Slightly Damaged Framed Wine Cooler Patent Print
- Item has damage such as missing spots of ink or scratches, is purchased as is and non-returnable
- Printed in the U.S.A. on canvas
- 11 X 14 inch framed and matted print
- Two-inch black wood frame
- Antiqued blackboard finish
- $30 flat fee shipping
No matter whether you prefer red or white, this wine cooler patent from 1893, printed on card stock with archival ink, is a tasteful addition to your office, bar, kitchen, and home. It is finished with a distressed vintage effect bringing character and atmosphere.
"Be it known that I, Edmund A. Parker, a citizen of the United States, residing at Meriden, in the county of New Haven and State of Connecticut, have invented certain new and useful Improvements in Wine-Coolers; and I do hereby declare the following to be a full, clear, and exact description of the invention. . . . My invention has for its object to provide a device tor cooling wine and other beverages in bottles which will permit the bottle to be removed from the cooler and replaced as many times as required without danger of the ice falling in at the center and interfering with the replacing of the bottle. . . . "--Edmund A. Parker. Filed with the United States Patent and Trademark Office December 19, 1893.
The patent act of 1790 established the rules for submitting a patent application. Each application had to be submitted with specifications, a patent drawing, and if possible a model of the invention. Eventually, models were no longer required.
The National Archives holds nearly three million patent case files from 1836-1956.