Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Screen reader users: click this link for accessible mode. Accessible mode has the same essential features but works better with your reader.

Patents

  1. Advanced Patent Search
Publication numberUS2260052 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateOct 21, 1941
Filing dateOct 21, 1940
Priority dateOct 21, 1940
Publication numberUS 2260052 A, US 2260052A, US-A-2260052, US2260052 A, US2260052A
InventorsPassavant Evelyn
Original AssigneePassavant Evelyn
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Cloth material and method of preparing the same
US 2260052 A
Abstract  available in
Images(1)
Previous page
Next page
Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

vOct. 2l, 1941. E. PAssAvAN-r CLOTH MATERIAL AND METHOD 0F PREPRING` THE SAME Filed oct. 21, 1940 INV ENTOR.

Sal/'mezz Kw2/wma ATTORNEY T1/eign r BMQ'@ www Patented Oct. 21, 1941 UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE CLOTH MATERIAL AND METHOD oF rRErARING THE SAME Evelyn Passavant, Los Angeles, Calif. Application October 21, 1940, Serial No. 362,078

6 Claims.

My invention relates to a cloth material and method of preparing the same, more particularly to a cloth material and method of preparing the same in which bias tape is used in connection with my methodsv for preparing said cloth material and the objects of my invention are:

First, to provide a'substantial cloth material of this class which is made of strips of prepared conventional bias tape arranged in interwoven fiat connected relation; y Second, to provide a cloth material and method of preparing the same of this class in which two separate at strips of bias tape are iirst sewed together along both edges thereof and then interwoven with similarly prepared bias tape strips providing an arrangement whereby opposite sides of the prepared bias tape strip may be of different colors promoting the development of various colored designs in my finished cloth material;

Third, to provide a cloth material and method f' take the shape of and conform to the various contours of a hat or the like;

Fifth, to provide a cloth material of this class in which eight layers of cloth goods are in superposed relation with each other providing a cloth material which is very warm to wear as clothing, strong and sha-pe retaining when used in hats, scarfs or the like;

Sixth, to provide a novel cloth material and method of preparing the same of this class;

Seventh, to provide a novel cloth material of this class; and

Eighth, to provide a cloth material of this class which is very simple and economical of construction, efcient, durable and which will not readily wear, deteriorate or get out of order.

With these and other objects in view as will appear hereinafter, my invention consists of certain novel features of construction, combination and arrangement of parts and portions and certain methods as will be hereinafter described in detail and particularly set forth in the appended claims, reference being had to the accompanying drawing and to the characters of reference thereon which form a part of this application in which;

Figure l is an elevational view of some of my finished cloth material; Fig. 2 is an enlarged sectionalr view taken from the line 2--2 of Fig. 1 showing parts in elevation to facilitate the illustration; Fig. 3 is an enlarged fragmentary `elevational view showing in detail one of the cloth strips of my cloth material formed of two pieces of conventional bias tape; and Fig. 4 is a trans-j verse sectional view taken from the line 4-4 of Fig. 3.

Similar characters of reference refer to similar parts and vportions throughout the several views of the drawing: Y.

In the preparation of my cloth material I iirst prepare fcloth strips I, as shown bestfin Fig. 3 of the drawing fon an enlarged scale. Each of these cloth strips I is constructed of two strips of conventional bias tape. The conventional bias tape is folded inwardly at opposite edge portions Ia, as shown bestv in Fig. 4 of the drawing.Y The raw edges Ib ofthe conventional bias tape are positioned in opposed relation to each other at substantially the middle portion of the stripsv of bias tape, as shown best in Fig. 4 of the drawing. The two strips of bias tape are positioned in flat engaged relation'with each other having the raw edge portions Ib` facing 'each other vso that both outer sides of the prepared cloth strip I enclose the raw edge portions Ib of the conventional bias tape. These two strips of bias tape are sewed together near opposite edges by means of the stitches Ic, as shown best in Figs. 3 and 4 of the drawing. Referring particularly to Fig. 4 of the drawing, it will be observed that the nished cloth strip I is provided with four thicknesses of the cloth goods of the conventional bias tape. Several strips of the cloth goods are prepared as shown in Figs. 3 and 4 of the drawing and these cloth strips I are placed in parallel edge to edge relation to each other and are sewed together lnear their opposite ends by means of the stitches A, as shown best in Fig. l of the drawing.

Other cloth strips designated 2 in Fig. 1 of the drawing are `prepared in identical manner with the preparation of the cloth strips I. These cloth strips 2 are sewed together in parallel edge to edge relation at'one end by stitches B and then are interwoven with the connected cloth strips I in the relation shown in Fig. 1 of the drawing. When the cloth strips 2 are completely interwoven with the cloth strips I in transverse relation therewith, the Opposite ends of the cloth strips 2 are sewed together in parallel edge to 55 edge relation with each other by means of the stitches C, as shown best in Fig. 1 of the drawing.

My methods concisely for preparing my cloth material are substantially as follows:

Two strips of conventional bias tape are rst secured together in the relation as shown in Fig. 4 of the drawing providing a prepared cloth strip l, as shown in Fig. 3 of the drawing. Saveral of these cloth strips l are then secured together in parallel edge to edge relation at their opposite ends by means of stitching. Cloth strips similar and identical to the cloth strips I are then prepared and stitched at one end in parallel edge to edge relation with each other and are interwoven with the cloth strips I 'in transverse relation therewith. The opposite ends of these transversely disposed cloth strips are sewed together by means of stitching and' my cloth material is iinished.

When it is desired to have the finished cloth material of varying color combinations, the cloth strips II may be prepared to two different colored bias tape materials so that opposite sides of the prepared cloth strip l are of dilerent colors. When the prepared cloth strips l are placed in parallel edge to edge relation to-each other, adjacent parallel cloth strips maybe of diierent colors promoting tne development of various colored Vdesigns or patterns in my cloth material. The structural arrangement of the cloth strips l provides for different color combinations on cpposite fsidesof my prepared cloth material.

Though I have shown and described a particular construction, combination and arrangement of parts and portions and particular methods, I do not wish to be limited to this particular construction, combination and arrangement, nor to the particular methods, but desire to include in the scope of my invention the construction, combination, arrangement and methods substantially as set forth in the appended claims.

Having thus described my invention, what I claim as new and desire to secure by Letters Patent is: Y

1. In acloth material of the class described, the combination of interwoven clothstrips, each of said cloth strips constructed of two nat strips of conventional bias tape sewed together in ilat engaged relation with each other.

2. In a cloth material of the class described, the combination of interwoven cloth strips, each of said cloth strips constructed of two at strips of conventional bias tape sewed together in flat engaged relation with each other, each of said strips of bias tape provided with inwardly folded raw edge portions.

3. In a cloth material of the class described, the combination of interwovencloth strips, each of said cloth strips constructed of two at strips of conventional bias tape sewed together in flat engaged relation with each other, each of said strips of bias tape provided with inwardly folded raw edge portions, said raw edge portions in opposed relation with each other and positioned at substantially the middle portion of each of said strips of conventional bias tape.

4. In a cloth material of the class described,

the combination of interwoven cloth strips, each ofv said cloth strips constructed of two at strips of conventional bias tape sewed together in flat engaged relation. with each other, each of said strips ofv bias tapeprovided with inwardly folded raw edge portions, said raw edge portions in opposed relation withl each other and positioned at substantially the middle portion of each of said strips ofY conventional bias tape, said raw edge portions in direct contact with each other intermediate opposite. sides of saidriirst mentioned cloth strip. 51. The herein described method. of preparing cloth material consisting in preparing several cloth. strips, each of two pieces of conventional bias tape, then placing said. cloth strips in parallel edgeV to edge adjacent relation with each other, thenstitching saidclctli strips together at their opposite ends, then stitching secondary cloth strips together in parallel edge to edge relation at one end,.then interweaving said secondary cloth strips with said iirst mentioned cloth strips andn then stitching said secondary cloth strips together at their opposite ends.

v6. In a cloth material'ofv the class described, the combination of interwoven cloth strips, each of said cloth strips constructed of two flat strips of conventional bias tape sewed together near opposite edges thereof.

EVELYN PASSAVAN T.

Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US2527553 *Dec 9, 1946Oct 31, 1950Hunt Ingels MarionVariable porosity material for parachutes
US3011820 *Aug 16, 1954Dec 5, 1961Frieder Leonard PWebbing cargo net
US4097631 *May 23, 1977Jun 27, 1978Judy WilkenAdhesive layer
US4516609 *Mar 14, 1984May 14, 1985Dennis Linda HFabric for threaded embellishments
US6367513Dec 2, 1997Apr 9, 2002Intertape Polymer GroupPololefin scrims of woven superimposed tapes
US6904855 *Mar 24, 2003Jun 14, 2005David Textiles, Inc.Patchwork fabric article and method
US7117900 *Jul 7, 2004Oct 10, 2006Pioneer Elastic Fabric Ltd.Elastic woven tape and a method of forming same
US7264023 *Oct 6, 2005Sep 4, 2007Jackson Rene E PWeaved article or garment and method of making weaved article or garment
Classifications
U.S. Classification428/102, 442/186, 112/441, 28/153, 139/420.00R
International ClassificationD03D11/00
Cooperative ClassificationD03D11/00, D03D15/0088
European ClassificationD03D15/00O2, D03D11/00