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Патент USA US2545397

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March 13, 1951
v
F, STUCKLER
2,545,392
MEANS FOR ABRADING SHOE LEATHER
Filed July 16, 1947
I516. 3
_
_
INVENTOR;
?lm Srzrczmme
.
I
Patented Mar. 13, 1951
2,545,392 .
UNITED
PATENT?
0mg;
2,545,392
8
ABRADINGB85H‘)E‘TJEA'I‘HIEZRl
Fred».~Stuckler, Patersom-N; J.
i
I I
APPHCati'OIIfJ 1111,16, 1947,,Serial' ‘N0: 761,266" I
4"Claims.
(Cl;v 69—1) '
21
v1.1
Fig. 2 shows a single
The’ invention - relates to: means: for-.1 abrading
perspective.
shoe leather, as~for> the, purpose: offprepari'ngiand
roughening sole-and- heelll'eatherrofr‘shoes. for the
Fig;v 3"showslawtransverse section through the
stripzon the line‘ 35+—-3i0flFig‘.“5, which is. here
presumedftorbe madeof a= heavy-fabric, the three
foremost staples being in section,‘ and illustrates
the arrangement‘; of staplesrin a; preferred con
applicationitheretoo?additionalileather'by‘means
of
adhesives.
'
'
"
staple ‘in. rectilinear
‘
The: present invention ‘contemplatesvaz- novel
means for abradin'g sh'oeleather said means being
in the form’v of; a‘ strip: of? material; such 'as'thick
struction:
'
'
‘
‘
'
'-"
I
"T
Fig. 4i showsfa; part 1'of the ' strip: near one edge
fabric, leather; plastic} or ?bre, havingileather
abrading. teeth, extending from the surface:there
of, said-strip.beingiiconstructed ‘so thati-it mayrbe
‘thereof, andushows the side-of.theastripwhich
detachably mounted‘? and: adjustably- held-:- on‘~ a
conventional split wheel such as isiusuallyrfoundl
Fig. 5 is a perspective view-of partiofzthe as
sembly of Fig; 1‘. nearzthe ‘split: thereof which is
in shoerepairzshopsz;
to: the left intherlast znamed ?gure.
.,
is appiiedrto ‘the periphery of." asplit-wheel. , -
-.
'
g Y ' :
Fig.4 6 list-an. edge :vi'ew 'ofpart of the‘: strip-show‘
A: particular feature: of 1.‘ thee-present": invention
ing.the' arrangementzof' staples‘. in a’ preferred
construction: This‘ preferred’ construction: is th
is the manner in which the leather rough'ening
teeth areattached to the strip; The invention
contemplatesra strip; of, suitable material, ar'
sameiwithrespectto‘>Figs._3, 4 andiG.
,
-
Fig‘. .7. is a vperspective view." of ‘part of the as
20 ,sembly‘of Fig; 1 near: the split'thereofwhichsis
ranged to be detachablymountedand adjustably
held’uponathe periphery of a-:common--s~p_lit wheel,
said strip having a numberofistaples'passed from"
one side of said; strip to-therotherlside thereof,
tortheright-in'thel-last named?gure,
'
-
Fig. 8 is a perspective view ofthat- endof th'e
the bridges'of thestaplese‘beingt?at againstrene
side of said' strip andi-thevshanksi of, they stapies »
striptotheright of'.the split'iinFig. 1, and in Fig.
{lithe strip and means forlocking; it to thesplit
protruding through» the-stripand-extendingi be
yond the other side thereof; andbeingsharpened
. wheel are seen- ‘from- beneath, or- outwardlyirom
to produce:leatherabradinggteethr Ina'preferred
/ bentuponitself to?t the'periphery'ofthe wheel.
thescenter‘of'rthe loopvformed when the‘ strip is
Fig. B-isarperspective viewofv a inodi?eationof
thezfastening tongue-illustrated in Fig. 5.» =
' gered parallel rowsso that a; greatnumberof
teeth may be presented upon theI-‘abrading‘ side 30 ‘ Essentially the invention consists in an- abrad
ingstrip, arrangedto- bedetachably mounted on
of'the strip without'causing the bridgeszsof the
and: adjustablyheld on the‘ periphery of‘ asplit
various,- staples to overlapone» another and; so
wheel, and‘in means for. mounting the strip there~
add to' the: generalthickness- of,‘ the assembly;
onaandfor varying the effective ‘length of said
The present inventionfurther'contemplates the
provision: of such' a-leather" roughening and'pre 35 strip with respect to-said periphery and for tight
ening the strip against=slack.~ Thus, I shall ?rst
paring means which" may; .bezused. notwonly to.
construction the staples areaarrangedin stag,
describe theconstruction of the strip- as an abrad
' abrade the surface of leather-butalso to vout it
ingmeans, and, thereafter, take up the-means
whereby; it is» suitably applied’ to the» wheel for
into suitable shape:
The present invention further contemplates
the provision of such a:. strip. of material the
1158:’
,
InaFig. 1 the strip’ I~ is'seentobe approximately
length of which may» beg-easily,- adjustedlto ac
equal to=the= circumference of the related wheel
in lengthtsocthat it-may- be looped around the
wheels of slightly varyingdiiameterr. Further the
periphery of ‘the-wheel and locked. to the- wheel,
invention. contemplates means.v for tightening
slack within the strip caused by‘use' and fatigue 45 'withinthelsplit thereof. Inthe drawing I have
designated the wheelasZ, a'peripheral pad such
of, the material of construction;
aseriszcommonly. provided on such wheels-as a mat
The present invention alsocontemplates'th'e
tress. to, support .an' abrading strip by the ref
provision of amodi?'edmeans for‘adjustably ‘look
erence numeral?; the, ?xedportion of the wheel
ing the strip to the'peripheryof' a?splitwheel.
These; other’ and". further- objects' and" ad; 50 'by’ll, and theiportion'movable'with respect to-the
shaft-by 5; and-the shaf-tby 6
vantages :of- the present invention will‘ be clear
In "the-preferred construction shown the teeth
from the‘ following description and?‘ from: the
commodate thestrip tothe peripheries oilvarious
drawing, in which:
'
for-:abrading leather are actually the sharpened
-
shanksot staples, OfaWhiCh one is shown sep
~, aratelyin perspective inFig. .2; as all such staples
Fig. 1 shows in elevationamommdn:splitswheel
‘which :is opened’: and=:upon which: .isrmounted' a
.strip' embodying the - presentdnvention.‘ -(
a
are'identical I have designated any, st'aplel, and
2,545,392’
3
the shanks of any staple 3, 8, and the bridge of
any staple 9.
4
of member II is seen in Fig. 8. On the inner sur
face I provide a plurality of slots I8. A member
Fig. 4 which shows that side of the strip which
I9, serving as a link, and operatively similar to
is applied to the wheel 2 next the peripheral pad
3, is illustrative of a short length of said strip
the tongue II of member III is shown in Fig. 8
in perspective. The member I9 is provided with
arrangement or pattern of staples. In Fig. 4
only the bridges 9 of the various staples are
three slots 28, 2| and 22, disposed as are the
slots I2, I3 and I4 in tongue II. On the portion
of‘ the wheel that is movable with respect to the
seen, which bridges are parallel to the axis of ro
. shaft‘i. 'e.,-portion 5, and on the surface thereof
near an edge thereof, and indicates a preferred
tation of the shaft't‘; the shanksv 8, 8, of each IO facing the ‘split;-a stud 23 is provided for sutur
ing the slot 2| of the member I9, as shown in
staple extend away from the viewer to and be;
yond the other side of the strip I.
F
It will be noticed in Fig. 4 that the staples are
provided in rows parallel to the edge of the
strip; and that the rows are provided in' stag-' ~
gered pairs so that a great number of teeth may
be provided, yet ample area is provided for the
various staple bridges which are not required
to overlap one another and thereby add to the
Fig.7.
‘
It will be understood that the ends of the
strip I are secured in any satisfactory manner to
the members III and II in the vicinity of their
open ends.
‘The studs I5, ISV'and 23 are pins conventionally
provided on split wheels of the type illustrated
and found in shoe repair or shoe manufacturing
‘thickness of the strip. ,
plantsiand which pins have; formerly been used
Fig. 6 is a side View showing the edge of a short
' length of the strip, and the staple arrangement
is clearly seen in that the shanks are continued
to nail thereon a, strip of abrasive material.
'..The portion4 and the portion 5 of the wheel,
on the surface of each facing the split, are re
.through the strip, for'purposes of illustration,
by dotted lines
' the ?rst named recess being arranged to accom
A transverse‘ section of the strip is seen'in
Fig. 3 where for purposes of illustration the
staples are presumed .to pass through the strip at
spectively provided with recesses 24,. 25 and 26,
modate the stud 23 when the wheel is closed, and
the last named recess being arranged. to accom
modate'the studs I5 'and- I5 when the wheel is
closed. Also when the wheel is closed, the slots
ninety degrees thereto, and the section is taken .
on a plane presumed to pass through the centers 30 I3, on tongue II and 25 and 26 on member I9,
of the nearer staples.
)
However, in actual practice, the sharpened
ends of the shanks of ‘the various staples are
preferably’all bentin a uniform direction, ‘specie
.are arranged to accommodate, respectively, studs
23, and I5 and‘ I6. w'
.
The member I9 is provided with a lug 2?, ar
ranged to be received into any slotIS of mem
35
?cally the‘direction of rotation of the wheel.
In Fig. 1, I show‘onlya few of the shanks 8 of
In mounting the strip upon wheel, the portion
the various staples, to either side of the split of
4 and 5 thereof are separated as shown in Fig. 1;
the wheel; and only a few near the ends of the
the ‘strip is looped about the periphery of the
strip I are shown in Figs. 5 and '7. Of course
wheel, and the tongue II properly applied over
the rows of staples are continuous all around the 40 the studs I5 and I6, as shown in Fig. 5; the strip
loop of the strip.‘
.
is ‘drawn tightly around the periphery of the
The ends of the shanks of the staples may be
wheel, and member I9 being applied over stud
sharpened so as to present scarifying tines in the
23, as shown in Fig. '7, ‘the end of the strip pro
direction of rotation of the wheel; such sharpen
vided with member IT is brought against the lug
ing may be conveniently effected when the staples
21 of member I9 until the lug is received in one
are out, prior to their application to the strip;
of the slots I8 appropriate to‘ the tension de
and, also, of course, the ends of‘ the staples may
sired; and the wheel is then ‘closed by means
be sharpened by grinding after being applied to
usually provided in such wheels, and locked.
the strip.
'
\
Preferably the tongue II is not sharply turned
At the end of the strip I, I provide a member
inwardly from the rest of the member IE3, so that
III, which isseen in Figs. 1 and 5 to be a piece of
a slight shoulder is provided and presented into
the'split of the wheel, as shown in Fig. 5. This
sheet material, preferably metal, provided on the
inner surface of the strip and near the end there
shoulder provides an abutment on which the
vof and folded over the edges of the strip and
member Il may rest, thus making a tight abut
pressed securely thereagainst to form a grip. A ‘ merit when the split wheel is closed.
tongue II'of the member It) extends beyond the
It would be quite practicable to end the strip
endof the strip I and, in Figs. 1 and 5, is shown
farther back from the bend than shown in Fig. 5,
'to be bent inwardly (i. e., with respect to the
so that the other end thereof might overlap
center of the loop of the strip) at about ninety‘
slightly when the wheel is closed without increas
'degreesto a tangentof-the loop. If desired, the 60 ing the effective diameter of the wheel at the
member Ill may be modi?ed, as illustrated in
Fig. 9, by securing the tongue IIa thereto by
means of therrhinge IIb. ~ I provide‘slots I2, I3,
junction of ‘the strip. It will be seen that if,
with wear, the effective link of the strip becomes
somewhatlonger, the end thereof having the
and I4 in the tongues II and Haas shown in
‘member I‘I attached theretolm'ay be out, as with
Fig. 5 'andFig. 9. On the'portion 4 of the wheel 65 a hacksaw, so that the e?ective length of the
‘and’on’ the‘surface thereof facing the split, two
strip is made less, and a new slot or plurality of
studs I5 and‘ I 6, are provided and which enter the
slots I8 are ordinarily brought into engagement
slots I2 and “respectively, as shown.
_
with‘the lug 21 of the member I9. It will be of
' At the other end of the strip I, I provide a
course understood that the slots I8 and the lug 21
member II, which is seen in Figs. 1 and '7 to be
of the member is also constitute a means for ad
a piece of sheet material, preferably metal pro
lusting the abrasive strip I to slightly different
vided on the inner surface of the strip and near
diameter split wheels;
‘
theendthereof and folded over the edges of th
strip and pressed securely thereagainst similarly
The'operation of the means described as an
to member Into form a grip. The inner surface 75 abrader for leather- is obvious. Also itwill be
2,545,392
6
obvious that the tines provided by the shanks of
the various staples may be repeatedly sharpened.
To sum up, since a ?at wire is used in the
practice of my invention instead of the round
wire that is used with the tools of the prior art,
grooves are cut into the abraded leather by the
roughening tool of the present invention. The
said second member having a plurality of spaced
slots underneath the strip, the said spaced slots
on the second member being parallel to theaxis
of the split wheel, and an element having a lug
extending therefrom and three spaced slots for
receiving the pin on the second section and the
pins on the first section upon bringing the two
?bres of the leather are raised above the leather
sections together, the lug on said element re
surface at the sides of the grooves. The cement
ceived in a slot of the plurality of slots in the sec
is imbedded in the grooves and the combina 10 ond member upon locking the sections together
tion of cement, grooves and raised ?bres provide
with the abrading strip mounted on the periph
a locking e?ect that is not accomplished with any
ery of the wheel.
of the roughening tools of the prior art.
The
leather'is cemented together in a manner su
perior to that heretofore accomplished.
Further, the diamond out or saw tooth cutting
edges of the present invention dies not tear the
leather, permitting my roughening tool to be
lightly held against the leather with any degree
of applied force. With tools in the prior art,
the leather waspulled against the tool, ofttimes
resulting in tearing it, which is eliminated by my
tool because of the flat saw tooth or diamond
shape construction, which I utilize.
I have shown only one embodiment of the
present invention; but it will be understoodthat
modi?cations within the scope of the invention
are self-suggestive. ‘The strip I may be con
veniently made of a number of materials; heavy
fabric, leather, plastic and ?bre have been sug
2. A roughening tool for the working of leather
and for removably mounting on' the periphery of
a split wheel having a pair of sections hinged
together at one end of each section andbeing sep
arable at the other end of each section, said sepa
rable ends to be brought together into abutment
and looked, a ?rst one of said sections having
mounting means thereon at the separable end
thereof, a second one of said sections having
mounting means thereon at the separable end
thereof, said roughening tool comprising a strip of
?exible abrading material, a ?rst member secured
to the strip at one end thereof and having a
tongue extending, down from the member for
engaging the said mounting means and securing
the member on said ?rst section, a second mem
ber secured to the other end of the strip and hav
30 ing a plurality of spaced slots underneath the
gested, but other materials may serve.
strip, and an element for engaging the mounting ,
I claim:‘
means on said second section for securing the ele
1. A roughening tool for the working of, leather
ment on said second section, said element hav
mounted on the periphery of a split wheel hav
ing means for selectively positioning the element
ing a pair of sections hinged together at one end 35 in a slot in the second member to vary the e?ec
of the sections, the other ends of said sections
being separable whereby the separable ends of the
sections may be brought into abutment and locked
tive length of the strip upon mounting the strip
together, a ?rst one of said hinged sections hav
member having a shoulder in rear of the tongue
on the periphery of the wheel.
3. The roughening tool of claim 2, said ?rst
ing a pair of spaced pins extending outwardly 40 to receive thereon the other end of said strip
from the separable end thereof, a single pin ex
upon mounting the strip on the periphery of the
wheel.
tending outwardly from the separable end of the,
4. The roughening tool of claim 2, said tongue
second section, said single pin positioned between
being hingedly connected to said ?rst member.
said pair of pins upon bringing the separable
FRED STUCKLER.
ends of the sections into abutment, said roughen 45
ing tool comprising an abrading strip removably
REFERENCES CITED
mounted on the periphery of the split wheel, a
?rst member upturned at the sides thereof and
The following references .are of record in the
overlapping the edges of the strip and secured
?le of this patent:
thereto at one end thereof, a tongue extending
UNITED STATES PATENTS
radially down from the member upon mounting
Number
Name
Date
the strip on the wheel, said tongue having three
1,347,299
Smith ___________ __ July 20, 1920
spaced elongated slots, two of said slots for re
Sachse __________ __ Aug. 11, 1931
ceiving therein the two pins extending from the 55 1,818,011
1,928,066
Mancuso ________ __ Sept. 26, 1933
?rst section upon mounting the strip on the wheel
and the third of said slots on said tongue receiv
ing therein the pin on said second section upon
2,368,577
bringing the separable ends of the two sections
Number
into abutment, a second member secured to the 60
9,568
other end of the strip and upturned at the sides
thereof and overlapping the edges of the strip,
Smith ___________ _.. Jan. 30, 1945
FOREIGN PATENTS
Country
Date
Great Britain ____ __ May 8, 1901
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