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 numberUS2521410 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateSep 5, 1950
Filing dateSep 30, 1948
Priority dateSep 30, 1948
Publication numberUS 2521410 A, US 2521410A, US-A-2521410, US2521410 A, US2521410A
InventorsBert Rosen
Original AssigneeBert Rosen
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Trouser construction
US 2521410 A
Abstract  available in
Images(2)
Previous page
Next page
Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

p 1950 B. ROSEN 2,521,410

TROUSER CONSTRUCTION Filed Sept. 30, 1948 2 Sheets-Sheet 1 INVENTOR. 35 B E R T R o s E N ATTORNEY Sept. 5, 1950 f f R'OSEN 2,521,410

TROUSER CONSTRUCTION Filed Sept. so, 1948' 2 Sheets-Sheet 2 114 INVENTOR. BERT IZOSEN BY W4 ATTORNEY Patented Sept. 5, 1950 UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE f f :2,521,410 i TROUSER CONSTRUCTION Bert noses, New York, N. Y.

Application September so, 1948, Serial No. 51,889

' Claims.

This invention relates to trouser construction. In the customary construction of trousers, pockets, which open substantially at the'lateral sides of the trousers when they are worn, are pro-' vided. Provision likewise is made for other pockets opening at the back of the trousers. Pockets whichopen substantiallyat the sides of the legs,

It is an object of the invention to provide trousers construction in which substantially all pock ets or similar receptacles for accessories to be carried around by the wearer are associated to be located at the back of the trousers and enter into the trousers construction to strengthen the trousers.

Trouser constructions of the type noted usually incorporate a waistband made of pieces of material separate from the material for the body of the trousers. This waistband, in its manufacture, passes "through various operations and moves through the shop as-a separate unit to its completion before it finally maybe attached to the trouser body at its top edge. 7

It is an object of the invention to provide a trouser construction wherein the separate waistband which would normally extend upwardly from the top edge of the trouser body is eliminated, and is replaced by a trouser body in which the front and rear outer faces of the trousers upto their top edge are substantially unbroken, and in which reinforcement at the waist is provided by means of an additional ply which,.to-

gether with accessory receptacles made a part ofv the trousers, entersinto and strengthens the construction of the body of the trousers.

Other objects of the invention will be set forth hereinafter, or will be apparent from the description and the drawing, in which is illustrated anv any particular arrangement of parts, or to any particular application of any such construction or any such arrangement of parts, or to any spe- 2 cific method of operation, or to any of the various details thereof, even where specifically shown and described herein, as the same may be modified in various particulars, or may be applied in many varied relations, without departing from the spirit and scope of the claimed invention, a practical construction embodying certain details of the invention being illustrated and described, but only for the purpose of complying with the requirements of the statutes for disclosure of operative embodiments, and without attempting to disclose all of the various forms and modifications in which the invention might be embodied. On the drawings, in which the same reference characters refer to the same parts throughout, and inwhich-is disclosed such practical construction.

Fig. 1 is a perspective view illustrating a pair of trousers, embodying features of the invention, as Worn, th view presenting the rearportion of the trousers having the various parts of the invention illustrated thereon; Fig. 2 is a perspective view of the same trouser construction, as seen from the front thereof;

Fig. 3 is an elevational view, to enlarged scale, of a portion of the trousers, shown partly opened up, and again seen from the rear portion thereof, illustrating the association of various of the features of the invention therewith, parts of the structure being broken away for clarity; Fig. fl; is a transverse cross-sectional view, sub stantially on the line 4-4 of Fig.3, at slightly enlarged scale;

-Fig. 5 is a vertical cross-sectional view, sub-' Fig. 8 is a vertical cross-sectional View, substantially on the line 8-8 of Fig. 3;

Fig. 9 is a vertical cross-sectional view, substantially on the line 9-9 of Fig. 3, illustrating a detail of the waistband and pocket construction; and I Fig. 10 is a horizontal cross-sectional view, substantially on the line I0|0 of Fig. 3, to illustrate a detail of construction of one of the pocket members. v V v On the drawings, trousers In, which are in- However, at rear face 22 of the trousers, in ad dition to the darts usual in the formation of pleats, there are receptacles 24, 26, 28 Wand- 32".

Receptacle 24 may be constructed asshown for the retention of golf tees 34; receptacle ZSmaIy be constructed for the reception ofa-p'encil 36'; receptacle 28 may be in the form of a loop to receive a towel, a handkerchief 38, or a similar piece of cloth; and receptacles 30 and 32 may take the form of pockets which will be more fully described hereafter.

In the construction of the trousers, a plurality of" pieces of fabric are stitched together, the pieces offabric being cut out according to apredetermined pattern. Specifically, the special method or pattern that may be followed in cutting cloth to-organize trousers of this'ty-pe is not here considered important, except that, as shown, sections, 42', 44 and' lfi are continuous and unbroken upto top edge 2f). 46 may be united by a seam 58, a portion of which may beleft open, as, for instance, at- 50; inthe usual fashion.

However, this trouser construction includes no usual waistband construction; as shown in Fig,

9, a separate member 52 is provided, the facing fi l-of which may be cut from fabric the same as that for the trouser body. Member 52- is made of such length that it will encircle the garment at waist I4 Member 52'- maybe made of'on'e' piece, or it may be fabricated froma plurality of'pieces. For instance, where an open seam 59 Sections 44 and and a fly 5% are provided, member 52 must'con- A,

top-edge ZEJ of' the trousers, and then-member 52 is folded into the position'of Fig. 9.

This construction, of course, leaves member 52 loose; the member, in turn, must be anchored to sections 40, 4-2, Hand 46 at different positions,

by tacking, and also inthe'mann'er to be indicated.

Receptacle 24" may be formed by means of a material piece E4 of alength such that it may be'gathered or otherwise formed to'leave open-- ings for the provision of individual ;)ocket's'li"5 for tees 34 In other words, the length of piece 64 is greater than the area of section 4 upon which it will be'disposed, sothat it may be shirredup and stitched, by very short tacking 68 so as to leave openings at edge 1i! through which tees 34 may be received. Suitable stitching 12 then extends around edges 'l l', IE and 78 to secure the entire arrangement in place: Stitching I2 and tacking 68; as shown in Fig. 10, also serve to secure member 52 to section 44.

A fabric piece 80 may be formed to provide a pocket or passage 82. 'Ihisis accomplished by shirring up the material so that the main body is spaced away from section 46 between suitable stitching Nalongits side edgeswhich servesto anchor the piece to section 46. This stitching, as shown in Fig. 9, also passes through and engages member 52 and anchors it to section 45.

A material piece 86, the edges of which may be folded and stitched in the usual manner, may be secured in place by means of stitching 88 at its end edges. Stitching 88 may engage this piece to section 46 .so as to provide aloop intowhich a towel, a handkerchief or similar cloth member may be slipped during play.

Receptacles 30 and 32 are in fact separate and distinct members which ma be tacked to sections M andlib after their construction has been completed. This, of course, does not apply to flaps 9U and 92 which are separately formed, stitched togethenand secured to the respective sections 44 and 46. These flaps may be provided with buttonholes 94 for receiving buttons 96.

In the case of receptacle 3E fabric piece 98 is secured to section H to provide a pocket- H10. Piece-98 1s L-sha-ped. Stitching Hi2, PM; magi-0a and I'll secures thevarious edges of this piece to section; 4'41 Stitching I06 maybe extended up to the top edge 112-01 piece 98.

A material piece H4, larger than the outline or receptacle 39, is out. It is folded along its edges and' is there stitched to" gusset pieces Hi to form gussets I182 Pieces IIB" are stitched" to section 44 to anchor the unit, thus formed", in place. The bottom edges of pieces I H!- and 98' may be stitched together tosection 4 4-, or sepa' rately, asshown. Stitching FITS divides pocket mil into twosections I29" and- I 22". Section F23; the-short one; may provide" for the reception of a golf -ball, while section I22, the longer one, will receive larger accessories, such as two golf balls or a pack ofcigarettes. The spaceih front ofpocket II!!! is utilizable for any other purpose.

For receptacle 32, a single inner pocket Ifl is formed bymeans of a piece I 2 6 of fabric superimposed on section 46- in the manner just described for receptacle 39'. Then a larger piece I 28" is used to-- form the-larger pocket. Thus a pair'ofpockets are formedwherein material may be separately stowed.

Many other changes could be efiected 'in the particular'apparatus designed,- and in the method of operation set forth, and in specific details thereof, without substantially departing from the invention defined in the claims, the specified??- scription being merely of an operative embodiment capableof illustrating certain principlesof the invention.

What is claimed asne w and useful is:

1. A garment for golfers, comprising'a sect-ion for encircling the waist of a wearer, the gar ment being constructed to present a substantially smooth; unbroken surface at thefront face-and sides of the'garment', and accessory receptacles made a part of I the garment only along the top portionsof the rear face of thegarment; whereby such receptacles will not interferewith body movements of the golfer inv the" manipulations or thegame, one of the receptacles comprising an expandible pocket, the expandilble. pocket being mounted wholly on the exterior of the material forming the rear faceoi the: garment and inc'l'ud ing. a substantially L-shap'ed piece of"mat"erial, said L-shaped' piece being secured in positionin said expandible pocket to form pockets of different sizes wholly externally of the rear face of, the garment but wholly within the. exp'andible' pocket.

2'. A garment for golfers, comprising a sectionforencircling the Waist of a; wearer; the" garment being constructed to present a substantially smooth, unbroken surface at the front face and sides of the garment, and accessory receptacles made a part of the garment only along the top portions of the rear face of the garment, whereby such receptacles will not interfere with body movements of the golfer in the manipulations of the game, one of the receptacles comprising an expandible pocket, the expandible pocket being mounted wholly on the exterior of the material forming the rear face of the garment and including a substantially L-shaped piece of material, said L-shaped piece being secured in position in said expandible pocket to form pockets of different sizes wholly externally of the rear face of the garment but wholly within the expandible pocket, the expandible pocket including gussets secured to and extending outwardly from the exterior surface of the material at the rear face of the garment.

3. A garment for golfers, comprising a section for encircling the waist of a wearer, the garment being constructed to present a substantially smooth, unbroken surface at the front face and sides of the garment, and accessory receptacles made a part of the garment only along the top portions of the rear face of the garment, whereby such receptacles will not interfere with body movements of the golfer in the manipulations of the game, one of the receptacles consisting of a unit comprising an expansible pocket, the expansible pocket consisting of front and back walls, and gussets between said walls, the back wall of the pocket being mountedon the exterior of the material forming the rear face of the garment so that the whole of the pocket ex tends outwardly away from the exterior surface of the material at the rear face of the garment, and a separate pocket-forming member mounted on the face of the back wall within the expansible pocket and wholly concealed within the expan sible pocket.

4. A garment for golfers, comprising a section for encircling the waist of a wearer, the garment being constructed to present a substantially smooth, unbroken surface at the front face and sides of the garment, and accessory recep tacles made a part of the garment only along the top portions of the rear face of the garment, whereby such receptacles will not interfere with body movements of the golfer in the manipulations of the game, one of the receptacles comprising an expansible pocket, the expansible pocket consisting of a member separate and distinct from the material forming the rear face of ing extending body of the element to unite the element and the the garment, the member including separate front and back walls and gussets between said walls, said back wall being mounted on the exterior surface of the material at the rear face of the garment with the whole of the member extending outwardly away from the exterior surface of the material at the rear face of the garment, the member defining the. walls of pockets to receive accessories used during play of the game and including an element carried by and secured to the back wall but housed wholly within the member, the element being shaped to define pouches of different depths.

5. A garment for golfers, comprising a section for encircling the waist of a wearer, the garment being constructed to present a substantially smooth, unbroken surface at the front face and sides of the garment, and accessory receptacles made a part of the garment only along the top portions of the rear face of the garment, whereby such receptacles will not interfere with body movements of the golfer in the manipulations of the game, one of the receptacles comprising an expansible pocket, including a member mounted on the exterior surface of the material at the rear face of the garment with the whole of the member extending outwardly away from the exterior surface of the material at the rear face of the garment, the member defining means for receiving accessories used during the play of the game and including an irregularly shaped element, said element being housed wholly within the expansible pocket, and means com prising stitching for securing certain of the edges of the element to the member, one line of stitchbeyond its edge and across the member to form pouches of different depths.

BERT ROSEN.

REFERENCES CITED The following references are of record in the file of this patent:

UNITED STATES PATENTS Number Name Date 644,964 Bernstein Mar. 6, 1900 815,063 Brigham Mar. 13, 1906 1,091,665 Kirshen Mar. 31, 1914 1,366,852 Von Rentsch Jan.25, 1921 1,561,088 Ladue Mar. 10, 1925 1,708,786 Cohen Apr. 9, 1929 2,038,331 Woolf Apr. 21, 1936 2,123,060 Oviatt July 5, 1938

Patent Citations
Cited PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US644964 *Nov 20, 1899Mar 6, 1900Max BernsteinSafety-pocket for garments.
US815063 *Jul 14, 1905Mar 13, 1906Fredrick H BrighamOveralls.
US1091665 *Jan 25, 1913Mar 31, 1914Solomon KirshenOveralls.
US1366852 *Apr 5, 1920Jan 25, 1921Von Rentsch Robert DWaistband-lining
US1561088 *Aug 24, 1925Nov 10, 1925John DavidTee holder for garments
US1708786 *Feb 11, 1928Apr 9, 1929Haymon Krupp & CompanyShirt pocket
US2038331 *Jan 21, 1936Apr 21, 1936Mayflower Dress Company IncPocket for garments
US2123060 *Nov 10, 1936Jul 5, 1938 ovi att
Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US2883673 *Aug 26, 1957Apr 28, 1959Solomon CharlesChange pocket for shirts and the like
US3045245 *May 31, 1960Jul 24, 1962Julius KohenWearing apparel
US4006494 *Jan 26, 1976Feb 8, 1977Knoppel E RoyPants with front pocket
US7058987 *Sep 26, 2003Jun 13, 2006Bullet 50Utility pants for law enforcement personnel
US8312568 *Jan 16, 2009Nov 20, 2012Dashamerica, Inc.Three-in-two pocket system
US20050066424 *Sep 26, 2003Mar 31, 2005Bullet 50 A California CorporationUtility pants for law enforcement personnel
US20070299368 *May 31, 2007Dec 27, 2007Mccarthy RichardBack spasm reliever
US20080216212 *Mar 20, 2008Sep 11, 2008Burgess Raymond PCarpenter pants
US20080222780 *Jan 29, 2008Sep 18, 2008Gregory Walker JohnsonDual hip cell phone and CD player pocket
US20090158502 *Dec 17, 2008Jun 25, 2009Jeffrey Ronald MedollaGarment with removable panel for forming a pocket
US20100180361 *Jan 16, 2009Jul 22, 2010Dashamerica, Inc.Three-in-two pocket system
US20110078840 *Apr 7, 2011Christopher ThompsonApparel having pockets permitting access beneath apparel layer
USD655480Sep 7, 2011Mar 13, 2012Game Bibs, Inc.Skirt
USD746553Aug 3, 2011Jan 5, 2016Dashamerica, Inc.Garment
Classifications
U.S. Classification2/227, D02/742, 2/253
International ClassificationA41D1/08, A41D1/06
Cooperative ClassificationA41D1/08
European ClassificationA41D1/08