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The New Dressmaker, 1921, Ill. No. 0313.pngIll. 313. Finished Effect of Inserting Lace crease the material on a line with the top turning of the hem (Ill. 312). Cut to within a small seam above this crease. Fold in the raw edge, insert the edge of the lace insertion (Ill. 313), and stitch. Turn a second hem, following these directions, baste the other edge of the insertion just below the lower crease, and stitch as before. As many rows of insertion may be used in this manner as are desired.

INSERTION ABOVE A FACING is first basted in position, and the upper edge is finished as shown in Illustration 314. The facing is generally used when the outline of the lower edge is curved or pointed so that it can not be turned up in a straight hem.

The New Dressmaker, 1921, Ill. No. 0314.pngIll. 314. Lace Insert above Facing The New Dressmaker, 1921, Ill. No. 0315.pngIll. 315. Lace Insert

Draw the pull-thread in the lace where a curve requires a slight gathering to make it lie flat. The facing is cut to fit the outline of the lower edge and applied as a false hem, as shown in Illustration 314. When edging is used, it is basted to the bottom before the facing is added and all stitched in a seam together. Turn under the facing at the line of sewing, baste in position and stitch insertion from the right side.

The New Dressmaker, 1921, Ill. No. 0316.pngIll. 316. Lapping and Matching Lace The New Dressmaker, 1921, Ill. No. 0317.pngIll. 317. Mitered Lacet

TO INSERT LACE INSERTION in a garment, pin the lace in the position desired, and baste down both edges of the insertion.

If the insertion is narrow, the material is cut through the center (Ill. 315); but if the insertion is wide, the material is cut away from underneath, simply allowing a seam on each side. The edge is turned in a nar-