Sketch of Mrs. Kennedys Inauguration Coat Original caption: Oleg Cassini, Mrs. John F. Kennedy's personal designer, disclosed details of the three costumes he has created for her inauguration wardrobe. This sketch shows the coat of soft-finish wool in fawn color. The semi-fitted shape has a restrained flared hemline. An appliqued band follows fluid shape from neck to hem. Complementing the fawn color is a removable circlet of Russian sable fastened with a small bow. The coat has a fawn silk serge lining.
Drawing of Mrs. John F. Kennedy's Dress Original caption: Oleg Cassini, Mrs. John F. Kennedy's personal designer, disclosed details January 12th of the three costumes he has created for her inauguration wardrobe. This sketch shows the one-piece dress in fawn beige. Silhouette is gently shaped to figure with natural shoulder and simple rounded neckline. Matching silk serge at waistline and cuffs is only accent.
Drawing of Mrs. John F. Kennedy's Dress Original caption: These sketches show Mrs. John F. Kennedy's Inaugural Ball costume. The dress (right) is a full-length sheath of white silk peau d'ange veiled with white silk chiffon. The hip-length bodice is richly embroidered in silver and brilliants. It is covered by a transparent overblouse of white silk chiffon. The back of the bodice is similar to the front. At left is the floor-length cape, made of the same white silk peau d'ange and completely veiled in silk triple chiffon. Under the ring collar, the cape is fastened with twin embroidered buttons. The shape is an arch from shoulder to hem with soft waves in the back. It is also lined with the white silk peau d'ange and has two arm slits. The costume was designed and executed by the Bergdorf-Goodman Made-to-Order Salon under the direction of Miss Ethel Frankau.
Painting Portraying Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Original caption: A copy of the portrait of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis by New York artist Aaron Shikler is shown, which was to hang in the White House. Mrs. Onassis and her children viewed the portrait privately February 4th, at the White House. Afterwards, it went on public display.