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In , Dreibelbis dammed the west branch of the Schuylkill River for the purpose of power generation. In he moved into a newly constructed home on Dock Street, living there only a short time until his death. At his death he owned an estate of acres encompassing all of present day Schuylkill Haven and Cressona extending east to Rest Haven and west to Beckville.
The fortune Dreibelbis accumulated during his life would have made him a millionaire in today's economy. Martin Dreibelbis willed the original town plot to his son Jacob. A second son, Daniel, received a part known as east Schuylkill Haven and the a third son George, received the Seven Stars tract on the northern edge of town. The original plot of town was laid out by Jacob Dreibelbis in The original patentee had named this land "Petersburg' while Martin Dreibelbis had named his tract patented on the Fincher tract as "Martinsburg".
The reason for the plotting of the town served two purposes. Schuylkill County was in it's early stages and it was believed that Schuylkill Haven could compete with McKeansburg and Orwigsburg for the honor of becoming the county seat. Schuylkill Haven was originally believed to be favored due to it's water power facilities.
This advantage was trumped by the actions of Orwigsburg when they dammed a stream and impressed the commission making the selection. Schuylkill Haven was not to be the county seat. The second reason to plot the town was the emergence of the Schuylkill Canal. Recognizing the importance of the location of our town, it was felt that developing the town was of great interest.
Provisions were made for a market square and a town square. Columbia Street was to be the main residential district. When Jacob Dreibelbis laid out plots, they were sold at cheap rates. Daniel Dreibelbis's plot was later sold to a Reber and then a Dr. Kugler of Philadelphia who laid out building lots in In addition to historical information about the formation and early years of Schuylkill Haven, other unique and interesting news stories and facts will be offered here.
It came so sudden, that those who had seen them but a short time before, were loath to believe it. The swollen river carried the bodies of the two coasters from sight in an instant and although searching parties were out all night, They were unable to locate the bodies. Joseph, aged eleven years son of Walter Bast, and Floyd, aged ten years and son of H. Bast were the two unfortunate victims. They were cousins and nephews of Jeremiah Bast, the well known knitting mill proprietor.
After school the two boys, who were inseparable companions, took their sleds and went coasting on the hills. They romped about and were having a good time with their little friends until finally, a short time after five o'clock, they found themselves alone on the Berne Street hill, which has a very slight and easy grade.
They had coasted down the hill several times and it is believed they were on what they intended to be their last trip before supper when the fatality occurred. Their sled went gliding over the hard crust with Joseph lying on his stomach and Floyd astride his back. When they came to make the turn they found that on account of the hard crust on the snow that the curve was too sharp to make and as the sled went sliding towards the river bank they threw themselves onto the ground. The momentum they had gained however was too great and clutching at the hard frozen snow, with desperate cries they slid to the edge of the river bank and with a plunge disappeared from sight.
Edward Boyer, who was standing not far away, saw the terrible accident and after giving the alarm, rushed to the river side, but the angry rushing swirling waters had already swallowed their victims and carried them down the stream. In a short time the banks were lined with people, while others waded through the river further down where the water was not so deep and the channel wider. No trace of the little fellows could be secured, however until late in the night the search was continued.
The river at this point is very much swollen and the current rapid on account of the rain and the melting snow the day before. The bed is mostly mud and it is feared that the bodies may be buried in this and never recovered. The sled did not go into the stream but was caught in a bush along the bank and held there. When the parents of the boys were notified, they were almost frantic and would not believe that their children were cold in death when they had seen them but a short time before, so jolly and full of life.
Both little fellows were known to everyone in Schuylkill Haven and were very well liked and made much of by the older people as well as their playmates.
A shadow seemed to rest over the town last night and this morning, the terrible tragedy being the sole topic of conversation and the only thought.
It was a shock such as has not been felt in the town for many years and the sorrow of the parents was shared in a degree by everyone and they have the deepest sympathy of the entire community. A special committee appointed by council held a meeting on Wednesday evening at which they discussed the ways and means.
The committee which is composed of Robert Hoffman, George Berkheiser, Arthur Yost and Oscar Bast made reports regarding their visits to other places, giving as examples the town of Kutztown, with people, Tamaqua and Coaldale in this county, all three having nice town halls for about this figure.
The council owns a plot of ground on the west side of Dock Street between Main Street and Paxson Avenue, and the town hall will be erected on this spot. At the present time Schuylkill Haven council meets in a room which is fifteen feet in length and fourteen feet in width, and it is too small to accommodate any taxpayers who might wish to be present at council proceedings. Besides this there is no downtown office for the light company, the borough jail is too small and in such a location as to be useless, and there are a number of other reasons why a town hall has been boosted for Schuylkill Haven.
It is the intention of the borough to erect the building within the next few months and in all probability an architect will be employed at the next meeting to draw up a set of plans. Bids will be asked for and the contract awarded as soon as possible.
The building is to be a two story brick one, according to present plans, and it will require only a short time to erect this. It will include offices for the borough officials, board of health officials, office for light, meeting room for council, an auditorium for small public meetings and also a borough jail.
The authorities contend that it will cost less to conduct a town hall then paying rent for various buildings at the present. Articles on this page are now grouped by type and in chronological order.
Newest articles are highlighted with a yellow background. These two articles address the beginnings of electricity in Schuylkill Haven. Pottsville Republican February 5, A prominent citizen of Schuylkill Haven writes to the Republican as follows: The Schuylkill Haven Borough Council adopted the Thompson-Houston electric arc light at their regular meeting last Tuesday evening, and in our estimation it showed good sense and judgement in giving the citizens a good and superior light even if it would cost a trifle more then the Edison and Westinghouse.
The committee appointed by Council, comprising Messrs. Va, Harrisburg, Pottsville, Mahanoy City, Shenandoah and several other places to inquire and inspect the electric plants of the Edison Westinghouse and Thompson-Houston systems, submitted their report to Council on Tuesday evening.
Meyers, Porter and Snow respectively. After some discussion it was unanimously decided to adopt the Thompson-Houston electric arc light as most suitable for the borough. It has been darkly hinted by several citizens of this enterprising town that the committee received boodle for making a more favorable report relative to the plant now adopted. The gentlemen comprising that committee are honorable and upright citizens in every sense, and their refusal of boodle offered by an agent of a different company showed the honesty and backbone that was in this committee and should be commended.
We hope Council will immediately take steps to have the town lighted by electricity at an early date. It is unnecessary to say that everyone was pleased even those who were first opposed to the cost of the plant to be erected by the borough, but the progressive council braved the storm of opposition and now every taxpayer can see the result and the advantages of well lighted streets.
The light was turned on at 7: At present forty-five lights are used to light the streets and every one confess it is an improvement that will pay for itself in a few years. To vary the monotony of seeing a flood of light surrounding the town, a game of quoits was resorted to under the new light at Greenawalt's store, and created some amusement for the bystanders.
At last accounts the advocates of the electric light were ahead and scored many "hobs" and finally won the game. Moser, Felix, Reifsnyder and Mulholland inspected the lights last night in their official capacity. The young man, who is a popular high school student, went for a swim shortly before noon Wednesday and several hours later some children who were laying about the reservoir came back to the town and said that they had found his clothing on the bank near the reservoir, but no trace of the boy could be found.
A number of men at once started out to search for him and although they searched the woods nearby, he has not been found, and it is feared that he is drowned. Up to a late hour his body had not been found. Several hundred men were at the reservoir pumping out the water, the boy's father, Clarence Moser, a fireman on the P and R Railroad, and the grandfather, H. Moser of Schuylkill Haven were on the scene and were nearly frantic with grief as all efforts to find the body were in vain.
Several men were diving and grappling hooks were being used but with no results. The whole town was anxiously awaiting some definite news as the young man was a Boy Scout and was very popular. There was a delightful program of exercises rendered, after which the members and wives and lady friends sat down to a most sumptuous banquet.
The anniversary was celebrated at Metamora Hall, which was comfortably filled, altogether a number of the members were detained at home owing to illness.
The exercises opened by the Eiler Cornet band rendering a choice selection. This was followed by prayer by Chaplain S. Hartranft, after which D. Byerly delivered an address of welcome. The address of the evening was made by Dr. Lenker, whose subject was "Odd Fellowship". Miss Bessie Dengler recited a selection which was well received.
Speeches and songs were indulged in by others during the evening. The party dismissed at two o'clock this morning. After about two hours of very lengthy argument between the Council members and the representatives of the band, a vote was taken by the council which resulted with seven of them in favor of having the carnival and five against it.
The president declared that permission had been given them by the vote, but that the bond as stated must be furnished before they will be allowed to go on with their street carnival. It will be remembered that after the last celebration in that town Council passed a ordinance forbidding the use of the streets for carnivals no matter for what purpose. Herbert Baker and Clayton Eiler represented the Citizens Band while Howard Stager was a representative of the Athletic Association of that town, in league with the band.
This trio put up a stiff argument in favor of the carnival and it was though their explanations that the permission was granted. They explained how carnivals of this kind benefited the town and were of the opinion that another one would be a helping hand in their borough.
The band representatives told how they were obliged to get funds to conduct their band that they had no contributors and they were obliged to earn in some manner money for their treasury. A visitor stated that he knew of one person at least who would contribute and both representatives of the band explained their past experience which showed perfectly that supports by contributions was out of the question.
On the opposite side were petitions from the churches in that town stating that in their opinion these celebrations were detrimental to the town. The immorality topic was their plea and they contended that these celebrations did more to demoralize the entire community than anything else they knew of.
These petitions were signed by some of the members of their churches, mostly women. After the hearings of both sides, the discussion began and it was one of the warmest arguments heard in any meeting for many a day. Both sides seemed determined to win and when the vote was taken on the proposition it was seen that the band led by the small majority of two votes. Schuylkill Haven is the scene of much argument today over the carnival proposition and while it was the opinion of many of the citizens that the band would be allowed to have the carnival, they did not expect to see such a fight on the part of the churches on this account.
Reed, of Schuylkill Haven, is in receipt of three communications regarding the instituting of free mail service in Schuylkill Haven and according to these notices there will be no free mail delivery in that town until after July 1, the fiscal government year.
The communications followed a petition by over voters of Schuylkill Haven, asking the government to install free mail delivery there. The first letter received was from D. Roper, first assistant postmaster general at Washington, and it stated that the receipts at Schuylkill Haven fell off during the past six months, ending December 31 of last year, and he did not deem it wise at this time to install free delivery.
The second one, from R. Heaton, in explanation stated that the government felt that they would not take up any matter of this kind at any place owing to the general fall off of post office receipts through the European war, and that it was very probable that this would be given first thought on or about July 1.
The free mail delivery service was promised Schuylkill Haven about seven months ago. It was expected to have it instituted about January 1 of this year and then was delayed a month later and again thirty days more.
In the meantime Schuylkill Haven residents got busy numbering their houses, and the council of that town expended some money in having the streets named and a sign posted at each street corner. It was seen that there would be no free mail service at once as there were no notices about examinations for positions and the voters then took the matter up, finally getting a series of petitions on the market.
These were in the hands of popular citizens in that town and last week were turned in with over voters names. Recognition was given these petitions and a very early answer was given the Schuylkill Haven citizens to clear their minds and to assure them that the free mail delivery proposition had not fallen through. Curtis Shollenberger, Schuylkill Haven, drowned in Miller's Pond, near Schuylkill Haven, Monday when a raft from which he, his sister Fern and two companions were fishing, overturned.
The other three were able to reach shore in safety but Kenneth sank. A short time later, A. Alleman, operator of a washery near the pond, recovered the body and made efforts to resuscitate the boy but life was already extinct. Lenker, the deputy coroner in Schuylkill Haven, who was summoned to the scene of the accident, pronounced the boy dead. When the child fell on the overturning raft, his head struck the edge and he was rendered unconscious, a large mark over the temple and forehead showed where he struck.
The family are former Pottsville residents, where the boy was born, the mother before her marriage was Irene Reed of Tremont, and the father is a well known assistant in the Yost Meat Market at Schuylkill Haven.
Besides his parents, the one sister Fern survives. The funeral will be held from the family home on Thursday afternoon with services at the Union Cemetery with Reverend E. The following three articles are related and tell a sad tale Mengel was identified by means of some postcards that he had in his pockets and also by a scar on his face. The body was badly decomposed and by all appearances has been dead for many weeks. The authorities upon the finding of the body started a search for the body of Miss Helen Hepler of Cressona, with whom Mengle was supposed to have gone away with about New Years.
The authorities think that perhaps her body may be in the river also, and while they have no special reason to confirm this belief, they are searching all along the river for her body. The two were friends and it was the opinion of the members of the families of the both that they ran away together.
The state police have been working on the case ever since and twice they thought they had a clue in Maryland, where it was thought they had gone to be married. About seven weeks ago a suicide story was circulated about the pair but this was found to be untrue.
The last heard of the pair was January 2 of this year, when residents of Schuylkill Haven claim to have seen them together. The authorities are puzzled over the finding of the body of Mengel. He has one mark on his head but otherwise seems unmarked. The suicide theory was advanced and it is the general opinion that this is the case.
Santee, acting as coroner for Dr. Moore, who is out of town, seems to think that the boy committed suicide. Late Wednesday afternoon there were several state policeman and residents of Schuylkill Haven searching for the body of Miss Hepler. Besides his parents, Mengle leaves to survive him two sisters, Mary and Eva, wife of Evan Steinbrunn.
It is believed to be the body of Miss Helen Hepler, the fourteen year old girl whose whereabouts have been unknown since January 2. Her father was notified by Coroner Moore about He was unable to positively identify the remains although he knew she wore a blue dress similar to the shreds of the one found on her and in the river. The buttons on the dress were practically the same he said and he agreed that she wore a locket, bracelet and ring similar to those found on the girl in the river, yet he would not positively say that it was his daughter.
The mother was sent for at 2: Coroner Moore says that it is beyond doubt the Hepler girl and the state police are of the opinion that it is the girl being sought since January. The condition of the body and being minus the head made identification hard and the father and people who knew Helen Hepler said it looked nothing like her body.
The father said that if it is his daughter, it bears out the statement made by him several weeks ago when he asserted that a train struck both his daughter and Clayton Mengle, the boy with whom she disappeared. In order to make identification a trifle easier, the blue shreds of a skirt found on her were washed by the authorities on Monday afternoon before the mother was brought to identify the body.
An investigation is being made and an inquest will likely follow. It will be remembered that Miss Hepler and Clayton Mengle of Schuylkill Haven, who was her sweetheart, disappeared at the same time, the evening of January 2, and nothing was heard of either of them until April 4th, when a boy named Noecker found the body of Mengle in the Schuylkill River just below the covered bridge, at the point where the Bast boys fell in and were drowned some years ago.
Up to this time the state police and authorities all over the state had been looking for the pair and had run down more then thirty clues all of which failed to give the police any information as to their whereabouts.
It was rumored in Cressona that the girl had been seen by a policeman in Easton and later in Allentown and after this pictures of the pair were sent state wide in an effort to land them. Shortly after the funding of the body of young Mengle, a note was found in the Schuylkill River near Reading which read as follows, "We are tired of life and have ended our miseries together.
You will find both our bodies in the river. The boys that found it turned it over to the police in Reading and the state police in town were notified. They at once started an investigation after securing samples of the writing of both Miss Hepler and Mengel, and finally concluded that the writing was neither that of Miss Hepler nor Mengle, although both their names were signed. The case then was just as deep as ever and the police started to work over some facts that had been brought out at the inquest conducted by Coroner Moore on the evening of April 11th.
It was shown at the inquest that the Mengel boy, who was twenty one years of age, and pretty Miss Hepler, who had just passed her nineteenth birthday, were to meet in front of the hose house in Cressona, friends of the two having testified to this statement.
The girl was seen to leave her girlfriends in Cressona and walk towards the Cressona road where she would reach the hose house, and likewise Mengel broke away from his chums and went to meet her. That was the last seen of either of them alive and since that time the authorities have had nothing on which to base any foundation and have been searching for the young lady, the finding of Mengle's body coming as a surprise to them.
A hat belonging to the Hepler girl was found in the bushes near the railroad at Connor's Crossing and this together with other information regarding the pair, resulting in the decision of the girl's father that the two had been hit by a train and driven into the river.
A railroad crew several weeks ago also remarked that they felt they had struck someone but were never able to give out any definite information. The body of the girl found in the Schuylkill River near the washery at Landingville on Monday afternoon, was identified as that of Helen Hepler and the remains were claimed on Monday night by her parents and were taken from the almshouse to the Hepler home, from where the funeral was held on Tuesday afternoon. The identification was made through a locket which was found on her neck.
McLarren of Cressona, a merchant, sold it to Helen Hepler a week before she went away, identifying it as the same one that he sold her. It had a diamond chip on the top and a large stone setting in the middle, being of an odd figure and easy to identify. When the father saw the body he said it was not the body of his daughter and with the head not visible he was unable to identify it.
He could not identify the bracelet, rings or locket as the property of his daughter although he knew she had some similar to those found on the body. He refused to claim the body and Coroner Moore sent the remains to the almshouse, from where it was taken after the father and mother were shown that the daughter had purchased this locket the week before she and Mengle left Cressona, from McLarren.
The blue coat, blue skirt and red sweater were not identified by the parents although this description was given by them and other witnesses at the inquest and when the report of their disappearance was made. Coroner Moore stated on Wednesday that he would not conduct an inquest, that he was satisfied that nothing more could be learned then was brought out at the Mengle inquest. He says that in his opinion the girl and Mengel were struck by a train while on the bridge near Schuylkill Haven and that their bodies were both knocked in the river.
Upon investigation of the body Coroner Moore found that the girl's right arm was broken and that the right arm of Mengle was broken, so that is plausible that the pair were struck by the train. There are many who consider the case a deep mystery and can not understand how the pair were struck by a train and the crew did not ever learn of it or feel the jar. One crew a short time after the pair disappeared said they felt sure they struck some object and when they alighted from their train and went back to investigate, they were unable to find a trace of anyone.
The modern Post Office building recently completed by the government contractors was formally dedicated to the use of the Postal service business. At eleven o'clock a delegation of local businessmen and others headed by Mayor Roy A. Scott, journeyed to Pottsville where they met visiting officials. At Saint John's Reformed church a luncheon was served after which headed by the local band the procession marched to the post office building at the corner of Main and saint John Streets.
Eilenberger, third assistant postmaster delivered the dedicatory address. Congressman James Gildea had been designated by the Postal Department to have charge of the afternoon meeting and the entire program was prescribed by the Department at Washington.
In addition to Postmaster J. Harry Brownmiller, who accepted the building, quite a number of postmasters from this section were present. Prior to the afternoon exercises the visitors were entertained briefly at the home of earl Stoyer on east main street and following it a formal reception was given at the extensive estate of D. This evening at six o'clock, the days program will close with a banquet at Saint John's reformed church which will be attended by more than people.
Scott, who is chairman of the borough general committee will have charge of this event. He will formally welcome the guests and introduce Attorney V. Dalton who will act as toastmaster. The preliminary survey was done in August and in March the contract was awarded to Oscar Weinstine of Wilkes Barre. In August , the work of razing the old Hotel Grand property was started and in September the actual work of construction was started.
Mild weather was extremely favorable to the work but the snows of the severe winter delayed the work. However the work was completed on time and June 1st was occupied by Postmaster J. Harry Brownmiller and his force of employees. The building is of colonial design, one story with a roomy basement. It is modern in every particular, is centrally located and is indeed a welcome addition to the borough. In the first postmaster was named for Schuylkill Haven.
Up to that time the residents had to go to the county seat at Orwigsburg for their mail, brought up the Schuylkill Valley by stagecoach. In , letter carrier service was instituted and later parcel post delivery was included in their work. A horse and wagon was hired for use of one of the men, as it was found impossible to deliver by hand with the increase in size and weight of parcels accepted.
Later a motor truck was purchased by the government for this work. The local office is well managed and enjoys a high rating of efficiency. A petition is being circulated for subscriptions to cover the expense of constructing a substantial foot bridge between Berne Street and lower Main Street. It is proposed to construct at least a six foot wide bridge. The approach on the west side of the bridge being at a vacant lot on Berne Street directly opposite to the back road to Cressona and between the properties of Daniel Phillips and William Luckenbill.
The east side approach to the bridge will be about feet below the Roller Rink. The distance across the river at this point will be feet. The bridge is to be of wooden construction on concrete piers. Phillips and Luckenbill, the owners of the vacant lot on the west side of the river have agreed to give sufficient ground for the approach to the bridge off of Berne Street.
An effort will be made to have the Reading Company grant permission to build an approach on the east side on their property. The petition was circulated for the first time Monday and we are informed that several hundred dollars has already been subscribed for the project. Businessmen and public spirited citizens will be asked to contribute and in this way the amount necessary can easily be secured. It is also proposed to hold a festival in the near future to assist in securing the necessary funds.
If at all possible it is the intention of the Berne Street residents to have the bridge built this year and from the general and liberal response already given them it is quite possible that this may be accomplished.
The Highway Committee recommended that traffic signals be purchased of the Attica Company at their bid recently submitted. The plans call for the placing of a traffic light at the corner of Columbia and Berne Streets. It will be a four way three light system and will be of a pedestal type mounted upon a circular concrete and cast iron base. The base of the light will be illuminated with a white light. The base will be about the same size as the base of the present beacon light which it will replace.
The second light will be placed at the corner of Dock Street and Centre Avenue, and will be a three way three light system. This will be of a suspension mast arm type mounted upon a circular concrete and iron base and will occupy the same space and position as the present beacon light which it will replace. Upon the concrete base will be a master pole of steel and from this steel arm will extend an arm from which the signal light will be extended.
With the purchase of the two traffic lights the borough will have on its hands two traffic beacons and the question arose following the adjournment of the meeting, what disposition was to be made of the two beacons. Some councilmen favored their being placed at dangerous street intersections.
Others favored their sale as their use will mean a continual expenditure for the gas which they consume. The Highway Department also recommended that A. Saylor of Schuylkill Haven, be awarded the contract for the placing of the large sewer in the south end of the Parkway. It is the B. On its site will be erected a concrete service station. The landmark was for many years a hostelry as hotels were termed in the early days. The first keeper or proprietor was Michael Freehafer, who opened it for business about or at which time the first road between Sunbury and Reading was built.
The laborers who worked on this road often stayed here and for board at the hostelry they paid eight dollars per month. The road at this point followed a straight line north. The curves now in the road were made necessary when the Pennsylvania Railroad came through the town. Another early proprietor was Daniel Stager who also was postmaster, which post office was located in the same building.
William Gensemer then opened a saddler shop in the place and in B. Gehrig moved into the building. As was expected the place was of extra strong timbers and built in an unusual manner. Upon the foundation were placed heavy fourteen by twelve inch solid oak stringers. Extending crosswise, between the joists were placed boards and upon these narrow pieces of boards was filled in clay or plastering to the top of the joist, so that the space between the joists was entirely gilled in solid.
Upon the joist on the first floor was fist put down an oak floor and upon this was a yellow pine floor. This construction was found in the room evidently used as the bar room. The walls of the building were planked and then plastered.
The house was forty by forty feet and three stories high. Contractor Fisher purchased the building and is finding extra fine timber in it which will be used for other building purposes. The contract for the construction of the service station will be let shortly.
Clarence Moser of Main Street. The discovery of the boys clothes made by companions led to the fear that the lad had drowned. His parents were summoned and upon their arrival immediately recognized the garments.
Other boys in the meantime had gathered in answer to the alarm spread and identified different articles of property that they occasionally made use of such as a comb, key ring, etc.
Efforts were made at once to locate the body and a dozen or more young men continued diving into the reservoir but without any success. Almost frantic with grief, the father and other relatives and friends urged haste that if perchance the body was discovered, there might be efforts made to resuscitate the boy.
The water in the reservoir was between nine and ten feet deep. It was very cold, covered with grease and oil and not any of the swimmers could remain under water for any length of time. Finally the company authorities were appealed to and they ordered the water from the reservoir drawn off immediately. In the meantime Messrs. John and Mike Starr, by means of a plank and a rake, located the body about fifteen feet from the side of the reservoir and near the wire which was used by boys to get into the dam.
A young man by the name of Bensinger succeeded in bringing the body to the surface where it was taken in charge of by undertaker D. Bittle and brought to the home of the grief stricken parents. The boy was popular with a host of friends, not only companions and children of his own age, but of adults as well.
He was a bright and very active lad and won the admiration of his elders in many ways. He was an unusually bright scholar, a pupil of the seventh grade school taught by Miss Reinhart. He delighted in playing baseball and had developed a remarkable pitching arm as it were.
He was capable of pitching ball accurately equally as well with the left as with the right arm. He possessed a wonderful memory and could recite in a pleasing way many readings of considerable length. The lad had also taken up the study of the violin and was making excellent progress on this difficult instrument. Just shortly before leaving home on the fateful afternoon he had finished his daily practice on the instrument. The public was concerned as to why the boy sought such a secluded and rather unattractive swimming hole and without companions.
It is learned that he had expressed his intention of learning to swim and surprise his boy friends when they began taunting him about his not being capable of swimming. It is believed that with this intention he had visited the reservoir and after getting into the water found it entirely too deep, went to the bottom and because of the peculiar construction of the reservoir could not get out again, although he most certainly must have made every effort to do so.
His sudden death not only broke the hearts of the parents and relatives but saddened everyone in the community who had been acquainted with him. Besides the parents, a sister Rose survives. This article relates the events of the Tumbling Run flood of From Joseph Paxson of Oaklette Virginia, who at one time was a resident of this town, was received the following interesting article regarding the destruction of the bridge which the old structure now being removed, supplanted.
Paxson does not give any exact date of the building of the bridge, but it evidently was during the year or His article is as follows: Some time in the summer of while my father, mother, five brothers and myself were living on the Edenbower farm situated on top of the Schuylkill Mountain having moved there on April 1st, from Philadelphia , we had a heavy continued fall of rain and one morning we could hear the roaring of angry waters and we rushed to the edge of the mountain top and witnessed the great waters of the Tumbling Run dam sweeping nearly everything before it in the lowlands along the banks of the river.
Our view was unobstructed, as at that time there was no growing timber on the mountainside, it having been cut off by Levan and Kaufman to be used in the wood burning locomotives, in sole use at that time. We could see wrecked buildings, canal boats, bridges and trees, horses and cattle floating. We could also see occupants of houses on the Dutch Flat waving distress signals from the second story windows and see men in small boats rowing around and rescuing families from houses that were still standing.
It could not stand the great pressure of canal boats, wrecked buildings and other debris. The loss of life was small but the loss of property was very great. Many homes having been swept away, the canal for miles torn to pieces, the Pottsville turnpike, which was then a toll road was also torn to pieces and was not passable for many months.
We were completely cut off from wagon travel to stores and Post Office but fortunately the railroad bridge which was stronger, stood the test and we could use that for foot passing. My older brothers, Isaac and Edward, were in the habit of attending the Pottsville market with the produce of our farm.
If either one of them were living now they could help me make this more interesting, as they were obliged to seek a new route to Pottsville. The Pottsville and Cressona road was built or constructed a number of years afterward.
Some time elapsed before a ford of the river was cleaned of big rock and stones, some one hundred yards or so south of the bridge. At that time there was no coal or culm in the bed of the river. The County Commissioners decided to erect another covered bridge at the same place, but with heavier timber and bulkheads. My father agreed to sell them heavy stones for the bulkheads at a very low figure, they to do the quarrying an hauling, and they were quarried from the east end of the quarry, which lies south of what we always called the Old Field.
One prize we found was a hive loaded with the best of honey, the bees having left or drowned, so our table was supplied with good honey for a long time.
A canal boat lodged there was afterward floated. These two articles tell of the new Columbia Street bridge being built It is understood the County Commissioners have under consideration the replacing of a number of bridges in the county this summer.
The Schuylkill River bridge in this town is one that is on the list to make way for a more modern concrete structure. The new bridge is to be of concrete and on the same style and design as the concrete bridge in Pine Grove completed about a year or two years ago. It is known that the present structure is an ever present expense to the county as it is constantly in need of repairs. Being built on the old style design and of wood, repairs by reason of the heavy traffic that daily passes over it, it is not a source of constant expense but is dangerous and impracticable.
Many collisions have been narrowly averted. When a heavily loaded truck passes over it, it does a regular accentuated quivering stunt. From the rumors afloat it is evident the County Commissioners are aware of this fact and have also realized the need for a bridge that is more safe and more adequate to accommodate the traffic. A new bridge at this point will certainly be welcomed by the borough and it is more then likely that the council will be glad to place on the new structure the proper illumination.
With a new bridge at this point, with the contemplated elimination of the large bridge at the Bittle Dam this coming summer and the putting down of pavements in this section, the erection of a number of houses, and the continued improvement to the section along the river front by the building of bungalows, the South Ward certainly will in a short time show a marked improvement in appearance and come into its former position of being the beauty spot of town.
In its place will be built a two span reinforced concrete arch bridge. Each span will be sixty six feet in length. The plans call for a thirty foot roadway with a five foot sidewalk on the north side of the bridge. Efforts however are being made by Columbia and Berne Street residents to have two footways built on the bridge. A petition was last week circulated and signed by, it is said, every resident or taxpayer, excepting one, who refused to sign feeling that the building of another sidewalk on the bridge would increase local taxation.
The petition was presented to the County Commissioners. Just what disposition will be made of the same could not be learned at this writing. The present width of the roadway over the bridge is eighteen feet. It is felt that another five foot walk could easily be built on the new structure without interfering with traffic. There are to be four electroliers with five light clusters placed on the same for illumination at night.
There is to be a solid railing along both sides of the bridge with bush hammered panels. The roadway is to be separated from the sidewalks by a six inch concrete curbing.
The bridge is to be finished in working days. The Superintendent expects to complete the bridge in working days. During the building operation the present bridge which will be moved further up the river will be used as a temporary structure. The foundations for the new bridge will be of concrete and stone and will set upon a bedrock foundation in the river. In order to accomplish this the pumps on the Sirrocco washery will be used in the excavating.
Large coffer dams will of course first have to be constructed before it will be possible to begin work on the foundation. It is for a community picnic or community day out. Remember what a big day and time Schuylkill Haven had at Adamsdale Park several years ago. Everybody present had a great and grand time. Almost everybody in Schuylkill Haven spent at least several hours at the park and joined in the festivities and merry making.
Those in attendance were not only from Schuylkill Haven, but many were from the surrounding towns. And do you remember how the day was favorably talked about and thought of for many, many weeks?
Do you believe the event had a tendency to promote a communal social spirit which was beneficial and helpful in giving Schuylkill Haven an impetus for better and bigger things? Yes, you say, and in the same sentence you add that the total cost or expense was but of a minimum and never before was so much enjoyment and pleasure at a general outing or picnic procured as on the particular occasion referred to.
If Schuylkill Haven could hold a successful day out years ago, why cannot something of a similar nature be held in ? There is no question about it being possible to do so. It is realized that community affairs of this kind, where the public is brought together for a days outing, fun, and real merry making, makes for a better, livelier, stronger and healthier town. It prevents the town and the public spirit from growing dead.
Every businessman will join in to make a day out a success. Every manufacturer will assist and will be glad to give the employees a day off. Altogether the idea appeals and will appeal to everyone. The persons who have already spoken of the matter are enthusiastic over it. All that is necessary is to get the ball rolling and if the weatherman can be bribed so as to send the proper quality of weather, the success of the big day out several years ago can and will be duplicated.
The educational and welfare committee of the Industrial Association, we believe, would be the proper committee to proceed with the matter and stir it up.
A number of citizens will be too glad to lend assistance and take an active part and share the burden of a large amount of labor necessary for an event of this kind. The public will surely take an immediate active interest in the project and lend every aid necessary.
What do you think? The accident was unavoidable and occurred as Mr. Becker was driving up High Street during the morning recess hour. It is understood children were on both sides of the street. One group of pupils had been playing with or jumping rope in the street. As the machine happened along, one of the children dropped the end of the rope so the machine could pass.
He was struck by the machine and the wheels, from an examination of the body, evidently passed over him. Becker immediately picked up the child and rushed him to the office of a physician who was not in his office. He was then rushed to the office of Dr. Heim who made a careful examination and had him taken to his home. The child was unconscious when picked up and remained in that condition until death.
Convulsions followed shortly after the accident. A hasty examination did not disclose any fracture of the skull. Monday afternoon the child was admitted to the Milliken Hospital where an x-ray showed a concussion of the brain.
A more careful examination showed the lungs and liver of the child to have been badly crushed. There were few body lacerations.
Besides the parents, one brother Samuel survives. Becker, the driver of the car, deeply feels the sorrow of the fatal accident, and it is understood the parents have exonerated him from all blame in the matter. The little fellow was about to cross the street from the Umbenhauer store where he had gone for a cone of ice cream. The store is but one hundred and fifty feet from his home. The driver of the automobile that struck the child extinguished the lights on the car and drove rapidly away.
An eyewitness to the accident, Attorney Vincent Dalton, quickly summoned the neighbors and the child was picked up by the frantic mother and carried into the home. Detweiler was summoned and gave first aid. The child was unconscious and remained in that state until death. An examination at the hospital, to which institution he was removed Sunday morning, revealed a compound fracture of the skull and all hopes of his recovery were given up.
It is understood, at this writing, clues being followed may lead to the arrest of the driver of the machine, a Ford runabout with a small truck body, before the week ends. The machine went north on Columbia Street. The funeral of the boy took place Wednesday afternoon. Smoll conducted the services and C. Wagner was the funeral director. Beside the parents, four sisters and one brother survive, namely, Mrs. And just by the way, I understand that council proposes to run the station with an engineer and a boy to act as fireman.
The employees were very reticent when any questions were put to them, but after remaining for some time I came to the conclusion that two men experienced in machinery and firing would be necessary to run the station successfully. While there, they were compelled to shut down one engine on account of the packing in the cylinder having become loose. On several occasions I have heard it remarked by several citizens that the town was frequently without light, owing to the inexperienced persons employed at the station.
Not to flatter these men, but I believe they understood their business thoroughly and if our citizens would go to the station when the plant is in operation, they would be convinced that the blame cannot be placed on the employees. Upon inquiry, I learned that they are compelled to hunt up the members of the light committee to order their supplies.
Some times the committee evidently fails to order them in time, coal, oil, etc, for instance and consequently the town is in darkness until the supplies arrive. As council has elected a superintendent, all this could be avoided by giving that person the authority to order and place the station in his hands instead of the committee, who know nothing whatever about machinery.
Council is continually experimenting with coal, which is used for steam purposes. The citizens often wonder why it is that they have a poor light some nights. As the secret of successful electric lighting may be placed in keeping up regular steam, and as so many changes are made in the fuel by council, you will readily see that it is impossible for the fireman to know the nature of the coal and successfully keep up the required amount of steam.
I also noticed the absence of rubber matting at the dynamos, which are used as nonconductors and can always be seen in use at other stations. The station should also be supplied with a blower to keep up the fires, and the boilers should be cleaned out occasionally, which council refuses to do. Dirty boilers often cause explosions. Another defect, and a most dangerous one I noticed, was the tremendous shaking of the building while the engines were working.
I was informed that the foundations on which the engines are placed are not large enough. I think if council does not remedy this defect, our citizens should take the matter in hand before some fatal accident occurs.
Anyone visiting the station will readily see the defects and the great danger the employees are placed in. We give this to the public, in order that they may know the true state of affairs at the station. And, as council is failing in its duties, that the citizens may take the matter in hand. The trucks of the Headquarters Battery, with the Army truck and a Bittle and Confehr truck were held in readiness all night and when the wall broke families were removed to safety.
The water rose to such heights on James and Penn Streets that a boat had to be used to bring the residents to safety when the water rushed into the homes and flooded the first two stories. This section of the town is very low and has no protection against the river. Two residents refused to leave their homes and at nine o'clock the water around them was three feet deep.
There was considerable damage to cellars and stocks of knitting mills and shoe factories were damaged; the Schuylkill haven Paper Box Company building was surrounded but the water did not quite reach the floor level. All the woodwork on the bridge to the ball grounds was washed away and the river broke through the dike and flooded the diamond. The creek along Long Run Road overflowed the road into Schuylkill Mountain and all washeries along the Schuylkill were abandoned and several boats carried away.
It is a well known fact that those saloon keepers sell on Sunday as well as on weekdays. All you have to do is go in the back way and you will get all the drink that you wish or desire. This does not apply to all, but only to certain individuals. Let them take warning and stop this Sunday selling, for if they do not, their licenses will be broken. How can any man or woman who goes before the bar of justice and takes an oath that they will not sell drink on Sunday, allow it to be sold in their houses.
If he is a man or a father of a family who sells drink, he conceals himself in this manner, he will not sell, but his wife or any other member of the family can sell all they have call for. In this manner does a woman act. She takes an oath that she will not sell on Sunday, but her children or her relatives can sell all they have trade for. Such is the way in which saloon keepers trifle with justice in certain wards in Schuylkill Haven. Let this be the last warning for those persons, for the first one of them that is hereafter found out to sell on Sunday, either in the house or to have it carried out of the house, their license will be broken.
Let them dare not sell drink to minors at any time. The same thing can be applied to those who are living on the border of this borough. Let them beware; there is one watching them. During this time frame, the Call had an editorial section called, "The Chatterbox".
This particular item deals with the timeless issue of loitering youth'. Many of them are from our best homes. The fathers of these young men, many of them at least are numbered among our best citizens. If their sow or their horse or even their favorite dog was away from home after dark they would be out on a search, but their own children can roam the town all night with apparently no effort being made to find them.
The boy seems to be turned loose at a tender age to wander at will into the paths of sin and vice and then we wonder where all our tramps and worthless specimens of humanity come from. It is a regrettable fact that too many of them come from seed germinated in good homes and then sown in a careless manner upon our streets and back alleys. Reader, is your boy wasting his time upon our streets? If so had you not at least look after him as carefully at nightfall as you would your horse and cow.
We do not intimate that this evil exists to a greater extent in this community than in our sister towns but the evil seems universal and increases in magnitude as the years roll by. As he fell, he struck a number of beams and when the body reached the ground, blood was oozing from a number of injuries.
He was picked up by fellow workmen and rushed to the hospital nearby and everything possible was done for him. His skull was fractured, a number of bones broken and his body badly lacerated. He died at 5: Several days prior to the accident, he was struck by a heavy piece of metal and suffered a deep gash on his head which required eight stitches.
Guy Baker, of town, was standing near the unfortunate man when he fell. McFadden resided in Allentown. He is survived by the widow and four children. He was employed on the construction of the new County Insane Building and was wheeling a barrow of mortar on two planks across the iron girders of the second story. The wheel of the barrow slipped between the planks and threw him to the basement of the building, a distance of thirty feet.
In falling he struck the iron girders with his head and fell into a ditch, striking with a sickening thud a large pipe in the ditch. The wheelbarrow with its heavy load of mortar crashed on top of him. He sustained a crushed skull and a number of internal injuries.
Fellow workmen rushed to the scene and tenderly carried him to the County Hospital nearby. Gillette, the County Hospital physician, upon examination, saw at once that he could not survive. He died at 4: Both the boys father and mother are prostrated over the sudden death of the oldest of their children. The body was removed to the sorrow stricken home, from whence the funeral will be held Sunday afternoon. The boy had been employed on this work for several weeks but Thursday was the first day he was put at work on the second story.
He had previously been employed at the Walkin Shoe Factory and as barber for J. He was well known and liked by all. The news of the accident was a shock to his many friends. The family has the sympathy of the community. During construction of what is now known as "The Building" at Rest Haven, two tragic deaths occurred.
It has been said the building is haunted. Perhaps these two poor souls still walk the halls. The program of exercises were of a simple yet interesting nature. They were held in the chapel, second floor of the main building.
The room was far too small to accommodate the large audience that annoyance was caused by persons jamming their way into the room and in a short time pressing their way through the crowds again to get out.
The program as given in these columns last week then followed. It was completed and brought to a close about 4: For hours prior to the exercises, during the same and until five o'clock, the entire building was inspected by thousands of persons.
The County Commissioners must be commended for the excellent arrangement and provision of the details for the handling of the visitors. Attendants were stationed in many parts of the building and directed the public through the same, explained the different portions of it, various kinds of apparatus, etc.
From all sides was heard expressions as to the wonderful building which has been erected, delightfully located, modernly equipped, conveniently and comfortably arranged in all its appointments and with a capacity to accommodate to patients. Schuylkill County sure can be proud of one thing and that is that it possesses the most uptodate and thoroughly scientific institution for the care of the insane in the state.
Judge Brumm in his address struck the keynote of the entire days program when he stated the cause, in his opinion, of the present number of insane and the rapid increase of the number, throughout the country was the cigarette. He stated that he had ascertained to his complete satisfaction that there are more weak minded boys, more imbeciles, eventually lunatics, bred in this country of ours today from the effects of the cigarette then there is from the effect of alcoholic spirits.
He further stated that parents should see that their children are not permitted to use cigarettes. That during his career on the bench there has not been a single instance where he examined the fingers of boys and young men brought before him for trial that he did not find the stain on their fingers of the cigarette.
He said he hoped every man and woman would take some step to prevent the use of the cigarette and also to punish the villain guilty of selling them to their boys. Handsome souvenir booklets containing valuable information covering the new institution were given to all persons.
From the details at first obtainable the affair looked like a case of murder, but an investigation satisfied the Coroner that the child met death accidentally. The child was that of Theodore Warnisky. The father being in the county jail and the mother an inmate of the County Almshouse. While out walking Friday afternoon with its mother it became lost. In other news, the latest figures from Angola indicate that at least , Chinese nationals have migrated to the country.
The Angolan government says that work permits were issued for the Chinese to assist with development projects. To see the headlines and the articles, open the full news post.
Thanks to Andy Bostom, C. Commenters are advised to leave their comments at this post rather than with the news articles so that they are more easily accessible.
Gates of Vienna cannot vouch for the authenticity or accuracy of the contents of any individual item posted here. We check each entry to make sure it is relatively interesting, not patently offensive, and at least superficially plausible. Further research and verification are left to the reader. Vienna is the most fully enriched location, and seems to be in roughly the same situation as Oslo. Many thanks to Hermes for the translation from Unzensuriert. The number of pupils with a first language other than German has doubled from to The doubling in the number of multilingual students is evident in virtually all provinces in Austria.
The Styrian province is the only outlier, where the number of children with a different native language has tripled from about 5, to 16, The nationwide statistics conceals the dramatic developments in Vienna, because German is hardly spoken in the primary schools of the federal capital. For a complete listing of previous enrichment news, see The Cultural Enrichment Archives.
Scroll down for other posts that have appeared since Wednesday. Certain posts at Gates of Vienna, among them those by Takuan Seiyo, tend to attract the attention and comments of people who are preoccupied with the Jews. I generally delete such comments without publishing them. Before I deleted it, I sent it to Takuan, just to show him what was coming in.
He suggested that I go ahead and post it, followed by his response. Some interesting points, a lot of waffle and some errors. Top class, modern historians now regard that figure as grotesquely disproportionate. It is one of the most successful internationsal businesses of all time. You have the temerity to post this kind of Nazi apologist garbage in a comments thread of an article by a writer whose gentile grandparents had been murdered in a concentration camp and whose gentile mother spent two years in a labor-extermination camp, was a state witness in the post-war trial of its commandant, and relayed her wartime experiences to this writer directly.
Moreover, a writer who was born and grew up one hour by car from Auschwitz and three kilometers from the plant where the firm Hoch und Tiefbau AG had built the crematoria for that camp. In which, alone, 2. Moreover, you desecrate the memory of Witold Pilecki plus other Polish officer escapees from Auschwitz who produced written reports, e.
I am omitting here reports by Jewish escapees, for example the Vrba-Wetzler report, as well as the fate of the Jewish part of my family during the war, so as to skirt the whole specious Joooos-tainted-it aspect of your comment.
The lowest for Auschwitz, for instance by the Polish historian Franciszek Piper , cites 1. The highest figure cited for Auschwitz is 4 million. However, much has happened since it went up, including the Blogger outage.
Scroll down for a report on that. More new posts will be added below this one. The essay below is the conclusion of the ninth part in a series by Takuan Seiyo. See the list at the bottom of this post for links to the previous installments. For over 60 years, White mea-culpists have had a firm grip in all fields of cultural mind imprinting: Their main endeavor has been to enforce their compulsory e. K and discretionary e. Nor the evils of the worldwide Islamic Inquisition which — not in the 16th century but now, in the 21st, condemns Muslim apostates to barbaric execution.
Instead, aggressive White androphobes of all genders which I can no longer count are decimating the philogynous and egalitarian West. Equality psychos are tearing down the most egalitarian society that ever existed except for initial communist experiments, before they turned bloody. American Jews, at the apex of the greatest fortune and philosemitic tolerance their long diaspora has ever bestowed on their kind, are busy supporting all the ideologies and policies that demolish their safe harbor and build up their Muslim, Black and Third World enemies.
Leftoid masochists and the Christian meek call for returning Hawaii to the Hawaiians and capitulating before a massive Mexican reconquista of one-third of America.
The rightful Etruscan landowners are not bearing angry placards in front of the Vatican. The Japanese are not planning to relinquish Hokkaido to its original owners, the Ainu.
The tall, white and fair-haired Chachapoyas of the Andean forest have, alas, no remnants left to sue the Incas for genocide in a Peruvian court of law. However, even that great moral abyss of Western civilization — the Holocausts — stands out more in its industrialized and organizational features than it does either in the quality of its hatefulness or its relative or even absolute volumes.
In relative numbers, in just one year, , the Hutus and Tutsis in Rwanda, killed off a total of one million, in a population of 7 million. Is it more humane to go by a stroke of a blunt machete than by a whiff of Zyklon B? The Khmer Rouge murdered at least 2 million Cambodians between and Is it more humane to die by wallops from a Cambodian pickaxe handle than by a bullet from a German Mauser?
Inscription on the back in German: There is a special horror attached to the Third Reich, because those were 20 th century Europeans, Christians, and in many ways the smartest, most civilized people on Earth. But the Holocausts do not prove that Whites are worse than other people, just that they are no better. The history of the Third Reich also proves that with the right formula of economic blowup, misery and humiliation, sparked by charismatic evil, no people are immune to such horror, at no time.
Our Norwegian correspondent The Observer sends his translation of an article and interview with two respectable high-profile Muslim leaders in Oslo, who have strongly negative opinions about Jews and the worldwide Jewish conspiracy.
A new trend seems to have developed in the Islamic community in Norway: It should also be pointed out that this is the same mosque that the Norwegian police apologized so profusely to last year for the fact that we have freedom of speech in Norway. The translated article from Dagsavisen:.
Many Norwegians have a negative view on Islam due to Jewish domination of the media. We are visiting Central Jamaat-e Ahl-e Sunnat, the mosque with the largest member base in Norway, to talk to its spiritual leader. The mosque was founded in and currently has more than 5, members.
The Imam begins by explaining that all three heavenly religions, Judaism, Christianity and Islam, are sacred to them. Many people are unaware of this fact, says Sarwar. Both of them believe that the school visits confirms their views that Norwegians in general have an inaccurate impression of Islam and Muslims.
People are ignorant because they get their information from the media, and the media only write negatively about Islam. Only a handful of people were behind the movie about Mohammed in the U. So who was financing them, who was backing them?
A big tip of the Bodissey pickelhaube to our commenter Jolie Rouge, who has provided us with a brand new acronym. Note the aggressor is not named other than by geographical location e. North Africa, Afghanistan and surprisingly the inclusion of Turkey. I think JIM could have great utility for our enterprise: Who will be the first major Western politician not counting Geert Wilders to break the greatest cultural taboo of our time, and mess around with JIM?
Yesterday a group of Al Qaeda terrorists assaulted a natural gas plant in Algeria and killed two foreigners while taking 41 other hostage.
Schuylkill Haven is a small borough in the state of Pennsylvania, located about one hundred miles northwest of Philadelphia and fifty miles east of Harrisburg. Download-Theses Mercredi 10 juin Port Manteaux churns out silly new words when you feed it an idea or two. Enter a word (or two) above and you'll get back a bunch of portmanteaux created by jamming together words that are conceptually related to your inputs.. For example, enter "giraffe" and you'll get .