Anyway, he seemed very fascinated with the racial composition of the audience, almost creepily so. These are excerpts from his post:
There were a fair number of African Americans, some of whom were friends of Paul's.
It is not easy to look at a crowd and tell second and third generation Hispanic Americans from others, but I saw few if any recent immigrants from Central America—who are often identifiable by dress and language—at the debate.
I only counted eight people of South Asian origin, including Gill himself, at the event.
One of the two younger women was quite striking indeed. She should run instead of Gill. I might be tempted to switch sides then
Apparently, for JM, Gill's real problem is he isn't an attractive woman. Then he'd have his vote.
John also seems to think that the composition of a debate crowd is indicative of support. Frankly, I doubt anybody who knows who they are going to vote for is going to show up. John gives an "initial report" of stickers, but then says a lot of Gill people showed up later -- I presume he knows they were Gill people by stickers. I note that the Gill debate was second, so it's not surprising that they would show up late.