Pictured: New York Standard Dial with “Swiss” Marking on Reverse, c.1905 Despite the numerous dial companies organized in the United States, only the O’Hara Waltham Dial Company was able to.
Pictured: Duff & Sollace Dial Advertisement, c.1895 (Reproduced in Seth Thomas Watches, 1885-1915 by Chris H. Bailey). The Duff & Sollace Dial Company was organized November 19, 1895 in Thomaston,.
Pictured: William Sylvester Eaton, c.1924. William Sylvester Eaton was a pivotal figure in the American watch industry. After spending his childhood in Waltham, Massachusetts, Eaton moved to Sag Harbor, New.
Pictured: The Eaton Dial Factory (2nd Floor of the Hampton Mills Building), c.1890s In March 1892, The Eaton Dial Manufacturing Company was organized with a capital stock of $7,000 at.
Pictured: Hand-Painted Chronograph Dial with Red Marginal Five-Minute Figures, Fitted on a Waltham 14-Size Riverside Chronograph, c.1882. The familiar five-minute marginal track featured on a variety of American watch dials.
Pictured: Early Double-Sunk “Elgin Nat’l Watch Co.” Dial, c.1874 Early double-sunk dials produced at the Elgin factory are frequently marred by a mysterious circular crack around the inner perimeter of.