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Publication numberUS2320078 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateMay 25, 1943
Filing dateApr 7, 1941
Priority dateApr 7, 1941
Publication numberUS 2320078 A, US 2320078A, US-A-2320078, US2320078 A, US2320078A
InventorsHarpootlian Carnig A
Original AssigneeModern Accessories Inc
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Interchangeable covering member
US 2320078 A
Abstract  available in
Images(1)
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Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

y 1943- 1 c. A. HARPOOTLIAN I 2,320,078

' INTERCHANGEABLE QQVERING MEMBER Filed April '1, 1941 T! IILZIIIIIIIIIII 5 .v 32 31 CARNIG A-HARYPOOTILIAN v V INVENTOR.

BYW

ATTORNEY.

I Patented May 25, 1943 7 2,320,078 INTERCHANGEABLE COVERING MEMBER Carnig A. liarpootlian, Brooklyn, N. Y., assignor to Modern Accessories Inc., New York, N. Y., a

corporation oi New York Application April I, 1941, Serial No. 387,302

1 Claim.

This invention relates to roll-stipplers having replaceable frictionally supported tubes or covering members made of material such as carpet, rubber, and the like, and used in impressing designs on coated surfaces, particularly on build! ing walls being painted.

paint.

:after stippling.

usefulness.

clinched on the under Side of the base portion of the carpet.

Furthermore, I have found that by impregnats ing the base portion of the carpet with a layer One threaded end ll 5 of rubber cement without penetrating the nap, that the base portion is made non-absorbent An object of this invention is to provide in and the internal diameter of the covering memcombination with a rotatably mounted roll carher is. maintained constant after repeated imrier or supporting membermade of metal, a tube mersion in paint removing solutions. or covering member removably secured on said 0 With the above and other objects in view, the carrier, the said tube being easily removed when invention will be hereinafter more particularly covered with paint and a clean tube mounted on described, and the combination and arrangement the carrier. of parts will be shown in the accompanying Another object of this invention is to provide drawing and pointed out in the claim, which a tubular covering member made of carpet havforms part of this specification. ing cord-like nap, each of which is of substan- Reference will now be had to the drawing, tially circular cross-section and being thereby wherein like numerals of reference designate adapted to stipple freshly painted surfaces. correspondin p r throughout the v l Another object of this invention is to make views, in which: the cord-like nap elements cylindrical, stubby, Figure 1 is a side elevation of an assembled and spaced-apart from each other, so as to prostippling roller carrier, partly broken away to duce a design, effect by large .dots instead or lines show'the interior. 7 and .so that freshly paintedv surfaces will be Figure 2 is a plan view of the tubular stippling stippled withbut absorbing or spattering the covering member, partly broken away to show y p l the interior, the view being on an enlarged scale. Another object of this invention is to make the Figure 3 is a cross-sectional view, the section covering member of a sheet of carpet which is being taken as on line 33 in Figure 2, on an rolled up into tubular form and has its meeting enlarged scale. i edges secured together by wire staples, each of In the illustrated embodiment of the inventhe connecting staples passing through both of tion, the numeral 10 indicates a tubular roller the meeting edges and being positioned below the carrier comprising a metal casing ll having nap of the carpet. end members l2, l2, fixedly secured at opposite Thi application is an improvement on my apends of the casing. plication for Interchangeable 'Stippling Roller, Each end member I2 has a central aperture Serial No. 354,624, filed August 28, 1940, Patent I 3 designed to receive reduced bearing portions No. 2,234,761. v l of an axle H on which the'tubular carrier II is In the said patent application I have disclose mounted for free rotation. Each end member a covering member made of carpet'cemented to I! may have a flange I5 which causes the end a cardboard tube. I impregnated the cardboard 40 members to remain in mechanically interlocked tubes with a chemical such as glycerine or other relation with the tubular casing and so thatrepellant of paint-removing "liquids, such as the axle is at all times freely rotatably mounted benzine or turpentine, to prevent softening and in relation to the assembled casing. destruction of the tubes, when the said paint As shown in Figure 1, each end member I! is covered member is put into benzine or turpentine positioned within the casing in a manner to provide a large central opening l6 serving to I have found in practice that repeated immerhouse threaded ends l1, ll, of the axle ll. Each sion of the paper tube softens and destroys its end I! terminates inwardly of one of the end Better results are obtained when faces of the casing H. the carpet has its meeting edges joined together of the axle M has a wing nutl8 threaded by wire staples, each of, which passes through thereon. both of the meeting edges, the carpet being As shown in Figures 2 and 3, I have provided rolled into tubular form so as to spread apart the a tubular stippling covering member 20 comnap and provide a clear base surface free of prising a sheet of yieldable material 22. The the nap before the staples are applied and sheet material 22 preferably is a carpet having cord-like nap 23, each of which is of substantially cylindrical cross section and adapted to stipple freshly painted surfaces without absorbing the paint or spattering it.

As shown in Figures 2 and 3, the meeting edges 24, 24' of the carpet 22 are connected by wire staples 25. The staples are positioned crosswise of the meeting edges and preferably in perpendicular relation thereto. The staples are appliedto the carpet when the carpet is in rolled up tubular form. The nap at the meeting edges is spread apart to provide a substantially flat cleared off junction at the meeting edges. The staples are applied so as to pass through both meetingedges and. the free edge portions of the staples are clinched against the inner surface of the carpet. The staples 25 are in spaced-apart relation along the length of the seam 26 and are positioned below the nap.

It has been customary heretofore to make stippling paint rollers integral with the roller carrier. In practice, it is found necessary to have an assortment of, stippling rollers of various lengths, which is a detriment when the painter has to move a large number of tools from one location to another. With the removable and interchangeable structure herein described, the covering member may be readily removed from the roller carrier for cleaning the paint from the covering member and a clean covering member instantly applied. It is to be noted that I intend to use a number of sets of roller carriers and covering members, each set being of a different length, and all sets being used with the same handle 21. The cleaning operation of a covering member after use in stippling a painted surface is accomplished by placing the covering member in turpentine or in benzine or into another chemical which can dissolve and remove paint.

The covering member 20 is frictionally and removably mounted on the roller carrier [0. It is necessary to maintain the internal diameter of the covering member constant after repeated.

immersion in the paint removing solution. For this purpose I apply a coat of rubber cement 28 to the inner surface of the carpet. The layer of rubber cement imparts a degree of rigidity to the base layer 29 of the carpet 22 and maintains the tubular shape of the covering member.

The rubber coated inner surface prevents paint from seeping through the carpet. The rubber also provides a gripping surface causing the carpet to stick oradhere to the outer surface of the roller carrier. The rubber coating makes the base portion of the carpet substantially nonabsorbent whereby its internal diameter is maintained constant after repeated immersion in paint removing solutions.

Figure 1 shows the assembled roller carrier I supported on a multi-membered shank integral with the handle 21. It will be noted that the upper portion 30 of the shank has a bent side 3|, the uppermost end of which is horizontal and has a threaded aperture 32. The aperture 32 is adapted for threaded engagement with one of the threaded ends I! of the axle l4.

The lower portion 33 of the shank is positioned in right angular relation with the roller carrier and has a threadably separable portion 34. The shank portion 33 has a threaded extension 35 designed to enter a threaded aperture in the shank portion 30. The shank members 30 and 33 may be of such length as to reach the ceiling portion of the room being painted-and this makes the threaded portion 34 subject to breakage. To prevent such breakage I provide a tubular outer member 36 fixed to shank member 33 and having a slight clearance hole in its upper portion to receive the shank member 30 in supported relation.

Breakage of the shank members is thus entirely prevented.

In assembling a roller carrier and handle, the

user aligns the threaded aperture 32 ofthe shank member 3| with one of the threaded ends I! of the axle l4 and engages the wing nut I8 and rotates the axle and thereby brings the said members into operative engagement.

It is to be noted that instead of connecting the meeting edges 24, 24 by wire staples, I may connect the said meeting edges by sewing them together. I may also connect the meeting edges by cementing a tape thereto at the interior surface of the carpet and lengthwise of the junction.

The junction of the axle l4 and the bent side 3| of the handle portion 30 is reinforced by a tubular outer member 31 which is integral with the axle at one end and embraces the handle portion 3|.

In accordance with the patent statutes I have described and illustrated the preferred embodiment of my invention, but it will be understood that various changes and modifications can be made therein without departing from the spirit of the invention as defined by the appended claim.

I claim:

In a frictionally supported tubular covering member for a stippling roller of the class described, said covering member being made of carpet fabric having cord-like nap, said fabric having meeting edges connected together by wire staples, said staples being positioned substantially crosswise of said meeting edges, said staples being positioned below said nap, each of said staples" passing through both of said meeting edges and being clinched against the inner surface of the base portion of said carpet fabric, said tubular covering member. having an internal diameter adapted to frictionally and removably engage said stippling roller, the inner surface of said base portion' being coated with a layer of rubber cement without penetrating said cord-like nap, said rub-

Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US2428953 *Jan 9, 1946Oct 14, 1947Adams Arthur TRoller stippler
US2459392 *Jul 17, 1945Jan 18, 1949Augustine PowerStippler
US2545700 *Jun 6, 1946Mar 20, 1951Norman J BreakeyPaint roller with replaceable cylinder
US2636252 *Oct 26, 1948Apr 28, 1953Rubberset CompanyPaint roller cover
US2663892 *Sep 20, 1948Dec 29, 1953Albert W SchaeferEdging roller
US2684497 *Sep 23, 1950Jul 27, 1954S X Graham CompanyPaint roller
US2685100 *Sep 20, 1948Aug 3, 1954Albert W SchaeferRoller type paint applicator
US2702917 *May 16, 1950Mar 1, 1955Lynden Charles PPaint applicator roller
US2823402 *Oct 4, 1954Feb 18, 1958Phillips Leonard HRoller-type applicators
US2966723 *Apr 14, 1958Jan 3, 1961Perfex CorpDampening roller
US3226799 *Jun 1, 1965Jan 4, 1966Sidney L GrodbergPaint roller and method of making same
US20050015910 *Jun 25, 2004Jan 27, 2005Gary JordanRoller
Classifications
U.S. Classification492/29, 492/13, 15/230.11
International ClassificationB05C17/02
Cooperative ClassificationB05C17/0205, B05C17/02
European ClassificationB05C17/02B, B05C17/02