League Scoring Summary Shows Crimson Tankmen Far in Advance

Contend in Individual Championships; Captain Swims in Last Collegiate Competition

Newly released statistics from the headquarters of the Eastern Intercollegiate league reveal that Charlie Hutter rolled up second-highest total in points scored this season in league competition. Paul Williams, of Pennsylvania, led the league with 57 points, while Hutter's total was 50.

Investigation shows, however, that Williams placed in 17 events, while Hutter, last year's top point-getter, swam in only 12 events, accounting for his lower aggregate. Willie Kendall placed fifth in all-league totals, scoring 44 points. After him is Graham Cummin, who is ninth with 38 points; Dario Berizzi, who is sixteenth with 29 points.

Greenhood, Coleman Tie

Rusty Greenhood was twenty-third, with 24 points; Frank Coleman, same number; Don Barker, twenty-eighth, with 20; Jim Curwen, thirty-third, with 18; Don McKay, thirty-fourth, with 17; Ray Benedict, fifty-fifth, with 10 points.

Crimson swimmers accounted for five best league performances. These were: Kendall's 2:11.2 in the 220; Hutter's 23.3 in the 50; Hutter's 52.4 in the 100; Kendall's 4:50.5 in the 440, and 3.36.2 for the 400 free-style relay by McKay, Curwen, Harley Stowell, and Hutter.


Not a Relay Was Lost

Harvard as winner of the league championship, naturally led in the number of first places, with 34.17 seconds and 24 thirds, with 24 relay victories, completes the Crimson scoring. Hutter and his mates won every relay they swam this season.

Three 20-yard pool marks stand out: Princetonians Dick Hough and Al Van de Weghe swam 2:23.4 in the breaststroke and 1:33 in the backstroke respectively, while Kendall's out-of-league 4:46 quarter-mile broke a national intercollegiate record.

Ulen Puts On Pressure

Pointing toward the league individual championships this weekend, Coach Hal Ulen has been giving his swimmers more than the average amount of training routine. He's been timing Cummin, Berizzi, Kendall, and the rest practically every time they've been in the water.

Hutter, in particular, has been driving himself in order to be in very best condition for Friday and Saturday. He has an ambition to fulfill--this weekend's swimming will mark his last college competitive performance in the Harvard pool, the tank in which he's at his best.

He Knows He Can

Charlie would like very much to break his own Harvard and Pool record of 23 seconds in the 50 free-style. He can do it and has done it in practice, FINAL STANDING OF THE TEAMS W  L Harvard  6  0 Princeton  5  1 Yale  4  2 Columbia  3  3 Dartmouth  2  4 Navy  1  5 Penn.  0  6

but has yet to make it official. The situation is the same for his 100 free-style mark. In this event his best time is 52 seconds. He is positive he can break the century record this year, and his best chance to do it will be on Friday and Saturday.

Although this week's swimming will not be Charlie's last bit of collegiate competition, he will undoubtedly be a good deal faster in his own pool, where he'll be splashing for his last time.

From the Press Table

Ulen's real objective is the National Collegiate A. A. meet. Ohio State, Michigan, and other "big-time" swimming teams will be entered. Hal's boys stand an excellent chance of taking team honors . . . Pop Cummin is unofficially the world's fastest backstroker in the 50, having been clocked under 27 seconds--better than Kiefer and Van de Weghe . . . Greg Jameson '37 has cracked the world mark in the breastroke in practice, although he probably won't admit it. He may train for the A. A. U. meets this or next year and try to get his performance officially recognized