Ladies Travel Outfits 1880s-1930s
For traveling costumes short dresses are universally adopted, and skirts are often simulated by trimming, as it is a saving of trouble, material, and expense, and is decidedly more comfortable. There are attractive colorings in all materials, and the traveling dress may be both becoming and stylish.
The costume is appropriate for dressy semi-formal occasions. The blouse is a new design sans revers, and in the present instance is shown developed in figured silk in combination with dark panne velvet and plain tucked silk, and a unique arrangement of lace decorates the mode stylishly.
A very becoming gown can be made from the first design on this page. Supposing that muslin or marquisette has been the material is chosen—a colored background with white dots—the bottoms of the skirt and sleeves are bound with a plain green or blue to match.
Clothes may not make the man, but they do go a long way toward creating a favorable impression for a woman. First impressions count heavily in this busy, hypocritical, mundane world where ships pass so often in the night.
At this season of the year, a woman preparing to travel abroad must consider with a capital C her comfort. To be adequately outfitted for the trip the warmest of outer wraps are essential.
For the days when the winds race along the water and sky and sea make a lovely symphony of grays and stern blues, the designers have planned wraps that have not only charm but a cozy and delicious amount of warmth and protection.
Pictorial on what the fashionable First-Class and Cabin-Class Women were wearing during their voyages across the Atlantic as reported in the Cunarder Magazine.
Pictorial on what fashionable First-Class and Cabin-Class Women were wearing in early 1925 during their voyages across the Atlantic and trips to the continent of Europe as reported in the Cunarder Magazine.