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James Rodgers 10 inch Marine Clock

James Rodgers 10" Marine Clock

ID: 2347 | Inquire...

Item ID: 2347 - James Rodgers 10" Marine Clock. An exceedingly rare large dial marine clock. James Rodgers worked in New York City in the mid 1800's and was most known for his tower clocks which were installed in many churches in New York City. Trinity Church Wall St. was probably his most famous tower clock. He also made marine clocks and regulators. Surprisingly very few of his clocks of any type are known to exist today. This 10" dial marine clock is a fine example of his work. The bezel of the case hinges at 3 as does the dial and attached movement. The finely engraved dial and blued steel moon hands are are typical of Rodgers quality workmanship. The fine quality movement is encased in dust covers. The movement is signed J. Rodgers, New York.

Seth Thomas 8 1/2 inch Ships Bell Clock for Maisie

Seth Thomas 8 1/2" Ships Bell Clock for Maisie

ID: 2312 | Inquire...

Nickel plated case. Silvered dial. Fine quality 11 jewel ships bell striking movement. Maisie was the first of the ca. 1916 Herreshoff NY 40 sailing yachts - #773. On the bezel above 12 is a medallion that reads: Larchmont Yacht Club, Organized 1880, Incorporated 1882. Below 6 the bezel is engraved: Larchmont Yacht Club, Season 1922, Race Week Series Tie 1St, LYC 39Ft Class, Won By MAISIE. The clock has original surfaces on the dial, hands and nickel plated case. The movement has been serviced and is in fine condition striking ships bells with fine tone.

Waltham 12 inch Marine Clock for J.E. Caldwell

Waltham 12" Marine Clock for J.E. Caldwell

ID: 1863 | This clock is sold

Waltham 12" Marine Clock for J. E. Caldwell. An exceedingly rare large dial Waltham marine clock. The case has been renickeled. The dial has been resilvered. The movement has been serviced.

Waltham 12 inch Dial Marine Clock

Waltham 12" Dial Marine Clock

ID: 1756 | This clock is sold

Waltham Clock Co. 12" Dial Marine Clock. An exceedingly rare marine clock. Only 2 other examples of Waltham's in this size are known to exist. They both have engraved and silvered dials. This clock with silvered dial, applied gilt bronze numerals and fancy pierced hands is unique. The clock has been totally restored and is in the best condition in every way.

Seth Thomas Chronometer Lever No. 5012 - Ca. 1913.

Seth Thomas Chronometer Lever No. 5012 - Ca. 1913.

ID: 1677 | This clock is sold

Seth Thomas Chronometer Lever No. 5012 - Ca. 1913. The heavy 14 1/2" cast brass case has a double hinge allowing both the key locking bezel and the 12" silvered dial to open. The fine quality double spring movement has a detached 11 jewel escapement, compensating balance wheel, Breguet hairspring and cut steel pinions. The escapement is the same as used in Seth Thomas Railroad watch movements. An excellent timekeeper. The clock has both the original case key and original winging key. The clock is mounted on a custom mahognay base or can be wall hung.

American Steam Gauge 8 1/2 inch Ships Clock for the  inchOntario inch

American Steam Gauge 8 1/2" Ships Clock for the "Ontario"

ID: 1858 | This clock is sold

Ca. 1863 American Steam Gauge Ships Clock for the ship "Ontario". The 8 1/2" dial is engraved with Roman numerals and the name of the ship Ontario which is highlighted with delicate brackets and flourishes. At the bottom the dial is engraved with the number 9484 which is also stamped inside the case at 6 o'clock. The front bezel is 10" and the back flange is 11". The bezel is hinged as is the dial. The Seth Thomas 30 hour time only movement is mounted to the back of the dial and is regulated by opening the bezel and the dial. The clock has been restored to superb condition. According to "The History of American Steam Navigation" by John Morrison, the Ontario was a mail ship on Lake Ontario in the late 1850's to mid 1860's. The Ontario was 222' x 32' x 12' with a beam engine 50" x 11'. The building of railroads along the shore of the lake destroyed the mail line business and in 1865 the Ontario was brought safely down the rapids of the St Lawrence to the Atlantic coast where it was sold to a foreign buyer about 1867. Evidently running the rapids in vessels of this size was quite a feat!

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