Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 22, 1962 · Page 65
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August 22, 1962

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 65

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Wednesday, August 22, 1962
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Page 65
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Use of Wild Life Boats Questioned BATON ROUGE (AP) - The legislative Budget Committee has demanded a crackdown on use of Wild Life and Fisheries Commission boats for other than official purposes. Chairman William Cleveland of Crowley, said Tuesday his committee also recommended that the commission get rid of some of the boats it owns. A recently published list of persons who reserved Wild Life and Fisheries Commission boats and resorts showed many were legislators and state officials. The three commission boats, the lists indicated, were used for fishing and pleasure trips. The Legislative Budget Committee, created by the last legislature, has a firm grip on the purse strings of state agencies. The legislature assigned to the committee the duty of checking the detailed spending plans of each state ajency. Cleveland said the committee believed the boats should be used "only for official purposes of the Wild Life and Fisheries Commission." The Wild Life and Fisheries Commission spent $75,879 for stu-' dent labor in the fiscal year 19fil-62, a study of budget information presented the legislative committee showed. The commission budget, approved for the current fiscal year but subject to continued scrutiny, calls for spending $70.000 for stu« dent labor. There were 108 names listed as receiving pay for student iabor. The 'commission's total budget for this fiscal year is $4,776,799, a reduction of $694,038 from actual expenditures during the previous year. L. D. Y o U n g Jr., director of Wild Life and Fisheries, said only some $10,000 of the $70,000 actually goes to student workers. Young said employes paid on an hourly basis also are listed under student workers in the budget summary, and these account for most of the allocated money. Hecrf May Become New Source of E/ecfricify By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Scientists cite progress in con- vcrilon of heat and wheat, and Ihey work on a nuclear reactor monitor for use in space: Electricity From Heat Scientists say the thermionic generator, which converts heat dl- redly into electricity, will become • •* lls fuel can be the intense heat inside a nuclear reactor or to- cted rays of the sun. Electrons boil off a heated de- meilt tn a vacuum or in ionized vapor. are caught by a colder ele- me »t and emerge as electric current. Corp., predict, tl,, nm , : going .<trotig alter 4.3;)!) hours, '; 3.284 hours and n.Bflfi hours, re; speclively. NPW Foods From Wheat Wheat chips, wheat Inffcc ant! ,a chicken pilaf made With wheat I Instead ol rice have been whipped 'Up by food scientists at Stanford Research Institute. j : They are seeking ways to boost ! j consumption ol wheat. i The Average American, with 10 siotis touched off by an accumula- , f er . conl m ° re fo ° d available than tion of fumes Wednesday trapped ' he . had , so i' ears a 8 n - eats 250 cal- ones less P er dav - He makes more mnne - v an(1 bll J'6 more meat, P1 ' 0dure ' luxury and con- Sewer Blast Fatal to Four In Philadelphia four men 40 feel underground in a slorrn sewer tunnel. Two -to throe hours after the wo -o roe ours aer e 1 , Warts !h P bodies of two of the . JJ" 10 "^ 0odR ''7 ° M 10 , sta P les ! ° V '° l prodllR aml bp " 5 ' men were brought to the surface. Authorities said the other two were presumed to be dead. , s ™"" s s f"- v the >' ve ?| ? f'T . realment j „..„, „ . .. . . ""eat that makes it a prac- William Conley, a fire marshal, it j ca l substitute for fice in various identified the known dead as dishes James Hennigan. 35, and William Gregory. 35; and the others as Robert Wilson, 27, and John Reddick, 25. , n le chicken pilaf it tasted re- I markably like wild rice, they j found. Wild rice is much m ore expensive. . SamileF Baxter, city disaster crt- nrdinalbr, said at the scene lhal the vapors came from gasoline, SIT OFP IT, GOITY / -wv wuz MY sweirry ^HEN i PIPNT HAVE A .vrr OUSHTAMAKS 7*2 HAPPY TA KNOW THAT 1WW TO A M LLn/NArK JOE PALOOKA LOU LA VOWE WHEH 160T, INI* SHOW B127 I'M HB?E J W-.' A S-TOCK COMPANY TWt lir. -FINISHED A TR66% ' DAY RUN; PlWf RBCANl2ByE2/ \ HEY, yEKSOSAPHlSTFKATEP / ttltf »«AN'CCWTIN1N1AL/ /fTS SOfc AN* I'M SLAP YB? .< BE LIKE 61' PROSP'KIS W ,NATCH7A TIMES/ fae you -fo'ks making e»jt all riqnt tu'tn the JustA^Thfiyrelittifi _ Mne.Hope.' WUJs reS'ly love h at a!;. ~ y GASOLINE ALLEY I will produce current from temper-' atures ranging from 3,000 to 6,000 Fahrenheit and boost { efficiency by as much as' one-third. ; i Later, nuclear-powered thermi- onic units may provide electricity for space vehicles and ocean ves- OH, I'VE MISSED YOU So —SINCE vou ABANDONED ME AT THE AGE OF LIL' ABNER ON THE FREE LUNCH j | CAME COUNTER OFlSAM'S BAR! A CONFUSED CUSTOMER LATHERED ME WITH MUSTARD AND NEARLV -1ATE BACK- BECAUSE A KID NEEDS HIS DAD.? STEV6 CANYON UP/ ARRIBA/ PRONTO] UV PRONTO-OR I'LL PUV THIS THINS MVSEUP/ REAUZINfl THATtTEVE'S C«y HAS 5UI»El.y KEH HEARP OV6E THE PHONE, TH6 TWO SWONC,- AEM MEN RUN OUT OF THE ROOM MO DOWN THE FIRE. STAIRS... YOU WONY BiLIEVfi IT, SIR, BUT I'M FROM THE ARMY SURVIVAL SCHOOL/ «,nwu. THANKS, MAJOR! THEY WENT THATAWAV - BUT I'M OLAD TO CEE POGO ar\—• KAi.L SV^OiCATt-* Firemen wearing air packs tried . The wheat chips and toffee have i for over two hours In rescue them! also won tasters' enthusiastic ap-l but Ihtr concentration of fumes : prnval and more new foods Irom was loo great. 'wheat are on the way. i ' 1<riC researchers say their wheat j ''calmcm process Is simple and! 'cheap. But they are not prepared Since the scene of the tragedy, -J.° disc |° sc il > p |- , °" Nu <-' lrar •^ in South Philaderphia."adjoin8"th"ei s P^' c E ^, e °" Nu f lrar Rcaclnrs oinMnic plants of several oil companies, i , Wlcn "« United Stales rockets BLONDIE its iirsl nuclear reactor into ouler' , special care was taken to guard i , • against' ~more explosions, Fire '* cc < c soe labs wi " be ke P' ««», ABLE TO BORROW ANYTHING Is YOUR PANTS ? I CAUGHT MINE ON A MAIL lhe reactor , A monitor-! Chief George Hink said. i. . . • . , — - , The tunnel was 200 feel long.'. 1 "?, sys , lem ' s . bel "R ^signed and; leading out from a shaft 35 to 40i bui1 ' at , a Ge " cl ; a Eleclric P^ feet deep. in San Jose, Calif Readings on radiation from the reactor—now being developed to provide 500 watts of electric pow-' er for satellite instrumentation- will be transmitted to grouiid stations. The information will be used for further development of nuclear power systems for space. Neutron and gamma ray detectors and other Components ol the are designed imiperatures up to degrees Fahrenheit. Many Left Homeless in Italy 'Quake (AP) - Thou , GARNER O'SHEA IS THE PERSECUTIN 1 ATTORNEV PER SNUFFY .OUTOFTH 1 RIGHT SIDE OF HIS MOUTH riled in open rain-soaked encamp- , monts today in an earthquake j ' belt which stretched 150 miles | ^ from Naples eastward to thelOIH NflVW Adriatic. ! , "lUTy ,. Rflinjfll for hours Wednesday; Taken frOITl Line' night, addniR to the misery of the .... . v homeless survivors of Tuesday's! With SlXtfl f|iiakes which killed 16 persons' and injured 200. The Italian cabinet in Rome ordered expenditure of $3.84 million in Immediate and long-term assistance for the stricken area. Only mild tremors were felt at Ravello, the vacation site of Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy, about 45 milea from the quake's epicenter. SNUFFY SMITH AND HE'S DEFENDIM 1 J. K. ELLUM C3UT OF THE LEFT SIDE O^Hl5 MOUTH-6 WE TH 1 JURY A SAMPLE, 6ARNER- SNUFFY SMIF IS A FINE, UPSTANDING FELLER I OBJECT, YORE HONORH TKIE$ m ESCAPE M HE!? $HO Officials Greet LBJ in Lebanon BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP)-U.S, Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson landed in Lebanon today on the first stop of his official visit to Middle East and Mediterranean countries. Stepping from his jet after a flight from Washington and the Azores, Johnson was greeted by Fni'elgn Minister Philip flakla and other officials Hundreds of Americans living here cheered him. Hi was scheduled to spend 21 lumi^Mii Beirut, then go to Iran, Turk'eyT Cyprus, Greece and Crete. T , , K, Fla. (API-, The Navy's oldest and smallest 1 attack carrier has turned over its job as part of 6th Fleet's attack, striking force in the Mediterranean to the newest and largest carrier Jn the fleet. The 86,600-ton, nuclear-powered Enterprise officially relieved the venerable Shangri-La, 40,000-ton veteran of World War II. The Shangri-La is on the way home to Maypovt Naval Station near Laps Evacuation Points Decided VIENTIANE, Laos (API-Neutralist Prince Souvanna Phouma's coalition cabinet agreed today on three exit points for the evacuation of foreign troops from Laos. They are Vientiane, on the Thailand border; and the Plalne cles Jarrcs and Nhommaral, both near the border of Communist North Viet Nam. BRENDA STARR Ar rut* MOMENTA umitotr ewens (ITYKOOM..,, BREHOA, WHO K TWS MAHAUDWHATS QOOD MORNING PRlKIUM MARY WORTH , AU6UST 23, }?&, Ufct g^rte Affiiffeair torn SOUTHWEST OUTDOORS By Frank Adams and Red Kohnlce ™rH WATERP °WL SEASON will not be r*> corded in history as one of the outstanding events in outdoor annals. Although the Federal regulations were announced only a week ago there has already been a deafening broadside of criticism levelled at the restrictive season. Some of the criticism is merited; some, we believe, is not. *t. TJ 16 *™^* 1 P°P ular refrain follows the theme that the U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service is totally incompetent of administering the waterfowl program. Boiled down', however, the reasoning behind this approach seems to follow the time honored line of "You didn't do what I wanted you to do so you don't know what you re doing." There is no question that Louisiana and other Mississippi Flyway states came out on the short end of the waterfowl hunting. In this state, particularly, hunters find it difficult to understand why the kills should be restricted when they can see millions of ducks and geese along the Gulf Coast. The point that most of them ignore is that Louisiana winters something like 85 per cent of the birds in the Mississippi Flyway, which in turn has a large percentage of the total U. S. population. To argue for longer seasons and larger limits on this basis is tantamount to eating all the steak on tha supper table because the platter happens to be on your end of the table. * * * THE BIGGEST BLUNDER in this year's regulations, we feel, is the ban in Louisiana and Arkansas on the shooting of Canada geese. While most of the big birds spend the winter here, the kill is relatively minor 1 since the bulk of the Canadas winter in areas not accessible to the majority of hunters. The real slaughter takes place in the "Corn Belt" ot Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa and Missouri, where the big geese are knocked down on a production line basis. FWS announced that maximum kill quotas will be established in Wisconsin, Illinois and Missouri but it is a safe bet that even under a quota system the kill will far exceed what it would be in Arkansas and Louisiana. * * * THE OVERWHELMING FAULT, however, lies with the hunters themselves. There is little question that the steadily-declining population requires a full closure for one season to give the birds a chance to recoup. Under constant pressure from hunters and congressmen, however, the FWS has not had the courage to take such action even though it has been supported by a number of states in saying that a closure was needed. Instead, the Federal agency has tried to mollify the public by continuing to grant some semblance of a season but the restrictions involved in that procedure have only resulted in further criticism. Louisiana, in particular, has urged a policy of species management, which would permit greater kills among species which have not shown a decline. The Fish and Wildlife Service has tested this policy in the past, on several species, and will allow Louisiana hunters two scaup this season in another test. The truth is, however, that to most hunters a duck is a duck and if it flies over a blind it gets shot. Hunters who can tell the species apart on the ground usually discard prohibited species so that the effort at conservation usually develops into sheer waste. This year, hunters Will have to Undertake an intensive course in duck identification in order to tell what, they can shoot and what they can't. The enforcement problem on this score will be a major one. It would be a good idea for tlmse hunters who plan to try their luck to obtain a copy of a waterfowl guide and familiarize themselves thoroughly with all legal species. * * * AS STATED EARLIER, the most logical answer would have been a complete closure, with some hope of improvement in the future. The current problem had its start years ago, when the trend was toward long seasons and large limits. The inroads were made at that time and current hunters are paying the penalty. The wisdom of current regulations is dubious, sin«p many hunters, as they did in 1961, will merely make several trips a day and defeat the theory of cutting the kill. Unless a game agent can spend his day watching one individual, this type of Violation is impossible to detect. Hunters, however, demanded a duck season despite the evidence that closure was needed. For what it's worth, they have a season but unless the public viewpoint undergoes radical changes it won't be too many years before waterfowl hunting is permariently closed, —ADAMS. DONOR 70 FUND DRIVE WONT ENJOY RESULT MOUNDSVILLE, W. Va. (AP) — A popular' drive to aid West Virginia centennial celebration has received one bit of unexpected support. A prisoner in the State Penitentiary here sent Gov. W. W. Barren S10 to help centennial planners. Officials said the unnamed convict, serving a term foi' breaking and entering, probably won't be out in time to participate in the Mountain State's 100th birthday celebration next year. AL KURTZ SAYS: SEE ME FOR "BACK TO SCHOOL" LOANS OR FOR ANY WORTHWHILE PURPOSE • EDUCATION • FALL FIX-UP • MEDICAL Loom Mode To All Working Men and Women $25 to $1000 On Furniture, Auto or Signature "THf WORKJNS MAN'S FRIEND" Al Kurtz Lake Charles Finance Service, Inc. LOCALLY OWNED 4ND OPERATED 919 RYAN ST. Hi 3-WJ1

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