Reynwand washer wiper & quiver
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My Reynwand invention is a wand that has a squeegie washer or wiper attached longitudinaly at the end to facilitate the washing of windows in the confines of space between a truck's rear cab and the truck's topper or camper. The quiver that will be utilized by the wands holds water unlike an Indian arrow quiver.

Reynolds, Lawrence Edwin (Spring Hill, FL, US)
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International Classes:
A47L1/06; A47L13/11; B60S3/04; (IPC1-7): A47L1/06
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Primary Examiner:
Attorney, Agent or Firm:
LAWRENCE E. REYNOLDS (Harrisonville, WV, US)
1. What I claim of my invention is that the Reynwand is long enough and thin enough to fit inbetween a pickup truck cab and its camper or truck topper. All other inventions of this type do not fit in the confined space between a pickup truck's cab and a truck topper or camper. The quiver part of my invention is that it will hold water and can be used for storage of the two wands and can be made of plastic. The distinct claim of my invention is that it is slim enough to fit inbetween the back of a pickup truck cab and its camper or topper that sets on the bed of the truck. Anyone can stand along side said vehicle and wash and wipe dry their windows. All window squeegies and wipers I have discovered will not do the job previously mentioned because yhey are too large and bulky. The quiver part of my invention is that it will hold water to be able to wash the windows between the pickup truck's cab and its camper. Although it is somewhat similar to an Indian's quiver that they use to carry arrows in, I don't believe theirs would hold water. The Reynwand I have invented is long and slim enough to fit between the rear of a 12 ton pickup cab and the truck's camper and be able to wash and wipe the truck and camper's windows. The squeegie and wiper will have their own seperate wands in order that each one will be thin enough to do the job afore mentioned. What's new about the quiver is that it will hold water so that anyone who uses it will be able to dip their squeegie into the quiver tube and transfere the sudsy water to the windows.


The Reynwand invention has three integeral facets to its nature. One is a squeegie that most people have seen window washers use while washing windows and probably have used at gas stations to wash and wipe their car windows. The difference in my invention is that it can fit inbetween a pickup truck cab and the topper or camper that sets on the bed of the truck. But the squeegie and wiper of my invention would have to be seperate, in that, if they were on one wand, the Reynwand would not be able to be turned in the confined space between the truck cab and the topper or camper The wand itself would have to be approximately 42″ long with the squeegie and the wiper wand fitted longitudinal at the end of each wand.

The third integeral part of the invention is the quiver that will hold the sudsy water for the squeegie when in use and when not in use will act as a storage container for both the squeegie and the wiper. It is a long tube with a hole at its top so that it can be hung up and or put a string through its hole so that it could be hung on a truck mirror while washing the windows behind the cab of the truck and the front window of the topper or camper.


This invention came about through necessity. It is designed to be able to wash and wipe dry, windows at the rear of a truck cab and the windows in the front of a truck-topper or truck camper that sets on the bed of the afore mentioned truck.

The specific use of the Reynwand is designed in size width and length to enable anyone to wash and wipe dry windows in the confined space between a truck cab and the exterior front window wall of a truck-topper while standing along side a truck.

The three herein components combined make a wand that holds a sponge squeegie and a wiper that will wipe windows dry and a storage quiver.

The Reynwand quiver is designed to hold in storage, the squeegie and the wiper wand when they are not in use and also to act as a container for sudsy water for washing the aforementioned windows with the squeegie.

The quiver is essential to the wands in that it is not necessary to have a whole bucket of sudsy water to do the job intended when just a quiver of sudsy water will suffice.

Accordingly, the size and utilization of the wand permits the efficient use of same to move uninhibited between a truck cab and a truck-topper sometimes known as truck camper.

The invention of the Reynwand is versatile enough to be able to use for high self-contained camper windows and high truck windows and roofs of the afore,emtioned vehicles.


The present invention is directed toward a supplementary housing system specifically designed to hold a sponge, in a horizontal fashion and a squeegie in a horizontal fashion to facilitate the washing and drying of windows between a truck cab and a truck-topper that sets on top of a truck or truck camper as thry are sometimes known.

The wand is thin enough and long enough for anyone to reach the far end of the afore mentioned windows while a person stands on one side of the vehicle.

Although the Reynwand could certainly be used for washing and drying windows of a high-cabbed self-contained campers, trucks and roofs of many vehicles, its initial use is intended specifically for windows between trucks and truck-toppers.

The unique design of the wand will enable a manufacturer to produce one wand for both the sponge and the squeegie.


Page 1 FIG. 1 of the drawings is a blown-up view of the Reynwand invention.

# 1 of FIG. 1 on page one shows the teeth in the apeture similar to the teeth of a pipe vice but do not have to be perpendicular to one another FIG. 1 #2 on page one is pointing to the locking V that will afford strength and stability to the invention.

FIG. 2 page one is a diagonal blown-up view of the wand that clearly shows the jaws at the end of the wand before the sponge FIG. 6 page 2 or the squeegie # 12 FIG. 13 page five is inserted into the jaws of the wand.

FIG. 2 # 3 page one is a structural cut of the wand's drawing to illustrate and differenciate the length of the wand.

FIG. 2 # 4 on page one is the handle of the Reynwand that will be made to comfortably fit the hand of the users

FIG. 2 # 1 on page one is an oblique view of the open jaws of the teeth that will hold in place FIG. 6 page two and # 12 FIG. 13 page 5 of the drawings.

Page 2 FIG. 3 is the end view of the sponge that will be inserted into the jaws # 1 page 1 of the invention.

FIG. 4 page 2 is the side view of the sponge and # 6 of FIG. 4 page 2 are the holes that will line up with or bolts as shown on page 3 FIG. 7 # 8.

FIG. 5 page 2 is an oblique view of the sponge showing the holes # 6 of FIG. 4 and 6 going through the sponges

Page 3 FIG. 7 is a blown-up view of the end of the wand # 10 page 3 and 4 and clearly shows the rivet or bolt # 8 FIG. 7 and FIG. 8 # 8 that goes through the wand # 10 pages 3 and 4 and FIG. 8 # 8 on page 3.

Page 3 FIG. 8 # 8 defines the rivets or bolts going through the wand # 10 by the spaced lines so that the wand will hold its rigitity together with the lock V cut # 7 FIG. 7 page 3.

FIG. 9 page 4 is an excellent view of the invention and clearly shows how the wand # 10 page 4 holds the sponge # 6 page 4 and FIG. 6 page 2 of the drawings before it is compressed into the wand's jaws # 1 pages 1 and 4. Numbers 3-4-8 and 10 have been previously explained.

Page 5 FIG. 10 is a side view of the invention with the squeegie # 12 imbedded into the wand # 10 FIG. 13.

FIG. 11 page 5 is the end view of the squeegie # 12 with holes # 14 FIGS. 11 and 12 built into the squeegie FIGS. 11 and 12 on page 5.

FIG. 13 page 5 is an oblique view of the invention depicting the squeegie inserted into the jaws # 1 page 1 FIG. 1 and 2 # 1 and FIG. 13 pagepage 5. Numbers 3-4-10 and 12 have been previously explained.

FIG. 14 page 6 is a front view of the quiver, FIGS. 14-15-16 and 17 that will hold the invention when in use and when not in use. In other words the quiver will hold sudsy water for washing windows and will act as storage bin for the wands when not in use.

FIG. 15 is an oblique view of the quiver showing the pouch # 13 page 6 into which the wand or wands # 10 FIGS. 16 and 17 will be used or placed for storage.

FIG. 18 page 6 is a side view cut away view of the quiver.

FIG. 16 page 6 is a top view of the quiver with the sponge wand FIG. 9 page 4 and the squeegie wand FIG. 13 page 5 in the pocket of the quiver as designated by spaced lines when not in use.

FIG. 17 page 6 is another front view of the invention with the two Reynwands stored in the quiver: the spaced lines depicting the wands inside the quiver.