US1477993A - Smoker - Google Patents

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Publication number
US1477993A
US1477993A US395663A US39566320A US1477993A US 1477993 A US1477993 A US 1477993A US 395663 A US395663 A US 395663A US 39566320 A US39566320 A US 39566320A US 1477993 A US1477993 A US 1477993A
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United States
Prior art keywords
mouthpiece
wrapper
filler
core
article
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Legal status (The legal status is an assumption and is not a legal conclusion. Google has not performed a legal analysis and makes no representation as to the accuracy of the status listed.)
Expired - Lifetime
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US395663A
Inventor
Christian F Bremer
Original Assignee
Christian F Bremer
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Publication date
Application filed by Christian F Bremer filed Critical Christian F Bremer
Priority to US395663A priority Critical patent/US1477993A/en
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Publication of US1477993A publication Critical patent/US1477993A/en
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Expired - Lifetime legal-status Critical Current

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    • AHUMAN NECESSITIES
    • A24TOBACCO; CIGARS; CIGARETTES; SIMULATED SMOKING DEVICES; SMOKERS' REQUISITES
    • A24DCIGARS; CIGARETTES; TOBACCO SMOKE FILTERS; MOUTHPIECES FOR CIGARS OR CIGARETTES; MANUFACTURE OF TOBACCO SMOKE FILTERS OR MOUTHPIECES
    • A24D1/00Cigars; Cigarettes
    • A24D1/04Cigars; Cigarettes with mouthpieces or filter-tips
    • A24D1/045Cigars; Cigarettes with mouthpieces or filter-tips with smoke filter means

Description

Dec. 18, 1923. 31,477,993 c. F. BREMER SMOKER Filed July l2. 1920 mamas na. ie, teas.

ma erre-s CHRISTIAN F. BREWER, 03F TAMPA, FLRXDA.

SMOKER.

Application filed July 12, 41920. Serial No. 395,663.

. such as will enable others skilledV in the art to which it appertains to make and use the same.` v

rlhis invention relates to tobacco, and more especially to the construction of an article which is to be smoked and which l have given the above title of Smoker2 rather than calling it a cigar, cigarette, or

stogie, because it can be made to simulate any of them. In fact, it is possible that it could be manufactured with the bulk of its ller composed of line cutvpipe tobacco enclosed within a wrapper, although ll should prefer that the latter would burn.

A smoker whose filler has such a wide range of 'possibilities requires a mouthpiece, especially if the filler is tine cut or. granular and mi ht otherwise escape, and one ob- )ect of the invention is to construct the article in such manner that in the act of making it .the mouthpiece is held within the wrapper long enough for the gum or paste connecting these elements to dry, at least to a suiicien't extent to reliably hold the mouthpiece when the article is removed from the machine which makes it and laid aside. rihis object is carried out by the use of a preferably metallic member herein called the core.

Another object of the invention is to safeguard the mouthpiece from loss or dislodgment through accident or rough handling, up to the time the article reaches the consumer, and this object also is accomplished by use of the core and the provision of a head thereon.

Another object is to provide the article with a duct for the free passage of smoke through the ller and especially through the -mouthpiece, even though the latter may be rather tightly compressed in the act of manufacture. his object' is accomplished by utilizing. the core which is permitted to remain in the article until removed by the consumer just before smoking.

Details are set forth below and shown in the drawings wherein:

Figure 1 is a longitudinal section of this article in its completed form.

Figure 2 is a collective View of the several parts thereof in perspective with their titles adjacent.

Figure Sie a perspective View of several other forms of the core.

Figure It is a perspective detail of the parts of the mouthpiece separated.

rll`his so-ca'lled smoker is made up a wrapper enclosing a filler and a mouthpiece.

lif the device is to simulate a cigar, the wrapper 1 is of tobacco leaf, but if' the device is to simulate a cigarette the wrapper may be of paper, and ll reserve the widest latitude in this respect. The iiller 2 may be A long cut, line cut, or granular material', but

if it be granular that part of it toward the outer end 3 at least should be long cut or somewhat matted as shown by the shading in Figure 1, so as to' retain the remaining portion 2 of 'the filler against loss from the outer end l,of the wrapper. The mouthpiece is of any suitable porous and preferably fibrous material 4, such as corn husks for instance, preferably tightly wrapped in a strip of light paper 5; and the combined length of the filler and the' mouthpiece is about the same as the length of the wrapper over all. The core is shown in Fi ures l'and 2 as made up of a pin 6 of wire which may be about half the length of the finished article, and a head 7 which in Figure 2 is shown as a disk havin about'the same circumference as themout piece. lin Figure 3vone core has a head formed by bending the wire aside lin an elbow at 8, another form of core has its head bent into a :small coil 9, and a third form of core has its body 10 bent upon itself sharply at 11, and the remote ends of 'the two arms bent outwardat 12 and 13 to form the head. Whilel prefer to make this element of wire or of metal, it may be of any suitable material having considerable stiffness, although it should be rather small. The shading at 14 in Figure 2 designates gum or paste.

This improved smoker is madeaby laying the wrapper in a channel or groove in the machine or tool employed, applying gum or paste at 14 tothe interior of the Wrapper from its left end toward is right for a', distance slightly greater than the length of the mouthpiece, runnino' the p-in 6 through the aXis-fof the mouthpiece until its head 7 strikes the outer end thereof, then laying the mouthpiece and core in the wrapper flush with the left edge thereof, then filling the remainder of the Wrapper with the filler of whatever character is to be employed, moving it to the left closely against the inner end of the mouthpiece, and permittin its right end to extend a little beyond the ller, and then manually or mechanically rolling the Wrapper so as to tightly enclose and surround the mouthpiece and filler. During this action the gummed surface 14 is pressed tightly onto and around the mouthpiece and the filler adjacent thereto While the gum is still vvet` the long pin keeps the mouthpiece alined With the filler and thehead 7 holds these parts in contact, and finally the free edge of the Wrapper is pasted or gummed down onto its body in a manner Well understood and not necessary toillustrate. The article as thus far completed is then laid aside to dry or to receive whatever treatment the process of manufacture requires, the core being lpermitted to remain ywhere it was placed, and the article needing no further treatment to complete it excepting that the end opposite the mouthpiece will doubtless be eventually cut off square.

The Well known shrinkage of parts which occurs when they dry out will not have the effect of causing the loss of the mouthpiece from this smoker, as the articles aresubsequently hunched and boxed, shipped to thel retailer, and finally sold, because of the presence of the-core. The purchaser Ahas but to grasp the'heador handle at the outer end of the core, and` Withdraw its pin, thereby1 leaving a duct .through the 4center of the mouthpiece and" along a considerable portion vof the center of theI filler; and if it is found that the remote end of the filler has becomematted so that the article does not draw Well, he can now use the pin to form a duct at that end' of the device, and the improved smoker Will the-n burn freely. 0r, if the purchaser prefers to put one or more of these smokers in his pocket for use later, p

a removable'dra'ft forming pin Ydisposed longitudinally ,through the center of the mouthpiece and through the major portion of the filler first-named, said pin having a head' lying againsttheouter end of the1 mouthpiece and the first-named Wrapper;

In testimony whereof. I affix my signature in the presence of two witnesses.

CHRISTIAN F. BREMER. Witnesses: D. C. HILL, HARRY W. BELLAMY.

US395663A 1920-07-12 1920-07-12 Smoker Expired - Lifetime US1477993A (en)

Priority Applications (1)

Application Number Priority Date Filing Date Title
US395663A US1477993A (en) 1920-07-12 1920-07-12 Smoker

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Application Number Priority Date Filing Date Title
US395663A US1477993A (en) 1920-07-12 1920-07-12 Smoker

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US1477993A true US1477993A (en) 1923-12-18

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US395663A Expired - Lifetime US1477993A (en) 1920-07-12 1920-07-12 Smoker

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Cited By (1)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US3324861A (en) * 1965-01-22 1967-06-13 Henry J Gaisman Cigarette construction or the like

Cited By (1)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US3324861A (en) * 1965-01-22 1967-06-13 Henry J Gaisman Cigarette construction or the like

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