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SPORTS
By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,Staff Writer | November 15, 1992
COLLEGE PARK -- One week after suffering one of the most humiliating defeats in school history, Maryland turned in its most inspiring and complete game in the season finale as the Terps defeated Clemson, 53-23, at Byrd Stadium yesterday before a crowd of 25,223.This is no misprint. It was a Maryland blowout.The highly motivated Terps (3-8 overall, 2-6 Atlantic Coast Conference), spurred on by their 28 seniors playing their last game and a 69-21 loss to Florida State last Saturday, embarrassed Clemson (5-5, 3-5)
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SPORTS
November 7, 1997
BaseballReds: Named Bob Boone senior adviser for player personnel.CollegeAmerica East: Named Towson F Richie Moller to the first team. Towson D Ian Wildey (Towson) was named to second team. Towson F Christie Landi was named to the women's first team. Towson G Kelly Brahy (Elkton) was a first-team field hockey selection. M Caroline Avila was named to the second team.Big South Conference: Selected UMBC M Ted Lawler (Oakland Mills) men's Soccer Player of the Year. UMBC D Reggie Adubofour was named to the first team.
NEWS
By Kelly Brewington and Kelly Brewington,Sun reporter | November 29, 2007
A booming wedding industry could swell Maryland's budget by millions if gays were permitted to wed, according to a university report released yesterday. The study, by UCLA School of Law's Williams Institute on Sexual Orientation Law and Public Policy, estimates that spending on gay nuptials could top $280 million the first three years, generating $14 million in tax revenue during that time. While the state would see some reductions in other tax revenue, including income, transfer and inheritance taxes, the study concludes that extending marriage benefits to gays could result in a net gain of $3.2 million a year.
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and By Mike Preston,Sun Staff Correspondent | September 1, 1991
COLLEGE PARK - On one of those hot, humid August days this week, University of Maryland wide-receivers coach Rod Sharpless was shooing a few gnats. They wouldn't go away. He shooed again. No difference. The gnats were relentless.Now, if only his wide receivers can be as pesky this year."We're all kind of small and we lack a little experience, but I think we're just as talented as any group of receivers they have had here, said Maryland junior flanker Richie Harris (Mount St. Joseph High).
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,Staff Writer | September 20, 1992
MORGANTOWN, W.Va. -- It was the kind of loss that can take the heart out of a team and destroy a season.Maryland blew another one yesterday, allowing three fourth-quarter touchdown passes in a 34-33 loss to West Virginia before 55,727 at Mountaineer Field.The Terps (0-3) had blown fourth-quarter leads in previous losses to Virginia and North Carolina State, but yesterday they had what appeared to be an insurmountable 33-14 lead against West Virgin ia with 14:48 left in the game.Everything was in Maryland's favor.
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,Staff Writer | October 18, 1992
COLLEGE PARK -- Mark Duffner's honeymoon season at Maryland got a little sour yesterday.Maryland committed the cardinal sin of the Atlantic CoasConference, losing to Wake Forest, 30-23, before a homecoming crowd of 31,132 at Byrd Stadium.Yes, to Wake Forest. Yes, at homecoming. Yes, anothefourth-quarter loss, and more big plays allowed. It was only Maryland's third loss to the Demon Deacons (2-4 overall, 1-4) in the last 13 meetings. Wake Forest was one of only two games Maryland won last season when the Terps finished 2-9 under coach Joe Krivak.
SPORTS
By Tom Keyser and Tom Keyser,SUN STAFF | July 5, 1996
Flitch turned the tables on Glenbarra yesterday at Laurel Park, winning the $112,450 Fort McHenry Handicap, a 1 1/4 -mile race on turf.In their meeting on Pimlico's grass May 25 in the 1 1/2 -mile Riggs Handicap, Glenbarra, a 6-year-old gelding trained by Michael J. Moran, dominated the odds-on favorite Flitch, winning by 2 1/4 lengths. Flitch finished second.But yesterday, Flitch, a 3-1 New York invader and 4-year-old son of Demons Begone, overtook the early leaders in the stretch and won by 1 3/4 lengths over the 9-1 Islefaxyou, who claimed second, and the 24-1 Rebuff, an 11-year-old who closed strongly for third.
SPORTS
By Paul McMullen and Paul McMullen,Staff Writer | October 5, 1993
COLLEGE PARK -- They're calling it the second season at Maryland, and hoping that it goes better than the first.Four of the Terps' first five opponents are in the Associated Press Top 25, and the other received votes. But the schedule, with the notable exception of No. 1 Florida State on Nov. 6, begins to lighten up with Saturday's visit to Georgia Tech.There are three distinct divisions in the Atlantic Coast Conference. No. 1 Florida State moved down from a league of its own when it joined the ACC last year.
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,Staff Writer | October 4, 1992
COLLEGE PARK -- Maryland players hugged each other an they cried. Wide receiver Marcus Badgett was striking a Heisman pose. Terps first-year coach Mark Duffner, his shirttail out and his hair matted, high-fived everyone within arm's range, including the water boy. Duffner finally got the Gatorade bath from his players and was mobbed by fans on the field as he tried to give a post-game interview.The Terps won a shootout with Pittsburgh last night to end a nine-game losing streak and give Duffner his first win at Maryland.
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,Sun Staff Correspondent | October 6, 1991
PITTSBURGH -- Despite inconsistency in yesterday's 24-20 loss to No. 17 Pittsburgh at Pitt Stadium, Maryland's passing offense was the best it has been all season.The Terps (1-3) passed for 229 yards as quarterback Jim Sandwisch completed 22 of 47 for 230 yards. Maryland also got its wide receivers involved, as they accounted for nine catches for 157 yards. The Terps finally got big-play specialist Gene Thomas into the offense.Thomas had three receptions for 29 yards. Wide-out Marcus Badgett had two receptions for 70 yards, including a 58-yard touchdown catch.
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