Патент USA US2121788код для вставки
June 28, 1938. ' _ 2,121,788 G. C. DAIBER, NO\N BY JUDICIAL CHANGE OF NAME 0. C. DAIBER GARMENT LIKE SLEEPING BAG Filéd Sept. 25, 1935 2 Sheets-She‘et 1' INVENTOR @0596 ,‘Daibzf r My! M ~ ATTORNEYS June‘ 28, 1938. ‘ 7 2,121,788 G. c. DAIBER; NOW BY JUDICIAL CHANGE OF NAME ogc. DAIBER ‘GARMENT LIKE SLEEPING BAG Filed Sept. 25, 19:55 2 Sheets-Sheet 2 wl. INVEN'pR I’ v Gaoggz? ‘Danika?’ ' v17 AJ'TQRNEYS ¢ Patented June 28, 1938 2,121,788 ‘ I ‘ " ' UNIT-ED suits? PATENT , v 5' * z,121,1aa'~ ' , GARMENT-LIKE swarms. BAG, Ga‘... 0. Dailier, seams, Wash; now by judicial change of name Ome Craig Daiber - ' Applicationhsepte'mber 25, 1935, Serial No. 42,102 Other and more speci?c objects will be appar My‘ present invention relates to the art of out ent from thefollowing description taken in con nection with the accompanying drawings, wherein door sleeping equipment and more particularly to a'garment-like sleeping bag. » ~ Figure 1 is a plan view of my sleeping bag... . ' certain ‘parts being broken away yandzshownuin' ' 5 Persons accustomed to camping ‘and sleeping ', , 5 in the open have for many ‘yearsused the so called sleeping bag, instead of the more conven section to thereof. tional bed' made of blankets, quilts and the like. - better - Y illustrate J , the -.construction ‘ , . ' ' I , Figure 2 is a cross-sectional view, in perspec; The reason for this is that a minimum‘weight tive, taken substantially along the lines, 2.--2 ‘of of sleepingv equipment provides the :maximum » Figure 1. , ‘ I 10 10 warmth as there is no chance ofthe covers being Figure 3 illustrates my sleeping bag as it would , disarranged and not providing uniform coverage be used if the wearer decided to use it as a gar throughout a person's ‘body. One of the prin cipal objections, however, to the sleeping bag ment, ‘while walking about. has been that once'a person has retired it is bag as it is used for protection of the user while 15 _ ' . Figure 4 is aplan view showing mysleeping '15 very di?lcult to get out of-the'bag again, and sleeping. top, the average. bag does not permit one to . - _ I I 1 ' , . Referring to the drawings, throughout which" .like reference characters indicate like parts,’ 6 move around after awakening so that fullcir culation can be restored before getting entirely, .1 designatesjthe outer covering of my bag. This,v _, out of the bag to dress. This is not particularly . may be of any material that has proved suits, 20 ‘ 20 discomforting to the summer camper but is a able for bag covering.‘ Itymay range from the matter of some concern to the person using a‘ porous duck .or twill materials to ‘the various ~ types. of water-proof material, in aiccordar'icev ‘ r with the use to which the bag is‘to be put and 1;; sleeping bag in high altitudes and in cold weather. » , . With my present sleeping bag I have provided 25 sleeve-like and trouser-like portions so that a person may walk around in the garment-like bag and have the use of his handswhich can be extended ‘outside of the sleeping-bag so that for limited use the bag is in all intents a sleep 30 ing garment. With the bag so constructed it is possible, where the weather is cold, for the user to don the bag in the early evening and sit with in the circle of the camp ?re and‘ have the full the personal inclination of the user. .Disposed. at inside of covering 6 is a, preferably,’ down ?lle ' , protection from the weather that even the heavb 35 est of clothing would not_aiford him. Further, it is possible to arise during the night, replenish wood on a ?re, or investigate possible vermin about camp and, when morning comes, a new ?re can be built without having to get out of the 40 sleeping bag thus *exposing the user to the _ elements. ' Further, my garment-like sleepingbag pro vides an excellent means for protecting still hunters, such as duck, geese and game hunter's 46 who may stand on watch during the night or early morning hours. A still further use is to provide a comfortable traveling garment for dog and stage users in the cold climates, particularly for persons‘ who are 50 ill or injured. '_ A further object is to provide a sleeping bag in which the sleeper may turn to rest on his side and still have it optional whether or not the bag turns ‘with him or he turns over inside 56 the has. ' - . bag 8. This is usually composed of van outer. ‘covering 9 and an inner covering I 0 between which down, wool or other ?lling I2 is provided. Thetwo coverings 9 and ID are quilted together 30 ‘in some one of the provedmanners used in. sleeping bag construction.’ For someuses it may . 'be desirable to‘ use‘ merely an. inner bag made , of blanketing wool or ?eece materials, or as quite often occurs in extreme temperatures, it may be 30 most desirable to have a down bag and then to have inside of the same‘ a fleece or woolbag. The outstanding feature of my present bag residesin its garment like construction, in‘ that , it is provided with a hood portion‘ l4, having 40 puckering strings l6 so that the face opening ll may be enlarged‘ or reduced. In some cases it may be found desirable to have the same lined or edged with fur. Abody portion i8 is next 45 provided of such a size as to ?t the user very loosely. This is in turn provided with sleeve like extensions as 20 and 2| which in turn ter minate in an adjustably fastened wrist, or cuii, member 22 formed on the outer covering 6. The a inner garment terminates in a, preferably, knit ted wrister 24. Both cuff 22 and wrister 24 are so arranged that when the sleeper withdraws his hand a complete closure is formed for the sleeve so that no air will be admitted. The sleeves 54 ensures 7 should be longer than the arms with the hands extended. _ to the seams and also that a method of closure . for the garment will be provided in case of any The sleeves, themselves, are really more exten sions of the bag then sleeves, in that their depth at the shoulder is very great so that the user can ‘withdraw the hand after he’h'as lain down and, by folding the arm up after the showing of Fig ure 4, the entire arm can be withdrawn from the ' arm portion of the bag. ' ‘ The lower end of body II is provided with very short leg portions as' 2‘ and 21. These leg por mal-functioning of the lug fasteners. After the front of the garment has been closed I then pro vide an additional snap'fastener as 48 for holding in placeithe ?ap l6 of‘hood H. The foregoing description? and the accompany ing drawings are believed to clearly disclose a preferred embodiment of my invention but it will be understood that this disclosure is merely 10' illustrative and that such changes in the inven tions are so short‘as to be hardly classi?ed as ~tlon may. be made as are within the 80098 legs. They normally reach only about half way and spirit of the followingfairly claims. ' . up to the knee. Their main purpose'is to provide for the foot reinforcement members as 20 and ill. This reinforcement may be made of the same material that the outer covering 0 is made _ from or they may, preferably, be made from more wear resistant material as light leather or rubber u for instance. The leg portions should be fully cut and have amplebreadth so that there will be su?icient room for placing the feet in, and withdrawing them from the same; the foot por tions should be of su?icient length to allow the placing of both feet in a single leg after the showing of Figure 4 so that the user may have the increased warmth acquired when the two feet are together in sleeping. When the bag is to be used as a garment so that the wearer can move about, it is normally desirable to tie the leg portions abovethe ankle after the showing of Figure 3 and to this end I have provided tapes, or cords 32 and reinforce ment pieces as 34 secured one to each leg‘portion in a position corresponding to the counter of a shoe, except that the same vare ofmuch greater extent. -> V ‘ _ Tofurther facilitate the use of the bag as a garment it should, preferably, be provided with a belt, or tape, as 35 so that the bag can be made to fit, to a degree at least, about the user’s waist. It has been found convenient to provide the sleep ing bag with pockets on the outside as indicated at 31 and 38 and on‘ the inside of the garment so that it may be used at night. These latter are not shown in the drawings, but would normally lie substantially under pocket 31 or 38, possibly a little lower down so as to be more readily avail able. , ' . To make it convenient to. get in and out of the bag and also to render it more useable as a night garment, I have provided closure members of the locking lug type, so arranged that they may be opened or closed from the inside as well as from the outside; it being necessary to use two of these, an inner one ll for the inner bag 8 and an outer one ‘I for the outer bag. In addition to the lug fasteners I have found it desirable to provide the usual snap fasteners as indicated at 42 and 43 so that added protection will be given Having thus “fully described my invention, what I claim as new and desire to secure by Letters . Patent is:— . 1. An interchangeable sleeping bag and 8-81’ ment comprising inner and outer layers through out the garment and having abody, sleeves and ' a hood, said body formed with short leg portions of 20 substantial width adapted to loosely enclose a foot, said sleeve portions formed on said body and having bases extending from the hood to the waistline, closed shoe portions on said legpor tions for garment use‘; means for securing the shoe portions, alined openings through the layers of the body portion, means for closing the inner opening from the inside of the inner layer, ‘and means ‘for closing the outer opening from the outside of the garment. so 2. An interchangeable sleeping bag and gar ment comprising inner and outer layers through out the garment and having a body, sleeves and hood. said body formed with short- leg ‘portions of substantial width adapted to loosely enclose 36 a foot, said sleeve portions formed on said body and having bases extending from the hood to the waistline, closed shoe portions on said leg por tions for garment use, means for'securing the shoe portions, openings through the layers, oi’ 40 the body portion, means for closing the inner opening from the inside of the inner layer, and means for closing the outer opening from the outside of the garment. 3. An interchangeable sleeping bag and gar 45 ment having a body, sleeves, and hood, said body and hood comprisinginner and outer layers, said body formed with short leg portions of substan tial width adapted to loosely enclose a foot, said sleeve portions formed on said body and having bases extending from the hood to the waistline, closed shoe portions on said leg portions for gar ment use, means for securing the shoe portions, openings through the layers of. the body portion, 55 means for closing theinner opening from the inside of the inner layer, and means for closing the outer opening .from the outside of the gar ment. ' GEORGE C. DAIBER.