(Part-1) Trump concludes by asking Iowa Republicans to vote for him to punish his adversaries.

 Indianola, Iowa Sunday, Donald Trump urged his followers to brave cold weather and help him win the Iowa caucuses on Monday to bring Washington the revenge he has often promised if he returns to the White House.

The former president had high hopes for his performance in the first Republican presidential debate. He spent the day before caucuses preparing to meet them. His primary GOP opponents also spent Sunday in Iowa, making last-minute pitches to receptive Iowans.

Trump claimed his followers could fight back against his political opponents during a rally in Indianola, saying that politics drove his four indictments and reiterating his bogus claims about the 2020 election he lost to Democrat Joe Biden. Many in the audience wore white and gold hats as Trump caucus leaders to rally support Monday night.

These caucuses are your personal chance to score the ultimate victory over all of the liars, cheaters, thugs, perverts, frauds, crooks, freaks, creeps and other quite nice people,” Trump told the gathering “The Washington swamp has done everything to silence you. Tomorrow is your chance to speak up and vote against them.

Marc Smiarowski revealed his idea more than 30 minutes before Trump's event at Simpson College. “I’m here in part out of spite,” said the 44-year-old public utilities worker who drove 40 miles from Huneston to meet Trump. “I can’t leave him. I feel obligated to him after the last election and his political persecution. He's our only choice.”

He was one among over 100 people wearing Carhartt coveralls with caps and hoods down to combat the minus 18-degree Fahrenheit (minus 28-degree Celsius) temperature. It was a preview of Iowa's caucuses Monday night and Trump's last-week promise to make supporters “walk on glass” for him.

He said on Sunday that voting for him would be worth dying for. “You can’t sit home,” Trump remarked. “If you’re sick as a dog, you say ‘Darling, I gotta make it.’ Voting is worthwhile even if you die.

He projected his supporters would win a large victory over his nearest challenger, but he tempered hopes that he could reach 50% of the vote, a level never reached in a Republican caucus. Before that, Bob Dole's 1988 victory over Pat Robertson was nearly 13 points.

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