No credits sexcam - Dating vintage clothing guide

HISTORY: This label design was first used June 28, 1963 and was officially trademarked on April 21, 1964.

dating vintage clothing guide-27

1900 – 1936 ILGWU AFL 1936 – 1940 ILGWU CIO 1940 – 1955 ILGWU AFL 1955 – 1995 ILGWU AFL-CIO 1975-1992 RED, WHITE, BLUE ILGWU AFL-CIO 1995 – 2004 UNITE!

2004 – UNITE HERE ERA: 1955 to 1963 LOOK FOR: The words “UNION LABEL” above a scalloped crest in front of a needle and thread.

The design with AFL-CIO was introduced to the label after the AFL (American Federation of Labor) and CIO (Congress of Industrial Organizations) unions merged on December 5th, 1955 under the ILGWU.

ERA: 1964 to 1973 LOOK FOR: Scalloped circle in front of a needle and thread, but placement of words has changed.

HISTORY: The scalloped crest in front of a needle and thread was adopted in the ’50s.

If you see an ILGWU union label without one, you can conclude the garment was made pre-1950s.

Designer Resources Designer History Fashion Windows Fashion at – Lots of info here!

(beware of pop ups) Infomat’s Who’s Who – includes new designers Mode a Paris – Great info Hawaiian Resources Hawaiian Buttons This is from the book – Hawaiian Shirt Designs – Nancy N. The Hawaiian Shirt – Its Art & History – Thomas Steele Vintage Hawaiian Shirt – So many Hawaiian shirts, so Little time!

History of the Zipper(watch out for pop ups or ads) Doll Reference – Fiber Burn Test – How to Burn Test Results – Smell Descriptions Dating Mens Suits Dating Vintage Ties Dating Men’s Shirts Vera Bradley Retired Patterns Now I know no one believes me, but I saw this on tag.

It said that you have to look at the last 2 numbers on the back of the tag and that was the date. You can follow the link below and it takes you to the page of the investigation. The 2 numbers above the long row of numbers means something too, probably the month but usually we can’t see that part of the tag unless we take a seam out.

If this style of union label has no R, then the garment was made between June 28, 1963 and April 21, 1964. HISTORY: As the outsourcing of garment production abroad became more common, a campaign to encourage American clothing consumers “To Look for the Union Tag” was born in 1975.

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