|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
THE MORNING EXAMINER Part Two DL VOL. NO. 140 OGDEN SUNDAY CITY, UTAH, MORNING, MAY 20, 90b. PRICE For a Princess; the Vnlted States and ty, the exclusive privilege of grandees caught ibe royal countenance, which la He had to ? summarily discharged far from being a handsome one. with . and a situation provided far him it. The resulting that grin full wed10. the photographs ar decidedly comical, and Although May Badrid, But King Alfonso, who teems to be not at all calculated to impress one Alfonso of Spain to ding of King as genuinely in love as the most ordi- with respect for royal dignli). but, all prince sa Ena of B&ttenberg doea not nary of mortal. is :he young doing hia best to tl,e same, it is good to take place until June 2, a high official make his bride happy, according to hla monarch when giving way to his enhaa Just furnished me with complete lights, by fixing up for her In thusiasm in this fashion. I: makes detail, of the elaborate and brilliant the most gorgeous things He is per- - one feel that, but for the rigorous cer- style. ceremonlea by which It will be accomfortwill laat a nearly They panied. night, and will coat. It la calculated, in the neighborhood of 700,(HMi. hare These wedding observances been arranged in accordance with the etiquette of the Spanish court, which Is far more fussy, stiff and pompous than that of any other of the royal households of tumpe. Cervantes laughed Spanish chivalry out of existence, hut nothing short of a revolution that would make a clean sweep of the whole business can change by no much as a hair's breadth the tyrannous etiquette of the Spanish court, to which kings and queena, unwilling victims for the moat part, must subscribe. Princess Ena, who, to help her ausiain the tremendous dignity that awaits her, haa been promoted from the rank of a plain, everyday "High. nesN to that of Her Royal Highne.a" by King Edward, haa probably spent many hours ere this in tiring to master Its exacting anil Inexorable require1,1 Great B rite la by Curtia Brown. All right atrictly reserved. wlll be arrved to Last Nearly a Fortnight and Cost Over ie on an his- ed by the whole Spanish roval faintly, palace. Aa wirneaaea for Princeas Ena gold dishes, the Prince nf Wales, who represents it will be signed by the head steward which were l by the eai'.y Spanish King KJwar-l- ; the Eugll-- h Ambassa- of the palace, the Marquis of Viana, Governor of Gutia gt i:uir grind ban- dor. the mosi exul'ed tunc nonaries of the Kugltsh Ambassador, the first reserved the palace and the wui.es of the royal gentleman of the Princess Henry and The iipatiincnts quets. for the royal couple in the Palace com- persimagis. The Minister of Justice. the two grandees in attendance on the prise sixteen sumptuous rooms, nearly Senor Garcia Prieto, in hia quality of bride. all of which overlook the great square Notary General of the Kingdom, will When that business is finished. Carcalled the "Armaries." They are In read the nuptial contract, and thl con- dinal Sanchs. assisted by The head excellent conniiiou and luaeiillK-entltract will then be signed. in the first chaplain of the palace and the Bishop the King place, by Alfonso XIII. and Princeaa vf Sion, will proceed to the ceremony furnished, hut. neuTilit-li-ei-in mak Las expended another ing such changes mid ad.luHns as lie imagines will make them still nu:e attractive to his They are the same as were occupied by his father and mother after their marriage. The King has also made choice of two apartments in (lie Senate House, where in observance of tradition the Queen will don her lui.ial array, and haa spent flO.'iun in fixing them up for the brief period that they will serve as a royal dresaing room. The Princess, accompanied by her mother and suite, will enter Spain from the French frontier on the evening of May 27. Just across the boundary line, at Hcndaye, ahe will be waited upon by (he head steward of the palace, the Duke of Sotomaver. the Grand Chamberlain of the King, the Marquis de la I'tlna and a few ofher high and mighty functionaries. After find Initiation into the ihe Princes the mysteries of Spanish etiquette, train will rontinue its journey toward Madrid, but It will stop a short distance fyom the capital at a temporary station constructed for ihe occasion in ihe royal park, the C.isa do Cam:i. There ahe will be receded by the King with the broadest grin hia face is capable of, one may he sure, the Queen Mother, tlie Koval Print-easesthe Prime Minister, the Minister of States. grandca and ladles and gentlemen of the court, all arrayed in their After moat gorgeous outdoor-outfits- . much wearisome bobbing and bowing, curtseying and kissing of hunda, the royal family and their respective suite will accompany tha Princess and her mother to the royal villa of the Iardtk where they will remain until tha wedding, the King and hia suite returning to Madrid. The Princeas will be popularly supposed to spend most of her time at the Pardo, preparing (or her nuptials by ICR. ANCHA. rARMKAI, PRIMATE OK SPAIW AND ARCH BISHOP OF TOLEDO p bju a meditation and prayer; hut, as a Wbs WUI Sub- -la Ua Bwrtssa sf tXa Bur Kins a t Seals I Kris awe Kaa tt lailwls matter ahe will of have fact, THK Al.TAR OK THB CHt'Rl'H OK ST. JglOMSO. precious little On for that of time sort Tkara th llarriist of the King of Btula u Priam Ku of BatMnbug Will B aoltaafc& thing. Ena; then by the Queen Mother, the of the tomar los dtohos. Tha betroththe day after her arrival all the mem- Prince of Wales, the Princesses Maria ed couple will knedi before the Cartonally directing the work of beautify- sniomal pomp with which she will be bers of the Gevernment will call upon Teresa and Isabel and Princeaa Henry dinal, each tha right hand on ing and renovating the royal villa of hedged about, the future Queen of her to assure her of their loyally and of Battenberg. It will be aigned aa the volume placing of Holy Writ and the left the Pardo, where the Princess will be Spain should have a fairly happy life devotion. On June 1 the Benaton and wit nesses on behalf of the King by the over the heart. They will, repeat a lodged for some days immediately pre- of It. Deputies will go through a similar per- Ministers, the Cardinal Primate of formula, of which thla is a translation: ceding her marriage, and the royal The lodgings reserved for her in the formance. That same night will take Spain and Archblahop of Toledo, in the entire possession of my. menapartments in tln palace Itself. Hla royal villa of the Piirdo comprise sev- place the reading and the signing of bead steward of tal faculties and making use of my free the Sancha; fare wear a broad grin of delleM en magnificent apartments, and the nuptial contract and the .tomar tha palace, the commander of the will, I swear by the Holy Gospel to whenever he contemplates tha progress tlielr adornment tha King has already de dirims' a promtae of marriage, tbe first aide de camp of tha give my hand a husband (or wife) to of me work. Borne snapshot era have expended nearly (lflO.OOff. Her mealsiThia double ceremony will be alines. King and tha chief Inteadant of tbe (here, follow the name of the bride b-- hi-- r torical table li. if else-where- M-- e ments. That old proverb still holds good, The Queens cf Spain have neither feet nor legs, which, being interpreted, means that for the vulgar to think of them as like unto the ordinary women la lose majeate, or Pa SpanUh The phrase originated In equivalent. an actual incident. A predecessor of the future Queen, in entering the capital wi:h her husband, the King, was presented by some manufacturers with a gift of beautiful ailk stockings. The Grand Chamberlain seised the wares and tossed them back In passion. Know that the Queens of Spain have tin legs, he said. And the poor young Queen, accepting the saving literally, wept and cried that she would never kave married the King had she known that her lega were to be cut off. Court etiquette, by the way, might have deprived Prince Ena of her fu- ture husband had It not for once been flagrantly violated. When he was 4 years of age the King fell headlong dom stairs. There happened to be on guard on thejircaae a new flunkey, who with blundering Ignorance did the moat outrageously human thing, ha caught the baby King in hla arma and prevented hla bralna from being dashed out. The Queen Mother's heart overflowed with gratitude and ahe rewarded Mm handsomely. But the illations were inexorable. He had dar-a- d to touch the sacred person of majes- - Tbe liri-le- . a, 700,000. or bridegroom) promising to fulfill faithfully all the obligations which marriage imposes on me." The obligations which Spanish law Impose ob Spanish Queens are quaint ly simple and in striking contrast to the bewildering mase of ceremonies which attend her dally life. They ere embodied in two rescripts. That of X, called the Sage, orders the Queen to procure for her lord and husband aa many children aa possible." Tha rescript of Philip II. orders the Queen and her ladies to devote themselves to the preparation of bandages for wounded soldiers whenever a war breaks out In which the King takes part." So far as 8panlah law is concerned It will be seen there la nothing to prevent the Queen of Spain from leading tha simple life, but everything else ia deed against it. On the day of the wedding, June 2, the military bands of Madrid will he early astir. They will first gather in front or the Royal Palace and sound the reveille. Then they will traverse the principal at recta and squares of the city, with martial musle, summoning the populace to rejoice end make merry. Troop will line the streets through which the royal procession will pass. From the royal villa of the Pardo, the Princeaa and her suite will be escorted to Madrid by a brilliant ravalcada. The Princess will proceed direct to the Senate House, where a lot of aristocratic dames will look on while a few women, who have no exalted titles, but understand their business, will array her In her bridal finery and see to It that bar hairpins and various other fixings are properly adjusted. When the aristocrctio dames have declared themselves satle-Bewith th result, and pronounced the bride too lovely for anything,1 he will go to the Church of St, Jeronimo accompanied by all her gorgeous galaxy of attendants. Alfonso will drive there from th Royal Palace In the famous historical coach of ebony and pearl, known aa tha Jeanne la Folia, which la far more costly than tha gorgeous old vehicle in wblrh the Lord Mayor of London makes hla official At-fo- n d journey. himself Everybody who con alder somebody la Spain will try to aqueec into the church. At present there la more Intriguing and dickering going on to I secure an Invitation than precedes Ibe outbreak of a revolution. But the shift ing process will necessarily be a severe one, sad aa aristocrats are a numerous tribe la Spain, many a with a yard-lonpedigree will have to otmlent himself with Joining la 'the But th shouting on the. outside. blue bloods inside will present A splenThera ere no people did spectacle. g (Cbn tinned on. Pag .Thirteen. ) WEEKS RECORD of FASHION CHANGES IN PARIS 5. Capricious spring last laid aside her veil and haa make a tardy debut on the threshold of summer. The morning tn the Bols are delicious, and the l ift breeies sweep arrow the Place de la Concorde and rush In between the glld-- al hare of the big iron gates to pjay bide and reek among the trees la tha of the Tullerles. And the gowne worn by tbe smart mondalnes In, their bauty walks what dreams of beauty May (hey arc! The wise woman gave her order a, ago for her early summer and she la now walking triumphantly abroad In the gowns wrested from the overworked and arrogant tailor of her latest fancy. It Is amusing, ud often fatally so to sartorial effects, number of tlmw a woman will chenge her tailor. The same woman Till stick to her dressmaker through thick and thin, but hai she ever. been hie to Ind a tailor who remains for five years? There must be there are aatlafac-b'-- y tailors, but, unfortunately, how few nf us know them! The procrastinating mondalne who has not put her as rd robe in order Is distractedly ask-bi- g advice of her wise sister on the subject. And apropos of thla question I have come to one conclusion of late living genuine advice ia difficult nnugh, but It la much more so to obtain It. I would like to see the woman Who can ask and, rarer still, I would he to become acquainted with the rara vis who ran write aletter asking for lvlce on the subject of clothes In a y that gives one a chance of helping brr. When found, she Is a woman In thousand." Such sartorial appeals ually read: Dear Madam What I get for a smart summer f 'll gown? have a blue frock, so do not suggest Inis color, and my husband never likes In anything but black and white. And do not recommend anything .too streme, for Apierlca w do not taka to "idly Trench ideas." But thla rather a painful subject, and I would r to write about the tiny jackets lace, which are often worth their ught in gold, that will adorn even th sus! linen gown thla summer. They "riunately very makable" by any with the needle end poe-e- d of odd pieces of lace and em- sroiflrry. Whrn put toyether wlth deft vouchr, of handwork, the finished re- r creation for which over "re. uch extravagant prices ere asked. french g.rlP1 thrM balmy spring retags are walking In the Bols with thrown open to display tha h110" fbO that of adorn ir. ,tbraM lingerie blouses of mull and lace h.,n11,on threaded with black gght at Intervals with '.ni. rhbonlist brass buttons. These blouses frerilcally to be made over every are laundered; consequently ", fd that only appeals to the boa,t,n the mam in connection ministrations of with the blouse fl .n,erestlng to trace the rise of this '"V1" garment, tt was Lord nv- - who. made a bet that he fln absurd fashion which Tent a Come "H3h within half a noble lordling thereupon w,th Pair of scltsora to ,on tolls of his coat and fpom bis club In the fashlona-- t y, L'd"n in the abbreviated . ln miraculously short time aV.,; everywhere. was wearing was called the Spencer." ln the cos-lu;ne- 111- ry things make an Immense difference In sartorial matters, as In other affairs. Bo many women purchase a blouse just because It Is pretty and well made without considering the design ln connection with their personal points. The ordinary woman of forty should never wear narrow frills of lace near the neck, yet how many of them ever consider the fatality of so doing? Another reason why the Mouse of an American woman always looks better than her cousin's is that she Insists upon haring plenty of room between the shoulders and a perfectly flat bark. Crossing bands or folds of scalloped lace or embroidery edged with lace are a feature of chic French blouses. The ends of these bands fasten to a high girdle. Turks are used In all kinds of marvelous arrangements and are handled with great skill in ronncrllon with the sleeve Iiaplng. A novelty anent sleeves I noted at a smart shop were the cross plaited models. These plaits stopped st the top just far enough to allow a plain spare for gathering Into the armhole, and at the bottom, above the elbow, the fullness was disposed in vertical plaits. The usual frill of lace finished the manrhe. At the present moment short sleeves are most in evidence, but as the season advanr-ethere will be plenty of pretty, long models for those to whom the short length is not becoming, fljieak-In- g nf sleeves, remind me that the correct long glove for morning wear Is the chamois lest her gant of pale gray. In thin frocks the princess Is the dominant note, anf a pretty accessory nf this gown is the little linen and lace jacket. In fart, these jackets are worn with all klndaof muslin dresses. Quantities of buttons, too, adorn the sheer frocks, the most popular being Ivory rimmed, with braid centers. On the hesvler linen costumes an attrarllve rick rack braid Is proving Itself a smart trimming. I raw this novelty used on a Garibaldi red linen dress with decided success. The Garibaldi tone Is a rich, deep snlferlnot and the braid eg. actly matched tlie material. Linen dresses are going to be wonderfully swagger this summer, and fur the woman who ran wear pink there are some levely creations. For traveling wear there are beautiful deep linen hades garnet, brown and royal bluet that make up Into stunning suits. But, to coma back to the princeaa a delightful model is nf dotted white swiss gathered slightly at the waist and trimmed at the bottom with three circular ruffles, edged with cluny lace and tucks. Four bands of cluny arranged In a blocked design and edged with lace trim the gown about the neck. Buck a darling" of a morning frock Is of pale green linen of rather a line weave made in blouse suit effect. It la simply trimmed with wide bands of Insertion formed of ordinary' white pin spotted muslin a fairly large pin worked heavily and applied to the gown with tiny lines of beading. Most attractive lawna and muslin dresses have five gored skirts fitted at the bottom with deep Spanish flounces, and In every instance where a gown Is sent to the laundry a gored skirt Is most practical despite the appealing gracefulness of the circular jupe. Charming gowns are fashioned from all over English embroidery, which, though not quite as much In vogue as it was last summer, is still well up in fashion's list of good things. These gowns are covered with ruchlng of wherever It tt possible to have There to on eesentlal of the prt that to most important, though fra quently overlooked that of not Insist Ing upon tha Moused part overha Bglnq lightly tha skirt edge. When the prim cesa skirt and blouse bodice were first ventured the edge nf tbe skirt alwayt came up bard against the blouse at lace or rhlffon that formed tbe uppei part, and tha resulting effect waa M mart. Tha newer and tor prettier Idas ll for the upper part of tha blouse te b formed on the plaa of a tailored holer and not a thing that reaches down t the waist, but that just overhangs th skirt's edge, which necessarily need aot have an nEderllnlng. This cheml. setts affair fits into tha waist under tha skirt. Of course an underslip reaching to th waist does make for a firms foundation, but tho bulklnasa to not desirable, and a little care will obvlatt all fear ef tha blouse riding np and missing connections. And when wi coma to regard the princeas frock froix the economical viewpoint it holds Its own beautifully. A single aklrt does duty for two bloused parts, on cut decollete and tho other high, A nlnas de sole gown of any of the dainty cU orings of the summer or a black net frock would be a treasure te Its ownrt beyond all price. Apropos of nuances w have tost sight of tha fact that there are onlj seven prismatic colors, and even th suburbs of Paris have lent their name to some of the ntw hades, such a Bureenea te old roe and Clamart U pea green, etc. Indeed, all tha colon of I)ame Nature's gowns are reproduced, from the tender greens of thl first young leaves to flsmbuoyant hues of tropical flowers, but for the most part tha delicate pastel tones an nod liked and used. Very chic are the tulle neck ruche mart mondalnes era wearing to matcl their costumes. As these ruche ar affected by dsmpneaa and rain and si daintiness thereby lost, they are an ex. travagant fad, but at tha aama time as awfully becoming one They are onlf long enough to encircle the neck ant tie In front with long- ends of velvet ribbon. Who ln these days consider extravagance? We hear over and ova again of the elegunco and luxury of thl women of the eighteenth century, bu I doubt whether the elegant women et today have anything to regret. CATHERINE TALBOT. s 1 rJ . Mon-seigne- PARIS, at Siontha CENTS Quaint Old Ceremonies and Superstitions To Be Observed In Connection With the Wedding of Spains Boy King on June 2 Proceedings Will Exorcised From Bridal Chamber nmyrlght FIVE SMART G0WMS Iff THE ffEW UNBLEACHED LINEN. feminine world the idea was as Be a blouse ever so well cut adopted and of a separate bodice and therefore became the softest material, trimmer with the the progenitor of the shirt waist and finest and most fragile lace. It will blouse. Garibaldi with hia famous red make the wearer look a wee bit stout flannel shirt ts said to have had a termining Influence de- on this mode. But to Lord Spencer belongs the real glory of the Invention, and he certainly bu tided better than he knew. The ehort. exceedingly smart coatee which la such a feature of the seauen'a styles demands a well cut blouse of exquisite material and elaborate design. We are living In an era of lace and of fussy frills, and because of these signs of the times I want to speak a word of warning. Unless the lines throughout be distinctly perpendicular. This Is a fact to be depended upon. Some of the stunnlng-es- t waists at the Malson . Agnes are elaborately trimmed with Insertions of finest guipure, the latter being edged both sides with Harrow frilllngs of Valenciennes. This style of trimming is exceedingly attractive, but how dangerous, except for the slender ones of the earth! -tt seems surh a trifle, all this, but really it is a ssrious matter. Very small valen-clcan- es AFTERNOON COSTUMES FOR THE EARLY SUMMER. them and are made heavy with handwork and lace, so that the lines will fall closely and softly to the figure. Though we talk much about the re- vival of the princess frock and Its revival Is a very prominent reality there yet remains the fart that the genuine princesa dress, the garment In on from the neck to the hem of the skirt, such as was worn some years ago, la seen scarcely at all. Of course a cut of (Ills severity does demand an exquisite figure to do tt justice, but aa there are any number of women who can lay claim to these requirements It Is a surprise that so few of these princess gowns are attempted. I think, how ever, the reason la not hard to find the dressmakers dodge them and the tailors dodge them and for the obvious reason that the all In on frock la infinitely mofe difficult to carry through with entire succese than the princess models of the moment, which divide themselves into two garments, consisting of a princess skirt and upper bodice. And. ae tt Is an 111 wind which blows no good, we have discovered In this modified style a most practical and economical device. Indeed, a princess aklrt costume turns out to be as convenient and handy a thing as we considered the skirt and blouse at Its height, before we became so tired of 1L A Drees Hade ef Postage Stas ye. At a hall In Bermuda a wonderful dress was worn. In th making of which over I0.S04 stamps ware used. Tears were spent In collecting thl stamps, and three weeks In the maklni of the dress, which was of the fines! musMn. The lady railed upon hti friends to help her, and tha dress wai revered with the stamps of all nations They were not put on anyhow, but to an elaborate design. On the front of the bodice was ae eagle made entirely of brown Columbian stamps. Suspended from the bird's talon was a globe made of very old blue revenue stamps. On each side of the globe was an American flag, having stripes of rad and blue stampa On th back of the bodice was a collection of foreign stamps In the form of a shield, in the center of which was a portrait of fir George Bummers, cut from stamps. A picture hat. covered with red an-Jblue stamp, waa worn with this remarkable dress.