Cute baby bears doing household chores every single day of the week. You’ll notice that these are reversed from the hot iron transfers so you’ll need to switch them back depending on what method you use to transfer them to fabric i.e. if you direct trace with a light box or window then leave them
A baker’s dozen! The Workbasket published these as a series in their magazine but I somehow ended up with 13. Maybe the boy with the wreaths is the odd one and the girl angel (ha ha) is supposed to be the Christmas kid. Or one of the two Irish shamrock kids is an imposter. The
If you don’t care for having to follow outlines then fuzzy patterns are for you! Mostly short stitches and if they’re not perfectly straight, no big deal. The problem with kitten patterns is the wide variety to choose from. Probably more popular than puppies in the 1950s and 60s but then I’m a cat person.
These are outside what is considered normal for embroidery patterns. The pipe scene was included with some Father’s Day patterns and the woman in the chair is supposed to represent “Whistler’s Mother.”
Kitchen embroidery patterns for hearth and home. It seems the grinder was popular with the designers of the 1970s. There are more kitchen patterns specifically for towels and such in the days-of-the-week sets.