List of Maryland Terrapins football honorees

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A group of men are playing football. One man is carrying a football, and several others are in his immediate surroundings; six or seven other men are running toward him. A small group of onlookers are watching in the background.
Since the Maryland Terrapins football team was founded in 1892, scores of its players have been named All-Americans, received national awards, and been inducted into various halls of fame.

The Maryland Terrapins football team was founded in 1892 to represent the University of Maryland in intercollegiate competition and has participated in the sport all but one season since its inception.[1] Over the course of the team's history, the Terrapins' performance has run the gamut from national championships to winless seasons.[2][3]

During periods of both ascendancy and mediocrity, individual Maryland players of exceptional ability have received various accolades. In total, Terrapins have been named to an All-America team 55 times, an All-Atlantic Coast Conference team 188 times, and an All-Southern Conference team 14 times. Of the All-America selections, twenty-one players received first-team honors a total of twenty-six times. Eleven players were named consensus first-team All-Americans a total of twelve times, and five players were named first-team All-Americans by unanimous consensus.

Terrapins have won several nationally recognized individual awards, including the Chuck Bednarik Award, the Dick Butkus Award, the Lombardi Award, and the Outland Trophy, each of which recognizes the best player at a particular position in a given season. The College Football Hall of Fame has inducted six former Maryland players, and the Pro Football Hall of Fame has enshrined two. Four former Maryland head coaches have also been inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame. The University of Maryland Athletic Hall of Fame has inducted sixty-two former football lettermen and two former head coaches who were not alumni.

All-Americans[edit]

Each year, numerous publications and organizations release lists of All-America teams, hypothetical rosters of players considered the best in the nation at their respective positions.[4] Some selecting organizations choose more than one roster of All-Americans, in which case they use the terms "first team", "second team", and "third team" as appropriate.[5] Some selectors also award honorable mentions to outstanding players who did not make any of their teams.[6]

The National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA), a college sports governing body, uses officially recognized All-America selectors to determine the "consensus" selections. These are based on a point system in which a player is awarded three points for every selector that names him to the first team, two points for the second team, and one point for the third team. The individual who receives the most points at his position is called a consensus All-American.[7] Over time, the sources used to determine the consensus selections have changed,[8] and since 2002, the NCAA has used these five selectors to determine consensus All-Americans: the Associated Press (AP), American Football Coaches Association (AFCA), Football Writers Association of America (FWAA), The Sporting News (TSN), and the Walter Camp Football Foundation (WCFF).[9]

In 1923, end Bill Supplee was selected to the Associated Press second team, which made him the first Maryland player to be named an All-American.[10] Guard Bob Ward became the first Terrapin named to a first team when he received that honor from AP and the Football Writers Association of America in 1950. The following year, Ward became Maryland's first consensus All-American when he was unanimously chosen by every NCAA-recognized selector. Five other Terrapins have earned consensus All-America honors: Jack Scarbath in 1952, Stan Jones in 1953, Bob Pellegrini in 1955, Randy White in 1974, and linebacker E. J. Henderson in 2001. Henderson was also named a consensus All-American in 2002, which made him the first, and thus far only, Maryland player to receive the honor twice.[11]

Key

      First-team selection *

      Second-team selection †

      Third-team selection ‡

For a guide to the abbreviations used, see the glossary.
Year Player Position First team Second team Third team Remarks
1923 Bill Supplee E AP
1928 Gerald Snyder FB AP
1949 Ray Krouse T AP
1950 Bob Ward* G AP, FWAA UPI
1951 Bob Ward* G AFCA, AP, FWAA, INS, TSN, UPI, WCFF unanimous
1951 Dick Modzelewski T AP
1951 Ed Modzelewski FB AP, UPI
1952 Dick Modzelewski* T AP, INS, TSN, UPI, WCFF consensus
1952 Jack Scarbath* QB AP, INS, Look,[12] TSN, UPI, WCFF unanimous
1952 Tom Cosgrove C INS, NEA
1953 Bernie Faloney* QB INS, TSN AP, UPI
1953 Stan Jones* T AP, INS, TSN, UPI unanimous
1953 Chet Hanulak RB INS
1954 Bill Walker E AP
1955 Bob Pellegrini* C AP, INS, TSN, UPI, WCFF unanimous
1955 Mike Sandusky* T TSN UPI
1955 Ed Vereb RB INS
1955 Bill Walker E UPI
1956 Mike Sandusky* T CSW
1961 Gary Collins* E AFCA, FWAA, WCFF AP, UPI consensus
1973 Paul Vellano* G AFCA UPI
1973 Randy White* DT AP
1974 Steve Mike-Mayer* K TSN, Time
1974 Randy White* DT AFCA, AP, FN, FWAA, Time, TSN, UPI unanimous
1974 Louis Carter HB FN
1976 Joe Campbell* DT AFCA, TSN, FWAA AP, UPI FN consensus
1978 Steve Atkins RB FN
1978 Charles Johnson DL FN
1979 Dale Castro* K FWAA, TSN, UPI, WCFF FN consensus
1983 Boomer Esiason QB TSN
1983 Ron Solt OG TSN
1984 Kevin Glover* C TSN
1984 Eric Wilson* LB FN AP
1985 J. D. Maarleveld* OT AFCA, UPI TSN consensus
1985 Al Covington DB FN
1987 Ferrell Edmunds TE AP
1994 Steve Ingram OT FN
1999 LaMont Jordan RB FN TSN
1999 Lewis Sanders DB TSN
2001 E. J. Henderson* LB AP, CBS, CNN, FN, FWAA, TSN, WCFF consensus
2001 Daryl Whitmer* C ESPN
2001 Brooks Barnard P FN CBS
2001 Melvin Fowler C FN
2002 E. J. Henderson* LB AFCA, AP, CBS, CFN, CNN, ESPN, FWAA, WCFF TSN consensus
2002 Todd Wike* C ESPN CFN
2002 Steve Suter RS CNN, TSN
2002 Madieu Williams DB TSN
2002 Matt Crawford OT TSN
2003 Randy Starks DT TSN
2003 C. J. Brooks OG CFN
2004 D'Qwell Jackson* LB CFN
2004 Domonique Foxworth DB TSN
2005 Vernon Davis* TE AFCA, AP, CFN CNN
2005 D'Qwell Jackson* LB AFCA, AP, CFN CNN, TSN
2007 Andrew Crummey OG TSN AP
References:;[11][13] Key:      * First team;      Second team;      Third team. For expansions of abbreviations see the glossary.

All-conference honorees[edit]

Shawne Merriman was a 2004 first-team All-ACC defensive end.

Just as the media recognizes the nation's best players with All-America lists, individual athletic conferences honor their best players with "all-conference" selections. In 1921, Maryland joined the Southern Conference (SoCon). Thirteen years later, Norwood Sothoron became the first Terrapin named to an All-Southern Conference team. Maryland was a member of the league from 1921 to 1952, and twelve Terrapins received All-Southern Conference honors a total of fourteen times.[14]

Quarterback Shaun Hill led the record-setting 2001 team.

After the 1952 season, Maryland and six other schools left the Southern Conference to form the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC).[15] The following year, the conference honored its inaugural season's best players with an All-ACC team. In that initial class, five Terrapins were selected to the first team and two to the second team. Since 1953, Maryland players have received first-team All-ACC honors a total of 132 times. Terrapins have been named to All-ACC second or third teams an additional 61 times, although those teams have not been published continuously and there currently is no third team.[16][17]

When the NCAA abolished the one-platoon system in 1965,[18][19] the ACC began naming separate all-conference offensive and defensive teams. In 1974, Maryland won its first ACC championship since 1955, and a school record six Terrapins were named to the conference's first team. Maryland secured the title again in 1975 and 1976, and surpassed the previous mark when seven Terrapins were named first-team All-ACC for each of those seasons.[16][17] The 2001 squad set a new benchmark when eight players made the first team, and the 2002 Terrapins equaled that feat.[16]

In 2003, the Atlantic Coast Conference published the "ACC 50th Anniversary Football Team", a list of the league's fifty best players from its first half-century as chosen by a 120-member committee.[20] Four former Terrapins were included on the list: Boomer Esiason, a Maryland quarterback from 1981 to 1983; Stan Jones, a tackle from 1951 to 1953; Bob Pellegrini, a guard from 1953 to 1955; and Randy White, a defensive tackle from 1972 to 1974.[21]

Key

      First-team selection *

      Second-team selection †

      Third-team selection ‡

For a guide to the abbreviations used, see the glossary.
Year Player Position
1953 John Bowersox* G
1953 Bernie Faloney* B
1953 Chet Hanulak* B
1953 Stan Jones* T
1953 Ralph Felton DB
1953 Bob Morgan DT
1953 Bill Walker E
1954 Dick Bielski* B
1954 Bill Walker* E
1954 Ron Waller* B
1954 John Irvine C
1954 Bob Pellegrini G
1955 Jack Davis* G
1955 Bob Pellegrini* C
1955 Mike Sandusky* T
1955 Ed Vereb* B
1955 Russell Dennis E
1955 Frank Tamburello B
1955 Bill Walker E
1956 Jack Davis* G
1956 Mike Sandusky* T
1957 Rodney Breedlove* G
1957 Ed Cooke* E
1957 Gene Alderton C
1958 Rodney Breedlove G
1958 Fred Cole T
1959 Tom Gunderman G
1959 Jim Joyce B
1960 Gary Collins* E
1961 Gary Collins* E
1961 Bob Hacker* C
1961 Bill Kirchiro G
1961 Roger Shoals T
1962 Tom Brown* B
1962 Walter Rock* G
1962 Dick Shiner* B
1963 Dick Shiner B
1964 Jerry Fishman* G
1964 Olaf Drozdov T
1964 Thom Hickey B
1965 Bob Sullivan* B
1966 Dick Absher* E
1969 Ralph Sonntag* T
1970 Guy Roberts* E
1971 Dan Bungori* E
1972 Bob Smith* DB
1972 Paul Vellano* LB
1973 Louis Carter* RB
1973 Bob Smith* DB
1973 Paul Vellano* DL
1973 Randy White* DL
1974 Louis Carter* RB
1974 Steve Mike-Mayer* K
1974 Stan Rogers* T
1974 Bob Smith* DB
1974 Harry Walters* LB
1974 Randy White* DL
1975 Kevin Benson* LB
1975 Jim Brechbiel* DB
1975 Joe Campbell* DL
1975 Paul Divito* DL
1975 LeRoy Hughes* LB
1975 Marion Koprowski* T
1975 Mike Sochko* K
Year Player Position
1976 Joe Campbell* DL
1976 Brad Carr* LB
1976 Ed Fulton* G
1976 Mark Manges* QB
1976 Ken Roy* DB
1976 Tom Schick* T
1976 Larry Seder* DL
1977 Ted Klaube* DL
1978 Steve Atkins* RB
1978 Lloyd Burruss* DB
1978 Charles Johnson* DL
1978 Bruce Palmer* DL
1979 Dale Castro* K
1979 Larry Stewart* T
1979 Charlie Wysocki* RB
1980 Lloyd Burruss* DB
1980 Marlin Van Horn* DL
1980 Charlie Wysocki* RB
1982 Jess Atkinson* K
1982 Mark Duda* DL
1982 Dave Pacella* T
1983 Clarence Baldwin* DB
1983 Pete Koch* DL
1983 Ron Solt* G
1983 Eric Wilson* LB
1984 Al Covington* DB
1984 Kevin Glover* C
1984 Greg Hill* WR
1984 Bruce Mesner* DL
1984 Eric Wilson* LB
1985 Al Covington* DB
1985 Keeta Covington* DB
1985 Chuck Faucette* LB
1985 Len Lynch* G
1985 J. D. Maarleveld* T
1986 Keeta Covington DB
1985 Bruce Mesner* DL
1986 Chuck Faucette* LB
1986 Bruce Mesner* DL
1987 Ferrell Edmunds* E
1987 Kevin Walker* LB
1988 Dan Plocki* K
1988 Warren Powers* DL
1989 Larry Webster DT
1990 Barry Johnson* WR
1991 Mitch Suplee* C
1991 Dan DeArmas K
1991 Frank Wycheck TE
1991 Mike Jarmolowich LB
1991 Mike Webster DL
1992 Marcus Badgett* WR
1992 Mike Jarmolowich LB
1993 Scott Milanovich* P
1993 Jermaine Lewis WR
1993 Steve Ingram OT
1993 Scott Milanovich QB
1994 Steve Ingram* T
1994 Scott Milanovich QB
1994 Geroy Simon WR
1995 Jermaine Lewis* WR
1995 Andreal Johnson DB
1995 Eric Ogbogu LB
1998 Eric Barton* LB
1998 LaMont Jordan RB
Year Player Position
1999 Delbert Cowsette* OT
1999 LaMont Jordan* RB
1999 Lewis Sanders* CB
1999 Brad Messina OL
1999 John Waerig TE
1999 Jamie Wu OL
2000 LaMont Jordan* RB
2000 Kris Jenkins DL
2001 Brooks Barnard* P
2001 Melvin Fowler* OC
2001 E. J. Henderson* LB
2001 Tony Jackson* DB
2001 Tony Okanlawon* DB
2001 Bruce Perry* RB
2001 Daryl Whitmer* WR
2001 Todd Wike* OG
2001 Matt Crawford OT
2001 Guilian Gary WR
2001 Shaun Hill QB
2002 Brooks Barnard* P
2002 Matt Crawford* OT
2002 Chris Downs* RB
2002 Domonique Foxworth* DB
2002 E. J. Henderson* LB
2002 Nick Novak* K
2002 Steve Suter* RS
2002 Todd Wike* C
2002 Lamar Bryant OG
2002 Randy Starks DL
2002 Madieu Williams DB
2003 Nick Novak* K
2003 Randy Starks* DL
2003 Steve Suter* RS
2003 C. J. Brooks* G
2003 Jeff Dugan TE
2003 Kevin Eli DL
2003 Domonique Foxworth DB
2003 D'Qwell Jackson LB
2003 Adam Podlesh P
2003 Madieu Williams DB
2004 C. J. Brooks* G
2004 Domonique Foxworth* DB
2004 D'Qwell Jackson* LB
2004 Shawne Merriman* DL
2004 Adam Podlesh P
2005 Vernon Davis* TE
2005 D'Qwell Jackson* LB
2005 Lance Ball RB
2005 Adam Podlesh P
2006 Andrew Crummey OL
2006 Erin Henderson LB
2006 Darrius Heyward-Bey WR
2006 Adam Podlesh P
2007 Erin Henderson* LB
2007 Dre Moore* DT
2007 Andrew Crummey OG
2008 Travis Baltz* P
2008 Da'Rel Scott* RB
2008 Edwin Williams* C
2008 Alex Wujciak LB
2010 Tony Logan* SP
2010 Torrey Smith* WR
2010 Kenny Tate* S
2010 Alex Wujciak* LB
2010 Joe Vellano DT
Reference:[16]

All-Southern Conference honorees[edit]

Bill Guckeyson was the second Maryland player named to the All-Southern Conference team. He received the honor back-to-back in 1935 and 1936.
Year Player Position
1934 Norwood Sothoron B
1935 Bill Guckeyson B
1936 Bill Guckeyson B
1937 Jim Meade B
1947 Lu Gambino B
1949 Ray Krouse T
1950 Bob Ward G
1950 Elmer Wingate E
1951 Ed Modzelewski B
1951 Bob Ward G
1952 Stan Jones T
1952 Jack Scarbath B
Reference:[14]

Award recipients[edit]

Various organizations bestow awards recognizing the best player overall or at a specific position, and some of these annual awards are considered highly prestigious honors. All of the following individual awards bestowed upon Terrapins have gone to linemen and defensive players. In 1952, tackle Dick Modzelewski was awarded the Outland Trophy, for best interior lineman, and the Touchdown Club's Knute Rockne Award for best lineman. The following year, Stan Jones won the Knute Rockne Award. In 1955, the Touchdown Club bestowed its Walter Camp Memorial Trophy, for best player, and Knute Rockne Award, for best lineman, upon center Bob Pellegrini, who was also named the Lineman of the Year by United Press International (UPI). In 1974, Randy White won the Lombardi Award, for best lineman or linebacker; the Outland Trophy, for best interior lineman; and was named the UPI Lineman of the Year. In 2002, E. J. Henderson received the Chuck Bednarik Award, for best linebacker, and the Dick Butkus Award for best lineman or linebacker.[2]

Jack Scarbath finished second in the 1952 Heisman Trophy voting.

By comparison, Maryland's offensive players and backs have fared better with conference accolades. Quarterback Jack Scarbath was named the 1952 Southern Conference Player of the Year, and Bernie Faloney received ACC Player of the Year honors the following season. In 2001, running back Bruce Perry was named the ACC Offensive Player of the Year.[2]

No Terrapin has ever won the Heisman Trophy, but several have received votes. In 1952, quarterback Jack Scarbath was the Heisman runner-up,[22] and his successor, Bernie Faloney, finished fourth in the voting the following year.[23] Center Bob Pellegrini finished sixth in 1955,[24] end Gary Collins finished eighth in 1961,[25] defensive tackle Randy White finished ninth in 1973,[26] and quarterback Boomer Esiason finished tenth in 1983.[27]

After his national championship-winning season in 1953, Jim Tatum received Coach of the Year honors from the AFCA and the FWAA. He was also named coach of the year by the Southern Conference in 1951 and the Atlantic Coast Conference in 1953 and 1955. The Sporting News named Jerry Claiborne the nation's top coach in 1974, and in 1982, his successor, Bobby Ross, received that distinction from the Touchdown Club.[2] For his first-year turnaround of a team that had one winning season in the previous decade,[1] Ralph Friedgen received national Coach of the Year plaudits from at least eight organizations.[2]

Players[edit]

National Award Recipient(s) and year received
Chuck Bednarik Award E. J. Henderson (2002)
Dick Butkus Award E. J. Henderson (2002)
Walter Camp Memorial Trophy Bob Pellegrini (1955)
Lombardi Award Randy White (1974)
Outland Trophy Randy White (1974); Dick Modzelewski (1952)
Knute Rockne Award Bob Ward (1951); Dick Modzelewski (1952); Stan Jones (1953); Bob Pellegrini (1955)
UPI Lineman of the Year Bob Pellegrini (1955); Randy White (1974)
Conference Award Recipient(s) and year received
ACC Player of the Year Bernie Faloney (1953); Bob Pellegrini (1955); Randy White (1974); E. J. Henderson (2001)
ACC Offensive Rookie of the Year Danny O'Brien (2010)
ACC Offensive Player of the Year Bruce Perry (2001)
ACC Defensive Player of the Year E.J Henderson (2001 & 2002); D'Qwell Jackson (2005)
SoCon Player of the Year Bob Ward (1951); Jack Scarbath (1952)
Jacobs Blocking Trophy John Gormley (1936); Bob Pellegrini (1955); Ralph Sonntag (1969); Dave Pacella (1982)
James E. Tatum Award Jonathan Claiborne (1997); Nick Novak (2004); Josh Wilson (2006)
Brian Piccolo Award Al Neville (1972); David Visaggio (1974); J. D. Maarleveld (1984); Mike Anderson (1989)

Coaches[edit]

"Coach of the Year" Recipient(s) and year received
AFCA Jim Tatum (1953); Ralph Friedgen (2001)
Associated Press Ralph Friedgen (2001)
Bobby Dodd Award Ralph Friedgen (2001)
College Football News Ralph Friedgen (2001)
CNN Sports Illustrated Ralph Friedgen (2001)
Eddie Robinson Award Ralph Friedgen (2001)
FWAA Jim Tatum (1953)
Home Depot Award Ralph Friedgen (2001)
The Sporting News Jerry Claiborne (1974)
Walter Camp Award Ralph Friedgen (2001)
Washington Touchdown Club Bobby Ross (1982)
Atlantic Coast Conference Jim Tatum (1953 & 1955); Jerry Claiborne (1973, 1974, & 1975); Bobby Ross (1983); Ralph Friedgen (2001)
Southern Conference Jim Tatum (1951)

Hall of Fame inductees[edit]

Two former Terrapins players are enshrined in the Pro Football Hall of Fame (pictured): Stan Jones and Randy White.

The College Football Hall of Fame has commemorated many of the sport's most outstanding and most innovative personalities. Among them are six former Maryland players and four former Maryland head coaches.[28] In 1980, Bob Ward became the first Maryland player in the College Football Hall of Fame.[28] At 5 feet, 9 inches (1.75 m) and 185 pounds (84 kg), Ward was nicknamed the "watch-charm guard", but consistently outplayed much larger opponents.[29] He also served as the team's head coach in 1967 and 1968, but without much success.[30] In 1983, the Hall of Fame inducted former quarterback Jack Scarbath, who led Maryland to a school-record 22-game winning streak and an upset victory over first-ranked Tennessee in the 1952 "Game of the Century".[12][31] That season, Scarbath was named a first-team All-American by unanimous consensus and finished as the runner-up in the Heisman Trophy vote.[12] Tackle Dick Modzelewski, inducted in 1993, won the 1952 Outland Trophy as the nation's best lineman and later had a 14-year career in the National Football League (NFL).[32] Center Bob Pellegrini was inducted in 1996. Named the ACC's best blocker in 1955, Pellegrini was a starter on the 1953 national championship team, the AP Poll eighth-ranked 1954 team, and the third-ranked 1955 team.[33]

Two former Maryland players have been inducted into both the College Football Hall of Fame and the Pro Football Hall of Fame for accomplishments during their professional playing careers.[34] Tackle Stan Jones was named a unanimous consensus All-American after the 1953 national championship campaign.[35] After graduation, he embarked upon a 13-year NFL career that included seven consecutive Pro Bowls. Jones was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1991 and the College Football Hall of Fame in 2000.[36] Defensive tackle Randy White was twice named to the All-American first team, the second time by unanimous consensus in 1974. That season, White helped Maryland to an ACC championship and received numerous lineman and player of the year accolades.[37] During his 14-year NFL career, White played in three Super Bowls, six National Football Conference championships, and missed only one game.[38]

Clark Shaughnessy was the first Maryland coach inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame.

In 1968, Clark Shaughnessy became the first Maryland coach inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame. Shaughnessy pioneered the pass-oriented variation of the T-formation that largely replaced the single-wing, and he coached Maryland for two non-consecutive seasons in the 1940s. Shaughnessy mentored Terrapins quarterback and future head coach Tommy Mont, the third-ranked passer in the nation in 1942.[39][40] Bear Bryant, inducted in 1986, is best known for leading Alabama to six national championships, but his first head coaching job came at Maryland in 1945. Bryant's team finished the season 6–2–1, and he later said that the Maryland position was the one "that launched me to whatever I've accomplished".[41][42] Jim Tatum, inducted in 1984, served as Maryland's head coach from 1947 to 1955, and his teams secured two national championships, three conference championships, and five bowl game appearances. Tatum compiled a 73–15–4 record without a losing season, and he remains Maryland's all-time winningest coach of the modern era.[43][44] When Jerry Claiborne arrived in 1972, Maryland had suffered through seven straight losing seasons. In his second year, Claiborne engineered a turnaround, and from 1973 to 1978, he led Maryland to six consecutive bowl games and three consecutive ACC championships.[1] After losing the 1977 Cotton Bowl Classic to Houston, Maryland narrowly missed an opportunity for the national championship.[45] Claiborne was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1999.[46]

Since 1982, the University of Maryland Athletic Hall of Fame has enshrined some of the school's greatest athletes. Inductees have included sixty-two football players, three of whom also served as head coach, and two head football coaches who were not alumni of the university.[47][48] Eleven football lettermen were in the inaugural class, including Harry Clifton "Curley" Byrd, who was a multi-sport athlete,[47] 24-year football coach,[49] athletic director, professor, university president, and politician.[50] Other football players in the 1982 class included Bosey Berger, a Major League Baseball player;[51] Burton Shipley, Maryland's first basketball coach;[52] and Fred Linkous, a Lacrosse Hall of Famer.[53]

College Football Hall of Fame[edit]

Key

      Pro Football Hall of Fame inductee ^

For a guide to the abbreviations used, see the glossary.

Inducted Player Position At U-Md.
1980 Bob Ward G 1948–1951
1983 Jack Scarbath QB 1950–1952
1993 Dick Modzelewski T 1950–1952
1996 Bob Pellegrini C 1953–1955
1994 Randy White^ DT 1972–1974
2000 Stan Jones^ T 1951–1953
Inducted Coach At U-Md.
1968 Clark Shaughnessy 1942, 1946
1984 Jim Tatum 1947–1955
1986 Bear Bryant 1945
1999 Jerry Claiborne 1972–1981

University of Maryland Athletic Hall of Fame[edit]

Inducted Player Position Graduated
1982 Bosey Berger B/E 1932
1982 Joseph C. Burger T 1925
1982 Curley Byrd B/E, HC 1908
1982 Geary F. Eppley E, AD 1921
1982 Bill Guckeyson B 1936
1982 Fred Linkous B 1928
1982 Charles L. Mackert B/C/T 1921
1982 Jim Meade B 1939
1982 Julius J. Radice B 1930
1982 Burton Shipley B 1914
1982 Bill Supplee E 1926
1983 George V. Chalmers B 1932
1983 William W. Evans B 1930
1983 Norwood Sothoron B 1935
1984 Caleb Bailey C 1922
1984 Brooke Brewer B 1922
1984 Joseph H. Deckman 1931
1984 Charles F. Ellinger B 1937
1984 Al Heagy E 1930
1984 Frederick M. Hewitt B 1936
1984 William G. Morris 1913
1984 John C. Norris E 1932
1984 Jack Scarbath QB 1952
1984 Gerald Snyder B 1929
1984 Jim Tatum HC N/A
1984 Bob Ward G, HC 1952
1984 Albert W. Woods E 1933
1985 John F. Hough G 1925
1985 Thomas J. McQuade B 1924
1985 Pershing L. Mondorff B/K 1941
1985 Kenneth T. Knode B 1916
1985 Harry Edwin Semler B 1922
Inducted Player Position Graduated
1986 Francis A. Buscher E 1934
1986 Jessee J. Krajovic G 1931
1987 William E. Krouse T 1941
1987 Tommy Mont QB, HC 1947
1988 Bernie Faloney QB 1953
1988 John D. Gilmore B 1943
1988 Raymond J. Poppelman QB 1933
1988 Victor G. Willis E 1937
1990 Charles A. May B 1931
1990 Edward M. Minion T 1938
1990 Myron B. Stevens B 1927
1991 Stan Jones T 1953
1991 Robert Smith C 1942
1992 Dick Modzelewski T 1953
1992 Ray Krouse T 1950
1994 Chet Hanulak B 1954
1994 Mike Sandusky T/G 1957
1995 Tom Brown B 1962
1995 Randy White DT 1974
1995 Earl Widmyer B 1935
1996 Bob Pellegrini C 1956
1997 Gary Collins E 1961
1998 Stan Lavine QB 1950
2000 Jerry Claiborne HC N/A
2000 Kevin Glover C 1985
2000 Dick Shiner QB 1963
2002 Ed Modzelewski B 1951
2003 Boomer Esiason QB 1983
2004 J. D. Maarleveld OT 1985
2004 Bill Walker E 1954
2005 Tom Cosgrove C 1952
2009 Dale Castro K/P 1981
References:[47][48]

Glossary[edit]

Abbreviations
Positions Selectors
B Back OG Offensive guard AFCA American Football Coaches Association FWAA Football Writers Association of America
C Center OT Offensive tackle AP Associated Press INS International News Service
DB Defensive back P Punter CFN College Football News NEA Newspaper Enterprise Association
DL Defensive lineman QB Quarterback CNN CNN Sports Illustrated TSN The Sporting News
DT Defensive tackle RB Running back CSW College Sports Writers UPI United Press International
E End RS Return specialist ESPN ESPN.com WCFF Walter Camp Foundation
FB Fullback T Tackle FN Football News
G Guard TE Tight end
K Placekicker WR Wide receiver
LB Linebacker

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Year-By-Year Results (PDF), 2007 Terrapin Football Record Book, University of Maryland, 2007.
  2. ^ a b c d e "All-Time Honors", 2007 Maryland Football Media Guide, p. 160, University of Maryland, 2007.
  3. ^ "National Poll Champions", 2007 NCAA Division I Football Records Book (PDF), p. 77, National Collegiate Athletic Association, 2007.
  4. ^ All-American, Random House Unabridged Dictionary, Info Please Database, 1997, retrieved June 17, 2009.
  5. ^ Ted Gangi, FW All-America since 1944 (PDF), Football Writers Association of America, retrieved January 9, 2008.
  6. ^ SI.com's 2008 College Football All-Americans, Sports Illustrated, December 15, 2008, retrieved June 17, 2009.
  7. ^ 2008-09 NCAA Statistics Policies (PDF), National Collegiate Athletic Association, February 10, 2009.
  8. ^ "All-America Selections", 2007 NCAA Division I Football Records Book (PDF), p. 216, National Collegiate Athletic Association, 2007.
  9. ^ Award Winners and All-Americans (PDF), 2008 Division I Football Records Book, National Collegiate Athletic Association, 2008.
  10. ^ David Ungrady, Tales from the Maryland Terrapins, p. 26, Sports Publishing LLC, 2003, ISBN 1-58261-688-4.
  11. ^ a b "Consensus All-America Selections: Maryland", 2007 NCAA Division I Football Records Book (PDF), p. 226, National Collegiate Athletic Association, 2007.
  12. ^ a b c Jack Scarbath, College Football Hall of Fame, National Football Foundation, retrieved June 16, 2009.
  13. ^ ACC All-Americans (PDF), 2007 Atlantic Coast Conference Media Guide, Atlantic Coast Conference, 2007.
  14. ^ a b SoCon Records (PDF), 2007 Southern Conference Football Media Guide, pp. 141–147, Southern Conference, 2007.
  15. ^ K. Adam Powell and Woody Durham, Border Wars: The First Fifty Years of Atlantic Coast Conference Football, p. xvi, Scarecrow Press, 2004, ISBN 0-8108-4839-2.
  16. ^ a b c d ACC Year-by-Year (PDF), 2007 Atlantic Coast Conference Football Media Guide, 2007, retrieved January 14, 2008.
  17. ^ a b All-Time Honors (PDF), 2001 Maryland Football Media Guide, CBS Sports, 2001.
  18. ^ Douglas S. Looney, One Is More Like It, Sports Illustrated, September 3, 1990, retrieved June 17, 2009.
  19. ^ Robert C. Gallagher, The Express: The Ernie Davis Story, p. 63, Random House, 2008, ISBN 0-345-51086-0.
  20. ^ Section 8 (PDF), ACC Record Book, p. 177, Atlantic Coast Conference, 2007.
  21. ^ ACC 50th Anniversary Football Team Announced, Atlantic Coast Conference, July 23, 2002.
  22. ^ The Winning Margin: Year-by-Year, Heisman.com, retrieved June 9, 2009.
  23. ^ 1953 - 19th Award, Heisman.com, retrieved June 9, 2009.
  24. ^ 1955 - 21st Award, Heisman.com, retrieved June 9, 2009.
  25. ^ 1961 - 27th Award, Heisman.com, retrieved June 9, 2009.
  26. ^ 1974 & 1975 - 40th & 41st Awards, Heisman.com, retrieved June 9, 2009.
  27. ^ 1983 - 49th Award, Heisman.com, retrieved June 9, 2009.
  28. ^ a b Hall of Famers, College Football Hall of Fame, National Football Foundation, retrieved June 16, 2009.
  29. ^ Bob Ward, Maryland Lineman and 1980 Hall of Fame Inductee, Dies at 77, National Football Foundation, May 2, 2005, retrieved June 17, 2009.
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