THE IICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1953
Illini Sophomore Speedster Caroline Ranked Better
Ball-carrier. Than Giel, Deserves All-America Honors
By IVAN N. KAYE
Daily Sports Editor
The only thing we don't know
about J. C. Caroline is his first
We saw a graphic demonstra-
tion of his athletic ability on the
field of Memorial Stadium last
Saturday. To say that he is the
best runner we have seen this
year is a great understatement;
he is the best runner we have ever
seen, and that includes Paul Giel
at Minneapolis two weeks ago.
CAROLINE is not the all-round
player that Giel is, but as a ball-
carrier, he is second to none. He
will not make Illinois fans forget
Red Grange, nobody could do that,
but he will delight the followers
of the Orange and Blue Ifor the
next two seasons while in the
process of re-writing the record
Among All-America selectors
there seems to be a taboo against
nominating a sophomore to the
squad, but if Caroline is not a
unanimous choice then the prac-
tice of naming such a team
should be abandoned.
' Great as is the Illinois star, he
still must have the proper block-
ing to utilize his amazing talents.
The Illinois line this year is prob-
ably superior to the line of the
1951 team which went through
the season unbeaten and won over
Stanford in the Rose Bowl.
THE SPEED of the Illini front
wall is the attribute which has
contributed most to its success
this season. The five linemen from
tackle to tackle are all converted
guards. This may also account
for their tremendous mobility.
Along with Caroline, the Illini
have the powerful Mickey Bates
to ruin any defense that might
be set up by the opposition.
more than adequate. In front of
these runners Coach Ray Eliot
has a terrific ball handler in quar-
terback Elry Falkenstein. His
passing had left something to be
desired before the Michigan game,
but on Saturday he seemed able
to pitch a strike at just the proper
time so as to confuse:'the Wolver-
* * .
WE COULD not help but won-
der how good the Illini would be
if Tom O'Connell was at the quar-
stein, however, is a worthy suc-
cessor to O'Connell, even if not
quite the passer. The Illinois
quarterback mixed his plays well
against Michigan, but as someone
said after the game. "When you
have those two (Caroline and
Bates) behind you, any play will
The victory was Illinois' most
decisive over Michigan since Red
Grange's 39-14 performance at
the Memorial Stadium dedica-
tion in 1924.
Michigan's field-goal was the
first since Jim Brieske booted one
in the fourth period at Columbus
in 1946. The score when he made
the placement was Michigan 55,
Ohio State 0, and the three point-
er has been a bone of contention
ever since with the High Street
OFF AGAIN-Illinois sophomore J. C. Caroline struggles for a
few extra yards-as a Wolverine tackler attempts to trip him up.
The swift halfback netted 184 yards in his team's 19-3 conquest
By PHIL CHURCH
Wenley House stretched a 7-0
halftime lead into 20 points by
matching second half touchdowns
with Strauss House yesterday at
South Ferry Field and won the
second place Residence Halls
touch-football playoff, 20-13.
Bill Mueller ran 10 yards late in
the game for Wenley's third tally,
breaking a 13-13 deadlock and
providing the winning margin.
Barry McKay nabbed aerials from
Phil Oles in the first half and
Meuller in the second half to score
the winners' other two touch-
PETE Washabaugh and Leon
Greenblatt chalked up second-
half scores for Strauss on passes
from Connie Barber and Gil Rupp,
A long TD heave from Joe
Schieder to Frank Skrbina ear-
ly in the tilt gave Winchell
House all it needed to annex
the third place playoff with
Taylor House, 7-0. Jim Reinstra
added the extra point.
Hayden House stormed the
length of the field midway in theI
second half before Chuck Myers
bucked across for the touchdown
that gave his mates fourth place
laurels, 6-0, over Anderson House.
Bob Luecke's left-handed jump
passes and 15-yard dash to the
Anderson 10 set up the tally. My-
ers, who had been Luecke's chief
target during the drive, took a
lateral and slipped across by
AS WAS the case in most of the
afternoon's play-off action, de-
fense played a major role, as both
Anderson and Hayden staged goal-
line stands just before and after
Fifth Place honors were cop-
ped by Greene House, who edged
Van Tyne, 13-7, in the second
half. Van Tyne led at the mid-
way mark, 7-6, on a touchdown
fling from Jack Hoos to Chuck
Stienberg and an extra point
garnered on a sprint by Hoos.
Greene's first half marker came
via a long pass thrown by Don
Mazin and completed in the end
zone to Herb Karzen.
The clincher came midway in
the last half as Karzen broke loose
around end to score from 30 yards
By WARREN WERTHEIMER
The San Francisco Forty-Niners
edged the Los Angeles Rams Sun-
day, 31-27, to send the Western
Division of the National Football
League into a three-way tie for
The forty-Niners, Rams, and
Detroit Lions all have 5-2 records.
* * *
WITH THE temperature up
around 110 degrees on the field,
Y.A. Tittle connected on a 17-yard
touchdown pass to Gordy Soltau
with but a minute left to play in
the contest to give the Forty-Nin-
ers the win.
The crowd of 85,805 saw the
Rams take a 24-20 lead after ten'
minutes had gone by in the final
period when Paul "Tank"
Younger rambled 39 yards for
a score. However, the winners
took the kickoff and drove 80
yards climaxed by Tittle's pass
for the payoff points.
Earlier in the contest, Tittle had
passed for scores to Billy Wilson
and Joe Perry and had sneaked
across for a third tally himself.
Norm Van Brocklin passed a yard
to Elroy Hirsch for one Ram score
and Dan Towler capped an 87-
yard march by busting over from
the two for another Los Angeles
ted the Pittsburgh Steelers nine
points before breaking loose to
take their seventh in a row, 34-16.
After the Steelers had scored
a touchdown and a field goal,
the winners wente66 yards in
eight plays for their first score.
A Lou Groza field goal put them
ahead and then Ray Renfro
skirted right end for 41 yards
and a touchdown.
Pittsburgh stormed right back
and, three plays later, scored on
a 77-yard pass from Jim Kinks to
Ray Mathews. The next time they
got their hands on the pigskins,
the losers moved to the Browns'
14 from where Nick Bolkovac tried
a field goal.
* * *
HOWEVER, Renfro blocked the
attempt, picked up the loose ball,
and ran 79 yards for the score that
turned the tide. From then on it
was all Cleveland.
Eddie Lebaron came off the
bench in the fourth quarter to
spark a two touchdown- explo-
sion that gave the Washington
Redskins a 28-17 win over the
winless Chicago Cardinals.
Lebaron collaborated with Frank
Polsfoot on a 66-yard pass play
that set up the first score, and
then with some beautiful faking
shook Charlie Justice loose for
gains of 35 and 10 yards on the
march to the clinching touchdown.
49ers Last Minute Score Tops Rams
*L* * s
THE CLEVELAND Browns spot-
A VITO PARILLI to Bill How-
ton 23-yard scoring pass with less
than two minutes remaining gave
the Green Bay Packers a 21-21 tie
with- the Chicago Bears. The Bears
had broken a 14-14 deadlock at the
beginning of the fourth period
when George Blanda passed 16
yards to Johno Hoffman, one of
Blanda's two scoring heaves.
The Philadelphia Eagles easily
downed the New York Giants, 30-
7, as Bobby Thomason passed for
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Bates is a Doc Blanchard type,<
but with sufficient speed to be
dangerous in the open field. For
a big man he is amazingly de-
ceptive in his movements and
> provides a perfect complement
to Caroline's running.
Although Stan Wallace did not
play against Michigan, his re-
placement, Ken Miller, proved
See us for your Rentals
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Big Ten Race Clarified by Illini, MSC Wins;
Badgers, wildcats Block Illinois TitleHopes
. - -
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By DICK BUCK
The Big Ten grid picture began
to assume a clear image Saturday
as a result of two games, Michi-
gan's loss to Illinois, 19-3, and
Michigan State's victoryeover Ohio
The win gave the Illini a 4-0
record in Conference competition;
no other team can boast an un-
blemished slate in this respect.
The Orange and Blue can take the
title automatically by triumphing
in two remaining games, those
with Wisconsin on November 14
and Northwestern on November 21.
* * *
THE SPARTANS occupy second
place in the standings with their
4-1 history but Wisconsin with a
3-1 record has also lost only one
In the event of a loss by Illi-
nois, either one of these two
teams could step into a tie for
first place. MSC has only this
Saturday's game with the Wol-
verines left on its schedule
while the Badgers must face
first-place Illinois and Minneso-
ta on successive weekends.,"
The Illinois-Wisconsin clash is ines' next opponent, continued
important as -it is vital to both to shape up as a rough one with
squads if they hope to snatch the its thrashing of OSU.
Conference laurels. Leroy Bolden broke the Buckeye
'* *defense, personally accounting for
MICHIGAN, in sixth place in three Spartan touchdowns, the
the ratings sporting a 2-2 history, last one a tricky 15-yard jaunt in
has little chance at the champion- the final period.
ship although it is statistically
possible for the Wolverines to
manage a first place tie. To do
this they would have to take their
next two games with MSC and
OSU while the Illini lost two and
Wisconsin dropped the Minnesota
contest. Even then the Gophers
would have to lose their other
game with Iowa.
Michigan State, the Wolver-
1M' Soccer Club
Records 7-0 Win
The Wolverine Soccer Club
blasted in seven goals during a
snowstorm last Saturday at Dela-
ware to chalk up an easy 7-0 vic-
tory over Ohio Wesleyan.
Tom Tuttle collected three of
the winners' goals while Manuel
Guevara, Agah Chingi, Hank
Reichart, and Allan Cassels each
While it was scoring almost at
will, the Michigan team also put
up such a stout defense that Ohio
Wesleyan never got a chance to
take a shot at the goal.
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AFTER pounding out a 3-yard
TD in the first quarter, Bolden
gave State a substantial lead in
the second as he ran through 37
yards of OSU defenders, finally
dragging three across the goal line.
Ohio State could have pulled the
game out of the fire after the sec-
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from midfield to paydirt with Cas-
sady and Watkins carrying. The
score came on a pass from quar-
terback Dave Legett to end Tom
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14-13, the Buckeyes could not
keep the spark burning and State
came back with two more tallies
to take the game.
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THE J 3WESKIT
JOHN B. NOLTE, Purdue University, asks.
~What is G.E.'s
The Manufacturing Training Program at General Electric
is a program of basic training for manufacturing leader-
ship, including planned rotational work assignments and
related classroom study for outstanding young men who
are interested in a career in manufacturing. It was or-
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operations by developing trained men to fill future key
positions in the organization.
Who is eligible for this program?
In general, the Program is open to college graduates with
degrees in engineering and science, and a limited number
of business administration and liberal arts graduates. We
are looking for outstanding young men with sound
educational backgrounds, well-balanced' personalities,
demonstrated thinking abilities, and having the potential
to develop toward top level responsibility in key assign-
How long is the progrdm?
The normal length of the Program isthree-years.How-
ever, some individuals may be able to complete their
training in a shorter period because of previous knowl-
edge or experience in manufacturing work. 1
What type of work assignments are made?
Work assignments are provided in all phases of manu-
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What happens after training is coWmFiefted?
After completing the training program, graduates are
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