Friday, May 1.2, 1972
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FrdyMy12- 97 H MC I AN DIL ae ee
(Continued from Page 1)
is relying instead on his rhe-
torical abilities, the busing issue
and the' enthusiasm of his fol-
lowers to build a victory next
A recent rally here, an area
conceded to be "Wallace coun-
try", was a prime example. The
hall was packed to overflowing
with over 3000 Wallace support-
ers, many bedecked with but-
tons and hats, waving signs and
banners. Several thousands moe
who could not fit into the hall
listened to the rally through
The hall was alive with t h e
Nashville sound as the crowd
sang along, the people biding
their time until the main event.
But the intent of the rally or-
ganizers was clearly to build en-
After every song Wallace's
campaign manager would whis-
tle into the microphone and
wave his hands in the air, lead-
ing the applause. Before t h e
group began its next number
the manager would mention that
"George will be here soon" and
a round of applause would
o The show was stopped to in-
troduce several local supporters
of the governor. The Dearborn
chief of police announced ha,
!the mayor of Dearborn asup -
ported Wallace. Several memb-
ers of the "Pontiac 9" who were
arrested for blocking school bus-
es stood and waved.
A minister led an invocation
saying, "God sent us soneone
(Wallace$ to bring the nation
back" from a "spirit of rebel-
As the rally continued, t h e
restless crowd chanting "We
want Wallace," began wo drown
out the other speakers.
As Wallace strode up to the
stage, the reaction of the crowd
was near hysteria. Some women
danced on top of their chairs,
while parents proudly lifted their
children up to see him. For sev-
eral minutes, the crowd was so
loud that he could not speak.
In his speech, Wallace attacked
a variety of targets from busing
to high taxes to the press. Wal-
lace's statement that the "bus-
ing of little children is the most
callous, asinine thing ever con-
cocted by the pointy-heads in
Washington, D.C." d r e w the
greatest response of the evening
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from the cheering crowd.
Wallace castigated the press
as "the few that look down their
noses at every auto worker."
"You know you don't believe
the stuff in the newspapers, you
can read between the lines," he
Throughout the speech, Wal-
lace professed his role as the
"representative of the average
citizen who's been ignored."
If the response of the crowd
is any indication, Wallace will
receive a lot of what his man-
ager called "Northern hospital-
ity-Michigan style" in Tuesday's
(Continued from Page 1)
and vowed to fight another "five
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Besides Haiphong, the mined
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Despite the stern tone of Rus-
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dication that Nixon's trip to
Moscow, now set for May 22,
would be changed. Nixon met
yesterday in Washington with
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