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title: 'The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 06, 1902, PART III, Page 5, Image 31',
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THE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. JULY 6, 1902.
BASEBALL AVERAGES AND GOSSIP-ROWING NEWS
ST. LOUIS BOYS MAKING GOOD IN MINOR LEAGUES.
'. .S- 4 (
. -" - -. . 4
K8BBHPWlsW',M9,B1B',ag,saBagsa,aglMI m ' I in I ,.jt.jimx.;.-j.-s-s
sssrKKTVlKI - - f.VaV "VBS.-
'.M. I -f .-- - tfrfiih -iKfillA-i fln
wvf - n . v ). 17 r"-iju- - b; - T-y.. lmi. a,.-v axiu
- . -'i-. - wswrvsc za.Tssjsii v3 rvn
rs- . -- - sMswwst' p-MKressisfeairyevM 4
1- - 'JC j J 7 -V44 JVT JT ILi'-fXt.'JCl r?-
J U Lit J J - -ii-iSrti?Siit j. v&SEZ&m i
KfVU .. V i!! Y&Ztifi .X - SU5tf?4SjrJBBf
SaLfirt' '.T.-2irws?r.'S?flVMi. f i5S?ii V.e-7
fi'TWii - -.-- fJifraKJ&SiKriSPZ--c 3,263 Cy
W ljgWHEa"irar 1. JT8
Until recently the left fielder of the Colorado Springs team of the 'Western Leasee.
Jlarratt played with amateur teams around St. Lculs until two years ago and Is one of
the youngest league fielders In the business. Recently he was fanned to the Terre Haute
team of the Three-I League, but quit the teem last week after a few days" work In rlcht
field because of labor troubles In Terre Hauto which resulted In a boycott on the park.
Barrett Is still under contract to Colorado Springs nnd Is expectant to return there soon.
At present ho Is In Si. Louis. lie Is a fast fielder and covers much territory, his record
for 100 yards being :10 Z-Z.
BATTING AVERAGES OF THE
TWO BIG LEAGUES COMPARED.
Delelianfy Is Crowding Xapoleon Lajoie for Honors in the American
League Six Cardinals Are Batting Better Than .300 Charley
Ilfinphill the Only Member of the Browns Who Is Trotting
in First-Class Company Frank Donahue Pulls Out of
Last Place Club Batting and Fielding Records and
AVork of the Pitchers General Baseball News.
WRITTEN FOR TUB SCXD.VY REPL'BLXC.
One noticeable feature of the chares ii
the batting records of American L-asua
players In the lsst week or so is thi im
provement of Frank Donahue. Donahue was
hard pressed for the honors as leader of
the tall enders, and has at last been force I
to give In. He has made four hits in thir
teen games, and that swelled his averagi
to .Wi, Joss of Cleveland and Patterson of
Chicago being the pair who huve pasiei
him in the race for the tail end. Howevr.
as long as Donahue continues to pitch his
present article of ball he need not fear if
he doesn't make another hit all season.
Charley Hemphill la the only Brown whj
is traveling in stylish company in a battin-;
way. jiurkett. Heidrlck. Anderton and Wul
lace are all due to break into the class of
.390 hitters', but up to date thry have
failed to do so. Hemphill hit .315 for thlrty
elRht games. Heldrlck comes next with a
percentage of ,i33. and Uurkett and l-Yii!
are a little lower down.
Napoleon Lajoie no longer has smooth
sailing for the leadership .f tho Ame-lcan
League in batting. Ed Delehanty lu
caught up w:th him and is on tvtn term
with thf great Frenchman in fact, if th.
division decimals be carried out a trite
furthrr. l'elcbanty has a shade over
"Larry-" Harry Ray Is next to this m'ghttr
pair, but has lost ground during the pjst
week. Twenty-nine men are batting .3.0 or
better a stronger showing than the Na
tlonal. which u only natural, cons.derin;
the difference in tho playing rules.
Washington (till leads in team batting
nnd long hits, while tho White Eox show
championship form in the Held.
rier. Games. AB.
R. II. EH EB.Pct.
K 1 e .41;
Lajolf. AthHUc-Cltve...2J 1
Ray. Cleveland ti IZZ
Harvey. ClvUnI 1J i 17
L. CtaHL. Athletics M r ) !
JJouisherty. Boun M Ml II t?
VwJ. -vcl3inJ 1U IS 4? 9
U 151 31 1
Mrtilnnliy. Ualtl.-nore 19
Colling, ltotton SS
Rrailley. Clcv-l-jl ... . 35
Kclsicr, uastimeon... 54
Ryan. Wash.nstoa H
31 4J 7i
Eahreck. Clr -Ath
.... 14 V 1 31
.... lli U 4)
HEMi'iniA. o.-s: I. ,.ji ie :i t
Fulti. Athletics 53 X a 1
Orth. Wtahlncton II 5 t
Freemsn. Boston Zi Hi y 71
fitahl. listen 5S 3 II Ei
Illekisan. Bostoa-CIcvc.-K Hi r7 C
Davlii. Chicago !) M
Barrett. Proit K Hi 31 SI
RovhoM Athletic H 197 ri
RoMr.sf.T!. Ilaltimure 14 171
Mullln. Uf'rclt 11 3i 5
JUcGsmn. Halt!m-.ri 115 37
Cftry. waanirron an
...SS 341 34 71
..44 l.M 1 43
BtlDich. IMltlaiore 5S 2W 4) CJ
llolma-. Durlt S 3J7 3t
JfKirmlCK. St. Louis.. 55 3 H C
McCarthT. nevelanil 20 11 SO
Pavls. Athltl- M SS 35 CI
RT-RKETT. Kt. Iul....H 215 31 f3
TTtlEI. St. Lcull 15
U S 13
.38 13T 17 41
v.lv tVashlnrtoa 110 l;
tachanc. Ruton ; 23 SS
rallahan. Chicago 21
Ptracr. ChTnco .
! 2i 3
.21 7 9
i.-rv-i?sr?;. st lais..4l 1OT
CbSIln. Wahlngton....M t J9 O
Keny. uaiumorc " -
Payraaur. Italtlmore -4
1'oirera AlhWIrS.. 37 1H II
trT?rFrr? t Iorls ... 1j 4
J.tcOraw. Ba'tlmora is
.S3 SB 42
Casty. Ietr"lt ..
... S3 MS 23
S 1 11
39 IIS 3
nick. AtMetlcs-Cle....S 2-jO 54
nonnr. ijve.-jiuiicu.j' " -- -i
r.ll!rt. Biltlmore M i 2 M
Thonar. Cleveland... .fj . I?
Plrk'rinir. Clvand SJ 2M 41 j
J71lorteid. u-xnjn "j ; ;,
Wolrefo-i. Wattlnoa. g
Ibll. Chleaco J -" -i "
TT..1 A Mt1c K4
'". ,. .- r. .
Parley. R'trolt 51 Zu J.
Yeiffr. P'trott 1
PlinU. Athl-llca If M 6
Mrts, -ni-a;o. ; '
rerrla. RostM H'.
Rresr.ahnn. Rltlmore...--! W
M. Crosy Athletics..
... n i s 44 it ll
PnUlvzn Chl'-ago .
Tnvr3 Zf Tv.lt
...32 1 ' 24
,...12 ! C -1
,...3S 1 14 M
...1 44 2 ID
...11 2 39 1
-AS 4 4 It
Olea'On". Dftrott. 44 IV. 11 K
BUGDEV. Pt. Loal. 27 1M 37 27
Piatt. CIr"" 1! ? i
JSZSk Clevjland JJ 42 4
Stove. Perolt ..- lz o
WHV. Athletic.- 1 41 3 11
TtffSnln- Ttn(t 4i lit 17 7
MrOOFVTCK. St. LoaU.g 21 2
"Warnr. Polon..-.-....-2 "
MALONFX St. X.aIi...J 111
TVlptri. Jlortrn. ------- -'J
guot'nr. rto'n-th ... JJ
rNORTT5. S. TyMls.-J.
Ff-nHOFF. - M"l.J
?OW;LI Ft Lii!s ..17
Wrlrtt. Cllanil -If
Utilhes. Balttacre "
Mrcr. Detroit 14 43 S 5 0 1 .143
t:ochr.a-jT. C1vfUnJ....S0 171 17 23 4 0 .131
Iilnern. Kwton 1J 3(701 .132
irrlrk. Washington 12 1 S 3 0 .12S
l'attn IViEhtaKSon 1 45700 ,li
lxixAirrn . itu1j...ii 27 3 4 i o .ioi
Jn.. tlrtrlanil IS 47 4 i S 1 .101
I'atttrsn. CalcaKo 11 ) 1 3 1 0 .
Clubs. AB. R. n. SlLSB.Pct.
Wathlnctoa 2.0 319 V 35 4 .2W
Cletetacd 2.W) 31 US O 72 .23-1
Atblrtlca LS30 311 13 37 7i .:r
llvtuon 2.040 237 Wi 31 52 .771
Baltimore i.; 301 513 M 107 .275
UiteaKO 1.W3 254 4C2 C4 luS .IS7
llvtrult 1.W7 225 457 23 (1 .253
U IOuls 1.S50 229 4C3 ) 4 .254
Lons Illla by Clubs.
Clutis 2B. 2rt. 4D. Baaca.
t"amncton 1I 15 25 4U
Italtiicore W SI 11 237
lr,t..n k it 17 54
Alnl'tlcs SI 23 1 315
(.lev-land lid 15 19 337
fct. Isnils 79 21 11 271
llelrolt 13 25 S 223
Chlcaso U 23 S 117
Cluba. P. A. E. PB. Trt. DP.
Chicago 1.(11 7(9 U U .535 42
Athletics l.(U 72t lwt 17 .947 23
Italtlcurs l.a Tt 132 S .Hi 41
ht. Iouls 1.42 773 121 21 .941 U
Rostun 1.5C4 til 131 21 .947
.tarr.twrton U5I1 793 134 24 . 31
Cloiclind 1.5f3 K79 14 35 .934 37
ctru.t 1. 411 753 1U 17 .233 29
Playrrs. 2B. in. 4B. luaes.
K.'laler. WashlnEton 2 X 9 5
Freeman. Bvpton 2i 7 4 tl
Bradley. CRVanI 1 3 71
tejbolJ. AtnlcUca 13 t I 71
lelrhanty. Vabjiston -.17 7 4 7l
Williams, BalUmote 11 12 1 tx
(-oug&Un. V.ashinxton ...It 5 4 t'i
RlcKman. Rot.-drie 13 4 4 IS
Ryan. air.It.Ftcm 17 4 3 11
Luls. AthleUen 1.' 5 2 1.'
U Cross. AlSletlca It 7 0 7
tcliU, R.ston IS 4 2 (2
ULRKcTT. St. Iuta 13 SIM
Players. Gamfs. E. B. Tet.
L.J..I-. AthIetlcs-CITe i 11 .
J'J.HS. St. Louts 1 .1M
1'ickttltig Oettland 23 Mi
a-rtes. ehicago ;S 17 .X7a
ollttt. ltUl::Kr- SJ 13 .122
llcluaiv. Buitirnorc t9 ( -tl
Gretl. ChlCjCu 4 14 -3SS
lcoaan. RAltltaore i 17 -2ss
trttatiK. Oucato 2 15 .Z
Jones, dlotlto -. 13 .2rl
Istell. Chicago 3 11 .4
OHimh. CluaKO 12 3 -2J
Fuitr. Athlttlca 52 13 .21
ritchers. Woa. Lott. ret.
Tourf;. liofc'on - IS 3 .142
CalUnan. Cttltago 1 2 -S31
llembwi, Ahlrtlc-Clerlarjl... 4 1 .mi
utt.Hth. Chirac I .727
Rustlac. U-ston-Athlitlcs 9 .3
Otth. rtaahmnton II ' -H
lrtui!s. Iluton 2 1 .47
Joii. (.leieland 9 S .(4i
LKJNAIICK. t. IllU I .!
RuEhi-s. lialtlmor H
Metilnnity. Baltimore 11 $'
JSeicer. Uetrolt .571
POWKLL St. Iollil 9 . .54:
Muilln. Detroit 5 4 ,UI
Wtnt.is. lteton a M'
AJklns. Boston 1 1 -W
Patternm. ChlraRO 3 i .
tlarvln. CblcaBO. i S .Sol
ljnjtoem. ClevelanJ 1 1 .SO
Wlltse. Athletics 7 1 -3u0
Kenna. Athletics 1 I .33)
HuRaleby. Athietlcs 1 I .oX
Waddell. Ath.ellcs I 1 -SOJ
SUUHOKK. St. Imls 3 3 .
RARPint. St IatJ t 1 -SO0
Patten. WashlnKton 3 S .Sw
lVati. Chleaco S .431
S-'leitr. Detroit I ' .417
WrlRr. (leielanj 4 9 .4
Miller. Detroit 3 .401
Mitchell. Athlitlea 2 3 .4J
RCIIi. t Iwls I 3 .431
IIotpU. Raltlmore 11 47i
I-Ionk. Athhtlcs -.. 11 -375
M iorr. C eveland V.. S 9 .357
Dlaeen. Boston S II .33
Yeajtr. Detroit S 4 .333
Lee. Washington. 2 4 .333
rarriek. V.'ashlna-ton 3 .331
Shield. Baltimore 1 2 -33'
ToTisend. Washington 4 3 -3H
Taylor. Cl'vMan.l I t .lit
Umon, Rl'lmcre i 2 -W
Foreman. Raltlmore 0 2 .M
Denlncer. Boston 0 1 .00
Mrrtu devUr.d 0 7 .OM
Porter. Athletics. 0 1 .00J
writtrx for trr scxday repcrlic.
Six Cardinals are still batting better than
.30X Wicker ha-vlng dropprdv below tht
mark flnce he has been working regularly.
According to the "dope," the Cardinals
are getting enough hits to win more games.
Had they the fielding averages and bare
running record of the Browns -they would
be enjoying a better position.
Arthur Nichols manages to hang In sec
ond place and it the clip he has been bat
ting he should stick with the leaders. The
real honors. howc-cr. go to Red Beaumont
of Pittsburg, whi. has batted .JG in forty
six games. Brashear. Donovan. Srooot.
Kruger anil Barclay are running in a
bunch, but little difference being noticeable
in their records up to date. The team U
third in batting and but little below the
Rols. In that particular.
Twenty-two men are batting trrer the .393
mark- Several Players who had been hit
tins well have dropped below the coveted
Third baseman for the Helena. Mont-, team of the Pl'te-Nrthwestaue. MmigM
unUI three weeks ago held down third baae for Joe Qulnn s pes Mojnes team of the west
ern liam Heh a left-handed hitter, and while not a flashy type of player he is steady.
nsgKsriv in all department and uees goo.1 head work. Last year he was a member of
the Cedar Rapids team of the Three-I. League.
percentage. Among1 the fallen Is the
mishtv Hans Wagner, who has slid down
The record of Sara Leever Is an enviable
one. He has yet to have a defeat marked
against his season's performance. Murphy
and Mike CVNeM are doing the best work
according to the figures. The following
figures Include games up to last Thursday:
riay.rs. Gum AB. R. II. ER SB TC.
TauMMiM, ruistmrc - -ii i
Rraumost, Ilttsburg ....44 1 29 O t 11 Sj
Tcnney. licstoa 4J 177 22 4 11 12 .3S1
Keeler. Brooklyn. 243 41 tl 13 11 4
r.n- itiiM-n -7 .7 11 24 t II .Z3S
Peltz. Cincinnati 21 1 17 41 2 - . .
Crawford. Cincinnati ...X 221 41 " 2 . .333 i
Beckley. anclnaatl 41 in 27 4 4 S j
VI,T.. UU'IMI ............ ... -- - -- . -
BHAnllKAR Ht- lul .41 155 12 4J
DONOVAN. St. IUls... S 25 S Tl
fllOOT. St, Lmls. ....S4 217 3, S
KRCOttll. St, Imls is 21S 27 V.
iunn.iv st Iiuts ll 2n 3S Ci
4 2 .31 .
3 17 .311 ,
9 7 .319
Carney. Boston 5S 212 31 3 13 .3
Caxke, lltuburc 41 173 23 i 2 17 -i7
.54 2a 37 1
..U 151 14 44
Leach, littacurc ...
Beck, Cincinnati ...
lr1l- Vnr Yortc ..
29 II- 9 J-
Mimon lnrlnnatl 22 1Z3 23 37
Waxn.r". Ilttaburs .. ...St 23.1 41 a 3 W
Hlasle. Cincinnati 4J 157 23 SO 1 13
uaaien. iirockiyn i - - - -
ThoaiaJ. PhlUdelphI ...CI 221 42 5
Jones. Chleaa-o M 135 U 41 11
Whit. Philadelphia. ... .17 54 IS 4 3
Rot. Cincinnati S 224 23 f. 3 11
Dobbs. Cincinnati 44 1.3 31 .1 II
Barry. PalUdelpnta SI 211 IS 71
Deyle. New York. 5j 14 23 SI
Corcoran. Cincinnati 53 219 27 l
S W .2J5
rciuips. Cincinnati .. ..i ; - v
. -i .
(yconnor. Piltsrurt; .--Gremlncer,
Roverraan. Now Tork.
.23 H 9 25
,Si 2I 2S St
.35 121 13 23 4 11 .33
CI in is 42 0 11 2'1
..51 2 2 54 t 13 .2S J
Irwin. Rrooklyn S3 SS 24 tl
Tinker. Chlcairo t 234 21 S7
liooln, Phllad-lphU .. .42 1C II 4
WICKER. St, Iul 19 St 17
A Williams Uhleaca....22 77 IS 21
41 III II -3
Liwe. Chlcaco M 2M 2J C I 11 .:J;
1rn. ?C-w York. 3S 17 - 3 4 .
Huljwitt PhlladelDhla.. tt r 29 2 2 7 ...a .
19 l!S ll S3 s S .7
Dolan. Brooklyn 62 23 33 70
bmlth. New York. fc9 MSB
Deaont, Boston 15 227 2s
Van lUItren. New York.tt 95 11 25
llrnwt.- nh'lidclrhli ...CO 2U 33 CI
IS .25 i
S IS .:(t i
o .rc I
4 12 .241 i
MeCreery. Brooklyn 42 245 24 SI
RYAN. St. lMlla. Jt 1-9 13 it
a A .J
C 3 -5 I
Stelnteldt. Cincinnati ...SI 205 23 .'
IJiuJcr New orlt -J i. il
e ll .211
Hallman. PhlUdelphla .. 217 It
Malarky. Boiton 12 33 1 S
Lone, lloiton 52 IVS 19 4.
Coneelton. Chicago IS. 1j 4.
Iiean. .-w ro.s. -" ; "
Smith. Pittsbjrr ....
ntlRPIir. Ft trals
Y'ester. New York...
..29 Si i 20
A .2S1 ;
1 .270 I
Deiter. ChlcaffO S3 221 21 51 15 U .2js
RARTMAN. St Lmils ..54 2IS IS Jl I i
jackllti Phllad-lrhU .. 21 . J 17 1 3
Child. Miltad'Inhla .. S.' 1W 11 42 5
Miller. Chlcaco ; sa ? r? 2
PhlllppL Pitfburjr 13 . S 11 1
Courtney. Boston 34 131 t e
Klttrldxe. Bo-ti.n SJ 129 S 27 4
Ma the w son. S.w York..l S 1 2
Newton. Brooklyn IS 49 S 10 2
Willis. Boston 22 t
nood, Brooklyn 2 221 21 4. 1J
Rlldenrand. Brooklyn .lt 40 3 S 1
Conroy. Pltt.bnrg 24 t J 1 2
Dnnn. S'ew Tcrk .12 US 9 22 9
Durxlebr. ITlllai:phI..12 32 1 1
Chesbro. Plttsturc 14 41 S S 1
Zlmmer. Plttsbnrr II S S . 2
l.rw.rn Vw York IS 11. 1 Ti 2
O-Hasar. ChL-N. Y 44 1S4 12 27 C I:
Kwtnc. Clndnnall 14 81 1 9
Evans. New York 13 It I I
3-haf- rifcarn ...24 S7 13 14
Luh. Beaton 29 141 51 23
J. O'NEILL St. Louls.,23 K 11
Sparks. New York. 14 SI 3 S
rttlnrer. IV-tnn 14 SI 1 x
Ruches. Rrooklyn 23 3 S
tlnnnran Ttrooklrn 14 SI 4
RerrMi. Cincinnati 27 91
TM.Imin N. Y.-CIn....l3 44
Ty'or. New York 1 2- 1
St, Vraln. CMeaeo. 13 21 1
Rrr Phllad-lphla 12 2S 0
YERKES. EL Loot - -" 47 1
nt- AIL ir. sii.sn.rct
Plttaturc I.R SSI r' -r? i
Clndnnstl I. W M C 277 .
Ft. Liu!".! l.2 227 SH 47 17 .27!
Brooklyn 7.1C 271 S?4 61 77 .22 I
Rostcn !.! 223 4' 47 72 .V
Philadelphia 2.S 221 KV 4 f 25V
Ch'cari 1.51 231 4 Ml'3 -2,
New York LSJ1 ITS 479 SI Jlil
Lung lilts Iiy CInlis.
............. .72 4j
...... ...... ..76 Si
P O. A. E. TB.
700 94 19
773 1M 22
Til 171 72
7S 125 23
S71 111 27
7 159 21
B0 171 24
New York 1.3t2
Et. Lcnls l.Si.
llransfleld. Plttsburr It
Orenilnrer. Boston 9
Itarrr. Philadelphia 1!
Wacn-r. Plttsbcrs; S
Clarke. Plttsburr 13
Dafclfn. BrooVJen IS
Players. Clsrr.ee. 6. B.
Darts, rnisnurc 49
Clarke. Plttsbuts 43
Chance. Chlcaxo .27
Slarle. Chlcaxo M
Kline, Chtcace-. jz
noNUiis. st, ixuisu js
Pmlth New York
O'Hscan. New York..
Shcckanl. Brooilyn ......... ,.,.u
V IIIIfarTi t TirHO... ' -1
rlars. Philadelphia.. 7 227 21 S 7 4 .2L
for. Chlcaco 17 !- ;
nn nrmVlin 11 49 3 13 3 0 .2 I
si Tynl M 2S5 R M i 3 .2li 1
Raehes. Rrooklyn.. ....
MCRPHr. St. larals
O'NEILL St Louts
Taylor. New York........
Eran. New York
Carrie. Clnelanatl ,
Dl'NHAM. St. Loals
Mathwa-n. N-w lent
WICKFTTJ. St. Lou's
TKBKKP St. Imla
Spark. New York
Kr-nredy. New York
pnpp S' Lnl
D-nn. New YoOt
Pt-wl't New YTk
BurSe. New Ycrk
AfJECDOTES TOLD OF
CAPTAIN SAM BRYANT.
; Vclcrnn KrnlneUy Turfmnn. Vthe
Illrtl .alnriinr. Was Knotrn nnil
Loved for Rnjritjed lioneaty.
In the eyes of nil who love sterling hon-estj-.
true wcrlh and blunt kindliness of
heart, there are tears to-day. Tears one
It not ahamed to brush aside, for they
are the tribute of affection and respect to
the memory cf a rood man. Sam BryanL
It is not the man wh sits In the front
pew at church, who sings the hymns l.md
ct and who sounds a gong when h gives
alraa that stands highest before our Mak
er, but the one whose almsgiving Is unos
tentatious, whose heart Is tender and
whose ear Li ever open to the cry' of ?e
poor and unfortunate, who deserves at r.w
death to hove the blcssinc of neaven rest
in and uncn him. ..,t.
He was a man who in h!i own fashion
elevated the proferslon which he "Pre
sented. He ran life's race as he ran hU
hcrscs. frim "end to end." and the purple
and gold of bis colors were never stained
with suspicion or disgrace.
Honeitv-rugged. blunt, cncompromls'.r.s
bonesty-wai. bis characteristic o roan
loved victory more, no roan hated and felt
defeat worse and he bore both alike nor
topped To am the first by any chicanery or
SUN0nrcl!sive a Kcntucklan. perhaps. an un
derstand the affection, dumb 7et eloquent,
which eaists between a man and his hcree.
and It lo a KcnWcklan alone ho can feel
what it was for Sam Bryant ynca ha raw
his Idol, Proctor Knott, defeated on his owa
soil! ft is said the oU cuti wept, and
rVrely those who feci like him honor n'ra for
1 And '"Sis always thus with him. III.
whole heart and sour cr In she wit of
KlnKS- He triumphed and he lost, but
neither victory nor defeat found him other
than the sturdy, honest, los'al soul he
When sickness nnd sorrow .bowed him It
was pitiful to see the stricken horseman
iltllnc on his porch straining his eyes
toward the track on which he had so often
seen hla colors borne past the pest: to
know that the flash of the satin-coated
thoroughbreds along th stretch, the blue
gloom of the distant knobs, the cles.r ex
panses, of the sky and the balmy breath of
rummer were fast departing from him.
The track was the Mecca where his heart
repaired and it was there, too. that he
had befriended the little Sisters who passed
down the line of bookmakers asking for
alms, not far themselves, but for tht-tr help
less charaes. Sam Bryaat knew what they
did the life of unselfish devotion they led.
waiting on and caring fcr decrepit men
and wsroen. some sunk In hopeless dotage.
Bookmaker after bookmaker turned care
lessly away from the meek. bWck-robed
women who appealed to them, but never
was thero a time when Sara Bryant was
deaf to the cry of the poor and lteless. He
It was. then, who was their champion. He
went from roan to man in his bluff way. and
returned to the Bisters with a rich booty
the spoils from the spoilers.
Xever was money better expended. It
gayc a home to themselves and bread to
the starving, and surely, when the soul of
the kind-hearted turfman took Its flight
heavenward the prayers cf the little Sisters
followed like angels on its track. Louisville
It Is difficult to tell much of strong-lories,
hard-hating Sam Bryant. He was 70
years old. and ne rtarted life half a cen
tury ago In Coleman's rolllnj-rnlll on
Brook streeL There he got the powerful
physique and tremendous endurance that
made him so wonderful in latr years. But
foundry work proved too hard.
Soon the young man branched off as a
driver of trotting horses and a flcnter of
racie chickens. The transition into an
owner of running horses eame when he
wanted more excitement. That the .busi
ness paid Is proved by resn'ts. for. until re-
Dexter. Chlearo J
Ininn. New York 32
NICHOLS. St. Ial 1
Doheny. Plttsbur I
Tarnehlll. nruburr 9
tvillla. Boston 13
Relsman. Cloclanatl 3
Kltson. Brooklyn 9
Thlelman. New Yurk-Clnelncatl. S
mmimmma0Kmmamaemtaamaaimmam-m m 1 1 wr i.'iuirn . iitMssatta
the Sf. Louis Rowing Club's one
LOCAL ROWING SEASON OPENED
AUSPICIOUSLY LAST FRIDAY.
Grea.t Interest Taken in. the Lemp Plate Race, Which Was Won by
the Westerns, Regaining the Trophy Which They Held Year Re
fore Last St. Louis .Crew Put Up a Good Fight, but Was
Badly Beaten Off in Unfavorable Going General Gossip
of the Amateur Sporting Field Dave Fultz to Coach
LafayetteYale Will 2sot Be Represented at
Henlev This Year.
WRITTEN FOR THE SCTJDAY REPCBUC
The local aquatic season opened last Fri
day with the Letup's plate race on tha
river and the victory of the Western crew
furnished a change In the holders of the
tropky. Originally held by the "Westerns,
the St. Louis Rowing Club captured tha
trophy last season and the Westerns bent
all their efforts to regain the plate for this
Considerable interest, apart from every
other matter connected with tha race, exist
ed among members of these two clubs as to
which would get the trophy. Last season
the Westerns undoubtedly had a hard
stroke of racing luck in being nearly
swamped by the swell raised by'a. passing1
steamboat and their partisans always
claimed that they would have won tha
race had It not been for this accident, which
caused them to drop out.
Their defeat of St. Louis last Friday,
accordingly, caused much Jubilation among
the Westerns, and the finish was surround
ed by a crowd of enthusiasts who made
violent demonstrations of approval when
their victorious crew rowed to shore. Cap
tain Frank Dummerth was so violently
slapped on the arms and shoulders In con
gratulation by his friends that his skin was
as red as a baby's when he reached tha
Considering the extremely unfavorable
weather, the crows all rowed good races.
Rough water made the course anything but
suitable for the barges and forced the con
testants to hug the shore until tho bend be
low Chouteau avenue was rounded. Good
work on the part of Coxswain Otto Beckrr
In selecting still water for his crew to fol
low aided materially in their victory-
The IVemerriji won the race rather eallv
and could have Increased their lead haJ J
thev desired, at. Louis senior unisneu tariy
weli. but the men seemed much more badly
tired out when they finished than did th
vlctors. who howed little effects of their
work. Junior crews of both the Westerns
and St. Louis were beaten off altogether.
All Interest In rowing circles will now
center in the Crve Coeur Like regatta
when the Southwestern Amateur Rowln?
Association will hold Its annual meei. July
19 and 3X From all indications tile tver.t
will be one of the most Interesting wit
nessed In recent years.
A dispatch from Philadelphia, regarding
the selection of Have Fultz as coach for
the Lafayette Cellese team, reads as fol
lows: "David L. Fultr. perhaps the most versa
tile athlete ever graduated from Brown
University, will coach the Lifayette College
rootball team tnis rait, unai arrange
ments were completed yesterday whereby
the popular outfleldfr of the Athletic base
bull team will gr to ICaston and assume
charge of the LSfayette players immediate
ly after the American League champion
ship season Is over. It Is very likely that
In the event of the last week being unim
portant In determining the position of the
Athletics. Manager Mack may allow him to
go before his contract with the local club
"Professor F. A. March. Jr.. graduate
athletic director at Lafayette, conducted
the negotiations with Fultr. Trofesscr
March came to this city yeterday. and
met Fultx at the I'nlverslty Club, and la
Jess than a half hour's time every de
tail was completed. Fultz will have ab
solute charge of the coaching and condi
tioning of the players, hut the system
that Lafayette ha used so stt!cesfu'ly
during the last few years will not be
changed. Neither will It be adhered to
to an exclusive extent. Fultz's varied ex
perience since graduation from Brown qual
ifies him exceptionally well for a coach at
a college of Lafayette's size, where the
material Is limited. At Brown he was
schooled In the Yale style, and bis playing
eently. he owned the entire block In which
he lived, except one co'tage.
A few we-ks ago. however, he sold one
large lot tn the School Board at a very low
figure. This was In spite of all his friends
could do for Sam Bryant never could be
Major Huirhes was the only one that
could ever do anything with him. "When
Bryant, as sometimes happened, had In
mind some particularly headstrong move.
Major Hughes would eat a big dinner so
as to keep In a good humor as long as pos
sible out on hlj oldest clothes, settle his
rap firmly on his head and so out to so
Sam. Then evervlxvly In hearing distance
always got cut of th way. so no one ever
knew exactly whnt happened on those ac
caslocs. The Major generally triumphed,
and Sam Bryant would gc around for the
next few days looking unusually tliousht
fuL It was In thin time of now current turf
history that two. newspaper men discov
ered Bryant. Charlie PtIc. known to turf
men from East to West, was writing
"turf" on an afternoon newspaper, while
Harry Bell did turf on the Courier-Journal.
It was before Pmcfr Knott had been more
than heard of. However, there two young
scribes had been rallblrd" from early
smrlnc. end they had decided that Proctor
Knott was the only rolt ever foaled. Sam
Brrnr.t had told them so often, and they
believed. Tbe bovs began to tout Proctor
Knott, and then firm o!d Sam p a unique
character apnealed to them. The result
was that the IviulsvlHe papers bermn to be
full of Parn Bryant. And then one day
Proctor Knott won th Ftiturlty.
Sam Bryant was res'ly ramie. Sam Brv
snt possespd the faeultv of believing that
he had the orly horse In a race. No nne
could convince Mm otherwise before the
wire ws reached. An instance was seen
last spring In the Oaks. The nM hr.rsenrin
knew hs be must die. but he had set his
heart bfere he wnt en winning the Ken
ttickv Oaks. Mnllr T-. .- mediocre mare,
whom her cwrer thought a marvel, was
th raslns'ar of his hopes.
Du-lntr exr-le ilm" In the morning n"
one Ir alln-re,! tn drive on th track- but
hit rr'e 'ld ."t anply to Sam Brvant.
Whit MolHe T was heinc prepared he
drcr-e ever behind his ex-run nlnr; mare. N'l
I'e Res trie, every mcrnlns; to se her work,
'f Mol'.lr T. was to be breezed a half ld
Sam would drive around to the starting
point, get a little ahead, and then, puttlns
o. vr. MccrLT-orGH,
- legged oarsnian. Mr. McCullough us.
typified that system. His association with
former Pennsylvania football stars in re
cent years, however, has resulted In hli
learning and plajlcg the system used at
"After being graduated from Brown.
Fultz went West, and successfully coachl
the University of Missouri for two year?.
Since then he has played, coached and
acted as captain on the Ouquesne Athletic
Club eleven and the Homestead eleven. He
was with the latter organization last year.
an-J the plaers he got togethar composed
one of the strongest football elevens that
"Fultz was a star of tho brightest hue
during his undergraduate days. He played
four years on tho Brown University foot
ball and baseball teams, actln? a captain
of th football team during his senior year,
and the baseball nine In his junior year. On
the track he has a record of 10 1-S sec
onds for Id) yards. He has always plavil
half back, and during the last two years of
his college life there was not a man among
the Eastern colleges who was his equal &,s
en asgressilve line plunser or end runner."
Fultz will be well remembered as coach
ing the Missouri State University team
about three years ago. at a time when the
season's record was rather disastrous. Con
sidering the difficulties under which he la
bored. Fultz made a good record as a
coach out of distinctly poor material.
His term at the fctate University was
during a period of supremacy of the Sigma
Nu fraternity, when the manager of the
team belonged to that college society, and
when the governing of the football team
seemed to be dictated by that body to the
exclusion of the team's Interest In many
respecls. It wan openly charged amomt tho
students that men were placed on the team
for no other reason than the fact that thy
were members of the Sigma Nu crganlza
tlon. and. be this as It may. It Is certain
that the fraternity was unduly represented
on the eleven.
V. It. Scudder. who developed Into one
of the best players at the university the
following season, was a candidate for a
position on the team in the year cf Fultz's
coachship and was generally regarded by
the students as certain of a place on the
eleven. Hi was not given a trial, how
ever, and was sidetracked by the efforts,
it was claimed, of the Sigma Nu aggrega
tion. A player named Mobsman was put on In
stead from the Sigma Nu delegation, and his
penormance ai tne .Kansas jtame inanns
glvlng Day will be long remembered at the
college. The field was covered with ico and
snow on that occasion, and Scudders bulk
would have been worth much to Missouri.
Mossman was given the ball on two or
three occasions, and In every Instance he
stopped when he bit the Kansas line as If
he had been shot.
In some cases the Kansas men even got
him started backward and he failed al
together to hold his position against the
fierce attacks of the Kansas ptHyers. It
was a matter of comment after the game
tr-at Scudder could have saved his team
from many gains by Kansas had he been
la Mossman's place.
The mere fact of the manhcershlp of tha
football team bclrvr so bandied as to pre
vent the coach from having the absaltro
selection ot nis own men may seem strange.
but a policy was- followed which enabled
this state of affairs to exl't All this w
changed the following year. but. consider
ing the difficulties he strugcled under.
Fultz did surprisingly well with tho foot
ball team of that season.
A dl'patch from New Haven regarding
the prospects of a Henley trip for Yale
reads as follows:
"The old story of sending a Yale crew to
Henley In 1SB has been revived in this c:ty.
"There Is no ground whatever fur th'i
yarn. The place has not been officially dis
cussed at Yal. and It Is not likely that It
will be. Yale's navy Is poor financially, nnd
the graduates are not Inclined to srend
money on things which ore not consider, d
necessary- The undergraduates want a new
Nellie Beatrice to a run. keep up as long
as ha could so as to see his Oaks candidate
"Just for a little excitement." he used
To see a man TO yearn of age. fatally
stricken, and within two month f certain
death, driving a race horse to a buggy at
breakneck speed, was exciting cnotigti -to
the spectators, no matter what he thougtit
One morning after such a brcsh Sam
Bryant drew up before n crowd of horse
men composed of Ilarrv Robinson, the own
er of Death: John Schorr. Hardle Durham
and Tony Crabb. Al! of them knew Mollle
T. old not have a chance.
-itey. you bo3. you think old Sam's
dead, but he ain't." sing out Bryant In
greeting as he drew Nellie Beatrice to a
halt. "And. you toys. I want ro tell you
that you are all wrong. They tell me Alan-a-Dale
is lame that's nil right; he'll beat
Abe Frank a block, and another thing let
rr.a tell you", my Mollle T. Is going to win
the Oaks. All of you fellows want to get
cut of my way."
"Do you really want to win the Oaks.
Colonel 7' rpok- up one of the crowd.
"Do I want to win?" said Bryant, with as
near a break In h's voice as ever came.
"It's the last race I'll ever win. boys, anil
I've set my heart on It."
"If you do really want to win It. Colonel."
said another, "we'll all draw out and let
you have It."
Sam Bryant almost burst with rage. "Let
me have it?" he yelled. "Do you, any one
one of you. think Sam Rrjant wins that
wayT No! I want t fight you for It. and
lick yo-'. You'll have to get out of the
way. for Mollle T. will run all over you.
And I'm going to be prcpiied up at a win
dow jo that 1 can see It."
They did prop Sam Bryant up at a win
dow, and h- saw Mollle T the pride of his
heart, ran all the way around absolutely
After the race they took him down.
"Well, she didn't win." he said with a
lone Indrawn breath that might have been
a slxh. And that was all.
Bryant w a Democrat of Democrats.
"When the pjlmaryibetween Messrs. Grain
ger and. Jefferson was contested he was se
riouxlv 111. That made no d fference. how
ever. He sent word to Major Hughes to
rend him a carr!ase. because he was coming
down ta vote. Major Hughes sent the car
riage and Bryant got out of bed atfd. came
& T-:-' -- - -d , m "
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k .? T7-e a-.fS
at Ti 1 -ftiTTT SBTriwrTaffTwr-rTii - rAu-Tvv.-c7assT
isss-tTimsysarrrs'ia 1 i a i n si is sswitiinTfi iniwrt'slrli
Ey a Repuf'c Pllographer.
- s an artiiicial liinb whil in compe
addition to the boalhouse and improvements
that will cost several thousands ot dollars.
"It wilt keep tho boat club poor f.r sev-s
eral ear to make these improvements.
and conservative graduates do not take any
stock in the scheCM to send an eight to
Henley. The talk of a race between Tala
and Cornell Is equally as visionary."
The Reverend Edmund Duckworth has
originated a novel scheme of assisting tha
"World's Fair while on his summer vaca
tion and will journey to Canada next
month accompanied by eleven of tho besc
amateur cricket players in this city. Ilia
Intention Is to play games with the ama
teur teams ot Toronto and Hamilton, there
by stirring up Interest among the sports
men of those cities In St. Louis and In tho
He believes that the trip will not only
prove Interesting to the men who will ac
company him. but that material Interest
may bo stirred up In the Fair by the ex
pedition. His eleven will be known as the
World's Fair team, and he will endeavor
to arrange for a series of games In this
Uames have already been scheduled with
tho Barthdale. Gordon-McKay. Rosedale.
Toronto and Hamilton clubs, and another
series will probably be arranged when tha
local men reach Canada. All the players to
accompany Doctor Duckworth on the trip
wid be well-known business men ot this
city who have tlcured In the amateur
games at Forest Iark.
Ductor Duckworth Is pastor of the St.
James EpLtcopal Church of this city.
To C. "W. McCullough of the St. Louis
Rowing Club belongs the credit of intro
ducing a new element Into aquatic rportS
this season that of races between one
lagged oarsmen. McCullough devised thia
branch of rowing for the sake of three or4
four of his frlendi who. like himself, lack:
one limb, and he has succeeded In Interest
ing several one-legsed athletes in the sport.
His contest with Messrs. Murray and
rohl furnished a thrilling race last Friday,
and he now has a meeting pending wltb
Ixiu Gulon. who has challenged him to rowj
for 323 a sKde. a defl which McCullough. ln-
tends to accept.
McCullough has devised a echeme to pre.
vent his possible overturning while in tho
single shell In the shape ot a pair of light!
copper boats in miniature, which are at-j
tached to the outriggers of the shell. Theseei
copper boats are thin and light and are
shaped so as to offer little resistance to thai
water. Being airtight and hollow, they aron
buoyant enough to assist him In keeping-1
himself straight In the boaL regardless ot
the vjgarles caused by the absence of ono
leg. and at the same time they diminish,
the rpeod of the shell but a trifle.
A dUpatch from "Worcester. Mass.. last
"Wednesday, regarding the wrestling matcix
between Parker and Clayton In that city,
read as follows:
"Harvev Parker defeated Tom Clayton.
the English champion, in two wrestling;
bouts at the Coliseum to-night. The evens'
was witnessed by a large crowd. Clayton
was heavier than his oppenent. but Parker
overcame this handicap by his superior:
rxlence. He won the first bout In 13 min
utes 30 seconds. In the second bout Parker
went strong for his man. and In 10 min
ute;, landed him again and won the match.
"In the preliminaries Jack Butler ot
Brockton and "Kid" Parker of this citr
rontested for the I2S-pound cbampIonIp ot
New England. Neither got a fall, alihosgu
they wrestled for an hour."
Another notable foreign racing auto
mobile has been brought to this country
to be added to the coterie of famous flyers
now here- Charles D. Cooke has Just re
ceived a Darracq. which won several race's
nnd speed trials at Nice this spring. It la
an out and out racing machine and much
resembles the new Wlnton racer. It has
two small seats, one high and one low.
and. .if course, a tonneau body of luxurious
flttlncs. It l of tbirty-five-horre power
nnd four-cylindered. Mr. Cooko expects to
enter It In all races thLi season and will
test Its paces at Brighton Beach.
"Walter Camp. Yale athletic advisor, offi
cially annunces that there Is no hope ot
Yale and Harvard signing their new ath
letic agreement before autumn.
J. J. Storrow Of the Hnrrnr.l rViTnmlfte
ha gone to Europe, and his absence has
bung up the whole matter for the present.
Mr. Storrow will return In the fail, and
the meetlnss of the Yale-Harvard Commit
tee to draw up a new agreement -?H1 be re
sumed. It is believed that the committee will
coma to a speedy agreement In the fall.
Yale Is anxious to have the agreement
decided upon and signed, as Chariest
Gould and Raymond Guernsey of the Yalo
Committee have graduated, and will not
be In college next year.
By the agreement made last spring the
football game for the corning fall Is pro
cTed for. and there Is. therefore, no rea
son for haste in making the new agree
ment. Everything thus far has been amica
ble between the universities In tho confer
ences relative to a new agrcemenL
all the way down to the Courthouse to vote
for Major Grainger.
Mrs. Bryant, who was Miss Nettle Hunt,
did much to help her husband to success.
Ono little anecdote depicts splendidly her
fine. Jovial nature and quick wit.
One day she got In a Fourth avenue car
at Jefferson street and sat down Just oppo
site Murray Ketiar. an old friend. Glanclns
acrosn he saw her.
"Why. Mrs. Bryant." ha exclaimed, so
loudly that all the race-horse men on the
car could hear. "I believe you are gettlne
fatter and heavier and heartier-looking ev
Like a Cash she retorted: "Well. Murray.
It's not welcht for age."
The race-horse men set up a roar that
could be heard a square, and Kellar want
ed to buy for the crowd. Louisville Courier-Journal.
rVtasry, SicanrJary er TsrtJirjf Bteed P4ei
Permanently Cared. Yon ran ba treated at coma
coder aimagaaranty. Capita! SS0O.M9. Wa solids
the cost obstinate eases. We fcaro cured th worst
case In 11 to 35 days. It yon hare taken meitaiy.
Wilds potash and still have aehss and pains, Mocsa
Patches la Month. Sore, Throat. Punplsa. Cojmer
Colored Spots. Clears on any pars of tha bodj.Hair
cr .Eyecrows tamngom. wnie wr imou v& curs.
Cook Hemedy to.
i sialic tuns. oir, u. it-J-jniSecirras.
Tnstaa Kllcf. Core ta IS cajsv Xrr returnf. X
wui bxii(tk3I4 to y Niiryr uu -r'n sVrtwSCL V7V
wot- rK.& . nrrisrrirsROB wim ulu amentm for
inilc&. prlT4w oar for LoS Ytt&Utx, 2UrrMc
.niiei. DrtT4w oar for V
PrlTata Box 701 1 AR3HALW&CH.
sW sstua.-sfsSBt, ses
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