YES, YOU UH, WHAT WERE YOU DOING DURING THE 19'62 DRIVING FOOD TO MISSISSIPPI? WHAT WAS THE SITUATION DOWN THERE?
Well in the early sixties there was a, a lot of move, there was a major move by major plantation owners in the delta area of the state to displace, to remove, to ah discourage activities by blacks who were trying to register to vote and one of the ways in which they created antagonisms or was to go to people's livelihoods, the sharecroppers and tenant farmers who worked in the cotton plantations ah in Mississippi and so they moved them off the plantation which took away their ability to survive and ah in the, in that process, SNCC put out a call to try and get people to ah raise food and a guy named Ben Taylor and myself ah raised food in the Ann Arbor area of Michigan and East Lansing and we had a major project in Louisville, Kentucky, at the time, SNCC did and SCEF. And we went there and used it as a base and we got major truckloads of food and we drove it down to Clarksville, Mississippi, in Cahoma county where Aaron Henry, who is the head of the ah, ah NAACP in Mississippi had his base in a drugstore. Everyone called him Doc Henry but he was a pharmacist and um Doc was the statewide coordinator and Cahoma was a major disbursing point for food–meet people's needs.