The saga of Dodger Stadium

As a result of unchecked immigration since 1965, Dodger Stadium has changed from the home of the friendliest, most laid-back baseball fans in America to an inferno of violence and uncivilized behavior.

Irv P. writes:

On my first trip to Los Angeles in 1971, I visited Dodger Stadium, as I had been a Brooklyn Dodgers fan in the 1950s and wanted to see the new environs that the Dodgers had jilted us for. The place was pristine and the fans were laid back and friendly. Most of them had brought radios to the ball park and you could hear Vince Scully’s melodic voice calling the game throughout the park. One of the big attractions was a peanut vendor who had the uncanny knack of being able to throw peanut bags long distances right to a waiting customer. This of course was before the days when the joys of diversity overwhelmed Los Angeles.

Now let’s fast forward to the fall of 2006 on the day that the Mets eliminated the Dodgers from the playoffs. That was the same day the Tigers eliminated the Yankees from the playoffs. My son and I watched the Yankee game at his condo in West L.A. and then left for the Mets/Dodgers game which we had tickets for. We ran into a lot of traffic and were late for the game, getting there during the second inning. The seats were occupied by a couple of our friendly Hispanic brethren who refused to vacate at first, evidently expecting us to walk away because of their intimidation tactics. When they realized they were going to lose this confrontation, one of them called me a “mother f’er” as he slinked past me. (Excuse me for showing up at the seat I paid for).

At the end of the game, which the Mets won, we were heading back to the parking lot and a Mets fan dressed in a Mets Jersey was being accosted by a group of angry Hispanic “fans.” I knew what was unfolding because my entire career in the New York City school system had taught me how to identify the signs of an impending attack. I looked around and did not see one person who worked for the Dodgers who might help. Then the Hispanics pounced and began beating the daylights out of this poor guy. I screamed at the top of my lungs, “Chill, cops coming!!” They stopped, looked around, and took off. I may have saved that guy’s life because I knew how to use the word “chill.” (At least I had learned something worthwhile from my years “teaching” black and Hispanics). After I got back to New York I wrote to the Dodgers telling them of the mayhem that went on in their parking lot that day, and pointing out that security was non-existent. I never heard back from them.

Now let’s fast forward again to opening day at Dodger Stadium last season. The Dodgers were playing the San Francisco Giants and after the game in the parking lot a white Giants fan was beaten into a coma by Hispanics. This particular beating got national coverage. As I understand it, there is NOW a security presence in the lots of Dodger Stadium.

And now we come to this latest event which you posted today. Is there any kind of pattern here? Or are we supposed not to notice?

As a result of unchecked immigration since 1965, Dodger Stadium has changed from the home of the friendliest, most laid-back baseball fans in America to an inferno of violence and uncivilized behavior. It’s that pure and simple. We are committing suicide and there is something wrong with us for pointing it out. Whether it’s the black intifada, or the Muslim threat, or the Mexican “reconquest,” or anti-Christian “art,” or the defiling of marriage by allowing homosexuals to “marry,” there is something wrong with us for saying that there is something wrong here.

How far behind Dead Britain are we with regards to our death? We had better be ready to start taking to the streets for massive demonstrations because if you think this is going to change through regular political means without that push, you are sadly mistaken.

If we don’t protest this madness peaceably, there is going to be a civil war down the road. Americans are armed and they are not going to take this endlessly.

- end of initial entry -

Doug H. writes:

I am very pessimistic about America’s future. I do believe people will take this endlessly until it is too late or most likely it is too late. Sure there may be some small pockets of resistance, but I am not hopeful of a large scale uprising because conservatives are too afraid of being labeled some kind of having a phobic disorder.

Posted by Lawrence Auster at May 22, 2012 03:38 PM | Send

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