Seagulls play over this old fashioned ship amid ocean waves in this ﬁlet crochet pattern originally designed as a tray insert in 1927 by Carolyn Waite. Add thread rigging to the masts and banners, and you’ll have a picture ready to frame.
Set in a cabbage patch, a stork welcomes a new baby. Featuring the motto “May all your Troubles be Little Ones”, this crocheted lace wall hanging pattern was designed by Mary Card as a pillow cover in 1925.
Every enthusiastic crocheter will be glad to see this wonderfully good representation of “our Lindy’s” ﬂying partner, originally designed in 1927 by Mrs. F.A. Wright. It may be used as a pillowtop, panel, chair-back, or as one may desire.
This set of seven charming animal and insect insertions—a happy dog, busy bees, a butterﬂy, a mother duck and duckling swimming along, an owl, a pony, and a pair of playful cats—were designed by Ethel Herrick Stetson in 1912.
Designed by Australian Mary Card in 1918, this tall thin panel features a sailor with his saber. This design has been arranged to correspond in size and style with the Soldier Boy, which is the subject of No. 1 of the Mary Card Giant Chart series.
Rose leaves decorate the edges of this scarf end pattern, and an oval medallion in the center makes it unique. You can use this pattern to beautify the end of a table runner or dresser scarf, or leave the top oval oﬀ for a pretty valance. Designed in 1925 by Olive F.
This pretty Rose Insertion works well as a corner as shown, and includes a pointed Rose Bud Lace Edging to match. Originally designed by Emma Boardman in 1920, it’s suitable for many purposes, and the lace edging and insertion may be used separately or in combination.
With a simply elegant square neckline, this lace yoke with sleeves is decorated with a bouquet of roses and features a scooped bottom edge. The pattern was designed in 1920 by Ida C. Farr for a girl’s yoke.