OCR Interpretation


The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, March 06, 1913, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1913-03-06/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

J1 xv
ifc.M.iva .hi wAmi ti run ii
rcw i
ra-s-n-i.
"
THE NEWSHERALD
ESTABLISHED 1837.
HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1913.
VOL. 76. NO. 49
m
BOWLING TOURNAAIENT
Of Four Five Men Teams Organized-Each
Team Will Roll
Eighteen Games..
Four five men bowling teams we're
organized at a meeting of local bowl
ers Thursday night and arrangements
made for a tournament. Each team
will roll eighteen games and the tour
tournament will last a month.
The members of the teams are:
Eagles Everett Mullenix, Ed Born,
W. n. Walker, Henry Swlsshelm, M.
II. Wedding.
Night Owls Harley Holt, Harry
Stanforth, SIgel Mullenlx, James Mul
leniz, Walter Stanley.
Tigers John Donohoo, Ottls Miller,
Harry Nlckeson, Roy Hughes, Harley,
Stanforth.
Has Becns John West, Charles
Scott, O. E. Stanforth, George Bar
rere, Granville Barrere.
The first series was rolled Monday
night between the Night Owls and
Eagles, the former winning two out
of three games. The score follows:
NIGHT OWLS
LV 1st 2nd 3rd
Holt 124 15G 130
I? S. Mullenlx 148 177 169
i H. Stanforth....... 132 137 181
Vf J. Mullenlx 141 127 163
Stanley 117 158 168
f Total 602 755 811
KAOLKS
Born 180 162 177
Swlsshelm 131 113 144
Walker 137 123 145
Wedddlng 115 105 83
E. Mullenlx 137 165 134
Total 700 068 683
There has been quite a revival of
interest in this sport recently and a
large crowd was present to watch the
games Monday night.
-The Has Beens and Tigers rolled
Wednesday night and the Tigers and
Night Owls will roll Friday night,
The match games will be rolled Mon
day, Wednesday and Friday night of
each week until the tournament closes.
Special School Election.
A special election for the election of
members of the board of education of
Carmel Special School District, Brush
creek township, will be held Monday,
March 10. There is no contest for the
'dfflces. The candidates are : Short
term, H. N. Head, T. E McCoppln
Long term, W. S. McCoppln, Berry W.
Spargur, J. O. Stults.
'Elks Sect Officers.
At the meeting of Hlllsboro Lodge
of Elks Tueadaj night, the following
officers were elected for the ensuing
year: Exalted 'Ruler, C. D. Wright;
Esteemed Leading Knight, O. T.
Ferin; Esteemed Loyal Knight, Chas.
F. Clarke, Esteemed Lecturing
Knight, W. A.'Teter; Trustees, H. J,
Schweinsberger, Roy H. Bunn; Tyler,
T. J. McCormlck; Secretary, C. D.
McConnaughey; Treasurer, Philip C.
Berg.
iliillsboro Defeated.
The 'High School basket ball team
was defeated by Norwood HigliSchool
on the local floor Friday night, by the
score of 35 to 24. The game was fast
andcxcltlng, butrouch. Busseytumed
his bad ankle In the first half and while
able to stick through the game was
badly (handicapped, it causing him
much trouble and preventing him play
ing hio usual fast game. Hlllsboro
looked like sure winners at the end nf
the flret half, the Bcore being 15 -to 9 In
their ifavor, but the accident to Jlussey
and the faster playing and sure goal
throwing of the visitors in the last
half brought about the defeat.
W. R. C. Soda!.
The .first series of the monthly
meetingo-of the W. R. C. was held at
the G. A. B,. hall February 28 Tiie
feature of the evening was an old
(time spelling bee, conducted by II. IL
Maddox The captains were Mrs.
Rebecca Williams and John McMullen.
Visitors and members. of the Corps
participated In the spelling and prizes
were awarded .as follows: First, Mrs,
Charles Swadley; second, Mrs. Charles
Muntt; booby, John McMullen. Run
ning races were held following tiie
spelling bee and Mrs. Mary Uhrig re
ceived the first prize and Gilbert
Holmes the booby prize. i
A recess was then taken, after which
games were played and refreshments
served by the ladies of the Corps. The
enthusiasm of all present made the
meeting a great success and was very
encouraging. We anticipate favorable
results from these meetings, which we
wish to hold every few weeks. The I
public is cordially invited. I
Florence Stabler, Secy, j
Tito High School Basket Ball team
will play Mllford High School at Car
roll's hall Friday evening.
FOR MURDER IN
FIRST DEGREE
Joseph Haller Held to Await
Action of Grand Jury
by Mayor Wilkin
KILLED CONSTABLE SHADE
When He Was Moving llis Goods
Into Street-.Shot Twice in
Chest Bullets Passing
Through Body.
Constable Charl s C. Shade was shot
and Instantly killed by Joseph V. Hal
lor last Thursday afternoon. The
shooting occurred at the home of nai
ler on E. Walnut street, while Shade
on an order from the court of Justice
of the Peace, J. W. Kllse, was moving
the household goods of Haller into the
street.
Immediately after tiie shooting Hal
ler went to the court house and gave
himself up to Sheriil Satterileld.
A charge of murder in the first de
gree was filed against Haller before
Mayor Wilkins. The preliminary
hearing was held Tuesday afternoon
and Haller was remanded to the grand
jury on the charge of murder In the
first degree. This Is not an offense for
which bond can be given and Haller
will be confined In jail until after the
grand jury passes on his case and if it
indicts for murder In the first degree,
until trial.
The preliminary hearing was held in
the court house and the room was
crowded with people anxious to learn
any new facts that might be brought
out.
Col. H. A. Pavey and Prosecuting
Attorney McBrlde represented the
state and Col. D. Q. Morrow the de
fendant. The facts as brought out by the
preliminary hearingand as told 'by eye
witnesses of the deplorable affair are
as follows :
Haller and his wife and son, Russell,
lived in a house on E. Walnut street
belonging to the RotheTs. On Feb. 17
an action had been brought against
Haller to compel him to vacate the
property. A writ ordering him to
vacate and restoring the property to
the Rothers had "been issuea by Jus
tice Klise. The writ had been placed
in the hands of 'Constable Shade with
instructions tocarry out it's orders.
Shade had ten'Qays in which to carry
.out IPs orders and had been to see
Haller several times about moving.
Haller claimed that ho was unable to
set another 'house to move Into and
Shade gave'hlm all the time he could
under the 'writ.
Thursday afternoon, accompanied
toy Lew Ellis and Oliver Woods, Shade
went to the nailer home and told
Haller 'he would have to move his
goofs out into the street. Haller
asked ihim not to move two old people
out and wouldn't he put the things
In an out building. Shade replied
thathemad no discretion in the mat
ter, that he had. given him all the
tlrae that he could and would have to
do .his duty. He began gathering up
the things and handing them to the
colored men who were carrying them
.out and placing them on the pave
ment. When they began this work
Haller and his wife were at home.
Shortly afterwards their son, Russell,
ame in. After his first complaint
Haller ihad made no objections and a
considerable part of the goods had
been carried out, when without warn
ing Sailer walked in front of Shade
.and fired at him, the bullet passing
throughihls body. A second shot was
fired only.a moment later which passed
through hls body. The colored men
ran when the first shot was fired and
did not see who fired the second shot.
Shade was standing just Inside the
door of the house, when shot, he stag
gered to the door and fell in the yard,
dying in a few minutes.
Haller at ionce went to the Sheriff's
ofllce and surrendered himself. Police
mau Walker, who had heard of the
shpotlng, caught nailer on the stair
way leading to the sheriff's office, but
. Dalle, r Insisted .on giving himself up to
Sheriff SatterEeld. He said to the
Sheriff, "I have shot Charlie Shade and
surrender to you." When asked why
he had shot him, Haller said, "I
pleaded with him not to set two old
people out in the street and to put my
things in an out building Instead of In
the rain and mud. He refused and I
killed htm."
Frank McCoy, a neighbor of nailer,
was the first person to reach Shade
after he was shot. His testimony in
.brief was as follows: He was at his
home on Thursday afternoon. He
lives about 100 feet from Haller. He
heard two shots and rushed out Ills
FRANK RUBLE KILLED.
Tree lie is Felling Splits at Base,
Striking Him and Crushing
His Skull.
Frank Ruble, of near Harwood, was
Instantly killed Saturday whtlesawing
down a tree
Mr. Ruble and a neighbor, John
Hawk, were felling some trees on his
place Saturday afternoon. They had
sawed down a tree and It feU against
another tree. They then started to
fell the tree against which the other
tree had lodged. When they haa
sawed,part way through the base, the
weight of the leaning tree caused it to
split at the base, Hying back and strik
ing Mr. Ruble on the head, killing
him instantly
Mr. Ruble was 31 years of age and Is
survived by a wife and two children.
The funeral services were held at the
Christian church at Prlcetown Mon
day afternoon, conducted by Rev.
Frank Foust. Burial in the Barker
cemetery.
Killed by Automobile.
James Gibboney, of West Union,
neglected to throw his automobile out
of gear when he went to crank It and
It started up, striking and killing him
Instantly. Mr. Gibboney was driving
from Winchester to West Union in
his automobile and was accompanied
by his wife and daughter. When near
North Liberty the engine stopped.
Forgetting tothrow out the clutch he
cranked the machine. It started for
ward striking him. Ills clothing
caught In the , machinery and he was
terribly mangled. Mr. Gibboney was
45 years of age and one of the largest
land owners In Adams county.
Sardinia Fair Dates.
The dates for the Sardinia Fair have
been set for the first week in Septem
ber (2-3-4-5). The management is also
arranging to hold a Fourth of July
celebration.
JonN H. Bradley, Sec'y.,
Buford, Ohio.
back door over to the Haller home.
When he reached there he saw Shade
lying In the yard. He went up to
him and he drew his last breath just
as he arrived. A few moments after
wards Haller came out of the house
and passed him. He said to Haller,
"You have done a wonderful thing,
haven't you'?" Haller replied, "I
didn't think they could cheat me out
of many years anyway." Mr. McCoy
was there when Dr. Larkln arrived
and remained until the body was taken
away.
Dr. J. C. Larkin and l)r. II, A. Russ,
who held the autopsy on the body, de
scribed the nature of the wounds.
They said their were four holes In the
body, two in the chest and two in the
back, the two bullets passing entirely
through his body. They both refused
to swear, whether the bullets had en
tered from the chest or the back.
Describing the wounds from the front
they said, that one bullet had entered
the breast, one-half inch below the left
nipple, passed through a lobe of the
lung, pierced the edge of the heart and
Tanging upward passed through the
back near the tenth rib ; the other had
entered the breast 3 Inches above the
right nipple, passed through a lobe of
the lung, faotured the fourth rib and
ranging downward passed out of tiie
body. Bloodvessels were severed in
the lungs by the bullets and death re
sulted from ihemmorraghes caused by
the wounds. In their opinion either
wound was fatal. They said that all
of the vital organs of the body were
normal in size and condition.
one or the bullets was round Tiiurs
day afternoon In the clothes of tshade
at the undertaking establishment or
D. M. Evans. There was not a hole
through hisclothes on the left side in
the back so there Is no question but a. R. Encampment to be held at
what this bullet entered from the Washington C. II , Ohio, June, 1913.
front. ijje It Resolved, That G. A. R. Post
Haller Is about 75 years of age and No.203 heartily endorse Comrade John
Shade is the second man he has killed. McMullen for the honor lie seeks, his
In 1885 he shot a colored man, who lie war reCord being well known, having
claimed was trying to break into Ills ueen a private in Co D Goth O. V. I.
house. There were no witnesses to and Co. B 175th O. V. I., serving with
the killing and he was discharged at his command in all the engagements
the preliminary hearing. Five years wltll uotll regiments during the War
azo he pleaded guilty of assault and 0f Rebellion 1801-1865. Comrade Mc
battery of Henry Fenner. IIehasjMuiIen ua3 always been a faithful
always been considered a dangerous attendant at both State and National
man. He had an application on file Encampments at his own expense.
wlf-.h frhn ..niint".i7 rnmmksfnnnra fnr
the position of janitor of the court
house.
C. C. Shade was a widower and has
one child, a son, about 10 years old,
who lives with his grandparents, Rev.
and Mrs.. J. W. Shade. The deceased
was 47 years of age. He had been a
I constable ot Liberty township for
many years and for the last two years
had been night watchman for the
merchants of Hlllsboro. -
A special grandjury lias been called
for next Monday to investigate the
shooting, It's members will be found
)n another column.
SPLENDID TALK
By G. L Garrett Before Altruistic
Society on Ohio Laws for
Women.
The last session of the Altruistic
was held on Friday, February 28, at
the home Mrs. J. M. Hibben on North
High street. A large and attentive
audience listened with great Interest
to the comprehensive talk given by
Hon. Geo. L. Garrett on "Ohio Laws
for Women." Mr. Garrett began In
the dark ages and traced the laws re
gardlng women up through the mid
dle ages and to the present time.
Many points were explained that bear
materially on the present rights and
prlveleges of the "Woman of the
Species "
All who heard this fine papur were
instructed and edified and tendered a
rising vote of thanks to Mr. Garrett
for his kindness and willingness to
stop in the midst of a busy day and
come before the society to enlighten
the members on this important sub
ject. At the close of the talk many
questions were asked of the spciker
who graciously and clearly explained
the legal technicalities of many points
of the law.
Another feature of the afternoon
was a carefully prepared paper on
"Sociological Questions" by Mrs.
Lil le Quinn, who, though not a soci
alist herself, had read and quoted from
noted socialistic writers of the hour,
giving a good Idea of the teachings of
socialism. It was not her object to
make converts, but to set before us a
comprehensive Idea of what Is meant
by the word socialism.
Miss Grace Gardner gave a splendid
talk upon the poor working women in
the sweat shops of New York, prin
cipally among the white goods work
ers. When one hears the woes and
hardships of these workers portrayed
it makes one blush for the thoughtless
bargain hunter of our day women
who lose sight entirely of the true
value and worth of the weary wage
earners pittance, and help to swell
the coffers of those who grind down
the poor working girl, who for the
meager sum of a few cents must toil
and stitch- with fingers weary and
worn to eke out a pitiful existence.
The meeting was altogether one of
great profit and Interest. Other points
of business and work came before the
society for attention and much interest
was manifested in the future plan of
work. The next meeting will be held
in two weeks and announced through
the press.
Senior Essays.
The members of the third section of
the senior class will deliver their essays
at the Washington School building
Thursday evening at 7:30. The pro
gram is as follows:
Invocation Rev. Getger
Piano Solo Nina Glenn
The Black Prince John Smith
The Parting'of the Ways
Lucille Morgan
Comet Solo Mrs. Stanley Rogers
A Man Without a Country
Ilollis Lelghly
It Is Customary. .Louise Hetherington
Vocal Solo Miss Druley
Westminster Abbey Lewis List
Want and Need Lena Holladay
n,in, ( Rebekah Stevenson
uul J Margery Wilson
Choosing a Calling Hardin Roads
Candidate For State Of fee G. A. R.
j0t,n McMullen Is a -candidate for
the office of Junior Vice Commander
0f the State Organization of G. A. R
At the meeting of the local Post last
Friday the following endorsement of
his candidacy was adopted
"Whereas, John McMullen, Past
post Commander, being a candidate
for junior Vice Commander at the G
always working In the Interest of
the
G. A. R.
J. O. Woodkow, Adjutant
W. C. Cowman, Commander."
Miss Madge Faris lias been seriously
111 with nervous prostrations since)
Saturday evening. She is deputy re
corder and had done a hard days work
at the ofllce Saturday, but was ap
parently feeling alright when she went
home. She had been suffering with
an attack of grip for a couple of weeks
but had insisted on doing her work at I
the office. She was a little better
Wednesday afternoon.
COlJRT NEWS
IS ALL HERE
Three New Cases Filed
Common Pleas Court
the Past Week
in
SPECIAL GRAND JURY
Called to Investigate Killing of C.
C. ShadeJury Disagrees
in Case of Her
bert Humphreys.
Three new cases were tiled In the
Common Pleas Court during the past
week.
Martha Green asks for divorce from
David Green on the ground of extreme
cruelty and gross neglect of duty. The
parties were married May 14, 1899, In
Hlllsboro, and have one child, Viola,
aged 8 years. The plaintiff says that
the defendant has failed to provide her
and their child with the necessaries of
life and has frequently cursed and
abused her and has threatened to kill
her; that the defendant conducts a
barber shop In Leesburg and has con
siderable personal property. She prays
In addition to a decree ot divorce that
she be given the custody of their child
and allowed reasonable alimony.
Sadie I. Mackey asks for a judgment
against C. A. Miller, as sole. Commis
sioner of the Hlllsboro and West Union
Free Turnpike Road No. 41, for $012
with interest from March 1, 1898.
She says that she purchased two 300
bonds issued by the commissioners of
said turnpike, C. A. Miller, Benjamin
W. Muntz and W. F. Hathaway ; that
said bonds were payaple at the office
of the treasurer of Highland county,
but that when she presented them for
payment, the treasurer refused to pay
hem on account of having no funds
for this purpose. An attempt has been
made at different times by bond hold
ers of the Dike to collect the amount
due on the bonds but has always failed.
The bonds were issued and the money
derived from their sale used to build
the road, but the taxes raised to pay
them were not enough to settle them
and the purchasers of the bonds aie
out their money
The Home Building and Loan Com
pany, of Greenfield, against Mary E.
Deemer and Charles S, Deeinur Is for
the foreclosure of a mortgage on the
West Half of In Lot No. 1205 In Green
field. The plaintiff claims that the
amount due on said mortgage is
$470.30 for which it asks judgment and
that the property be sold and the pro
ceeds applied to the payment of this
sum.
SPECIAL GKAND JUKY.
A special grand jury was ordered by
Judge Newby Friday and was drawn
from the wheel Saturday by Clerk
Shannon and Sheriff Satterfleld. The
juryisca'led particularly to Investi
gate the killing of Constable Shade by
Joseph V. Haller. The members are
summoned to appear Monday, March
10, and are :
James Earhart, Clay.
G. E. Roush, Ilamer.
John Fenwlck, Whlteoak.
Lewis Connell, Penn.
James Sherry, Salem.
James C. West, Brushcreek.
George Banks, Madison.
S. M. Strain, Madison.
Homer Sanders, New Market.
D. M. Fairley, Paint.
C. W. Denham, Washington.
Ira Redkey, Dodson.
Henry Priest, Liberty.
C O. Patton, Fairfield.
J. E. Martin, Clay.
JUKY DISAGREES.
The jury in the case of Herbert
Humphreys, charged with horse steal
ing was discharged Friday night about
10 o'clock, after being out 12 hours
and failing to render a verdict.
Humphreys was charged with steal
ing a horse from Ed M. Wiggins, of
Lynchburg, one night about the mid
dle or December. Humphreys at
tempted to establish an alibi, having
about 22 witnesses to prove his where
abouts on that night. He lives In
Cincinnati. Twostores were burglar
ized in Lynchburg the night the horse
was stolen.
The jury It Is said, was evenly di
vided, standing six for acqultal and
six for conviction.
Humphreys did not go on the wit
ness stand and advantage was taken
for the first time in this county of the
new provision of the constitution
allowing the attention of the jury to
be called to tills fact.
A Chicken Pie Supper will be given
at the Presbyterian church Friday
evening at 5:30.
BILLS ALLOWED
To Whom Paid and For What
Purpose the Money of the
County is Expended.
J. D. Chaney, work Ot House, $1.50.
B. O. Pratt, ser surveyor, $90.
W. H. Haley, coal, $98 23.
Hlllsboro L. & V. Co., light, $48 73.
A. S. Eaton, sal Sol Rel Cora, $15.
E. M. Insley, sal Sol Rel Com, $15 50.
J.II. Wlukersliaraal Sol Rel Com,$15
Superior I'tg Co, sup, $15 50.
Dispatch, pub bdg notice, $9.75.
C. C. Shade, night watch, $1
Theo Murphy, rep work, $2 25.
O. C. Shade, tiring furnace, $6.
Burrouuh Add Machine Co, rep, $2.
Ross County, cor inq, $50.
E. H. Sell &Co, sup, $1.
Wm. Clouser, bur Jacob Eskle, $75.
D. M. Evans, bur Violet Murphy,$75.
Lyle Ptg Co, sup, $39.
II. W. Hunter, exp acct. $0.50.
Guy Tannehlll, chain carrier, $2 50.
H. W. Hunter, wkontax maps, $105.
J. D. Moore, janitor, $40.
Cen Union Tel Co, rent& tolls, $11 50.
Stain & Son, livery, $3.50.
Hill City Grocery, supplies, JO.
Mary A. Duckwall, damages, $60.
Stanage & Co, sup $7.35.
E. H. Sell & Co, sup, $21 50.
Garrett & Ayres, sup, 80 cents.
Hlllsboro Ice Co, Ice, $0 50.
Hlllsboro Bank, sup, $2.
Greenfield Republican, sup, $5.50.
Merchants Nat'l Bank, sup, $4.
Cen Union Tel Co, rent & toll, $9 30.
Ohas. F. Clark, k on tax map, $22.
Barrett Bros, sup, $2.50
City Water Works, water, $28.20.
II. W. Hunter, wk on tax maps, $30.
nillsboro Tel Co, rent & tolls, $26.88.
O. H. Kelly, repairs, $17 CO.
C. L. Duncan, repairs, $6.25.
W. M. Bennington, repairs, $14.35.
Theo Hawthorne, repairs, $15.23.
W. T. Hodge, repairs, $5.45.
Gaymon & Pointer, lumber, $26.50.
Robt. Wright, repairs, $6
Robt.
R. L.
Chas.
N. C.
W. Johnson, repairs, $3.
Hire, cement, $2.40.
R Plndle, repairs, $1.75.
Bale', repairs, $5 40.
W. O.
Robt.
Daggy, repaiis, $9.52,
Patterson, repairs, $2 95.
Oregonla Bridge Co., bridge ilamer,
Union tp. 81227.
Dodson & Wardlow, bridge
Con
cord tp, $164.77,
Dan Turner, lumber, $204 15.
O. C. Mills damages, $10..
J. T. Jone, dances, $10
C. F. Whlsler, lumber, $2I&.
Dodson & Wardlow, bridge, Salem
tp, $307.72
Dodson & Wanilow, bridge, Union
tp, $502 49.
Champion Bridge Co, bridges, Ilam
er, Salem, Concord and Brushcreek.
$2099 50.
Belle Lyons, keeping child, $14.
Minnie Pope, keeping chiid, $14.
Axle Scott, keeping child, $4.20.
Phoebe Lay, keeping child, $4.20
Eva Jones, keeping child, $25 20.
Chas. R Young, keeping child, $4.20.
Laura Speech, keeping child, $5.60.
Jas. Turner, keeping child, $2 80.
Carrie Newman, keeping child, $4.20.
Dick Craig, keeping child, $4.20.
Moses Waters, keeping child, 4 20.
Mary Klttrell, keeping child, $12.60.
Hannah Pleasant, keeping child, $14.
H. Henderson, keeping child, $2.80.
Lizzie Day, keeping child, $2 86
Mrs. Rebecca Arthur, treas Child
ren's Home, $286.50.
J. B. Worley, def Lee Drake, $15
City Work House, nnin pris, $31.60.
W. T. nodge, work on pike, $4 65.
C. A. Lemon, work on pike, $7 50.
W. F. Boelzner, work on pike, $4.50.
R. L. Hire, work on pike, $660.94.
airs. A Me Betts, gravel, $150.62.
W. A. Roberts, work on pike, $10.35.
W. R. Eyler, work on pike, $3 50.
Highland County Agricultural So
celty, taxes for fairs, $500.
i
Death of James McCall.
James McCall, aged 60 years, a promi
nent farmer of near Carmel, died Sun
day, after a short illness with pneu
monia. The funeral services were held.
Tuesday at the Carmel church, burial
in the Beaver cemetery. He is sur
vived by his widow and three sons.
j Mr. McCall was a man ot high charac
ter and highly esteemed by the people
'of Brushcreek township, ne was a
, trustee of the township at the time of
ins death.
Death of John Smith.
John Smith, a prominent fanner and
large real estate owner of Fairfield
township, died at his home near East
Monroe, last Wednesday, at the age of
72 years. Mr. Smith was a highly re
spected citizen and had lived near East
Monroe his entire life. lie was a
trustee of the Eist Monroe Methodist
church and a member of the Fairfield
township school board. He leaves a
wife, two sons and two daughters.
The funeral was held at the home
Friday afternoon and Interment was
made in Walnut Creek cemetery.

xml | txt