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Four Perfect Pebbles, A Holocaust Story.

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  • FOUR PERFECT PEBBLES. By Lila Perl and Marion Blumenthal Lazan Long before dawn crept through the windows of the wooden barrack, Marion stirred in Mama’s arms. She had slept this way, wrapped in her mother’s warmth, for many weeks now, ever since her family had arrived at the concentration camp of Bergen-Belsen in northwestern Germany.
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A book by Lila Perl and Marion Blumenthal Lazan.

Four Perfect Pebbles, A Holocaust Story.
By Lila Perl and Marion Blumenthal Lazan.

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Marion Blumenthal Lazan’s unforgettable memoir recalls the devastating years that shaped her childhood.

Following Hitler’s rise to power, the Blumenthal family — father, mother, Marion, and her brother, Albert — were trapped in Nazi Germany. They managed eventually to get to Holland, but soon thereafter it was occupied by the Nazis. For the next six and a half years the Blumenthals were forced to live in refugee, transit, and prison camps that included Westerbork in Holland and the notorious Bergen-Belsen in Germany. Though they all survived the camps, Walter Blumenthal, Marion’s father, succumbed to typhus just after liberation.

It took three more years of struggle and waiting before Marion, Albert, and their mother at last obtained the necessary papers and boarded ship for the United States. Their story is one of horror and hardship, but it is also a story of courage, hope, and the will to survive.

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Rainey in The Bionic Woman
Born
August 8, 1908
Mountain Home, Idaho, U.S.
DiedJuly 25, 2005 (aged 96)
Resting placePierce Brothers Westwood Village Memorial Park and Mortuary
Other namesFord Raney
EducationCentralia College
Cornish College of the Arts
OccupationActor
Spouse(s)
(m. 1954; his death 2005)​
Children3

Ford Rainey (August 8, 1908 – July 25, 2005) was an American film, stage, and television actor.[1]

Early life[edit]

Rainey was born in Mountain Home, Idaho, the son of Vyrna (née Kinkade), a teacher, and Archie Coleman Rainey.[2] He first acted on the stage while a student at Centralia High School, where he graduated in 1927.[3] Rainey graduated from Centralia Junior College in Washington state and in 1933 from the Cornish School, now Cornish College of the Arts, in Seattle.[4]

He then moved to Connecticut to study acting at the Michael Chekhov Theatre Studio. Growing up in the outdoors and learning to ride horses helped him in his career as a tough-guy film presence later in life. Like many young actors, he worked odd jobs, including as a logger, fisherman, fruit picker, carpenter, and clam digger, in addition to working on an oil tanker before becoming a successful actor.

He served in the U.S. Coast Guard during World War II.[3]

Career[edit]

Rainey worked at radio stations KJR and KOMO in Seattle, Washington,[3] as well as being a touring stage actor before breaking into films. His Broadway debut was in a 1939 Chekhov production of The Possessed with fellow Cornish alumnus Beatrice Straight that had a run of 14 performances. After the war he moved to Ojai, California, where he, Woodrow Chambliss and other actors who had studied under Chekhov founded the Ojai Valley Players.

He made his film debut in White Heat in 1949 and became a familiar face in motion pictures, appearing in Perfect Strangers (1950), Two Rode Together (1961), 40 Pounds of Trouble (1962), Johnny Tiger (1966), and The Sand Pebbles (1966). His other film credits included The Gypsy Moths (1969), The Naked Zoo (1970), The Traveling Executioner (1970), My Old Man's Place (1971), Sixteen (1973), the horror films Halloween II (1981) and The Cellar (1989), Bed & Breakfast (1992), Inferno (1999). He also co-starred in the acclaimed television movieMy Sweet Charlie (1970), and appeared in other TV movies such as A Howling in the Woods (1971) and The Stranger Who Looks Like Me (1974).

He guest-starred on many television series, including The Adventures of Kit Carson, Bonanza, The Invaders, The Brothers Brannagan (in the 1961 series finale 'The Hunter and the Hunted'), The Tall Man, Stoney Burke, Daniel Boone, Gunsmoke, The Wild Wild West, Empire, Dundee and the Culhane, Baa Baa Black Sheep, How the West was Won (aka The Macahans), The Untouchables, and the 1976 westernSara. The tall austere, authoritative-looking actor was a natural at playing leaders.

Four Perfect Pebbles PDF Free Download

In the 1961–62 season Rainey co-starred with Robert Young in the CBS series Window on Main Street, in which he portrayed newspapereditor Lloyd Ramsey.[5]:1182 In 1963–1964, he was a member of the regular cast of the NBC anthology series The Richard Boone Show.[5]:893 He portrayed Dr. Barnett on the NBC crime drama Search in 1972–1973,[5]:938 he had the role of Police Chief Vernon in Tenafly in 1973–1974[5]:1062, and he played James Barrett on the crime drama The Manhunter on CBS in 1974–1975.[5]

Between 1962 and 1965 Rainey made four guest appearances on the CBS courtroom series Perry Mason, beginning with the role of Russell Durham in 'The Case of the Unsuitable Uncle.' In 1964 he played murder victim Harry Trilling in 'The Case of the Ugly Duckling.'

During the mid-1960s, Ford played U.S. President Abraham Lincoln in The Time Tunnel episode “The Death Trap”, the uncredited President seen on the TV addressing the Robinsons before their launch in the pilot episode of Lost in Space “The Reluctant Stowaway”, as well as the President once more in the “Doomsday” episode of Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea.

Rainey portrayed the adoptive father of Lee Majors' Steve Austin (The Six Million Dollar Man), and the foster father of Jaime Sommers (The Bionic Woman). He appeared in the 1987 miniseries Amerika.

Rainey played a general on CBS' M*A*S*H, and a judge on both The Waltons and Matlock.

Later television appearances, in the 1990s and 2000s, include ER and recurring roles on Wiseguy, Ned and Stacey, and The King of Queens. He could also be seen in some commercials in the middle 1970s through the 1980s, such as REACH toothbrushes. During that time he was part of Trinity Square Repertory Company in Providence, Rhode Island.

Personal life[edit]

Ford Rainey was a bachelor until the age of 46, when, in 1954, he married Sheila Hayden and settled in New York City, where sons Robert and James were born. The family moved to Malibu, California, where daughter Kathy was born.

Rainey remained in Malibu with his wife while he acted and enjoyed hobbies such as beekeeping and bird breeding until his death on July 25, 2005, of a stroke, at the age of 96. His interment was in Westwood Village Memorial Park Cemetery.

In May 2012, Ford's 54-year-old chiropractor son Robert Rainey was found murdered in his Los Angeles, California office.[6] The homicide remains unsolved.[7]

Filmography[edit]

  • White Heat (1949) – Zuckie Hommell (uncredited)
  • Perfect Strangers (1950) – Ernest Craig (uncredited)
  • The Robe (1953) – Ship's Captain (uncredited)
  • The Human Jungle (1954) – Jones – Older Cop (uncredited)
  • 3:10 to Yuma (1957) – Bisbee Marshal
  • The Badlanders (1958) – Warden
  • The Last Mile (1959) – Red Kirby
  • John Paul Jones (1959) – Lt. Simpson
  • Flaming Star (1960) – Doc Phillips
  • Parrish (1961) – John Donati (uncredited)
  • Two Rode Together (1961) – Reverend Henry Clegg
  • Ada (1961) – Speaker
  • Claudelle Inglish (1961) – Rev. Armstrong
  • Dead to the World (1961) – Congressman Keach
  • 40 Pounds of Trouble (1962) – Judge
  • Kings of the Sun (1963) – The Chief
  • Gunpoint (1966) – Tom Emerson
  • Johnny Tiger (1966) – Sam Tiger
  • The Sand Pebbles (1966) – Harris
  • Chuka (1967) – Captain Robert R. Foster (uncredited)
  • The Gypsy Moths (1969) – Stand Owner
  • The Naked Zoo (1970) – Harry Golden
  • The Traveling Executioner (1970) – Stanley Mae
  • My Old Man's Place (1971) – Sheriff Coleman
  • Sixteen (1973) – Pa Irtley
  • Cotter (1973)
  • The Parallax View (1974) – Commission Spokesman #2
  • Guardian of the Wilderness (1976) – Abraham Lincoln
  • The Mary Tyler Moore Show (1976) – Doctor
  • Halloween ΙΙ (1981) – Dr. Frederick Mixter
  • The Cellar (1989) – T.C. van Houten
  • Bed & Breakfast (1991) – Amos
  • The Politics of Desire (1998) – Radio Listener's Husband
  • Inferno (1999) – Pop Reynolds
  • The King of Queens (1999–2003) – Mickey
  • Purgatory Flats (2003) – Phil

Four Perfect Pebbles Summary

References[edit]

  1. ^Myrna Oliver, 'Ford Rainey, 96; Performed Shakespeare, Shepard and Variety of Film, TV Roles', Los Angeles Times, July 26, 2005.
  2. ^Ford Rainey Biography (1908–)
  3. ^ abcMartin, John (April 17, 1975). '$6 Million Man's 'father' began career in Centralia'. The Daily Chronicle. Washington, Centralia. p. 15. Retrieved August 6, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.
  4. ^'Cornish Alumni Information 1931–42'. Cornish School of Allied Arts Records, accession 2654-005, box 5, folder 11. University of Washington Special Collections Library.
  5. ^ abcdeTerrace, Vincent (2011). Encyclopedia of Television Shows, 1925 through 2010 (2nd ed.). Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland & Company, Inc., Publishers. p. 653. ISBN978-0-7864-6477-7.
  6. ^https://patch.com/california/culvercity/brother-of-media-critic-james-rainey-found-murdered-i67c3a30f7f
  7. ^https://www.nbclosangeles.com/news/venice-chiropractor-murder-remains-unsolved/2225881/

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External links[edit]

  • Ford Rainey at Find a Grave
  • Ford Rainey at IMDb
  • Ford Rainey at the Internet Broadway Database
  • Ford Rainey at the Internet Off-Broadway Database

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