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Патент USA US2133747

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Oct. 18, 1938.
‘
'
A. c. HUNTER
‘
‘
2,133,747
RESILIENT SAGLESS SUPPORT FOR UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE
(Filed Sept. 21, 1936
s Sheets-Sheet 1
HRTm/R C. HUNTER
Gum/mu;
Oct. 18, 1938.
2,133,747
A. C. HUNTER
RESILIENT SAGLESS SUPPORT FOR UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE
Filed Sept. 21, 1936
3 Sheets-Sheet 2
'
ARTHUR C. HUNTER
ammo/whoa
Oct. 18, 1938.
A, c, HUNTER
2,133,747
RESILIENT SAGLESS SUPPORT FOR UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE
Filéd Sept. 21, 1936
s Sheets-Sheet :5
gwue/wto/oi
?ew-wk C. HUNTER,
Patented Oct. 18, 1938
' 2,133,747
1 UNITED: STATES‘ PATENT‘ o’FFlcs
~ 2,133,747
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Annm- 0.1mm, Hickory, N. 0., asaignor ‘(to
~ Hickory, Chair Manufacturing Qompany, Hick
a d ‘ Application September 21, 1936, Serial No. 101,811‘
"
"
1 cum.
This invention relates to supporting meansfor
upholstery of furniture such as‘settees, sofas,
(01. 155-119)
framework a‘ strip of material ill; Secured to
the, interior rear portion of the framework is
chairs and the like, and more especially to a another strip l2 similar to strip II. .To the
plurality of webbing members spaced in parallel strips II and I2, the ends of ?exible webbing
relation along the bottom and back portions of , straps ii are secured by any suitable means such
the furniture for ‘supporting the upholstery. as tacks l4 and II. _Each of; the webbings or
Each of the webbing members has a pair of resili
straps l3'is folded upon itself and stitched as at
ent means such as springs ‘connected thereto I! to form a suitable loop in which a pin, i1 is
for normally giving resiliency to the supporting
10 means and to also return the supporting means
‘to normal position when pressure is not applied
to the upholstery. It is quite evident by provid
placed.
The pin i'I forms a rigid stay ‘\which
.is engaged by the hooksion one- end of a pair 10
of tension springs It. The other ends of ten
sion springs it are secured to a plate or bracket
ing a supporting means of this type, that an added
it. which has pointed projections 20 integral
resiliency is given to the'upholstery, which in
therewith which are adapted to engage the mem
edge of the framework and benea'th?the seat por
tion and having the other end of said strap se
cured to the upper end of the back portion of
the framework with resilient means disposed :in
termediate the ends of said strap members for
cushion, not ‘shown, is adapted to be vplaced on
top of webbing members It when’the chair is
ready for use; It is evident that when pres- ‘
rendering the supporting means resilient.
It is another object of the invention to provide
to'the seat of the chair.
ll turn, will give an added comfort to the user.
ber; I! to hold the plate or bracket i9 in position. 15
It‘is therefore, an object of this'inventionto In addition to these pointed projections 20 some
provide a supporting means for the, upholstery , of the tacks I! also penetrate the member l9 as
of couches, lounges, sofas, settees, chairs and . well as the end of member I I. to hold the plate
the like, comprising a plurality‘of straps having in proper position and to form asultable stay
one end thereof secured to‘ the interior forward , for the other ends of springs 18; A suitable 20
a pair of resilient means for one end of webbing
members in a chair or the like so the pads or
30 upholstery in a chair or similar article will al
ways return to normal position when unoccupied.v
'Some of the objects of the invention having
35
sure is applied on the cushion that springs It
will be elongated and furnish-an added resiliency 25
-
>
- A looped portion "a is provided which is nor
mally in a slack position but if‘ for any reason
excessive tension should be exerted upon springs
it this portion will become taut and furnish an 30
ultimate stop toassist springs. I 8.“
'
Figures 3 and 4 show this form of webbing sup
been stated, other objects will appear as the de
scription proceeds when taken in connection with‘
port ‘used in combination with a'settee; ‘ A settee
the-accompanying drawings, in which:
lower front portion of its framework ‘and this 35
strip 18 forms a stay for the webbing members
II. A similar member. 21 ‘is secured to the inte
2! has a strip-28 secured to'the interior of the
Figure 1 is an isometric view of a chair show
ing one form of the invention applied thereto;
Figure 2 is ‘an inverted isometric. detail view - rior rear'portion of the framework of-the settee
40
of the type of support used in Figure 1;
. 25 and this "member forms a stay to ‘which the
Figure 3 is an isometric view of a setteein other'end of the webbing is secured.~ Strip 21 40
which the invention is adapted to operate;
also‘serves as a stay for the plates‘ I! to which
' Figure 4 is a transverse sectional view taken
along line 4-4 in Figure 3;
'
Figure 5 is a vertical, sectional view through
a lounge chair showing another form of them
vention applied thereto;
'
Figure 6 is a vertical cross-sectional view
through another type of chair showing the in
vention applied thereto;
Figure 7 is an isometric view of the type of
support used in Figures 5 and 6 supporting the
upholstery or pad in such structures.
Referring more specifically to the drawings,
the numeral l0 indicates a suitable chair which
55 has secured to the interior front portion of its
springs l8 are secured.
'
Heretofore, in settees, it has been customary to
secure a plurality of webbing members to the
strips 28 and 21 in order to support the upholstery
thereabove. but no pairs of means have been
provided whereby the resilient member could be
inserted in these webbing members intermediate
their ends to cause them to-normally assume a
horizontal position when pressure was not ap~
plied. Consequently, the webbing member which
has heretofore been placed between strip 26 and
21 had a tendency to sag or turn edgewise and
create an unsightly appearance since the vup- '
_ 2,138,747
holstering thereabove would likewise fail to re
turn to its proper position after use.
The webbing members l3 in Figure 4 are
shown supporting a plurality of coiled springs
Figures 6 and 7 show this same supporting
means applied to a different type of chair. Chair
55, to which it is applied, has a front strip 55
secured to the interior of its framework for sup
such as 28, said springs in turn having a pad 29
resting thereon. This pad 29 has its ends secured
to strips 30 and 3| which strips are secured to the
interior of the framework of the sofa.
Cushions 32 are placed on top of pad 29. Each
porting one end of straps 35 whereas the other
end of the straps are secured to the upper por
tion of a back or member 30. This chair has a
seatv cushion 5| in which are disposed a plurality
of springs 52. A back cushion 53 is formed sepa
10 cushion has a plurality of springs 33 therein to rately from the seat cushion 3|. This cushion 53 10
give the cushion the desired resiliency._ It is here has a plurality of springs 44 disposed therein to
seen that a resilient means‘is' not only ,provided ' give‘ resiliency thereto. By providing a support
in cushion 32 but other resilient means are‘ also
of this type with two idependently supported
provided by meansgof springs 29 as well as by
the springs I9 which are secured to webbing l3
cushions thereon it ‘is seen that a greater re
and plates l9.
‘
Figure 5 shows a different form of supporting
siliency is‘ provided at the most desirable point, 15
namely, at'the point where the cushions 5| and
53 abut each other. The supporting means for
means applied to a lounge chair 39. In this form
these cushions is identical tothe supporting means
the supporting'means comprises a plurality of shown in Figure 5 and like reference characters
2.0 straps 39, each of which has one end thereof will be given. However, it should be noted that 20
secured to a strip 40. Strip 40 is secured to the a different result is obtained by using the chair
front edge of ‘ the interior portion of the frame
shown in Figure 6 where two independent
work of the chair. ‘The, other ends of webbing, cushions are used from that which is obtained
' members 39 are secured to a transverse member
by using‘ a lounge chair shown in Figure 5 in
25 4| by means of tacks 55. Member 4| is disposed which a continuous cushion is used.
vnear the‘upper portion of the back of the chair.‘
The plates 45 in the form shown in Figures
The webbing 39 is folded upon itself as at 42 and
stitched to form ‘a loop in vwhichpa pin 44 is
adapted'to be placed. This pin forms a suitable
30 stay around which one end of'horizontally dis-j
posed springs 45 are adapted- to be secured. The
6 and‘ 7, are secured to the transverse portion 55
of the chair 53 in order to furnish a stay for
one end of springs 45v to normally maintain the
other end of these springs 45 are hooked in a
plate member 45 which member is identical in
all respects to the plate member i9 Just described.
Likewise, this plate member 45 has downwardly
extending projections 41 integral therewith which
engages a transversely disposed member 48 of
horizontally ‘disposed portion of strap 39 in a
horizontal position when pressure is not applied
thereto.
-
In the drawings and specification there has
been set forth a ‘preferred embodiment of the
invention, and although specific terms are em as1
ployed,_ they are used in a generic and descrip
tive sense only, and not for purposes of limita
the chair 38. In addition to the downwardly ex
tion, thescope of the invention being set forth
tending projections, the plate 46 is additionally‘ in the appended claim.
secured
‘to
the-transverse
member
48
by
suitable
40
I claim:
,
v '
40
means such as tacks or screws 50. These springs
45 and the horizontal portion of .strap 39 form
' In an upholstered chair, sofa and the like, hav
ing a seat framework and a back framework,
a support for the seat of the chair 35. The straps means for supporting theupholstery of the seat
f 39 are-again folded upon themselves and stitched ‘ and backportions comprising a plurality of web
45 as at 52 to form a second loop in which a,‘ pin 53
bing members, each of the. webbing members
is adapted to be placed. This pin forms a stay for having its front end secured to the front portion 45
one end of springs 54, the other end of said of the seat framework, the upper end of each
springs extending downwardly and having their webbing member being secured to the upper por
other ends secured around the pin 44. The tion of the back framework, a pair of spaced tucks
springs 54 .normally. hold the-portions of the in each webbing. member each provided with a
straps 39 which‘ support the back of the chair in re-inforcing pin, a pair of tension springs hav
a taut position whereas,the ‘springs 45 normally ing their forward ends secured to the lowermost
hold thehorizontal portion of members 39 in a of said pins in the lowermost tuck and having
taut position'to support the seat portion of the their rear ends secured to the rear portion of the
chair. A continuous pad 55 is placed over the seat framework, a pair of other tension springs
strap or webbing ‘members-39 and this pad is having their lower ends secured to said lower
secured as at 56 to the transverse member 4|. most pin and having their upper ends secured to
.By observing Figure 5 it is seen that a looped the pin in the uppermost tuck, the portion of
' portion 39a is provided which is, normally in a the webbing between. the two tucks being loosely
slack position but if for :any reason excessive
pressure shouldbe exerted upon springs 45 and
54, the portion 39 will provide an ultimate stop'to
assist the springs.
'
disposed in front of said other tensionsprings to
prevent contact between the upholstery and said
other springs.
.
‘
ARTHUR C. HUNTER.
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