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

MARYLAND FOOTBALL 1973 





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PAUL VELLANO 

DEFENSIVE LINEMAN 








FACTS ABOUT MARYLAND FOOTBALL 

LOCATION College Park, Maryland 20742 

PRESIDENT Dr. Wilson H. Elkins 

CHANCELLOR Dr. Charles E. Bishop 

FOUNDED: 

1807 as College of Medicine of Maryland 
1812 changed name to University of Maryland 
1920 merged with Maryland Agricultural College 

ENROLLMENT . . 18,993 undergraduate men, 

15,421 undergraduate women 
34,414 total undergraduate students 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Jim Kehoe 

ASSISTANT AD Alfred J. Hanlon 

STADIUM Byrd (35,000) 

NICKNAME Terrapins (Terps) 

COLORS Red and White 

Black and Gold 

CONFERENCE Atlantic Coast 

MASCOT Testudo (a motorized Terrapin) 

TRAINER William "Spider" Fry 

ASSISTAN TRAINERS Jim Weir 

John J. Bush 

TEAM PHYSICIAN Dr. Stanford A. Lavine 

FACULTY CHAIRMAN ATHLETIC COUNCIL 

Dr. John E. Faber 

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 

MARYLAND EDUCATIONAL FOUNDATION 

Thomas M. Fields 

LETTERMEN IN 1972: 44 

LETTERMEN LOST FROM 1972 16 

LETTERMEN RETURNING FROM 1972 28 

NUMBER OF TWO YEAR LETTERMEN 6 

LETTERMEN FROM 1971 TEAM RETURNING . 9 
TOTAL LETTERMEN ON 1973 TEAM 31 

ALL-ACC SELECTIONS RETURNING 

Paul Vellano, def. line 1972 
Bob Smith, def. back, 1972 
Dan Bungori, offense rec. 1971 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

Jack Zane (Maryland '60) 
OFFICE: (301) 864-4076 
HOME: (301) 322-3265 

PROMOTIONS DIRECTOR 

Russ Potts (Maryland '64) 
OFFICE: (301) 454-4678 
HOME: (301) 474-0713 

ASSISTANT 

Steve Sigafoose (Maryland '72) 
OFFICE: (301) 454-4678 




"The University of Maryland, in all its branches 
and divisions subscribes to a policy of equal edu- 
cation opportunity for peoples of all races, creeds 
and ethnic origins." 



TO THE PRESS, RADIO & TELEVISION 

We hope the 1973 edition of the Maryland Football 
Guide will be helpful as you cover the Terrapins this fall. 

With this guide goes an invitation to visit us as often 
as possible. Our offices are located in Cole Field House, 
room 1143. 

For additional information do not hesitate to call, day 
or night and I will make every attempt to be of assistance 
to you. 

Western Union service and telephone requests should 
be made through your local office. Let me know of your 
requests so I can check on this end to make sure they 
are filled. A radio booth has been reserved for the visit- 
ing team network. Additional space requests must be 
approved by the Director of Athletics. 

Requests for Press Box and Photographers passes 
should be made at least a week in advance. Only work- 
ing press will be admitted to the press section and only 
accredited photographers and game personnel permitted 
on the sideline. 

For those flying in and desiring Limousine service, it 
is more convenient and less expensive to use Baltimore's 
Friendship Airport. 

Weekly luncheons will be held with Coach Claiborne 
each Tuesday during the season. 

A play-by-play, halftime and final statistics, scoring 
summaries and brief post-game comments from the 
coaches will be provided the working press. 

Address all requests to: 

Jack Zane 

Sports Information Director 

PO Box 295 

College Park, Maryland 20740 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Assistant Coaches 46—48 

Athletic Director 4 

Jerry Claiborne 5-7 

Opponents 19-25 

Outlook 8 

Player Profiles 9-18 

Records 32-45 

Roster— Varsity , 28-29 

Roster — Signees 30 

Schedule — Opponents 56 

Statistics— 1972 varsity 26-27 

Statistics— 1972 jv 31 

University and Officials 50-51 



MARYLAND FOOTBALL 1973; Printed by Uni- 
versity of Maryland Press, Henry Kuhn, Manager 



THE 1973 MARYLAND FOOTBALL STAFF 




HEAD COACH 

Jerry 0. Claiborne 

(Kentucky '50) 



THE ASSISTANTS 








John Devlin 

(West Chester '59) 
Def. Ends & LB 



Jerry Eisaman 
(Kentucky '60) 
Quarterbacks 



George Foussekis 

(Virginia Tech '68) 
Def. Guards 



Joe Gordi 

(Maryland '60) 
Receivers 



Thomas Groom 

(Virginia Tech '67) 
Off. Setbacks 











hi 





John Hollum 


Thomas Park 


Dick Redding 


Gib Romaine 


Terry Strock 


( Newberry '6 1 ) 


(West Chester '69) 


(Springfield '40) 


(E. Stroudsburg '66) 


(Virginia Tech '62) 


Off. Line 


Recruiting 


Junior Varsity 


Def. Line 


Def. Secondary 



1973 SCHEDULE 



DATE 

September 
15 
22 
29 

October 

6 

13 

20 

27 

November 

3 

10 

17 

24 



OPPONENT 

West Virginia 
North Carolina 
Villanova 

Syracuse 

North Carolina State 

Wake Forest 

Duke 

Penn State 
Virginia 
Clemson 
Tulane 



LOCATION 

College Park, Md. 
Chapel Hill, N.C. 
College Park, Md. 

College Park, Md. 
Raleigh, N.C. 
Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Norfolk, Va. 

College Park, Md. 
College Park, Md. 
Clemson, S.C. 
College Park, Md. 



TIME 

1:30 P.M. EDT 
1:30 P.M. EDT 
1:30 P.M. EDT 

1:30 P.M. EDT 
1:30 P.M. EDT 
1:30 P.M. EDT 
2:00 P.M. EDT 

1:30 P.M. EST 
1:30 P.M. EST 
1:30 P.M. EST 
1:30 P.M. EST 



TERRAPIN'S 1973 
TRAVEL PLANS 



All flights via Southern DC 9 Charters from Dulles International Airport. 

Sept. 22: HEADQUARTERS: Holiday Inn of Chapel Hill. Depart College Park 

Friday via Greyhound Charters. Return via Southern from Raleigh-Durham 

Airport 5:15 PM to Dulles 6:00 PM. 
Oct. 13: HEADQUARTERS: College Inn of Raleigh. Depart Dulles International 

7:15 PM Friday. Arrive Raleigh-Durham 8:00 PM. Return from Raleigh- 
Durham 5:15 PM Saturday to Dulles 6:00 PM. 
Oct. 20: HEADQUARTERS: Sheraton Motor Inn of Winston-Salem. Depart Dulles 

Friday 10:00 AM. Arrive Greensboro 10:45 AM. Return from Greensboro 

7:30 PM to Dulles 8:15 PM. 
Oct. 27: HEADQUARTERS: Holiday Inn Midtown, Norfolk. Depart Dulles Friday 

7:15 PM. Arrive Norfolk 7:45 PM. Return from Norfolk 5:30 PM to Dulles 

6:00 PM. 
Nov. 17: HEADQUARTERS: Holiday Inn of Clemson. Depart Dulles 10:00 AM 

Friday. Arrive Greenville-Spartenburg 11:10 AM. Return from Greenville- 

Spartenburg, 7:00 PM to Dulles 8:15 PM. 



1972 RESULTS 



DATE OPPONENT 

September 

9 North Carolina State 
16 North Carolina 
23 V.M.I. 
30 Syracuse 

October 

7 Wake Forest 
14 Villanova 
21 Duke 
28 Virginia 

November 

4 Penn State 
1 1 Clemson 
25 Miami 



MD OPP LOCATION 

24 24 Raleigh, N.C. 

26 31 College Park, Md. 

28 16 College Park, Md. 

12 16 Syracuse, N.Y. 

23 College Park, Md. 
37 7 College Park, Md. 
14 20 Durham, N.C. 

24 23 Charlottesville, Va. 

16 46 University Park, Pa. 

31 6 College Park, Md. 

8 28 Miami, Florida 



ATTENDANCE 

31,000 
28,000 
22,000 
15,681 

15,000 
26,842 
21,300 
21,500 

58,171 
29,326 
17,342 



SPECIAL DAYS 
AT BYRD STADIUM 

BAND DAY 

Sept. 29 -VILLANOVA 

HOMECOMING 

Nov. 10- VIRGINIA 



Sept. 

14 

21 

28 

Oct. 

5 

12 

19 

26 

Nov. 

2 

9 

16 

23 



Sept. 

13 

20 

27 

Oct. 

4 

11 

18 

25 

Nov. 

1 

8 

15 

22 



Sept. 

11 

18 

25 

Oct. 

2 

9 

16 

23 

30 

Nov. 

6 

13 

20 



1974 



ALABAMA 
Florida (at Tampa) 
NORTH CAROLINA 

at Syracuse 
CLEMSON 
at Wake Forest 
N.C. State 

at Penn State 
VILLANOVA 
at Duke 
at Virginia 



1975 



Tennessee (at Memphis) 
at North Carolina 
at Kentucky 

SYRACUSE 
N.C. STATE 
at Wake Forest 
VILLANOVA 

PENN STATE 
at Cincinnati 
at Clemson 
VIRGINIA 

1976 

RICHMOND 
at West Virginia 
at Syracuse 

VILLANOVA 
at N.C. State 
WAKE FOREST 
at Duke 
KENTUCKY 

CINCINNATI 
CLEMSON 
at Virginia 



DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS 
JIM KEHOE 




James H. Kehoe became Director of Athletics at the 
University of Maryland July 1, 1969, upon the retirement 
of William W. Cobey, who had held the post since 1956. In 
his first year as AD the Terps won 100 athletic contests, six 
of the 12 ACC team titles and captured the ACC's Car- 
michael Cup for the seventh time. 

In his third year at the helm of the Maryland athletic 
program the Terrapins won their first NATIONAL TITLE 
in basketball as they captured the National Invitational 
Tournament Championship. It was Kehoe who lured Coach 
Lefty Driesell to Maryland as the Terp basketball coach. 

He obtained the services of Jerry Claiborne to guide the 
Terrapin Football fortunes in 1972 and the program took 
an immediate leap forward, recording the best record in 10 
years, the most points scored in 18 years and advancing 
from last to first in the ACC in total defense. 

The 1972-73 season saw another significant step in the 
direction Kehoe has aimed for. The Maryland Educational 
Foundation under the direction of Tom Fields, another 
Kehoe recruit, contributed over 250,000 dollars to the 
Maryland athletic program and the Terrapin Club increased 
its membership to nearly 900. 

In addition the Terps won 108 of 164 contests, reached 
the finals of the NCAA Eastern Regional Basketball Tour- 
nament for the first time and won the National Champion- 
ship in Lacrosse. Five more ACC Championships increased 
the Maryland total to 114, more than double the total re- 
corded by runner-up North Carolina with 52. 

As Maryland track coach for 23 years, Kehoe saw his 
teams capture the Atlantic Coast Conference championship 
in all but one year of the ACC's existence. 

In 1954, first year of the conference, Maryland took the 
conference crown. After North Carolina won the title in 
1955, Kehoe's teams regained the championship which 
Maryland has now held for 16 straight years. 

Since he became head track and cross country coach in 
1946, Kehoe has directed his teams to a total of 47 South- 
ern Conference and Atlantic Coast Conference champion- 
ships. 

In dual meet competition his teams were undefeated for 
the past eight years, and the track team had a winning 
streak of 27 straight victories and the cross country team 
23 at his retirement. 

Maryland won the I.C.4-A. track title in 1965, '66, and 
'69 to claim Eastern track supremacy. 

Perhaps Kehoe's greater moment was reserved for his 
final season. In his final meet as head coach, by the margin 
of a single point, Maryland defeated heavily favored Villa- 
nova for the I.C.4-A. outdoor championship. By his own 
admission Kehoe declared this was his greatest track victory 
during his 25 years of coaching. 

A native of Bel Air, Maryland where he starred in several 
sports, Kehoe entered Maryland in 1936 and concentrated 
on track and cross country. He lettered in all three of his 
varsity seasons, was undefeated in dual meet competition 




during this period, and won several Southern Conference 
titles in indoor and outdoor competition, as well as holding 
University records in the 880 yard and two mile runs. 

While a student at Maryland Kehoe was president of the 
Men's League and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa 
National Honorary Fraternity. His responsibilities at Mary- 
land prior to his appointment as Athletic Director included: 
Head Track and Cross Country Coach, Associate Professor 
of Physical Education, and Director of Intramural Ath- 
letics. He also holds an Honorary Doctors Degree from 
Steed College in Tennessee. 

During World War II Kehoe served as an officer with the 
81st Infantry Division in the Pacific, rising from the rank of 
private to lieutenant colonel upon retirement. He partici- 
pated in the Philippine Islands and Central Pacific Cam- 
paigns and was awarded the Bronze Star, American Service 
Medal, Asiatic Pacific Medal, Victory Medal, and Philippine 
Liberation Medal while in service. 

Kehoe is married to the former Barbara Riggs England, a 
1943 Maryland graduate. The Kehoes have four children: 
daughters Courtney Ann 27, Barbara Sue 25, Mary Lou 19, 
and a son Jim 26. Courtney Ann and Jim are graduates of 
the University. 




Hte'&dl ^©(DttlbaDD C(D)ac[h 



Jerry Claiborne came to Maryland as a proven winner 
with a reputation for outstanding organizational and re- 
cruiting abilities. In one year he has his program firmly 
established in College Park. Changes are evident from the 
physical facilities to the final scores posted on the new 
scoreboard. 

In his first year, he recorded the best record for a Mary- 
land football team in 10 years, won five games while his 
predecessors had won only nine games over the previous 
five years. At the same time the Terps moved from last to 
first in the ACC in total defense, scored the most points by 
a Maryland team in 18 years and placed two men on the 
All-ACC team for the first time in 10 years. The Terps 
added 16 new records to the Maryland record book with six 
of them produced by the passing game. They included 
season records for the most passes attempted, most passes 
completed and most yards gained passing as the Terps aver- 
aged 26 passes thrown and over 14 completions a game. 

Significant changes are evident but perhaps the most im- 
portant is the mental outlook towards the game of football 
by the squad. The team believes in his aggressive wide 
tackle six defense and the multiple eye offense has been 
very productive. The response of the team to Claiborne, his 
philosophy and his approach towards football has resulted 
in tremendous improvement in quickness, agility, and 
strength of players already on hand when Claiborne arrived. 
Individual and team pride is evident by the time and effort 
devoted to weightlifting, conditioning and weight control, 
especially by the upper classmen. 

Success and Jerry Claiborne has always been synony- 
mous in academics and athletics, first as an outstanding 
student athlete at Kentucky, as the head football coach at 
Virginia Polytechnical Institute, as the defensive coordina- 
tor for Colorado's third ranked Bluebonnet Bowl cham- 
pions and now as the head football coach for the Maryland 
Terrapins. 

Coach Claiborne was born in Hopkinsville, Kentucky 
where he had outstanding athletic and academic careers in 
both high school and the University of Kentucky, at that 
time coached by Paul "Bear" Bryant. Claiborne played 
many of the skilled positions and was most instrumental in 
leading Kentucky to bowl games. In 1949 he was selected 
as the outstanding senior on the University of Kentucky's 
Orange Bowl team. During the same year, the defensive 
secondary, of which he was a member, established and still 
holds the NCAA record for pass interception returns. 

In addition to his outstanding athletic endeavors, he was 
also held in high esteem academically, elected into several 
honorary leadership-scholarship organizations including 
Lamp and Cross, and Omicron Delta Kappa. He was also 
selected as the outstanding senior in the College of Educa- 
tion and graduated from the University of Kentucky with 
high distinction, accumulating a 2.7 out of a possible 3.0 
grade point average. The crowning tribute to his athletic- 
academic success came in 1968 when he was elected to the 
University of Kentucky Hall of Fame. 




Coach Claiborne began his coaching career at Augusta 
Military Academy as head football coach and basketball 
mentor. The first year his basketball team won the state 
prep championship and the second year his football team 
won the state championship. 

After two years at the Academy, Coach Claiborne re- 
turned to his Alma Mater as assistant coach with "Bear" 
Bryant. After two seasons Coach Bryant moved to Texas 
A & M and with him went Coach Claiborne as defensive 
coordinator. In two short years Texas A & M was the 
Southwestern Conference Champs and Coach Claiborne's 
defense led the league. 

In 1957 Coach Claiborne joined the Missouri coaching 
staff under the tutelage of Frank Broyles. Once again Coach 
Claiborne was the defensive coordinator; however his stay 
in Missouri was short lived as the next year found Coach 
Bryant accepting the head football coaching position at the 
University of Alabama, and Claiborne returned to Bryant's 
staff as the assistant head coach in charge of defense. 

In two of the next three years the Alabama teams were 
among the best in the country defensively and they played 
in both the Liberty and Bluebonnet Bowls. With such im- 
mediate success being the pattern of Claiborne's coaching 
ability, he was selected as the head football coach at Vir- 
ginia Polytechnic Institute. 

In three short years Virginia Tech won the first Southern 
Conference Championship in the history of the school. In 



1966 and 1968, Claiborne coached, Virginia Tech teams 
played in the Liberty Bowl. 

In 1963 he was selected as the Southern Conference 
"Coach of the Year." In 1966 he was selected as the Dis- 
trict III NCAA "Coach of the Year." His overall success at 
VPI was 61-39-2 and ranks him among the top 25 coaches 
in the United States. 

While heading up the Virginia Tech program, Coach Clai- 
borne was honored by being selected to coach in such post- 
season games as the Blue-Gray game and Coaches' All- 
American game. His program at Virginia Tech produced 
four outstanding All-America players. In addition, eight out 
of ten years at Virginia Tech his teams were among the top 
ten in the country in some defensive category. 



Coach Claiborne is an extremely active member of the 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and has served as a Dea- 
con in the Baptist Church. While in Virginia he served as 
State Chairman for the Cancer Crusade which raised over 
$ 1 ,000,000 for the first time in the history of the State. On 
a national basis Coach Claiborne once again received the 
plaudits of his fellow countrymen when he was selected as 
one of the "Outstanding Young Men in America." 

Mrs. Claiborne, the former Faye Hooks, of Hopkinsville, 
is also a University of Kentucky graduate. The Claibornes 
have two sons and two daughters. David, 20, is a student at 
Colorado. Jonathan is 17 while the girls are Katie, 15 and 
Eileen, 1 1. Coach Claiborne is 44. 



Claiborne Compliment 

Colorado head coach Eddie Crowder said that 
Claiborne, more than any man was responsible for 
Colorado's No. 3 national rank in 1971 . 

According to Crowder, Claiborne not only was a 
superior field coach but just as outstanding handling 
players off the field. On most Big Eight squads, with 
men from all over the country, of different races, 
backgrounds, and philosophies, morale is really a 
problem. 

Claiborne was the coach Colorado players sought 
for advice, sympathy, comfort, guidance or what have 
you. 




THE COACHING RECORD 

Equaled longest coaching tenure, 10 years, in history of 
Virginia Tech football. Most wins, 61, by a Virginia Tech 
coach. Won over 60 percent of his games, ranking among 
top 25 active coaches. 



1961 
1962 
1963 
1964 
1965 
1966 
1967 
1968 
1969 
1970 
Total 



1972 
Total 



1966 
1968 



VIRGINIA TECH 

4-5-0 
5-5-0 

8-2-0 (SC Coach of the Year) 
6-4-0 
7-3-0 

8-1-1 (NCAA Dist. Ill Coach of the Year) 
7-3-0 
7-3-0 
4-5-1 
5-6-0 
61-37-2 



MARYLAND 



5-5-1 
66-42-3 



BOWL RECORD 



Liberty Bowl 7 
Liberty Bowl 17 



Miami 
Mississippi 



14 
34 




THE 1973 OUTLOOK 



Winning attitude, Pride, Dedication, Sacrifice, Hard 
Work, Organization, Fan Support and Talent. These 
are the tangibles that are necessary for a winning football 
team, and all are present at College Park to a much 
greater degree than they have been in recent years. 

Combine these with the presence of Jerry Claiborne 
and the feeling around College Park is that the Terrapins 
will have their first winning season since 1962. 

Claiborne says "We will be a very exciting football 
team. Improvement should be shown this fall." 

Improvement would assure the Terps of their first 
winning season since the 6-4 record in 1962, as the 1972 
team broke even at 5-5-1 in Claiborne's first year. Dur- 
ing the five previous years, the Terps had won a total 
of only nine games. 

The improvement in the team and overall program 
along with an excellent home schedule has resulted in 
increased fan support and the best seeason ticket sale 
in many years. 

Claiborne, in his second year as the Terp mentor, has 
established his program at College Park. The team 
believes in his aggressive wide tackle six defense and 
the multiple eye offense produced the most points scored 
by a Maryland team in 18 years. 

The response of the squad to Claiborne, his philosophy 
and his approach toward football is evident by their 
dedication and sacrifice. An extensive weightlifting pro- 
gram, agility drills, a weight control program and per- 
sonal pride has contributed to great improvement among 
those athletes already present in College Park when Clai- 
borne arrived. In turn their performance as leaders has 
contributed greatly to the maturity of the newcomers. 

There are only six two year lettermen on the team, 
four on offense and two on defense. Paul Vellano and 
Ken Scott lead the defensive unit with Bart Purvis a two 
year letterman on the offensive line. Quarterback Al 
Neville, Wide Receiver Dan Bungori and Monte Hinkle 
a fullback are others looking for their third letter. 

Junior Lettermen Randy White, Guy Deitz and Dave 
Visaggio join Vellano and Scott to form the best defen- 
sive line in the Atlantic Coast Conference. 

The secondary has three lettermen back as starters 
again in All-ACC Safety Bob Smith, and halfbacks Ken 
Schroy and Pat Ulam. 

The defensive unit made the greatest improvement last 
year as they moved from last in the ACC in total defense 
to first in both rushing defense and total defense. Only 
the Ends Tim Brant and Chris Cowdrey are gone from 
that starting unit. 

Mickey Riggleman and Kevin Ward both lettermen 
linebackers have moved up to take over at defensive end 
and are joined by Ed Serembus and Derick Harris, a 
sophomore up from the Junior Varsity squad. Jim Santa, 
Steve Zannoni and Kevin Benson all lettered and served 
as starters at linebacker last year and are joined by a 



uu 



transfer from William & Mary in Harry Walters a sopho- 
more. 

Purvis will anchor the offensive line at the strong 
guard position after lettering as a tackle last year and 
a center as a sophomore. Two defensive tackles have 
moved over to offense in Bill Murphy and Cy Jernigan 
and with Junior Stan Rogers and Sophomore John Zern- 
helt joining them the tackle positions should be solid. 

John Nash, a freshman moving up, joins Juniors 
Richard Reitler, John Vesce and senior Jim Dzierzanow- 
ski as guard candidates. 

Frank Romano moved from guard to center and had 
an excellent spring practice there as a strong blocker. 
Bob Lange has experience at center and Marion Koprow- 
ski had a fine spring and is excellent on the long snaps 
to the kickers. 

Bill Calandra returns after lettering at tight end in 

1971 with Don Weiss and John Alkire back from last 
year. 

Ben Kinard had a fine spring at quarterback and is an 
especially exciting runner while Bob Avellini is back 
after an outstanding sophomore year as a passer. Avel- 
lini took over for the injured Al Neville in the Villanova 
game. Neville suffered a broken collarbone during the 

1972 spring practice and broke the other collarbone 
in the Villanova game. He should be fully recovered 
this fall and has a year and a half of experience as a 
starter. 

Louis Carter returns as the leading ground gainer at 
tailback with Jamie Franklin at Wingback. Franklin 
had an outstanding spring practice and should become 
a star as a junior. LeRoy Hughes and Richard Jennings 
are both excellent runners up from the freshman class 
and both were on the varsity as freshmen. 

George Shihda, a freshman moving up from the J.V., 
is at fullback along with two year letterman Monte 
Hinkle. 

Frank Russell, a wide receiver, is rated by Coach 
Claiborne as a "super receiver" and will open at split 
end. Dan Bungori, All-ACC as a sophomore, returns 
after a shoulder operation. 

Linemen James Richey, Richard Cozzi, Joe George 
and Tom Schick were all injured during the spring but 
should see action this fall. 

Three Junior College products will join the varsity 
this fall and are certain to see action. They are Alan 
Bloomingdale, a JC All-American running back at Bar- 
stow, California; Walter White, a JC All-American re- 
ceiver at Mesa from Charlottesville, Virginia, and Russ 
LaHayne, a linebacker from Montgomery Junior College 
in Maryland. 

In addition to the above there are 33 freshmen joining 
the squad this fall and several are certain to dress for 
the West Virginia game. 




5& $*C"2&V^£3^IPS^ 



THE "OFFENSIVE DEFENSE' 




PAT ULAM— DB 





RANDY WHITE— DT 




KEN SCHROY— DB 




BOB SMITH— SF 




KEN SCOTT— DT 



KEVIN BENSON— LB 





STEVE ZANNONI— LB 



JIM SANTA— LB 



THE EXCITING OFFENSE 




BOB AVELLINI— QB 




BART PURVIS— G 




AL NEVILLE— QB 



4?1 

ft -#- 



« 



LOUIS CARTER— TB 




JAMIE FRANKLIN— WB 




BEN KINARD— QB 




STEVE MIKE-MAYER— KS 




FRANK RUSSELL— WR 



10 



T 



1973 



E 



R 



P 



S 



JOHN ALKIRE (80) Tight End - Junior 

6-4, 2 1 0, Cumberland, Maryland 

Caught five passes as a freshman and three 
as a sophomore with the varsity . . . played 
for former Terrapin Charlie Lattimer at Fort 
Hill high in Cumberland . . . Co-Captain of 
the football and track teams in high as a 
two way end in football and running the 
440, 880 and mile on the track team . . . 

BOB AVELLINI (17) Quarterback - Ju "- 
ior, 6-2, 195, New Hyde Park, New York 
Started at quarterback as a sophomore after 
Al Neville suffered a broken collarbone. In 
first start against Duke set records for total 
offense with 312 yards and passing with 314 
yards, completing 21 of 31 passes in game 
... set record for completion percentage 
with 9 of 11 against Clemson. Led ACC in 
completions with 98 in 170 attempts for 1,251 
yards, threw seven td passes with completion 
percentage of .576 . . . completed 10 of 17 
after taking over for Neville in the second 
quarter of the Vilanova game . . . He was sec- 
ond in the ACC in total offense with 1,257 
yards . . . completed 71 of 129 passes as a 
freshman for 814 yards and seven td's . . . 
Captained the football, basketball and base- 
ball teams at New Hyde Park Memorial High 
. . . Four year letterman in baseball in high 
. . . MVP in high as well as All-League, All- 
County and All-Long Island in both football 
and baseball . . . played on championship 
teams in high . . . member of Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes . . . honored as Terps' 
"Outstanding Offensive Back" in 1972. 

KEVIN BENSON (68) Llnebacker _ Soph- 
omore, 6-1, 210, Valley Stream, New York 
Started as a freshman linebacker . . . one of 
the strongest men on the squad . . . All-New 
York and named to the Gridiron 44 (Long 
Isand) while at Valley Stream Central High 
. . . Also outstanding wrestler in high . . . 
lettered as a freshman. 




John Alkire 




Bob Avellini 




Kevin Benson 




Jabe Brazzle 




Jim Brechbiel 
11 



JOE BRANCATO (34) Fullback — Junior, 
6-0, 205, Wantagh, New York 

All Long Island as a running back at Wan- 
tagh High . . . teammate of Frank Russell in 
high . . . Captained the Wantagh football and 
wrestling teams . . . carried the ball only once 
as a freshman and once as a sophomore . . . 
brother Lou played fullback for Brown. 

JABE BRAZZLE (70) Defensive Guard — 

Junior, 6-2, 235, Vernon, Texas 

Transfer from Navy via Columbian Prep 
. . . was in school last year but not eligible 
as a transfer . . . worked at defensive left 
guard during spring parctice. 

JIM BRECHBIEL (31 ) Defensive Back — 

Sophomore, 5-10, 180, Havistraw, New 
York 

One of the first freshmen moved up to the 
varsity last fall but suffered a knee injury and 
missed his opportunity to play as a freshman 
. . . was honored as a first team All-American 
by Scholastic Magazines in high . . . also 
named the Daily News "Player of the Year" 
in State of New York ... As offensive player 
gained 2,374 yards in high on 300 carries and 
7.9 average per carry . . . On undefeated team 
North Rockland High team . . . runs the 40 
in 4.6 . . . scored 314 points in high on 33 
touchdowns and 92 conversions by kicking, 
six field goals and three two point conver- 
sions . . . 

DAN BUNGORI (89) Wide Receiver — 

Senior, 5-10, 165, Havre de Grace, Mary- 
land. 

All-ACC as a sophomore setting a Maryland 
and conference record for touchdown recep- 
tions for a season with eight . . . second lead- 
ing receiver in League as a sophomore with 
32 receptions for 490 yards ... as a junior, 
hampered by injuries, he caught 24 for 339 
yards . . . teammate of Al Neville in high at 
John Carroll . . . caught 29 passes as a fresh- 
man for 632 yards and seven touchdowns . . . 
Captained the baseball team and also played 
basketball in high . . . twice ACC sophomore 
of the week two years ago ... as sophomore 
he caught eight passes for a school record 143 
yards against Penn State ... in senior year in 
high he scored four touchdowns against Bel 
Air despite losing the game 34-27. 

BILL CALANDRA (86) Tight End — Sen- 
ior, 6-2, 220, Cherry Hill, New Jersey 

Did not play last year but has returned for 
his senior year . . . lettered as a junior in 
1971 .. . All-State in high at Cherry Hill West 
on state championship team . . . captained 
football team in high . . . missed 1970 season 
with mononucleosis . . . 

AL CAMPANA (39) Fullback — Soph- 
omore, 5-11, 180, Iselin, New Jersey 

Attended John F. Kennedy High . . . car- 
ried the ball only three times and caught two 
passes for the junior varsity last fall . . . car- 
ried the ball only once in spring game back- 



ing up Hinkle on the white team . . . All- 
State in New Jersey . . . runs 4.7 for the 40 
and gained over 900 yards as a senior in high 
. . . also punter in high with 41 yard avg. 

LOUIS CARTER (32) Tailback — Junior. 
6-0, 195, Laurel, Maryland 

Led team in rushing as a sophomore with 
474 yards on 119 carries and five touchdowns 
despite being hampered by injuries to his 
hand and a pinched nerve in the shoulder . . . 
had excellent spring practice and gained 1 14 
yards in spring game on 27 carries . . . did not 
start against Virginia and did not carry the 
ball in first half ... in second half led Mary- 
land from a 23-3 deficit to a 24-23 victory 
gaining 114 yards on 13 carries and scoring a 
pair of touchdowns. Left game with suspected 
broken hand but returned with fourth and 
one on the four, and picked up the first down 
then scored from the two . . . also had a 25 
yard run for td against Virginia . . . Cap- 
tained football and track teams at Arundel 
high ... as a sophomore tailback he also av- 
eraged four yards a carry, completed one pass 
for 32 yards, caught 14 passes including one 
touchdown catch, and scored 36 points . . . 
he returned 20 kickoffs for 425 yards and 
three punts for 10 yards ... as a freshman 
he carried 67 times for 408 yards and a 6.1 
average per carry . . . exciting runner and 
also fine blocker . . . 

MIKE CIELENSKY (35) Defensive Back — 

Sophomore, 5-10, 180, Clinton, Ohio 

Started at lef halfback for the white team 
in the spring game after outstanding year with 
junior varsity in 1972 . . . scored one touch- 
down for jv's on 85 yard punt return against 
Bainbridge Prep and also returned pass inter- 
ception for 30 yards against Bainbridge . . . 
Averaged 33.7 on punt returns for jv's. 

RICHARD COZZI (91) Defensive Tackle 

— Sophomore, 6-1, 215, Harrison, New 
York 

All-State running back and defensive tackle 
for Harrison High in New York . . . also 
named the "MVP" in his league in high . . . 
hampered by injuries but will be fully re- 
covered in fall and is expected to play . . . 

GUY DEITZ (67) Defensive Guard — Jun- 
ior, 6-0, 225, Pasadena, Maryland 

Captained the football team at Greenbrier 
Prep . . . all-county at Severna Park and all- 
league at Greenbrier . . . started several games 
as a sophomore . . . also played baseball and 
was the weight man on the track team in high 
. . . started for the red team in the spring 
game . . . strong and aggressive on the pass 
rush. 

RICHARD DICAPRIO (66) Defensive 
Tackle — Junior, 6-1, 220, Schenectady, 
New York 

Captained the football team and was the 
weight man on the track team and also 
wrestled at Mont Pleasant High with Larry 




Dan Bungori 




Bill Calandra 




Louis Carter 




Mike Cielensky 




Guy Deitz 




Richard Dicaprio 
12 



Mulvaney coaching all three teams . . . Ail- 
American in high . . . missed spring practice 
as a sophomore with eye injury suffered dur- 
ing off season ... on championship team 
in high . . . 

PAUL DIVITO (97) Defensive Guard — 

Junior, 6-0, 220, Euclid, Ohio 

Voted best defensive lineman and all-league 
while at Saint Joseph High . . . also wrestler 
and conference heavyweight champion in high 
. . . injured and missed spring game. 

JIM DZIERZANOWSKI (54) Offensive 
Guard — Junior, 6-1, 215, Batavia, New 
York 

Worked as the quick guard in the spring 
. . . has also worked at center . . . was the 
captain of the football team at Batavia High 
where he also played baseball as a catcher 
. . . fullback and linebacker on championship 
team in high . . . married to former Janice 
Walker with a daughter Karen. 

DAN FOSTER (16) Linebacker— Sopho- 
more, 5-10, 190, Hobbs, New Mexico 

Carried the ball 15 times as a fullback for 
the Junior Varsity last fall and caught one 
pass for seven yards . . . worked at linebacker 
during the spring and backed up Jim Santa 
on the white team in the spring game . . . 

JAMIE FRANKLIN (44) Wingback — 

Junior, 5-11, 185, Brentwood, New York 

Expected to be one of the Terp stars in '73 
after fine year as a sophomore . . . also worked 
as a tailback last year but will devote his time 
to wingback this year . . . gained 324 yards 
rushing on 83 carries for a 3.9 average per 
carry last year . . . also caught 13 passes for 
151 yards and scored four touchdowns all on 
the ground as a sophomore . . . returned 11 
kickoffs for 239 yards . . . had a fine spring 
practice . . . High school All-American at 
Brentwood high where he also played basket- 
ball with All-County honors . . . gained 574 
yards for freshmen as a running back with a 
5.6 average per carry . . . Captained both 
football and basketball teams in high . . . 
started as a sophomore . . . has six brothers 
and a sister. 

JOE GEORGE (92) Defensive Guard 

Sophomore, 6-1, 230, Wilmington, Dela- 
ware 

Another sophomore expected to play but 
missed spring game with a injury . . . High 
School All-American and All-Catholic All- 
American while playing at Salesianum high 
. . . offensive and defensive tackle in high . . . 

DERICK HARRIS (99) Defensive End — 

Sophomore, 6-3, 210, Martinsburg, West 
Virginia 

Joined the varsity as a freshman after an 
oustanding season with the junior varsity . . . 
had his finest game against West Virginia jv's 
on the first return to his native state . . . had 
10 tackles and six assists against the Moun- 



taineer yearlings as Terps sacked the West 
Virginia quarterbacks five times ■ for minus 59 
yards . . . first native West Virginia to join 
the Terps since Lorrie McQueen, a linebacker 
from Weirton, played on the 1966 team . . . 
honorable mention All-State at Martinsburg 
High where he also was a baseball and basket- 
ball standout . . . All-Cumberland Valley and 
All-Tri State Conference in high . . . 

LEON HARRIS (4) Quarterback — Soph- 
omore, 5-10, 185, Gloucester, New Jersey 
Started four of five games for Junior Var- 
sity as a freshman . . . left handed passer . . . 
completed 26 passes for 452 yards and three 
touchdowns . . . also gained 95 yards rushing 
and scored one td on the ground . . . All-State 
quarterback at Gloucester high where he was 
an honor student . . . high school team aver- 
aged 40.6 points a game . . . completed 233 of 
435 passes for 3,348 yards and 45 touchdowns 
in high . . . also ran for 1,877 yards and 
scored 27 touchdowns . . . 

MONTE HINKLE (33) Fullback _ Senior, 
6-1, 212, Winchester, Virginia 

Two year letterman at fullback for Terps 
. . . Carried ball only eight times as a junior 
but was leading ground gainer as sophomore 
with 457 yards and 3.9 yard average per carry 
. . . gained 135 yards on 36 carries against 
Florida and 118 on 27 carries against Wake 
Forest as a sophomore . . . All-State fullback 
at Handley High in Virginia . . . also played 
basketball and was the weight man on the 
track team while he captained the football 
team . . . caught seven passes in each of his 
sophomore and junior seasons. 

KIM HOOVER (29) Safety — Sophomore, 
6-1, 185, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 

Caught two passes for 54 yards for the 
Varsity last fall as a freshman and three 
passes for 64 yards and one touchdown for 
the Junior Varsity . . . also returned four 
punts for 77 yards and a 19.8 average for the 
jv's . . . moved to defense in spring . . . missed 
spring game with an injury . . . will work at 
safety in the fall ... he scored 11 touchdowns 
and kicked four field goals for the Wood- 
bridge High team with nine of td's coming in 
pass receptions ... he caught 50 passes for 
914 yards and intercepted seven passes and 
returned them 169 yards during his senior 
year in high. 

LEROY HUGHES (21) Tailback — Sopho- 
more, 5-9, 190, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 

Joined the varsity as a freshman last fall 
. . . 1971 graduate of Central Dauphin high 
where he was a star back and punter . . . 
All-Big 33 selection . . . gained 191 yards on 
47 carries for the varsity as a freshman with 
a 4.1 yard average per carry . . . nicknamed 
mini-tank by his teammates . . . also caught 
five passes for the varsity . . . scored one 
touchdown and caught a two point conversion 
pass against Miami . . . did not play any foot- 
ball in 1971 joining the Terps last fall. 




Paul Divito 




Jim Dzierzanowski 




Jamie Franklin 




Joe George 




Derick Harris 




RICHARD JENNINGS (25) Tailback — 

Sophomore, 5-9, 175, Washington, D.C. 

Football and track star from Coolidge High 
in Washington . . . was excused from the 
spring game to run in the ACC track cham- 
pionships as a sprinter and on the relay 
teams . . . had a fine freshman year joining 
the varsity in mid-season . . . gained 30 yards 
on eight carries for the varsity after starring 
for the JV's . . . gained 320 yards on 36 car- 
ries for the junior varsity for a 9.0 yard per 
carry average. Also caught one pass for 15 
yards and scored three touchdowns . . . had 
a 82 yard touchdown run against Virginia 
jv's and in 14-12 win over Virginia Tech 
scored on runs of 70 and 60 yards. 

CY JERNIGAN (69) Offensive Tackle — 

Senior, 6-4, 235, Chester, Virginia 

Letterman on defense as a sophomore . . . 
played defense as a junior . . . moved to 
offense in spring as quick tackle along with 
Bill Murphy as most of the offensive line 
graduated . . . graduate of Thomas Dale high 
and Fork Union Military Academy . . . also 
wrestled and was the weight man on track 
team in high . . . Captained wrestling team 
while winning all-state honors in high . . . also 
lettered as a wrestler for the Terps . . . mem- 
ber of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity . . . 

DAVID JONES (5) Wingback — Senior, 
5-8, 165, Baltimore, Maryland 

Letterman in 1971 as he returned nine 
kickoffs for 176 yards . . . all-msa honorable 
mention at Baltimore Poly in high . . . also 
a hurdler and long jumper on track team 
at Poly . . . father played for Florida A&M 
. . . brother Wendall plays both football and 
lacrosse. 

BEN KINARD (10) Quarterback — Junior, 

6-1, 185, Baltimore, Maryland 

Had outstanding spring practice starting in 
spring game . . . All-American at Baltimore 
City College where he also played baseball 
and basketball . . . captained the football 
team at city . . . excells as a runner and has 
improved greatly as a passer . . . completed 
seven of eight for 92 yards in spring game 
while also running for 38 yards ... in high 
school scored three td's in one game on runs 
of 2, 35 and 60 yards . . . gained 82 yards 
on 16 carries as a sophomore for an average 
of 5.1 yards a carry . . . completed one pass 
for 35 yards and scored one touchdown . . . 

GREG KOPSCAK (95) Defensive Tackle 

— Sophomore, 6-2, 215, Glen Cove, New 
York 

Worked at defensive left tackle during 
spring behind Randy White ... he was a 
linebacker and offensive guard for Glen Cove 
High where he also served as Co-Captain of 
the football team . . . 

MARION KOPROWSKI (50) Center — 

Sophomore, 6-0, 215, Hempstead, New 
York 

Started for the Red team in the spring 



game at offensive center . . . Named to the 
Long Island All-Star team while at Hemp- 
stead High ... a native of Poland, he came 
to United States eight years ago . . . excellent 
on the long snaps from center for the kickers. 

ROBERT LANGE (51) Center — Junior, 
6-2, 215, Lyndhurst, Ohio 

Backup center to Ron Kecman last year . . . 
teammate of Paul Divito at St. Joseph High 
. . . voted "Most Valuable Lineman" at St. Joe 
. . . Captained the championship football team 
in high . . . member of Fellowship of Chris- 
tian Athletes . . . member of national honor 
society . . . has three brothers and two sisters. 

STEVE MIKE-MAYER (1) Place Kicker — 

Junior, 6-0, 180, Slen Rock, New Jersey 

Outstanding place kicker with exceptionally 
strong leg . . . lacks only consistency ... as a 
sophomore established new Maryland records 
for most field goals in a game — 3, most points 
in a season by kicking 55, and equaled the 
record for most field goals in a season 10 . . . 
had a kickoff against North Carolina that 
traveled 87 yards in the air as it hit 17 yards 
beyond the end zone ... he was 25 for 27 
on pat's ... on field goals inside 30 yards he 
was five for six . . . inside 40 yards he was 
three for five . . . and inside 50 he was two 
for five . . . His longest attempt was 62 yards 
and just missed wide ... he made 10 of 13 
from inside 45 yards ... he is a native of 
Budapest and attended high school in Italy 
. . . first name is actually Istav'n . . . brother 
Nick was a kicker at Temple . . . father was 
a pro-soccer player at age of 17 . . . brother 
Frank plays soccer . . . has five brothers and 
a sister . . . kicked seven field goals as a fresh- 
man with 37 points . . . 

CHRIS MILLER (20) Wide Receiver — 

Junior, 6-2, 180, Silver Spring, Maryland 

Played at Montgomery Blair for Vince 
Puglise . . . defensive end and tight end in 
high . . . worked at split end during the spring 
. . . member of Fellowship of Christian Ath- 
letes ... a radio and tv major. 

BILL MURPHY (71) Offensive Tackle — 

Senior, 6-3, 234, Wheaton, Maryland 

Transferred to the University of Maryland 
from Miami where he played as a sophomore 
. . . had a fine year for the Terps as a de- 
fensive tackle . . . moved to offense in the 
spring to help fill the void there left by grad- 
uation of all but Bart Purvis from the offen- 
sive line . . . had a fine spring on offense 
starting for the White team at quick tackle 
. . . strong blocker . . . 

JOHN NASH (56) Offensive Guard — 

Sophomore, 6-1, 230, Pottstown, Pennsyl- 
vania 

All-Big 33 and All-State for Pottstown High 
. . . aso Scholastic Magazine All-American 
mention . . . named to All-Delaware Valley 
team and Pennsylvania's Golden Eleven . . . 
Started for the White team at strong guard 
in the spring game. 




Monte Hinkle 




Kim Hoover 




Leroy Hughes 




Richard Jennings 




Cy Jernigan 




AL NEVILLE (14) Quarterback — Senior, 
6-0. 175, Forest Hill, Maryland 

Starting quarterback as sophomore and 
junior . . . led ACC in passing as a sophomore 
and was leading as a junior when he suffered 
a broken collarbone in the Villanova game 
. . . broke the other collarbone in the spring 
of 1972 ... in five and a half games prior 
to the second quarter injury he completed 
59 of 106 passes for 644 yards and three 
touchdowns ... he also ran for 197 yards 
and two scores and was twice named the ACC 
"Offensive Back of the Week 1 '. He received 
the honors for the N.C. State game on Sept. 9 
and the Oct. 7 game with Wake Forest as he 
ran for 115 yards ... as a sophomore he 
completed 107 of 204 passes with 10 for 
touchdowns and 1,275 yards ... he scored 
four touchdowns and was responsible for a 
total of 14 ... he completed 23 of 35 against 
Penn State for 249 yards as a sophomore . . . 
as a freshman completed 78 of 134 for 1,286 
yards and 13 touchdowns . . . longest play as 
a freshman was 89 yards to Dan Bungori . . . 
he also is a punter and had a 57 yard kick 
against North Carolina State in the opening 
game last year . . . also played baseball and 
basketball in high and was on championship 
teams in both football and basketball ... in 
big game against Bel Air he threw four touch- 
down passes and gained over 300 yards to lead 
John Carroll to a 38-12 win . . . his father 
played baseball with the Giants ... he is a 
radio and tv major. 

BART PURVIS (57) Offensive Guard — 

Senior, 6-4, 240, Pennsauken, New Jersey 
Depended upon to lead the offensive line 
from his strong guard spot . . . was a offensive 
tackle last year playing the quick tackle spot 
but moved in spring . . . the only starter re- 
turning from the 1972 offensive line. Lettered 
at center as a sophomore . . . All-Conference 
and All-South Jersey at Pennsauken High in 
both football and track where he was the 
weight man . . . Captained both teams in high 
. . . member of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. 

TOM RANDAZZO (98) Defensive Guard 

— Junior, 6-1, 227, Verona, New Jersey 
Started for the White team at defensive left 

guard in spring game . . . was a fullback and 
defensive end at Verona high . . . also played 
baseball and was weight man on track team 
in hihg . . . Captained the Championship 
Verona football team . . . president of student 
body in high . . . received scholar athelete 
award at Verona . . . engineering major. 

RICHARD REITLER (63) Offensive Guard 

— Junior, 6-0, 220, McSrann, Pennsyl- 
vania 

Started as the quick guard for the Red team 
in the spring . . . was a linebacker and end 
and tackle at Ford City High where he was 
all-conference and all-wpial . . . also weight 
man on the track team and captained the 
football team . . . 



JAMES RICHEY (76) Offensive Tackle — 

Junior, 6-4, 225, Leechburg, Pennsylvania 
Missed spring game with an injury but ex- 
pected to play in the fall ... on champion- 
ship team at Kiski area high where he was a 
tackle and all-conference . . . also weight man 
on track team in high . . . member of Delta 
Tau Delta Fraternity . . . law enforcement 
major. 

MICKEY RIGGLEMAN (84) Defensive End 

— Senior, 6-2, 225, Rockville, Maryland 

Lettered at Linebacker last year ... a trans- 
fer from Jamestown, North Dakota . . . played 
for Roy Lester in high at Richard Montgom- 
ery . . . also played basketball in high . . . 
brother Jim was a pre-season all american in 
baseball and also played basketball at Frost- 
burg. Moved to defensive end in spring and 
started at let end for the Red team in the 
spring game. 

STAN ROGERS (73) Offensive Tackle — 

Junior, 6-4, 245, Pottstown, Pennsylvania 
Captained football team at St. Pius X . . . 
on championship team three years in high 
. . . also weight man on track team in high 
. . . started for Red team as strong tackle in 
Spring game and is counted on to play in fall. 

FRANK ROMANO (64) Center — Junior, 
6-1, 220, Derby, Connecticut 

Strong straight ahead blocker . . . moved 
from guard to center in spring because of his 
strong blocking and started spring game there 
for the White team . . . needs work on ex- 
change with quarterback but has all of the 
other tools . . . lettered as a guard last fall 
. . . was a linebacker and guard at Derby 
high, where he also played basketball ... on 
state championship football team in high . . . 

FRANK RUSSELL (22) Wide Receiver — 

Junior, 6-0, 175, Wantagh, New York 

Rated by Coach Jerry Claiborne as a 
"Super Receiver" . . . excellent hands and 
runs professional patterns . . . started at split 
end as a sophomore catching 30 passes for 472 
yards and one touchdown . . . injured part of 
season . . . took over in spring of 1972 when 
All-ACC receiver Dan Bungori suffered injury 
. . . was a split end at Wantagh high where 
he was All-State in Football and All-County 
in baseball ... on championship football 
team in high . . . caught 29 passes for 400 
yards and four touchdowns as a freshman. 

JIM SANTA (55) Linebacker —Junior, 
6-0, 205, Rye, New York 

Lettered at linebacker as a sophomore al- 
though injured part of season . . . was second 
leading tackier on team when injured . . . 
All-New York and Sunday News Most Valu- 
able Back in County while at Rye High . . . 
also played basketball, ran the hundred and 
put the shot on the track team at Rye high 
. . . member of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity 
. . . Captained high school football team to 




conference championship 
excells on pass defense. 



sure tackier 



Ben Kinard 




Greg Kopcsak 




Marion Koprowski 




Robert Lange 




Steve Mike-Mayer 




Bill Murphy 
15 



TOM SCHICK (77) Offensive Tackle — 

Sophomore, 6-3, 230, Philadelphia, Penn- 
sylvania 

Missed spring game because of injuries but 
is expected to play for Terps . . . hampered 
by injuries in his senior year at John Bartram 
high in Philadelphia after outstanding junior 
year . . . 

RICHARD SCHMALTZ (88) Wide Re- 
ceiver — Sophomore, 6-0, 185, Cole- 
chester, Connecticut 

Started for the Red team at split end in 
spring game . . . caught four passes for 86 
yards in spring game including a 52 yarder 
. . . caught four passes for 53 yards and one 
touchdown for junior varsity last fall . . . 
All-New England Prep while playing for St. 
Thomas More Prep and while at Bristol, Con- 
necticut high was named All-State . . . 

JOHN SCHULTZ (37) Wingback — 

Sophomore, 5-10, 193, Vestal, New York 

Started for the White team at wingback in 
spring game . . . carried the ball 13 times for 
61 yards and a 4.7 yard per carry average 
for junior varsity last fall . . . also caught 
three passes for 40 yards . . . carried three 
times for 15 yards and caught one pass for 
24 yards in spring game . . . came to Mary- 
land from Manlius after an outstanding career 
at Vestal high. 

KEN SCHROY (46) Defensive Back — 

Junior, 6-2, 195, Quakertown, Pennsyl- 
vania 

Had an excellent sophomore year lettering 
as a defensive halfback . . . was named the 
ACC "Defensive Back of the Week" for his 
performance in the Virginia game as Mary- 
land came from a 23-3 deficit to win 24-23 
... in Virginia game he tipped one pass with 
Tim Brant making the interception . . . inter- 
cepted a pass on the 35 and returned it to 
the Virginia 13 . . . both passes resulted in 
touchdowns . . . then with score 24-23 he 
intercepted and returned it 27 yards to Vir- 
ginia 47 and Maryland kept it for next 11 
plays . . . for season he picked off four passes 
and returned four punts ... he also handled 
the Terp punting chores with the longest a 
71 yarder against N.C. State setting up the 
24-24 tie . . . captained both the football and 
basketball teams at Quakertown Community 
high where he also lettered in track . . . 

KEN SCOTT (62) Defensive Tackle — 

Senior, 6-1, 230, Bricktown, New Jersey 

ACC "Defensive Lineman of the Week" for 
his performance in the Wake Forest game as 
he caused two fumbles, threw the quarter- 
back for an 11 yard loss and had seven in- 
dividual tackles . . . started on both offense 
and defense as a sophomore and all games 
on defense the last year . . . Captained the 
football, basketball and baseball teams at 



Bricktownship High where he was accorded 
Ail-American honors in football . . . all- 
tournament honors in basketball while 
winning championship ... all county in base- 
ball and basketball and all league honors 
in hockey . . . 

ED SEREMBUS (82) Defensive End — Jun- 
ior, 6-0, 200, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Did not play last year but returned in 
spring and started for White team as defen- 
sive left end moving over from linebacker 
. . . was a linebacker for four years at Cardi- 
nal Dougherty high in Philadelphia ... on 
city championship team in high . . . All-State 
and winner of Maxwell Award in high. 

ROD SHARPLESS (24) Linebacker — 

Sophomore, 5-9, 185, Jacksonville, North 
Carolina 

A defensive halfback for Junior Varsity be- 
fore being injured and missing 1972 season 
. . . worked at linebacker in spring and start- 
ed for Red team at left linebacker . . . 

GEORGE SHIHDA (38) Fullback — Soph- 
omore, 6-1, 218, Vienna, Virginia 

Started for Red team in spring game catch- 
ing two passes for 17 yards . . . played defense 
with junior varsity last fall intercepting three 
passes and returning them 95 yards . . . moved 
to fullback in spring and had fine spring 
practice winning the starting role . . . was a 
three sport star at James Madison High where 
he played defensive end and linebacker and 
on offense played fullback and flanker . . . 
he also played baseball and basketball at 
James Madison. 

BOB SMITH (26) Safety — Junior, 6-1, 
190, Catasauqua, Pennsylvania 

All-ACC as a sophomore as he had an out- 
standing year . . . started the season as a 
defensive halfback and on occasion played 
both halfback an dsafety in the same games 
. . . led the league and ranked among the 
leaders nationally in punt returns with 308 
yards on 23 returns for a 13.4 yard average 
per return . . . had a 72 yard return against 
North Carolina for a touchdown . . . led the 
team in interceptions with seven, the third 
best ever by a Maryland player . . . was 
named the ACC "Defensive Back of the 
Week" after the VMI game as he picked off 
three passes and returned four punts for 43 
yards ... his first interception of his collegiate 
career came in the opening game against 
North Carolina State and was in the Mary- 
land end zone on a pass from the 12 yard 
line . . . named to the Football News Sopho- 
more All-American team . . . captained the 
football team at Catasauqua High and re- 
ceived the scholar-athlete award as well . . . 
voted the best defenseman . . . also named 
the "Outstanding Defensive Back" for the 
Terps last fall . . . while at Catasqua he also 
captained the baseball team and played on 
the championship basketball team . . . mem- 
ber of Delta Tau Delta fraternity ... a micro- 
biology major with a near "B" average. 




John Nash 




Al Neville 




Bart Purvis 




Richard Reitler 




James Richey 
16 



TOM SULLIVAN (93) Defensive End — 

Sophomore, 6-1, 205, Suitland, Maryland 
Missed the spring game with an injury . . . 
a graduate of Hebron Prep in Hebron, Maine 
and Suitland High in nearby Suitland, Mary- 
land ... an outstanding halfback at Hebron 
Prep where he was named to the First Team 
All-New England Prep . . . runs the 100 yard 
dash in 9.7 . . . 

PAT ULAM (41) Defensive Back — Jun- 
ior, 6-1, 185, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Lettered as a starting halfback as a sopho- 
more . . . had one pass interception and re- 
turned three punts for 44 yards including a 
32 yarder against Duke ... on championship 
teams in both football and track at South 
Hills Catholic in Pittsburgh and Captained 
the track team at Massanutten Academy . . . 
all-league honors in prep school and most 
valuable track performer as long jump and 
triple jumper . . . intercepted two passes as 
a freshman. 

PAUL VELLANO (72) Defensive Guard — 

Senior, 6-3, 240, Schenectady, New York 
All-ACC as a junior defensive guard (down 
lineman) and pre-season All-America selec- 
tion for 1973 . . . toured the Far East this 
past summer with a group of All-Americans 
sponsored by the NCAA and State Depart- 
ment visiting Military Hospitals and bases . . . 
Coach Jerry Claiborne rates him a "true All- 
American", a team leader . . . especially tough 
against the ground game . . . also excellent on 
the pass rush and pursuit ... at the annual 
awards banquet Sportscaster Ray Scott in pre- 
senting an award referred to the banquet as 
the Paul Vellano testimonial as Vellano re- 
ceived awards as "outstanding defensive line- 
man', "best football lineman", the James M. 
Tatum Award, the MVP as voted by his team- 
mates and special awards included the Mc- 
Donalds Trophy as the MVP of the Clemson 
game as voted by the w-orking press ... he 
was credited by the coaching staff with 627 
tackling points for the season to lead the team 
and according to the coaching staff a defensive 
guard should not be the leader . . . Vellano's 
total was considered phenomenal by the 
coaching staff ... he often played head-up 
on the center and in this position came up 
with one of the best plays in the Virginia 
game as with a fourth and less than a yard 
the Cavaliers elected to go for it . . . Vellano 
literally threw the center back into Quarter- 
back George Allen and made the tackle for a 
loss on the play. The Terps went on to win 
24-23 ... He was named ACC "lineman of 
the week" for his performance in the Syra- 
cuse game as he contributed 14 unassisted 
tackles, assisted on four others, made three 
tackles in the backfield, knocked the ball 
loose on a tackle to set up Maryland's final 
drive of the game that ended on the Syracuse 
three ... his pressure also led to a wild 
pitch-out by the Syracuse quarterback that re- 
sulted in an 18 yard loss . . . against North 
Carolina he had 12 individual tackles and six 
assists and threw a key block on a 72 yard 



punt return ... In the Duke game he was in 
on 23 tackles with six of his tackles account- 
ing for minus yardage ... he was credited 
with 14 tackles against Clemson (9 of them 
solos) although Clemson had only 41 run- 
ning plays . . . four of the Clemson tackles 
were behind the line of scrimmage and one 
caused a fumble ... he was credited with 
two blocks on a single punt return against 
Clemson . . . high school All-American while 
at Bishop Gibbons High where he Captained 
the football team and also was the weight man 
on the track team ... on championship team 
in high . . . 

JOHN VESCE (60) Offensive Guard — 

Junior, 5-10, 217, Syosset, New York 

Started at offensive quick guard for the 
White team in the spring game . . . all-state 
in football at Cold Springs Harbor High . . . 
all-league as a wrestler and also played 
lacrosses . . . Captained the football and 
wrestling teams in high . . . 

DAVID VISAGGIO (75) Defensive Guard 

— Junior, 6-0, 230, Rosedale, New York 

Starter at defensive guard as a sophomore 
. . . played for the Rosedale Jets Club in 
the Pop Warner Conference while attending 
Springfield Gardens High . . . did not play 
high school football . . . Captain of the Rose- 
dale team for two years . . . one of the hardest 
workers on the squad . . . 

HARRY WALTERS (52) Linebacker — 

Sophomore, 6-1, 205, Ortley Beach, New 
Jersey 

A transfer from William & Mary where he 
was rated one of their top prospects ... in 
school last year but not eligible for competi- 
tion . . . injured in spring and missed much 
of the spring practice but did play in spring 
game . . . counted upon to help at linebacker 
with two lettermen there moved to defensive 
end . . . 

KEVIN WARD (58) Defensive End — Sen- 
ior, 6-2, 215, East Meadow, New York 

Letterman linebacker last year after trans- 
ferring from Penn State where he was a mid- 
dle linebacker . . . moved to defensive end in 
the spring and started the spring game at 
right end for the White team . . . attended 
St. Dominies High where he was on the 
championship football team and was the lead- 
ing tackier in the league . . . also all-county 
in baseball in high . . . 

BERNARD WATKINS (23) Defensive Back 

— Junior, 5-11, 180, Baltimore, Maryland 
A product of Edmondson High in Balti- 
more ... his brother Jim also played for the 
Terps as a starting defensive tackle in 1971 
. . . also played basketball and lacrosse in 
high ... on MSA champions in basketball 
. . . started for Red team in spring game at 
right halfback . . . 




Mickey Riggleman 




Stan Rogers 




Tflm 



Frank Romano 




Jim Santa 




DON WEISS (81) Tight End — Sopho- 
more, 6-4, 210, Erie, Pennsylvania 

Lettered as a freshman tight end ... re- 
ceived All-American mention from Scholastic 
Magazine while at McDowell High in Erie, 
Pa. . . . used mainly as a blocking end with 
the varsity last year especially when employ- 
ing the full house backfield . . . caught one 
pass for 10 yards . . . 

RANDY WHITE (74) Defensive Tackle — 

Junior, 6-4, 240, Wilmington, Delaware 

Potentially the most talented player on the 
team . . . All-American candidate along with 
Paul Vellano and Frank Russell as well as 
Bob Smith . . . All-American and All-State as 
a fullback and linebacker at Thomas McKean 
high in Wilmington, Delaware . . . Captained 
the football team two years in high and the 
basketball and baseball teams his senior year 
. . . outstanding as a freshman playing on the 
defensive line and at fullback . . . carried the 
ball five times for 57 yards and one touch- 
down . . . the touchdown a 17 yard run over 
a half dozen players . . . strong . . . quick . . . 
agile . . . excellent pass rusher . . . was a tri- 
captain of the Blue-Gold All-Star game in 
High . . . consistent performer . . . 

TIM WILSON (27) Wingback — Sopho- 
more, 6-3, 205, New Castle, Delaware 

Caught six passes for 207 yards and three 
touchdowns for the junior varsity last fall . . . 
the longest a 61 yarder against Bainbridge as 
he scored twice . . . against Bainbridge Prep 
he caught three passes for 138 yards . . . 
against West Virginia he scored on a 52 yard 
reception from Leon Harris . . . scored 19 
touchdowns for his De La Warr High team 
while averaging 7.3 yards per carry and gain- 
ing 1,134 yards . . . returned kickoffs also in 
High including two of 72 and 84 yards . . . 
also played linebacker in high . . . 

CHRIS WOTELL (61) Center — Junior, 
6-5, 235, Delran, New Jersey 

Transfer from West Point . . a graduate 
of Holy Cross High . . . was in school but not 
eligible for competition last year . . . moved 
to center during spring practice . . . has the 
size and ability and is expected to play this 
fall ... 

JOE YOUNGE (42) Defensive Back — 

Junior, 6-3, 190, Philadelphia, Pennsyl- 
vania 

Lettered as a sophomore defensive back and 
was having a fine spring practice when he 
suffered a knee injury while making a tackle 
and missed the spring game . . . will be back 
in the fall and expected to play . . . has the 
experience and ability . . . All-American in 
high while playing for Central High . . . 
voted best player and MVP in the public 
school league in Philadelphia . . . Captained 
the Basketball team in high ... on city cham- 
pionship team in football and voted MVP in 
city championship game . . . 



PETE ZACHARY (15) Safety — Sopho- 
more, 6-1, 185, White Plains, New York 

Started for the Red team at safety in the 
spring game with Bob Smith starting for the 
White team . . . returned four punts for 32 
yards for the junior varsity and one kickoff 
for 16 yards . . . played his high school foot- 
ball at White Plains High . . . 

STEVE ZANNONI (65) Linebacker — Jun- 
ior, 6-0, 215, Magnolia, New Jersey 

Lettered as a sophomore linebacker last 
year intercepting one pass . . . suffered broken 
hand and missed several games last year . . . 
started as the left linebacker for the White 
team in the spring game . . . received All- 
South Jersey honors playing for Camden 
Catholic . . . also attended Fork Union Mili- 




tary Academy . . . Captained the team at Cam- 
den Catholic and received all-military league 
honors at Fork Union ... on championship 
team at both schools . . . also played baseball 
in high and game captain for high school all- 
star game ... a physical therapy major . . . 

JOHN ZERNHELT (78) Offensive Tackle 

— Sophomore, 6-3, 235, Tremont, Pennsyl- 
vania 

Started as the strong tackle for the White 
team in the spring game . . . came to Mary- 
land from Tremont, Pa. via Greenbrier Mili- 
tary Academy . . . was a defensive star as an 
end at Greenbrier and also handled the punt- 
ing chores there . . . had a strong spring 
practice playing behind Stan Rogers a junior 
and letterman . . . 



John Schultz 





Ken Schrov 



Ken Scott 





Bob Smith 



Pat Ulam 






Ed Serembus 




John Vesce 






Rod Sharpless 



George Shihda 






David Visaggio Harry Walters 




Kevin Ward 



Bernard Watkins 



Don Weiss 



Randy White 



Tim Wilson 




•r 



1 



W 



Chris Wotell 



Joe Younge 





Steve Zannoni 




John Zernhelt 



PAST SCORES WITH 1973 OPPONENTS 



YEAR 


wvu 


TULANE 


VILLA. 


N.C.S. 


UNC 


W.FOR. 


SYRA. 


PSU 


CLEM. 


VA. 


DUKE 


Series 


7-5-2 


0-1 


1-2-0 


11-14-4 


14-22-1 


13-7-1 


5-13-1 


1-18 


10-10-1 


20-15-2 


3-14-0 


1972 






37-7 


24-24 


26-31 


23-0 


12-16 


16-46 


31-6 


24-23 


14-20 


1971 






13-28 


35-7 


14-35 


14-18 


13-21 


27-63 


14-20 


27-29 




1970 


10-20 




3-21 


0-6 


20-53 




7-23 


0-34 


11-24 


17-14 


12-13 


1969 


7-31 






7-24 




19-13 


9-20 


0-48 


0-40 


17-14 


20-7 


1968 








11-31 


33-24 


14-38 


14-32 


13-57 


0-16 


23-28 


28-30 


1967 








9-31 


0-14 


17-35 


3-7 


3-38 


7-28 


7-12 




1966 


28-9 






21-24 




34-7 


7-34 


7-15 


10-14 


17-41 


21-19 


1965 








7-29 


10-12 


10-7 


7-24 


7-19 


6-0 


27-33 




1964 








13-14 


10-9 


•17-21 




9-17 


34-0 


10-0 


17-24 


1963 








14-36 


7-14 


32-0 




15-17 


6-21 


21-6 


12-30 


1962 








14-6 


31-13 


13-2 




7-23 


14-17 


40-18 


7-10 


1961 








10-7 


8-14 


10-7 


22-21 


21-17 


24-21 


16-28 




1960 


31-8 






10-13 


22-19 


14-13 




9-28 


19-17 


44-12 


7-20 


1959 


27-7 






33-28 


14-7 


7-10 


0-29 




28-25 


55-12 




1958 








21-6 


0-27 


0-34 






0-8 


44-6 




1957 








13-48 


21-7 


27-0 






7-26 


12-0 


0-14 


1956 








25-14 


6-34 


6-0 


12-26 




6-6 






1955 










25-7 


28-7 


34-13 




25-12 






1954 








42-14 


33-0 


13-13 






16-0 






1953 










26-0 








20-0 






1952 


















28-0 






1951 


54-7 






53-0 


14-7 














1950 


41-0 






13-16 


7-7 












26-14 


1949 


47-7 






14-6 
















1948 


14-16 








20-49 












12-13 


1947 


27-0 






0-0 


0-19 












7-19 


1946 








7-28 


0-33 














1945 


13-13 


















19-13 




1944 


6-6 










0-39 




19-34 




7-18 




1943 


2-6 










13-7 




0-45 




0-39 




1942 




















27-12 


0-42 


1941 






















0-50 


1940 




















6-19 




1939 














7-10 


0-12 




7-12 




1938 














0-53 


0-33 




19-27 




1937 














13-0 


14-21 




3-0 




1936 










0-14 




20-0 






21-0 




1935 










0-33 




0-0 






14-7 




1934 




















20-0 




1933 




0-20 
















0-6 


7-38 


1932 




















6-7 


0-34 


1931 ! 




















7-6 




1930 










21-28 










14-6 




1929 










0-43 










13-13 




1928 










19-26 










18-2 




1927 










6-7 










0-21 




1926 










14-6 










6-6 




1925 










0-16 










0-6 




1924 








0-0 


6-0 














1923 








26-12 


14-0 














1922 








7-6 


3-27 














1921 








6-6 


7-16 




0-42 










1920 










13-0 




10-7 










1919 


0-27 


















13-0 




1918 ! 
























1917 








6-10 




29-12 




0-57 








1916 
























1910 
























1909 








0-31 
















1899 










0-6 








: 


I 



19 




TERP OPPONENTS 

WEST VIRGINIA 
NORTH CAROLINA 

VILLANOVA 
SYRACUSE 

NORTH CAROLINA STATE 

WAKE FOREST 

DUKE 

PENN STATE 

VIRGINIA 

CLEMSON 

TULANE 




WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY 

Sept. 15, 1973 
College Park, Maryland 
Byrd Stadium (35,000) 

1:30 P.M. EDT 



COACH: 



Bobby Bowden 
(Samford '53) 



RECORD: 54-17 
WVU RECORD: 23-11 



LOCATION: Morgantown, West Virginia 26505 
ENROLLMENT: 16,000 
COLORS: Old Gold and Blue 
NICKNAME: Mountaineers 
CONFERENCE: Independent 
PRESIDENT: Dr. James G. Harlow 
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Dr. Leland E. Byrd 
ASSISTANT COACHES: Chuck Klausing, Frank Cig- 

netti, Jerry Bruner, George Henshaw, Alex Gibbs, Don 

Young, Joe Pendry, Garrett Ford, Jim Youngblood 
CAPTAINS: Ade Dillon, Walt Bragg, Tom Zakowski 
TEAM STRENGTH: Running backs and pass receivers. 

Speed at skill positions. 
TEAM WEAKNESS: Inexperience, Untried quarterback 

and punter. Defense needs rebuilding 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 25 
LETTERMEN LOST: 23 
TOP RETURNING BACKS: Danny Buggs, FL; Artie 

Owens, TB; Ron Lee, FB. 

TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Jeff Merrow, DT; John 
Adams, DT; Walt Bragg, OG; Dan Larcamp, OT 

TOP NEWCOMERS: Artie Owens, RB; Rich Lukow- 
ski, DT; David Van Halanger, OG; Rick Pennypacker, 
OT; Jack Eastwood, DB; Mark Burke, DB: Gary Lom- 
bard, DE. 

ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: Danny Buggs Flander 

ALL-CONFERENCE CANDIDATES: Tom Zakowski, 
LB; Jeff Merrow, DT; Bruce Huffman, LB. 

1972 HIGHLIGHTS: Participation in Peach Bowl for 
second time in three years. 



SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

Dick Polen 
OFFICE: (304) 293-2821 
HOME: (304) 296-2415 





1972 RESULTS 






Won 8 Lost 4 




25 


Villanova 


6 


28 


Richmond 


7 


48 


Virginia 


10 


35 


Stanford 


41 


49 


William & Mary 


34 


36 


Temple 


39 


31 


Tulane 


19 


19 


Penn State 


28 


38 


Pittsburgh 


20 


50 


V.M.I. 


24 


43 


Syracuse 
Peach Bowl 


12 


13 


N. C. State 


49 



Danny Buggs 




20 




UNIVERSITY OF 
NORTH CAROLINA 

Sept. 22, 1973 

Chapel Hill, N.C. 

Kenan Stadium (47,000) 

1:30 P.M. EDT 

COACH: Bill Dooley 

(Mississippi State '56) 

RECORD: 38-28 
UNC RECORD: 38-28 



LOCATION: Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27514 

ENROLLMENT: 19,200 

COLORS: Carolina Blue and White 

NICKNAME: Tar Heels 

CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 

CHANCELLOR: Ferebee Taylor 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Homer Rice 

ASSISTANT COACHES: Bobby Collins, Jim Carmody, 

Vic Spooner, Sandy Kinney, Pat Watson, Al Groh, 

Vito Ragazzo, Charlie Carr, Tom Fletcher 
CAPTAINS: Game Captains 
TEAM STRENGTH: Offensive backfield and linebacker 

positions 
TEAM WEAKNESS: lack of depth, loss of four starters 

in offensive line, only one returnee in secondary 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 32 
LETTERMEN LOST: 19 
TOP RETURNING BACKS: Nick Vidnovic, QB; Sammy 

Johnson, HB; Dick Oliver, FB; Jimmy Jerome, WB; 

Ted Leverenz, WB; Phil Lamm, DB. 
TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Ken Huff, OG; Robert 

Pratt, OT; Charles Waddell, TE; Ronnie Robinson, 

DT; Robert Walters, C; Peter Tally, DT; Jimmy De- 

Ratt, LB; Terry Taylor, LB. 

TOP NEWCOMERS & POSITION: James Betterson, HB 
ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: Ken Huff, OG; 

Robert Pratt, OT; Phil Lamm, DB; Ronnie Robinson, 

DT. 

ALL CONFERENCE CANDIDATES: Nick Vidnovic, 
QB; Jimmy DeRatt, LB; Terry Taylor, LB; Sammy 
Johnson, HB; Dick Oliver, FB; Robert Walters, C; 
Charles Waddell, TE. 

1972 HIGHLIGHTS: ACC Champions and 32-28 win- 
ner over Texas Tech in Sun Bowl. 




VILLANOVA UNIVERSITY 

Sept. 29, 1973 
College Park, Maryland 
Byrd Stadium (35,000) 

1:30 P.M. EDT 



COACH: 



Lou Ferry 
(Villanova '49) 



RECORD: 17-15-1 
VILLANOVA RECORD: 17-15-1 



LOCATION: Villanova, Pennsylvania 19085 

ENROLLMENT: 5,551 

COLORS: Blue and White 

NICKNAME: Wildcats 

CONFERENCE: Independent 

PRESIDENT: Rev. Edward J. McCarthy O.S.A. 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Philip E. Bender 

ASSISTANT COACHES: Fred O'Connor, John Rosen- 
berg, Frank Boal, Jim Bates, Bob Capone, George 
Landis 

CAPTAINS: Game Captains 

TEAM STRENGTH: Overall Defense 

TEAM WEAKNESS: Inexperience on offensive line and 
at tight end 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 24 

LETTERMEN LOST: 12 

TOP RETURNING BACKS: Ed Farmer, RB; Frank 
Polito, DB; Steve Ebbecke, DB; Rick Aldrich, LB; 
John Mistelske, LB; Tony Prazenica, LB; Steve Ram- 
sey, LB; Bill Hatty, QB. 

TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Merlin Ashton, C; Jerry 
Byrnes, T; Joe Miller, T; John Zimba, DT; John 
Givens, DT. 

TOP NEWCOMERS: Gary Shugrue, LB; Bill Speidel, 
WR; Jim Trolice, TE; Dennis Griggs, KS; Bill Mar- 
getich, RB; Nick Taraboccia, G; Jim Magee, LB; Mark 
Ulrich, DB. 

ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: Frank Polito, DB. 
ALL CONFERENCE CANDIDATES: Joe Miller, T; 
John Zimba, DT. 

1972 HIGHLIGHTS: 20-17 win over William & Mary 
at beginning of season and 40-13 romp over Xavier 
at close of season. 



SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

Jack Williams 
OFFICE: (919) 933-2123 
HOME: (919) 967-1151 



SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

Bob Ellis 
OFFICE: (215) LA5-1549 
HOME: (215) SU9-6123 



1972 RESULTS 

Won 10 Lost I 

28 Richmond 18 

31 Maryland 26 

34 N.C. State 33 

14 Ohio State 29 

3 1 Kentucky 20 

21 Wake Forest 

26 Clemson 10 

23 Virginia 3 

14 Duke 

42 East Carolina 19 

28 Florida 24 



Nick Vidnovic 






1972 RESULTS 








Won 2 Lost 9 




Frank Polito 


6 


West Virginia 


25 


f , - : ^^n^i^r 


7 


Kentucky 


25 




20 


William & Mary 


17 




7 


Cincinnati 


14 


MtS*> «i" | 


20 


Boston College 


21 




7 


Maryland 


37 


tL >v jB 


7 


Marine Corps 


13 




9 


Holy Cross 


26 




7 


Delaware 


14 




40 


Xavier 


13 




10 


Temple 


12 





21 




SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY 

Oct. 6, 1973 
College Park, Maryland 
Byrd Stadium (35,000) 

1:30 P.M. EDT 

COACH: Ben Sehwartzwalder 
(West Virginia '33) 

RECORD: 176-87-3 
SYRACUSE RECORD: 151-82-3 




NORTH CAROLINA 
STATE UNIVERSITY 

Oct. 13, 1973 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Carter Stadium (41,000) 

1:30 P.M. EDT 



COACH: 



Lou Holti 
(Kent State '59) 



RECORD: 21-23-1 
NCS RECORD: 8-3-1 



LOCATION: Syracuse, New York 13210 

ENROLLMENT: 12,891 

COLORS: Orange 

NICKNAME: Orangemen 

CONFERENCE: Independent 

PRESIDENT: Melvin Eggers 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: James H. Decker 

ASSISTANT COACHES: Ted Dailey, Carlmon Jones, 

Joe Krivak, Walley Mahle, Paul Paolisso, Rocco Pirro. 

John Seketa, Joe Szombathy 
CAPTAINS: Dave Lapham, Steve Joslin 
TEAM STRENGTH: Defensive Line and Defensive 

Secondary 
TEAM WEAKNESS: Must develop a consistency in the 

offense. Team speed. 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 29 
LETTERMEN LOST: 24 
TOP RETURNING BACKS: Steve Webster, FB; Bob 

Sutton, QB; Mike Bright, HB; Gary Sweat, DB; Ken 

Sawyer, DB. 
TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Dave Lapham, OG; 

Mike McNelly, C; Ray Preston, LB: Ed Zamaitis. G. 
TOP NEWCOMERS: Chuck Moss, FB; Bob Mitch, QB: 

Kosta Kobakof, OG; Mike Veillette, DE; Jim Jerome, 

DE. 
ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: Dave Lapham, OG; 

Mike McNeely, C; Ray Preston, LB. 
ALL-CONFERENCE CANDIDATES: Ed Zamaitis, MG; 

Steve Webster, FB; Bernd Ruoff, KS. 
1972 HIGHLIGHTS: Wins over Army and Navy 



SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 


Larry Kimball 






OFFICE: (315) 423-2608 




HOME: (315) 682-6002 




1972 RESULTS 






Won 5 Lost 6 




Dave Lapham 


17 Temple 


10 




20 N.C. State 


43 




7 Wisconsin 


31 




16 Maryland 


12 


Y'* ( ^ MO 


2 Indiana 
30 Navy 


10 
14 


\ 1 


Penn State 


17 


T 

r « 


10 Pittsburgh 


6 


Wl 


Boston College 


37 


Jr-t A 


27 Army 


6 


M) m 


1 2 West Virginia 


43 


mm \ Jmm 



LOCATION: Raleigh, North Carolina 27607 
ENROLLMENT: 13,500 
COLORS: Red and White 
NICKNAME: Wolfpack 
CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 
CHANCELLOR: Dr. John T. Caldwell 
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Willis R. Casey 
ASSISTANT COACHES: Chuck Amato, Larry Beightol, 

Brian Burke, Dale Haupt, Jerry Kirk, John Konstan- 

tinos, Al Michaels, Bo Rein 
CAPTAINS: Game Captains 

TEAM STRENGTH: Offensive line, running backs, ex- 
perience at QB, extra points. 
TEAM WEAKNESS: Unproven defense, no speed at WR, 

kicking game. 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 29 
LETTERMEN LOST: 18 
TOP RETURNING BACKS: Willie Burden, RB; Bruce 

Shaw, QB; Stan Fritts, FB: Don Buckey, WR; Mike 

Daley, LB; Bobby Pilz, DB; Mike Stultz, DB; Bob 

Divens, DB. 
TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Bill Yoest, G; Rick 

Druschel, T; Harvey Willis, TE; Allen Sitterle, T; 

Bob Blanchard, G; Justus Everett, C; Brian Krueger, 

DE; John Goeller, DT. 
TOP NEWCOMERS: John Gargano, QB; George Gantt, 

WR; Dan Moore, WR; Mike Hardy, WR; Eddie Poole, 

DB. 
ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: Willie Burden, RB; 

Bill Yoest, G. 
ALL-CONFERENCE CANDIDATES: Bruce Shaw, QB: 

Willie Burden, RB; Stan Fritts, FB; Bill Yoest, G; 

Rick Druschel, T; Mike Stultz, DB; Brian Krueger, 

DE. 
1972 HIGHLIGHTS: 49-13 win over West Virginia for 

Peach Bowl Championship. 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

Ed Seaman 
OFFICE: (919) 737-2102 
HOME: (919) 829-9186 

1972 RESULTS 
Won 8 Lost 3 Tied I 



Willie Burden 



24 


Maryland 


24 


43 


Syracuse 


20 


33 


North Carolina 


34 


22 


Georgia 


28 


17 


Duke 





42 


Wake Forest 


13 


38 


East Carolina 


16 


42 


South Carolina 


24 


35 


Virginia 


14 


22 


Penn State 


37 


42 


Clemson 
Peach Bowl 


17 


49 


West Virginia 


13 




22 




WAKE FOREST 
UNIVERSITY 

Oct. 20, 1973 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

Groves Stadium (30,500) 

1:30 P.M. EDT 



COACH: 



Chuck Mills 
(Illinois State '501 



RECORD: 65-48-3 

WF RECORD: First Year 




DUKE UNIVERSITY 

Oct. 27, 1973 

Norfolk, Virginia 

Oyster Bowl 

Foreman Field (26,000) 

2:00 P.M. EDT 



COACH: 



Mike McGee 
(Duke '60) 



RECORD: 14-19 
DUKE RECORD: 11-11 



LOCATION: Winston-Salem, N.C. 27109 

ENROLLMENT: 4,025 

COLORS: Old Gold and Black 

NICKNAME: Demon Deacons 

CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 

PRESIDENT: Dr. James R. Scales 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Dr. Gene Hooks 

ASSISTANT COACHES: Steve Bernstein, Jesse Cone, 
Harry Elliott, Mike Ellison, Beattie Feathers, Garth 
Hall, Ken Hirose, Tony Lanham, Gene McKeehan, 
Ed Stetz, Cliff Yoshida. 

CAPTAINS: To be named 

TEAM STRENGTH: Punting Game, Running Backs, 
Offensive Line 

TEAM WEAKNESS: Linebackers, Defensive Secondary. 
Must find No. 1 Quarterback. 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 28 

LETTERMEN LOST: 22 

TOP RETURNING BACKS: Frank Harsh, FB; Clayton 
Heath, RB; James Hargrove, DB. 

TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Ron Lennon, OG; 
Randy Halsall, OT; John Hardin, DE. 

TOP NEWCOMERS: Tom Anderson, OG; Mark An- 
derson, OT. 

ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: Chuck Ramsey, KS; 
Frank Harsh, FB. 

ALL-CONFERENCE CANDIDATES: John Hardin, DE. 

1972 HIGHLIGHTS: 9-7 win over Duke 



SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

Bobby Batson 
OFFICE: (919) 725-9711 
HOME: (919) 924-8523 



1972 RESULTS 
Won 2 Lost 9 

26 Davidson 20 

10 S.M.U. 56 

6 Tennessee 45 

Maryland 23 

13 N.C. State 42 

North Carolina 21 

Clemson 3 1 

3 South Carolina 35 

9 Duke 7 

12 Virginia 15 

9 Virginia Tech 44 



Chuck Ramsey 




LOCATION: Durham, N.C. 27706 

ENROLLMENT: 5,250 

COLORS: Blue and White 

NICKNAME: Blue Devils 

CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 

PRESIDENT: Terry Sanford 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Carl James 

ASSISTANT COACHES: Bob Bossons, Max Urick, 
Eddie Wilson, Dick Kupec, Jerry McGee, John Gute- 
kunst, Jim Sam Gillespie, Bishop Harris, John Mc- 
Nabb 

CAPTAINS: John Ricca, Mark Johnson, Keith Stone- 
back 

TEAM STRENGTH: Offensive Line, Experience at 
Quarterback, Improved Depth 

TEAM WEAKNESS: Lack of Seniors, Depth at Line- 
backer and in Secondary. 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 26 

LETTERMEN LOST: 24 

TOP RETURNING BACKS: Mark Johnson, QB; Mark 
Landon, TB; Ronnie Hoots, DB; Ben Fordham, FL; 
Buster Cox, SF; Mike Momgardner, FB. 

TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Bruce Snyder, OG; Ted 
Hanenberg, OT; Rich Brienza, TE; Ernie Clark, DE; 
Maurice Corders, DT; John Ricca, DT; Jim Horning, 
LB; Keith Stoneback, LB. 

TOP NEWCOMERS: Tryel Schneck, OG; Robert Jack- 
son, OT, Dave Schmit, C; Jim Fehling, DT; Dave 
Meier, LB; John Haldeman, FB; Larry Martinez, TB; 
Rich Mclnturff, SE. 

ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: None 

ALL-CONFERENCE CANDIDATES: Mark Johnson, 
QB; Bruce Snyder, OG; Keith Stoneback, LB; Ernie 
Clark, DE; John Ricca, DT; Ronnie Hoots, DCB; Ted 
Hanenberg, OT; Rich Brienza, TE. 

1972 HIGHLIGHTS: Four consecutive victories includ- 
ing a 20-14 win over Georgia Tech who went on to 
win the Liberty Bowl. 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

Richard Giannini 
OFFICE: (919) 684-2633 
HOME: (919) 383-2258 



1972 RESULTS 

Won 5 Lost 6 

12 Alabama 35 

6 Washington 14 

6 Stanford 10 
37 Virginia 13 

N.C. State 17 

7 Clemson 
20 Maryland 14 
17 Navy 16 
20 Georgia Tech 14 

7 Wake Forest 9 

North Carolina 14 



Mark Johnson 




23 




PENNSYLVANIA STATE 
UNIVERSITY 

Nov. 3, 1973 
College Park, Maryland 
Byrd Stadium (35,000) 

1:30 P.M. EST 



COACH: 



Joe Paterno 
(Brown '50) 



RECORD: 63-13-1 
PS RECORD: 63-13-1 




UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA 

Nov. 10, 1973 
College Park, Maryland 

HOMECOMING 

Byrd Stadium (35,000) 

1:30 P.M. EST 

COACH: Don Lawrence 

(Notre Dame '59) 

RECORD: 7-15 
VA. RECORD: 7-15 



LOCATION: University Park, Pennsylvania 16802 

ENROLLMENT: 27,000 

COLORS: Blue and White 

NICKNAME: Nittany Lions 

CONFERENCE: Independent 

PRESIDENT: Dr. John Oswald 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Edward M. Czekaj 

ASSISTANT COACHES: Dick Anderson, Booker 
Brooks, John Chuckran, Jim O'Hora, Frank Patrick, 
Bob Phillips, Jerry Sandusky, J. T. White 

CAPTAINS: John Cappelletti, Randy Crowder, Mark 
Markovich, Ed O'Neil 

TEAM STRENGTH: Running backs and offensive line 

TEAM WEAKNESS: No real weakness except lack of 
experience at quarterback 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 30 

LETTERMEN LOST: 20 

TOP RETURNING BACKS: John Cappelletti, TB; Bud- 
dy Ellis, TB; Jimmy Scott, FL. 

TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Randy Crowder, OT; 
Charley Getty, OT; Dan Natale, TE; Ed O'Neil, LB. 

TOP NEWCOMERS: Dick Barvinchak, QB; Greg Buttle, 
OB; Rich Kriston, LB; Woody Petchel, TB; John 
Quinn, DT; Tom Rafferty, OT; Jim Rosecrans, LB; 
Rod Zur, DB. 

ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: John Cappelletti, TB; 
Randy Crowder, DT; Charley Getty, OT; Ed O'Neil, 
LB. 

ALL-EAST CANDIDATES: Buddy Ellis, DB; Dan 

Natale, TE; Jimmy Scott, FL. 
1972 HIGHLIGHTS: Penn State was ranked in the Top 

Ten and went to a major bowl game for the fifth time 

in the last six years. 

SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

John Morris 
OFFICE: (814) 865-1757 
HOME: (814) 237-6321 



Ed O'Neil 





1972 RESULTS 






Won 10 Lost 2 




21 


Tennessee 


28 


21 


Navy 


10 


14 


Iowa 


10 


35 


Illinois 


17 


45 


Ormy 





17 


Syracuse 





28 


West Virginia 


19 


46 


Maryland 


16 


37 


N.C. State 


22 


45 


Boston College 


26 


49 


Pittsburgh 
Sugar Bowl 


27 





Oklahoma 


14 




LOCATION: Charlottesville, Va. 22903 
ENROLLMENT: 13,500 
COLORS: Orange and Blue 
NICKNAME: Cavaliers 
CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 
PRESIDENT: Dr. Edgar F. Shannon, Jr. 
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Gene Corrigan 
ASSISTANT COACHES: Joe Mark, George Boutselis, 

Turnley Todd, Casto Ramsey, Joe Robinson, Dave 

Dunkelberger, Mike Flaherty, Paul Fraim, Jim West 
CAPTAINS: To be named 
TEAM STRENGTH: Offensive Line and Return of 17 

starters 
TEAM WEAKNESS: Lack of Overall Depth 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 34 
LETTERMEN LOST: 15 
TOP RETURNING BACKS: Harrison Davis, QB; Scott 

Garner, QB; Kent Merritt, TB; Raymond Keys, TB; 

Steve Sroba, SF; Gerald Mullins, DB. 
TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Paul Ryczek, C; Tom 

Glassic, OG; Stanley Land, DE; Tom McGraw, DT; 

Dick Ambrose, LB; Steve Shawley, OG; Ken Shelton, 

TE. 
TOP NEWCOMERS: Mike Dowe, FB; Charlie Hale, OG 
ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: Dick Ambrose, LB 
ALL-CONFERENCE CANDIDATES: Stanley Land, DE; 

Dick Ambrose, LB; Steve Sroba, SF; Gerard Mullins, 

DB; Tom Glassic, OG; Paul Ryczek, C; Kent Merritt, 

TB. 
1972 HIGHLIGHTS: 24-20 win over Virginia Tech. 



SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

Barney Cooke 
OFFICE: (804) 924-3011 
HOME: (804) 293-6791 



1972 RESULTS 

Won 4 Lost 7 

24 South Carolina 16 

24 Virginia Tech 20 

10 West Virginia 49 

13 Duke 37 
7 Vanderbilt 10 

45 V.M.I. 14 

21 Clemson 37 

23 Maryland 24 

14 N.C. State 35 
3 North Carolina 23 

15 Wake Forest 12 



Dick Ambrose 




24 




CLEMSON UNIVERSITY 

Nov. 17, 1973 

Clemson, South Carolina 

Memorial Stadium (43,451) 

1:30 P.M. EST 



COACH: 



Jimmy "Red" Parker 
(Arkansas A&M '53) 



RECORD: 68-53-2 

CLEMSON RECORD: First Year 




TULANE UNIVERSITY 

Nov. 24, 1973 
College Park, Maryland 
Byrd Stadium (35,000) 

1:30 P.M. EST 



COACH: 



Bennie Ellender 
(Tulane '48) 



RECORD: 58-25-4 
TULANE RECORD: 9-13-0 



LOCATION: Clemson, S.C. 29631 

ENROLLMENT: 9,757 

COLORS: Purple and Orange 

NICKNAME: Tigers 

CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 

PRESIDENT: Dr. Robert C. Bradley 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Bill McLellan 

ASSISTANT COACHES: Dwight Adams, Tom Bass, 

Larry Beckish, Joe Burson, Ronnie Carter, Tom Moore, 

Don Murry, Duke Owen, Steve Satterfield, Harold 

Steelman, Ed Emory, Clyde Wrenn. 
CAPTAINS: Game Captains 
TEAM STRENGTH: Receivers and Linebackers 
TEAM WEAKNESS: Running Backs and Defensive 

Backs 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 34 
LETTERMEN LOST: 24 
TOP RETURNING BACKS: Ken Pengitore, QB; Smiley 

Sanders, TB; Jim Ness, DB. 
TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Karl Andreas, TE; Ken 

Peeples, OT; Jeff Stocks, DE; Jimmy Williamson, LB; 

Bruce Decock, DT. 
TOP NEWCOMERS: Bennie Cunningham, TE; Leon 

Hope, RB; Lynn Carson, DB; Chipper Davis, OT; 

Peanut Martin, DB; Frank Wise, LB. 
ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: Jimmy Williamson, 

LB. 
ALL-CONFERENCE CANDIDATES: Jeff Stocks, DE; 

Karl Andreas, TE; Peanut Martin, DB; Smiley Sanders, 

TB. 
1972 HIGHLIGHTS: Closed season with win over 

South Carolina. 



SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

Bob Bradley 
OFFICE: (803) 654-4111 
656-2101 
HOME: (803) 654-5419 



LOCATION: New Orleans, La. 70118 
ENROLLMENT: 8,700 
COLORS: Olive Green and Sky Blue 
NICKNAME: Green Wave 
CONFERENCE: Independent 
PRESIDENT: Dr. Herbert Longenecker 
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR: Dr. Rix N. Yard 
ASSISTANT COACHES: Marvin Hagaman, Don Jack- 
son, Joe Jones, Bill Laird, Tony Misita, Ron Toman, 

Oscar Lofton. 
CAPTAINS: To be named 

TEAM STRENGTH: Speed, Experience on Offense 
TEAM WEAKNESS: Inexperience on Defense and 

Kicking Game 
LETTERMEN RETURNING: 34 
LETTERMEN LOST: 25 
TOP RETURNING BACKS: Steve Foley, Ricky Herbert, 

David Lee, John Washington, Eddie Price, Steve 

Treuting, Bill Huber, Lyndon Lasiter. 
TOP RETURNING LINEMEN: Charles Hall, Tommy 

Thibodeaux, Mahlon Harrell, Mike Owens, Steve 

Wade, Mike Truax, Mike Trapani, Mark Olivari, 

Frank Anderson. 
TOP NEWCOMERS: Mike Arthur, OG; Terry Looney, 

QB; Brian Norwood, MG; Don Lemon, Gary Rudick, 

RB; S. J. Saia, LB; Hank Tatje, LB; Jim Gueno, LB: 

Nathan Bell, DT. 
ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATES: Charles Hall, Mike 

Truax 
ALL-CONFERENCE CANDIDATES: Steve Wade, Steve 

Foley, Ricky Hebert, Frank Anderson, David Lee, 

John Washington. 

1972 HIGHLIGHTS: Upset Georgia 24-13 on Regional 
Television 



SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR 

Bill Curl 
OFFICE: (504) 865-4392 
HOME: (504) 888-4712 





1972 RESULTS 






Won 4 Lost 7 




13 


The Citadel 





10 


Rice 


29 


3 


Oklahoma 


52 


9 


Georgia Tech 


31 





Duke 


7 


37 


Virginia 


21 


31 


Wake Forest 





10 


North Carolina 


26 


6 


Maryland 


31 


17 


N.C. State 


42 


7 


South Carolina 


6 



Jimmy Williamson 






1972 RESULTS 








Won 6 Lost 5 




Charles Hall 


10 


Boston College 







24 


Georgia 


13 




7 


Michigan 


41 




38 


Pittsburgh 


6 


W%3*i^i 


21 


Miami 


24 


% •«•> 


19 


West Virginia 


31 




7 


Georgia Tech 


21 


iS& 


18 


Kentucky 


7 


. jmm^m_ 


44 


Ohio University 


6 




21 


Vanderbilt 


7 




3 


L.S.U. 


9 





25 



TEAM 



TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 

Rushing 

Passing 

Penalties 

TOTAL PLAYS 

Rushing 

Passing 

Average Plays Per Game 

TOTAL YARDS RUSHING 

Yards Lost 

NET YARDS RUSHING 

Avg yards rush per game 

Avg yards rush per play 

PASSES/ATT/COMP/INT 

YARDS GAINED PASSING 

Avg Yards gained per game . . . . 

Avg Yards gained per pass 

YARDS GAINED TOTAL OFFENSE 

Avg Yards gained per game .... 

Avg Yards gained per play .... 
INTERCEPTIONS/YDS RET .... 
PUNTS YARDS 

Punting Average 

PUNT RETURNS/YARDS 

FUMBLES/LOST 

PENALTIES/YARDS 

TOUCHDOWNS 

FIELD GOALS 

SAFETY 

PAT/KICK 

PASS 

RUN 

TOTAL POINTS 



OPPONENTS 


MARYLAND 


173 


210 


81 


108 


80 


90 


12 


12 


750 


804 


503 


517 


247 


287 


68 


73 


1891 


2126 


378 


366 


1413 


1760 


128.5 


160.6 


2.8 


3.4 


247/116/18 


287/159/20 


1653 


1982 


150.3 


180.2 


6.7 


6.9 


3166 


3742 


287.3 


340.2 


4.2 


4.7 


20/208 


18/112 


70/2829 


49/1893 


40.4 


38.6 


26/261 


42/456 


23/12 


31/20 


66/685 


74/757 


27 


31 


9/16 


10/22 


1 





24/25 


25/27 


0/1 


1/4 


1/1 


0/0 


217 


243 



NEW VARSITY RECORDS SET IN 1972 
Single Game INDIVIDUAL 
MOST FIELD GOALS SCORED: 3 by Steve Mike-Mayer against Villanova 
MOST NET YARDS GAINED RUSHING AND PASSING: 312 by Bob Avellini against Duke 
MOST YARDS GAINED PASSING: 314 by Bob Avellini against Duke (21 of 31) 
BEST COMPLETION PERCENTAGE: .818 by Bob Avellini against Clemson (9 of 11) 
MOST PASSES INTERCEPTED: 3 by Bob Smith against V.M.I. 

Single Game TEAM 
MOST FIELD GOALS SCORED: 3 vs Villanova 1972 

BEST COMPLETION PERCENTAGE (Minimum 10 attempts): .818 vs Clemson (9 of 11) 
FEWEST FUMBLES: vs Syracuse (tied record seventh time) 

Season Records INDIVIDUAL 
MOST FIELD GOALS: 10 by Steve Mike-Mayer (tied record set by Kambiz Behbahani 1971) 
MOST POINTS BY KICKING: 55 bt Steve Mike-Mayer (10 field goals 25 Pat's) 

SEASON RECORDS TEAM 

MOST FIELD GOALS SCORED: 10 (all by Steve Mike-Mayer) tied record 

MOST YARDS GAINED PASSING: 1982 in 11 games (old record 1748) 

MOST PASSES ATTEMPTED: 287 in 1 1 games (old record was 285) 

MOST PASSES COMPLETED: 159 in 1 1 games and 287 attempts (old record was 145) 

MOST FIRST DOWNS: 210 in 11 games (old record was 193) 

MOST YARDAGE LOST BY PENALTIES: 757 in 1 1 games (old record was 694 in 10 games) 



26 



INDIVIDUAL 







RUSHING 














ATT 


GAIN 


LOST 


NET 


AVG 


TD 


LG 




Carter 


119 


504 


30 


474 


4.0 


5 


28 


Avellini 


Seymore 


113 


420 


18 


402 


3.6 


5 


22 


Neville 


Franklin 


83 


347 


33 


324 


3.9 


4 


61 


Carter 


Neville 


57 


298 


101 


197 


3.5 


2 


37 


Kinard 


Hughes 


47 


205 


14 


191 


4.1 


1 


30 




Kinard 


16 


110 


28 


82 


5.1 


1 


34 




Reitz 


16 


71 





71 


4.4 





25 




Jennings 


8 


32 


2 


30 


3.8 





12 




Hinkle 


8 


15 





15 


1.9 


1 


4 




Avellini 


45 


116 


110 


6 


0.1 


1 


20 


Smith 


Erhard 




4 





4 


4.0 





4 


Schroy 


DeShields 




2 





2 


2.0 





2 


Brant 


Brancato 




2 





2 


2.0 





2 


Ward 


Jones 







2 


-2 







-2 


Ulam 


TEAM 






28 










Zannoni 

Gaines 

Flyzik 






PASSING 














ATT 


COMP 


.PCT 


INT 


YDS 


TD 


LG 




Avellini 


170 


98 


.576 


15 


1251 


7 


76 




Neville 


106 


59 


.557 


4 


664 


3 


36 




Kinard 


4 


1 


.250 





35 





35 


Smith 


Carter 


7 


1 


.143 


1 


32 





32 


Russell 
Schroy 
Ulam 




PASS 


RECEIVING 








Carter 
Tucker 




NC 


1 


YDS 


(\VG 


TD 


LG 


Younge 



TOTAL OFFENSE 



Ratliff 

Russell 

Bungori 

Carter 

Franklin 

Reitz 

Hinkle 

Seymore 

Erhard 

Hughes 

Alkire 

Hoover 

Weiss 

Kecman 



Mike-Mayer 

Carter 

Ratliff 

Seymore 

Franklin 

Neville 

Hughes 

Kinard 

Avellini 

Hinkle 

Reitz 

Bungori 

Russell 

Smith 



NO 


YDS 


AVG 


TD 


LG 


36 


515 


14.3 


6 


36 


30 


472 


15.7 


1 


76 


24 


339 


14.1 


1 


21 


14 


85 


6.1 


1 


28 


13 


151 


11.6 





26 


12 


126 


10.5 


1 


24 


7 


39 


5.6 





18 


6 


38 


6.3 





17 


5 


69 


17.8 





19 


5 


56 


11.2 





24 


3 


31 


10.3 





16 


2 


54 


27.0 





35 


1 


10 


10.0 





10 


1 


-3 









SCORING 

RUN PASS RET 
TOUCHDOWNS 

5 1 

6 
5 
4 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 

1 

1 

1 



FG 



KICK PASS PTS 
PAT'S 



10/22 25/27 



55 

36 

36 

30 

24 

12 

8 

6 

6 

6 

6 

6 

6 



Carter 

Franklin 

Hughes 

Russell 

Jennings 

Reitz 

Seymore 



PLAYS 


YDS 


AVG 


TDR 


215 


1257 


5.9 


8 


163 


861 


5.3 


5 


126 


506 


4.0 


6 


20 


117 


5.9 


1 



PASS INTERCEPTIONS 

NO YDS 

7 24 

4 57 

2 4 

8 
5 
4 
4 
4 



PUNT RETURNS 



LONGEST 
9 
27 



NO 


YDS 


AVG 


LG 


TD 


23 


308 


13.4 


72 


1 


7 


83 


11.9 


32 




4 


2 


0.5 


2 




3 


44 


14.7 


32 




3 


10 


3.3 


6 




1 


5 


5.0 


5 




1 


4 


4.0 


4 




KICKOFF RETURNS 






NO 


YDS 




AVG 


LP 


20 


425 




21.3 


36 


11 


239 




21.7 


41 


4 


53 




13.3 


20 


1 


12 




12.0 


12 


1 


10 




10.0 


10 


1 


7 




7.0 


7 


1 



PUNTING 








NO 


YDS 




AVG 


LP 


48 


1836 




38.3 


71 


1 


57 




57.0 


57 



Schroy 
Neville 



FUMBLES RECOVERED 

OPPONENTS MARYLAND 

Cowdrey 2, Santa 2 Schroy 2, Reitz 1 

Marquart 3, Brant 1 Carter 2, Smith 1 

Mike-Mayer 1, Scott 1 Jennings 2 

Wethington 1, White 1 Seymore 1, Hughes 1 

Kecman 1 



SCORING BY QUARTERS 



1(72 with punt) 



OPPONENTS 
MARYLAND 



58 
19 



69 
42 



41 
72 



50 217 

110 243 



27 



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NAME 



POS. 



1973 SIGNEES 

HGT. WGT. HOMETOWN 



HIGH SCHOOL 



Richard Blessing 


T 


6-4 


245 


Pasadena, Md. 


Alan Bloomingdale 


RB 


6-3 


200 


Barstow, Calif. 


Bill Brown 


WR 


5-10 


160 


Radford, Va. 


Steve Brownley 


T 


6-5 


255 


Hanover, Md. 


Joe Campbell 


T 


6-5 


225 


Wilmington, Del. 


Dave Conrad 


T 


6-3 


240 


Camden, N.J. 


Larry Dick 


QB 


6-2 


190 


New Carrolltown, Md 


Ralph Fisher 


FB-LB 


6-2 


219 


Radford, Va. 


Bill Fotta 


FB-LB 


6-1 


215 


Masontown, Pa. 


Ed Fulton 


T 


6-4 


235 


Sparta, N.J. 


James Hagen 


WR 


5-1 1 


170 


Carteret, N.J. 


Douglas Harbert 


DB 


6-0 


185 


Lumberport, W. Va. 


Jeffrey Kelly 


FB 


6-0 


206 


Rutherford, N.J. 


Ted Klaube 


G 


6-1 


225 


Guttenberg, N.J. 


Russ LaHayne 


TE-LB 


6-1 


225 


Wheaton, Md. 


Harry llardo 


T 


6-4 


250 


Baltimore, Md. 


Mike Miller 


FB-LB 


6-2 


210 


Baltimore, Md. 


Bill Morrow 


DE 


6-4 


210 


Harrisburg, Pa. 


Joe North 


DE-QB 


6-4 


223 


Lexington, Md. 


Eugene Ochap 


T 


6-1 


230 


McKeesport, Pa. 


Bill O'Connell 


DB 


6-2 


190 


Chester, Pa. 


Michael Pelanda 


QB-SF 


6-4 


200 


Canfield, Ohio 


Joe Perillo 


T 


6-3 


230 


Central Islip, N.Y. 


Lary Peterson 


T 


6-3 


220 


Pennsauken, N.J. 


Michael Prislupsky 


T 


6-3 


225 


Endicott, N.Y. 


Bob Raba 


TE-LB 


6-1 


210 


Bethesda, Md. 


Donald Rhodes 


T 


6-3 


225 


Herminie, Pa. 


Ken Roy 


RB-DB 


6-0 


185 


Washington, D.C. 


Robert Schwartz 


LB 


6-0 


200 


Devon, Pa. 


Larry Seder 


T 


6-3 


235 


Pottstown, Pa. 


Mike Sochko 


DE 


6-0 


220 


Pottstown, Pa. 


Barry Thomasson 


FB-LB 


6-1 


230 


Manassas, Va. 


Paul Timko 


TE 


6-3 


210 


Monongahela, Pa. 


Chuck Tyner 


T 


6-4 


240 


West Palm Beach, Fla 


Charles L. White, III 


WR 


6-1 


175 


Woodbridge, Va. 


Walter White 


WR 


6-4 


205 


Charlottesville, Va. 



Northeast 

Barstow J.C. 

Radford 

Howard 

Salesianum 

Milford Prep 

Parkdale 

Radford 

Albert Gallatin 

Sparta 

Milford Prep 

Lumberport 

Tilton Prep 

North Bergen 

Montgomery J.C. 

Mt. St. Joseph's 

Archbishop Curley 

Bishop McDevitt 

Great Mills 

McKeesport 

St. James 

Austintown-Fitch 

St. John the Baptist 

Pennsauken 

Endicott 

Walt Whitman 

Yough 

DeMatha 

Manlius Prep 

St. Pius X 

St. Pius X 

Osburn 

Ringgold 

Cardinal Newman 

Woodbridge 

Mesa J.C. 








JV SCHEDULE 




Sept. 


21 


Virginia 


3:00 P.M 


Oct. 


5 


West Virginia 


3:00 P.M 


Oct. 


26 


at Duke 


3:00 P.M 


Nov. 


9 


Pittsburgh 


3:00 P.M 


Nov. 


16 


at Temple 
1972 JV RESULTS 


2:00 P.M 


M 


aryland 


21 Virginia 


14 






14 Virginia Tech 


12 






20 West Virginia 


10 






13 Pittsburgh 


26 






41 Bainbridge 


7 



30 



1972 JUNIOR VARSITY STATISTICS 



OPPONENTS MARYLAND 



SEASON RESULTS 



FIRST DOWNS 

Rushing 

Passing 

Penalty 
TOTAL PLAYS 

Rushing 

Passing 
YARDS RUSHING 

Lost 
NET YDS GAIN RUSHING 

Avg Gain/Rush 
PASSES/ATT/COMP/INT 
YARDS PASSING 

Avg Gain/Pass 
YARDS TOTAL OFFENSE 

Avg Gain/Play 
INTERCEPTIONS/YARDS 
PUNTS/YDS/AVG 

Punt Ret/Yds 

KO Ret/Yds 

Fumbles/Lost 

Penalties/Yds 
TOUCHDOWNS 
FIELD GOALS 
PAT/KICK 

Pass 

Run 
TOTAL POINTS 



76 

42 

23 

11 

342 

226 

116 

1031 

245 

786 

3.5 

116/47/6 

567 

4.9 

1353 

3.9 

7/53 

28/1068/38.1 

13/112 

19/268 

21/13 

30/202 

10 

1 

6/8 

0/2 

0/0 

69 



64 

35 

23 

6 

334 

248 

86 

1123 

113 

1010 

4.1 

86/36/7 

607 

7.1 

1616 

4.8 

6/131 

30/1072/35.7 

13/210 

15/244 

15/6 

41/456 

16 



13/16 

0/0 

0/0 

109 



RUSHING 
ATT GAIN LOST NET AVG TD LG 



Jennings 

Tuck 

Harris 

DeShields 

Scarbath 

Foster 

Campana 

Wilson 

Team 

Schultz 



36 

91 

31 

22 

32 

15 

3 

2 

3 

13 



323 

300 

119 

97 

98 

26 

7 

7 



61 



3 

33 

24 

6 

13 

5 

1 

5 

24 





320 

267 

95 

91 

85 

21 

6 

2 

-24 

61 



9.0 
2.9 
3.1 
4.1 
2.7 
1.4 
2.0 
1.0 
-8 
4.7 



82 

37 

15 

26 

9 

7 

6 

7 

15 



PASSING 



Harris 
Scarbath 



ATT COMP 
66 26 
20 10 



.PCT 

.394 
.500 



INT YDS TD LG 

7 452 3 52 
155 4 61 



PASS RECEIVING 



Tuck 

Wilson 

Schmaltz 

Weiss 

Hoover 

Schultz 

Campana 

Alkire 

Miller 

Jennings 

Foster 



NO 

8 
6 
4 
3 
3 
3 
2 
2 
1 
1 
1 



YARDS 

88 
207 
53 
59 
64 
40 

3 
19 
44 
15 

7 



AVG 

11.0 

34.5 

13.3 

19.7 

21.3 

13.3 

1.5 

9.5 

44.0 

15.0 

7.0 



TD 


LG 


1 


38 


3 


61 


1 


26 





27 


1 


29 





20 





4 


1 


10 





44 





15 





7 



Md. 



21 
14 
20 
13 
41 



Virginia 

VPI 

West Virginia 

Pittsburgh 

Bainbridge 



14 
12 
10 
26 
7 



TOTAL OFFENSE 

PLAYS YARDS AVG TDR 

Harris 97 547 5.6 4 

Scarbath 52 240 4.6 5 

all others same as rushing 



Shihda 
Cielensky 
Wat kins 
Flynn 



Tuck 

Wiison 

Jennings 

Hoover 

Zachary 



Hoover 
Zachary 
Cielensky 



Papuchis 
Team 



Jennings 

Tuck 

Wilson 

Flynn 

Harris 

Schultz 

Scarbath 

Hoover 

Schmaltz 

Alkire 

Cielensky 



PASS INTERCEPTIONS 



NO 

3 

1 

1 
1 



YDS 

95 

30 







LG 

44 
30 



KICKOFF RETURNS 



NO 

6 
4 
3 
1 
1 



YDS 

99 
30 
72 
27 
16 



AVG 

16.5 
7.5 
24.0 
27.0 
16.0 



LG 

38 
30 
26 
27 

16 



TD 







PUNT RETURNS 



NO 

4 
4 
3 



YDS 

77 

32 

101 



AVG 

19.8 

8.0 

33.7 



LG 

33 
17 
85 



TD 



1 



NO 

29 

1 



PUNTING 

YDS 

1072 




AVG 

37.0 




LG 

74 



SCORING 

TOUCHDOWNS 
RUN PASS RET 

3 

2 1 

3 

1 
1 
1 

1 

1 

1 



KICKING 
FG PAT 



0/1 13/16 



POINTS 

18 
18 
18 
13 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 



SCORE BY QUARTERS 



OPPONENTS 
MARYLAND 



6 
28 



30 
7 



13 
53 



20- 69 
21 - 109 



31 



1953- FIRST TEAM 

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

SECOND TEAM 

BUI 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 

Bill Walker End 
Dick Bielski - Back 
Ronnie Waller - Back 

SECOND TEAM 

Bob Pellegrini - Guard 
John Irvine - Center 

THIRD TEAM 

Jack Bowersox - Guard 



TERPS ON ALL-ACC TEAMS 
'Atlantic Coast Sports— Writers Association' 

PLAYER OF YEAR 

Bob Pellegrini - Center 

COACH OF YEAR 

Jim Tatum 

JACOBS BLOCKING TROPHY 

Bob Pellegrini 

1956 -FIRST TEAM 

Mike Sandusky - Tackle 
Jack 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 



1962 -FIRST TEAM 

Walter Rock - Guard 
Dick Shiner - Back 
Tom Brown - Back 



1963 -SECOND TEAM 

Dick Shiner - Back 



1964 -FIRST TEAM 

Jerry Fishman - Guard 



1964 -SECOND TEAM 

Olaf Drozdov - Tackle 
Tom Hickey - Back 



1965 -DEFENSE TEAM 

Bob Sullivan - Back 

1966 -DEFENSE TEAM 

Dick Absher - End 

1969 - OFFENSIVE TEAM 

Ralph Sonntag - Tackle 

JACOBS BLOCKING TROPHY 

Ralph Sonntag 



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 



1960- FIRST TEAM 

Gary Collins - End 



1961 -FIRST TEAM 

Gary Collins - End 
Bob Hacker - Center 

SECOND TEAM 
Roger Shoals — Tackle 
Bill Kirchiro - Tackle 



1970 - DEFENSIVE TEAM 

Guy Roberts - End 

1971 -OFFENSIVE TEAM 

Dan Bungori - End 

1972 - DEFENSIVE TEAM 

Paul Vellano - Guard 
Bob Smith - Safety 




MARYLAND'S BOWL RECORD 
Won 2 - Lost 2 - Tied 1 



1948 Gator Bowl 
1950 Gator Bowl 
1952 Sugar Bowl 
1954 Orange Bowl 
1956 Orange Bowl 



Maryland 20 
Maryland 20 
Maryland 28 
Oklahoma 7 
Oklahoma 20 



Georgia 20 
Missouri 7 
Tennessee 13 
Maryland 
Maryland 6 



32 






Jack Scarbath, Quarterback 
All- American, 1952 



Stan Jones, Maryland Tackle 
All- American, 1953 

TERP ALL-AMERICA PLAYERS 



Bob Pellegrini, Maryland Center 
All- American, 1955 



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 

Ralph Albarano, Tackle - 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 - Ray 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- 

Playeis 
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 Modzelewski, 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 

Mention, 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; Honor- 

able Mention, 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 

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, Ex- 
tension; Second Team, UP, NEA, N.Y. Daily News; 
Honorable Mention, 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, 

Sporting 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, Sporting 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 Foot- 

ball Coaches Association, Football Writers Associa- 
tion, Pro Football Scouts; Second Team, AP 
Bob Hacker, Center - Honorable Mention, AP, UPI 

1962 - Dick Shiner, Quarterback - Honorable Mention, AP, UPI 

Walter Rock, Guard - Honorable Mention, AP, UPI 
Roger Shoals, Tackle - Honorable Mention, UPI 
Tom Brown, Halfback - Honorable Mention, AP 
1965 - Bob Sullivan, Def. Back - Honorable Mention, AP 

1969 - Ralph Sonntag, Off. Tackle - Honorable Mention, AP 

1970 — Guy Roberts, Def. End - Honorable Mention, AP 



33 



TERP LEADERS OVER THE YEARS 

(regular season games) 



SCORING 

97 Bob Shemonski - 1950 

96 Lou Gambino - 1947 

96 Ed Vereb- 1955 

66 Ed Modzelewski - 1951 

55 Daryl Hill - 1963 

55 Steve Mike-Mayer - 1972 

54 Kambiz Behbahani - 1971 

54 Bernie Faloney — 1953 

54 Dick Bielski - 1954 

53 Ralph Felton - 1953 

50 Billy Lovett- 1968 

48 Dan Bungori - 1971 

48 Jimmy Joyce - 1959 

TOUCHDOWNS 

16 Lou Gambino - 1947 

16 Bob Shemonski - 1950 

16 Ed Vereb -1955 

11 Ed Modzelewski - 1951 

9 Bernie Faloney - 1954 

8 Dan Bungori - 1971 

8 Jimmy Joyce — 1959 

8 Daryl Hill - 1963 

8 Billy Lovett - 1968 



TOUCHDOWN RECEPTIONS 

8 Dan Bungori - 1971 

7 Billy Van Heusen - 1966 

7 Daryl Hill - 1963 

6 Don Rati iff- 1972 

4 Tom Brown — 1962 

4 Gary Collins - 1959-60-61 

4 Lloyd Colteryahn - 1952 

4 Lou Weidensaul - 1951-52 



INTERCEPTIONS 

10 Bob Sullivan - 1965 

8 Tom Brown - 1961 

7 Bob Smith - 1972 

6 Larry Marshall - 1971 

6 Tom Brown — 1962 

6 Bernie Faloney — 1953 

6 Joe Horning — 1951 



RUSHING PLAYS 



221 


Art Seymore - 


1970 


217 


Billy Lovett — 


1968 


182 


Bo Hickey - 1964 


169 


Tommy Miller 


- 1969 


156 


Len Chiaverini 


- 1962 


137 


Jimmy Joyce - 


- 1959 


137 


Billy Lovett - 


1967 


125 


Lou Gambino 


- 1947 


119 


Louis Carter — 


1972 


117 


Monte Hinkle 


- 1971 


TOTAL OFFENSE 




1426 


Dick Shiner — 


1962 


1395 


Alan Pastrana 


- 1966 


1386 


Jack Scarbath 


- 1952 


1265 


Al Neville - 1971 


1257 


Bob Avellini - 


1972 





NATIONAL 


RANKINGS 




AP 




UPI 




1951 




1951 


1 


Tennessee 


1 


Tennessee 


2 


Mich. St. 


2 


Mich. St. 


3 


MARYLAND 


3 


Illinois 


4 


Illinois 


4 


MARYLAND 


5 


Ga. Tech 


5 


Ga. Tech 


6 


Princeton 


6 


Princeton 


7 


Stanford 


7 


Stanford 


8 


Wisconsin 


8 


Wisconsin 


9 


Baylor 


g 


Baylor 


10 


Oklahoma 


10 


T.C.U. 




1953 




1953 


1 


MARYLAND 


1 


MARYLAND 


2 


Notre Dame 


2 


Notre Dame 


3 


Mich. St. 


3 


Mich. St. 


4 


Oklahoma 


4 


U.C.L.A. 


5 


• U.C.L.A. 


5 


Oklahoma 


6 


Rice 


6 


Rice 


7 


Illinois 


7 


Illinois 


8 


Ga. Tech 


8 


Texas 


9 


Iowa 


9 


Ga. Tech 


10 


West Va. 
1954 


10 


Iowa 
1955 






1 


Oklahoma 


1 


Ohio State 


2 


Mich. St. 


2 


U.C.L.A. 


3 


MARYLAND 


3 


Oklahoma 










4 


U.C.L.A. 


4 


Notre Dame 










5 


Ohio St. 


5 


Navy 


6 


T.C.U. 


6 


Mississippi 


7 


Ga. Tech 


7 


Army 






8 


MARYLAND 


8 


Auburn 


9 


Wisconsin 


9 


Notre Dame 






10 


Arkansas 
1955 


10 


Mississippi 


1 


Oklahoma 






2 


Mich. St. 






3 


MARYLAND 






4 


U.C.L.A. 






5 


T.C.U. 






6 


Ohio State 






7 


Ga. Tech 






8 


Notre Dame 






9 


Mississippi 






10 


Auburn 







1186 Dick Shiner- 1963 

1076 Tommy Mont - 1942 

1042 Phil Petry - 1964 

1022 Dick Shiner- 1961 



YARDS PASSING 

1499 Alan Pastrana - 1966 

1324 Dick Shiner- 1962 

1275 Al Neville - 1971 

1251 Bob Avellini - 1972 

1165 Dick Shiner- 1963 

1149 Jack Scarbath - 1952 

1076 Tommy Mont - 1942 

1053 Alan Pastrana - 1968 

MOST PASS COMPLETIONS 

121 Dick Shiner- 1962 

108 Dick Shiner - 1963 

107 Al Neville - 1971 

102 Al Pastrana - 1966 

98 Bob Avellini - 1972 

MOST YARDS PASS RECEPTIONS 

593 Lloyd Colteryahn - 1952 

557 Tom Brown - 1962 

536 Billy Van Heusen - 1966 

516 Daryl Hill - 1963 

515 Don Ratliff- 1972 

499 Roland Merritt - 1969 

490 Dan Bungori - 1971 

472 Frank Russell - 1972 

MOST PASS RECEPTIONS 

47 Tom Brown — 1962 

43 Daryl Hill - 1963 

36 Don Ratliff- 1972 

32 Dan Bungori - 1971 

32 Dennis O'Hara - 1971 

32 Lloyd Colteryahn - 1952 

30 Frank Russell - 1972 

30 Gary Collins- 1960-61 

26 Don Ratliff - 1970 

26 Ernie Arizzi - 1962 

MOST TOUCHDOWN PASSES 

17 Alan Pastrana- 1966 
Tommy Mont 



12 Tommy Mont - 1942 

10 Al Neville - 1971 

10 Dick Shiner- 1963 

10 Jack Scarbath - 1952 

10 VicTuryn- 1947 

YARDS RUSHING 

963 Billy Lovett - 1968 

945 Art Seymore - 1970 

904 Lou Gambino - 1947 

894 Bo Hickey - 1964 

834 Ed Modzelewski - 1951 

753 Chet Hanulak - 1953 

642 Ed Vereb - 1955 

629 Tom Miller- 1969 

625 Ed Modzelewski - 1949 

602 Len Chiaverini - 1962 



34 



MARYLAND COACHES 
DOWN THE YEARS 



MARYLAND AGGIES 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Year Head Coach 



1892 
1893 
1894 
1895 
1896 
1897 
1898 
1899 
1900 
1901 
1902 
1903 
1904 
1905 
1906 
1907 
1908 
1909 
1910 
1911 
1912 
1913 
1914 
1915 



*W. W. Skinner 

*S. H. Harding 

*J. G. Bannon 

No Team 

•Grenville Lewis 

•John Lillibridge 

*J. F. Kenly 

*S. M. Cooke 

*F. H. Peters 

*E. B. Dunbar 

D. John Markey 

D. John Markey 

D. John Markey 

Fred Nielsen 

Fred Nielsen 

C. G. Church & C. W. Melick 

Bill Lang 

Barney Cooper & E. P. Larkin 

R. Alston 

C. F. Donnelly & H. C. Byrd 

H. C. Byrd 



MARYLAND STATE 



W L T 

3 
6 
3 3 



1916) 
1917| 
19181 
1919 



H. C. Byrd 



6 2 

4 3 1 

4 1 1 

5 4 



1920 

1921 

1922 

1923 

1924 

1925 

1926 

1927 

1928 

1929 

1930 

1931 

1932 

1933 

1934 

1935 

1936 

1937 

1938 

1939 

1940 

1941 

1942 

1943 

1944 

1945 

1946 

1947 

1948 

1949- 

1950 

1951 

1952 

1953- 

1954 

1955- 



> H. C. Byrd 



Jack Faber 

Frank M. Dobson 

Jack Faber, Al Heagy 
Al Woods 
Clark Shaughnessy 
Clarence Spears 
Clarence Spears 
Paul "Bear" Bryant 
Clark Shaughnessy 



c >Jim Tatum 
d 



7 
3 
4 
7- 
3 
2 
5 
4 
6 
4 
7 
8 
5 
3 
7 
7 
6 
8 
2 
2 
2 
3 
7 
4 
1 
6 
3 
7 
6 
9 
7 

10 
7 

10 
7 

10 



Tommy Mont 



1956 

1957 

1958 

1959 > 

1960 

1961 

1962 y Tom Nugent 

1963 

1964 

1965 J 

1966 

1967 

1968 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 



Lou Saban 
Bob Ward 
Bob Ward 
Roy Lester 
Roy Lester 
Roy Lester 
Jerry Claiborne 



80 Year Totals 



369 336 37 



*Teams coached by captains 

a Gator Bowl co-champions, tied 

Georgia, 20-20 
b Gator Bowl champions, defeated 

Missouri, 20-7 
c Sugar Bowl champions, defeated 

Tennessee, 28-13 
d National champions, lost to Oklahoma 

in Orange Bowl 
e Orange Bowl, lost to Oklahoma, 6-20 



ALL TIME MARYLAND FOOTBALL RECORDS AGAINST ALL OPPONENTS 



W L T 

Air Force Acad 2 

Alabama 1 1 

Alex. High 1 

American Univ 1 

Auburn Univ 1 1 

Bainbridge Training .... 1 1 

Baltimore City Col 2 

Baltimore Med. Col 1 

Baltimore Poly 3 1 

Baylor Univ 1 1 

Bethel Mil. Acad 1 

Boston Univ 2 

Business High 1 

Carnegie Tech 1 

Catholic Univ 8 1 2 

Central High 6 2 

Charlotte Hall Mil 1 

Chicago Univ 1 

Clemson Univ 10 10 1 

Clifton Ath. Club 1 

Columbia Ath. Club .... 1 

Connecticut 1 

Curtis Bay Coast Guard .010 

Delaware 3 5 "1 

Dickinson Col 1 

Duke Univ 3 14 

Duquesne Univ 1 

Eastern High. .. . 4 

Episcopal High 3 

Univ. of Florida 5 8 

Florida State 2 

Fortress Monroe 1 

Fredericksburg Col 2 



Gallaudet 9 6 1 

Georgetown Univ 6 9 

Georgetown Prep 1 1 

George Washington 10 3 

Univ. of Georgia 3 1 1 

Gibralter Ath. Club 1 

Gonzaga High 1 1 

Greenville (SO AAB ... 1 

Guilford Col 1 

Gunton Temple Bapt. Ch. 10 

Hampden-Sydney 2 2 

Haverford Col 2 

Indiana Univ 2 

Johns Hopkins 16 11 5 

Univ. of Kentucky 1 1 1 

Lakehurst Nav. Air St. .. 1 

Louisiana State Univ. ... 3 

U. S. Marine Barracks ... 1 

Merchant Marine Acad. . 10 

Miami (Florida) 5 5 

Miami (Ohio) 1 

Michigan State 1 4 

Mississippi 1 1 

Missouri 6 

Mt. St. Joseph's Col 2 

Mt. St. Mary's Col 2 2 1 

Mt. Washington Club ... 1 

Navy 5 14 

New York Univ 2 

Univ. ofN.C 14 22 1 

N. C.State 11 14 4 

Ohio Univ 1 

Oklahoma Univ 4 

Old Univ. of Md 3 2 1 

Olympia Ath. Club 1 



Orient Ath. Club 1 

Pennsylvania 1 4 

Penn State 1 18 

Penn Military 3 1 

Princeton 2 

Randolph Macon Col. ... 02 1 

Rich. Army Air Base ... 1 

Richmond Univ 9 5 2 

Rock Hill Col 3 1 

Rutgers Univ 4 3 

St. Johns Col 18 11 

Univ. of S. C 17 11 

SMU 2 

Swarthmore Col 1 

Syracuse Univ 5 13 1 

Tech. High 5 2 

UCLA 1 1 

Univ. of Tenn 1 2 

Univ. of Texas 2 

Texas A&M 2 

Third Army Corps 1 

Tulane Univ 1 

Vanderbilt 1 5 

Villanova 1 2 

Virginia 20 15 2 

Virginia Mil. Inst 14 9 2 

Virginia Tech 14 10 

Wake Forest 13 7 1 

Walbrook Ath. Club .... 1 

Washington & Lee 13 5 2 

Washington Col 18 3 1 

Western High 1 

Western Md 18 13 1 

West Va 7 4 2 

William & Mary 1 2 

Yale Univ 2 8 1 



35 



MARYLAND ATHLETIC AWARDS 



The Silvester Watch to the man who typified 

1921 Andrew Nelson Nisbet 

1922 Garry Edwin Semler 

1923 George Findley Pollock 

1924 Thomas Jackson McQuade 

1925 Joseph Charles Burger 

1926 William Carleton Supplee 

1927 M. B. Stevens 

1928 Lewis Walter Thomas 

1929 Gordon Albert Kessler 

1930 William Wilder Evans 
Albert Bogley Heagy 

1931 Louis William Berger 

1932 George Victor Chalmers 

1933 Albert Westle Woods 

1934 Norman Spencer Sothoron 

1935 John William Guckeyson 

1936 Louis Augustus Ennis, Jr. 

1937 John Joseph Gormley 

1938 William Caroal White 

1939 Edwin Roberts Johnson 

1940 George Edward Lawrence 

1941 Robert Herman Smith 

1942 Ralph Mosher B urlin 
1943 -J 

1944 I (No record available 

1945 f of award) 

1946 J 

1947 Thomas Allison Mont, Jr. 



the best in college athletics. 

1948 George Brenner Simler 



1949 


Victor Turyn 


1950 


Joseph Travis Tucker 


1951 


Elmer Horsey Wingate, Jr. 


1952 


James Francis Johnson 


1953 


Paul Nestor 


1954 


Martin Richard Crytzer (silver medal) 


1955 


Burke L. Wilson (silver medal) 


1956 


Charles E. Wicker 


1957 


Burr Grim 


1958 


Eddie Cooke 


1959 


Thomas Tait 


1960 


James Joyce 


1961 


Dale Betty 


1962 


Clayton A. Beardmore 


1963 


Raymond F. Attman 


1964 


Richard Shiner 


1965 


Michael Cole 


1966 


Neil Brayton 


1967 


James J. McMillen 


1968 


Franklin T. Costello 


1969 


Giancarlo Brandoni 




Gobel Kline 




Roland Merritt 


1970 


David C. Reiss 


1971 


John E. Baker 


1972 


Richard Bendall 


1973 


Robert BodeU 



The Maryland Ring, a memorial to Charles L. Linhardt, Jr., to the Maryland male resident who is adjudged the best 
athlete of the year. 

Football winners include: 

1952 Dave Cianelli - Back 1966 George Stem - Back 1972 

1953 John Alderton - End 1967 Alan Pastrana - Football, Lacrosse 1973 
1960 Rod Breedlove - Guard 1971 Anthony E. Greene - FootbaU, track 



Bill Reilly - Football, Lacrosse 
Timothy Brannan - Football 



Senior Merit Award, a plaque presented by the Atlantic Coast Conference to a senior for excellence in scholarship and 
athletics. 



1957 


Mike Sandusky - football, wrestling 


1965 


1958 


Perry C. Moore - basketball, track 


1966 


1959 


Thomas Tait - track 


1967 


1960 


Bjorn Andersen - track 


1968 


1961 


Nick Kovalakides - track 


1969 


1962 


Stephen Hameroff - track 


1970 


1963 


Raymond Altman - lacrosse 


1971 


1964 


David Nardo - football 


1972 


The Alv 


in L. Aubinoe Trophy to the unsung 


hero c 


1956 


Al Wharton - Tackle 


1964 


1957 


Wilbur Main - Center 


1965 


1958 


Ted Kershner - Back 


1966 


1959 


Joe Gardi - Tackle 


1967 


1960 


Leroy Dietrich - Center 


1968 


1961 


Dick Barlund - End 


1969 


1962 


Murnis Banner - Halfback 


1970 


1963 


George Stem - Halfback 


1971 



Donald E. Dunphy - swimming 
Larry Bagranoff - football, lacrosse 
Steven H. Rosen - golf 
William S. Betts - track 
Billy Lovett - football 
Thomas Milroy - basketball 
Patrick M. Burke - football 
Russell Reid - wrestling 



John Kenny - End 
Charles Krahling - Center 
Bobby Collins - Back 
Pat Baker - Back 
Rick Carlson - End 
Paul E. Fitzpatrick - Back 
Robert J. MacBride - Tackle 
Jeff Shugars - Quarterback 



1973 Thomas Schaeberle - Swimming 



1972 



Ron Kecman - Center 



The George C. Cook Memorial Scholarship Trophy to a member of the football team with the highest scholastic 
average. 

1968 
1969 



1962 Don White - Quarterback 

1963 Dave Nardo - End 

1964 Dave Nardo - End 

1965 Bruce Springer - Back 

1966 Larry Bagranoff - Tackle 

1967 Chuck Tine - Tackle 



Ralph Friedgen - Guard 
William Grant - End 
Ralph H. Friedgen - Guard 

1970 Patrick M. Burke - Guard 

1971 Steve Fromang - Tackle 

1972 Steve Fromang - Tackle 



Geary F. Eppley Award to the graduating male senior athlete, who during his three years of varsity competition, 
lettered at least once and attained the highest over-all scholastic average. 



1964 David D. Nardo - FootbaU 

1965 Donald E. Dunphy - Swimming 

1966 Tom Bichy - Baseball 

1967 Steven H. Rosen - Golf 

1968 William S. Betts - Swimming 



1969 David Werchen - Tennis 

1970 Alfred J. Szczerbicki - Lacrosse 

1971 Patrick M. Burke - FootbaU 

1972 Ken Knechtel - Baseball 

1973 Steve Fromang - Tackle 



36 



Anthony C. Nardo Memorial Trophy to the best football lineman of the year. 



1950 Bob Ward - Guard 1957 

1 95 1 Bob Ward - Guard 1 95 8 

1952 William Maletzky - Guard 1959 

1953 Stan Jones - Tackle 1960 

1954 Bob Pellegrini - Guard 1961 

1955 Mike Sandusky - Tackle 1962 



Don Healy - Tackle 
Fred Cole - Tackle 
Tom Gunderman — Guard 
Gairy Collins - End 
Bill Kiichiro - Tackle 
Dave Crossan — Tackle 



1964 


Fred Joyce - 


Guard 


1965 


Dick Absher - 


-End 


1966 


Dick Absher - 


End 


1967 


Jim Lavrusky 


— Linebacker 


1968 


Ron Pearson - 


-End 


1969 


Peter Mattia - 


Tackle 


1972 


Paul Vellano 


- Guard 


1969 


Peter Mattia 




1970 


Peter Mattia 




1971 


Guy Roberts 




1972 


Paul Vellano 





Bob Beall-Tommy Marcos Trophy to the best football lineman of the year. 

1970 Guy M. Roberts - End 1971 Dennis O'Hara - End 

Jim Tatum Memorial Trophy to the outstanding tackle. 

1959 KurtSchwarz 1964 Larry Bagranoff 

1960 TomSakovich 1965 Larry Bagranoff 

1961 BiUKirchiro 1966 Tom Cichowski 

1962 Dave Crossan 1967 Tom Myslinski 

1963 OlafDrozdov 1968 Tom Plevin 

The Teke Trophy to the student who during his four years at the University has rendered the greatest service to 
football. 

1950 John Idzik - Back 1958 Bob Rusevlyan - Back 1966 

Bob Ward - Guard 1959 Kurt Schwarz - Tackle 1967 

Ed Fullerton - Back 1960 Vincent Scott - End 1968 

Bernie Faloney - Back 1961 Gary Collins - End 1969 

John Irvine - Center 1962 Tom Brown - Halfback 1970 

Bob Pellegrini - Center 1963 Bob Burton - Halfback 1971 

Mike Sandusky - Tackle 1964 Olaf Drozdov - Tackle 1972 

Gene Alderton - Center 1965 George Stem - Back 



1951 
1952 
1953 
1954 
1955 
1956 
1957 



Dick Absher - End 
Lou Stickel - Back 
Billy Lovett - Fullback 
Kenneth B. Dutton - Back 
Peter Mattia — Tackle 
Tommy Miller - Back 
Don Ratliff 



The first regularly scheduled college football game to be televised was the Penn-Maryland game of October 5, 1940. 

Dick Lamb, Historian, Football Writers Association 



SPECIAL TERRAPIN AWARDS 



BEST OFFENSIVE BACK 



BEST DEFENSIVE BACK 



1952 


Chester Hanulak - Halfback 


1952 


1953 


Ralph Felton - Fullback 


1953 


1954 


Ron Waller - Halfback 


1954 


1955 


Ed Vereb - Halfback 


1955 


1956 


Fred Hamilton - Halfback 


1956 


1957 


Bob Rusevlyan - Quarterback 


1957 


1958 


Bob Rusevlyan - Quarterback 


1958 


1959 


Jim Joyce - Fullback 


1959 


1960 


Dale Betty - Quarterback 


1960 


1961 


Dick Shiner - Quarterback 


1961 


1962 


Tom Brown - Halfback 


1962 


1963 


Dick Shiner - Quarterback 


1963 


1964 


Tom Hickey - Tailback 


1964 


1965 


Walt Marciniak - Fullback 


1965 


1966 


Alan Pastrana - Quarterback 


1966 


1967 


Billy Lovett - Fullback 


1967 


1968 


Billy Lovett - Fullback 


1968 


1969 


Tom Miller — Fullback 


1969 


1970 


Art Seymore - Halfback 


1970 


1971 


Al Neville - Quarterback 


1971 


1972 


Bob Avellini — Quarterback 

BEST OFFENSIVE LINEMAN 


1972 


1952 


Tom Cosgrove - Center 


1952 


1953 


Marty Crytzer - End 


1953 


1954 


Jack Bowersox - Guard 


1954 


1955 


Russell Dennis - End 


1955 


1956 


Al Wharton - Tackle 


1956 


1957 


Tom Gunderman - Guard 


1957 


1958 


Fred Cole - Tackle 


1958 


1959 


Tom Gunderman - Guard 


1959 


1960 


Bob Hacker - Center 


1960 


1961 


Roger Shoals - Tackle 


1961 


1962 


Roger Shoals - Tackle 


1962 


1963 


Gene Feher - Center 


1963 


1964 


Joe Frattaroli - Guard 


1964 


1965 


Matt Arbutina - Tackle 


1965 


1966 


Tom Cichowski - Tackle 


1966 


1967 


Ron Pearson - Guard 


1967 


1968 


Bill Meister - Guard 


1968 


1969 


Bill Meister - Guard 


1969 


1970 


Pat Burke - Guard 


1970 


1971 


Tim Brannan 


1971 


1972 


Tim Brannan - Guard 


1972 



Ed Fullerton - Halfback 
Dick Nolan - Halfback 
Joe Horning - Halfback 
Lynn Beightol - Quarterback 
Bob Rusevlyan - Quarterback 
Bob Layman - Halfback 
Jim Joyce - Fullback 
Dwayne Fletcher - Quarterback 
Jim Davidson - Quarterback 
Tom Brown - Halfback 
Joe Hrezo - Fullback 
Ernie Arizzi - Halfback 
Bob Sullivan - Halfback 
Fred Cooper - Halfback 
Lou Stickel - Halfback 
Bob Colbert - Halfback 
Kenny Dutton - Halfback 
Tony Greene - Safety 
Tony Greene - Safety 
Larry Marshall - Halfback 
Bob Smith - Safety 

BEST DEFENSIVE LINEMAN 

John Alderton - End 
Bob Morgan — Tackle 
Tom McLuckie - Guard 
Mike Sandusky - Tackle 
Mike Sandusky - Tackle 
Rod Breedlove - Guard 
Ben Scotti - End 
Rod Breedlove - Guard 
Tom Sankovich - Tackle 
Dave Crossan - Tackle 
Walter Rock - Guard 
Joe Ferrante - Guard 
Olaf Drozdov — Tackle 
Larry Bagranoff - Tackle 
Jim Lavrusky — Linebacker 
Mike Grace - Guard 
Henry Gareis - End 
Peter Mattia — Tackle 
Guy Roberts — End 
Chris Cowdrey — End 
Paul Vellano — Guard 



37 



MARYLAND FOOTBALL RECORDS 



SINGLE GAME 
SCORING 
Most Points Scored 

31 by Bob Shemonski vs. Virginia Tech, 1950 (5 TD's, 1 PAT) 
Most Touchdowns Scored 

5 by Bob Shemonski vs. Virginia Tech, 1950 
Most Points-After-Touchdown Scored 

6 by Bob Dean vs. South Carolina, 1949 
6 by Don Decker vs. West Virginia, 1951 
6 by Vincent Scott vs. Virginia, 1960 
Most Touchdown Passes Caught 

2 by Don Gleasner vs. Virginia, 1945 

2 by Leroy Mortor vs. Michigan State, 1946 

2 by Lou Gambino vs. West Virginia, 1947 

2 by Elmer Wingate vs. George Washington, 1948 

2 by Stan Karnash vs. George Washington, 1949 

2 by Pete Augsburger vs. South Carolina, 1949 

2 by Henry Fox vs. Georgetown, 1949 

2 by Lloyd Colteryahn vs. LSU, 1952 

2 by Bill Walker vs. Alabama, 1953 

2 by Gary Collins vs. Clemson, 1959 

2 by Billy Van Heusen vs. N. C. State, 1966 

2 by Billy Van Heusen vs. Florida State, 1966 

2 by Dan Bungori vs. Florida, 1971 

Most Touchdowns Responsibility (Run and Pass) 

5 by Bob Shemonski vs. Virginia Tech, 1950 
Most Field Goals Scored 

3 by Vincent Scott vs. West Virginia, 1959 
3 by Steve Mike-Mayer vs. Villanova, 1972 

TOTAL OFFENSE 
Most Net Yards Gained Rushing and Passing 
312 by Bob Avellini vs Duke, 1972 
Most Total Plays 

46 by Al Neville vs. Penn State, 1971 (35 passes, 11 rushes) 
Best Offensive Average (Minimum Four Plays, Rushing and 
Passing) 
24.0 by Ernie Arizzi vs. Syracuse, 1961 (4 plays, 96 yards) 

RUSHING 
Most Yards Gained Rushing (Net) 

193 by Ray Poppleman vs. Western Maryland, 1931 (24 carries) 
Most Rushes 

39 by Billy Lovett vs. North Carolina, 1968 
39 by Billy Lovett vs. South Carolina, 1968 
Best Rushing Average 

24.0 by Ernie Arizzi vs. Syracuse, 1961 (4 carries) 
Longest Scoring Run From Scrimmage 
90 yards by Dick Burgee vs. Missouri, 1954 
Longest Non-Scoring Run From Scrimmage 
76 yards by Harry Bonk vs. North Carolina, 1948 

PASSING 
Most Yards Gained Passing 

314 by Bob Avellini vs Duke, 1972 (21 for 31) 

Most Passes Attempted 

35 by Jim Corcoran vs. Penn State, 1965 (completed 18) 

35 by Jeff Shugars vs. Miami (Ohio), 1969 (completed 19) 

35 by Al Neville vs. Penn State 1971 (completed 23) 

Most Passes Completed 

23 by Al Neville vs. Penn State, 1971 (attempted 35) 

Best Completion Percentage (Minimum, 10 attempts) 

.818 by Bob Avellini vs Clemson, 1972 (9 for 11) 

Most Touchdown Passes Thrown 

3 by Tommy Mont vs. Connecticut, 1942 

3 by Vic Turyn vs. George Washington, 1948 

3 by Stan Lavine vs. George Washington, 1949 

3 by Jack Scarbath vs. West Virginia, 195 1 

3 by Jack Scarbath vs. LSU, 1952 

3 by Dale Betty vs. North Carolina State, 1959 

3 by Dale Betty vs. Clemson, 1959 

3 by Dick Novak vs. West Virginia, 1959 

3 by Dick Shiner vs. Penn State, 1961 

3 by Alan Pastrana vs. North Carolina State, 1966 



- INDIVIDUAL 



Most Passes Caught 

10 by Darryl Hill vs. Clemson, 1963 

Most Yards Gained By Pass Receptions 

142 yards by Roland Merritt vs. Miami (Ohio) on 6 catches (one an 

82 yard touchdown play), 1969 143 - Bungori 
Longest Scoring Pass and Run 

92 yards by Stan Lavine to Ed Bolton vs. S. Carolina, 1949 (pass 15 
yds., run 77 yds.) 

Longest Scoring Run After Pass 

77 yards by Ed Bolton on pass from Stan Lavine vs. S. Carolina, 

1949 (pass 15 yards) 
Longest Non-Scoring Pass and Run 

73 yards by Tommy Mont to Hubie Werner vs. Lakehurst. 1942 
(pass 32 yds., run 41 yds.) 

Longest Non-Scoring Run After Pass 

41 yards by Hubie Werner vs. Lakehurst, 1942, on 32-yards pass 
from Tommy Mont 

Longest Scoring Pass 

40 yards by Dick Novak to Jim Davidson vs. West Virginia, 1959 

Longest Non-Scoring Pass 

50 yards by Alan Pastrana to Ralph Donofrio vs. Wake Forest, 1966 

Most Passes Had Intercepted 

4 by Dick Shiner vs. Navy, 1963 

4 by Alan Pastrana vs. Clemson, 1966 

Most Passes Intercepted 

3 by Bob Shemonski vs. Georgia. 1951 

3 by Tom Brown vs. Air Force, 1961 

3 by Bob Sullivan vs. Navy, 1965 

3 by Bob Smith vs. V.M.I., 1972 

Most Yards Gained On Interception Runbacks 

111 yards by Dick Lewis vs. North Carolina State, 1956 

Longest Scoring Run Of Intercepted Pass 

100 yards by Joe Horning vs. Missouri, 1951 (105 actual) 

100 yards by Dickie Lewis vs. N. C. State, 1956 (103 actual) 

100 yards by Tom Brown vs. Virginia, 1962 

Longest Non-Scoring Run Of Intercepted Pass 

74 yards by Bernie Faloney vs. LSU, 1952 

Longest Scoring Run Of Intercepted Pass By Opponent 

93 yards by Walter Matson of Pennsylvania, 1941 

OTHERS 
Most Punts 

11 by Greg Fries vs. Clemson, 1968, Syracuse, 1969 
Most Total Yards Punting 

510 by Bill Guckeyson vs. Syracuse, 1936 

Best Punting Average 

53 yards by Lynn Beightol vs. Oklahoma, 1956 Orange Bowl (3 

punts) 
Longest Punt With Roll 
88 yards by John Fritsch vs. Miami, 1956 
Note: "Untz" Brooke Brewer had a 93-yard punt vs. VMI, 1916, 

but records are incomplete. Kick may have been measured from 

point of kick, not from line of scrimmage. 
Longest Punt With Roll By Opponent 
84 yards by Charlie Justice of North Carolina, 1948 
Most Punts Returned 
8 by Larry Marshall vs. Villanova, 1971 (141 yards) 

Most Yards Gained Returning Punts 

146 by Bob Shemonski vs. North Carolina State, 1950 (5 returns) 

Longest Punt Return For Touchdown 

100 yards by Frank Brady of Navy, 1951 

Longest Punt Return For Touchdown by Opponent 

100 yards by Frank Brady of Navy, 1951 

Longest Non-Scoring Punt Return 

67 yards by John McVicker vs. Syracuse, 1956 

Most Punts Blocked 

1 by several players 



38 



Most Kickoffs Returned 

6 by Larry Marshall vs. Miami (Ohio), 1969 (129 yards) 

Most Yards Returning Kickoffs 

153 by Tom Brown vs. Miami, 1962 (5 returns) 

Longest Kickoff Return For Touchdown 

100 yards by Dick Novak and Dennis Condie vs. Virginia, 1960 (102 

actual). Novak ret. to nine yard line, then lateraled to Condie 

who returned 9 1 yards. 
100 yards by Kenny Ambrusko vs. Navy, 1964 (101 actual) 
Longest Kickoff Return For Touchdown By Opponent 
93 yards by Jim McPherson of North Carolina, 1926 
Longest Non-Scoring Kickoff Return 
76 yards by Howie Dare vs. Miami, 1957 
Longest Scoring Run With Recovered Fumble 
23 yards by Howie Dare vs. North Carolina State, 1954 
Longest Non-Scoring Run With Recovered Fumble By 
Opponent 

75 yards by Dave Russell of Washington and Lee, 1942 
Most Opponents Fumbles Recovered 
3 by Tom Gunderman vs. Miami, 1957 
Longest Field Goal 
48 yards by Vincent Scott vs. West Virginia, 1959 

SINGLE GAME RECORDS - TEAM 

SCORING 
Highest Score 

Maryland 80 - Washington College 0, 1927 

Most Total Points Scored By Both Teams 

90 in 1971 ; Maryland 27 Perm State 63 

Largest Victory Margin 

80-0 vs. Washington College, 1927 

Largest Defeat Margin 

0-76 vs. Navy, 1913 

Most Touchdowns Scored 

12 vs. Washington College, 1927 

Most Points-After-Touchdown Scored 

8 vs. Washington College, 1927 

8 vs. Missouri, 1954 

Most Field Goals Scored 

3 vs Villanova, 1972 

Most Touchdowns Scored Passing 

4 vs. George Washington, 1948 (3 by Vic Turyn, 1 by John Idzik) 

4 vs. Navy, 1952 (2 by Jack Scarbath, 1 by Lloyd Colteryahn, 1 by 

Bernie Faloney) 
4 vs. George Washington, 1954 (2 by Frank Tamburello, 1 by 

Charles Boxold, 1 by Lynn Beightol) 
Most Touchdowns Scored Passing By Opponents 
4 by Wake Forest, 1958 (3 by Norm Snead, 1 by Charlie Parker) 
4 by Virginia 1965 (by Bob Davis) 
4 by Florida 1971 (by John Reaves) 
Most Safeties Scored 
2 vs. Delaware, 1947 
2 vs. Georgetown, 1950 

TOTAL OFFENSE 
Most Total Yards Gained 

602 vs. West Virginia, 1951 (523 rushing, 79 passing) 
Fewest Total Yards Gained 
29 vs. Syracuse, 1959 
Most Total Plays 
92 vs. Texas, 1959 

RUSHING 
Most Net Yards Gained Rushing 

577 vs. Virginia Tech, 1950 

Fewest Net Yards Gained Rushing 

Minus 58 vs. Navy, 1965 

Most Rushes 

76 vs. Miami, 1958 

Fewest Rushes 

24 vs. North Carolina State, 1965 

Best Average Per Rush 

10.5 yards vs. Virginia Tech, 1950 (577 yards, 55 rushes) 



Fewest Net Yards Gained Rushing By Opponents 

Minus 21 by West Virginia, 1951 
Minus 21 by UCLA, 1955 
Most First Downs Rushing 
24 vs. Washington and Lee. 1951 
Fewest First Downs Rushing 
1 vs. Michigan State, 1944 
1 vs. Syracuse, 1959 

PASSING 
Most Yards Gained Passing 

336 vs. Perm State 1971 (27 for 40) 

Fewest Yards Gained Passing 

vs. Michigan State, 1944 

vs. Vanderbilt, 1948 

vs. Missouri, 1951 

Most Passes Attempted 

48 vs. South Carolina 1971 (23 completions for 210 yards) 

Most Passes Completed 

27 vs. Penn State 1971 (40 attempts for 336 yards) 

Fewest Passes Completed 

vs. Michigan State, 1944 (1 attempt) 

vs. Vanderbilt, 1948 (12 attempts) 

vs. Missouri, 1951 (3 attempts) 
Fewest Passes Attempted 

1 vs. Michigan State, 1944 
1 vs. Wake Forest, 1969 

Best Completion Percentage (Minimum 10 attempts) 
.818 vs Clemson, 1972 (9 completions, 1 1 attempts) 
Most Passes Intercepted 

7 vs. Georgia, 1951 

Most Passes Had Intercepted 

6 by Pennsylvania, 1941 

Most First Downs Passing 

18 vs. Penn State 1971 

Fewest First Downs Passing 

0-13 times, last vs. Wake Forest, 1969 

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) 

by Delaware, 1948 (3 attempts) 

by Boston University, 1952 (6 attempts) 

by Kentucky, 1956 (3 attempts) 

Fewest Yards Gained Passing By Opponents 
Minus 1 by Clemson, 1956 

OTHERS 
Most Punts 

14 vs. Virginia, 1937 

14 vs. Western Maryland, 1940 

Fewest Punts 

1 vs. Washington and Lee, 1953 
1 vs. Georgia, 1953 

1 vs. Syracuse, 1955 

1 vs. North Carolina State, 1954 

1 vs. South Carolina, 1962 

Most Total Yards Punting 

510 vs. Syracuse, 1936 (10 punts) 

Best Punting Average 

51.7 yards vs. Washington and Lee, 1951 (155 yds., 3 punts) 

Most Total First Downs 

29 vs. Wake Forest, 1963 

Fewest Total First Downs 

1 vs. Michigan State, 1944 

Most Fumbles 

8 vs. Georgia, 1952 (lost 2) 

Fewest Fumbles vs. South Carolina, 1959 

vs. VMI, 1945 vs. West Virginia, 1960 

vs. Kentucky, 1954 vs. Virginia, 1960 

vs. South Carolina, 1958 vs. Syracuse, 1972 



39 



Most Fumbles Lost 

6 vs. North Carolina, 1947 

Most Fumbles By Opponents 

8 by South Carolina, 1948 

8 by Mississippi, 1953 

Most Opponents Fumbles Recovered 

5 vs. Missouri in Gator Bowl, Jan. 1, 1950 

5 vs. West Virginia, 1950 

5 vs. North Carolina, 1960 

Most Penalties 

18 vs. Virginia Tech, 1950 

Most Yards Penalized 

130 vs. Virginia Tech, 1948 

130 vs. Virginia Tech, 1950 

Fewest Penalties 

vs. Duke, 1941 

Most Penalties By Opponents 

15 by Miami, 1957 

Most Yards Opponents Penalized 

135 by North Carolina, 1953 

Fewest Penalties By Opponents 

by Western Maryland, 1937 

by Western Maryland, 1939 

Oby Florida, 1939 

by Washington and Lee, 1941 

by William and Mary, 1945 

by South Carolina, 1953 



SEASON RECORDS- INDIVIDUAL 
SCORING 
Most Points Scored, Regular Season 

97 by Bob Shemonski, 1950 (10 games) 

96 by Lou Gambino, 1947 (10 games) 

96 by Ed Vereb, 1955 (10 games) 

Most Points Scored, One Season, Including Bowl Games 

1 14 by Lou Gambino (96 in 1947 season plus 3 TD's in 1948 Gator 

Bowl) 
102 by Ed Vereb (96 in 1955 season plus one TD in 1956 Orange 

Bowl) 
Most Touchdowns Scored, Regular Season 
16 by Lou Gambino, 1947 (10 games) 
16 by Bob Shemonski, 1950 (10 games) 

16 by Ed Vereb, 1955 (10 games) 

Most Touchdowns Scored One Season, Including Bowl 

Games 

19 by Lou Gambino (16 in 1947 season plus 3 in 1948 Gator Bowl) 

17 by Ed Vereb (16 in 1955 season plus one in 1956 Orange Bowl) 
Most Points-After-Touchdown Scored, All Games 

41 by Don Decker (37 in 1951 season, 4 in 28-13 1952 Sugar Bowl 

victory over Tennessee, 55 attempts) 
Most Touchdown Passes Caught 
8 by Dan Bungori, 1971 in 11 games 

Most Touchdowns Responsibility (Run and Pass) 

21 by Alan Pastrana, 1966 (17 TD passes, 4TD's) 

Most Field Goals 

10 by Kambiz Behbahani, 1971 

10 by Steve Mike-Mayer, 1972 

Most Points by Kicking 

55 by Steve Mike-Mayer, 1972 (10 FG-25 PAT) 

TOTAL OFFENSE 
Most Yards Total Offense (Rushing and Passing) 

1,426 by Dick Shiner, 1962, 10 games 

Most Total Plays 

314 by Dick Shiner, 1963. 10 games 

RUSHING 
Most Net Yards Rushing, Regular Season 

963 by Billy Lovett, 1968, 10 games 
904 by Lou Gambino, 1947, 10 games 
834 by Ed Modzelewski, 1951, 9 games 

Note: Ray Poppleman gained 1,350 yards in 1931 but his total is 
believed to be total offense, not net yardage. 



Most Net Yards Rushing, Including Bowl Games 

1,069 by Lou Gambino (includes 904 yards of 1947 season plus 165 

in 22 carries in 1948 Gator Bowl) 
987 by Ed Modzelewski (includes 834 yards of 1951 plus 153 in 

1952 Sugar Bowl) 

Most Rushes 

221 by Art Seymore in 11 games, 1970 

Best Rushing Average 

9.8 yards by Chet Hanulak, 1953 

PASSING 
Most Yards Gained Passing 

1,499 by Alan Pastrana in 10 games, 1966 (102 completions in 195 

attempts) 
Most Passes Attempted 

222 by Dick Shiner in 10 games, 1963 (completed 108) 

Most Passes Completed 

121 by Dick Shiner in 10 games, 1962 (203 attempts) 

Best Completion Percentage 

.621 by Dale Betty in 10 games, 1960 (completed 82 of 132) 

Most Touchdown Passes Thrown 

17 by Alan Pastrana, 1966, 10 games 

Most Passes Caught 

47 by Tom Brown in 10 games, 1962 (557 yards) 

Most Yards Gained on Pass Receptions 

593 by Lloyd Colteryahn, 1952 (32 receptions, 9 games) 

Most Passes Had Intercepted 

16 by Dick Shiner in 10 games, 1962 

Most Passes I ntercepted 

10 by Bob Sullivan in 10 games, 1965 (Led nation) 

Most Yards Returning Intercepted Passes 

147 by Joe Horning, 1951 (6 interceptions in 9 games) 

OTHERS 
Most Punts 

72 by Greg Fries, 1968 and 1969 (each 10 games) 

Best Punting Average 

43.7 by Bill Walker in 10 games, 1955 (15 punts). Walker added 

four punts in 1956 Orange Bowl for an 11-game average of 41.2, 

19 punts. 
Most Punts Returned 
35 by Larry Marshall in 11 games 1971 (375 yards) 

Most Yards Gained On Punt Returns 

408 by Bob Shemonski in 10 games, 1950, 28 returns 

Best Punt Return Average (More Than Three Returns) 

24.5 by Tom Brown on 8 returns, 1961 

Most Kickoffs Returned 

24 by Kenny Dutton, 1967 (454 yards) 

Most Yards Gained on Kickoff Returns 

587 by Larry Marshall on 22 returns, 1971 

Best Kickoff Return Average (More Than Three) 

44 yards by Howie Dare, 1957 (6 returns for 264 yards) 

Best Point-After-Touchdown Average 

1.000 by John Hannigan, 1961 (17 for 17) 

1.000 by Bernardo Bramson, 1965 (15 for 15) 

SEASON RECORDS - TEAM 
SCORING 
Most Points Scored 

353 in 9 regular season games, 1951 

381 in 10 games, including 1951 season plus '52 Sugar Bowl 

Fewest Points Scored (Full Season) 

39 in 9 games, 1940 

Most Points Scored By Opponents 

299 in 10 games, 1968 

Fewest Points Scored By Opponents 

31 in 10 regular season games, 1953 

38 in 1 1 games, 1953 season plus 1954 Orange Bowl 

Most Touchdowns Scored 

52 in 9 regular-season games, 1951 

56 in 10 games, 1951 season plus 1952 Sugar Bowl 



40 



Most Field Goals Scored 

10 in 1971 and 1972 

Most Points-After-Touchdown Scored 

38 in 9 regular-season games, 1951 

42 in 10 games, 1951 season plus 1952 Sugar Bowl 

TOTAL OFFENSE 
Most Yards Gained Rushing and Passing 

3,822 in 9 games, 1951 (2,921 rushing, 901 passing) 

4,174 in 10 games, including 1951 season plus 28-13 1952 victory 

over Tennessee in Sugar Bowl (3,210 rushing, 964 passing) 
Most Yards Gained Rushing and Passing By Opponents 
4,192 in 10 games, 1968 (2,272 rushing, 1,920 passing) 
Fewest Yards Gained Rushing and Passing By Opponents 
1,691 in 10 games, 1955 (761 yards rushing, 930 passing) 
Oklahoma gained 202 yards rushing, 53 passing, in 1956 Orange 

Bowl for 11-game total of 1,946 yards 

RUSHING 
Most Yards Gained Rushing 

2,921 in 9 regular-season games, 1951 

3,210 in 10 games, 1951 season plus 28-13 victory over Tennessee 
in 1952 Sugar Bowl 

Most Rushing Plays 

534 in 1968 

Most Yards Gained Rushing By Opponents 

2,371 in 9 games, 1967 

PASSING 
Most Yards Gained Passing 

1,982 in 11 games. 1972 

Most Passes Attempted 

287 in 11 games, 1972 (159 completions) 

Most Passes Completed 

159 in 11 games, 1972 (287 attempts) 

Best Passing Percentage 

.577 in 10 games, 1960 (105 of 182 attempts) 

Most Yards Gained Passing By Opponents 

1,920 in 10 games, 1968 

Fewest Yards Gained Passing By Opponents 

731 in 10 games, 1957 (Note: early records incomplete) 

Best Passing Percentage By Opponents 

.527 in 9 games, 1967 (77 completions, 146 attempts) 

Most Pass I nterceptions 

34 in 9 games, 1951 

38 in 10 games, including the 28-13 victory over Tennessee in the 

Sugar Bowl, Jan. 1, 1952 
Most Pass Interceptions By Opponents 
23 in 10 games, 1948 

.. „ OTHERS 

Most Punts 

79 in 11 games, 1970 

Most Yards All Punts 

2,832 in 10 games, 1969 (73 punts); 3180 in 11 games, 1970 

Best Punting Average 

41.5 yards in 10 games, 1953 (37 punts) 

Most Punts By Opponents 

85 in 10 games, 1950 

Most First Downs 

210 in 11 games, 1972 

Most First Downs By Opponents 

222 in 10 games, 1968 

Most Fumbles 

44 in 10 games, 1950 (Lost 22) 

Most Opponents Fumbles 

40 in 10 games, 1960 (Maryland recovered 19) 

40 in 11 games. 1971 (Maryland recovered 22) 

Fewest Fumbles 

17 in 10 games, 1960 (Lost 7) 

Most Penalties 

78 in 11 games, 1953 (492.5 yards) 

Most Yardage Lost By Penalties 

757 in 11 games, 1972 



Best Seasons 

1951 -Won 9 Lost during regular season, defeated Tennessee 

28-13 in 1952 Sugar Bowl for 10-0 record 
1953-Won 10 Lost during 1954 regular season, lost to Oklahoma 

7-0 in 1954 Orange Bowl for 10-1 record 
1955-Won 10 Lost during regular season, lost to Oklahoma 20-6 

in 1956 Orange Bowl for 10-1 record. 
Worst Season 
1967-Won Lost 9 



CAREER RECORDS - INDIVIDUAL 

SCORING 
Most Points Scored Regular Season 

126 by Ed Modzelewski in 28 games, 1949-51 (21 touchdowns) 

Most Points Scored, All Games 

133 by Bob Shemonski in 30 games, 1949-51 (22 TD's, 1 PAT) incl. 

2 TD's in 1950 Gator Bowl, 1 TD in 1952 Sugar Bowl 
132 by Ed Modzelewski in 30 games, 1949-51, including one TD in 

1950 Gator Bowl 
Most Touchdowns Scored, All Games 
22 by Ed Modzelewski, 30 games, 1949-51 (21 regular season) 
22 by Bob Shemonski, 30 games, 1949-51 (19 regular season) 
Most Points-After-Touchdown Scored 
63 by Don Decker, 1951-52 (82 attempts) 
Most Touchdown Passes Caught 
12 by Gary Collins, 1959-60-61 (30 games) 
Most Touchdowns Responsibility, Run and Pass 
35 by Jack Scarbath, 1950-51-52 
Most Field Goals 

18 by Bernardo Bramson, 1964-66, 30 games 
Note: "Untz" Brooke Brewer kicked 14, 1916-21, employing both 

drop kick and placement 
Most Points By Placekicker 
110 by Bernardo Bramson, 1964-66, 30 games (56 PAT's in 58 

attempts, 18 field goals) 
Most Consecutive Points-After-Touchdown Scored 
28 by Bernardo Bramson, Nov. 7, 1964 to Sept. 24, 1966 
Note: Bramson made his first nine in '64, missed one, then made 

final eight. He was 15-15 for 1965, made his first five in '66, 

missed one, then made 19 straight, to complete 56-58 record. 

TOTAL OFFENSE 
Most Net Yards Gained Rushing and Passing 

2,838 by Jack Scarbath, regular season, 1950-52, 28 games 

2,909 by Jack Scarbath, includes regular seasons 1950-52, plus 71 

yards in 1952 Sugar Bowl (average 5.7 per play) 
Most Total Plays, Rushing and Passing 
790 by Dick Shiner, 1961-63, 30 games (avg. gain 3.0 yards) 

RUSHING 
Most Net Yards Gained Rushing, Regular Season 

1,913 by Ed Modzelewski, 28 games, 1949-51 

1,913 by Billy Lovett, 29 games, 1966-68 

Most Net Yards Gained Rushing, All Games 

2,102 by Ed Modzelewski, 30 games, including 36 yards in 1950 

Gator Bowl and 153 yards in 1952 Sugar Bowl 
Most Rushes 

452 by Billy Lovett, 29 games, 1966-68 
Best Rushing Average, Regular Season Games 
8.1 yards by Chet Hanulak, 28 games, 1951-53 (1,544 yards, 190 

carries) 
Best Rushing Average, All Games 
7.9 yards by Chet Hanulak, 30 games, including 35 yards on 4 

carries in 1952 Sugar Bowl and 39 yards on 12 carries in 1954 

Orange BowL 

PASSING 
Most Yards Gained Passing 

3,410 by Dick Shiner, 30 games, 1961-63 
Most Passes Attempted 

536 by Dick Shiner, 30 games, 1961-63 



41 



Most Passes Completed 

287 by Dick Shiner, 30 games, 1961-63 

Best Completion Percentage 

.583 by Dale Betty, 1958-60, 30 games (127 for 218) 

Most Touchdown Passes Thrown, Regular Season 

23 by Alan Pastrana, 20 games, 1966 and 1968 



Most Passes Caught, Regular Season 

74 by Gary Collins, 30 games, 1959-61 
Most Yards Gained By Pass Receptions 
1,182 by Gary Collins, 30 games, 1959-61 
Most Passes Intercepted 

17 by Tom Brown, 30 games. 1960-62 



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 

18 W. Md. Col 10 

16 Orient Ath. Col 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 

32 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 10 

1898 (2-5-0) 

5 Columbian U 17 

West. Md 32 

36 Eastern Hi 

Gallaudet 33 

Johns Hopkins 16 

Episcopal Hi 37 

27 Rock Hill Col 

1899 (1-4-0) 

West. Md 21 

26 Eastern Hi 

Johns Hopkins 40 

Delaware Col 34 

St. Johns 62 

1900 (3-4-1) 

Western Hi 

Gib. Ath. CI 17 

Georgetown Prep 5 

6 Episcopal Hi 34 

5 Gonzaga Hi 11 

15 Georgetown Prep 

21 Gonzaga 

21 Char. Hall. Ac 



1901 (1-7-0) 

6 Del. Col 24 

10 Gallaudet Re 11 

Johns Hopkins 6 

6 Rock Hill Col 11 

Central Hi 11 

27 U.S. Marines 

Wal'k Ath. CI 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 Hopkins 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. Marys 2 

6 West. Md 

11 U. of Md 

Dela. Col 16 

6 Columbian U 

1904 (2-4-2) 

Georgetown 22 

Ran. Macon 

Ftress Monroe 

1 1 Mt. St. Marys 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 

Mt. Wash. CI 29 

20 St. Johns 4 

16 Rock Hill Col 

35 Wash. Col 

1907 (3-6-0) 

13 Tech. High 

Georgetown 10 

42 



5 Richmond Col 11 

Navy 12 

6 Mt. St. Marys 12 

10 Geo. Washington 

10 Wash. Col 5 

St. Johns 16 

Gallaudet 5 

1908 (3-8-0) 

5 Central High 

5 Tech. High 6 

Richmond Col 22 

Johns Hopkins 10 

Navy 57 

5 Gallaudet 

Fred'bgCol 10 

12 Balto. Poly 6 

St. Johns 31 

Wash. Col 11 

Geo. Washington 57 

1909 (2-5-0) 

Richmond Col 12 

Johns Hopkins 9 

Tech. High 11 

5 Rock Hill 

George Washington 26 

N. C. State 31 

14 Gallaudet 12 

1910 (4-3-1) 

12 Central High 

20 Richmond Col 

1 1 Johns Hopkins 11 

21 Catholic U :. 

1 1 George Washington 

V.M.I 8 

St. Johns 6 

3 West. Md 17 

1911 (4-4-2) 

6 Tech. High 

Richmond 

5 Fred'bg Col 

Central High 14 

3 Johns Hopkins 6 

6 Catholic U 6 

St. Johns 27 

5 Wash. Col 17 

6 West. Md 

6 Gallaudet 2 

1912 (6-1-1) 

31 Tech. High 6 

46 R ichmond Col 

58 U. of Md 

13 Johns Hopkins 

St. Johns 27 

13 Gallaudet 6 

17 West. Md 7 

13 Penn. Mil. Col 13 

1913 (6-3-0) 

27 Balto City 10 

45 Richmond Col 

26 Johns Hopkins 

46 West. Md 

Navy 76 

13 St. Johns 

26 Wash. Col 



Gallaudet 13 

7 Penn. Mil 27 

1914 (5-3-0) 

Balto. Poly 6 

6 Catholic U 

13 West. Md 20 

14 Johns Hopkins 

10 St. Johns 

3 Wash. Col 

Gallaudet 23 

26 Penn. Mil 

1915 (6-3-0) 

31 Balto Poly 

Haverford 7 

Catholic U 16 

10 Gallaudet 3 

14 Penn Mil .-'. 13 

27 St. Johns 14 

28 Wash. Col 13 

51 West. Md 

Johns Hopkins 3 



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 Hopkins 

1917 (4-3-1) 

20 Dela. Col 

Navy 62 

14 V.M.I 14 

29 Wake Forest 13 

6 N. C.State 10 

13 St. Johns 3 

Penn. State 57 

7 Johns Hopkins 

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 Hopkins 

1919 (5-4-0) 

6 Swarthmore 10 

13 Virginia 

West Va 27 

Va. Poly 6 

Yale 31 

27 St. Johns 

13 Catholic U 

20 West. Md 

14 Johns Hopkins 



UNIVERSITY 
OF MARYLAND 

1920 (7-2-0) 

54 Randolph Macon 

Rutgers 6 

Princeton 35 

14 Catholic U 

27 Wash. Col 

7 Va. Poly 

13 North Carolina 

1 Syracuse 7 

24 Johns Hopkins 7 



1921 (3-5-1) 

3 Rutgers 

Syracuse 42 

3 St. Johns 7 

10 Va. Poly 7 

7 North Carolina 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 Carolina 27 

Va. Poly 21 

3 Yale 45 

3 Johns Hopkins 

54 Catholic U 

7 N. C. State 6 

1923 (7-2-1) 

53 Randolph Macon 

3 Pennsylvania 

23 Richmond 

7 Va. Poly 16 

14 North Carolina 

26 St. Johns 

14 Yale 16 

26 N. C.State 12 

40 Catholic U 6 

6 Johns Hopkins 6 

1924 (3-3-3) 

23 Wash. Col 

7 Wash. & Lee 19 

38 Richmond 

Va. Poly 12 

6 North Carolina 

Catholic U 

Yale 47 

N. C. State 

Johns Hopkins 

1925 (2-5-1) 

13 Wash. Col 

16 Rutgers 

Va. Poly 3 

Virginia 6 

North Carolina 16 

14 Yale 43 

3 Washington & Lee 7 

7 Johns Hopkins 7 

1926 (5-4-1) 

63 Wash. Col 

South Carolina 12 

Chicago 21 

8 Va. Poly 24 

14 North Carolina 6 

38 Gallaudet 7 

15 Yale 

6 Virginia 6 

W. & L 3 

17 Johns Hopkins 14 

1927 (4-7-0) 

80 Wash. Col 

26 South Carolina 

6 North Carolina 7 

13 Va. Poly 7 

10 V.M.I 6 

6 W. & L 13 

6 Yale 30 

Virginia -_-_^_. • ■ 21 

20 Vanderbilt 39 

13 Johns Hopkins 14 

6 Florida 7 

43 



1928 (6-3-1) 

31 Wash. Col 

19 North Carolina 26 

7 South Carolina 21 

13 West. Md 6 

V.M.I 

6 Va. Poly 9 

6 Yale 

18 Virginia 2 

6 W. & L 

26 Johns Hopkins 6 

1929 (4-4-2) 

34 Wash. Col 7 

North Carolina 43 

6 South Carolina 26 

13 Gallaudet 6 

6 V.M.I 7 

13 Virginia 13 

13 Yale 13 

24 Va. Poly 

39 Johns Hopkins 6 

West. Md 12 

1930 (7-5-0) 

60 Wash. Col 6 

13 Yale 40 

21 North Carolina 28 

21 St. Johns 13 

20 V.M.I 

14 Virginia 6 

41 W. & L 7 

13 V. Poly 7 

Navy 6 

21 Johns Hopkins 

7 Vanderbilt 22 

West. Md 7 

1931 (8-1-1) 

13 Wash. Col 

7 Virginia 6 

6 Navy 

6 Kentucky 6 

41 V.M.I 20 

20 Va. Poly 

12 Vanderbilt 39 

13 W. & L 7 

35 Johns Hopkins 14 

41 West. Md 6 

1932 (5-6-0) 

63 Wash. Col 

6 Virginia 7 

Va. Poly 23 

Duke 34 

24 St. Johns 7 

12 V.M.I 7 

Vanderbilt 13 

7 Navy 28 

6 W. & L 

23 Johns Hopkins 

7 West. Md 39 

1933 (3-7-0) 

20 St. Johns 

Va. Poly 14 

Tulane 20 

13 V.M.I 19 

7 WestMd 13 

Virginia 6 

7 Duke 38 

27 Johns Hopkins 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.I 

14 Indiana 1? 

6 Georgetown 

19 Johns Hopkins 

1935 (7-2-2) 

39 St. Johns 6 

7 Va. Poly 

North Carolina 33 

6 V.M.I 

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. Poly 

North Carolina 14 

21 Virginia 

12 Richmond 

20 Syracuse 

6 Florida 7 

7 V.M.I 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 

1 3 Syracuse 

13 Florida 7 

9 V.M.I 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.I 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.I 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.I 27 

6 W. & L 

1942 (7-2-0) 

34 Connecticut 

14 Lake NAS 

27 Rutgers 13 

V.M.I 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 

Bainbridge 46 

21 V.M.I 14 

1944 (1-7-1) 

Hamp.-Syd 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.I 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.I 

19 Virginia 13 

19 South Carolina 13 

1946 (3-6-0) 

54 Bainbridge 

7 Richmond 37 

North Carolina 33 

6 Va. Poly 

7 W. & M 41 

17 South Carolina 21 

24 W. & L 7 

14 Mich. State 26 

7 N. C. State 28 

1947 (7-2-2) 

19 South Carolina 13 

43 Delaware 19 

18 Richmond 6 

7 Duke 19 

21 Va. Poly 19 

27 West Va 

32 Duquesne 

North Carolina 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. Poly 

12 Duke 13 

47 George Washington 

27 Miami 13 



19 South Carolina 7 

20 North Carolina 49 

Vanderbilt 34 

14 West Va 16 

1949 (9-1-0) 

34 Va. Poly 7 

33 Georgetown 7 

7 Mich. State 14 

14 N. C.State 6 

44 South Carolina 7 

40 George Washington 14 

14 Boston U 13 

47 West Va 7 

13 Miami 

(Gator Bowl, Jan. 1, 1950) 

20 Missouri 7 

1950 (7-2-1) 

7 Georgia 27 

35 Navy 21 

34 Mich. State 7 

25 Georgetown 14 

13 N. C.State 16 

26 Duke 14 

23 George Washington 7 

7 North Carolina 7 

41 West Va 

63 V.P.I 7 

1951 (10-0-0) 

54 W. & L 14 

33 George Washington 6 

43 Georgia 7 

14 North Carolina 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 Navy 7 

34 L.S.U 6 

34 Boston U 7 

14 Mississippi 21 

7 Alabama 27 

1953 (10-1-0) 
National Champions 
Co-Champions, ACC 

20 Missouri 6 

52 W. & L 

20 Clemson 

40 Georgia 13 

26 North Carolina 

30 Miami (Fla.) 

24 South Carolina 6 

27 George Washington 6 

38 Mississippi 

21 Alabama 

*0 Oklahoma 7 

•(Orange Bowl) 

1954 (7-2-1) 

20 Kentucky 

7 U.C.L.A 12 

13 Wake Forest 13 

33 North Carolina 

7 Miami (Fla.) 9 

20 South Carolina 

42 N. C. State 14 

16 Clemson 

48 George Washington 6 

74 Missouri 13 



44 



1955 (10 1-0) 
Co-Champions ACC 

13 Missouri 12 

7 U.C.L.A 

20 Baylor 6 

28 Wake Forest 7 

25 North Carolina 7 

34 Syracuse 13 

27 South Carolina 

13 L.S.U 

25 Clemson 12 

19 George Washington 

*6 Oklahoma 20 

•(Orange Bowl) 

1956 (2-7-1) 

12 Syracuse 26 

6 Wake Forest 

Baylor 14 

6 Miami (Fla) 13 

6 North Carolina 34 

7 Tennessee 34 

Kentucky 14 

6 Clemson 6 

South 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 North 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 

Clemson 8 

10 Texas A&M 14 

North Carolina 27 

7 Auburn 20 

10 South Carolina 6 

14 Navy 40 

26 Miami (Fla.) 14 

44 Virginia 6 

1959 (5-5-0) 

27 West Va 7 

Texas 26 

Syracuse 29 

7 Wake Forest 10 

14 North Carolina 7 

6 South 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 South Carolina 

9 Penn State . 28 

22 North Carolina 19 

44 Virginia 12 

1961 (7-3-0) 

14 SMU 6 

24 Clemson 21 

22 Syracuse 21 

8 North Carolina 14 

21 Air Force 

10 South 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 North Carolina 13 

24 Miami 28 

1 3 South Carolina 11 

7 Penn State 23 

7 Duke 10 

14 Clemson 17 

40 Virginia 18 

1963 (3-7-0) 

14 N. C.State 36 

13 South Carolina 21 

12 Duke 30 

7 North Carolina 14 

21 Air Force 14 

32 Wake Forest 

15 Penn State 17 

7 Navy 42 

6 Clemson 21 

21 Virginia 6 

1964 (5-5) 

3 Oklahoma 13 

24 South Carolina 6 

13 N. C.State 14 

17 Duke 24 

10 North Carolina 9 

17 Wake Forest 21 

9 Penn State 17 

27 Navy 22 

34 Clemson 

10 Virginia 

1965 (4-6) 

24 Ohio U 7 

7 Syracuse 24 

10 Wake Forest 7 

10 North Carolina 12 

7 N. C. State 29 

27 South Carolina 14 

7 Navy 19 

6 Clemson 

27 Virginia 33 

7 Penn State 19 

1966 (4-6) 

7 Penn State 15 

34 Wake Forest 7 

7 Syracuse 34 

21 Duke 19 

28 West Va 9 

14 South Carolina 2 

21 N. C. State 24 

10 Clemson 14 

17 Virginia 41 

21 Florida State 45 

1967 (0-9) 

Oklahoma 35 

3 Syracuse 7 

9 N. C.State 31 

North Carolina 14 

South Carolina 31 

3 Penn State 38 

7 Clemson 28 

17 Wake Forest 35 

7 Virginia 12 



1968 (2-8) 

14 Florida St 24 

14 Syracuse 32 

28 Duke 30 

33 North Carolina 24 

21 South Carolina 19 

11 N. C.State 31 

14 Wake Forest 38 

Clemson 16 

13 Penn State 57 

23 Virginia 28 

1969 (3-7) 

7 West Virginia 31 

7 N. C. State 24 

19 Wake Forest 14 

9 Syracuse 20 

20 Duke 7 

South Carolina 17 

Clemson 40 

21 Miami (Ohio) 34 

Penn State 48 

17 Virginia 14 

1970 (2-9) 

3 Villanova 21 

12 Duke 13 

20 North Carolina 53 

11 Miami 18 

7 Syracuse 23 

21 South Carolina 15 

N. C. State 6 

1 1 Clemson 24 

Penn State 34 

17 Virginia 14 

10 West Virginia 20 

1971 (2-9) 

13 Villanova 28 

35 N.C. State 7 

14 North Carolina 35 

14 Wake Forest 18 

13 Syracuse 21 

6 South Carolina 35 

23 Florida 27 

38 V.M.I 

27 Penn State 63 

14 Clemson 20 

27 Virginia 29 

1972 (5-5-1) 

24 N.C. State 24 

26 North Carolina 31 

28 V.M.I 16 

12 Syracuse 16 

23 Wake Forest 

37 Villanova 7 

14 Duke 20 

24 Virginia 23 

16 Penn State 46 

31 Clemson 6 

8 Miami (Fla.) 28 




45 




From Left: Gib Romaine, Terry Strock, George Foussekis, Thomas Groom, John Devlin, Head Coach Jerry 
Claiborne, Dick Redding, Graduate Assistant Brett Hart, Jerry Eisaman, Joe Gardi, Jake Hallum. 



1973 FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF 



Thomas Groom (Virginia Tech '67! 

Coach Groom's offensive setbacks were hampered by 
injuries in 1972 but accounted for 16 touchdowns and 
this should be a strong point for the Terrapins in 1973. 

Groom played his collegiate football for Jerry Clai- 
borne at Virginia Tech where he was a three year letter- 
man and as fullback captained the 1966 Liberty Bowl. 
He also Captained the undefeated 1963 State Champion- 
ship team at Charleston Catholic, in Charleston, West 
Virginia. 

Following graduation from Virginia Tech he remained 
as a graduate assistant until entering the Army as a Com- 
missioned 2nd Lt. He served as an assistant coach at 
the USMA Prep School, Fort Belvoir, Virginia in 1968 
and in 1969 transferred to West Point as an assistant 
coach under Tom Cahill. 

In 1971 he served as a graduate assistant under Head 
Coach Eddie Crowder at Colorado. He moved with 
Coach Claiborne to Maryland. 

He is married to the former Sharon Dalton and they 
have two children, Thomas 7, and Gina 4. 

John "Jake" Hallum (Newberry '61) 

Coach Hallum has only Bart Purvis returning from 
the 1972 offensive line but appeared to find more than 
adequate replacements during the spring with several 
players moving from other positions. 

Hallum played four years of collegiate football at 
Newberry receiving his B.S. degree in 1960. He re- 
ceived his Master's from Murray State in 1965. 

He began his coaching career at Pickens High in 
South Carolina as assistant coach in football and basket- 



ball and head baseball coach. In 1962 he moved to 
Hopkinsville High in Kentucky again as an assistant in 
football and basketball and head baseball coach. 

He then moved to Paul G. Blazer high in 1966 as 
head football and head track coach recording a three 
year record of 20-6-0 in football. His 1966 football 
team captured the District Championship and in 1967 
won the State Championship. His track team placed 
third in the state in 1967. 

Coach Hallum was named the "Outstanding Young 
Man" for the Ashland and Boyd County area in 1967, 
the Lexington-Herald "Coach of the Year" in 1967 and 
the Kentucky High School Athletic Association "Coach 
of the Year". 

In February of 1968 he moved to Morehead State 
University as assistant football coach and in April was 
named the head football coach and assistant professor. 

He served in this capacity until moving to Maryland 
to join Coach Claiborne. He left Morehead with a win- 
ning program and a 7-3 record in 1971. 

He was born in Liberty, South Carolina on Nov. 2, 
1938. His wife Mable is a native of Greenwood, South 
Carolina. They have two sons, Tod Jacob 9 and Bart 
Jeffrey 6. 

George Foussekis (Virginia Tech '681 

Coach Foussekis achieved Ail-American recognition for 
three years while playing for Coach Claiborne at Virginia 
Tech. He has helped develop a All-American Defensive 
Guard at Maryland in Paul Vellano. 

He was a member of the Gobblers 1966 Liberty Bowl 
team and signed with the Denver Broncos in 1968. He 



46 



returned to Virginia Tech with Coach Claiborne in 1969 
and worked with the defensive line there for two years. 

In 1971 he served as the defensive coordinator at 
William & Mary and rejoined Coach Claiborne when he 
assumed the Head Coaching duties at Maryland. 

Foussekis is a graduate of Lane High in Charlottesville, 
Virginia where he Captained the Football, Basketball, 
and Baseball teams. He was named the Most Valuable 
Player in all three sports. His 1963 Football team at 
Lane High won the state championship and he was 
named first team All-State. 

He wil be joined at Maryland this fall by a pair of 
Virginia stars from the same area in Walter White of 
Albermarle High in Charlottesville and Ralph Fisher 
of Radford High in Radford. 

The 27 year old bachelor was born on April 28, 1946. 

Joe Gardi (Maryland '60) 

Coach Gardi's pass receivers had a record setting year 
in 1972 as they grabbed 158 passes for 1,985 yards. One 
pass for minus three yards was pulled in by Offensive 
Center Ron Kecman. 

Gardi was a three year letterman for the Terrapins, 
playing two years under Coach Tommy Mont and Co- 
Captain of the 1959 Tom Nugent team. 

He was voted the "Unsung Hero" of the 1959 season 
and signed with the Washington Redskins in 1960 as a 
free agent and with the Buffalo Bills in 1961. 

He began his coaching career as a graduate assistant 
for Nugent in 1960 and the spring of 1961. 

His first Head Coaching assignment was The Oratory 
School in Summit, New Jersey in 1964. The Oratory 
team had a 35 game losing streak when he took over 
and in his second year they recorded a 5-3 record. In 
1967 he moved to Roselle Park High where they had 
not had a winning season in 10 years and again, in his 
second season there, Roselle Park was 6-3. The third 
seeason a 9-0 team won the first championship in the 
history of the school. 

He returned to Maryland in 1970 as Head Freshman 
Coach under Roy Lester and worked with the varsity 
guards and centers in 1971. 

Coach Gardi was born on March 2, 1939 in Newark, 
New Jersey. He played his high school football at Har- 
rison High in Harrison, New Jersey. 

He is married to the former Audrey Jane Habersang 
of Hamden, Connecticut and they have two children, 
Joanne 8 and David 3. 

John Devlin (West Chester 59) 

Coach Devlin will work with the defensive ends and 
linebackers, the duties handled by Bobby Ross in 1972. 
Ross left to assume the Head Coaching duties at The 
Citadel. 

Devlin is quite familiar with the Terrapins' wide tackle 
six defense having served with Jerry Claiborne at Vir- 
ginia Tech from 1966 thru 1970 in the same capacity. 

He had served as the defensive line coach at Florida 
State for the past two years. 

The native of Norristown, Pennsylvania began his 
football career at St. Matthews High School in nearby 
Conshohocken, Pa. and went on to West Chester State 
College. 

While at West Chester he achieved all-conference 
honors as a tackle and was also the weight man on the 
track team. His 1958 team at West Chester was called 



the best ever coached by Glenn Killinger, the Rams' 
coach for 25 years. 

Devlin began his coaching career at Waynesboro High 
and then coached the Fourth Army team while serving 
in Germany. He joined Paul Dietzel at West Point for 
three years before moving to Virginia Tech with Coach 
Claiborne. 

He was born in Norristown on April 12, 1937. While 
in Germany he married the former Irma Kleemann 
of Regensburg, Germany. They have four children, 
John III, 11; Elizabeth 10, William 7, and Michael 4. 

Jerry Eisaman (Kentucky '60) 

Coach Eisaman, a native of Bethel Park, Pennsylvania, 
coached the Maryland quarterbacks to a record setting 
year in 1972. Seven of the 16 records set by the Terps 
last year were a result of the passing game that accounted 
for 1,982 yards and the quarterbacks were responsible 
for 14 touchdowns. 

While completing 159 of 287 passes the quarterbacks 
also ran for 524 yards, scoring on four runs. 

While at Kentucky Eisaman was recognized as the All- 
SEC Sophomore quarterback and was elected Co-Captain 
his senior year. He also played in the Blue-Gray game. 

Academically, he received the Sam Huey Award for 
the highest scholastic standing among the members of 
the football team for four years, and was a member of 
the Scabbard and Blade Honorary Society. 

While an officer in the Army he coached the First 
Cavalry Division to the Far East Championship and also 
coached the Fort Knox Tankers. From there he spent 
three years at Seneca High in Louisville, Kentucky before 
joining Coach Claiborne at Virginia Tech in 1966 where 
he coached the offensive backs for three years. 

He served as offensive coordinator at the University 
of Cincinnati for three years before rejoining Claiborne 
at Maryland. 

Coach Eisaman is a 36 year old bachelor. 

Thomas R. Park (West Chester '69) 

Coach Park will serve as Coordinator of the Recruit- 
ing program for Jerry Claiborne and is the latest addi- 
tion to staff replacing Dim Montero, who retired because 
of his health. 

Coach Claiborne is impressed with Park's "great or- 
ganizational ability" and also cited him as a dedicated, 
hard working and loyal individual, all the qualities that 
it takes for his position. 

Park worked with the Maryland junior varsity in 1972 
and the West Chester State team during the 1973 spring 
practice. He is a Captain in the Marine Corps Reserve 
and coached two years as the defensive coordinator of 
Marine teams and in 1971 was the offensive coordinator 
of the Quantico team. 

Park, known since his school days as "Thom" and 
spelling it that way, was a defensive guard on West 
Chester's 1967 Tangerine Bowl team and Lambert Cup 
winners with a 10-1 record. He also wrestled for West 
Chester where he received his BA as a Psychology Major 
in 1969. He has also worked towards his Master's De- 
gree at West Chester. 

The 27 year old bachelor was born in Columbus 
Ohio on March 3, 1946, graduated from Hershey High 
while making his home in Hummeltown, Pa. and has 
served five years in the Marine Corps Reserve with duty 
in the Far East. 



47 



Dick Redding (Springfield '40) 

Coach Redding coached the Junior Varsity team to 
a 4-1 record while developing several players that are 
expected to see a lot of action for the varsity this fall. 

Prior to joining Coach Jerry Claiborne at Maryland 
he had coached at Virginia Tech for 18 years, two years 
with the varsity line and 16 years as the Freshman Coach. 

Redding began his coaching career at Vermont College 
where he served as Athletic Director, Football, Basketball, 
Baseball and Track Coach. He entered the Navy in 1941 
as an aviator and in 1947 resumed his coaching career 
at Davidson College as assistant football and Head Swim- 
ming Coach. 

He has served as a member of the National Rules 
Committee in both Track and Swimming and is a mem- 
ber of Sigma Delta Psi Honorary Athletic Fraternity and 
the National Football Coaches Association. 

Coach Redding Captained the Football, Basketball 
and Track teams at Springfied College. He played in 
the 1940 NCAA Basketball Tournament as Springfield 
won the New England Championship. 

He was born in Auburn, Maine on July 23, 1918 
and is a graduate of Langley High in Pittsburgh, Pa. 

He married the former Elva Hedly and their son Dick, 
20, is a junior football player at Duke University. 

Gib Romaine (East Sfroudsburg '66) 

Coach Romaine, a defensive line coach at Kansas 
State for the past three seasons, will coach the defensive 
tackles for the Terps this fall. 

Romaine, Co-Captain of the 1965 undefeated and third 
ranked NAIA team at East Stroudsburg, began his coach- 
ing career at Mansfield State in 1967. He served two 
years as assistant football coach and assistant Dean of 
Men at Mansfield. 

He moved to Kansas State in 1969 as a graduate as- 
sistant working with the freshman team. He received 



his Masters in Physical Education from Kansas State 
in 1970 and for .the past three years was the varsity 
defensive line coach. 

The 29 year old was born in Franklin, New Jersey 
on May 16, 1944 an dattended High School in Port 
Jervis, New York, where he earned 10 varsity letters 
before concentrating on football in college. 

He is a member of the Masonic Lodge and Phi Sigma 
Kappa Social Fraternity. 

Romaine married the former Marcia Seymour, a 
cheerleader at East Stroudsburg, and native of Mansfield, 
Pa. She taught school in Mansfield and also in Kansas. 

Terry Strode (Virginia Tech '62) 

Coach Strock coached an All-ACC defensive safety last 
year in Bob Smith and has the blonde junior for two 
more years to lead his defensive secondary. The Terps 
picked off 18 passes last year and 12 were by the three 
men expected to start in the secondary this fall. In addi- 
tion Smith was nationally ranked and led the ACC in 
punt returns. 

Strock was Co-Captain for Coach Jerry Claiborne's first 
team at Virginia Tech, where he received his B.S. Degree 
in Business Administration in 1962. He also played 
baseball for the Gobblers. 

He began his coaching career as an assistant at 
Colonial Heights High in Virginia and a year later was 
named Head Coach at Culpeper, Va. High. 

In 1966 he returned to Virginia Tech where he 
coached the offensive receivers for two years and the 
defensive backs for three years under Coach Claiborne. 

He is a native of Hagerstown, Maryland and a 1957 
graduate of South Hagerstown High. He was born in 
Hagerstown on March 12, 1939. 

He married the former Cynthia Fralin and they have 
two daughters Cheryl Lee 5, and Christi Lynn 3. 




48 





ROBERT SMITH— DB 

Led ACC in Punt Returns 1972 — 13.4 average 



GUY ROBERTS— DE 

MVP Blue-Sray Game, 1971 



OUTSTANDING NATIONAL AWARDS 

JACK SCARBATH, Quarterback, 1952 Runner-up for HEISMAN AWARD. 

DICK MODZELEWSKI, Tackle, 1952 winner of OUTLAND TROPHY from 
Football Writers Association as "Lineman of the Year" in the nation. 

BOB PELLEGRINI, Center, 1 955 winner of WALTER CAMP MEMORIAL TROPHY 
from American Football Coaches Association as "Player of the Year". 

1955 Winner of United Press "LINEMAN OF YEAR". 

1956 Voted "OUTSTANDING PLAYER" of College Ail-Star Game at Chicago. 




Zane, Jamie Franklin, Louis Carter 

John W. "Jack" Zane (Maryland '60) 

Sports Information Director 

The duties of a sports information director are pri- 
marily to disseminate information concerning the various 
athletic teams and at the University of Maryland this is 
a most enjoyable duty. 

With the caliber of the entire athletic program, the 
many championship teams, and the caliber of the young 



men participating on these teams, material is plentiful 
and well received. 

Zane assumed the duties as SID at Maryland in 1970 
after serving as an Associate with Dan Daniels for a year 
and following six years at George Washington University. 

He received his degree in Journalism in February of 
1960 after serving as a student assistant to Joe Blair 
for three years. Following graduation he remained with 
Blair as an assistant for two years. While at Maryland 
he served as the first Executive Sports Editor of the 
Diamondback and SMC of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. 
Also member of Sigma Delta Chi Journalism Fraternity 
at Maryland and now member of the Maryland pro- 
fessional chapter. 

While at GW he served as president of the Southern 
Conference SID's and on the Executive Committee of 
the Southern Conference Sportswriters Association. 

He is a member of CoSida, the Football Writers and 
Basketball Writers, the Sports Reporters Association of 
Baltimore and ACC Sportswriters. He is also a member 
of the Washington D. C. Touchdown Club. 

A graduate of Southern High at Lothian, Maryland 
he served four and a half years in the Navy before en- 
rolling at Maryland. He is married to the former Judy 
Allen of Fayetteville, West Virginia, a graduate of George 
Washington University. 



49 



d? MaitryDamdl 




The University of Maryland is a land-grant institution 
of higher learning stressing programs of excellence in 
teaching, research and service. 

The University is now the seventh largest University 
system in the nation. It has historic foundations dating 
back over 160 years. The state's first professional schools 
were founded in 1807 in Baltimore, and the present Uni- 
versity of Maryland was created in 1920. At that time, 
Maryland State College of Agriculture, which had been 
founded in College Park in 1856, was merged with the 
Baltimore Campus. 

Since then three other campuses have joined the Uni- 
versity system: the Baltimore County Campus at Catons- 
ville (UMBC), the Eastern Shore Campus at Princess 
Anne (UMES) and University College at College Park. 

The College Park Campus (U of M) is located just 
nine miles from the Nation's Capitol, and provides many 
academic resources for its widely diverse student body 
of over 35,000. 

The State Capital at Annapolis, the port city of Balti- 
more, large governmental agencies, libraries and scien- 
tific institutions, and abundant recreational opportunities 
are found near the Campus. 

The College Park Campus provides rich possibilities 
for every type of interest. Undergraduate students may 
specialize or generalize in one of over 120 fields for a 
bachelor's degree; graduates in more than 80 areas for 
a master's degree and in over 70 academic areas for a 
doctoral degree. 

Students may choose from such areas as the life 
sciences, agriculture, mathematics, physics, engineering, 
behavior and/or social sciences, business management, 
the arts and humanities, journalism, architecture, human 
and community resources, human ecology, education, 
physical education and library and information services. 




Under the leadership of Dr. Charles E. Bishop, innova- 
tions have been made in many academic areas, on the 
College Park Campus, including urban studies, applied 
mathematics, consumer economics, ethnic studies, and 
other areas which are concerned with particular needs 
of today's society. 

The College Park Campus has recently implemented 
one of the most enlightened campus organizational struc- 
tures in the country. The new campus organization pro- 
vides every student and faculty member with increased 
freedom and expanded opportunities to develop his or 
her potential. 

The Department of Intercollegiate Athletics under the 
guidance of Jim Kehoe fields varsity teams in 13 sports 
in the Atlantic Coast Conference and seven additional 
sports in which the women compete on local, state and 
regional levels. 

The women field teams in Basketball, Field Hockey, 
Swimming, Lacrosse, Tennis, Track and Field and Vol- 
leyball. The men are represented in Baseball, Basketball, 
Cross Country, Fencing, Football, Golf, Indoor Track, 
Lacrosse, Tennis, Track and Field, Soccer, Swimming 
and Wrestling. 



50 



DR. WILSON H. ELKINS 

PRESIDENT 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

The twenty-first president of the University of Mary- 
land, Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, is serving his twentieth year 
in that office. He came to Maryland in September of 
1954 from Texas Western College, a branch of the Uni- 
versity of Texas at El Paso. He previously had served 
as President of San Angelo Junior College. 

He holds B.A. and M.A. degrees from the University 
of Texas where, as an undergraduate, he earned eight 
varsity letters in football, basketball and track. 

His B. Litt. and Ph.D. degrees are from Oxford Uni- 
versity where he studied as a Rhodes Scholar. 

President Elkins' administration at Maryland has been 
marked by great physical plant growth and strengthening 
of academic standards. Faced with skyrocketing student 
enrollment, the University, under his leadership, has 
consistently sought to provide quality education for an 
increasing number of students. 

Dr. Elkins has served as chairman of the executive 
committee and is past president of the National Associa- 
tion of State Universities and Land-Grant Colleges; a 
member of the Southern Regional Education Board and 
the steering committee of the Education Commission of 
the States; and past president of the Middle States Asso- 
ciation of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and the 
Southern University Conference. 




DR. CHARLES E. BISHOP 

CHANCELLOR COLLEGE PARK CAMPUS 




Charles E. Bishop, Chancellor of the College Park 
Campus, came to the University of Maryland in 1970 
from the University of North Carolina, where he served 
as Vice President. 

Dr. Bishop arrived at the University during one of the 
most turbulent periods in the history of higher educa- 
tion in the United States. He and his administration 
guided the Campus through a time of national campus 
upheaval and helped to bring about major changes 
in the structure and organization of the College Park 
Campus. 

Dr. Bishop is committed to the continued excellence 
of academic programs on the College Park Campus. 
Under his leadership, innovations have been made in 
many academic areas, including urban studies, applied 
mathematics, consumer economics, ethnic studies and 
other areas which are concerned with particular needs 
of today's society. 

A nationally recognized scholar, teacher, and adminis- 
trator, Dr. Bishop has served in numerous advisory 
capacities to State and Federal governments and to 
international agencies. He has also made significant 
contributions to the work of various professional and 
educational agencies. 

Dr. Bishop took his bachelor of science degree at 
Berea College, Kentucky, his master of science at the 
University of Kentucky, and his doctor of philosophy 
in economics at the University of Chicago. 



51 




Coach Lefty Driesell's Maryland Terrapins face the 
toughest challenge of any team in the 50 years of Inter- 
collegiate Basketball competition at College Park when 
they take on the 1973-74 schedule. 

The Terps have three games with the top two, and 
only undefeated, teams in the nation. National Cham- 
pions UCLA host the Terps in the season's opener in 
Los Angeles and the North Carolina State Wolfpack 
host the Terps on "Super Sunday" January 13. The 
Wolfpack also visit College Park on January 30. 

Co-Captains Tom McMillen and Len Elmore along 
with Sophomore Starter John Lucas top the list of re- 
turning lettermen. McMillen and Elmore have partici- 
pated in 50 winning games in their two years on the 
varsity and accomplished feats that no other Terp basket- 
bailers in history have accomplished. They played on 
the National Invitational Tournament Champions as 
sophomores and in their Junior year played in the 
NCAA Eastern Regional Finals, both firsts for the Terps. 

The 1972-73 Terrapins were the highest scoring team 
in Maryland basketball history with 2,613 points and 
a 87.1 average but nearly a thousand of those points are 
gone with the graduation of Bob Bodell, Jim O'Brien, 
Darrell Brown and Howard White. 

McMillen returns as the Terps fourth leading scorer 
in history with 1,283 points, just 17 behind his brother 
Jay and 114 behind the leader, Gene Shue. Elmore has 
608 points and 641 rebounds in two years while Lucas 
scored 425 as a freshman starter for the varsity and has 
three years remaining. 




1973-74 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 



Decembe 










1 


UCLA 


8 


00 


Los Angeles, Cal. 


5 


Eastern Kentucky 


8 


00 


College Park, Md. 


1 1 


Georgetown 


8 


00 


College Park, Md. 


21-22 


Cable Car Classic 
San Francisco, 
Santa Clara 
St. Joseph's 




San Francisco, Cal. 


28-29 


Md. Invitational 
Boston College 
Holy Cross 
Michigan State 




College Park, Md. 


January 








2 


Richmond 


8 


30 


Baltimore, Md. 


5 


Clemson 


3 


00 


College Park, Md. 


1 1 


Wake Forest 


8 


00 


Winston-Salem, N.C 


13 


N. C. State 


12 


00 


Raleigh, N.C. 


17 


Fordham 


8 


00 


College Park, Md. 


19 


Navy 


8 


00 


Baltimore, Md. 


22 


Canisius 


8 


00 


College Park, Md. 


26 


North Carolina 


1 


00 


Chapel Hill, N.C. 


30 


N. C. State 


9 


00 


College Park, Md. 


February 








2 


Duke 


2 


00 


College Park, Md. 


6 


Virginia 


8 


00 


Charlottesville, Va. 


9 


Geo. Washington 


8 


00 


Largo, Md. 


13 


North Carolina 


9 


00 


College Park, Md. 


16 


Clemson 


1 


00 


Clemson, S.C. 


20 


Duquesne 


8 


00 


College Park, Md. 


23 


Duke 


8 


00 


Durham, N.C. 


27 


Wake Forest 


8 


00 


College Park, Md. 


March 








2 


Virginia 


3:00 


College Park, Md. 


7-9 


A.C.C. Tourn. 






Greensboro, N.C. 



52 



ALFRED J. HANLON 

ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS 

Alfred J. Hanlon is concerned primarily with sched- 
uling, team travel, personnel policies and general office 
administration. He has been with the Athletic Depart- 
ment since 1969, when he retired from the U.S. Air Force 
with the rank of colonel after directing the Maryland 
AFROTC program for two years. 

A rated command pilot, Hanlon commanded a heavy 
bomber squadron in England and North Africa during 
World War II. He has served in a wide variety of com- 
mand an dstaff positions since that time. His military 
decorations include the Legion of Merit, the Air Medal 
with two oak leaf clusters, the Air Force Commendation 
Medal and the Presidential Unit Citation Badge. 

Hanlon is a native of Boston and a 1939 graduate of 
Harvard University, where he was a varsity letterman in 
track. He is married to the former Barbara Foster of 
Boston, and they have three grown children, Christopher, 
Brenda and Mark. 




Athletic Council 

Dr. John E. Faber (Faculty Chairman of Athletics) 

Dr. John W. Churchill (Assoc. Prof, of Recreation) 

Dr. Norman C. Laffer (Prof., Microbiology) 

Dr. Richard F. Davis (Chairman, Agricultural and Life 
Science Div.) 

Dr. James W. Dally (Prof, and Chairman, Mechanical 
Engr.) 

Dr. Allen L. Steinhauer (Prof., Entomology) 

Miss Dorothy B. McKnight (Asst. Prof., P. E., and Co- 
ordinator of Women's Intercollegiate Athletics) 

Mr. James H. Kehoe, Jr. (Director of Athletics) 

Mr. S. Chester Ward (President, Alumni Association) 

Mr. Donald Katz (President, SGA) 



DR. JOHN E. FABER 

CHAIRMAN, THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL 

First appointed to the athletic council in 1951, 
Dr. John Faber has served as its chairman since 1963. 
Dr. Faber is the University's representative to the Atlantic 
Coast Conference, of which the was president during 
the 1969-70 year. 

For 36 years Dr. Faber served as lacrosse coach at 
the University. During that time the accomplishments 




of his teams secured a place for him as one of the 
greatest names in Maryland athletic history. He won 
276 games suffering only 75 losses with two ties. Five 
times his Terps were undisputed national champions 
and two other times they shared that honor with 
another school. 

A professor in the microbiology department, the 
University is fortunate to have such a man as its Faculty 
Chairman of Athletics. 



53 



THE TRAINING STAFF 





DR. STANFORD A. LAVINE — Team Physician 

Dr. Stanford A. Lavine is Terrapin Team Physician. 

As a quarterback on the 1949 Maryland eleven, Stan 
established one Terrapin record and shares another. 

Against South Carolina, Lavine passed 15 yards to 
Ed Bolton who ran 77 yards to score. The 92-yard 
touchdown play remains the longest scoring pass and 
run in the Maryland record book. 

Against George Washington, Lavine completed three 
touchdown passes, a mark he shares with several other 
Terp quarterbacks. 

Dr. Lavine is an orthopedic surgeon. 



TRAINER — WILLIAM FRY 

William "Spider" Fry, a 1951 graduate of the Uni- 
versity, returned to his alma Mater in March, 1967, as 
Head Trainer of Athletics. He had served for five years 
in a similar capacity at Dartmouth College. 

As an undergraduate, Fry earned his letter in varsity 
soccer and a B.S. degree in Physical Education. He was 
an assistant trainer for several years before becoming 
head trainer at Dartmouth in 1962. He was director of 
District III for the National Athletic Trainers Association 
in 1958. 

Spider and Sandy (Penn State '61) have one daughter, 
Elizabeth Kay, who has just turned six. 




mm** 

ASSISTANT TRAINER — John J. Bush 

John J. Bush joined the Maryland training staff a year 
ago to assist with the Football duties and also serve as 
the Head Basketball Trainer. 

In his first year with the Terp Basketball team he was 
kept busy but despite numerous plaguing injuries kept 
the squad active through the finals of the NCAA Eastern 
Regionals. 

The 1969 graduate of Florida State came to Maryland 
from the U.S. Army where he served with the Airborne 
Rangers. He holds a private pilot's license and is a 
27 year old bachelor. 




ASSISTANT TRAINER — Robert James Weir 

Jim Weir, a 10 year veteran of the United States Navy, 
joined the athletic department as assistant trainer in 1970. 
He trained for three years at the Naval Academy under 
Red Romo as a Hospitalman 2nd class in the Navy. 

A native of Chelsea, Michigan he attended Olivet Col- 
lege prior to entering the Navy and is a graduate of the 
Navy Physical Therapy Technical School. 

Jim, 34, and his wife Merlene have two sons James 10, 
and Robert 7. 



54 







EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 

MARYLAND 

EDUCATIONAL FOUNDATION 

Thomas M. Fields 

When Jim Kehoe assumed the duties as Director of 
Athletics at the University of Maryland he realized that 
financial stability was absolutely necessary to achieve the 
goals he set for Maryland athletics. 

He went after one man, and one man only, to head 
the Maryland Educational Foundation and as usual he 
was successful. He lured Thomas M. Fields into retire- 
ment from the United States Marine Corps where he had 
devoted 28 years of distinguished service. 

The former Maryland All-American distance runner 
and teammate of Kehoe's took over his duties at Mary- 
land in 1970 and his success has been phenomenal. 



For the fiscal year ending June 30, 1970 contributions 
to the Maryland Educational Foundation totaled approxi- 
mately $30,000. For the fiscal year ending June 30, 1973 
contributions totaled just over $260,000, an increase of 
over 800 percent. 

During the past year the Terrapin Club renewed 
96 percent of their contributions and the membership 
now stands at 865, quite a jump from the 132 original 
members. 

Of the 865 members, one is a life member ($10,000 
contribution), 63 are Diamondback members ($1,000 
annual contribution) and 203 are Gold Members ($500 
annual contribution). 

The goal set by Colonel Fields the past year was $250,- 
000 and he surpassed that figure although many termed 
it an unrealistic goal. This coming year he has set a 
goal of $350,000 and a Terrapin Club membership of 
over 1,000. 

With the hard work and dedication he has contributed 
to the program in the past he will achieve that goal 
as well. 

Colonel Fields' service to his country followed the 
same pattern he established as a track star at Maryland 
and recently as a University Administrator. During 
World War II he served in combat on Guadalcanal, 
Vella Lavella, Bougainville and Iwo Jima. He also 
served in Korea and Vietnam and at the time of his 
retirement was the Deputy Director of Information, 
Headquarters Marine Corps. 

Colonel Fields and his wife, the former Patricia T. 
Hansel, have four children. Thomas M. Jr. will join 
the Maryland Track team this fall after a successful 
career at Northwestern High as a distance runner. Karen 
is 17, Lori 15 and David 13. 




Promotions Director Russ Potts 

When Jim Kehoe hired Russ Potts away from the 
Winchester Star in 1970 where he served as sports editor, 
the Terrapins had only WMAL Radio to air the Terra- 
pin Football and Basketball games. Now WMAL feeds 
a network of 20 stations in football and even more 
in basketball. 

In addition Potts is negotiating to have several Terra- 
pin Football games televised locally on a delayed basis 
as authorized by NCAA regulations. This would also 
be a first for the Terrapins. 

The Maryland souvenir football programs are the 
largest and finest in the nation and a result of the dedi- 
cation Potts has given to making them the best. Also 
the modernistic scoreboards and magic message available 
in Byrd Stadium is there for your information through 
the support of the advertisers and the work of Potts in 
arranging their availability. 



While handling the Radio and TV Networks, the Jerry 
Claiborne and Lefty Driesell Television shows and the 
ticket promotion programs, he also arranges speaking 
engagements for various coaches and aids the coaches 
with the publication of their recruiting materials. 

Potts is a Maryland graduate, class of '64, where he 
served as Sports Editor and Managing Editor of the 
Diamondback and President of Sigma Delta Chi Journal- 
ism Fraternity and Phi Delta Theta social fraternity. 

He is married to the former Emily Strite of Martins- 
burg, West Virginia and they have two daughters, Kristi 
and Katie. 



MARYLAND FOOTBALL NETWORK 



STATION 


LOCATION 


FREQUENCIES 


WAMD 


Aberdeen, Maryland 


970 


KHZ 


WARK 


Hagerstown, Maryland 


1490 


KHZ 


WAYE 


Baltimore, Maryland 


860 


KHZ 


WBOC 


Salisbury, Maryland 


960 


KHZ 


WCEM 


Cambridge, Maryland 


1240 


KHZ 


WCST 


Berkeley Springs, West Va. 


1010 


KHZ 


WCTR 


Chestertown, Maryland 


1530 


KHZ 


WCUM 


Cumberland, Maryland 


1230 


KHZ 


WEMD 


Easton, Maryland 


1460 


KHZ 


WFMD 


Frederick, Maryland 


930 


KHZ 


WHMC 


Gaithersburg, Maryland 


1 150 


KHZ 


WMAL 


Washington, D.C. 


630 


KHZ 


WHPL 


Winchester, Virginia 


610 


KHZ 


WMSG 


Oakland, Maryland 


1050 


KHZ 


WSMD 


La Plata, Maryland 


610 


KHZ 


WBOC-FM 


Salisbury, Maryland 


104.7 


MHZ 


WCST-FM 


Berkeley Springs, West Va. 


93.5 


MHZ 


WCUM-FM 


Cumberland, Maryland 


102.9 


MHZ 


WEFG-FM 


Winchester, Virginia 


102.5 


MHZ 


WFRE-FM 


Frederick, Maryland 


99.9 


MHZ 



55 



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If you buy the wrong steel belted radialSjyoull be 
reminded of it for 40,000 miles. 




No matter which steel belted radials you 
buy, you'll be getting tires that will probably last 
40,000 miles. Tires that are tough enough to drive 
over nails and spikes. Tires that can even be driven 
over axe blades. And keep on going. 

But building a tire that can take all this 
punishment is easy. All it takes is steel. The hard part 
is putting something as rigid as steel into a tire in such a 
way that you still get good handling and a smooth 
quiet ride out of it. 

At Pirelli, we've developed a tire that solves 
this problem. 

The Cinturato CN-75. 

The CN-75 is good for 40,000 miles, and 
can take just as much punishment as any other steel 
belted radial. The difference lies in the way we put it 
together. We know that a tire can't ride smoothly if its 
belt is too stiff and rigid. So we found a way to make 
our steel belts more flexible. We use what we call 
"Trac Steel 21™" What this means is that each of the 



CN-75's steel cords consists of 21 individual strands. 
More than any other tire uses. 

Once we found this new kind of steel cord, 
we discovered a new way of putting it into the tire. 
The result is a unique combination of "Trac Steel 21" 
and rayon which provides all the strength and 
protection of steel without sacrificing a quiet 
comfortable ride. 

In developing a tire that will do all this, we 
discovered one more thing : It's very difficult to make . 
So we don't take any chances. Every single CN-75 
is completely X-ray inspected. Because we know if 
even the slightest thing is wrong with a steel belted 
radial, the effect it could have on your car will be 
more than slight. 

You'll probably get 40,000 miles out of any 
steel belted radial. But the kind of miles they turn out 
to be depends on which steel belted radials you 
decide to buy. ■™™™™™"«™^^^ 

llRELLI 

All the advantages of a steel belted radial 
without the disadvantages. 

Pirelli Cinturato CN75 tires are guaranteed to have an original tread life of 40,000 miles. Replacement credit or cash refund (at Pirelli's option), equal to percent of guaran- 
teed mileage not delivered multiplied by National Price at time of adjustment, issued upon presentation of tire and valid guarantee form to authorized Pirelli Dealer by original purchaser. 
Tires must be used on American made passenger vehicle listed on guarantee form in normal non-commercial service within continental U.S. (excluding Alaska). In the interests of safety 
and to maintain guarantee, CN75's must be mounted in full sets or pairs (on rear axle) and balanced. They must not be abused, run flat or underinflated, used on a vehicle out of 
alignment or with defective shocks, brakes or similar defect. Pirelli Cinturato CN75 tires are also guaranteed against defects in workmanship and materials and normal road hazards. 
Credit or refund based on tread depth remaining. 

FOR THE PIRELLI DEALER NEAREST YOU, IN THE U.S. AND CANADA, SEE THE YELLOW PAGES. PIRELLI TIRE CORPORATION, 600 THIRD AVE., NEW YORK, N.Y. 10016