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Publication numberUS1934282 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateNov 7, 1933
Filing dateMar 25, 1933
Priority dateMar 25, 1933
Publication numberUS 1934282 A, US 1934282A, US-A-1934282, US1934282 A, US1934282A
InventorsTelzerow Alma D
Original AssigneeTelzerow Alma D
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Garment material and pattern
US 1934282 A
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Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

Nov. 7, 1933. A. D. TELZEROW 1,934,232

GARMENT MATERIAL AND PATTERN Filed March 25, 1933 2 Sheets-Sheet 1 8A6 sThAp SKIRT FRONT SKIRT BACK SKIRT TIE fouve mm M T 311. asno'la [jg a a asnom E g U Q 13 K! I L x Q R Q i Ky INVENTOR WITNESSES Mfg/ 16; fljelzeraw gfiym Nov. 7, 1933. A. D. TELZEROW 1,934,282

GARMENT MATERIAL AND PATTERN Filed March 25, 1933 2 Sheets-Sheet 2 I J 15F .W R

TOP C} i 310mm ova SKIRT TIE INVENTOR 4 WITNESSES fl/ma. D. Z'dzei'ow Patented Nov. 7, 1933 1,934,232 Mari-rams Ann PATTERN Alma D. Telzerow, New York, N. Y.

Application This invention relates to garment material and a pattern and has for an object to provide an improved construction wherein the material and pattern coact so that repeats thereof may be 5 provided on a long strip offahric and then cut out and forn into a desired garment according to the ncular attern used.

Another ob ect of 'nvention is to provide a strip of textile fabric of desired length and any des red ta. is material, with a pattern printed to i face of the fabric, and a designon ran ed to with the pattern.

A further object of the invention is to provide a gal-in material which is formed of a long strip of material having reoccurring uni rm areas or sections, each or section having on face a dress pattern and on the other vario v arranged rnaniental motifs positioned o pattern at the baclz, so that cut out the vari motifs ear in the correct position completed; ct to provide a garment material formed of a long strip having reoccurring sections so formed that when cutting any section into parts as d""ected hy the pattern on one face, th other face will'present-shaper pieces of cloth having ornamental motifs arranged in the proper places, so that when the cut pieces are arranged togeth r as directed by the pattern a complete garment will be presented having different motifs and body portion of the material arranged in the various desired places.

A still fur her object is to provide a garment material and pattern formed to coast with each other to secure from a minimum piece of cloth a proper fitting garment.

An additional object of the invention is to provide a piece f textile fabric having ornamentation thereon arrange with a body having motifs scattered thereover in a predetermined order and agreeing or coacting with the pattern of the garment adapted to be superposed thereon, whereby when the fabric is out according to the pattern a compl cut-out garment is provided.

With the foregoing and other objects in View which will appear as the description proceeds, invention resides the novel garment material and coacting pattern, and the process of formin garments as hereinafter more fully described a claimed, it being understood that any changes say be made within the scope of theclaims without departing from the spirit of the invention.

In the accompanying drawings Figure 1 is a plan View of a roll or bolt of garment material disclosing an embodiment of the for the design being ar- 25, 1833.; Serial No. 662,813 '2' Claims. (CI. 4117) numerals, 1 indicates a bolt of garment mate-' ri which may he of any desired fabric, for instance, cotton, sillr, linen or other goods, and may he made in strips of any desired. length. The

forming bolt 1 is of a desired width to accommodate certain patterns as illustrated in Figure 2. It will be noted that the bolt 1 is p 'inted on one face with various designs or motifs merging into each other, and these designs are arranged in reoccurring areas 2. area 2 is provided with auxiliary areas 3, d, 5, 6, 7, S and 3. Areas ,5 and 7 are substantially identical, while areas (land 8 are identicaland areas 4 and 9 are identical. As illustrated in Figure 1, these areas near on edge are reversed from the opposite edge so that the pattern 10 printed on the back of the section 2 may outline properly the different parts of the garment with the various motifs correctly positioned when the garment has been completed.- In the pattern 10 the skirt ront 11 is arranged as shown in Fig. 2, so that he part 12 of the front 11 will have the auxiliary rea "Z on the opposite face, while the portion of the skirt back will have the area 5 on the By reason of this arrangement of the pattern with respect to the design, the design is caused to be properly positioned when the parts of the garment are assembled in proper order. Naturally, top portion 15 of the back 14, and the top portion 16 of the front 11 will be arranged together so that the motifs 5 and 7 will be arranged at the lower part of the skirt, and the motifs 6 and 8 will be arranged at theup per part of the skirt. 1

In section 4 the neck bands 17 and i8 will'be found, while in the auxiliary area 3 the various members 19, 2'3, 21 and 22 will be found; It will be understood that the pattern 10 is printed on the back of each of the areas 2 in the order disclosed, and the front of each area is printed with the design as shown in l, so'that when the pattern is cut out it may be arranged togetherin the Usual manner of patterns and the various ornamental designs will be properly pa e tioned as originally desired. By printing pattern 10 directly on the fabric on the reverse face, there can be no slippage of the pattern and any 'on, the bolt being partly unrolled with a motifs 25, 26, 2'7 and 28.

one may readily follow the lines of the pattern when cutting is out.

As indicated in Figure 2, the skirt front, skirt back, blouse tie, neck band and blouse are all provided with lines for indicating the different sizes. It will thus be seen that if the person desires, the garment may be cut in any one of three sizes according to the way the pattern is marked. If the larger size is desired the cutter will naturally follow the outside line, and when the cutting operation is completed the garment will accordingly be accurately cut.

In ordinary commercial use the roll or bolt 1 is on the merchants shelf, and a purchaser desiring some dress goods may have a bolt spread out disclosing one or more of the patterns 2. If desired a number of rolls of different designs may be displayed, and when a purchaser selects a particular design, two or more areas 2 may be cut from the bolt according to the number of garments the purchaser desires. At home the purchaser may take two areas or more and turn the design face down so that the pattern is uppermost. The purchaser will then out along the lines as shown in Figure 2. The cut goods are then sewn together in the usual manner and the garment is complete. 7

In Figures 3 and 4 modified structures are shown which bring out the same inventive idea but with an independent pattern sheet 22 on which a complete pattern may be arranged, or half a pattern as shown in the accompanying drawings. Where the pattern is arranged as shown in the drawings it is adapted to be applied to the area 23 so that the various parts may be cut from the cloth. The same pattern or another pattern identical with it is used on the area 23 which is identical with area 23. This is merely a dpulication in order to have the proper number of pieces to make a proper fitting garment. The area 23 which is identical with area 23 is provided with a section 24 having substantially uniform designs throughout and arranged in connection therewith are special motifs, for instance, These various motifs are arranged in a certain place and formed of certain shape so that when the pattern sheet 22 is placed on area 23 and the various pattern members 29, 30, 31 and 32 are cut, the various motifs shown in Figure 3 will be correctly positioned on the various parts of the pattern sheets. For instance, the motif 25 will be at the large end of the front portion of pattern sheet 29 and the motif 28 will be at the end of the back pattern sheet 30. The various pattern sheets may have a number of cutting lines as, for instance, lines 33, whereby different sized garments may be cut by the use of the same pattern. The particular pattern shown in the drawings is merely incidental, as various patterns may be used but in every instance it is essential that the pattern sheet shall agree with the location of the motifs on the areas 23, whether one area or more are used to produce a single garment.

In both the preferred and modified forms the pattern sheets have been shown in connection with a single area and on this single area onehalf a garment is produced. The other half of the garment is produced from the next area which is identical. Where different patterns are used the arrangement of the motifs must be changed accordingly, but in all the finished garments the motifs though of the same material will appear as if added material had been used to produce the desired trimming effect.

1. A garment material composed of a strip of textile fabric bearing thereon or having incorporated therein successively reoccurring, grouped designs or ornamentations, and means forming a pattern on the back of the strip, the ornamentations on the face of the strip and the arrangement of the pattern on the back of the strip coacting in a manner to cause the ornamentations on the face of the strip to assume the correct positions in a completed garment.

2. A garment material comprising a strip of textile fabric formed of successive areas bearing groups of designs thereon arranged in predetermined order, and a garment pattern formed on the back of said strip and positioned to conform to the arrangement of the designs on the face of the strip so that when the strip is cut along the lines of the pattern, the different design members will be properly grouped as the garment is completed.

3. A garment material composed of a strip of textile fabric arranged with successive areas with designs, each area having a plurality of groups of designs arranged in a certain order with respect to each other, and lines on the rear face i of the strip of fabric opposite each area of designs forming a pattern, the various parts of the pattern being arranged to agree with the arrangement of the designs on the face of the fabric so that certain parts of the design will be arranged at the bottom of the garment and others at the top.

4. A garment material comprising a strip of textile fabric having markings on one face presenting a pattern, and design groups on the opposite face, said groups being duplicated on opposite sides of acentral longitudinal line, with one group arranged in reverse order to the other group.

5. A garment material composed of a strip of fabric having imprinted thereon a complete garment pattern on one face, and imprinted on the opposite face groups of design elements, said.

groups being arranged to coact with the various parts of said pattern so that the various design elements will take predetermined positions on the finished garment.

6. A garment material composed of a piece of textile fabric bearing thereon various motifs near the respective ends thereof, said motifs being characteristic of the particular portion of the completed garment the motifs are to occupy and means forming a pattern on the back of said fabric, said means being positioned in respect to said motifs so that the completed garment will have the motifs positioned thereon in a predetermined order.

'7. A garment material composed of a strip of textile fabric having successive areas bearing body ornamentation and a plurality of motifs arranged in prescribed order at different places over the areas, said motifs being characteristic of the particular portion of the completed garment said motifs are to occupy, and means presenting a pattern structure on the rear of said fabric, said pattern structure being so positioned that said motifs will occupy the position intended in the completed garment when the fabric is out along the pattern structure, said pattern structure including lines indicating a plurality of sizes.



Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US2892196 *Jan 17, 1956Jun 30, 1959Bernard PundykPrefabricated garment construction
US2909234 *Mar 9, 1959Oct 20, 1959Belk Earl HAutomobile carpet
US2942271 *Oct 29, 1956Jun 28, 1960Frankenfield Andrew DPaper doll cut-outs
US4025963 *Jun 16, 1975May 31, 1977Kiyo SugitaPrinted cloth
US4764987 *Mar 19, 1987Aug 23, 1988Drei Clara BGarment pattern transfer marking device and method
US4995514 *Apr 13, 1989Feb 26, 1991Horst ForschnerMethod and measurement system for the production of garment kits
US8286268 *Apr 1, 2005Oct 16, 2012Gunze LimitedFreely cuttable garment
US20090007309 *Apr 1, 2005Jan 8, 2009Gunze LimitedFreely Cuttable Garment
U.S. Classification33/12, 2/211, D05/62, 428/187, 206/459.5, 2/106
International ClassificationA41H3/00, A41H3/08
Cooperative ClassificationA41H3/08
European ClassificationA41H3/08