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San Jose TidbitsThe two men who are responsible for the preserving the history of San Jose by establishing the San Jose Historical Museum, collecting historic materials, and saving historical buildings are named Theron Fox and Clyde Arbuckle.
Mr. Fox and Mr. Arbuckle were from pioneer families who, in 1846, arrived in the Santa Clara Valley. Their interest in history comes from them listening to family stories about the Valley. Mr. Fox and Mr. Arbuckle were active members of the California Pioneers of Santa Clara Valley. Until he was 15 years old, Clyde Arbuckle, who was born in 1903, attended Santa Clara High School. To help support his family, he quit school. He started out driving horses, and then went on to become a deliveryman for the Railway Express Agency. Mr. Arbuckle had a sharp, nearly photographic memory and was widely considered an authority on local history, in spite of his lack of formal education. He shared the history of San Josis with humorous storytelling and was often asked to speak on the subject. He was recommended to be the honorary position of historian for San Jose by the Historic Landmarks Committee, the California Pioneers of Santa Clara Valley, the Native Daughters, and the Native Sons of the Golden West in 1945 as the result of his passion for sharing local history. He was flooded with telephone calls offering him historic objects, records, diaries, and letters only days after the City Council of San Josi approved the new position of Mr. Arbuckle.
Born in 1905, in 1933, Theron Fox graduated from San Jose State with a teaching credential during the peak of the Great Depression. When he was 12 years old, Mr. Fox became active in the printing business and started working for Rosicrucian Press, which was a position that lasted for 37 years. As the result of the interest that he had in the history of San Josis, Mr. Fox became become a leader in preserving historic landmarks and buildings. During eight years of the 1960s, Mr. Fox served as president of the Historic Landmarks Commission. Mr. Arbuckle nominated Mr. Fox for and Mr. Fox received an American Association for State and Local History award for his achievements and efforts in historic preservation in 1970.
A temporary replica of the State House, which, between 1849 and 1852, was the meeting place of the first State Legislature in 1949, and was constructed the City Hall Plaza opposite the original location of the 1849 building. The historical exhibit of the State House Replica, were curated by Mr. Arbuckle, and were popular with the public and therefore, the Historic Landmarks Commission decided that it should be made permanent. In order to relocate the statue, the Chamber of Commerce paid for the 30 foot by 60 foot building to be relocated to the Santa Clara County Fairgrounds. In the meantime, to be able to continue his honorary position as City Historian, Mr. Arbuckle obtained a paid position as curator and director and had an office in the building that had been relocated. building. During the 1950s, he was actively collecting photographs, household objects, paintings, documents, and historic books. A new building was added to the State House Collection as the result of the abundant donations. This new building held an ever increasing collection. As the result of the dedication of Mt. Arbuckle to preserve artifacts and records from Santa Clara Valleys past, the Museum is currently home to the largest collection of regional history in the State of California.
Judge Lawrence Archer bought 160 acres, in 1861, just outside of the city limits of San Josis. Mr. Archer named the land that surrounded Coyote Creek, Lone Oak. In 1869, Mr. Archer relocated his family to a two story home that was surrounded by elaborate gardens, and were lined with eucalyptus,cypress, and pepper trees. Although he was particularly proud of his cherry trees, he also grew orchards of walnuts, apricots, and prunes. Judge Archer was a well-respected Lawyer and resident, Judge arrived in California in 1852 and later arrived in San Jose in 1853. Active in community service, he was elected Mayor of San Josi from 1856 to 1878, and from 1867 to 1871, he was a County Judge, and between 1875 and 1876, he served at State Assemblyman. Judge Archer left his property to Louise Archer Flavin Kelly, who was his only daughter. In 1910, she inherited the land. The 5,600 square foot Kelley House close to what is currently known as the Happy Hollow Park and Zoo, which was built it 1912.
There are some myths about how Kelly Park became City Park, and where the name Kelley Park comes from. The most common myth is that Louise Kelley donated the property that was her familys to the City of San Josi for parklands. However, in 1951 a man name Alden Campen discovered that Louise Kelley was in ill health and that her family was going to put the orchard at the corner of Keyes and Senter up for sale as a subdivision. Mr. Campen believed that the Kelley land needed to be preserved for public use. The City already owned the land on the opposite side of Coyote Creek and he believed that the two pieces of property should be joined in order to create a municipal golf course. When Mr. Campen approached some Council Members, as well as the City Manager with regards to the purchase, he discovered that the City didnt have sufficient funds to make the purchase. He contacted a couple named Ernie and Emily Renzel with the concept of buying the land because he was determined to preserve the Kelley land. The Renzels and Mr. Campen recommended that they purchase the property and then sell it to the City on an annual basis. The city leaders agreed with this proposal. The Renzels and Mr. Campen bought the 63 acres for $142,000 for the purpose of a future City Park. Sometime later, the City bought the remaining property, using bond funds, that is currently known as Kelley Park.