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

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FOOTBALL GUIDE 
PRESS • RADIO • 1 



I9(>:{ 

MARYLAND 
FOOTBALL GUIDE 



• Press * Radio • TV 



INDEX 

Page 

All-Americas of Maryland 59-60 

All -Conference Selections 62-64 

All-Time Records 64-71 

(Individual and Team - Game, Season, Career) 

Athletic Council 10 

Athletic Director Cobey 11 

Basketball Schedule for l963-'64 78 

Bowl Records of Maryland Teams 4 

Coach Nugent L3 

Assistant Coaches: 

Arrigoni 18 

Corso and Dovell 15-16 

Huntress 19 

Reid and Satterfield 16-17 

Toomey 18 

Wyre (Trainer) 20 

Coaches Thru The Years 20 

Coaches' Records 76-77 

Depth Chart for 1963 24 

Facts About Maryland 2 

Interpreting The Terps (Thumbnails) 25-28 

Itinerary for 1963 4 

Opponents for 1963: 

Air Force 42-43 

Clemson 50-51 

Duke 38-39 

Navy 48-49 

North Carolina 40-41 

N.C. State 34-35 

Penn State 46-47 

South Carolina 36-37 

Virginia 52-53 

Wake Forest 44-45 

Outlook for 1963 31 

President Elkins 7 

Press, Memo To 3 

Press, The Terp 54 

Pronunciation Chart 24 

Results of 1962 4 

Roster for 1963 22-23 

Schedule, Freshman 32 

Schedule, Varsity 4 

Special Terp Awards 61-62 

Stats for 1962 56-58 

The University 6 

Year-By-Year Records 72-75 



FACTS ABOUT MARYLAND 

NAME University of Maryland 

FOUNDED 1807 

LOCATION College Park, Md. 

PRESIDENT Dr. Wilson H. Elkins 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR William W. Cobey 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR Bill Dismer 

CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 

NICKNAME Terrapins (Terps) 

COLORS Red and White; Black and Gold 

MASCOT A Terrapin 

STADIUM Byrd (35,000) 

HEAD COACH: Tom Nugent (Ithaca '36) Fifth season at Maryland— 

1959: 5-5-0 1961: 7-3-0 

1960: 6-4-0 1962: 6-4-0 

Maryland records years): 24-16-0 
Overall record (13 years): 77-61-3 
ASSISTANTS: Bill (Whitey) Dovell (Maryland '53); Frank Toomey 
(Ithaca '47); Lee Corso (Florida State '57); Alf Satterfield (Van- 
derbilt '47); Bernie Reid (Georgia '49); Roland Arrigoni (New 
Mexico '56); Carroll Huntress (New Hampshire '49). 

TRAINER Alfred J. (Duke) Wyre 

ASSISTANT TRAINER Dick Mann 

SYSTEM "I" and "T" Formations 

CO-CAPTAINS Gene Feher and Dick Shiner 

LETTERMEN RETURNING FROM 1962 SQUAD (SEVENTEEN) 

ENDS: Dave Nardo, Ed Rog 

TACKLES: Olaf Drozdov, Joe Frattaroli, Norm Hatfield 
GUARDS: Joe Ferrante, Fred Joyce 
CENTERS: Gene Feher, Ed Gilmore, Ron Lewis 
QUARTERBACK: Dick Shiner 

BACKS: Ernie Arizzi, Bob Burton, Lou Bury, Len Chiaverini, Mike 
Funk, Mike Simpson 

LETTERMEN LOST FROM 1962 SQUAD (TWENTY-ONE) 
ENDS: Harry Butsko, John Hannigan, Joe Mona, Jerry Osier, Dan Piper, 
Tom Rae 

TACKLES: John Boinis, Dave Crossan, Roger Shoals 
GUARDS: Chet Detko, Gary Jankowski, Walter Rock, Ray Gibson 
QUARTERBACKS: Jim Corcoran, Donald White 

BACKS: Ken Ambrusko, Murnis Banner, Tom Brown, Joe Hrezo, Ron 
Mace, Kenny Smith 

2 




MEMO TO THE PRESS 
AND RADIO-TV SPORTSCASTERS 

A cordia] "Howdy" from College Park 
ivhere the undersigned has landed after being 
hum within Kt miles of Byrd Stadium some 
half-century ago. It's a real thrill to be as- 
sociated with Maryland after a life-time ol 
sports association within the area and I will 
go "all out" to fulfill your every request for 
information throughout the year. 

The University of Maryland will be host at 
five games at College Park this Fall and a 
sixth at Richmond, Virginia — on October 

5 when the Terps will be home team against 
Duke in the annual Tobacco Festival Classic 
We hope that as many of you as possible will 
be with us on these occasions although the 
press box at Richmond will not be quite as 
spacious as the one in Byrd Stadium. 

I'm sure that most of you are acquainted with our two-tier press box 
(with roof space for photographers) and of the routine services provided 
— play-by-play, half-time stats, final "quickies", team and individual 
statistics, coaches' comments and complete lineups. Once again we shall 
be fortunate in having Mel Shilling and his statistical crew from Balti- 
more who render those accurate figures so quickly when speed is of 
the essence. 

This office has a supply of individual pictures available for your use. 
Primary news outlets will receive an assortment as the season starts, 
and in no case will duplicates be sent to different outlets of the same 
town. Applications for press box accommodations should be made at least 
a week before the game. Wire and telephone requirements should be 
made through your local Western Union office. 

The latest stats will be mailed each Sunday throughout the season 
with regular releases being issued no less than semi-weekly. Spot new - 
of course, will be disseminated as it occurs. Should you desire other in- 
formation I will be available at the telephones listed below. 

Thank you for your past interest and your anticipated cooperation in 
the future. 

Telephones: Day— UNion 4-4076 

Night— WOodley 6-6244 

BILL DISMER 

Sports Information Director 

University of Maryland 



1963 SCHEDULE 



KICKOFF PRICE 

Sept. 21 N. Carolina State at College Pk., Md. 2:00 P.M. EDT $4.00 

Sept. 28 South Carolina at Columbia, S.C. 8:00 P.M. EST $4.65 

*Oct. 5 Duke at Richmond (Tobacco Bowl Game) 12 Noon EDT $4.50 

Oct. 12 North Carolina at College Park, Md. 2:00 P.M. EDT $4.00 

Oct. 19 Air Force at College Park, Md. 2:00 P.M. EDT $4.00 

Oct. 26 Wake Forest at Winston-Salem, N.C. 2:00 P.M. EST $4.00 

Nov. 2 Penn State (Homecoming) at College 

Park, Md. 1:30 P.M. EST $4.00 

Nov. 9 Navy at Annapolis, Md. 1:30 P.M. EST $5.00 

Nov. 16 Clemson at Clemson, S.C. 2:00 P.M. EST $4.50 

Nov. 23 Virginia at College Park, Md. 1:30 P.M. EST $4.00 

* On National TV 



MARYLAND'S BOWL RECORD 



1948 


Gator Bowl 


Maryland 


20 


Georgia 


20 


1950 


Gator Bowl 


Maryland 


20 


Missouri 


7 


1952 


Sugar Bowl 


Maryland 


28 


Tennessee 


13 


1954 


Orange Bowl 


Maryland 





Oklahoma 


7 


1956 


Orange Bowl 


Maryland 


6 


Oklahoma 


20 



Won: 2 — Lost: 2 — Tied: 1 

1962 RESULTS 

(Won 6, Lost 4) 



Maryland 


Opponent 


Maryland 


Opponent 


7 Southern Methodist 





13 South Carolina 


11 


13 Wake Forest 




2 


7 Penn State 


23 


14 N.C. State 




6 


7 Duke 


10 


31 North Carolina 




13 


14 Clemson 


17 


24 Miami 




28 


40 Virginia 


18 



MARYLAND'S ITINERARY FOR 1963 SEASON 



HEADQUARTERS 

Columbia Hotel, Columbia, S.C. 
John Marshall Hotel, Richmond, Va. 
Robert E. Lee Hotel, Winston-Salem, N.C. 
None. Team will go to Annapolis just be- 
fore game and leave immediately after. 
Greenville Hotel, Greenville, S.C. 

4 



DATE 


OPPONENT 


Sept. 28 


South Carolina 


Oct. 5 


Duke 


Oct. 26 


Wake Forest 


Nov. 9 


Navy 


Nov. 16 


Clemson 



THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

For more than 155 years the University of Maryland has been one of 
■the leading schools of the nation. And as each year goes by the univer- 
sity continues to grow in size, stature, and prominence. 

Today the University of Maryland has nine colleges and seven schools 
which offer an outstanding variety of education to more than 40,000 stu- 
dents who attend its classes on four continents. The university now 
ranks as the thirteenth largest university in the United States with full- 
time undergraduate enrollment at College Park approaching 19,000 
students. 

On the sprawling 1,100-acre College Park campus there are more than 
80 main buildings constructed in the brick Georgian-Colonial style. 
About 15,500 students attend classes on the College Park campus. 
Thirty-five miles away in Baltimore another 1,500 students attend the 
five professional schools (medicine, dentistry, nursing, pharmacy, and 
law). About 500 foreign students go to school on the College Park and 
Baltimore campuses. 

The oldest division of the university is the, College of Agriculture which 
was founded in 1856. In that year the state legislature created the Mary- 
land Agricultural College on 428 acres of land purchased from the 
Charles Calvert estate eight miles northeast of Washington, D.C. There 
at College Park the first classes were held in October, 1859. 

At Thanksgiving, 1912, fire destroyed the two main buildings and gave 
Marylanders a chance to re^plan and expand the college. In 1916 the 
institution was re-named the Maryland State College of Agriculture. In 
1920 the college merged with the University of Maryland (then located 
at Baltimore) and the two campuses became known as the University of 
Maryland. 

As the years passed the university steadily erected new buildings, cre- 
ated new educational branches, and installed almost every known modern 
teaching device. 

One of the most advanced sections of the university is the science and 
technology portion of the College Park campus where students delve 
into agriculture, chemistry, physics, biology, and engineering. With the 
aid of famed airplane manufacturer Glenn L. Martin, the modern Col- 
lege of Engineering's four structures were built. 

The Theodore McKeldin Library, which dominates the west end of 
the university's College Park mall, has space enough to shelve more than 
a million books, pamphlets, and research materials. 

The Cole Activities Building, located near Byrd Stadium, was complet- 
ed in 1955 and is one of the finest examples of American engineering and 
architecture. The huge indoor amphitheater seats more than 15,000 
people for athletic, social, and educational events. The Cole audi- 
torium is the second largest auditorium in the eastern part of the nation. 

Jutting high above all other campus buildings is the Memorial Chapel. 
The structure actually is composed of three chapels — one for general 
Christian services, one especially for Roman Catholics, and one for non- 
Christians. The main chapel seats 1,350 persons. To the rear of it is a 
smaller chapel which seats 122 people. The tiny Roman Catholic chapel 
is designed to seat 44 people. Associated with the Memorial Chapel are 
chaplains of almost every major religious denomination. 

Every hour from the steeple of the chapel the strains of "My Mary- 
land" chime across the campus. Flemish and English carillon-type bells 
hang in the steeple to furnish the hourly chimes and special seasonal 
refrains. 




DR. WILSON H. ELKINS 



PRESIDENT, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

Dr. Wilson Homer Elkins assumed the presidency of the University 
of Maryland on September 1, 1954. His formal inauguration as the 
twenty-first head of the institution took place on January 20, 1955. 

He has brought to the University of Maryland an outstanding pro- 
fessional record of proven leadership in educational administration, and 
an unusual background of high scholastic achievement and demon- 
strated athletic ability during his undergraduate and graduate career. 

At Maryland, he has stressed the obligation of the state to provide a 
quality education for all Maryland youth who demonstrate their ca- 
pacity to learn. On the subject of sports, he has said that values and 
attitudes developed in activities outside of the classroom, including foot- 
ball, are important elements of a liberal education. 

Dr. Elkins is a native Texan. He was a Rhodes Scholar from 1933 
to 1936. He received the B. Litt. and D. Phil, degrees from Oxford Uni- 
versity, England, in 1936. He received his undergraduate education at 
the University of Texas from 1928 to 1932. At Texas he earned eight 
varsity letters in football, basketball and track. He was elected presi- 
dent of the Student Association and captain of the basketball team in 



his senior year. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and of Omicron 
Delta Kappa. He was graduated from the University of Texas in 1932 
with B.A. and M.A. degrees. 

Dr. Elkins began his professional career in education as an instructor 
in history at the University of Texas in 1936. He held two presidencies 
prior to assuming this office at the University of Maryland. From 1938 
to 1949, he was President of San Angelo Junior College, San Angelo, 
Texas; and he was president of Texas Western College, a branch of 
the University of Texas, from 1949 to 1954. 

In 1937, Dr. Elkins was married to the former Dorothy Blackburn 
of Berclair, Tex. They have two daughters, Carole Ann and Margaret 
Elise. 



THE AT 






THE 
ATHLETIC COUNCIL 

Dr. John E. Faber 
Chairman 

Mr. William W. Cobey 
Director of Athletics 

Dr. Faber 

Mr. James Beatty President, Student Government Association 

Dr. Allan J. Fisher College of Business and Public Administration 

Dr. Francis C. Stark .' Professor in Horticulture 

Dr. Edward Stone President, Alumni Association 

Dr. Fletcher P. Vietch - Professor in Chemistry 

Dr. Walter B. Waetjen College of Education 

Dr. William A. Wockenfuss ... . Associate Prof, in Mechanical Engineering 

Department of Intercollegiate Athletics 

Sports Information Director Bill Dismer 

Ticket Manager Eddie Bean 

Secretary to Mr. Cobey Mrs. Dorothy Hunt 

Secretary to Mr. Nugent Mrs. Frances Henry 

Secretary to Mr. Millikan Mrs. Theresa Ryan 

Secretary to Mr. Dismer Mrs. Betty Francis 

Secretary to Mr. Bean Mrs. Helen Ball 

Baseball Coach Elton S. "Jack" Jackson 

Basketball Coach H. A. "Bud" Millikan 

Assistant Basketball Coach Frank Fellows 

Golf Coach Frank Cronin 

Lacrosse Coach Al Heagy 

Assistant Lacrosse Coach John D. Howard 

Rifle Coach Arthur Cook 

Soccer, Tennis Coach Doyle Royal 

Swimming Coach Bill Campbell 

Track, Cross-Country Coach Jim Kehoe 

Wrestling Coach William E. "Sully" Krouse 

Head Trainer Alfred "Duke" Wyre 

Assistant Trainer Dick Mann 

Equipment Manager Kermit "Chief" Cissell 

Assistant Equipment Manager Don Hutchison 

Head of Facilities Charles "Lindy" Kehoe 

The Football Coaches 

Head Football Coach Tom Nugent 

Assistant Football Coach Roland Arrigoni 

Assistant Football Coach Lee Corso 

Assistant Football Coach Bill "Whitey" Dovell 

Assistant Football Coach Bernie Reid 

Assistant Football Coach Alf Satterfield 

Assistant Football Coach Frank Toomey 

Assistant Football Coach and 

Freshman Football Coach Carroll Huntress 

10 





WILLIAM W. COBEY 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS 

Bill Cobey starts his eighth year as Director of Athletics in directing 
the vast Maryland athletic program. One of the most popular and most 
outstanding men in his field, Cobey directs his every effort to give the 
Terrapins one of the finest programs in the country. 

During the seven years he has headed the program, Cobey has seen 
the Terrapins dominate the Atlantic Coast Conference championships in 
the twelve recognized conference championship spoils. 

Prior to his appointment in February of 1956, Cobey was Graduate 
Manager of Athletics for nine years. It was he who administered and 
handled the overall athletic program. 

Long devotion to the University wasn't new to the affable Cobey. He 
came to the Athletic Department after having served 17 years as Cashier 
of the University. 

The Cobey name is not new, even to old-time University graduates. 
Bill's father, W. W. Cobey, was a 1901 graduate and a letterman in 
track and manager of the baseball team. He became a famous agricul- 
tural scientist and while in Florida, was one of the pioneers in the 

discovery of leaf tobacco. Cobey also had two uncles graduate from the 
University. 

Bill, as he is known to the many friends he has made around home 
and throughout the athletic fraternity, came to Maryland in the fall of 

11 



1926 following graduation from Fort Myers, Fla. High School. Born 
and raised in Quincy, still his native home, Cobey attended Quincy 
schools through eleventh grade before the family moved to Fort Myers. 

After playing freshman lacrosse, Cobey had to cast aside any athletic 
team participation in order that he might get a job to help him through 
school. This employment was in the Cashier's office where he worked 
until his graduation in 1930. He belonged to the Kappa Alpha Frater- 
nity while an undergraduate. 

Following graduation, he returned to Quincy, Fla., and worked with 
his uncle on a truck farm. He returned to the University to accept 
the job as Cashier of the University. It was this job he held for 17 
years, until 1948 when he accepted the position of Graduate Manager of 
Athletics. Then came the appointment as Director of Athletics, Febru- 
ary 1, 1956. 

Cobey is active in community affairs: a past president of University 
Park PTA; councilman for University Park two years, past president 
of the University branch of the Maryland Classified Employee's Assn., 
and is active in the College Park Rotary Club. 

Cobey married the former Mary Gray' Munroe, also of Quincy, Fla., 
in 1935. They have six children, three daughters and three sons. Mary 
Patricia and Julia Ann are graduates of the University, while Betty is 
a Junior. William is a graduate of Emory Medical School, Elwood 
is in the twelfth grade while the youngest of the family, Munroe, is in 
the sixth grade. 

The Cobeys are members of the University Methodist Church, College 
Park. 



12 




TOM NUGENT 



HEAD FOOTBALL COACH 



Tom Nugent leads three lives. It's a task that takes some doing - 
like stretching a normal day beyond its allotted 24-hour span. For 
several years now, Tom has found himself in demand as (1) head foot- 
ball coach at Maryland, (2) a public speaker who could be on a rostrum 
every night or as a featured instructor at any coaching clinic and (3) 
a father of nine. 

It's difficult to state at which he is the most successful. His 24-16 
record in four years at Maryland stamps him as a winning coach, while 
the requests to speak which his secretary is compelled to decline for 
sheer lack of time attest to his popularity before all kinds of public 
gatherings. Confidentially, he'd rather visit campus fraternity houses 
and small student gatherings for pow-wows with the undergraduates 
than address hundreds of unknown listeners in civic audiences. Certainly 
as the dad of five boys and four girls he could qualify as an all-America 
father. 

Nugents' been at College Park for four seasons now and has yet to 
come up with a loser. After a break-even (5-5) start in 1959, it's been 
6-4, 7-3 and 6-4 . . . this, despite such opposition as Syracuse, Penn State, 
Duke, Texas and Clemson. 

Tom came to Maryland from Florida State where he raised football 
from the pick-up game he found it in 1947 to a 7-3 record his last year 
in 195S. Tennessee, Miami and Florida all bowed before Nugent's Semi- 
noles that year. In 1954 he started the Florida State football clinic: 
when he left, four years later, it was attracting nearly 1,000 coaches 

13 



from all over the country. Previously, Nugent had coached at Virginia 
Military Institute with whose Keydets he won a Southern Conference 
championship and once defeated Georgia Tech. His 10-year record before 
coming to Maryland was 53-45-3. It's now 77-61-3. 

Here at College Park Tom's turned in some notable victories. During 
his first year he guided Terp teams to triumphs over both Clemson and 
North Carolina who finished 1-2 in the ACC in '59. The following year 
Maryland's only two defeats in the conference again came at the hands 
of the two top teams, Duke and N.C. State. In 1961 Nugent piloted the 
Terps to a third-place finish for the third successive year, only a 16-28 
upset by Virginia in the season's final keeping his team out of a bowl. 
That team produced Nugent's best record (7-3) at Maryland — a record 
which included wins over both of Maryland's major rivals, Syracuse and 
Penn State. The latter subsequently became Gator Bowl champion by 
defeating Georgia Tech. Last year it was 6-4 with three of the four 
losses coming by four points or less. Little wonder, then, that Old Line 
followers are confident their school will continue to rank among the 
country's top teams for many years to come. 

The imaginative Nugent aready has stimulated his colleagues in the 
coaching fraternity with such innovations as the "I" formation, the 
typewriter huddle and the double quarterback. This year he will drop 
the right end of his line, playing his fifth back, the wingback, at that 
position. Nugent's other backs are tabbed upback and swingback in addi- 
tion to the orthodox quarter and tail backs. 

Nugent was born in Lawrence, Mass., and graduated from Ithaca Col- 
lege in 1936. His charming wife, the former Peg Foley, is probably his 
staunchest supporter and fan, and hasn't missed seeing one of his teams 
play in years. She's always with him on road trips leaving John Michael, 
5; Jerry, 7; Mary Ann, 8, and Timmy, 8 under the care of their teen- 
agers Patty 13; T. D., 15; Peggy, 17, Kerry, 19, and Tommy, 20. 



14 



ASSISTANT COACHES 



BILL "WHITEY" DOVELL 

This L953 graduate from (he School of 
Physical Kducation, Rocreal ion, and Health, 
is starting his tenth year as a member of 
the Terp coaching staff. Dovell has been 
a line coach since L955 after serving three 
j ears as freshman coach. 

When conch Tom Nugenl came to Mary- 
land in L959, lie retained the popular 

Dovell ns a member of his si aft. 

Following graduation, the former Terp 
guard was appointed freshman coach and al- 
so assisted the varsity and scouted future 
Terp opponents. As freshman coach, he led 
I he Terp yearlings to three winning seasons, 
highlighted by the 1955 undefeated team. 
The big game was the final one of the sea- 
son. It was the much publicized "interna- 
tional" grid attraction between the Terp 
frosh and Mexico Polytechnic Institute. Playing 
Mexico City, Dovell's team won 26-13. 

Dovell is a tireless worker. Along with his coaching duties, he handles 
the film library for the staff. Those in the coaching fraternity compli- 
ment. Dovell as one of its finest young members, and know him to have 
a fine football mind. 

He married the former Clair Benson. They have three daughters. 




across the border in 




** 



PLEE CORSO 
iWa d. Until someone comes along in future 

years, the name of Lee Corso will continue 
to head the list as the all-time quarter- 
back at his Florida State alma mater. And 
it was under the coaching hand of Tom 
Nugent that Corso helped bring Florida 
State and Nugent into national prominence. 
Following graduation in 1957, Nugent re- 
tained his brilliant quarterback as an as- 
1 ^ T.,,»». sistant and brought him to Maryland. This 

A season Corso will work with tl ffensivi 

j^ „ backs, specializing with the quarterbacks. 

^k ^•gfc#J^^ Along with his varsity coaching duties, the 

^k ^^r ■ popular young assistant led the Terp fresh- 

^ £\\\ ■ H men to an undefeated season in 1961. 

^LjT3." 1 A native of Miami. Fla., Corso had a 

^^^^^B brilliant high school career in football, 
baseball, and basketball. He was selected 
first team all-State in each sport his senior year. He won the honor 
in basketball also his junior year. He was named "Athletic-Scholar of 
the Year" his final term and was on the all-Southern all-American foot- 
ball team. Too, he was named to the Wigwam All-America team his 
senior year. He was a member of the National Honor Society. 

Following graduation, he entered Florida State in the Fall of 1953. 
He won letters in football and baseball four years, with freshmen eli- 
gible to play then. 
For his brilliant play, honors were many. He was on the all-State 



15 



Florida colleges team his junior and senior years. He was named as 
all-America honorable mention his senior year, a most cherished honor 
inasmuch as Corso was the first Florida State football player to receive 
that high rating in the history of the school. He was voted the National 
Player of the Week by INS for his sterling performance in guiding the 
upset over N.C. State. He was voted the "Back of the Week" honors 
among Florida schools sveral times. His grid career was capped by his 
winning the Athlete of the Year award at Florida State. The 27-year-old 
Corso also played in the annual Blue-Gray game in Montgomery as 
quarterback. At FSU, he set the total rushing record; most pass inter- 
ceptions one game, 3; pass-receiving record for one game, 8, and has the 
high mark for kickoff return average for a season, 35 yards. 

On the diamond, Corso was an all-State and all-District 3 outfielder. 
With the Seminoles, he played in the District 3 playoffs two years. He 
hit .400 as a freshman. 

Corso was voted a member of Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK), national 
men's honorary leadership fraternity and Phi Delta Kappa, national 
education honorary. He graduated in June '57 with a Bachelor of Science 
Degree in Education. 

Nugent appointed him assistant coach following graduation. He pur- 
sued his Master's Degree and received it in August 1958 in Education 
and Administration. 

He married the former Betsy Youngblood, Tampa, Fla. They have two 
children, Steven Lee 5, and David 2. 



BERNIE REID 

One of the most popular and most suc- 
cessful high school coaches during a long 
tenure in the South, Reid accepted the call 
of Nugent to come to Maryland with him 
as assistant line coach. 

Reid had great success at Albany, Ga., 

High School and established an outstanding 

reputation as one of the best in coaching. 

He had sent many star players on to the 

large colleges and universities in the South. 

The 37-year-old Reid is a native of Ham- 

^rij|\... iSfcitai ilton, Ohio. He graduated from Hamilton 

jam High in 1942 where he was a three year 

M star and a weighl man on thel track team. 

I m M Following his high school graduation, he 

M entered the University of Cincinnati that 

Fall. He stayed long enough to play the 

freshman grid schedule, then enlisted in the 

Merchant Marine where he stayed 18 months. 

Discharged in January of 1944, he entered the University of Georgia 
in the Spring semester. He played the Fall of '44 for Coach Wally Butts 
as a guard but the Army then called him into the service, in December. 
He served in Germany 22 months with the 78th Infantry. He was dis- 
charged in January of 1947. 

He returned to Georgia and completed his studies and played his 
junior and senior seasons. He graduated in June of 1949. Reid was Cap- 
tain of the team his senior year and was first team all-Southeastern 
Conference and was named to the all-Southern team. He was president 
of the varsity lettermen "G" Club and of the Student Athletic Council. 




16 



His teammates voted him the most valuable lineman trophy for his out- 
standing play his senior year. 

Following graduation, he wenl to Fitzgerald High School, Ga., as lim 
coach. He was there one year before moving on to the line coaching 
job al Albany High in L950. In L951, he was appointed head coach, and 

held thai position until Nugenl broughl him to Maryland. At Albai 
he compiled the enviable record of 57 wins, 20 losses, and three ti 
in a Triple-A league. His teams won the Region 1, AAA crown three 
years and was runner-up to the state championship in L952. He v 
voted region Coach oi the Year twice, lie points with justified pride to 
the great number of his boys who have gone on to college and done 
exceptionally well. 

Reid married the former Kathryn Herold of Hamilton. They have two 
daughters, Karolyn, 11, Paula. 11, and a son, Jeff, 2%. 




ALF SATTERFIELD 

One of the most familiar names in coach- 
ing circles, Satterfield joined Nugent's staff 
following a brilliant reputation as line 
coach at V.P.I. As the Gobblers built fine 
teams, much of the credit was given the 
team's outstanding line play under the guid- 
ance of Satterfield. He handles the same 
line coaching chores for the Terps. 

The 41-year-old Satterfield came to 
Maryland after eight years at V.P.I, as 
their line coach and after helping develop 
their grid fortunes back to the winning 
ledger. 

A native of Russelville, Ark., he attended 
that high school and graduated in 1940. 
There he was a three-sport star in foot- 
ball, basketball and baseball. He lettered 
all three years in each sport. A center in 

football, he was named to the all-State first team his senior year. He 
also was chosen to play in the first high school ail-American game in 
Memphis, Tenn. 

Following graduation, he entered Vanderbilt University and played 
tackle as a freshman and two varsity seasons prior to his entering the 
Army in February, 1943. While in the service, he served with the 90th 
Infantry Division in the European Theater of Operations. He was dis- 
charged in January of 1946. 

He returned to Vanderbilt for the Spring term of '46. He was elected 
Captain of the team for his senior year. He won third team all-America 
honors and first team all-Southeastern Conference. He graduated in 
June of '47 with a Bachelor of Science in History. 

Satterfield then went to the San Francisco 49'ers and played tackle 
for one year. 

In 1948, he coached at Little Rock Catholic High School. The Fall 
of 1949 he got the call to be an assistant coach at Louisiana State and 
stayed two years. It was in the Spring of 1951 that he went to V.P.I. 
and stayed until the call to College Park in 1959. 

He married the former Bobbie Sue Wright of Forest City, Ark. They 
have a daughter, Susan, age 11. 



17 



ROLAND ARRIGONI 

Again this Fall, the big and all-important 
job of tutoring the scout team will be 
handled by Arrigoni. 

Nugent brought the 28-year-old New 
Mexico University graduate to College 
Park after he had served a year under him 
at Florida State. 

Arrigoni is a native of Chicago, but 
moved to Albuquerque, New Mexico at a 
young a«:e and received his early schooling 
there. He attended Albuquerque High 
School, graduating in June of 1951. There 
he lettered three years in football as a 
tackle and three years as a catcher in 
baseball. 

He entered the University of New Mexico 
in the Fall of 1951. He graduated in 1956 
with a Bachelor of Science Degree in 

Physical Education. While at New Mexico, he was a star tackle for 
three years and again lettered three years in baseball as a catcher. He 
was offered a chance to enter the New York Yankee farm system, but 
his service obligation prevented his signing a contract. 

He was drafted into the service in August of 1956. He was assigned to 
Fort Bliss, Tex., and put in his two years of duty there. He played base- 
ball for the base team and was an assistant football coach and scout 
for the Ft. Bliss grid teams. 

Following his discharge he joined Nugent and his staff at Florida 
State where he was the 1958 freshman coach. Then came the move to 
Maryland with Nugent. 




FRANK TOOMEY 

When Tom Nugent came to Maryland, he 
also brought with him his top coach and 
strategist, Toomey, to continue his fine 
work with the backfield. The serious, hard- 
working Toomey, who works as a perfec- 
tionist with precision, is a most highly- 
regarded and respected backfield teacher. 
Toomey attended his native Niagara Falls 
St. Mary's High School then went to 
Canisius Prep in Buffalo where he lettered 
three years in football, baseball, and 
basketball. Following graduation from 
Canisius, he enrolled at Ithaca College in 
1941. Before going into the Marines in 
June of 1943, he played two years at 
Ithaca in all three sports. He was Captain 
of the football team, playing tailback, as 
a sophomore and was captain of the basket- 
ball team as a freshman. He was a center fielder in baseball. 

His early Marine career sent him to Parris Island, Camp Lejeune, 
and in January 1944 he went to Officers School at Quantico, and re- 
ceived his commission. He was assigned to Maui, Hawaii as Company 
Commander, then led his unit in a first wave frontal assult at Iwo Jima 
in February of 1945. It was during this operation that he received the 




18 



Purple Heart, a Presidential Citation, and the Navy Commendation. 

He was returned to the stales and assigned as Athletic Officer al 
Pensacola Naval Air Station. Here he helped coach ihe base football 
and basketball and baseball teams. 

Following discharge, he returned to Ithaca m the Spring of L946 i" 
resume his studies and assist coaching the varsity football and baseball 
teams and coach of the freshman basketball and ha eball team-. Me 

iduated with a B.S. in Physical Education in June of id IT. He became 

backfield coach at Ithaca and freshman basketball and baseball coach 
During this time, he was with the Utica baseball team, a Phillie lain 
He received his Masters Degree in PE in June of L948. He played pro 
baseball for a Niagara team in Canada. He has worked a a C0U1 for 
ih.' Phillies. 

In the Fall of L948 he went to Waverly, N.Y. High School a head 

football and baseball coach. His grid leams „f six years had Hie fine 
record of .",'.) wins against eighl losses. His team won the Southern Coun- 
ties League Championship Hie last four years he coached. 

He went to Florida State as Nugent's assistant in 1954 and has been 
with him since. 

A high honor came to him in 1959 when he was elected into the Hall 
of Fame at Canisius Prep School. 

He is married to the former Rita Sullivan and has a son, Michael, 11. 



CARROLL HUNTRESS 

This Fall, the hard-working Carroll 
Huntress, a University of New Hampshire 
graduate will assume the important task of 
coaching the Maryland Freshman. 

He will continue as working secretary 
of the Terrapin Club and head of conces- 
sions. 

Following graduation from New Hamp- 
shire, Huntress coached football, basketball 
and baseball at Mechanic Falls, Maine High 
School for a year and a half. He then went 
to Portland High where he coached football 
for ten years, six years as an assistant and 
four as Head Coach. He led the Portland 
team to the South West Maine Conference 
title in 1959 and was runner-up three years. 

He attended High School at Thornton 
Academy in his hometown, Saco, Maine. 
Following graduation from Thornton he 

entered the Marine Corps in 1942 and was discharged in November of 
1945. In February he entered the University of New Hampshire where 
he recived his Bachelor of Science Degree in June of 1949, as a Biology 
major. 

While at New Hampshire, Huntress was a three sport letter-man, 
playing Varsity Football and Lacrosse three years and running the 
hurdles and dash events on the track team as a sophomore. 

He played both halfback and fullback while on the football squad 
and in his Senior year played in the Glass Bowl at Toledo, Ohio. He was 
a midfielder on the Lacrosse team and captained the squad in his Senior 
year. 

The 39-year-old native of Saco married the former Betty Curran of 
Portland. Maine. They have three daughters, Judy, 15: Sharon, 11; and 
Pamela. 9. 




19 




ALFRED J. "Duke" WYRE 

One of the most popular and considered 
by the training fraternity as one of its 
best, the Terps' "Duke" Wyre starts his 
17th year as head trainer at Maryland. 

Duke came to Maryland in 1947 under 
the reorganization plan of the Athletic de- 
partment and has added to his reputation 
as a leading authority in the all-important 
field of training athletic teams. He heads 
two of the best equipped and most modern 
training rooms in the country. 

Many honors have come to "Duke" in his jjj 

many years with the training association. 
The fitting climax came in 1960 when he 
was selected as one of the eight United 
States trainers for the Olympic games in 
Rome. Duke's primary assignment was to 
train the United States Olympic Crew, and 

happily the winning crew was that of the Terps' neighbors, Navy. His 
appointment was the culmination of his many years as a trainer. 

In 1956, he was elected Chairman of the Board of Directors of the 
National Trainers' Association, a position he still holds. 

He has authored many articles and manuals on training methods, and 
is always in demand to give lectures on athletic training methods at 
numerous clinics. He also has devised equipment pieces that are used 
for athletic injuries and prevention of injuries. 

Wyre was trainer at Yale for 15 years before he moved to Holy Cross 
for another year. Then in '47 he came to Maryland and has been head 
trainer ever since. 



COACHES THROUGH THE YEARS 



1892— W. W. Skinner 
189cs— S. H. Harding 
1894 — J. G. Bannon 
1S95— G. M. Harris 
1896 — Grenville Lewis 
1897 — John Lillibridge 
1898— J. F. Kenly 
1899— S. M. Cooke 
1900— F. H. Peters 
1901— E. B. Dunbar 
*Above Teams Coached by 

Captains 
■L902 — D. John Markey 

(Western Md.) 
1903 — Marlcey 



1904— Markey 

1905 — Fred Nielsen (Neb.) 

1906— Nielsen 

1907— C. G. Church (Va.) 

and C. W. Melick (Neb.) 
1908— Bill Lang (Delaware) 
1909 — Barney Cooper 

(Md. '08) and E. P. 

Larkin (Cornell) 
1910— R. Alston (G.W.) 
1911— C. F. Donnelly 

(Trinity) and H. C. Byrd 

(Maryland '08) 
1912-34— H. C. Byrd 
(Md '08) 



1935-39— Frank Dobson 

(Princeton) 
1940-41— Jack Faber ('26), 

Al Heagv. C30), and A! 

Woods C33) all of Md. 
1942— Clark Shaughnessy 

(Minnesota) 
1943-44 — Clarence Spears 

(Dartmouth) 
1945— Paul Bryant (Ala.) 
1947-55— Jim Tatum (N.C. > 
1956-58— Tommy Mont (Md.) 
1959-62 — Tom Nugent 

(Ithaca) 



20 



WATCH THESE BACKS IN 63 




ERNIE ARIZZI 
Swingback 



BOB BURTON 
Upback 



1963 MARYLAND VARSITY 



Name 



Ht. 



Howard Humphries 6-4 



John Kenny 


6-1 


Andy Martin 


6-0 


Jess McLain 


6-3 


DAVE NARDO 


6-0 


ED ROG 


6-0 



SPLIT ENDS 

Wt. Age CI. High School 

200 22 So. Western 

195 20 So. Steubenville Cath. 

195 21 So. Ridley Twp. 

185 20 Jr. Surrattsville 

195 21 Sr. St. John Central 

195 21 Sr. Chenango Valley 



Hometown 
Silver Spring 
Steubenville, O. 
Swarthmore, Pa. 
Clinton 
Bellaire, O. 
Binghamton, NY. 



TACKLES 



Matt Arbutina 


6-1 


220 


21 


So. 


Aliquippa 


Aliquippa, Pa. 


Tom Cichowski 


6-4 


230 


19 


So. 


Southington 


Southington, Conn 


OLAF DROZDOV 


6-0 


210 


20 


Jr. 


Pennsville 


Pennsville, N.J. 


JOE FRATTAROLI 


6-2 


225 


20 


Jr. 


Stamford 


Stamford, Conn. 


NORM HATFIELD 


6-3 


225 


21 


Sr. 


Altoona 


Altoona, Pa. 


Rich Schaefer 


6-1 


215 


19 


So. 


Williamstown 


Williamstown, Pa. 


Jack Strickland 


6-3 


195 


19 


So. 


B. C. C. 


Bethesda 










GUARDS 




Larry Bagranoff 


6-2 


215 


19 


So. 


Walter Johnson 


Bethesda 


Gayton Ciccone 


5-10 


210 


21 


So. 


Seton Hall 


Newark, N.J. 


JOE FERRANTE 


6-0 


195 


21 


Sr. 


Portland 


Portland, Me. 


Selden Harris 


5-11 


190 


20 


So. 


Allegany 


Cumberland 


FRED JOYCE 


5-11 


195 


20 


Jr. 


Fort Hill 


Cumberland 


Dick Melcher 


6-1 


205 


20 


So. 


DeMatha 


Edgewater 


Mick Melcher 


6-1 


205 


20 


So. 


DeMatha 


Edgewater 


Jon Roberts 


5-10 


180 


20 


So. 


Upper Darby 


Upper Darby, Pa. 










CENTERS 




Bob Caesar 


6-1 


220 


20 


So. 


Columbus (Ohio) 


Hagerstown 


GENE FEHER 


6-1 


205 


20 


Sr. 


Aliquippa 


W. Aliquippa, Pa. 


ED GILMORE 


5-11 


195 


21 


Sr. 


Mt. St. Michael 


N. Bergen, N.J. 


Jim Keenan 


5-11 


195 


19 


So. 


Chester 


Lester, Pa. 


Charles Krahling 


6-1 


210 


19 


So. 


John Carroll 


Hyattsville 


RON LEWIS 


6-0 


195 


20 


Jr. 


Ridley Park 


Ridley Park 


Charles Martin 


5-11 


200 


20 


Jr. 


Father Judge 


Philadelphia, Pa. 



22 



FOOTBALL ROSTER 



QUARTERBACKS 



Name 


Ht. 


Wt. 


Age 


CI. 


High School 


Hometown 


Hank Lilly 


6-0 


180 


20 


So. 


Gonzaga 


Washington, D.C 


DICK SHINER 


6-0 


L90 


20 


Sr. 


Lebanon 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Bruce Springer 


6-4 


L95 


1!) 


So. 


Scotch Plains 


Fanwood, N.J. 










UPBACKS 




JefJ Burkhardl 


6-3 


210 


1!) 


So. 


Florence 


Florence, N.J. 


BOB BURTON 


6-1 


205 


21 


Sr. 


Newark 


Newark, Del. 


Steve Glaser 


6-0 


195 


20 


Sr. 


Woodrow Wilson 


Washington, D.C 


Joe Kresovich 


6-0 


185 


20 


So. 


Bellefonte 


Bellefonte, Pa. 


George Stem 


5-8 


185 


19 


So. 


Westminster 


Westminster 


Chet Wolford 


6-0 


195 


19 


So. 


Tyrone 


Tyrone, Pa. 



SWINGBACKS 



Ronnie Adams 


5-10 


175 


20 


Jr. 


Irvington 


Irvington, N.J. 


ERNIE ARIZZI 


6-0 


185 


21 


Sr. 


Haddon Heights 


Barrington, N.J. 


Tony Cerra 


5-11 


185 


18 


So. 


Farrell 


Farrell, Pa. 


LEN CHIAVERINI 


5-11 


185 


20 


Jr. 


Ambridge 


Ambridge, Pa. 


Doug Klingerman 


6-1 


185 


20 


So. 


Bloomsburg 


Bloomsburg, Pa. 


Bob Sullivan 


6-0 


180 


19 


So. 


Wilmington 


Wilmington, N.C 



LOU BURY 
Jerry Fishman 
Jim Girardi 

Mike Komack 



TAILBACKS 

6-2 210 21 Jr. Calvert Hall 

6-1 220 20 Jr. Norwalk 

5-10 190 21 Sr. Williamsport 

5-9 160 18 So. Northwestern 



Baltimore 
E. Norwalk, Conn. 
Williamsport, Pa. 
Mt. Rainier 



WINGBACKS 



Bill Dorn 


5-11 


180 


21 


Jr. 


Mt. Holly 


Mt. Holly, N.J. 


Bob Everd 


5-9 


157 


18 


So. 


Mt. St. Joe 


Baltimore 


MIKE FUNK 


6-0 


190 


19 


Jr. 


Bishop McDevitt 


Harrisburg, Pa. 


Darryl Hill 


6-0 


165 


20 


Jr. 


Gonzaga 


Kenilworth 


Gary Miller 


6-1 


185 


19 


So. 


Northwestern 


Hyattsville 


Bill Reinhardt 


5-9 


167 


19 


So. 


Wheaton 


Wheaton 


MIKE SIMPSON 


5-9 


165 


22 


Jr. 


Deering 


Portland, Me. 



CAPS - - Indicates Letterman 



23 



TENTATIVE DEPTH CHART 

(As at End of Spring Drills) 



*SE— A. Martin 


Funk 


Rog 


LT— Drozdov 


Bagranoff 


Schaefer 


LG — Joyce 


D. Melcher 


Frattaroli 


C— Feher (Co-Capt.) 


Lewis 


C. Martin 


RG — Ferrante 


Nardo 


M. Melcher 


RT— Cichowski 


Arbutina 


Hatfield 


:; *WB- Hill 


Simpson 


Klingerman 


QB— Shiner < Co-Capt.) 


Lilly 


Springer 


***UP— Burton 


Glaser 


Stem 


****SB — Arizzi 


Chiaverini 


Adams 


****TB— Bury 


Fishman 


Girardi 


*— Split End 
** — Wing Back 
***_Up Back 
**** — Swing Back 
*****_ Tail Back 







PRONUNCIATION CHART 



Arbutina 

Arizzi 

Bagranoff 

Cichowski 

Ciccone 

Chiaverini 

Drozdov 



- R-ba-TEEN-a 

- A-RIZ-ee 

- ba-GRA-noff 

— Chi-KOW-ski 

— Si-KONE 

— shiv-a-REE-nee 

- DROZ-doff 



Feher 

Frattaroli 

Ferrante 

Kresovich 

Krahling 

Rog 



FAIR 

FRAT-a-ROLL-i 

fa-RAN-tee 

KRES-o-vich 

KRAY-ling 

as in "frog" 



24 



INTERPRETING THE TERPS 

Split Ends 

Overall: This has been a relatively weak spol for the pasl two yeai 
Much experimentation was carried on last year and, ai season's end 

.Jerry Osier seemed to be the answer for L963. But Osier became a Class- 
room easuait\ and the situation remains variable. A definite question 
mark this Fall. 

HOWARD HUMPHRIES, Soph., 22, 6-4, 200, Silver Spring, Md.— Thi 
youngster will do a Lot of kicking Cor us and could become our No. 1 
punter ... a coin cried fullhack. 

JOHN KENNY, Soph., 20, 6-1, L95, Steubenville, Ohio — Red-shirted 
last year, bul should plaj a Lot of football in '63 . . . very good defen- 
sive man. 

ANDY MARTIN, Soph., 21, 6-0, 195, Swarthmore, Pa. Should be our 
No. 1 end . . . an excellent receiver who runs well and last ... a good 
all-around offensive llankman. 

*DAVE NARDO, Senior, 21, 6-0, 195, Bellaire, Ohio— The best blocker 
on the team . . . used as "wild-card" defensive end last year, but may 
be shifted to another position to capitalize on his blocking ability ... an 
unusually hard worker with great "heart" ... an honor student who 
also served as president of student council. 

*ED ROG, Senior, 21, 6-0, 195, Binghamton, N.Y.— Utility end last year, 
mostly on offense . . . good receiver who will play a lot more this year 
. . . good speed . . . 

Tackles 

Overall: Greatly weakened by graduation. Prospects appear promising, 
but inexperience mav hurt. Adequate size, with four over 220. 

MATT ARBUTINA, ( R-ba-TEEN-a), Soph., 21, 6-1, 220, Aliquippa, Pa. 
—A big, strong kid who was not in school last year . . . should play a 
lot, probably with the second unit. Very good defensively. 

TOM CICHOWSKI, (Chi-KOW-ski), Soph., 19, 6-4, 230, Southington, 
Conn. — Was a fullback with last years frosh but converted to tackle 
because of his size and speed . . . could be the starting tackle. 

*OLAF DROZDOV, (DROZ-doff), Junior, 20, 6-0, 210, Pennsville, N.J. 

Probably the other starting tackle ... a real fine two-way player 
. . . performed with "Gang Busters" last year . . . earned letter as guard 
with aggressive, rough play . . . could be our best lineman. 

*JOE FRATTAROL1, (FRAT-a-ROLL-i ), Junior, 20, 6-2, 225, Stam- 
ford, Conn. — Earned letter as a reserve last year, could come into his 
own in '63 . . . was an all-state selection at Stamford High, which he 
helped lead to state championship with undefeated record. 

*NORM HATFIELD, Senior, 21, 6-3, 225, Altoona, Pa.— A reserve his 
first two years, although played enough to win letter in '62 ... a smart 
player and a top-notch competitor. 

RICH SCHAEFER, Soph., 19, 6-1, 215, Williamstown, Pa.— Another 
converted fullback like Cichowski ... if he adjusts, could plav a lot. 

JACK STRICKLAND, Soph., 19, 6-3, 195, Bethesda— A little light, but 
seems eager to play. 

Guards 

Overall: Situation much like the tackle spot. Lost the "rock" of the 
line when Walter Rock graduated. Inexperience may hamper this posi- 
tion, too, with all but two of eight candidates being sophs. 

LARRY BAGRANOFF, (ba-GRA-noff ), Soph., 19, 6-2, 215, Bethesda- 
Red-shirted last year, could play considerably this season ... an ex- 
cellent offensive blocker who can play either guard or tackle. 

25 



GAYTON CICCONE, (si-KONE), Soph., 21, 5-10, 210, Newark, N.J.— 
Lacks the previous experience of his classmates, but always gives his 
best. 

*JOE FERRANTE, (fa-RAN-tee), Senior, 21, 6-0, 195, Portland, Maine 
—Good, two-way guard who undoubtedly will start . . . fast and diag- 
noses plays well ... an excellent blocker, aggressive and a heads-un 
player. 

*FRED JOYCE, Junior, 20, 5-11, 195, Cumberland— Came along fast 
as a soph, and was playing first-string at season's end . . . wound up 
Spring drills as the No. 1 LG. 

DICK MELCHER, Soph., 20, 6-1, 205, Edgewater— One of identical 
twins whom even the coaches have difficulty telling apart ... a very fine 
prospect who was playing on the second unit at end of Spring drills 
. . . will play a lot. 

MICK MELCHER, Soph., 20, 6-1, 205, Edgewater— The other twin who 
was listed on the third unit in the Spring windup . . . was a fullback 
in high school, but could be playing beside his brother in the foreseeable 
future. 

JON ROBERTS, Soph., 20, 5-10, 180, Upper Darby, Pa.— A bit small 
all around, but seems to have the desire. 

Centers 

Overall: Strongest position on the line. First three centers of last 
year all returning. 

BOB CAESAR, Soph., 20, 6-1, 220, Hagerstown— A transfer from Flor- 
ida State who sat out last season . . . missed half the Spring drills but 
has good potential . . . could break into the strong trio of returning vets. 

*GENE FEHER, (Fair), Senior, 20, 6-1, 205, W. Aliquippa, Pa.— One 
of the co-captains ... a real fine two-way player who definitely will 
contend for all-conference recognition . . . our defensive signal-caller 
... a real standout. 

*ED GILMORE, Senior, 21, 5-11, 195, North Bergen, N.J.— Has been a 
good center for our third unit for two years . . . exceptionally good 
offensive man . . . affords fine insurance in this valuable spot. 

JIM KEENAN, Soph., 19, 5-11, 195, Lester, Pa.— The frosh's No. 1 
center last year . . . knee operation kept him out of Spring practice, but 
rated a fine prospect. 

CHARLES KRAHLING, (KRA-ling), Soph., 19, 6-1, 210, Hyattsville— 
Had a fine Spring practice and showed marked improvement . . . be- 
cause of his ability and the wealth of available centers could be shifted 
to another line position. 

*RON LEWIS, Junior, 6-0, 195, Ridley Park— Was defensive quarter- 
back last year with Gangbusters ... a top linebacker and fine tackier 
. . . missed half of Spring workouts because of knee operation . . . tenta- 
tively rated our No. 2 center. 

CHARLES MARTIN, Junior, 20, 5-11, 200, Philadelphia, Pa.— A hustlin', 
fill-in guy who finds himself behind three top-notch veterans . . . was 
used as guard on third unit late in Spring drills and could be found 
there this Fall. 

Quarterbacks 

Overall: Thanks to presence of all-America candidate Dick Shiner, 
the strongest spot on the team. Big question: what happens if Dick gets 
hurt? Jim Corcoran, one of most promising sophs, last year, lost out to 
classroom marks and Ray Woitkowski, another soph., signed a profes- 
sional baseball contract. 

HANK LILLY, Soph., 20, 6-0, 180, Washington, D.C.— Came out on 
his own last Spring, made quite an impression and wound up as the 
No. 2 signal-caller ... an area boy who started with Gonzaga. 

26 



DICK SIIINKR, Senior, L'O, 6-0, I'll), Lebanon, I'a. I >* - i i r 1 1 1 < • 1 > Main- 
land's shining light. "Mr. Big" who set eight Maryland all-time passing 
records and tied two others last year as a junior ... a definite all- 
America candidate, Dick wound up with the third best passing record 
in the Nation last year with 1,324 yards gained on 121 completions out 
of 203 attempts . . . lour of his heaves wont for TDS . . . he also scored 
six touchdowns to trail leading point-scorer, Tom Brown, by only 2 . . . 
scored the lone touchdown in the SMU game, tossed a TD pass to Drown 
in the 13-2 win over Wake Forest, swept lefl end for the decisive touch- 
down in the L4-6 conquest of N.C. State and threw two TD passes in 
the 31-13 rout of Carolina ... in one of the big games of the year (a1 
a time when both were undefeated) was shaded only slightly by Miami's 
George Mini who had to produce the best night of his career to com' 
out on top . . . in 13-11 defeat of South Carolina, threw to Brown for 
one score and engineered the late drive which set up John Hannigan's 
winning field goal . . . ran 50 yards against Clemson for what appeared 
to be a touchdown only to have the play nullified by clipping . . . Natur- 
ally was all-Conference Quarterback. 

Dick's two-year record: 

Total Net Passing Yards TD 

Plays Gain Passes Pet. Passing Passes 

L961 1S-I 1022 58-111 .523 921 7 

1!)62 292 1426 121-203 ..7.)6 1324 4 



2-yr. Totals 476 2448 179-314 .570 2245 11 

BRUCE SPRINGER, Soph., 19, 6-4, 195, Fanwood, N.J.— Was all-state 
end one year and all-state quarterback the next . . . great prospect . . . 
good passer, especially with the long throw . . . should develop into 
another real good one. 

Upbacks 

Overall: Relatively strong. Burton has been starter for two years. 

JEFF BURKHARDT, Soph., 19, 6-3, 210, Florence, N.J.— Good potential 
. . . looks good, although has a long way to go . . . good size and a good 
receiver . . . quite a kicker, also, and will share that duty with 
Humphries. 

*BOB BURTON, Senior, 21, 6-1, 205, Newark, Delaware— An excellent 
all-around player . . . has played every backfield position except quarter- 
back . . . good linebacker . . . probably the most unpublicized player on 
the squad but coaches say his performance rates all-conference consider- 
ation. 

STEVE GLASER, Senior, 20, 6-0, 195, Washington, D.C.— Has been an 
end and back and should come into his own his final season . . . has good 
hands and speed but minor injuries have hampered him . . . currently 
rated third-unit material. 

GEORGE STEM, Soph., 19, 5-8, 185, Westminster— Came here on his 
own and became starting upback on last year's frosh . . . now regarded 
as a fine prospect . . . could play right behind Burton. 

CHET WOLFORD, Soph., 19, 6-0, 195, Tyrone, Pa.— All-County, Big 
33 selection as high school senior . . . good blocker, excellent tackle 
and hard-nosed runner. 

Swingbacks 

Overall: Our best backfield position. Three-deep with standouts on 
each unit. 

RONNIE ADAMS, Junior, 20, 5-10, 175, Irvington, N.J.— A reserve 
last year, but a great prospect who is going to play a lot . . . good run- 
ner and ideal physique. 

27 



*ERNIE ARIZZI, (a-RIZ-ee), Senior, 21, 6-0, 185, Barrington, N.J.— 
This will be Ernie's third year as a starter in this position . . . led team 
in ground-gaining as a soph, and was third last year ... a good, solid 
player who probably is our most consistent back . . . quiet and another 
one of those unsung but extremely valuable men . . . second to Tom 
Brown as top receiver last year with 26 caught for 247 yards. 

TONY CERRA, Soph., 18, 5-11, 185, Farrell, Pa.— Has a lot of potential 
but needs experience . . . faces strong competition in desire to play 
regularly. 

*LEN CHIAVERINI, (shiv-a-REE-nee), Junior, 20, 5-11, 185, Ambridge, 
Pa. — Overlooked so completely as "just another soph." that he wasn't 
even thumbnailed in last year's brochure, this youngster sprang a real 
surprise by winding up as the Conference's leading ground-gainer (602 
yds. in 156 attempts — 3.9 yd. avg.) ... a real good, hard-nosed kid who 
gives 100 percent effort at all times . . . undoubtedly will share the brunt 
of this position with Arizzi ... an all-state scholastic back. 

Tailbacks 

Overall: Inexperienced here. All of last year's starters gone, but po- 
tential looks good. 

*LOU BURY, Junior, 21, 6-2, 210, Baltimore, Md.— Played four posi- 
tions last year — end, linebacker, fullback, tackle ... a good, strong, solid 
kid . . . possibly could be shifted to line, although currently rated No. 1 
back in this position. 

JERRY FISHMAN, Junior, 20, 6-1, 220, E. Norwalk, Conn.— Severe 
charley-horse last year kept him out of action, but was voted the out- 
standing player in the Spring game . . . could solve a lot of problems 
by coming through in this spot . . . big, strong and overpowering . . . 
gained over 600 yards as a freshman. 

JIM GIRARDI, Senior, 21, 5-10, 190, Williamsport, Pa.— A good run- 
ning back IF he stays healthy . . . injuries have handicapped him 
throughout college career. 

Wingbacks 

Overall: Could be a strong position, depending upon recovery of the 
two Mikes, Funk and Simpson, from injuries. Hill, Navy transfer, looked 
to for great year. 

BILL DORN, Junior, 21, 5-11, 180, Mt. Holly, N.J.— Out for football 
on his own but did a pretty good job last year when regulars were in- 
capacitated . . . gave evidence of developing into surprise . . . How much 
he plays depends upon availability of top three. 

*MIKE FUNK, Junior, 19, 6-0, 190, Harrisburg, Pa.— Started opening 
game last year and caught a lot of passes . . . then hurt in following 
game and didn't return to lineup until late in season when he played be- 
hind Osier . . . reinjured knee in Spring and was operated on . . . runs, 
catches well ... a good offensive man . . . wound up as third leading 
receiver, behind Brown and Arizzi. 

DARRYL HILL, Junior, 20, 6-0, 165, Kenilworth— A real "jack-rabbit", 
Bobby Mitchell-type player who will see at lot of action . . . had a very 
good Spring ... is quick, agile and has excellent hands ... an excellent 
safety-man who will give the fans a lot of thrills. 

GARY MILLER, Soph., 19, 6-1, 185, Hyattsville— An area boy who 
looked pretty good in Spring drills . . . has a lot to learn but is a good 
student. 

*MIKE SIMPSON, Junior, 22, 5-9, 165, Portland, Maine— Injuries re- 
ceived in automobile accident kept him out of Spring workouts ... an 
offensive man who can really fly . . . has good hands ... a real break- 
away runner. 

28 



SIX STALWARTS OF THE LINE 



HOWARD HUMPHRIES 
End 



FRED JOYCE 
Guard 










^^1 J* 



THE OUTLOOK IN '63 

Thai cloan-cut tow-head with the artfully-cocked right arm on the 
opposite page could be aiming Cor two targets as the L963 campaign 
gets underway. Knowing Dick Shiner for the modest, unassuming kid 
he is, we know thai his firsl Objective is another winning season for his 
Maryland Terrapins. Bui to those who regard him as a line all-around 
passing quarterback, the Maryland co-captain could be aiming for a 
personal goal AU-American. 

Shiner's two-year record is detailed elsewhere in this brochure (See 
his sketch under "Interpreting the Terps"). Probably his greatest di 
tinction lies in the fad that, with only two seasons behind him, the all- 
Atlantic Coast Conference quarterback of L962 already has broken three 
career records of two former top Terps all-America Jack Scarbath 
of the lnnO-'fVJ era and Dale Hetty, who came along eight years later. 
How- greatly he overshadows these earlier luminaries is seen hy the 
contrasting figures: 

In two years Shiner has: 

Attempted 314 passes (Scarbath's record was 269 in three) 

Completed 179 (Betty's mark was 127) 

Has gained 2,245 yards passing (Scarbath's yardage was 2,187; 

Season-wise, Maryland's quarterback in Shiner armor established four 
new marks last Fall: 

Attempted 203 passes (Betty's record was 132) 
Completed 121 passes (Betty completed 82) 
Gained 1,324 yards passing (Scarbath's mark was 1,049) 
Had a total yardage of 1,416 (Scarbath's was 1,286) 

So far, Shiner holds only one game record: his 272 total yardage 
against SMU last year eclipsed Scarbath's mark by 21. However, 
the 238 yards he gained passing against the Mustangs were only five 
yards less than Scarbath's record yardage against Navy in 1951. 

However, Shiner equalled the all-time marks of six former Maryland 
passers (three touchdowns in one game) in a great individual effort in 
1961 when he led his team to its first - and only - victory over Penn 
State in a pulsating 21-17 victory at College Park. 

For all of Shiner's all-America potential, it would be amiss to consider 
Maryland a "one-man team" . . . what with such ball-carriers as Len 
Chiaverini and Ernie Arrizzi returning and wingbacks like Mike Funk 
and Darryl Hill itching to break away. 

Obviously, much of Shiner's — and Maryland's - - success will depend 
on the important guys "up front" and there's the big question-mark 
of the 1963 Terp eleven. You just don't lose players like Roger Shoals, 
Walter Rock and Dave Crossan without showing it and although their 
replacements are promising they are, with exception of the centers, in- 
experienced. The split-end position is variable, much as it has been the 
past two years, and the guards and tackles are young, though big. 

At center, it's a different story with Co-captain Gene Feher, an all- 
conference probability, leading a trio of veterans. Ed Gilmore, another 
senior, and Ron Lewis, a junior, are the other experienced hands back. 
Lewis, an excellent line-backer, served as defensive quarterback last 
year. 

Fans may do a slight "take" when they read Maryland's lineup this 
Fall for only one end will be listed while there will be five backs. The 
ingenious Tom Nugent, starting his fifth year as head coach at College 

31 



Park, wil play a wingback as right end and still have four men in the 
backfield. Incidentally, there will be no right or left halfbacks or full- 
back on Maryland's team, Nugent designating those positions as upbacks, 
swingback and tailback. 

There won't be any "breathers" in which new men can be tested at 
the outset of the season. Improved conference teams at N.C. State and 
South Carolina provide the opposition in the first two games before de- 
fending champion Duke is met in the Tobacco Bowl at Richmond Oc- 
tober 5. Then follow tilts with North Carolina, Air Force and Wake 
Forest before that perennial power, Penn State, invades Byrd Stadium 
the first Saturday in November. A game with Navy at Annapolis on 
November 9 looms as one of the most brilliant individual passing duels 
of the season with the Middies' Roger Stauback flinging 'em against 
Shiner. Nugent takes his squad to Clemson on November 16 to meet 
his old "pal" Frank Howard and the Terps return home to wind up 
the season against Virginia November 23. 



1963 MARYLAND 
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 

2 p.m. 
2 p.m. 
2 p.m. 

2 p.m. 



Oct. 


4 


George Washington 


Oct. 


25 


Virginia 


Nov. 


1 


North Carolina 


Nov. 


8 


Navy away 


Nov. 


28 


Duke away 



32 



TERP OPPONENTS 
The Wolf packs' 1963 Outlook 

By Frank Weedon 

North Carolina State will open the 1963 football season with the most 
experienced squad Earle Edwards has had in several seasons. 

The Wolfpack will be two-deep at all positions in the alignment of the 
21 lettermen, except right guard where only Bill Sullivan is a monogram 
winner. 

The Pack did not graduate a halfback and lost only one fullback and 
a quarterback in the backfield. Guards Skip Matthews and Harry Puck- 
ett were the only first unit line losses, although six of the eight letter- 
men who were graduated were linemen. 

"If we can eliminate some of last year's mistakes (four of the losses 
were by a touchdown or less), there is reason to think that we could 
have a good football team in 1963," said Edwards. 

"We didn't have to do too much experimenting in the Spring drills 
and we were able to place our men early. That was unlike a year ago 
when we spent a great deal of time trying to find out where to play 
some of our boys. This should be of help to us in the Fall," Edwards 
notes. 

The end and tackle positions will have good size and speed to go along 
with experience. Don Montgomery, first team all-Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference last year, heads the end corps of Ray Barlow, Bob Faircloth 
and Bill Hall. All are lettermen. Top sophomore at this position is Tony 
Golmont, a speedy youth with good hands. The Wolfpack could have the 
best starting tackle duo in the ACC with two-time letter-winners Chuck 
Wachtel and Bert Wilder back. Both are rangy with excellent speed 
for linemen. Juniors Steve Parker and Glenn Sasser back them up after 
letter-winning seasons in 1962. Dave Ellis, an outstanding prospect, is 
the sophomore to watch at tackle. 

Guard could be a trouble-spot if non-lettered veterans do not come 
through as expected, while center will remain a question mark until 
it is found out if injuries to two of the top three men will curtail their 
play in the Fall. 

Left guard will have two junior lettermen in Silas Snow and Bennett 
Williams, but on the right side only Bill Sullivan has played much. Jack 
Schafer, Pat Powell and Roy Wood are all non-lettermen seniors and 
back up Sullivan, a second-team all-ACC selection in 1962. 

Junior Lou DeAngelis is a hard-hitting linebacker who will play a lot 
on defense, while senior Oscar Overcash figures to be the top offensive 
man at center. Overcash is recovering from a broken arm, while num- 
ber three man at center, Jerry Krecicki, missed last season with a leg 
injury. 

The first unit backfield played together on the Wolfpack's undefeated 
1960 freshman team. They are Jim Rossi at quarterback, Joe Scarpati 
and Tony Koszarsky at the halfbacks, and Pete Falzarano at fullback. 
Rossi, as a junior last year, became the fourth Wolfpack player to ac- 
count for over 1,000 yards rushing and passing; Scarpati led the team in 
four departments, while Koszarsky gained the most yards rushing in 
1962. Falzarano averaged 3.7 yards as the power man of the backfield. 

Dave Houtz, one of the nations finest punters and a tough defensive 
man has played a lot the past two years, is the number two fullback. 

34 



MARYLAND vs NORTH CAROLINA STATE 21 SEPTEMBER 



2:00 P.M. (EDT) 

at Byrd Stadium (35,000) 

College Park, Md. 

FACTS ABOUT THE WOLFPACK 

C( INFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 

i.< kwtk IN: Raleigh, N.C. 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Roy B. Clogston 

HEAD ('( lACH : Earle Edwards 
1 1 vnn State '31 > 

ASSISTANT COACHES: Carey Brewbaker 
(Roanoke '37), defensive line; Johnny 
Ernie Driscoll <N.C. State '59), end; Al 
Michaels (Penn State '35), defensive 
backs; Bill Smaltz (Penn State '47), offen- 
sive line. Johnny Clements (North Caro- 
lina '50), freshman. Al Proctor, head 
i rainer 

COLORS: Red and White 

ENROLLMENT: 7,524 

TYPE OFFENSE: Winged-T. Slotback 

I'M,.' OVERALL RECORD: Won 3, Lost 6. 
Tied 1 

L962 ACC RECORD: Won 3, Lost 4 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Frank Weedon 




Earle Edward 



TERPS 1 RECORD AGAINST THE WOLFPACK 

(Maryland: Won 10, Lost 6, Tied 3) 

1950— State, 16; Maryland. 1.". 
1949— Maryland, 14; State, 6 
1947— TIE, 0-0 
1946— State, 28; Maryland, 7 
1924— TIE, 0-0 

1923— Maryland, 26; State, 12 
1922— Maryland, 7; State, 6 
1921— TIE, 6-6 
1 !H 7— State, 10; Maryland, 6 
Maryland, 

TOTAL POINTS: Maryland 306, State 253 
1963 CAPTAIN: Halfback Joe Scarpati 
LETTERMEN RETRUNING: 21- -Lost 9 



L962 


Maryland, 


14; State, 


6 


1961 


Maryland, 


10; State, 


7 


1960- 


state, 13; 


Maryland, 


10 


L959 


-Maryland, 


33; State, 


28 


195S 


-Maryland, 


21; State, 


6 


1957 


-State, 48; 


Maryland, 


13 


1956 


Maryland, 


25; State, 


14 


L954 


-Maryland, 


42; State, 


14 


1951 


-Maryland, 


53; Stale, 









1 ! II I! i 


State, 33 







1963 SCHEDULE 


Sept. 


21 


at Maryland 


Sept. 


28 


at Southern Miss, (night) 


Oct. 


5 


at Clemson 


( ),'!. 


12 


at South Carolina (night I 


1 1,1 


19 


at North Carolina 


Oct. 


26 


Duke 


Nov. 


2 


Virginia (at Norfolk) 


Nov. 


<1 


Virginia Tech (Homecoming) 


Nov. 


16 


at Florida State 


Nov, 


2< > 


Wake Forest (night I 



1962 YARDSTICK 
(At Raleigh) 

Maryland N.C.S. 

First Downs 13 11 

Rushing Yardage 92 150 

Passing Yardage 101 15 

Passes 11-16 3-9 

Passes intercepted by .... 1 1 

Punting Average 32 35 

Fumbles Lost 1 

5fards Penalized 42 25 

Maryland 7 7 0—10 

N.C. State 6—6 

SCORING: Maryland: Ambrusko (78. 

punt return); Hannigan (kick). Shiner 
(4. run)); Hannigan (kick 1 . 



The Gamecocks' 1963 Outlook 

By Tom Price 

South Carolina's hopes for improvement on last year's 4-5-1 record, 
which saw three games lost and one tied in the final two minutes of 
play, rest on the broad shoulders of 19-year-old Dan Reeves, who gained 
more yardage than any sophomore in Atlantic Coast Conference history 
as the nation's youngest quarterback in 1962. 

Deacon Dan, who didn't observe his 19th birthday until Jan. 19, 1963, 
piled up 1,401 yards total offense as an 18-year-old, getting 471 rushing 
and 930 on 66 pass completions in 131 attempts. He had only five inter- 
cepted and threw seven touchdown passes. He also scored eight touch- 
downs himself and one two point conversion to tie with teammate Billy 
Gambrell and Duke's Mike Curtis for the ACC scoring championship 
with 50 points. 

Needless to say, great things are expected of the 6-2, 195 pound An- 
dersonville, Ga., native this Fall. A second team All-ACC selection as a 
sophomore, Deacon Dan will make a serious bid for All-America con- 
sideration this Fall. 

Coach Marvin Bass has three other rising junior backs who played 
well as sophomores to go with Reeves. They include 6-2, 218 pound 
Pete DiVenere who took over the first string fullback job in the seventh 
game last season when senior Dick Day went down with a knee injury. 
Big Pete wound up with 265 yards rushing for less than half a season 
of front line duty and also snowed considerable talent as a defensive 
linebacker. 

The other junior backs expected to star in 1963 are halfbacks Larry 
Gill and Marty Rosen, both about six feet and 195 pounds. Gill gained 
76 yards with the Gamecocks' second unit in 1962, caught eight passes 
and led the team in punt returns. Rosen, also operating with the second 
team, rushed for 105 yards and caught three passes. 

Rising senior Sammy Anderson, the starting slot, or right halfback, 
in 1962, scored three touchdowns, caught 14 passes and rushed for 176 
yards. 

The best backs up from the freshman team are 185 pound Jeff Jowers, 
a speedster from Bamberg, S.C., David Truby, 185, defensive ace from 
Atlanta, Ga., and 205 pound Ronnie Lamb of McCormick, S.C. 

The Gamecocks lost 17 lettermen, including 12 linemen and six of 
last year's forward wall starters. The biggest loss was left halfback 
Billy Gambrell, the Atlantic Coast Conference Player of the Year who 
made one first, one second and three third team All-America lists. 

Despite the loss of Gambrell, who signed with the St. Louis Cardinals 
of the NFL, and linebacking specialist Ed Holler, who signed with Green 
Bay, Bass' biggest problem in Spring practice was not in finding back- 
field replacements but in shoring up the gaps left in the line by gradu- 
ation. 

The Gamecocks lost three lettermen each at end, tackle, guard and 
center, led by All ACC Jim Moss, signed by St. Louis and the other 
starting tackle, Joel Goodrich, who signed with the Dallas NFL club. 

Rising senior Tom Gibson, 6-4, 236, the only line starter returning, and 
rising junior Steve CLil' Abner) Cox, 6-4, 240, top the list of returning 
linemen. Gibson, a tackle as a sophomore, started all 10 games last Fall 
at right guard and will serve with halfback Anderson as co-captains. 
Cox showed potential greatness at times as a sophomore playing behind 
Goodrich. 

Despite the graduation losses, Bass is optimistic, noting that 20 letter- 
men return along with some good boys up from the frosh and several 
key "Redshirts". 

36 



MARYLAND vs SOUTH CAROLINA 28 SEPTEMBER 



S:(ii) P.M. i KST) 

at Carolina Stadium (43,100) 

Columbia, S.C. 

FACTS ABOUT THE GAMECOCKS 

('( >NEERENCE: Allantic Coasl 

i.( k 'ATM >\ : Columbia, S.C. 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Marvin Bass 

HEAD COACH: Marvin Bass 
i William & M.n\ ' 13) 

ASSISTANT COACHES: Hank BartOS, Elmer 
Harbour. Weems Baskin, Clyde Biggers, 
Bill England, Ralph Floyd, Walt Ham- 
brick, Ed Pitis, W. L. Strickland 

C( >!.( ii:S: < ;.n n.-l and Clack 

ENROLLMENT: 7,782 

TYPE OFFENSE: Slot-T 

1962 OVERALL RECORD: Won 4, Lost 5, 
Tied 1 

1962 ACC RECORD: Won 3, Lost 4 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Tom Price 




Marvin Bass 



TERPS' RECORD AGAINST THE GAMECOCKS 

(Maryland: Won 12, Lost 7> 



1962— Maryland, 13; S.C, 11 
L961— S.C, 20; Maryland, 10 
1960 -Maryland. L5; S.C, 
1959— S.C, 22; Maryland, 6 
1958— Maryland, 10; S.C, 6 
1957— Maryland, 10; S.C, 6 
1956— S.C, 13; Maryland, 
1955— Maryland, 27; S.C, 
1954— Maryland, 20; S.C, 

1926— S.C, 



12; 



L953 Maryland, 24; S.C, 6 
1949— Maryland, 44; S.C, 7 
1948- Maryland, 19; S.C, 7 
1947— Maryland, 19; S.C, 13 
1946— S.C, 21; Maryland, 17 
1945— Maryland, 19; S.C, 13 
1929— S.C, 26; Maryland, 6 
1928— S.C, 21; Maryland, 7 
1927— Maryland, 26; S.C, 
Maryland, 



TOTAL POINTS: Maryland 292, South Carolina 204 

1963 CO-CAPTAINS: Guard Tom Gibson and Halfback Sammy Anderson 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 18— Lost 17 







1963 SCHEDULE 


Sept. 


21 


at Duke 


Sept. 


28 


Maryland (nighti 


Oct. 


5 


at Georgia 


Oct. 


12 


N.C. State (night) 


Oct. 


19 


at Virginia 


Oct. 


26 


North Carolina (homecoming) 


Nov. 


o 


Tulane 


Nov. 


9 


at Memphis State 


Nov. 


16 


at Wake Forest 


Nov. 


- 


Clems< in 



1962 YARDSTICK 

(At College Park) 

Maryland S.C. 

Firsl Downs 23 10 

Rushing Yardage 174 139 

Passing Yardage 174 62 

Passes 17-28 5-12 

Passes intercepted by .... 3 

Punts 1-51 4-32 

Fumbles lost 1 3 

Yards penalized 30 18 

Maryland 3 7 3—13 

South Carolina 8 3 0—11 

SCORING: Maryland: Hannigan. FG 
31; Brown. 3, pass from Shiner (Han- 
nigan kick i Hannigan. FG 22. 

South Carolina: Lester. 16. pass 
from Reeves (Reeves run) ; Findlev, 
FG 21. 



37 



The Blue Devils' 1963 Outlook 

By Glenn E. (Ted) Mann 

The Blue Devils of 1963 will be "young but willing and eager." 
Gone are most of those great stars who in their three years on the 

varsity brought Duke three consecutive Atlantic Coast Conference 

championships. 

One thing is certain: More sophomores will play for Duke this Fall 

than has been the case in the memory of long-time Duke fans. 

But there are some fine veterans returning and some of the new- 
comers are likely-looking indeed. 

Heading that list of veterans are fullback Mike Curtis, nothing short 
of a sensation as a sophomore last season and certainly one of the great 
all-around fullbacks in the land; Chuck Walker, a big and husky tackle 
who appears destined to take his place among the greats in that position 
that Duke has produced through the years; halfbacks Billy Futrell and 
Jay Wilkinson, both nifty runners, great receivers and two-way players; 
and Stan Crisson, a great pass receiving end. 

There are problems galore, in fact, at every position on the team 
other than at fullback and left halfback. Players must be found for all 
the other positions and, in addition to that, a new punter and a new 
field goal-extra point-kickoff man must be discovered. 

Head Coach Bill Murray is "wary" about the outlook but his assist- 
ants are confident that the boys will do the job and now let's hear what 
"Smilin' Bill" himself has to say: 

"As has been said many times before, the intangibles have more to do 
with the success of a football team than physical qualifications. 

"On our squad for 1963 will be the greenest group of players since 
war days. Experience is lacking in every place except fullback and left 
halfback where the starters return. 

"At the moment, it appears that our degree of success will depend 
upon the development of inexperienced linemen and the progress of un- 
tried quarterbacks. 

"All football coaches are optimistic at heart and we have high hopes 
that our spiritual qualities will carry us to a successful season." 



38 



MARYLAND vs DUKE 5 OCTOBER 



12 Noon (EST) 

at City Stadium (22,000) 

Richmond, Virginia 

"THE TOBACCO BOWL GAME" 

FACTS ABOUT THE BLUE DEVILS 
CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 
location: Durham, N'.C. 
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Edmund M. Cameron 
HEAD COACH: William I). "Bill" Murray 

i Duke '.".i i 
assistant C( (ACHES Ho .o.i Caldwell, 

Clarence "Ace' Parker, Marty Pierson, 

Carmen Falcone, Doug Knotts, Ted 

youngling and Bob Cox 
<•( >L< >RS: Royal Blue and White 
ENROLLMENT: 6,300 
TYPE < (FFENSE: Duke-T 
L962 OVERALL RECORD: Won 8, Lost 2 
l'MO A(V KKCi >RD: Won 6, Lost 
PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Glenn E. (Ted) Mann 




William D. 
(Bill) Murray 



TERPS' RECORD AGAINST THE BLUE DEVILS 

I Maryland Won 1, Lost 9) 



1962 


Duke, 


l(); 


Maryland, 


7 


1947- 


Duke, 


19; 


Maryland, 


7 


1960 


Duke, 


20; 


Maryland, 


7 


1942- 


-Duke, 


42; 


Maryland, 





L957 


Duke, 


1 1: 


Maryland, 





1941- 


-Duke, 


50; 


Maryland, 





1950 


-Maryl 


and 


26; Duke, 


14 


1933- 


-Duke, 


38; 


Maryland, 


7 


l'.HS 


Duke, 


13; 


Maryland, 


12 


1932 


Duke, 


34; 


Maryland, 






TOTAL POINTS: Duke 254, Maryland 66 
1963 CAPTAIN: To be named 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 20— Lost 20 







1963 SCHEDULE 


Sept. 


21 


South Carolina 


Sept. 


28 


at Virginia 


Oct. 


5 


Maryland, at Richmond. Va. 


Oct. 


12 


at California 


Oct. 


19 


Clemson (homecoming) 


Oct. 


26 


at N.C. State 


Nov. 


■_> 


at Georgia Tech 


Nov. 


9 


Wake Forest 


Nov. 


16 


Navy 


Nov. 


23 


North Carolina 



1962 YARDSTICK 
(At Durham) 

Maryland Duke 

First Downs Jo 1 1 

Hushing Yardage 160 164 

Passing Yardage 129 65 

Passes 12-26 6-14 

Passes intercepted by .... 1 2 

Punts 2-39.5 3-34 

Fumbles Lost 1 2 

Yards Penalized 22 30 

Maryland 7— 7 

Duke 3 7 0—10 

SCORING: Maryland: Shiner. 5, run. 
(Hannigan kick). 

Duke: Reynolds, held goal 28: Cur- 
tis. 2 run. (Reynolds kick'. 



39 



The Tar Heels' 1963 Outlook 

By Bob Quincy 

The return of 29 lettermen, which offers the most experience in a 
decade, plus the bonus of three offensive stars of the previous campaign 
bring about an optimistic outlook in North Carolina's football camp. 

"We played last season with a host of sophomores in key positions,'' 
says Coach Jim Hickey. "That's a real problem in a good football league 
and we took our lumps. We made more than our share of mistakes. 
Now those rookies are veterans. It hindered us last Fall, but now we 
are looking for the payoff." 

Carolina's first two teams will be manned by lettermen. There are 
some good sophomores available, but they must find their sea legs. 
Never before in Hickey's reign (beginning in 1959) have so many quali- 
fied men answered roll call. 

The offensive punch is a three-way deal with Quarterback Junior 
Edge, End Bob Lacey and Fullback Ken Willard stepping up for more 
yardage. Edge, who had been a defensive specialist his first year, came 
on fast as a junior and ranked eighth in the nation as a passer. Lacey, 
his 6-3, 210-pound target, caught 44 passes and placed seventh 
nationally. 

Willard, a Richmond, Va., bull who scales 220, was a sensation in his 
first varsity duty. He led the club with a four-yard average per carry 
and against South Carolina displayed his remarkable speed with a kick- 
off runback for a touchdown. 

"We fell short in yardage from the halfback position last season," 
admits Hickey, "and we hope to improve there. Ron Tuthill, a rising 
junior, was exceptional in Spring drills. Then we have Ronnie Jackson, 
Jimmy Eason and several others behind him to offer keen competition.' - 

Jackson, who competes in track during the Spring, has run the 100- 
yard dash in 9.6. He was used in spot situations last season and among 
his laurels was a top listing for kickoff returns on a national basis. 
Jackson weighs only 160 but is a tough little scooter. 

Prime trouble spot for the Tar Heels was listed at center, where the 
top two players graduated. However, the coaching staff shifted former 
defensive end Chris Hanburger to the pivot and he caught on quickly. 
The 195-pound Hanburger and Glenn Ogburn, used sparingly in 1962, 
now make center respectable. 

Strongest position will probably be at end, where Lacey performs with 
All-America credentials. John Hammett, Joe Robinson and Frank Gal- 
lager are sound flankmen. 

Two of the guard crop, Jim Alderman and Loren Wells, were tackles 
last season. They are fast, good two-way players but lacked the size 
for their neighboring position. Behind them are Jerry Cabe, Clint Eudy, 
Richard Zarro and others. 

Vic Esposito makes tough plays seem easy at tackle. He is being 
pushed by 235-pound John Hill, a slightly larger athlete. At the other 
side, Cole Kortner, 238, and Co-captain Gene Sigmon battle for starting 
nods. 

The schedule is rough ■ - Georgia, Miami and Michigan State, plus 
seven ACC foes. The overall Carolina picture seems good, however. The 
team has better than average size, more depth than normal, a dazzling 
passing attack and strong running. Coach Hickey is determined to im- 
prove statistics over last year. 

40 



MARYLAND vs NORTH CAROLINA 12 OCTOBER 



2:00 P.M. (EDT) 

al Byrd Stadium (35,000) 

College Park, Md. 

FACTS ABOUT THE TAR HEELS 

<•( INFERENCE: Atlantic Coasl 

i.i iCATK >N: Chapel Hill, N.C. 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Charles P. Erickson 

HEAD ('< lACII: .Mm Hickry 
(William & Marj '42) 

ASSISTANT COACHES: George Barclay, Bud 
Carson, Emmetl Check, Joe Mark, Vito 
Ragazzo, Bob Thalman, Fred Tullai, 

Ernie Williamson 

C( >L< >RS: Blue and While 

KNR< H.LMKNT: lll.OOO 

rYPE OFFENSE: Winged-T 

L962 OVERALL RECORD: Won 3, Lost 7 

1962 ACC RECORD: Won 3, Losl I 

IMHI.ICITY DIRECTOR: Bob Quincy 




Jim Hickey 



TERPS' RECORD AGAINST THE TAR HEELS 
(Maryland: Won 12, Lost 16, Tied 1) 



1927— N.C, 7; Md., 6 
1926— Md., 14; N.C, 6 
L925 N.C, 16; Md., 
1924— Md., 6; N.C. 
1923— Md., 14; N.C, 
1922— N.C, 27; Md., 3 
1921 N.C, 16; Md., 7 
1920— Md., 13; N.C, 
1899— N.C, 6; Md., 



TOTAL POINTS: Maryland, 330; Carolina, 349 

1963 CO-CAPTAINS: Halfback Roger Smith, Tackle Gene Sigmon 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 29— Lost 13 



L962 


Md., 


31; 


N.C, 


13 


1951 


Md., 


14; 


N.C. 


. 7 


1961 


N.C. 


, 14 


Md. 


8 


1950- 


TIE, 


7-7 






L960 


-Md., 


22; 


N.C, 


19 


L948 


N.C, 


49; 


Md.. 


20 


1959 


Md.. 


14; 


N.C. 


7 


1947 


N.C 


19: 


Md. 


, o 


195S 


-N.C. 


, 27 


Md. 


o 


1946 


N.C 


33; 


Md. 


, o 


L957 


Md., 


21; 


N.C. 


7 


1936- 


-N.C, 


I I: 


Md. 


, o 


L956 


-N.C. 


,34; 


Md., 


6 


1935 


-N.C. 


33; 


Md. 


, o 


L955 


Md., 


25; 


N.C. 


,7 


1930- 


N.C 


28; 


Md., 


21 


L954 


Md., 


33; 


N.C. 





1929- 


-N.C, 


43; 


Md., 





1953 


Md., 


26; 


N.C. 


, o 


1928- 


-N.C. 


26; 


Md., 


19 







1963 SCHEDULE 


Sept. 


21 


Virginia 


Sept. 


28 


at Michigan State 


Oct. 


5 


at Wake Forest 


Oct. 


11' 


at Maryland 


Oct. 


19 


N.C. State 


Oct. 


26 


at South Carolina 


Nov. 


2 


Georgia 


Now 


9 


Clemson 


Nov. 


16 


Miami 


No\ 


23 


at Duke 



1962 YARDSTICK 
(At Chapel Hill) 

Maryland N.C.S 

I'n-t Downs 20 14 

Rushing Yardage 1 19 95 

Passing Yardage 200 128 

Passes 13 L9 16-25 

Passes intercepted by .... 1 

Punts I -3 ! 3-33 

Fumbles Lost 2 

Yards Penalized 30 25 

Maryland 14 3 14—31 

North Carolina 13 0—13 

SCORING: Maryland: Shiner. 5 run 
(Hannigan kick: Broun. 21 (pass from 
Shiner i (Hannigan kick>: Hannigan. 
38-yd field goal: Chiaverini. 2 run 
(Hannigan kick>: Arrizi. 8 (pass from 
Shiner i (Hannigan kick'. 

Carolina: Marslender, 9 (pass from 

Edgei (Edge kick': Willard. 1 nm. 



41 



The Falcons' 1963 Outlook 

(Coach Ben Martin's Evaluation) 

Looking at our team on the surface, I would have to say that we will 
be an improved team in 1963. We lost very few key players via gradu- 
ation and there are several boys coming up from the frosh team of last 
year who have demonstrated considerable potential as varsity football 
players. Our biggest problem in Spring practice resulted in the charge 
of the substitution rules for this Fall which prevents us from using our 
three-unit system which was so effective last year. The staff has been 
faced with the task of teaching the "other half" of the game to the 
majority of our lettermen who played only on offense or defense a year 
ago. However, I think that the majority of these players have become 
adequate two-way performers through a concentrated effort to teach 
fundamentals this Spring. A quick look at the depth chart tells us that 
many of the younger players haven't progressed as rapidly as we would 
have liked, and the result is there are very few sophomores who will 
be called upon for duty with our first two units. However, more of them 
may come rapidly in the Fall and cause a scramble for positions on our 
first two teams which will see the majority of the action this Fall. We 
were hardest hit by graduation at end and guard. We will almost have 
to rebuild our entire end corps, but fortunately, some of our best soph 
prospects should fit right in to solve the problem here. We are also lack- 
ing for experienced guards, but a couple of position switches this Spring 
has eased that situation. We will be about the same in the size and speed 
departments as last year, but with 27 returning lettermen we will defi- 
nitely be more experienced than ever before. We plan to use two teams 
of two-way players this Fall with two defensive specialists relieving our 
fullback and quarterback when we give up the ball. This team is an 
eager one and I'm sure they will give a good account of themselves this 
Fall, even though we are facing a most arduous schedule. 



42 



MARYLAND vs AIR FORCE ACADEMY 19 OCTOBER 



2:00 P.M. (EDT) 

a1 Bj rd Stadium (35,000) 

College Park, Md. 

FACTS ABOUT THE FALCONS 

CONFERENCE: None 
LOCATION: Colorado Springs, Colorado 
HEAD COACH: Ben Martin (Navy '45) 
assistant COACHES: Joe Moss, Charlei 
Rash, Homer Smith, Don Steinbrunner 

COLi >RS: Silver and Blue 

ENROLLMENT: 2,! 

TYPK OFFENSE: Flexible T 

L962 OVERALL RECORD: Won 5, Lost 5 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Capt. Robert D. Peck 




lien ".I.-irl III 



TERPS' RECORD AGAINST THE FALCONS 

I Maryland Won 1, Lost 0) 

Maryland won only game played (1961 >, 21-0 



LETTEKMEN KKTURNING: 27 Lost 13 







1963 SCHEDULE 


Sept. 


21 


Washington 


Sept. 


28 


Colorado State 


Oct. 


5 


at Southern Methodist 


Oct. 


12 


at Nebraska 


Oct. 


19 


at Maryland 


Oct. 


26 


Boston College 


Nov. 


2 


Army, at Chicago 


NlA . 


9 


UCLA 


Nov. 


16 


at New Mexico 


Nov. 




Colorado 



1961 YARDSTICK 
(At Denver) 

Maryland A.F.A. 

First Downs 16 12 

Rushing Yardage - 136 134 

Passing Yardage 220 58 

Passes intercepted by .... 6 3 

Punts 4-41 3-32 

Fumbles Losl 3 

yards Penalized 15 

Maryland 11 7—21 

Air Force 0—0 

scoring: Maryland: Arizzi, 12 

(pass from Novak) (Hannigan kick); 

Brown, 63 (pass from Shiner) 'Han- 
nigan kick); VanReenan, 3 run (Han- 
nigan kirk i. 



43 



The Deacons' 1963 Outlook 

By Marvin "Skeeter" Francis 

Billy Hildebrand, entering upon his fourth season as coach of the 
Demon Deacons, realizes he and his staff have their work cut out for 
them in 1963, but figures things are a little brighter than they were at 
the outset a year ago. 

This year's team is still a question mark in many respects. As was 
the case last season there are no great stars. Again there is a lack of 
adequate depth and experience at several key positions. 

"Although we are no better off in numbers than we were last year, 
we feel we have better balance," Hildebrand says. "Our squad will num- 
ber about 56 boys with only seven seniors, 14 juniors and the |rest 
sophomores." 

Only 16 lettermen, six backs and 10 linemen, are returning. Included 
are three quarterbacks, two fullbacks, one halfback, four ends, two 
tackles, three guards and one center. Five of the lettermen were start- 
ers in the final game last Fall while six others were members of the 
second unit. 

The tentative first team at the close of Spring practice had lettermen 
at all positions except left tackle, center and right half. The second 
unit had seven letter-wearers listed. 

The shortage of established linemen is most glaring at the tackles 
where the first five from last season are missing. William Faircloth and 
James Mayo, both of whom lettered as guards last season, were moved 
to tackle in the Spring. Faircloth will be the starter on the right side. 
Bill Reeder, who played a total of 11 minutes in six games last Fall, 
should be the starting left tackle. Leland Cox and Werner Hauer are the 
best of the sophomore crop. 

Strength at guard will depend a great deal on Farrell Egge, who 
was injured in the third game last Fall and remained out the rest of 
the season after undergoing knee surgery. Egge passed up most of the 
contact work in the Spring, but is being counted on to fill a starting job. 
Paul Shearer and Ron Kadon are the other lettermen. Frank Russell 
and Jeff Underwood are the top sophs. 

Jim Beaudoin, held out of varsity action last year, was one of the 
stars in Spring practice, and is listed as the starting center ahead of 
Bill Hopkins, who saw 320 minutes of action at center and guard last 
year. Lewis Duncan, a soph, will be the No. 3 man. 

With four lettermen returning the end position appears better than 
it was last year. Rich Cameron and Wilbert Faircloth are listed as the 
starters with Jim Tejeck and John Grimes handling the second unit. 
Joe Berra and Bill Bazler are rated better than average soph candidates. 

Hildebrand rates the overall backfield strength stronger than a year 
ago despite the presence of only one veteran - - Wayne Welborn - - at 
halfback. Jimmy Bedgood, hurt in the opener against Army and side- 
lined the rest of the season, had a good Spring and will pair with Wel- 
born at the starting halfback slots. Joe Carazo, Mike Kelly, Don Davis 
and Sammy Decker are the newcomers who will complete the picture. 

With three experienced performers in Wally Bridwell, Ralph Brande- 
wiede and John Mackovic, the quarterback post should be considerably 
better. There is also the possibility this position will be strengthened by 
a couple of junior college transfers. Bridwell, rated the best defensive 
back, had a good Spring and is listed as the starter. 

Fullback has two top-notch performers in Brian Piccolo and Larry 
Thomason. Piccolo, the star of the Spring game, was last year's top 
rusher with a 4.2 average on 77 carries while Thomason averaged 4.0 
yards on 41 tries. 

44 



MARYLAND vs WAKE FOREST 26 OCTOBER 



2:00 P.M. (EST) 

at I Sow man < Si ;i\ Stadium I Hi, SI 1 I 

Winston-Salem, N.c. 

FACTS ABOUT THE DEACONS 
C( INFERENCE: Atlantic Coasl 
L< ICATK IN: Winston-Salem, N.C. 
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: William II. 
HKAi • C( )ACII: Billy Hildebrand 

i Mississippi State 'IT » 
ASSISTANT COACHES: Ucattic 

Bill Sexton, Sam Timer, Tony 

Trainer Louis Marl in 

COLORS: Old Cold and Black 
ENROLLMENT: 2,915 
TYPE OFFENSE: Split-T, with variations 
L962 OVERALL RECORD: Won 0, Lost LO 
L962 ACC RECORD: Won 0, Losl 7 
PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Marvin Francis 



( [ibson 



Feal her . 

Trent in i. 




W 

Billy Hildebrand 



TERPS 1 RECORD AGAINST THE DEACONS 
(Maryland: Won 8, Lost 3, Tied 1 I 



1962— Md., 13; Wake Forest, 2 
11)61 -Md., 10; Wake Forest, 7 
I960 Md., 14: Wake Forest, 13 
L959 Wake Forest, 10; Md., 7 
1958— Wake Forest, 34; Md., 
1957— Md., 27; Wake Forest, 



1956— Md., 6; Wake Forest. 
1955— Md., 28; Wake Forest, 7 
1954— TIE, 13-13 
1944— Wake Forest, 39; Md., 
1943— Md., 13; Wake Forest, 7 
1917— Md., 29; Wake Forest, 13 



TOTAL POINTS: Maryland 160, Wake Forest 145 
1963 CAPTAIN: To be named 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 18— Lost 14 







1963 SCHEDULE 


Sept. 


21 


at Army 


Sept. 


28 


.Maryland 


Oct. 


6 


Clemson 


Oct. 


13 


at South Carolina 




20 


at Virginia 


Oct. 


T, 


at North Carolina 


Nov. 


3 


at Tennessee 


Nov. 


10 


at Virginia Tech 


Nov. 


17 


Duke 


Nov. 


22 


N.C. State 



1962 YARDSTICK 

(At Winston-Salem) 

Maryland Wake 

First Downs 18 8 

Rushing Yardage 164 105 

Passing Yardage 197 78 

Passes ..15-29 6-19 

Passes intercepted by .... 1 1 

Punts .... 4-28 9-41 

Fumbles Lost 1 1 

Yards Penalized. 46 45 

Maryland 7 6 0—13 

Wake Forest 2 0—2 

SCORING: Maryland: Brown. 36. 

pass from Shiner « Hannigan kirki 
Chiaverini, 9 run. 

Wake Forest: Safety: Shiner tackled 
in end zone. 



4o 



The Nittany Lions' 1963 Outlook 

By Jim Tarman 

Coach Rip Engle approached 1963 with as much concern as in any of 
his past 13 campaigns at Penn State and with more than in any of the 
last five seasons. He has ample cause for anxiety. Gone are the super- 
stars and many of their teammates who helped bring national ranking, 
two straight Eastern championships and three consecutive bowl bids. 

Spring practice was used chiefly for getting a line on newcomers who 
must move into key positions (especially on the second line and back- 
field) and to experiment with position changes. Engle and his staff found 
ample time to concentrate on newcomers because many veterans who 
figure prominently in the planning for '63 - - quarterback Pete Liske, 
tackles Harrison Rosdahl and Terry Monaghan, guard Bernie Sabol, cen- 
ter Jim Williams, end Dick Anderson, backs Junior Powell and Chris 
Weber — were absent, either excused by the coaches or participating in 
other sports. 

This Spring Engle switched Bud Yost from end, where he lettered last 
Fall behind Anderson, to fullback and he and varsity holdover Tom 
Urbankik and newcomer Bill Huber combined to make fullback one of 
the strong Spring positions. Urbankik was voted the most improved 
player of Spring practice, although Ed Stuckrath, who lettered last Fall 
as a defensive starter and third-string offensive fullback must rank as 
the No. 1 FB for this Fall. 

Penn State teams are traditionally strong at quarterback and barring 
injuries, 1963 will be no exception. Liske, who set single season school 
records for total offense and passing yardage, still is the man to beat 
for the starting assignment and behind him are lettermen Don Caum, 
Ron Coates and Gary Wydman. Wydman and Caum are fine runners and 
the latter is a standout defender. Liske and Coates are the better passers. 
Varsity holdovers Frank Potter, an effective runner, and Ed Kmit, a 
defensive specialist, complete the backfield corps. 

Offensively, the Lions possibly will be a bit weaker than last year. 
The passing should be somewhat better with ends Anderson and Bowes 
and halfbacks Powell, Hershey and Klingensmith excellent receivers, 
but the halfback running game won't be as strong. Defensively, State 
will probably be on a par or hopefully a little stronger than in '62. There 
is adequate size and the pass defense will be better. Against rushing, 
no one approaches the departed Dave Robinson, but the rest of the first 
team line is probably as good and the second line needs only experience. 
The linebacking as a whole matches last year with Ralph Baker a 
standout. 

With probably the toughest schedule in history, the 1963 season pre- 
sents a real challenge if Penn State is to achieve its 25th consecutive 
winning season. Much depends on how quickly sophomores and relatively 
untested players can develop in the face of the schedule. Thus, the early 
part of the season is extremely important. If these youngsters can keep 
their confidence, shake off mistakes certain to come from inexperience 
and at least stay close in each game and perhaps pull an upset or two 

- in short, not become demoralized by adversity - - they should begin 
to move by mid-season. This squad has much potential. It is physically 
sound and strong, has high morale and enthusiasm and many performers 
eager and willing. It'll be interesting to learn whether a solid sound 
spirited squad with many youngsters can succeed without benefit of the 
super-stars who have graced State's lineup in recent seasons. 

46 



MARYLAND vs PENN STATE 2 NOVEMBER 



1:30 P.M. (EST) 

at Byrd Stadium < 35,000) 

College Park, Md. 

FACTS ABOUT THE NITTANY LIONS 
CON ELLEN UK: Independent 
l.( >CATI< )N: University Park, Pa. 
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Ernesl B. McCoy 
HEAD COACH: Charles A. (Rip) Engle 

(Western Maryland I 
ASSISTANT C< 'ACHES: 

Mullen, Jim O'Hora, 

Patrick, Dan Radakovich, 
ENROLLMENT: 17.66K 
OFFENSE: Multiple-'!' 
L962 RECORD: Won i), Lost 2 (Lost to Florida 

in Gator Bowl, 17-7) 
PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Jim Tarman 



Earl Bruee, Joe Me- 
Joe Paterno, Frank 

J. T. White 



i 





Rip Englo 



TERPS" RECORD AGAINST THE LIONS 
(Maryland: Won 1, Lost 8) 

1962 -Perm State, 23; Md., 7 1943— Penn State, 45; Md., 
1961 Md., 21; Penn State, 17 1939— Penn State, 12; Md., 
1960 Penn State, 28; Md., 9 1938— Penn State, 33; Md., 
1944— Penn State, 34; Md., 19 1937 Penn State, 21; Md., 14 
1917— Penn State, 57; Md., 







1963 SCHEDULE 


Sept 


'_M 


at Oregon 


Sepl - 


28 


i C L.A. 


Oct. 


5 


Rice 


1 >. i 


12 


Army 


Oct. 


19 


at Syracuse 


Oct. 


26 


West Virginia 


Nov. 


•_• 


at Maryland 


Nov. 


9 


at Ohio State 


Nov. 


16 


Holy Cross 


Nov. 


23 


at Pittsburgh 



1962 YARDSTICK 
(At Penn State) 

Maryland P. S. 
First Downs 12 13 

Yards Rushing 190 

Yards Passing 67 22 

Passes 7-18 4-12 

Punts 7-.:l 6-40 

Passes intercepted bj l 

Fumbles Lost 3 

Yards Penalized 20 25 

Maryland .0 7 — 7 

Penn State •': 6 14 — 23 

SCORING: Maryland: Shiner. 1 run 
(Hannigan kick'. 

Penn State: Coater, 26 field goal; 
Liske. 11 run (kick failed); Liske. 13 
run (kick failed); Kochman. 10 run 
(pass failed). 



47 



The Midshipmen's 1963 Outlook 

By L. Budd Thalman 

The return of Roger Staubach, the brillant sophomore quarterback of 
last season, buoys Navy's football hopes for 1963. 

Staubach came within 117 yards of breaking the Naval Academy rec- 
ord for total offense last year and finished the campaign as the leading 
percentage passer in the nation. Roger attempted 98 passes, completed 
67 for 966 yards and seven touchdowns. A clever runner, he carried 85 
times for 265 yards and seven more tallies. 

While Staubach certainly is the key to Navy's attack, Coach Wayne 
Hardin has one of the best backfield combinations in his five-year tenure 
in Annapolis. 

Fullback Pat Donnelly could be the best ever to play at Navy. The 
leading ground-gainer as a sophomore last year, Donnelly has better- 
than-average speed and runs with considrable power. At left halfback, 
a pair of sprint men -- John Sai and Kip Paskewich — give the Midship- 
men fine speed. Sai was slowed by illness last season after leading the 
team in rushing as a sophomore. Paskewich earned Hardin's praise as 
the team's "most improved player" during Spring practice. 

Halfback Dick Earnest heads a cast of talented flanker backs. Earnest 
returns from the '62 starting eleven. Two other lettermen — Bob Teall 
and Steve Moore - - and a newcomer, Junior Ed Orr, will be ready to 
see service behind Earnest. The team's number one pass receiver, Half- 
back Jim Stewart, has graduated. 

The key problem area for the Midshipmen appears to be the interior 
line. Nine of the 12 lettermen who graduated were interior linemen. A 
number of personnel switches were made during Spring drills to try 
and bolster this trouble spot. 

The most significant move was the conversion of Dick Merritt, a junior 
varsity fullback last year after lettering in '61, to a tackle. Merritt re- 
sponded so well that he was on the first team at the end of the Spring. 
He's a rugged 235-pounder. In another move, Al Krekich was switched 
from right to left guard and middle guard on defense to make room for 
Fred Marlin, who played primarily with the defensive unit in '62. Marlin, 
the leading individual tackier last season, will back the line with Center 
Tom Lynch, the 1963 team captain. 

Coach Hardin feels that Jim Freeman, a rugged 210-pound Texan, 
is Navy's top lineman and perhaps among the best in the East. A tackle, 
Freeman saw action with Navy's two-way and defensive units last sea- 
son. He is quick, aggressive and likes to hit people. Lynch, who has 
played mostly defense for two seasons, showed marked improvement on 
offense during the Spring and will also bid for outstanding lineman 
laurels. 

The end corps is solid with two lettermen — Jim Campbell and Dave 
Sjuggerud - - returning to the starting slots. Sjuggerud led the ends in 
pass receptions last year with 13 while Campbell latched on to seven 
aerials. The return of Gary Kellner, who sat out a season to concentrate 
on his studies after winning a letter in '61, gives Navy added depth 
at end. 

Another slight question mark is the kicking game. Joe Ince is definite- 
ly set as the Navy punter. He averaged 36.5 yards on 51 kicks during 
'62. The conversion and field goal work will probably be split between 
Sjuggerud and Marlin. Navy was spotty in these departments last year, 
missing eight of 22 extra point attempts and two field goal tries. 

The new substitution rule will prevent the Midshipmen from employ- 
ing the three-unit system they have used the past two seasons. Coach 
Hardin plans two units that will go both ways. The Navy coach also 
intends some refinements on offense and defense that will make the 
Midshipmen's attack even more wide open. 

48 



MARYLAND vs NAVY 9 NOVEMBER 



l 30 P.M. ' EST) 
al Navy-Marine Corps 

Men a] Stadium (28,135) 

Annapolis, Mil. 

FACTS ABOUT THE MIDSHIPMEN 

CONFERENCE: Independenl 

l,( K'A'I'K )N: Annapolis, M<l. 
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Onpl. Wil 
! '.usick 

HEA1 > ('< >A< 'I I : Wayne I [ardin 

i ( lollege of Pacific i 
ASSISTANT COACHES: Rick Forzano, Hugh 

McWilliams, Ernie Jorge, Carl Schuette, 

George Welsh, Steve Belichick, Dick 

I tuden 
.'( ILORS: Blue and Cold 
ENR< (LLMENT: 4,100 
( (FKENSE: Diversified-T 
L962 OVERALL RECORD: Won 5, Los1 5 
PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: L. Budd Thalman 




Wayiv Hardin 



TERPS' RECORD AGAINST THE MIDDIES 

I Maryland: Won 4, Lost 12, Tied 1) 

L959 Navy. 22; Md., 14 1932— Navy, 28; Md., 7 1908— Navy, 57; Md., 

1958— Navy, 40; Md., 14 1931 Md., 6; Navy, 1907 Navy, 12; Md., 

1952— Md., 38; Navy, 7 1930— Navy, 6; Md., 1906 TIE, 12-12 

L951 Md., 40; Navy, 21 1917— Navy, 62; Md., 1905— Navy, 17; Md., 

1950— Md., 35; Navy, 21 1961— Navy, 14; Md., 7 1897— Navy, 38; Md., 
1934— Navy, 16; Md., 13 1913— Navy, 76; Md. 

TOTAL POINTS: Maryland 186, Navy 449 
1963 CAPTAIN: Tom Lynch (Center) 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 25— Lost 12 







1963 SCHEDULE 


Sept. 


23 


at West Virginia 


Sept. 


28 


William & Mary 


Oct. 


5 


at Michigan 


Oct. 


11 


at Southern Methodist 


Oct. 


L9 


V. M. I., at Norfolk, Va. 


Oct. 


26 


Pittsburgh 


\""\ 


2 


at Notre Dame 


N, ■- 


9 


Maryland 


N..v. 


16 


at Duke 


Nov. 


30 


Army, at Philadelphia 



1959 YARDSTICK 

(At Baltimore) 

First Downs .15 17 

Rushing Yardage . 169 98 

Passing Yardage 117 112 

Passes 5-10 10-20 

Passes intercepted by 2 

Punts 6-39 2-26 

Fumbles lost 3 

Yards Penalized 99 40 

Marviand 110 0—14 

Navy 6 16—22 

SCORING: Maryland: Scott. 6. pass 
from Shiner (Scott kick': Joyce 1, run 
(Scotl kick i. 

Navy: Tranchini. 4. run; Tranchini 
2. run (Tehbrook, pass from Tran- 
chini); Bellino. 58. punt return (Tran- 
chini runi. 



49 



The Tigers' 1963 Outlook 



By Bob Bradley 

Coach Frank Howard, now moulding his 24th Clemson team, has a lot 
of experience returning for the 1963 campaign, but there are some 
troubled spots that need to be reinforced to adequately prepare for two 
such opening powers as Oklahoma and Georgia Tech. 

End, guard, halfback and fullback appear to be the best fortified. 
Fullback has been injury-proned, both last season and during Spring 
practice, but the material is there. End has four lettermen returning, 
guard four and halfback five. There are two big bruising fullbacks, plus 
sparkling sophomore Bob Swift. 

Despite the outstanding signal calling returning for some teams in 
the conference, Clemson probably owns the best of the lot in Jim Parker. 
He has all the credentials in running, passing and playing defense. A 
junior, Jimmy Bell, is expected to back Parker although Bell missed 
nearly all of Spring practice due to a broken hand. Sophomore Jim 
Ruffner, who led the freshmen to a 4-1 season in '62, could move into 
the No. 2 slot. 

Howard's biggest problem appears to be at tackle where he lost three 
men <Don Chuy, Dave Hynes and Karl Engel). Jack Aaron was switched 
from guard to tackle in off-season and will probably team with Johnny 
Boyette as the starting tackles. Behind those, sophomores will probably 
fill the gap although there are three other lettermen tackles on the 
squad. 

Ted Bunton, a starter at center a year ago as a sophomore, returns 
but needs help from sophomores Joe Waldrep or Bill Hecht. 

Two juniors — Hal Davis and George Sutton — could be the two 
starting halfbacks but don't sell short lettermen Mack Matthews, Billy 
Ward or Jimmy Howard or sophomores Ellis Dantzler, Hugh Mauldin 
and Denny Patrick. Sutton and Howard both lettered as fullbacks in 
1962. 

Experience is in abundance at guard with four lettermen seniors. 
Billy Weaver and Tracy Childers are the expected starters with Walter 
Cox and Clark Gaston a shade behind. End has Johnny Case and Lou 
Fogle as probable first "11" men with Bob Poole and Dave Brown back- 
ing, and Bill Sharpe and Stu Caplan the most promising sophomores. 

If Howard had to name a starting lineup today, it would probably 
be this: LE— Lou Fogle, LT— Johnny Boyette, LG— Tracy Childers, C— 
Ted Bunton, RG— Billy Weaver, RT— Jack Aaron. RE— Johnny Case, 
QB— Jim Parker, LHB— Hal Davis, RHB— George Sutton, FB— Pat 
Crain. Weaver, Childers, Aaron, Case, Fogle and Parker are seniors, 
Bunton, Boyette, Sutton, Davis and Crain are juniors. 

There's a good chance — although Clemson's toughest schedule lies 
just ahead - - that the Tigers will better their 6-4 record of a year ago. 



50 



MARYLAND vs CLEMSON 16 NOVEMBER 



2:00 P.M. (EST) 

.it Memorial Stadium (43,451 1 

Clemson, S.C. 

FACTS ABOUT THE TIGERS 

<•< INFERENCE: Atlantic Coasl 
LOCATION: Clemson, S.C. 
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Frank Howard 
IIEAl > O ).\('II : Frank I [mvard ' Alabama I 
ASSISTANT COACHES: Fred Cone, Bob 
Jones, Whitey Jordan, Banks McFadden, 
"Goat" McMillan. Bob Smith, Don Wade, 
Charlie Waller 
C< 'i.( >RS: Purple and ( >range 
ENRt (LLMENT: 4,300 
TYPE ( >FFENSE: T and Split-T 
L962 OVERALL RECORD: Won 6, Lost 4 
L962 CONFERENCE RECORD: Won 5, Lost 1 
PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Bob Bradley 




Frank Howard 



TERPS' RECORD AGAINST THE TIGERS 
(Maryland: Won 8, Lost 2, Tied 1) 

1957 Clemson, 26; Maryland, 7 
1956— TIE, 6-6 

1955— Maryland, 25; Clemson, 12 
1954— Maryland, 16; Clemson, 
1953— Maryland, 20; Clemson, 



1962— Clemson, 17; Maryland, 14 
1961 -Maryland, 24; Clemson, 21 
L960 Maryland, 19; Clemson, 17 
1959— Maryland, 28; Clemson, 25 
1958— Clemson, 8; Maryland, 



1952— Maryland, 28; Clemson, 



TOTAL POINTS: Maryland 187, Clemson 132 

1963 CAPTAIN: Guard Tracy Childress. Alternate Captain: Quarterback 
Jim Parker 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 24— Lost 11 







1963 SCHEDULE 


Sept. 


21 


at Oklahoma 


Sept. 


28 


at Georgia Tech 


Oct. 


5 


N C. State 


Oct. 


12 


Georgia 


Oct. 


19 


at Duke 


Oct. 


26 


at Virginia 


Nov. 


•j 


Wake Forest 


Nov. 


9 


at North Carolina 


Nov. 


16 


Marj land ' Homecoming) 


Nov, 


23 


at South Carolina 



1962 YARDSTICK 
(At College Park) 

Maryland Clemson 

First Downs 13 1-1 

Rushing Yardage 1 19 186 

Passing Yardage 81 77 

Passes 13-24 5-12 

Passes intercepted by .... 1 2 

Punts 4-33 6-41 

Fumbles Lost 2 

5fards Penalized 35 25 

Maryland 14 0—14 

Clemson ..0 7 10 — 17 

SCORING: .Maryland: Chiaverini. 3 
-un 'Hannigan kick>: Ari/zi. 68. in- 
terception i Hannigan kick). 

Clemson: Crain. 3 run 'Rogers kick'. 
Dumas. 1 run 'Rogers kicki. Rogers. 
23, field goal. 



51 



The Cavaliers' 1963 Outlook 

By Dick Turner 

Bill Elias approaches his third season at the University of Virginia 
with fewer lettermen than he had in '61 and '62 but junior non-letter- 
men and sophomores are present in good depth and have some notable 
replacement strength. 

The 13 senior lettermen of the '62 season included the first (Gary 
Cuozzo) and second (Carl Kuhn) quarterbacks, two other first unit 
backs, and four game-starting linemen. There are 17 returning letter- 
men, most of whom will be fixtures in the first and second units. 

The leading new quarterbacks are Tom Hodges (190) a junior who 
missed the '62 season because of an injury after a starring freshman 
year; Pat McSweeney (185), who made several brief game appearances 
during a non-lettering sophomore season last year, and Bob Dunphey 
(198), freshman team quarterback last year. 

Terry Sieg (187), whose 5.0 average was the best for individual rush- 
ing last year, is the carryover first unit halfback. Four other returning 
lettermen halfbacks are John Hepler (175), Henry Massie (178), John 
Greene (177) and Gene Angle (175), but early indications were that Tom 
Krebs (178) sophomore may fill the first unit vacancy at left halfback. 
Roger Davis (175) and John Pincavage (175) are ready sophomores. 

At fullback, from the start it is likely to be Bob Prusmack, 208-pound 
sophomore from Old Westbury, N.Y., by way of Peddie School. The 
lettermen at fullback are Edwin Barker, 185-pound senior, and Dallas 
Gwynn, 185-pound junior. 

Lettermen returning to the ends with excellent first unit prospects 
are Myron McWilliams (195) and Stuart Christhilf (210), both seniors 
with game-starting backgrounds. Ted Torok, 228-pound junior who let- 
tered at tackle last year, and Pat Vaughan, 210-pound non-letterman 
junior, are second unit prospects, and Larry Molinari (200) may be 
heard from as sophomores. 

Dick Myers, 235-pound regular as a sophomore last year, and Bob 
Kowalkowski, 210-pound '63 sophomore, are the prospective first unit 
tackles. In the depth will be Bill Mason, 215-pound senior letterman; 
Rodney Hough, 218- pound sophomore, and Pat McFalls (220) and Chips 
Longley (215), members of the '62 varsity squad. 

Three lettermen, Duane Bickers (200), Bruce Perry (210) and Leonard 
Hrica (205), and sophomore Don Parker (260), form a strong guard 
foursome. Bill Marko (197), letter-winner two years ago, and Dave Call 
(200), with some '62 game experience, will also be back. 

Turnley Todd (215), outstanding two-year guard and linebacker, has 
been moved in a step to center. He will be supported by Jim Donley 
(190) and Douglas Wood (195), both ranked high as sophomores. 



52 



MARYLAND vs VIRGINIA 23 NOVEMBER 

1 :.".() P.M. I EST) 

at Byrd Stadium (35,000) 

College Park, Md. 

FACTS ABOUT THE CAVALIERS 

CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 
i.( ICATK »N : Charlottesville, Va. 
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Steve Sebo 
HEAD COACH: William T. Elias 

ASSISTANT COACHES: Ilaydrn Puckley, 

Anthony (Zeke) Fantino, David (Dixie) 
Howell, Ralph Humphries, Bill Neal, 
Louis < >nesty 

C( >L< )RS: ( iriuur and Plur 

KNROLLMKNT: V>(it) Bill Elias 

ITPE OFFENSE: Split-T 

L962 OVERALL RECORD: Won 5, Los1 5 

L962 ACC RECORD: Won 1, Lost 4 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Dirk Turner 

TERPS' RECORD AGAINST THE CAVALIERS 

(Maryland: Won 15, Lost 10, Tied 2) 




L962 Md., 40; Va., 18 

L961 Va., 28; Md., 16 

1960— Md., 44; Va., 12 

1959— Md., 55; Va., 12 

1958— Md., 44; Va., 6 

1957— Md., 12; Va., 

1945— Md., 19; Va., 13 

1944— Va., 18; Md., 7 

1943— Va., 39; Md., 



1942— Md., 27; Va., 12 
1940— Va., 19; Md., 6 
1939— Va., 12; Md., 7 
1938— Va., 27; Md., 1!) 
1937— Md., 3; Va., 
1936 Md., 21; Va., 
1935— Md., 14; Va., 7 
1934- -Md., 20; Va., 
1933— Va., 6; Md., 



1932— Va., 7; Md., 6 
1931— Md., 7; Va., 6 
1930 Md., 14; Va., 6 
1929 TIE, 13-13 
1928— Md., 18; Va., 2 
1927— Va., 21; Md., 
1926— TIE, 6-6 
1925— Va., 6; Md., 
1919 Md.. 13: Va.. 



TOTAL POINTS: Maryland 431, Virginia 296 
1963 CAPTAIN: Turnley Todd 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 18— Lost 13 







1963 SCHEDULE 


Sept. 


21 


at North Carolina 


Sept. 


28 


Duke 


Oct. 


5 


Virginia Tech at Roanoke 


Oct. 


12 


V M I. at Richmond 


Oct. 


19 


South Carolina 


Oct. 


26 


Clem son 


Nov. 


■1 


X.C. State, at Norfolk 


Nov. 


9 


William & Mary 


Nov. 


16 


at Boston College 


Nov. 


23 


at Maryland 



1962 YARDSTICK 

(At College Park) 

Maryland Virginia 

First Downs 21 10 

Rushing Yardage 257 61 

Passing Yardage 86 199 

Passes 8-17 12-25 

Passes intercepted bv .... 2 3 

Punts 1-32 7-31 

Fumbles Lost 2 2 

Yards Penalized 55 50% 

Maryland 17 9 8 — 40 

Virginia 18— IS 

SCORING: Maryland: Chiaverini. 9 
run (kick blocked) Ambrusko. 58 run 
(pass incomplete) Hannigan 22. .field 
goal; Brown. 3, pass from Corcoran 
( Corcoran run » : Safety — Cuozzo tac- 
kled in end zone by Burton: Funk. 
19 (pass from Corcoran i (Hannigan 
kick i; Brown. 100 (interception) Cor- 
coran, rush. 

Virginia: Freeman. 1 run (pass in- 
complete! Freeman. 3 run (pass in- 
complete' Christhilf, 8 (pass from 
Cuozzo) (pass incomplete'. 



53 



THE TERP PRESS 

*GEORGE BOWEN, The Associated Press (Baltimore) 
MAX FULLERTON, The Associated Press (Baltimore) 
GORDON, BEARD, The Associated Press (Baltimore) 
SAM FOGG, The United Press International (Baltimore) 

!; BOB SERLING.The United Press Internationa! (Baltimore) 
EV GARDNER, Sports Editor, The Daily News (Washington) 
HENRY FANKHAUSER, The Daily News (Washington) 

: RUSS WHITE, The Daily News (Washington) 

MORRIS SIEGEL, Sports Department, The Evening Star (Washington) 
BILL PEELER, Sports Editor, The Evening Star (Washington) 
FRANCIS STANN, Columnist, The Evening Star (Washington) 

: STEVE GUBACK, Sports Department, The Evening Star (Washington) 
GEORGE HUBER, Sports Department, The Evening Star (Washington) 
DICK SLAY, Sports Department, The Evening Star (Washington) 
BUS HAM, Sports Editor, The Post and Times-Herald (Washington) 
SHIRLEY POVICH, Columnist, The Post and Times-Herald (Wash.) 
BOB ADDIE, Columnist, The Post and Times-Herald (Washington) 
: M ARTIE ZAD, Sports Department, The Post and Times-Herald (Wash.) 
PAUL MENTON, Sports Editor, The Evening Sun (Baltimore) 

*BILL TANTON, Sports Department, The Evening Sun (Baltimore) 
RANDALL CASSELL, Columnist, The Evening Sun (Baltimore) 

*JIM WALKER, Sports Department, The Evening Sun (Baltimore) 
BOB MAISEL, Sports Editor, The Morning Sun (Baltimore) 

*LARRY NULL, Sports Department, The Morning Sun (Baltimore) 
AL FISCHER, Sports Department, The Morning Sun (Baltimore) 

"ED ATWATE'R, Sports Department, The Morning Sun (Baltimore) 
JOHN STEADMAN, Sports Editor, The News-Post (Baltimore) 
KARL FELDNER, Sports Department, The News-Post (Baltimore) 

•■STEVE O'NEILL, Sports Department, The News-Post (Baltimore) 
J. SUTER KEGG, Sports Editor, The Evening Time s (Cumberland) 
C. V. BURNS, Sports Editor, The Morning News (Cumberland) 
DICK KELLY, Sports Editor, The Mail (Hagerstown) 
FRANK COLLEY, Sports Editor, The Herald (Hagerstown) 
ED NICHOLS, Sports Editor, The Times (Salisbury) 
J. R. CASTLEMAN, Sports Editor, The Post (Frederick) 
BOB LAYTON, Sports Editor, The Banner (Cambridge) 
BOB WATCHER, Sports Editor, The Evening Capital (Annapolis) 

"Cover Da \y 



RADIO and TELEVISION 

BALTIMORE WASHINGTON 

John Jeppi, WAQE Steve Gilmartin, WMAL-TV 

Larry Harrison, WAYE Sam Kaufman, WOL 

Joe Croghan, WBAL-TV and Radio Jim Gibbons, Ray Michael, Jim Simpson. 

Roger Grisv-'old, WBMD WRC-TV 

Frank Luber, WCAO 'Dan Daniels, Bill McColgan, WTOP-TV 

Eddie Fenton, Fred Neil, WCBM Bob Will, WWDC 

Harry Shriver, WFBR 

Jim West, WITH 

Mel Bernstein, WJZ-TV 

Bill Boiling, Don Bruchey, Jack Dawson. 

WMAR-TV 
Jack Gale, WWIN 

* Broadcast all of Terps' games, home and away. 

54 



1962 TEAM STATISTICS 

RESULTS (6-4) 

7 Southern Methodist 

13 Wake Forest 2 

14 N.C. State 6 

31 North Carolina 13 

24 Miami (Fla.) 28 

13 South Carolina 11 

7 Penn State 23 

7 Duke 10 

14 Clemson 17 

40 Virginia 18 

170 128 



TEAM STATISTICS 

MD. 

FIRST DOWNS 183 

Rushing 97 

Passing 82 

Penalties 4 

TOTAL NET YARDS 3069 

Yards rushing 1589 

Yards passing 1480 

PASSES ATTEMPTED 244 

PASSES COMPLETED 135 

PASSES HAD INTERCEPTED 22 

NUMBER PUNTS 38 

PUNTING YARDAGE 1260 

PUNTING AVERAGE 33.2 

FUMBLES 22 

FUMBLES LOST 11 

NUMBER PENALTIES 40 

YARDS PENALIZED 417 

TOTAL POINTS 170 

Touchdowns, rush 12 

Touchdowns, pass 6 

Touchdowns, kickoff return 1 

Touchdowns, punt return 1 

Touchdowns, inter, return 2 

Safeties 1 

Field Goals 5-11 

PAT— Kicks 15-17 

Passes 1-3 

Runs 2-2 

56 



OPP. 
126 

75 

45 

6 

2297 
1262 
1035 

178 

88 

13 

57 

2102 

36.9 

26 

14 

33 

295% 

128 

11 

6 







1 

4-5 

8-11 

2-6 

0-0 



1962 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 



No. 

Chiaverini L56 

Brown 

Aii/zi II 

Banner 50 

Shiner 89 

Smith 23 

Ambrusko 14 

Simpson 1 1 

Corcoran I I 

Ilrezo 4 

Girardi 7 

Adams 9 

Fishman 3 

Burton 1 

White 1 

Brody 1 



PASS INTERCEPTIONS 

No. 

Brown 6 

Arizzi 3 

Banner 2 

Crossan 1 

Hrezo 1 

PUNTING 

No. 

White 22 

Brody 15 

Burton 1 



PASSING 

Att. 

Shiner 203 

C< trcoran 38 

Brody 1 

Brown 1 

Mona 1 

57 



RUSHING 










Gain 


Loss 


Net 


Avg. 


TD 


613 


1 1 


602 


3.9 




I'.m 


1 


is: ) 


5.4 




L81 


2 


17!) 


1.1 




L70 


•I 


L65 


3.3 


1 


248 


146 


L02 


l.l 




!)7 





'.17 


4.2 


'i 


SI 


3 


81 


5.8 


1 


46 


1 


1 i 


l.l 





78 


35 


43 


3.1 





17 





17 


4.3 




1!) 


2 


17 


2.4 


1 


17 





17 


L.g 





14 





14 


4.7 




8 





8 


8.0 





7 





7 


7.(1 




6 





6 


6.0 


1 



Yds. 


Avg. 


TD 


122 


20.3 


1 


68 


22.7 


1 


34 


17.0 





6 


6.0 








0.0 






Yds. 


Avg. 


673 


30.6 


549 


36.6 


38 


38.0 



Comp. 


Int. 


Yds. 


TD 


121 


16 


1324 


4 


14 


6 


1.16 


2 







































Brown 

Arizzi 

Funk 

Rae 

Hrezo 

Mona 

Osier 

Chiaverini 

Nardo 

Smith ...... 

Rog 

Ambrusko 
Butsko .... 
Burton .... 
Banner .... 



RECEIVING 

Caught 
47 


Yds. 

557 

247 

227 

163 

71 

43 

38 

37 

31 

21 

18 

16 

10 

7 

-6 


Avg. 

11.9 

9.5 

11.9 

12.5 

10.1 

8.6 

7.6 

7.4 

31.0 

21.0 

18.0 

16.0 

10.0 

7.0 

-3.0 


TD 

4 


26 


1 


19 


1 


13 





7 





5 





5 





5 





1 





1 





1 





1 





1 





1 





2 






PUNT 



RETURNS 

No. 
9 


Yds. 

167 

90 

29 

9 

4 


Avg. 

18.6 

11.3 

9.7 

4.5 

4.0 


TD 


8 





3 





2 





1 






Ambrusko 
Brown 
Simpson 
Banner .... 
Chiaverini 



KICKOFF RETURNS 

No. Yds. Avg. TD 

Brown 11 284 25.8 1 

Simpson 4 80 20.0 

Arizzi 5 75 15.0 

Smith 1 27 27.0 

Chiaverini 1 22 22.0 

Piper 1 22 22.0 

Funk 1 19 19.0 

Osier 1 16 16.0 

Mona 1 14 14.0 

Gibson 1 0.0 



TD 

Brown 6 

Shiner 6 

Chiaverini 5 

Hannigan 

Ambrusko 2 

Arizzi 2 

Funk 1 

Corcoran 

* — Safety 



SCORING 










PAT-k 


PAT-r 


PAT-p 


*S 


FG 


PTS 


0—0 


0—0 


0—0 








3S 


0—0 


0—0 


1—3 








36 


0—0 


0—0 


0—0 








30 


15—17 


0—0 


0—0 


5 


11 


30 


0—0 


0—0 


0-0 








12 


0—0 


0—0 


0—0 








12 


0—0 


0—0 


0—0 








6 


0—0 


2—2 


0—0 








4 



58 



TERP ALL-AMERICA PLAYERS 

1923 — W. Supplee, End — Second Team, AP 

1928 Gerald Snyder, Fullback — Second Team, AP 

1931 — Jess Krajcovic, Guard Honorable Mention, AP 

1934 Norwood Sothoron, Fullback — Honorable Mention, AP 

Vic Willis, End Honorable Mention, AP 

Bill Guckeyson, Halfback — Honorable Mention, AP 

Ed Minion, Tackle Honorable Mention, AP 
1935 — Bill Guckeyson, Halfback — Honorable Mention, AP 

Vic Willis, End Honorable Mention, AP 
1936 — Bill Guckeyson — Halfback — Honorable Mention, AP 
1937 Jim Meade, Halfback — Honorable Mention, AP 
1940 — Bob Smith, Center — Honorable Mention, AP 
1942 — Tommy Mont, Quarterback, Honorable Mention, AP 

Paul Flick Center -Honorable Mention, AP 
1947 — Lou Gambino, Halfback — Honorable Mention, AP 

Gene Kinney, Center — Honorable Mention, AP 
1948 — Kay Krouse, Tackle -Honorable Mention, AP, UP 

Elmer Wingate, End — Honorable Mention, UP 

1949 Ray Krouse, Tackle — Second Team, AP 

1950 Bob Ward, Guard — First Team, AP, Look, NEA, Gridiron, All- 

Players, Colliers 
Second Team, UP, INS, The Quarterback 
Ed Modzelewski, Fullback Honorable Mention, AP, UP 
1951— Bob Ward, Guard UNANIMOUS First Teams 

Dick Modzelewski, Tackle — First Team, All Players; Second 

Team, AP; Third Team, UP 
Ed Modzelewski, Fullback — First and Second Teams 
Jack Scarbath, Quarterback — Honorable Mention, AP, All-Players 
Tom Cosgrove, Center — Honorable Mention, AP, All Players 
Dave Cianelli, Fullback — Honorable Mention, AP 
Joe Petruzzo Halfback — Honorable Mention, AP 
1952— Jack Scarbath. Quarterback — UNANIMOUS First Teams 
Dick Modelewski. Tackle — UNANIMOUS First Teams 
Tom Cosgrove, Center — Second Team, All-Players 
Stan Jones, Tackle — Honorable Mention, All-Players 
1953 — Stan Jones, Tackle — UNANIMOUS First Teams 

Bernie Faloney, Quarterback — Eight First Teams, All Second 

Teams 
Chester Hanulak, Halfback — Second Team, INS; Honorable Men- 
tion, AP, UP, NEA 
Ralph Felton, Fullback — Honorable Mention, AP, UP. NEA 
Bill Walker, End — Honorable Mention. UP 
John Irvine, Center — Honorable Mention. UP 
Bob Morgan, Tackle — Honorable Mention, UP 
1954 — Dick Bielski, Fullback — Third Team, All-Players; Honorable Men- 
tion. AP, UP 
Ronnie Waller. Halfback — Honorable Mention, AP, UP 
Jack Bowersox. Guard — First Team, Gridiron Index; Honorable 

Mention, AP, UP 
John Irvine, Center — Honorable Mention, UP 
Bill Walker. End — Second Team, AP; Honorable Mention, UP 
Bob Pellegrini. Guard — Honorable Mention, UP 
George Palahunik, Guard — Honorable Mention. UP 

59 



1955 — Bob Pellegrini — Center — UNANIMOUS First Teams 

Ed Vereb, Halfback — First Team, Movietone News, N. Y. Daily 
News, Extension; Second Team, INS; Third Team, AP, UP, 
Sporting News 
Mike Sandusky, Tackle — First Team, Sporting News, Extension; 
Second Team, UP, NEA, N. Y. Daily News; Honorable Men- 
tion, AP 
Jack Davis, Guard — Honorable Mention, AP, UP, NEA 
Frank Tamburello, Quarterback — First Team, Movietone News: 

Honorable Mention, AP, UP, NEA 
Bill Walker, End — Second Team, UP, Sporting News; Honorable 

Mention, NEA 
Russell Dennis, End — First Team, N. Y. Daily News 
Ed Heuring, Tackle — Honorable Mention, AP, UP 
1956 — Mike Sandusky, Tackle — Honorable Mention, AP, UP, INS, NEA 
Jack Davis, Guard — Honorable Mention, AP, UP, INS, NEA 
Gene Alderton, Center — Honorable Mention, AP, UP 
1957 — Rod Breedlove, Guard — Honorable Mention, AP, UP, NEA, Sport- 
ing News 
Ed Cooke, End — Honorable Mention, AP, UP, NEA 
Gene Alderton, Center — Honorable Mention, AP, NEA 
1958 — Rod Breedlove, Guard, Honorable Mention, AP, UPI, NEA, Sport- 
ing News 
Fred Cole, Tackle — Honorable Mention, AP, UPI 
1959 — Rod Breedlove, Guard — Honorable Mention, AP, UPI, NEA 
Jim Joyce, Fullback — Honorable Mention, AP, NEA 
Gary Collins, End — Honorable Mention, AP, UPI 
Tom Gunderman, Guard — Honorable Mention, AP, UPI 
Kurt Schwarz, Tackle — Honorable Mention, UPI 
1960— Gary Collins, End— Honorable Mention, AP, UPI 
Dale Betty, Quarterback — Honorable Mention, AP 

1961 — Gary Collins, End — First Team, UPI, NEA, American Football 

Coaches Association, Football Writers Association, Pro Football 

Scouts; Second Team, AP. 

Bob Hacker, Center — Honorable Mention, AP, UPI. 
1962 — Dick Shiner. Quarterback- Honorable Mention. AP, UPI 

Waiter Rock, Guard — Honorable Mention, AP, UPI 

Rooer Shoals. Tack'e — Honorable Mention, UPI 

Tom Brown, Halfback — Honorable Mention, AP 



60 



SPECIAL TERRAPIN AWARDS 

The Maryland Ring ottered in menioiy of Charles L. Linhardt to the 
Maryland man who is adjudged the best athlete of the year. 
1952— Dave Cianelli— Back 1960— Rod Breedlove — Guard 

1953 — John Alderton— End 

The Silvester Watch for excellence in athletics to the man who typi- 
ed the best in college athletics: 

1948 — Vic Turyn— Back 1954— Marty Crytzer- End 

1949— Joe Tucker— Back 1958— Ed Cooke— End 

1950— Elmer Wingate— End 1960— Jim Joyce— Back 

1953— Paul Nester— End 1961— Dale Betty— Back 

The Teke Trophj to the studenl who during his four years at the 
University has rendered the greatest service to football: 

1950— John Id/ik— Back 1957— Gene Alderton— Center 

1951— Bob Ward— Guard 1958— Bob Rusevlyan— Back 

1952— Ed Fullerton— Back 1959— Kurt Schwarz— Tackle 

1953— Bernie Faloney— Back 1960— Vincent Scott— End 

1954— John Irvine— Center 1961— Gary Collins— End 

l: i55— Bob Pellegrini— Center 1962 — Tom Brown Halfback 
L956 Mike Sandusky— Tackle 

The Alvln L. Aubinoe Tropin-, for the "Unsung Hero" of the current 
season : 

1956— Al Wharton— Tackle 1960— Leroy Dietrich— Center 

1957— Wilbur Main— Center 1961— Dick Barlund— End 

1958— Ted Kershner— Back 1962 Murnis Banner- Halfback 

1959— Joe Gardi— Tackle 

The Anthony C. Nardo Memorial Trophy to the best Football lineman 
of the year: 

1950— Bob Ward — Guard 1957— Don Healy— Tackle 

1951— Bob Ward— Guard 195S— Fred Cole— Tackle 

1952— William Maletzky— Guard 1959— Tom Gunderman— Guard 

1953— Stan Jones— Tackle 1960— Gary Collins— End 

1954— Bob Pellegrini— Guard 196i— BP1 K'rchiro— Tackle 

1955— Mike Sanduskv— Tackle 1962— Dave Crossan— Tackle 
1956— Al Wharton— Tackle 

The Jim Tatum Memorial Trophy to the "Outstanding Tackle": 

1959— Kurt Schwarz 
1960— Tom Sankovich 
1961 — Bill Kirchiro 
1962 Dave Crossan 

The A. V. Williams award for the Outstanding Scholar and Athlete: 
1954— Ron Waller— Back I960 Dale Betty— Back 

1957— Howard Dare — Back 

The George C. Cook Memorial Scholarship Trophy to the member of 
the team with the highest scholastic average: 
Don White Quarterback 

61 



BEST OFFENSIVE BACK 

1952— Chester Hanulak— Halfback 
1953 — Ralph Felton— Fullback 
1954— Ron Waller— Halfback 
1955— Ed Vereb— Halfback 
1956— Fred Hamilton— Halfback 
1957 — Bob Rusevlyan — Quarter- 
1958 — Bob Rusevlyan — Quarter- 
back 
back 
1959 — Jim Joyce — Fullback 
1960— Dale Betty— Quarterback 
1961 — Dick Shiner — Quarterback 
1962— Tom Brown— Halfback 



BEST DEFENSIVE BACK 

1962— Ed Fullerton— Halfback 
1953— Dick Nolan— Halfback 
1954 — Joe Horning — Halfback 
1955 — Lynn Beightol — Quarter- 
back 
1956— Bob Rusevlyan — Quarter- 
back 
1957— Bob Layman— Halfback 
1958— Jim Joyce — Fullback 
1959 — Dwayne Fletcher — Quarter- 
back 
1960 — Jim Davidson — Quarterback 
1 961— Tom Brown— Half back 
1962— Joe Hrezo— Fullback 



BEST OFFENSIVE LINEMAN 

1952 — Tom Cosgrove — Center 
1953— Marty Crytzer — End 
1954 — Jack Bowersox — Guard 
1955 — Russell Dennis — End 
1956— Al Wharton— Tackle 
1957 — Tom Gunderman — Guard 
1958— Fred Cole— Tackle 
1959 — Tom Gunderman — Guard 
1960— Bob Hacker— Center 
1961— Roger Shoals— Tackle 
1962— Roger Shoals— Tackle 



BEST DEFENSIVE LINEMAN 

1952 — John Alderton — End 
1953— Bob Morgan— Tackle 
1954 — Tom McLuckie — Guard 
1955— Mike Sandusky— Tackle 
1956— Mike Sandusky— Tackle 
1957— Rod Breedlove— Guard 
1958 — Ben Scotti — End 
1959— Rod Breedlove — Guard 
I960— Tom Sankovich— Tackle 
1961 — Dave Crossan — Tackle 
1962— Walter Rock 



TERPS ON ALL-CONFERENCE TEAMS 



"ATLANTIC COAST SPORTS-WRITERS ASSOCIATION" 

1953— FIRST TEAM 

Stan Jones — Tackle 
Jack Bowersox — Guard 
Bernie Faloney — Back 
Chester Hanulak — Back 

SECOND TEAM 

Bill Walker— End 
Bob Morgan — Tackle 
Ralph Felton— Back 

THIRD TEAM 

John Irvine — Center 
Marty Crytzer — End 

PLAYER OF YEAR 

Bernie Faloney- — Back 

COACH OF YEAR 

Jim Tatum 



1954— FIRST TEAM 
BUI Walker— End 
Dick Bielski — Back 
Ronnie Waller — Back 

SECOND TEAM 
Bob Pellegrini — Guard 
John Irvine — Center 

THIRD TEAM 
Jack Bowersox — Guard 

1955— FIRST TEAM 

Mike Sandusky— Tackle 
Jack Davis — Guard 
Bob Pellegrini — Center 
Ed Vereb — Back 

SECOND TEAM 

Bill Walker— End 
Russell Dennis — End 
Frank Tamburello— Back 



62 



PLAYER OF YEAR 
Bob Pellegrini — Center 

COACH OF YEAR 

Jim Tatum 

JACOBS BLOCKING TROPHY 

Bob Pellegrini 

1956 FIRST TEAM 

Mike Sandusky — -Tackle 
.lack Davis — Guard 

THIRD TEAM 
Gene Alderton Center 

1957 FIRST TEAM 

Ed Cooke End 

Rod Breedlove — Guard 

SECOND TEAM 
Gene Alderton — Center 



1958— SECOND TEAM 

Fred Cole— Tackle 
Rod Breedlove — Guard 

1959 SECOND TEAM 

Tom Gunderman -Guard 
Jim Joyce -Back 

1960 FIRST TEAM 
Gary Collins End 

1961 FIRST TEAM 
Gary Collins End 
Bob Hack''!- Center 

SECOND TEAM 

Rogei Shoals — Tackle 
Bill Kii-chiro Tackle 

1962— FIRST TEAM 

Walter Rock Guaid 
Dick Shiner — Back 
Tom Brown — Back 



"ASSOCIATED PRESS" 



1953 FIRST TEAM 
Stan Jones — Tackle 
Bernie Faloney — Back 
Chester Hanulak — Back 
Ralph Felton — Back 

SECOND TEAM 
Jack Bowersox — Guard 
Bill Walker— End 
Bob Morgan — Tackle 
John Irvine — Center 

1958— FIRST TEAM 

Rod Breedlove — Guard 

SECOND TEAM 
Fred Cole— Tackle 

1959 FIRST TEAM 

Jim Joyce — Back 

Tom Gunderman — Guard 

THIRD TEAM 

Dick Nolan — Back 
Marty Crytzer — End 

1954 — FIRST TEAM 

Dick Bielski— Back 
Ronnie Waller — Back 
Bill Walker— End 

SECOND TEAM 

John Irvine — Center 
Bob Pellegrini — Guard 
Jack Bowersox — Guard 



1955 FIRST TEAM 

Bob Pellegrini — Center 
Ed Vereb — Back 
Mike Sandusky — Tackle 
Jack Davis — Guard 
Frank Tamburello — Back 

SECOND TEAM 

Bill Walker— End 
Russell Dennis — End 

PLAYER OF YEAR 

Bob Pellegrini — Center 

1956— FIRST TEAM 

Mike Sandusky — Tackle 
Jack Davis — Guard 
Gene Alderton — Center 

1957— FIRST TEAM 

Rod Breedlove— Guard 
Ed Cooke— End 

SECOND TEAM 

Gene Alderton — Center 

SECOND TEAM 

Rod Breedlove — Guard 
Gary Collins — End 

1960— FIRST TEAM 

Gary Collins — End 

SECOND TEAM 

Dale Betty— Back 



63 



1961— FIRST TEAM 
Gary Collins — End 
Bob Hacker — Center 

SECOND TEAM 
Roger Shoals — Tackle 

THIRD TEAM 

Dick Shiner — Quarterback 

1962— FIRST TEAM 

Dick Shiner — Quarterback 
Tom Brown — Halfback 
Walter Rock — Guard 



SECOND TEAM 

Roger Shoals — Tackle 
Len Chiaverini — Fullback 

HONORABLE MENTION 

Dave Crossan — Tackle 
Olaf Drosdov— Tackle 



"UNITED PRESS 

1955— FIRST TEAM 

Bill Walker— End 
Bob Pellegrini — Center 
Ed Vereb — Back 
Mike Sandusky— Tackle 

SECOND TEAM 

Jack Davis — Guard 
Frank Tamburello — Back 
Russell Dennis — End 

1956— FIRST TEAM 

Mike Sandusky — Tackle 
Jack Davis — Guard 

1957— FIRST TEAM 

Ed Cooke — End 

SECOND TEAM 

Rod Breedlove — Guard 
Gene Alderton — Center 



INTERNATIONAL" 
1958— FIRST TEAM 

Rod Breedlove — Guard 

SECOND TEAM 
Tom Gunderman — Guard 
Ben Scotti — End 

1959— SECOND TEAM 

Rod Breedlove — Guard 

1960— FIRST TEAM 
Gary Collins — End 

1961— FIRST TEAM 
Gary Collins — End 

1962— FIRST TEAM 

Dick Shiner — Quarterback 
Walter Rock — Guard 



MARYLAND FOOTBALL RECORDS 

SINGLE GAME RECORDS, Individual 

MOST POINTS SCORED: 31 by Bob Shemonski against VPI, 1950 
(5 td's, 1 Pat). 

MOST TD'S SCORED: 5 by Bob Shemonski against VPI, 1950. 

MOST PAT SCORED: 6 by Bob Dean against South Carolina, 1949; 

6 by Don Decker against West Virginia, 1951. 6 by Vincent Scott 

against Virginia, 1960. 

MOST TD PASSES CAUGHT: 2 by Don Gleasner against Virginia, 
1945; 2 by Leroy Mortor against Michigan State, 1946; 2 by Lou 
Gambino against West Virginia, 1947; 2 by Elmer Wingate against 
George Washington, 1948; 2 by Stan Karnash against George Wash- 
ington, 1949; 2 by Pete Augsburger against South Carolina, 1949; 2 
by Henry Fox against Georgetown, 1949; 2 by Lloyd Colteryahn 
against LSU, 1952; 2 by Bill Walker against Alabama, 1953; 2 by 
Gary Collins against Clemson, 1959. 



64 



MOST TD PASSES THROWN: 3 bj Tommj Mont against Connecticut, 
19-lL'; .". by Vic Turyn Bigaiirvsl George Washington, L948; 3 by Stan 
Lavine against George Washington, L949; 3 by Jack Scarbath against 
West Virginia, L951 ; 3 bj rack Soarbatlh ag limi I LSU, 1952, 3 by Dale 
Betty againsl North Oarolina State, L959; 3 bj Dale Betty again 
Clemson, L959; 3 by Ddck No\ linsl Weal Virginia, i by 

Dick Shiner agadnsl Penn State, L961. 

MOST TD RESPONSIBILITY: 5 by Bob Shemonski again I VPI, 1950. 

Most FIELD GOALS: 3 by Vincenl Scotl againsl Wesl Virginia, L959. 

LONGEST SCORING RUN FROM SCRIMMAGE: 90 yards by Dick 
Bui i . i i 1 1 s i Missouri, L954. 

LONGEST SCORING PASS: LO yards by Dick Novak to Jim David- 
son againsl \v> i Virginia, L959. 
LONGEST SCORING PASS AM) RUN: 92 yards by Stan Lavine to 

Ed Bolton againsl South Carolina, L949 (pass 15 yards, run 77 

yards). 
LONGEST SCORING RUN AFTER PASS: 77 yards by Ed Bolton on 

pass from Stan Lavine againsl South Carolina, L949. (Pa L5 yds). 
LONGEST FIELD GOAL: 48 yards by Vincent Scott again-i West Vir- 
ginia, 1059. 
LONGEST SCORING RETURN OF INTERCEPTED PASS: 100 yards 

(105 actual) by Joe Horning against Missouri, 1951; 100 yards O03 

actual) by Dickie Lewis against North Carolina State, L956; 100 

yards by Tom Brown against Virginia, 1062. 
LONGEST SCORING RETURN OF INTERCEPTED PASS BY OP- 

PONENT: 93 yards bj Walter Matson of Pennsylvania, 1941. 
LONGEST PUNT RETURN FOR TD: 90 yards by Dick Nolan against 

Clemson, 1953. 
LONGEST PUNT RETURN FOR TD BY OPPONENT: 100 yards by 

Frank Bradj of Navy, 1951. 
LONGEST KICKOFF RETURN FOR TD: 100 yards (102 actual) by 

Dick Novak and Dennis Condie against Virginia, 1960 (Novak re- 
turned to nine yard line then lateraled to Condie who returned 91 

yards). 
LONGEST KICKOFF RETURN FOR TD BY OPPONENT: 93 yards 

by Jim McPherson of North Carolina, 1926. 
LONGEST SCORING RUN WITH RECOVERED FUMBLE: 23 yards by 

Howie Date against North Carolina, State, 1954. 
LONGEST NON SCORING RUN FROM SCRIMMAGE: 76 yards by 

Harry Bonk against North Carolina, 1948. 
LONGEST NON SCORING PASS: 47 yards by Dale Betty to Ron 

Shaffer against Clemson, 1959. 
LONGEST NON SCORING RUN WITH RECOVERED FUMBLE BY 

OPPONENT. 75 yards by Dave Russell of Washington & Lee, 1942. 
LONGEST NON SCORING PASS AND RUN: 73 yards by Tom Mont 

to Hubie Werner against Lakehurst, 1942 (pass 32 yards run 

41 vards). 
LONGEST NON SCORING RUN AFTER PASS: 41 yards by Hubie 

Werner against Lakehurst. 1942 on 32 yard pass from Tommy 

Mont. 
LONGEST NON SCORING RUN OF INTERCEPTED PASS: 74 yards 

by Bernie Faloney against LSU, 1952. 
LONGEST NON SCORING KICKOFF RETURN: 76 yards by Howie 

Dare against Miami, 1957. 
LONGEST NON SCORING PUNT RETURN: 67 yards by John Mc- 

Vicker against Syracuse, 1956. 
MOST RUSHES: 33 by Len Chiaverini against South Carolina, 1962. 

65 



MOST YARDS GAINED RUSHING: (NET): 193 yards by Ray Popple- 
man against Western Maryland, 1931 (24 carries). 
BEST RUSHING AVERAGE : 24.0 by Ernie Arizzi against Syracuse, 1961 

4 carries). 
MOST PASSES ATTEMPTED: 30 by Jack Scarbath against North 

Carolina State, 1950. (completed 11). 
MOST PASSES COMPLETED: 17 by Tommy Mont against North 

Carolina, 1946, (25 attempts); 17 by Dick Shiner against South 

Carolina, 1962, (26 attempts). 
BEST COMPLETION PERCENTAGE: (minimum of 10 attempts): 

.800 by Tommy Mont against Bainbridge, 1946 (8 completions, 

10 attempts). 
MOST YARDS GAINED PASSING: 243 by Jack Scarbath against 

Navy, 1951 (14 completions, 23 attempts). 
MOST PASSES HAD INTERCEPTED: 3 by Vic Turyn against North 

Carolina, 1948. 3 by Charles Boxold against Wake Forest, 1954. 3 by 

Bob Rusevlyn against North Carolina, 1958. 3 by Dale Betty against 

Texas ,1960. 3 by Dick Novak against Duke, 1960. 3 by Dick Shiner 

against Air Force, 1961. 3 by Dick Shiner against Miami, Penn 

State, 1962. 
MOST TOTAL PLAYS (rush and pass): 40 by Jack Scarbath against 

North Carolina State, 1950 (30 passes, 10 rushes). 40 by Dick Shiner 

against Duke, 1962 (26 passes, 14 rushes). 
MOST NET YARDS GAINED (rushing and passing): 272 by Dick Shiner 

against SMU, 1962 (238 passing — 34 rushing). 
BEST OFFENSIVE AVERAGE (rushing and passing): (minimum 4 

plays. 24.0 by Ernie Arizzi against Syracuse, 1961 (4 plays, 96 

yards) . 
MOST PASSES CAUGHT: 8 by Lou Weidensaul against Navy, 1951 

(95 yards). 8 by Lloyd Colteryahn against Alabama, 1952 (131 

yards). 8 by Tom Brown against North Carolina State (83 yards), 

South Carolina (110 yards), 1962. 
MOST YARDS GAINED ON PASS RECEPTIONS: 131 yards by Lloyd 

Colteryahn against Alabama, 1952 (8 receptions). 
MOST PASSES INTERCEPTED: 3 by Bob Shemonski against Geor- 
gia, 1951. 3 by Tom Brown against Air Force, 1961. 
MOST YARDS GAINED ON INTERCEPTION RUNBACKS: 111 yards 

by Dickie Lewis against North Carolina State, 1956. 
MOST PUNTS: 10 by Bill Guckeyson against Syracuse, 1936. 10 by 

Jack Targarona against West Virginia, 1950. 
MOST TOTAL YARDS PUNTING: 510 by Bill Guckeyson against 

Syracuse, 1936. 
BEST PUNTING AVERAGE: 53 yards by Lynn Beightol against Okla- 
homa, 1956 Orange Bowl (3 punts). 
LONGEST PUNT WITH ROLL: 88 yards by John Fritsch against 

Miami, 1956. (Note) "Untz" Brooke Brewer had a 93 yard punt 

against VMI, 1916. 
LONGEST PUNT WITH ROLL BY OPPONENT: 84 yards by Charlie 

Justice of North Carolina, 1948. 
MOST PUNTS RETURNED: 6 by Joe Petruzzo against LSU, 1951 

(67 yards). 
MOST YARDS GAINED RETURNING PUNTS: 146 by Bob Shemonski 

against North Carolina State, 1950 (5 returns). 
MOST PUNTS BLOCKED: 1 by several men. 

MOST KICKOFFS RETURNED: 5 by Tom Brown against Miami, 1962. 
MOST YARDS RETURNING KICKOFFS: 153 by Tom Brown against 

Miami, 1962, (5 returns). 
MOST OPPONENTS' FUMBLES RECOVERED: 3 by Tom Gunderman 

against Miami, 1957. 

66 



SINGLE GAME RECORDS, Team 

HIGHEST SCORE: Maryland 80 Washington College 0, 1927. 

MOST TOTAL POINTS SCORED BY BOTH TEAMS: 87, 1954 (Mary- 
land 74, Missouri 13). 

HIGHEST SCORE BY OPPONENT: Navy 76, Maryland 0, 1913 

MOST TD'S SCORED: 12 againsl Washington College, 1927. 

MOST PAT S('<iI:i;D: 8 against Washington College, 1927; 8 against 
Missouri, L954. 

MOST SAFETIES SCORED: 2 against Delaware, 1917. 2 against 
Georgeti iw n, L950. 

MOST FIELD GOALS SCORED: 3 againsl West Virginia, L959. 

MOST TD'S SCORED PASSING: 1 against George Wa hington, 1948 
(3 bj Vic Turyn, 1 by John Id/.ik); 4 against Navy, L952 (2 by 
Jack Scarbath, 1 by Lloyd Colteryahn, 1 by Bernie Faloney) ; 
4 againsl c^m^- Washington, 1954 (2 by Frank Tamburello, l by 
Charles Boxold, 1 by Lynn Beightol. 

MOST OPPONENTS TD'S SCORED PASSING: 4 by Wake For< 
L958 (3 by Norman Snead. 1 by Charlie Parker >. 

MOST TOTAL PLAYS: 92 against Texas, 1959. 

MOST RUSHES: 76 against Miami, 1958. 

FKWEST RUSHES: 27 against West Virginia, 1959. 

MOST NET YARDS GAINED RUSHING: 577 against VPI, 1950. 

FFWEST NET YARDS GAINED RUSHING: Minus 17 against George- 
town, 1939. 

FEWEST NET YARDS GAINED RUSHING BY OPPONENTS: Minus 
LM by West Virginia, 1951, Minus 21 by UCLA, 1955. 

BEST AVERAGE PER RUSH: 10.5 yards against VPI, 1950 (577 yds. 
in 55 rushes). 

MOST PASSES ATTEMPTED: 40 against Virginia, 1958 (18 comple- 
tions for 330 yds.) 

MOST PASSES COMPLETED: 21 against North Carolina, 1958 (35 
attempts). 

FEWEST PASSES COMPLETED: against Michigan State, 1944 (1 
attempt); against Vanderbilt, 1948 (12 attempts); against 
Missouri. 1951 (3 attempts). 

FEWEST PASSES ATTEMPTED: 1 against Michigan State, 1944. 

MOST PASSES ATTEMPTED BY OPPONENTS: 57 by West Virginia. 
1951 (19 completions). 

FEWEST PASSES COMPLETED BY OPPONENTS: by Syracuse. 
1939 (5 attempts); by Michigan State, 1944 (0 attempts); b\ 
Delaware, 1948 (3 attempts) ; by Boston University, 1952 (6 at- 
tempts); by Kentucky, 1956 (3 attempts). 

FEWEST YARDS GAINED PASSING BY OPPONENTS: Minus 1 by 
Clemson, 1956. 

MOST YARDS GAINED PASSING: 330 against Virginia, 1958 (18 
completions, 40 attempts). 

FEWEST YARDS GAINED PASSING: against Michigan State, 1944; 
Vanderbilt, 1948; Missouri, 1951. 

BEST COMPLETION PERCENTAGE: (min. 10 attempts) .800 again-; 
Georgia, 1952 (8 completions, 10 attempts). 

MOST PASSES INTERCEPTED: 7 against Georgia, 1951. 

MOST PASSES HAD INTERCEPTED: 6 by Pennsylvania, 1941. 

MOST TOTAL YARDS GAINED (rush and pass): 602 against West 
Virginia, 1951 (523 rushing, 79 passing). 

FEWEST TOTAL YARDS GAINED (rush and pass): 29 against Syra- 
cuse, 1959. 

MOST TOTAL FIRST DOWNS: 27 against Washington & Lee, 1951. 
LSU. 1952. 

67 



FEWEST TOTAL FIRST DOWNS: 1 against Michigan State, 1944. 
MOST FIRST DOWNS RUSHING: 24 against Washington & Lee, 1951. 
FEWEST FIRST DOWNS RUSHING: 1 against Michigan State, 1944, 

I against Syracuse, 1959. 

MOST FIRST DOWNS PASSING: 13 against SMU, 1962. 

FEWEST FIRST DOWNS PASSING: against 12 teams (last one 
South Carolina 1958). 

MOST FUMBLES: 8 against Georgia, 1952 (lost 2). 

FEWEST FUMBLES: against VMI, 1945; against Kentucky, 1954; 
against South Carolina, 1958; against South Carolina, 1959; 
against West Virginia, 1960; against Virginia, 1960. 

MOST FUMBLES BY OPPONENTS: 8 by South Carolina, 1948; 8 by 
Mississippi, 1953. 

MOST FUMBLES LOST: 6 against North Carolina. 1947. 

MOST OPPONENTS FUMBLES RECOVERED: 5 against West Virginia, 
1950; 5 against Missouri in 1950 Gator Bowl; 5 against North Caro- 
lina, 1960. 

MOST PENALTIES: 18 against VPI, 1950. 

MOST PENALTIES BY OPPONENTS: 15 by Miami, 1957. 

MOST YARDS PENALIZED: 130 against VPI, 1948; 130 against VPI, 
1950. 

MOST YARDS OPPONENTS PENALIZED: 135 by North Carolina. 
1953. 

FEWEST PENALTIES: against Duke, 1941. 

FEWEST PENALTIES BY OPPONENTS: by Western Maryland. 
1937; by Western Maryland, 1939; by Florida, 1939; by Wash- 
ington & Lee, 1941; by William & Mary, 1945; by South Caro- 
lina, 1953. 

MOST PUNTS: 14 against Virginia, 1937; 14 against Western Mary- 
land, 1940. 

FEWEST PUNTS: 1 against Washington & Lee, 1953; 1 against Geor- 
gia, 1953; 1 against Syracuse, 1955; 1 against North Carolina 
State, 1954; 1 against South Carolina, 1962. 

MOST TOTAL YARDS PUNTING: 510 against Syracuse, 1936 (10 
punts). 

BEST PUNTING AVERAGE: 51.7 yards against Washington & Lee 
1951 (155 yds. on 3 punts). 

SEASON RECORDS, Individual 

MOST POINTS SCORED: 97 by Bob Shemonski in 10 games, 1950; 
96 by Lou Gambino in 10 games, 1947; 96 by Ed Vereb in 10 
games, 1955; Gambino added 3 td's in the 20-20 1948 Gator Bowl 
tie with Georgia for 11 game total of 114 points; Vereb scored 1 
td. in the 20-6 loss to Oklahoma in the 1956 Orange Bowl for a 

II game total of 102 points. 

MOST TOUCHDOWNS SCORED: 16 by Lou Gambino, 1947; 16 by Bob 
Shemonski, 1950; 16 by Ed Vereb, 1955; all in 10 games. Gambino 
added 3 in the 1948 Gator Bowl for 11 game total of 19 and Vereb 
1 in the 1956 Orange Bowl for 11 game total of 17. 

MOST PAT SCORED: 41 by Don Decker in 10 games, 1951, including 
4 for 4 in 28-13 victory over Tennessee in the 1952 Sugar Bowl. 
(55 attempts). 

MOST FIELD GOALS SCORED: 5 by John Hannigan, 1961, 1962. 
(NOTE) "Untz" Brooke Brewer kicked 7 in 1916 and 6 in 1921 em- 
ploying both the drop kick and placement. 

MOST TD PASSES THROWN: 12 by Tommy Mont in 9 games, 1942. 

MOST PASSES ATTEMPTED: 203 by Dick Shiner, 1962 (10 games), 
completed 121. 

68 



MOST PASSES ('()M!'!,KTKI): 121 hy I'i'k Shiner, L962, (10 games), 203 

attempts. 
BEST PASSING PERCENTAGE: .621 by Dale Betty, 1960 (10 games) 

completed 82 of 132. 
MOST YARDS GAINED PASSING: 1324 by Dick Shine, i„ id games, 

1962, (1LM completions in 203 attempts). 
MOST PASSES CAUGHT: 47 hy Turn Ihovvn in 10 games, L962, (557 

yards >. 
MOST PASSES INTERCEPTED: 8 by Tom Brown in in games, L961 
MOST YARDS RETURNING INTERCEPTED PASSES: 117 hy Joe 

I hiining on 6 Interceptions In 9 games, 19 
MOST RUSHES: 156 hv Len Chia\ <■? in i in 10 games, L962. 
BEST RUSHING AVERAGE PER CARRY: 9.8 yards by Chel Hanu- 

lak, L953. 
MOST NET YARDS RUSHING: 904 by Lou Gamhino in 10 gam 

1947; 834 by Ed Modzelewski in 9 games, 1951; Gamhino added 1 

yds. in L948 Gator Bowl for 10 game total ol 1069 yard 

Modzelewski added 153 yds. in 1952, Sugar Bowl for 10 game tota! 

of 987 yards. (Note) Ray Poppleman gained 1350 yards, 1931 but 

his total was not NET total and is believed to be total offense. 
MOST AVERAGE NET YARDS RUSHING PER GAME: 92.7 by 

Modzelewski in 9 games, 1951; 90.4 by Lou Gambino in 10 games 

1947; Modzelewski added 153 yds. in 1952 Sugar Bowl for 10 game 

avg. of 98.7 yds. per game. Gambino added 151 yds. in 1948 Ga> 

Bowl for 11 game average of 97.2 yds. 
MOST TOTAL YARDS (Rushing and Passing): 1426 by Dick Shinei 

in 10 games, 1962. 
MOST PUNTS: 61 by Jack Targarona in 10 games, 1950. 
BEST PUNTING AVERAGE: 43.7 by Bill Walker in 10 games, 1955 

(15 punts i ; Walker added 4 punts in the 1956 Orange Bowl for a 

11 game average of 41.2 (19 punts). 
MOST PINTS RETURNED: 2S hy Bob Shemonski in 10 games, 1950. 
MOST YARDS GAINED ON PUNT RETURNS: 505 by Bob Shemonski 

in 10 games, 1950. 
BEST PUNT RETURN AVERAGE: (More than 3): 24.5 by Tom Brown 

on 8 returns, 1961. 
MOST KICKOFFS RETURNED: 11 by Tom Brown, 1962 for 284 yards. 
MOST YARDS GAINED ON KICKOFF RETURNS: 352 by Dennis Con- 
die on 10 returns, 1960. 
BEST KICKOFF RETURN AVERAGE (more than 3): 44 yards by 

Howie Dare, 1957 (6 returns for 264 yds.) 

SEASON RECORDS, Team 

MOST POINTS SCORED: 353 in 9 games, 1951; 381 in 10 games, 1951 
including 28-13 victory over Tennessee in the 1952 Sugar Bowl. 

FEWEST POINTS SCORED: 39 in 9 games, 1940. 

MOST OPPONENTS POINTS SCORED: 235 in 9 games, 1938. 

FEWEST OPPONENTS POINTS SCORED: 31 in 10 games, 1953; 38 
in 11 games including the 7-0 loss to Oklahoma in the 195.' 
Orange Bowl. 

MOST TD'S SCORED: 52 in 9 games, 1951; 56 in 10 games, including 
the 28-13 victory over Tennessee in the 1952 Sugar Bowl. 

MOST FIELD GOALS: 5 in 1961 and 1962. (NOTE) 7 in 1916 and 6 in 
1921 employing both the dropkick and placement. 

MOST PAT'S SCORED: 38 in 9 games, 1951; 42 in 10 games in- 
cluding the 28-13 victory over Tennessee in the 1952 Sugar Bowl. 

BEST PERCENTAGE KICKING PAT'S: .1000 on 17 of 17 kicks, 1961. 

69 



BEST SEASON: 1951— Won 10 Lost (includes 28-13 win over Tennessee 
in Sugar Bowl). 1953 — Won 10 Lost (10-1 including 7-0 loss to 
Oklahoma in 1954 Orange Bowl), 1955 — Won 10 Lost (10-1 includ- 
ing 20-6 loss to Oklahoma in 1956 Orange Bowl). 

WORST SEASON: 1944: Won 1— Lost 7— Tied 1. 

MOST FIRST DOWNS: 183 in 10 games, 1962. 

MOST FIRST DOWNS BY OPPONENTS: 182 in 1960. 

MOST YARDS GAINED RUSHING: 2921 in 9 games, 1951; 3210 in 

10 games, 1951 including 28-13 victory over Tennessee in 1952 
Sugar Bowl. 

MOST YARDS GAINED RUSHING BY OPPONENTS: 2022 in 10 

games, 1956. 
MOST YARDS GAINED PASSING: 1480 in 10 games, 1962. 

MOST YARDS GAINED PASSING BY OPPONENTS: 1391 in 9 games, 
1951; 1466 in 10 games including 28-13 victory over Tennessee in 
1952 Sugar Bowl. 

MOST NET YARDS GAINED (rushing and passing): 3822 in 9 games, 
1951 (2921 rushing and 901 passing); 4174 in 10 games including 
the 28-13 victory over Tennessee in the 1952 Sugar Bowl (3210 
rushing, 964 passing). 

MOST NET YARDS GAINED BY OPPONENTS (rushing & passing). 
2929 in 1960 (1822 rushing 1107 passing). 

FEWEST NET YARDS GAINED (rushing and passing) BY OPPON- 
ENTS: 1961 in 10 games, 1955 (761 yards rushing, 930 passing); 
Oklahoma gained 202 rushing, 53 passing in 1956 Orange Bowl for 

11 game total of 1946. 

MOST PASSES ATTEMPTED: 244 in 10 games, 1962 (135 completions). 
MOST PASSES COMPLETED: 135 in 10 games, 1962 (244 attempts). 
BEST PASSING PERCENTAGE: .577 in 10 games, 1960 (105 of 182). 
BEST PASSING PERCENTAGE BY OPPONENTS: .517 in 10 games, 

1959 (90 completions in 174 attempts). 
MOST PASS INTERCEPTIONS: 34 in 9 games, 1951, 38 in 10 games 

including the 28-13 victory over Tennessee in the 1952 Sugar Bowl. 
MOST PASS INTERCEPTIONS BY OPPONENTS: 23 in 10 games, 

1948. 
MOST FUMBLES: 44 in 10 games, 1950. 

MOST OPPONENTS FUMBLES: 40 in 10 games, 1960. (Lost 19). 
FEWEST FUMBLES: 17 in 10 games, 1960 (lost 7). 
MOST PENALTIES: 78 in 11 games, 1953 (492.5 yards). 
MOST YARDAGE LOST PENALTIES: 694 in 10 games, 1956 (72 

penalties). 
MOST PUNTS: 63 in 10 games, 1957. 
MOST PUNTS BY OPPONENTS: 85 in 10 games, 1950. 
MOST YARDS ALL PUNTS: 2251 in 10 games, 1950 (62 punts). 
BEST PUNTING AVERAGE: 41.5 yards in 10 games, 1953 (37 punts). 

CAREER RECORDS, Individual 

MOST POINTS SCORED REGULAR SEASON: 126 by Ed Modzelewski, 

28 games, 1949-51 (21 td's) (note) he added 1 td in 1950 Gator 

Bowl for total of 132). 
MOST POINTS SCORED ALL GAMES: 133 by Bob Shemonski, 30 

games, 1949-51 ( 22 td's, 1 pat). Includes 2 td's in 1950, Gator Bowl. 

1 td in 1952 Sugar Bowl. 
MOST POINTS BY PLACEKICKER REGULAR SEASON: 69 by Don 

Decker, 18 games, 1951-52 (63 pat, 82 att. 2 field goals). 

70 



MOST POINTS BY PLACEKICKER ALL GAMES: 7:; by Don Deck 
L9 games, includes l pal in 1 attempts in 1952 Sugar Bowl. (Total 
i i 67 pal m I 6 .in.. 2 field goals). 
MOST KIELD COALS REGULAR SEASON GAMES: 10 bj John Han- 

nigan, 3d games, DfiO-62. iNoTKi "Untz" Brooke B kicked i; 

L916-21 employing both drop kick and placement. 
most TD PASSES CAUillIT UEOi'i Ai: SEASON: 12 by Gary Colli 

1959-61 (30 games ). 
MOST TOUCHDOWN PASSES THROWN REGULAR SKASON: 22 by 

Jack Scarbath, 2s games, I'.i.o :c. 
most PASSES ATTEMPTED: 314 by Dick Shine.-, 20 games, 1961 ■ 
most PASSES COMPLETED: 17!) h> Dick Shiner, L961-62, (314 at- 
tempts), 20 games. 
BEST COMPLETION PERCENTAGE REGULAR SEASON: .583 by Dale 

Betty L958-60, 30 games. (127 for 218). 
most YARDS GAINED PASSING: 2245 bj Dick Shiner, 20 games 

L961-62. 
MOST PASSES CAUGHT REGULAR SEASON: 74 by Gary Collins, 1959- 

61, 30 games. 
MOST YARDAGE GAINED BY PASSES REGULAR SEASON: 1182 by 

Gary Collins, 30 games, 1959-61. 
MOST PASSES INTERCEPTED: 17 by Tom Brown, 30 games, L960-62. 
MOST TOTAL YARDS GAINED RUSHING REGULAR SEASON: 1913 

by Ed Modzelewski, 28 games, 1949-51. 
\ OST TOTAL YARDS GAINED RUSHING ALL GAMES: 2102 by Ed 

Modzelewski, 30 games, includes 36 yards in 1950 Gator Bowl ai 

153 yds. in 1952 Sugar Bowl. 
YOST RUSHES REGULAR SEASON: 340 by Ed Modzelewski, 28 

games, 1949-51. 
MOST RUSHES ALL GAMES: 380 by Ed Modzelewski, 30 games, in- 
cludes 12 in 1950 Gator Bowl and 28 in 1952 Sugar Bowl. 
BEST RUSHING AVERAGE REGULAR SEASON: 8:1 yds. by Chet 

Hanulak, 28 games. 1951-53, (1544 yds., 190 carries). 
BEST RUSHING AVERAGE ALL GAMES: 7.9 yds. by Chet Hanulak, 

30 games, includes 35 yds. on 4 carries in 1952 Sugar Bowl and 39 

yds. on 12 carries in 1954 Orange Bowl. 
MOST TOTAL PLAYS (rush and pass) REGULAR SEASON: 499 by 

Jack Scarbath, 28 games, 1950-52. 
MOST TOTAL PLAYS (rush and pass) ALL GAMES: 514 by Jack 

Scarbath, 29 games, includes 15 in 1952 Sugar Bowl. (Avg. gain per 

play 5.7 yds.) 
MOST TOTAL YARDS GAINED (rush and pass) REGULAR SEASON: 

2838 by Jack Scarbath, 28 games, 1950-52. 
MOST TOTAL YARDS GAINED (rush and pass) ALL GAMES: 2909 

by Jack Scarbath, includes 71 yds. in 1952 Sugar Bowl. (avg. 5.7 

yds. per play.) 



YEAR BY YEAR RECORDS 



MARYLAND 
AGGIES 

1892 (0-3-0) 

St. Johns 50 

Johns Hop 62 

Episcopal Hi. -.16 

1893 (6-0-0) 

36 Eastern Hi 

10 Central Hi 

18 Bait. City Col... 
6 St. Johns Col... 

15 W. Md. Col ....10 

16 Orient Ath. CI. 6 

1894 (3-3-0) 

52 W. Md. Col 

12 Wash. Col 

6 St. Johns 22 

6 Georgetown .... 4 
Col. Ath. CI. ..26 
Mt. St. Marys ..24 

1895 — No team 
No Games 

1896 (6-2-2) 

Eastern Hi 6 

Gallaudet 

34 Business Hi .... 

10 Central Hi 6 

18 Alexandria Hi.. 
20 Bethel Mil Ac ..10 

Episcopal Hi. .. 6 

16 West. Md 6 

14 Central Hi 

U. of Md 

1897 (2-4-0) 

24 Central Hi 6 

4 Eastern Hi 

J. Hopkins 30 

4 St. Johns 6 

6 Gallaudet 16 

Bait. Med Col...l0 

1898 (2-5-0) 

5 Columbian U. -17 
West. Md 32 

36 Eastern Hi 

Gallaudet 33 

Johns Hop 16 

Episcopal Hi —37 

27 Rock Hill Col... 

1899 (1-4-0) 

West Md 21 

26 Eastern Hi 

Johns. Hop 40 

Delaware Col. 34 
St. Johns 62 

1900 (3-4-1) 

Western Hi .... 

Gib. Ath. CI 17 

G'town Prep .. 5 

6 Episcopal Hi —34 
5 Gonzaga Hi 11 



15 G'town Prep .. 
21 Gonzaga Hi .... 
21 Char Hall Ac .. 

1901 (1-7-0) 

6 Del. Col 24 

10 Gallaudet Re. ..11 

Johns Hop 6 

6 Rock Hill Col-11 
Central Hi 11 

27 U.S. Marines .. 
Wal'k Ath Ol -36 
West. Md 30 

1902 (3-5-2) 

Georgetown —27 

5 Mt. St. Jos 

11 Columbian U. ..10 

6 Olympia Ath. .. 

Wash. Col 

Mt. St. Marys .. 5 

6 West. Md 26 

U. of Md 5 

Johns Hop 17 

Del. Col 

1903 (7-4-0) 

Georgetown —28 

5 Clifton Ath 

21 Gunton Tern. .. 
St. Johns 18 

28 Wash. Col 

27 Tech Hi 

Mt. St. Mar .... 2 

6 West. Md 

11 U. of Md 

Dela. Col 16 

6 Columbian U. .. 

1904 (2-4-2) 

Georgetown ....22 
Ran. Macon .... 
Ftress Monroe 

11 Mt. St. Mar 6 

West. Md 5 

22 Gallaudet 5 

U. of Md 6 

Dela. Col 18 

1905 (6-4-0) 

20 Bait Poly In .... 

16 Gallaudet 

West. Md 10 

Navy 17 

17 Wm. & Mary .. 

28 Mt. St. Josephs 
27 St. Johns 5 

Wash. Col 17 

23 U. of Md 5 

Dela. Col 12 

1906 (5-3-0) 

5 Tech Hi 

22 Bait City Col .. 
Navy 12 

Georgetown —28 

72 



Mt. Wash. CI. -29 

20 St. Johns 4 

16 Rock Hill Col. 
35 Wash. Col 

1907 (3-6-0) 

13 Tech High 

Georgetown —10 

5 Richmond Col-11 
Navy 12 

6 Mt. St. Mar 12 

10 Geo. Wash 

10 Wash. Col 5 

St. Johns 16 

Gallaudet 5 

1908 (3-8-0) 

5 Central Hi 

5 Tech High 6 

Richmond Col..22 

Johns Hop 10 

Navy 57 

5 Gallaudet 

Fred'bg Col 10 

12 Balto Poly 6 

St. Johns 31 

Wash. Col 11 

Geo. Wash 57 

1909 (2-5-0) 

Richmond Col. 12 
Johns Hopkins 9 
Tech High 11 

5 Rock Hill 

George Wash. 26 
N. C. State .... 33 

14 Gallaudet 12 

1910 (4-3-1) 

12 Central Hi 

20 Richmond Col. 

11 Johns Hop 11 

21 Catholic U 

11 Geo. Wash 

V.M.I 8 

St. Johns 6 

3 West. Md 17 

1911 (4-4-2) 

6 Tech Hi 

Richmond 

5 Fred'bg Col 

Central Hi 14 

3 Johns Hop 6 

6 Catholic U 6 

St. Johns 27 

5 Wash. Col 17 

6 West Md 

6 Gallaudet 2 

1912 (6-1-1) 

31 Tech Hi 6 

46 Richmond Col. 
58 U. of Md 

13 Johns Hop 

St. Johns 27 

13 Gallaudet 6 



17 West Md 7 

13 Penn Mil. Col. 13 

1913 (6-3-0) 

27 Balto City .... In 

I.". liicllMlMIKl C.ll. II 

26 Johns Hop 

46 West Md 

Navy 76 

13 St. Johns 

26 Wash. Col o 

Gallaudel .... 13 
7 Penn Mil 27 

1914 (5-3-0) 

Hallo. Polv 6 

6 Catholic U 

L3 Wesl Md. L'n 

14 Johns Hop 

in si. Johns 

3 Wash. Col 

ii < rallaudei 23 

16 Penn Mil 

1915 (6-3-0) 

31 Hallo Polv 

Haverford 7 

Catholic U 16 

10 Callaudet 3 

14 Penn Mil 13 

27 St. Johns 11 

28 Wash Col 13 

51 West Md 

Johns Hop .T 

MARYLAND 
STATE 

1916 (6-2-0) 

6 Dickinson 

7 Navy 14 

15 V.M.I 9 

6 Haverford 7 

31 St. Johns 6 

10 N.Y.U 7 

13 Catholic U 9 

54 Johns Hop 

1917 (4-3-1) 

20 Dela. Col 

Naw 62 

14 V.M.1 14 

29 Wake Forest ..13 

6 N.C. State 10 

13 St. Johns 3 

Penn State 57 

7 Johns Hop 

1918 (4-1-1) 

6 American U 13 

7 V.M.I 6 

19 West Md 

6 New York U. .. 2 

19 St. Johns 14 

Johns Hop 

1919 (5-4-0) 

6 Swarthmore ....10 

13 Virginia 

West Va 27 



Va. Poly 6 

i) Yale ....' 31 

27 St. Johns 

L3 Catholic U 

20 Wesl Md. ii 

14 Johns Hop. . 

UNIVERSITY 
OF MARYLAND 

1920 (7-2-0) 

54 Randolph Ma .. 
Rutgers 6 

Princeton 35 

14 Catholic u. 

27 Wash. Col. . 

7 Va. Polv d 

13 North Car 

10 Syracuse 7 

24 Johns Hop 7 

1921 (3-5-1) 

3 Rutgers 

S\ i acuse 42 

3 St. Johns 7 

10 Va. Polv 7 

7 North Car 16 

Yale 28 

16 Catholic U 

Carnegie Tech 21 

6 N. C. State 6 

1922 (4-5-1) 

7 Third Army .... 

Richmond 

Pennsylvania ..12 

Princeton 26 

3 North Car 27 

Va. Poly 21 

3 Yale 45 

3 Johns Hop 

54 Catholic U 

7 N. C. State 6 

1923 (7-2-1) 

53 Randolph Ma... 
3 Pennsylvania .. 

23 Richmond 

7 Va. Poly 16 

14 North Car 

26 St. Johns 

14 Yale 16 

26 N. C. State 12 

40 Catholic U 6 

6 Johns Hop 6 

1924 (3-3-3) 

23 Wash. Col 

7 Wash. & Lee ..19 
38 Richmond 

Va. Polv 12 

6 North Car 

Catholic U 

Yale 47 

N.C. State 

Johns Hop 

1925 (2-5-1) 

13 Wash. Col 

16 Rutgers 

73 



Va. Polv 3 

o Virginia 6 

n North Car-. .. L6 

M Yale i : 

3 W. & L 7 

7 Johns Hop 7 

1926 (5-4-1) 

63 Wash. Col 

South Car 12 

Chicago 21 

8 Va. Poly 24 

1 1 North Car 6 

38 Gallaudel 7 
i i ile 'i 

6 Virginia 6 

W. & !.. 

17 Johns H l ! 

1927 (4-7-0) 

80 Wash. Col 

26 South Car. ... 

6 North Car. .... . 7 

13 Va. Poly 7 

10 V. M. I." 6 

6 W. & L 

6 Yale 

Virginia 21 

20 Vanderbilt .. 

13 Johns Hop. 1 1 

6 Florida 7 

1928 (6-3-1) 

31 Wash. Col 

19 North Car 26 

7 South Car 21 

13 West Md 6 

V. M. 1 

6 Va. Poly 9 

6 Yale 

18 Virginia 2 

6 W. & L 

26 Johns Hop 6 

1929 (4-4-2) 

34 Wash. Col 7 

North Car. ......43 

6 South Car 26 

13 Gallaudet 6 

6 V. M. 1 7 

13 Virginia 13 

13 Yale 13 

24 Va. Polv 

39 Johns Hop 6 

West Md 12 

1930 (7-5-0) 

60 Wash. Col 6 

13 Yale 40 

21 North Car 28 

21 St. Johns 13 

20 V. M. 1 

14 Virginia 6 

41 W. & L 7 

13 V. Polv 7 

Naw 6 

21 Johns Hop 

7 Vanderbilt 22 

West Ml 7 



1931 (8-1-1) 

13 Wash. Col 

7 Virginia 6 

6 Navy 

6 Kentucky 6 

41 V. M. 1 20 

20 Va. Poly 

12 Vanderbilt 39 

13 W. & L 7 

35 Johns Hop 14 

41 West Md 6 

1932 (5-6-0) 

63 Wash. Col 

6 Virginia 7 

6 Va. Poly 23 

Duke 34 

24 St. Johns 7 

12 V. M. 1 7 

Vanderbilt 13 

7 Navy 28 

6 W. & L 

23 Johns Hop 

7 West Md 39 

1933 (3-7-0) 

20 St. Johns 

Va. Poly 14 

Tulane 20 

13 V. M. 1 19 

7 West Md 13 

Virginia 6 

7 Duke 38 

27 Johns Hop 7 

33 W. & L 13 

Florida - 19 

1934 (7-3-0) 

13 St. Johns 

W. & L 7 

13 Navy 16 

14 Va. Poly 9 

21 Florida 

20 Virginia 

23 V. M. 1 

14 Indiana 17 

6 Georgetown .— 

19 Johns Hop 

1935 (7-2-2) 

39 St. Johns 6 

7 Va. Polv 

North Car 33 

6 V. M. 1 

20 Florida 6 

14 Virginia 7 

7 Indiana 13 

W. & L 

12 Georgetown .... 6 
Syracuse 

22 West Md. 7 

1936 (6-5-0) 

20 St. Johns 

6 Va. Polv 

North Car 14 

21 Virginia 



20 Syracuse 

6 Florida 7 

12 Richmond 

7 V. M. 1 13 

6 Georgetown .... 7 

19 W. & L 6 

West Md 12 

1937 (8-2-0) 

28 St. Johns 

21 Pennsylvania ..28 

6 West Md 

3 Virginia 

13 Syracuse 

13 Florida 7 

9 V. M. 1 7 

14 Penn State 21 

12 Georgetown .... 2 

8 W. & L 

1938 (2-7-0) 

6 Richmond 19 

Penn State 33 

Syracuse 53 

14 West Md 8 

19 Virginia 27 

14 V. M. I. 47 

7 Florida 21 

7 Georgetown ...-14 

19 W. & L 13 

1939 (2-7-0) 

26 Hamp.-Syd 

12 West Md 

7 Virginia 12 

12 Rutgers 25 

Florida 14 

Georgetown —.20 

Penn State 12 

V. M. 1 13 

7 Syracuse 10 

1940 (2-6-1) 

6 Hamp.-Syd 7 

Pennsylvania ..51 

6 Virginia 19 

Florida 19 

6 West Md 

Georgetown ....41 
V. M. 1 20 

14 Rutgers 7 

7 W. & L 7 

1941 (3-5-1) 

18 Hamp.-Syd 

6 West Md 6 

Duke 50 

13 Florida 12 

6 Pennsylvania ..55 
Georgetown .—26 

Rutgers 20 

V. M. 1 27 

6 W. & L 

1942 (7-2-0) 

34 Connecticut .... 

14 Lake NAS 

74 



27 Rutgers 13 

V. M. 1 29 

51 West Md 

13 Florida 

Duke 42 

27 Virginia 12 

32 W. & L 28 

1943 (4-5-0) 

7 Curtis B. CG ..13 
13 Wake Forest .. 7 

19 Rich. AAB 6 

2 West Va 6 

Penn State 45 

43 Greenv. AAB ..18 

Virginia 39 

Bainbridga 46 

21 V. M. 1 14 

1944 (1-7-1) 

Hamp.-Svd 12 

Wake Forest ..39 

6 West Va 6 

Mich. State .... 8 

6 Florida 14 

7 Virginia 18 

Mich. State ....33 

19 Penn State 34 

8 V. M. 1 6 

1945 (6-2-1) 

60 Guilford Col. .. 6 

21 Richmond 

22 Merch. M. A 6 

13 Va. Poly 21 

13 West Va 13 

14 W. & M 33 

38 V. M. 1 

19 Virginia 13 

19 S. Car 13 

1946 (3-6-0) 

54 Bainbridge 

7 Richmond 37 

North Car 33 

6 Va. Polv 

7 W. & M 41 

17 South Car 21 

24 W. & L 7 

14 Mich. State 26 

7 N. C. State 28 

1947 (7-2-2) 

19 South Car 13 

43 Delaware 19 

18 Richmond 6 

7 Duke 19 

21 Va. Poly 19 

27 West Va 

32 Duquesne 

North Car 19 

20 Vanderbilt 6 

N. C. State .... 

(Gator Bowl, 
Jan. 1, 1948) 
20 Georgia 20 



1948 (6-4-0) 

19 Richmond 

21 Delaware 

28 Va. I'olv n 

12 Duke 13 

47 Geo. Wash 

27 Miami 13 

1!) South Car 7 

20 North Car 49 

o Vanderbill 34 

14 West Va. L6 

1949 (9-1-0) 

34 Va. Poly 7 

33 Georgetown .... 7 
7 Mich. State I I 

14 N. C. Stair .. 6 

1 1 South Car 7 

in Ceo. Wash 14 

14 Boston U 13 

17 Wesl Va 7 

13 Miami 

(Gator Bowl, 

Jan. l, 1950) 
20 Missouri 7 

1950 (7-2-1) 

7 Georgia 27 

35 Navy 21 

34 Mich. State .... 7 

25 Georgetown ....14 

13 N. C. Stato 16 

26 Duke 14 

23 Geo. Wash 7 

7 North Car 7 

41 West Va 

63 V. P. 1 7 

1951 (10-0-0) 

54 W. & L 14 

33 Geo. Wash 6 

43 Georgia 7 

14 North Car 7 

27 L. S. U 

35 Missouri 

40 Navy 21 

53 N. C. State 

54 West Va 7 

(Sugar Bowl, 

Jan. 1, 1952) 

28 Tennessee 13 

1952 (7-2-0) 

13 Missouri 10 

13 Auburn 7 

28 Clemson 

37 Georgia 

38 Naw 7 

34 L. S. U 6 

34 Boston U 7 

14 Mississippi 21 

7 Alabama 27 

1953 (10-1-0) 

20 Missouri 6 

52 W. & L 

20 Clemson 



40 Georgia 13 

26 North Car 

30 Miami (Fla.) .. 

24 South Car 6 

27 Geo. Wash 6 

38 Mississippi 

21 Alabama o 

•0 Oklahoma 7 

•(Orange Bowl) 

1954 (7-2-11 

20 Kentucky 

7 U. C. L.'A 12 

L3 Wake Forest... .13 

33 North Car 

7 Miami, Fla 9 

20 South Car 

42 N. C. State 14 

16 Clemson 

48 Geo. Wash 6 

74 Missouri 13 

1955 (10-1-0) 

13 Missouri 12 

7 U. C. L. A 

20 Baylor 6 

28 Wake Forest .. 7 

25 North Car 7 

34 Syracuse 13 

27 South Car 

13 L. S. U 

25 Clemson 12 

19 Geo. Wash 

*6 Oklahoma 20 

•Orange Bowl 

1956 (2-7-1) 

12 Syracuse -26 

6 Wake Forest __ 

Baylor 14 

6 Miami, Fla. __13 

6 N. Carolina __34 

7 Tennessee 34 

Kentucky 14 

6 Clemson 6 

S. Carolina ___13 

25 N. C. State ___ 14 

1957 (5-5-0) 

13 Texas A&M___21 
13 N. C. State __48 

Duke 14 

27 Wake Forest__ 

21 N. Carolina-.. 7 
Tennessee 16 

10 South Carolina 6 

7 Clemson 26 

16 Miami, Fla 6 

12 Virginia 

1958 (4-6-0) 

Wake Forest _34 
21 N. C. State ___ 6 

75 



f) Clemson 8 

10 Texas A&M _._14 
') N. Carolina ---27 

7 Auhurn 20 

10 s. Carolina _._ 6 
14 Navy 40 

26 Miami, Fla. 1 1 
44 Virginia 6 

1959 (5-5-0) 

27 West Va. 7 

Te: 26 

Syracuse 29 

7 Wake Fore t 10 

1 1 N. Carolina __ 7 

6 S. Carolina _-22 
14 Navy 22 

28 Clemson .__25 

55 Virginia 12 

33 N. C. State _-_28 

1960 (6-4-0) 

31 West Va 8 

Texas 34 

7 Duke 20 

10 N.C. State .... 13 
19 Clemson 17 

14 Wake Forest .. 13 

15 S. Carolina 

9 Penn State .... 28 

22 N. Carolina .... 19 
44 Virginia 12 

1961 (7-3-0) 

14 SMU 6 

24 Clemson 2\ 

22 Syracuse 21 

8 N. Carolina -.14 
21 Air Force -.-. 
10 S. Carolina ....20 
21 Penn State ....17 

10 N.C. State 7 

10 Wake Forest .. 7 

16 Virginia 28 

1962 (6-4-0) 

7 SMU 

13 Wake Forest .. 2 

14 N.C. State 6 

31 N. Carolina ...13 
24 Miami 28 

13 S. Carolina 11 

7 Penn State 23 

7 Duke 10 

14 Clemson 17 

40 Virginia 18 



COACHES' RECORDS 



Year 


Head Coach 


W 


L 


T 


Maryland Aggies — 1892 


*W 


. W. Skinner 





3 





1893 


*S. 


H. Harding 


6 








1894 


*J. 


G. Bannon 


3 


3 





1895 


No Team 








1896 


Grenville Lewis 


6 


2 


2 


1897 


*John Lillibridge 


2 


4 





1898 


*J. 


F. Kenly 


2 


5 





1899 


*S. 


M. Cooke 


1 


4 





1900 


*F. 


H. Peters 


3 


4 


1 


1901 


*E. 


B. Dunbar 


1 


7 





1902 


D. 


John Markey 


3 


5 


2 


1903 


D. 


John Markey 


7 


4 





1904 


D. 


John Markey 


2 


4 


2 


1905 


Fr 


ed Nielsen 


6 


4 





1906 


Fr 


ed Nielsen 


5 


3 





1907 


C. 


G. Church & C. W. Melick 


3 


6 





1908 


Bill Lang 


3 


8 





1909 


Barney Cooper & E. P. Larkin 


2 


5 





1910 


R. 


Alston 


4 


3 


1 


1911 


C. 


F. Donnelly & H. C. Byrd 


4 


4 


2 


1912 


H. 


C. Byrd 


6 


1 


1 


1913 






6 


3 





1914 






5 


3 





1915 






6 


3 





Maryland State - 1916 






6 


2 





1917 






4 


3 


1 


1918 






4 


1 


1 


1919 






5 


4 





Univ. of Maryland —1920 






7 


2 





1921 






3 


5 


1 


1922 






4 


5 


1 


1923 






7 


2 


1 


1924 






3 


3 


3 


1925 






2 


5 


1 


1926 






5 


4 


1 


1927 






4 


7 





1928 






6 


3 


1 


1929 






4 


4 


2 


1930 






7 


5 





1931 






8 


1 


1 


1932 






5 


6 





1933 






3 


7 





1934 






7 


3 





1935 


Frank M. Dobson 


7 


2 


2 


1936 






6 


5 





1937 






8 


2 





1938 






2 


7 





1939 






2 


7 





1940 


Jack Faber — Al Heagy — Al Woods 


2 


6 


1 


1941 




t» »> t» 


3 


5 


1 


1942 


Clark Shaughnessy 


7 


2 





1943 


Clarence Spears 


4 


5 





1944 




" 


1 


7 


1 


1945 


Pa 


ul Bear Bryant 


6 


2 


1 


1946 




" 


3 


6 






76 



.i-l!)47 


J i m 


Ta 


1948 




» • 


b-1949 




M 


L950 




M 


c-1953 




»t 


L952 




•» 


d-1953 




M 


L954 




" 


e-1955 




" 


L956 


Tommy 


I!).")? 




" 


L958 




" 


L959 


Tom 


I960 




► » 


L961 




•* 


L962 




t 1 



7 


2 


2 


6 


1 





9 


1 





7 


2 


1 


Id 








7 


2 




10 


1 




7 


2 


1 


in 


1 





2 


7 


1 


5 


5 





4 


6 





5 


5 





6 


I 


fl 


7 


3 


'1 


6 


4 






Muni 



Nugeni 



a-Catur Bowl Co-Champion, Tied Georgia, 20-20 
b-Gator Bowl Champion, Defeated Missouri, 20-7 
(•-Sugar Bowl Champion, Defeated Tennessee, 28-13 
d-Orange Bowl runnerup, Lost to Oklahoma, 0-7 
e-Orange Bowl runnerup, Lost to Oklahoma, 6-20 

Captains who coached. 



77 



THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 






1963-64 Basketball 


Schedule 




DATE 




OPPONENT 




LOCATION 


December 


2 


* V irginia 




Home 


December 


4 


Georgetown 




Away 


December 


7 


Penn State 




Away 


December 


10 


*North Carolina 


State 


Home 


December 


14 


West Virginia 




Home 


December 


16 


-f: Clemson 




Home 


December 


20-21 


V.P.I. Invitation 




Away 


December 


27-28 


Evansville, Indiana 
Holiday Tournament 


Away 


January 


6 


^South Carolina 




Home 


January 


1 1 


Navy 




Away 


January 


15 


*North Carolina 




Away 


January 


18 


*North Carolina 


State 


Away 


January 


20 


*Wake Forest 




Away 


February 


1 


George Wasbin 


gton 


Away 


February 


5 


West Virginia 




Away 


February 


8 


*DuI<e 




Home 


February 


14 


Wake Forest 




Home 


February 


18 


*North Carolina 




Home 


February 


20 


Virginia 




Away 


February 


22 


*Duke 




Away 


February 


25 


Georgetown 




Home 


February 


28 


Clemson 




Away 


February 


29 


*South Carolina 




Away 


March 


5-6-7 


A.C.C Tournament 


Raleigh, IS 



* Atlantic Coast Conference Game 
HEAD COACH: H. A. "Bud" Millikan 

ASSISTANT COACH: Frank Fellows 

78 



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