Mount Carmel Missionary Baptist Church

Mount Carmel Missionary Baptist Church


There is a call-out for everyone of every persuasion to join in a day of prayer on Monday, 21 December around 6 am or noon or whatever time works for you to pray for an end to the pandemic. It's very informal. Just stop and take a moment to pray for the health of the country and the world.
This is Proclaimation Quartet from Southern Ontario Canada. MEMBERS ARE: Ainsley Phillip Bass, Errol Phillip Baritone/Manager, Augustus Baptiste 1st Tenor and Rayon Dove 2nd Tenor. Contact Information Phone Number: 1 647 859 7621 Email: [email protected], [email protected] Manager Errol Phillip Instagram @proclaimationmusic You Tube:
Miss fellowship with my church family
Rev King-You and Bride look so amazing. I know it is the grace of GOD restoring your energy and inner
Good morning family and friends! Let's get the day started right. It's time for our morning Exaltation!
OMG! Thank You from me and my family for what you did tonight. I had on Uncle Fannon’s hat tonight. I will be formerly thanking you for your love you shown for the Garrett Family. I love you all. 💙💜💞❤️💖💗💕❣️
Keep me posted ul
Where Real Life Transformation Takes Place

"Where real life transformation takes place!" Come experience the Joy!

Operating as usual

Touch to be Inspired!

People of Color Making a Great Difference in the Culture and in this County:

John Wesley Ray, pioneering African-American educator. Born on February 24, 1852, in Asheville, North Carolina. As a child, he worked as a teamster, tending horses for soldiers during the Civil War. After the war, he moved to eastern Tennessee where he attended Maryville College, a school established by Quakers.

Upon graduation he taught in eastern Tennessee, then Virginia, before settling in Dallas, Texas, in the winter of 1878–79. On March 3, 1881, Ray married Mary L. Crockett in Dallas. By 1900 the couple had three children: a daughter named Sina C., born in Texas in 1881, who worked as a school teacher; a daughter born in Tennessee in 1883 named Pearl H.; and a son, John H., also from Texas, born in 1885. By 1910 Sina was the only child still alive and was living with her parents along with her husband of three-years, a Methodist Minister named John T. S. White, and their two-year-old son John.

Upon arriving in Dallas, Ray founded the first private schools for Blacks in the Dallas area and in Plano, Jefferson, and White Rock.

(White Rock was an Negro Selttement where Free Slaves lived. White Rock is located North of Dallas in Grayson County a few miles from Sherman/Denison area (Texoma) Texas.

It is where John Wesley Ray established and taught school. He was a member of White Rock Baptist Church ironically years later this would become the 1st Church I would served as Pastor while being bivocational working in Dallas at J.W.Ray Learning Center the school named his honor in 1939.) Now because the cities were without any public schools at the time, those schools begun by Ray were private at first until they were incorporated into the public school system.

John Wesley Ray was hired to be the first principal at the new two-story, four-room Dallas Colored School No. 1 when it opened in 1884. Located at Canton and Cockrell streets, it was later renamed the Booker T. Washington School. The first graduating class of 1892 had just three students. Later, Ray was recorded as an assistant principal at the school and then assistant principal for the fifth grade. He taught in the Dallas public school system for twenty-eight years.

In 1886 he was one of only two Black delegates chosen by the Republican county convention to attend the state convention at Houston, and he served in the same capacity again in 1906. Ray was part of a committee composed of Black community leaders of Dallas that established Woodland Cemetery to replace the dilapidated Freedman’s Cemetery. He was one of the original signatories on the 1901 deed for the graveyard’s five acres. He also attended a meeting of Blacks in Dallas to take steps to establish a proper Emancipation Day celebration for June 19, or Juneteenth, and was a member of the group’s committee “to solicit aid” from the community. At the thirtieth Emancipation Day in Dallas he served as master of ceremonies and introduced Ammon S. Wells who read the Emancipation Proclamation. Ray was also associated with other important figures of the era. He issued the closing remarks at a memorial service for Frederick Douglass in 1895 and in 1900 delivered an address of welcome at the Texas State Fair’s Colored People’s Day to the guest speaker Booker T. Washington.

John W. Ray died at his home at 3509 Roseland Avenue on June 12, 1929, at the age of seventy-seven. Funeral services were held at the St. James African Methodist Episcopal Church, and he was buried at Oakland Cemetery. In 1939 the Dallas Board of Education named a new North Dallas African-American elementary school the J. W. Ray School. Affectionately known as “Baby Ray School,” it cost a little more than $10,000 and was partially funded by WPA grants.

(Resource for this information was found via Google search :Handbook Special Projects:
Also my personal preferences were add because of the uniqueness of my personal pass.)
"History is made when paths cross." kwk

Touch to be Inspired!

People of Color Making a Great Difference in the Culture and in this County:

Most people in medtech know of Earl Bakken’s contributions to pacemakers and cardiac rhythm devices. But without Mr. Otis Boykin, pacemakers wouldn’t have the pacing technology they do today.

African American inventor Otis F. Boykin
born in Dallas, Texas, on August 29, 1920 to parents of modest means. His mother was a homemaker and his father was a carpenter. After graduating high school.

Otis F. Boykin attended Fisk University in Nashville, Tennessee and graduating in 1941 where he got a job as a laboratory assistant, testing automatic aircraft controls. In 1944, he moved on to work for the P.J. Nilsen Research Labs in Illinois.

Otis F. Boykin pursued graduate studies at the Illinois Institute of Technology from 1946 to 1947, but unfortunately, he had to drop out when his family could no longer afford to pay tuition.

Shortly thereafter, he started his own company, Boykin-Fruth Inc. Boykin began working hard on inventions of his own, with a special interest in the emerging field of electronics. Otis F. Boykin work on improved electrical resistors made possible the steady workings of a variety of now-ubiquitous electronic devices. Variations of his resistor models are used around the world today in televisions, computers, and radios. Most notably, however, his work enabled control functions for the first successful, implantable pacemaker.

Otis F. Boykin earned his first patent in 1959 for a wire precision resistor, which allowed for the designation of a precise amount of resistance for a specific purpose. This was followed by his 1961 patent for an electrical resistor that was both inexpensive and easy to produce. Additionally, according to U.S. patent No. 2,972,726, this resistor had the ability to “withstand extreme accelerations and shocks and great temperature changes without danger of breakage of the fine resistance wire or other detrimental effects.”

The advances incorporated into Boykin’s resistor meant that many electronic devices, including consumer goods and military equipment, could be made more cheaply and with greater reliability than provided by earlier options. His resistor was quickly incorporated into a number of products, including guided missiles and IBM computers in the United States and overseas. In addition, a version of his resistor made possible the precise regulation necessary for the success of the pacemaker, which has helped to save and lengthen the lives of thousands of men and women around the world.

Boykin’s achievements led him to work as a consultant in the United States and in Paris from 1964 to 1982. Meanwhile, he continued working on resistors until the end of his life. He created an electrical capacitor in 1965 and an electrical resistance capacitor in 1967, as well as a number of electrical resistance elements. He is also known to have created a range of consumer innovations including a burglar-proof cash register and a chemical air filter.

Otis F. Boykin died of heart failure in Chicago in 1982. Over the course of his life he earned over 25 patents, his first issued in 1959 and his last in 1985.

Touch The Picture And Be Inspired!

People of Color Making a Great Difference in the Culture and in this County:

Carter G. Woodson was an African American writer and historian known as the 'Father of Black History.

Carter G. Woodson was the second African American to receive a doctorate from Harvard, after W.E.B. Du Bois. Known as the "Father of Black History," Woodson dedicated his career to the field of African American history and lobbied extensively to establish Black History Month as a nationwide institution.

Carter Godwin Woodson was born on December 19, 1875, in New Canton, Virginia, to Anna Eliza Riddle Woodson and James Woodson. The fourth of seven children, young Woodson worked as a sharecropper and a miner to help his family. He began high school in his late teens and proved to be an excellent student, completing a four-year course of study in less than two years.

After attending Berea College in Kentucky,
From 1897 to 1900, Carter G. Woodson began teaching in Winona, Fayette County. In 1900, he returned to Huntington to become the principal of Douglass H.S.; he finally received his Bachelor of Literature degree from Berea College, Kentucky. From 1903 to 1907. Woodson worked for the US government as an education superintendent in the Philippines. Later he traveled throughout Europe and Asia and studied at the Sorbonne University in Paris. In 1908, he received his M.A. from the University of Chicago, and in 1912, he received his Ph.D. in history from Harvard University.

In 1915, Woodson helped found the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History (later named the Association for the Study of African American Life and History), which had the goal of placing African American historical contributions front and center.
Woodson established the scholarly publication Journal of Negro History in 1916, and to help teachers with African American studies, he created the Negro History Bulletin in 1937. Woodson also formed the African American-owned Associated Publishers Press in 1921.

During his lifetime, Dr. Woodson developed an important philosophy of history. History, he insisted, was not the mere gathering of facts. The object of historical study is to arrive at a reasonable interpretation of the facts. History is more than political and military records of peoples and nations. It must include some description of the social conditions of the period being studied.

Woodson’s work endures in the institutions and activities he founded and promoted. In 1915, he and several friends in Chicago established the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History. The following year, the Journal of Negro History appeared, one of the oldest learned journals in the United States. In 1926, he developed Negro History Week and in 1937 published the first issue of the Negro History Bulletin.

Dr. Woodson often said that he hoped the time would come when Negro History Week would be unnecessary; when all Americans would willingly recognize the contributions of Black Americans as a legitimate and integral part of the history of this country. Dr. Woodson’s outstanding historical research influenced others to carry on his work. Among these have been such noted historians as John Hope Franklin, Charles Wesley, and Benjamin Quarles. Whether it’s called Black history, Negro history, Afro-American history, or African American history, his philosophy has made the study of Black history a legitimate and acceptable area of intellectual inquiry. Dr. Woodson’s concept has given a profound sense of dignity to all Black Americans.
Dr. Woodson passed in 1950.

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3122 Metropolitan Ave.
Dallas, TX

Opening Hours

Tuesday 13:00 - 16:00
Wednesday 18:00 - 20:00
Friday 13:00 - 16:00
Sunday 08:30 - 13:30
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