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February 19, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-19

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AT 8:00 P.M.
of Wayne State University and Temple Beth El, Detroit
OPEN TO ALL 1429 Hill St.











Take On HawAs we walked out of Yost Field
I a~e n llaw eyes Douse Larry Tregoning waswrt
k eyes ;ing something on the thin layer
of snow covering the windshield
By SCOTT BLECH western, 19-7, of his car. "Trig" it said . . . and
Doug Hornung gets the nod at when we walked around back-
Iowa wrestling fans were smil- 130 pounds and will have his "And George."
ing last December with the return hands full if he wrestles Fuller. "He does many things - not
of one 1964 Big Ten champion, Hornung has decisioned North- with any great flourish - which
two third-place finishers, and thei western's Jim Hnath, 9-5, and the more practiced eye can see,"
Big Ten's fourth-best heavyweight. Fuller stopped the Wildcat, 5-0. said Michigan Coach Dave Strack
Hawkeye fans may need shock Hornung, who sports a 4-0-1 Big after a practice session. "George
treatment when undefeated Mich- Ten mark, stopped 1963 Big Ten Pomey is a basketball player's
igan invades Iowa City Saturday runnerup Bob Campbell at In- basketball player."
afternoon. Since December, Mel diana last week. Fuller, however, And George Pomey also perhaps
Wieland, 167-pound conference lost a 4-2 decision to the Hoosier underestimates his own ability.
champion, has packed his suit- matman on Jan. 16. He's soft-spoken but articulate.
case and has quit school this
csemeanr. hrasquiisheolthis Sophomore Bob Rausenberger They call him "Sergeant Preston"'
semester. Third-place finisher Joe will probably face Bill Johanne- now around the locker room, a'
Greenlee (147) is out of action sen at 137 pounds. Hoosier Dave nickname he picked up from an-
wiha kne iy.ngy wheavystMudd blanked Rausenberger 5-0, other story which credited him
w-ght Roger Schilling, who lost earlielr while Johannesen beat with the persistency of a mountie.
6-4 and 6-0 decisions to Wos Mudd, 4-1, last week. And as he says, "Nicknames are
back with lightweight Bill Fuller. Jenkins Wrestles easy to pick up around here."
1in Jenkins' adversary is probably 'Makes Difference'
"Fuller ranks with the best veteran 147-pound Wilbur Devine,' Harry Combes, Illinois basket-
the conference," Michigan Coach who has. had the distinction of ball coach, called him the man
Cliff Keen said yesterday. "He losing to two Wildcats. Stu Mar- who made the difference at Mich-
was third in the NCAA's at 123- shall beat him in last year's Big igan, but they haven't found a
pounds and is tough competition Ten meet and Rich Reuben stop- nickname to go with that one yet.
for anyone."n o - heh r

furnished, fully carpeted

" Now renting for Aug. '65



Fireside Chat with
Tonight at 7:30
after the Community Mass and Supper j
Newman Student Association

.ea nm Lus yer.'npHwkv

Mrm ns cosi a nm a

Optimistic? might again change weight classes valuable asset for each of the 6'5"'
The Wolverine mentor was still and send Rausenberger against senior's three years on the var-
cautiously optimistic. "We should Jenkins.. Devine would then face sity. "I've felt all along that he
blast them if you g6 by the rec- Lee Deitrick at 157 pounds. could start," said the coach. "He
ords- but records don't count has so much poise on the court
when you go to Iowa. They can' Deitrick beat Reuben, 4-2, and now, and quickness. And he has
always be tough." Reuben then whipped Devine, 6-3. the intelligence that you need at
"Iowa only lost to Northwestern, Captain Rick Bay (167) and guard."
15-11, which makes them pretty Chris Stowell (177) will be tested But at the beginning of the
good despite their personnel by two sophomores, both of whom season Pomey thought that he
losses," Keen added. lost to their Northwestern foes. would be the Wolverines' sixth
Bob Fehrs, Michigan's 123- Dennis Wegner lost his 167-pound man as ever, feeling that John
pound sophomore dynamo, will match to Marshall, who drew with Thompson would De "that fifth
put his unblemished record on the Bay. Tom Fennelly was decisionel man, the guy who's the sparkplug
line against either Fuller or Tom by Don Evans, 5-2. Evans earlier the man on defense, and the field
Bowman. Keen was not sure if stopped Stowell, 4-1. general."
IFuller will be at 123 or 130 wounds. Anhorma n B ob SP Sl will *Q- . ..

against Manhattan and Prince- for Pomey to make the switch to
ton, so Strack went to his bench the guard spot.
for his perennial first sub and Ex-Forward
Pomey went into the line-up as a He was a high-scoring forward
forward. in high school, but when he camej
Strangely, it wasn't Darden who to Michigan they worked him as a
was to be the apparent victim of guard in his freshman year, and
his coach's maneuverings to geth.re into the varsity at that
his team out of the doldrums, but position.
John Thompson, Strack's "final"' I wasn't a dribbler, he said
pre-conference choice out of an' ca°f one of the aspects of the
overflowing field of aspirants tochne "And it's still not one of
Bob Cantrell's vacant job. my strong points. But I take my
time and I can get by."
However it took a litte rear- In his sophomore year he had'
ranging during his entire colleg- his best game against Indiana-
iate career as well as that game as a forward. Strack kept him
there for the rest of that season
and through his junior year.
Then, before the Christmas
tournament, Strack started break-
ing him in again slowly at guard.
Somewhere along the line Pomey
began to realize that he had a
knack (to say the least) on de-
fense, and he worked on it.-
Mental Adjustment
The hard part in the switch was
a big adjustment in his way of
thinking, the thing which differ-
entiates between the forward and
guard positions.
"As you go down court you have
to always be thinking," he says.
"You have to set up your offense,
pick your plays and get it going.
As a forward you can wait for the
guards to make the choices. They
have to take over.'
s Because of all the noise typical
of Yost and anywhere else the
number one team in the nation.
goes, Strack's players are pretty
much on their own. Guards have
to do most of their communicating
via their well known hand signals
-the closed fist, the open hand,
the index fingers held high in the
air-to create some order on the.
offensive half court.
Pomey considers the worst part
of his game his rebounding. But
there's more to it than meets the
eye. It's a matter of judgment.
Spending so many years as a for-
ward instills reactions in a player,
habits which are hard to break.
Urge to Rebound
"When the ball is up there," he
says, "sometimes my reaction is to
go after it, but I have to remem-
ber as a guard that I have to stay
back and stop them from trying
to break on us.
"Then there are other times
when I can't afford to lay back
GEORGE POMEY and wait for the ball, so I have to

push myself in under the boards."
The split-second decision an.
~its affects are all part of the game
Pomey has to play now.
And the game that he plays is
a running game, a pursuit game.
When he's out on the court with
9000 fans singing the Victors "the
adrenalin really starts flowing."
"His forte is defense," says
Strack. "He's_ an anticipator, a
knack you can't coach a kid in
He's probably the fastestistraight-
away runner on the team, and he's
in a condition where he can run
Few Butterflies
"The feeling is pretty light
around here before the game,.
says Pomey. "I've gotten used to
it so that I only really have those
butterflies before a big one, like
"But I also like to sit down by
myself somewhere and get mental-
ly ready. I believe in that as a
And coaching is Pomey's great-
est ambition. After he graduates
in June, he will go on in school
studying physical education and
counseling. Eventually he hopes to
coach on the college level.
"Realistically,"- he says, "I
don't think I could make it with
the pros. I've considered it, and
although basketball's been a big
part of my life up until now and
the experiences rich, I don't think
I'm good enough."
Strack thinks otherwise.
In My Opinion
"He's tough enough, big enough,
fast enough, and he knows his
defense. He could be a fine pro
The Indiana game, just days
behind, is still only half real for
him. "I can't remember some of
it," he says. "It happened so- fast.
We were down with about a min-
ute to go and everyone there was
yelling 'We're number one.' It
really takes the stuff out of you.
"But we kept fighting to catch
up, and, well ... I wonder how it
feels to be number one for one
Although Pomey was sought by
various schools in the Big Eight
and all but four in the.Big Ten,
he remembers his trip to Ann Ar-
bor as the turning point.
"I came up from Illinois with
Chuck Ortman (former Michigan
great) and my high school coach
for a weekend," he tells it. "It was
a rainy day but we went golfing
with Strack. I was really impress-
ed by him and the whole coaching
staff, and I thought that I could
get a chance to play at Michigan
because of the teams they had
"I was tired of running around
from school to school, and I de-
cided that Ann Arbor was the
place I wanted to be."
And the choice?
"It's the greatest thing in the
world to be playing for Michigan





331 Thompson


1'U11W1 l ~l1, l1V1u~u. i lul ildlju pzu yi once astarts nT ourney
Bowman lost a 6-5 decision to again face Schilling, who in Keen's It took a bad series for Oliver
Northwestern's Bill A n d e r s o n opinion "can wrestle well when he Darden in New York during the
earlier this month, while Fehrs; wants to." Tino Lambros, another Holiday Festival to get him into
whipped the Wildcat, 6-0, when 123-pounder, completes the Mich- the starting line-up . . . for good.
the Wolverines stopped North- igan travelling squad. Darden hadn't b e e n scoring

- oi i


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