Pauline Frederick
Pauline Frederick
Pauline Frederick was a leading Broadway actress who later became known for her motion picture work.
Pauline Frederick's personal information overview.
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Linda Ellerbee to Receive RTNDA's Paul White Award - TV Technology
Google News - over 5 years
... individual's lifetime contribution to electronic journalism. Past Paul White recipients include Steve Kroft, Christiane Amanpour, Charles Gibson, Tom Brokaw, Dan Rather, Peter Jennings, Bob Schieffer, Ted Koppel, Pauline Frederick and Edward R. Murrow
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Google News article
UL Graduates - KLFY
Google News - almost 6 years
... Caitlin Amelia Piercy Rebecca Erin Preston Danielle Scoccimaro Business Administration Philip Alexander John William Bienvenu Lindsay M Brown Aeriel Pauline Frederick Casey Michael Hauser Christian Masson Kyle Hutton Pritchard Julian Rashad Shankle
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Google News article
Jackie Cooper had South Bend troubles - South Bend Tribune
Google News - almost 6 years
Beside Cooper, the other three who faced charges were: George Bender, 24, another naval trainee, of Sheffield, Ill.; Pauline Frederick, 19, of South Bend; and Olie Lowery, 49, a waiter at the hotel. All four were charged with contributing to the
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Google News article
Cokie Roberts, Nina Totenberg and Linda Wertheimer
NYTimes - about 23 years
For the 14.7 million listeners of National Public Radio, Cokie Roberts, 50, Linda Wertheimer, 50, and Nina Totenberg, 49, are the Three Musketeers: gutsy, witty, informed reporters who break stories from inside the Washington political machine. As a troika they have succeeded in revolutionizing political reporting. Twenty years ago Washington
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NYTimes article
Pauline Frederick Is Dead at 84; Was News Analyst for 3 Networks
NYTimes - almost 27 years
LEAD: Pauline Frederick, a longtime radio and television news analyst of world affairs, died of a heart attack on Wednesday at Lake Forest (Ill.) Hospital while visiting relatives. She was 84 years old and lived in Sarasota, Fla. Pauline Frederick, a longtime radio and television news analyst of world affairs, died of a heart attack on Wednesday at
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NYTimes article
Charles E. Robbins, Executive, 83
NYTimes - over 27 years
LEAD: Charles E. Robbins, a co-founder and first president of the Atomic Industrial Forum, an industry association seeking peaceful uses of atomic energy, died Wednesday at a retirement center in Sarasota, Fla., after a brief illness. He was 83 years old and had recently moved to Sarasota from Westport, Charles E. Robbins, a co-founder and first
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NYTimes article
BRIEFING; A Birthday Roast
NYTimes - over 31 years
Edward P. Morgan, the veteran broadcaster and newsman, will be toasted and roasted at a dinner at the Hotel Pierre in New York Tuesday evening, in observance of his 75th birthday, which actually came June 23. Mr. Morgan worked for United Press, the Chicago Daily News, CBS News and ABC News and is now chief correspondent of ''In the Public
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NYTimes article
NYTimes - almost 32 years
COMMENCEMENT season opens today with exercises at the University of Bridgeport, and ends June 9, when the last of more than 20,000 state graduates marches down the aisle at the University of New Haven. In all, 18 four-year colleges are graduating students this month and next, with class sizes ranging from 95 students at Albertus Magnus in New Haven
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NYTimes article
NYTimes - about 35 years
To the Editor: A small incident here in New York casts an interesting light on Poland's martial-law spokesman, Capt. Wieslaw Gornicki. In 1962, Gornicki was U.N. correspondent fo r the Polish press. It was the custom in those days for the U.N. Cor respondents Association to entertain new U.N. ambassadors at a lunche on at the late Danny's
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NYTimes article
NYTimes - over 35 years
FROM a farm dotted with maple trees in the rolling western hills to a small, free pediatric clinic in Danbury, from memories of movies to visions of England and the romance of America with the automobile, the television cameras of ''Connecticut Profiles'' have roamed, searching for people from Connecticut whose lives and experiences are meant to
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NYTimes article
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Pauline Frederick
  • 1938
    Age 54
    On September 16, 1938, Frederick suffered an asthma attack.
    More Details Hide Details She suffered a second, fatal asthma attack while she was recuperating at her aunt's home in Beverly Hills. According to her wishes, a private funeral was held on September 23 in Hollywood, after which she was buried at Grand View Memorial Park Cemetery. For her contribution to the motion picture industry, Pauline Frederick has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 7000 Hollywood Boulevard.
  • 1936
    Age 52
    On January 17, 1936, Frederick underwent emergency surgery on her abdomen.
    More Details Hide Details Her health steadily declined afterwards which limited her ability to work. She was dealt a further blow when her mother died in 1937.
  • 1934
    Age 50
    Frederick married for the fifth marriage was to an ailing United States Army colonel, Joseph A. Marmon, commander of the 16th Infantry Regiment, in January 1934. They remained married until Marmon's death on December 4, 1934.
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  • 1930
    Age 46
    Leighton had the marriage annulled in December 1930 claiming that he was Frederick's husband "in name only".
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    Frederick married her fourth husband, millionaire hotel owner Hugh Chisom Leighton, on April 20, 1930 in New York City.
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  • 1924
    Age 40
    Frederick filed for divorce in December 1924. Their divorce was finalized on January 6, 1925.
    More Details Hide Details It was around this time that the then 43-year-old first met the much younger Clark Gable, then a struggling actor, with whom she allegedly had a two-year affair.
  • 1922
    Age 38
    Her third husband was Dr. Charles A. Rutherford, a physician, whom she married in Santa Ana, California in 1922.
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  • 1917
    Age 33
    She married her second husband, playwright Willard Mack, on September 27, 1917. They divorced in August 1920.
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  • 1915
    Age 31
    A well-known stage star, Frederick was already in her 30s when she made her film debut in 1915.
    More Details Hide Details In March 1927, she won some of her best reviews when she appeared in the play Madame X in London. Frederick was able to make a successful transition to "talkies" in 1929, and was cast as Joan Crawford's mother in This Modern Age (1931). Frederick did not like acting in sound films and returned to Broadway in 1932 in When the Bough Breaks. She would continue the remainder of her career appearing in films and also touring in stage productions in the United States, Europe and Australia. Frederick's personal life was beset with marital and financial problems. Despite having reportedly made a million dollars for her work in silent films, Frederick filed for bankruptcy in 1933.
  • 1913
    Age 29
    Frederick then retired from acting, but returned after divorcing Andrews in 1913.
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  • 1909
    Age 25
    Frederick was married five times. In 1909, she married architect Frank Mills Andrews.
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    She briefly retired from acting after her first marriage in 1909, but returned to the stage in January 1913 in Joseph and His Brethren.
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  • 1908
    Age 24
    She legally changed her name to Pauline Frederick in 1908.
    More Details Hide Details She made her stage debut at the age of 17 as a chorus girl in the farce The Rogers Brothers At Harvard, but was fired shortly thereafter. She won other small roles on the stage before being discovered by illustrator Harrison Fisher who called her "the purest American beauty." With Fisher's help, she landed more substantial stage roles. Nicknamed "The Girl With the Topaz Eyes", Fredrick was cast in the lead roles in the touring productions of The Little Gray Lady and The Girl in White, in 1906.
  • 1883
    Frederick was born Pauline Beatrice Libbey (later changed to Libby) in Boston in 1883 (some sources state 1884 or 1885), the only child of Richard O. and Loretta C. Libbey.
    More Details Hide Details Her father worked as a yardmaster for the Old Colony Railroad before becoming a salesman. Her parents separated when she was toddler and Fredrick was raised primarily by her mother to whom she remained close for the remainder of her life (her parents divorced around 1897). As a girl, she was fascinated with show business, and determined early to place her goals in the direction of the theater. She studied acting, singing and dancing at Miss Blachard's Finishing School in Boston where she later graduated. Her father, however, discouraged her ambitions to be an actress and encouraged her to become an elocution teacher. After pursuing a career as an actress, her father disinherited her (he died in 1922). Due to her father's attitude towards her acting career, Pauline adopted the surname "Frederick" as her stage name.
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