In the first installment of this article, we considered some of the major things that have transpired in the fulfillment of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s dream.
Seeing that this is the month that we celebrate and commemorate the life and legacy of the late, great Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., it is only fitting that we make a brief investigation to see what has become of his dream.
This devotion is a monthly ministry of the Pee Dee Baptist Association, comprised of 31 Southern Baptist churches in Dillon and Marlboro Counties. For more information call 774-8062.
Featured this month is Dr. Dick Alderman, the pastor of Little Rock Baptist Church, Little Rock.
As I sat in what would be my home away from home for several days, I heard the sound of horns honking, engines roaring, and tires spinning on the very busy street that ran parallel to the hotel where I stayed.
I think that I would be correct to say that all of us have experienced some very embarrassing moments during our upbringing. These moments can be fresh in our minds, as if they had happened yesterday.
If someone would have told me some years ago that I would one day be so close to a canine, that I literally share snacks with while we are riding, I would have called them crazy, said they were “out to lunch”, or that their elevator did not go all the way up to the top floor.
Bishop Michael Goings’ article, “Thanks For The Little Road, But It’s Just Not Enough,” hit not only the target but went straight through the bullseye.
Before I get into the aim of this commentary, I would like to make a bold and perhaps un-American declaration. I hate paying taxes!
The parable of the Good Samaritan undoubtedly is one of the most well-known of all the parables used by Jesus to illustrate a moral lesson on principles of truth.
Arguably and definitely, to my estimation, one of the most accomplished, influential, and civic-minded African-Americans in our locale is Mr. Dolphus Carter.