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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
White Gridders Outman Blues, 28-19
By JERRY KALISH
The Wolverine Quarterback Club
is getting to be a powerful or-
, That's the impression that the
sparse, umbrella protected crowd
came away with after witnessing
the Whites fly past the Blues in
the annual Intra-squad game yes-
The four field generals who saw
action kept the air filled with foot-
balls, as only three of the total
seven touchdowns scored were the
result of ground plays.
Dave Glinka, regular for the
past two seasons, and freshman
Bob Timberlake spearheaded the
White victory which saw coaches
Bob Holloway, Don Dufek, and
Jocko Nelson win a free steak din-
ner from the losing coaches, Hank
Fonde and Jack Fouts.
Not a Blue Day'
Glinka who started the game
ran more than usual winding up
with 38 yds. in 11 carries and
completing three of nine passes
for 59 yds.
Timberlake, who earlier in
spring practice was rated as a
good runner, but a mediocre pas-
ser, did an about-face and totaled
63 yds. on three of six passes at-
tempted. Two of these passes were
good for touchdowns.
The Blue quarterbacks, Frosty
Evashevski and Bob Chandler,
each tossed a touchdown strike
with Chandler also running for
I Yesterday's battle marked the
nd of spring training. The win-
ner of the Meyer W. Morton tro-
phy for the most improved player
was announced at half time and
went to letterman guard John
First in First
The Blue unit scored first be-
fore the Whites could get their
artillery into the air. On a su-
stained drive Evashevski spotted
freshman fullback Mel Anthony
in the end zone and hit him with
an eight yard pass for the touch-
down. Evashevski held the ball for
Dave Ong who converted it to
gave the Blue a 7-0 lead in the
middle of the first quarter.
On the opening play of the
second quarter, Timberlake hit
Dick Rindfuss with a pass that
narrowed the margin. The fresh-
man halfback juggled the ball .on
the eight yard line making a nice
catch and knifed his way between
two defenders for the score.
In an attempt to take the lead
the Whites tried a two point con-
version that failed when fullback
Bill Dodd failed to make the
necessary two yards.
After the kickoff Evashevski di-
rected the Blue attack until one
of his passes was intercepted by
Dodd who returned the ball to the
Blue 26 yard line.
The White offense was stalled
and Dodd turned his theft into a
score when he kicked a 15 yard
Glinka's three yard plunge with
about two minutes remaining in
the half gave the White a 15-7
halftime lead, a lead which they
The Blue almost tied it up in
the middle of the third period
after Chandler sneaked up for a
score and Evashevski's attempt to,
run for the two points failed. Thej
touchdown was set up by Minko's
recovery of John Kowalik's fumble
of a punt return.
Timberlake threw his secondj
touchdown pass of the afternoon.
to Dave Moelhoek to put the
Whites in front, 28-13 and Tim-
berlake's running attempt for the
extra point failed.
Final in Finale
The final scoring in the contest
came on Chandler's long home-
run pitch to captain Bob Brown
for a 55-yd. touchdown play, in
John Minko, 1962 recipient of
the Meyer W. Morton trophy, said
yesterday that he was "honored
and hoped to live up to the honor."
The award, made annually since
1925, is given to the football play-
er who show the most improve-
ment during spring practice.
Minko lettered the past two
years alternating between guard
and tackle. The junior from Con-
nellsville, Pennsylvania is expected
to start at left guard in the fall.
He succeeds right halfback Dave
Raimey who won the award last
spring. Raimey then went on to
become Michigan's top scorer last
- Coach Bump Elliott named as
deserving prospects for the award
guard Dick Mahn, center Jim
Green, halfback:Bill Laskey, John
Marcum, guard, and fullback Mel
Anthony. All but Marcum are
Minko earned all-western Penn-
sylvania honors in football in high
school, and when someone com-
mented that this was quite an
achievement because football in
his home state is considered
among the best, Minko wryly re-
marked on its quality, "At least,
that's what Pennsylvanians say."
In this year's spring practice,
Minko played on the Blue squad.
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HE'S A COMER-Freshman quarterback Bob Timberlake wriggles
through the line in search of open country in yesterday's Blue-
White scrimmage. The Ohio prospect fired two touchdown passes
to lead the White to victory in the season's final scrimmage. F
The Inside Corner
with Dave Andrews
the series of downs following the
Chandler, considered by many
the best passer on the team, com-
pletely dispelled the beliefs that
his knee, injured two years ago,
would hamper him. He connected
for six of 11 passes for 104 yds.
Elliott gave his impressions af-
ter the game when he said, "I was
pleased with the open game, but
I am still concerned with the de-
fense which isn't real strong at
Feast or Famine?
T'S NOT VERY EASY to write a football story in the spring, so I can
imagine what kind of problems the coaches have trying to put to-
gether a football team in the spring.
Yesterday, the results of Coach Bump Elliott & Co. went on display
in Michigan Stadium. The results of trying to write a football story
For what it's worth, out of the Stadium something strange
emerged-a Michigan football team lacking ends. For the Wolver-
ines, as you may know, are used to having the best in the business.
Three-time All American Bennie Oosterbaan probably started
the whole thing and to date names like Glenn Ford, Bob Mann, Dick
Rifenburg, Lowell Perry, Ron Kramer, Tom Maentz have kept the tra-
dition alive. More recently men like Bob Johnson, George Mans and
Scotty Maentz (cousin of Tom) have held down the flanks.
Even more important that the big stars, however, were the
"unknowns" on the bench who did the job when pressed into serv-
ice, a Mike Rotunno or a Jim Korowin.
This is the type fellow that Elliott is worried about, especially the
Question Mark . .
.N THE WHITE'S 28-13 CONQUEST of the Blue in the spring wrapup
yesterday they performed adequately. Whether they will in this
fall's Big Teri wars is another question.
The best of the bunch was Captain Bob Brown, but even he drop-
ped the ball after gathering in one of his five receptions. Of the rest
only sophomore Fred Lambert caught more than one-two.
And, considering that Michigan's four quarterbacks, Dave'Glinka,
Frosty Evasheyski, Bob Chandler and Bob Timberlake had exception-
ally fine days, the performance could hardly be called overpowering.
Defensively the "outside holes" were the weak spots.
"It's a sticky situation," said Elliott. "We've got a problem there."
Of the 13 or so flankermen listed on the spring roster only
two-Brown and place-kicking specialist Doug Bickle-are lettermen.
Neither Bickle nor soph John Henderson, who is considered by
many to be the best of the rest, saw any action yesterday. Injuries
kept both of them on the shelf.
That left only Brown, who was a second stringer last fall, with
any substantial Big Ten experience to his credit. John Yanz has seen
some service. So have a couple of the others. It's been negligible.
But then again what happens between now and next October may
make the difference. This corner sure hopes so.
We would hate to see someone drop a pass in the open against
Michigan State like one of the current crop did yesterday. Maybe glue
is the answer.
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