I guess a quiver is a kind of bag which is why I am posting here.
My son is a keen member of the archery club at his college. They are short of quivers so when he was home for the holidays he asked me if I could make him some, the kind that you can hang from a belt. He bought some 4 cm diameter PVC piping and cut it into ten 50 cm lengths. He also bought ten end caps to go on the bottom to stop the arrows falling out.
My job was to make fabric cases to hold the piping. I used medium weight fabric from my stash which is why they are all different colours. He only wanted 10 but I got confused when I was cutting out and cut out 11 quivers so he has that one as a spare.
For one quiver you need :
One piece of fabric 55 cm long by 17.5 cm wide
a piece for the retaining strap 19 cm long by 5 cm wide
a piece for the loops 14 cm long and 3 cm wide
Also a bit of Velcro, one pvc pipe 50 cm long and 4 cm diameter and an end cap.
All fabric measurements include a 5mm seam allowance. Length is based on the length of the arrows he uses at the club.
Fold the 14 cm long strip in half lengthwise. Fold both long edges into the middle and stitch down. Cut in half to make the two loops.
Fold the 19 cm long strip in half lengthwise and stitch. Flatten the seam and stitch across one end. turn inside out and press.
On one long edge of the large fabric measure from the bottom and mark 7cm, 16 cm and 41 cm.
Pin the raw edges of the 19 cm strap at the 7 cm mark and pin a loop at each of the 16 and 41 cm marks.
Sew the long edges of the quiver together. Where the loops are attached sew again to make the seam strong. Sew the bottom closed.
Turn right side out and stitch the hook side of the Velcro to the strap close to the seam.
Insert the pvc pipe with the end cap on and measure where the fuzzy, loop side needs to go in order to hold the pipe firmly. It doesn't need to be very tight, just enough so that it holds the retaining cap and that will stop the pipe from sliding out of the fabric tube.
At the open end turn under 5mm twice for a hem. This leaves a bit of pipe showing so that it is easier to remove.
My son also wanted to number them so the club can easily tell if any have gone missing. I used some scrap evenweave as waste canvas to stitch cross-stitch numbers which I got from 97 Needlepoint Alphabets by B Borssuck.
Very quick and easy. I guess each quiver took about an hour in total. I finished them in three days and I wasn't working flat out either.