OCR Interpretation

Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 11, 1919, Image 1

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-09-11/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

_ tffar-fodcpen&eiiL _
Wireless Reports Forty-Five
Persons "in Distress and
Without Food or Water" Off
Coast of Florida
Vessels Put Out From Miami
to Attempt Their Rescue;
Presumed All Are Members
of Crews of Sunken Ships
By Associated Press.
Miami, Fla., Sept. 11. A
wireless message received here
early this morning said 45 per
sons were adrift in small boats
between Forney Rock light
house and Cape Florida, about
15 miles from Miami. All were
reported "in distress" and with
out food or water. No details
were given and there was noth
ing to indicate their identity, but
it was presumed they were
members of crews of ships that
went down during the hurricane
that swept this section early
yesterday. Boats have left here
to bring them in.
Not a House in Key West
Escapes Damage and
Many Are Destroyed
By Associated Press•
Key WeK. Fla., Sept. 11. With
daylight to-day the people of Key
West and surrounding territory were
able for the first time to survey the
destruction wrought by the hurri
cane that swept through here Tues
day night. Not a nouse in the city
had escaped damage and many
were totally wrecked. The harbor
presented a tangled mass of fishing
vessels and other small craft, but
latest reports failed to show deaths
other than those on the dredge
Of the 14 men on this craft ten
were resued last night, one body was
recovered and three are missing. The
British tanker Tonawanda, which
had to be scuttled to save the liner
Comal after that vessel had broken
her moorings and gone aground, was
reported not in a bad position. The
steamer St. Gougal also broke loose.
No vessels had left port early to
day, nor had any trains come in
over the Florida east coast railway,
in addition to the temporary stop
page of gas and electricity, the tele
phone service was suspended and
newspapers were forced to suspend
Major Fleming to
Be Presented With
French Croix de Guerre
The Cruix de Guerre awarded by
the French government to Major
Samuel W. Fleming, Jr., arrived
at the local recruiting office, where
it was said that the medal will in
all probability be presented to Major
Fleming at the Homecoming Cele
bration September 28 and 29. Major
Fleming also won the D. S. C.
The citation which accompanied
the Croix de Guerre follows: "An of
ficer of admirable courage. Serious
ly wounded November 8, 1918, by
an explosive shell, he refused to be
evacuated and remained in command
of his battalion until the armistice.
In spite of violent fire and the
vicissitudes of the weather."
Major Fleming went overseas as
Captain and Regimental Adjutant of
the 315 th Infantry. 79th Division.
Attacks League as
Harbinger of Strife
5y Associated Press•
Dunkirk. N. Y., Sept. 11. The
League of Nations was attacked here
to-day by Senator Poindexter, Re
publican, Washington, as a harbinger
of world strife. Even in its "inchoate
form and in the act of Its creation,"
the League, the Senator said, has
stirred up racial quarrels and ani
mosities between the United States
and many foreign nations.
The Susquehanna Collieries Com
pany to-day filed a formal appeal
from increased assessments on its
coal lands in Williams and Wiconisco
townships, levied by the County Com
missioners. it is claimed that the
new assessments atv excessive. It is
held that the lands are assessed at
their full market value, while other
properties In the townships are as-
I sessed at not more than 60 or 70 per
cent, of the market value.
Hnrrlsburg Mill Vicinity: Fair
to-night nn<l Friday, slightly
cooler to-night.
Enstern Pennsylvania: Partly
cloudy to-night, slightly coo'cr
111 west portion. Fridny fair.
Gentle to moderate west and
northwest winds,
niveri The Susquehanna river nnd
Its principal branches will rise
slightly or remain station
ary except the .lunlntn which
will begin to fall to-night. A
stage of about H.N feet Is Indi
cated for Murrlsburg Fridny
Memorial Bridge Plans to Be Pushed
Ahead With All Possible Speed By
Public Service Commission
Public Service Commissioner John
S. Hilling-, who sat to-day to hear
the application of the Board of Pub
lic Grounds and Buildings for a
certilicate of convenience for the
Commonwealth to build the Mem
orial bridge in the Capitol Park ex
tension system, stated at the con
clusion of the hearing that he would
recommend immediate action by the
Commission at its meeting Monday
and that the Pennsylvania Railroad
and other utility companies would
be given opportunity later to present
such requests for alterations in
plans as they deemed desirable. The
question of apportionment of costs
will await the opening of bids. Mr.
Rilling stated that the Board would
open bids on September 23 and that
prompt approval of plans was neces
sary. The proceeding was the lirst
wherein one branch of the State
Government asked approval of an
other for a State project. The prob
abilities are that the certificate will
be issued next week, sentiment at
the Capitol being against any delay
whatever in the undertaking.
Considering the immensity of the
proposition, the proceedings were
very brief and attracted little at
tention. The bridge will be one of
the most beautiful in the country
and of vast effect upon the future
emnellishment of the State Capitol,
being a component part of the Brun
ner comprehensive plans to make
this city the civic center of the Com
monwealth. Mr. Hilling's ruling that
the utilities could submit plans for
alterations later came as a result
of Pennsylvania Railroad officials'
contention that they desired more
time to study the problems, a posi
tion which surprised the State of
ficials inasmuch as there have been
several conferences on the subject.
Engineers Present
L. G- Krause, assistant engineer
of the Public Service Commission,
sat with Mr. Rilling and Engineer
J. E. Perring appeared for the Board
when William M. Hargest, deputy
Attorney General of the State, asked
the approval of the application on
behalf of the Board of Public
Grounds and Buildings. The city
was not represented, but William
Elmer, superintendent of the Phila
delphia Division, Horace Booz, cor
porate engineer, and others appeared
for the Pennsylvania; John T. Brady,
solicitor and Mr. Chambers, real
estate otficer, appeared for the Read
ing, and Frank B. Musser, president;
Charles L. Bailey, Jr., solicitor, and
others connected with the Harris
burg Railways were present together
with men interested in the bridge
from various standpoints. Mr.
Brady at once asked that the pro
ceedings as far as they related to
the Reading be dismissed as that
company does not own any property
under the bridge and Mr. Bailey
asked for a clearer understanding of
what was planned in regard to the
street railway, its relation to ap
proaches and other details of the
Mr. Hargest called attention to
the fact that the proceeding had
been carried out as in the case of
every application although in this
instance the Commonwealth was the
applicant. He read service notice
on interested parties and said there
were no objections. He also said
that the State wanted action and that
when bids were received and total
cost could be estimated problems of
apportionment of costs could be
taken up, but that just now it was
desired most of all to go ahead.
The railroad and traction people
pointed out that in not objecting to
the plans they did not waive any
rights in regard to costs. Mr. Elmer
said that he could not see any ob
jection to approving plans if certain
details could be worked out later
and suggested approval up to the
railroad right of way. Mr. Booz
surprised the State officials by say
ing that the plans had only reached
his office a few days ago and that
there had not been opportunity for
extended study. He also suggested
some conference on the subject in
which other representatives of utili
ties joined, to which Mr. Hargest
said he saw no objection if the
matter was not delayed, remarking
that the Pennsylvania division en
gineers had been given plans and
that the negotiations between the
State and the company had gone a
long ways, even so far as to the sale
of strips of land to straighten lines,
location of piers, and the like.
Commissioner Rilling said that the
plans could be approved and details
taken up later, but was quite posi
tive against any delay. Changes, he
remarked, could be suggested and
conferences held later, but for him
self he would recommend action and
felt that the Commission was in
clined to approve the application
owing to the importance of the work
and the proximity of the time of
opening the bids.
Watchman Run Down
by Engine in Yards
Struck by an engine while crossing
Pennsylvania Railroad tracks at
Eucknow, John Basehore, 1922
State street, a watchman for the
Pennsylvania Railroad at that point,
is in the Harrisburg Hospital with
severe injuries.
He is believed to have a fractured
right shoulder and several fractured
ribs on the right side of his body.
In addition, he has severe lacerations
and bruises.
Harry M. Brgtz, former attorney,
who was sentenced to seven months
in jail for misappropriation of
funds, was released from prison
By Associated Press.
Cincinnati, 0., Sept. 11.— Nine
games will be played ir the
world's series baseball games this
year, as against seven last year,
August Herrmann, chairman of
the National Commission, an
nounced to-day. Herrmann said
a majority of the clubs of both
the National and American
Leaguei# had ratified the'recom
mendation that nine games be
A schedule of nine games will
be prepared by the National Base
ball Commission but the series
will be over and the winner de
termined, as soon as one of the
clubs wins five games.
Young Woman Falls When
Troops Fire Into Bos
ton Mob
By Associated Press.
Boston, Sept. 11,—The death to
day of a young woman believed to
be Miss Margaret Walsh, brought
the number of last night's riot to
four. The young woman was shot
during the disturbance in the South
Boston district where State Guard
troops fired into a crowd. Two men
were killed at the same time.
Richard D. Reemts, a striking po
liceman, was shot and dangerously
wounded this morning. At the hos
pital he said he had been shot by
Police Sergeant John D. McDonald.
According to the sergeant the shot
was fired by Abraham Karp, a store
keeper In the South End, who ex
plained that he thought someone
was attempting to break into his
shop and going out to investigate
saw Reemts rushing toward him
and fired. Karp was arrested.
The authorities claim that Reemts
was one of two former officers who
held up two volunteer policemen
during the night and stripped them
of their guns, clubs and badges. Ar
thur D. Shea, a striking policeman,
and the alleged companion of
Reemts, was arrested charged with
Score Wounded
The third day of the police strike
opened with a casualty list of four
persons killed and nearly a score,
including four women, injured as
a result of the activities of State
troops in policing the city last night.
The military forces, five thousand
in number, were under orders to
restore lawful conditions to the point
of using the ball ammunition with
which they were provided if neces
Success in quelling the rioting and
suppressing the looting of previous
hours marked their efforts to a large
degree, although there were several
serious riots. In these most casual
ties resulted. Show windows were
hroken in many places hut in only a
few was there looting, troops and
the skeleton police force of regulars
and volunteers being quick to teach
the seat of the disturbances.
Crowds filled the streets during
most of the night. They surged
through the business district with
accompanying disorders and along
the streets in South Boston, and in
[Continued on Rage 2.]
Joseph Moore, who lives "any
where," and incidentally who hap
pens to drive one of the teams that
collects the city garbage, is In (lie
Harrisburg Hospital. Joseph has
head injuries, suffered late last
night or early this morning while "nn
was sleeping In a wagon beneath
the Mulberry street bridge. lie
awakened. Josejh says, about 1
o'clock when he found his head
bleeding and a brick lying nearby.
He does not know where the brick
came front. I
"Missouri, 1860" Spent Many Happy Years in a Passenger
Coach, Railroad Shop Repairmen Aver
Old passenger cars are still doing
duty for the Pennsy in the east. Tue
Santa Fe car assigned to the Leb
anon branch of the Philadelphia di
vision, however, tops the list for
age. Some one said it was a p.ty
to keep it in the east, so this car,
which was built soon after Noah's
time, according to reports, has been
returned to the west, from whence
it came. It must have a history,
according to reports.
Just before sending this car west
the car cleaners on the Lebanon
There Can Be No Other, Presi
dent Declares in Mon
tana Speech
Question Whether America
Will Keep Honor to Its
People and World
By Associated Press.
Billings, Sept. 11. Laying his
appeal for the Peace Treaty before
the people of Montana to-day, Presi
dent Wilson declared the question
of its ratification was a question
whether the United States would
fulfill its pledge to its people and
to the world.
There were two addresses on his
day's program, Mr. Wilson speaking
at the Billings Auditorium before
noon so that he could arrive in
Helena In time for a meeting at
night. He reached here from Bis
marck, N. D., only a short time be
fore the hour for his address.
Mr. Wilson said he had com>-
west "to consult" with the people
in the light of circumstances which
affected the whole world. Every
where, he declared, the human
heart beat the same and on both
sides of the ocean there was a sin
cere desire that there should be no
more war. .
It was a mistake therefore, the
President continued, to debate the
Peace Treaty as if it were an ordin
ary Treaty. It was not merely a
Treaty with Germany, he said, but
a Treaty effecting a settlement of
the affairs of the world.
"And It is this Treaty or no
Treaty," he added. "It is this
Treaty because there can be no
"This settlement is the first inter
national settlement that is based up
on the happiness of the avciage peo
ple throughout the world. It is a
people's treaty, an! I venture the
prediction that it is not wise for
parliaments and congresses to at
tempt to alter it." It is a severe
treaty the President went on, but
justly so. Some of the men who
hart called it unduly harsh, he a Id
ed, were criticising the administra
tion a year ago because they thought
the United States would be tec easy
with Germany.
Pitiful Now
"They were pitiless then," he said;
"they are pitiful now."
The American dead in the war,
Mr. Wilson declared, hadfought not
for the redemption of America, but
for the redemption of the world.
It was one of the hardest of his
trials during the war, he said, to
be able merely to direct the policies
[Continued on Page I".]
Wholesale Arrests Breaks
Up Plot to Assassinate
President of Peru
By Associated Press.
Limn, Peru, Wednesday, Sept. 10.—
A conspiracy having for its object the
assassination of President Augusto B.
Leguia at the race meeting next Sun
i day was the reason for the wholesale
arrests made here last night, accord
ing to information available at the
government palace to-day. In addi
tion to prominent political opponents
of President Leguia, who are said to
be directly or indirectly involved in
the plot, it is stated the government
has arrested individuals who were
paid to carry out the work of assas
Immediately following the over
throw of President Pardo, it is alleged
attempts were made to buy over army
officers for a counter revolution, but
they were unsuccessful, the offciers
making reports direct to the Presi
dent. The' conspirators are said to
have then determined upon the as
sassination of the president, but Senor
Leguia was secretly Informed as to
all developments.
Kills Brother of Bandit
Who Held American
Aviators For Ransom
By Associated Press.
Marfa, Texas, Sept. 11.—Gregorio
Renteria, brother of Jesus Renteria,
the bandit leader who held Lieuten
ants Harold Peterson and Paul Davis
for ransom in Mexico, was shot and
killed by Captain Leonard Matlaek
last week across the river from Can
delaria, according to a report from
the river station to-day.
According to one version of the
shooting Renteria told Mexicans in
San Antonio, Chihuahua, opposite
Candelaria, he was plannnig to
cross the Rio Grande and "get two
Captain Matlaek went to investi
gate and when he saw Renteria lilt
his rifle, killed him.
branch gave it an overhauling It
was the first real cleaning process
the car underwent in many year
Beneath an old-fashioned water
cooler in one corner of the car was
a pile of peanut shells, stale bread
pieces of candy, etc., an accumula
tion of years.
The cleaners dug out th's pile
of dirt which was quite moist from
water dripping in during a rain and
from the cooler. They struck some
thing hard and an investigation
revealed a land turtle. Scratched
on the shell was "Missouri, 1860."
Service Record
Branch of Service •
Length of Service
History (where located, what battles)
Wounded or Killed (with date)
Occupation Now •
City Commissioner E. Z. Gross Says He Will Have Data to
Present Voters This Fall Before They Pass on Pro
posed Forty Thous and Dollar Loan
It is hoped to have specifications,
descriptions, an estimate as to cost
and some other data for presenta
tion to the people before they vote
on the $40,000 loan to provide a
bathing beach for Harrisburg.
Announcement to this effect was
made to-day by City Commission
er E. Z. Gross, of the Department
of Parks. Correspondence has al
ready been started to bring about
Post Carriers to Aid in Getting
Data For Official Wel
come Home
The name and war record of every
Harrisburger who served the nation
during the World War will be com
piled through the census of the city,
which is to be taken at once by the
mail carrriers under the direction of
Frank C. Sijes, postmaster.
The census is part of the prepara
tions now under way by the commit
tee of 125 citizens appointed by the
Harrisburg Chamber of Commerce to
arrange for a welcome-home celebra
tion for the soldiers, sailors and ma
rines of the Hartdsburg district, on
Sunday and Monday, September 28
and 29. William Jennings Is chair
man. and has been authorized to ap
point subcommittees to carry through
the necessary arrangements for the
The same committee, under the
leadership of Spencer C. Gilbert as
chairman, will have charge of the
project to pro'vide a suitable war me
j morial in honor of the Harrisburg sol
| diers, sailors and marines, at Thir
j teenth and State streets as a culmina
-1 tion of the whole Capitol Tark and
I Memorial bridge plans of the State.
I The soldiers' celebration, according
I to tentative plans now under consid
eration. will take the form of a great
| open air demonstration of gratitude
to the service men. Sunday afternoon
it is likely an open air devotional and
I thanksgiving service, featured by
j prominent speakers, music, commun
ity singing, and the distribution of
medals of honor to the service men,
j will be staged on the Island.
I Monday, a parade of the service
j men, athletics games and stanuts on
the Island, a big "feed" and a dance,
will include the program of enter
tainment. These plana are subject to
change if the committees in charge
decide that other arrangements will
Ibe more favorably received by those
| in whose honor the demonstration has
I been arranged.
| The census to be taken by the mail
! carriers at once, will make possible
! the according of a celebration to every
[service man. The committee pointed
[out that without personal knowledge
! of all the men whom it will honor, the
! arrangements cannot be as complete
! as the committee desires thejp to be
j Therefore the census will be conduct
ied with minute detail, to make the
i list as complete as possible.
Cards, to bear the names of the ser
vice men, and their record in the ser
vice, are being printed at the present
time, and will be distributed to the
mall m<*n within a day pr two. After
that, householders will be called upon
by the mail carriers to volunteer all
available Information, which will aid
in the compilation of the list. The
tasks, committeemen point out, must
be accomplished as expeditiously as
possible, as the time remaining for
the welcome home demonstration is
By Associated I'ress.
• Snn Salvador, Republic of Salvador,
Wednesday, Sept. 10.— Nine miners
were killed and ten injured by the
explosion of six and a half tons of
dynamite in a mine in the Department
I ot Morazan, northeast of this city to
day. The explosive was stored in the
mine and was flred by lightning dur
ing a heavy storm. The mine and
building about it were badly dam
By Associated I'ress•
Cologne, Sept. 11.—A munition mag
azine exploded in the neighborhood
of Neuwied this morning. Two hun
dred persons were injured and it is
believed many were killed.
these results before the time lor
voting on the loan, he says.
Several months ago. by provisions
of a resolution introduced into
Counuil by City Commissioner
Lynch, Mr. Gross was empowered
to bring to this city an expert, who
should suggest several suitable lo
cations, furnish some sort of speci
fications and give an estimate as to
the probable cost. It is under the
provisions of this resolution that
Mr. Gross is now directing his ef
Superintendent Downes Asks
How Many Arc Dissatisfied
With Grade Conditions
Parents of the 500 odd boys and
girls barred from the new Junior
High Schools to-day were asked by
Dr. F. E. Downes, superintendent of
city schools, what course they want
to pursue. Lefters mailed by the
superintendent puts directly to the
parent the problem of housing tlic
A number of parents have in
formed the school authorities that
they are satisfied to have their
children remain in the grade schools
for the present because of the long
distances from the center of the
city to the Edison and the Camp
Curtin buildings. In his letter Dr.
| Downes asks that parent decide
whether or not he wants his child
I to be transferred to the new schools
I if accommodations can be found.
In his letter Dr. Downes quotes
! the resolution passed by the board
j requesting that as many pupils be
| transferred as desire and for whom
! accommodations can be found.
Man Killed in Shooting
Claimed by Two Wives;
Velco Given a Hearing
i That Thomas C. Deguri, who was
I shot to death early Tuesday morning
<by Sim Velco, has a wife and four
i children living in Detroit, Mich., de
| veloped with the arrival in this city
lof other relatives from Hartford,
[ Conn. The woman with whom he
j had been living at 1024 Market
I street, Emma Noll, had been thought
to be his wife by neighbors, it is
! reported.
Not untjl the arrival of the rela
tives from the New England city
yesterday, did the police learn the
name of the murdered man. Pre
viously it has been reported to them
as Lignon, by which he had been
generally known by those who knew
him about the city.
A preliminary hearing was given
S'.m Velee. charged with the shoot
ig, in police court this afternoon.
Alderman De Phong presided. Steve
o, charged with being an acces
sory both before and after the shoot
ing, will be given a hearing at the
same session. Both are held with
out bail.
Mile Race in River For
Swimmers Next Tuesday
Swimmers will have another
chance to win medals and establish
a new record for one mile on the
river. On Tuesday afternoon a one
mile contest will be held under the
direction of V. Grant Porrer, As
sistant City Park Superintendent.
The race will start from Keily street,
at 1.30 p. m. The finish will be at
Market str.eet bridge.
This race is open to all swimmers.
It was on the Kipona program but
due to the fact that only two swim
mers reported for the contest it was
called off. Since that big day local
swimmers have been anxious to have
a contest for the medals. They are
worth going after.
Entries will be received at the
office of the City Park Commis
sioner up to 10 o'clock a. m. Tues
day. It is now up to the local swim
mers to get busy. They can leave
their names at either 4 the lteist or
Dintaman boathouses. There must
be five entries to assure the race.
With the large number of swim
mers in Harrisburg it is the belief
there should be no less than 25
Much Interest Also Centers inj
Result of City Treasur- J
ership Contest
Republicans Are Assured of
United Support, No Matter
Who Is Nominated
Democratic lingmasters, alarmed
by the lethargy of Democratic work
ers, are camouflaging their own
weakness by trying to make the.
public believe that the wide-open
primary campaign now being cpn
ducted by Republican candidates is
an indication of a big split in the
Republican party in Harrisburg and
Dauphin county. Nothing could be
farther from the truth. Republican
candidates are lighting it out for the
nominations but no matter who is
named, one and all will be found
back of the ticket to be named next
Tuesday, and the heavy Republican
registration assures a sweeping vic
tory in November.
With only a few days to go, inter
est is centering in the city largely
in the mayoralty and city treasurer
contests. Alderman George A. Hov
erter's friends were predicting to
day that he will have as many votes
as all the other candidates for that
nomination combined. Mr. llover
! ter is making a very quiet but close
I canvass of the city and with the
; support of many organization lead
[Contliuiod on Rage B.]
Bolsheviki Forces Are
Expecting Surrender of
Gen. Kolchak's Army
By Associated Press•
London, Sept. 11.—A Bolshevik
wireless dispatch from Moscow to
day claims the capture of nearly
12,000 prisoners from Admiral Kol
| chak's all-Russian forces in the re
l gion of Aktiubinsk and Orsk. It is
! declared the surrender of the re
| mainder of Kolchak's southern army
is expected.
: ®4 44 44 8 44.1*""J*4 4444444*4*4 ■ 4444 444444®
At 4
A* 4
4 4
j<* 4
!*t jj
§ 4
14 4
'At 4*
4 4
§ 4
J 4
| 4
§ 4
' 4 4
■ A 4
: At f
--ie| 4
i§ '4
14 4
Aft 4
4* 4
|4 4
4 *r
! At
| A* 4-
4 4
14 4
| $
'T T
At 4
|4 4
4 4
T *r
T • iT
Aft 4
4 4
Am ,*s
Aft >
'X X
At *
4 4
4 • 4
4 • 4
e|* ►
| j:
A* *'
if 4
>4 4
\Aft 4
4 4
ej 4
4 *
4 .
w !T P ?r k Bro " n * Boycrtown, and iHiibelle J. Stetter, Sanantoaat
Rejection of Peace Treaty
With the League Covenant
Would Shatter All Conces
sions Under Dictated Peace
Democratic Senator Bolts;
Pleads For Speedy Ratifica
tion Without Amendments
or Reservations
by Associated Press,
Washington, Sept. 11.—Rejection
! of the Peace Treaty with its League
' of Nations Covenant, or adoption
j of amendments, would mean sacri
j lice by the United States of all con
cessions obtained from Germ.ii.y
I under a dictated peace, minouly
members of the Foreign Relations
I Committee declared in a report pi e
| sented to-day to the Senate.
The report, prepared by Senator
! Hitchcock, of Nebraska, tanking
i Democratic membor of the comm.t
--i tee, urged speedy ratification of ice
i Treaty without amendments or res
ervations. It deplored "the long and
unnecessary delay to which me
Treaty has been subjected whiio
locked up in the committee whose
recommendations were from Ui-.
start a foregone conclusion." and
asserted these recommendations
could have been made in July.
Shields Holts
Senator Shields, Democrat, Ten
nessee, did not sign the report, hav-
I ing announced that he favored
| League Covenant reservations pi c
[ pared by Chairman Lodge. It was
1 stated that he would not present a
| separate report. Those signing, sr.
I addition to Senator Hitchcock, were
! Senators Williams, Mississippi;
| Swanson, Virginia; Pomerene, Ohio;
I [Continued on Rage B.]

xml | txt