In 1858, the first edition of The Women’s Magazine was published in a new format called the “Cotton Cloth” format, and the term “women’s clothing” was added to the title.
In 1859, women’s apparel was also made into a separate publication.
In 1860, women were required to wear a veil and were required, by law, to cover their hair with a cloth, known as “nudity cloth.”
By 1867, it was a felony to wear the veil of a religious denomination.
Women could not wear hats, moustaches, hats, caps, gloves, or earrings.
In 1870, the United States Supreme Court ruled that the practice of wearing the headscarf of a particular religion violated the Equal Protection Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment, which forbids a government “to abridge the right of others to choose or associate with them on account of their religion or belief.”