<div style="text-align: center"><img src="/files/u2/hill-feb-2008-2_t180.jpg" title="rally" alt="rally" height="83" hspace="3" vspace="3" width="125" /></div>The Clinton campaign is playing "Sweet Home Alabama" at rallies in southeast Ohio — along with some Springsteen, Mellencamp and SRV. That tells <a href="http://www.newsday.com/news/nationworld/ny-usdems0303,0,704853.story" target="_blank">Newsday reporter Glenn Thrush</a> that Sen. Clinton is on the hunt for the vote of the white working man, who has until now eluded her. (Photo is of a Clinton rally in Youngstown.)<br /><br />"Clinton's aides believe that a substantial number of undecided voters -- who now make up 8 to 10 percent of those eligible to vote in the Democratic primary -- are working-class white men," Thrush wrote.<br /><br />"To say the campaign is exclusively targeting that group is going too far -- the majority of the enthusiastic crowds greeting her in Westerville, Youngstown and Akron yesterday were women. But her campaign sees a real opportunity to pick up undecided white male voters in the Appalachian eastern part of the state, rural western counties and rust belt towns in the north."