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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 04, 1910, Image 14

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FEW ACTRESSES ARE
REAL MOTHERS
< JUfANY of Them Play That They Are, but Oft the Stage Those Who Have Babies
Irlat Home Ace the Exception and Not the Rule : * •} • ; ' '
STAGE tradition has always kept
the children of an actress very
much in the background. Even
the fact of her marriage has been care
fully concealed from the public by
managers, who fear that a husband
mfeht stand In the way of her profes
sional career.
And t^ro or three robust youngsters,
calling his youthful star "mother"
might have the same effect on the Ideal
loving young audience that the wife of
a matinee idol has — they would reduce
the drawing powers of the footlights
favorite.
But the day of the submerged stage
mother is on the wane. In fact. !t Is
already over, for now the public wants
to know all It can about the families of
its stars, and it feels in closer touch
with them when It finds out that the
Rtrllßh looking ingenue or the slender
emotional queen is the mother of three
or four boys and girls who are being
reared in the most careful manner and
grlven every advantage that a twentieth
century child can have.
The English stage mother is much
better known to her public than the
American, and one hears of more women
on the stage who have families over
there. Perhaps it is because tho public
is more Interested In the private life
of the actress and soon learns about her
family circle. And It may be that
there Is a greater number of happily
married actresses there.
Th« women who play maternal roles
In this country when off the stage can
almost be counted on the fingers of
tw6.' hands.. That is, the prominent
ones can, but that would be excluding
•6me of the favorites who have grown
old Jn the profession while their chil
dren have reached maturity. And some
of- these stage mothers have become
stsge grandmothers.
But the modern stage mother Is be
ginning to show a proper pride In her
offspring end ehe wants the publio to
know something about her children, bo
ehe has herself photographed with her
only infant or -her little family -group
end can tell somes entertaining and In
teresting facts about them.
Ethel Barrymore's Baby
The best known stage mother today
probably is Ethel Ba-rrjTnore, Mrs. Rus
sell T3. Colt, whose young son Samuel,
about a year old, has had the llmelljrht
of publicity turned upon his baby head
ever since he was old enough to sit
and bMr.k at the camera. Mis* Barry
nore Is one of the young ctage mothers
and she may be considered one of Its
most devoted, for little Baby Colt has
all the time his mother ca-n give to him
when she Is not engaged In rehearsing
a play or appearing In one.
-To the professional world the Homer
THE DISILLUSIONING OF MR. BOYLE
lOHXNY BOYLE stopped Just out
vj side the door end looked perplexedly
Into' the crowded shop.
"By Oeorffel" he cald, "if that doesn't
stump me."
"What does?", eeked a frfenfi xrtio
happened along In time to overhear
Johnny's puzzled eollloquy.
"That girl at the complaint desk,"
eald Johnny. "She is a marvelous crea
ture, she Is, indeed. I was down here
Monday and bought a few things —
socks, neckties and 6uch. I ordered
them sent. They did not come. I came
down Wednesday and complained. The
girl said they would be cent. She lied;
they were not sent. I came today to
complain again. The girl saw me be
fore I got to the desk. 'Oh. Mr. Boyle,'
phe.said, 'your packages have Just been
found. They were Bent out this morn-
Ing — Mr. John Boyle, No. 125 Blank
street. That is right, isn't it?"
"Now." added Johnny Boyle, "I con-
F'der that most extraordinary."
"i "What?" said his friend. "I don't
see anything wonderful about that. It
happens every day."
*'Of course," said Johnny! "That is
lust what makes it so extraordinary.
It happens every day, yet out of all
that number of people who come to
her to register their complaints that
girl could remember my name and ad
dress after having seen me only once.
I call that really remarkable, don't
you?"
"Oh, I don't know," said the other
man whimsically. "I dare say she
couldn't have done it in many cases,
but you must bear in mind, Johnny,
old boy, that th,at phiz of yours is
rather remarkable itself. You have,
you know, a very distinctive style of
beauty which enables people to re
member you where the rest of us
commonplace fellows would be for
gotten."
"Ab, I say now," murmured Johnny
twins, daughters of Mme. I^ouise Homer,
of the Metropolitan opera house, are a
familiar sight. The^ two baby girls of
3 years are the delight of every gather-
Ing in which they appear. Their real
names are Annie Marie and Kathryn
Hun, but for all practical purposes the
self -given nicknames of "Babs" and
"Dads" answer quite well. The twins
themselves prefer these names to the
ones by which they were christened.
Although they are twins "Dads" has
the advantage of being the elder. She
was born Just 10 minutes before her
sister, and she never forgets that the
honors and dignity of the firstborn be
long to her. "Dads" patronizes her
twin sister, and the twin sister takes
It all in good part
In summer the Homer children go
abroad. This last summer the twins
Epent five months over there while
their mother sang in opera. In Paris
they became great . friends with Mme.
Eames, who Is living there. It was she
who told the story of the Homer twins
Boyle In deprecatory accents, but he
continued to ponder his friend's com
plimentary phrases, and when he got
home he propped the mirror up In the
best light the room afforded . and
studied his face attentively. To thus
survey his own lineaments was not a
novel occupation for Johnny Boyle; he
did it every day." '. . -
There was one place in "the window
sill where the looking glass fitted in
particularly well, and before that spot
Johnny Boyle planted himself ' for the
space of 15 minutes every morning be
fore going to work and gazed into his
own melting brown eyes and brushed
his crinkly brown hair and heavy brown
mustache, which curled up toward his
classic nose bewitchingly. Johnny had
always thought pretty well of the feat-:
ures with which Heaven had blessed
him, and his admiration had been per
ceptibly quickened by his experience
with the girl at the complaint desk.
"I wonder," mused Johnny, "if there
Isn't some truth in what Smith, told
me." I certainly don't look like every
Tom, Dick and Harry one meets about
town. There is something -striking
about me. There must have been
something In my appearance that
struck the girl at the desk as unusual.
But even so she has an ; extraordinary
memory."
The next' morning Johnny Boyle's
contemplation of *his \ pleasing visage
was interrupted by undignified giggling
and irreverent remarks directed at him
from the window across the air shaft
"My," said one voice, "ain't he a
beaut?*'
"Don't let him hear you say that," re
turned the other voice. "He's got' the
blghcad bad enough now. He stands
before that glass for half an hour every
morning primping worse than' any
woirtnn. I get tired of seeing him."
Johnny Boyle was so angry that. he
could not see -straight, -but notwith
standing his : impaired : vision he' caught
And their being bored with sightseeing
in France. Mme. Eames asked the
nursemaid of the Homer twins one day
when she met the little party in one
of the parks if they were visiting all
the sights of Paris. "Do you take 'Dads'
and 'Babs" to. the Champs Elysee every
day?" asked Mme. Eames of the nurse
maid. *
"Oh, no," replied the maid. "They
would be so bored if they went to the
same place for their walk every day.
We go to the Bois one day, to the
Champs Elysee another, to. the Luxem
bourg and soon. Oh, we go a different
place each day."
Coming over on board the steamship
last month, when Mme. Homer returned
with her family, the twins were almost
spoiled by the attention of passengers.
Their mother had their chairs placed
a glimpse. of one retreating figure that
seemed familiar. On his way out he
gave the Janitor's wife half a dollar. \
"Who lives in Flat* 3C?" he asked.
The woman told him. .
"Have they a daughter?" hd asked. "A
girl that wears a bushel of light hair
tied up with'a blue ribbon?" , " \;
"No," said the: woman, "she is not
their daughter. ' She just '\u25a0. boards , with
them. She is at the complaint desk in
the D. & T. store."
. "Ah," said Johnny Boyle thought
fully. ,
jBEAUTY HINTS.
[;•§ Superfluous Hair.
- will you tell me-if there Is any way to per-
manently dtstroy ; a dUflpirinj * growth of « su-
perfluous hair on •my face and arms ?'? ' I ' am •55
years old and the f growth Is sTery bad. •• \u25a0 : My
daughter who is • 22, . is similarly troubled. I
hare . been told tnat depilatories are \u25a0 worthless
and . that notbinj; Ms ; effective except -the elec-
tric needle which I hesitate to try, as I am told
It Is painful. \I : should - be ; clad -if - you \u25a0 would
Sire me your ; adrlce. \u25a0\u25a0) , CHARLOTTE K. .
f .You" are wise to" arold; the' electric 'needle.'- It
is a." dangerous "" operation, "-; and :•'\u25a0 besides V being
painful,: of ten leaves • severe scars. \u25a0 \u25a0 I fre-
quently . stated in ; these columns' that } It is bet-
ter to . endure . the annoyance \u25a0 than to suffer ,„ the
pain of the electric needle. I have also warned
inquirers apalnst depilatories, which are ' worse
than 'useless' because they.; cause 'the hair • to
grow out r thicker .'than before.;. "; \u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0
. Recently, 5 however, - 1 \u25a0. have i received ; sotna , en-
thuslastlc > and ;. reliable reports :« aboat a ' new
method \u25a0 (originating *In \u25a0 Japan) ;- which • has " been
snecessf ully used •In -h this ;; country.? . » l -do ;• not
know • its , name •- but " a \ friend ? of ; mine iwho re-
ceived a complete ; cure : by - ita ; use,* told : me that
she would . gladly furnish full particulars, with-
ou t charge.' to : any ; one who , would s write her. '•
- If you - will write \ to '- Mrs. 1 ; Wgood, : • 1312 • Xi
Vaugban \u25a0 building. Providence.* &.., I.V \u25a0 enclosing
a 2" cent •stampjfor... reply, iand. mentioning? my
advice, ; Khc-' will ' send ' you : quite-, free •of 'all , cost,"
complete .: Instructions— whSh-1 will -^undoubtedly
enable ; yoa . to .- be ; permanently* rid * of : nil ; trace'
of the blomlsli. '. BEAUTY liXI'liUT. .
in a secluded corner on deck and tried,
to keep them to themselves as much
as possible. . .When they were not prom
enading the deck .for a constitutional
they . sat quietly In their little deck
chairs and played at knitting or did
bead work. "Dads'' used to crochet
with a safety pin and a ball -of twine,
while "Babs" : made • picture puzzles
with strips of paper that she tore up.
The twins' perambulator, one, of those
large double affairs, always : attracted
attention In Paris, because over there
they do- not have baby carriages, bulLt
for two, and the Parisians never ceased
to marvel at the unusual equipage when
it appeared on the street.
Mme. Homers-Gems
Mme. -Homer is the mother of two
older children, a <:boy named Sydney.
Gray Hair Restored
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60c. If your druggist don't. soil It send direct to
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purchased from a druggist and we will give you
a full-size bottle for \u25a0 nothing: :
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TRY MURIJTE EYE REMEDY
for Red, Weak', ".Weary; Watery' Eyesand
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for his father, aged 7, and "Louise
Homer, Jr.," as she styles herself, a
Brunnhlldelike girl of 14.. "Louise Jr."
has already chosen her profession, that
of her mother, while Sydney Is unde
cided, betwen the career of a wireless
operator and a writer. But the twins
would not think for one minute of fol
lowing any other profession than that
MY FAMOUS BEAUTY BOOK
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Daring the last three months orer four
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Suite, lo, 7- B. Randolph St.; u Chicago, lU.
of an opera singer, and even now, at
the tender age of -three, they go whole
days without talking and sing every
thing they want to say.
Mme. Marlska-Aldrlch is another
Metropolitan opera singer with a de
lightful little family of two, a
boy 5 years and 6 months old
and a girl aged 7. Although both
children were born in this country,
they have lived much abroad at the
former home of their mother, Buda
pest. Meeka, a baby contraction of
Marlska, Mme. Aldrich's family name,
is a quaint little blue eyed, fair haired
girl,- while her'brother has the velvety
IS An Engineer's Story.
I T^O YOU ever wish for a country 'home? jj|
I \3 y ou ever long to exchange your city-office I , '
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h try to decide whether you could "make it go" in the ij j
I country, and whether, it is safe to change? i i .
1 If so, read Harman Woodrow's experience.
I Six years ago Harman (that's not his real name) was !j -
I a civil engineer, working in New York city, at a salary of $1800 |
I a year. His wife was* a college girl, city-bred, and they had ill
1 three children. After ten years of hard work he had nothing t
1 saved, and the strain was telling on him. He talked it over
i many times with his wife — just as you have done with yours
I —and at last they decided to go to farming.
!| With great care they selected a farm of medium size, ten |
| miles from a large city, and went to work.
I] Now would you expect such a man, with no knowledge of j I
[ii farming, to succeed or to fail? . j|
Hi Well, after six years' experience, Harman tells his story in the % \
and if you care for a story of real life that you* can't leave until ijjjj
ijll you have read every word twice over, subscribe now, so as to fl '
HI be sure to get the December number, in which it 'appears. L
H| Harman's story isone of a series entitled "Back to the Soil," I! \
H i that begins in the Farm Journal for December, and will con- [
ii tinue for months to come. They are deeply interesting stories of jl
H! real experience, written by different people in various walks of 11
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The San Francisco Sunday Can
brown ey«s of Hungarian aneestort.
The chUdren go to kindergarten neT ? 4
and can »peak French even mor*
fluently than English. Meeka has lean
ings toward her mother's profession
and practice 3 every day without beta*
urged, and Just because she like* It.
Mme. Aldrich says that she had to b«
forced to sit at the piano and practice
when she was a little girl, so she mads
up her mind that her children should
never be urged to do It. Perhaps that
is why they like practicing of their
own accord.
Mrs. William Faversham. who wa»
Julie Opp and Is known on tho ita«»
now by the latter name, has two charm-
Ing little boys, one 5 and the other 3.
William Cozier Faversham. the elder,
is a godchild of Anthony Hope. Their
mother believes in giving her children
fine men for godfathers, so she says. a«
a guide in their future life. The two
little children of stage parents have
Just returned from a summer In Suffolk,
Eng.. where the Favershams own a
country place. While in New York
they live with t£eir grandmother. Mrs.
Opp. and instead of the open country
their playground i 3 a roof garden fit
ted up like a little sun playhouse, with
all sorts of toys and amusements for
little boys. This children's roof gar
den is on the top of the Faversham
home in East Seventeenth street and
iras arranged specially for them.
Mrs. A. J. Levy, whose brief stage
career as Lillian Albertson was cut
ahort about two years ago wSen she
married and left the cast of "Paid in
Full," has a little son only a few
months old. Miss Albertson was In
the very height of her career when
«he gave it up for a domestic life, and
in spite of rumors heard now and then
that she is to reappear In Broadway,
she still continues to reign as the star '
in her little family circle.
Miss Grace George. In private life
Mrs. William A. Brady, is another
young stage mother, but very little is
known to the professional world or
the public of the younp boy who rules
the Brady household./ Miss George Is a
devoted mother anfl likes nothing bet
ter than taking her small son with as
many friends as he can get together
for a motor drive, but she has a super
stition about having his photograph
published or anything said about him
In an intimate way. It is one of -those
theatrical superstitions with which the
world is filled and which are serious,
however foolish they may seem to out
siders. . . •
Mary Mannering. Mrs. James K.
Hackett, is a stage mother with a
charming little daughter a few years
of age, who is the pride of her mother's
heart
DonlWear tTiro
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