<137>FILE -<137> In this March 7, 1965, file photo, John Lewis, center, of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, is forced to the ground by a trooper <137>as state troopers break up the demonstration <137>on <137>what has become known as <137>“Bloody Sunday” in Selma, Ala. <137>Supporters of black voting rights organized a march from Selma to Montgomery to protest the killing of a demonstrator by a state trooper and to improve voter registration for blacks, who are discouraged to register. (AP Photo) <137>
<137>FILE -<137> In this March 7, 1965, file photo, John Lewis, center, of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, is forced to the ground by a trooper <137>as state troopers break up the demonstration <137>on <137>what has become known as <137>“Bloody Sunday” in Selma, Ala. <137>Supporters of black voting rights organized a march from Selma to Montgomery to protest the killing of a demonstrator by a state trooper and to improve voter registration for blacks, who are discouraged to register. (AP Photo) <137> AP
<137>FILE -<137> In this March 7, 1965, file photo, John Lewis, center, of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, is forced to the ground by a trooper <137>as state troopers break up the demonstration <137>on <137>what has become known as <137>“Bloody Sunday” in Selma, Ala. <137>Supporters of black voting rights organized a march from Selma to Montgomery to protest the killing of a demonstrator by a state trooper and to improve voter registration for blacks, who are discouraged to register. (AP Photo) <137> AP

Selma civil rights march still vivid for U.S. Rep. John Lewis

January 16, 2015 12:35 PM

UPDATED January 19, 2015 07:56 AM

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