US3815118A - Handbag with a theft alarm and protection device - Google Patents

Handbag with a theft alarm and protection device Download PDF

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Publication number
US3815118A
US3815118A US21198271A US3815118A US 3815118 A US3815118 A US 3815118A US 21198271 A US21198271 A US 21198271A US 3815118 A US3815118 A US 3815118A
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Prior art keywords
member
switch
handbag
chain
bag portion
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Donald L Mc
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Donald L Mc
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    • GPHYSICS
    • G08SIGNALLING
    • G08BSIGNALLING OR CALLING SYSTEMS; ORDER TELEGRAPHS; ALARM SYSTEMS
    • G08B21/00Alarms responsive to a single specified undesired or abnormal operating condition and not elsewhere provided for
    • G08B21/02Alarms for ensuring the safety of persons
    • G08B21/0297Robbery alarms, e.g. hold-up alarms, bag snatching alarms
    • AHUMAN NECESSITIES
    • A45HAND OR TRAVELLING ARTICLES
    • A45CPURSES; LUGGAGE; HAND CARRIED BAGS
    • A45C13/00Details; Accessories
    • A45C13/18Devices to prevent theft or loss of purses, luggage or hand carried bags
    • A45C13/24Devices for sound-producing, piercing, gas-discharging, or the like
    • YGENERAL TAGGING OF NEW TECHNOLOGICAL DEVELOPMENTS; GENERAL TAGGING OF CROSS-SECTIONAL TECHNOLOGIES SPANNING OVER SEVERAL SECTIONS OF THE IPC; TECHNICAL SUBJECTS COVERED BY FORMER USPC CROSS-REFERENCE ART COLLECTIONS [XRACs] AND DIGESTS
    • Y10TECHNICAL SUBJECTS COVERED BY FORMER USPC
    • Y10STECHNICAL SUBJECTS COVERED BY FORMER USPC CROSS-REFERENCE ART COLLECTIONS [XRACs] AND DIGESTS
    • Y10S200/00Electricity: circuit makers and breakers
    • Y10S200/02Body attached switches

Abstract

A handbag is combined with an alarm that is connected to an elastic member, fitted over the wrist of the hand grasping the handbag. The elastic member has sufficient strength that it does not break when the handbag is snatched from the hand by a thief but, at the same time, the elastic member sets off the alarm. The elasticity within the member prevents the user from sounding the alarm inadvertently.

Description

United States Patent [191 McDonald June 4, 1974 1 HANDBAG WITH A THEFT ALARM AND PROTECTION DEVICE [76] Inventor: Lester E. McDonald, 7204 Shady Oak, Downey, Calif. 90240 [22] Filed: Dec. 27, 1971 [21] Appl. No.: 211,982

[52] US. Cl 340/283, 200/D1G. 2, 340/280 1 [51] Int. Cl. G08b 21/00 [58] Field of Search 340/283, 280; 200/161,

ZOO/61.58, 61.14, 61.85, D10. 2; 116/81, 99

[56] References Cited UNITED STATES PATENTS 1,099,475 6/1914 Tucker ZOO/DIG. 2 1,519,266 12/1924 Roebling ZOO/DIG. 2 1,576,235 3/1926 Cunningham.... ZOO/DIG. 2 1,593,124 7/1926 Heineman 200/D1G, 2

Pucek 340/280 UN X 2,349,655 5/1944 Grout 200/161 2,927,311 3/1960 Donaldson 340/280 X 3,701,140 10/1972 Dixon 340/280 X Primary Examiner John W. Caldwell Assistant Examiner--Scott F. Partridge Attorney, Agent, or Firm-Dominick Nardelli [57] ABSTRACT A handbag is combined with an alarm that is connected to an elastie memb'er, fitted oyerthe wgst of the hand grasping the handbag. The elastic member has sufficient strength that it does not break when the handbag is snatched from the hand by a thief but, at the same time, the elastic member sets off the alarm. The elasticity within the member prevents the user from sounding the alarm inadvertently.

10 Claims, 4 Drawing Figures PATENTED 4 I974 INVENTOR.

ATTORNEY HANDBAG WITH A THEFT ALARM AND PROTECTION DEVICE FIELD OF INVENTION BACKGROUND OF THE INVENTION a very short time. Other devices are available wherein the switch for the alarm is located in the handle This has the drawback that the alarm may be inadvertently set off by the owner. Also if the thief is aware that the switch is in the handle, he could seize the container by the handle in such a manner as to prevent release of the switch. Still other devices provide an umbilical cord or wire that is permanently attached to the possessor. Here again, the possessor may accidentally trigger the alarm, if he happens toset the container down.

OBJECTS OF THE INVENTION An object of the invention is to provide thief alarm devices for a lady's handbag that are more simple, compact, and inexpensive, as well as being more dependable than devices of .the priorart.

Another object is to provide a thief alarm device that practically eliminates accidental triggering thereof.

Another object is to provide a ladys handbag with an elastic umbilical cord that is freely mounted onto the wrist which cord will stretch a relatively large amount before the alarm is set off and has sufficient strength to prevent rupture thereof under normal force used by a thief. 1

'These and other objects and features of advantage will become more apparent after studying the following preferred embodiment of the invention together with the accompanying drawings.

BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF THE DRAWINGS FIG. 1 shows a standard handbag practically broken away to disclose the preferred embodiment of the device.

FIG. 2 shows the switch and mounting on the handbag. v

FIG."2a shows another embodiment of the switch.

FIG. 3 shows how a lady can hold onto the elastic umbilical cord even after the handbags handle is out of her possession.

DETAILED DESCRIPTION OF THE DRAWINGS two inches down from the opening 12 are formed verti- 2 cal slits 14 in the leather 13. Through the slit 14 are threaded two loop-straps l6 and 17 in a standard manner so that when the respective loop-straps are pulled.

outward, the bag member 11 is closed. The user carries the handbag by holding both loop-straps 16 and 17 in one hand. The handbag has an inter ply or liner 18. The description of the handbag up to this point is well known in the art.

The novel safety features therein are as follows: between the liner 18 and leather 13 is disposed a standard buzzer alarm 21 which sound an audible frequency when activated with electric current as would be supplied by batteries 22. The alarm 21 is suitably fixed to the inside of the leather 13 in a manner not shown. To prevent muffling of the sound, suitable opening (not shown) could be formed in leather l3 and the holes could be decorated for beauty. The batteries 22 are suitably disposed in the space within the liner I8 and ar accessible through opening 12 so that they could be readily inspected and changed if required. Both leads 25 and 26 from the batteries 22 pass through a hole 27 formed in the liner 18. One lead 26 is connected to the alarm 21, the other lead 25 to a switch 28. A lead 29 connects the alarm 21 and switch 28 together. The switch 28 is also disposed in the space between the leather l3 and liner 18, as shown more clearly in FIG. 2. The switch 28 is fixed to an angle bracket 31 which is riveted to the leather 13 by rivets 32 and a plate 33 on the outside thereof. This holds the switch tightly in place andimmunes the leatherfrom tearingv under stress. The switch 28 is activated by a standard ballchain 34 that passes through a grommeted hole 35 in the leather 13. The free end of chain 34 is connected by suitable means 37 to an elastic member 36. The

The free end of member 36 is shown formed with a loop 38 (FIG. 1) which can be placed around the users wrist of the hand by which she is holding the straps l6 and 17. One could substitute a decorative bracelet for the loop 38.

The novel features herein operate as follows: As shown in FIG. 3 when a thief 101 grabs the handbag causing the straps l6 and 17 to slip from the fingers of an owner 102, the loop 38 on the elastic member 36 is attached to the wrist, allowing the owner 102 to maintain contact with her handbag. The elastic member 36 stretches but after a minor tension force, for example, 2-3 lbs., is placed therein, the switch 28 is actuated because the chain 34 :has been pulled. This sounds alarm 21. If the thief still persists in pulling on the handbag, the socket 37b in link 37a will snap because it is inherently the weakest'link. The chain 34, being short, will have its broken end dropped within the space formed by the liner-18 and leather 13. Therefore, the alarm cannot be readily stopped or interrupted, thereby causing the thief to drop the handbag than be detected.

As an alternative if one would rather maintain possession of her handbag, another elastic member 41 (FIG. 2) can be placed as shown, one end having a metal loop 42 engaging an eye 43 on plate 33 and the other end having another metal loop 44 engaging means 37. This member 41 does not interfere with the 3 feature of allowing the user some degree of stretch within member 36 before the alarm is needlessly set off. For example, elastic member 36 breaks when 25 pounds tension is applied, but member 36 would have stretched about inches before the switch 28 is activated which 5 inches is equivalent to 2-3 pounds tension.

Another novel safety feature is incorporated into the handbag 10. This feature includes a standard spring clasp 51 (FIG. 1) fixed to one end of an elastic member 52 that passes through another grommeted hole 53 formed in the leather 13. The other end of elastic member 52 is fixed to a metallic element 54 that is disposed between the liner l8 and leather 13. The element 54 is larger than the hole 53 and is thereby prevented from passing therethrough. This provides another safety feature in that when the owner lays down her handbag 10, for example when sitting at a restaurant table, she anchors the clasp 51 to her garment such as a skirt. Then,

if she inadvertently walks away without picking up the handbag and the elastic member 52 stretches sufficiently to warnher before she goes too far or stumbles over a dragging handbag. The metallic element 54, being relatively heavy, drops to the bottom of the bag when this feature'is not in use pulling up the clasp 51 to the hole 53 out of the way. One could as an altemative place a similar clasp (not shown) on elastic member .36 to perform a similar function. Now there happens to be a possibility of sounding the alarm 21 when one inadvertently tugs on the clasp.

Available economical switches such as switch 28 (manufactured by Leviton Corp. of Brooklyn, N. Y.) that are operated by the pull chain 34 into the open and closed positions or states have the inherent characteristics that when even tension is released from the chain 34 (chain is relaxed) and reapplied, the switch 28 changes state. Therefore if the thief 101 is smart and momentarily releases tension on the handbag l0 and reapplies it, the alarm would be turned off and the usefulness thereof would be limited. Referring to FIG. 2a l have shown an improvement on the switch 28 which prevents the switch from changing state every time tension is applied and released. in fact my improvement requires a compression force to be applied between pullsbefore the switch can change states. The switch 28 has a threaded sleeve 61 fixed to a body can 62. The chain 34 being a standard ball-link chain .passes from the interior of the can 62 through the sleeve 61 and also through a coil spring 63. The spring 63 has one end extending out of the sleeve 61 and the other end fixed to the sleeve by a set screw 64. Care should be taken to insure that the chain 34 slides freely within the spring 63. However the chain 34 is modified so that one ball link 34a is greater than the other links and does not enter the spring 63. Therefore when one pulls on the chain the ball-link 34a allows the spring 63 to stretch 'and therefore when the pull force is released the spring 63 maintains the chain 34 stretched, therefore no matter how many times one pulls on the chain the switch does not change state. To cause the switch to change states,.the spring 63 should be manually compressed to release all forces on the chain. This recocks the switch. The spring 63 is of a size that it will not activate the chain 63 and in turn the switch. However it has sufficient force to prevent the chain from retracting into the body can 62 when external tension is released. One can increase the tension force required to cause the switch 28 to change states by suitably fixing the ball 34a to the spring 63. Now one must also pull against the resistance of the spring 63.

Although some of the preferred embodiments have been described, one skilled in the art could now produce other embodiments without avoiding infringing the novel features taught herein. Therefore, the invention includes all embodiments coming within the scope of the claims.

1 claim:

1. A handbag comprising:

a bag portion having an opening for access therein,

a handle mounted to said bag portion,

an alarm disposed within said bag portion,

a source of electrical current,

a switch connected in series with said alarm and said source and fixed to said bag portion, and

a resilient elastic electrical insulating member connected to said switch to complete said series circuit when said member is stretched,

said switch being responsive to a pull force applied to said member, which pull force is below the breaking force of said member.

2. The handbag of claim 1 wherein said switch is actuated after said member is first stretched a predetermined amount.

3. The handbag of claim 2 wherein said switch has a metallic chain which is to be pulled to actuate said switch, and means are provided to connect said chain to said member which means is stronger than the force required to actuate said switch but is weaker than the chain and member so that, when excessive force is placed on said member, said means breaks.

4. The handbag of claim 3 wherein another resilient elastic member is fastened to said one elastic member and to said bag portion so that after said means breaks, said other member stretches to maintain a connection therebetween.

5. The handbag of claim 4 wherein:

a weighted member is fully disposed within said bag portion,

a third elastic member is connected at one end to said weighted member,

said bag portion having a port through which said third member passes,

a spring clasp connected to said other end of the third member to allow a person to anchor the handbag to another object.

6. The handbag of claim 3 wherein:

said switch is disposed inside of said bag portion,

said bag portion having a port through said chain passes,

said chain is of such length so that when said means breaks said chain would tend to retract within said bag portion making deactivation of the alarm more difficult.

7. The handbag of claim 3 wherein:

a weighted member'is fully disposed within said bag portion,

a third elastic member is connected at one end to said weighted member,

said bag portion having a port through which said third member passes,

a spring clasp connected to said other end of the third member to allow a person to anchor the handbag to another object.

8. The handbag of claim 1 wherein a means is provided on said elastic member to allow a person to attach said member to their wrist so that when the handle is disengaged from their fingers, the person still has hold of said member.

said means breaks. 10. The handbag of claim 1 wherein:

said switch has a pull chain and is of the type that changes state whenever tension is applied to the chain whenever the chain is in the relaxed condition,

means are provided on the switch to maintain tension on said chain even after external tension is released, and

said means is further defined to cause the chain to be fully relaxed after external compression force is applied to recock the switch so that it may change states after tension is reapplied.

Claims (10)

1. A handbag comprising: a bag portion having an opening for access therein, a handle mounted to said bag portion, an alarm disposed within said bag portion, a source of electrical current, a switch connected in series with said alarm and said source and fixed to said bag portion, and a resilient elastic electrical insulating member connected to said switch to complete said series circuit when said member is sTretched, said switch being responsive to a pull force applied to said member, which pull force is below the breaking force of said member.
2. The handbag of claim 1 wherein said switch is actuated after said member is first stretched a predetermined amount.
3. The handbag of claim 2 wherein said switch has a metallic chain which is to be pulled to actuate said switch, and means are provided to connect said chain to said member which means is stronger than the force required to actuate said switch but is weaker than the chain and member so that, when excessive force is placed on said member, said means breaks.
4. The handbag of claim 3 wherein another resilient elastic member is fastened to said one elastic member and to said bag portion so that after said means breaks, said other member stretches to maintain a connection therebetween.
5. The handbag of claim 4 wherein: a weighted member is fully disposed within said bag portion, a third elastic member is connected at one end to said weighted member, said bag portion having a port through which said third member passes, a spring clasp connected to said other end of the third member to allow a person to anchor the handbag to another object.
6. The handbag of claim 3 wherein: said switch is disposed inside of said bag portion, said bag portion having a port through said chain passes, said chain is of such length so that when said means breaks said chain would tend to retract within said bag portion making deactivation of the alarm more difficult.
7. The handbag of claim 3 wherein: a weighted member is fully disposed within said bag portion, a third elastic member is connected at one end to said weighted member, said bag portion having a port through which said third member passes, a spring clasp connected to said other end of the third member to allow a person to anchor the handbag to another object.
8. The handbag of claim 1 wherein a means is provided on said elastic member to allow a person to attach said member to their wrist so that when the handle is disengaged from their fingers, the person still has hold of said member.
9. The handbag of claim 1 wherein: said switch is actuated after said member is stretched a predetermined amount, said switch has a metallic chain which is to be pulled to actuate said switch, and means are provided to connect said chain to said member which means is stronger than the force required to actuate said switch but is weaker than the chain and member so that when excessive force is placed on said member said means breaks.
10. The handbag of claim 1 wherein: said switch has a pull chain and is of the type that changes state whenever tension is applied to the chain whenever the chain is in the relaxed condition, means are provided on the switch to maintain tension on said chain even after external tension is released, and said means is further defined to cause the chain to be fully relaxed after external compression force is applied to recock the switch so that it may change states after tension is reapplied.
US3815118A 1971-12-27 1971-12-27 Handbag with a theft alarm and protection device Expired - Lifetime US3815118A (en)

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Cited By (21)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US3930249A (en) * 1974-06-21 1975-12-30 Howard A Steck Self actuating wallet alarm
US4090183A (en) * 1977-05-05 1978-05-16 Lawrence Peska Associates, Inc. Billfold anti-theft device
US4118692A (en) * 1977-03-29 1978-10-03 Fitchett Arthur B Bag alarm device
US4190828A (en) * 1978-06-19 1980-02-26 Wolf Daniel H Movement sensitive anti-theft alarm
FR2528600A1 (en) * 1982-06-09 1983-12-16 Verschaeve Raymond Alarm device for hand luggage - includes whistle with gas supply activated by excess tension on handle of item
EP0153916A2 (en) * 1984-02-07 1985-09-04 Jacques Bataille Handbag with protection against theft and aggression
US4558307A (en) * 1982-09-08 1985-12-10 Lienart Van Lidt De Jeude Rola Reminder device
US4719453A (en) * 1986-05-23 1988-01-12 Kwik Find, Ltd. Card carrier having an alarm
US4755802A (en) * 1986-05-09 1988-07-05 Felix Urbanczyk Handbag, briefcase and luggage alarm
US4908607A (en) * 1989-02-23 1990-03-13 Yannotti Julian J Anti-pickpocket alarm
US5164706A (en) * 1991-09-11 1992-11-17 Yoky Chen Briefcase/handbag alarm device
WO1995001111A1 (en) * 1993-06-30 1995-01-12 Jeremy Harben James Container for valuables, or other valuable article, with security connection
US5396219A (en) * 1991-12-12 1995-03-07 Chen; Lily Security device for protection against pickpockets
US5920260A (en) * 1998-06-10 1999-07-06 Tseng; Tien-Fu Purse burglarproof structure
US6049277A (en) * 1998-04-09 2000-04-11 Osame; Mitsuo Alarm device
US6140923A (en) * 1999-05-11 2000-10-31 Lam; Tai Peter Purse alarm
FR2853502A1 (en) * 2003-04-11 2004-10-15 Well Done Concepts S A S Bag for e.g. children, has piezoelectric detector to detect presence and displacement of object at interior of bag, and light source and loudspeaker to indicate presence and displacement of object to person
DE102009053340A1 (en) * 2009-11-17 2011-05-19 Jens Koch Portable container e.g. sling bag, has retaining device for retaining safety device, pocket provided within container, and alarm device i.e. bag alarm, activated during theft or theft attempt, where opening is formed in bag wall
US20110146857A1 (en) * 2009-12-17 2011-06-23 Triggiani Ellen B Personal Artifact Tethering Device
CN104207450A (en) * 2014-07-16 2014-12-17 张家港三久箱包有限公司 Novel bag
US20160100672A1 (en) * 2014-10-14 2016-04-14 Austin Raske Protective barrier hanger system

Citations (8)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US1099475A (en) * 1913-04-25 1914-06-09 Otto R Tucker Flash-lamp.
US1519266A (en) * 1919-09-02 1924-12-16 Millard F Roebling Signal lamp
US1576235A (en) * 1923-11-20 1926-03-09 Martin M Cunningham Signal lamp
US1593124A (en) * 1922-05-24 1926-07-20 Herbery S Heineman Universally visible signal
US1730745A (en) * 1927-10-21 1929-10-08 John Furman Lady's hand bag
US2349655A (en) * 1942-08-07 1944-05-23 Jefferson Electric Co Switch
US2927311A (en) * 1957-12-10 1960-03-01 Security Products Mfg Company Portable containers provided with theft alarm devices
US3701140A (en) * 1971-03-05 1972-10-24 Richard W Dixon Purse theft alarm

Patent Citations (8)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US1099475A (en) * 1913-04-25 1914-06-09 Otto R Tucker Flash-lamp.
US1519266A (en) * 1919-09-02 1924-12-16 Millard F Roebling Signal lamp
US1593124A (en) * 1922-05-24 1926-07-20 Herbery S Heineman Universally visible signal
US1576235A (en) * 1923-11-20 1926-03-09 Martin M Cunningham Signal lamp
US1730745A (en) * 1927-10-21 1929-10-08 John Furman Lady's hand bag
US2349655A (en) * 1942-08-07 1944-05-23 Jefferson Electric Co Switch
US2927311A (en) * 1957-12-10 1960-03-01 Security Products Mfg Company Portable containers provided with theft alarm devices
US3701140A (en) * 1971-03-05 1972-10-24 Richard W Dixon Purse theft alarm

Cited By (24)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US3930249A (en) * 1974-06-21 1975-12-30 Howard A Steck Self actuating wallet alarm
US4118692A (en) * 1977-03-29 1978-10-03 Fitchett Arthur B Bag alarm device
US4090183A (en) * 1977-05-05 1978-05-16 Lawrence Peska Associates, Inc. Billfold anti-theft device
US4190828A (en) * 1978-06-19 1980-02-26 Wolf Daniel H Movement sensitive anti-theft alarm
FR2528600A1 (en) * 1982-06-09 1983-12-16 Verschaeve Raymond Alarm device for hand luggage - includes whistle with gas supply activated by excess tension on handle of item
US4558307A (en) * 1982-09-08 1985-12-10 Lienart Van Lidt De Jeude Rola Reminder device
EP0153916A2 (en) * 1984-02-07 1985-09-04 Jacques Bataille Handbag with protection against theft and aggression
EP0153916A3 (en) * 1984-02-07 1986-11-12 Jacques Bataille Handbag with protection against theft and aggression
US4755802A (en) * 1986-05-09 1988-07-05 Felix Urbanczyk Handbag, briefcase and luggage alarm
US4719453A (en) * 1986-05-23 1988-01-12 Kwik Find, Ltd. Card carrier having an alarm
US4908607A (en) * 1989-02-23 1990-03-13 Yannotti Julian J Anti-pickpocket alarm
US5164706A (en) * 1991-09-11 1992-11-17 Yoky Chen Briefcase/handbag alarm device
US5396219A (en) * 1991-12-12 1995-03-07 Chen; Lily Security device for protection against pickpockets
WO1995001111A1 (en) * 1993-06-30 1995-01-12 Jeremy Harben James Container for valuables, or other valuable article, with security connection
US6049277A (en) * 1998-04-09 2000-04-11 Osame; Mitsuo Alarm device
US5920260A (en) * 1998-06-10 1999-07-06 Tseng; Tien-Fu Purse burglarproof structure
US6140923A (en) * 1999-05-11 2000-10-31 Lam; Tai Peter Purse alarm
FR2853502A1 (en) * 2003-04-11 2004-10-15 Well Done Concepts S A S Bag for e.g. children, has piezoelectric detector to detect presence and displacement of object at interior of bag, and light source and loudspeaker to indicate presence and displacement of object to person
DE102009053340A1 (en) * 2009-11-17 2011-05-19 Jens Koch Portable container e.g. sling bag, has retaining device for retaining safety device, pocket provided within container, and alarm device i.e. bag alarm, activated during theft or theft attempt, where opening is formed in bag wall
US20110146857A1 (en) * 2009-12-17 2011-06-23 Triggiani Ellen B Personal Artifact Tethering Device
US8334772B2 (en) 2009-12-17 2012-12-18 Triggiani Ellen B Personal artifact tethering device
CN104207450A (en) * 2014-07-16 2014-12-17 张家港三久箱包有限公司 Novel bag
US20160100672A1 (en) * 2014-10-14 2016-04-14 Austin Raske Protective barrier hanger system
US9949556B2 (en) * 2014-10-14 2018-04-24 Austin Raske Protective barrier hanger system

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