FILE - In this Monday, Jan. 21, 2002 file photo, a painting of the late Martin Luther King Jr., is presented to President George W. Bush, left, by King's widow, Coretta Scott King, second left, and her children, Rev. Bernice King, second right and Martin Luther King III, right, during a ceremony in the East Room of the White House where the president signed a proclamation honoring the King holiday in Washington. Bernice King doubts her father would seek to ignore racial differences. "When he talked about the beloved community, he talked about everyone bringing their gifts, their talents, their cultural experiences," she says. "We live in a society where we may have differences, of course, but we learn to celebrate these differences." (AP Photo/Kenneth Lambert, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Monday, Jan. 21, 2002 file photo, a painting of the late Martin Luther King Jr., is presented to President George W. Bush, left, by King's widow, Coretta Scott King, second left, and her children, Rev. Bernice King, second right and Martin Luther King III, right, during a ceremony in the East Room of the White House where the president signed a proclamation honoring the King holiday in Washington. Bernice King doubts her father would seek to ignore racial differences. "When he talked about the beloved community, he talked about everyone bringing their gifts, their talents, their cultural experiences," she says. "We live in a society where we may have differences, of course, but we learn to celebrate these differences." (AP Photo/Kenneth Lambert, File)
FILE - In this Monday, Jan. 21, 2002 file photo, a painting of the late Martin Luther King Jr., is presented to President George W. Bush, left, by King's widow, Coretta Scott King, second left, and her children, Rev. Bernice King, second right and Martin Luther King III, right, during a ceremony in the East Room of the White House where the president signed a proclamation honoring the King holiday in Washington. Bernice King doubts her father would seek to ignore racial differences. "When he talked about the beloved community, he talked about everyone bringing their gifts, their talents, their cultural experiences," she says. "We live in a society where we may have differences, of course, but we learn to celebrate these differences." (AP Photo/Kenneth Lambert, File)
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