Aiken Standard from Aiken, South Carolina (2024)

Deaths And Funerals Mrs. Ada H. Rhoden BATH Mrs. Ada Holley Rhoden, 81, of Lynwood. died Friday in Columbia.

Funeral services were held at 3 p.m. Sunday at Posey's Home Chapel in Lang- with the Rev. Norman Fferrell officiating. Burial was ft the Sweetwater Baptist Church Cemetery. "'Pallbearers were A.M.

Bridgers. C.T. Colemah, C.T. Coleman Hiram Parker, Vernon Rhoden and Steve Mrs. Rhoden was a native of Aiken County and was a member of Bath Baptist Church.

She was a retired employe of the Graniteville Co. Surviving is one son, Julious T. Rhoden. Aiken. Mrs.

Mary H. Shaw AUGUSTA. Ga. Mrs. Mary Hitt Shaw of 17 Greene St.

died Thursday in an Augusta hospital. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Sunday at Posey's Funeral Home chapel. North Augusta, with the Rev. Art Snead officiating.

Burial was in Magnolia Cemetery. Pallbearers" were Herbert May, T.D. Kee, Cecil Turner, J.C. Avrett, Kenneth Garvin and Everett Pilling. Mrs.

Shaw was a lifelong resident of Augusta. She was a member of Curtis Baptist Church. Surviving are: one sen, Henry Ulmer, Tampa, two daughters, Elizabeth Bosdell, Kincheloe Air Force Base, and Linda Snellgrove, Smoaks; three brothers, Otis H. Hitt, Augusta, Malcolm Hitt and Ray Hitt, North Augusta; and one sister, Edan Weigel, Covington, Ga. Mrs.

Morgan Knox APPLING, Ga. Mrs. Morgan I. (Casey Morris) Knox, 74, Rt. 1, died Saturday in an Augusta hospital.

Funeral services were to be at 3 p.m. today at the Appling Methodist Church with the Rev. Gene Westbrook officiating. Burial was to be in the church cemetery. Pallbearers were to be Irwin V.

Knox, Curry Morris, Pierce Morris, Paul Knox, L. E. Morris and Jack Morris. Mrs. Knox ft was a life-long resident of Columbia County.

A i Established 1867. Publish ed every afternoon, except Saturday and Sunday by the Aiken Standard. Post Office Box 456. 124 Rutland Drive. Aiken.

S.C.. ZIP CODE 29801. Second.class postage paid at Aiken. S.C. Leased wire dispatches: The Associated Press is entitled exclusively.

to the use for reproduction of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Right to republication of all other matters herein reserved. No responsibility is assumed by the publisher for omission or errors occurring in advertisem*nts, but correction will be made at no additional cost in the next issue following, when attention is directed to them. Subscription Rates Carrier Mail Weekly .50 -Monthly 2.20 -3 mo. 6.50 7.70 6 mo.

13.00 14.20 12 mo. 26.00 27.20 Al! advance payments should be made to: Aiken Standard PBM Subscrip- lion We cannot accept responsibility for advance pay- nenls of more than five week.s made to your carrier She was a member of Appling Methodist Surviving are: her widower; one daughter, Dorothy Manuel, Langley; two sisters, Mrs. A. L. Mayes, Athens, and Mrs.

Claude Blanchard. Augusta, and one brother, Howard E. Morris, Thomson. Ga. Mrs.

Charles Tharpe THOMSON. Ga. Mrs. Charles W. (Mary Tharpe, 81.

of Rt. 5, died Saturday in a McDuffie County hospital. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Elliot Sons Chapel, Telfair Street, with the Rev. Vadis Wylds officiating.

A native of Knoxville, Mrs. Tharpe had lived in Thomson the last three months. She was a housewife and a member of the Baptist church. Surviving are: two daughters. Mrs.

R.H. Williams, Eastman and Mrs. M.M. Jones Graniteville; and one son. Clarence Thomas Tharpe, Thomson Miss Alma C.

Hahn HENDERSONVILLE, N.C. Miss Alma Christiana Hahn of 783 N. Main died Friday at home. Funeral services were to be held at 2 p.m. today at Shepard Memorial Chapel, Hendersonville.

A native of Aiken, Miss Hahn was a daughter of the late Herman Christian and Marina Schroder Hahn. She had made her home in Hendersonville for the past 20 years. a member of the Episcopal Church. Surviving are: one sister, Mrs. L.

Foster, Hendersonville; one brother, Herman H. Hahn, Aiken; and a number of nieces and nephews. Jacob Butler Jr. JOHNSTON Jacob Butler died Saturday in Jamaica. N.Y.

Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. at Since Hill Baptist Church with the Rev. W. H. Hightower officiating.

Burial was in the church cemetery. Mr. Butler was a native of Edgefield County. Surviving are: two sisters, Willie Mae Mackie, North Augusta, and Mattie Bell nings, Trenton; three brothers, -Harvey Biitler; -Aiken; Edwafd Butler, Trenton, and Arthur Butler, Rockaway, N.Y. Mrs.

L. Holsenback RIDGE SPRING Mrs Louis I. (Lizzie Morris) Holsenback, 53, of Rt. died Thursday in Graniteville. Funeral services were held at 3:30 p.m.

Saturday at Mount Calvary Lutheran Church with the Revs. Daniel Johnston and Louis Shealy officiating. Burial was in the church cemetery. Pallbearers were Mitchell Morris, Glenn Fulmer, Lanhy Morris, Jerry Holsenback, Ray Morris and Fred Holsenback. Mrs.

Holsenback, a native of Aiken County, was a member of Mount Calvary Lutheran Church. Surviving are: her widower; three sons, Marion Holsenback and Elliott Holsenback, Monetta, and Calvin Holsenback, Batesburg; two sisters, Violet Holsenback, Aiken, and Arbutus Fulmer, Ridge Spring; and two brothers, Charlie Morris and Lindyburg Morris, Aiken. A. B. Harley AUGUSTA, Ga.

A.B. Harley, 3009 Fox Spring Road died Sunday at his residence. Funeral services were to be held at 3 p.m. today at Westover Memorial Park with the Rev. Hugh E.

Baumgartner officiating. Park For Parking Planned For Aiken ByJEANEHALL StattReprter "It will look just like a park, except when a car is parked there," City Manager Roland Windham said today in describing a parking area being constructed behind the Aiken Public Safety Department. The parking area, which will provide 18 diagonal parking spaces, will be constructed of the jumbo type brick, which has openings down the middle. Windham said the brick will be placed on a compacted base with top soil in the openings for the planting of grass. "This parking area was in the original plans for the public safety building," Windham said "But we've just now been able to start construction." The parking area, when completed, will be mowed, just like other planted areas.

It is located in the Pendleton Street parkway. Windham said the type of construction is in keeping with the "Old Aiken" theme of revitalization in the downtown area. "This is a fairly inexpensive way of paving, since it requires only the brick, top soil and labor," Windham said. The parking area was designed by Robert Marvin, a landscape architect of Walterboro, who also designed the landscaping for the public safety building. The construction of the parking area will be done under the direction of John F.

Elliott, a member of the City of Aiken Parks Commission, using city employes. Weather permitting, the brickwork is expected to begin Surviving are his widow, Mattie Mae Sedwick Harley, Augusta; one sister, Harriett Harley, North Augusta; two brothers, Aldria Harley, North Augusta and Andrew Harley, Augusta. Mrs. Pritchard DARLINGTON Mrs. Magdeline Hahn Pritchard, 78, of the Lake Swamp Community, died Saturday at her home.

Funeral services were held at 3 p.m. Sunday.at the Belk- King Funeral Home chapel in Darlington. Burial was in the Lake Swamp Baptist Church i cemetery. A native of Pittsburgh, Mrs. Pritchard was a daughter of the late Louis and Sophie Gieger Hahn.

She lived in Pittsburgh most of her life. Mrs. Pritchard was retired from Louis Hahn and Son, Florists in Pittsburgh where she worked for 35 years. Surviving are: one son, Thomas G. Pritchard, Aiken; one daughter, Mrs.

P. N. (Janet) Weaver, Lake Swamp; three sisters, Mrs. Clem Mooney, Portland, and Gertrude Hebling and Angela Myers, both of and one grandchild and several nieces and nephews. Mrs.

Cecil R. Stone Mrs. Cecil R. (Clara Brooks) Stone, 56, died Thursday in an Aiken hospital. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m.

Saturday at Town Creek Baptist Church with the Rev. Fred L. Lowery officiating. Burial was in Aiken Memorial Park. Pallbearers were deacons of Town Creek Baptist Church.

Mrs. Stone, a native of Windsor, was a member of Town Creek Baptist Church and the No. 2 Sunday School class. Surviving are: her widower; three daughters, Alberta D. Redd and Lillian Thompson, Aiken, and Kathy Mundy, Windsor; two sons, David Stone, Aiken, and Robert Stone, Warrenville; and three brothers, Elzie Brooks, Graniteville, Leon Brooks, Aiken, and Archie Brooks, Chesterfield.

30 Data from NATIONAL NOAA. NATIONWIDE WEATHER FORECAST Snow is expected today in the northern Great Lakes region as well as the northwestern Great Plains states. Rain is.predicted for the southern Atlantic Coast region from Virginia to Florida. Cold temperatures are forecast for much of the nation. (AP Wire- photo) this week.

The type of brick and planting to be used in the Aiken parking area is also used extensively in Hilton Head in areas designed by Marvin. In addition to the grass plantings, the area will also contain plantings of small trees or shrubs which will further serve to give the area a park- like appearance. Trees to be used in the plantings will be dogwood and Bar- barypear. Windham said the new parking area will alleviate the parking in parkways that have been occurring on Edgefield Avenue. The parking spaces will be used by persons with business in the public safety building and not for personnel.

Windham said the city plans to rework the park area on Edgefield Avenue, providing at the same time, eight more of the same type of parking spaces as will be in the Pendleton Street parking area. WHEEL LOSS CAUSES ACCIDENT A three-car collision on Friday afternoon was caused by the wheel of a vehicle coming off, according to the police report. Officer Larry F. Lowe said a car driven by Florence Foster, 713 Palm Drive, Aiken, lost a wheel, causing her car to hit one driven by Bush Long, Rt. 5, Box 90, Aiken; and then hitting another car driven by William Gibbs Charlton 1730 Ridgecrest, Aiken, Drivers Foster and Charlton were taken to Aiken Community Hospital where they were admitted.

No charges were filed in the accident. (Staff Photo by Lin Smithwick) Has Bleak Future (Continued From Page 1) from Washington and also budgetary restraints in this state. I think they can understand these things in the administration of the program. Ellis said the biggest complaint he receives from the medical community is the amount of paper work involved in filing Medicaid claims. "More than anything else is the bureaucracy and the amount of book work necessary for them to give us the information we must have if we're to repay them for their services," Ellis commented.

Locally, several doctors expressed the opinion that they would rather revert to a non-government method of handling medical care for low income how he feels about this, Ellis replied, "You just take the millions of dollars that the physicians in this state are getting in total whereas they were getting nothing before the advent of Ellis stated, "Of course, it's their privilege now to five their services to a client if they want to do it." "But," Ellis emphasized, "this is money they weren't getting before Medicaid." The Aiken County Medicaid tab for 1975-76 was $3,129,404.54. This represents medical services of various vendors in the county such as the doctors, dentists, drug stores and other miscellaneous groups. A survey of area drug stores revealed that owners and managers feel much the same way many local doctors do. Too much red tape and too much paper work which result in long waiting periods before reimbursem*nt comes through. Only one pharmacist refused to release the information.

The pharmacist at Eckerds Drugs in Aiken said that because Eck- erds is a chain store, he could not release the information. He referred the Aiken Standard to a regional office. was asked what their average reimbursem*nt is per month. assistant'manager for Revco, also a chain drugstore, said, "We receive about J500 a month." The pharmacist for Bath Pharmacy, William G. Sawyer, said his store averages "about $900 a month." D.W.

Davis, manager of Warrenville Drug, stated that he receives approximately $800 monthly for claims submitted to DSS for Medicaid payment. Gregory Drug's owner, George A. Gregory, said his Medicaid income is only about $300. But, he pointed out, "I have only been open about a year." Gregory said about five per cent of his claims are "kicked out on technicalities." He said he usually resubmits those and eventually gets paid. The owner of two large drug stores in Aiken, who asked not to be identified, said one of his stores does between $5,000 and $6,000 a month in Medicaid.

The owner of another store, who also asked not to be identified, said his store handles about $2,200 in Medicaid each RegaVdless of the prescription or its cost the drug stores' profit on each prescription is $1.90. DSS officials and the owners of local stores stress that Medicaid is a money-losing -proposition for them. Several local owners say they only service Medicaid recipients as a public service. Indirectly, Planned Parenthood of Aiken County also receives small amounts of Medicaid money. Mrs.

Paul D. (Margaret) Weston, director of the planned parenthood unit, said, "We don't get any (Medicaid funds) per se." She explained that Planned Parenthood provides services through the Lower Savannah Health District on "a contractual basis and they channel the money back to us." She said that the amount each month depends on the number of clients they see. "The problem," Mrs. Weston commented, "is that people don't want to tell us they're on Medicaid." She said they average between 15 and 20 Medicaid patients each month. Under Medicaid, clients can receive family planning services, physicals and some contraceptives.

Mrs. Weston said their goal is "to just serve the patients." So far, she added, "we haven't had to turn any away." Even though Medicaid is a federally sponsored program -under the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, each state sets up its own mechanism for dispensing the joint federal-state funds. Therefore, Medicaid differs from state to state with Arizona being the only state without Medicaid. Hospital and physicians care are the top ranking items under Medicaid. In many'staTes, Medicaid also pays for such services as dental care, prescribed eye glasses and other miscellaneous items.

The federal government contributes from 50 per cent (to the richest states) to 78 per cent (to the states with the lowest per capita income) df medical care costs for those eligible. Last year alone, Medicaid paid bills for more than 22 million people. While there are some similarities between Medicaid and Medicare, the Medicare program is an insurance program for almost everybody over the age of 65 regardless of financial status. Money for this program comes from trust funds for insured people. Medicare is a blanket program that does not vary from state to state.

Currently, Medicare, which is operated through the Social approximately 11 per cent of the people this country who are eligible. Some people can have both Medicare and Medicaid. In some cases, Medicaid can pay what Medicare does not pay. For instance, Medicaid can pay the $104 Medicare does not pay in each benefit period for eligible people. Also, Medicaid can pay the first $60 per year of medical care costs and can pay what Medicare does not pay of the remaining reasonable charges for eligible people.

Army To Enroll In Public School PLAINS, Ga. (AP) Amy Carter enrolls in January as a fourth grader at the Thaddeus Stevens School in Washington, D.C., it will mark the first time in seven decades that a presiden'ts child has attended public school. President-elect Jimmy Carter and his wife, Rosalynn, announced Sunday that 9-year-old Amy will attend Stevens, a 108- year-old school with a predominantly minority enrollment about six blocks from the White House. The last president to send a child to public school was Theodore Roosevelt. He sent his son, Quentin, to Washington's since- demolished Force School from 1904 to 1906.

(Continued From Page 1) Joe Pinner, "Mr. Knozit" of WIS-TV in Columbia. The Wagener-Salley High School Band along with local Girl Scouts and Shriners were among participants in the parade. The town of Salley centered a float entitled "A Chitlin a Day Keeps the Swine Flu Away." After the parade, 22,000 hungry people walked over to the Crescent Cities Vocational School for the real event eating chitlins. Plates of chitlins, pork and beans, cole slaw and bread were served up to the real gourmets.

Those who had not yet cultivated a taste for chitlins, were able, to buy plates of barbequed pork or chicken. Exhibits by local craftsmen had been set up near the school. Novelty items and antiques could be bought as a reminder of the festivities. Chitlta itrnt T-shirts, hamper itkkers or lapel pins were also available. Carnival rides were available for the young.

After Inch, the crowds could listen to either country or gospel musk in several lo- calkws. Clogging, bingo and a pig raffle were also part of the day's events. The day came to a close with a aad. west- era music show ia the school MdHorimn aad a street dance. By the eid of the day, those 22,000 people 'plumb tuckered out' were eating chitlins, dancing and from just seeing old friends.

Department (Continued From Page 1) The meeting was described as going as "smooth as clockwork, "by Hatcher. Aiken attorney, B. Henderson Johnson, served as moderator of the meeting. He described it as one of the most "harmonious public meetings" he had ever attended. "There was a real spirit of cooperation between the old officers and the new officers," Johnson said.

The reorganizing of the Center Fire Department was held due to the Center Fire District, which encompassed six areas, being voted out in a special election held last March. The Center Fire Department was organized in 1965 and became a part-of the Center Fire District in July of 1975. Later, members of the areas represented by the fire district felt they had not been fully informed of all the aspects of becoming a fire district and asked that the election be set aside. This was done by Judge Rodney A. Peeples who ordered the new election last March.

The district was turned down by, 1,306 to 632. The election which first formed the fire district, produced a 396 to 67 favorable vote. The reorganizational meeting was suggested by Judge Peeples in an order concerning the liquidation of assets of the defunct Center Fire District. Other fire departments throughout the area which were once represented by the fire district, have gone back to the original volunteer fire departments which existed prior to the fire district being formed. Alliance Francaise To Meet Alliance Francaise d'Aiken will meet Tuesday at 8 p.m.

in the library of St. Angela Academy. Mr. and Mrs. Michel Mai- sonneive will show slides of the interior and decorating motif of some French homes.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Combier and Mrs. Catherine Donovan will be the co-hosts for the meeting. Those enjoying French conversation, are invited to attend.

Community Calendar TODAY 7:30 p.m. Aiken Choral Society at First Presbyterian Church. TOMORROW 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. -Child Evangelism Training Classes at 120 Marvin Drive.

7:30 p.m. Aiken Choral Society at First Presbyterian. 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Child Evangelism Training Classes at 120 Marvin Drive.

Three Finns To Be Shown At Library "Queen of Autumn," "Dandelions," and "Autumn: Frost Country" are three films that will make up the program at the Aiken County Public Library's Weekly Film Series tomorrow. The showing will begin at 10:30 a.m. "Queen of Autumn" tells about the significance of the Chrysanthemum in Japan. In contrast to this film and the art of arranging and showing mums, "Dandelions" takes the viewer from countryside to city, pointed out that dandelions will take root and grow most anywhere. Finally, poetry of Robert Frost, music of Erik Satle, and photography of Fred Hudson are combined in the third film, a "cine-poem." Holiday House Christinas Display Set Tomorrow The.

Extension Homemakers Clubs' Holiday, House Christ, mas display will be held tomorrow from 11 a.m. until 7 p.m. at the H. Odell Weeks Recreation Center. There is no admission charge.

Members of the Extension Homemakers Clubs are contributing hand-made decorations, tree ornaments and gift items for the display. They will also be serving coffee and cookies to those attending. Each club member is asked to have her decoration or gift item at the recreation building between 9 and 10 a.m., tomorrow. Library Friends To Hear Poetry Reading The Friends of the Library' will meet tonight at 8 p.m. at the Aiken Public Library.

The program will feature, the reading of original poetry by Aikenite Joseph H. New officers will also be elect: ed. The public is invited. More than 200 years ago it was stylish for men to wear wide lace collars, lace cuffs' 1 and even lace rosettes on their shoes..

Aiken Standard from Aiken, South Carolina (2024)

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