Pictured: American Waltham Watch Company Dial No. 2531, c.1901 The No. 2531 dial furnished by the American Waltham Watch Company is strikingly similar to the Elgin No. 2399 dial featured.
Pictured: “The Thinnest American Watch” Advertisement by The Non-Retailing Company, Published in the September 1908 Issue of The Keystone By the end of 1908, the demand for extra thin watches.
Pictured: Excerpt from the 1909 Waltham Material Catalog Highlighting Metal Dial Options During the 1890s, fancy enamel dials were the fashionable trend in the watch market. After the turn of.
Pictured: 18-Size Hard Enamel Dial by the Elgin National Watch Company, showcasing the slightly diffused reflection of direct light When the early American watch industry was sparked in the 1850s,.
Pictured: Horse Racing Dial by the American Waltham Watch Company, c.1890s. [Image Courtesy of Jones & Horan Auctions] The Elgin National Watch Company was not the only manufacturer to offer.
Pictured: American Waltham Blue/Gold Fancy Dial (Unmarked, Considered to be an O’Hara Dial), c.1894. In 1890, the Waltham Dial Company was organized to satisfy the demand for fashionable “fancy dials.”.