Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on May 28, 1964 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 23

Publication:
Location:
Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 28, 1964
Page:
Page 23
Start Free Trial
Cancel

M THUrUDAY, MAY 28, l$64, Lake Charles Affieficafi Nss —•-*—- .... . U--..- •— -. -.- -^-.... •;,,•.' •-.-. ,' ,-.. . ll-ni.l T. SOUTHWEST OtJTDOORS By Frahk Adams and Red Kohnke ^Reformed' Bo Belinsky Pitches 2nd Win 4-1 AMERICAN LEAQUE BOX SCORES ab r h bl WELL, THE HONEYMOON is OVER, it lasted exactly 14 dtiys. . . John J. Jl'icKeilhen, Governor of Louisiana, Tuesday exercised hik executive authority to hand Louisiana sportsmen another setback in their battle for an efficient and decent vHldlife program. The eovdrnor appointed Joe D. Hair Jr. as Director of the Louisiana Wildlife and Fisheries Commission. The action came lit Tuesday's meeting of the commission in New Orleansl Hair replaces L. D. Young Jr., who has served two terms in the post and earned the respect of knowledgeable people in the wildlife field in all parts of the There wlis an ironic touch to the timing of the change. In a message to legislators Tuesday McKeithen warned that there are few state jobs available to hand out to political friends. When it came to his own political friend, holvever. the governor created a job by firing a man of proten capability. The action may provide the legislature with some sort of moral guidance. In making his move, the governor showed utter disregard for the express wishes of the state's sportsmen. The Louisiana Wildlife Federation, which represents the hunters and fishermen of the state, adopted a resolution at its March convention asking that Young be retained in view of his excellent record in the post. * * * ACCORDING TO NEW ORLEANS press sources, Hair has the following qualifications for directing the state's wildlifil; program: _ He is the operator of a Baton Rouge flying service. During the rJecent gubernatorial campaign he often served as pilctt on McKeithen's campaign trips and is described as a: close political associate of the governor. He describes himself as an "active sportsman," but has never belonged to any organized sporting or conservation group. It appears from this viewpoint that his chief qualification is his political affiliation with the governor, an attribute that doesn't seem likely to benefit the wildlife program. * * * UNDER TiHE PROVISIONS of the constitutional amendment which established the Commission, "The Commission shall elect a Director of the Louisiana Wildlife and Fisheries Commission." There is nothing in the law which provides for delegating such action to the uovernor. That is what happened Tuesday, although members of the Commission probably would be quick to disclaim such action. The Commission, after completing its business, went into recess to await a telephone call from the governor, j After the call was received, the meeting was reconvened, j Ray Whatley. Commission member from Alexandria, offered a motion to appoint Hair as director. John E. Kyle, of Berwick, seconded the motion and John Paul | Grain, of Grand Chenier, and H. B. Fairchild, of Sun- ! shine voted with Whatley and Kyle to fire Young and hire Hair. Chairman A. J. Buquet, of Houma, and member James J. Frey, of Lafayette, said they would not oppose Hair's appointment but refused to vote to fire Young. | The seventh spot on the commission was vacated when Richard L. Fleming's term expired with that of Gov. Jimmie Davis. He has not been replaced by McKeithen. Hair, who just happened to be present when the commission m»de the momentous decision, promptly \ took the oath from commission attorney Ellis Erwin. Whatley then was named chairman, replacing Buquet, and Kyle was named vice-chairman, replacing Frey. The 4-2 vote was surprising since at least one member who voted to fire Young had pledged to fight, even under threat of being dismissed himself, to avoid giving , the governor control of the commission. * » * DURING THE CAMPAIGN, McKeithen pledged to do everything in his power to help the state's wildlife program continue its growth. He has be;^un implementing that pledge by firing the man who probably lias had more to cjo than anyone else with achieving the considerable progress to date. Anyone familiar with the past history of Louisiana politics" can meike a fairly accurate prediction of what the future holdg, Commission activities will proceed at a bare crawl, j since most employes will be more concerned with' whether they will keep their jobs than with the program itself. After'all, if the director can be fired, so can any- else, and few people are going to worry about the program in the faqe of potential unemployment. Although most employes are under Civil Service, an adept politician always is able to get rid of those he does not favor. There is a good possibility that Buquet and Frey will not last too long. Having gone on record as refusing to follow the administration line to the letter, they must be viewed with distrust by a political faction that demands unquestioning loyalty regardless of the public good. The respect! that Louisiana's program under Young has drawn nationally will be suspended wh'ile observers watch to see how the program fares now. * * * CLOSER TO HOME, Louisiana sportsmen will breathe another sigh and resign themselves to another defeat in a long, seldom successful fight for efficient wildlife administration. Once more they have learned that a governor's promises are meaningless. In this case, they also have learned that a Commission which they believed to be strong enough to fight for honesty and right is not so strong, after all. More than anything, they have had a bitter lesson reaffirmed: Thef welfare of the public, including unborn generations, is less important to Louisiana than political payoffs. Some optimists will point out that McKeithen, unlike Earl Lori? and Jimmie Davis, has not booted out ; the commission itself. McKeithen, however, has hinted j that he plans toi oust some members of state boards and the commission could well be on the list, particularly ; since firing the members would open up several more I jobs for the governor's political pals. | Even if the commission remains intact, however, i sportsmen will pave little solace because it now is ap- j parent that the ((ommission will do exactly as McKeithen j tells it to, no more and no less. This, in effect, means i that a program which trulv is based on the welfare of j the sportsman sijill is a distant dre?m. * * » SPORTSME^ HOWEVER- ARE A funny breed. They like to think that things will improve. They probably will keep f ghting for a wildlife program that will assure their children of hunting ajid fishing opportunity. They will survive this latest setback, as they have survived others. However, only history will fully assess the price of another delay in an era when we cannot aiioid delays in conservation. — ADAMS. By The Associated Press i "Good shows, fine food, beau- j tiful dames? I just don't dig that stuff any more." | -Bo Belinsky, 1064. It's strictly a soda pop and early-to-bed world now for Bo, who Wednesday night took a shower afler a game for the first, time this season. The reformed Angel —"I'm behaving like a ball player"— pitched his first complete game and equalled his entire 1963 victory total by posting victory No. 2 as Los Angeles defeated Minnesota 4-1 in the opener of a twi-nighter. It's been two years and 22 days since Belinsky, a veteran pool shark and rookie pitcher, announced his arrival on the major league scene by hurling! a no-hitter. Last year, he made! his first exit, shipped to the i minors with a 2-9 record. This time, he says, things are going to be different. "I'm giving it my best shot," he said. "I've pitched some good games and didn't win. But as long as I know I'm pitching well, F won't gel discouraged. The breaks are bound to fall my way sooner or later." They did against the Twins. Belinsky allowed Minnesota's only run on Harmon Killebrew's 13lh homer but scattered seven hits, struck out eight and did not walk a man in a strong performance. Still, he needed some brilliant fielding support—and got it. With the Angels leading 2-1 and two men on in the seventh, Bobby Knoop made an over-the- shoulder catch of Earl Battey's shallow fly to right. Then, in the eighth, with the tying run on base, Albie Pearson made a running, one-handed catch of Zoilo Versalles' line drive to deep center. The Twins, however, came back to take the nightcap, winning 4-3 on Don Mincher's homer in the 13th inning. Elsewhere in the American League, Ed Rakow stopped Baltimore for the second time in three games and preserved a 6-3 Detroit victory, the New York Yankees whipped Cleveland 7-2 and Washington edged Boston 9-8 in 11 innings. The Chicago White Sox were rained out at Kansas City. Pearson, besides saving Belinsky, scored the tie-breaking run for the Angels in the third inning of the opener when he singled, stole second and scampered home on a single by Lee Thomas. In the nightcap, Bob Allison's llth homer produced an early Minnesota lead but the Angels scored twice in the eighth to tie the score. Mincher's seventh homer decided it. Rakow, who pitched two-hit relief for 5 1-3 innings against the Orioles Monday, stopped Baltimore on two hits over the final 4 1-3 this time. The Tigers broke a 1-1 tie in the fourth with a three-run rally, Don Demeter starting things with a triple and scoring the lead run on a wild pitch by Dave McNally. Al Kaline later homered for Detroit. Bill Skowron and Chuck Hinton homered for the Senators as they built a 7-2 lead, but Dick Stuart's second homer of the game eventually tied the score in the seventh. Each team scored in the eighth before Washington pulled it out in the llth against Dick Radatz. Hall cf nPowcr Ib Bailey c Allen 2b bGoryl 2b Slanae p cMaCabe Plcls p totol* Tetoll 4000 Sill 3006 4121 4110 4 0 3 1 4000 3010 32 4 » 3 fib f r, bl Versalles »s 4000 Pearson cf Rollins 3b 4 0 1 fi Knoop 2b Oliva r( 4020 Thomas rf Allison Ib-cf 4000 Rodgers c Klllebrcw If 3121 Moran 3b 100 OSalrlano 1b 1010 KlrKpatr'k II 3000 Koppe ss 2000 Bellnsky p 10)0 2000 1000 0000 , 301 71 o—Ran for Hall In Slh; b—Singled (or Allen In 8th; a—Grounded out for Slangs in 8lh. Minnesota 016600000—1 US Ano«l«s «n 000 OM—4 E-Sgtrlanp, Versalles. PO-A-Mlnne- sola 24-11, LOS Anooles 3M3. DP-AMen and Allison; Rodgers and Knoop; Knoop, Koppe and Satrlano; Knoop and Satrlano. LOB—Minnesota 3, LOS Angeles 7. 2B—Klrkpatrlck, Belinsky, Moron. HR— Klllebrew. SB—Pearson. S—Rodoers. IP H R 6RBBSO Slonge, L, 1-4 ... 7 7 5 2 1 5 Plels I 22210 Belinsky, W, 2-2 9 71108 NBP-Bv Bellnskv (Hall). WP-Stanqe. U—Stewart, Honochlck, Runoe, Smith. Night Dome MINNESOTA LOS ANGELES abrhbl obrhbl Versalles ss 5120 Plersall cf 1000 Power ib-eb 6 1 1 0 Thomas rf ' Rollins 3b 2000 Knoop 2b Allen 2b 400 0Moran 3b oilva rf 4011 Adcock Ib Allison cf 4 1 9>1 bDees Ib Klllebrew If 5010 Rodgers c Goryl. 2b-3b 400 0 Perry rf-cf . •• • '211 IcSalrlono ss 1000 6010 Klrkpatr'k If S 0 1 1 3010 Koppe ss 3010 0000 dPeorson 300 0 Smith p Dullba p aTorrcs R. Lee p cFregos! D. Lee p 414103 Totals a—Popped out for Dullba In 71 h! b—Ran for Adcock In 8th; c—Walked for Perry In 8th; d—Filed out for Koppe In 8th; e—Struck out for R. Lee In Slh; f— Struck out lor Gory! In 11th. Minnesota 0000120000001—4 Los Angeles 000 001 020 000 0—: E—Moran. PO-A—Minnesota 39-12, Los Angeles 39-15. DP—Knoop, Koppe and Adcock. LOB—Minnesota 11, Los Angeles 15. HR—Allison, Mlncher. S—Rodgers, Sa. trlano, Knoop. SF—Ollvd. fMlnchcr Ib Zim'rman c Arrlgo p Dalley p Sllgman p Totals 6020 5220 5120 4011 2000 5010 3021 c! 2000 2000 0000 1000 0000 1000 2000 48 3 12 3 Arrlgo IP H ft tft ,71-3 8 3327 0 100 Sllqrna'rt, w;~"i-3"S2-3 300 Smith S 2-3 S 3 1 2 3 11-J 2 0 0 0 1 Lee .......... 1 D. Lee, L, 2-1.... S 3 1 x—Faced 2 men In 8th. 00022 McMahon YwK 27-4. LOB-TCteveland 8VN«w York 6. 2B-Klndall, Howard 2, fresh. 36— smith, Downing. HR—Brown, Morn, BOyer. Krallck L, 4-1 1 1 WP—Smith. U—Honochlck, Runge, Stewart, Smith. T— ):«. A—10,138. DETROIT BAtflMORe ftbrhbl obrhbl 4001 Brandt cf 5 1 T 0 5011 Aparlclo ss Wert s»-3b Lumpc 2b Kallne rt Freehan c Demeter cf cBruton cf Wood 3b 4111 Snyder If 4000 bBowens it 3110 Powell Ib 1000 Robinson 3b 3100 Klrkland rf McAullffe SS 0000 Adolf 2b 4221 Brown c Cash Ib Thomas If Regan p Rakow p Totals 3021 McNally 2120 Stock p 2000 aJohnson 5010 2020 2100 3011 5010 4121 4010 4011 1000 0000 0000 1010 i 311 J a—Walked for Stock tn 4th; b—Ron for Snyder In 5th; c—Struck out for Demeter In 8th. Detroit 001310001-6 Baltimore , oil 010000—] E-wert, ROblnsan. PO-A-Detrolf 27-9, Baltimore 27-11. DP—Aparlclo, Adalr ona Powell; Wert, Lumpe and Cash. LOB— Detroit 5, Baltimore 11. 2B-Cash. 3B—Demeter. HR — Kallne. SB—Thomas. SF--Powell, Wert. IP R ERBBSO 3224 Flo. Reaan 42-3 Rakow, W, 2-3 ... 41-3 McNally, L, 3-3 .. 31-3 Stock J-3 Hall S . _ . WP-McNally. U-Haller, Hurley, herty, Carrlgan. T—2:3». A—9,068. CLEVELAND NEW YORK ob r h bl ob r h bl Hawser si 5000 Llnz ss 5000 3131 Rlch'son 2b " 4010 Lopez If 4010 Marls rf 4000 Tresh cf 4010 Howord c __.. .. 311 OPepltone 1b Francona rf 4000 Boyer 3b Kralick p 2000 Downing p 0000 1000 0000 0000 o o o a 34 27 1 o—Struck out tor McMahon In 7ih. fa- Walked for Sleberf In 9th. c—Ran for Aicuc In 9th. Cleveland 000000011-2 New York 020 103 Otx-7 E—None. PO-A — Cleveland 24-7, New Brown 2b Wooner If Alvls 3b Romano e Smith cf Klndall 1b McMahon aHold Siebert p bAzcue cGrant Totals 5021 5010 4111 3210 4131 4111 3222 4021 Totoll 37 7 13 7 Siebert Downing W, M .. 9 IP H ft Eft §6 SO Sl-3 « « 4 22 2-300000 ! 1 0 2 7223* WP—Downlna 2, U—Stevens, Valentine, app, Rice. f-2:2«. A-«,2». Napp, WASHIN6T6M . 6dSf6M 1b Blas'ome 2b Kennedy 3b Hinton If King rf Skowron bCottlcr Kline p Bromley c Lock cl Brlnk'n ss cPhtlllps 1b Koch p Rldzlk p Cheney p dZlmmer 3b ab r h bl 4121 Jones 2b 5110 Bressoud it 423 33 Clinton rt 5101 Y'lrnkl cf 5133 Stuart 1b 0000 eWllson 0000 Malzone 3b SOlOTHHnon c 1 00 0 Me/las If 4110 Radatz p m r n bl 4000 3210 6110 5011 5233 2011 (Nixon 2000 Monb'q'le 6120 4030 1010 1000 ___ . . , . 0 " 1 0 1110 Heffner p 1 0 o o 0000 aWllllams 1 n i j 2000 Sponswlck p 0 0 0 o . Mantilla If 2 1 ? 0 Totals « M4 > Totals «»13« a— Singled for Heffner In 5lh; b— . n for Skowron In 9th; c— Filed out (or Brlnkmon In 9th; d— Struck ou! for O"'i- ey In 9th; e— Ran for SJcart In 11th; I- Llned out for Radtaz In llth. Wojhlnston ............. 004 300 1(0 I1M Boston .............. ••• 002 040 110 09—1 E— Rodolz. PO-A— Washington 33-8, Boston 33-11. LOB— Washington 12, Boston 12. 2B— Kennedy, Blaslngame, Mellas, Miltone. 3B— Brlnkman. HR— Skowron, Slu- ort 2, Hinton. S— Jones 2, Blajlngame, Brumiey, Kline, Malzone. IP H Koch ............ 45-3 6 Rldzik ........... 3 6 Cheney ...... .... 1-3 9 Kline W, 4-3 ..... 3 I Monbouquctte .... 31-3 7 Heffner .......... 12-3 1 Spanswlck ....... 21-3 2 Radatz L, 4-3 ..... 32-3 4 . . U— Umont, Dl Muro, Paparella, Drummond. T— 3:37. A— 3,315. R ERBBSO 5545 HOME RUNS By The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE Hlllcr (1), Snider (2), Giants) Boyer (7), Cardinals. AMERICAN LEAGUE Brown (S), Indians; Marts (6), Boycr (3), Yankees; Skowron (9), Hinton (5), Senators; Stuart 2 (6), Red Sox; Kallne (4), Tlacrs; Klllebrew (13), Allison OD, Mlncher (7), Twins. starts tomorrow! pick your deal! come and get 'em! special prices-no money down-compact to big-car sizes! GOODfYEAR FOR COMPACTS 6.OO x 13 Size SAVE! Nylon All-Weather Tubeless Tires FOUR FOB $ 48 PRE-SUMMER INVENTORY GOODYEAR TIRES WITH TUFSYN NOT "SECONDS" NOT "RETREADS" They're Famous Goodyear Tires • TUFSYN Goodyear's super-mileage rubber that makes tees toughen wear longer • 3-T NYLON Nylon cord triple-tempered by exclusive process to make it stronger, more durable • "NO LIMIT" GUARANTEE No fine print, complete, simple to understand. Backed by more than 80,000 dealers in U.S. and Canada • ALL SIZES IN STOCK We carry a complete range of tire s<2es in both blackwall and •nhitewall, tubeless and tube-type ... all Goodyears! CARS OLDER SPECIAL SPECIAL CARS LARGER SPECIAL CARS LUXURY 8.0Q/8.2C plus tax and 4 old tires Whitewalls *2.5O more each SAVE! Nylon AU-Weather 42 Tube-type tires FOUR FOR $ 36 plus tax and 4 old tires Whitewalls *2*OO more each SAVE! Nylon All-Weather 42 Tubeless Tires FOUR FOR $44 plus tax and A old tires Whitewalls *2.OO more each SAVE! Nyioo AJI-Weather Tubetess Tires FOUR FOR $ 72 plus tax and 4 oW tires Whitewalls more each SAVE! Nylon All-Weather Tubeless Tires FOUR FOR $ 89 plus tax and 4 old lues Whitewalls *2.5O more each IOOPYEAR NATION-WIDE "NO LIMIT" GUARANTEE le Bwt on months/Ho limit on miles/Ha limit as to roads/No limtt as to speed/for the ermrt Bit o) OH Uufl. 4U MEW eoooru* *irro runs AU CIUUUNTUO at»t»t detect* to »ofkman-.hip and outer- Si *od normal rsad^htwds,. e_Kej«./»pair»ble_puo«t«fes. INSTANT CREDIT EASY TERMS to normal road Kwds, eicejK rtparie puoewes. ^ tf i SOOIYUt T1U FULS ItKICt TUB CUAIAMTEE toy of molt feM 80,000 Goxbear dealers to Mi United States iod Canada will r.aX* allowance «• a ee« to« based oa «R(nal Uead deptft rtmain)p| afld current "6ood>ear Price". For holders of Charge-A-Plate and national credit cards. Just drive in, present plate or card. Your charge account will be opened while your tires are being mounted. A full set of tires can be yours for as little as $1-25 weekly. GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE 1150 RYAN HE 34331

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free