US 1330631 A
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Description (OCR text may contain errors)
METHOD OF CONSTRUCTING COAT FRONTS.
APPLICATION FILED JAN. 9, 1919.
1,330,631. Patented Feb. 10,1920.
WITNESSES Z .3. INI/ENTOR v m i? 6/M0/V OfifE/VWAAfl 7 A M 7 A? ATTORNEYS SIMON GREENWALD, OF NEW YORK, N. Y.
METHOD OF CONSTRUCTING COAT-FRONTS.
Specification of Letters Patent.
PatentedFeb. 10, 1920.
Application filed January 9, 1919. Serial No. 270,363.
To all whom it may concern:
Be it known that I, SIMON GREENWALD, a citizen of the United States, and a resident of the city of New York, borough of the Bronx, in the county of Bronx and State of New York, have invented a new and Improved Method of Constructing Coat- Fronts, of which the following is a full, clear, and exact description.
Among the principal objects which the present invention has in view are: to prevent the hair incorporated in the stiffening for a coat front from working loose; to prevent the hairs contained in hairclotlr from working out of the same; and to fix the stiffening member and lining of a coat front.
Figure 1 is a front view showing a fragment of the lining for a coat front having disposed thereon a stiffening section and holding means applied and arranged in ac cordance with the present invention;
Fig. 2 is a cross section taken as on the line 22 in Fig. 1;
Fig. 3 is a detail view on an enlarged scale, showing in section the binding edge and means for attaching the same.
As seen in the drawings, a panel 8 is formed of haircloth is overlaid upon a panel 9 of the lining from which the coat is to be formed. The two are attached in service by means of a binding braid or strip 10. Lines of stitching 11 and 12 are employed for holding the two panels in service relation and to cover the raw and relatively rough edge of the panel 8. When the stitching 11 and 12 alone are depended upon as in the usual construction, the hair contained in the cloth forming the panel 8 becomes loose in the warp threads by which it is confined and moves forward and lengthwise thereof from between the said warp threads to penetrate the cloth forming the panel 9 and the facing cloth or material of which the coat is constructed. In service, the hair thus loosened and protruding makes an unc0mfortable edge which irritates the skin of the wearer.
To overcome the above-mentioned objections, the panel 8 is preliminarily attached to the panel 9 by an adhesive material, such as tailors cement 13. Suflicient of the cement is employed along the entire margin of the panel 8 to embed the end portions of the hairs in the cement (see Fig. 3) and to thus hold the hairs from working out of the material of the panel. While the adhesive is still soft, the braid or strip 10 is pressed upon the panel 8, and subsequently there are formed the lines of stitching l1 and 12 extending through the panels 8 and 9 the cement 13 and the strip 10. The usual stitching is also run through the panels 8 and 9 at the center of the panels to prevent the separation of the coat lining and stiffening member.
1. The method herein described consisting in applying an adhesive material to the margin of a stilfening panel for garments; then placing the stifi'ening panel on the lining; then covering the margin of said stiffening panel with a strip of flexible material; and then sewing the strip, panel and linin together.
2. dfhe method herein described consisting in applying an adhesive material to the margin of a stiffening panel for garments; then covering the margin of the stiffening panel with a strip of flexible material, securing the same in service position upon said margin by adhering it to said margin; and then sewing upon said stiffening panel 'and said lining, said strip of flexible material.
3. As an article of manufacture, an interlining for coats and like garments, comprising a lining, a panel of stifl'ening material overlying the said lining, an adhesive material in which is embedded the marginal portion of the stiffening panel, a binding covering the said marginal portion-of the stiffening panel and the adjacent portion of the lining, a row of stitches extending through the lining, the cement, the panel and the binding, and a row of stitches extending through the binding and the lining.