Green’s Dictionary of Slang

loge n.

also loag
[Fr. horloge, watch]

(UK Und.) a watch.

[UK]B.E. Dict. Canting Crew n.p.: Loge, c. a Watch. I suppose from the French Horloge.
[UK]C. Hitchin Regulator 20: A Loge, alias Watch.
[UK]New Canting Dict. [as cit. c.1698].
[UK]Proc. Old Bailey 8 Dec. 24/1: I have just now made a Watch, and have tipp'd George Sutton a Hanger and the Loge.
[UK]Proc. Old Bailey 6 Sept. 147/2: I ask’d her, what she was brought in for? She told me, — for picking a Cull’s Pocket of a Loge, (a Watch) three Weeks ago.
[UK]Select Trials at Old Bailey (1742) IV 348: They took Opportunity to make the Gentleman’s Loges and Tales, (or Men’s repeating Watches).
[UK]J. Poulter Discoveries (1774) 30: There is a Cull that has a rum Loag, Gammon: Then we jostle him up, and one knocks his Kelp off, and while he lifts his Hand up, his Loag is napp’d.
[UK]Grose Classical Dict. of the Vulgar Tongue.
[UK]G. Andrewes Dict. Sl. and Cant.
[Scot]Life and Trial of James Mackcoull 299: She believed he had ne’er a loge.
[UK]Flash Dict. in Sinks of London Laid Open.

In phrases

vid loge (n.) [? Lat. video, I look at; Partridge suggests Fr. vide, empty, hollow]

a repeating watch.

[UK] Ordinary of Newgate Account 18 Mar. 🌐 [...] to Saweer clearly, (that is, to keep a good look out) that they should have Vid Loges, (repeating Watches) by their Side [...] in each Lower there were Ridges (or Guineas) and two Vid Loges.
[UK]Bloody Register III 170: They should have Vid Loges (repeating watches) by their side, that Jenny’s footman might place his mistress accordingly.