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Патент USA US2054661

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Sept. 15, 1936.
s. REECH
I
GARMENT-'ENVELOPE
2,054,661
I
Filed J1me‘ ll, 1934
614M051. PE/CV/N
INVENTOR
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BY
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ATTORNEYS.
Patented Sept. 15, 1936
r
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, UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE
2,054,661
GARMENT ENVELOPE
Samuel Reich, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Application June 11, 1934, Serial No. ‘729,964
2 Claims. (01. 229-87)
This invention relates to improvements in gar- form of my shirt envelope in its entirety which
ment envelopes, , and more particularly to en-
in Figures 1 to 4 inclusive, discloses a construction
velope’holders for preserving the laundered condition of men’s shirts when new and placed in
wherein the article is made of a. single piece of
folded cardboard. By reference to Figure 4, it
5 stock, or- when returned to a customer from a
will be seen that the single blank of material is
laundry.
One of the objects of the invention resides in an
envelope wrapper which is open at opposite ends,
there being means formed from the material from
10 which the envelope is constructed for preventing
folded to provide a central body portion ll, one
side of the body portion having a side flap l2
extending at right angles therefrom, while a
right angle fold '3 extends from the Opposite Side
of the body I I, whereupon the material is again 10
the accidental shifting or sliding of a shirt from
either end thereof.
folded to provide an outer wall l4, thence the
material is folded to provide a narrow edge wall
Another feature of the invention is to provide
‘a double envelope or holder for receiving two
15 shirts in back to back relation, the article being
constructed of a single blank of folded material.
A further featureis the provision of a shirt
envelope constructed of cardboard having the top
Oi
15 to which the flap I2 is adhesively secured.
The blank of material after forming the edge
wall I5 is extended Parallel to the body Portion 15
II and in Spaced relation thereto to Provide an
outer wall 16, whereas the remaining free edge of
the blank is. folded’ at right angles to lie against
of one of its walls shaped to ?t beneath the outer
20 fold of the collar of a laundered shirt which prevents sliding of the ‘shirt in one direction when
placed in the envelope, while a bendable flap is
struck out from the outer wall and adapted to be
folded over the front of the collar to prevent
25 sliding of the shirt in an opposite direction. '
the wall I3 to which it is adhesively seem‘ed- BY
Constructing the article in this manner» W10 5813- 2O
arate shirt receiving compartments or pockets l1
and I8 are Provided
' The Opposed outer Wells l4 and I5 terminate
short of opposite ends of the body portion H to
.A still further object is to provide a shirt envelope which is simple and inexpensive of construction, and which holds a shirt in a neat and
attractive condition.
30
With these and other objects in view, the in-
dered shirt when inserted into position within the
pockets I1 and I8.
Both opposed walls l4 and i6 are formed with
a means for preventing the longitudinal shifting
of shirts when inserted into the pockets I1 and i8, 30
vention resides in the certain novel construction,
combination and arrangement of parts, the essential features of which are hereinafter fully de,‘scribed, are particularly pointed out in the ap35 pended claims, and are illustrated in the accompanying drawing, in which:
Figure 1 is a fro'rithelevational view of my im-
and a description of a single means will su?ice for
the other. I shall describe in detail, the shirt re
taining means contained on the outer wall l6 but
identical means is provided on the wall H, but at
an end of the said wall opposite to that end on 35
which the holding means is shown on the wall l6.
The upper edge of the outer wall I6 is formed
proved garment envelope showing a man’s shirt
in position therein.
40
Figure 2 is an enlarged detail vertical sectional
a substantially V-shaped cutout to ‘provide
two extension flaps 2ll-20, there being a crotch
2| therebetween. Cut from the wall l6 just in- 40
view on the line 2-2 of Figure 1.
‘
wardly of the crotch 2|, is a tongue 22 which is
Figure 3 is a fragmentary perspective view of
one end of the envelope.
.
'
Figure 5 is a horizontal sectional view showing '
a slight modi?cation..
.
Figure 6 is a fragmentary front elevational View
of another modi?cation.
5g
adapted to be bent outwardly and upwardly over
the front of the collar of the shirt contained
Figure 4 is a horizontal sectional view on the
45 line 4—4 of Figure 3.
provide a backing for the full length of a lelln- 25
_
within the compartment or pocket l8 in a manner
now to be explained.
.
45
The normal position of the envelope is shown
in Figure 3 and is ready to receive a pair of shirts
respectively in the pockets or compartments ll
and 18.
In practice a shirt A is inserted in a
Figure 7 is a front elevational view of a still
further modi?ed form.
Figure 8 is a horizontal sectional view of another modi?cation.
‘Referring to the drawing by reference charac-
folded condition into the pocket It with the folded 50
end ?rst, said shirt being inserted into that end
of the pocket adjacent which the shirt holding
means is provided. After being fully inserted into
the pocket, the front collar flaps B-B respective
55 ters, the numeral l0 designates the preferred
1y overlie the extension tabs 20-—20, thus pre- 65
2
venting the shirt from shifting longitudinally in
one direction. To prevent the shirt from shift
ing longitudinally in an opposite direction, the
tongue 22 is folded over the front of the collar
so that the free end of the tongue extends into the
compartment l8 as best seen in Figure 2 of the
drawing. When the tongue 22 is thus folded, it
remains in such condition due to the inherent
characteristics of the cardboard. Thus it will be
10 seen that the extension tabs 20-20 engaging be
neath the outer ?aps of the collar of the shirt and
the tongue 22 coacts to prevent accidental shifting
of the shirt lengthwise of the envelope. When a
shirt is similarly inserted into the other pocket II,
15 it will be seen that the bulky ends of the shirt are
disposed at opposite ends of the envelope to facili
tate compact stacking of the wrapped shirts.
In Figure 5 of the drawing, the same construc
tion is shown as is present in Figures 1 to 3 with
20 the exception that the main body portion" II’ is
of a single piece of material, whereas the outer
walls are constructed of a separate folded blank
of material 23. In this construction the body
portion or partition H’ is provided with flaps 24
25 which are adhesively secured to the opposite edge
walls of the outer wall structure 23.
Although I have illustrated a double type en
velope in the form of my invention just described,
it will be understood that the same may be con
30 structed of a single shirt receiving pocket if
desired.
In Figure 6 of the drawing, there is shown a
modi?ed form of envelope of the single type which
includes a rear wall 25 having an extension tab
35 26 projecting from one end thereof. A front wall
21 is secured to the rear wall at opposite sides
thereof to form the open ended envelope and has
its end adjacent the tab 26 cut into substantially
V-formation to conform to the shape of the folded
40 edge of the collar of a shirt when in position with
in the envelope. The collar in this form underlies
the front wall 21 and to simulate the front outer
folds of an underlying collar, the front wall is slit
as at 28 to provide collar shaped flaps 29. The
45 front wall 21 is provided with a struck out tongue
30 similar to the tongue 22in the preceding form.
In this form of the invention, the folded shirt is
inserted into the envelope and the tab 26 is posi
tioned beneath the outer fold of the collar at the
50 rear thereof, while the front collar folds underlie
the collar shaped portions 29. The tongue 30 is
bent outwardly over the crotch of the V-shaped
cut out to engage the inside of the collar at the
front thereof.
65
In Figure 7 I have shown a construction some
what similar to that shown in Figure 6 and like
reference characters refer to similar parts. How
ever, the front wall 21 is cut away to expose the
collar and the same is provided with a window
opening closed by a transparent covering 34 of
cellophane, glassine, or like material to expose
the bosom portion within the envelope. The shirt
is held against accidental longitudinal shifting
by the tongue 30 and tab 26 in the manner here
inbefore described.
In Figure 8 of the drawing, a construction sim
ilar to that shown in the preceding form is illus
trated, wherein the envelope is constructed of a
single blank of cardboard 3| having its free ends
lapped as at 32, and adhesively secured together.
The edge walls of the envelope are provided with
accordion folds 33 so that the envelope may be
folded flat when not in use and opened to the
desired degree to accommodate the thickness of 15
the shirt inserted therein.
While I have shown and described what I con
sider to be the most practical embodiments of
my invention, I wish it to be understood that such
changes as come within the scope of the ap
20
pended claims may be resorted to if desired.
Having thus described the invention, what I
claim as new and desire to secure by Letters Pat
ent of the United States, is:—
1. A shirt envelope comprising a cardboard 25
envelope body open at one end, the front wall of
said envelope body at the open end thereof be
ing provided with a notch having converging side
walls for exposing the neck of a shirt when in
serted into said envelope body, and a tongue out 30
from the front wall of said envelope body adia
cent to and inwardly of the base of said notch
and in alinement therewith for folding through
the notch and downwardly upon itself to lie in
side of said envelope body and adapted to engage 35
the exposed neck end of a shirt when a shirt
is in position within said envelope body.
2. A shirt envelope comprising a cardboard
envelope body open at opposite ends, the front
wall of said envelope body at one end being pro 40
vided with a notch having converging side walls
for exposing the neck band of a shirt when in
serted into said envelope body, a tongue cut from
the front wall of said envelope body adjacent
to and inwardly of the base of said notch and in 45
alignment therewith for folding through the
notch and inwardly upon itself to lie inside 01'
said envelope body and adapted to engage the ex
posed neck band of said shirt when a shirt is in
position within said envelope body for preventing 50
accidental shifting of a shirt outward of the
notched end of said envelope body, and means
formed on said envelope body at the notched end
thereof and adapted to engage beneath the outer
fold of the collar, of a collar attached shirt, for
preventing accidental shifting of a shirt in a
direction toward the opposite end of said en
velope body.
SAMUEL REICH.
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