Also, if I know anything about your clock, I will also post a comment for you.
” Most people do not collect antique clocks per se, but end up with one or two clocks that were handed down from family members.Some people will see a clock at an antique store that would look good in a certain room of their house, and end up with it that way.It never ceases to amaze me how little of our history we as Canadians really know - it should be required watching for every Canadian. My grandfather and his brother also fought at Vimy Ridge, (48th Highlanders – 25 battle honours.) My great uncle would later be killed at Passchendaele.You should be proud - it was a big day for a lot of reasons! He was only wounded on the battle field but died of infection in the hospital tent.However you might end up with your special clock, you probably would like to identify, date and generally learn more about it. You can post your clock here for other visitors to see.
If these visitors have knowledge of your clock, they can post comments about it here.First, look for the obvious signed dial, and/or movement.Many clock makers (and companies) put their names directly on the dial and on the movement.View other visitor’s posts, and help them if you can, here.There are many ways to identify and date an antique clock. But some of the most common things to look at first are usually the most helpful.You are missing out on our free online dating site with genuine UK profiles - Sign up now.