University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD)

 - Class of 1951

Page 281 of 360

 

University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 281 of 360
Page 281 of 360



University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 280
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Page 281 text:

Sixteen Seniors complete their football careers v: l ETE AUGSBURGER — lull, husky end — Set Maryland pass- catching record with 2 5 recep- tions for 422 yards — Caught two aerials for touchdowns — Re- ceived honorable mention on the United Press All-America team — Hails from Mt. Lebanon, Pennsylvania. TED BETZ— Steady, depend- able, sturdy end from Dundalk, Md. — Was all-State choice while playing for Fork Union Military Academy of Virginia — Highly effective performer for Terps both on offense and defense — Called " handsome blonde " . BOB DEAN— Big tackle who was one of busiest men on squad — He was starter on offense, could play defense ably and did the kicking off and point after touchdown booting — Con- tributed 2 5 extra points — Came from Baldwin Township High in Pittsburgh. RUDY GAYUR — Contributed much to football during his regime of three years — Not up to old form during 1950 season — This may have been due to necessity to work for needed funds — Four letter man in his high school days in Yonkers, New York. CHESTER GIERULA — Great tackle all season — Brilliant play in Michigan State game earned him National acclaim — Took part in senior bowl and all-star clash in Richmond — Claimed by (Cleveland Browns, pro grid champs — Comes from Allen- town, Pennsylvania. TOM McHUGH — Versatile lineman who shone on offense as well as defense — Usually was defensive starter — Also could perform well on either side of line — Often shot into attack in pinch — Doubtless message car- rier — Proud that he ' s from Phoenixville, Pennsylvania. JOHN IDZIK— Backfield bul- sark who was demon on defense — Could have starred on offense but was defensive necessity — Saved more touchdowns than most backs scored — All-Catholic and All-City in Philadelphia — Defensive ace in North-South Shrine game. STAN KARNASH — Tall, elusive end who is fleet enough to be star back — Leading pass catcher last year and second in 1950— Caught 16 for 25 3 yards — Snatched pair for touch- downs — Displayed great possi- bilities in lacrosse — His home is in Pittsburgh. ' illl 277

Page 280 text:

Jderton, Ed Fincke, Bob Ward, Frank Armsworlhy, L; Pobiak. Third rotr: Ray Stankus, Pete Ladygo, Dan : - -. . - - - , ,gj, p, Football season okay except for one jolt VARSITY RECORD OPPONENT WE THE ' Georgia ac Athens 7 27 Navy (Stadium Dedication) 35 21 Michigan State at East Lansing it 7 Georgetown at Washington 2S 14 North Carolina State (Homecoming) 13 16 Duke at Durham 26 14 George Washington 2 3 7 North Carolina at Chapel Hill 7 7 West Virginia at Morgantown 41 O Virginia Tech 63 7 While Maryland would like very much to play o er one of its 1950 football games — that in which it " stumped its toe " against North Carolina State — the Terps had a fine season with seven victories, two defeats and a tie. " A record like that every year would suit me " . Coach Jim Tatum opined. " We heat some good teams " . Maryland led in everything but the scoring in that 13-16 N.C. State debacle before a homecoming crowd but it just wasn ' t the Terps day. Maryland ' s other loss was to Georgia but that was not unexpected. " We weren ' t ready for Georgia in a game as early as September 2 3. We weren ' t in shape and the heat killed us " . Tatum very truthfully said. (It was 92 degrees in the shade. However, the loss to Georgia cost very little pres- tige, as this situation generally was understood, but that Wolfpack jolt was a stunner. It doubtless cost Maryland a bowl bid and was more of a topic than any of the Terps notable triumphs. " Michigan State (beaten 34- " in one of the year ' s biggest upsets was our best game and that loss to N.C " . State our biggest disappointment " . Tatum con- tinued. " Our schedule wasn ' t balanced enough " . Halfback " Shoo Shoo " Shemonski set a Maryland mark of 97 points to lead the Southern ( " onference in scoring and the team compiled a rushing record of 5 ' yards in routing X ' irginia lech. Bob Ward was All-America guard with End Elmer W ingate on second team. Both were All-South and All-C onference and Ray Krouse was a second choice on these teams. Several others got all-star mention. 276



Page 282 text:

MARVIN KRAMER — Capahlc player as tackle or guard — Retarded in 1950 season by injuries — was used mainly in reserve role on this account — Life guard during summer in his home bailiwick of Atlantic City— All-State while in high school. RAY KROUSE— Agile despite his 248 pounds, he was All- America second team choice in 1949 — Illness and injuries hurt him during past season, but he still was plenty good — Played in two all-star contests — Drafted by New York pro Giants — Is W ' ashingtonian. JOE KUCH lA— One of smal- lest backs on squad — Able re- serve on offense or defense — Played great defensive game against Michigan State when Coach Tatum called upon him in pinch — This fleet " shortie " came to Maryland from Spring- dale, Pennsylvania High. ED POBIAK — Heady, con- sistent offensive tackle — One of best ever to play for Terps — Never received near as much credit from writers as he de- served — Lost very little time from injuries — Wiry 190 pound- er who hails from Springdalc, I ennsylvania. JAKE ROWDEN — Rugged. vt)lcanic center — Rates all-time Maryland consideration — Had signal honor of playing in East- West Shrine game and was de- fensive star — Also played in senior bowl — Picked in draft by Washington Redskins — Native of Arizona. JACK TARGARONA — Clever kicker who was of inestimable value to Terps — Also able back- fielder who ran well with ball and snagged aerials — Averaged 36.3 yards on 62 punts during Maryland ' s ten games — " Gift " from Polytechnic High o( Baltimore. JOHN IROHA— Husky guard who said little but " sawed plenty of wood " — Performed mainly on offense and his foes knew he was on job — Fair or foul wea- ther, he always is ready with i hearty handshake — Munli.ill. I ' .i. is his home town. ELMER WINGATE — One of finest ends of all time — All- South and second all-America — Starred in Miami Shrine game — Senior Class president — Drafted by pro New York Yanks but due to receive service commis- sion-Protiuct ot H.ihimore Polv.

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