Wednesday, September 14, 1977 The Dally Tir Heel 5
Carolina's assistant intramural director recreational minded9
"I chucked my varsity career for dinner," said Marty Pomerantz,' UNCs assistant
intramural director. ,
"What happened was while at State University of New York at Binghamtom 1 was on the
varsity baser.! team. Every night I'd be an hour or so late for dinner because of baseball
practice. So I decided I needed to eat and gave up baseball."
Martin Ronald Pomerantz was born in the Bronx and raised in Queens, a New Yorker
though and through. .
. "Can you tell? I really try and make a conscious effort to keep my accent down."
Pomerantt came to Carolina as assistant intramural director in the summer of 1976. Since
being here he and former intramural director Ben McGuire have doubled the Co-Rec
program here at UNC.
"It takes a special kind of person to play Co-Rec sports," Pomerantz said. "You really have
approach Co-Rec differently, it's more of a friendly and fun type competition.
"Besides, Co-Rec helps get more women involved. It's sort of a social sports type deal."
A bit unsure as to what awaits it, the UNC
soccer, team travels to Belmont today to play
The Heels pounded their hosts 8-1 in the
season opener last year, but that convincing
victory has not produced excessive
confidence as to this season's match.
"We're kind of nervous about playing
them," UNC Coach Anson Dorrance said.
"After we drubbed them 8-1 early in the
season, they started getting better and better.
They beat Appalachian State, a nationally
ranked team, 1-0, and finished high in the
National Association of Intercollegiate
Athletics (NA1A) rankings. My feeling is
that we played a rookie team, and that
they're more seasoned now."
Belmont Abbey's improvement is not
Dorrance's only concern. The school also
has a new coach, who might be inclined to
opt for the prestige of tying the Tar Heels.
"If he wants to play us head-to-head, fine,"
Dorrance said, "but he could play for a tie
and pull everyone back. We go into this
game favored, so if he ties us, it's an upset
win for them. If someone sits back, it's hard
to stick it in the net."
Carolina is still hurting in its midfield with
injuries to Roy Baroff, Olaf Kampfschmidt
and co-captain Peter Griffin. Baroff and
Griffin were hurt in the opener against
Western Carolina, while a previous injury to
Kampfschmidt kept him on the bench.
Griffin did return in the second half of the
WCU game, despite an injured shin and
sprained ankle, but Baroff s status is still in
- TOD HUGHES
Boxing club to meet
Persons interested in joining the UNC
Boxing Club should attend a meeting today
at 7 p.m. in Room 202 of the Carolina
By RICK SCOPPE
Pomerantz graduated from State University of New York at Binghamton where he
majored in pre-physical therapy. From State University he went to M ichigan State to get his
masters in physical education.
"I really wanted to go into training (physiology of exercise and sports medicine), but w hen
I got to Michigan State I discovered I wasn't really interested in training so I picked up
"1 had been interested in intramurals for a long time, both in a recreational and
After getting his masters, Pomerantz came to UNC.
"There was a job opening (here at UNC) and I took it. UNC chose me and I love it here."
"The intramural program here is very good. No one could be involved in it and not be in
touch with the students."
As if on cue, a U NC student walked in and explained to Pomerantz that hii team couldn't
make its game that night.
"Well," Pomerantz said, "I think you're sincere about it, but what's the name of your team?
1 want to put in it in my little black book. 1 keep a list of you guys and send it to Washington."
Pomerantz leaned back in his chair and smiled.
Continuing. Pomerantz said, "I'm strictly recreational minded now. My wife and I play
tennis and 1 jog or play basketball almost every day."
Tar Heel Bob Loomis (43),
Interference for Matt
Kupec last fall, will again
help protect the UNC
Carolina hosts Richmond
at 1:30 p.m. Saturday in
Kenan Stadium. Despite a
minor back injury
sustained last Saturday,
Loomis should be full
speed for this weekend.
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Dooley might be apologizing to Tait
after Richmond travels to Carolina
8tatf photo by Joiaph Thomas
By GENE IPCHI RCH
North Carolina football coach Bill Dooley
did Richmond coach Jim Tait a favor once.
Dooley introduced him to his future wife.
"They have eight children now," Dooley
said Tuesday. "I don't know if he'll forgive
me for that."
Dooley might have something else to
apologize for this weekend when Tait's
Richmond Spiders travel to Chapel Hill
Saturday to meet the Tar Heels in both
team's second game of the season.
Richmond, not known as a football power, is
coming off a 36-0 trashing by West Virginia
while Carolina is recovering from a 10-7 loss
Tait and Dooley are friends from way
back in college when they played football
together at Mississippi State. After
graduation, Dooley became a freshman
coach there while Tait went into high school
coaching. Later, Tait returned to M ississippi
State to do graduate work and was a
graduate assistant coach on the freshman
team with Dooley.
Since those days, Tait returned for a while
to high school coaching before taking an
assistant coaching job at Richmond 12 years
ago. Four years ago, he was named head
coach of the Spiders.
"He likes for his team to throw the
football. It would be a big boost for their
program if they could whip Carolina in
Chapel Hill. They'll be this high off the
ground," he said, holding his hand at waist
Dooley said he is a little worried about a
letdown by the Carolina players, following a
game where they played tough, physical
football before losing in the fourth quarter.
"W e've got to be concerned," he said. "We
can't have any character, they've got to
come out of the corner fighting. And of we're
riot careful, we could end up being
"Some days you get out of bed and
everything goes wrong," Dooley said about
Richmond's loss to West Virginia. "They
have a better team than what they showed
against West Virginia. They had a bad day
against a good football team."
Fullback Bob Loomis was the only
Carolina player to receive an injury more
serious than a bump or bruise, Dooley said.
Loomis has a minor back injury but should
be ready to play against Richmond
Dooley said the biggest disappointment
for him while playing Kentucky was
Carolina's kicking game, one of its Hong
points last season in fact, the reason it
won several games.
Dooley said one of the reasons Johnny
Elam's punts weren't traveling u far at they
should was the wind blowing through the
upper part of Kentucky's Commonwealth
"You couldn't feel it on the field." he laid.
"But you could see it was there when the ball
went up in the air."
Dooley obviously was upset with the
officiating in the game against Kentucky,
and said so after the game. His ire was raised
by some Kentucky fumbles which were ruled
dead and a Carolina fumble that was ruled
live and recovered by Kentucky.
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