The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, July 17, 1897, Image 12

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.THE COURIER.
What the Queen Wore.
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JS til rio-Saline SriitaJ?itAiM Ooi I-itlx and M
All Kinds of Baths Scientific Masseurs. A Deep Sea Pool, 50x142 feet.
Ti Shaving Hairdressing. DRS. JSVERETT, Managing Physicians.
to record how every
'car, Ik oompiriag Botes on the great diy,(
perasts in vetisg the spot where he or
fk was stationed as absolutely the
best peiat of vantage. On this princi
ple I uphold Pall Mill (or "clabland,"
m we call it$, though no doubt those)
who were present at the service in St.
Pauls churchyard have reason to be
well ia'isfied,a9 the general impressive-
nets of the Fpectacle compensated for a
J!. !. ... l -i 1 Il
mure uiaiioi view 01 lue actual VV't
session. And now for a'few "impressions'
ji wm id exreueai lues u i:uuuse mr
the'ptoneer, of the pageant thT tallest
atriin the British Army.: -Captain
Ames, of theXife Guards, is something
ko ore, however; he is a very handsomn
aaan and extremely amiable. When he
rod forward the observations of the
ladies were shrill-and audible. "Isn't he
lovely ?"" was heard orr all sides,-" before
the'oatburst of cheering which made
fYin crtntit hfnah nt fimf ITinnfrli nr
.UB... .,..... -. ...., .uuubu .. ,
-went on, he got sufficiently used to this -
demonstration to loot -up at the bal-' self, and waved her little hands unceas- white net, embroidered in diamonds and were enjoying himself; but he wis evi
coulee and- stands in smiling aclrnowl' ingly'to Ibe cheering multitude. Among silver, and mounted over peach Batin. dently nervous. And no wonder! Aa
edgeroent. c the other Princesses, the Queen's eldest Her toque was of white and silver with the Princes rode up. all their faces un
Then came Lord Roberts, ol Kanda-' great grandflaughter, Princess Feodora peach roses. Princess Christian was n derwent various spasms as they saluted
bar. The great little man rode quietly, of Saxe-Meiningen, slim and graceful, cream color. I east notlorget to men- him and tried to Keep grave. Lord Lome
gravely, a k very emblem cf reserved ' was voted the beau-ideal of a marriage- tion that the Queen Wrrieddear old Mr. especially remembering that hehimself
"force and the modesty that enwraps a ' able maid, while Princess -Padd," of ViUier's parasol.. The FatheR of the was the butt of the last Jubilee proces
true hero.' He bestrode the famous Connaught.cameln for a good deal of House of Commons" is highly honored Vibn, owing to an awkward tumble-cast
white Arab which carried him, nearly attention. Every one was glad to see by the relaxation in his favor of the a very wicked glancs at the long robes
seventeen years ago, in the world-re-' dear old "Molly" of Teck, looking very Queen's rule never to accept gifts from aud-then at the mettlesome little horse.
Downed ride from Cabul to Kandahar' little the worse for her trying illness, private persons; and certainly the gal- You see, the cream of the joke was that
aad round the steed's neck hung-the and radiant in a gown of rojal purple, lant old gentleman made an admirable the Queen -must not be kept waiting for
geld 'medal that the Queen v herself She shared honors with our welcome choice, for the lace is exquisite, and the any equine caprices. Therefore, when
placed there on the hero's return-from bride. Princess Charles of Denmark, so' pretty handle, 'with its knot of gun-metal the Lord Mayor had laid the sword for
the expedition. -What -a greeting rwe pretty In roBe pink, and as beaming as a adorned with diamonds, quite unique in an instant in the royal hand, he made a
gave the glerious -pair. Our languid bride ought to be. We were so basy He way. By the bye. the Queen wore a dash for his horse, loaking for all the
young men forgot their -starched linen , welcoming these two that we hardly gorgeous diasiand in the lace about her world like a circus rider, and leapt wild
aad immaculate tailoring' and waved ( noticed the pale, delicate face of the throat. y into the saddle, petticoats 11 icg, and
their hats and -shouted "Bravo, Bobs," Princess of Bulgaria, whose struggle tor At St Paul's the dear old Queen's the little crisp yellow curls on his head
with 'as much energy as their un- her'children's religious liberty has woo composure broke down for the only time nearly standing on end. He was gasp
washed brothers did later on in South her the sympathy of bo many of us. Of that day. As she drove up she was bit- ing; he waa streaming with prespiration;
London; while we women waved hand- course, Princess May, in green lwn over ing her lips to steady them, and her but he was up, he had the great sword
id tried to-eheerlrjaleblueasd the nicture of health. war cheek, daanita allfaar w7wta u-&? in one hand and the reins in the other,
in choky voices, remembering what received with both honor and affectbSf with tears. The-JPriacosa of Wales waa'offfrBrStreoHeaher Majesty
that relief of Kandahar meant to some as was our -maiden Princess, Victoria of leauisg fuiwmd hjiaa. Hi salsa her, bat into his dominions. How the multitude
of our sisters. Ergland does not for- Wales, pensive and gentle, as usual, and her own eyes were wet and her hands laughed as they cheered him. Good
get her heroes; that is one of the les- looking delicate in her gay pink dress, trembling. However, the little woman- natured litt'e man, he laughed, too; he
sons that the great day taught us all. It was bard for the Duchess of Fife to ly outburst was soon over; once arrived laughs even now as he recalls the scene,
Another that brought this home was have to share a carriage with two such at St. Paul's her Majesty was quite self- and proudly relates that the Queen said,
the greeting given to the veterans who beauties as the Grand Duchess of fleess possessed, took in all the details through 'Capital" as he passed her. But how
are only survivors of the great charge at and the Grand Duchess George of Rue- her eyeglasses, and used it to observe the dear old lady laughed. I don't think
Balaklava, as they made their way to sia the latter is said to be the Iovlicst the Indian troops a circumstance that we Londoners have seen her laugh for
their special stand beside the Crimea rcyal lady now living. delighted them hugely, for they boasted yeara. I actually heard her give a peal
monument. And how we cheered the The Duchess of Albany, Saxe Coburg of it afterward with intense pride. o' Jolly merriment and. after she had
little company of the Rhodesian Horse, and Connaught shared a carriage with What a scene it was! Nowonderthat pulled herself together, oce look at the
headed by gallant Maurice Gifford. The Princess Henry of Battenberg. Every even the choir of the Cathedral con- Princess opposite set her off again, and
silent eloquence of that empty coat one waa so pleased to see Princess Bea- cealed "snap-shot" cameras under their as 8n drove away 8De waB an iJeal
sleeve went to ail our hearts as our trice in white for the first time since her surplices! The Quean bent her head "granny," briimung over with fun. By
fathers, brothers and husbands rent the widowhood, both she and the Empress reverently during the prayers and sang the time she reached the Mansion House
air with shouts of his name. Frederick having paid this compliment the "Old Hundredth" poW in ,,mo she bad conouered her amusement, and
I pause here to remark that general to the venerable mother's festive day. with her people. And was it not nice was very sweet to Lady Faudel Phillips
aieconient was expreesea ai me
rangement which placed the
sui hi mo .uuio iuuwg inuve uay. wun ner people. And was it not nice was very sweet to Aiauyrauu ..
he ar Princess Louise the belle among the of the stately Archbishop to relieve who-,e basket of orchids ornamented her
Major- Queen's daughters was in white also, pent-up feelings by calling out "Now. carriage for the rest of the way, to the
mmavb! nnmaHnvuliMM ttA TTaStfl
v.cuc.w .'""'"b w wu.wuow.ic huu wureupmsuoDDBi, Deing serenely tnree cheers for the Queen!" They gave delight of tne poor roiK in ouaiu
army among the military attaches. Of aware that her complexion permitted her a round dozen, and then, as by one . Their greeting was heartiest of
course military etiquette left no choice this indulgence. accord. thnvuRtmiintfK.'.-;-!.- all. T hear that thev shouted all sorts
to the authorities; but it was unfortu. The Queen was coming at last! Until national anthem. The effect waa elec of good wishes to the Queen; that burly
sate all the same, because, ss has been now the cheers had been as whispers by trical; the staid British public was swent "costers" cried like babies, and roared,
inivA sails Aflirl wa aVisii14 hawa ! .a ... X. .. Jl " ... . i 4 Via
"" k,,cu KuuiiNuwiu. utcr; uaiuiaiDou!ed; ny a wave of emotion too strong to be re- "GoibUss you, Missis," "Uoa uiess -been
able we bsw the gentle old face smiling sisted; the clergy shouted aa one man. widder!" Ah, that was a day! Alas for
universally said, we should have
him a special greeting had we
to recognize him. However, he fared up at us, as the sun kissed the snowy all the roval Prin, a. ., tof:i .1 mv ,-.! Roar am I to tell 3 ou about
quiteaBwellas-nay. better than our hair; we noted with delight that she schoolboys, standing at attention and the Queens review of the children in
own Commander-in-Chief, for Lord looked so well and placid, though a little saluting the Mother of England Hyde Park, or about her visit id Eton.
Wolseleyrode alnust in front of the pale; and then, glancing round, we saw, I must hasten on to a light-r subject when poor Prince Arthur of Connaught,
Queer s carnage, and naturally got somewhat dimly, that many manly eyes -the presentation by the Lord" Mayor of after vainly trying to hide behind his
plover altogetherm the anxiety of had tears in them! Our gentle Princess the sord of the city. In the old days, schoolfellowa to escape publicity, was
thepnbhctoBee all they could of the of Wales was. for once, almost passed when the sovereign wished to enter the hailed by his dad, in a stentorian voice,
sovereign. OVer'"d " PriDce8s Christian; gates of the city of London, he had to and then, being too small to reach up to
ThewsrmcheersforthePapalenvoy nor did our emotions allow us to glean knock at Temple Bar, when the Lord the Queen's carriage, was lifted up, by
wsreple.sanUysn.ficantofthechange any clear idea of what the royal ladies Mayor presented him with the sword nd that same inconvenient father, bj the
? 'UTS - v I8"? yea W-e- Howre:er'IcannowBUPP,y t rode before him. In accordance with collar of his jacket, in full view of the
n J i T ,. a . mT .ThfeQuef'fwn was silver, this custom our little Lord Mayor pro- whole college? Poor lad, be got sored,
TDuchetsofBuccleuchhadcharge gray silk, nchly embroidered in silver ceeded-poor man!-to make himself sd fled as soon as ever he couId.-Lon-
olthsQueen. pretOj granddaughters, thread; the bodice was veUed with black ridiculous. Hearrivedat TempIeTar don Correspondent in Town Topics.
Princesses Ena and Alice of Battenberg, gauze enriched with medallions and verv on,iB in in i. ".' . .
and Princess Alice of Albany. The two scrolls of beautiful white lacj applique ticoito Iwi .M.fc I! j u
little Battenbere lassies had evidentlv Thebodichada l9M1.(,!mmJr ticoats (under which peeped out shiny
.u i. .T- ,.:. ..u '. -.-u":r. 7Tr ,"?"i S-ow), an ermine cape and
Delia So you have dismissed youc
thought out their behavior with great acd the bonnet of black and steel with funnv lha7thZL.Zr l V 1 chaperon?
care, for they bowed right and left with white feathers, was of a new and v rv wTh iJT S Ye9' Bho 0t t0 '
at :.- ,u . i...j.. t . t i jjij. " "" "ouuuueu oo o