Originally designed by Josephine Wells in 1924 as a protective chair back cover or door panel, this pattern will make a wonderful curtain for your windows. Included are the original Hedeboe or Danish antique embroidery lace instructions for the lace motifs in the side panels.
Crochet these simple, elegant daisy corners and sew them to a square or rectangular tablecloth for a beautiful spring setting. Designed in 1919 by Mary E. Fitch, the pattern is great for today’s busy crocheter who wants to do a relatively quick but fancy project.
Reminiscent of Art Nouveau, this Daﬀodil Curtain is a beautiful ﬁlet crochet lace pattern that will give you the best-dressed window in town. The design was adapted in 1920 by Mrs. B. Weldon from a 1918 collar pattern.
Daﬀodil Altar Lace is a beautiful ﬁlet crochet lace pattern, originally written by Helena Aaberg in 1930. The daﬀodil, a symbol of rebirth; grape vines for the True Vine; and crosses make this lace perfect for Easter season.
Designed by Cora Mowrey in 1917, this centerpiece with symmetrical clematis ﬂowers can be made for many purposes. Use a large thread and hook for a complete tablecloth, or smaller thread for a centerpiece or doily.
This timeless lace yoke was originally designed for a trousseau nightgown in 1920 by Addie May Bodwell. Fashions have changed a bit since then, and we can now wear our intimates on the outside, even in public!
Use this simple butterﬂy lace edging and matching insertion crochet pattern to decorate garments, towels, pillow cases, curtains, table linens and more. The pattern was designed by Mrs. C.L. Hendrick in 1921.