With the support of the Boutwell faction, Connor obtains an injunction from an Alabama state court prohibiting all future demonstrations. King and Abernathy refuse to accept bond unless the 2, protesters still in jail are also released, but conservatives in the Black community bail the two leaders out to forestall new demonstrations. At H-Hour they grab signs hidden in parked cars and set up surprise picket lines all over the main shopping district. Most Blacks in Birmingham and Bessemer are working-poor, barely living from paycheck to paycheck. Connor arrests the protesters. Victory in Birmingham and the courage of the childrens' crusade inspire movements across the South.
After a week-long trial, a Birmingham court convicts them of violating the injunction. But there are some who are not intimidated. Following the successful Montgomery Bus Boycott , they force integration of Birmingham buses. Wyatt Walker averts a clash by convincing Connor to let the marchers hold a prayer service in a nearby park. With undaunted courage, Shuttlesworth and the other ACMHR activists carry forward their fight for freedom from racist oppression. Filling the jails will put direct economic pressure on the city which has to feed and guard the prisoners and at the same time strengthen the Black boycott of the downtown businesses and the politically powerful store-owners. The northern mass media utterly ignores King's response. Movement attorney Clarence Jones flies that night from New York to Birmingham with a briefcase full of cash. It eventually evolves into the Civil Rights Act of The nonviolent training sessions for young people soon grow larger than the adult-oriented nightly mass meetings. We were witnessing police violence and brutality Birmingham-style: The basic strategy is to fill the jails with protesters and boycott Birmingham's white merchants during April's Easter shopping-season which is second in economic importance only to the Christmas shopping season. The debate over allowing children to confront Connor's cops and endure jail roils the movement. To the marchers, it is a surprising taste of victory. The next night the Gaston Motel and the home of Rev. Parents who have to feed and cloth their children cannot risk being fired and blacklisted. Meanwhile, more groups of marchers are taking different routes out of 16th Street church, dodging around the firehoses and heading for downtown. Back at Kelly Ingram park, the fire hoses are turned on new waves of nonviolent marchers coming out of the church. Shuttlesworth, Walker, and Bevel begin mobilizing for renewed protests. The cops scramble to block them, arresting those who reach City Hall or the downtown stores. If you think I deserve to be punished for that, I'll just have to take the punishment. Daddy, I don't want to disobey you, but I have made my pledge. The hard-liners led by Bull Connor with the backing of Alabama Governor George Wallace want to utterly suppress Black aspirations through intimidation, violence, and jailing anyone who dares question the established order. In the 10 weeks after Birmingham, statisticians count protests in cities, resulting in 14, arrests. He sends in a small army of blue-helmeted Alabama State Troopers who begin military drills in Kelly Ingram park while Bull Connor orders his cops to padlock the doors of 16th Street church so it cannot be used as an assembly point.
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