[image: sketches of five women in, you know, outfits.]
From left to right:
Nothing made of duvetyn can fail to be becoming. From the scarf collar of this beige duvetyn topcoat above, folding high about the throat, to the hem, every line is exactly as it should be.
Especially for the slender girl is this black taffeta daytime dress at left with the unusual skirt treatment.
The cossack or tunic below is of white voile stitched in yellow. It would be equally good in Georgette crepe.
Equally good in linen would be the frock at right, here designed of dotted blue foulard, with narrow underskirt.
Taffeta makes an idea summer wrap. The coat at right above, of rose-colored taffeta with cool gray lining, [illegible] in graceful folds about the fortunate weare, with a high collar [illegible].
From Good Housekeeping, June 1919.
[image: a full page illustration of people in a restaurant, with a wiman in a coat and hat at center, a young man behind her at left, and a waiter pulling out a chair at right.]
From Good Housekeeping, July 1919.
[image: Photographic portrait of a seated woman wering an evening dress and pearls and holding a fan made of feathers.]
ELSIE FERGUSON. From Milady Beautiful, February 1919.
[image: two full-length black and white photographs of women in costumes that are, to be frank, a little silly.]
Individuality in dress has been cleverly introduced into this dress of white khaki-kool by the Pussy Willow design developed in gray and brown angora. And just think what a slendering effect the long stalks will have.
A dozen occasions arise every day, whether you are enjoying life in the Southland or tea and luncheon and dining in the North, when this frock of printed beige and navy blue Pussy Willow and navy blue Indestructible Voile answers the query, “What shall I wear?” in just the right way?
From Milady Beautiful, January 1919.
[image: four full-length black and white photographs of women in costumes described below.]
MORNING, NOON AND OUTDOORING COSTUMES
A—Panels of macrame lace have been used to “dress-up” a gown of white khaki-kool that may be worn for the first appearance of the day—and first appearances you should remember are always all-important. Here’s a hat that defies the sun and is made of the khaki-kool.
B—It’s ready to slip into at any hour of the daylight, this simple little frock of Dew-Kist in which Harry Collins has adapted the reverse side of the silk as a trimming. The hat, too, is of the Dew-Kist with hand painted fruits.
C-D—The “something new” in outdooring costumes this season promises to be the smock. Harry Collins has made it of white khaki-kool and has built around it a skirt and coat of black velvet, lining the coat in the khaki-kool and finishing it with a throw collar of the same silk.
[image: Half-length photographic portrait of a vampily made up young woman wearing a bandanna on her head and smoking a cigarette and holding some cards. She looks super cool, and I don’t think it’s because she’s smoking.]
SYLVIA TELL as “Carmen.” She is the youngest premiere danseuse in Opera, and although of French-Swiss parentage, is of American birth. From Milady Beautiful, January 1919.
[image: black and white head and shoulders photgraphic portrait of a young woman with a fluffy blonde bob.]
MISS VIRGINIA EASTMAN of Chicago — An American Type. From Milady Beautiful, January 1919.
[Image: Three men and a woman sitting in a car, in blck and white, over half a page or so of copy.]
Advertisement for Paige: The Most Beautiful Car in America. From Milady Beatiful, January 1919.
Ad for Marinello Beauty Aids. From Milady Beautiful, January 1919.
[image: advertisement for a hairpiece, showing a wiggly hank of hair floating in the middle of the page.]
Advertisement for The “Pompadour Wave,” from William R. Strehl, Importer of Human Hair. From Milady Beautiful, January 1919.