"The World's Reference for American-made Time Recording Clocks."
Welcome to www.AntiqueTimeClocks.com!
At AntiqueTimeClocks.com, we show you many different time recording clocks, from companies such as Bundy, Dey, ITR, and much more.

Be sure to read our objectives before moving on!
Our objectives are:
  • To stimulate and expand interest in the restoration and preservation of American made time recording clocks of all types.
  • To expand the overall knowledge of this category of horology for ourselves and other collectors.
  • Educate the public about pre-1920 American made time recording clocks.
  • Identify and add selected time recording clocks to our personal collection.
  • Assist in the identification and preservation of pre-1920 time recording clocks.
  • Help antique dealers and individuals to identify and evaluate rare time recording clocks.
  • Prevent the loss of rare and important time recording clocks to closets, attics, basements, and garages.
  • Establish fair and consistent values for all collectors.
    (Also, be sure to check out our Clocks, Parts, and Accessories Wanted page to view examples of items we are seeking to add to our personal collection - many RARE time recorders are shown!)

    Note: Our collection is sorted by type of time recording clock.

    Known manufacturers include Bundy, Dey, ITR, and Syracuse

    A unique dial recorder made by the predecessor company of the Dey Time Register Company of Syracuse, NY. Extensive company data is presented with a detailed view of this early time recorder.

    Bundy Manufacturing Co. Dial Recorder (1898)

    A very rare example of a Bundy designed, patented and manufactured dial recorder. Few examples of this clock are known as this model was not very popular in the 1890s. In comparison to the later made ITR Dial Recorder, this Bundy made version is poorly designed and prone to problems.

    W. A. Wood (1900)

    A clock manufactured by Dey but sold in Canada by W. W. Wood

    Syracuse Time Recorder Co. (1905)
    A heavy, cast iron dial recorder made through about 1910. Syracuse was purchased by ITR in 1908, and few examples were sold by ITR thereafter.

    International Time Recorder Dial Recorder (1906)

    An rare example of a Bundy designed and patented dial recorder which was manufactured to compete against the Dey dial recorder. This is a 50 employee dial recorder which the only know example as all other known ITR Dial Recorders are 100 employee models.

    Howard Time Recording Co. (1910)


    A dial recorder made by a company associated with the E. Howard Clock Co.

    Known manufacturers include Bundy, ITR, and Cincinnati.
    Bundy Manufacturing Company (1895)

    Another complete Bundy with an early case design and etched glass in the door. An early example of an original Bundy made prior to the formation of ITR in 1901.

    Bundy Manufacturing Company No. 7 - The New Bundy (1898)


    This Bundy type was originally sold to the US Postal Service under a contract held by Bundy. This particular clock was probably the "commercial" version sold outside of the postal contract. The Bundy No. 7 is very scarce. This clock has two individual doors as well as an alarm attachment which will ring a large bell behind the top bonnet at predetermined times.

    Bundy Manufacturing Company (1905)


    A complete Bundy Key Recorder manufactured for the Great Britain market and made in Binghamton, NY. This Bundy was made after the formation of ITR in 1901.

    Known manufacturers include many.
    Cincinnati Card Recorder No. 5 (1898)

    A very early Cincinnati card recorder.

    W. H. Bundy Card Recorder (1905)

    An original W. H. Bundy made in Syracuse, NY.

    W. H. Bundy Card Recorder by Simplex (1918)

    An original W. H. Bundy designed card recorder with a Simplex label Simplex purchased W. H. Bundy in 1916.

    Simplex Model 2 (1907)

    An example of a rare "In - Out" Model No. 2 for 100 employees.

    ITR Autograph Recorder (1908)


    A very unique Autograph Recorder.

    Simplex Magneto Watchman's Recorder (1913)


    A central station watchman's clock.

    CONTACT ME davidj87@gmail.com
    If you have a time recording clock and need research assistance, please contact me via e-mail. Please remember I will need a picture of your clock to be able to provide any useful information.
    I am also interested in purchasing clocks and accessories made by any American time recording company.