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Aiken Standard: Thursday, May 6, 1993 - Page 13

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   Aiken Standard (Newspaper) - May 6, 1993, Aiken, South Carolina                                 Aiken §tankarb Entertainment  Page 8A, Aiken, S.C. Thursday, May 6,1993  Briefly  From Wire Reports  Circle Theatre To Have Play: Barnwell County’s Circle Theatre will present the drama “To Gillian on Her 37th Birthday” beginning at 8 p.m. today. Other production dates are Friday, Saturday and May 13, 14 and 15 at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 3 p.m. Tickets are $8 for adults and $7 for students and senior citizens. Reservations are necessary. The story focuses on a man and his daughter coming to terms with the loss of Gillian, his wife, her mother and the most important person in their lives. The play is directed by Thom Johnston Other cast members are Jamie Nichols, League Boylston, Cassie Mayo, Dave Sexton, Bobbi Champy and Julie Jones. For reservations, call 259-7046. The theater is located on the comer of Academy and Franklin streets, Barnwell.  Friends Of The Outdoors: Friends of the Outdoors, a local group of people who enjoy outdoor sports, will meet Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in tront of the H. Odell Weeks Center on Whiskey Road to set dates for events in May, June and July Newcomers are invited to participate. For more information, call Aileen. 649-1156.  Horse Show: The second annual Benefit Horse Show will be held Saturday at the Hippodrome in North Augusta The event is sponsored by the Aiken Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals and the Aiken County Health Department. Hunter-/ jumper, all breeds, lead line, pony class and barrel racing classes will be included in the entries.  SPCA Tailwaggin’ Walk: The Aiken SPCA 1993 Tailwaggin’ Walk will be heldat the H. Odell Weeks Center Saturday Participants may walk with their dogs. There will be three age divisions; children, ages 0-12; adult, 13-54; and senior, ages 55 and up. Children under 12 must be accompanied by an adult if walking a dog. Check-in will be at the Weeks Center at 8:30 a.m. The children’s division walk will begin at 9 a.m., with the adult and senior divisions at 9:30. Walkers and joggers are asked to pledge a minimum of $15 to participate. Free T-shirts will be given to all walkers. Pledges are to be collected as $1 per lap of the perimeter circle of the Weeks Center track. Pledge sheets are to be turned in with the collection of pledges at the SPCA by Friday, from 2-5 p.m. or the morning of the walk. Obedience, obstacle course and grooming demonstrations will be held at various times Saturday. Light refreshments will be available, with free Gatorade and lemonade to participants. All dogs must have current rabies vaccinations and must be kept under control on a leash. Prizes and awards will be given for: best tail wagger, most pledges, most miles walked, best costume, oldest walker and oldest dog, youngest walker and youngest dog.  Pig Pickin’ Date Set: The third annual IO Governor’s Pig Pickin’ will be held Thursday-Saturday at the Addison Street Park, Addison and Church streets, Edgefield. Carnival rides on Thursday night begin the festivities. On Friday, beginning at 6 p.m., a “Pig Pickin’ Kickin’ Off will officially start the festival with music, food and dancing. The cooking competition begins at 9 a.m. Saturday. Other festivities include an arts and crafts show, an antique car show, entertainment, bingo and food booths.  Auditions For Kids: Youths between the ages of 6-18, who are interested in acquiring acting and theater skills, are invited to join members of the Aiken Community Playhouse at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, May ll, at the Playhouse at 1613 Two Notch Road to form a Youth  Wing. Children under the age of IO must bring a parent/ guardian. This venture is being designed to combine the talents and efforts of youths and their parents in promoting an active involvement of young people in the performing arts.  Summer Entertainment Comes To Hopeland Gardens  Aiken Standard File Photo  MAESTRO: Antoine Cordahi will lead the Aiken Choral  Society in its 41st annual spring concert.  Choral Society To Present Spring Concert On Friday  From Staff Reports  It’s time for soft spring breezes, starlit nights and music, music, music.  The Hopeland Gardens Summer Concert Series continues this week with the Redcliffe Elementary Chorus.  The series is sponsored by the City of Aiken Parks and Recreation Department.  There will be concerts each Monday through Aug. 30. All concerts begin at 7 p m. and will be held at Hopeland Gardens.  There will be five concerts during the months of both May and August. All concerts are subject to change.  Concert patrons should park at the Rye Patch parking lot.  Concert goers should bring a lawn chair or a blanket. In case of inclement weather, the concerts will be held at South Aiken High School.  Also included in the 1993 Hope  land Gardens Summer Concert Series schedule are:  May IO - Redcliffe Elementary  Chorus  May 17 - Augusta Choral  May 24 - Ridge Choral Society May 31 - Aiken Civic Ballet June 7 - Master City doggers June 14 - Rudy Volkmann June 21 - To be announced June 28 - Castle Kelly July 5 - Marine Corps Band July 12 - David Towles (Broadway show) july i9 _ To be announced July 26 - Fort Gordon Band Aug. 2 - Chris Mangelly Big Band  Aug. 9 - Aiken Community Band  Aug. 16 - To be announced Aug. 23 - Polynesian Revue Aug. 30 - Channelheimer’s German Oompa Band  T  By RODDIE BURRIS Staff Writer  he tragic deprivation and loss of life that has beset various comers of the world the past year, including Sarajevo, Somalia, and most recently Waco, Texas, will serve as themes for the 41st annual spring concert of the Aiken Choral Society.  “There is definitely a link to the two works we have selected that is very important,” said Maestro Antoine Cordahi.  “The type of tragedy we have experienced, the death and suffering in judgement...ifs been a very strange year,’’ he said, and those extremes will be reflected in selections from Wolfgang Mozart’s “The Requiem Mass” and Antonin Dvorak’s “Stabat Mater.”  Very pleasantly however, Cordahi suggested, Ole audience will find “In spite of all that, there is a lighter side of it, and that there is hope after all that.”  The performance will be presented Friday at 8 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church of Aiken, located at 224 Barnwell Ave., NW. The church will be equipped with headsets for the hearing impaired.  Cordahi said that in order to span the emotional spectrum between death and suffering and hope “it was important that we use a variety of voices to produce the  Summer Will Be Here Before You Know It, But Will Your Old Air Conditioner?  Have It Checked Out And Tuned Up.  Call Today for a safety and energy-efficiency check-up and tune-up.  Includes:  • Trouble-shooting inspection of entire system  • Adjustments of belts and drives  • Cleaning of coils where needed  • Lubrication where needed  • Calibration of thermostat for accuracy  • Freon charge if needed (freon extra)  • Change of one standard disposable filter  • Tune up for maximum operating efficiency  We Service All Brands We Recommend Carrier  t— HOLLEY  1 -— FUEL CO.  Carrier  We Deliver Comfort Call 649-6551 or 649-6263  sounds needed for those words in duet and quartet form.”  Christy Brown, a local contralto, who currently attends North Carolina School for the Arts will return to Aiken for the concert, and join such others as sopranos Joane Greene and Mary Grefenstette, of Augusta and Aiken respectively, who will render solos; tenor Washington Isaac Holmes; bass Coyle Scarborough; and James Fred Po we.  David Kinlaw, who sings a “rare” countertenor, Cordahi said, also will perform.  Tickets are $8 for adults and $4 for children under 12 and must be purchased in advance. They are available at Plum Pudding, York Cottage Antiques, The Peach Tree and Greater Aiken Chamber of Commerce. For ticket information, call 648-3019 or 642-9453.  'AIKEN  Box Office Dally Vt hr. before Showtime^ % with all shows S3.OO before 8 p.m. ■  &inemaTtiple%£  198 Laurens et. eae-eaer/    caum**  % ••(MALL)* • ♦  • mm.  I CINEMAS 0  Bargain Tues $3 OO on Select Features!  Weekdays  7:00  9:00  Weekdays  7:10  9:10  Weekdays  7:00  9:10  048*2444  DOWNTOWN  Cemetery Club Z  5:45 7 :45 9:45  rn  On the brink   #  of war...  5:15 7:25 9:55  Weekdays  7:00  9:15  A FEW Weekdays GOODMEN 7:00 mr 9:30  ALAN ARKIN  " f Indian Uummer * 5:15 7:109:001  a  jdece FU >rx  rn nm    J . IO ^  ^SHLorS:45 7: # 4S9:4  RTDPORD I bim  Honer INDECENT PROIX ISA I Cl. | * *  POINT Of NO No RETURN m Passes  CO^ATflGTiHa  5:25  9:50  51STW  920  THE.CRyiNG GAME  9:45  HUCK FIN, JJODNYfelffilW  FINN *5;107;10|  lYns, 7:30  MOVIE INFO: 641-0000  PUBLICATION COPY - COMMERCIAL ANO SAVINGS BANKS  CONSOLIDATED REPORT OF CONDITION (Including Domestic and Foreign Subsidiaries)  St ATE OIS I VQ?,  legal title of bank  Carolina First Bank  state bank no  45-0590  rtoenxi nEStnvE nisrmct mo Fifth     city    COUNTY    STATE    ZIP CODE    CLOSE OF BUSINESS DATE      GreenvilIe    Greenville    SC    29601    March 31. 1993     Dollar Amounts in Thousands  ASSETS  1. Cash and balances due (rom depository institutions:    a.    Noninterest    -    bearing    balances and currency and coin  b. Interest - bearing balances  2. Securities    <    •    ..........  3 Federal funds sold & securities purchased under agreements to resell in domestic offices of the bank & ol its Edge & Agreement subsidiaries. & in iBFs:    a.    Federal lunds sold  b. Securities purchased under agreements to resell  4 Loans and lease financing receivables: a Loans and leases, net ol unearned income b LESS: Allowance tor loan and lease losses c LESS: Allocated transtor risk reran*  d Loans and leases, net ol unearned income, allowance, and reserve (item 4 a minus 4.b and 4 c)  5. Assets held in trading accounts  6 Premises and fixed assets (including capitalized leases) .........................  7. Other real estate owned ........................................................................  8 Investments in unconsolidated subsidiaries and associated companies  9 Customers’ liability to this bank on acceptances outstanding  IO Intangible assets ...............................................................  11. Other assets  12 a. Total assets (sum ol items t through It) .....................  b. Loans deferred pursuant lo 12 U.S.C 1823 (j) .........  c. Total assets and losses deterred pursuant to 12 U.S.C. 1823(j) (sum ot items 12 a and 12 b)  LIABILITIES  13 Deposits a In domestic offices  (1) Noninterest - bearing  (2) Interest-bearing .......................................  b In foreign offices, Edge and Agreement subsidiaries, and IBFs  (1) Noninterest - bearing  (2) Interest - bearing .........................................  14 Federal lunds purchased and securities sold under agreements to repurchase in domestic offices of the bank 4 of its Edge 4 Agreement subsidiaries. 4 in IBFs; a. Federal funds purchased  b Securities sold under agreements to repurchase  15 Demand notes issued to the U.S. Treasury .....................  16 Other borrowed money    ............................  17 Mortgage indebtedness and obligations under capitalized leases  18 Bank's liability on acceptances executed and outstanding  19 Subordinated notes and debentures • ■ ................................  20 Other liabilities ..................................................  21 Total habitues (sum of items 13 through 20)    ..........................  22 Limited - life preferred stock and related surplus EQUITY CAPITAL  23 Perpetual preferred slock and related surplus (No ol shares outstanding  24 Common stock (No of shares a Authorized  b Outstanding  25. Surplus (exclude all surplus related to preferred slock),..................  26. a Undivided profits and capital reserves b LESS: Net unrealized loss on marketable equity securities  27 Cumulative foreign currency translation adjustments  28 a Total equity capital (sum of items 23 through 27) b. Losses deterred pursuant to 12 U.S.C. 1823 (j)     0      1,572    OOO      1,572    OOO     c. Total equity capital and losses deterred pursuant lo 12 U S.C. 1823 (j) (sum ol items 28 a 4 28.b)  29. Total liabilities, limited - life preferred stock, equity capital, and losses deterred pursuant to  12 USO 1823 Q) (sum ol items 21. 22. and 28 c)______  MEMORANDA: Amounts outstanding as of Report of Condition date:  1 a Standby letters of credit. Total  1 b Amount ol Standby letters pl credit in memo l a conveyed to others through participations NOTE This report must be signed by an authorized officer(s) and attested by not less than three directors other than the olficer(s) signing the report.  I/We. tho undersigned officer(s). do hereby declare that this Report of Condition has been prepared in conformance with official instructions and i3 true and correct to the best of my (our) knowledge and belief._____  SIGNATURE OF OFFICER(S) AUTHORIZED TO SIGN REPORT  Isl William S. Hummers III Executive Vice President:  NAME AND TITLE OF OFFICER(S) AUTHORIZED TO SIGN REPORT William S. Hummers III Executive Vice President  DATE SIGNED 04-29-93  AREA CODE/PHONE NO  (803) 255-7913  We the undersigned directors, attest to the correctness ol this Report of Condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the best of our’knowledge and belief has been prepared in conformance with official instructions and is true and correct  SIGNATURE OF DIRECTOR  Isl Robert E. Hamby, Jr.  SIGNATURE OF DIRECTOR Isl William R. Timmons, Jr.  SIGNATURE OF DIRECTOR Isl James W. Terry, Jr,  (MAKE MARK FOR NOTARY'S SEAL)  Slate of SOU HT) .CdR£>ll*sl£  Sworn lo and subscribed before me this    X-U  and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank.  My commission expires \^ ~ 3.  County of  yy/uL  Signatary Notary Public   

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