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1 A ' ' IT ' '-IT "I
jirolina Resumes Big Four
ihedule In Game With NCS
Molina's baseball team re
33 its Big. Four baseball sche
Ihcrc Wednesday afternoon
Ht N. C. State, so far the
...Big Four school that the Tar
I have managed to beat,
-fvverful Duke clinched the
-Vence Southern Division
5and the Big Four Champion
yesterday by defeating Wake
Jt, so Carolina's only chance
;':t into the Conference play-
s - at :
h ' d
m . .
m m m "mt
$1.25 and Up
offs at Raleigh is to beat out
State and Wake Forest for sec
ond place in the Division. Right
no.w Carolina is fourth in the
Division behind State and the
Deacons, and only the two top
teams in each division go to the
The Tar Heels have beaten
State in two of their three meet
ings, and the Wolfpack will be out
to' even up the count. In the first
game, Carolina pitcher Bill Lore
beat State in 14 innings. The Tar
Heels went, back to Raleigh two
days later and were beaten, but
Carolina took the third game, at
Duke and the second place
Southern Division team will meet
the first two Northern Division
teams' for the Conference Cham
pionships. George Washington U.
is leading. in the north with a
6-1 record, and . Richmond U, is
second with 4-1.
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1V2 MI. FROM CHAPEL HILL ON
THE DURHAM HIGHWAY
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V, position, most ottlie year.Joolced p, with Nan Reese i
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To Tar Heels
. Special to The Daily Tar Heel
AMHERST, Mass.; May , 5
North Carolina's tennis steam won
all three doubles matches here
this afternoon to turn what ap
peared to be the Tar Heels' third
loss of the season into a 5-4 vio
tory over Amherst College.
, After dropping the singles
matches 4-2 to Amherst, the boys
from the Tar , Heel State put on
a terrific rally, which saw them
sweep the doubles play V even
though all three matches went
to the limit of three sets.
Amherst had made a sur
prising showing in the singles.
Ed Wesley started things off by
completely outclassing Del Syl
via, Carolina's top man, 6-1, 6-3.
.Then Darry Schliecher upended
Herb Browne, 6-4, 6-4 and it look
ed like Amherst was about to join
Dulse and Rollins as one of the
three teams to beat; Carolina this
Bob Payne and - Sam Handel
evened , the score in the next
two matches, however. Payne
had to go three sets before stop
ping Vince Townsend, 4-6, 6-1,
6-2, but Handel took an easy 6-1,
6-0 victory from Dave Mesker. .
Amherst went back into the
lead in the last two, . singles
matches when Pete Sherwood
dropped Bill Izlar, 6-2, 6-2, and
John Wheeler defeated Ronnie
Kerdasha, 6-2, 6-1. Then came the
Carolina rally .
Handel Looks Good
Handel, who has been playing
snmft nf his best tennis of the
year on the Tar Heel's northern
tour, and Sylvia . gave Carolina
its first ray of hope by beating
Wesley and Mesker, 6-2, 5-7, 6-1.
Then the two freshmen stars,
Payne and Browne,5 evened things
up by outrunning Schliecher and
Sherwood, 6-4. 3-6, 6-2. '
The number three doubles
team, which has bsen Coach John
Kenfleld's biggest worry all sea
son, then made the rally com
plete and gave the Tar Heels meir
S-A virnrv- Tzlar and. Kerdasha.
who have been in and out of that I
Tommy iangley Leads
uolr 1 earn Ar I ourney
Led by sophomore Tommy finished better in the team race
Langley, Carolina's golf team
finished in a fifth-place tie in the
Southern Intercollegiate Golf
tournament which ended Satur
day. i ' , , :
The Tar .Heels averaged an
even 600 for the four low men to
The golfers will meet Wake
Forest tomorrow at 1:30 on the
Finley course in a match that
was originally scheduled for
, April 25 but was postponed
because of the Blue-WhV.e
finish behind the winning team
from North Texas State, Georgia,
LSU, Wake Forest, and tied with
Georgia Tech. ,
The team title was decided
over the first two rounds of play
on Thursday and Friday with the
individual championship not be
ing decided until the final 36
holes on Saturday.
Langley, had rounds of .73-75-73-74295.
Only three other Tar
Heels qualified for the final 36
holes on Saturday which was left
open for the low 50 shooters after
the first 36 holes.
Bob Black was next low with
77-73-74-75299 followed by
Lew Brown with 80-74-79-74
307 and Bill Wiliamson at 303
with rounds of . 76-72-82-78. Wil
liamson's round of par 72 on
Friday was the best individual
score for any Carolina player.
The Carolina team might have
E "Gala Performance", is the
riame of the annual water ballet
to be presented tomorrow night
at 8:30 in the , Bowman Gray
Tha show, a demonstration in
synchronized swimming, has a
"perfume" theme with each num
ber presenting a different type
if the first round scores had been
better. The top four Tar Heels
cut 12 strokes off . their first
round average on the second
day's round but they were too
far out of it by then.
:. The surprise of the tourney
was Wake Forest's finish in
fourth position. The Deacons had
been relegated to third place be
hind Carolina and Duke in Conr
f erence play bui they finished
ahead of both teams. Duke was
in seventh place, 11 strokes be
hind Carolina while the Deacs
came in four strokes ahead of the
Tar Heels. ,
Dick Tiddy, of Wake Forest
made the best individual show
ing for a Southern Conference
golfer, finishing in a ; tie for
fourth. He was one stroke under
par with rounds of 70r73-72-72
4 v v a i U M
A I I
1 , T -"
3 nJ TIfi,l "Llr-ww-
The Carolina team travels to
Williams College for a match
Singles: Ed Wesley (A) def. Del
Sylvia, 6-1, 6-3; Darry Schliecher (A)
def. Herb Browne, 6-4, 6-4; Bob Payne
(UNO def. Vince Townsend, 4-6. 6-1,
3-2; Sam Handel (UNO def. Dave
Mesker, 6-1. 6-0; Pete Sherwood (A)
def. Bill Izlar, 6-2. 6-2; John Wheeler
(A) def. Ronnie Kerdasha, 6-2, 6-1.
Dniihlf;: Sylvia and Handel (UNO
, , . ... , t, j "--. r, -d;
Numbers to be presented are
With Edgar Betty turning in
his second consecutive no-hit
pitching performance, the num
ber one team of Zeta Psi defeated
Delta Kappa Epsilon's number
one crew 16-1 yesterday after
noon in the fraternity division of
The game required only four
innings to complete.
Betty, who had previously
spun another no-hitter last Tues
day, fanned seven batsmen while
holding the DKE's hitless. His
only weakness was a slight lack
The Zete batsmen clubbed out
15 hits, including four of the
esxtra base variety. Tom Gregory
was the leading hitter for the
winners, with a double and a,
home run in four appearances at
Marsden deRossett pitched all
the way for the DKE's and was
I'twersred -with th r!ef?fit. TTrratlc
sie Bennett; "White Shoulders",
Pepper Stetson; "Straw Hat",
Grace Doar; "Tigress", a solo by
Carman Nahm; "Tabu", a duet
by Beth Lloyd and Sue Ambler;
"Heaven Scent", Linda McCarroll,
Bish Fox and Peggy Sears;
"Jalousie", Johnsie Bennett and
Peggy Sears; and the finale, "Gala
Performance", with Louise Marks
and Ann Osborne in charge. All
fielders seriously hampered de
Rossett's hurling performance.
club members win xaKt:
Trials will be conducted this
week for players wishing to com
pete in the Bis Four Sports clay
to be held on "lay 13, Table
WHY IS IT NEEDED? . '
The responsibility of parenthood requires a sound mincj and a healthy
body. Even though some children are born to mental defectives riay possess
normal minds, they are seldom, given the training needed to produce well
balanced adults who will be an asset to the community.
More than half the hospital beds in this country are occupied by men
tally ill or mentally defective patients, and overcrowded institutions cannot
begin to accomodate their increasing numbers. (In Connecticut 1500 mental
patients produced 498 defective children while they were waiting admission
to state institutions.)
A White House Conference on Child Health pointed out:" "There should
be no child in America that does not have the complete birthright 'of a'
sound, mind in . a sound body, and that. has not been born under proper
Eugenic Sterilization can help to attain this goal. ' '
WHEN SHOULD IT BE USED?
Whenever lifelong protection from parenthood is needed;
O Whenever mothers need permanent protection from a pregnancy which
would be fatal;
O When children must be shielded from being born to a heritage of in
sanity or feeblemindedness; '
O When defenseless children must be saved the suffering and unhappiness
of being brought up by an insane or feebleminded parent.
WHAT EFFECT DOES IT HAVE? '
The person sterilized, whether man , or woman, can detect no effect
except that children are not born. The sexual characteristics remain un
changed. Sterilization permits 1 many persons with mental deficiency to
live outside the institutions, to enjoy a measure of independence, and to
marry without the psychological and economic overload of parenthood and
child care. '
The effect on the community is far reaching: Sterilization reduces the
number who must live in our overcrowded, understaffed institutions; it de
creases the number of children who must be taken from insane or feeble
minded parents to be raised in fosterv homes ai public expense; it protects
the next generation from a needless and tragic Heritage.
HOW IS IT PERFORMED?
Sterilization in both men and women is performed by tubectomy - the
closing of the tiny tubes through which the life-procjucing cells must pass
in order to unite. Nothing is removed from the body.
The male operation vasectomy is extremely simple and can be per
formed, under local anesthetic in a doctor's office in ten minutes or less.
Sterilization in women salpingectomy requires an abdominal incision
not more than two inches long.
The risk in either operation is slight, there is no mutilation and the
individual's emotional life is in no way altered. There is no change in
physical appearance nor in voice tone.
Sterilization is legal in all states. Twenty-seven progressive states
and Puerto Rico provide for the sterilization at state expense of per
sons suffering from insanity or feeblemindedness which may be inherited
by their children. These states are:
Arizona Iowa ' Nebraska South Dakota
California Kansas New Hampshire Uth
Connecticut Maine North Cr; mlim Vermont
Del a, ware
Nor t il Dikntn
4 1.;., 1