All of these for one price! To judge the sizes the stickers each measure 4-3/16'' wide. One of the stickers has a little wrinkling, but all of the others appear to be in mint condition as pictured.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
45th Governor of Alabama
In office: January 14, 1963 - January 16, 1967
Lieutenant: James Allen
Preceded by: John Malcolm Patterson
Succeeded by: Lurleen Wallace
In office: January 18, 1971 - January 15, 1979
Lieutenant: Jere Beasley
Preceded by: Albert Brewer
Succeeded by: Fob James
In office: January 17, 1983 - January 19, 1987
Lieutenant: Bill Baxley
Preceded by: Fob James
Succeeded by: H. Guy Hunt
First Gentleman of Alabama
In office: January 16, 1967 - May 7, 1968
Preceded by: Lurleen Wallace
Succeeded by: Martha Farmer Brewer
Born: George Corley Wallace, Jr., August 25, 1919, Clio, Alabama, U.S.
Died: September 13, 1998 (aged 79), Montgomery, Alabama, U.S.
Resting place: Greenwood Cemetery, Montgomery, Alabama
Political party: Democratic
Other political affiliations: American Independent (1968)
Spouse(s): Lurleen Wallace (m. 1943 - 1968); her death, Cornelia Ellis Snively (m. 1971 - 1978); divorced, Lisa Taylor (m. 1981 - 1987); divorced
Children: George Wallace, Jr., Bobbi Jo Wallace - Parson, Peggy Sue Wallace - Kennedy, Janie Lee Wallace - Dye
Alma mater: University of Alabama
Profession: Lawyer, former Soldier
Allegiance: United States Army
Service / branch: U.S. Army Air Corps
Years of service: 1942 - 1945
Rank: Staff sergeant
Battles / wars: World War II
George Corley Wallace, Jr. (August 25, 1919 - September 13, 1998) was an American politician and the 45th Governor of Alabama, having served two nonconsecutive terms and two consecutive terms as a Democrat: 1963 - 1967, 1971 - 1979 and 1983 - 1987. Wallace has the third longest gubernatorial tenure in post Constitutional U.S. history, at 16 years and four days. He was a U.S. Presidential candidate for four consecutive elections, in which he sought the Democratic Party nomination in 1964, 1972, and 1976, and was the American Independent Party candidate in the 1968 presidential election. He remains the last third party candidate to receive a state's electoral college votes.
A 1972 assassination attempt left Wallace paralyzed, and he used a wheelchair for the remainder of his life. He is remembered for his Southern populist and segregationist attitudes during the mid 20th century period of the Civil Rights Movement and activism, which gained passage of federal civil rights legislation in the mid 1960s to enforce constitutional rights for all citizens. He eventually renounced segregationism but remained a populist.