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San Marino Tribune Newspaper Archive: July 19, 1929 - Page 1

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Publication: San Marino Tribune

Location: San Marino, California

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   San Marino Tribune (Newspaper) - July 19, 1929, San Marino, California                                 II  Bobbi 18  > be,  U 0   1 5-y,  ck c, e   Mouly  Ìciothers Climb S Same- Ladder  ïako, fi  «Jfo r am e  THE SAN MARINO TRIBUNE  A Weekly Newspaper Devoted to the Interests and Progress of the City of San Marino  5 c Copy  SAN MARINO, CALIFORNIA, JULY 19, 1929  5 c Copy  NO. 19  HE CLIMBED POLES BACK IN THE '80'S  c>o<  011 tour]  ì |vey Named President ; 10 Ivey, Vice President ; Both Reside Here  i lWers  and showers of tele-faisly filled the Citizens  a | Trust and Savings bank ids Angeles in honor of the Ltion fro^n vice president to kt of Herbert D. Ivey of Marino, for twenty-five connected with said insti' working his way up from »boy to be the successor of tbney Day, and its highest  Ivey has penned several  on banking, ¡other signal honor was won ¡adena & brother, L. O. Ivey, also Marino, who was named ig Good® senior vice presidents same bank at the same  >  ou uc-  Venturers W orld Astir  jns our  N  He Visitors Calling at Marino Headquarters Wednesday  Antonio Apache of Ari-author, traveller, authority Kan relics, Death Valley expand member of the Adven-of the World has been ex-Pg experiences with Col. Bailey of Hermosa street.  ^g the distinguished guests  8 city recently has been Hon.  Brooks, commissioner *«! of Australia, who was the boat on his arrival fat country and escorted i the Huntington art gal-tod library by Colonel  Wednesday morning at the ^ club, the Adventurers World, through their  5n t. Colonel Bailey, pre-tite intrepid airmen, who ^ world's air longevity Gently, Loren Mendell  1 (Pete) Reinhart, with ** membership in the Ad-   5ers  of the World organiza-  iot 353  H  lì  ambition is to have The no Tribune enter every  111  city, and to have its ^ appearance welcomed. . we solicit the earnest .  011  of every resident of  )r  WILLIAM P. ENNIS  WILLIAM P. ENNIS lias been connected continuously with the telephone business for more than forty-five years. He entered the employ of the old Metropolitan Telephone •Company in 1883 as a lineman and remained in the service when, the company became the New York Telephone Company. Mr. Ennis recalls vividly those early days when, all the telephone wires were carried on poles and across the tops of buildings, before the underground conduit system had been developed.  Warning Made By Governor  Our Beautiful Mountain Sides Are Threatened With Denudation  Governor Young has recently issued a warning which should be taken seriously by smokers.  He declares that if they toss their burning matches, cigars or cigarettes from their cars, they will be promptly arrested, prosecuted and jailed.  He also states that women who violate the lav/ in this respect are not to be shown favor.  The governor's order does not merely contemplate the arrest of offenders after a fire has started, but to protect against fire.  This is perhaps the most critical year so far as fire hazard is concerned that California has faced in a generation.  A very large percentage of the forest fires are traceable to careless smokers. The dropping of a lighted match or cigarette may mean devastation widespread and terrible.  Drivers' Tests Begin Next  Week  THOMAS BUILDING  NEARS COMPLETION  Citizens of San Marino whose operators cards were issued prior to January 1, 192 7, are admonished and expected to report be- j fore Captain B. F. Parker, chief of police, prior to August 1 5 and pass a satisfactory examination on their ability to operate their car in pursuance of the motor vehicle act, the traffic road signs, etc.  It is stated in the order issued by chief of division of motor vehicles, Frank Snook, that all operators' cards issued before January 1, 1927, will be revoked August 15.  The Thomas building, Huntington drive and Chelsea road, is rapidly nearing completion. It is a modern and graceful structure. Van de Camp s Bakery expect to move in and open for business on Saturday, the 20th inst.  Other merchants to follow by the first proximo.  Night Auto reck Fatal  Fatality Comes Close to Family of Editor—Victim Lived in Barstow  'Covered Wagon' Invades Oregon  Military Academy on Scenic-Educational iaunt of In-terest and Profit  unity.  Two kinds of people are trek-ing over life's plain—builders and destroyers.  It is the business of The San Marino Tribune to build—anybody can destroy. Any butting billy goat can do that.  Proverbs are the pavement of Wisdom street.  Word has been received that the "Covered Wagon'' contingent of the Southwestern Military Academy of Monterey road, after a pilgrimage of three weeks, are entering the state of Oregon, where the most interesting spots of the state are to be visited and inspected.  Thrilling stories are leaking into San Marino of the excursions through the most interesting places of central and northern California, including Santa Cruz where a forest fire was raging; San Francisco, the "valley of the moon," Petulina and Tamalpais where fire was busily chewing its way through the timber, then on to Eureka and other points.  The mosquitoes are calling every evening and leaving their calling cards, duly engraved on the caller.  These, with blue jays and chipmunks keep the boys from oversleeping.  Pausing for the night at beautiful Grant's Pass, the "wagon" rumbled on the Oregon Caves, where they spent Sunday and Monday, .and so on to Crater Lake, one of the most marvelous bodies of water in America, and formed by the collapse of Mt. Mazama.  Here the caravan will camp for about a week. Everything is under the direct supervision of Lieut. Maurice Veronda and John Hart.  From this point the homeward jaunt of the cadets will take place.  Barstow, July 1 5.—As Walter Kent of Tuweep, Arizona, who is the brother of Mrs. F. W. Collins of The San Marino Tribune, was journeying between Barstow and Bakersfield en route to Los Angeles, his car was struck by an approaching automobile which suddenly veered across the highway. The force of the impact completely turned Kent's car around and turned it over, rendering Kent immediately unconscious. A companion, Mr. Orson Haight of Cedar City, was driving the car and escaped without injury.  The car which did the damage was likewise turned over and the occupants, two women, thrown out. .  Kent, on regaining consciousness, together with Haight, looked for the other car and its former occupants, who were strewn along the roadside. One of the women, Mrs. Roberson, was sitting up, while the other woman, Mrs. Floy Marquette, was stretched on the ground, with the top part of her head completely severed. She was quite dead when they arrived. Barstow officials were sent for and came later and removed the remains to that city where the next day an inquest was held.  Kent and his companion were completely absolved from responsibility for the tragedy.  The surviving woman, Mrs. Rob erson, admited that they had been to Randsburg and had imbibed of the liquqid which warms in the first instance and destroys in the second.  Kent and his companion proceeded from Barstow to Los Angeles by bus, leaving their car at Barstow for much needed repairs.  Science tells us that many animals can understand though they can't talk. This offsets multitudes of folk who talk volubly without understanding.  Boys and Girls Get Free Bus  »  Service  San Marino to Start Carrying Children to City Playgrounds  Beginning with next Monday the city playground commission have arranged to transport the children of San Marino within the school district to the city playground for daily recreation, the service to terminate on August  23.  The suggestion came from Mr. Harlan C. Mills,. commissioner, and met with unanimous approval, and also received the unqualified approval of the school board.  The service will continue for six days each week until the date above designated.  The b us schedule is as follows: Leaving Garfield avenue and Monterey road, at 12:40 p. m. (except Sunday) thence east to El Molino avenue, east on Wilson, south on Granada, and east on Huntington drive, picking up all children desirous of going from the western section of the city, with return trip over same  route at 4:30.  For the children who live in the eastern end the service is as foil ows: Leaving Huntington drive and Lemon avenue at 1:15 p. m. (except Sunday) daily, going west on Huntington to the playground, returning at 5 o'clock.  Mr. G. H. Ayers and Miss Lucille Peake are in charge and a rare program of playground pleasures, games, handcraft, music and art will furnish a delightful and useful summer program.  Adults will not be excluded, but welcomed, and games of tennis, croqquet, etc. indulged.  Thus far the night tennis sessions have been eminently successful.  Jchn T. Bixby Dies  Mrs. Katherine Bixby Hotch-kiss of this city is one of the three sisters surviving her brother, John T. Bixby, member of a pioneer family of Southern California. The family owns the Los Alimitos ranch near Long Beach.  Mr. Bixby died recently from an automobile accident. His funeral was held at the Church of Our Savior in San Gabriel Tuesday.  Many a matrimonial bark has been irremediably wrecked by too much barking.  r  fc" 5  ti  ti ' ?î.  Ml  I  K-  ;  Ï   

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