Back of Hanover, away from ice sculptures, flag bedecked fraternity houses, and Dartmouth men dressed in functional if not picturesque costumes which resembled those of lumberjacks in the north woods, Harvard's skiers competed in the slalom, downhill, and relay races, as well as in the jumping event with men from the more northern and snowy colleges to win seventh place in the final collegiate aggregate score, with 329.61 points. The high scoring college, New Hampshire, piled up 511.47.
While Harvard's point total for the events entered was high, having no competitor in the combined event, and only one in the cross country race curtailed the skiers' chances for a higher final pos- aimed a terrific blew at his head. As Zautra was about to throw up the sponge, his seconds threw in the towel they had had ready since the first of the bout.
Although Waldemar Wysocki lands great slamming blows, after the manner of Brad Simmons, he doesn't follow them up, and was outclassed in the 165-pound division by Andrew Stuart. Dwight Ellis, 145 pounds, overcame his short reach to fight to a draw with Raymond Carter.
Joseph Nee had his ups and downs alternately with Melvin Vals before he was floored for a technical knockout by the latter after one minute and 55 seconds of the first round. Other winners for Harvard were Paul Cunningham, 115 pounds, who defeated Allen Stevens; Henry Sherlock, 125 pounds, winner over Norman Higgins by a technical knockout after one minute, 58 seconds of the second round; and Arthur Oakes, 155 pounds, who beat Ahern. Arthur Snell lost to Waldo Stewart in the 135-pound division