PACtC II ANDIRSON DAILY IULLITIM MOVtMIH », HM World Today Two Long-Time Slogans Are Forgotten By Nixon By JAMES MARLOW Pnu Newt A««lyit WASHINGTON (AP) — Richard M. Nixon carried two slogansj may lack the necessary cushion of emotional and ntenlal reserve Eisenhower, he won the vice essential for good judg- 1952 when, running with President presidency. He complained that while the ...... _ i -— -i his old college top-flight newsmen go around with around in his head for years: B« football coach, Chief Newman! on|presidential candidates, only the careful after a battle; and a good'how to be a good loser. He con-ilesser-known ones follow the loser never gels angry at anyone'sidereil ^ Newman a ^'talented but himself. This week fie disregarded both of them after he lost in his elec- imolder of character" and has him threw this complaint into his story, "Why the Chimes Rang. 1 saying in the book: lion bid to unseat California's terribly angry, about losin Democratic governor, Edmund G. Brown. It was a defeat which probably reer. ends his political ca- hoot, too: "While most newspa- "You must never be satisfied per publishers are Republicans. with losing. You must get angry, Hie mark of a good loser is that he takes his anger out on himself and nol on his victorious opponents or his teammates." Nixon said: "1 take the responsibility" for losing, when he A few minutes after admitting defeat, Nixon walked into a con-, fcrence of about 100 newsmen but then, after praising his 100.000 and, in a rambling, bitter and,volunteer workers, blamed them sometimes almost incoherent way!for not getting out enough votes, denounced them for what he This, he said, cost him the elec- claimed was unfairness in covering his campaign. Yet, 75 per cent of the Califor- lion. would-be vice presidents. And he the majority of the. working reporters are Democrats." He indicated -in his book his idea of how reporters should act when assigned to him, citing that 1952 campaign: "Going through the fire of crisis together had welded the members of my staff S"!?.™'".!?,™'!" 6 "' 1 ;. ™" f ™^ and several'Of the reporters'inlo a high-spirited united team." This could be taken lo mean that unless reporters want to Ix; on his learn they must be againsl Nor was he gracious to Brownli • ' President Kennedy who Iwat him. It doesn'l seem to occur to ma newspapers which look sides'him for Ihe While House in I960 endorsed him. ille called Brown Ihe "people's The fear thai sometimes aflerjchoice" and said he hopet the baltle he might be so tiredjBrown's "leadership will now be- that he would make a mistake inlcome more decisive." judgment has been on Nixon's mind for years. It comes out in the book he wrote tlu's year aboul the "Six Crises" in his life. But the book also shows that his feeling of unfair treatment by] He said he thought Kennedy could do all right in foreign policy "if he has his own way" but suggested the President get rid of lho.se "woolly heads around him.' Nixon's greatest billernessiwas the press also goes away back.kowards the newsmen who, There is even an indication in itjsaid, kicked him around, that he Iliinks newsmen are only| Bui in his book he complained fair to him when they are on his about unfair treatment even in "team." He repeats the following statement in one form or another: "The point of grealesl danger for-an individual confronted with « crisis is not during Ihe period jj, of prcparalion for bailie, nori fighling Ihe battle itself, but in! BIRTHS Born to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ad- Born l ° JIr - and Ml ' s the period immediately after the Bowman Cicero, Ind., a boy at Commumly Hospital. joth Nixon and Kennedy in the %0 presidential race, has a dif- erent view of Nixon's relations with the press. He wrote a book the I960 campaign, "The Mak- ng of the President," which won he Pulitzer Prize. White says Nixon and his staff 'abused" the "sense of dignily of icse men (who covered him hen) not by accident but by de- sion." He said the Nixon group used "punishment" policy— because icy felt newsmen were against hem— of holding back copies of toon's speeches. Slack Label was elected fine beer, Born to Mr. and Mrs. Michael battle is over, "Then, completely exhausted and drained emotionally, he must-Nielandcr, Kairmount, a boy at watch his decisions most careful-] Community Hospital, ly. Then there is an increasing! Born to Mr. and Mrs. James possibility of an error because he Hall. 2020 E. 22nd St., a boy a Community Hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCIinlock, Fairmounl, a girl at Community Hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Harry sustained when his car volved in an accidenl. CITY BRIEFS Scalp Wound — Roscoe firnves, Mnncie, was treated at SI. John's Hospital for a deep scalp woundjHudson, 1829 Whillicr SI., a boy al Community Hospital. Born (o Mr. and Mrs. Herman Pressley, 324 W. 5th St., i boy Ankle Injured—Parn^Spkol, 2<130|at Community Hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. David lammack, Marklevillc, a boy at Rivcrview Hospital al Noblesville. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jim Goodnight of Willow Springs, 111., a fiirl at LcGrangc Memorial Hospital, LeGrange, The Echo's now playing at the Moose Club. Delaware St., injured her right ankle in an accident al school. She received treatment at SI. John's Hospital. Scalp Lacerated—Larry Heck, ace 2, Pcndlelon. fell from a stool at home and lacerated the back of his head. He was taken to St. John's Hospilal for treatment. Wrist Cut — Andrew Johnson, S>22 W. IBlh St., was treated al St. John's Hospital for a laceratcc right wrist. Lacerated Eyebrow — Charles Gray, 314 Milton Ave.. fell on a glass vase at home and sustained a laceration over his right eyebrow. He was Ircalcd al Com- mumly Hospilal. Conlitsinii of Liw—Bradley Dunlap, 207 W. 3rd SI., fell at home and struck his lower lip on the side of the bed. The injury was treated at Community Hospital. Foot Fractured — Sandra East, TIR 1. Frankton, fell al home and fractured her right foot. She was I n k e n lo Communily Hospilal where the fracture was reduced. Contusions nl Hand—Linda Malta, 2012 K. -till St.. caiiRhl her! lrfl hand in a folding machine al work and sustained severe contusions of her left hand. She was taken lo Community Hospital for examination and treatment. Cornell of Eye Injured—Harold Hartley, Ulfi Park Ave., lacerated the cornea of his left eye with a piece of wire. He was taken lo Communily Hospilal for Ircal- menl of Ihe injury. Severe Burns—Donald Ball. 707 Milton Ave., suffered 1st. 2nd and 3rd degree burns lo his face, neck,-ears and hands when he Ihrew gasoline on a pile of leaves he had raked up and was burning. He was taken to Commun- ily Hospital where the burns were dressed. ringer Mashed—Louie Duncan. , 2226 Pitt St., mashed the first finger of his right hand when he caught il in a door. He received Ireatment at Community Hospital. Finger Injured—Mildred Gow- Cill, 2612 W. 38lh St., caught the third finger of her right hand in the door of a downtown store, sustaining a crushed finger and tearing the nail from Ihe finger. She was treated at Community i Hospital. Big time wrestling Wed., Nov. 14, 8:30 p.m. at new Armory, 109 By-Pass. Prices— $2.'00-$1.50, Children 75c thai a lol of newsmen wouldn't, and don'l, play on any- Mxly's team. Theodore White, who coverec Six From County In College Opera Six Madison county students i are among 140 music students at Ball State Teachers College whoj will present two operas, both with Christmas themes, at the college Saturday, Sunday and Monday. The.'Opera Workshop, under, the direction of Prof. John Campbell, will present the world pre-j view of William Mayer's "OiKjj Christmas Long Ago" which i based on the famous Chistma The world premiere will be pre sented by Ihe Philadelphia Oper Co. nearer Christmas.' The com poser, Mr. Mayer, is expected t come to Muncie for the preview The Opera Workshop will als present Gian-Carlo Menotti's now famous ' opera, "Amahl and th Night Visitors," premiered b the NBC Opera Co. in 1957 an 'a holiday television special cvei-> Christmas since then. Belt) Pickard, Anderson, soprano in the chorus; Davi Pugh, Anderson, is a bass in lh chorale; Dennis Moller, Anderson plays a French horn in Ihe oner orchestra, and Robert Collier, alsc Anderson, is another bass in th opera chorale. Roberta Jea Hutchison. Frankton, is an alt in the chorale, and Mary Lo Morris, Pendleton, is also an altc vocalist. Reserved tickets will be on sal Monday through Friday th College' Theatre box office fron t to 4 p.m. AMBULANCE CALLS Taken to St. John's Hospilal 3 the cily emergency ambulanc yeslerday were: Mildred Cowgil 2612 W. 38th St., who injured he hand when she caught it in door; Donald Ball, 707 Mallou Ave., who was accidentally burn ed; Even Grouse, 49. 2423 Lincolr St., slricken ill: Bessie Wilhain 67, 1904 E. 32nd St., ill. Joh Ross, 62, RR 2, was laken t Communily Hospilal when he be came ill. -FRIDAY ONLY- Your Choice — 2 Delicious' Dinnsri Complete, Delicious Dinner Chop Suey Haddock GoltUn Brown 00 Potatotj, Salad, Drink SATURDAY ONJLV SWISS STEAK Including Moihcd Potototi, Vifltfabk Colt Jlaw, Hot tolli, Drink Chicken & Noodles * I Including Ma.h.d Potato.i, Vtgilebli, B Cell How, Mil Hoik, Drink The ALIBI 00 1404 Jackion Ph. 643-7154 for Carry-Out HOOVER CLEANERS =At Lowest Prices Ever! 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