Augusta Louise Schultz Hobart (July 28, 1871 – September 30, 1925) was an American female tennis player who was active in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.


Schultz was born in New Jersey and grew up in New York City, the daughter of German emigrants Carl Herman Schultz of Posen and his wife Louise Eissfeldt of Hamburg.[3][1]


Schultz reached the All-Comers final of the 1893 women's singles U.S. National Championships at the Philadelphia Cricket Club, Chestnut Hill in which she lost to compatriot Aline Terry in two sets. This match decided the title as the reigning champion from Ireland Mabel Cahill did not defend her title in the Challenge Round.[4][5] Later that same day she also lost the final of the women's doubles with her partner M Stone against Terry and Harriet Butler.

Schultz married tennis player Clarence Hobart in 1895.[6] The couple won the U.S. National Championships mixed doubles title in 1905.[7]


Schultz Hobart died of intestinal cancer at Mission Hospital in Asheville, North Carolina, age 54.[1]

Grand Slam finals

Singles (1 runner-up)

Result Year Championship Surface Opponent Score
Runner-up 1893 U.S. Championships Grass United States Aline Terry 1–6, 3–6

Doubles (1 runner-up)

Result Year Championship Surface Partner Opponents Score
Runner-up 1893 U.S. Championships Grass United States M. Stone United States Aline Terry
United States Harriet Butler
4–6, 3–6

Mixed doubles (1 title)

Result Year Championship Surface Partner Opponents Score
Winner 1905 U.S. Championships Gras United States Clarence Hobart United States Elisabeth Moore
Australia Edward Dewhurst
6–2, 6–4


  1. ^ a b c North Carolina, Death Certificates, 1909-1976
  2. ^ "Obituary". New York Times. October 1, 1925. Retrieved July 11, 2017. 
  3. ^ 1880 United States Federal Census
  4. ^ Collins, Bud (2010). The Bud Collins History of Tennis record book (2nd ed.). [New York]: New Chapter Press. p. 467. ISBN 978-0942257700. 
  5. ^ "Miss Terry is the Champion" (PDF). The New York Times. June 24, 1893. Retrieved 1 June 2012. 
  6. ^ "Weddings Past and to Come". New York Tribune. December 20, 1895. Archived from the original on June 26, 2008. Retrieved 31 August 2012. 
  7. ^ Bud Collins (September 10, 2010). "Vital Part of the Mix at Open". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 1 June 2012.