Roses, butterﬂies and winding leaves decorate this summery ﬁlet crochet lace edging. Designed in 1927 by Olive F. Ashcroft, it can be used as a border for a tablecloth or a dresser scarf. Make the narrow leaf border as long as you need, or omit it for a faster project.
Originally designed by Olive F. Ashcroft for a chair back or the end of a dresser scarf, directions and chart for a variation with a straight top are included for making a curtain. These aristocratic peacocks will add stately elegance to your home.
This design is very attractive and versatile. In ﬁne thread, the lace and insertion will be a very pretty trim for skirts, slips or other similar garments, and a yoke is easily arranged to match. Heavier thread makes a handsome stripe, with lace border, for a bedspread.
Designed by Ida C. Farr in 1921 as a scarf end, this pattern features an overﬂowing basket of fruits, and she named it after Pomona, the goddess of garden and orchard. You can crochet this lace for the ends of a table runner or tablecloth, or for a beautiful lace curtain.
This gorgeous ﬁlet crochet centerpiece is constructed by adding lace triangles to a square of fabric. Sew the large triangles to your fabric square, crochet smaller triangles along the resulting straight edges, add the included fancy picot edging, and you’re done! Designed by Mrs.
Designed by Olive Ashcroft in 1930, this novel design is an excellent imitation of the Nottingham lace, a favorite of days gone by, the background resembling the crackle-stitch in Battenberg-work, and affording a very pleasing change from the usual filet crochet spaces, while no more difficult to
A Greek Key and natural scallops enhance the morning glories in this wide lace edge, originally designed by M. Pintner in 1927. The scallops are made as you go with easy increases and decreases, with no need for an additional edge.