Tuesday, December 13, 2016

Frocks for Little Girls in 1910-1909

The summer frock that is made with an open neck and short sleeves is a real boon. These dresses may be worn just as illustrated or over a guimpe as the day requires, and are adapted to every seasonable material.

Pretty cotton material, blue in color, is trimmed with white banding and with piping of blue and white stripes, but lawns and batistes, chambrays and ginghams are all appropriate and the washable pongees are made into exceedingly attractive dresses of the sort.

A Useful Midsummer Gown

The gown that is made of plain washable material and embroidered with a simple but effective design is an exceedingly practical one. It can be utilized both for afternoon and morning occasions, it is practically new after each laundering, and it is altogether charming and attractive. Make this one up in a beautiful buff color with the embroidery  of white and chemisette of tucked white muslin.

Young Summer Frocks from 1909

Young girl's frocks are exceptionally charming this season, and muslins made in semi-princess style are dainty in the extreme. The frock featured on the right is one that can be treated in that way or with a blouse and skirt made separately, as liked. In this case the material is embroidered batiste trimmed with lace banding, but there are available, flowered ones as well as plain, and there are many thin silks and a great many silk and cotton mixtures that are treated in lingerie style.

A Seasonable Linen Suit

Such a linen suit as this one is among the most useful that a woman's wardrobe can contain. It is simple, yet smart, it can be utilized both in the morning and the afternoon and it is altogether attractive.

Little Girl's Frocks from 1910

Little girl's frocks that are made with slightly long waists in French style are pretty and charming and in the height of style in 1910. These include straight skirts that are tucked at the upper edge. These frocks may be made of fine white lawn and may be trimmed with  embroidered banding and lace insertion but such frocks are available for almost all childish materials.
This is a simple "A" line smock worn for comfort and durability by school girls in 1909.