The game with Williams yesterday afternoon was won by Harvard by a score of 11-0.
Although the nine played its second errorless game in two days, the mere fact that no errors were made yesterday can not be taken as too encouraging a sign of fielding strength. All of the chances that went to the infi Iders were comparatively easy and gave no test of the strength of the nine in fielding against a heavy hitting team. In batting, moreover, the men hit with no amount of certainty, and fell into the bad rut of knocking the ball into the air instead of keeping it on the ground. Reid's three-bagger was the squarest hit of the game and was well run out on the bases.
The make-up of the nine was again changed, McCornick going into right field according to the plan adopted several days ago, while Robinson, the Freshman third baseman, replaced Clark. Robinson made a very creditable showing for his first game on a 'Varsity nine. His batting was good and in fielding he accepted all of his chances in good form, making some pretty throws to first. In fielding he seems to be only the equal of Clark, though his batting form appears to be a little surer, and his base running faster.
Cozzens pitched his first game in Cambridge this year, and in the seven innings allowed Williams but one scratch hit. He was remarkably steady throughout and gave but one base on balls. Hayes took the box in the last two innings and proved fully as effective.
In right field, Seaver for Williams, covered his territory well, while Doughty in left and Reardon at third both did some good playing.
The score and summary follow:
a. b. r. b. h. p. o. a. e.
Laughlin, s. s., 5 1 2 0 2 0
Rand, l. f., 5 2 2 3 0 0
Burgess, c. f., 4 1 1 3 0 0
Haughton, 2b., 5 2 0 3 4 0
McCornick, r. f., 4 1 1 1 0 0
Reid, c., 5 0 1 7 1 0
Robinson, 3b., 4 1 1 0 3 0