Imperial Ambassador Chapuys wrote that Jane was "most richly dressed" and "splendidly served by the King's cook and other officers." Keeping these details in mind, as well as the fact that Jane was moved to be closer to Henry allude to the fact that the King undoubtedly knew he would be taking her for his wife and Queen very soon. With the proceedings rapidly moving against Anne Boleyn, Henry most likely knew that it would all be over soon - let's face it, she had no chance in her trial, so he surely knew what the verdict would be. With his second wife on the way out, Henry was just seeing to it that his third wife would be properly cared for and prepared for her new role in his life.
All signs at this point in Henry and Jane's relationship point to their great love and his extreme devotion to her. It seems very much like the beginning of his relationship with Anne, although there seems to be a bit more of a pure love here - at least on his side. At this point, I think it is important to consider what qualities Jane Seymour had that appealed to Henry. I know I've blogged about her several times before, but that is because she really is an interesting figure, seeing as she is such a contrast from his former wife. As my second blog about Jane states (and which is still the opinion I hold), I believe Henry was drawn to Jane because she was everything Anne wasn't. She had a very pure and innocent, as well as pious nature about her that appealed to Henry after his tumultuous relationship with the somewhat-disagreeable Anne Boleyn. Jane was soft-spoken, modest and kind-hearted, which are not the usual adjectives we read when studying Anne. I'm not choosing a side here by any means - because although I do like both of these wives, I see the pros and cons to both. Anne was passionate, intelligent and witty, but also intemperate, disagreeable, and harsh. Jane, on the other hand was kind, pure and loving, but also seemed to be insecure, dull, and plain. I think it is quite easy, however, to see why Henry was drawn to Jane - especially whilst his current wife was imprisoned on the charges of adultery, something that would have absolutely broken Henry's heart and turned him against her in every way.
So, we can remember that on this day (only one day before Anne Boleyn's trial and five days before her execution), Jane was moving closer to her man, preparing for and becoming accustomed to her soon-to-be new life as Queen of England.