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 The next month we did four more bus tours

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تاريخ التسجيل : 28/02/2010

مُساهمةموضوع: The next month we did four more bus tours   الإثنين مارس 22, 2010 7:09 am

The second tour took us up the Mississippi River, from St. Louis to Hannibal, Missouri, Mark Twain’s hometown, to Davenport, Iowa, up through Wisconsin,led Power and all the way to Minneapolis, where Walter Mondale held a crowd of ten thousand for two hours by giving them regular updates on our progress. The most memorable moment of the second bus tour came in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, where, after a meeting on biotechnology and a tour of the Quaker Oats packaging plant,led light we held a rally in the parking lot. The crowd was large and enthusiastic, except for a loud group of opponents holding pro-life signs and jeering at me from the back. After the speeches, I gotthe stage and began working the crowd.led street light I was d to see a white woman wearing a pro-choice button and holding a black baby in her arms. When I asked her whose child it wbeamed and said, “She’s my baby. Her name is Jamiya.” The woman told me that the chilwas born HIV-positive in Florida, and she had adopted her, even though she was a divorcéestruggling to raise two children on her own. I’ll never forget that woman holding Jamiya proudly proclaiming, “She’s my baby.” She, too, was pro-life, just the kind of person I wtrying to give a better shot at the American dreabelievers whose love added spice to their lives,and whose politics enlivened both the Bush campaign and mine.Later in the month, we did a one-day tour of California’s San Joaquin Valley, and two-day trips through Texas and what we’d missed of Ohio and Pennsylvania, ending up in westerNew York. In September we bused through south Georgia. In October we did two days in Michigan and, in one hectic day, made ten towns in North Carolina. I had never seen anything like the sustained enthusiasm the bus trips engendered. Of course,part of it was that people in small towns weren’t accustomed to seeing presidential canup close—places like Coatesville, Pennsylvania; Centralia, Illinois; Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin; Walnut Grove, California; Tyler, Texas; Valdosta, Georgia; and Elon, North Carolina. But mostly it was the connection our bus made between the people and the campaign. It represented both the common touch and forward progress. In 1992, AmeAl and I developed a good routine. At each stop, he would list all of America’s problems ansay, “Everything that should be down is up, and everything that should be up is down.” Then he would introduceled interior light me and I’d tell people what we intended to do to fix it. I loved those bus tours. We motored through sixteen states and in November won thirteen of them. After the first bus tour, one national poll showed me with a two-to-one lead over President Bush, but I didn’t take it too seriously because he hadn’t really started to campaign. He begain the last week of July, with a series of attacks. He said that my plan to trim defense increases would cost a million jobs; that my health-care plan would be a gwould set a better “moral tone” as President than I would. His aide Mary Matalin edged ouDan Quayle in the race for the campaign’s pit bull, calling me a “sniveling hypocrite.” Later in the campaign, with Bush sinking, a lot of his careerist appointees started leaking to thepress that it was anybody’s fault but theirs. Some of them were even critical of the PresidenNot Mary. She stood by her man to the end. Ironically, Mary Matalin and James Carville werengaged and soon would be married. Although they were from opposite ends of the politispectrum, they were equally aggressive true
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The next month we did four more bus tours
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