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Патент USA US2065991

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Dec. 29, 1936.
2,065,991
J. BARNEY
THREAD CLEANING ATTACHMENT FOR WINDING MECHANISM
Filed Aug. 25, 1936
Jerome ‘930mmell
INVENTOR
MM
ATTORNEYS
Patented Dec. 29, 1936
2,055,991
UNITED STATES
2,065,991
THREAD-CLEANING ATTACHMENT FOR
WINDING IWECHANISM
Jerome Barney, Bethlehem, Pa., assignor to R. K.
Laros Silk Company, Bethlehem, Pa., a corpo
ration of Pennsylvania
Application August 25, 1936, Serial No. 97,743
5 Claims.
This invention relates to thread winding mech
anism, and more particularly to a thread-clean
ing attachment therefor adapted to remove from
the winding thread all loose ends and waste
5 which may be found clinging thereto.
Raw silk is ordinarily furnished in hanks or
skeins which must be wound in known manner
on a spindle or bobbin for more convenient
handling. It has been found in present day con
ditions that there is a considerable amount of
loose waste lying in the thread, clinging there
to, or attached loosely to a single end, and this
waste makes the throwing operation diificult and
complex because it is extremely di?cult to re
move. Ordinarily impact or friction types of
cleaners consisting of metal plates with narrow
openings will hold waste only for a short time
which varies from a few seconds to several hours,
with no rule to predetermine it, and with or
20 dinary inspection and attention of an operator,
a great deal of waste will pass through the metal
plate and be wound on the spindle, resulting in
an inferior quality of wound thread to later
cause trouble and defects in using. Felt has
been used, alone, or in connection with the afore
said metal cleaner, but waste will eventually pass
through to the spindle. Double metal plates have
been tried, as well as stationary brushes of vary
ing kinds, but with uncertain and generally un
30 satisfactory results.
The primary objects of my present improve
ments are to provide a cleaner that will adequate
ly and positively remove all clinging ends, waste,
and the like, with a minimum strain upon the
main thread, will collect and hold the waste and
prevent it from passing to the spindle with the
running end, and will, in case a break does oc
cur, hold the broken end of the main thread con
veniently accessible for quickly retying to re
40 sume winding.
With the above objects outlined, and with
(Cl. 28-65)
scale, an end elevation of my cleaning attach
ment.
Fig. 4 is awfragmentary front elevation of the
attachment as shown in Fig. 3.
Referring to the drawing, the parts of a usual 5
winding mechanism shown as suliicient to fully
describe my improved thread-cleaning attach
ment, are a thread supply reel 5, hung to freely
turn in supporting arms 6; a frame beam 1 ex
tending lengthwise of the machine; main drive 10
shaft 8 having a drive wheel 9 frictionally en
gaging a wheel ill on shaft H which is adapted
to carry a removable spindle or spool I2 to wind
ingly receive the thread end; and a longitudinally
reciprocated traverse rail l3v having a thread 15
guide eye M to- lay the winding thread equally
lengthwise of the spindle.
‘The frictionally
driven spindle ii.’ winds the thread end l5 as
drawn from the reel 5 in a manner well known
and readily understood; and it will be understood 20
that the complete winding machine consists of a
series of reels and spindles, spaced lengthwise
along the beam ‘i and each individually driven
by a corresponding series of drive wheels 9 for
economical multiple operation as heretofore. In 25
stead of the reel 5, the thread supply may be in
the form of a spool or cop for rewinding opera- ‘
tions.
The drawing discloses a preferred embodiment
of my thread-cleaning attachment shown as 30
having an angular frame conveniently mounted
on beam ‘iv by means of an angle bracket 20
secured to said beam and to the rear wall 2! of
the frame, to position frame walls 22 and 23
in outwardly projecting spaced parallel relation, 35
wall 22 having a slotted bearing 24 and wall 23
an alined bearing aperture 25 to mount a clean
ing brush 26 intermediate the reel 5 and spindle
l2 so as to lie in the path of travel of the thread
end
I5.
_
.
others that will later herein appear, my inven
In the construction shown, I prefer to employ
tion comprises the improved thread-cleaning at
a separate frame and individual brush 26 for
each spindle‘ of the machine, and I have shown
the frame walls 22 and 23 as overhanging a shaft
29 mounted lengthwise of the machine and driven
in any convenient manner, not shown; said shaft
having a series of rollers 30 spacedly positioned
tachment now to be more fully described in con
nection with the accompanying drawing, and the
novel features of which are speci?cally set forth
in the appended claims.
Fig. l is a diagrammatic sectional elevation of
certain essential parts of a usual winding mech
anism having a preferred embodiment of my
improved thread-cleaning attachment applied
thereto.
Fig. 2 is a partial plan view corresponding with
the showing in Fig. 1.
55
Fig. 3 shows separately, and on an enlarged
40
therealong, each roller frictionally rotating its
respective brush 26 by engagement with roller 21
on said brush axle 28.
50
Thus far it will be understood that Wheels 9
will drive the spindles l2 to wind the thread ends
i 5 as drawn from the reels 5; and that rollers
36 will engage rollers 2'! to rotate the brushes 65
2
2,065,991
26 lying in the path of travel of the thread ' tion as specifically, de?ned in the following claims.
What I claim is:
ends I5.
1. In combination with thread winding mecha
The word “brush” as here used is intended to
nism comprising thread supply means and a wind- ~
cover any rotated cleaning device, but in practice
I have found, and accordingly show as preferred, ing spindle, of a thread-cleaning attachment com
prising a cleaning brush mounted to engage a
a brush made of bristles extending in a spiral ar- '
thread intermediately between said sup
rangernent lengthwise of the shaft 28 to thoroughly winding
ply
and
spindle, means to rotate said brush to
engage and clean the thread-end passing between
said bristles; and I further prefer to drive or rotate remove and retain waste clinging to the winding 10
thread, and means to stop rotation of said brush
said brush in a direction opposite to the travel, of .
'
thread end I5 as giving better results in cleaning upon breaking of the thread.
2.
In
combinationwith
thread
winding
the thread-end of all clinging waste ‘and the like, nism comprising thread supply means and mecha
a wind
and as best retaining and holding such waste from .
spindle,‘ of a thread-cleaning attachment com
passing to the spindle by winding it on said brush ing
prising a frame carrying a rotary brush mounted
15 where it will remain through long’ operation of
to engage a winding thread intermediately be
the winding machine, and until cleaned therefrom tween said supply ‘and spindle, frictional means ~
during stopping intervals. In practice such
brushes effectively remove and retain all such for rotating said brush to remove and retain waste
loose clinging material and hold the same from clinging to the winding thread, and a stop motion 20
passing to the spindle while permitting desired for said brush to retain a broken thread-end
thereon for convenient retying to the spindle
speedy winding. of clean thread ends.
To provide against the main thread breaking thread.
3. In a thread-winding mechanism comprising
by removal of such clinging or partly attached thread-supplying
means and a winding spindle,
waste ends, or from other causes, and to prevent
25 loss of the main thread by undesired and wasteful
vwinding of the broken end on said cleaning brush,
I have‘ indicated a brush stopping device which
may simply consist of the bell-crank lever 32,
shown as'pivoted at 33 to frame wall 22 with one
arm 34 lying under the extended end of brush axle
28, and its other arm 35 suitably weighted at 38
as shown, extending upwardly at an angle ,and
' carrying a feeler rod 31 overlying the brush and
adapted to ride upon the passing thread-end I5.
35 Breaking of the thread-end l5 causes the weighted
arm 35 to swing said bell-crank 32 and cause arm
, '34 thereof to engage brush axle 2B and tilt the
latter sufficiently to disengage contact of roller
21 with shaft roller 30, a stop pin 38 limiting such
40 lever lifting swing. The broken thread-end is
held on the brush where it may be conveniently
reached to retie to the thread-end extending from
the spindle for resumption of winding. The
brush 26 is readily removed for cleaning by fur-‘
ther tilting to lift axle 28 upwardly in slot 24;
spindles I0 are removed and replaced as hereto
fore; and'the silk hanks are spread upon reels 5
in well-known manner.
‘
From vthe foregoing description it is "believed
the nature'of my improvements will be readily
so understood and also their effective action in clean
ing the thread-end of all clinging matter, wind
ing and holding such removedvmatter from escape
vto the winding spindle, and convenient holding
'a ‘broken thread-end for quickly retying to
.55 of
restore the winding operation. The invention
.may obviously be applied to-winding mechanism
employing different thread supplying means,
which means may cause one or a plurality of
60 threads to contact each cleaning brush, and the
particular construction shown and above described
may be modi?ed within the spirit of my invenr
an interposed thread-cleaning mechanism com-._
prising a ?xed carrying frame, a rotary brush
movably -mounted ‘therein and having a bristle
surface normally, operative upon a passing thread,
a friction drive shaft for said brush, and a stop
lever normally supported by the passingthread
but adapted to“ disengage the frictionally driven
brush upon breakage of the thread.
4. In a thread-winding mechanism comprising
thread-supplying means and a winding spindle,
an interposed thread-cleaning mechanism‘ com
prising a ?xed carrying frame, a. rotary brush
mounted therein to normally operate upon a pass
ing thread, a friction drive for said brush, and
means for disengaging said driveupon breakage
of the thread.
a
5. In a thread-winding mechanism comprising
a plurality of thread supply means each having
a co-operating windingrspindle, an interposed
thread-cleaning mechanism comprisinga plural
ity of ?xed carrying frames corresponding with
the number of supply means and spindles, each
frame having a bristle brush rotatably and tilt‘
ably mounted therein and positioned .to'engage
its bristles with its respective winding thread to
remove from the latter and retain all clinging
waste ends, a drive- shaft for said brushes having
.50
a plurality of rollers adapted to frictionally engage '
and rotate their respective brushes, and a plu
rality of stop levers for the respective brushes
each having a. thread-feeler arm engaged by the 55
winding thread and operative upon breaking of
a thread to tilt its respective brush so as to. dis—
engage the same from its respective drive roller
so as to stop said brush and retain the broken
thread-end thereon for convenient retying oper
ation.
'
‘
“
'
‘
JEROME BARNEY.
.
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