Celebration of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr in Little Rock April 4

April 4, 2011 will mark the 43rd anniversary of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Part of the mission of the Arkansas Martin Luther King, Jr. Commission is to promote and preserve the life and legacy of Dr. King in our state. This Vigil serves as a celebration in remembrance of the noble works and tenets of Dr. King. We are inviting you to participate and come join us as our agency takes great pride in fulfilling Dr. King’s philosophies of social equality and multiculturalism.

43rd Anniversary of the Assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

2011 Commemorative Vigil

Monday, April 4, 2011 – 10:00 a.m.

State Capitol Steps

For More information please contact

Arkansas Martin Luther King, Jr. Commission


Or register online at http://arkingdream.org/ProgramRegistration.aspx

The Commission works directly with youth and others, encouraging them to embrace alternatives to violence and discover their common humanity. Through activities that stress racial and cultural diversity, the Commission offers young Arkansans a new understanding of the important roles they play in their communities, now and in the future. Please join us in supporting our Arkansas Youth in their determination in promoting the remembrance of Dr. King while participating in community service.

Therefore, the Arkansas MLK Commission graciously requests an on-air interview for Executive Director, DuShun Scarbrough, to invite the citizens of Arkansas to the upcoming 2011 Commemorative Vigil. Please feel free to post this on your community bulletin. Moreover, we invite the mobile unit to be onsite on the morning of the Vigil. Barbeque with the legislators will be provided by the AMLKC following the ceremony.

The AMLKC will acknowledge the annual “Arkansas Youth Community Service Day” to promote the noble tenets of Dr. King. During his lifetime, Dr. King sought to find the common ground on which people from all walks of life could join together as equals to address important community issues. Service, he realized, was the great equalizer. As he once said,

“Everybody can be great, because everybody can serve.”