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Publication numberUS2277674 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateMar 31, 1942
Filing dateMar 22, 1939
Priority dateMar 22, 1939
Publication numberUS 2277674 A, US 2277674A, US-A-2277674, US2277674 A, US2277674A
InventorsRussell Belsinger Jack
Original AssigneeBelsinger Inc
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Shipping container
US 2277674 A
Abstract  available in
Images(1)
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Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

March 31, 1942. J, R, BELS|NGER 2,277,674

SHIPPING CONTAINER Filed March 22, 1939 Patented Mar. 31, 1942 UNITED STATESV PATENT OFFICE SHIPPING CONTAINER Jack Russell Belsinger, Atlanta, Ga., assigner to Belsnger, Inc., Atlanta, Ga., a corporation of Georgia Application March 22, i939, serial No. 263,535l

1 Claim.

container made in two sections, the two sections closely telescoping the liner to completely enclose' the same. In the usual handling of this type of container, a hook is used for moving the container about from place to place; Thisvhook will often penetrate both walls of the containervand injure the contents within the container.

Accordingly, the principal object ofthe present invention is to overcomethe above defined defect and this is accomplished byv spacing the..inner liner from the vouter walls of the container by means 'of posts placed at the corners of the container. With this construction, the hook can pierce the outer wall of the container, permitting the same to be readily handled by a hook, without piercing the liner with consequent injury to the contents of the container.

The posts are preferably made of wood and a further advantage flowing from the use of these posts is the additional strength against any collansing pressure brought to bear on the end of the container or cornerwise of the container. These posts extend from the bottom wall, which may be made heavy, to the top wall which is also heavy, and thus carry the strain and prevent the collapsing of the side walls.

Another very important advantage arising from the present improved construction is that the container has great strength resulting from the wooden reinforcement without the wood being expos-ed on the outer side of the container or exposed on the inner side of the container so as to contact with the material therein.

Another advantage of these wooden posts is y that they help to maintain the side walls in alinement, which side walls are abutting and generally secured together by means of sealing tape.

This greatly facilitates the taping of these construction, combination and arrangements of parts substantially as hereinafter described and more particularly defined bythe appended claim, it

being understood that such changes in the pre- -cise embodiment of the hereindisclosed invention may be made as come within the scope of the claim.

In the drawing: l y l I Figure .1 is a perspective view of the assembled and closed container. A

Figure 2 isan exploded view in perspective, showing the various parts of the entire container.

Figure 3 ,is a` horizontal section through,the- Y container'showing the'linerspaced from the walls .I

- fthef'containen'arid taken on line 3.3 of Figure Figure 4 is a' vertical sectionthrough the assembled container.

Referring more particularly to the accompanying drawing, wherein like numerals designate like parts throughout the several views, 5 is a container or carton formed of upper and lower sections. The carton may be formed of corrugated paper board, fibrev board or any other material suitable for forming shipping containers. The upper section comprises wall 6 and flanged top cover 1 joined to the wall B by stitching 8. The lower section comprises wall 9 and lower flanged cover I0 joined to wall 8 by stitching Il. Although the two sections are disclosed as being identically constructed, it is obvious that the height of each of the wall sections may vary without departing from the spirit of the invention and that other forms of fastening may be substituted for the stitching disclosed.

As illustrated in Figure 4, the liner l2 is of substantially the same height as the combined heights of wall members 6 and 9, but of slightly smaller cross-sectional area, than the Wall members.

The corner posts, indicated by numeral I3, are in the form of angle members and are preferably made of wood, although4 any equivalent rigid material may be used. As seen in Figure 3, the angle posts embrace the corners of the liner I2 and are of sufficient thickness to hold the inner liner against any lateral movement.

The container is packed by placing the lower section on a suitable support, inserting the liner and corner posts in position, and thereafter packing the contents within the liner. The space between the liner and the outer walls of the container will accommodate any bulging in the walls of the liner. The upper section is then telescoped over the liner, the posts acting as guiding means until the lower edge of the upper section abuts the upper edge of the lower section. The container, thus assembled, may be sealed .by the use of sealing tape as seen at H in Figure 1 or by any other equivalent means.

As a matter of economy, in view of the presence of the reinforcing corner posts and the fact that the flanged covers receive the burden of the rough usage incident to the shipping oi' these containers, a very much lighter stock may be used for the inner liner and also for the side walls o! the container.

From the foregoing description, it will be readily apparent to those skilled in the art to which my invention appertains, that I have provided an improved shipping container having maximum strength with a minimum or material and weight.

Having thus described the invention. what is claimed is:

A shipping container of pulp board material comprising upper and lower body sections, each body section including an end member and side members rigidly attached thereto. the body sections at their tree edges being substantially identical in cross section and adapted to be located in abutting relation tor connection. rigid supporting members disposed on the inside of said bodiar sections and at the corners thereof, said supporting members extending from the lower end member to' the upper vend member when the body sections are assembled and contacting therewith. and a liner within the body sections and spaced from the side walls thereof the thickness of the rigid supporting members-so that said rigid supporting members may be between the liner and the side members oi' the body sections. a sealing member Joining the sections at the abutting edges- JACK RUSSELL BELSINGER.

Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US2447677 *Jun 16, 1947Aug 24, 1948Gaylord Container CorpHeavy-duty shipping carton
US2483481 *Jun 21, 1946Oct 4, 1949John C StunkelShipping carton
US2512539 *Oct 19, 1948Jun 20, 1950Belsinger IncEasy packing container
US2564948 *Jan 21, 1949Aug 21, 1951Gaylord Container CorpLined multiple-blank master shipping carton
US2569035 *Jul 12, 1948Sep 25, 1951Belsinger IncExtended length fiberboard container for extruded metal shapes, rugs, and the like
US2617524 *Jun 11, 1949Nov 11, 1952Gaylord Container CorpMaster shipping container
US2815163 *Oct 18, 1954Dec 3, 1957Liftainer System CompanyShipping carton
US3073500 *Jan 8, 1960Jan 15, 1963Gen Box CompanyContainer
US3145901 *Apr 12, 1960Aug 25, 1964Borg WarnerShipping carton
US4201138 *Oct 4, 1978May 6, 1980Cox Clayton ECornerboard for pallets
US4285432 *Dec 7, 1978Aug 25, 1981Gestion Paul De Villers, Inc.Package arrangement for fragile articles
US4483444 *Jan 21, 1983Nov 20, 1984Clevepost, Inc.Packaging system and corner post therefor
US4586627 *Sep 21, 1984May 6, 1986North American Container CorporationReinforced bulk material container
US4635815 *Feb 28, 1986Jan 13, 1987North American Container Corp.Reinforced bulk material container
US4897980 *Jun 5, 1989Feb 6, 1990James River CorporationApparatus for forming a bulk package
US5370079 *May 3, 1993Dec 6, 1994Charles River LaboratoriesContainer and method for transporting laboratory animals
US6390296 *Sep 20, 2000May 21, 2002Marty L. GriffithPackaging
US6793073 *Feb 20, 2002Sep 21, 2004Kevin Tien-Jen TuMethod and device for packaging a window blind
US7111735 *Oct 1, 2004Sep 26, 2006Sonoco Development, Inc.Base for post in post product packaging and display system
US7476068 *Feb 9, 2005Jan 13, 2009Sun Pleasure Company, Ltd.Cargo shipping assembly and method
US8256622 *Aug 13, 2010Sep 4, 2012Christian AhlbergCombined transport and exhibition device
US20030155258 *Feb 20, 2002Aug 21, 2003Tu Kevin Tien-JenMethod and device for packaging a window blind
US20060070911 *Oct 1, 2004Apr 6, 2006Sonoco Development, Inc.Base for post in post product packaging and display system
US20060175227 *Feb 9, 2005Aug 10, 2006Lau Vincent WCargo shipping assembly and method
US20110033258 *Feb 10, 2011Illinois Tool Works Inc.Load securement apparatus, system, and method
DE1019606B *Sep 14, 1955Nov 14, 1957Herrenkleiderwerke Odermark GTransportgeraet fuer beliebige Zwecke, insbesondere fuer Bekleidungsstuecke der Herrenbekleidung
EP1854730A1 *May 10, 2007Nov 14, 2007Brakemann Verpackungen GmbH & Co.KGFolding cardboard box
WO2006104516A1 *Sep 15, 2005Oct 5, 2006Sonoco Dev IncBase for post in post product packaging and display system
Classifications
U.S. Classification229/122.33, 229/125.21, 229/117.24, 229/199, 206/594, 206/586, 229/204, 229/199.1
International ClassificationB65D5/56, B65D5/58
Cooperative ClassificationB65D5/58
European ClassificationB65D5/58