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  Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
 Resource Type: Patent
Andiron.

Andiron.

Date: December 1, 1891
Creator: Kimbro, Jeremiah H. & Kimbro, John A.
Description: Patent for improvement of andirons, to accommodate fuel or sticks of wood and to burn either wood or coal fuel. Includes illustrations.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Andiron

Andiron

Date: July 5, 1887
Creator: Steele, Oliver
Description: Patent for improvements to andiron or "fire-dogs".
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Andiron.

Andiron.

Date: August 28, 1894
Creator: Grogan, John Richard
Description: Patent for a simple and inexpensive andiron that can easily be moved and holds the logs in place. "The invention consists of an andiron having two dogs or members connected together and a fender removably connected to the front of said dogs and extending over the intervening space or opening" (lines 9-14).
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Angle-Cock.

Angle-Cock.

Date: March 19, 1895
Creator: Waldron, William J.
Description: Patent for "a locking device for the train pipe valve or plug, and a connection separate from the train pipe and under the control of the engineer, to manipulate the said locking device and secure the valve or plug in position." (Lines 13-18) Includes instructions and illustrations.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Angle-Cock.

Angle-Cock.

Date: August 25, 1896
Creator: Waldron, William J.
Description: Patent for "a new and improved angle-cock so constructed that the plug cannot be turned by an unauthorized person without the knowledge of the engineer in charge of the train." (Lines 8-12) Includes instructions and illustrations.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Animal-Poke.

Animal-Poke.

Date: July 20, 1897
Creator: Moore, John H.
Description: Patent for "a light and effective head-frame for horned cattle, designed to prevent their going through or injuring wire fences or from goring persons or animals." (Lines 14-18) Includes instructions and illustrations.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Animal-Poke.

Animal-Poke.

Date: October 6, 1896
Creator: Parker, William H.
Description: Patent for "a combined animal poke and halter of simple, inexpensive, and efficient construction whereby stock to which the device is applied are prevented from forcing through or throwing their weight against barbed and other wire fences, and also whereby a halter strap or chain may be readily applied thereto to provide for securing the stock in their stalls when stabled." (Lines 8-16) Includes instructions and illustrations.
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Animal-Poke.

Animal-Poke.

Date: January 14, 1896
Creator: Dickey, John S.
Description: Patent for an animal-poke that is "placed over the animal's neck and provided with spurs, whereby the animal is pricked when he attempts to pass a fence or other barrier" (lines 9-12). This invention doesn't prick the animal while it is grazing and is more comfortable to wear than similar animal-pokes.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Animal Power.

Animal Power.

Date: October 31, 1882
Creator: Knox, William Curtis
Description: Patent for a new and improved animal power (engine). This design "consists in an animal-power constructed with a small wheel placed loosely upon a stationary upright shaft, and connected by hinges with the inner ends of arms and sweeps attached to the main wheel, which is mounted upon caster-wheels to support the weight of the wheel and its attachments. . . . The object of this invention is to economize power and promote convenience" (lines 16-25).
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Animal Shears.

Animal Shears.

Date: February 22, 1881
Creator: Benavides, Cristobal & Arthur, Joshua P.
Description: Patent for new and improved animal shears. This design calls for a spring with eyes at the ends so that the handles of individual blades may be inserted through them. Then, nuts fasten the individual blades to the spring, which makes sharpening easier and breakage less likely.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department