List of Maryland Terrapins quarterbacks

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This is a list of the individuals who have played college football as a quarterback at the University of Maryland. The Maryland Terrapins have produced several prominent quarterbacks. Starting with three consecutive Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC) championships from 1983 to 1985, the program was sometimes referred to as "Quarterback U".[1] Since then, Maryland quarterbacks Boomer Esiason, Frank Reich, Stan Gelbaugh, Neil O'Donnell, Scott Zolak, and Scott Milanovich have been considered part of that tradition.[1][2]

Quarterbacks[edit]

Individuals who started at least one game in a season are denoted with their name in boldface text. Players are listed in order of game experience.

Chris Turner, 2007–2009
Shaun Hill, 2000–2001
Scott Zolak, 1989–1990
Boomer Esiason, 1981–1983
Alan Pastrana, 1966–1968
Jack Scarbath, 1950–1952
Tommy Mont, 1941–1942 and 1946, and William W. Skinner, 1892
Ray Poppelman, 1930–1932
George V. Chalmers, 1929–1931
William W. Evans, 1928 and 1930
Gordon Kessler, 1926–1928
Kirkland Besley, 1923–1924
R. T. Knode, 1916–1919
Kenneth T. Knode, 1911–1915
Burton Shipley, 1908–1913
Curley Byrd, 1906–1907
Frank Kenly, 1896–1898
Year Name Notes
2012 C. J. Brown Injured before the opening game; lost for the season.
Perry Hills Started first six games, before suffering a season-ending injury against NC State.
Devin Burns Appeared against Virginia and NC State, before suffering a season-ending injury in that game.
Caleb Rowe Appeared against NC State and started against Boston College, before suffering a season-ending injury in that game.
Shawn Petty Linebacker (played quarterback in high school); scheduled to start against Georgia Tech.
2011 Danny O'Brien Started against Miami, West Virginia, Temple, Towson, and Georgia Tech
C. J. Brown Started against Clemson; appeared against Temple, Towson, and Georgia Tech
2010 Danny O'Brien Started ten games after Robinson suffered a shoulder injury; remained starter for remainder of the season. Named ACC Rookie of the Year.[3]
Jamarr Robinson Started against Navy, Morgan State, and West Virginia.
C. J. Brown Saw action against Morgan State, in which he broke his clavicle.[4]
Tony Logan Wide receiver; lined up as wildcat quarterback against FIU.[5]
2009 Chris Turner Started first nine games, before suffering an injury against NC State.
Jamarr Robinson Appeared against California and NC State. Started last three games in place of Turner.[6]
Torrey Smith Wide receiver; lined up as wildcat quarterback against Virginia.[7]
2008 Chris Turner Started 12 of 13 games.[8]
Jordan Steffy Started season-opener against Delaware, suffered season-ending broken thumb on throwing hand.[8]
Josh Portis Saw limited game action of 38 snaps, mostly in a "change of pace" role due to dual-threat ability.[9]
Da'Rel Scott Running back; limited role as a wildcat quarterback.[10]
2007 Chris Turner Started last eight games after Steffy was injured.[11]
Jordan Steffy Started first five games, but suffered a season-ending concussion against Rutgers.[11]
2006 Sam Hollenbach Started all 13 games.[12] Champs Sports Bowl MVP.[13]
Jordan Steffy Saw limited game action, with five pass attempts against William & Mary.[12]
2005 Sam Hollenbach Started ten out of eleven games.[14][15]
Joel Statham Started against Florida State as a replacement for injured Hollenbach,[16] and saw action in a total of three games.[14]
2004 Joel Statham Started ten games.[17]
Sam Hollenbach Started one game, participated in three total.[17]
Jordan Steffy Saw action as a back-up in six games.[17]
Ryan Mitch Saw action in one game with one completion on one pass attempt.[17]
2003 Scott McBrien Started all 13 games.[18] Gator Bowl MVP.[13]
Joel Statham Saw action in six games.[18]
Orlando Evans Saw action in five games.[18]
2002 Scott McBrien Started all 14 games.[19] Peach Bowl Offensive MVP.[13]
Chris Kelley Saw action as a back-up in ten games.[19]
Orlando Evans Saw limited game action with one incomplete pass attempt.[19]
2001 Shaun Hill Started all 12 games.[20] Second team All-ACC.[21]
Latrez Harrison Saw action in four games; converted to wide receiver for the 2002 and 2003 seasons.[20]
2000 Calvin McCall Started first eight games.[22]
Shaun Hill Started the opener, in which he sprained his shoulder and missed much of the season.[16] He returned to start the last two games.[23]
1999 Calvin McCall Started nine games.[22]
Latrez Harrison Started last two games,[24] replaced McCall after he suffered a torn MCL.[16]
Trey Evans
Randall Jones Saw action in season-opener as quarterback, then converted to a safety. Moved back to quarterback to replace Harrison in the finale.[25]
1998 Ken Mastrole Started seven games.
Randall Jones Started four games in a change of pace role due in part to Mastrole's ineffectiveness. Jones was the first true freshman to start at quarterback for Maryland.[16]
1997 Brian Cummings
Ken Mastrole
Trey Evans
1996 Brian Cummings
Ken Mastrole First-ever redshirt freshman quarterback to start at Maryland,[26] started three games, suffered broken clavicle against Duke.[27]
Keon Russell Sophomore transfer from American International College, saw action against Duke after Mastrole was injured.[27]
1995 Brian Cummings Started six games.[28]
Scott Milanovich Started five games after four-game NCAA suspension for gambling on college sports.[28][29]
Orlando Strozier Appeared against Tulane in relief of Cummings who suffered a sprained ankle[30]
1994 Scott Milanovich Maryland ranked 10th in the nation in passing.[31] Second team All-ACC.[21]
Kevin Foley Started against Wake Forest,[32] appeared against West Virginia. Transferred to Boston University at end of season. Younger brother of Glenn Foley.[33][34]
Brian Cummings Saw action in six games, but did not attempt a pass.[35] Used in goal-line situations.
1993 Scott Milanovich Third team All-ACC.[21] Set Maryland single-season passing records at 3,499 yards and 26 touchdowns.[36]
Kevin Foley Saw game action versus top ranked Florida State, where he ran for a touchdown.[37]
1992 John Kaleo Set Maryland single-season passing record at 3,392 yards.[36]
1991 Jim Sandwisch Suffered elbow injury on throwing arm against Syracuse, which reduced playing time.[38] Originally a walk-on punter in 1987.[39]
John Kaleo Kaleo started against West Virginia in place of Sandwisch.[38][40]
Tony Scarpino [40]
1990 Scott Zolak Four-time ACC Offensive Back of the Week (Virginia Tech, West Virginia, Duke, and Virginia).[41][42]
Jim Sandwisch Saw limited action as back-up to Zolak.[42][43]
1989 Neil O'Donnell
Scott Zolak Appeared in eight games.[41]
1988 Neil O'Donnell
Scott Zolak Appeared in four games.[41] Replaced injured O'Donnell in finale against Virginia.
1987 Dan Henning
Neil O'Donnell
1986 Dan Henning Set Maryland single-season passing record at 2,725 yards.[36]
1985 Stan Gelbaugh Cherry Bowl MVP.[13] Set Maryland single-season passing record at 2,475 yards.[36]
Dan Henning
1984 Frank Reich Started the first four games until he suffered a shoulder separation against Wake Forest.[44] Against Miami, Reich came off the bench to lead Maryland to the greatest comeback in college football history; he later repeated the feat in the NFL.[45]
Stan Gelbaugh Replaced Reich after he was injured against Wake Forest[44]
1983 Boomer Esiason Finished tenth in Heisman Trophy voting.[46] Second-team All-American.[47] Set Maryland single-season passing record at 2,322 yards.[36]
Frank Reich
1982 Boomer Esiason Set Maryland single-season passing record at 2,302 yards and 18 touchdowns.[36]
1981 Boomer Esiason Became the starter after Dewitz and Milkovich suffered injuries in season opener[48]
Brent Dewitz Started against Vanderbilt, and replaced by Milkovich after suffering sprained knee[49]
Bob Milkovich
1980 Mike Tice
Bob Milkovich Replaced Tice after a bruised hip against Wake Forest.[50]
Brent Dewitz Appeared in 11 games: Navy,
1979 Mike Tice
Bob Milkovich Started over Tice against Wake Forest.[51]
1978 Tim O'Hare
Mike Tice
1977 Larry Dick
Mark Manges Pre-season Heisman Trophy candidate, broke his hand mid-season.[52]
1976 Mark Manges First team All-ACC.[21]
1975 Larry Dick Started six games, while Manges convalesced from shoulder injury.[53]
Mark Manges Started first two games, suffered shoulder separation against Tennessee.[53]
1974 Bob Avellini Set Maryland single-season passing record at 1,648 yards.[36]
Mark Manges
Ben Kinard
1973 Al Neville
Bob Avellini
Ben Kinard
1972 Bob Avellini
Al Neville
1971 Al Neville [54]
Jeff Shugars [54]
1970 Jeff Shugars Started first three games, but lost starting job for four games midseason; became starter again against Clemson[55]
Bob Tucker Started against Miami,[56] NC State[57] South Carolina, and Syracuse;[55] first black quarterback to start for Maryland;[58] moved to safety in 1971.[59]
1969 Jeff Shugars
Dennis O'Hara Converted to tight end.[60][54]
1968 Alan Pastrana [61]
Chuck Drimal
Dennis O'Hara [61]
1967 Chuck Drimal Five quarterbacks saw action during the season, including three starters. Pastrana sat out the season with a knee injury suffered in spring practice. Most efficient passer, 26–43 for 287 yards.[62]
Jim Sniscak 54–123 for 669 yards;[62] started finale against Virginia.[63]
Joe Tomcho
?
?
1966 Alan Pastrana Set ACC record with 14 passing touchdowns.[64] Set school passing record with 1,499 yards.[65][66] Set Maryland single-season passing record at 1,499 yards.[36]
1965 Phil Petry
1964 Ken Ambrusko Mobile quarterback, entered season as centerpiece of the offense, but dislocated elbow in season-opener against Oklahoma.[67]
Phil Petry Drop-back passer, sophomore reserve, played most of the season after Ambrusko's injury.[67]
1963 Dick Shiner
1962 Dick Shiner [67] Set Maryland single-season passing record at 1,324 yards.[36]
Don White
King Corcoran [68]
1961 Dick Shiner
Dick Novak [35]
1960 Dale Betty
Dick Novak [35]
1959 Dale Betty
Dick Novak [35]
1958 Bob Rusevlyan
Dale Betty
Dick Scarbath [69]
1957 Bob Rusevlyan
John Fritsch
1956 John Fritsch In addition to being season passing leader, Fritsch set a school record with an 88-yard punt again Miami.
Bob Rusevlyan
Dickie Lewis [70]
1955 Frank Tamburello [71]
Lynn Beightol
John Fritsch
1954 Charlie Boxold
Frank Tamburello Saw significant playing time as a reserve.[71]
Lynn Beightol
1953 Bernie Faloney Injured mid-season, replaced by Boxold as starter. Finished fourth in Heisman Trophy voting.[72] First-team All-American.[47]
Charlie Boxold
Lynn Beightol
1952 Jack Scarbath Runner-up in Heisman Trophy voting.[73] First team All-American by unanimous consensus.[74] Set Maryland single-season passing record at 1,149 yards.[36]
Bernie Faloney
Bob DeStefano [75]
1951 Jack Scarbath
Bernie Faloney
Lynn Beightol
1950 Jack Scarbath [76]
Bob DeStefano Filled in for injured Scarbath against George Washington, North Carolina, West Virginia, and Virginia Tech.[77]
1949 Stan Lavine
Joe Tucker
1948 Vic Turyn
Stan Lavine
Joe Tucker
1947 Vic Turyn
Joe Tucker
1946 Vic Turyn
Tommy Mont
1945 Vic Turyn
1944 Sal Fastuca
1943 Joe Makar
1942 Tommy Mont
1941 Tommy Mont
Mearle DuVall
1940 Mearle DuVall
Joe Murphy
1939 Mearle DuVall
Joe Murphy
1938 Charlie Weidinger
1937 Charlie Weidinger [78]
1936 Charlie Weidinger
1935 Jack Stonebraker
Coleman Headley [79]
1934 Norwood Sothoron [80]
Jack Stonebraker
Earl Widmyer
1933 Richard "Dick" Nelson Started against VMI, Johns Hopkins, Tulane.[81][82][83]
Earl Widmyer
Joseph Crecca Substituted for Nelson in Duke game.[84] Played against Johns Hopkins.[85]
1932 Ray Poppelman Started against Virginia, Navy, and Washington College.[86][87][88]
Al Woods Started against St. John's.[89]
Norwood Sothoron Substituted for Poppelman against Navy and Washington College.[87][88]
1931 Ray Poppelman [90]
George "Shorty" Chalmers
Al Woods Started against Western Maryland[91]
1930 Ray Poppelman Started against Navy.[92]
Al Woods Started against Western Maryland,[93] Yale.[94]
Bill "Moon" Evans Started against Johns Hopkins.[95] Substituted for Poppelman in Navy game.[92]
George "Shorty" Chalmers Starting halfback,[92] but frequent passer in Byrd's double-wing offense.
1929 Bill "Moon" Evans [96]
Augie Robertson Reserve quarterback.[97]
George "Shorty" Chalmers Starting halfback, but frequent passer in Byrd's double-wing offense.[98]
1928 Gordon Kessler Regular starter.[99]
Bill "Moon" Evans Started in place of Kessler for the Yale game.[99]
1927 Gordon Kessler [100]
Augie Roberts [101]
1926 Gordon Kessler Started against Johns Hopkins.[102]
Edward Tenney [103]
1925 Edward Tenney Started against Yale and Rutgers.[104][105]
1924 Arthur Kirkland "Kirk" Besley All-Maryland selection.[106]
Bill Supplee Started against Yale.[107]
George Heine Reserve quarterback, saw action "in nearly every game".[108]
1923 Johnny "Boots" Groves Started against Yale.[109]
Cecil "Tubby" Branner [110]
Arthur Kirkland "Kirk" Besley [110]
1922 Johnny "Boots" Groves Started against Yale.[111]
Henry Gurevitch Substituted for Groves against Yale.[111]
Eddie Semler [112]
1921 Johnny "Boots" Groves Started against Syracuse.[113]
Eddie Semler [114]
1920 Johnny "Boots" Groves Started against Syracuse.[115][116]
Herbert "Herb" Gilbert [117]
Eddie Semler [117]
1919 R. T. "Bobby" Knode Brother of Kenneth Knode, Maryland quarterback (1911–1915).[118] Started against Johns Hopkins.[119]
Johnny "Boots" Groves [120]
1918 R. T. "Bobby" Knode [121]
1917 R. T. "Bobby" Knode [122]
1916 R. T. "Bobby" Knode [118]
Jamie Smith Started game against NYU.[123][116]
1915 Ken Knode Second team Spalding's All-Maryland Eleven.[124]
1914 Ken Knode [125]
1913 Ken Knode [126]
Lynn Loomis [126]
1912 Burton Shipley [127]
Ken Knode [127]
Lynn Loomis [127]
1911 Burton Shipley [128]
Ken Knode [128]
Walter Furst [128]
1910 Burton Shipley [129]
1909 Burton Shipley [130]
Jimmy Burns [130]
1908 Ernest Cory [131]
Jack Crapster [131]
1907 Curley Byrd [132]
1906 Curley Byrd The forward pass was legalized this season. As a grad student at Georgetown, Byrd later became "the first quarterback in the East to master the forward pass".[133][134]
Guy Firor [135]
1905 Harold John Caul [136]
Pete Galt [137]
1904 J. V. Gill [138]
1903 Edmund C. Mayo [139]
1902 Joshua Marsh Matthews [140]
1901 T. E. "Tom" Bryan [141]
J. Marsh Matthews [142]
1900 E. DuVal Dickey [143]
J. Marsh Matthews [144]
1899 Earl Neilson Sappington Also served as manager.[145]
Andy Grayson [146]
1898 J. Frank Kenly Also served as team captain/coach.[147]
Andy Grayson [148]
1897 J. Frank Kenly [149]
1896 J. Frank Kenly [150]
Hanson Mitchell [150]
1895 N/A No team fielded.[151]
1894 George Harris [152]
1893 Howard Strickler [153]
1892 Will Skinner Quarterback and player-coach for Maryland's first officially recognized football team.[154]
Clifton Fuller [155]
Pearse Prough [155]
1891 Jack Brooks [156]
1890 Jack Brooks [157]

References[edit]

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