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Subjective application of the laws effectively closed most blacks out of politics. Selma is a major town and the seat of Dallas County , part of the Alabama Black Belt with a majority-black population. The Society of Saint Edmund , an order of Catholics committed to alleviating poverty and promoting civil rights, were the only whites in Selma who openly supported the voting rights campaign. When 32 black school teachers applied at the county courthouse to register as voters, they were immediately fired by the all-white school board.

After the Birmingham church bombing on September 15, , which killed four black girls, black students in Selma began sit-ins at local lunch counters to protest segregation; they were physically attacked and arrested. Supporting them were national figures: SNCC members who tried to bring water to the blacks waiting on line were arrested, as were those who held signs saying "Register to Vote.

United States Justice Department lawyers and FBI agents were present and observing the scene, but took no action against local officials. Some Jim Crow laws and customs remained in effect in Selma and other places for some time.

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On July 6, , one of the two registration days that month, John Lewis led 50 black citizens to the courthouse, but County Sheriff Jim Clark arrested them all rather than allowing them to apply to vote.

On July 9, Judge James Hare issued an injunction forbidding any gathering of three or more people under the sponsorship of civil rights organizations or leaders. This injunction made it illegal for more than two people at a time to talk about civil rights or voter registration in Selma, suppressing public civil rights activity there for the next six months.

King and the executive board of SCLC had not joined it. Many SNCC members believed they were in an adversarial position with an American establishment which they thought had scorned grassroots democracy. Baker believed that the most effective method of undermining civil rights protests was to de-escalate them and deny them publicity, as Police Chief Laurie Pritchett had done against the Albany Movement in Georgia.

He earned what was described as a grudging respect from activists. The hardline of segregation was represented by Dallas County Sheriff Jim Clark , who used violence and repression to maintain Jim Crow. Possemen were armed with electric cattle-prods.

Some were mounted on horseback and carried long leather whips they used to lash people on foot. Clark and Chief Baker were known to spar over jurisdiction. Outside the city limits, Clark and his volunteer posse were in complete control in the county. Church in defiance of the anti-meeting injunction. The date had been chosen because Sheriff Clark was out of town, and Chief Baker had stated he would not enforce the injunction. Preparations for mass registration commenced in early January, and with King out of town fundraising, were largely under the leadership of Diane Nash.

On January 15, King called President Johnson and the two agreed to begin a major push for voting rights legislation which would assist in advancing the passage of more anti-poverty legislation. Clark made no arrests or assaults at this time. However, in an incident that drew national attention, Dr.

King was knocked down and kicked by a leader of the National States Rights Party, who was quickly arrested by Chief Baker.

Eventually registrants were arrested as well at the county courthouse. On January 20, President Johnson gave his inaugural address, but did not mention voting rights. On January 22, Frederick Reese , a black schoolteacher who was also DCVL President, finally convinced his colleagues to join the campaign and register en masse.

The teachers retreated after three attempts, and marched to a mass meeting where they were celebrated as heroes by the black community.

S District Judge Daniel Thomas issued rules requiring that at least people must be permitted to wait at the courthouse without being arrested. King led marchers to the courthouse that morning, Jim Clark began to arrest all registrants in excess of , and corral the rest.

Annie Lee Cooper , a fifty-three-year-old practical nurse who had been part of the Selma movement since , struck Clark after he twisted her arm, and she knocked him to his knees.

Four deputies seized Cooper, and photographers captured images of Clark beating her repeatedly with his club. The crowd was inflamed and some wanted to intervene against Clark, but King ordered them back as Cooper was taken away.

Although Cooper had violated nonviolent discipline, the movement rallied around her.

King decided to make a conscious effort to get arrested, for the benefit of publicity. Once processed, King and Abernathy refused to post bond. Solidarity pickets began circling in front of the White House late into the night. King by the white supremacist in January, black nationalist leader Malcolm X had sent an open telegram to George Lincoln Rockwell , stating: Church to kick off the protests on the morning of February 4.

King later said that he thought this was an attack on him. King failed in Alabama. Bellamy recalled that Malcolm told her he would begin recruiting in Alabama for his Organization of Afro-American Unity later that month Malcolm was assassinated two weeks later. King called Young from jail, telling him the demonstrations would continue. They did so the next day, and more than protesters were arrested. On February 6, the White House announced that it would urge Congress to enact a voting rights bill during the current session, and that the Vice-President and Attorney General Nicholas Katzenbach would meet with King in the following week.

Attempts were made to organize in Lowndes County , but fear of the Klan there was so intense from previous violence and murders that blacks would not support a nonviolent campaign in great number, even after Dr.

King made a personal appearance on March 1. In addition, hundreds of people were injured or blacklisted by employers due to their participation in the campaign. James Bevel and C. Vivian both led dramatic nonviolent confrontations at the courthouse in the second week of February. Selma students organized themselves after the SCLC leaders were arrested. Vivian led a march to the courthouse in Marion , the county seat of neighboring Perry County , to protest the arrest of James Orange.

State officials had received orders to target Vivian, and a line of Alabama state troopers waited for the marchers at the Perry County courthouse. Bevel strategized that this would focus the anger and pain of the people of Marion and Selma toward a nonviolent goal, as many were so outraged they wanted to retaliate with violence.

They were to ask Governor Wallace to protect black registrants. SNCC had severe reservations about the march, especially when they heard that King would not be present. Al Lingo to "use whatever measures are necessary to prevent a march". The protest went according to plan until the marchers crossed the Edmund Pettus Bridge , where they encountered a wall of state troopers and county posse waiting for them on the other side.

County Sheriff Jim Clark had issued an order for all white males in Dallas County over the age of twenty-one to report to the courthouse that morning to be deputized. Commanding officer John Cloud told the demonstrators to disband at once and go home. Hosea Williams tried to speak to the officer, but Cloud curtly informed him there was nothing to discuss. Seconds later, the troopers began shoving the demonstrators, knocking many to the ground and beating them with nightsticks.

Another detachment of troopers fired tear gas , and mounted troopers charged the crowd on horseback. Amelia Boynton , who had helped organize the march as well as marching in it, was beaten unconscious. A photograph of her lying on the road of the Edmund Pettus Bridge appeared on the front page of newspapers and news magazines around the world. Like the citizens of Nazi-occupied France, Negroes must either submit to the heels of their oppressors or they must organize underground to protect themselves from the oppression of Governor Wallace and his storm troopers.

They issued a call for clergy and citizens from across the country to join them. To prevent another outbreak of violence, SCLC attempted to gain a court order that would prohibit the police from interfering. Instead of issuing the court order, Federal District Court Judge Frank Minis Johnson issued a restraining order , prohibiting the march from taking place until he could hold additional hearings later in the week.

They did not want to alienate one of the few southern judges who had displayed sympathy to their cause by violating his injunction. In addition, they did not yet have sufficient infrastructure in place to support the long march, one for which the marchers were ill-equipped. They knew that violating a court order could result in punishment for contempt, even if the order is later reversed.

Both Hosea Williams and James Forman argued that the march must proceed and by the early morning of the march date, and after much debate, Dr. King had decided to lead people to Montgomery. The SCLC president told them that his conscience demanded that he proceed, and that many movement supporters, especially in SNCC, would go ahead with the march even if he told them it should be called off.

Collins suggested to King that he make a symbolic witness at the bridge, then turn around and lead the marchers back to Selma. King told them that he would try to enact the plan provided that Collins could ensure that law enforcement would not attack them.

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Collins obtained this guarantee from Sheriff Clark and Al Lingo in exchange for a guarantee that King would follow a precise route drawn up by Clark. On the morning of March 9, a day that would become known as "Turnaround Tuesday", [66] Collins handed Dr. King the secretly agreed route.

King led about 2, marchers out on the Edmund Pettus Bridge and held a short prayer session before turning them around, thereby obeying the court order preventing them from making the full march, and following the agreement made by Collins, Lingo and Clark.

He did not venture across the border into the unincorporated area of the county, even though the police unexpectedly stood aside to let them enter. King asked them to remain in Selma for another march to take place after the injunction was lifted. That evening, three white Unitarian Universalist ministers in Selma for the march were attacked on the street and beaten with clubs by four KKK members.

Reeb died on Thursday, March 11 at University Hospital, with his wife by his side. But many activists were bitter that the media and national political leaders expressed great concern over the murder of Reeb, a northern white in Selma, but had paid scant attention to that of Jackson, a local African American.

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SNCC organizer Stokely Carmichael argued that "the movement itself is playing into the hands of racism, because what you want as a nation is to be upset when anybody is killed [but] for it to be recognized, a white person must be killed -Well, what are you saying? David Garrow notes that King publicly "waffled and dissembled" on how his final decision had been made. On some occasions King would inaccurately claim that "no pre-arranged agreement existed," but under oath before Judge Johnson, he acknowledged that there had been a "tacit agreement.

The SNCC members distrusted King more than ever after the "turnaround," and were eager to take a separate course. On March 11, SNCC began a series of demonstrations in Montgomery, and put out a national call for others to join them. Bevel accused Forman of trying to divert people from the Selma campaign and of abandoning nonviolent discipline.

Forman accused Bevel of driving a wedge between the student movement and the local black churches. The argument was resolved only when both were arrested. Against the objections of James Bevel, some protesters threw bricks and bottles at police.