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Another "What is this thing" question
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Jul 13, 2017 13:05:11   #
lindawmn
 
Anyone recognize this?


 
Jul 13, 2017 13:14:56   #
deemail (a regular here)
 
well now....that's gonna bug me all day....lol.... I know I've seen it...it fits into something to support something, but not paper......I have similar item that fit into my knitting machines...and every different brand is shaped differently than this and different from each other..... will be watching to see what you find out....
Jul 13, 2017 14:12:50   #
Magna84 (a regular here)
 
Could it be for hairpin lace??
Jul 13, 2017 14:42:10   #
MKEtc.com
 
Believe it belongs to Studio SR860 ribber - Yarn Rest
Jul 13, 2017 14:48:18   #
luvrcats (a regular here)
 
I have no idea.....but, it looks dangerous!!!
Jul 13, 2017 14:58:32   #
lindawmn
 
MKEtc.com wrote:
Believe it belongs to Studio SR860 ribber - Yarn Rest


Thank you. I do have an SR860 ribber and that whole lot was given to me hodge-podge. Thank you.
 
Jul 13, 2017 21:39:35   #
sockcranker
 
That belongs to a Toyota machine 901? maybe. Anyone?
Jul 13, 2017 22:13:10   #
MegsyStylish
 
No, it is an accessory for the SK/SR 860. Its use is described in the SR860 manual in the instructions for Double Bed Jacquard.
Jul 14, 2017 00:29:29   #
mamanacy
 
Looks like a pants stretcher to me. When men wore chinos to work, they would wash and then put the pants on the stretchers and once they were dry very little ironing had to be done. There was a crease all ready in the pants. That's my guess. N
Jul 14, 2017 08:31:36   #
JaniceK
 
John and Meg are correct. It goes in on the left end of the SR860 ribber to hold yarn out of the way temporarily & untangled as you do Double Bed jacquard.
Jul 14, 2017 09:18:31   #
anne12254
 
lindawmn wrote:
Anyone recognize this?


See page 40 of the ribber manual. Yarn rest.


 
Jul 14, 2017 09:21:38   #
JaniceK
 
Jul 14, 2017 20:51:47   #
Dottie Kon (a regular here)
 
Not a pants stretcher. We used those in dad's pants (and jeans) and they were a total frame...rectangular shaped but narrower at the bottom. Once they were in the pants legs (front to back so outer leg and inner leg seams were down the middle of the open space) you stretched the top and bottom of the frame wider so as to get a nice flat leg and then you locked the tabs in placed to hold them there. The pants sure looked funny hanging on the clothesline. You released the tabs to squeeze the frames in enough to slide them out from the pants legs. And, yes, it gave a nice crease that you could not achieve with an iron, steam or otherwise.
Jul 14, 2017 21:04:30   #
MegsyStylish
 
I remember our neighbor hanging her husband's pants on the clothes line with those things, and how my mom thought she was too lazy to iron. Heck yeah!
Jul 15, 2017 13:02:06   #
randiejg (a regular here)
 
OMG! It was my job on laundry day to put those pants stretchers into the jeans and making sure to get them lined up straight, because they also put a crease down the front and back of the legs. We had clothes lines to hang the laundry on (also my job), no clothes dryer. My mom worked in a factory and wore jeans every day, and I had two brothers who wore jeans, so there were many pairs out there drying. I didn't start wearing jeans until I was a teenager, and even then, not too often. By that time, bell-bottoms were all the rage, in cotton prints.
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