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ST. LOCUS. MO., SUNDAY, JCINE 22. 1902.
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COACHING ANO'DAV RECEPTION
The new ponge'e gown, with beautiful contrasting neck pieces, nai and
parasol, bouquets o! violets, gives a delicious and harmonious color scheme
that will strike into the eye ol the beholder and yet not offend These'
beautiful arranj-ements of floral tint give a pronounced beauty and .He to
the occasions on winch they present themselves. To delight .he eye is to
give a plenum which the well-dressed onan of tonlay particularly
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y- OXG has it bcca nnacrstooa that
j the :eth of June would witness a
cuhxlnailon ut magiuuccin u.o.y .
nathercd together In London to do homage i
to the creation ol England's now king.
"Irap'Srtal Edward," as ho has been, dub
bed lonjr slnae, the favorlt? of many,
ths detested of many nlso, criticised
r.nd loved nllkf. Is the central flgnro of tho
cntlrs wonderful display which is to tuho
vlace at that time. Just a trifle in tho
background, hut more certain to bo In evi
dence than even tho royal central figure, is
tho queenly Alexandra, undoubtedly ono of
tho most respected and admired women that
the world knows to-day, retiring, modest,
dignified, charming, every Inch a Queen, she
has really Inherited not only the reputation
of tho preceding Queen mother, Victoria,
but has also much of tho love which had
centered around tho former monarch of
Gownings Prepared Are the
Most Magnificent Ever Seen.
i It la in her honor, as much as to be In
lovldenco upen any grand and special occa
tslon, that tho world'o Idle rich and specially
interested are to congregate and do homage
(by their presence la England's capital.
Koedles3 to say tho gownins prepared for
the spectacular d'silays of the coronation
are the most magnificent that tho world has
ever seen. No expense has been spared,
and. In fact, every effort has been made
by tho rival Princesses, not only of royal
houses, but of tho houses of labor, or,
rather, tho wives and daughters of the In
dustrial capalns of tho world, to outdo, out
shme and override each other in the
gorgeouscess of their surrounding's and their
anrarel particularly. Everything has been
jdared that good taste will permit, Ths
)couturii.res in Paris Paquin, Doucet, Worth
pnd all tho rest havo been Industriously
at work for a full year past, building up,
xeflnlng and reconstructing ideas for their
special patrons and to do themselves par-
CRegalia of the Best
Order of Style.
. America's richest and most prominent set
lave been studying an equally long period
to adorn themselves end to procure for
.themselves regalia of the highest order of
style, magncenco and artistic quality.
It is probable that the last week of June
in London will witness the most remarkable
gathering together of costuming and mllli
uery that It has ever been the privilege of
civilization to behold. Barbaric splendor will
not be emulated, yet there will he the splen
dor of exquisite idea and dainty construc
tion that will most undoubtedly Impress the
average beholder who appreciates and
understands such matters. It Is a question
sow many go to see each other and how
many go to witness the coronation. In fact,
beyond the procession In London's narrow
thoroughfares, there can bo very little In
deed of tho lmprcssivo that will bo wit
nessed by tho average visitor to tho famous
capital. Tho rather hlppodromle flavor or
such occasions Is. too much for the taste of
tho modern and broader mind.
Visitors Themselves Will Be
Most Interesting Feature.
HowoVer, let us not enter Into that tide
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Some of the especial articles and their particular manner of wear that
will characterize the jewel display of the great occasions in London. Tho
collar of pearls and dumoncs is a special favorite with the magnificently
attired women ana Is regarded to-day as almost indispensable to complete
dinner, evening and reception dress.
of tno question, "mere is no aouot tnat
tho visitors themselves will be the greatest
study. That the people, rather than the
King, will be tho subjects of greatest - in
terest and the most Practical benefit Is
undoubtedly a fact. Tho study of their
gowns, the evidences, of their good tasto
which probably will hayo an effect upon
fashion during the year, the enormous
parade of the rich garbs, pictorlally repre
senting events In English history;, will un;
doubtedlv leave an impression upon the
coming vogue and modes for the succeeding.
the majority of the most magnificent dress
es are rather light in texture, following-the
vogue and mode of to-day. There are to be
sumptuous laces in abundance, the Irish
cro'chets.and tattings are to be'In strongest
evidence In evening and dinner gowns.
Artistic fabrics' employed In ths favorite
forms of 'the' sixteenth and seventeenth cen
turies, modernized by later taste, will form
the" basis .of. many beautiful gowns.
Coats and whole" gowns of velvet, ermine
trimmed", will be" worn for the cooler days
if such -occur. Many of our best-dressed
V'omen go. supplied for any climatic condi
tions. The damp, cmuy atmospnere ot sum-
to wear comfortably apparel which is dedi
cated to winter use In the States. Every
thing except furs Is likely to be in evidence.
"Walklner gowns of velveteen, English velvet
as it is called, many Irish friezes, Scotch
tweeds and cheviots and English cloths are
notable In the walking suits which have
been got ready for English wear by the best
New York dressmakers. The French, in
their enthusiasm, are making plaid and tar
tan waists, coats, vests and skirts. Many
new Scotch caps, tarns and "beef-eater" et
fects are notable In the special light sum
Ripr millinery prepared for wear during the
season In London. Coming as It does in the
ComtaB as It does in the summer season, .rner-la Iradon frequently gives opportunity height of'tuo usual fashionable season, the
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THEATER OOIVN AND CORONATION BOA.
The magninceai hancr-cmbroidered mousseline relief, the artistic forma
In raised Bitter, has been especially prepared for one of the most prominent
New York representatives tn London. The ooa is stole-snaped and baa
the crmmc cSect produced by the introduction of btack'feathers among
the wtiite. Th. tut is an English type with a Cainshorougn turn.
coronation festivities will be emphasized by rcent of dates for public occasions of tho
the fact alone that everybody will bo In
Good business for the, shopkeepers and for
the hotelkeepers Is the" essential point of
many of these wonderful public festivities.
It is, after all, business rather than partic
ularly impressive political effect-, that is
most frequently considered in' -the-arrange-
higher order. Tho declaration of the end-ef
the Boer "War, the making of peace, has
had a comforting effect and Is a new causa
for the rejoicing which will spe its culmina
tion in the coronation. This will have a
tendency to bring a greater number of
wealthy visitors to attend tho coronation,
because It will more than likely contain e!s-;.
roents pf" joyous carnival, and all Vh
world 'llkes'.to laugh und.be merry, 'us'
fashionable world'cspccially will appreciate
the-.opportunity to rub .'shoulders with is
notables,- and the best-dressed Amerlrjul
women, wlliu'ndo'ubtedly, during- this perfcld.
be"the .center o'f the greatest possible Injur, r
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