OCR Interpretation

The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, August 13, 1914, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-08-13/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

The Evidence Is Supplied
cal Testimony.
by Lo-
If the reader wants stronger proof
than tho following statement and ex
perience of a resident of HUlsboro,
what can it be ?
John W. Bayless, 400 Johnson St.,
HUlsboro, Ohio, says: "About Ave
years ago I was troubled by pain across
the small of my'back. At one time I
hurt my back from over lifting and
this never seemed to leave me. Changes
of the weather seemed to bring on pain
than at other times. After lying down
or sitting for any length of time, I
couldn't get up without a great deal
of naln across my kidneys. I wasn't
able to get up in the morning without
that tired feeling In my back and
limbs. My head felt dull and some
times I had dizzy spells. I was read
ing In our town paper about the good
Doan's Kidney Pills were doing differ
ent ones here, so I made up my mind
to give them a trial. I got a box at
Garrett & Ayres' Drug Store and they
brought me relief. I felt better all
over. Now, whenever I have the least
trouble from my kidneys, I always
take Doan's Kidney Pills and they
give entire satisfaction."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. adv
Myry Evelyn Gall, daughter of Wil
liam O. and Carolyn Bird, was born
April 7, 1886 and died July 24, 1914, her
age being 28 years, 3 months and 16
She was married to Autle Gall Aug.
30, 1907.
She united with the Methodist Epis
copal church when about 12 years of
age at Sinking Springs during the
pastorate of Rev. B. F. Oswald and
continued a member of that church
until she passed to her heavenly rest.
To know her was to love her. To
all who knew her and those of her own
home she was a sweet and lovable
She leaves to mourn her departure,
a husband, two children mother, one
brother, one sister, her father and
mother-in-law and a host of friends
who are sad today because she has
fallen asleep. She has gone to that
beautiful city where there is no night i
and tears never fall.
The Case of L. L. Cantelou.
The case of L. L. Cantelou, Claren
don, Texas, Is similar to that of many
others who have used Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
He says, "After trying a doctor for
several months, and using different
kinds of medicine for my wife who had
been troubled with severe bowel com
plaint for several months, I bought a
25c bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. After
using the second bottle she was entire
ly cured. For sale by All Dealers, adv
Aug. 10, 1814.
Homer and Wilbur Harris were
transacting business In Wilmington
Irom Saturday until Monday.
J. V. Sanders attended the Minister
ial Institute of the S. O. Christian
church, at Feesburg, last week.
Ernest Edglngton Is visiting friends
at Lynchburg this week.
Belle Hobbs received first premium
on a rag rug at the HUlsboro Fair.
John Vance lost a horse last week
from choaking
M. E. Harris and daughter returned
home after a ten days visit at Toledo
and Windsor, Canada.
T. S. Soale had to have his family
horse killed, another horse had kicked
it and broke its leg.
Misses Esther Holllngsworth and
Nellie VanWlnkle, of New Market,
called on T. R. Vance and wife Friday
John Lance and wife, of Newport,
Ky , were the guests of T. R. Vance
and wife, Wednesday.
J. M. Grllllth and wife had as their
guests Sunday, Abe Vaughn and fam
ily, of Samantha, Leslie Griffith and
wife, John Grllllth and family and H.
O. McConnaughey, wife and son,
Mason, of Golar.
Mrs. Wm, Jorden and children re
turned home Sunday after a weeks
visit with the former's mother in
Brown county.
Not So Strange After All. -
You may think It strange that so
many people are cured of stomach
trouble by Chamberlain's Tablets.
You would not, however, If youshould
give them a trial. They strengthen
and invigorate the stomach and enable
it to perform its functions naturally.
Mrs. Rosle Rlsh, Wabash, lnd., writes,
"Nothing did me the least good until
I beiran using Chamberlain's Tablets.
It Is decidedly the best mediclrle for
stomach trouble I have ever used."
For sale by All Dealers, adv
Wlllam Countryman, son of flenry
and Mary Countryman, was born In
Brushcreek township, Highland coun
ty Ohio, June 19 1834, and departed
this life, July 11, 1914, aged 80 ears
and 22 days. He was united In mar
riage to Mary Ann Stultz in the year
1857. To them were born seven child
ren, all of whom with their mother
survive, except Latha Ellen, who died
in infancy. His mother dying when
ho was only six weeks old, ho was
taken care of and reared by John W.
Washburn and wife. Mr. Washburn
dying in a shoit time, he was left sole
ly In the care of Mrs. Washburn whom
he remained with as long as she lived.
He has occupied and lived In the
house which he now leaves for more
than 79 years.
He was a man of temperate, simple
and industrious habits and always
manifested a great interest In the wel
fare of his family. Ho was honest and
had but few if any personal enemies.
He was free from hypocrisy and sham
and while he never united with any
church he believed in the Immortality
of man and the teachings of Christ,
and leaned decidedly toward the
Dunkard church. It is not worth
while to use any surplus language In
an attempt to pass a high sounding
enlogy on him, but rather let the his
tory of his past life as his friends
know it serve that purpose.
The Twenty Year Test.
"Some twentv years ago I used
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy,"wr!tesGeo. W. Brock,
publisher of the Enterprise, Aberdeen,
Md. "1 discovered that It was a quick
and safe cure for diarrhoea. Since then
no one can sell me anything said to be
'just as good'. During all these years
I have used it and recommended It
many times, and it has never disap
pointed anyone." For sale by -All
Dealers. adv
Aug 10, 1914
Mrs. Frances Kesler spent Wednes
day with Fenton Kesler and wife, at
Mrs. Fannie Spruance called on
Mrs. Ed Cameron Tuesday evening.
Rev B. E. Wright and wife, of Mara
thon, are spending a few days with
home folks.
Miss Myrl Miller spent Thursday
night with Ruby Boyd.
Jack Harper and wife, of Barberton,
are visiting relatives here.
Mrs. Lewis Cameron and children
spent Thursday with her sister, Mrs
Gatch Spruance.
Fent Kesler and family, of Rains
boro, and Hamp Kesler and family, of
Harriett, spent Sunday with their
father, Benton Kesler
Mrs. Emma Miller spent Friday
with her parents, F. M. Main and
Jim Creed and family and Harvey
Wright and family spent Sunday with
John Robb.
M G. Lucas and family, Miss Mary
Smith, Mrs. Frank Kesler and Mrs.
Fannie Spruance took dinner with
William Halgh and attended the
meeting at Belfast Sunday.
Mrs. William Frump called on Mrs.
R. L. Watts and family Sunday after
noon. Charley Hunter and sister, Blanche,
spent Saturday and Sunday with
friends at Winchester.
"StayaM1onie" Sufferers of Hay
Fever and Asthma-Get a
Bottle of Foley's Honey
and Tar Compound I
Restful sleep, relief and comfort
from choking, gasping asthma and
tormenting hay fever for those who
take Foley's Honey and Tar. Itspreads
a healing soothing coating as It glides
down a raw tickling throat, and stops
Irritating coughs and summer colds,
adv Garrett & Ayres.
The subject of irrigation in India is
one of tremendous economic impor
tance to the coutry, and the remarka
ble progress which has occurred In re
cent years in great irrigation projects
has furnished a substantial cause for
much of the recent increased prosperi
ty in this empire.
"I have been somewhat costive, but
Doan's Regulets give just the results
I desire. They act mildly and regu
late the bowels perfectlj." Geo. B
Krause, Altoona, Pa. adv
The English birth rate is decidedly
lower at present ttian It has been fo
many years.
Don't suffer longer with
No matter how chronto or how helpless
you think your case may be, you can get
quick and permanent relief by taking
nature's remedy, "SEVEN BARKS." Get at
the root of the disease, and drive the urio
acid and all other poisons out of your
system for good. "SEVEN BARKS" has
been doing this successfully for the past
43 years. Price 50 cents per bottle at
all druggists or from the proprietor,
LYMAN BROWN, 68 MurraySt.Ncw York.N.Y.
How the St. Lawrence, the Oldest
In the World, Was Formed.
Nature Saved This Historic and Un
changing Stream the Trouble of Cut
ting a Channel For Its Course From
the Great Lakes to the Sea.
What is tho oldest river in the world V
The St Lawrence. It Is also one of
tho few rivers thnt did not hnve to
make its own bed and bas remained
unchanged since the very beginning of
tho American continent
Try to think of a time when the
earth was covered by a mass of water,
hot steaming and often tremendously
disturbed by the throes of a globe be
neath It that was shrinking because it
was becoming cooler. As the globe
shrank every particle of the outside
was naturally pulled In toward the
center, and tho hardening crust, which
could cot be packed any more solidly
than It was, bad to wrinkle, sinking
down here and bulging up somewhere
After a time certain of these rising
wrinkles, or folds, tho thicker or firm
er parts of the earth's crust, stood the
strain and became permanent ridges.
The oldest of them that geologists
know and apparently the flrst that
bulged up above the universal ocean
and remained high and dry was the
broad mass on which Canada now
rests. It Is a part of the original crust
of the earth, and we can see It today
wherever It Is not covered by newer
rocks or soli just us it crystallized and
cooled out of the primeval molten ma
terial. This mass formed a broad V from
Labrador down to Lake Huron and
thence northwestward to Alnskn. On
account of its shape geologists call It
the Canadian shield. It Is the oldest
land known and uppnrently the strong
est, for there ore no signs of uny ex
tensive changes In it (except the wear
ing away of the surface) since It flrst
rolled the ocean off Its shoulders.
Off the eastern coast of this primi
tive continent lay a chain of lofty Is
lands about on the line of the Blue
Ridge, the White mountains, the Maine
coast and Nova Scotia. Between these
islands and the mainland was a trough
like space that ran from eastern Que
bec southwestward to Ohio. It was
two or three hundred miles wide and
filled with a shallow sea, and just out
side the Island chain was the great
hollow that held the Atlantic ocean.
Time went on. For ages the strain
ing and cracuing of the shrinking
globe, earthquakes, sun and frost
pounding surf, running water, blowing
gales. Ice all labored to tear down the
mountains and carry the wreckage of
rocks and dust away Into the valleys
and seas. In this way vast masses of
rock in layers of shales, sandstones,
and what not were laid down in that
narrow, troughlike sea between the
chain of Islands and the continent
All these "sedimentary" rocks were
soft and weak as compared with tho
solid old granites deeply rooted on
either side of them, and the trough It
self, a sagging fold, was a line of
weakness In the crust As the load of
deposits became heavier and heavier
the floor of this trough slowly yielded,
and as It sank toward the heated re
gion below the underside melted and
grew thinner und thinner.
That could not go on forever, and
soon the continual shrinking of tho
globe and the enormous pressure of
the weight of the ocean became Irre
sistible. The Canadian shield was
Immovable, so the rock In the trough
began to bulge or crumple all along its
length. Gradually, not all at once, but
by slow and varying movements, those
folds were squeezed up. which In their
broken and worn down form we know
as the Appalachian mountains.
Toward the south there was room
for this action to be rather gentle and
regular, but In the far northeast tho
trough was narrow, and the soft rocks
were set on edge, overturned and splin
tered against the solid continent
Very early In the struggle a great i
fracture of the earth's crust occurred
here along a curving northeast and
southwest Una It left a deep and
broad trench between tho crushed and
displaced rocks of the trough and the
granite shore of the Canadian shield.
Into this trench rushed all the Interior
waters of the continent draining away
to the Bea, and th St Lawrence river
was born! There, no doubt, it will re
main as long as the earth keeps its
present form.
At that time there was no gulf of St-
Lawrence. The land extended out to
a coast line that stretched unbroken
from Nova Scot' to Labrador. Tho
present gulf is the result of n sinking
of tbo coast region. Most of -It Is very
ehallow, but n chart of souudlngs
shows tho ancient river bed as a chan
nel winding out between Newfound
land and Cape Breton to the deep
ocean. Youth's Companion.
He Simply Asked.
First Clubman-Well, how are you?
Second Clubman Er so so. perhaps.
Last week I thought 1 was In for rheu
matic fever, but Just managed to stave
It off, aud today a twinge In my left
shoulder suggests well. It may be neu
ritis or First Clubman My dear
cnuo, I didn't mean ltf literally. Lon
don Punch
A clever man turns great troubles
into little ones and little ones into
none ut all, Chinese Proverb.
Different From the Ancient City
In Its Oriental Setting.
Probably no modern city Is more tils
appointing to the expectant traveler
than Is Jerusalem We think of It In
Its ancient glory Wo picture to our lm
agination the njxgiillicent temple with
Its golden roof and the other greut
buildings of the hill of Jon. We read
of Its being the reiidi-zvous In pussover
times of ii million pilgrims, and we
naturally think of It as an enormous
city, compimihle to
York of the present
London or New !
(lay We think'
of It In Its oriental setting of 2,000
years ago, hut ax we approach In a
modern railway train and climb the
steep ascent which leads to the city
behind an American engine our Illusion
At last the guard calls out "Jcrusa '
lem!" and we disembark a mile from I
the city, get Into a rickety modern hack. I
which has evidently done duty In some
more civilized community, and are
bounced over the rough roads and the
Intolerable cobblestones within the '
gates, until at last we arc landed at
our modern hotel, so different from the
khan of ancient times.
And here our disillusion bas only be
gun. The. city of which we read as
accommodating 1,000.000 guests on the
feast day could hardly today entertain
1.000 strangers within Its walls, and
since a multitude of pilgrims come
every year from Russia and Italy and
France and Germany, these nations
have erected great hotels outside the
walls for the accommodation of pil
grims. But these, tine and even magnificent I
as they are, take us not back to the I
Jerusalem of 2,000 years ago, but tell
us only of the modern city, where half
a dozen great nations are building
these hotels and hospitals In order to
gain political and commercial advan
tage and patiently awaiting the time
when they can oust from his posses
sion the Turk who has so long held
sway within the sacred city. Christian
A Curious Feminine Profession That
Exists Only In London.
A police court case has called atten
tion to the existence In London of a
vocation which is not known to exist
anywhere else in the world. It Is that
of pawner, a profession given over en
tlrely to women who. In the poorer dls
trlcts of London, undertake for' a
small compensation to carry the goods
of their necessitous but sensitive uclgh
bors to the pawnshops. Most of this
work of pawning Is done for women
who are ushamed to be seen entering a
pawnshop, hut some of It Is done for
other women who are too busy to at
tend to the formality.
In certain districts these pawners
are known as 'runners," and they live
on this work, charging from 1 to 2
cents for each Journey, according to
the means of their clients. In one of
the meanest streets of the east end.
which has a pawnshop at either end.
two women plj :i busy trade as pawn
One of these women is a widow
known and trusted In this work, and
she has built up a big connection In
the neighborhood. She uses a peram
bulator and Is frequently seen passing
along the street with a load of mlscel
laneous articles destined for the huu
gry maw of the pawnshop. Monday
morning is her busy day. as hundreds
of ill paid casual laborers living In the
district depend many times for their
week's maintenance upon pawning
something that day. Loudon Cor. Phil
adelphia Press.
Dance Madness Nothing New.
The polka was comparatively new
when Trollope wrote some of his nov
els. In "The Three Clerks" a young
heiress speaks of a certain Frenchman
as "the most delicious polkist you ever
mtt. He has got a new back step that
will amaze you." There was said to
be In practice "every variation of the
waltz and polka that the ingenuity of
the dancing professors of the age has
been able to produce." Detroit Free J
Where the Shoe Pinched.
The Prima Donna (after the flrst acti
I wou't go on again unless that bos
party makes less noise'. I nearly had
hysterics: The Manager iln surprlsei
I didn't nr any noise. The Prima
Donnn Yon didn't? Why, they en
cored that upstart of a contralto four
times. Puck.
On His Dignity.
"My dear Iteglnald, now that you
have left college you must really begin
at once looking for some sort of em
"But don't you think, mother, it
would 'he more dlgnlfled to wait till
the offers heglu coming in?" Life.
The Retort Courteous.
Professor Hates was quizzing a stu
dent named Pond, who seemed to
know uothlug of the subject In baud
"Are there no fish In this pond this
morning?" he exclaimed nt length.
"Yes, professor," replied the student,
"but the Bates no good."
He Admitted It.
"This is n fine time of the night to be
coming home."
"You can't tnrt an argument with
me that way. my dear 1 agree witl
you." Detroit Free Press.
Great Expression.
"They tell me. (Sriuily, that your
laughter sings with great expression."
"Greatest expression you ever saw.
cfer owu mother can't recognize ber
face when she's singing."
Aug. 10, 1014.
Dert King and wife, of Olumbus,
are tho guests of the latter's mother,
Mrs. Richards.
I Wendell Perry, of Cincinnati, spent
the week end with his mother and
I Arthur Blshir, of Chicago, Is spend
ing his vacation with his mother, Mrs.
Piety Blshir.
i About thirty machines went from
here Monday to the neighboring towns
,.n advurtlsn thp "Hnmn flnmlntr"
Thursday and Friday.
The M. E. Ladles Aid met at the
home of Mrs. Warren Connell Thurs
day. J. L. DeLaney and wife spent Mon
day in Cincinnati.
The Gleaners of the M. E. Church
met with Miss Frances Troth Friday
Mrs, Ed DeLaney and sons, Clifford
and Victor, spent from Thursday until
Tuesday with her sister, Mrs. Hopkins,
and her daughters, Louise ana Mar
garet, at Cincinnati. She was accom
panied home by Louise.
Born to Robert Burnett and wife on
Sunday, Aug. 2, a son and to Barley
Tedrlck and wife on Sunday, Aug. 9,
a son.
Grant Nolder and family, of Dayton,
were guests of relatives here last week
Gus L. Bering is spending his vaca
tion with his brother, Frank, at Hotel
Sherman, at Chicago.
Roy Slmklns, of Madlsonvllle, spent
Sunday with his parents.
MIss.Jes&le Boone, of Covington, Ky.,
and Mrs. Oscar Cherrington, of New
port, Ky., were guests of Edw. Stubbs
and wife last week.
Miss Gladjs Boosveld left Monday
for Cincinnati, where she will enter
Nelson's Business College.
Miss Annie Laurie Barker spent
last week with Walter Polllck and
family, near New "Vienna.
Carlos Slmklns and family, of New
Vienna, are spending the week with
Mrs. Emma Miaffer.
Mrs. Frank Timms, of Buffalo, N.
Y., Is visiting Mrs. S. S, Puckett.
Clemens Shafter, of St. Louis, Mo.,
Is visiting Mrs. Harriett Kellls.
Salome Montgomery is the guest of
Lucille Roush, In Greenfield.
Mrs. Clay Gordon and daughters, of
Greenfield, are visiting relatives here.
Mrs. Will Hugglns, of Dayton, is
spending the week with relatives.
Mrs, Lhas. Linton entertained a
number of relatives at her home on
Sunday In honor of her mother, Mrs.
Belford's, birthday. Those present
were Mrs. Clay Gordon and daughters,
of Greenfield, Mrs. Will flugglns, of
Dayton, Mrs. Eldo Morris, of Colum
bus, Mrs Joe Stabler and sou, of Hills
boro, Mrs. WUmer Scott, of Ft. Flag
ler, Wash., Israa Troth and family,
Wilbur Nolder and family, G. W. Penle
and wife, Mrs. Amelia Brewer, Doro
thy Faris, Clara Stautner and Vivian
Miss Marian DeLaney is the guest
of J. D. Van Winkle and family, near
New Market.
Lawrence Montgomery and Edwin
DeLaney attended the Greenfield
Chautauqua Sunday.
August 10, 1914.
Rev. S. E. Wilkin, of Mowrystown,
gave a temperance lecture at the
Christian Church here last Sunday
Chas. Lewis, of Texas, has been
visiting Ills niece Mrs. C. M. Igo, at
this place, recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Ludwlck and
little daughter, of East Danville,
spent Sunday with the latter's par
ents here and attended the S. S. Con
vention at the M. E. Church.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Temple and
little daughter, Hazel, of Winchester,
spent from Sunday 'until Monday
with D. C. Askren and family.
Lillian Askren called on Amy Igo
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Edministon
spent Friday and Saturday with the
former's parents near Winchester.
Several from here attended the
Fair at HUlsboro last week.
Rev. Foust will till his regular ap
pointment at the Christian Church at
this place next Sunday, both morning
and night.
The Willing Workers of the Christ
ian Church at this place, will give an
ice cream supper on the night of
August 22.
Austrian yards
ships for China.
are building war-
$iuu Keward, $iuw
The readers of this paper wilt b
riTenRort in lpnrn thnt therA ia ni lunot ,,,
dreaded disease that science has beet
uuiu iu bum ju uu na Diativa, uuu umb II
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is tho onlj
positive euro now known to the medlca
fraternity. Catarrh being a constitution.-!
disease, requires a constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Curo is taken In
ternally, acting directly upon tho blooc
mm znucuus uuntices 01 inn system, mere-
by destroying the foundation of tho dls-
ease, ana giving tho patient strengtn dy
building up ths constitution and assisting
nature In doing Us work. The proprietor:
have so much faith In Its curatlye now.
Jrs that they offer One Hundred Dollar!
2? ffi? oTfesUmoniafs113 te cure-iBend
Address f. j. ciieney i co., Toledo, Ohio
Proftttioncxl $rd$,
Both Phonitiln Office and Residence
Office Short at., Opp. Court E ui
Bell 'Phone 113
isienn Blp
Home 'Phone 340
HUlsboro, Ohio.
Ojjrioi' Id Holmes
Building, NortB H,'
Ornos Hocus. 9 to is a. m
2 to ant) '. tl
8 p. m.
Both 'Phones in Office and Residence,
For Your Fl
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
!A Full Line of High Grade
Prompt Dethery. Courteous Treatment
Your Patronage Solicited
(Successors to J. C. Koch)
OttlceRearKot Traction', Depot
Home Phone J44
Frank Ayres
Insurance Agt
Opera House Block
Representing "six ofthe strongest)
Old Line Fire insurance Companies,
Most liberal Farm Policies ever writ
ten in the Aetna Co. Also Live Stock
Insurance, c Insuring your horses
againstjdeath from any cause.
I represent the; Aetna, Fidelity and
Surety Bond Co. One of the largest.
Also with accident policies. Terms ai
low as you can get in high class safe
insurance. 9-6
Proriotes l luxuriant growth. 1
Never Falls to Restore Orarl
Hair tn tin Vniifhfiil flolo.. '
Prevents hair falling.
fr- nnl ?1 t.tnt DmpylwtA
Henry Earl Barnett, the son of Wil
liam and Rebecca Barnett, was born
Jan, 30, 1884, near Farmer's Station,
Clinton county, Ohio, and died at his
home at Boston, Saturday, July 11,
1914, aged 30 years, 5 months and 11
days. t
At an early age he moved with his
parents to Highland county where he
has resided ever since. He enjoyed
very good health until about two
years ago when a complication of
diseases took hold of him but still he
bore his sickness without a murmur
and was always kind to his parents
and many friends.
Everything was done to ease his
suffering but it was in vain. Besides
the aged father and mother lie leaves
two brothers and two sisters and a
host of friends to mourn his loss,
A precious one from us is gone,
A voice we loved Is stilled.
A place Is vacant In our home
Which never can be fllleU.
God In his wisdom has recalled,
The coon his love has given.
Aud though bis body slumbers here
The soul Is safe In Ueaven.
Don't endure the needless pain and
torment of rheumatism, ap-pravnt-eri n.a
jit is by the hot weather. W.T. Hutch-
ens, Nicholson, Ga., says : "1 suffered
the acnes and pains of rheumatism.
swollen feet, irregular painful bladfer
action, but Foley Kidney Pills fixed
me up quickly." Foley's are the best,
adv Garrett & Ayres.
iitoi,, . n ,...!. .1 .. i 1
"What are you wearing that thing
for 9" asked Mrs firahh w lpnlmrlma.
or , asKeu ,fllrs' aDDi w.iennemus-
band came home With a band of crepo
nrn,, i.i i,.,
arouna JUS liat.
"r your first husband," replied
Mr. Crabb "I'm sorry he died."
Cincinnati Enquirer.
, j j. -a t .'ijt ,, , ,4
,4 At .!

xml | txt