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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 15, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Pkge Written by Ganadiansf or theCanadian Woman 'Society press agents prey I upon new york's "new rich ' tfte ^qman Paid $70,000 in Eight Montlis to Get Her Name in ^ ^'v 3�cial Columns of "Gotham Newspapers, as Well as the Cost of � Ete'ak Entertaining. r r-wiTJBI>lCrrT is as vital to the escist-ence of New York "hlsh-society" >s^>-ns to.t^e. theatres of the town. 'Therefore- 'arises the need ot an ajfeitt'to-bargiln In a comniodlty for wBiCh'the;Ti��.M:�>IliB�at�a' wdTM has, . 6^r, ^proctuo**-the ejIStora of thfr .'^n�w�p|�)�n(.-r-.---......... -. - .- �� : AJIi iaCarmed'.pecsons sneer'.and de- ^rldfafiCb*',';poiralair notion of'a Four] HbxAtBd.tyiM'ha JkOoa .of. a Fb'ur Uun'-dred la tba neeDeat to aji American p*e���� that^ has- y�t beam attempted, and it 1* tharoreatios 'oC �. new3pap�r IIUn.jUl.il3�5. vancdb^BtSflt'' It: lay. ohtratlcaQy la a miEtt of^shMklB and buHitinE walei-a. !rhafc':j�nbHtait1bte ot- that -list tarnished ' ;jdi�SiiWW�p��ior�: &- cheurt *y wirtch to iiteer "their counae. -Axiit theb- tourse :;ha�f*o�fa*tha iMBoola IUfht wluch^so-j fciMTi'deapiie protestai daIVU&^^oastigB.-J tlc!>ut^>rB>�ar�, and  snubs, has been ohlised tofcdlow. 'A'Deaperate 'Att?jp.p�- ^SEniilB yesxB aso thete arrived iu-N'ew slis^T'orlt'ftoiiia town in the interior of .:th� estate'a;: w^ o.uriously' J' I 'chetruersd career should be the sub-f^%\ ject of a novel. Previousiy twice a �7-,- :9'>-;widow-^-4>oth':�TafiB^'an bad ..nowly married a man of new money. 'i:*An4'i\she"i vlgorciiBly determined to Ki'iand" in New Toric society without :?:^AlInt>�t:^ler first m was io.eM*; .?pio]r;avSO(dflI.jnBSB agent. Kvein the .' ilaffy's . hDsbsnd wasj not permitted - to i :shar� thtt-'Mcret. nor hii :two grown 9d^iS^tacai)>r',>his iiirsfe majrtlageu who ,�>�^�ro">,tia��lIt�t JjenrfloiarieB of its t>t |^-.,f';inl^;.flaJoe,' l;"^,^ '^fae'*M(�nt;.'behiff a sbrewd person ''iy '|^d^fe?�4'Jil�*�iire>,sett1^-the price^ot ~;/j{�tf||>10c1*i'r''e�cl�"'jprlattns o^'the ^o'-V ^''Toaii&tiuuae In the sociai coiumns of \' ,_->aay^Ttvatatao newspaper. At tixe end Voi-k In -ivhieii space can be bought for the insertion of a social item. The press .agent, therefore, had to -secure the publication of his iteni.s, not through bribery nor yet througli personal inQnenca. Bribery wmild Jiave grot him nowhere, and personal influence, had he possessed any, wtxild have beon dissipated as rapidly as it was used.. ; " His stpcl!'in trade was an expert knowledeo of the demands of the social editors. -He was well aware that they crave news, and he proceeded to furnjah tt, aat directly, biii; through the advice as to her social .ictivitias which he Ted discreetly to his client. Freak Entertsunmcnts IX the course of that eijrht months she apeared, throug-k the onlumns of every newspaper In town a.'s the hostess of an Indian Swaml, as the cwner of a priceless pet dog, as the builder of an unexampled monogram-med limousine, as the doiiator of a otirioxis Christmas party to the only three orphans of Krench seaintn In the United Sta.tes, aa the hostess at a dlii-ner partj.' ,at which, �were first seen two new.Oriental dances.. The editors came to Ifor a g;ood, story. And the agent ce^erV;tpWnte(l" a "party" that failed ^in. its assault op. the citadel of publicity. . '. \ ' ; Aboiit this, time some good soul explained to her that all she was ac-compllslung was to make herself ridiculous.. She was told that she merely belong-^d to. the vbrass-band set and was only jiaahinsr the cymbals in that. &o.ihe kicl;ed the.stiiLa out from undei-. her and: the^ drop waBterrific �' . The following year she was as lonely as a pea in.a Dutcti stew. The brass-band set ^snatched, the cymbals from |i9r hnd she was dropped completely .as if she-never had been- heard from. She_required six or. severt. years to je-cuperate.-from that f!\lse start. > More Subtle Phases INAliLY, not- '80 very long ago. she mastered the more subtle phases of the law of publicity. Her husband had acquired, m^nwhlle. owneTEblp of a certain magazine. She induced him to purchase for ?19,000 two'articles  from a certain, gilded �cion of an anoient house. The articles wouVd have been better prepartid f*r>''tenth of-the sum'by a more skfllfd Arf.ter, i^lit literary, exceUfncfe TJnfa-'iJic^l:* even^ali: incident � in'i-the- bar- The real beijgflt?she derived from the 110,000 was!*jtlie�-i-atiendauce of the 3V9iJl>y.- Bcictoii^.'il^t': ;one. of lier dinner pai-Ues, an6'.:fi:^it^irfliich- he rave her ..... 1.^.1^*. , . .A.�.Y. hrtfh were HIGHER CULTURE GONE MAD--AN EXTRAORDlMY SCHQ^^ IN GERMANY WHERE STUDENTS ARE TAUGHT RHYTHM MADAME POINCARE, 'LADYOFEOWERS' Wife of New French President �Has Four Passions, Roses, Birds, Music, Books. , i 'dl|KOTttnuVT?ttj:' aitbough slie; had '�- - '"�^ii^^ y'ear. The-^igeit ^^^-'SnliS^pt'-ain ba]^ace.;'iDj:'hiji: et,a'j)nt 'didJ:'i�'-flriit-otaj�-'�mew�>�K>r In Kewj St'S! prominfeb^rfto*?}-. - Ami. both werei manlpulafetf'tfiait, ,the newspapers' parrici-'modeat announcements. TBiB-ySlr sHe appears to be hover- rSiiy (kevjtmportance.. She has dib-SSea tJ^ft^rlier Idea of publicity Is a^hol*eSl'c Oilgbti^are. She now ralu�*-^&'� Uttle paragraph opposite the ^tdiial pagcai a pearl beyond prtcfoftfatmared tp those old front--2' A�,{nlBe In ',Jshiftfitwaw'. a.;aingBr,i^ �S,'form-f^ -with" a- BlL- ^^J.'**'^' ^Veral,,bronze- m^daJs S|%oi5i&p!fi�yal 'AoaJ^^ of Musia -Only r^iv{ei>ty;v)y�ar8;fof. I^agi 'ph& had ''sougtit| " 'Vf to fc'rie^her .-way to.the fnint rtolt aa'a '''^;/l:haiUik vociritot aijd "at the.piaiio,- but ''s'l^i^^j'idjtajspveirW quibJtly, that musical -^�.Sifj|jf^in;:Bng1and Was:on-the down grade, ari^'ttiat'if a grirl was not,a loreigner 'S:'','' ' ;'with dark, flashing eyes and a mane '.'if'' n'o"' tawny liair, and an'unpronounce-'jlB',^ai�e,'she could.not hope for any i{�betorei she was tired and hag--4jileB� sire strpck.a second Oscar iiiaprrtWln; and proved' herself ^ti-S^ij^li'cla. Xiyne. .'And Oscar Ham-jihas: "gone: hack.", viOowlthnrjit! wentrto Robert tr-t'..,.,P>v''-tjUlie...Shaflteqbiiry 'The-.|p(5ItjWant:}to.i:apj>eia.r..at.your the-'ysiie �i^a.V "In 'wliat capacityr" ' jjii'wltiii some. amMsement. Vln ;i|^\^j;]Und^*tii(dyt..|!> '.�y'dur '^e^i^iiff^;^5;i2> RYTHM OT JblOVEMENT BOYJ ^MTINO TO TAKE THEIRYP^I themselves for'useful careers., I therefore questioned seveml, of them closely. 'We afo-not h�rc to learn singing, you must understand.'-' said a glrMn a washed-out green robe. "Nor are we hei'a�:!to.-learn dancing,", added anofher girl Tin"? washed-out terra cotta. �" . ��Then.#hat are i'6u here to learn?" I asked. TheylooTced at me sadly, aas If they were convinced that I was without understanding. . "We are learning to be rhythmic," they Bald. -. In the evening'! saw the children perform, and "their evolutions were; admirable and pleasing. All the rank and fashion of Dresden drove out In automobiles and .carriages' to see the show, and the tiers of seats In the theatre were filled with a crowd better dressed than is usually the case In an ordinary German theatre. The students strolled on to 'the stage with long dressing gowns of sombre colors, shaped like kimonos, over their sketchy performing ; costumes. They sat on the floor In little groups, be-tweenthe audience and the first batch of performers, the children of the garden city, a merry band of some, fifty youngsters. Jacques tiok his place at the, piano, rose and^made a few exr planatory remarks; ii} German, .;Wlth /ai French accent, and then he played for the children to dance,! "Thera were spme fifty- boys and glrlst-ad-of them wStA bare feet and bare legs, and wearing short kmckerbockory and Jersejjs. It was a pretty sight to watch them. They walked or ran round the stage in mazy figures, waving .their �little white arms. Then they all squatted in a great ring on the ground, and a smaH child was told to interpret a musical lihraso which Jacques played. The mite looked about ten, and she rose and moved and gestured sense that "there's music In the sighing ot, the reed, there's music in thii rushing of the rlll..there's music in all things if people had ears."  Slnco she laid aside her widow's .weeds, for she was a widow as well us a divorcee-her second husband was nn aged and wealthy bourgeoise named Baiteu-Madame Polncaro'a chief concern In her home has, bean her accom-^ .pushed': husband. A �. hard-working lawyer ..and parliamentarian,, ho loves good dinner.si and likes good friends at hlsMable.,. . r:. �. �' Madame Polncare sees that he has them-all. - Tho- floral-decoration-of the dinner table.In tho Poliioaro:vhousehold would make a good study In horticulture. . They seem to he of;. Ipflnlta. Variety.- and .their, artistic arrangement must be a constant. labor of love rfcir' Madame .Polncare. 'I'ho flora. corner rJrora � two-sourccsi namely, the garden attached to thoLr private house In, tUa, Kue Colonel "Marfchand, and the garden For ^24 Hours She Will Be Acclaimed, Feleii, and Kissed b^} Many Great Men.  MADBMOISBLLB GERMAINE BRfilGNAT, who on Thursday: .'next will be Queen of the'Mi-^' Careme Carnival, Is a blonde young typist.of twenty. She is a native of Paris, and was elected against eight:: other- cpmpetltors. Serious men- like M, Gain, ; President of the Municipal Council of. Paris, and Maurice, Barres, Deppty for Paris, and acadamlclan.; took "part in the ceretnonies . which made.her Queen of Queens for Paris. The assembly which elected her was opened wlth.^pe^ches.. There are two elections before the Queen of Queens reaches this honor. First, district' 'queens are elected. Then from these the Queen of Queens Is chosen, and by iballot, as in tjie first election. ' Mademoiselle Bregnat has the reputation of being an excellent typist. She is the most joyous girl who appears among the iiildlnettes every day in the tlue de la Palx. Here is her explana-,tIon of how It feels to be Queen, even though only for a day-or perhaps for a year, as she claims: , "I'd rather bo Queen of Paris for la day than Queen of any other place for a lifetime. As a matter of fact, I shall'be Queen for a year. My reign lasts, until my successor will be elected in January, 1914,; Then I turn pvcr my authority to next year's-favored one, just OS President Fallleres has to President Poinoare. It is true, however, that .1 shall be acclaimed on the streets and boulevards of Paris only fpr a day. That will bo in Mid-Uent. on February 27thi "I-wos-bom In the Fourteenth Ward, the very district wherein I was elected Queen! To sit on a throne, dressed in queenly attire, surrounded by my couft ladies,, my royal chariot drawn by magnificent prancing,steeds from fJitadinK ':Boincarc. -Mile. Oermaine Bregnat. that, like hinisdlfj I 'was elected for a year. At tlie City Hall, tho health of tho Queen:--that jB me-will be .proponed by the Mayor, Then glasses will be clinked, and we shall all. drink champagne. And 1 shall make the speech: from the throne. -It -will be my maiden effort, "I shall also be received at the Ely-see' by our new President, ;Jj. Ppln-care. President, Polncare, and . myself w6ro both elected on the second ballot; Ana I am the' first- of President?Pplijfvj care's queens..-This pleases, me > very ' much., .Other, monurchs win. visit M. PolncariS this ye(ir;'but not before me. Tho Queen of England and the Queen of Denmark are ,, coming, but the Qqeon of Paris will get ahead of thefm all. And PreBldynl Poliicilre will make mo a presentof the .tradltlohtti brace-;lo,t when I visit the Elysce. ' "And, then/ In th6:'fe'vonlng, m,vself ,and my court ladle�:iwlll all dance, ati the ball. ' Wo ar.e,i)|:actlelnB a'.grcat STorSanSirana t'hTnTo'drlVrover"rh6 j d^l.To'as to"ho abi.^ to >;etum grace- ^t; ;:;';�ni.i;;n7"orth. igq.n^ ^^Xo^v^ chestra of the Court .pe.a "H^^feL ,hen I shaU be rcccivea in'cTu^s^e ^^^q/cVvV^^^^^^^^^ from Dresden. , When they had, flung 9�iJ-l\�J�' ^'i""-onos. it was se?n ,ttia^fjP dent, and, Uko M^idam^ GdyoU,^ dha 'will'be.an- apostle;'or;�the .IjJllldrerj--.ot .':; 'PriiMoei .Neither f /M:ad.ame S'l^aPolnfe^ra  -h'o'r Madame Gayou has any ohlldren, ; so : that, 'ihey: give:- thalri, maternal .jlii-. ^  Btlncts 'entirely to tfi6 cliilctren of Ui�[ patloru  � t ,*>�,' V �  ' ' ' : ;