Still not clear what you're wanting. If you're wanting it to show the fixed time that the timer started next to the current time, that's the difference between the timer using an identifier that's evaluated at the time the timer is created, and an identifier that isn't evaluated until the timer is executed.

alias xtime {
/timerclock -o 60 1 echo 2 $time -- $!time

Inside an alias, $identifier is evaluated as the script is run, but when you use the form $!identifier, the "!" delays the evaluation - in this case it's delayed until each timer executes

If this isn't what you want, please be more clear