US1089041A - Writing-pen. - Google Patents

Writing-pen. Download PDF

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Publication number
US1089041A
US1089041A US75666913A US1913756669A US1089041A US 1089041 A US1089041 A US 1089041A US 75666913 A US75666913 A US 75666913A US 1913756669 A US1913756669 A US 1913756669A US 1089041 A US1089041 A US 1089041A
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Prior art keywords
pen
wings
body part
writing
channels
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Expired - Lifetime
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US75666913A
Inventor
Henry S Brewington
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Individual
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Individual
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    • BPERFORMING OPERATIONS; TRANSPORTING
    • B43WRITING OR DRAWING IMPLEMENTS; BUREAU ACCESSORIES
    • B43KIMPLEMENTS FOR WRITING OR DRAWING
    • B43K1/00Nibs; Writing-points
    • B43K1/02Split nibs

Definitions

  • My invention relates to an improvement in writing pens, the object being to provide a pen which will write a maximum number of letters without redipping the pen in the ink, having to a limited degree the qualities of a fountain pen, while at the same time it is a pen which may be used with an ordinary pen holder.
  • my invention consists in a pen made from a single piece or sheet metal, havingone or more corrugated or fluted wings, the wings being bent beneath the body partof the pen to form a plurality of channels, which channels are formed by the corrugations, for retaining a quantity of ink, the channels being open are thus rendered accessible for the purpose of cleaning the pen.
  • the lower ends of the wings being formed that when the wings are bent beneath the body part,
  • the ends of the wings extend down well under the nibs of the pen for the purpose of feeding the ink to the point, so that all combine to hold the ink and pay it out as required in the operation of writing.
  • FIG. 1 is a view of the blank
  • Fig. 2 is a view of the blank after the corrugations have been formed therein
  • Fig. 3 is an elevation of the completed pen
  • Fig. i is a longitudinal sectional View of the pen
  • Fig. 5 is a transverse section on the line 55 of Fig. 3.
  • A represents the body part of the pen, having the usual concavity 1 throughout its length, it being preferably rounded at one end where it enters the pen holder, and pointed at the other end 2, it may be of various shapes.
  • the pointed end 2 has the usual slit 3, and orifice 4 whereby the pen is divided into nibs 55.
  • the two wings 6-6 are formed, preferably as an integral part, and the wings are sharp and forward ends of the pointed at 7-7, and ex- I tend well down toward the point of the pen.
  • the body part is preferably stamped by a suitable die (not shown) from a sheet of metal, the blank thus stamped being shown in Fig. 1.
  • the wings 66 are then corrugated as indicated at 8 in Fig. 2, forming the channels 9, the wings are then bent beneath the body part, completing the pen as shown in Fig. 3.
  • the points 7-? extend well down toward the point 2, under the nibs 5-5 in order to supply the ink evenly to the point of the pen.
  • a pen is formed which carries a large supply of ink in the channels 9, which ink is made to flow gradually along the nibs to the point 2 of the pen as it is required in writing.
  • Each channel, as well as the recesses 10 between the corrugations and the body part, and the orifice a contribute to hold the ink and to supply it as it is required.
  • the construction of the pen is such that the channels are easily accessible for the purpose of being cleaned, whereby the life and usefulness of the pen is prolonged to a greater degree and advantage, as compared with pens of difierent structure having the same object in view.
  • a pen of the character described having integral corrugated side wings forming open channels therein, which wings are bent beneath the body part of the pen.
  • A. pen of the character described comprising a body part having integral side w1ngs, the wings'being longitudinally corrugated relative to the body part forming longitudinal open channels therein, which wings are bent beneath the body part of the pen.
  • a pen of the character described made from a single piece of sheet metal, comprising abody art having integral side wings 'pointed on t longitudinally corrugated relative to the 5 said body part, forming longitudinal open channels therein, which wings are bent beneath the tody part of the pen with the pointed "ends f said wings extended eir lower ends, the wings being i .downwerdly toward the pointandnn der-the ⁇ i said body part of the pen. 4

Description

H. S. BREWINGTON.
WRITING PEN.
2 1913. 1,089,041 Patented Mar. 3, 1914.
. WITNESSES HENRY S. BREWINGTON, OF BALTIMORE, MARYLAND.
WRITING-PEN.
'roeaoer.
Specification of Letters Patent. I
Application filed March 25, 1913.
Patented Mar. 3, 1914. Serial No. 756,669.
To all whom it may concern:
Be it known that I, HENRY S. BREWING- TON, a citizen of the United States, residing in Baltimore city and State of Maryland, have invented certain newand useful Improvement-s in "Writing-Pens, of which the following is a specification.
My invention relates to an improvement in writing pens, the object being to provide a pen which will write a maximum number of letters without redipping the pen in the ink, having to a limited degree the qualities of a fountain pen, while at the same time it is a pen which may be used with an ordinary pen holder.
lVith the foregoing object in view, my invention consists in a pen made from a single piece or sheet metal, havingone or more corrugated or fluted wings, the wings being bent beneath the body partof the pen to form a plurality of channels, which channels are formed by the corrugations, for retaining a quantity of ink, the channels being open are thus rendered accessible for the purpose of cleaning the pen. The lower ends of the wings being formed that when the wings are bent beneath the body part,
the ends of the wings extend down well under the nibs of the pen for the purpose of feeding the ink to the point, so that all combine to hold the ink and pay it out as required in the operation of writing.
My invention further consists, in certain novel features of construction and combinations of parts which will be hereinafter described and pointed out in the claims.
In the accompanying drawings forming a part of this specification, in which like characters are used to designate like parts in the several views shown; Figure 1 is a view of the blank; Fig. 2 is a view of the blank after the corrugations have been formed therein; Fig. 3 is an elevation of the completed pen; Fig. i is a longitudinal sectional View of the pen, and Fig. 5 is a transverse section on the line 55 of Fig. 3.
A, represents the body part of the pen, having the usual concavity 1 throughout its length, it being preferably rounded at one end where it enters the pen holder, and pointed at the other end 2, it may be of various shapes. The pointed end 2 has the usual slit 3, and orifice 4 whereby the pen is divided into nibs 55. At the sides the two wings 6-6 are formed, preferably as an integral part, and the wings are sharp and forward ends of the pointed at 7-7, and ex- I tend well down toward the point of the pen.
to the body part are. longitudinally corrugated or fluted at 8 to The wings relative form the channels 9.
In the manufa ;ture of the pen, the body part is preferably stamped by a suitable die (not shown) from a sheet of metal, the blank thus stamped being shown in Fig. 1. The wings 66 are then corrugated as indicated at 8 in Fig. 2, forming the channels 9, the wings are then bent beneath the body part, completing the pen as shown in Fig. 3. The points 7-? extend well down toward the point 2, under the nibs 5-5 in order to supply the ink evenly to the point of the pen. In thisway a pen is formed which carries a large supply of ink in the channels 9, which ink is made to flow gradually along the nibs to the point 2 of the pen as it is required in writing. Each channel, as well as the recesses 10 between the corrugations and the body part, and the orifice a contribute to hold the ink and to supply it as it is required.
.The construction of the pen is such that the channels are easily accessible for the purpose of being cleaned, whereby the life and usefulness of the pen is prolonged to a greater degree and advantage, as compared with pens of difierent structure having the same object in view.
Various other modifications might be resorted to without departing from the spirit and scope of my invention, and hence I do not wish to limit myselito the exact construction as herein set forth, but:
Having fully described my invention, what ll claim as new and desire to secure by Letters Patent, is
1. A pen of the character described, having integral corrugated side wings forming open channels therein, which wings are bent beneath the body part of the pen.
2. A. pen of the character described, comprising a body part having integral side w1ngs, the wings'being longitudinally corrugated relative to the body part forming longitudinal open channels therein, which wings are bent beneath the body part of the pen. Y
3. A pen of the character described, made from a single piece of sheet metal, comprising abody art having integral side wings 'pointed on t longitudinally corrugated relative to the 5 said body part, forming longitudinal open channels therein, which wings are bent beneath the tody part of the pen with the pointed "ends f said wings extended eir lower ends, the wings being i .downwerdly toward the pointandnn der-the\i said body part of the pen. 4
In testimony whereof I afiix my signature in presence of two witnesses. I
mNR-Y S. BREWINGTON. Witnesses: v V HOWARD D. ADAMS,
HARRY E. Smvnnwoon.
US75666913A 1913-03-25 1913-03-25 Writing-pen. Expired - Lifetime US1089041A (en)

Priority Applications (1)

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US75666913A US1089041A (en) 1913-03-25 1913-03-25 Writing-pen.

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US75666913A US1089041A (en) 1913-03-25 1913-03-25 Writing-pen.

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