Yes wii do.
Wii Play is the amalgamation of what were referred to as the “Remote Pointer Demos" during E3, as well as a few new minigames. Of the nine games in all, seven were available for play at Nintendo Fusion Tour. The Wii Play games included high score lists, so players could judge their success compared to others at the tour.
Find Mii is a fun Where’s Waldo-type game which quickly ramps up in difficulty. First, you must simply find a certain Mii, pointing and selecting using the remote, and then pairs or triplets of matching Miis in a crowd. The crowds later start walking around, traveling on escalators, or swimming, making it much more difficult to identify the matching Miis. In some levels you must find the faster moving Miis or the Miis that are behaving differently from the rest of the Miis. In another level you can only see a small area illuminated by the Wii-controlled “flashlight."
Table Tennis is a game in which the ping pong ball is simply bounced back and forth and the left and right motion of the paddles is controlled by the remote. In one-player mode, the computer does not miss the ball and the goal is to simply return the ball as many times as possible.
Nintendo must like air hockey, as they’ve had demos for GBA, DS, and now Wii. Laser Hockey features neon graphics and is a simple air hockey game where paddles are controlled by the remote. Control in both of the table games is quite touchy, and I imagine they could get pretty intense in multiplayer mode.
In Fishing, paper cutout fish swim in a kiddie pool, and players use the remote like a fishing rod to lure and capture the fish. The game almost seems like a joke after playing the fishing demo in The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess where you actually have to reel the fish in.
Shooting Range is the new Duck Hunt. Level 1 starts off with balloons rising from the ground, which must be popped. Next, basic targets are presented. Normal targets net one point, while gold targets yield 10 points and targets displaying the player’s Mii’s face result in a three point deduction. After this, clay pigeons are shot off and points are based on how quickly the targets are destroyed. Several additions have been made since E3. Ducks will randomly fly across the screen during the other levels and give bonus points if shot down. A tin can shooting level has been added, where higher scores are obtained by continuously shooting the cans back into the air. In the final round, very fast moving UFOs fly around and require a rapid-fire shooting approach to destroy. At the bottom of the screen several Miis run around and the UFOs try to teleport them away. Once all the Miis are teleported, the game ends.
Billiards is a surprisingly accurate rendition of 9-ball. Players choose an angle and point on the cue ball to aim for, then pull the remote back like a cue stick, and finally thrust it forward to hit the ball.
Pose Mii is an odd little game where bubbles featuring various poses float down from the top of the screen. The poses include rotation differences that can be matched by tilting the remote and arm and leg poses that can be changed with the A button. The poses must be matched before the bubbles reach the bottom of the screen.
The final two games, Charge! and Tanks, were not available. Sadly, there was no sign of E3's Kururin-based game, which I was anticipating. In that game, players raced their Miis through an obstacle course while rotating and had to avoid hazards and walls, collect coins, and make it to the finish line. Hopefully, it will turn out to be an unlockable or downloadable game in the future.
Another party-type game, Wii Play is designed as an introduction to the Wii system. The game may have enough novelty to warrant a purchase, especially if it is bundled with another remote as in Japan and Europe.