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The baseball game between the University team and the Boston American League nine was stopped at the end of the seventh inning because of the cold weather, the score standing at that time 2 to 0 in favor of the professionals.
Thirteen bases on balls were given by the three pitchers, Felton being charged with 10 of this total. It was an extraordinary game in this respect, for rarely does a pitcher hold his opponents to two runs when giving passes at the rate of two an inning. Felton kept the Red Sox hits well scattered and twice retired the side when the bases were full. In the five innings during which he played he allowed but four hits, and had it not been for his wildness he would have pitched very creditable ball. Bartholf, who followed Felton, also lacked control.
Boston Scored in Second and Fifth.
The Red Sox scored their first run in the second inning. Krug and Thomas were both walked and advanced a base when Felton threw to catch the former off second, no member of the University team being on hand to take the throw. Hageman singled to right and Krug scored. Hooper flied to Desha, Yerkes struck out, and Speaker was forced out at second after being given a base on balls.
In the fifth inning Gardner, first up, singled to centre, went to second when Krug was passed and scored on Hageman's second hit.
University Had One Chance.
Harvard had but one chance to score, this coming in the sixth inning. Wigglesworth received a base on balls, and took second on a passed ball by Thomas. He took third when Coon was passed to first. A first and third play was attempted, but Stahl, though he had fallen to the ground, threw to the plate in time to catch Wigglesworth.
Harvard's Only Hit.
Captain Potter made the only hit for the University team, but he threw away any chance of a score by poor base running. Harvard played a fairly clean game in the field, Felton's error of judgement in throwing to second when there was no one on the bag, and a muff of a high fly by Wigglesworth, being the only misplays.
Hageman was the star of the afternoon for, besides striking out eight men and holding Harvard to a single hit, he drove both of the Red Sox's runs across by timely singles.
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