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Патент USA US2407103

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Sept. 3, 1946.
V
R.‘ J. SCHELLER
2,407,103
CARRIER ‘FOR FULL FASHIONED KNITTING MACHINES
Filed Aug. 25, 1944
I210”
é, 27
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Patented Sept. 3, 1946
2,407,103 '
UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE
CARRIER FOR FULL-FASHION ED KNITTING
MACHINES
' Rudolf Johannes Scheller, Hickory, N. C.
Applicationvhugust 23, 1944, Serial No. 550,735
2Claim‘s. ‘ (01. 66-126)
2
This invention relatesv to a full-fashioned or
straight knitting machine and more specially to
a special type of carrier adapted to be used on
any type of full-fashioned knitting machine.
In full-fashioned knitting‘machines there are
usually anywhere from 18 to 32' units connected
together in end to‘ end relation and all operating
.
of the unit will not be knitted where a defect has
occurred in the stocking blank for theunit.
_
It is, therefo-raan object of this invention to .
provide a carrier having a clamp means thereon
for clampinglyand releasably holding the yarn in
such a manner that it ‘can easily be engaged by
the:p_liers of the operator and brought down to
normal position with respect to the needle, with-‘
stocking blanks can be knitted in one operation.
out re-threading.
It often happens that a‘ defect occurs ‘in one of 10
Some of the objects of the invention having
the stocking blanks being knitted and if the
been stated, other objects will appear as the de
operator severs the yarn from the carriers for
scription proceeds when taken in connection
that unity to prevent‘any more knitting by the
with the accompanying drawing in which
from a common source of power so that 18 to,32
movement of the carriers while the other stock
Figure 1 is a front elevation of a portion of a
ing blanks are being ?nished, it means that these 15 full-fashioned knitting machine showing my type
carriers will come unthreaded and at the ter
of carrier in operation;
'
mination of the knitting of all of the stocking
Fig. 2 is a front elevation of one of the carriers
blanks in the other sections of the machine, it is
on an enlarged scale, being drawn practically full
then necessary for the operator to rethread all
the carriers in the defective unit, which ‘slows up 20 Fig. 3 is a side elevation‘ of the carrier shown
production and as a result it is a'commonprac
in Fig, 2 and looking at the right hand. side of
tice to continue the knitting of. the defective
Fig. 2;
‘
I
i
v
stocking, thus resulting in wasting of a great‘
Fig. 4 is ‘a cross-sectional view made On a
quantity of yarn in knitting out to completion a
enlarged scale and taken along the line 4-4 of
s1ze;
defective
stocking.
‘
‘
_
>
.
A stocking is knitted usually by ?rst knitting
>
.
"
25 Fig. 2;
Fig. 5 is a cross-sectional view made on an
the welt, then the after welt or shadowwelt por
enlarged scale and taken along the line 5-—5 and
tion, then the main leg portion‘, then the heel por
Fig. 2.
- _
tion with high splicing, iheel,vsole, and too. All
Referring more speci?cally to the‘drawing, nu
of these operations require different yarn for 30 meral I0 indicates the needles of the full-fash
which separate carriers are needed. If any dam
age occurs in any part of the stocking blank in
one of the units of the machine the operator will
have to top on in order to avoid cutting out his
ioned knitting machine mounted in a manner
such as shown in Patent 2,181,836 to Smetana of
November 28, 1939. A full-fashioned knitting
machine is equipped with a plurality of movable
other carriers and re-thread them before starting 35 carrier bars I I on which a plurality of carriers l2
over the knitting of a new set of stocking blanks
are mounted, these bars being disposed one be
in all of the ‘units. It very often happens that
hind the other and traveling across the machine
some of the operators are not skillful enough to
relative to the needles in a de?nite plane so as to
top on at all, and are unable to see the loops due
miss each other as they pass each other in their
to ?ne gauge machines and the ?ne yarn used. 40 travels. These carriers have yarn led thereto
Therefore, the general practice is to continue
which is deposited in a position where the yarn
knitting the defective stocking, thus wasting all
will be engaged by the needles during a knitting
of the yarn knitted into this defective stocking
operation. These carriers have a portion 13 pro
blank.
vided with holes [4 through which suitable bolts
It is an object of this invention to provide a 45 I5 are passed and also pass through the carrier
carrier adapted to be used in full-fashioned knit
bars H for holding the carriers on the carrier
ting machines, in fact, all carriers which will be
bars. The carriers also have a hole Hi through
employed for holding the welt yarn, the shadow
which the strand of yarn I1 is led and the yarn
welt yarn, the leg yarn, the reinforcing yarn for
is then led through a hole 18 to a lower side of
the heel pocket and for the foot portion so that 50 the carrier and up through‘the slot l9 and then
all of these carriers can have the yarn therein
traverses a groove 20 cut in the upper or for
severed from the fabric and clamped into position
on the carrier so that no yarn will be Wasted for
_ ward surface of the carrier and passes through
a tubular portion 2! welded in the tip of the car
rier and from the end of this tubular portion the
tinue to move back and forth, but the remainder 55 yarn is fed to the needles.
that particular unit and the carriers will con
2,407,103
3
The structure thus far described is conventional
and I have added to this conventional structure
by providing a leaf spring member 25 secured as
at 26 with its free end projecting over a portion
of slot l9 and I have also provided a projection
26 which is extended across the lower surface of
the carrier and is welded, riveted, or otherwise
Secured a transverse groove inthe. lower part
of the lower surface of the carrier so that its
4
It is highly important that the yarn be led di
rectly back over itself to the ?rst clamp, 25, so
as to prevent it from protruding beside the car
rier where it would be damaged or broken by
other carriers or sinkers.
It is assumed that any machine equipped with
my improved carrier would be provided with suit
able conventional tension means to keep the yarn
taut in the Qarriersat all times during the knit
ting operation.
outer surface will be flush with the lower or rear 10
In the drawing and speci?cation there has been
surrace of the carrier and on the front surface
of this portion 26 I have secured a leaf spring
set forth a preferred embodiment of my inven
member 2'! by means of suitable rivets Z8 1.70
tion, and although speci?c terms are employed,
provide a second clamp.
they are used in a generic and descriptive sense
In operation when a defect occurs in a stocking
only and not for purposes of limitation, the scope
of the invention being de?ned in the appended
fabric and pull it forwardly in the carrier to have
claims.
a sufficient end to lead the yarn directly back
I claim:
wards or reversely, leading it up the carrier and
1. In a yarn carrier for full-fashioned knit
passing it beneath the leaf spring member, 25, 20 ting machines having a tube in its tip portion
where it will be clampingly held between the
through which the yarn is fed, said carrier hav
ing a laterally projecting portion, and a spring
front surface of the carrier, I2, and the leaf
spring member, 25. Then the yarn is brought
clamp on said portion around which the yarn
down and passed between the projection, 28, and
can be secured after being severed from the fabric
the second leaf spring clamping member, 27,
and reversely led from the lower end of the tube
Where it is again clamped in position and then
to the spring clamp to thus hold the yarn on
the yarn being held by the pliers during all of
the front surface of the carrier, and a' second
this operation is then severed and knitting can
spring clamp on the carrier into which the yarn
may be placed after it has been secured in the
be resumed, and if all of the carriers were cut
out the fabric could be removed from the nee 30 first spring clamp.
dles and no further knitting would occur, but in
2. A thread guide for full-fashioned knitting
blank, the operator can sever the yarn from the ‘
the fabric and tucked into the clamp as shown
machines comprising _a body having a longitudi
nally extending groove in its upper surface near
in the drawing and all of the other units would
continue to operate to knit their stocking blanks
its vIpwer end and Pointed at the lower end, with
any event if all of the yarns are severed from
a berg extending from a point below the ‘lower
end of the groove through the pointed @1191 of
stocking would not consume any more yarn un
the body.’ Said body having a leaf spring clamp
til the operation of knitting all of the stocking
Secured 9n its upper Surface adjacent the upper
blanks was completed.
end of the groove and having a second leaf. spring
It is thus seen that this will result in great sav 40 clamp secured on the upper surface 9f, the body
but this particular unit having a defect in the
ing of yarn such as nylon, silk, and the like,
which is very expensive, and by cutting out any
further use of yarn in a defective stocking blank
and retaining the yarn in the carriers so that
they do not have to be re-threacled at the end
of the knitting operation, a great amount of
yarn will be saved and much labor avoided in
re-threading the machine if it should be discon
nected to save this yarn.
adjacent one edge of the body and opening in
the qppositedirection to the first spring clamp
and being disposed between the first clamp and
said bore, whereby the thread pan be doubled
back from the lower end of the bore beneath the
?rst, clamp and then led beneath the second
clamp to
the thread at two spaced points
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