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Patentes

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Número de publicaciónUS1395958 A
Tipo de publicaciónConcesión
Fecha de publicación1 Nov 1921
Fecha de presentación3 Dic 1920
Fecha de prioridad3 Dic 1920
Número de publicaciónUS 1395958 A, US 1395958A, US-A-1395958, US1395958 A, US1395958A
InventoresStewart Hamilton Thomas
Cesionario originalStewart Hamilton Thomas
Exportar citaBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
Enlaces externos: USPTO, Cesión de USPTO, Espacenet
Detachable dancing-sole
US 1395958 A
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Descripción  (El texto procesado por OCR puede contener errores)

T. S. HAMILTON.

DETACHABLE DANCING SOLE. APPLiCATlON FILED 050.3.1920.

1,395,958. Patented Nov. 1, 1921.

THOMAS STEWART HAMILTON, or KANSAS CITY, MissoURI.

DETACHAIBLE DANCING-SOLE.

Specification of Letters Patent.

' Patented Nov. 1, 1921.

Application filed December 3, 1920. Serial No. 427,970.

To all whom it may concern Be it known that I, THOMAS S. HAMILTON, a citizen of the United States, residing at Kansas City, in the county of Jackson and State of Missouri, have invented certain new and useful Improvements in Detachable Dancing-Soles, of which the following is a specification.

This invention relates to detachable dancing soles for shoes, and it comprises a body portion of suitable material such as fabric, cellulose composition, and the like, shaped to fit the sole of the shoe, one face or surface being provided with suitable means,-suc.h as a layer of adhesive, whereby the sole may be attached to a shoe, and a layer of lubricent or anti-friction material arranged on the outer surface of the sole; all as more fully hereinafter set forth and as claimed.

In dancing in houses which are not provided with ball rooms or dancing floors, it is necessary to wax the floor, or otherwise treat it, to make it sufliciently slippery to permit enjoyable dancing. The. dance floors of public amusement places where dancers v go out on the grounds of the park between dances are frequently covered with dirt or grit, tracked onto the floor by the dancers, which makes dancing very diflicult.

In the present invention, I have produced a detachable sole which may be applied to any type of shoe, which has an outer surface provided with a lubricant or other antifriction substance to permit. dancing on the ordinary floors of private homes, and to facilitate dancing on the floors of public parks and other places when the floors have become dirty and lost their slippe'riness.

In the present construction, I provide a detachable sole made of fabric, paper, cellulose composition, or the like, having its inner surface provided with adhesive or similar means whereby the sole may be readily attached to an ordinary shoe and having an outer surface of lubricant or other anti-friction substance to decrease the friction between the floor and the sole of the shoe when dancing. When the use of the sole is no longer desired, it may be readily detached by inserting a knife or other instrument between it and the permanent shoe sole to separate a portion of the sole from the shoe and it may then be readily removed by pulling.

In the accompanying drawings, I have shown one embodiment of the invention. In this showing,

Figure 1 is a perspective View of a shoe showing the detachable dancing sole attached.

Fig. 2 is a sectional view of the detachable sole showing a layer of lubricant, and

Fig. 3 is a similar view of the finished sole showing a layer of adhesive on the opposite face.

Referring to the drawings, the reference numeral 1 designates generally a shoe having the usual sole 2. The detachable dancing sole is cut to fit the sole of the shoe and comprises a body portion 3' having a layer of lubricant or other anti-friction material 4 on its outer face and a layer of adhesive 5 on its inner face.

The body portion 3 of the shoe sole may be made of fabric, paper, or any suitable composition such as cellulose compositions. Any material that is sufficiently pliable or flexible may be employed in place of the fabric,.paper, or composition. The sole is made of any suitable thickness, but is best made of such thickness that it can be readily cut by the purchaser to fit various size shoes.

The lubricant composition may be made of any form of wax, graphite, soap stone, magnesium or zinc oxid, or talc. Any other material which is sufficiently anti-fractional or possesses lubricating qualities may be employed in lieu of the substances mentioned. The lubricant in dry form is mixed With a suitable binder such as shellac, silicate of soda, varnish, or the like, and a small portion of an inert substance such as powdered alum. These ingredients are mixed to form a paste or paint which is applied in an even layer to the surface of the detachable sole and a layer of lubricant sprinkled thereon.

The sole is then placed under pressure in a warm press for approximately twenty minutes and then baked in an oven. A layer for this purpose,

dancing on floors which are not waxed or polished and which are not sufficiently slippeny to permit enjoyable dancing with the ordinary shoe sole.

When the user has finished dancing, the detachable sole may be readily removed by inserting a knife or other sharp instrument between the shoe sole 2 and loosening one end of the sole as at 6 (Fig. 1). The end, of the detachable sole may then be grasped in the hand and removed from the shoe.

Instead of applying the layer of lubricant or anti-friction material to the surface of the body portion 3 of the detachable sole, the lubricant maybe homogeneously distributed throughout the body portion during manu' facture. In such instances, the raw composition forming the body portion 3 of the shoe sole is mixed with a suitable amount of lubrioant and the mixture agitated in any suitable manner to homogeneously distribute the lubricant. After the lubricant has been distributed, the composition is finished and hardened in the usual manner and the adhesive applied to one face.

It is tobe understood that while I have described the preferred form of my invention, various changes in the shape, size, and

arrangement of parts may be resorted to without departing from the spirit of the invention or the scope of the subjoined claims.

Having thus described. my invention, I claim: A

1. A detachable sole for shoes comprising a body portion having an anti-frictional surface, and means on the other surface for securing the sole to a shoe.

2. A detachable sole for shoes comprising a body portion having a layer of lubricant on one surface, and means on the other surface for securing the sole to a shoe.

3. A detachable sole for shoes comprising a body portion having an anti-frictional surface, and a layer of adhesive on the other surface of said sole.

i 4. A detachable sole'for shoes comprising a body portion having a layer of lubricant on one surface, and a layer of adhesive on the other surface of said sole.

5. A detachable sole for shoes having a layer of hard lubricant on one surface, and means for securing it to a shoe, said means being arranged on the opposite surface.

6. A detachable sole for shoes having a layer of hard lubricant on one surface, and a layer of adhesive on the other surface of said sole.' i

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

THOMAS STEWART HAMILTON.

Witnesses:

J. M. HUDSON, M. S. LUTHER.

Citada por
Patente citante Fecha de presentación Fecha de publicación Solicitante Título
US2826831 *15 Dic 195218 Mar 1958Robert PollakIntegral molded pulp sole and heel
US2985970 *25 Nov 195730 May 1961Mccarthy Edward FShoes and means of attaching them
US3982336 *21 Ene 197628 Sep 1976Herro Richard EAthletic shoe with a detachable sole
US4069515 *15 Nov 197624 Ene 1978The Kendall CompanyNon-slip therapeutic stocking
US5542198 *21 Dic 19946 Ago 1996Dexter Shoe CompanyBowling shoe construction with removable slide pad and heel
US640545923 Oct 200018 Jun 2002Master Industries, Inc.Bowling overshoe
US666247527 Feb 200216 Dic 2003Columbia Insurance CompanyReversible heel
US690768221 Nov 200121 Jun 2005Columbia Insurance CompanyHorseshoe-shape bowling shoe heel
US719154915 May 200320 Mar 2007Dynasty Footwear, Ltd.Shoe having an outsole with bonded fibers
US720398530 Jul 200317 Abr 2007Seychelles Imports, LlcShoe bottom having interspersed materials
US78471435 Oct 20077 Dic 2010Moramarco Katrina LDancer's protective foot pad
US864746026 Oct 201011 Feb 2014Dynasty Footwear, Ltd.Shoe having a bottom with bonded and then molded-in particles
US880848726 Oct 201019 Ago 2014Dynasty Footwear, Ltd.Shoe bottom surface made of sheet material with particles bonded to it prior to shaping
Clasificaciones
Clasificación de EE.UU.36/25.00R, 36/59.00C, 36/8.3
Clasificación internacionalA43B5/12, A43B5/00
Clasificación cooperativaA43B5/12
Clasificación europeaA43B5/12