Tim moore - white shadows
Owens owned "Ripper's Rock House", a sports eatery, restaurant and entertainment venue, in Akron .   In August 2015, Bar Rescue filmed and transformed the bar into "Tim Owens' Traveler's Tavern" 
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Spring is in the air and Alberto Esposito is hot and horny as he cruises through his mobile when there is a knock on the door and his good friend Salvador Mendoza surprises him with a treat, Logan Moore. Logan is stripped down to his jock strap as he begins to service his new friend’s hefty cocks. Working his mouth up and down on both cock shafts raises everyone’s level of desire.
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In the rural counties surrounding Selma, the Black majorities are even
larger — over 80% in some cases — and
in many of them not a single Afro-American is registered. Adjacent
Wilcox County is 78% Black and has not had an Afro-American voter
since the end of Reconstruction, neither has next door Lowndes County
which is over 81% Black.
Judge James Hare dominates Dallas County politics, and the county is
sometimes referred to as a "political plantation," with Judge Hare as
master and Sheriff Jim Clark as whip-cracking overseer. Hare is a
self-proclaimed "expert" on racial eugenics. He asserts that the
Blacks living in Selma are descended from Ibo and Angolan slaves who
publicly-stated opinion) are genetically incapable of achieving an IQ
of higher than 65. Clark is a brutal, hard-core racist, whose strategy
for maintaining rigid segregation is to violently beat down and arrest
anyone who dares question the established order. And through bribery,
intimidation, and blackmail, Clark has built a network of Black
snitches who inform on their neighbors.
In addition to his paid deputies, Clark relies on his Sheriff's posse
of more than two hundred armed volunteers — some of
them members or supporters of racist organizations such as the Ku Klux
Klan. Possemen wear cheap badges issued by Clark, construction
helmets, and khaki work clothes. They are armed with shotguns,
pistols, and a variety of hardwood clubs including ax-handles.
Originally formed after World War II to oppose labor unions, the
posse's current mission is to defend white-supremecy and supress all
forms of Black protest. The posse isn't limited to just Dallas County,
Clark sends them on missions far and wide. In 1961 some were part of
the mob that beat the Freedom
Riders in Montgomery, others rushed to join the massive violence
in Oxford Mississippi when James
Meredith integrated 'Ole Miss in 1962, and Bull Connor called them
in to help crack the heads of student protesters during the
The Birmingham Campaign of 1963.
Supporting Hare and Clark is Selma's powerful White Citizens
Council composed of bankers, businessmen, politicians, landlords,
clergy, and other pillers of the community. The Council stands ever
vigilant against any attempt to undermine the "Southern way of life"
which they defend with economic terrorism — firings,
evictions, foreclosures, blacklists, and business boycotts. Together,
Judge Hare, Sheriff Clark, the posse, the Citizens Council, and the
snitches create an interlocking reign of economic, judicial, and
violent terror that imprison Dallas County Blacks in an iron grip of
But violence, jail, and economic terrorism cannot entirely supress the
spirit of resistance in Selma. The Boynton
family — Sam, Amelia, and their son
Bruce — are not intimidated. While a student at Howard
Law School, Bruce Boynton is arrested for using a white-only lunch
counter at the Trailways bus station in Richmond VA. He files
Boynton v. Virginia , the landmark Supreme Court case that
overturns segregation in interstate travel and forms the legal basis
for the Freedom Rides in 1961.
After the Supreme Court's 1954
Brown v Board of Education
school desegregation ruling and the 1955-56
Montgomery Bus Boycott , the Alabama
Attorney General retaliates against the NAACP by mounting a legal
attack that cripples the organization and drives it underground for
years. The Boyntons, Rev. Anderson of Tabernacle Baptist Church,
. Chestnut (Selma's first Black attorney), dental technician and
SCLC Citizenship School teacher Marie Foster, educator James
Gildersleeve, school teacher Margaret Moore, and others respond by
reviving the old Dallas County Voter's League (DCVL) of which Sam is
chosen president. Against the entrenched power of Hare, Clark, and the
Citizens Council they make little progress as the fifties end and the
sixties begin, but they refuse to surrender to despair or apathy.