Let's start with the Moon Fairy Joker, a venerable piece of American card and joker history. This Moon Fairy joker was the joker on one of the first Congress decks that the USPC published, in 1895 (I'm not sure that this is an original Moon Fairy although it does seem to match the example from Hoffman' Card Encyclopedia on page 87.)
Betty Boop has her own Betty Boop article on this blog.
I call this one Witchie.
This NuVue crescent moon joker was one that I encountered a lot when I started collecting bakc in the 1970s. I think it was because it was the standard joker on most airplane decks (which were free back then) and so I got them often. BTW, if you want a cheap thrill, next time you are on a plane and the attendant is of a certain age and asks you want you want (while she really wants to know if you want water or a coke), tell her you'd like a deck of cards. It seems to transparent them back to a different era and takes them awhile to recover with "And has it really been 40 years since you've flown?"
Joker of the Month, June 2020. Since his research and knowledge is so deep and thorough, I'll quote:
So here she is, sitting on the moon holding up a drink, surrounded by stars and some light brown nebula's. No, she's not in the best condition. The back shows a goose in flight and advertises Miller High Life, "the champagne of bottle beer". So that's probably in the glass she's holding. Google brought some more information. Apparently this logo is called "Girl on the Moon" and there have been at least 5 versions of her. This version would have been in use in the 1950's. I think it's safe to say that the joker was made in the US, but couldn't put a maker to it. Nevertheless...... cheers!”
Plus there are four more topsy turvy crescent moon jokers. There are two where they have musical instruments and are drinking. (Only one is shown).
And there two (only one shown) in which they just have an instrument but nothing to drink.