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Liberals (Of Both Parties) - George Wallace (9) - George Wallace Speaks Out (A 1964 News Conference) (Vinyl, LP)


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9 thoughts on “ Liberals (Of Both Parties) - George Wallace (9) - George Wallace Speaks Out (A 1964 News Conference) (Vinyl, LP)

  1. Sep 15,  · George Corley Wallace Jr. was born on Aug. 25, , in Clio, Ala., a cotton town in Barbour County, where mule-drawn wagons were as common .
  2. Apr 17,  · George C. Wallace was a four-time governor of Alabama and three-time presidential hopeful. He is best remembered for his s segregationist politics.
  3. George Wallace had his cheap Hav-a-Tampa cigars to relieve stress. I seek out urban forests and climb trees. Both these habits mark you as suspect in truly discriminating, high-class societies. * * * We are all living in the new south. To know the new south, you need to understand the old south and how George Wallace was the transition between.
  4. Jul 31,  · But it is when Peggy Wallace Kennedy speaks of Rep. John Lewis that her voice breaks. In Selma, in , George Wallace sent troopers to meet black marchers on .
  5. PoD: George Wallace moderates his political views on race and rides the conservative tide into the White House in and starts a movement that will change American politics forever. In , year-old George Corley Wallace, Jr wins the Democrat primary for state representative in Alabama. Since the Republicans have no opponent for him in the fall Wallace is elected by default.
  6. Wallace is shown in this Oct. 19, photo speaking in Glen Burnie, Md. at a rally supporting Republican presidential candidate Sen. Barry Goldwater. Wallace served four terms as governor of.
  7. In the annals of religious and political conversions, few shiftings were as unlikely as George Wallace's. In Montgomery, Ala., last week, the once irrepressible governor -- now 75, infirm, pain.
  8. George C. Wallace, Speech At Madison Square Garden, Oct 24, Notice how he handles the hecklers in the crowd. Well, thank you very much ladies and gentlemen. Thank you very much for your gracious and kind reception here in Madison Square Garden. I’m sure that the New York Times took note of the reception that we’ve received here in the great city of New York.
  9. George C. Wallace was a powerful loser. Running as an independent, Wallace came in a distant third in the presidential election. But it was still much closer than expected. Wallace was scorned and repudiated by many mainstream voters, but he appealed to a critical wedge of the electorate.

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