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THE SUNDAY HERALD. SUNDAY, JUNK 1. 1SQO.
How You'll Find'Em
Bo off wear custom-made
clothes? Why? Because you're
particular and think yonarehard
to fit? You pay big prices for them,
too don't you? Docs it always
buy you the complete satisfaction ?
Tf you don'tlike thepattern after
it's made" up and it often happens
so you've got to talce it. Tf it
doesn't fit an even chance that it
won't it'll be hacked and doctored
until you're sick of it.
ire want to say something to you
"hard-to-fit" gentlemen. Yes,
we're blowing our own horn but
it's at an honest pitch. What fault
have you got to find with our $15
suits ? If any you're in the darJ;
judging them by other peoples'
standard. That's not fair. If'e
are entitled to a criticism as you
find US. instead of maybe a dozen
patterns in the piece we've a BIG
variety made up. You can get
into them see Iiow you like the
looks of yourself and if it's not
satisfactory try again. You can
keep that up a couple of hundred
times. EVERY ONE you jmt on
ivill FIT. Not fairly well but
PERFECTLY. Short or tall
thick or thin, it's allthc same.
The identical fashion plate that
your pet tailor confidentially shows
you as the "latest of the season"
WE CUT OUR PATTERNS
FROM. The fabrics in OUR $15
grade he'll charge you $30 or $35
If you want to compare OURS
ivitJi other ready-made stocks take
the $20 and$22.50 effects they will
show you to mate with OUR $15
ones. Compare the patterns the
general air of the ivhole suit how
it's put together the character of
the trimmings and in what taste
they' re put on.
We don't believe there's a man
lives who would not be willing to
and dress just as well. OUR $15
curtail his clothing bill. You CAN
suits'll do it for you.
Sacks and Cutaways plain black
and blue Serges and Cheviots
Fancy striates, jln-checks, plaids
and mixed Cheviots, Cassimercs,
Tweeds, and Homespuns home
fabrics and imported ones. They
are1' SAKS" from the cutting table
until you give them an earned rest.
We're responsible for them and
whenyou don't think they're doing
you good service we want to know
Our clerks are paid by the week
as much to SHOW GOOBSand
ANSWER QUESTIONS as to
sell 'em. Interview them about
these $J5 Suits.
A. Pleasant Musicale.
The first musicale by the young people of St.
Mark's Evangelical Lutheian Church, held
Thursday evening, at the church, corner
Twelfth and (J streets southwest, was attended
by a largo and well pleased audience. There
wero Instrumental solos by the -Misses Ellen
Boyer aud Emma Delictus, vocal solos by
Misses Jf attic Iliuteruesch aud Dora Hinter
nesch and Mr. J. E. Snow; instrumental duet
by Miss M. Ward aud Frank' Waid; readings by
Mr. J. E. IJJpkris, Mr. U. It. Botsford, aud
Miss Lilia Butt, and recitation by Miss Lillie
Wright, ending with an exhibition of Edison's
phonograph, in charge of tboMejssrs. J. M. Got
wahl aud A. L. Ilaiue6ter, MJgs Minnie Tor
bctt was tbo piano accoinpanIsJ ,
Before sending1 the boivtMho country let us
lit him in ono of our SjUmttS. Sizes. 4 to 14
years. IJIeemuu Bros., rthuriu E.
OUU WEARY TALE OF WOE.
WASHINGTON ONCE StOKE WALLOPE!)
Our Team Might lluvo Won If "Worcester's
Fielders "Weren't so Ely Other Games
New s of tlio Local Athletes.
Special to the Sunday Hkkai.d.
WoncnsTKH, Mass., May 31. The Washlng
ton Club played its fourth game here to-day,
and repeated their magnificent field work of
yesterday, but tbo same fatality that has fol
lowed them on their trip stuck to them iu to
day's game. Balls that looked good for two aud
three bases were pulled down by the Worcester
Holders. Manager Sullivan in getting Dauiels
has secured one of the crack twirlers of this
country. In Underwood, Phillips, and Daniels
he has thrco great pitchers. The score:
Jones 3b 0 0 0 C 1 Glc.l0llfs 0 112 0
Cnmpeonlb... 0 0 14 1 0 Bird rf. 0 0 4 0 0
Cudworth if... 2 111 0O'Brleii!U 0 2 4 f. 0
Meister 2b 12 4 2 0 Whistler lb.... 0 0 14 0 1
Wilson If. 12 2 0 o Nichols c 0 0 110
fctilltz rf 0 0 0 0 1 HUI 3b 0 0 13 0
Spill s 0 0 1") s Jordan If 02300
btntlbnlp 0102 o Moloney p 01030
Giilti(ioc 0 0 5 2 0 Bail ere f. 110 0 0
Totals 4 02T10 4Totnls 1 7 27 1G 1
WorccMers 2 0000000 24
Wellingtons 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 01
Earned runs AVorcesters, 3; Wnshlngtons, 1.
Two-baso hit Cudworth. llomc run Wilson.
Stolen bases Cudworth.Melster, Staltz.Whistler,
Jordan. Malonoy, and Bader. First-base on
balls Cudworth and Stnltz. Hit by pitched
ball Meister. First-base on errors Washing
tons, 3. Struck out Wilson. Bird, Malonoy,
Whistler, and Nichols. Wild pitch-Stafford.
Time of same 1 hour and 30 minutes. Umpire
Haiitfouu. Conn.. May 31. Early in the
game to-day Umpire Valentine was hurt, step
ping ou a ma6k and spraining his leg, having
to retire, and two players ofllciated. Tate was
rough ou Staib and gained the ill-will of the
crowd. Sutton was injured in rnnuing to second-base
and had to be carried off the field.
The game was well played up to the sixth in
ing, when Baltimore forged ahead aud won.
Hnrtfords 0 1101000 0-3
Baltimorea 0 0 0 0 0 3 4 0 x 7
Base hits Baltlmorcs, 9; Hartfords, 9. Errors
Baltimores, 2; Hnrtfords. 3. Earned runs
Hartfords, 1; Baltimores. 1. Second-base hits
Townsend, M. O'ltourke. Stolen bases Annls,
AValsli. Staltz, Long, 2; Power, J. O'ltourke,
Hay. M. O'ltourke. Flrst-base on balls-Staib,
Walsh, Annie, J. O'ltourke, Mack, 2; Loup,
TownBend. First-base on errors Harttords, 1;
Baltimotes, 3. Passed bulls Moore, 3; Town
send, 1. Struck out O'Connell, 2; Forster. Mann,
Staub, Mack, 2; M. O'ltourke, Werriek, J.
O'ltourke. Double plays Werriek, Mack, aud
Power. Umpires Valentino, Winkelman. and
Tate. Time 1:50. Batterles-Staib aud Moore,
M. O'ltourke and Townsend.
New Haven, May 31. Gilliland was easily
too much for Jersey City to-day, and allowed
them but three hits. New Haven pounded
Fitzgerald all over the lot, Dowd being substi
tuted in the eighth. Score:
New Havens 02011000 4 S
Jersey Cltys 10000000 0-1
Base hits New Havens, 12; Jersey Cltys. 3. Er
rors New Hnvcns, 3; Jersev Cltys. ."i. Earned
runs New Havens, 4. Home runs McKee,
Lally. Two-base hits Lynch, Lally. Stolen
bases McKee. McGucken. Roussey. First-base
on balls-Bv Fitzfrerald, 4; bv Gillilnnd, 4. First
on errors New Haveus, 3; Jersey Citys. 2. Hit
by pitched balls Dooley, Fitzgerald, lloussey.
Pnssed balls Murphy, SporTord. Struck out
Gilliland, Land, ICeay, Murphy, Fitzgerald, 2.
Umpire-Keller. Time 1:40. Batteries-Gillilanu
and nofford; Fitzgerald, Dowd, and Murphy.
Newaw, N. J., May 31. The game here to
day between the Newark and Wilmington
teams was marked by sharp and almost per
fect fielding ou both sides. The Newarks
bunclied their hits in the seventh inning and
scored three runs. Score:
Newarks 0 2 110 0 3 0 0-7
Wilmingtons 2 2 10 0 0 0 0 0-."i
Base hits Newarks. 11: Wilminirtons. 8.
Errors Newarks. 2; Wilmingtons, 1. Earned
runs Newarks, o. Batteries Mace, Miller, and
Chikls; Stein and Corcoran. Two-base hits
S. Mansell. Corcoran. Three base hits rields,
Coopan. Base on balls Mace, 2; Miller, 1; Stein,
U. Base on errors Wilmingtons, 1. Lett on
bases Wilminptons, 4; Newarks, 0. Passed
balls Chikls. Wild pitches-Miller, 1; Mace. 1.
Struck out, Newarks, 3; Wilmingtons, 3.
Pittsburgs, 9; Bostons, 8.
Brooklyns, 7; Chicagos, 4.
Cincinnatis, 12; New Yorks, S.
Philadelphias, 8; Clevelands, 3.
St. Louis, G; Brooklyns, 1.
Athletics, 3; Columbus, 2.
Toledos, o; Stars, 4.
ltochestcrs, 4; Louisvilles, 1.
New Yorks, 23; Pittsburgs, 3.
Chicagos, fi; Philadelphias, 4.
Clevelands, 3; Brooklyns, 2.
Bostons, 17; Buffalos, 0.
ATLANTIC ASSOCIATION ItECORD.
New Havens 10 8
Baltimores 18 9
Newarks 10 12
Wnrcestcrs 1 5 7
Wnshlngtons 10 14
Jersey Citys 11 It!
Hartfords 8 17
Wilmingtons 4 24
President Hewett, of the AVashlngtons, has
got lots of trouble on IiIf hands over base ball
affairs, for outside the worry and anxiety of
the players aud their poor work he has got to
make answer to several 6iiits at law over the
national 6port. The administrators of the estate
of the lute It. C. Hewett are very anxious to
obtain their portion of the money invested in
the League club, and Messrs. Cook it Co. are
pushing matters in order to get a settlement.
It is 6ald a confessed judgment for $12,000 was
offered the estate by President Hewett, but
that it was refused, and the full amount de
manded. Then again the sale of old Capitol
Park is revived, and the intention i6 to attempt
to annul the 6ale and let it revert back to its
old owners. The old League organization,
Chris Ilcurlch, M. E. Scanlon, et al., have also
filed a bill in equity demanding specific returns,
production of books, etc., in order that the old
firm might intelligently Know how hey stand.
These parties claim that President Hewett had
no right to make sale of the League franchise,
as they held $500 woi th of stock and were not
consulted in the sale. President Hewett will
make answer to the above sometime this week,
and will no doubt make a good showing.
Au old ba6e-ball enthusiast remarked last
week that the people of this city did not ap
prove In their patronage a winning team, and
that if tho Wasbiui'toui ould become tail end
ers they would catch the crowds that used to
fill Capitol Park. They want something that
they can growl at, a pleasuie the Washington
Club denied them at the beginning of the sea
son. The AVashlngtons have secured the services of
Daniels, the well-known pitcher of the Pittsburg
team. Last season Manager Sullivan desired
President Howett to sitru Daniels, but for 6ome
reason he was allowed'to go to the Pittsburgs.
His release was procured by thepajmentof a
bonus, and Manager Sullivan is confident that
he will be a substantial gain to the club.
Tho old story about the Atlantic Association
withdrawing from the national agreement i6 re
vived and there is some foundation for it. The
faeU were first published in The IIeiulu about
six weeks ago, about the time the arbitration
committee decided against the Atlantics in re
gard to the services of Pcttit and Peltz. Mana
gers Barnlc, of Baltimore, and Trott, of Newark,
arc in favor of withdrawing and joining forces
with the Playcis' League, claiming "that it
would build the Atlantics up and place them
on a firmer footing In every way. Hie players
almost to a unit aie in favor of the deal, but it
can be set down for a surety that President
Hewett would oppose it.
A free tour through England. France, Holland
and 'Belgium will be given by Tin: Sunday IIeii,
ALU to the school teacher of Washington whom
the readers of the paper select as most deserving
of the treat, Read the conditions of this novel
offer in another column.
Daniels pitched his first game on Decoration
Day, and it showed he was made of the 6tuff re
quired for first-class pitchers. The game was of
eleven innings, and only six hits were made by
the strong batsmen of Worcester. He is evi
dently a good pick-up.
Manager Barnie say6 Baltimore will return
from the present trip leaders in the Atlantic
race. Walt a bit, Barnlc; the Wnshlngtons will
soon get their breath and then will provide a
Waterloo for your Orioles.
The Baltimores play here June 10, 11, and 12,
but unless improvements nre made in the play
ing of the home team they might as well remain
away, as the patronage will not pay tho guar
antee. Washington dropped two games to the Wor
cester on Decoration Day. This is horrible,
and the team, with Ted Sullivan as chief
mouruer, should be sent home iu ice-boxes.
Mart. Kiuslow still keeps up his star per
formance with the Brooklyn Players' team.
Next to Snyder he is the best catcher Washing
ton has ever produced.
Pettitt is still playing with the New Haveus,
despite the fact that the arbitration committee
said he must go to Toronto. This break is go
ing to cause trouble.
Tho idea of Worcester defeating the team
three straights is enough to weaken the strong
est faith iu the boys.
The Washiugtons play the Hartfords and
Baltimores the present week. Let us pray for
a lightning strike.
Washington will be in seventh place before
the week is out if they do not improve.
Oh, for the tidings of a decent victory! It
would revive drooping interests.
Jordan has forgot how to hit the ball and
should be educated.
The slide is becoming too steep for our ama
teurs. A total of six hits iu three games is disgust
ing. Bird is doing the best general play.
Eleven straight defeats.
Is it the tobocgan ?
ATHLETICS AND ROWING.
The victory of the Yale College crew over the
celebrated Atalanta eight-oared crew was the
theme of geueral conversation last week among
local oarsmen. The victory of the collegians was
gratifying. Under oidinary circumstances the
majority of our oarsmen would have prefeired
to see the club representatives wiu, but as the
Atalantas are rather questionable as regards
standing as amateurs, having rotated from about
four clubs in five years under suspicious circum
stances, every honest oarsmen looked on their
defeat as a blow at semi-professionalism. There
is too much of this style of business carried on
in so-called amateur clubs, and the Amateur
Athletic Union has got to draw the lines tighter
iu order to keep suspects out. The National
Association of Amateur Oarsmen arc honest
and square, and if they get a shadow ou a crew
they will debar them. The breaking of the
stroke oar of the Yale boat aud the heroic work
of Capt. Allen recalls the race rowed three years
ago at Alexandria, Va.. between the Potomacs
and Columbias in eight-oaied shells. Just after
the race started Elmore, of the Potomacs, row
ing iu 3 seat, broke his oar at the buttou, aud
was carried in the race nearly a mile and a quar
ter as dead weight, sliding up and down with
the crew and keeping iu form. It was impossi
ble for him to jump out. for if he had done so
it would have meant serious injury, as one of the
oars would have struck him. The Potomac,
like the Yales, won the race.
On Saturday evening, June 1, 1SS0, the large
boat-house of the Analostan Club was swept
away auu uescroyeu oy tue disastrous lloou that
raged at that time in the Potomac River. To
day, June 1, lS'JO, they occupy a new house
almost within the shadow of the old one, aud
on Wednesday evening next, from 4 until 11
o'clock, they are to throw it open to those resi
dents to whom invitations have been sent. The
new house is a pretty structure, aud is one of
the most complete as regards its interior ar
rangements that has ever been built aud dedi
cated to such pui poses. The invitations to the
opening are neat pieces of handiwork and re
flect great credit on the designer. There is a
picture of the new house, while off in the cor
ner, bobbing serenely on a cork, is a diminutive
Analostan In shell costume, with the legend
"Here We Are Again" inscribed on a streamer.
The affair will no doubt be a brilliant success.
Yale's best man is Sherrill, unquestionably
the greatest sprinter in America to-dav, and
worthy to rank at the shorter distance's with
Myers and Wendell Baker. If he should make
the 100 yards in even time on the 31st he will
have performed the feat three times in succes
sion iu one year, au unprecedented recoid.
Should the track be iu condition he will un
doubtedly try for it. The prestige gained for
him by his i coords of 10 seconds for the 100
yards dash and 14 -1-5 seconds, equaling the
world's amateur record for the 150 at the Oval
on May 17, will make his contests with Carv, of
Princeton, aud Lee, of Harvard, in the inter
collegiate 100 and 220-yard dashes the most in
teresting of the day. Sherrill is a Washington
boy. l'hiln. Timts,
The Columbia Athletics, outside of the tennis
player, have virtually given up Analostan Island
and are devoting themselves to rowing. Of
course an exception is noted of the ball team.
It is said that the Columbias will enter the fol
lowing gig and four-oared shell crew at Balti
more: Ityan stioke, Wade 3, Baker 2, McKin
ney bow, and Gibson coxswain. Of course omc
will argue that this crew can be improved on
from among the members, but to Improve it tho
oarsman that takes the place of any of those
named will have to be an exceptionally strong
Washington took a tumble last week, but
now that the team has been strengthened by
new pitchers it is expected that the organization
will commence to climb up the ladder again.
Tho team has not lost the greater number of
games because of weakness in the pitcher's de
partment, but rather through au inability to bat
opposing pitchers. In this'respect the club has
lately exhibited lamentable weakness, aud un
less they pick up considerably they caunot ex
pect to win.
Mr. J. E. Sullivan, secretary of the Amateur
Athletic Union, has forwarded to President II.
McMillan his resignation as member of the board
of managers and also as secretary of the Ama
teur Athletic L'nion as representing the Pastime
Athletic Club. These resignations will be ac
cepted at a meeting of the board of managere, to
be held June 10, on Staten Island, and at the
same meeting Mr. Sullivan will be reelected to
both offices, representing one of the largest ama
teur athletic clubs in America.
Tho clubs of the District were well repre
sented on the river yesterday, the Columbias
having out two four-oared shells, a four-oared
gig, aud a single; the Aualostans a gig and sev
eral double sculls; tho Potomacs a four aud sev
eral singles. French, of the Potomacs, made
his first appearauce in a single and tho usual
A PHENOMENAL SUCCESS,
OUR FIRST GRAND "STAR" SALE.
June 2; Tuesday, June
Every article in the store, the ticket of which is stamped with
a "Star," is a SELDOM FOUND BARGAIN. Take notice of
these; you will not be able to duplicate them. Yesterday was
a MEMORABLE DAY for us. The store was crowded from
early morn until we closed, clearly showing that Washington
ladies know and appreciate bargains when they see them. A
complete list of items in this morning's Post and last evenino-'s
result followed, a cold bath and a swim ashore.
Mr. Brotzman, of the Aiiels, of Baltimore,
was in town last week endeavoring to ascertain
what representation Washington would have
on the 23th in the Patapsco regatta. Capt.
Gibson, of the Columbias, said it was probable
a junior and senior four and gig crew would be
in from his club, while ho was giveu to under
stand that a four and eightoared crew aud a
junior single were among the probabilities.
Mr. Brotzman said his club was rowing very
strong in the senior four-oared crew, while
they intended borrowing an eight-oared shell
to meet all comers. Entries wero expected
from Philadelphia, New Yoik, and Richmond.
The Bradford crew, of Bradford, Mass., de
feated the Atalantas, of New York, ou Decora
tion Day at Newark, in 7:33, a scant six feet
separating the two crews at the finish of the
mile and a-half. So far this has been a bad
year for the Atalantas.
The Potomacs have made application for en
trance into the Amateur Athletic Union. They
have also adopted a new button badge for the
members from a design submitted by Bailov,
Banks it Biddle, and the same will be both rich
Charlie Boynton, au enthusiastic lacrosse
E layer, is going to organize a team in the Colum
ia Athletics. He will have such men as Lee,
Burrough, Harban, O'Connell, Barnard, and
others to commence with.
The Analostans and Capital Bicycle Club
form a union that is stronger than any over
made in this District before. It will stimulate
activity and promote good-fellowship between
the two organizations.
Charles McCawley, of the Columbia Athletics,
is tho champion tennis player of tho District.
The Columbias seem to have a monopoly of this
Sam King, tho champion sprinter of tho Co
lumbias, aud one of tho star runners of tho
country, Is training very hard for tho fall meet
ing. Capt. Zappone, of tho Potomac Athletics, was
in Newark, N. J., on Decoration Day, attending
tho Passaic River regatta.
The Potomacs will send an eight senior four,
junior single, and possibly a gig to the Patapsco
Thlepowdernovervarles. A marvelof purity,
strength, and wholcsomenesE. Moreecouomical
than the ordinary kinds, aud cannot bo sold in
competition with tho multitude of low-test,
snort-weight ulum or phospbutopowdoru. Sold
only in cans. Royal Baking Powdeii Co.
3, and Wednesday, June 4, of
20 PER CENT. BELOW ANY
Cuffs, per pair A
Socks, per pair 4
Flannel Shirts 15
Work Called for and Deliv
ered Eree of Charge.
A LIBERAL DISCOUNT TO
Telephone Call, 1002-3.
I f "Ml Yl "B "J1 SV
"VhXi .. l&TX&f, ""t 1
f .:vv 'fc . . a.vr. r',.
- -"--iyajaBaai. -- mBM$ar
Y BEAT US
F. H. Walker & Co.,
522 TENTH STREET N.W.