THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE.
JOHN TRIPLETT, - - r Editor,
S. B. BURR, - Business Manager,
fbe Daily Tucks-Extkrprisic H published
every morning (Monday exempted.)
The Wkikly Ertkrprisk is published every
The Wbrkly Times is published every *Sat-
Daily Times-Entkrprise, . . .
Witk'LY Enterprise, ....
. 1 00
Daily Apyertie.no Rater.
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first insertion, and 40 cei ts for ea h subse
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Bl'NIXEMM .NOTIC E.
Parties leaving Thomasville for the sum
mer ean have the Timks-Kntehprisk sent to
any address for 50 cents per month. Ad
dresses can be changed as often ns is desired.
FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 1081.
New railroads arc being projected
all over the state.
Forakcr lias about woru tbe bloody
shirt into shreds. Let the garment
The Constitution has bloomed into
a Cleveland advocate for the presi
dency in 1892.
B. Harrison is scanning the hori
zon lor some more cousins-in-law to
appoint to office.
Tbe new hotel, Mt. Boil-Air, at
Augusta, has been leased and will be
opened this winter.
The new capital, thoroughly fur
nished, will be turned over to the
state on the 10th inst.
The Oklahoma craze is playing out.
Georgia offers more inducements than
the new territory.
«*Thc great Cronin mystery is still
. unsolved. The Chicago detectives
* -'-claim to bo on the track of the mur
What has.become of the movement
to erect a monument to the late Alex
ander H. Stephens? Georgia should
not neglect this sacred duty.
The women of Missoiiri wanttd to
vote; the legislature says they shan't.
A contemporary wittily remarks that
they arc still allowed to “split stove
The South is responding nobly to
the wails of want from Pennsylvania's
valley of death. In this work Gcor
gia should not lag behind. And she
Mrs. Mary E. Bryan, who is well
known here, receives 85,000 per an-
nnm for editing Munroe’s Fashion
: $4 Bazar. In addition to this She does a
great de-il of othor literary work.
A contemporary thus enumerates
the B's in Boston: Bunker Hill, base
ball, baked beans and Ben Butler.
To these might be added bad boys.
These latter are generally found in
cities, and Boston is doubtless no ex
eeption to the rule.
It is said that the city government
of Guthrie, Oklahoma, is “run with a
high hand.” The fellow who holds
four aces, bolds the highest, hand—
unless the other fellow holds a revol
ver or a bowie knife. These last al
ways take the pot.
Ham Jones has been trying to re
form Californians. Bam admits that
his efforts were a dismal failure. He
says the people of that state arc goiug
hcllward foster than a hound dog can
run. At this rate of speed they will
arrive at their destination very soon.
Havannnh is making a big effort to
raise 850,000 to gel a new milroad in
to that city. Mr. John II. Young,
president of the Board of Trade, says
that the importance of the proposed
extension of the road from Aracricus
to that city can hardly lie over-esti
mated, and should not be lost sight of.
The great Woolfolk trial is going
’ on in l’crry, Houston county. His
counsel, headed by CoL Rutherford,
are making despciate efforts to save
the prisoner’s neck. The chances arc
that he will be again convicted. And
tbe general impression is thnt he ought
> te be.
Debts of the States.
The recent issue of the statistical
abstract of the United States contains
a statement of the debt of the several
states of the union. Their combined
indebtedness foots up the snug sum of
8220,000,000. This would not be a
heavy burden on thirty-eight great
states if it were equally distributed
atnoug them. But it is unpleasantly
lumped o.i sonic states, while others
have little to carry, and some of the
poorer states have among the heaviest
Illinois, West Virginia, Wisconsin
and Colorado have no debt; Kentucky
owes only 8074,000, Mississippi 81,-
105,150, Kansas 81,500,000, New
Jersey less than 82,000,000, Florida
81,275,000, Minnesota and Ohio 84,-
000,000 each. The great state of New
York has a debt of only 87,000,000.
Georgia is put down for 88,752,005,
but there is about property enough
held by the state to square up ac
counts. The heaviest state debt is
that of Virginia, which consists of a
funded debt of 820,550,090 and an
unfunded debt of 88,012,040, Massa
chusetts conics next, with a debt of
801,000,000, and Tennessee is thl
owing 817,000,000. The debt of
Pennsylvania is 815,000,000, that of
Arkansas 812,029,100, of Louisiana
811,982,021, of Missouri 89,525,000,
of Alabama 89,214,300, of South
Carolina 87,012,741, North Carolina
about 812,000,000, and of Texas 84,-
237,730. The total funded debt of
the Southern states is placed at 896,-
The New York Sun accounts truly
for the accumulation of this great bur
den when it says;
“This heavy and enormously dis-
propoitionate burden is mainly due to
the years of misgovern meat and plun
der which the South endured under
republican carpet-bag rule. That was
broken up by the efforts of the South
ern democrats, aided by the Sun and
some other newspapers; and the mel
ancholy period ended forever with the
election of Samuel J. Tilden as l’resi
dent of the United States.
“It is well to remember these tilings
once in a while. The figures of the
Sol them state debts, even at the pres
ent time, remain as a reminder. The
wonderful energy and new prosperity
of the South is steadily decreasing the
luouutaiu of stntc debts piled up dur
ing the eight evil years of Grant and
Mr. Dauiel Hand, the philan
thropist. who recently left one million
of dollars for the purpose of educating
the negroes of the South, supplement
ed the princely gift with some good
advice. It was that “they should not
become office-seekers, and should
abandon at once, and forever the ex
pectation of aid from the government
for them ns colored people, and that
above all, that which is most vital to
them for this world and the next is
love to God and man, and that the
Bible is the best source of light and
the foundation of their surest hopes.”
As the colored race is goiug to take
the money, it is to be hoped they will
take and follow the advice accom
panying the gift. It is certainly good
The following brave words used l>y
Grover Cleveland, in his late speech
in New York, is a true index to the
“I conic to you with no excuses or
apologies, and with no confession of
disloyalty. It is not given to .nan to
meet all various and conflicting views
of party duty aud policy which pro
vail in an organization where individ
ual opinion is so freely tolerated as in
the democratic party. A ud yet, when
they are honestly held aud advocated,
they should provoke no bitterness or
condemnation; but when they are
dishonestly proclaimed, as a mere
cover and pretext for personal resent
ment and disappointment, they should
be met by exposure and contempt,
which they deserve. No man can
lay down the trust which he has held
in behalf of the generous aud confid
ing people, and feel at all times he
has met iu the best possible way the
requirements of his trust; hut he is
not derelict iu duty if lie has conscien
tiously devoted his eflorts aud his
judgment to the people's service.”
The American, of Philadelphia, is
republican to the core, but it can’t
stand some of President Harrison’s
appointments. It says the domina
tion of Quay, if continued, will dis
rupt the Republican party in Penn
sylvania aud that the jicrsons who
have been forced on the President by
Quay arc conspicuously inferior to
their predecessors, who were appoint
ed by President Cleveland. If the
American will take tlie'trouble to look
over the entire list of President Harri
son’s appointments it wiii lie able to
extend the scope of this remark ccb-
The Great Disaster-
Every day brings to light new bor
rors at Johnstown, Pa. The loss of life
will never be known. Hundreds, per
haps thousands of dead, will never be
known. This continent has never
witnessed such a wholesale loss of life.
U'e append the following extracts from
the press dispatches of yesterday:
At the present rate there will soon
be a live man digging in the ruins to
every dead one. Evans Johns, the
Pittsburg contractor, who, until Wm.
E inn arrives to-morrow, lias charge
of the smoky city force, said to-day
that 2,200 men would he at woik in
the ruins by to-morrow morning. A
large number arrived from Pittsburg
today, and 500 more are announced
for to-morrow. There are twenty-five
foremen here, all level-headed fellows,
who keep their unwieldy and almost
exhausted forces under masterful con
trol. Although they were scattered all
over the waste places to-day, heavy
work was done on the point district,
where a couple of hundred mansions
lie in solid heaps of brick, stone and
timbers. The labors of the search
ers were rewarded by the discovery of
a corpse about every five minutes. As
a general thing, the bodies were man
gled and unrecognizable, unless by
the marks or letters on their person.
As decomposition has set in, the work
is becoming one that tests their hearts.
The sad, sad story of Conemaugh is
not without its deeds of heroism, ihe
appalling scenes of horror developed
daring courage where least expected,
while every day heroes, in the midst
of terrilying scenes, usually degener
ated into arrant cowards. Those who
viewed the frightful scenes of fire and
flood agree that the hopelessness of
the situation was first fully realized by
the. women, and that in the tender sex
was exhibited that dauntless courage
which is born of resignation. Mothers
coolly sacrificed themselves to the fury
of the (lood or fire to save the lives of
their children and loved ones. Not
infrequently some pale-faced woman,
clinging with her child to floating debris
realizing that the support was too frail
for the two, would he seen to lift her
precious burden high upon the floating
debris, and with a hasty kiss, bidding
farewell to all that bound her to the
world, sank beneath the waves.
Edward C. Willis, a young foundry-
man of Cambria, 27 years old, whom
no one ever suspected possessed more
than ordinary courage, when the flood
was at its height, and people were
floating down the rushing torrent in
hundreds, rushed to his boat, and,
senseless to the pleadings of wife and
relatives, shoved his frail craft out into
the angry current. Gliding alongside
a floating roof upon which a woman
and two children were kneeling with
blanched faces and stony stare, he
skilfully evaded the obstructions that
threatened to crudi the craft, and
lilting the terrorized creatures to ms
boat, shot across the current hack to
the bank. A shout of applause swell
ed from the throng that lined the bank,
hut unmoved by the plaudits, ycung
Willis repeated the perilous journey
seven times, until twenty-two lives
had been saved by his indomitable
The next day, when the most of
Johnstown was still under water, Wil
lis ascended the stream to the desolate
city and again distinguished himself
by many acts of heroism and endur
ance. A tribute too great cannot be
paid to his noble cbaracter, but, alter
all, among the heroes that these strange
scenes developed, lie is only one of
Since the last sentence was penned
a party of searchers unearthed a charr
ed and unsightly mass from the smoul
dering debris within thirty yards in
front of the Associated Press head
quarters. Unused to such frightful
discoveries, the leader of the gang
pronounced the remains to be a black
ened log, and it required the authora-
tativc verdict of physicians to demon
strate that the ghastly discovery was
the charred remains of a human being.
Only the trunk remained, and that was
roasted beyond all semblance to flesh.
A five minute search revealed frag
ments of the skull that at once disin
tegrated, of its own weight, when
exposed to the air, no single piece
being larger than half a dollar, and
the whole resembling remnants of
Within the last hour half a dozen
discoveries 111 no way less horrifying
than this have been made by the
searchers, as they rake with sticks and
hooks in the smoking ruins. So diffi
cult is it at times to determine whether
the remains arc those of human beings
that it is apparent that hundreds must
he fairly burned to ashes. Thus the
number that have found a last resting
place beneath these ruins can at best
never be more than approximated.
The country stands aghast at the
fearlul loss ot life. The survivors arc
receiving, as they should, substantial
sympathy from all parts of the civilized
‘Breeches Maker” Wauiuuukcr, as
your Uncle Allen Thurman calls him,
plays pious on Sunday and gives the
democrats the d 1 during the
“Call Me Cap’n."
The Times-Umon, Jacksonville, in
discussing the qualifications of Bar-
num’s successor as chairman of the
National democratic executive com
mittcc, quotes from Simon Suggs as
“Gentlemen,” said Simon Suggs,the
hero of Tallapoosa, "we must now
percecd to elect a cap’n. What you
want is er man about five feet in his
socks, sandy hair, red whiskers, a skyar
onto his left arm, one eye sorter cross
ed, who ain’t aleered o’ the devil him
self, and is sum punkins in a bar fight.
Gentlemen, I see by the expression in
your counternances that the man you
want now stands before you. All op
posed say ‘no.’ Unanimously carried.
Eall in, every durn one o’ye, and while
off’ii duly, I don't min’ yer callin’ me
plain Sam, but when red nosed war
gits ter stompin’of his foot, and the
battle railly begins, you’ie got ter cum
up ter lick log, sho’ pop, and call me
cap’n! and you must call it out loud,
State Road Business.
Atlanta. June 4.—[Special to Ma
con Telegraph.]—There has been filed
with the comptroller-general the an
nual statement of the Western and
Atlantic railroads for the year ending
May r, 1889.
The gross receipts for the year were
$1,359,669.44. The expenses for the
year were $1,175,218.19. The net
income reported is therefore $ 184,-
457.25, on which the company will pay
an income tax of one-half of one per
cent., which amounts to $922.25.
Among the items ot expense report
ed is the pay-roll of officers and em
ployees which foots up the' handsome
sum of $575-59 8 -7°-
The rental paid the state was $300,-
The cost of coal for the engines is
reported at .$201,320.71. The road
paid out during the year for oil, tallow
and waste $25,113.
Legal claims were settled to the
amount of $25,000.
The whole expense incurred during
the year, on account of engines and
cars, was $3,250, and the amount ex
pended for track iron was $9,821.
An Object Lesson.
From the St. Louis Chronicle.
Andrew Carnegie has an article in
the current number of the North
American .Review on the evils of
wealth, in which he says that the fac
tory system has divided employers
and employees into casts which have
no intercourse or sympathy with each
other. After the publication of the
article Mr. Carnegie reduced the
wages of Lis workmen 10 per cent.,
probably for the purpose of illustrat
ing tlic truth of his views.
Georgia politicians are figuring on
the next governorship of the state al
toady. Too soon, gentlemen. Wait
for the wagon.
His name is R. J. McKinney; his
residence is Woodbury, Hill county,
Texas; his statement M&y 1889: My
little son was cured by S. S. S. of bad
sores and ulcers, the result of a general
breaking down of his health from fever.
He was considered incurable, but two
bottles of Swift’s Specific brought him
out all right.
Mr. John King, of Jackson, Miss.,
says that he was cured of rheumatism
in his feet and legs by taking Swift’s
Specific. This was after he had tried
many other remedies,both internal and
external, and paid many doctor’s bills.
’ KILL FLIES.
Insect Powder Fly Paper.
Casski.s'" Piiaum.u v,
118 Broad street.
Parties desiring fresh, pure Jersey milk,
from Jersey Farm, will he supplied,’in any
quantity, delivered, on application to, or by
April 10, 18S3.
Tlicro is an end to all things, so tlio
people say, but thero Is no end tot ho
splendid tltting clothing made at 81
Broad stroct. Cleaning and repairing
done iu the neutest manner. Oivo me
a call. John Kenny,
Perfect health depepds upon a perfect eon.
dition of the blood. Pure Mood conquers
every disense ami gives new life to every dc
i-ayeil or affected part. Strong nerves and
perfect digestion enables the system to stand
the shock ot sudden climatic changes,
occasional use of Brown's Iron Bitters will
keep you in a perfect state of health. Don’t
he deceived by other iron preparations said
to la- just as good. The genuine is made
only liy Brown Chemical Company, Balti
more, Shi. Sold by all dealers in medicines
The Him of LEWIS & BLANtON,here
tofore doing business iu the city ot
Thomusvlllc, is this day dissolved by
inuiuul consent, Mr. J. O. J. Lewis retir
ing from said linn.
J. O. J. Lewis,
D. C. Blanton.
TliJinubVillc, Gu.,June 1, 188H.
All persons indebted to the firm ol Lew
is ,fc Blanton, or holding claims against
said lirm, arc hereby notified to muko
settlement by the loth inst. After that
time all accounts due to us will be placed
In the hands of an attorney for collection.
Lewis & Blanton.
Thomasville. Ga., June X, ‘8‘J 4t
MAKE A REST.
Excursion tickets at low rates will be sold
to all summer retorts throughout the coun
try by the East Tennessee, Virginia and
Georgia Railway, ecnimcncing June 1st,
good to return on or la-lore October. Hist.
Fast train service with Pullman cars.
B. W. WRKS.N,
<!cn. Pass, and Ticket Agt.
E P CL
Don't waste time and money ami undergo
needless torture with the knife when Ethio
pian Pile Ointment w ill afford insuint re
lief and certain cure in every ease of blind,
bleeding, itching, internal and , external
piles. Rangum Boot .Medicine Company,
Nashville, Tenn. 50 cents and $1 per bottle.
Sold by McRae & Mardrc and S. J. Cnssels.
A WOMAN'S LOVE
Will undoubtedly improve a mail
menially and morally; but when the
man is needing a good blood and liver
medicine, nothing will lake I lie plaee
of Galisaya Tonic, it contains those
properties which serve for a t.inrougli
purification of the blood and improve
ment of the working of the liver—that
most important of all systematic func
tionaries. In malarial districts it is a
sine qua non for all disorders attend
ant on living in such places, for the
calisaya bark, the basis of the best
known auti-periodie medicines, which
it contains, does a thorough work ami
frees the blood from all malarial poi
son. It is sold by all druggists at 50
cents and n dollar a bottle.
Prickly iicat and chatting are cured by free
ly- using* Bnracinc Toilet Nursery Powder.
Try it; you will be delighted.
titclta'e & Mardrc, Th-unasvllle; A: Ilra-tlord,
Columbus; Alexander Drug and Seed Co., Au-
us a; F. Von Oven,Charleston, Agents.
Have just vectored a largo lot of wall
paper, all grades. Ceiling decorations
etc. Geo. W. Foudes,
THE INVALID’S HOPE.
Many seemingly incurable cases "of blood
poison, catarrh, scrofula ami rheuma
tism have been cured bv B. B. It. (Botanic
Blood Balm), made by the Blood Balm Co.,
Atlanta, Ha. Write to them for book tilled
with convincing proof.
O. W. B. Raider, living seven Hides from
Athens, tin., writes: “For several years I
suffered with running ulcers, which doctors
treated nnd pronounced incurable. A single
bottle of It. IS. B. did me n ore good than all
the doctors. I kept on using it and every
I). <‘. kinard A Son, Towxiliga, Ga.. writes:
“Wo induced a neighbor to try H. 1). H. for
catarrh, which he thought incurable, ns it
had resisted all treatment. It delighted him,
nnd continuing its use, he was cured souud
and well. * . ..
K. M. Lawson, Fast J’oint, Ga., writes:
“Aly wife had sciofola 15 years. Hhc kept
growing worse. She lost her hair nnd her
skin broke out fearfully. Debility, emacia
tion and no appetite followed. Alter physi
cians and numerous advertised medicines
failed, 1 tried II. II. and her recovery was
rapid and complete.” .
Oliver Secor, Baltimore, Md.« writes: “I
suffered from weak back and rheumatism.
1(. 11. II. has proven to be the only medicine
that gave me relief.”
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
W. S. Brown, the Joweler, lms se
cured the ugeney for all the first-class
Pianos and Organs,' wlUcli ho is soiling
at tho lowest prices for cash or on long
time. Those desiring to purchase will
do well to learn his prices nnd terms.
* Formerly tbe F. IK. & IV, Co.
Standard Time Used—May i, 1889.
3 | 7 | SOUTHERN DIVISION | 8 | 4
305l> 8 30ft
205p C 50 A
1 53 p 0 4da
1242p 4 30A
GOOpiqoOnLv Fernandlna Ar
800 p p Lv Jacksonville Ar
7 30 p 1220 p Lv Callahnn
10 10 p 2 35 p Lv
805 p 3 22 p Ar
5 32 pj 339p Ar
1 15 p 401 p Ar
1168 a 3 15 a
II 28a 2 55a
1052ft 2 05a
507 u 441 p Ar Hawthoruo Ar,10 23a 140a
y 12 a G07 p'Ar Ocala Ar 9 07p,1048p
105 a 7 22 p Ar Wildwood Ar 8l>0a'0 48p
14 00 a 750p'Ar Leesburg Ar 735a 7 50p
lo 45 a 8 20 p Ar Tavares Lv 7 10 aj 7 00 p
12 10 a 1000 pAr Orlando Lv! 545 a, 5 15 p
31 | 03 | TAMPA DIVISION. | 02 | 30
5 00ft 7 25 p Lv Wildwood *Ar 8 00 a 550p
5 40n 7 50p Ar PauusoUkco Ar 7 32 a 510p
CoOa Ar Humtervlllo Ar 4 30p
7 05 a 8 21 p ArSt.Cathorlno Ar 7 Ota 300p
8 20 a- 8 50 p Ar Lacoochco Ar C 30 a 215 p
030a, 0 12pj> r Dftdo City .Ar OlOn llOp
1105 ajlO 25 p|Ar Plant City Lv 5 00 a 1145 p
23 I 13 rLED.ru KEy1)IV. f *14 | 24 ~
8 no a! 4 10 p Lv Waldo Arl035p5l5p
y 40 «' 4 53 p Ar Oftinesvlllo Ari 9 40u 3 50p
12 20 11 5 42 p Ar Archer Lv 8 25 a 210 p
G 12 p Ar Bronson Ar 7 48 a
18 .; 0 p| Ar Cedar Key Lv! 5 30 al
9 | 1 j WESTERN DIVISION j 2 | 10
s rop 7 30 ai Lv Jacksonville Ar; 320 pr 2 05p
0 05 p 8 1(3 a! A r Baldwin Ar 235 pj 12 59 p
12 07 a
4 25 a
6 00 a
G 15 u
0 51a Ar LakoClty Art 108 p 10 27 a
10 43a A r Livo Oik Ar l223 p 0 00a
11 42a A r Madison Ar il 15 a 715 a
12 30p|Lv Montleello Ar lo30 a 6 00a
llOp Ar Montleello Lv'0 50a 4 25 a
2 12 pi Ar Tallaliasseo Lv! 8 57 a 3 40 a
3 00p|Ar Quincy Lv 800 a 150 a
4 05 p'Ar River June. Lvj 7 05 a 12 05 a
1,2,7, 8, 0, 10,13,14 Dally.
G2, and G3 Daily.
3,4, 23, 24, Dally, oxcept Sunday.
30 Daily except .Sunday. 31 Dully except
12 I G I JACKSONVILLE BRANCH | 5 | 11.
540p-1000d Lv Jacksonvlllo Ar845a-4 20 p
7 lOp ll40 a Ar Fernuudluu Lv710a-3 00p
5, G, 11, 12, Duily 1
7:30 a. in., Now Orleans Express. Shortest
and qulckoBt lino to all Mlddlo aud West
Florida points, l’cnsaeola, Mobile and Now
Oilcans. 7:30a. m. uni 8:30 p. m. trains con*
ncct through to Thomasville, Montgomery,
Nashville, Ht. Louis. Cincinnati. Chlcugo. aud
all iiolnts North and West. Arrlvo at 2:05 p,
m. and 2.30 n. m.
1:2u p. m. Mail and Express for all points
South, OalnesvlUe, Ocala, Leesburg, Taveres,
Apopka, Orlando, PonosoHkee (St. Catharine)
Dado City, Plant City. Arrives at 2:05 p. m,
8:00 p. m. Local, connects through for all
points South, Ocala, Gainesville, Leosburg,
Tnvaros, Orlando, Tarp *n Springs, Souther
land, 8t. Petersburg, and Tampa. Arrives at
6:30 a. m,
10:00 a. m. Cumberland Route Express, con
nects at Fernandlna with steamer City of
Brunswick, dally, for Brunswick, Macon, At
lanta, Chattanooga, Louisville, Cincinnati
St. Louis and Chicago. Arrives 4:20 p. m.
5:10 p. m. Fernandlna Mall and Express,
daily, connecting Tuesday and Friday with
Btr. St. Nicholas for Savannah and way land
ings. Thursday with Mallory Btoamors for
New York. Friday with Clyde Steamers for
Now York, calling at Wilmington, N. C. Ar.
rlvos 8:45 a. m.
This new service gives perfect connections
at BAldwlu for all points North and West, Via
Callahan to ell points North, East and West.
Via Fernandlna, connecting with Htr. City ot
Brunswick, for Brunswick, Macon, Atlanta,
and all points North and We: t.
D. E. MAXWELL, A.0 MACD ON ELL,
Gon. Manager, G. p. & T. A.
j. w # REID. Agent at Thomasvlllo, Ga.
When you are con
templating a pur
chase of anything in
our line, no matter
how small may -be
the amount, involved
By coming’ to look
over our large and
well selected stock of
Clothing, Gents’ Fur-
nishing Goods, Hats,
etc., that is new and
To buy of us. After
seeing the prices and
examining the qual
ity of our goods you
can’t resist them. It
is impossible to do as
a be found. We
get the choice of the
best goods on the
market, andbuy and
sell them at
You can Dpi! Up It
That our prices are
the lowest, our as
sortment tlio most
complete, and our
quality the highest.
Dont fail to call on
C.E YOUNG & GO
Clothiers and Furnishers.