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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
January 22, 2014     Feather River Bulletin
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January 22, 2014

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14B Wednesday, Jan. 22, 2014 uulJeun, t~ecora, t', Reporter Charlie Hardy shares childhood experience of "Entrepreneurial Aspects of the Montgomery Bus Boycott" at the Town Hall Theatre on Thursday, Jan. 30, from 7 to 9 p.m. Admission is free. This presentation, an installment of the Arts & Entrepreneurship Speaker Series, offers the local community an extraordinary opportunity to get a first-hand account about one of the most significant actions in the American civil rights movement of the 1950s. Charlie Hardy, 71, grew up fast in the area of Montgomery now known as Trenholm Court. Hardy's family owned E & M Grocery on the corner of Decatur Street and Clisby Park in the 1950s. The Hardys allowed their grocery store to be used as a gathering place for people to wait for their rides and coordinate travel plans during the Montgomery Bus Boycott. Hardy would tend to, the store as people waited for their rides. "You had a coming together of persons from every (level) of the African-American community without respect to what their station in life might have been," Hardy said. "All of these people came across all lines and made the movement a success." Charlie HardY's father, William Hardy, didn't hesitate to use the source of his family's livelihood to assist the boycott, despite possible retaliation. "He didn't hesitate because he was already a part of all the players in the movement," Hardy said. William Hardy was close to E.D. Nixon, whom many call the father of the Montgomery Bus Boycott. "He felt we needed to find a way that we could best help the movement, so he told people that on days when it was cold or raining, people could come down to the store and wait until their ride came," Hardy said. "We had a phone so we were able to get calls in and out on who needed transportation and communicate with the headquarters at Posey Parking Lot." Charlie Hardy attended every mass meeting from December 1955 to the end of the boycott. While the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. traveled throughout the country raising funds for the boycott, I I I 1st Seating 4-5:30pm 2nd Seating 6-7:30pm Pre Sale Tickets until Feb. 8: $35/Adults, s 17/Children Contact Vinny DeWitt (530) 220-3776 or Kevin Correira (530) 283-4059 *All officers have tickets* Quincy Elks Lodge 2004 E. Main St., Quincy (530) 283-1680 those in Montgomery worked to ensure his efforts were rewarded with strong support when he came home. Hardy has several memories of King but one, he said, .displays King's composed temperament that permeated everyone in the boycott and allowed it to remain steadfast. "The night that King's home was bombed, we had just left the mass meeting," Hardy said. "When we got home we got a phone call that Dr. King's home had been bombed. My dad said, 'I need to go now.' So he got himself fortified, I got myself fortified and we got in the car." Hardy said he and his father armed themselves because they weren't sure what to expect. Hardy described the scene on Jackson Street, where King lived. "Jackson Street that night was crowded with African-Americans and my father and I weren't the only ones that came fortified," Hardy said. "The street was full of fortified people. The police were saying, 'Get back, get back.' But that was the problem: we had already gotten back too far for too long so we were not getting back any more. The press of the crowd had backed the police up to the porch of the parsonage." What happened next Hardy calls "the defining moment in the movement." When King came out on the porch, he had his hands up in a yielding position. "He said, 'All right, all right. I am not hurt, Coretta's not hurt, Yolanda is not hurt,'" Hardy recalled of King's words. "'I just want you to go on home.'" It was not just King's words, but his ease that persuaded the crowd. "Every phase of his body language allowed us to stay in control and accept what he said," Hardy said. "He disarmed every bit of (our aggression) and there were no problems in the street that night because of the temperament of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. If he had not done this, the story would not have ended the way it did." More information about the Montgomery Bus Boycott is available at The Feather River College Business & Entrepreneurial Center and Plumas Arts have partnered grant-funded projects into a collaborative venture designed to expand awareness about the relationship between creativity and business as to how they inspire community building. "The mixing of these two tracks of action was just a natural blend," explains Roxanne Valladao of Plumas Arts. "Most working artists Charlie Hardy operate in an entrepreneurial Speaker Series has received : manner and the very nature funding from California Arts : of being an entrepreneur is a Council's Creating Places of i creative work of imagination. Vitality program and The : This presentation by Charlie Common Good Foundation. : Hardy is an excellent example The next speaker in the series: of how the intersection of will be hosted March 14 with these tracks intersect to Michael Clawson, who will be mobilize social change." making a presentation about The Arts & Entrepreneurship "iPhoneography." OUTDOORS, from page 13B San Francisco Bay area. Do I need a fishing license to fish off of the shore while standing on the apartment property with my child, who is under 16? --Dan S. Answer: Yes, you will need a license but your child will not. Anyone 16 years or older must possess a valid California fishing license in order to legally fish the public waters of the state. The 0nly exceptions are the two free fishing days offered each year by the state, and fishing from a public pier in ocean waters. Catching lobsters by hook Question: While fishing off the jetty the other day, I caught a large lobster on a baited hook but released it because I think I remember reading that spiny lobsters could not be taken on hook and line. Where can I f'md this in the regulations? --Gary K. Answer: You did the right thing in releasing the lobster, as the only legal methodS of take for lobsters are by baited hoop net or by hand. Baited hoop nets are the only appliance that may be tlsed by people fishing from a boat, pier, jett r 6r shore. Skin find scuba divers may only take crustaceans by hand and may not possess any hooked device while diving or attempting to dive for lobsters (CCR Title 14, section 29.05.) In addition, spiny lobster report cards are required by everyone that relate to this practice: fishing for and/or taking Fish and Game Code section lobsters. 2001, which applies to all wildlife, and FGC section Gifting wild game 3080, which only applies to Question: Is the practice of game birds and game "gifting" still legal? With mammals. Waterfowl larger possession limits for possession limits can be waterfowl this year, does the found in CCR Title 14, section "gifting" limit increase as 502. Details of these : well? Does gifting apply to regulation sections can be mammals and upland game as found online at well as waterfowl? Do you enforcement. know the specific regulation number? Carrie Wilson is a marine --James S. environmental scientist with Oakley the Californza Department Answer: Yes, gifting fish ofFish and Wildlife. While and game is legal. There is no she cannot personally "gifting limit." Instead, the answer everyone's questions, amount of game that can be she will select a few to gifted is determined by the answer each week in this possession limit for that column. Contact her at species. There are two CalOutdoors@ primary fish and wildlife laws Sudoku Puzzle #3029-D Difficult 8 A M O E B A G L O A T E D o Sudoku Solution #3028-D 81 9 26 43 7 !l 42783596 5631 7984 I 384621 5971 i 251 3974861 i 9764581 231 I 1457862391 I 73891 26541 I 69254371 81 I! l! Name that Book Across 1. Goat sounds 5. Partner of 29-Down 9. Breakfast strips 14. Rights grp. 15. Captain of"Moby- DiCk" 16. " in Wonderland" 17. Ernest Hemingway, 1926 20. Sends a phone message 21. Large coffee dispenser 22. PlaTing Persian, say 23. Funny Poehler 25. Extreme anger 26. Knotts and Johnson 27. John Steinbeck, 1937 32. Head of a school 33. Where to get a pedicure 34. McCartney and Walker It " Ill 38. not jokmg. 39. Mexican parties 42. "The of Pooh" 43. Ferguson or Kilbom 45. A pop 46. Japanese rice wine 47. Mario Puzo, 1969 51. Food that comes in a dozen 54. Place to park cars 55. Dallas coll. 56. Abbr. on business cards 57. Every last bit 51t. Served like some beer 62. Joseph Conrad, 1899 67. Posh neckwear 611. " kleine " zart Nachtmusik (Mo ) 51 52 53 56 62 67 7O 69. Manning and 18. Military branch, for Whitney short 70. Poor 19. City in 35-Down 71. Enjoy a good book 24. Sammy Davis, Jr.'s 72. Take a breather autobiography " Can" Down 25. Stuck 1. "The Simpsons" 26. It's in your genes creator Groening 27. Pertaining to some 2. Soreness poetry 3. Trebek of "Jeopardy!" 211. Be scared of 4. Keep going 29. Partner of 5-Across 5. Stovetop item 30. Gorilla's cousin IV IV 6. Ootcha! 31. Computer image file 7. Buddy type 11. Really silly 35. Home state of the Osmonds 9. Farm structure 36. Superior, Huron or 10. Boxing great Michigan 11. Classic TV series "The Kid" 37. Evening, in France 39. Letters between E 12. Atlantic or Pacific and I 13. Eagle homes 40. Media mogul Turner m ~ m 11 12 13 m m ~.=., m m m 22 35 36 37 42 59 60 61 41. Puppy sounds 44. "a girW' 46. Shocking development 48. Cockney greeting 49. He might be putting on the green 50. One way to run 51. Patriot Allen 52. Flying honkers 53. Candied, as fruits 57. Lawyer: abbr. 59. Prefix with marketer 60. Sale condition 61. "Hey you!" 63, Serling or Stewart 64. Rolled cube 65. Santa __, California 66. Color of the sunset~ sometimes | i i