Company B drilled last night.
George Cope, of Perris, was in town
yesterday, visiting E. C. Webster.
The second nine oi Pasadena played a
game of baseball on Sunday with the
Lamanda Park club, and were defeated
by the cloße score of 12 to 11, Lamanda
Park scoring two runs in the last inning,
when the representatives from Pasadena !
thought they had the game safe. Bat- j
teries were: Pasadena, Test and Lan- |
caster; Lamanda Park, Simmons and j
The Valley Hunt has decided on the I
following prizes: Ranchmen's race, a I
road cart; bronco race, first prize, Eng- I
lish riding saddle; hurdle race, silver
object, value, $30; member's race, g)ap ;
tourney at rings, tine souvenir; Hat race, I
first prize, French clock. Prizes will be
given for the best decorated team and
pony turnout. Entries from Los Angeles
county are free.
1). W. Davis is home from a trip to
Superintendent Monroe and quite a
number of the principals and teachers oi
town were in attendance at the institute
at Pomona on Saturday.
The Mt. Wilson Toll Road company is
rapidly getting matters in shape and will
soon advertise for bids for the construc
tion of the road.
The Charity organization will hold its
annual meeting tonight, in Wilson's
hall. There will be several addresses
delivered and an orchestra will famish
music. The public is cordially invited
to attend. No collection will be taken
up and no subscriptions asked for at the
On the coming Friday all the public
schools wili close for the usual holiday
Quite a number of Pasadenians at
tended the laying of the corner stone
at the dedication of the new asylum at
There is a slight misunderstanding be
tween the members ot the Valley Hunt
and the Athletic association. The asso
ciation seems to think that the hunt
members purposely refrained from pat
ronizing the Thanksgiving day sports,
some saying that the Valley Hunt rep
resentatives present could be counted on
one hand. Again, the members are ex
rcised over the probable destruction of
ieir track at Sportsman's park, in case
me hunt decides to hold the tournament
of roses at the park.
Rev. Dr. P. F. Bresee of Los Angeles
was in town yesterday.
Miss Peck will return home shortly
after New Years.
J. A. De Hay left for the north yester
day, on a short business trip.
TO THE INCOMING COUNCIL.
No More Political Machines—How to
.."Sow that the city election is over and
a iair representative council is elected,
it behooves each of them to look around
and see the errors and mistakes of their
predecessors and correct them at the
commencement of their term. The
people who elected each one of them
expect they will profit by the past
council's experience. Retrenchment
-and reform of abuses are the watch
words of the people. Nothing else will
satisfy them. To bring this about is a
plain business proposition.
T!:'j most serious arid fatal mistake
made by the present council (now about
i to retire) was its abuse of tbe new char
ter by making it a political machine
from the very beginning. In order to
fulfill election promises they multiplied
offices at a fearful rate. The freeholders
who framed the new charter supposed
that, by paying good, liberal salaries to
the different heads of departments, the
people would elect good men, and that
said heads, instead of being ornaments
(as is the case of some of them at the
present time), would do some of the
work themselves. In other words, it
was not contemplated by the freehold
ers that the council would allow chief
deputies, assistants, inspectors, and an
innumerable lot of cormorants and
bloodsuckers to suck the vitality out of
.the city, until the payroll for all sala
ries (excepting, of course, the expenses
attending smallpox for two years) has
nearly doubled since the administration
of ex-Mayor Workman, during boom
.times of two years ago.
Here is the • fatal mistake. Let the
new council cut off all unnecessary depu
ties and assistants. Begin right, let
politics alone and work in the interest of
the tax-payers and people. The ppopla
do not care for politics in our local af
fairs, but want good, economical gov
Cut off the heads of at least one-half
of the present deputies, assistants and
inspectors, and put the money thus
saved into permanent public improve
ments, something the people can see
'good roads for instance), and you will
uot retire from office, two years hence,
in ignoming and with curses, as some ol
our present councilinen are doing,but will
receive the plaudits of a gratified people.
(io slow in giving deputies and assist
ants outof thejpublic treasure. Do not be
bamboozled into giving this and that of
ficer all the deputies lie may ask for,
when they are idle more than half of
their time, smoking cigarettes, drawing
big salaries and wasting the substance
of the people.
TO BE TIED TOGETHER.
People Who Wish to Taste of Matri
' There is quite a boom in the matri
monial line, no less than six licenses
being issued yesterday from the county
clerk's office by Cupid Mappa. The
following are the names, ages and na
tivity of the happy couples:
8. P. Collette, aged 24, native of Can
ada, to Miss Kate B. Hodge, aged lit,
native of Utah.
Frank Haight, aged 86, native of
Michigan, to Susan Hoffman, aged 34,
native of Illinois.
Bernard F. Rowland, aged 27, native
of Puente, to Caroline B. Sanchez, aged
29, native of California.
Charles W. Watson, aged 20, native
•of New York, to Mina Atchinson, aged
•19, native of Nevada.
I). E. Dolph, aged 24, native of Michi
gan, to Miss Ella W. Powers, aged 23,
native of Indiana.
G. H. Jones, aged 45, native of New
York, to Cora E. Elliott, aged 34, native
Which Were Yesterday Filed With
the County Clerk.
Yesterday W. T. Houston, George
. Little and W. C. Mcßratney filed a suit
against G. W. Brown, B. J. Reese, G.
Griffin, W. E. Reed, John Doe, R. Roe
and Edulgee Sorabjee, of the Southern
. California Blue Gravel Mining company,
•.for the sum of $1376 and an accounting
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 16, 1890.
of all the affairs of the company. They
also pray that they be enjoined from
Belling any property.
Mrs. >usan Glassell Mitchell, the
widow of the late H. M. Mitchell, has
applied to Judge Clark to have Albert
Mitchell, a brother of the deceased, ap
pointed administrator of the estate, con
sisting of real estate and personal prop
News Notes from the Athens of the
Correspondence of tne Hkrald.
Last Friday evening the Epworth
league of the Methodist church met and
elected the following officers for the com
ing year: President, Rev. William
Arter Wright; first vice-president, Rev.
S. W. Carnes ; secretary, Frank Lapham.
The list of officers will be completed at
the next meeting.
Miss Fannie Whitlock entertained the
members of her Sunday school class at
her home on Thirty-seventh street, on
last Friday evening.
Dr. J. D. Henry of Tulare was here
Dr. M. M. Bovard, president of the
University, has been granted a vacation
of six months, on account of ill-health,
caused by over-work. His salary will be
continued with $2000 extra. Dr. Bovard
is gaining slowly in health.
The board of supervisors, accompanied
by Capt. A. W. Barrett, inspected the
route of the proposed Electric Belt rail
way last Friday.
Will Harmon has arrived home from
his ranch in San Bernardino county.
Christmas will be celebrated by the
University Methodist Sunday school, in
the old-fashioned way, a Christmas tree,
so the Sunday school board have de
The farmers hereabout are busy pre
paring for their crops.
Several weeks ago Prof. J. Ivey, of the
art department of the University, had
on exhibition a sample of his work in
the, shape of a line oil painting of Yo
semite valley, 10x7 feet, which was
greatly admired by many. Prof. Ivey
will soon place this painting in the
hands of J. T. Cole, who will use it in
his lectures on the Yosemite valley.
The University will close December
24th, for the holidays. L.
WONG ARK AND AH MOY
INSTRUCT THE FEDERAL COMMIT
TEE ON CHINESE IMMIGRATION.
Two Members of the House and Senate
Committee Take Testimony Regarding
the Exclusion Act and the Chinese.
The joint committee of the United
States senate and house of representa
tives on immigration held a meeting
yesterday at United States Marshal
Gard's office, and listened to evidence
on the matter of Chinese immigration.
As a matter of fact the senate is not
represented in the committee, the dis
tinguished members from that body not
thinking it worth their while to come to
this city. The party is made up of Con
gressman Lehlbach of New Jersey, Con
gressman Stump of Delphi, Ind., clerk
of the committee; C. M. Landes, sten
ographer, and B. N. Stump, nephew of
Congressman Stump. The party is in
charge of Charles B. Reade, sergeant-at
arms of the senate, who is accompanied
by Mrs. Reade. Chinese Interpreter
Rickords of San Francisco came with
the committee from San Francisco.
Deputy United States Marshals Marsh
and Goodrich were examined as to the
workings of, the exclusion act. Their
testimony was in substance that from
the first of last April, 72 Chinamen bad
been captured and remanded to San
Francisco. The line from the ocean to
Yuma is 150 miles and is patroled by
only these two officers. They thought
there were 200 Chinamen at Ensenada
at that date (April 1) and there are
j about 30 there now. which, with the 72
captured, leave about 100 who are sup
■ posed to have crossed the line,
i'he witnesses both thought that
: if there was a nrnvisinn in tlm bill onm*.
j it mere was a provision in tiie oui com
i pelling every Chinaman to take out a
' certificate of identification it would
] mend matters very much.
According to the present law it is nee
' essary to detect the Oriental in the very
i act of crossing the line before he can be
I captured. If the patrolman meets a
Chinaman on the street, and knows pos
itively that he is a new-comer, he can
; not touch him, because he has no cvi
i dence; that is. he did not see him cross
! the line. If the provision above men
j tioned were made, then every Chinaman
! would have to show his certificate when
; called upon to do so. Mr. Marsh testified
| that according to the last census there
j were about 5000 Chinamen in this county,
I about 1000 of winch were employed out
! side the city on railroads, etc. It would
i be an excellent provision, in his opinion,
\ in a new law to east the burden of proof
ion the Chinaman, and not on the gov
ernment, as is the case now.
In the afternoon Colonel 11. G. Otis,
j editor of the Times, and Major George
!H. Bonebrake, president of the Los An
| geles National bank, testified as to the
j effect on labor, and the character and
: tendencies of Chinese.
Ah Moy, the manager of the Chinese
I theater, was interrogated as to the Mon
golian religion, habits, morals and busi
j ness methods, and Wong Ark gave his
1 evidence as from a Christianized China
. man's standpoint.
i The committee at first decided not to
jgo to San Diego,as the members are in a
I hurry to return to Washington, but
i finally decided to go to that place this
I - ,
John W. Gardner
Having on hand a large stock of pianos
and organs that he wishes to close out,
has just opened a room at No. 22!) West
Second street, between Spring and
Broadway, As he has outside matters
that demand his time, the entire stock
lis offered at wholesale prices. By call
j ing at the new room you will see the
finest stock of new instruments in the
city; also some second-hand pianos will
ibe sold very cheap. This is not an ad
j vertising scheme, but a positive fact.
| Now is the time to get a piano or organ
very cheap, for a Christmas present.
WELL'H HAIR BALSAM.
rf gray, gradual]j- restores color; elegant touic
dressing. 50c.,51.00. Druggists, or $1.00 size pre
paid by express for tl. oo. E. rt. Wells. Jersey
City. ROUGH ON TOOTH AC HI, Instaut re
A Men Floral Store.
W. Simpson, formerly with Garoy'i, can lie found
at 235 South Spring, where he will be pleased
to see all of his old customers needinganything
in the floral line Wedding and funeral pieces
a specialty Hal Is decorated on short notice.
H. J. Wpollacott, 134 and 126 North .Spring
street delivers two cases California Wine, con
sisting of an assortment of 24 bottles, to any
part of the United States for $9.00.
Eucalypta for brain workers.
The Matter Will Go to the Jury, Prob-
The |60,000 damage suit brought by
Miss Jessie Marshall against Jacob Tav
lor, the proprietor of the Del Mar hotel,
is rapidly drawing to a close. The case
will go to the jury sometime this after
noon It has been a stubbornly fought
suit, and considerable salaciousness has
been developed during the trial. The
complaining witness has attended court
daily. She was invariably accompanied
by her mother. The Illegitimate child,
wdio was present several times, came in
for the usual amount of sympathy from
the court habitues.
Some little testimony was taken yes
terday, but it was principally in rebut
tal and was of an unimportant char
The stepfather of Miss Marshall testi
fied to the previous good conduct of the
plaintiff. He also testified that he did
not know anybody by the name of Harry
Bostwick. It will be remembered that
Dennis O'Brien testified that Miss Mar
shall had confessed to him that it was
Harry Bostwick who was the cause of
her being in a delicate condition.
W. W. Holcomb and Judge (Jochran
both addressed the jury yesterday after
noon, on behalf of the plaintiff. Con
siderable stress was laid on tbe charac
ter of the witnesses for Taylor. Dennis
O'Brien and Reiter were scorched for
the infamous part they took in the mat
ter. The attorneys for Taylor will hold
forth this morning.
A HUALAPAI ACCIDENT VICTIM.
One of the Passengers Dies on Sunday
at the Needles.
The Hkrald, of Saturday, contained
the details of a terrible accident to a
Santa Fe train at Hualapai side track,
in Arizona, in which several persons
were badly injured, and one instantly
On Sunday one of the injured passen
gers, who had been taken to the Needles,
lor treatment, died at that place. His
name was not learned, but he was de
scribed as an American who had recently
been in Mexico. The post mortem
showed that both his legs had been
broken, and his ribs crushed in.
NOT TO HIS TASTE.
Clayton White Prefers An Appeal to
a Fine or Jail.
Clayton White, the attorney, who
had an encounter with General Mans
field some days ago, and who was on
Saturday convicted in the police court
of carrying concealed weapons, was yes
terday sentenced to imprisonment for
fifty days, or a line of $50. Neither al
ternitive suited Mr. White, and he de
cided to take an appeal, and was by the
court given until Wednesday to pre
pare his papers.
A Notewt>rtliy Kxceotion.
I From the Kimball, S. 1)., Oraphic]
While the columns of the Graphic are
open to any and all unobjectionable ad
vertisements, yet it is quite impossible
for us to speak knowingly of the merits
of the various articles of merchandise
advertised. Particularly is this true of
patent medicines. But there are excep
i tions occasionally, and a noteworthy
j exception is the celebrated Chamber
! lain's Cough Remedy. This now uni
versally known medicine has beenadver-
I tised in the Graphic for four or five
j years, but not until recently had we
! any personal knowledge of its wonderful
I efficacy, which has come about through
j the prevailing influenza and the stub-
I born cough that has so often attended
it. In the writer's family this medicine
has on several occasions this winter
cured a cough that baliled any and all
other remedies; and the number of fam
ilies in Kimball and vicinity in which
this remedy has been used with like
effects, attests to its value as a specific
for coughs and colds of every nature.
For salebyC.F. Heinzeman,222North
Main street, Jno. A. Off, Fourth and
Spring, and all leading druggists.
j Stop tlXEft
Chronic Cough Now;!
j Fnr If you do not it may become con- j
I sumptlve, rot Consumption, Scrofula, I
j General T>rbillt\i ami tlastlny 1/isca.ses, i
j tlioro Is nothing like
I Emulsion j
( Of Pure Coil Livor Oil and
1 Of liimo <«n< 1 Soda. j
j It la almost as palatable as milk. Far)
J better Hum other so-i-ailod Emulsions. !
| A Wonderful flesh producer. j
! Scott's Emulsion!
(There ar.i poor Imitations. Get the pentiine.j
Justice Meat Market.
Grand Opposition Fight
For the Benefit of the
PEOPLE OF LOS ANGELES
The proprietor of this market lias
come to the conclusion to sell his meats
cheaper than any market in this city.
He has nothing else but inspected
meats, stamped by the inspector, so he
can be relied oi} as having pure and
healthy meats. The finest, meats of all
varieties can be seen at my place.
Special prime cuts for the holidays.
Call and inspect my goods and learn
the prices, as follows:
Sirloin Btcaks 11c a pound
Porterhouse steaks 13e "
Round steaks 9c "
Kibsteaks 8c "
Koastßeef 8c to 10c "
Hoi led beef 4c to tic "
Corned Beef 6c "
Leg of Mutton , 9c "
Mutton Chops 9c "
Mutton Stew 5c "
Lamb Chops 10c "
Veal Cutlets "
Roast Veal 10c "
Roast Pork 10c "
Pork Chop 10c 11
Salt Pork, Sugar Cured 10c "
He sure and get your healthy and
cheap meats at the
JUSTICE MEAT MARKET,
Los Angeles and First Sts.
FELIX LEVY, Proprietor.
Telephone 702. 12-13-lm
SEMI-TKOPIC LAND AND WATER
Looation of Lands, With Description of
Soil and Climate, and Comparison oi
Prices With Other Lands of Similar
The original purchase of these lands
comprised 29,000 acres, situate immedi
ately west of the cities of San Bernardino
Two transcontinental lines of railroad,
the Santa Fe and Southern Pacific, trav
erse east and west these lands, exactly
two miles apart, giving us two townsites
and stations upon each road, the stations
being four miles from each other, thereby
giving us unexcelled shipping facilities.
Our land extends to within three miles
of San Bernardino, one and one-half of
Colton on the east and five miles of '
Riverside on the south.
Our average altitude is about 1200 j
feet above sea level, with a gradual and !
regular slope from the mountains on the ;
north, with just fall enough to irrigate
We are 400 feet higher than Riverside
and 200 higher than San Bernardino,
which exempts us almost entirely from
Our lands are peculiarly adapted to
citrus fruits, being right in the heart of
the best orange producing country in the
state of California. Our subsoil is the
same that has made Riverside famous
the world over, with this advantage—we I
are fortunate in having a top dressing of
decomposed granite ranging to a depth
of from six to eighteen inches, which
holds the moisture, always being in good
condition for cultivation and readily
furnishing the proper nourishment for •
starting the growth of freshly planted
trees and vines.
Irrigation may be indulged in to any j
degiee without fear of injury to the trees,
vines or vegetables, or the risk of getting
the ground in bad condition, as frequent
ly occurs on land less favored.
Our water rights are unsurpassed. We
own and control almost all the water in
Lytle creek, the fourth largest stream in
Southern California, besides which we
have a large scope of artesian water
bearing land where we have thirty tine
flowing wells emptying their sparkling
waters into pipes which conduct it to the
rich lands below for irrigation, and to
our streets for protection against fire,
and to our dwellings for domestic uses. ,
We are boring more artesian wells con
stantly, never failing to secure a fine flow
of water, so that we have no hesitancy I
in saying that we have a great abundance ,
I of water for all of our rich lands.
Of the 29,000 acres originally pur-
I chased we have sold about 9000 acres at
[ $200 per acre, which leaves us about
20,000 acres yet to be disposed of.
For the past two years but little land, I
comparatively speaking, has been sold in •
Southern California, on account of the
depression in the money market, and tbe j
collapse of our boom, but now we think
we see the dawn of an era of prosperity,
such as has never been known in this
country, and in order to attract tho at
tention of the world to our superior loca
tion and lands, we have reduced the
price to a figure below the price of the
cheapest agricultural lands in this
country, and propose to sell about 2000
acres to actual settlers and people who
will improve the land, at $75 to $100 per
acre, with 20.and 25 per cent off for im
provements made within one year from
purchase, making the land but $00 to
$75 per acre to the man who in good faith
improves the land, and on terms within
the reach of all, to-wit: $10 per acre
cash on delivery of contract, balance in
three equal payments, due in two, three
and four years, at 8 per cent, interest.
Think of it! The best orange lands at
$60 and $75 an acre. Go all around us
and ask the price of land not so good as
ours. At Riverside on the south, at
Redlands and Highlands on the east and
northeast of us, all famous orange pro
ducing districts, the price of unimproved
lands ranges from $250 to $500 per acre,
and foi orchards five years old from $1000
to $2000 per acre are being paid, and
they are well worth the money invested.
The water for irrigating these lands is
furnished under the "Wright Irrigation
Law" of this state, and costs the land
owner only $2 to $4 per acre per annum.
Rialto, where is located the home
office of the company, is a smart, little
town of, perhaps, 200 people, situated
on the main line of the great Santa Fe
railroad, four miles west of San Ber
nardino, and we have a fine depot with
telegraph and telephone communica
tions with the world. A fine large hotel,
the "Semi-Tropic," elegantly furnished
and well kept, occupies a square in the
center of Rialto, and one of the fine
school buildings for which Southern
California is famous, stands upon another
square of the town. Two church organ
izations are in a flourishing condition—
the Methodist and Congregational.
A pleasant ride of an bout and a half
through the beautiful orange groves of
Los Angeles and San Bernardino coun
ties takes you from the city of Los An
geles, the metropolis of Southern Cali
fornia, to Rialto.
An excursion is conducted from Los
Angeles to Rialto every Friday morning,
leaving Los Angeles at 8:30, and return
ing arrives here at 6:30 p. m.; tickets
good for ten days. Fare for round trip
$2.55, which is returned to every pur
chaser of land by L. M. Brown, agent
for these lands for the coast counties.
Office, 132 North Spring street.
For further information, address the
Skmi-Tkopic Land and Watbb Co.,
Rialto, San Bernardino County, Cali
L. M. BROWN,
Agent at No. 132 North Spring street,
Los Angeles, California.
DON'T MAKE MISTAKE!
Call on ua before purchasing elsewhere. We wili sell
FANCY GOODS FOR THE HOLIDAYS
Positively cheaper than any house in this city.
: GOWNS AND SMOKING JACKETS
At extraordinary low prices.
Ladies', Misses' and Children's Cloaks
25 PER CENT BELOW COST !
As we are retiring from this line.
North. Spring; St.
129 N. SPRING STREET,
THE OLD AND RELIABLE
«l WATGHES AND DIAMONDS f»
Our Prices Below Them All.
Worki, RI, 573 and E75 North Main BtrMt Telephone So. 46.'
MAIN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRING STREETS.
Dress Shirts and Lawn Tennis Suits and Tennis Shirts Neatly Done.
ORANGE LAND AT REDLANDS
ON TEN YEARS' TIME.
THE BARTON LAND AND WATER CO. have concluded to sell the remainder
of that grand old Ranch in small tracts of 5, 10, 20 and 40-acre pieces, with
pure mountain water piped to it and deeded with the land at $300 per acre. Only
10 per cent cash required at time of purchase, and NO FARTHER PAYMENT;
for TEN YEARS, except 6)6 per cent interest per annum. The buyer jcets a con
tinuous flow of one (1) minei's inch of water with er.ch seven acres. *
Over $250,000 worth of this laud has been sold in the past year, principally iO people that
have been engaged in orange growing for many years. Over 80,000 orange'trees have been,
planted by the settlers bcrween March Ist a> d Augu-t Ist, 1890. All of the land is within one
and a half miles of the center of the city of Redlands, and a good deal of it within three-quarters
of a mile. Railroad and motor line through the land.
You closely-confined, tired out BUSINESS MEN, go and spend $16 per month for care of
ten acres, and within live years you can sell for $10,000—if properly cultivated. TITLE U S
PATENT. For further particulars, write to
W. P McINTOSH,
President and General Manager,
10-26-tf 144 South Mr-tin Street. Los Aneeleß, Cal.
W. S. ALLEN,
F U R N I T TJ R E!
Warei'ooms, 332 and 334 S. Spring Street.
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
Furniture and Carpets, Bedding, Window Shades, Silk and
Lace Curtains and Portierres, Curtain Fixtures, Cornices,
Upholstery Goods, Baby Carriages, Etc.
Newest and Latest Styles in the City.
SEEING IS BEL_I EYING !
If you doubt that the facilities of the Kavenswood nurseries for giving full value for your
money are unsurpassed, come and see for yourself.
Pasadena aye., Highland Park, 1 mile from city limits. Complete assortment of forest,
SHADE aud OUNAMBNKAI. TKKEH, FLOWERING PLANTS and SHRUBUKKY. EXCEPTIONALLY fine
stock of roses and chrysanthemums. P. O. address, C. ii. Packard, Garvauza, Cal.
THE NEW YORK BAZAR
Is one of the most popular shopping resorts in
the city. We have now in stock a choice variety
of Notions, Fancy Goods, Ladies'and Children's
Furnishing Goods, Yarns, etc., alt of which are
sold at the lowest prices possible. Hut the new
attraction at this time in our stock is
THE MILLINERY DEPARTMENT.
We arc flattered with the compliments we are
daily receiving of the goods, which they justly
merit. Eitra care has been taken in purchas
ing goods to suit every one. With our flue and
cheap stock, we can make a hat to suit a pur
chaser, no matter what It may be.
148 NOItTH BVItING BTRKET.
Surveyor and Civil Engineer,
Room 6, .Maxwell Block, Los Angeles.
Havlß/j in my possession the private notes of
the mrveys made by Major Henry Hancock, I
am prt pared to re-locate Ranch Boundaries,
Towns lip and Section lines. 11 -23-8 m
LADIES SHOULD USE
For all Irregularities
For sale at all Drug Stores.
At wholesale by F. W. BKAUN & CO.
METROPOLITAN STEAM DYE WORKS
(138 Buena Vista st., also, 241 Franklin st.
Fine dyeing and cleaning a specialty.
xml | txt