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Патент USA US2404154

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July >16, 1946.
D. M. WILLIAMS
2,404,154
BUCK RAKE sTAcKER
Filed oct. 19,' 1944
:s sheets-sheet 1
Nw
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July 16, 1946.
D, .9.. MLUAMS
.
~ 2,404,154
BUCK RAKE STACKER
Filed Oct. 19, 1944~
a@
3 Sheets-Sheet.2
July 16, 1946.4
D. M. WILLIAMS '
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-2,404,154
.
BUCK RAKE STACKER
Filed Oct. 19', 1944
v
3 Sheets-Sheet 3
»oA rra/v /z' waz/fins
2,404,154
Patented July 16,’1946
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2,404,154
v_
BUCKRAKE STACKER
Dayton îWilliams;Bynul'nville, Mo.
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:_
1 -Application
October
19 , 1944, seriaiNofssagse,
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V,zçclai'ms
(01.2144-825’
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`
which issecured by suitabl ¿means 30 tothe top I
This~ invention _relates ¿tofnew` and useful im
provements in »rakes -.and the _principalobject is
side of a «slide;~b1ockv3_l«, this Vblock 3| h'aving an
to combineabuck rake with certain otherjfactors
.opening y at its intermediate ¿portion and its ' end
,portion bifurcated,-¿as shown in Figuresy 1 and _3,
Y
«including
the A ability to scoopand stack hay and
other Crops-A
._ _.
,«
_
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2
1
The rake I8 includes a, plurality of tines 32__whichv
-
Another important object -of _the invention is to
provide a buck _rake -with, ¿meansz f_or raising- and
connecting bars 33, 34, these bars in turn -being
_lowering the-same` and forcing h‘ay or other ma
secured `to thearms I9(see Figure y5).
e Theïends of _the block 3I‘are bifurcated and the
are secured as, shown in Figure l to> transverse _
terial _01T Ofçthe‘t-ines -thereof` when dumping of
the rakeìsdesired » _-
._
l
~
10 opening formed-inthe ,intermediate portion, for
‘
-Other importantu‘objects and advantages of the
invention shall become apparent to the reader of
the followingdescription;`
'In'the drawings;
_L fiï
~'
.Y
` .
‘y
_
i
th'e> purpose of` receivinglthethree intermediate
tines 3«2_\of;the rake (see FigureB)Y ’__ _Suitable brace
members 35 `areprovidedfor theback side ofthe
v
'
pusher
._ On the
frameZQ.
shaft 20-is'pa splined
«
,_ clutch’ element-¿36
‘_
Í .Figurelgise fragmentary top-plan view. >
,g-,Figure 2" isfa longitudinal:sectional view.
engageable with a freely _rotatable clutchlelement
v“immovable longitudinally .onthe shaft 20, 'this
_ _
Figure __3.y _is` a--sectiontaken on line 3--3 of
cIutçhFeIQmEnt- ¿3_7 îzhaving'iag; sprocket ‘~ wheel-:38
.
_ .11,
l
Figure 4 1s a lfragmentary side elevational view
thereon driven by chain 39 trained over a sprock- ` _
showing the rake loaded and in a -slightly ele 20 let wheel 40 on the shaft 1. An elongated forked _ _
vated position.
v l
y
hand lever 4I, fulcrumed as at 42 is employed fo
Figure 5 is a fragmentary longitudinal sectional
shifting the clutch element 36. l
1
'
view showing the rake elevated and the load in
When the power plant (not shown) is in opera
Figure
the act of being dumped.
`
tion, th‘e shaft 1 can be made to turn in one di'
Referring to the drawings wherein like nu
25 rection or the other for the purpose of lifting or
merals designate like parts, it can be seen that
lowering the rake assembly I8. Of course the en- '
Vnumeral 5 denotes a frame or platform sup
ported by wheels 6.
tire'vehicle is moved when it is desired to rake
This may be a truck or at- '
up material on to the rake I8, after which the
shaft 1 is rotated clockwise, as sh'own in Figure
2, to elevate the rake assembly I 8, this by the ac- ’
tachrnent for a tractor. A horizontal transverse
shaft 1 is supported by bearings 8 and at each
end has a drum 9 on which is wound a cable I0.
A drive chain I I is trained over a sprocket wheel
I2 on the shaft 1 and in this manner the shaft
’ tion of the swingable walking frame I3. With the
load in the position shown in Figure 4, the ve
hicle can be driven to an unloading point, where,
1 is driven.
'
t
if a stack is to be formed, th'e rake assembly can
A walking frame I3 is pivotally secured at its
be elevated to the desired elevation as shown in
lower end as at I4, to the frame 5 and has eyes
the broken lines in Figure 4. With the rake as
I5 at th'e rear side of its upper portion to'which
sembly in loading disposition, the clutch element
the cables I0 connect. The upper portion of the
36 canbe shifted to engage clutch element 31„
front side of the frame I3 has eyes I6 to which
thus connecting the shaft 1 with' the shaft 20.
short cables I1 connect and these cables I1 extend 40 Winding of the cables 23, 23 on the drum 22, 22
to connect to a buck rake assembly generally
will serve to force the bars 28 forwardly. 'I'hus
referred to by numeral I8.
'
the bars 28 in moving forwardly shift the pusher
The rake assembly I8 rconsists of a pair of'arms
frame
28 toward the tips of the tines 32, with
f I9, the inner ends o'f which’ have openings to
receive a transverse shaft 20 supported by bear 45 the result, that the _hay or other material A is
displaced from the rake assembly onto the stack.
ings 2I on the frame 5.
Obviously, the mechanism above described may
The ends of the shaft 20 are provided with
be operated hydraulically or through any other
drums 22 on which cables 23 are Wound.
power medium.
.
.
Supported by uprights 24 on the arms I9 is a
sh'aft 25 having pulleys 26 thereon over which the 50
While'the foregoing description sets forth the
invention in speciñc terms, it is to be understood
cables 23 are trained, these cables extending
backwardly to connect to upstanding lugs 21 on
that numerous changes in the shape, size and
the inner ends of pusher bars 28. The pusher
materials may be resorted to without departing
bars 28 project rearwardly from a horizontally
from the spirit and scope of the invention as
disposed rectangular shaped pusher frame 29 55
claimed hereinafter. '
2,404,154
VHaving describedthe invention What'is claimed.Y
>
as new is:
Y
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the driven shaft, and means for transmitting
rotary movement from the drive shaft to the,
driven shaft including a clutch for controlling
‘
1'. A buck rake and stacker comprising a main '
Íframe, a drive shaft rotatably mounted .acrossjthe
ï
rotation of the driven shaft.
main frame, drums carried by Ysaid drive shaft
andV disposed outwardly from opposite‘sid'es of
` ' /theomain frame, a rake in front ,of said main
1framerand having rearwardly extending arms
spaced> outwardly fromopposite sides Yof the main
frame, :adrivenï shaft- rotatably rmounted Aacross „
thè main frame in front ofthe drivev shaft with
end portions projecting outwardly from opposite
ï
sides >of the main frame, said arms havingl their
,rear ends pivoted upon the driven shaft and
VVmounting >theY fork for swinging Yvertically rtov`
.
2. A buck rake stacker comprising a main
frame, a drive shaftfrotatably Vmounted across
the main frame, a driven shaft rotatably mounted
across the main frame forwardly >of >the drive
l»shaftrotate'd from the ymain vshaftdrums
îcar'ried bythe .drive shaft and theï'd?iven'shaft,
Y`a buck rake'i'n frontl ofthe main frame having
1 ¿ arms extending rearwardly therefrom at oppo
site sides of the main frame and pivoted to the
- “drive shaft and lmounting thei rake for vertical Y
swinging `movement to adjusted position, a pusher '
'
" raised and'lowered positions, avvallringV frame"
frame over said fork, a blockmounted» under the f
kpivoted to oppositesidesof-` the main rframe for# g » ' pusher frame transversely thereof and y*upon
which passages slideably receiving tines of the
' ' wardly ofthe driven'shaft, 'cables connecting the:
upperfree Vend of the „walking Vfratrie vwith the ` Í fori;Y and mountingthe pusheriV frame for move- ` Y Y
‘I »rear portion of saidoforkìV cables connected with 20l ment ,f_orwardlyand» rearwardly upon the fork are
f the upper portion‘offthe walking frame'` ande>r-`y g formedypusherbowers extending rearwardly 4from Y
.Y tending Í rearwardly »therefrom` and wound -1 upon
-the ' pusher frame, Abearings “extending npwardly `
therdrums of Vthedriveshaft,v afpuslherf'frame
,from the towers f of vthe fork', 3a snaftflrotatabiy
slideable; forwardly: and rearwardlyalong tines
fof said» fork, pusher bowers extending rearwardly
from the' pusher frame: outwardly-'of the rearfV
wardly'extending arms‘of the fork andfhav'ing
'their rear Í" ends ’bentV toforrn _outstanding lugs,
bearingsextendingupwardly from the rearward-`Y ly ¿extendingi arms of thefork,A a shaftrotatably
-
mounted through the îbearingsypulleys car-r-ìedby
25
the l last mentioned shaft, >cables connected with
rear ends'of the pusherïbowers and extended for
wardly >and vtrainedaboút»said'pulleys Yand then
extended rearwardlyland wound -about» the drums
4 Carried bytheldriven‘shaft, a walking frame -ex‘
tending upwardly from the main frame'andlhav'
mounted through' the'bearings with its ends. pro
ing Íarms pivoted to the Amain frame `at vopposite
jectingoutwardlyfrom thepusl'ier bowe'rs, pulleys '
'sides thereof, cables -eXtend-ingfforwardly from the
" carried bythe protectìng‘ends ofthelast men
upper end of the walking frameand secured> toY
tioned shaft,Y drums carried by »the projecting
Y endsgof Ythe >driveri'rrshaft,` cfablesrrattached »to the`
the ¿rear portion of the‘buck rakë,"7and-~cables
connectedo‘with the upper portion »of ïthe'walking Y
flugs `ofi-the pusher` bowers andlextended forwardàyV ,_ „frame and ¿extending rearwardly therefrom l and
ly ï and trainedjA about " .the - pulleys> andl ¿then ex’-4
tended4 rearwardlyl an
ï ¿'woundiabout the drums .of îth'e' mainshaft:s"L
Y
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