curtain

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.

With six variations on a gorgeous chrysanthemum—scarf end, tablecloth corner, napkin corner, wide border (with corner turn), square, and insertion—you can accessorize any room in your house.

Bring a touch of the tropics to your home decor with palm trees, flowering vines, and a basket full of tropical flowers. Originally designed in 1920 by Mary E. Fitch, the pattern is ideal to use for a valance by sewing plastic rings to the top.

 

Any attractive wide insertion in filet crochet may be combined with ribbon of the same width to make a very pretty door panel or curtain. Make the outside strips the longest, and the center strip the shortest, with the length of the strips gradually decreasing.

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.

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