The yearbook page is labeled “Ralph Shearer Northam” and has photos of him in a jacket and tie, casual clothes and alongside his restored Corvette. Another photo shows two people, one in plaid pants, bow tie and blackface and the other in a Klan robe. Both appear to be holding beer cans. The person in blackface is smiling. Beneath the photo, Northam lists his alma mater and his interest in pediatrics and offers a quote: “There are more old drunks than old doctors in this world so I think I’ll have another beer.”.
Willows Cafe: Lunch is served Monday-Friday, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. The menu usually includes entree, vegetables, side dish, salad, fruit and milk for a suggested donation of $3 for adults 60 and older/$6 for guests under 60, Willow Glen Community and Senior Center, 2175 Lincoln Ave., San Jose, Reservations required 48 hours in advance to 408-265-0915, Kirk Café at Camden: Seniors are invited to enjoy lunch and make friends at this program offered every weekday, Enjoy special events, birthday white satin ballet slippers - baby girl shoes, toddler girl - flower girl shoes - christening shoes parties and guest speakers, Lunch is served Monday through Friday at noon, Suggested donation is $3 for adults 60 years and older, Camden Community Center, 3369 Union Ave, San Jose, Reservations are required (24 hours in advance). 408-371-2888..
It certainly felt that way in Friday’s finale, an ebullient performance of “Sunrise of the Planetary Dream Collector.” The Kronos players — Harrington and John Sherba (violins), Hank Dutt (viola) and Sunny Yang (cello) — launched into Riley’s vibrant, flowing 1981 score accompanied by tabla master Zakir Hussain. Partway through the performance, pipa player Wu Man walked on stage and joined in. Another woman began playing a kind of upright xylophone. A trio of stringed instrumentalists, including Riley’s son, guitarist Gyan Riley, appeared on an upper tier. Others — on saxophone, percussion, accordion, saw, and electronica — popped up around the hall. Choreographer Anna Halprin got up and danced to the groove. It was an electrifying moment, an epic jam to one of Riley’s seminal works.
Confederates: TheatreWorks presents the world premiere of Suzanne Bradbeer’s political drama, in which a man’s presidential aspirations are thwarted by his daughter, and by photos of him in white satin ballet slippers - baby girl shoes, toddler girl - flower girl shoes - christening shoes compromising positions with the Confederate flag, July 13-Aug, 7, Lucie Stern Theatre, 1305 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto, $19-$80, theatreworks.org, 650-463-1960, Newsflash: “The Telephone Comes to Sunnyvale” showcases different types of telephones throughout the decades, along with directories, photos, posters, telegraph keys and headset and many more items relating to the introduction and development of telecommunication, Through Sept, 30; museum hours Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday, noon-4 p.m, Heritage Park Museum, 570 E, Remington Drive, Sunnyvale, 408-749-0220, firstname.lastname@example.org..
During the 1960s and ’70s, Einstein was married for 13 years to Grover Krantz, an anthropology professor at Washington State University who became known for trying to prove the existence of Bigfoot. When their marriage broke up, she moved in with her father, but he soon died. A period of homelessness followed, ending when she got a job as a store clerk and moved in with three women in Berkeley. In his book, Paterniti tells the true story of his traveling around the country with Einstein’s brain in a Tupperware container in the company of the pathologist who had stolen it with the intention of studying it.
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