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Full text of "University of Maryland men's basketball media guides"

MARYLAND 



■9 




for Press ^ Radia^TV 



/'. Y 



Digitized by tlie Internet Arcliive 

in 2011 witli funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/universityof19681969unse 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

ACC Standings, 1954-68 42-47 

All ACC Teams 47-51 

All Americas of Maryland 38 

Athletic Council of Maryland 5 

Capsule Outlook 6 

Coach Fellows 7 

Coach Young 8 

Coach Davis 8 

Coaches' Records Thru The Years 53 

Facts About Maryland 6 

Freshman Roster 18 

Freshman Statistics (Last Year's) 54 

Game by game Individual Scoring Last Year 17 

Highest Rankings of Maryland Teams 38 

Itinerary for Road Games 3 

Memo to the Press 4 

Opponents of 1968-69 

Clemson 19 

Davidson 20 

Duke 21 

George Washington 22 

Georgetown 23 

Marshall 24 

Miami 25 

Navy 26 

North Carolina 27 

North Carolina State 28 

Penn State 29 

Princeton 30 

South Carolina 31 

Texas 32 

Virginia 33 

Wake Forest 34 

West Virginia 35 

Wichita 36 

Yale 37 

Prospects (Pre Season) 10 

Records (Individual, Team, Game, Season) 40-41 

Roster, Freshman 18 

Roster, Varsity 9 

Schedule, Freshman 54 

Schedule, Varsity 2 

Statistics (Last year's varsity) 16 

Statistics (Last year's freshmen) 54 

Terp Tip Offs (Thumbnails) 11-14 

Tournament Records 38-39 

Trainers Fry and Mettler 15 

1 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
1968-69 Varsity Basketball Schedule 



DATE 




OPPONENT 






LOCATION 


Nov. 


30 


PENN STATE 








Home 


Dec. 


4 


West Virginia 








Away 


Dec. 


7 


Soutli Carolina 








Away 


Dec. 


II 


PRINCETON 








Home 


Dec. 


14 


Wake Forest 








Away 


Dec. 


17 


GEORGE WASHINGTON 






Home 


Dec. 


20 


Marshall Huntingt 
(Marshall Invitational Tournamen 


on, 
t) 


W. Va. 


Dec. 


21 


Either Yale or 


Miami 
at 


Huntingt 


on, 


W. Va. 



(Marshall Invitational Tournament) 

Dec. 27 Davidson 

Charlotte Invitational Tournament 

at Charlotte, N.C. 

Either Texas or Wichita at Charlotte, N.C. 

Wake Forest at Greensboro, N.C. 

North Carolina State at Greensboro, N.C. 



Dec. 


28 


Jan. 


3 


Jan. 


4 


Jan. 


8 


Jan. 


II 


Jan. 


13 


Jan. 


30 


Feb. 


1 


Feb. 


5 


Feb. 


8 


Feb. 


10 


Feb. 


12 


Feb. 


15 


Feb. 


19 


Feb. 


22 


Mar. 


1 


Mar. 


6-7-8 



SOUTH CAROLINA 


Home 


Duke 


Away 


CLEMSON 


Home 


VIRGINIA 


Home 


North Carolina 


Away 


NORTH CAROLINA 


STATE Home 


WEST. VIRGINIA 


Home 


DUKE 


Home 


Navy 


Away 


Virginia 


Away 


NORTH CAROLINA 


Home 


Clemson 


Away 


Georgetown 


Away 


ACC TOURNAMENT 


at Charlotte, N.C. 



ITINERARY FOR 1968-69 SEASON 



Date 




Opponent 


Deo 


4-5 


West Virginia 


Dec. 


6-8 


South Carolina 


Deo. 


13-15 


Wal<e Forest 


Dec. 


19-22 


Marsliail Invitational 
Tourney- 


Dec. 


26-29 


Charlotte Invitational 
Tourney 


Jan. 


2-5 


Wake Forest 
N.C. State 


Jan. 


11-12 


Duke 


Jan. 


31-Feb. 


2 North Carolina 


Feb. 


14-15 


Virginia 


Feb. 


21-23 


Clemson 


Mar. 


5-9 


ACC Tourney 



Headquarters 

Holiday Inn 
Morgantown, W. Va. 

Town House Motor Inn 
Columbia, S.C. 

Sheraton Motor Inn 
Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Holiday Inn 
Huntington, W. Va. 

Golden Eagle Motor Inn 
Charlotte, N.C. 

Statler Hilton 
Greensboro, N.C. 

University Motel 
Chapel Hill, N.C. 

University Motel 
Chapel Hill, N.C. 

Mount Vernon Jlotel 
Charlottesville, Va. 

Holiday Inn 
Greenville, S.C. 

Golden Eagle Motor Inn 
Charlotte, N.C. 



FRONT COVER— MARYLAND'S LETTERMEN 

Left to right, standing — Will Hetzei, Tom Milroy, 
Rod Horst; kneeling — Jon MacDonald, 
Pete Johnson 



MEMO TO THE PRESS 
AND RADIO-TV SPORTSCASTERS 




^ 



^ -tw. 



It's an attractive, but rough schedule which 
Mar>'land faces this winter and, again, the 
majority of the 25 games during the regular 
season will be played away from the friendly- 
home court at Cole Field House, where they 
won seven of 10 games last year. 
"4^**" ~t^ However, three games with outstanding non- 

m^--^ J^'^^ conference opponents are scheduled here. 

W m7 ^^^^ Princeton, runnerup for the Ivy League cham- 

"'x ^ A^jM^fc pionship last year and an Eastern power the 
^^I^Mr^^^^^H past several seasons, is the first of these, in- 
^^^^^■^^^^^U vading on December 11. 

^^^KSr ^^^^^M Si^ nights later the area rivalry with George 

^m^l^ ^^^m^l Washington is resumed and there are indica- 
tions that the Colonials are ready to break into 
the big-time of courtdom. 
And in February West Virginia, always a drawing card for area fans, 
returns the visit the Terps will make to Morgantown in December. 

In addition, six of the other seven Atlantic Coast Conference teams 
will play here — North Carolina. Duke. N.C. State, South Carolina, 
Clemson and Virginia. The seventh. Wake Forest, will be played in 
Charlotte where Maryland has been designated as the "home team" in 
the first of two-night doubleheaders involving A.C.C. teams. 

Maryland is entered in two tournaments during the regular season — 
the Marshall Invitational at Huntington, W. Va. December 20-21 when 
Marshall, Miami 'Fla.) and Yale will compete and the Charlotte In- 
vitational December 27-28 with Davidson, Te.xas and Wichita. 

Cole Field House again will be the site of the Eastern Regionals with 
the annual sectional classics scheduled for March 13 and 15. It will 
be the first time that an "off day" intervenes between the two rounds. 
Media expecting to cover this game should make their needs known to 
the undersigned as soon as their plans are finalized. Tickets will not 
be mailed, but will be held at this office. 

We're always glad to see out-of-town writers, as well as our regular 
correspondents, and there's always room for you at courtside. Just let 
us know when you plan to come. 

— Bill Dismer 

Sports Information Director 

Office— Area 301, 454-2123 

and 864-4076 
Home— Area 202, 966-6244 



THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL 





DR. JOHN E. FABER 
Chairman 



W. W. COBEY 
Athletic Director 



Mr. Jerry Fleischer President Student Government Association 

Dr. Charles A. Taff Professor and Head, Business Administration 

Dr. Robert L. Gi'een Professor and Head, Agriculture Engineering 

Dr. Paul P. Traver Associate Professor of Music 

Mr. Warren L. Strausbaugh .. Head, Department of Speech, Dramatic Art 
Dr. Marvin H. Eyler ..- Professor and Head, Dept. of Physical Education 

Dr. Henry A. Lepper Professor of Civil Engineering 

Judge Ralph Shure President, Alumni Association 

Department of Intercollegiate Athletics 

Sports Information Director Bill Dismer 

Ticket Manager Eddie Bean 

Administrative Assistant Bob Stumpff 

Secretary to Mr. Cobey Mrs. Betty Francis 

Secretary to Mr. Bean Mrs. Helen Ball 

Secretary to Mr, Dismer Mrs. Verna Rupert 

Secretary to Coach Fellows Mrs. Cerne Redd 

Secretary to Coach Ward Miss Eleanor Peddicord 

Baseball Coach Elton S. "Jack" Jackson 

Basketball Coach Frank Fellows, jr. 

Assistant Basketball Coach Tom Young 

Freshman Basketball Coach Tom Davis 

Football Coach Bob Ward 

Golf Coach Frank Cronin 

Associate Golf Coach Barry Rodenhaver 

Lacrosse Coach John D. Howard 

Assistant Lacrosse Coach C. Rennie Smith 

Soccer, Tennis Coach Doyle Royal 

Swimming Coach Bill Campbell 

Track, Cross-Country Coach Jim Kehoe 

Wrestling Coach Sully Krouse 

Head Trainer, Asst. Trainer William "Spider" Fry, Kenny Mettler 

Equipment Managers Don Hutchison, Jack Gable 

Head of Facilities Charles "Lindy" Kehoe 

Student Assistants to the SID Walt Atkins, Bill Flynn 

5 



COURT FACTS ABOUT MARYLAND 

NAME University of Maryland 

LOCATION College Park, Md. 

FOUNDED 1807 

ENROLLMENT 22,230 

PRESIDENT Dr. Wilson H. Elkins 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR William W. Cobey 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR Bill Dismer 

CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 

NICKNAME Terps, Terrapins 

MASCOT "Testudo" (A motorized Terrapin) 

COLORS Red & White, Black & Gold 

HOME COURT Cole Field House (12,005) 

HEAD BASKETBALL COACH Frank Fellows, jr. 

ASSISTANT BASKETBALL COACH Tom Young 

FRESHMAN COACH Tom Davis 

TRAINER Kenneth Mettler 



CAPSULE OUTLOOK 

LETTERMEN LOST (3) 
Rich Drescher 
John Avery 
Billy Jones 

I,ETTERMEN RETURNING (5) 

Will Hetzel, 6-7, junior, 14.6 average as soph 

Rod Horst, 6-6, junior, 7.0 average as soph 

Pete Johnson, 6-0, senior, led team in scoring with 15.0 average 

Jon MacDonald, 6-1 senior 

Tom Milroy, 6-3 junior, averaged 6.9 as soph 

NON-LETTERMEN RETURNING (2) 
Larry Brown, 5-11, senior guard 
Homer Warren, 6-6, junior center 

UP FROM FRESHMAN SQUAD" (4) 
Tommy Findreng, 6-4 guard 
Roger Montgomery, 6-0 guard 
Dick Stobaugh, 6-7 fonvard 
Chuck Worthington, 6-6 center 

TRANSFER (1) 

Mickey Wiles, 5-11, guard — from Kentucky 



FRANK FELLOWS, JR. — Head Coach 




Frank Fellows, Jr., 38, joined the ranks 
of seven other alumni as a head coach 
at his alma mater when he was appoint- 
ed to succeed Bud Millikan who resigned 
in March 1967. Only two of Maryland's 
remaining sports teams are coached by 
non-Maryland men. 

One of Millikan's first recruits back in 
1950, Fellows is well-schooled in defense 
and fundamentals and fully aware that 
his teams must be prepared to run and 
fast-break or, if the opposition prohibits 
the latter, have a well-rounded offense 
on which to fall back. 

^^^L V ji^^fc^ ^'® eventual goal is to have a squad 

^^^^ Ti«&«^«P^^^^^fc strong in all departments which will play 
^1^^^ ^^^If^^^^^II ^" aggressive, fast, heads-up brand of 

basketball. 

Frank had outstanding success with Maryland freshmen quints 
during the six years he handled them, compiling an overall record of 
70-21. That undoubtedly was a big factor in influencing the athletic coun- 
cil's decision to promote him to the top spot simultaneously with Milli- 
kan's resignation. His first varsity squad last year finished 8-16. 

Fellows is a native of Wisconsin, born in Goodman, June 8, 1930. He 
attended junior and senior High School in Madison, where he played 
both basketball and football for Central High before enrolling at Mary- 
land in 1950. During his undergraduate days here he was vice-president 
of the senior class, member of Delta Kappa Epsilon and active in the M 
Club. While playing here, the cheers for him were led by the then Beth 
Mouser, who later became his wife and mother of their two sons; Gary, 
12, and Andy, 9. 

In 1967 Fellows was included in a Who's Who Directoi-y of the East. 

After taking his AB degree in Physical Education in June of 1953, 
Fellows started work on his master's while serving as a graduate as- 
sistant in basketball. He left Maryland early in 1954, accepting his Air 
Force ROTC commission and was sent to Japan where he was a regular 
on the 5th Air Force's Nagoya team which won the championship of the 
Far East. He was discharged in September 1955 and returned to the area 
where he taught at Montgomery Hills Junior High School while work- 
ing on his master's. Upon receiving his master's in June, 1957, he moved 
back to Wisconsin and for three years coached football, basketball and 
baseball at Markesan High. 

Frank returned east in the tall of 1960 and taught at Springbrook High 
in nearby Silver Spring for a year. In September 1961 he accepted the 
position as assistant basketball coach at Maryland and has been here 
ever since. 



TOM YOUNG — Assistant Coach 



Tom Young didn't have far to come — 
and felt right at home — when he was 
appointed Coach Fellows' first assistant. 
For nine years Young, another Mary- 
land court alumnus, had been head 
coach at nearby Catholic University 
where his teams compiled a commend- 
able 134-88 record. His CU team won the 
Mason-Dixon Conference championship in 
1964 and three other of his Cardinal 
quints went to the finals of the annual 
tournament. None of his teams ever had 
. m ^ losing season. 

^^^^L Jp Young, a Maryland teammate of Fel- 

^^^^^.^ ^y^ ^^^^^^ lows in 1952-'53 before he interrupted his 

^^^^K'n ^Hta||||[^^^^^^k college career with a 19-month army 
1^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^B tour of duty in Germany, has one dis- 
tinction his new boss never enjoyed: 
playing on an Atlantic Coast Conference championship team. Young was 
a guard on Bud Millikan's 1957-58 team which posted a 22-7 overall rec- 
ord. The Terps had finished fourth in the regular standings but brought 
Maryland its only ACC title by defeating Virginia, Duke and North Caro- 
lina in the annual tournament. 

Thirty-five, Young is a native of Natrona Heights, Pa., and is married 
to the former Nancy Rosselle. They have a son Thomas Lee (4) and 
daughter Tracy (.2M). 
Young serves as Fellows' chief scout and recruiter. 




TOM DAVIS — Freshman Coach 



Another Tom, surname Davis, who 
helped Coach Fellows with the freshmen 
in 1966-67. 

Davis graduated from Wisconsin State 
('60) where he was a four-year basket- 
ball letterman. His college teams parti- 
cipated twice in the NAIA tournament 
finals at Kansas City and he was named 
squad captain his senior year. He also 
was an all-conference selection that year. 

Davis started his coaching "career at 
Milledgeville (111.) high in 1961, turn 
ing out a championship team. He then 
served five years as head coach at Port- 
age (Wisconsin) High. His record there 
was the school's best in 39 years as his 
1965-66 squad was ranked among the state's best, setting a state record 
by scoring over 100 points in 7 of its 17 games. He received his masters 
degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1964 and currently is work- 
ing on his Ph.D at Maryland. 

Davis is married to the former Shari Shulka, also a graduate of Wis- 
consin State. Davis has written various articles for periodicals and is 
co-author of the book, "Garage-Door Basketball" now in its third edition. 




8 



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Pre-Season Prospects 

A bit more height, although the average will still be comparatively 
short, and the presence of three promising sophomores \vhose averages 
were m double figures as freshmen last year lend hopes that last year's 
8-16 overall record will be improved upon. It will be the second year 
for coach Frank Fellows who succeeded the veteran Bud Millikan a 
year ago last March. 

Three juniors and one senior should be starters, but there will be a 
lively scramble for the fifth berth. Pete Johnson, the lone third-year 
man and the squad's best floorman, has averaged 14 points a game his 
first two seasons and should break into the top five of Maryland's all- 
time scorers. He needs 285 points to supplant Bob O'Brien of the 1955- 
'57 era in fifth place. Johnson scored 327 as a soph, last year. 

Will Hetzel, with 351 points as a soph, is off to a good start in his 
bid to break into the top ten and could, conceivably, enter that select 
gioup this season. He needs 432 points to become the 10th man. He and 
Johnson are considered Maryland's best shots. 

Pairing with these two will be juniors Rod Horst and Tom Milroy 
who had excellent first seasons in collegiate ranks. Horst, lightly-re- 
garded at first, developed into a strong man under the boards and was 
second to Hetzel in rebounding. He played every game as did Milroy, 
an effective guard, who found time to average nearly seven points a 
game. 

Not to be overlooked are Homer Warren, a 6-6 center who is the fin- 
est jumper on the squad and Bill Sullivan, a young man of great poten- 
tial. Coaches say Warren could really help the board game and has the 
best speed and agility of the big men. 

In general: 

Assets — Return of four of five top scorers 

Height — Should average 6-4, one inch taller than last year 

Liabilities — Schedule, 15 of 25 games on road. Maryland won 
only one of 13 road games last year. 

Individual Bests — 

Best shots — Hetzel, Johnson 
Best post man — Hetzel 
Best floor man — Johnson 



10 



TIP-OFF ON THE TERPS 




LARRY BROWN— Nc. 10 

LARRY BROWN, 5-11, 165, senior guard 
from Moorestown, N.J. — One of the two men 
on the squad under six feet . . . lots of pep and 
hustle . . . majors in business and public admin- 
istration. 



TOMMY FINDRENG— No. 30 

TOMMY FINDRENG, 6-4, 180, soph, guard 
from Elkhorn, Wisconsin — A regular on last 
year's frosh, winding up with a 9.3 average 
... a fine leaper . . . being converted from a 
forward to a guard . . . lives farther from Mary- 
land than any man on the squad. 





WILL HETZEL— No. 50 

WILL HETZEL, 6-7, 188, junior forward 
from Washington, D.C. — Led team in scoring 
until last three games as soph . . . improved 
markedly as season progressed and was the 
leading rebounder all year . . . twice had 28- 
point games, against North Carolina and South 
Carolina, both at Cole Field House (high 
games of any Terp last year) . . . the best post 
man on the squad and, with senior Pete John- 
son, the best shot . . . should continue to im- 
prove and fulfill high expectations. 



ROD HORST— No. 54 

ROD HORST, 6-6, 225, junior center from 
Hagerstown, Md.— A very pleasant surprise as 
a soph . . . plays a good floor game and is a 
dedicated rebounder . . . high game was his 19- 
point effort against Clemson . . . bigger and 
stronger this year and the best passer among 
the big men . . . very strong hands. 



11 





JULIUS "PETE" JOHNSON— No. 24 

PETE JOHNSON, 6-0, 186, senior guard 
from Washington, D.C. — One of the best, but 
over-lool<ed guards in the ACC . . . the team's 
leading scorer last year after finishing runner- 
up in scoring as a soph . . . niclcnamed "Rabbit" 
by his mates because of his rabbit-like jumps 
. . . his "career game" came in last season's 
opener when he scored 27 agamst Penn State 
. . . has great love for the game and should 
have a fine senior year. 



JON MacDONALD— No. 22 

JON MACDONALD,, 6-1, 176, senior guard 
from Millinocket, Maine — A good outside shot 
who is an ambidextrous dribbler ... is not a 
proficient scorer, the eight he score in Duke's 
Indoor Stadium as a soph representing his 
career high ... a reliable letterman who pro- 
vides needed depth. 





TDM MILROY— No. 33 

TOM MILROY, 6-3, 200, junior guard from 
Richwood, West Va. — A hard-working player 
who earns everything he gets . . . scored in 
double figures in seven of the 24 games last 
year, the 13 he tallied against Wake Forest 
being his best performance, point-wise . . . son 
of a dentist, he is enrolled in the pre-med 
course in which he carries a 3.5 average . . . 
fighting for a starting role ... a real competi- 
tor. 



ROGER MONTGOMERY— No. 25 

ROGER MONTGOMERY, 6-0, 158, sopho- 
more guard from Charlton Heights, W. Va. — 
Another real hustler from the Mountaineer 
state who averaged 13.9 with last year's frosh 
. . . one of the better shooters on the squad. 



12 





JOHN PREBULA— No. 20 

JOHN PREBULA, 6-4, 195, junior forward 
from Greenville, Pa. — Saw very little action 
last year ... an engineering major. 



DICK STOBAUGH— No. 55 

DICK STOBAUGH, 6-7, 193, soph, forward 
from Burlington, N.J. — Will bring some much- 
needed height to a team which lacked this qua- 
lity last year . . . was one of three yearlings to 
score 30 points in one game and finished with 
a fine 18.8 average ... hit on nearly 70 per- 
cent of his free shots to lead the yearlings in 
that category . . . good speed and agility ... an 
education major. 





BILL SULLIVAN— No. 40 

BILL SULLIVAN, 6-4, 185 junior, forward 
from East Orange, N.J. — A highly-promising 
young man with plenty of spirit . . . became 
eligible last February, but played in only two 
game . . . working hard and could see action 
as a forward ... a business major. 



HOMER WARREN— No. 53 

HOMER WARREN, 6-6, 193, junior, center 
from Youngstown, Ohio — Another who became 
eligible the middle of last season and scored 
nine points against Duke in his first college 
game ... if he weighed about 15 pounds more, 
could be terrific ... a hard-working youth with 
an intense desire to succeed . . . the finest 
jumper on the squad and could really help the 
board game . . . also the fastest and most agile 
of the big men. 

13 





MICKEY WILES— No. 15 

MICKEY WILES, 5-1, 180, junior, guard 
from Chillum, Md. — Played on one of tJie area's 
outstanding scholastic teams (DeMat-ha) four 
years ago but began iiis college career at 
Georgia, lettering there as a varsity man in 
1966-67 ... sat out last season but should be a 
strong candidate for a starting guard berth 
... a student of the game who could become 
a great floorman ... a fine passer and competi- 
tor . . . majors in marketing. 



CHUCK WORTHINGTON— No. 44 

CHUCK WORTHINGTON, 6-6, 195, soph, 
center-forward from Trenton, N.J. — Second 
best scorer for last year's frosh (19.5 average) 
and could easily become a starter . . . along 
with Stobaugh shared high-game scoring hon- 
ors with 30 points in one game . . . the frosh's 
leading rebounder, averaging nearly 11 a game 
. . . the coaches are high on this young man . . . 
could be a real sui-prise. 





BRIAN AUSLANDER 
Varsity Basketball Team Manager 



14 



THE TRAINERS 




HEAD TRAINER WILLIAM "SPIDER" 
FRY. a University graduate and former as- 
sistant trainer here, returns to his alma 
mater after five years as head trainer at 
Dartmouth. He replaced the late Alfred J. 
"Duke" Wyre. 

"Spider" took his B.S. degree from Mary- 
land in 1951. During his undergraduate days 
here he played on the Terps' perennially 
successful soccer team. Although born in 
Norristown, Pa., Fry attended high school 
in Elkton, Md. He is a member of the Na- 
tional Athletic Trainers' Association and 
past secretary of District III of that group. 

He is married to the former Sandy Van 
Fossen. They have a one-year-old daughter, 
Elizabeth Kay. Mrs. Fry is a graduate of 
Penn State. 

Under his supervision, Maryland's train- 
ing room has been completely renovated 
and modernized and now raTiks with one of 
the best in the country. 



ASSISTANT TRAINER KENNETH 
METTLER, like Fry, is a Maryland pro- 
duct, having taken his B.S. degree here in 
1965. He also had been an assistant trainer 
and head student trainer here before be- 
coming head trainer at Lehigh in 1965. 

Kenny is one of those rare specimen, a 
native of 'Washington, D.C., although he at- 
tended Northwestern High School, within 
a short distance of the university. He cur- 
rently is working on his master's degree in 
physical education and teaches a course in 
athletic training. 

He and his wife, the former Diane Euker, 
also have a year-old child, a son, Michael 
Kenneth. Kenny also is a member of the 
National Athletic Trainers' Association, a 
member of that body's national ethics com- 
mittee and editor and publisher of the Dis- 
trict in trainers' newsletter. 





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15 



University of Maryland's 
FINAL BASKETBALL STATS, 1967-68 

OVERALL RECORD: 8-16 



At Home: 


7-3 


Away: 1-13 




AC( 


J: 4-10 (S 


ixth) 






PLAYER Games FGM-FGA Pel. FTM-FTA 


Pet. 


Rebs. 


PF-DQ 


Pts. 


Avg. 


JOHNSON, Pete 


24 


149-367 


40.6 


62-86 


72.1 


84-3.5 


64-2 


360 


15.0 


HETZEL. Will 


24 


148-350 


42.3 


55-77 


71.4 


186-7.7 


77^ 


351 


14.6 


•JONES. Billy 


24 


99-267 


37.0 


46-69 


66.7 


134-5.6 


83-5 


244 


10.2 


HORST. Rod 


24 


63-174 


36.2 


44-70 


62.9 


164-6.8 


42-2 


170 


7.0 


MILROY. Tom 


24 


50-151 


33.1 


66-96 


68.8 


83-3.8 


71-5 


166 


6.9 


•DRESCHLER. Rich 


24 


63-173 


36.4 


34-63 


54.0 


202-8.4 


60-2 


160 


6.7 


•AVERY, John 


23 


62-133 


46.6 


22-32 


68.8 


39-1.7 


32-1 


146 


6.3 


MacDONALD. Jon 


19 


9-29 


31.0 


9-13 


69.2 


12- .6 


7 


27 


1.4 


WARREN, Homer 


4 


5-8 


62.5 


2-5 


40.0 


8-2.0 


7 


12 


3.0 


SULLIVAN. Bill 


■7 


3-7 


42.9 


2-3 


66.7 


4-2.0 


2 


8 


4.0 


LABONIA. Gene 


7 


0-2 


.0 


4-5 


80.0 


3- .5 


5 


4 


.6 


YOHO. Tom 


10 


2-15 


13.3 


0-0 


.0 


3- .3 


6 


4 


.2 


PREBULA. John 


6 


0-0 


.0 


0-0 


.0 


4- .6 


1 





.0 


BROWN. Larry 


4 


0-2 


.0 


0-0 


.0 


1- .2 








.0 


MD. TOTALS 


24 


653-1678 


38.9 


346-519 


66.7 1058-44.0 457-21 


1652 


68.8 


OPP. TOTALS 


24 


670-1533 


43.7 


434-619 


70.1 


1188-49.0 419-12 


1774 


73.9 


*— Graduated 





















1967-68 RECORD (8-16) 

Game-by-Game Record 







Won 






Place 


Opponent 


Lost 


Score 


Attendance 


Away 


Penn State 


Lost 


71-76 


2,800 


Away 


George Washington 


Won 


84-53 


2,700 


Home 


N.C. State 


Lost 


62-75 


8,500 


Home 


South Carolina 


Won 


66-65 


6,700 


Away 


Wake Forest 


Lost 


60-73 


4,500 


Away 


*Texas El Paso 


Lost 


53-70 


4,800 


Away 


*Southern Illinois 


Lost 


72-73 


(OT) 4,800 


Away 


South Carolina 


Lost 


59-68 


3,200 


Away 


N.C. State 


Lost 


52-68 


8,000 


Home 


West Virginia 


Won 


79-75 


8,400 


Home 


Duke 


Lost 


52-84 


7,600 


Away 


Clemson 


Lost 


93-94 


(2 OT) 4,500 


Home 


Navy 


Won 


76-72 


4,800 


Away 


Miami (Fla.) 


Lost 


73-93 


1,650 


Home 


North Carolina 


Lost 


67-73 


11,400 


Away 


Duke 


Lost 


64-85 


8,600 


Away 


West Virginia 


Lost 


66-83 


6,500 


Home 


Virginia 


Won 


85-76 


5,700 


Home 


Wake Forest 


Won 


87-74 


3,200 


Away 


North Carolina 


Lost 


60-83 


8,800 


Home 


Clemson 


Won 


81-68 


7,400 


Away 


Virginia 


Lost 


68-70 


2,500 


Home 


Georgetown 


Won 


68-60 


6,400 


ACC 


N.C. State 


Lost 


54-63 


11,500 



Attendance: Home (10 games) — 70,100 

Away (14games) — 74,850 

Total —144,950 



*Sun Carnival Tournament, El Paso, Texas 

16 



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N.C. State 

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At U. Tex El Paso 

Sou. III. El Paso 

At South Carolina 

At N.C. State 

West Virginia 

Duke 

At Clemson 

Navy 

At Miami (Fla.) 

North Carolina 

At Duke 

At West Virginia 

Virginia 

Wake Forest 

At North Carolina 

Clemson 

At Virginia 

Georgetown 

N.C. State (ACC) 

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TERP OPPONENTS 
Clemson 

At Maryland: January 13 
At Clemson: February 22 

FACTS ABOUT THE TIGERS 

CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 

LOCATION Clemson, S.C. 

ENROLLMENT 6,474 

NICKNAME Tigers 

COLORS Purple and Orange 

HOME COURT Littlejohn Coliseum 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Frank Howard 

BASKETBALL COACH Bobby Roberts 

HIS RECORD 69-78 (All at Clemson) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 4-20 

1967-68 ACC RECORD AND FINISH ..-3-11 (Tied for seventh) 
SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....Bob Bradley 

HIS TELEPHONES Office 803—654-4111 

Home 654-5419 

RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Maryland leads, 29-19 

1967-68 RESULTS 

At Clemson: Clemson, 94; Maryland, 93 (2 OT) 

At Maryland: Maryland, 81; Clemson, 68 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— (187), 94-93, Clemson (2 OT 1968) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Clemson 19 (68-49 in 1948) 

For Maryland 40 (81-41 in 1954) 

TIGER NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (9)— Dave Demsey, Curt Eckard, Mike 
Faer, Alan Goldfarb, Trip Jones, Jack Swails, Dick 
Thomas, Rickie Mahaffey, Butch Zatezalo. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (D— Denny Danko. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: All five starters return but that doesn't mean 
Coach Roberts will have that group on the floor when 
the Tigers open their season. Last year (4-20) was Rob- 
erts' worst in six years and it is certain he'll look to five 
sophs and a junior college transfer to bolster his punch 
in his seventh season. Three of his six were winning ones. 
Butch Zatezalo, who led the ACC in scoring last year as 
a soph with a 23,4 average, tops the returnees, but an 
era will end when Richie Mahaffey, the last of four 
brothers to play for Clemson, finishes this year. He was 
the top rebounder (11.5) and second leading scorer (16.7) 
last year. A third definite starter is expected to be senior 
Trip Jones. Dick Thomas and Dave Demsey were starters 
last year but their roles are in jeopardy with the signing 
of 6-4 Ronnie Yates, a transfer from Anderson Junior 
College, who average 22.6 ppg last year. 

19 



DAVIDSON 

At Charlotte Invitational, December 27 
FACTS ABOUT THE WILDCATS 

CONFERENCE Southern 

LOCATION Davidson, N.C. 

ENROLLMENT 1,000 

NICKNAME Wildcats 

COLORS Red & Black 

HOME COURT Johnston Gym, 

Charlotte Coliseum 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Dr. Tom Scott 

BASKETBALL COACH Charles G. (Leftv) Driesell 

HIS RECORD 149-61 (All at Davidson) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 24-5 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 9-1 (First) 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....Emil Parker 

HIS TELEPHONE Office— 704 892-8021 

Home— 536-1762 

WILDCATS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Maryland leads, 1-0 

1967-68 RESULTS 

Did Not Play 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 131 pts. (Maryland won, 66-65, 1966) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Maryland— 1 (65-66, 1966) 

WILDCAT NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (ID— Mike Maloy, Jerry Kroll, Wayne 
Huckel, Dave Moser, Doug Cook Mike O'Neill, Rocky 
Croswhite, Tony Orsbon, Jan Postma, Mike Spann, Fox 
DeMoisey. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (3)— Rodney Knowles, Tom Youngdale, Bob 
Pickens. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Ricky Snipes, Steve Kirley. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: The Wildcats should be ranked among the na- 
tion's top 10 again and the top five shouldn't be too high 
a goal. "This should be my best team," says Coach Drie- 
sell. "But we've got the toughest schedule a team of mine 
has had". The Wildcats finished eighth nationally last 
year while winning the Southern Conference championship 
and reaching the finals of the Eastern Regionals before 
losing to North Carolina. Every starter returns and, in 
addition, there may be some added help from the fresh- 
men who went 12-3 last year. Best prospects among 
the sophs are 6-7 Ricky Snipes (18.4) and Steve Kirley 
(24.3). Mike Maloy, a 6-7 200-pound junior could become 
the school's first Negro all-America. He was on Con- 
verse's second team last year when he led the team in 
scoring with averages of 15.6 points and 11.7 rebounds. 
Named to the SC's all-conference team he also was the 
MVP of the year and also in the Charlotte Invitational. 

20 



Duke University 

At Duke: January 11 
At Maryland: February 10 

FACTS ABOUT THE BLUE DEVILS 

CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 

LOCATION Durham, N.C. 

ENROLLMENT 7,200 

NICKNAME Blue Devils 

COLORS Royal Blue & White 

HOME COURT Duke Indoor Stadium 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR E. M. Cameron 

BASKETBALL COACH Vic Bubas 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 198-54) 

(All at Duke) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 22-6 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 12-4 (Second) 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ...Dick Brusie 

HIS TELEPHONES Office— 919 684-2633 

Home^89-2122 

BLUE DEVILS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Duke leads, 45-23 

1967-68 RESULTS 

At Maryland: Duke, 84; Maryland, 52 
At Duke: Duke, 85; Maryland 64 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 176 pts. (Duke won, 104-72, 1963) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Duke 32 (104-72, 1963) 

For Maryland 33 (64-31, 1959) 

BLUE DEVIL NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING (10)— Steve Vandenberg, Fred Lind, Doug 
Jackson, Tim Teer, Glen Smiley, Warren Chapman, Dave 
Golden, C. B. Claiborne, Ray Kuhlmeier, John Posen. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (5)— Mike Lewis, Joe Kennedy, Tim Kolodziej, 
Ron Wendelin, Tony Barone. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Randy Denton, Dick DeVenxio, Brad Evens, 
Rick Katherman. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: While the scoring, rebounding and leadership of 
Mike Lewis will be missed, the presence of 6-7 senior for- 
ward Steve Vandenberg and 6-0 senior gpjard Dave Golden, 
both regulars last season, gives a proven nucleus. At least 
two sophs will be in the starting lineup. Randy Denton, 
6-10, 240-pound center, the biggest player ever to wear 
a Duke basketball uniform, probably will be Lewis' re- 
placement. He led the frosh last year with a 19.5 average 
and 14.5 rebounding mark. Soph backcourt man Dick De- 
Venzio, 5-10, 155, brings a 16.7 average and eight assists 
per game, but he will get plenty of competition from 
soph Brad Evans (19.8). Golden will fill the other guard 
post if his knee holds up. Rick Katherman, a soph who 
scored at 16.3 clip as a freshman, and senior Warren Chap- 
man, who sat out last year with an injury, will battle 
for the other forward spot opposite Vandenberg. 

21 



Georgetown University 

At Georgetown, March 1 
FACTS ABOUT THE HOYAS 

CONFERENCE Independent 

LOCATION Washington, D.C. 

ENROLLMENT 4,500 

NICKNAME Hoyas 

COLORS Blue & Gray 

HOME COURT McDonough Gymnasium 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Jack Hagerty 

BASKETBALL COACH Jack Magee 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 23-23) 

(All at Georgetown) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 11-12 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ...Bill Taylor 

HIS TELEPHONE 202—337-3300, Ext. 420 or 382 

HOYAS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Maryland leads, 24-18 

1967-68 RESULTS 

(At Maryland) Maryland, 68; Georgetown, 60 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game — 159 pts. (Georgetown won, 81-78, 1964) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Georgetown, 31 (80-49, 1967) 

For Maryland, 18 (77-59, 1965) 

HOYAS NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (8)— Charlie Addon, Jim Supple, Rick 
Cannon, Mike Laska, Paul Favorite, Jim Higgins, Bernie 
White, Gerry Pyles. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (2)— Bruce Stinebrickner, Dennis Cesar. 

r.IOST PROMISING SOPHS: Don Weber, Ed McNamara. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Continued development of outstanding junior 
center Charlie Adrion who averaged 17 points and 10 re- 
bounds in his fir'st season of collegiate ball last winter, and 
addition of slick ballhandler Don Weber in backcourt 
should make Hoyas a stronger team this season. Two 
good senior corners, Supple and Cannon, return, but Hoyas 
are still short on height. They must again have good 
shooting (they averaged 45.7 of their FGAs last year) plus 
a good defense and determination to improve on last year's 
record. 



22 



George Washington 

At Maryland: December 17 

FACTS ABOUT THE COLONIALS 

CONFERENCE Southern 

LOCATION Washington, D.C. 

ENROLLMENT 13,500 

NICKNAME Colonials 

COLORS Buff and Blue 

HOME COURT Fort Myer, Va. (3,000) 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Robert K. Faris 

BASKETBALL COACH Wayne Dobbs 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 40-38) 

(At G.W.— 5-19) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 5-19 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 2-13 (Last) 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ...Jack Zane 

HIS TELEPHONES Office— 202 676-6654 

Home— 301 322-3265 

COLONIALS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Maryland leads, 21-20 

1967-68 RESULTS 

(At GW) Maryland, 84; G.W., 53 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 188 pts. (Maryland won, 107-81, 1966) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For George Washington, 33 (61-28, 1941) 
For Maryland, 26 (107-81 and 78-52, 1966 and 1967 

COLONIAL NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (6)— Francis Mooney, Roger Strong, Gar- 
land Pinkston, Ken Barnett, Bob Dennis, Steve Loveless. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (3)— Mickey SulUvan, Jeff DeLong, Mike Judy. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Bob Tallent, Mike Tallent, Bill Knorr, 
Harold Rhyne, Walt Szczerbiak, Ralph Barnett. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: The 1968-69 Colonial varsity will be the best 
basketball team to represent GW in many years. In his 
second year as head coach, Wayne Dobbs will have the 
tallest team in GW basketball history. Dobbs will have 
more talent (no pun intended) and a stronger bench than 
any time in recent years. He has e.xpenence to blend 
with a 17-2 freshman squad coming up as sophs and a 
16-man roster that includes si.x lettermen and five starters 
returning. Mike Tallent, with a 29-point scoring average, 
heads the list of eight freshmen who'll be playing their 
first year of varsity ball. Tallent's brother, Bob, a trans- 
fer from Kentucky, is e.xpected to take over the leader- 
ship in the backcourt. Bill Knorr (6-7) from Robert 
Morris Junior College, is expected to move into the start- 
ing lineup. Roger Strong, the MVP last year, also returns 
as does Bob Dennis, at guard. 

23 



Marshall 

At Marshall Invitational, December 20 

FACTS ABOUT THE THUNDERING HERD 

CONFERENCE Mid-American 

LOCATION Huntington, West Virginia 

ENROLLMENT 8,500 

NICKNAME Thundering Herd or Big Green 

COLORS Green and White 

HOME COURT Memorial Field House (6,300) 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Edgar O. Barrett 

BASKETBALL COACH Ellis Johnson 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 59-65) 

(At Your School— 59-65) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 17-8 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 9-3 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....Gene Morehouse 
HIS TELEPHONE 304—525-7695 

THUNDERING HERDS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Have not yet previously 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game — 

Greatest Margins of Victory: For Marshall 

For Maryland 

BIG GREEN NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (9)— Larry Osborne, Robbie Munn, Jim 
Davidson, Dan D'Antoni, Bob Didur, Phil Kazee, John 
Mallett, Ricky Hall, Dallas Blankenship. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (6)— Joe Dawson, Parkie Beam, Bob Redd, Orville 
Stepp, Bob Allen, George Stone. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Blaine Henry, Dave Smith, Bernard Brad- 
shaw, Ricky Turnbow, Joe Taylor, Gary Pommerenck. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Only two starters return from last year's squad. 
There will be " more depth and much individual talent 
which must be molded into a unit. There is a lot of work 
to be done to find the top players for the starting five. 
The optimists have high hopes for a repeat of last year's 
fine record. The realists feel this will be a rebuilding year. 



24 



Miami 

Possible Opponent 
At Marshall Invitational, Dec. 20-21 

FACTS ABOUT THE HURRICANES 

CONFERENCE Independent 

LOCATION Coral Gables, Fla. 

ENROLLMENT 17,500 

NICKNAME Hurricanes 

COLORS Orange, Green and White 

HOME COURT Convention Hall, Miami Beach 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Charlie Tate 

BASKETBALL COACH Jlon Godfrey 

HIS RECORD (Owrall— 17-11) 

(All at Miami) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 17-11 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....George Gallet and Wilbert Bach 
HIS TELEPHONES 305—284-5802 661-2391 

HURRICANES RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Miami leads, 2-1 

1967-68 RESULTS 

(At Miami) Miami, 93; Maryland, 73 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 166 pts. (Miami, 93-73) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Miami, 20 (93-73, 1968) 

For Maryland, 3 (71-68, 1962) 

HURRICANE NOTES 

LETTERMEN LOST: (4)— Charles Noti, G: Rusty Parker, F; Dan Rod- 
gers, F-G; Billy Soens, F-C 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (6)— Don Curnutt, G: Mike Hutslar, FIG: 
Tom Masters, F; Tom Green, G; Jerry Stevenson, F; 
Dennis Cantrell, C. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Dave Roddy, G; Ron Welch, C. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Graduation of Parker and Soens took the heart 
out of Miami's rebounding in addition to removing the 
second and third top scorers. Don Curnutt, 6-2 guard, 
again should lead the attack. As a soph last year, his 635- 
point total broke Miami's all-time soph scoring record. 
Tom Green, senior, was a starting guard much of last 
season and should hang on to the job as the most ex- 
perienced man on the squad. The center job seems wrap- 
ped up for Wayne Canaday, a junior college all-America 
at Vincennes last season. He is 6-7, a strong rebounder 
who can shoot well. The open forward berth should go to 
Willie Allen 6-6 soph who should develop into an out- 
standing player. Miami opens on the road, plays in two 
tournaments and has a couple of big tests before opening 
at home in the Hurricane Classic in late December. If 
if can stay fairly even during this period of breaking in, 
a highly successful season could result. 

25 



Navy 



At Navy, February 12 

FACTS ABOUT THE MIDDIES 

CONFERENCE Independent 

LOCATION Annapolis, Md. 

ENROLLMENT _ 4, 100 

NICKNAME Midshipmen 

COLORS Navy Blue and Gold 

HOME COURT Naw Field House— (4,533) 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Capt. J. O. Coppedge, U.S.N. 

BASKETBALL COACH David P. Smalley 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 17-21) 

(All at Navy) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 9-11 

3PORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....L. Budd Thalman 
HIS TELEPHONES 301—268-7711 

Ext. 2376-7; 267-7116 

MIDDIES' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Navy leads, 26-19 

1967-68 RESULTS 

Maryland, 76; Navy, 72 (At Maryland) 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 146 pts. (Maryland won, 88-58, 1958) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Navy— 38 (59-21, 1933) 

For Maryland— 30 (88-58, 1958) 

MIDDIES NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (3)— John Tolmie, Bill Parks, Scott Semko 

LETTERMEN LOST: (6)— Chet Carroll, Bill Dow, Hugh Kilmartin, 
Hank Schmidt, Dave Spooner, Roger Blais. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Chuck Provini, Dick Buff, Bill Hitchings, 
Dave Miller, Syd Rodenbarger, John Seeley. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Capt. John Tolmie, possibly the finest player m 
Naval Academy history, can't play the ganw alone. That, 
in a few words, is Coach SmaUey's dilemma as the Navy 
skipper plots for the 1968-69 season. Smalley has Tolmie, 
whose 23-point average ranked him 29th nationally last 
year, but he has few other proven hands. The only other 
lettermen who return are junior starter Scott Semko, who 
averaged 7.3, and reser\'e pivotman Bill Parks, a seldom- 
used 2.1 scorer. "We lost six lettermen including our 
first two centers, top reserve up front and the lead- 
ers in the backcourt," says Smalley. The important ques- 
tions are: who will fill these spots and with what results? 
At guard, reserves Chuck Provini, Syd Rodenbarger and 
Bill Hitchings will battle with sophs newcomers Jack Con- 
rad and Gary Bakken. Parks, John Seeley and two plebe 
promotees — Sam Kent and John Popovich all figure at 
center. 

26 



North Carolina 

At North Carolina: February 1 
At Maryland: February 19 

FACTS ABOUT THE TAR HEELS 

CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 

LOCATION .Chapel Hill, N.C. 

ENROLLMENT 16,100 

NICKNAME Tar Heels 

COLORS Carolina Blue and White 

HOME COURT Carmichael Auditorium 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Walter Rabb (Acting) 

BASKETBALL COACH Dean Smith 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 120-55) 

(All at N.C.) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 28-4 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 15-2 (First) 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ...Jack Williams 

HIS TELEPHONE .Office— 919 933-2123 

Home— 929-5575 

TAR HEELS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Carolina leads, 49-28 

1967-68 RESULTS 

At Maryland: North Carolina, 73; Maryland, 67 
At Chapel Hill: North Carolina, 83; Maryland, 60 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 171 pts. (Carolina, 91-80, 1965) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Carolina, 36 (64-28, 1936) 

For Maryland, 25 (66-41, 1939) 

TAR HEEL NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNS: (8)— Charlie Scott, Rusty Clark, Dick Grubar, 
Bill Bunting, Joe Brown, Jim Delany, Ed Fogler, Gerald 
Tuttle. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (3)— Larry Miller, Ralph Fletcher. Jim Frye. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Lee Dedmon, Dave Chadwick 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Despite the loss of all-America Larry Miller, 
Carolina has high hopes for another successful season. 
Four starters return from last year's team which won 
the ACC and Eastern championships and went all the way 
to the national finals. The returning starters are seniors 
Rusty Clark (6-10), Dick Grubar (6-4) and Bill Bunting 
(6-8) and the sizzling junior Charlie Scott (6-5) who was 
picked this year for the U.S. Olympic team. Key reserves 
last year who will compete for starting berths are Joe 
Brown, Gerald Tuttle and Ed Fogler. The best newcomer 
will be Lee Demon (6-10) who averaged 13 ppg as a 
freshman last year. Coach Smith is hoping a general im- 
provement in all phases of play will help compensate for 
the loss of the great Miller. 

27 



North Carolina State 

At Greensboro, N.C., January 4 
At Maryland, February 5 

FACTS ABOUT THE WOLFPACK 

CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 

LOCATION .Raleigh, North Carolina 

ENROLLMENT 11,000 

NICKNAME Wolfpack 

COLORS Red and White 

HOME COURT William Neal Reynolds Coliseum 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Roy B. Clogston 

BASKETBALL COACH Norman Sloan 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 234-166) 

(At N.C. State— 23-29) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 16-10 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 9-5 (Tied for Third) 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....Frank Weedon 

HIS TELEPHONES Office— 919 755-2102 

Home— WA. 5070 

WOLFPACK'S RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

N.C. State leads, 29-19 

1967-68 RESULTS 

At Maryland, N.C. State, 75; Maryland, 61 

At N.C. State, N.C. State, 68; Maryland, 52 

In ACC Tournament, N.C. State, 63; Maryland, 54 

WOLFPACK NOTES 

Highest Scoring Game— 150 pts. (N.C. State won, 76-64, 1962) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For N.C. State, 20 (78-58, 1955) 

For Maryland, 24 (53-29, 1930) 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (5)— Joe Serdich, Dick Braucher, Nelson 
Isley, Bill Mavredes, Vann Williford. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (3)— Eddie Biedenbach, Bill Kretzer, Jack Douglass 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Rick Anheuser, Dann Wells, Doug Tilley, 
Jim Risinger. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: The surprise of the ACC a year ago, the Wolf- 
pack should again be an e.xciting, aggressive team. Two 
starters have graduated, but Coach Sloan will ha\'e enough 
returnees and newcomers to make his team formidable 
again. Seniors Dick Braucher and Joe Serdic, co-captains- 
elect, and junior Van Williford are the starters back from 
last year's squad. Braucher (12.6), Serdich (12.4) and 
Vann Williford (11.2) were the numbers two, three and 
four scorers. Added strength and depth will come from 
sophs Doug Tilley (6-7), Dan Wells (6-6), Al Heartley 
(6-0) and Jim Risinger (6-1 along with Rick Anheuser 
(6-6) a junior who sat out last year after transferring 
from Bradley. He is expected to move into a starting post 
at forward with Serdich. "We'll have more depth, but it 
will be inexperienced depth", says Sloan, adding "there 
will again be a lack of good heights although we'll have 
balanced size." 

28 



Penn State 

At Maryland: November 30 

FACTS ABOUT THE NITTANY LIONS 

CONFERENCE Independent 

LOCATION University Part, Pa. 

ENROLLMENT 24,042 

NICKNAME Nittany Lions 

COLORS Blue and White 

HOME COURT Recreation Building 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Ernest B. McCoy 

BASKETBALL COACH John W. Bach 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 263-194) 

(At Penn State— 0) (First Year) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 10-10 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ...James I. Tarman 
HIS TELEPHONE Office— 814 865-7517 

Home— 914 466-6852 

LIONS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Penn State leads, 5-3 

1967-68 RESULTS 

Penn State, 76; Maryland, 71 (At Penn State) 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 153 pts. (Penn State won, 91-62, 1963) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Penn State 19 (91-62, 1963) 

For Maryland 23 (76-53, 1966) 

NITTANY LIONS NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (5) — Tom Daley, Bill Stansfield, Bill 
Young, Galen Godbey, Jim Linden. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (D— Jeff Perrson 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Willie Bryant, Bruce Mello. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Penn State will have a new look for the coming 
season as the result of a new coach and accompanying 
new style of play. After 14 seasons under John Egli and 
his highly successful zone defense, the Lions will switch 
to a pressure man-for-man defense with new coach John 
Bach installing the style he found so successful during 18 
years at Fordham. Bach will greet five lettermen: junior 
Tom Daley (15.3), seniors Bill Stansfield (11.3), Bill Young 
(9.1), Jim Linden (7.9) and junior Galen Godbey (8.3). 
All except Godbey were regulars last year. Daley is per- 
haps the brightest hope. A hustling, aggressive guard, 
he is quick and alert and an accurate shooter. He's also 
a take-charge guy on the floor. Judging from last year's 
performance, the prospects for 1968-69 depend on how 
well the team adjusts to Bach's pressure defense and fast- 
moving offense. 

29 



Princeton 

At Maryland: December 11 

FACTS ABOUT THE TIGERS 

CONFERENCE Ivy League 

LOCATION Princeton, N.J. 

ENROLLMENT 3,100 

NICKNAME Tigers 

COLORS Orange and Black 

HOME COURT Jadwin Gymnasium 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR R. Kenneth Fairman 

BASKETBALL COACH Peter J. Carril 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 31-19) 

(At Princeton— 20-6) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 20-6 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 13-1 (Tied for First) 

HIS TELEPHONE Bill Stryker 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....Office 609^52-3601 

Home 201—359-6522 

TIGERS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Series tied, 1-1 (Last game, 1926) 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game — 58 pts. (Princeton won, 38-24) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Princeton, 14 

For Maryland, 4 

TIGER NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (4)— John Hummer, Mike Mardy, Jeff 
Petrie, Chris Thomforde. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (6)— John Dogg, John Haarlow, Joe Heiser, Bob 
Heuer, Dave Lawyer, Steve Pajcic. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: John Arbogast, Tom Chestnut, Neumann, 
Bill Sickler. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: On paper, Princeton does not appear as well 
equipped as a year ago to challenge for the Ivy League 
title. There were three key losses through graduation, 
none of which is likely to be adequately filled until the 
season is underway. The biggest loss is that of Joe Heiser, 
the team's top scorer the past two years and playmaker 
last season. In the corner the Tigers lost 6-7 sharpshooter 
John Haarlow, a key rebounder as well. The other gap 
is left by ace reserve Dave Lawyer. The team's nucleus 
consists of Capt. Chris Thomforde, center; 6-7 John Hum- 
mer at one forward and 6-3 junior Jeff Petrie at the 
other. Thomforde is a fine pivot man who furnishes board 
strength while Hummer is an excellent defensive man, 
strong rebounder and good driver. Bib Mike Mardy, 6-8 
junior, and senior Tom Chestnut bolster the front line 
while noldovers John Arbogast and Rod Fogelman will 
bid for guard positions. Sophs Eric Neumann and Bill 
Sickler are factors in the backcourt competition with class- 
mates Scott Earl, Ed Stanczak and Jim Bright. 

30 



University of South Carolina 

At South Carolina, December 7 
At Maryland, January 8 

FACTS ABOUT THE GAMECOCKS 

CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 

LOCATION Columbia, South Carolina 

ENROLLMENT 15,340 

NICKNAME Fighting Gamecocks 

COLORS Garnet and Blact: 

HOME COURT Carolina Coliseum (12,121) 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Paul F. Dietzel 

BASKETBALL COACH Frank J. McGuire 

HIS RECORD ( Overall— 315-137 ) 

(At S.C. 48-44) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 15-7 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 9-5 (Tied for Third) 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....Tom Price 

HIS TELEPHONES Office— 803 777-4277 

Home 787-2395 

GAMECOCKS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Maryland leads, 28-15 

1967-68 RESULTS 

At Maryland: Maryland, 66; South Carolina, 65 
At South Carolina: South Carolina, 68; Maryland 59 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 158 pts. Maryland won, 99-59 (1958) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For South Carolina, 27 (80-53 in 1957) 

For Maryland 40 (99-59 in 1958) 

GAMECOCK NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (6)— Bob Cremins, Hank Martin, Gene 
Spencer, Charlie Vacca, Corky Carnevale, Tommy Terry. 

I>ETTERMEN LOST: (6)— Gary Gregor, Skip Harlicka, Frank Standard, 
Jack Thompson, Skip Hickey, Eddie Powell. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Tom Owens, John Roche, John Ribock, 
Billy Walsh. 

CAPSLUE OUTLOOK: The Gamecocks lost four starters who were draft- 
ed by the pros, two of them in the first round by the 
NBA. Therefore, USC will be a young, inexperienced 
team. That doesn't mean the Gamecocks won't be a good 
team. Last year's frosh finished 12-2, winning their last 
11 games and send four good players up to the varsity. 
At least three of them figure to be starters, possibly all 
four. Tom Owens (6-10) and John Roche (6-2), a back- 
court man are two with tremendous polential. But they'll 
have to develop quickly if the Gamecocks are to equal last 
year's record. South Carolina moves into its beautiful 
new coliseum this winter and Coach McGuire believes he'll 
have a good team which, though, may be more erratic 
than last year's veteran squad. 

31 



Texas 

Possible Opponent 
At Charlotte Invitational, December 27-28 

FACTS ABOUT THE LONGHORNS 

CONFERENCE Southwest 

LOCATION Austin, Texas 

ENROLLMENT 29,841 

NICKNAME Longhorns 

COLORS Orange and White 

HOME COURT Gregory Gym 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Darrell Royal 

BASKETBALL COACH .Leon Black 

HIS RECORD ( Overall— 142-48 ) 

(At Texas— 11-13) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 11-13 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD 8-6 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....Jones Ramsey 

HIS TELEPHONE Office— 512 471-7437 

Home^65-7041 

LONGHORNS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Have not met previously 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: (4)— Wayne Doyal, Kurt Papp, Larry 
Smith, John Matzinger. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (3)— Gary OverbecI<, Billy Arnold, Larry Lake. 

MOST PROMISING NEWCOMERS: Bruce Motley (6-7), Marchus Whit- 
son (6-0, Jr. College transfers. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Lack of big men and overall depth are the chief 
problems as Coach Black looks toward his second season 
here. "I think we'll have improve play from our returning 
lettermen, but we'll certainly miss our top two scorers 
(Overbeck and Arnold) and alternate Larry Lake," says 
Black. Texas should have good forward play from re- 
turning starters Wayne Doyal and Kurt Papp and there 
is a good guard returning in starter Larry Smith. But 
a post man and another guard is needed to get into con- 
tention. Help should come from the two junior college 
transfers, Bruce Motley and Marcus Whitson. Last year 
Black took his charges down to the final game of the 
season before relinquishing the championship. 



32 



Virginia 

At Virginia, February 15 
At iVIaryland, January 30 

FACTS ABOUT THE CAVALIERS 

CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 

LOCATION Charlottesville, Va. 

ENROLLMENT Over 9,000 

NICKNAME Cavaliers 

COLORS Orange and Blue 

HOME COURT University Hall (Over 7,600) 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Steve Sebo 

BASKETBALL COACH ...Bill Gibson 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 142-119) 

(At Virginia— 40-82) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 9-16 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 5-9 (Fifth) 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ...Barney Cooke 

HIS TELEPHONES - Office 924-3011, 924-3205 

Home 293-6791 

CAVALIERS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Maryland leads, 58-27 

1967-68 RESULTS 

At College Park: Maryland, 79; Virginia, 75 
At Charlottesville: Virginia, 70; Maryland, 68 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 163 pts. (Maryland won, 87-76, 1967) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Virginia: 36 (79-43, 1948) 

For Maryland: 34 (54-20, 1930) 

CAVALIER NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (9)— Chip Case, Mike Eikenberry, Buddy 
Reams, Mike Wilkes, Norm Carmichael, John Gidding, 
John English, Tony Kinn, Gary Laws. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (2)— Mike Katos, Bairy Koval. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Bill Geri-y, Kevin Kennelly. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: There's a new look in the Cavf.lier basketball 
picture this season: bench strength. With a normal, cau- 
tious approach because of the injury intangible, head 
coach Bill Gibson says "If we remain reasonably healty, 
we will be a running ball club and will press from the 
opening tap. primarily because we have adequate replace- 
ments, especially at the guard positions." The return of 
1966-67 starters Chip Case and Buddy Reams, both out 
last year because of injury and hepatitis, respectively, is 
the Cavaliers' biggest plus. Another phis should be the 
addition of Bill Gerry and Kevin Kennelly, both standouts 
as freshmen last year. The third plus, a solid one, is a 
seasoned trio of outstanding junior — Mike Wilkes, Tony 
Kinn and John English. The bench shows three letter- 
men: Mike Eikenberry, John Gidding and Gary Laws. 
Gibson's immediate aim is a first division berth in the 
conference, an accomplishment Virginia has not been able 
to attain since the formation of the ACC. 

33 



Wake Forest 

At Wake Forest, December 14 
At Greensboro, N.C., January 3 

FACTS ABOUT THE DEMON DEACONS 

CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 

LOCATION Winston-Salem, N.C. 

ENROLLMENT 3,162 

NICKNAME Demon Deacons 

COLORS Old Gold and Black 

HOME COURT Memorial Coliseum 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Dr. Gene Hooks 

BASKETBALL COACH lack McCloskey 

HIS RECORD ( Overall— 160-144) 

(At Wake Forest— 14-39) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 3-11 (Eighth) 

FINISH -...- 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....Marvin Francis 

HIS TELEPHONES Office— 9-9 725-9711, Ext. 412 

Home— 919 724-2585 

DEMON DEACONS RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Wake Forest leads, 21-13 

1967-68 RESULTS 

At Wake Forest: Wake Forest, 73; Maryland, 60 
At Mar>iaTid: Maryland, 87; Wake Forest, 74 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 174 pts. (Wake Forest won, 98-76, 1961) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Wake Forest: 39 (80-41, 1963) 

For Maryland: 21 (74-53, 1965) 

DEACON NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (7)— Dan Ackley, Larry Habegger, Tommy 
Lynch, Jerry Montgomery, Jay Randall, Norwood Tod- 
mann, Dickie Walker. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (4)— Paul Crinkley, Jimmy Broadway, Newton 
Scott, David Stroupe. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Charles Davis, Bo DuBose, Gilbert Mc- 
Gregor, Neil Pastushok, Bob Rhoads. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK. Coach McCloskey feels this is the year the Dea- 
cons will begin to show improvement. The addition of two 
top-flight sophomore (6-7 Gilbert McGregor and 6-1 
Charles Davis) along with the top five scorers off last 
year's squad, give McCloskey the best material he has had 
in his three years at Wake. McGregor had an 18.1 re- 
bounding average as a frosh last year with a 16-point scor- 
ing average while Davis was the yearlings' top scorer 
with a 28.1 figure. Walker, the team's leading scorer as 
a soph last year, heads the list of returnees. Walker 17.2 
Senior Jerry Montgomery one of two seniors on the squad 
had a 13.5" mark with Todmann 13.3. McCloskey feels 
the rebounding will be the best he has had here and Davis 
will make the Deacs a much better offensive team. 

34 



West Virginia University 

At West Virginia, December 4 
At Maryland, February 8 

FACTS ABOUT THE IVIOUNTAINEERS 

CONFERENCE Independent 

LOCATION Morgantown, W. Va. 

ENROLLMENT 14,000 

NICKNAME Mountaineers 

SOLORS Old Gold and Blue 

HOME COURT Mountaineer Field House 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR .Robert N. (Red) Brown 

BASKETBALL COACH Raymond "Buckv" Waters 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 57-27) (All at W. Va.) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 19-9 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 11-3 (Second) 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ...Ben Lusk 

HIS TELEPHONES Office 304 293-2821 

Home 599-2301 

MOUNTAINEERS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

West Virginia leads, 15-7 

1967-68 RESULTS 

At Maryland: Maryland, 79; West Virginia, 75 
At West Virginia: West Virginia, 83; Maryland, 66 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 199 pts. (Maryland won, 107-92, 1966) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For West Virginia 40 (81-41, 1967) 

For Maryland 15 (107-92, 1966) 

MOUNTAINEER NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (4)— Carey Bailey, Bob Hummell, Greg 
Ludwig, Wayne Porter. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (8)— Ron Williams, Dave Reaser, Norman Holmes, 
Lewis Hale, Jim Lewis Dick Penrod, Ed Harvard, Jim 
Botlinger. 

MOST PROMISING NEWCOMERS: Mike Truell, Larry Woods (Junior 
college transfers) and Skip Kintz (sophs). 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: A start of a new era and a year of difficult 
transition sums up West Virginia's prospects for the 1968- 
69 season. Seven seniors are gone from last year's 19-9 
NIT-entry squad, including three starters. Three top re- 
turnees hold the key to Mountaineer fortunes this season: 
senior Carey Bailey, the 6-5 jumping jack averaged 13.9 
points per game and 10.5 rebounds; junior Bob Hummell 
became a starter early in the season and finished with a 
12.9 mark, and infrequent starter Greg Ludwig played 
well enough in spots and will add needed height. Up from 
the freshman team is Skip Kintz who should provide im- 
mediate help with his scoring ability (28.7 as a frosh). 
Waters appears to have pulled another recruiting rabbit 
out of the hat by nabbing 6-5 Larry Woods and 6-7 Mike 
Truell. Woods averaged 23.3 ppg and 12 rebounds; Truell 
14.3 and 12.9. 

35 



Wichita 

Possible opponent in Charlotte, Invitational 
At Charlotte, N.C., December 28 

FACTS ABOUT THE SHOCKERS 

CONFERENCE Missouri Valley 

LOCATION Wichita, Kansas 

ENROLLMENT 11,500 

NICKNAME Shockers 

COLORS Yellow and Black 

HOME COURT Wichita State Field House 

(10,235) 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Bert Katzenmeyer 

BASKETBALL COACH Gary Thompson 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 64-45 ) 

(At Your School— 64-45) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 12-14 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD AND 

FINISH 7-9 (Sixth ) 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR ....Tom Vanderhoofven 

HIS TELEPHONE Office 316 MU. 3-7561, Ext. 429 

Home MU. 3-7184 

SHOCKERS RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

No previous game 

SHOCKER NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (8)— Ross Alexander, Bob Matzen, Ron 
Washington, Greg Carney, Mike James, Ron Mendell, Jack 
Matthews, Dave Skinner. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (5)— Dave Anderson, Warren ArmstroTig, Roger 
McDowell, Carl Williams, Dennis Buth. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Jim Givens, Rick Kreher, Greg Rataj, 
Kevin O'Riordan, Ron Soft. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: The Shockers will have to fight hard in order 
to regain the winning ways of 15 straight years which 
came to a halt, last season with a 12-14 record. Prior 
to last year WSU had ranked fourth nationally for con- 
secutive winning .season. Although Coach Gary Thomp- 
son can start a quintet of returning lettermen, the loss 
of Warren Armstrong's brilliant passing and rebounding 
is bound to hurt. Ron Washington, skinny 6-5 jumping- 
jack who led the team in scoring last year with a 19.3 
average, returns, but will see action in only the first 16 
games as he is a second semester senior in eligibility. 
Thompson is considering pairing Jack Matthews, a rugged 
6-5 competitor at forward with Washington. Dave Skinner, 
a 6-10 junior who displayed signs of promise the center 
post nailed down with Greg Carney and Ron Mendell re- 
turning as guards. 

36 



Yale 

Possible Opponent 
At Marshall Invitational. December 20-21 

FACTS ABOUT THE BULLDOGS 

CONFERENCE Ivy League 

LOCATION New Haven, Conn. 

ENROLLMENT 4,000 

NICKNAME Elis, Bulldogs 

COLORS : -Yale Blue 

HOME COURT Payne Whitney Gym (3,100) 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR DeLaney Kiphuth 

BASKETBALL COACH Joe Vancisin 

HIS RECORD (Overall— 155-124) 

(All at Yale) 

1967-68 OVERALL RECORD 15-9 

1967-68 CONFERENCE RECORD 8-6 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR .-Charley Loftus 

HIS TELEPHONE Office, 203787-3131, 

Ext. 581, 401 
Home— 389-0288 

BULLDOGS' RECORD AGAINST THE TERPS 

Maryland leads, 1-0 

No Game Played 

SERIES HIGHLIGHTS 

Highest Scoring Game— 183 (Maryland 103-80), 1960) 
Greatest Margins of Victory: For Maryland, 23 (103-80, 1960) 

ELI NOTES 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: (2)— Capt. Thatcher Shellaby, John 
Whiston. 

LETTERMEN LOST: (8)— Ed Goldstone, Frank Wisneski, Rick Stoner, 
Bob McCallum, Craig Foster, Roger Challen, John Cornu- 
elle, Neil Piller. 

MOST PROMISING SOPHS: Jim Morgan, 5-11; Jack Langer, 6-8. 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: The coming campaign will definitely be a re- 
building year. Only 6-9 center John Whiston returns from 
the starting lineup although Capt. Thatcher Shellaby was 
a top backcourt reserve as a sophomore. Coach Vancisin 
will rebuilt around Whiston who led the game in rebound- 
ing with an average of 8.3 per game. Terry Finn, fresh- 
man captain two years ago, and Glenn deChatbert, both 
of whom spent most of their time on the bench as sopho- 
mores, are cornermen. Returning guards include Bob Jack- 
son, a fiery competitor, and Dan Peters, a smooth shooter. 
One guard certainly will be last year's freshman captain, 
Jim Morgan (28.1 average) who shot 45.2% from the floor 
and 80.3 from the foul-line. He is an outstanding ball- 
handler, XTery quick, a fine shooter and good defensive 
man. Dominated by sophs and juniors, the team figures 
to be young and inexperienced. 

37 



Terps' Highest National Rankings 
In School's History — 1957-58 









International 








Associated Press 




News Service 




United Press 


1. 


West Virginia 


1. 


West Virginia 


1. 


West Virginia 


2. 


Cincinnati 


2. 


Cincinnati 


2. 


Cincinnati 


3. 


Kansas State 


3. 


San Francisco 


3. 


San Francisco 


4. 


San Francisco 


4. 


Kansas State 


4. 


Kansas State 


5. 


Temple 


5. 


Temple 


5. 


Temple 


6. 


MARYLAND 


6. 


Dayton 


6. 


MARYLAND 


7. 


Kansas 


7. 


Notre Dame 


7. 


Notre Dame 


8. 


Notre Dame 


8. 


Bradley 


8. 


Kansas 


9. 


Kentucky 


9. 


MARYLAND 


9. 


Dayton 


10. 


Duke 


10. 


Kansas 


10. 


Indiana 



ALL-AMERICAS AT MARYLAND 

1931 — Louis "Bozey" Berger — Selected by New York Sports Writer's 

Assn. 
1932 — Louis "Bozey" Berger — Selected by New York Sports Writer's 

Assn. 
1953 — Eugene Shue — Second team Helm's Foundation. 
1954 — Eugene Shue — Second team Helm's Foundation — 16th man on 

Associated Press Poll. 
1960 — Al Bwnge — Honorable Mention Associated Press. 



MARYLANDS ACC TOURNAMENT RECORD 
Conference Tournaments 



MARYLAND OPPONENT 



MARYLAND OPPONENT 



1924—34 


V.M.I.— 19 


1948—51 


Davidson — 58 


25 


Georgia — 29 


1949—61 


North Carolina— 79 


1925-27 


Alabama — 21 


1951—50 


Clemson — 48 


18 


N. C. State— 30 


45 


N. C. State--54 


1926—19 


Miss. A.&M.— 22 


1952— 4S 


Duke— 51 


1927- 22 


Georgia — 27 


1953—74 


Duke— 65 


1929- 35 


Mississippi — 37 


59 


Wake Forest— 61 


1930- 21 


Kentucky— 26 


1954—75 


Clemson — 59 


1931 37 


VanderbUt— 21 


56 • 


Wake Forest — 64 


19 


North Carolina — 17 


1955—67 • 


Virginia— 68 


26 


Georgia — 25 


1956—69 


Duke— 94 


29 X 


Kentucky— 27 


1957—71 


Virginia— 68 


1932- 24 


Florida— 39 


64 


South Carolina — 74 


1933- 28 


South Carolina — 65 


1958—70 


Virginia— 66 


1934- 37 


Wash. & Lee-45 


71 * 


Duke— 65 


193(i 47 


Duke— 35 


86 X 


North Carolina— 71 


32 


Wash. & Lee— 38 


1959-«5 


Virginia — 66 


1937- 35 


N.C. State-42 


1960-58 


N. C. State— 74 


1938 45 


Citadel— 43 


1961—91 


Clemson — 75 


32 


Duke -35 


1961—76 


Wake Forest— 88 


1939- 47 


Richmond— 32 


1962—58 


Duke— 71 


52 


N.C. State— 29 


1963—41 


Wake Forest— 80 


27 


X Clemson — 39 


1964—67 


Clemson — 81 


1910-43 


Wash . & Lee— 30 


1965—61 


Clemson — 50 


32 


Duke — 44 


67 


N.C. State— 76 


1945^9 


Duke— 76 


1966—70 


North Carolina — 77 


1946—27 


North Carolina— 54 


1967—54 


South Carolina — 57 


1947^13 


N. C. State— 55 


1968—54 


N.C. State— 63 



38 



Invitational Tournament Records 

1954 — Ail-American City Tournament (Owensboro, Ky.) 

Maryland — 65 Arizona State — 50 

Maryland— 66 Evansville (Ind.)— 58 

Maryland — 54 Kentucky Wesleyan — ^37 x 

1!)55 — All-Amerlcan City Tournament (Owensboro, Ky.) 

Maryland — 58 Texas Tech — 54 

Maryland— 83 Rhode Island St.— 66 

Maryland — 78 Cincinnati — 61 x 

1955-56 Mid-Winter Festival (College Park, Md.) 

Maryland — 75 Michigan State — 95 

Maryland— 75 St. Francis, Pa. — 66 

1956-57 — All-American City Tournament (Owensboro, Ky.) 

Maryland— 89 Montana State — 72 

Maryland — 43 New Mexico A&M — 45 

Maryland — 43 Virginia — 39 

1957-58 — Sugar Bowl Tournament (New Orleans, La.) 

Maryland— 71 Vanderbilt— 56 

Maryland — 46 *** Memphis State — 47 

1957-58 — NCAA Eastern Regional Tournament 

Maryland— 67 Temple— 71 

Maryl£ind — 59 ** Manhattan — 55 

** — Consolation Game — Third Place 

1958-59 — Sugar Bowl Tournament (New Orleans, La.) 

Maryland — 45 Mississippi State— 56 

Maryland — 54 Loyola — 50 

1959-60 — Blue Grass Tournament (Louisville, Ky.) 

Maryland— 63 Indiana — 72 

Maryland — 76 Fordham— 54 

1960-61 — Dixie Classic (Raleigh, N.C.) 

Maryland— 57 North Carolina— 81 

Maryland— 67 N. C. State— 75 

Maryland— 84 Wyoming — 77 

1961-62— Sugar Bowl (New Orleans, La.) 

Maryland — 62 Mississippi State — 64 

Maryland— 64 Louisville— 83 

1963-64 — VPI Invitational (Blacksburg, Va.) 

Maryland— 59 Tennessee — 70 

Maryland— 75 L.S.U.— 65 

Evansville Holiday (Evansville, Ind.) 
Marylcuid — 54 Arizona — 57 

Maryland— 82 Columbia— 76 

1964-65 — Hurricane Classic (Miami, Fla.) 
Maryland — 66 Tulsa — 59 

Miami— 80 Maryland — 73 

1965-66 — Sugar Bowl (New Orleans, La.) 
Maryland— 69 Houston — 68 

Maryland — 77 x Dayton — 75 

1966-67 Memphis Invitational 
Maryland,— 50 Oklahoma State — 49 

Maryland — 53; x Memphis State — 55 

Charlotte Invitational 

Maryland — 66 Davidson — 55 

Maryland — 57; x Army— 54 

1967-68 Sun Carnival (El Paso, Texas) 

Maryland— 53 Texas El Paso — 70 

Maryland— 72 Sou. Illinois— 73* 

X— Championship Games *— Overtime Games *** — Triple Overtime 

39 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BASKETBALL 

RECORDS 

SINGLE GAME— TEAM 

MOST POINTS: 107 against Geo. Wash. (Jan. 1966); West. Va. (Feb. 

1966) both at College Park. 
FEWEST POINTS: 15 against Seton Hall, Dec. 1941 (15-59). 
MOST POINTS BY OPPONENT: 104 by Duke, 1964. 
FEWEST POINTS BY OPPONENT: 12 by Navy, 1926 (12-21). 
MOST POINTS BY BOTH TEAMS: 199 by Maryland & West Virginia, 

Feb. 1966 (Md. 107; West Va. 92). 
FEWEST POINTS BY BOTH TEAMS: 33 by Maryland & Navy, 1926 

(Md. 21 - Navy 12). 
MOST FIELD GOALS: 42 against (3eorge Washington, January 1966 at 

College Park. 
FEWEST FIELD GOALS: 6 against Seton Hall, Dec. 1941. 
FEWEST FIELD GOALS BY OPPONENT: 6 by Navy, 1926. 
MOST FT: 40 against North Carolina, ACC tournament final 1958 (52 

attempts). 
FEWEST FT: 2 against Virginia, Jan. 1944 (7 attempts). 
MOST FT BY OPPONENT: 40 by Clemson, Jan. 1968 (53 attempts). 
MOST FT ATTEMPTS: 57 against North CaroUna, Jan. 1953 (made 36). 
FEWEST FT ATTEMPTS: 7 against Virginia, Jan. 1944 (made 2). 
MOST FT ATTEMPTS BY OPPONENT: 51 bv North Carolina, Jan. 

1964. 
MOST FG ATTEMPTS: 88 against Washington & Lee, Feb. 1953 

(made 30). 
FEWEST FG ATTEMPTS: 29 against Virginia, Feb. 1960 (made 18). 
MOST REBOUNDS: 74 against Penn State, Dec. 1964 
MOST FOULS: 44 against WiUiam & Mary, Feb. 1952. 
MOST FOULS BY OPPONENT: 37 by North Carolina, Jan. 1953. 
FEWEST FOULS: 8 against Clemson, Feb. 1960. 8 against George Wash- 
ington, Jan. 1962. 
BEST FREE THROW PERCENTAGE: .926 against Clemson, Feb. 10, 

1962 (25-27). 
BEST FG PER(iENTAGE: 630 against West Virginia Jan. 1967 (34-54). 
LARGEST VICTORY MAKGIN: 40 points against Clemson, Dec. 1953 

(81-41) — 40 points against South Carolina, March 1958 (99-59). 
LARGEST DEFEAT MARGIN: 63 points by Army, 1944 (85-22). 
MOST POINTS IN ONE HALF: 63 in second half against Yale, Jan. 

1960. 

SINGLE GAME— INDIVIDUAL 
MOST POINTS: 43 by Al Bunge against Yale, Jan. 1960 (14 FG 15 FT). 

NOTE: Cole Field House record: 44 by Jim Christy of Georgetown 

(14 FG, 16 FT) Feb. 1964. 
MOST FG: 16 by Gene Shue 'against Washington & Lee, Feb. 1953. 
MOST FT: 16 by Tom Young against Wake Forest, Dec. 1957 (18 at- 
tempts). 
MOST REBOUNDS: 22 by Bob Kessler against Georgetown, 1956 — 22 

by Al Bunge against Georgetown, Feb. 1958. 
MOST FT ATTEMPTS: 19 by Bob Kessler against Michigan State, Dec. 

1955 (made 11) — 19 by Gene Shue against Duke, Feb. 1954 (made 

13). 
MOST FG ATTEMPTS: 34 by Gene Shue against Washington & Lee, 

Feb. 1953 (made 16). 
MOST CONSECUTIVE FT: 14 by Jerry Greenspan against Minnesota 

Dec. 15, 1961. 
MOST CONSECUTIVE FG ONE GAME: 9 by Nick Davis against South 

Carolina, March 1958. 

40 



BEST FG PERCENTAGE: 1.000 by Gary Williams vs. South Carolina, 
Dec. 1966 (8-8) 1.000 by Jack Clark vs. South Carolina, Jan. 1964 
(6-6) .818 by Nick Davis against Na\-y, Feb. 1958 (9-11). 

BEST FT PERCENTAGE: 1000 by Lee Brawley against North Carolina, 
1951 (13-13) — by Bill Stasiulatis against Wake Forest in ACC Tour- 
nament, 1961 (12-12) — by Lee Brawley against North Carolina, 
1951 (12-12) — by Bob Kessler against George Washington, Jan. 
1956 (12-12) — by Jerry Bechtle against North Carolina, 1960 (10-10) 
— by Jerr>' Greenspan against Minnesota, 1961 (14-14). 

MOST FT ATTEMPTS BY OPPONENT: 21 by Bemie Janiciki, Wake 
Forest, S.C. Tournament 1953 (made 15) — 21 by Pete Brennan, 
North Carolina, Feb. 1958 (made 15). 

MOST POINTS SCORED AWAY FROM HOME: 40 by Gene Shue 
against Wake Forest, S.C. Tournament 1953. 

SEASON RECORDS— INDIVIDUAL 

MOST POINTS: 654 by Gene Shue, 1953-54 (30 games). 

MOST FIELD CJOALS: 237 by Gene Shue, 1953-54 (30 games). 

MOST FREE THROWS: 180 by Gene Shue, 1953-54 (30 games). 

MOST REBOUNDS: 336 by Bob Kessler, 1956-57 (24 games). 

BEST FTELD GOAL AVERAGE: .506 by Gene Shue. 1953-54 (30 games, 
att. 469. made 237); .621 by Rick Wise, 1965-66 (25 games, att. 140, 
made 87). 

BEST FREE THROW AVERAGE: .873 by Bob McDonald, 1960-61 (26 
games, att. 79 made 69). 

BEST SCORING AVERAGE: 22.1 by Gene Shue, 1952-53 (23 games, 
508 points). 

BEST REBOUNDING AVERAGE: 14.0 by Bob Kessler, 1955-56 (24 
games). 

MOST CONSECUTIVE FREE THROWS MADE: 27 by Bob O'Brien, 
1956-57. 

MOST CONSECnjTIVE FIELD GOALS MADE: 9 by Nick Davis, 1957-58. 
SEASON RECORDS, TEAM 

MOST POINTS: 2004, 1957-58 (29 games). 

HIGHEST SCORING AVERAGE: 73.4, 1964-65 (1909 pts. in 26 games). 

HIGHEST OPPONENT SCORING AVERAGE: 75.5, 1963-64 (1964 pts. 
in 26 games). 

MOST OPPONENTS POINTS: 1964, 1963-64 (26 games). 

MOST FIELD GOALS: 726, 1964-65 (26 games). 

MOST FIELD GOAL ATTEMPTS: 1698, 1957-58 (29 games) 

MOST FREE THROWS MADE: 590, 1957-58 (29 games) 

MOST FREE THROWS ATTEMPTED- 858, 1957-58 (29 games) 

BEST FIELD GOAL AVERAGE: .459, 1965-66 (25 games, att. 1535, made 
705). 

LOWEST FIELD GOAL AVERAGE: .346, 1951-52 

BEST FREE THROW AVERAGE: .747, 1959-60 (23 games, att. 534 
made 399) 

LOWEST FREE THROW AVERAGE: .617, 1952-53 

HIGHEST AVERAGE MARGIN OVER OPPONENTS: 11.5 1957-58 
(29 games 69.1-57.6) 

BEST REBOUND PERCENTAGE: .585, 1954-55 

BEST REBOUND AVERAGE: 49.1, 1954-55 

MOST REBOUNDS: 1178, 1954-55 

MOST PERSONAL FOULS: 579. 1951-52 

FEWEST PERSONAL FOULS: 378, 1966-67 

CAREER RECORDS 

MOST POINTS SCORED: 1397 by Gene Shue, 1951-54 (75 games) 

BEST SCORING AVERAGE: 18.6 by Gene Shue, 1951-54 (75 games. 
1397 points) 

MOST FIELD GOALS: 504 by Shue, 1951-54 (75 games) 

41 



MOST FREE THROWS: 389 by Gene Shue, 1951-54 (75 games, 526 

attempts). 
BEST FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE: .469 by Gene Shue, 1951-54 (504 

field goals, 1074 attempts). 
BEST FREE THROW PERCENTAGE: .773 by Bruce Kelleher, 1959-62 

(68 games, 198 made, 256 attempts). 
MOST REBOUNDS: 849 by Bob Kessler, 1953-56 (78 games) 
'rtOST CONSECUTIVE FREE THROWS MADE: 32 by Bob O'Brler 

1955-56 (last 5 in opening game of 1956 season) 



ACC 


Basketball 


Stand 


ngs, 1954-1967 










1954 












Conference G; 


smes 




All 


Games 






Won 


Lost Pts. 


0pp. 


Won 


Lost 


Pts. 


Opp. 


Duke 


9 


1 818 


710 


21 


6 


2,250 


1,816 


MARYLAND 


7 


2 621 


504 


23 


7 


1,953 


1,673 


Wake Forest 


8 


4 978 


853 


17 


12 


2,210 


2,028 


*N. C. State 


5 


3 656 


580 


26 


7 


2,687 


2,258 


North Carolina 


5 


6 749 


721 


11 


10 


1,439 


1,335 


South Carolina 


2 


8 600 


758 


11 


16 


1,693 


1,816 


Virginia 


1 


4 333 


373 


16 


11 


2,149 


2,013 


Clemson 





9 502 


758 


5 


18 


1,433 


1,802 


(*won conference championship in 


tourney, 


82-80 over Wake Forest (OT) 








1955 












c 


onference G; 


jmes 




All 


Games 






Won 


Lost Pts. 


Opp. 


Won 


Lost 


Pts. 


Opp. 


*N. C. State 


12 


2 1,283 


1,086 


28 


4 


2,839 


2,449 


Duke 


11 


3 1,212 


990 


20 


8 


2,386 


2,037 


MAKYLAND 


10 


4 923 


881 


17 


7 


1,573 


1,485 


Wake Forest 


8 


6 1,176 


1,121 


17 


10 


2,315 


2,139 


North Carolina 


8 


6 1,124 


1,107 


10 


11 


1,592 


1,599 


Virginia 


5 


9 1,255 


1,255 


14 


15 


2,605 


2,449 


South Carolina 


2 


12 970 


1,168 


10 


16 


2,043 


2,158 


Clemson 





14 1,020 


1,355 


2 


21 


1,694 


2,147 


(*won conference 


championship in tournament 


87-77 


over Duke) 








1956 












C 


onference Games 




All 


Games 






Won 


Lost Pts. 


Opp. 


Won 


Lost 


Pts. 


Opp. 


*N. C. State 


11 


3 1,167 


1,024 


24 


4 


2,319 


1,974 


North Carolina 


11 


3 1,017 


923 


18 


5 


1,839 


1,633 


Wake Forest 


10 


4 1,162 


1,065 


19 


9 


2,259 


2,105 


Duke 


10 


4 1,101 


955 


19 


7 


2,095 


1,815 


MARYLAND 


7 


7 932 


909 


14 


10 


1,600 


1,555 


Virginia 


3 


11 957 


1,135 


10 


17 


1,992 


2,130 


South Carolina 


3 


11 999 


1,132 


9 


14 


1,798 


1,823 


Clemson 


1 


13 l,!^ 


1,303 


9 


17 


2,236 


2,360 


(*won conference championship in 


tournament, 76-64 over 


Wake Forest) 








1^57 












Co 


nference Games 




All Games 






Won 


Lost Pts. 


Op^. 


Won 


Lost 


Pts. 


Opp. 


North Carolina 


14 


1,121 


940 


32 





2,537 


2,098 


MARYLAND 


9 


5 .907 


859 


16 


10 


1,680 


1.590 


Duke 


8 


6 1,090 


1,049 


13 


11 


1,881 


1,848 


Weke Forest 


7 


7 954 


921 


19 


9 


1,916 


1,754 


N. C. State 


7 


7 1,036 


1,052 


15 


11 


1,970 


1,933 


South Carolina 


5 


9 1,072 


1,091 


17 


12 


2,385 


2,272 


Clemson 


3 


11 1,022 


1,170 


7 


17 


1,739 


1,977 


Virginia 


3 


11 989 


1,109 


6 


19 


1,715 


1,859 



42 



Championship Tournament 

(Played at Reynolds Coliseum, Raleigh, N.C., March 7-8-9, 1957) 
First round — South Carolina over Duke 84-81; Maryland over Virginia 

~1-CS: Nnrlh Carolina over Clemson 81-61; Wake Forest over N.C. 

State 66-56. 
SeT>'n-ni<: — roiith Carolina over Mnr-. land 74-04: North Cirolim ovet 

Wnko Forest 61-59 
Fi^'als— North Carolina over South Carolina 96-75 



1958 





Conference 


Games 




All Games 






Won 


Lost 


Pet. 


Pts. Opp. 


Won 


Lost 


Pet. 


Pts. 


Opp. 


Duke 


11 


3 


.786 


969 867 


18 


7 


.720 


1729 


1601 


North Carolina 


10 


4 


.714 


1026 926 


19 


7 


.731 


1867 


1688 


N. C. State 


10 


4 


.714 


960 895 


18 


6 


.750 


1607 


1477 


MARYLAND 


9 


5 


.&43 


989 862 


22 


7 


.759 


2004 


1671 


Virginia 


6 


8 


.429 


974 1036 


10 


13 


.435 


1621 


1660 


Clemson 


4 


10 


.286 


941 1019 


8 


16 


.333 


1650 


1723 


South Carolina 


3 


11 


.214 


898 1077 


5 


19 


.208 


1590 


1868 


Wake Forest 


3 


11 


.214 


912 998 


6 


17 


.261 


1452 


1558 



1958 Championship Tournament 

First round— North Carolina 62, Clemson 51; N. C. State 66, South 
Carolina 61; Duke 51, Wake Forest 44; Maryland 70, Virginia 66. 

Semifinals — Maryland 71, Duke 65; North Carolina 64, N. C. 
State 58. 

Finals — Maryland 86, North Carolina 74. 



1959 





Cc 


)nfepence 


Games 




All Games 






Won 


Lost 


Pet. 


Pts. 


Opp. 


Won 


Lost 


Pet. 


Pts. 


Opp. 


N. C. State 


12 


2 


.857 


930 


843 


22 


4 


.846 


1777 


1595 


North Carolina 


12 


2 


.857 


967 


853 


20 


5 


.800 


1797 


1629 


Duke 


7 


7 


.500 


914 


955 


13 


12 


.520 


1632 


1728 


MARYLAND 


7 


7 


.500 


840 


772 


10 


13 


.435 


1365 


1296 


Virginia 


6 


8 


.429 


969 


993 


11 


14 


.440 


1764 


1783 


Wake Forest 


5 


9 


357 


884 


876 


10 


14 


.417 


1569 


1589 


Clemson 


5 


9 


.357 


794 


870 


8 


16 


.333 


1365 


1540 


South Carolina 


2 


12 


.143 


833 


969 


4 


20 


.167 


1477 


1670 



Championship Tournament 

First round — Duke 78, Wake Forest 71; North Carolina 93, Clemson 
69; N. C. State 75, South Carolina 72 (overtime); Virginia 66, Mary- 
land 65. 

Semifinals — N. C. State 66, Virginia 63; North Carolina 74, Duke 71. 

Finals — N. C. State 80, North Carolina 56. 



N.C. A. A. Tournament 
First round— Navy 76, North Carolina 63. 

43 









1960 














Conference Games 




All Games 






Won 


Lost 


Pet. Pts. Opp. 


Won 


Lost 


Pet. 


Pts. 


Opp. 


North Carolina 


12 


2 


.857 1079 879 


18 


6 


.750 


1754 


1494 


Wake Forest 


12 


2 


.857 1050 882 


21 


7 


.750 


2035 


1767 


MARYLAND 


9 


5 


.643 884 822 


15 


8 


.652 


1495 


1407 


Duke 


7 


7 


.500 869 910 


17 


11 


.607 


1801 


1769 


South Carolina 


6 


8 


.429 967 1082 


10 


16 


.385 


1914 


2066 


N. C. State 


5 


9 


.357 844 834 


11 


15 


.423 


1570 


1565 


Clemson 


4 


10 


.286 880 973 


10 


16 


.385 


1668 


1838 


Virginia 


1 


13 


.071 846 1037 


6 


18 


.250 


1614 


1815 



19 


4 


.826 


1765 


1512 


19 


11 


.633 


2488 


2294 


22 


6 


.786 


2283 


1994 


16 


9 


.640 


1932 


1808 


14 


12 


.538 


1747 


1757 


10 


16 


.385 


1742 


1834 


9 


17 


.346 


2014 


2256 


3 


23 


.115 


1825 


2224 



Championship Tournament 

First round — N. C. State 74, Maryland 58; Wake Forest 74, Clem- 
son 59; North Carolina 84, Virginia 63; Duke 82, South Carolina 69. 

Semifinals— Duke 71, North Carolina 69; Wake Forest 71, N. C. 
State 66. 

Finals— Duke 63, Wake Forest 59. 

N.C.A.A. Tournament 

First round — Duke 84, Princeton 60. 

Eastern Regional — Duke 58, St. Joseph's (Pa.) 56; New York Univ. 
74, Duke 59. 

1961 
Conference Games All Games 

Won Lost Pet. Pts. Opp. Won Lost Pet. Pts. Opp. 

North Carolina 12 2 .857 1087 904 
Wake Forest 11 3 .786 1184 1050 
Duke 10 4 .714 1154 1051 

N. C. State 8 6 .571 1044 995 

IVTARYLAND 6 8 .429 924 944 

Clemson 5 9 .357 955 1012 

South Carolina 2 12 .143 1079 1274 
Virginia 2 12 .143 987 1184 

Championship Tournament 

First round — Wake Forest bye; Maryland 91, Clemson 75; South 
Carolina 80, N.C. State 78; Duke 89, Virginia 54. 

Semifinals— Wake Forest 98, Maryland 76; Duke 92, South Carolina 
75. 

Finals— Wake Forest 96, Duke 81. 

N.C.A.A. Tournament 

First round — Wake Forest 97, St. John's 74. 

Eastern Regional — Wake Forest 78, St. Bonaventure 73; St. Joseph's 
(Pa.) 96, Wake Forest 86. 

1962 

Conference Games All Games 

Won Lost Pet. Pts. Opp. Won Lost Pet. Pts. Opp 

22 9 .710 2523 2304 

20 5 .800 2051 1698 

11 6 .647 1211 1138 
8 9 .471 1230 1235 

15 12 .556 2117 2080 

12 15 .444 1947 2011 
8 17 .320 1748 1805 
5 18 .217 1614 1911 

44 



W^ke Forest 12 


2 


.857 


1171 


1024 


Duke 11 


3 


.786 


1156 


999 


N.C. State 10 


4 


.714 


1013 


925 


North Carolina 7 


7 


..500 


1006 


1022 


South Carolina 7 


7 


.500 


1116 


1098 


C'emson 4 


10 


.286 


989 


1074 


MARYLAND 3 


11 


.214 


986 


1040 


Virginia 2 


12 


.143 


977 


1232 



Championship Tournament 
First Round — Wake Forest 81, Virginia 58; South Carolina 57, 
North Carolina 55; Clemson 67, North Carolina State 46; Duke 71, Mary- 
land 58. 

Semifinals — Wake Forest 88, South Carolina 75; Clemson 77, Duke 
72. 

Finals — Wake Forest 77, Clemson 66. 

N.C.A.A. Tournament 
First Round — Wake Forest, 92, Yale 82 (overtime). 
Eastern Regional — Wake Forest 96, St. Joseph's (Pa.) 85 (over- 
time); Wake Forest 79, Villanova 69. 

Nationals — Semifinal — Ohio State 84, Wake Forest 68. Consola- 
tion Final — Wake Forest 82, UCLA 80. 

1963 



Co 


nference G 


ames 








All Games 






Won 


Lost 


Pet. 


Pts. 


Opp. 


Won 


Lost 


Pet. 


Pts. 


Opp. 


Duke 


14 


1.000 


1169 


927 


27 


3 


.900 


2496 


2069 


Wake Forest 


11 


3 


.786 


1026 


944 


16 


10 


.615 


1854 


1788 


N. Carolina 


10 


4 


.714 


1065 


989 


15 


6 


.714 


1608 


1487 


Clemson 


5 


9 


.357 


875 


940 


12 


13 


.480 


1685 


1673 


N.C. State 


5 


9 


.357 


923 


947 


10 


11 


.476 


1464 


1439 


MARYLAND 


4 


10 


.286 


895 


1011 


8 


13 


.381 


1349 


1504 


S. Carolina 


4 


10 


.286 


867 


977 


9 


15 


.375 


1571 


ITCl 


Virginia 


3 


11 


.214 


959 


1044 


5 


20 


.200 


1589 


1862 



Championship Tournament 
First Rounds — Wake Forest, 80; Maryland, 41; North Carolina, 93; 
South Carolina, 76; Duke, 89; Virginia, 70; N.C. State, 79; Clemson, 78. 
Semifinals— Duke, 82; N.C. State, 65; Wake Forest, 56; North Caro- 
lina, 55. 

Finals — Duke, 68; Wake Forest, 57. 

N.C.A.A. Tournament 



Eastern Regional — Duke, 81 
Nationals — Loyola (111.), 94; Duke, 
place). 

1964 



N.Y.U., 76; Duke, 73; St. Joseph's, 59. 
85; Oregon State, 63 (for third 



Conference G 


ames 








All Games 




Won 


Lost 


Pet. 


Pts. 


Opp. 


Won 


Lost 


Pot. 


Pts. 


Opp. 


Duke 13 


1 


.929 


1179 


937 


26 


5 


.839 


2607 


2143 


Wake Forest 9 


5 


.643 


1036 


1008 


16 


11 


.593 


2002 


1944 


Clemson 8 


6 


.571 


952 


909 


13 


12 


.520 


1755 


1725 


South Carolina 7 


7 


.500 


985 


993 


10 


14 


.417 


1677 


1757 


North Carolina 6 


8 


.429 


1057 


1111 


12 


12 


.500 


1861 


1859 


MARYLAND 5 


9 


.357 


1000 


1053 


9 


17 


.346 


1825 


1964 


N.C. State 4 


10 


,286 


773 


886 


8 


11 


.421 


1127 


1214 


Virginia 4 


10 


.286 


919 


1004 


8 


16 


.333 


1573 


1672 



ACC Championship Tournament 
First Round — Clemson, 81; Maryland, 67 

Wake Forest, 79; Virginia, 60 
Duke, 75; N.C. State, 44 
North Carolina, 80; South Carolina, 63 
Semifinals — Duke, 65; North Carolina, 49 
Wake Forest, 86; Clemson, 64 
Finals— Duke, 80; Wake Forest, 59 

N.C.A.A. Tournament 
Eastern Regional — Duke, 87; Villanova, 73 

Duke. 101; Connecticut, 54 
Semifinals — Duke, 91; Michigan, 80 
Finals— U.C.L.A., 98; Duke, 83 

45 











1965 












Coi 


nference 


Games 






All Games 






Won 


Lost Pel 


:. Pts. 


Opp. 


Woi 


n Lost Pet. Pts. 


Opp. 


Duke 


11 


3 


.786 


1276 


1037 


20 


5 


.800 2310 


1945 


N.C. State 


10 


4 


.714 


1021 


967 


21 


5 


.808 1995 


1785 


Maryland 


10 


4 


.714 


1033 


971 


18 


8 


.692 1909 


1789 


North Carolina 


10 


4 


.714 


1121 


1083 


15 


9 


.625 1914 


1863 


Wake Forest 


6 


8 


.429 


1123 


1169 


12 


15 


.400 2210 


2288 


Clemson 


4 


10 


.285 


1065 


1086 


8 


15 


.348 1707 


1741 


Virginia 


3 


11 


.214 


1006 


1159 


7 


18 


.280 1778 


2008 


South Carolina 


2 


12 


.143 


909 


1082 


6 


17 


.695 1529 


1701 



AGO Championship Tournament 

First Round — Maryland, 61; Clemson, 50 
N.C. State, 106, Virginia, 69 
Duke, 62; South Carolina, 60 
Wake Forest, 92; North Carolina, 76 

Semifinals— Duke, 101; Wake Forest, 81 
N.C. State, 76; Maryland, 67 

Finals— N.C. State, 91; Duke, 85 

N.C.A.A. TOURNAMENT 
N.C.A.A. Tournament 

Eastern Regionals — Princeton, 66; N.C. 
N.C. State, 103; St. Joseph'; 

1966 
Conferenee Games 
Won Lost Pet. Pts. Opp. 
12 2 .857 1114 992 



Duke 
N.C. State 
Clemson 
North Carolina 
Maryland 
South Carolina 
Virginia 
Wake Forest 



5 .643 1100 1021 

6 .571 1030 1030 

6 .571 1128 1066 

7 .500 951 921 
10 .285 879 969 
10 .285 998 1083 
10 .285 1180 1293 



State, 


48 








s, 81 












All Games 




Woi 


1 Lost Pot. Pts. 


Opp. 


26 


4 


.866 


2484 


2147 


18 


9 


.667 


2194 


1991 


15 


10 


.600 


1922 


1834 


16 


11 


.593 


2184 


2005 


14 


11 


.560 


1791 


1711 


11 


13 


.458 


1543 


1604 


7 


15 


.318 


1616 


1710 


8 


18 


.308 


2179 


2418 



First Round — South Carolina, 60; Clemson, 52 
N.C. State, 86; Virginia, 77 
Duke, 103; Wake Forest, 73 
North Carolina, 77; Maryland, 70 

Semi-finals — Duke, 21; North Carolina, 20 

N.C. State, 75; South Carolina, 62 

Finals — Duke, 71; N.C. State, 66 

N.C.A.A. TOURNAMENT 

Eastern Regionals — Duke, 76; St. Joseph's, 74 
Duke, 91; Syracuse, 81 

Nationals — Kentucky, 83; Duke, 79 (semi-finals) 
Duke, 79; Utah, 77 (for third place) 



CONFERENCE 


GAMES 




1967 




Team 


W 


L 


Pts. 


Opp. 


North Carolina 


12 


2 


1105 


1008 


Duke 


9 


3 


1017 


851 


South Carolina 


8 


4 


828 


786 


Clemson 


9 


5 


1022 


1000 


Maryland 


5 


9 


936 


955 


Wake Forest 


5 


9 


1029 


1083 


Virginia 


4 


10 


1050 


1165 


N.C. State 


2 


12 


853 


992 





ALL 


GAMES 




W 


L 


Pts. 


Opp. 


26 


6 


2630 


2277 


18 


9 


2236 


2056 


16 


7 


1681 


1485 


17 


8 


1851 


1758 


11 


14 


1624 


1628 


9 


18 


1949 


2087 


9 


17 


2029 


2139 


7 


19 


1673 


1799 



ACC CHAMPIONSHIP TOURNAMENT 

First round— South Carolina 57, Maryland 54; Wake Forest 63, Clem- 
son 61 (2 OT); Duke 99, Virginia 78; North Carolina 56, N.C. State 53. 

46 



Semifinals— North Carolina 89, Wake Foreat 79; Duke 69, South 
Carolina 66. 

Finals— North Carolina 92, Duke 73. 

NCAA TOURNAMENT 

Eastern Regional— North Carolina 73, Princeton 70 (OT); North 
Carolina 96, Boston College 80. 

Nationals — Dayton 76, North Carolina 62 (semifinals); Houston 84, 
North Carolina 62 (for third place). 

1968 





Conference 


Games 




All Games 






Team 


Won Lost 


Pts. 


0pp. 


Won Lost 


Pts. 


0pp. 


Noith Carolina 


12 2 


1216 


1020 


28 4 


2680 


2316 


Duke 


11 3 


1142 


947 


22 6 


2211 


1891 


N.C. State 


9 5 


1019 


952 


16 10 


1841 


1710 


South Carolina 


9 5 


1078 


998 


15 7 


1738 


1535 


Virginia 


5 9 


1081 


1241 


9 16 


1996 


2166 


Maryland 


4 10 


956 


1056 


8 16 


1652 


1774 


Clemson 


23 11 


1059 


1206 


4 20 


1716 


1973 


Wake Forest 


3 11 


976 


1107 


5 21 


1837 


2041 



ACC CHAMPIONSHIP TOURNAMENT 

First round — N.C. State, 63; Maryland, 54. Duke, 43; Clemson, 40. 
North Carolina, 83; Wake Forest. 70. South Carolina, 101; Virginia, 78. 

Semi-finals — North Carolina, 82; South Carolina, 79 (OT) N.C. 
State, 12; Duke, 10. 

Finals — North Carolina, 87; N.C. State, 50. 

N.C.A.A. TOURNAMENT 

Eastern Regional — North Carolina, 91; St. Bonaventure, 72. North 
Carolina, 70; Davidson, 66. 

National finals — North Carolina, 80; Ohio State, 66. 
U.C.L.A., 78, North Carolina, 55. 

All -Conference Teams 

(As selected by Atlemtic Coast Sports Writers Association) 

1954 
BTERST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Dickie Hemric, Wake Forest Vic Molodet, N. C. State 

GENE SHUE, MARYLAND Lowell Davis, Wake Forest 

Mel Thompson, N. C. State Joe Belmont, Duke 

Rudy D'Emilio, Duke Jerry Vayda, North Carolina 

Buzz Wilkinson, Virginia Ronnie Mayer, Duke 

Player of Year — Hemric Coach of Year — Everett Case, N. C. State 

ALL-TOURNAMENT 
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Dickie Hemric, Wake Forest Buzz Wilkinson, Virginia 

GENE SHUE, MARYLAND Bernie Janicki, Duke 

Mel Thompson, N. C. State Rudy D'Emilio, Duke 

Ronnie Shavlik, N. C. State Herb Applebaum, N. C. State 

Skippy Winstead, North Carolina Lovs^ell Davis, Wake Forest 

195S 
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Dickie Hemric, Wake Forest BOB KESSLER, MARYLAND 

Ronnie Shavlik, N.C. State Bill Yarborough, Clemson 

Buzz Wilkinson, Virginia Joe Belmont, Duke 

Lennie Rosenbluth, North Carolina Vic Molodet, N. C. State 
Ronnie Mayer, Duke Lowell Davis, Wake Forest 

Player of Year — Hemric Coach of Year— Everett Case, N. C. State 

47 



ALL-TOURNAMENT 



FIRST TEAM 

Buzz Wilkinson, Virginia 

Ronnie Sliavlilc, N. C. State 

Ronnie Mayer, Duke 

Dickie Hemric, Wake Forest 

Lowell Davis, Wake Forest 



'IRST TEAM 

.ionnie Shavlik, N. C. State 
Lennie Rosenbluth. N. Carolina 
Vic Molodet. N. C. State 
Lowell Davis, Wake Forest 
Joe Belmont, Duke 



SECOND TEAM 

Bill Miller, Virginia 

Bill Yarborough, Clemson 

Vic Molodet, N. C. State 

Joe Belmont, Duke 

Phil DiNardo, N. C. State 



1956 



Player of Year — Shavlik 



SECOND TEAM 

Ronnie Mayer, Duke 

BOB KESSLER, MARYLAND 

Bill Yarborough, Clemson 

Grady Wallace, South Carolina 

Jack Murdock, Wake Forest 



Coach of Year — Murray Greason, W. Forest 
ALL-TOURNAMENT 



FIRST TEAM 
Vic Molodet, N. C. State 
Lennie Rosenbluth, N. Carolina 
Jack Murdock, Wake Forest 
Jack Williams, Wake Forest 
John Maglio, N. C. State 



SECOND TEAM 

Ronnie Shavlik, N. C. State 

Ronnie Maver, Duke 

BOB KESSLER, MARYLAND 

Bill Miller, Virginia 

Bob McCarty, Virginia 



1957 



FIRST TEAM 

Lennie Rosenbluth, North Carolina 
Grady Wallace, South Carolina 
Jack Murdock, Wake Forest 
Tommy Kearns, North Carolina 
Jack Williams, Wake Forest 



SECOND TEAM 

ROB O'BRIEN, MARYLAND 

Pete Brennan, North Carolina 

Jim Newcome, Duke 

John Richter, N. C. State 

Ernie Wiggins, Wake Forest 



ALL-TOURNAMENT 



FIRST TEAM 

Lennie Rosenbluth, North Carolina 
Grady Wallace, South Carolina 
Jack Williams, Wake Forest 
Pete Brennan, North Carolina 
Jack Murdock, Wake Forest 



SECOND TEAM 

Tnmmv Kearns. North Carolina 

JOHN NACINCIK, MARYLAND 

Ray Pericola, South Carolina 

Joe Quigg, North Carolina 

Bob Cunningham, North Carolina 



1958 



FIRST TEAM 

Pete Brennan, North Carolina* 

[-0U Pucillo, N. C. State 

Tommy Kearns, North Carolina 

Tmi Newcome, Duke 

Herb Busch, Virginia 

*Unanimous selection 



SECOND TEAM 

David Budd, Wake Forest 

John Richter, N. C. State 

Paul Schmidt, Duke 

JOHN NACINCIK, MARYLAND 

NICK DAVIS. MARYLAND, TIED 

Bucky Allen, Duke, tied 



ALL-TOURNAMENT 



FIRST TEAM 

Pete Brennan, North Carolina* 
NICK DAVIS. MARYLAND 
Lou Pucillo. N. C State 
CHARLES McNEIL, MARYLAND 
Tommy Kearns, North Carolina 
* Unanimous selection 



SECOND TEAM 

Bucky Allen, Duke 

Bob Vernon, Duke 

Rav Stanlev. North Carolina 

AL BUNGE, MARYLAND 

Bobby Joe Harris, Duke 



48 



1959 

FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Lou Pucillo, N. C. State Lee Shaffer, North Carolina 

York Larese, North Carolina George Stepanovich, N. C. State 

John Richter, N. C. State Howard Hurt, Duke 

Doug Moe, North Carolina Paul Adkins, Virginia 

Carroll Youngkin, Duke CHARLES McNEIL, MARYLAND 

AWARDS 

Player of Year— Lou Pucillo of N. C. State 

Coach of Year — Harold Bradley of Duke 

ALL-TOURNAMENT 

FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Lou PuciUo, N. C. State Bob McGillivray, N. C. State 

John Richter, N. C. State Doug Moe, North Carolina 

Lee Shaffer, North Carolina York Larese, North Carolina 

Paul Adkins, Virginia Howard Hurt, Duke 

George Stepanovich, N. C. State Carroll Youngkin, Duke 

1960 

FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Len Chappell, Wake Forest Art Whisnant. South Carolina 

Lee Shaffer, North Carolina Dave Budd, Wake Forest 

AL BUNGE. MARYLAND Paul Adkins, Virginia 

York Larese, North Carolina Billy Packer, Wake Forest 

Choppy Patterson, Clemson Bob DiStefano, N. C. State (tied) 

Howard Hurt, Duke (tied) 

AWARDS 

Player of Year — Lee Shaffer of North Carolina 

Ooach of Year — Bones McKinney nf Wake Forest 

ALL-TOURNAMEN'l 

FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Len Chappell, Wake Forest Carroll Youngkin, Duke 

Doug Kistler, Duke Dave Budd, Wake Forest 

Howard Hurt, Duke John Frye, Duke 

Lee Shaffer, North Carolina Bob DiStefano, N. C. State 

York Larese, North Carolina Paul Adkins, Virginia 

1961 

FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Len Chappell, Wake Forest Art Whisnant, South Carolina 

Art Heyman, Duke Tony Laquintano, Virginia 

York Larese, North Carolina Ken Rohloff, N. C. State 

Doug Moe, North Carolina Choppy Patterson, Clemson 

B'lly Packer, Wake Forest Howard Hurt, Duke (tied) 

BOB McDonald, md. (tied) 

AWARDS 

Player of Year— Len Chappell of Wake Forest 

Coach of Year — Bones McKinney of Wake Forest 

all-tournament 
first team second team 

Len Chappell, Wake Forest BILL STASIULATIS. MARYLAND 

Art Heyman, Duke Scotti Ward, South Carolina 

Billy Packer, Wake Forest Dave Wiedeman, Wake Forest 

John Frye, Duke Carroll Youngkin, Duke 

Art Whisnant, South Carolina Choppy Patterson, CHemson 

49 



1962 

ALL-CONFERENCE 
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Len Chappel!, Wake Forest Larry Brown, North Carolina 

Art Heyman, Duke Dave Weideman, Wake Forest 

Jeff MuUins, Duke John Punger, N.C. State 

Art Whisnant, South Carolina Tony Laquintano, Virginia 

Jon Speaks, North Carolina State Jim Hudock, North Carolina 

AWARDS 
Player of Year — Len Chappell. Wake Forest 
Coach of Year — Bob Stevens, South Carolina 
ALL-TOURNAMENT 
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Len Chappell, Wake Forest Dave Weideman, Wake Forest 

Jim Brennan, Clemson JERRY GREENSPAN, MARYLAND 

Art Heyman, Duke Bob Robinson, South Carolina 

Jeff MuUins, Duke Ronnie Collins, South Carolina 

Billy Packer, Wake Forest Art Whisnant, South Carolina 

1963 

ALL-CONFERENCE 
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Art Heyman, Duke Jay Buckley, Duke 

Billy Cunningham, North Carolina Larry Brown, North Carolina 
Jeff Mullins, Duke Bob Woollard, Wake Forest 

Dave Wiedeman, Wake Forest Frank Christie, Wake Forest 

Larry Brown, North Carolina Buzzy Harrison, Duke 

AWARDS 

Player of Year — Art Heyman, Duke 

Coach of Year — Vic Bubas, Duke 

ALL-TOURNAMENT 

FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Art Heyman, Duke Jay Buckley, Duke 

Jeff Mullins, Duke Larry Brown, North Carolina 

Dave Wiedeman, Wake Forest Bob Woollard, Wake Forest 

Billy Cunningham, North Carolina Frank Christie, Wake Forest 

Ken Rohloff, N.C. State Buzzy Harrison, Duke 

1964 
ALL-CONFERENCE 
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Jeff Mullins, Duke Jim Brennan, Clemson 

Billy Cunningham, North Carolina Hack Tison, Duke 
Ronnie Collins, South Carolina Jay Buckley, Duke 

Chip Conner, Virginia Butch Hassell, Wake Forest 

Frank Christie, Wake Forest Ronny Watts, Wake Forest 

ALL-TOURNAMENT 
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Jeff Mullins, Duke Denny Ferguson, Duke 

Jay Buckley, Duke Hack Tison, Duke 

Billy Curuiingham, North Carolina Butch Hassell, Wake Forest 
Frank Christie, Wake Forest Ronny Watts, Wake Forest 

Bob Leonard, Wake Forest Nick Milasnovich, Clemson 

AWARDS 

Player of the Year — Jeff Mullins, Duke 

Coach of the Year — Vic Bubas, Duke 

50 



1965 
ALL-CONFERENCE 
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Billy Cunningham, North Carolina Jay McMillen, Maryland 
Larry Lakins, N.C. State Bob Lewis, North Carolina 

Jack Marin, Duke Ronny Watts, Wake Forest 

Bob Verga, Duke Steve Vadendak, Duke 

Boh Leonard, Wake Forest Randy Mahaffey, Clemson 

1965 ALL-TOURNAMENT 

FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Larry Worsley, N.C. State Jay McMillen, Maryland 

Larry Lakins, N.C. State Gary Ward, Maryland 

Bob Verga, Duke Tommy Mattocks, N.C. State 

Steve Vacendak, Duke Ronny Watts, Wake Forest 

Bob Leonard, Wake Forest Jack Marin, Duke 

AWARDS 

Player of the Year — Billy Cunningham, North Carolina 

Coach of the Year — Press Maravich, N.C. State 

1966 

ALL-CONFERENCE 
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Bob Lewis, North Carolina Larry Miller, North Carolina 

Jack Marin, Duke Pete Coker, N.C. State 

Bob Verga, Duke Paul Long, Wake Forest 

Eddie Biedenbach, N.C. State Steve Vacendak, Duke 

Bob Leonard, Wake Forest Gary Ward, Maryland 

Player of the Year — Steve Vacendak, Duke 
Coach of the Year — Vic Bubas, Duke 

ALL TOURNAMENT 

FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Eddie Biedenbach, N.C. State Skip Harlicka, South Carolina 

Steve Vacendak, Duke Larry Miller, North Carolina 

Tommy Mattocks, N.C. State Jack Marin. Duke 

Bob Verga, Duke Bob Riedy, Duke 

Mike Lewis, Duke Bob Lewis, North Carolina 

k 

1967 

ALL-CONFERENCE 
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Bob Verga, Duke Jim Connelly, Virginia 

Larry Miller, North Carolina Mike Lewis, Duke i 

Bob Lewis, North Carolina Jim Sutherland, Clemson | 

Paul Long, Wake Forest Jack Thompson, South Carolina « 

Randy Mahaffey, Clemson Gary Gregory, South Carolina 

Player of the Year — Larry Miller, North Carolina 
Coach of the Year — Dean Smith, North Carolina 

ALL-TOURNAMENT ! 

FIRST TEAM SECOND" TEAM l 

Larry Miller, North Carolina Mike Lewis, Duke I 

Bob Verga, Duke Rusty Clark, North Carolina 

Al Salvador!, South Carolina Jack Thompson, South Carolina 

Bob Lewis, North Carolina Jerry Montgomery, Wake Forest 

Paul Long, Wake Forest Randy Mahaffey, Clemson (tie) 

Dick Grubar, North Carolina 

51 



FIRST TEAM 

Miller, North Carolina 

Lewis, Duke 

Scott, North Carolina 

Harlicka, South Carolina 

Biedenbaeh. N.C. State 



1968 

ALL-CONFERENCE 

SECOND TEAM 
Zatezalo, Clemson 
Clark, North Carolina 
Gregor, South Carolina 
Standard, South Carolina 
Katos, Virginia 



ALL-TOURNAMENT 

FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM 

Miller, North Carolina Scott, North Carolina 

Grubar, North Carolina Clark, North Carolina 

Harlicka, South Carolina Biedenbaeh, N.C. State 

Thompson, South Carolina Williford, Duke 

Gregor, South Carolina Lewis, Duke 

AWARDS 
Outstanding player — Miller 



MARYLAND'S TOP TEN 
ALL-TIME SCORERS 



Player . Years 

1. Gene Shue, 1952-'54 

2. Jay McMillen, 1965-'67 

3. Bob Kessler, 1954-'56 

4. Gary Ward, 1964-'66 

5. Bob O'Brien. 1955-'57 



Total Ttotal 

Points Player . Years Points 

1,397 6. Al Bunge, 1958-'60 935 

1,300 7. Jerry Greenspan, 1961-'63 875 

1,266 8. Nick Davis, 1955-'57 861 

1,094 9. Bruce Kelleher, 1959-'61 854 

972 10. Charles McNeil, 1958-'60 783 



52 



TEAMS COACHED BY H. BURTON SHIPLEY: 

REG. SEASON 

ALL GAMES CONF. GAMES 

Won Lost Won Lost 

1923-24 4 6 12 

1924-25 11 4 3 1 

1925-26 14 2 7 1 

1926-27 10 9 6 4 

1927-28 14 4 8 1 

1928-29 7 8 2 5 

1929-30 16 5 9 5 

1930-31 14 4 8 1 

1931-32 16 3 8 2 

1932-33 11 8 7 3 

1933-34 11 7 6 1 

1934-35 8 10 4 3 

1935-36 13 5 4 3 

1936-37 9 10 4 8 

1937-38 14 8 6 4 

1938-39 13 8 8 3 

1939-40 13 8 7 4 

1940-41 1 21 13 

1941-42 7 15 3 8 

1942-43 8 8 5 5 

1943-44 4 13 2 1 

1944-45 2 13 2 5 

1945-46 9 11 5 4 

1946-47 14 9 9 4 

243 199 124 91 
TEAMS COACHED BY "FLUCIE" STEWART: 

1947-48 11 13 9 7 

1948-49 9 17 8 7 

1949-50 7 18 5 13 

27 48 22 27 
TEAMS COACHED BY BUD MILLIKAN: 

1950-51 15 10 11 8 

1951-52 13 8 9 5 

1952-53 15 8 12 3 

1953-54 23 7 7 2 

1954-55 17 7 10 4 

1955-56 14 10 7 7 

1956-57 15 9 9 5 

1957-58 22 7 9 5 

1958-59 10 13 7 7 

1959-60 15 8 9 5 

1960-61 14 12 6 8 

1961-62 8 17 3 11 

1962-63 8 13 4 10 

1963-64 9 17 5 9 

1964-65 18 8 10 4 

1965-66 14 11 7 7 

1966-67 11 14 5 9 

241 179 130 109 
TEAM COACHED BY FRANK FELLOWS 

1968-68 8 16 4 10 

53 



1968-69 Freshman Basketball Schedule 



Date Freshman Opponent 

Nov. 30 American U. 

Dec. 4 West Virginia 

Dec. 11 Baltimore Jr. College 

Dec. 17 George Washington 

Jan. 6 American University 

Jan. 8 Frederick Mil. Acad. 

Jan 13 Georgetown 

Jan. 28 George Washington 

Feb. 5 Loyola — Baltimore 

Feb. 8 West Virginia 

Feb. 10 Brandywine Jr. Col. 

Feb. 12 Navy Plebes 

Feb. 15 Virginia 

Feb. 19 Bainbridge Prep 

Mar. 1 Georgetown 



Varsity Opponent 

Penn State 


Place 
Home 6:15 


West Virginia 
Princeton 


Away 
Home 6:15 


George Washington 
A.U. vs. Old Dominion 
South Carolina 


Home 6:15 
Away 6:30 
Home 6:15 


Clemson 


Home 6:15 


G.W. vs. Davidson 
N.C. State 


Away 
Home 6:15 


West Virginia 
Duke 


Home 6:15 
Home 6:15 


Navy Away 

Virginia Away 

(Afternoon — following TV game) 

North Carolina Home 6:15 


Georgetown 


Away 



Final Freshman Basketball Statistics, 1967-68 



Final — For 16 Games (9-7) 
At Home: 7-3 Away: 2-4 



George Washington. 105; Maryland, 92 (A) 
Maryland, 84; Brandywine J.C, 78 (H) 
Maryland, 106; Loyola, 82 (H) 
Maryland, 112; Georgetown, 104 (A) 
Navy Plebes, 83; Maryland, 82 (A) 
West Virginia, 101; Maryland, 89 (H) 
Maryland, 104: Montgomery J.C, 96 (H) 
Bainbridge Naval, 83; Maryland, 82 (H) 



Maryland, 68; Baltimore J.C. 66 (H) 
West Virginia, 97; Mao'land, 86 (A) 
Maryland, 89; Virginia, 80 (H) 
Maryland. 122; Catholic. 55 (H) 
Maryland, 107; American, 56 (A) 
George Washington, 96; Maryland, 92 CH) 
Virginia, 91; Maryland, 82 (A) 
Maryland. 96; Georgetown, 90 (H) 



PLAYER Games 


FGM-FGA 


Pot. FTM-FTA Pet. 


Rebs. PF-OQ 


Pts. 


Avg. 


WORTHIXGTON, Dick 


16 


118-231 


51.08 


75-109 


68.8 


173-10.8 


36.1 


312 


19.5 


STOBAUGH. Dick 


16 


125-304 


41.1 


51-73 


89.9 


145- 9.0 


61-5 


301 


18.8 


MONTGOMERY, Roger 


16 


86-181 


47.5 


51-81 


63.0 


78- 4.9 


37 


222 


13.9 


FINDREG, Tommy 


16 


36-136 


41.2 


36-45 


80.0 


73- 4.6 


48-3 


148 


9.3 


Mclaughlin, bhi 


15 


26-61 


44.1 


11-15 


73.3 


27- 1.8 


22 


63 


4.2 


BREITERMAN, Stuart 


12 


6-27 


22.2 


14-20 


70.0 


26- 2.1 


9 


26 


2.1 


MAROHN. Rick 


04 


8-19' 


42.1 


6-7 


85.7 


12- 3.0 


10 


22 


5.3 


DEUTSCH, Rick 


12 


6-17 


35.3 


6-13 


46.1 


11- .9 


9 


18 


1.5 


EDWARDS, G. S. 


8 


4-8 


50.0 


9-10 


90.0 


7- .8 


1 


17 


2.1 


GRANT. Glenn 


14 


7-23 


31.8 


1-2 


50.0 


16-1.2 


7 


15 


1.0 


FURMAN, Dan 1 


2 


1-3 


33.3 


2-3 


66.7 


2-1.0 





4 


2.0 


DIERINGER. Jett 


3 


1-3 


33.3 


1-2 


50.0 


0-0 


1 


3 


1.0 


MD. FROSH TOTALS 




16 571-1262 45.2 


351-518 


67.7 912-57.0 297-13 


1493 


93.3 


OPP. TOTALS 




16 539-1267 43.3 


271-397 


68.3 800-50.0 359-16 


1353 


84.5 



SEASON'S HIGH GAMES 



Individual 






Team 


Martin, Stobaugh, Worthington 30 - 


- Points 


122 vs. 


Catholic 


Martin 13 - 


- Field goals 


30 vs. 


Catholic 


Martin 14 - 


- Free throws 


30 vs. 


GeorgetowTl 


Worthington 21 - 


- Rbounds 


88 vs. 


Catholic 


Martin (13-of-19) 68% - 


- Shooting Pet. 


59% vs. 


Georgetown (41-of-70) 



54