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September 01, 1966 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-09-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1966

.AEFO RT E ,,,I A AI YTH RD Y.SPEME..n~f

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Yearby,

Mack

Reap

Bonus

Bonanza

(Continued from Page 1) ranked with Roger Maris' batting
Again Timberlake was out- average.
classed. Most of the time, he just led the
The Giants had lived so long "suicide squad" down the field on
with the whiplash toe of Don kick-offs and accepted the posi-
Chandler that Allie Sherman tion of being back-up man to
wanted to try a field goal every- Wood who was back-up man to
time the ball was shaking hands Morrall.
with the 50-yard line. Timber- Then, when Pete Gogolak's tra-.
lake's field goal average soon dition-breaking jump to the

Giants triggered the NFL-AFL ex- 1965 Wolverine All-America, ink- pound Jim Dunaway suddenly im-
plosion, it also signalled the quiet, ed a $230,000 pact; and Tom Mack, proved.
unceremonious execution of Tim- first player drafted in the NFL But he's got a first-string berth
berlake's career with the Giants. and another '65 Wolverine All- for the Raiders and forms one-
With the soccer-style Hungar- America, signed for an estimated half of a brother act in the AFL.
ian booming the ball through the $200,000 with the Los Angeles Brother Bill is playing offensive
cross-bars, Timberlake had only Rams. guard (reserve) for the Denver
to sit back and grow old grace- They were underpaid in com- Broncos.
fully. parison to the Tommy Nobis, The two met face-to-face for
But since few people, including Donny Anderson and Jim Gra- awhile in last weekend's Bronco-
the Giant owners, pay people to bowski's of the past few years who Raider exhibition game.

grow old gracefully, Timberlake
became one of four Giant reserves
placed on waivers Tuesday.
His football future now will have
to be either on some other pro
team, some semi-pro team or on
the Giant taxi squad.
All in all, that's still somewhat
more promising than Mel An-
thony's four-week stint with the
Browns last year. Anthony was
another member of the 1964 Rose
Bowl backfield.
The only player off that team
that is still earning his cold cash
is John Henderson.
Henderson is making it with the
Detroit Lions (no great accom-
plishment in itself) after being
traded from the. Eagles last year.
Coach Harry Gilmer tried the for-
mer all-time top Wolverine pass
receiver (before Jack Clancy) only
briefly on offense.
But he soon found the ideal slot
for him in the aging Lion second-
ary as heir to Dick (Night Train)
Lane.
Henderson was one of three for-
mer Wolverine ends playing with
the Lions last year. All-Pro Ron
Kramer and offensive captain
Terry Barr were the others.
Barr has since retired to the
less bloody role of an insurance
executive.
Back in the middle fifties, when
Barr signed with the pros, draft
picks were commanding meager
bonuses of $10,000 to $20,000. That
was before the birth of the oil-
rich, player-poor American Foot-
ball League and the subsequent
pocketbook-power panorama.
Bill Yearby, first round draft
choice of the New York Jets and
- ----

pocketed sums near or above halfi
a million.
There was, of course, Harold
(The Thing) Lucas who couldn't
stomach the gut-busting waist-re-
ducing diet of the pros-(either
that or the degrading worldliness
of the money war) -and walked
away from the breakfast table and
300 G's one pre-season day.
Yearby and Mack were more
ambitious and sweated through
All-Star training under Johnny
Sauer and then joined their re-
spective teams.
Jet coach Weeb Ewbank main-
tains that Yearby is "a natural
athlete and will be put in the line-
up someplace." As of yet, however,
Ewbank hasn't found the spot and
Yearby is getting seasick from be-
ing tossed back and forth.
He started out as an offensive
end, the position he "preferred,"
but soon was moved over to a de-
fensive end slot and has more re-
cently been shifted to lineback-
ing.
At only 230 pounds, Yearby isn't
the biggest linebacker in the busi-
ness, and the weeks with the All-
Stars and the constant experi-
menting have given him little
chance to learn the hundred-odd
plays.
Consequently, he's been having
trouble getting any higher than
third string and has even been
playing on the "suicide squad."
Mack, on the other hand, has
had more success with the Rams
and is expected to start at offen-
sive guard.
He will join another former
Wolverine star-Tom Keating-as
a starter in the land of surfers,
Sunkist and Sinatra.
Keating is playing defensive
guard for the Oakland Raiders
after being traded by the Bills last
season. A broken ankle had kept
him out of action in 1964 and he.
stayed on the sidelines when 270-;

Keating had been one of three
1963 Michigan gridders on the
Buffalo team at the beginning of
last season. Only one is still left.

E-

FORMER MICHIGAN FULLBACK Mel Anthony (37) streaks into
the end zone completing the longest run from scrimmage in Rose
Bowl history against Oregon State, Jan. 1, 1965. Anthony, who
was named most valuable player of the game, ran 84 yards to aid
the Wolverines in their 34-7 victory over the Beavers. Trailing
Anthony is tackle Tom Mack, who will play for the Los Angeles
Rams this year.

BILL YEARBY

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NEW STYLES
FIRST
AT', WILD'S
in a great traditon...
Suits by
Al17rn 4 9T.

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Fillet-o-Fish . . . . . 29c
Triple Thick Shakes . 25c
Delicious Hamburaers 15c

U

it was inevitable,
you know...
Floggs
by J,'P
1 mean
ask KEN DRESNER
P-23 Lawyers Club

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it

Joe O Donnell, the '63 captain,
is playing part-time on" defense,
but end Bill Laskey has'been cut
from the roster and is looking for
work in Canada.
There are a few other ex-Wol-
verines, like Bennie McRae of the
Bears, scattered throughout the
pro ranks as Michigan remains a
top contributor to the 100-plus
former Big Ten player store.
Yearby, Mack and Clancy will
probably make history, though, as
the highest-paid bonus babies off
a Wolverine team.
Mack and Yearby already have
their blank checks filled out, while
Clancy and his lawyer will have
their chance later this fall.
Clancy represents a built-in
wrinkle that still has to be ironed
out of the pro merger pact, since
both St. Louis of the NFL and
Miami of the AFL drafted him in
the 1965 draft.
Whatever sum he finally settles
for-and it likely will be impres-
sive-it will still be anti-climatic
after last year's dollar-dealing
three-ring circus acts between two
clubs and a player.

fp

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BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION!
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Are you planning on making your career in one of these
challenging, exciting fields? If so, why not get experience
in your field now-on The Michigan Daily Business Staff.
You'll learn all about the operation of a full size business.
and maybe someday you'll lead it! And you'll meet a lot
of other creative, thinking people like yourself. Sound
interesting? Come join us-we can use people like you.
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world affairs, politics, the arts, sports. (Sports?) For
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