The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, February 25, 1913, Image 1

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A Hwwley Department Every
'Thursday. Look Thcro for Haw
loy Advertisements and News.
Dovotcd to tlio Intf
People of Wayne
71th YEAR. --NO. 17
r u of Tim
f r
pt. '
, fjf
General Huerta Insists That Party ot
Federal Sympathizers Attacked Oc
cupants of Auto In Which Deposed
President and Vice President Were
Being Taken From Palace to Peni
tentiary. City of Mexico, Feb. 24. Francisco
I. Madero, Jr., and Jose Pino Sunrez,
deposed president and vice president
of Mexico, whose lives President Tuft
endeavored to save, were killed in a
street near the penitentiary.
They were being conducted under the
escort of a force of rurales to tho peni
tentiary, ostensibly to be held in safety
until the government of General Vie
torlano Huerta could give them the
fair and open trial which had been de
manded by Ambassador Wilson In the
name of the Washington government
General Huerta and the members of
his cabinet, Including Francisco L. do
la Barra, unite In asserting that none
of those In authority were responsible
for the murders. The official version
of the affair Is that the escort of the
prisoners was attacked by a force of
Maderlstas and thnt In the fighting
Madero and Sunrez attempted to es
cape and were shot down.
Victims of Fugitive Law.
A similar account was given of the
death of Gustavo Madero when he was
killed while being taken from the ar
senal to the National palace the day
nfter General Huerta had seized the
government. In each case there was
the application of "ley fuga," the law
which excuses the killing of prisoners
who attempt to escape, under which
many Mexicans who were troublesome
to the government have been put to
death from time to time.
Practically all accounts of the as
sassination come from government
sources. The men who were in com
mand of the escort are under arrest
and cannot be Interviewed, the ex
planatlon being made that a strict in
quiry Is being conducted by the mili
tary pnd executive authorities. The
men of the escort are under confine
ment in barracks, where they cannot
bo reached.
Of the Maderistats who are supposed
to have made the attack naturally none
can be found, for they would not wish
to reveal their .identity. S,uch spec
tators as there may have beeu of the
occurrence are keeping their own coun
sel. The first news the correspondents
had of the tragedy came from Presi
dent Huerta himself. They were sum
moned to the palace in the early morn
ing hours and there told the govern
ment's version.
It was said that a plan had been
arranged to move the prisoners with
the utmost secrecy and that the hour
near midnight had been chosen for
this purpose, for then the streets
would be quiet. Two automobiles
were used, one a scout car and the
Dther containing the prisoners, three
officers and one soldier. Other rurales
were with the machines.
Auto Party Attacked.
Apparently the plan of the govern
ment had been learned by Madero
sympathizers, for when tho party was
two-thirds of the way to tho peniten
tiary they were attacked by men who
shot from a side street. The automo
biles rushed on, but wece stopped by
& larger number of assailants and a
lharp engagement ensued. In the
laidst of this, the government report
lays, .viauero uuu ouurez aiterapteu to
jscape and were shot.
It was pointed out that the govern
ment had endeavored to assure the
safety of the prisoners by the elab
orate and secret precautions taken In
moving them. It had also appointed
1 military man to take charge of the
penitentiary, 60 that nothing should be
done to them while they were con-
fined there. As an evidence that a
fight had occurred the automobiles
were shown, with many bullet marks
scarring them,
General Huerta, after receiving the
report of (he commander of tho escort,
called his cabinet In session. That
body officially deplored the event, but
It was said that the assassinations
were comprehensible, in view of the
Disturbed state of the city
General Huerta afterward Issued a
formal statement in which he repeat
ed the account of the matter given
above aid promised that a full ex
amination Into the unhappy orlcum
Btunccs would be made by a military
court and also by tho department of
A feature of the affair that is attract
Inn comment among observers is the
fact that the government had full warn
lng of plots for tho rescue of the prls
oners by tho Maderlstas. Ab early as
Friday it had been announcod that the
government Intended to have them re
moved from the palace to the peniten
tlary When that was not done It was
explained that Maderlstas wore plan
nlng to take them from the guards. In
this General Zapata was believed to
havo a hand, as ho had received a large
sum of money from Madero a few days
before the president was overthrown.
From Friday night on tho most elab
orate military precautions had been
Photos by American Press Association.
Sunrez (at Top) and Madero, Slnin
on the Way to Prison.
jatiOn ot'tlTe CitCu Distances connected
with the killing of Madero and Sua
rez. While Ambassador Wilson did not
explain this decision of the diplomatic
'ody, It Is obvious to officials here
hat the diplomats are not convinced
5f the truth of the statement, mado in
behalf of the Huerta administration, i
that tho killing was tho outcome of an
nttack by persons not connected with
the government.
According to tho view taken here,
the diplomats have at leaBt a suspi
cion that the Huerta government had
n hand In the assassination and feel
that they do not care' to give recogni
tion to such a government by attend
ing nn official function unless It can
bo shown that Madero and the former
vice president met their deaths with
out official connivance.
tioh. Tfie troops of Generals 'Huerta,
Blanquet and Diaz had been distrib
uted through the streets, crowds had
been prevented from gathering, and the
nonulation was thoroughly in hand. It
was said, however, that the govern
ment feared that all the troops In the
city could not be trusted.
A special man was brought In by the
government to escort the prisoners to
the penitentiary Instead of having the
task assigned to some of the soldiers
who had fought under tho revolution
ary leaders and who so far have beeu
well in hand. The man summoned was
Major Cardenas of the Seventh rurales.
who has gained a reputation In cam
paigns against lusnrrectos.
So far as the official records of the
government itself are concerned, how
ever, they were cleared by official ac
tion of the cabinet. A special meeting
considered the cases of Madero and
Sunrez and the diplomatic representa
tions that had been made In their be
half by Ambassador Wilson and others.
was decided that charges made
gainst them should be referred to the
attorney general and meanwhile tho
prisoners should be sent to the peniten
tiary. It was also decided that a meet
ing of the cabinet should be held to an
swer the representations made on be
half of President Taft
Widow Not Admitted.
Madero's wife, who, since the revolu
tion, had pleaded with General Huerta
for the life of her husband, heard of
his death soon after It occurred. She
had been expecting It, for she had
been unable to get a pledge for his
safety from the present ruler. On
learning the news she went to the pal
ace and asked General Huerta to order
that the body be surrendered to her,
He would not accede to the request,
the explanation being made that an
autopsy was to be performed In the
course of the official inquiry. Mrs.
Madero went to the penitentiary, to
which tho body had been taken, but
was not admitted.
Dlplomnts learned of the assassina
tions through secret channels soon after
they had taken place, and It was not
long before they had official confirma
tion from Senor de la Barra, the for-
llgn minister. Ambassador Wilson.
who had exerted every pressuro possi
ble on the government, pointing out
that public opinion In the United States
would be greatly stirred If Huerta did
not show the same mercy to Madero
that he had shown to Diaz and Reyes,
was at first unable to believe that his
Information was true. When it was
confirmed by the government, he
hastened to send a long dispatch to
Statesman, Rather Than Soldier, Did
Not Retaliate on Opponents.
City of Mexico, Feb. 24. Francisco
I. Madero, one of thirteen children,
would have been forty-two years old
had he lived unti. Oct 18 next He
was regarded more as an Idealist and
statesman than a soldier. He had an
aversion to carrying out the time hon
ored custom In Mexico of putting to
denth of all persons found Involved
In traitorous conduct. This weakness,
for such the Mexicans regarded it, was
among the causes underlying his de
thronement and resulting' in his death.
His attltudt toward his enemies and
hip failure to put his enemies to the
sword led the public, after the Iron
rule of absolutism by General Porfirlo
Diaz, to regard him as "too easy."
President Madero came from an in
fluential, privileged class with abun
dant wealth. He was born in the state
of Coahuilo. While his .'arally was In
Influentlal, few members of it held pub-.'
He office. His grandfather was governor
of the state of Coahuila until 1884.
when he retired. Young Madero was
educated in Paris and lu the Univer
sity of California. Upon his return
from his studies he showed great in
terest In agriculture and In the min
ing, ranching and other Industries in
which the family was Interested. He
was regarded as a model young man,
ftudiouB, abstemious and deeply inter
ested In the political future of his
Sweeps Diaz From Power.
Not until he was thirty did Mndero
become a factor In the political life
that within eleven yonrs put him at
the head of a revolutionar?- army, to
the presidency and his death. In tho
town of San Pedro, in the state of
'oahulla. he." tor the 'first time saw the
Ion hand of President. Diaz crush po
litical opposition Amazed he started
then !n a small way a movement which
within nine years swept tho "iron mas-
tor of Mexico" out of the presidency
and made him an exile.
By 1010 Madero hnd n strong enough
following to organize a convention to
nominate an opponent to President
Diaz for the office of chief executive.
Although he didn't seek the nomina
tion Madero was nominated. He be
gan a bitter campaign against Diaz.
At first he was tolerated notwithstand
ing that his speeches were inflamma
tory and never before permitted to
pass unpunished by the Diaz regime.
ne became so formidable that PresI
dent Diaz threw him Into prison. He
was charged with sedition. That
charge collapsed, but others were
trumped up. While at liberty under
Vail Madero fled to San Antonio, Tex.
Falls to Keep Pledges.
He realized that the Iron grip of
Diaz could be broken only by a revo
lution. With his eight brothers and
Ills father ho started the one which
tarried him to the presidency in No
vember, 1011, for a five year term.
His administration Btarted auspicious
ly. Discontent developed, however,
when he failed to keep many of his
pledges. About 150 of his relatives
moved to tho City of Mexico from
Coahuila to take office under him and
favoritism gained full sway, ne show
td what Mexicans regarded as "ex
treme weakness" when ho failed to
put to death General Diaz, the present
revolutionary lender, when Diaz was
captured after falling to take Vera
Cruz last October. Diaz, a nephew of
tho exiled president, languished In Jail
until his recent rolcaso by force to
bead the revolutionists.
Madero's wife was devoted to him In
all his struggles. Sho was a Spiritualist.
So was the president. It has been stat
ed that he wns guided greatly by tho
viedlumlstlc abilities of Mrs. Madera
.Meeting to bo Held in High School
Dr, A. E. Turner AViU bo Pres
ent All Business Men Aro
Urged to Attend.
There is a possibility that Hones
dale will have Chautauqua meetings
during this coming summer, that Is,
If there is an enthusiastic meeting
tomorrow night of the business men.
The .State Chautauqua association
is willing under certain conditions to
establish an assembly here. This
would mean that for one or possibly
two weeks during the summer a
large tent would be erected capable
of seating at least two thousand
people where afternoon and evening
sessions ot the Chautauqua would -be
held. Some of the greatest lectur
ers! on educational and other prob
lems would speak dally. Chautau
qu4s have already been organized at
Susquehanna, Montrose, Athens, To-
wanda, TunkhannocK and Strouds
burg. The plans and conditions of the
movement will be explained at the
High school tomorrow (Tuesday)
evening by Dr. A. E. Turner, asso
ciate director of the State Chautau
qua Association. All business men
and members of literary clubs are
urged to attend aB well as all oth
ers who are Interseted In a move
ment that will be a big benefit to the
Ernest Miller, of Clinton Township,
Through Attorneys, Starts Action
In Assumpsit Against Sarah E.
An action In assumpsit .was started
Thursday afternoon by Searle & Sal
mon, attorneys 'for Ernest Miner,
plaintiff, against Sarah E. Miner, de
fendant, to recover $1,650 with in
terest from October 12, 1912.
The papers were filed with Pro
'thonotary Barnes. Miner (claims
that he had made a verbal agreement
with his father whereby ho was to
work for the latter, putting his earn
ings back into the farm, and he was
to have the farm In fee. After his
father's death in 1910 the .property
wag willed to his mother, Sarah Min
er. He afterwards agreed to work
under the same arrangements and
he further alleges that his mother
made a will bequeathing tho prop
erty to him. On October 12, 1912,
he alleges his mother refused to
recognize the arrangement or allow
him on the farm. He seeks to re
cover wages of $50 per month dur
ing the time he worked. Both
parties in the action are residents
of Clinton township.
Bethany AVomnn Who Accidentally
Burned to Death Last Thursday
Laid to Rest Wns Born in Car
bondnle. The funeral of Mrs. Joseph Ar
thur, who was accidentally burned
to death last Thursday afternoon at
her home two and a half miles north
of Bethany, was held this morning at
ten o'clock from St. John's Roman
Catholic church dn Honesdale. Rev.
Father John O'Toole conducted re
quiem high mass.
The funeral was largely attended
by relatives and friends. Interment
was made In St. John s cemetery.
Mrs. Arthur was 73 years of age and
was born at Welsh Hill, Carbondale.
She had made her home in Dyberry
township for many years, where she
lived with her adopted son, Earl Ar
Present Week in Hnrrlsburg Will be
Marked by Disposition of Liquor
Harrisburg, Feb. 24. The bien
nial fight over local option will occur
In the legislature this week. The
JVokwfill bill makinc counties and
municipalities oi iu,uuu population.
the unit is the special order for sec
ond reading at 11 o'clock on Tuesday
morning in the House of Represen
tatives and the fight may be made
against it on that stage, as was done
four years ago. If the bill passes
second reading It will be a special
order on Wednesday for third read
ing, when the final struggle will take
place. The Steele prohibition ameno
ment. which would submit the pro
hibltlon question to tho voters of the
state, will also be on second reading
on Tuesday.
An amendment to the Steele reso
lution for state-wide prohibition, to
reimburse hotel and liquor imen for
their property by the state If It
should go "dry," will be offered in
the house Tuesday morning by Rep
resentative Thomas A. Steele, of Mc
Keesport, the sponsor for the bill.
That resolution comes up for first
reading tomorrow night, and will be
amended when It come3 up for sec
ond reading. While Representative
Steele wants to make Pennsylvania
"dry," he believes that the liquor
men should be reimbursed for the
thousands of dollars they have ex
pended in tho business.
Bits of Scenery Unequalled Here
abouts Vividly Described by High
School Pupils.
Quite a number guessed the "Old-
Fashioned Homo" from the descrip
tion which appeared In the last is
sue of The Citizen. For the benefit
of those who were unsuccessful we
will print the answer. The house is
located on Tenth street and is own
ed by Mrs. Tillou and occupied by
Chief of Police J. J. Canlvan and
family. The "Building in Bethany"
was a good description of the Beth
any school house. To-day we pre
sent our readers with a different line
of descriptive matter, giving way to
Nature. The subject of the follow
ing description cannot be equalled In
this section of the country.
A Bit of Scenery.
By Beulah Freeman.
In summer, standing on the bridge
facing the east, a person can see one
of the most beautiful bits of scenery
in Wayne county. Below Is the nar
row Lackawaxen river placidly flow
ing on its slow course, bordered on
each side by verdant banks. Large
willow trees standing on both sides
droop over the water as if to see their
reflection in the shining mirror. On
the bosom of the river, near the
bridge, is a small fountain which
continually throws a slender spray
of water In the air. Across the dam
is the narrow road of a small town
ship. From the dusty road one's
gaze wanders to the cool, wooded
hillside and still farther to the sum
mit of historical Irving Cliff.. Many
rocks and projecting ledges form a
picturesque view. Above the cliff
can be seen the lovely blue of the
sky dotted here and there with
fleecy white clouds.
Ambassador Wilson With Others Re.
fuse to Dine With Huerta.
Washington, Feb. 24. While the
killing of ex-President Madero and ex
Vice President Suarez has not changed
tho Mexican situation so far as the
UnMed States government Is concern
ed, the event bids fair to have very
serious effect on the relations between
the Huerta administration and the
representatives of foreign nations in
the City of Mexico,
This Is mado plain by a dispatch re
ceived by the state department from
Henry Lane Wilson, the American am
bassador, who stated that Francisco
de la Barra, minister for foreign af
fairs, had Invited all the foreign diplo
mats in the City of Mexico to take
luncheon with him and that the dlplo
uats reaucsted him to postpone the
taiten in tne capital oy we aummisiru' ,Yent untu there had been in inv.estl
At a meeting of Hose Co. No. 1,
on Sunday, committees were ap
pointed to arrange for the annual
concert 'and 'ball to be held In the
State Armory on Easter Monday
night. As in tho past this affair will
be the big event of the season.
Those who will have charge of this
year's ball are: Floor, decorating
and programs: Joseph Katz, Chris
Beurket, John Wasman, . Charles
Markle, Eugene Freeman, J. L. Beur
ket: tickets: Emanuel Freeman,
Benj, Loris; supper: E. E. Williams,
Lawrence Weniger; refreshments:
John Theobald, Paul Fives, Fred
Gelbert, A. W. Abrams; booths:
John Rickert, John Stegner, Louis
Marton; music: Leon Katz; check
room: Eugene Babbitt; reception:
Dr, W. T. McConvill; advertising:
Edward D. Katz, Clarence Green,
Richard J. Bracey.
View From tho Bridge.
By Jeannette Pohle.
Standing on Honesdale's State
bridge one beholds a view of the
Lackawaxen river, with a fountain
situated near the bridge and of equal
distance from one side of the bank
as from the other. On the left side
Is a long row of willows that shade
the park and the red shale walk be-
ow. Here there are circular benches
which surround the trees besidles
the ones which stand near the edge
of the river. On the right side is a
smooth, green lawn with the same
kind of trees that aro on the oppos
ite bank. Looking farther down
the river one will notice a small,
white house that seems to bo sur
rounded with so many trees that -it
looks as if it were built in a mlnature
forest. Keeping guard over this
scene is Honesdale's watchful senti
nel, Irving Cliff, famous for the
name bestowed on it after Washing
ton 'Irvlng's long-ago visit to Hones-dale.
The Carbondale Leader says:-
Hardly less startling than the news
that a Carbondale family had given
$10,000 toward a Young Men's
Christian Association building a few
weeks ago, comes the news now that
tho Delaware and Hudson company
will give the triangular lot on North
Main street opposite the company's
offices, up on which to erect an as
sociation building. This pretty
nearly assures us of a Young Men's
Christian Association.
Wilkes-Barre Is to havo a new
Sunday newspaper., It will be known
as the Sunday Journal and will bo
issued by the World Publishing Co.,
a chartered corporation, John W.
Chamberlain, ot Plains, and M. J.
O'Toole, of Wllkes-Barre, are the
two newspaper men who are active
ly Interested in the venture.
Miss Alice Colo, formerly of
Honesdale, but "who has been living
with Mrs, George .McAllister, ilb
Franklin avenue, Scranton, was unit
ed In marriage Friday afternoon to
Frederick Ward, of Florida. The
wedding ceremony was performed by
Alderman W. S. Miller. The couple
were attended by John Ward,
'brother of the bridegroom and Mis3
Anna Musler. The bride woro
iblue broadcloth suit with a picture
hat to match.
For a time they will reside on
Stafford avenue, West Scranton, but
will eventually move to Florida, to
take up their permanent residence,
Scranton Times.
The Erie Railroad company
has recently settled an action brought
against them by William W. Turner,
of Port Jervis, by the payment of
$7,200. Mr, Turner lost one of his
legs while In the employ of the com
Bill Introduced In the House by Rep
resentative Jackson of Tyler Hill
Wayno County.
A State flower for Pennsylvania
the daisy, and an annual celebration
of what shall be "Daisy Day" are
provided for in a bill Introduced In
the House by Representative JacK-
son. of Wayne county.
Similar attempts have been made
in the past to select a flower for the
Keystone State, but Tlvalry among
champions of different flowers has
always resulted in the defeat of the
measure singling out any particular
flower as a favorite.
Mr. Jackson, who has now under
taken the task of meeting all objec
tlons to the daisy, points out that
In tho language of flowers the daisy
stands for innocence and beauty ana
says that In his opinion the women
of the State If they had a chance to
vote upon the question would favor
his suggestion.
Mr. Jackson's bill is short and to
the point. It reads:
The Commonwealth of Pennsylva
nia Is one among the eight States' of
the United States which have up to
the present time failed or neglected
to adopt some form of floral emblem
or State flower and,
Whereas, the adoption of some em
blem as aforesaid would Inculcate
patriotism In school children of the
State. Therefore be it enacted.
First, the daisy shall be the State
floral emblem of the Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania.
Second, the fourteenth day ot June
In each year shall be known as
"Daisy Day" and be celebrated accordingly.
Enrly Morning Firo Caused Loss of
$75,000 Fire Wns Beyond Con
trol President of Company
Says They Will Rebuild.
Flames destroyed tho large three
story brlok factory of the Honesdale
Footwear Company, a corporation,
on Park street, and caused a loss esti
mated at about $7-5,000 early Friday
morning. The origin of tho fire is
unknown and when discovered had
gained considerable headway.
Early In the evening residents of
that part of town were annoyed by
the odor of something burning. Tho
fumes were heavy In the air but no
fire could be seen at that time. Offi
cer Degroat, who was walking his
beat above the bridge, saw the flames
but could not locate them. He turn
ed in an alarm, however, and after
wards found out that the flames were
coming out of the Footwear factory.
That "was about 2:40 o'clock. A
second alarm was fumed in but by
that 'time the flre was heginning to
burst through the roof of the 'factory
and when the first ot the flre com
panies arrived the 'lire was beyond
The flames are supposed to have
started either in the stock room.
which is on the third floor, or In tho
office which is on the ground floor.
Both the stook room and the office
are In the rear or south end of the
long building. The fire companies of
Texas, Honesdale and Seelyville re
sponded and soon had nine streams
of water pouring on the flames.
Protection Engine Company's steam
er worked throughout, taking water
from the Lackawaxen rliver. About
an hour after the flre companies ar
rived the rear half of the west wall
collapsed, flinging the brick both in
ward and outward. Three firemen
who were manipulating a stream
near the building at that -point bare
ly escaped being killed, the wall fall
ing only a few feet from them as
they got out of the way.
The factory Is situated at the fork:
of the Lackawaxen and Dyberry riv
ers and is bounded on the east side
by the latter and on the rear end by
tho former. For this reason the fire
men were unable 'to put Into play
streams on the rear of the building
or on the east side. This handicapped
them to a great extent.
As the flre was beyond control In
the rear end, the .firemen put their
efforts to saving the front of the
building, where the machinery, en
gine and boiler were located. They
succeeded In checking the flames he
fore they did much damage to that
The flre must have smouldered for
several hours before breaking out
into flames. Its origin will probably
remain a mystery. It was, the larg
est flre Honesdale has experienced jn
many years "and for the , number of
people it drew from their homes,
it even exceeding the Rlef-Spettigue
flre of a year ago. It was estimated
that fifteen hundred people stood
along the walks and near the build
ing to witness the conflagration.
There were no other Duiiuings m
close proximity to the fire as the riv
er separated the" factory from several
residences on River street ana ,irom
the frame structure occupied by
Krantz & Smlith's Cut Glass factory.
The fire raged furiously during
the early hours of the morning and
It was almost six o'clock before It
was extinguished, the firemen hav
ing labored three hours to stem its
The flames lighted oid the whole
neighborhood and the burning leath
er sent up showers of sparks and em
bers. Krantz & Smith's factory
across the river was for a time en
dangered by the flying sparks.
The factory is practically a toiai
loss as the building ws totally dam
aged. The walls remaining are in a
bad condition. The rear and side
walls are badly bulged and win
probably be torn down.
The front of the factory escaped
tho ravages of the flames and the en
gine room remains in good condition.
The roof which is of timber covered
with a coating of tar is completely
destroyed from over half the entire
Tho machinery used by the Hones
dale Footwear Company is only par
tially damaged and most of it can be
rebuilt. This machinery was owned
jointly by this company and the
trust, from which most of It was
The stock room contained many
thousands of dollars worth of finish
ed goods which were being held for
spring shipment. The company had
an extensive trado In Cuba and
South America and had orders aggre
gating $25,000 waiting to be fllled.
The company employed about 60
people who are now thrown out ot
work. The loss Is about three
fourths covered by insurance. The
building, stock and fixtures were In
sured for about $40,000.
The building, which lis .practically
new, was invoiced at about $15,000.
Tho Honesdale Footwear Company
was capitalized at $100,000, and ot
this amount $51,000 was outstand
ing. The reminder of the stock 'was
owned by W. H. Krantz.
Tho officers of the company are.
William H. Krantz, president: It. F.
Krantz, vice-president and treasurer,
and Oscar E. Rurametsch, secretary.
In an Interview Saturday Mr.
Krantz stated that tho company
would undoubtedly rebuild thq plant
and hegin operations again as soon as
possible. This Will be good news to
Honesdale people as no one wants to
1 a I ,()(' K I I 1 1 11 1. II A. . rdliunun,! LU
Dlantha Delong Mosher, same, land
In Paupack, $800.
H. W, Brown et ux. of Forest City
to Forest city LumDer ana con
struction company, property In
Browndale, $1,500,