- Faith & Family
Join Saint Agnes and the December, January and February group as we travel to Key West for Bahamian Goom Bay Oct. 20th. Buses will leave from St. Agnes parking area at 8 a.m. Join us for a wonderful outing for one day. Call Carolyn S. Mond, Elizabeth Blue or Florence S. Moncur if you are interested in going.
Very sorry to have heard the sad news of Athea Wake-Hayling’s demise. Athea lived in Lauderhill for quite sometime and taught school there. Athea expired in Missouri, where she lived with one of her daughters. She is survived by her three daughters: Robin, Tamara and Crystal, also her two sisters Wilma W. Gilbert and Marjorie W. Sharpe and one brother Warren Wake.
Get well wishes and our prayers goes out to all shut-ins and those who are bedridden. May good health return to all of you in our community soon. Father Richard L. Marquess Barry, Pauline McKinney, Inez M. Johnson, Norma Mims, Shirley Bailey, Harry Dawkins, Evangeline Gibson, Robert Taylor, Naomi A. Adams, Woodard Clark, Lottie Brown, Juanita Armbrister, Geneva Bethel-Sands, Wilhelmina Brown and Gloria Bannister. Glad to see Marvin Ellis up and out again after being quite ill.
Dr. Roland Burroughs and his wife Barbara are down from NYC enjoying the Florida sunshine and visiting old friends of his. Dr. Burroughs has retired and is living in their palatial home together soon.
Darryl Bethune; BCU graduate, is the first Black head football coach at Miami Springs Senior High School, his Alma Mater. Darryl was head coach at North Miami Senior High for the past three years. Harold Williams WR coach is the nephew of BCU-alumni Bertha Sharpe-Jackson.
Wedding anniversary greetings go out to the love birds of the week: Darryl and Gail (Strachan) Moses Sr., Oct. 3rd: their 20th.
All roads led to BCU last weekend for Homecoming. The Wildcats hosted A&T of North Carolina, Oct. 6th. Among those who attended the game: Martha Day, her daughter Kathy Thurston and her aunt Nancy Dawkins.
Miami International Airport and the Port of Miami are among the nation’s busiest ports of entry, especially for cargo from South America and the Caribbean. As of 2011, the Port of Miami accounts for 176,000 jobs and has an annual economic impact in Miami of $18 billion.
By Anna Sweeting