Approximately two hundred and fifty black Montgomery residents attempt to register at the Board of Registrars office. King later delivers opening remarks at an MIA meeting on voter registration at Mt. Zion AME Zion Church.
During a meeting at Dexter, King urges the MIA to organize for voting rights and registration.
At Montgomery’s First Baptist Church, King is among seventy-five Alabama leaders who discuss strategies for increasing voter registration among African Americans.
King announces that the MIA is planning a block-by-block voter registration campaign among Montgomery blacks.
King, Sr., and the Atlanta branch of the NAACP lead a voter registration drive in anticipation of a local school bond referendum.
King, Sr., and other leaders of the Atlanta Baptist Ministers Union call for black voter registration.
The Atlanta Baptist Ministers Union holds mock elections to instruct potential black voters on voting procedures.