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Патент USA US2411233

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(MmmCOAT-HANGER
E913@ADAP'I‘ED TO
SEWED
n». INTO THE SHOULDFR-LUWÈCNÍÈv OF ¿u
SLOTHES
Filed Oct. 2, 1945
593345.
f ¿ha? «ß
@Meyn/magg,
Patented Nov. 19, 1946
2,411,233
UNITED STATES PATENT VOFFICE
INTO THE
CLOTHES
SHOULDER
LINING
OF
Rudolf Senn, Basle, Switzerland
Application October 2, 1945, Serial No. 619,837
In Switzerland November 6, 1944
5 Claims.
_
1
(Cl. 2-271)
2
The invention relates to a coat-hanger adapted
Fig. 4 is a front elevation showing the same
to be `sewed into the shoulder-lining of clothes.
garment carried by hand.
According to this invention, the coat-hanger is
Fig. 5 is a front elevation showing 'the suspen
composed of a strip of elastic, iiexible material,
sion of the same garment, the coat-hanger hav
one of its broad sides being taken up by an unin
._ ing been turned abo-ut by 180°,
terrupted row of adjoint-pieces, the intervening
According to Figs. l and 2, the coat-hanger is
space being so small that any bending of the
composed of a strip a of elastic, ñexible material,
strip towards this side is prevented. This strip
for instance, spring-steel, and a number of small
should preferably consist of rustless spring-metal,
plates b lying in succession at a small intervening
for instance, spring-steel or spring-bronze. The 10 space, each of which is connected with the strip
adjoint-pieces may be little plates of metal o-r
a, by means of a rivet d. The intervening space
Aartiiicial resin, and similar substances, attached
between the single small plates b is so small that
in some way or other to the strip, for instance, by
,the neighbouring edges of the plates b, when
means of rivets.
bending the strip in an upward direction, push
A coat-hanger as described above may freely 15 against each other and thus prevent further
be bent towards the broad side lying opposite the
bending, whereby the coat-hanger approximately
adjoint-pieces, whereas it assumes the state of a
assumes a curved form as shown in Fig'. 5, and
stiff rod in respect to bendings towards the other
acquires the state of a rigid, bent rod, thus assur
side as soon as the adjoint-pieces push against
ing its use as a coat-hanger. According to Fig. 5,
each other and, in this position, it may be used 20 a strip a, together with the adjoint-pieces 1J,
as an ordinary coat-hanger. If this coat-hanger
is located in a stulÍ-covering e, this latter being
is laid into the shoulder-lining of an article of
suñiciently spacious to allow the strip to be turned
clothing it is possible, in the case of the last men
about from the outside, around its longitudinal
tioned position, i. e., when the adjoint-pieces are
axis. Furthermore, a suspension-loop f is sewed
lying downwardly, to hang up this garment on the 25 on to the stuff-covering, this loop being led
' coat-hanger.
However, if the coat-hanger is
through two slits g in the shoulder-lining of the
turned about by 180° around its longitudinal axis,
garment h and, in this manner, the coat-hanger
whereby the adjoint-pieces are caused to lie up
and the garment may be suspended to the loop,
wardly, it is comfortably ñtted to the garment
for instance, in the position of the peg i, shown in
by correspondingly bending the neck-and shoul 30 transverse section.
der-parts and thus the hanger is not in the way
When the garment h is worn, it is possible to
and is not objectionable to the wearer.
turn the strip a, together with the adjoint-pieces
According to a further object of the present in
b around its longitudinal axis by 180°, by means
vention, the strip, together with the adjoint
of thumb and foreñnger, holding the garment on
pieces, can be brought into a loose stuff-covering, 35 both shoulder-parts, whereby the small plates b
suiìûciently spacious to allow the strip to be turned
lie upwardly, as shown in Fig. 1. As shown in
from the outside, whereupon this stuff-covering
Fig. 3, the garment, in this form, is freely adapted
can, as already mentioned be sewed into the
shoulder-lining of a garment. It is advisable to,
to the shoulder- and neck-parts of the person
wearing the garment. Furthermore, a free adap
subsequently, attach the suspension-loop to the 40 tation of the coat-hanger for further use takes
stuff-covering, and to lead it through one or two
slits of the shoulder-lining, whereby the loop is
place in the same form, for instance, when car
rying it by hand, as shown in Fig. 1.
The length of the coat-hanger can be adapted
to the shoulder-width of the garment; it is also
located in the normal position for the suspension
of` the garment.
An embodiment of this invention is described 45 possible to select a weaker or stronger coat-hold
below, and supplementary information is given
er, according to the character of the garment, the
by the enclosed sketch.
latter, for instance, in the case of heavy winter
Fig. 1 shows a lateral view, and
overcoats, whereas, otherwise, a weaker, and par
Fig. 2 a ground-plan of a coat-hanger, accord
ticularly supple form is to be recommended. A
ing to the present invention.
50 coat-holder of such nature is adapted to press
Fig. 3 is a front elevation showing on a smaller
closely to the neck- and shoulder-form of the
scale, how the coat-hanger, in the same position
person wearing it and, therefore, even in the case
as presented in Fig. 1, is placed into a coat or an
of light material, the presence of the coat-holder
overcoat in a manner approximately correspond
in the shoulder-lining is neither noticeable, nor
ing to the form, when wearing this garment.
55 felt as being inconvenient.
2,411,233
3
I claim:
1. A coat-hanger adapted to be sewed into the
shoulder-lining of a garment, composed of an
elastic, ?leXible strip, a broad side of this strip
being taken up by an uninterrupted row of ad~
joint-pieces, their intervening space being so
small that they limit a bending of the' strip to
wards this side.
2. A coat-hanger adapted to be seWed into the
shoulder-lining of a garment, composed of an
elastic, iiexible strip of rustless. spring-metal, a
broad side of this strip being takeni up by an un- `
interrupted row of adjoint-pieces, their inter
vening space being so small that they limit a
bending of the strip towards this side.
`
4
shoulder-lining of a garment, composed of an
elastic, flexible strip, a broad side of this strip
being taken up by an uninterrupted row of ad
joint-pieces, their intervening space being so
small that they limit a bending of the strip to
Wards this side, a stuiî-covering loosely Wrapping
up the strip» and the adjointepieces'», this stuif
covering being sufñciently spacious to allow the
strip contained therein to be turned about from
the outside.
5. A coat-hanger adapted to be sewed into the
shoulder-lining` of a garment, composed of an
elastic, flexible strip, a broad side of the strip
being taken up by an uninterrupted row of ad
15 joint-pieces, their intervening space being so
small that they- limit a bending of the strip to
wards-this side, a stuff-covering loosely Wrapping
up the strip and the adjoint-pieces, this stuff
covering being sufîiciently spacious to allow the
pieces, such adjoint-pieces being composed of 20 strip contained therein to be turned about from
the outside, anda suspension-loop` adapted to be
small plates attachedv tothe strip, the interven
drawn through slits of the shoulder-lining andv
ing space between these pieces being so small
that they limit a bending of the strip towards this
attached tothe middle part of the stuff -covering.
side.
4. A coat-hanger adapted to be sewed into the 25
RUDOLF SENN.
3. A coat-hanger adapted to be sewed into the
shoulder-lining of a garment, composed ofY an
elastic, ñexible strip, a broad side of this strip be
ing taken up by an uninterrupted row of adjoint
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