Polk debates new location for mental health services, page 13
Tryon Daily Bulletin
The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Vol. 83 / No. 156
Tryon, N.C. 28782
Friday, September 10, 2010
Only 50 cents
Salute to old days 12th Green Creek Heritage Festival tomorrow The 12th Annual Green Creek Heritage Festival will be held Saturday, Sept. 11, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m., at Green Creek Community Center. The event offers history exhibits, antiques of all kinds, crafts, live entertainment, food and more. A festival is born In the spring of 1999, Dr. Don McIntyre, then pastor (Continued on page 3)
Right: Local fire departments will compete in the Firemen’s Barrel Roll at about noon. (photo submitted)
Here’s a list of upcoming meetings and events for area nonprofit community and governmental organizations:
The Meeting Place Senior Center Friday activities include Movie Matinee, 10 a.m. Bingo, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Saluda Senior Center Friday events: chair exercise, 10 a.m.; Game Day, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. (Continued on page 2)
DSS building still making sparks fly by Leah Justice
Some Polk County commissioners were taken to task Monday when residents questioned the process the county used to plan the construction of a new department of social services (DSS) building. Commissioners Cindy Walker, Ray Gasperson and Renée McDermott recently voted to begin accepting bids for construction of the new building. Bids were opened yesterday with 23 contractors purchasing plans, according to Polk County Manager Ryan Whitson. The bids were not available as of press time yesterday.
Commissioner Watson said he would have preferred the final drawings be reviewed by the board prior to going out to bid. Walker presented a slideshow Monday of photos of recent grading work at the site. She, Gasperson and McDermott defended the process the board has used in the development of the building. During citizen comments, several residents, primarily Ernie Smith and Debbie Arceneaux, questioned commissioners
Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties
(Continued on page 10)
2 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
• Calendar (continued from page 1)
Seniors on Sobriety (SOS) AA Meeting, Fridays at noon, Polk County Chamber of Commerce Building, 2753 Lynn Rd. (Hwy 108), Tryon. 828-8940293. Saluda Farmer’s Market, Fridays, 4:30 to 6:30 p.m., downtown Saluda. American Legion Post 250 weekly Bingo games, Fridays, 7 p.m., 43 Depot St., Tryon. Doors open 5:30 p.m. Smoke-free.
Columbus Tailgate Farmer’s Market, Saturdays, 8 to 11:30 a.m., Courthouse Street, Columbus. Columbus Lions Club, working with Dr. Perraut, will be providing free vision screening at the Green Creek Heritage Festival Saturday, Sept. 11, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Call 894-2505 for more information. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free.
Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Mondays, Harmon Field/Tryon, 7 a.m. to noon. Saluda Senior Center, Monday activities include Line Dancing at 12:30 p.m. For more information visit www.saluda.com.
How To Reach Us
Main number, classifieds and subscriptions: 828-859-9151 FAX: 828-859-5575 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Founded Jan. 31, 1928 by Seth M. Vining. (Consolidated with the Polk County News 1955) Jeffrey A. Byrd, Editor and Publisher THE TRYON DAILY BULLETIN (USPS 643-360) is published daily except Saturdays and Sundays for $60 per year by the Tryon Daily Bulletin, Inc., 16 N. Trade St., Tryon, NC 287826656. Periodicals postage paid at Tryon, North Carolina 28782 and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Tryon Daily Bulletin Inc., 16 N Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782-6656. www.tryondailybulletin.com
The Meeting Place Senior Center, Monday activities include senior fitness, 11 a.m., Bingo or bead class, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, 6-part Volunteer Training session for patient companion volunteers. 10 a.m. to noon or 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., Sept. 13th and 20th, at Smith Phayer Hospice House, Landrum. Information or registration: Tracey Brannon, 864-457-9100 or tbrannon@ hocf.org (mailto:tbrannon@ hocf.org). Christian Fellowship Luncheon, TJ’s Cafe, Tryon, Mondays except holidays, noon to 1 p.m.; food, fellowship and discussion of relevant issues; interdenominational. 859-5051. Polk County Retired School Personnel, Monday, Sept. 13, noon, at Calvert’s Restaurant, Columbus. Speaker is Kenneth Nicholson, District 1 President. All retired school personnel are invited. 828-894-8705. Chess Club, Mondays, 12:30 p.m., recreation room, LaurelHurst Apartments, Columbus. Open to anyone in community. 894-3336. Polk County Isothermal New Century Scholars reception, Monday, Sept. 13, 5:30-6:30 p.m., ICC Polk Campus. Light supper. Information: 828-8943092 or email@example.com. Harmon Field Board of Supervisors, meets Monday, Sept. 13, 5:30 p.m. at Harmon Field Cabin. Information 828859-6655. Change in date due to Labor Day. Male Anger Management Intervention/Education Program, Mondays, 6 to 7:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 894-2340. Alcoholics Anonymous, Mondays, 8 p.m., Columbus Presbyterian Church.
Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Tuesdays, Ozone Drive and Hwy 176, Saluda, 7 a.m. to noon. Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, We Care informal
Friday, September 10, 2010
Local Weather Forecast:
Today: Par tly cloudy, with 20 percent chance of rain. High 83, low 62.
Partly cloudy Partly cloudy Saturday: Partly cloudy, with 30 percent chance of isolated thunderstorms. High 85, low 67. Sunday: Partly cloudy, with 30 percent chance of isolated thunderstorms. High 85, low 61. Monday: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 82, low 58. Wednesday’s weather was: High 89, low 64, no rain.
social group for women coping with loss. Open to newcomers, Tuesdays, 9 a.m. at TJ’s Cafe in Tryon. Shannon Slater, 828894-7000. The Meeting Place Senior Center Tuesday activities include ceramics, 9:30 a.m.; art class, 10 a.m., Bingo or movie, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Saluda Senior Center, Bridge, Tuesdays, 10 a.m., chair exercise, 2:15 p.m. 828-7499245. For more activities, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www.saluda.com. American Legion Auxiliary, Tuesday, Sept. 14, 10 a.m., at the American Legion Post in Tryon. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Polk County Library, Preschool Storytime, Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. Free. All area children and caregivers welcome. Caregiver must remain with child. Green Creek Community Center, Zumba exercise classes Tuesdays and Thursdays, 11 a.m., 7 p.m., in gym. Cracker Barrel, 1 p.m. Tuesdays, conference room, Congregational Church. Angel Food Orders need to be placed by 3 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 14 in person at Red Cross, Meeting Place or Ashley Meadows. Online Orders at www. angelfoodministries.com (http:// www.angelfoodministries.com/)
due before midnight Sept. 14. Call 828-894-3019 with questions. Green Creek Farmer’s Market Tuesdays 5 to 7:30 p.m., Green Creek Community Center. Al-Anon Family Group meets Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., Saluda Senior Center, 64 Greenville Street, Saluda, one half block off Main Street (U.S. Hwy. 176 S.), 828-749-2251 (Saluda) or 1-800286-1326. Carolina Camera Club, Tuesday, Sept. 14, 6:30 p.m. ICC, Polk Campus. Prints for "show and tell"; must be submitted to Chuck Bishop before Monday at 9 p.m. Also field trip Sunday, Sept. 12, 6:30 p.m., NC Mountain State Fair, Fletcher. Thermal Belt Friendship Council, Tuesday, Sept. 14, 7:15, Roseland Community Center in Tryon. 864-457-2426.
Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Wednesdays, Fire Department in Green Creek, 7 a.m. to noon. Saluda Community Library, Preschool Storytime, Wednesdays, 10:30 a.m. Free. All area children and caregivers welcome. Caregiver must remain with child. Please submit Curb Reporter items in writing at least two days prior to publication. Items must include a name and telephone number of a contact person. Items will be printed in order by date of event, as space allows. The Meeting Place Senior
A3 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
• Salute to old (continued from page 1)
of Green Creek First Baptist Church, birthed the idea of a festival depicting life in Green Creek 100 years ago. His desire was to offer to the community and surrounding area a day of fun, with a look back at how our ancestors lived their daily lives. The festival was held at Green Creek Community Center (previously Green Creek School) and many demonstrations were given that day of the tasks inside and outside a turn of the century home. Antiques were on display and area history was shared with young and old. Upon the retirement of Marvin Arledge this year, Dr. McIntyre has accepted the role as president/CEO. He and the board of directors of the Green Creek Community Center (a 501(c)3 corporation) oversee the plans for the festival. The ideas from the first festival are still in place with
Festival honors Patriot Day (9/11) The Green Creek Heritage Festival, which takes place on Patriot Day, Sept. 11, will remember the 2,993 people killed in the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks. The parade, which will begin at 10 a.m., will feature retired policemen and firemen as grand marshalls in honor of 9/11. In addition, hometown girl Jennifer Prince (right) will perform a brief tribute at noon for Patriot Day. Following the tribute, Jennifer will be joined onstage by the HomeSpun Bluegrass band. (photo submitted)
many artisans demonstrating various crafts. A main concern from the beginning and still today was to keep the cost as low as possible so everyone could afford to come. Parking and admission are free. The only costs are for food and the purchase of craft items.
Festival parade The festival parade has increased in participants each year; area civic clubs, church and school organizations, and scout troops are invited and encouraged to participate in the parade. The parade will begin at 10
a.m. All retired policemen and firemen are asked to be in the parade as grand marshalls this year in remembrance of 9/11. In the United States, Patriot Day occurs on September 11 of (Continued on page 4)
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• Salute to old (continued from page 3)
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Boy Scouts Pack 659 participates in the parade at a previous Green Creek Heritage Festival. (photo submitted)
each year, designated in memory of the 2,993 killed in the September 11, 2001 attacks. Veterans are also invited to ride in the parade to honor past and present troops. Firemen's Barrel Roll Local fire departments will compete in the Firemen’s Barrel Roll Competition at approximately noon. Last year’s winner was the Green Creek Fire Department. Volunteer of the year awards For several years the board of directors and festival committee has recognized outstanding community persons who have contributed unselfishly to the community and center. This year Marvin Arledge is honored as the Green Creek Community Center Volunteer of the Year and Dorothy Stephens is the recipient of the Green Creek Community Volunteer of the Year Award. Antique car, truck and tractor show The Antique Car, Truck and Tractor Show will again be located across the road in the Green Creek First Baptist Church parking lot. The car show is open to all cars, trucks, tractors and motorcycles up to present day models.
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Registration is from 7 a.m. until noon, and requires a $15 registration fee. Judging ends at noon and trophies will be awarded at 2:30 p.m. Last year more than 80 cars were on display and more are expected this year. You can drive/ ride your vehicle in the parade. Craft show, country store As in the past the festival features booths showing a large variety of crafts, and some crafters will demonstrate how their crafts are made throughout the day. All crafts for sale must be handcrafted. Susi Kimbrell served as crafters chairperson this year. The Joe Rinehart Country Store, representing a general mercantile, will be located in the gym and offers a good selection of needed items. Homemade jams, jellies and other canned goods will be available along with fresh produce. Baked goods are also sold in the store. Each participating crafter is asked to donate one item to the country store, which ensures a wide variety of inventory; these items are in addition to donations from the community. In the past, antique items have also been stocked. Activities, demos, raffles Many of the same activities (Continued on page 5)
A5 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
• Salute to old (continued from page 4)
will be available this year, including a petting zoo, wagon rides, and a 4-H Livestock Show. A local farmers market will also be held. Demonstrations will be going on all day for leather crafting, historical uses of herbs, stone polishing, spinning, polymer clay, and blacksmithing. Other demonstrations will include basket weaving, uses of kudzu, and quilting. A 50/50 raffle will be conducted with 50 percent of the total sales going to the center and 50 percent going to the winner. Another raffle is for a crocheted afghan. The raffle drawings will take place at 2 p.m. in the main tent area and you do not have to be present to win. Health and safety information Representatives from St. Luke’s Hospital and Hospice will be here again this year.
Dr. Don McIntyre (center), new president/CEO of Green Creek Community Center, inc., with Dorothy Stephens, 2010 Community Volunteer of the Year, and Marvin Arledge, 2010 Green Creek Community Center, Inc. Volunteer of the Year. Stephens and Arledge will receive a plaque at the festival tomorrow. (photo submitted)
American Red Cross volunteers will be in their office located at the front of the gym to do blood pressure screenings; they will also participate in the festival parade. The Lion’s Vision Van will be in the front parking lot.
The Polk County Sheriff’s office will have officers on site to make children’s emergency identification cards and give away a girl's and a boy's bicycle with safety helmets. The drawing will be at 2 p.m. and you do not need to be present to win. Also
from the sheriff’s office will be McGruff, the Crime Dog and the SBI Bomb Truck. Live music James Metcalf, entertainment chairman, will emcee the festival (Continued on page 6)
Nancy Welch Book Signing September 18 • 10 a.m.
RoseCrest BeWell! Enjoy good books, food & laughter. Meet Nancy Welch, well-known media personality and her newest book A Taste of Humor Cookbook, Recipes Seasoned with Southern Humor, featuring favorite recipes and stories. Personally signed books will be available to purchase. Friends welcome! Reserve your seat for this FREE event! 864.599.8585
200 Fortress Drive, Inman, SC 29349 (off Belcher Rd.) • www.rosecrest.org
A. M. to the Sunday School er 24, 2008. Please send 10:00 statement above address, to the attention of Jane 11:00 A. M. Joyful Worship X rds, Secretary. Thanks! 6:00 P. M. Youth “Refuge” Choirs for all ages
Wednesday 10:00 A.M. Bible Study & Prayer page 6 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Dr. Bill Henderson, Pastor in the Interim
• Salute to old Please place picture of church over the X.
First Baptist Baptist Church Church of First ofTryon Tryon
125 Pacolet Street, on the hill in town • 828-859-5375 WE WANT TO SHARE OUR CHURCH AND OUR LORD WITH YOU.
(continued from page 5)
Friday, September 10, 2010
of Southern Pride include Barry as lead singer/lead guitar, Tommy Phillips on steel guitar, Denny Bossler, on bass, Norma Burrell as female vocalist and Darryl Burrell on drums. Classified as a country music band, Southern Pride can play most anything and play it well. Chairs will be provided under the large tent for your convenience, but be warned if you get up you might lose your seat for the remainder of the day.
for the 12th year. He is also a member of the bluegrass gospel band The Green River Boys, a X member of the board of directors at the center and music coordinator for WJFJ radio station. Wednesday This year’s featured guest is 10:00 A.M. Bible Study & Prayer Jack Roper. Roper is co-host of "Your Carolina" with Jack and Jeffrey C. Harris, pastor Dr. Bill Rev. Henderson, Pastor in the Interim Kimberly, which airs each day on WSPA-TV in Spartanburg. Storytellers Please place picture of church over the X. Roper, who was born in Union, “A beautiful smile says it all” “Tell me a story” is often the 2x2 S.C., will be performing a magic request of both children and adults. Thomas F. Tomlo It's easy wIth LumIneers™ DDS,12/4 PLLCF tfn show at 10:30 a.m. Storytelling is one of the earliest Comprehensive The newest advancement Phil and Gaye Johnson (9 forms of folk art. Preventive TBAP-033564 Dentistry a.m.) will entertain at the festival in cosmetic dentistry Storytellers for the festival this for the 12th year. This couple met year are Jim Hinsdale, Lance Smith while attending Santa Monica and Lance Scarlett. Lumineers™ can transform your smile City College, California. They Some storytellers tell stories No pain • No shots • No drilling • No sensitivity are prolific songwriters and sto- from their own imagination and/or "Clinically proven to last 20 years" rytellers; they travel from their experiences; other stories have been home in Green Creek (Gaye’s garnered and sometimes adapted Call today for your complimentary smile evaluation Fax to: TRYonbapTisT - page 31to perform through- from books and other storytellers. hometown) Jim Hinsdale (9:30 a.m., 1 p.m.) out the United States. This – Corner of 9th & Justice • Hendersonville, NC – this is Your ProoF ad award-winning duo offers a grew up in Walton, Ky., and graduFrom tryon daily Bulletin as requested 828-692-3204 • www.ThomasFTomloDDS.com unique blend of traditional and ated from Berea College. While review Immediately! on his master’s degree contemporary Please folk, bluegrass and working at Converse he taught Please music proofalong for typos only. text changesCollege, or ad redesign country with generEnglish and literature at Chapman mayportions incur aofminimal charge. ous western graphic swing, arts cowboy, blues and old-time High School in Inman, S.C. He also 2x2.5 traditions. the tryonTheir dailydedication Bulletin to taught four years at Saluda Schools before returning to Kentucky where this community event is veryor muchFax: Phone: 828-859-9151 828-859-5575 he taught for an additional 21 years. appreciated. After retirement he and his wife, Next up will________________________________ be The Master SingFaxed By: ers at 11 a.m. The Master Singers, the former Kay McEntire of Green a southern gospel trio, has been Creek, moved back here and he together for 30 years. The group is taught at Polk County High School for several years. from Chesnee, S.C. Hinsdale has written stories Hometown girl Jennifer Prince (noon) will perform for the fifth year and poems, many of which have in a row. She will do a brief tribute been published. He won the 1995 at noon for Patriot Day (9/11). Fol- Storytellers Contest at Berea Collowing the tribute, Prince will be lege; this contest was sponsored by joined onstage by the Home Spun Loyal Jones and Billy Edd Wheeler, authors of a series of books on ApBluegrass band. Prince grew up in Green Creek palachian humor. He has been guest storyteller off and has played music as a solo act, as well as with various groups and on for many years in Northern across the United States, in Europe, Kentucky and also at the West Canada, and in the Caribbean/West Virginia Liars Contest, as well as Indies islands. She also worked as appearing at the heritage festival a staff songwriter for BUG Music previously. Lance Smith (11:30 a.m.) grew in Nashville, Tenn. 306 E. M ills s t ., C oluMbus , NC At 1 p.m., Wells of Joy will take up in the foothills of the Appalathe stage. This bluegrass gospel chian Mountains in Southeastern H ours : M oNday - F riday : 11 aM - 8 pM group is from Travelers Rest, S.C. Ohio. As a child he listened to his s aturday : 11:30 aM - 8 pM Southern Pride will perform grandfather’s stories; tall tales and 828-894-0268 again this year at 2 p.m. Members (Continued on page 8)
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Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
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• Salute to old (continued from page 6)
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memoirs of growing up in the coal 7/7ofW, F Ridge in what mining town Axle SALE! is now Vinton CAHP-037506 County, Ohio. The stories held moonshine, coalmines and folks who hadn’t quite turned with the twentieth century. New Smith grew up on a hillside farm BGE Islands and relished hearing the old timers NOW IN STOCK Your BBQ Headquarters! talk at feed stores and country cross122 Rainbow Lake Road • Boiling Springs, SC • 864-599-5215 roads stores. Following high school, BesideAcross Lowesfrom and Hwy. across from Wal-Mart 9 Wal-Mart he worked as an oil field hand and then on a pipeline crew. Tales and deeds of men shaped by hard work and rough play gave him fodder CArolinA HeArtHfor & PAtio - page characters that 56 were to follow in his stories. Smith returned to college, acquired his degree in environmental studies and began working as in By Robert Inman interpreter for the Ohio Department of Natural Resources, then the Ohio Adapted from the novels by Jan Karon Historical Society. Directed by Millicent Hunnicutt Smith moved to Western North Carolina in the 1990s and has told Show Dates: stories for thousands of campers September 23 to 25 at 8pm and students during environmental education programs. September 26 at 3pm Lance Scarlett (10:30 a.m., 2 September 30 to October 2 at 8pm p.m.) is known as “The Minister of October 3 at 3pm Irreverent Reverence.” Scarlett says he has always been a storyteller. Of All performances are at the TLT Workshop. course, he used to just call them lies, 516 South Trade Street but now he aspires to inspire with his tales. Ticket Prices: $15 for adults He was born in Thomasville, N.C. He now resides in Rutherford $10 for students County, where he serves as the pastor of West Point Baptist Church. He Box Office open also serves as professor of English Monday to Saturday 10am - 4pm at Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute in Hendersonville, N.C. He has been married to his wife Lori for 18 years, 828-859-2466 for more information and they have three sons. CAHP-037506
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Scarlett says, “The power of a story is incredible. A good story has the ability to take us to the world’s end; it also has the ability to take us home again.” 4-H livestock show The Polk County 4-H Livestock Show will begin at a new time this year, 9 a.m. The youth will have a show that includes beef cattle and goats. Also, on the ball field at the back of the property will be a petting zoo and carriage rides. BBQ, hot dogs, ice cream If food is a main reason for attending this year’s festival, organizers say you will not be disappointed. David Wallace, owner of Smoky Dave’s BBQ, will cook the barbecue this year. Wallace placed in the top five in the South Carolina State Barbecue Competition and provides outdoor catering to festivals and fairs all across the United States. Barbecue sandwiches will be available at all food stations. Barbecue plates with bread, slaw, baked beans and dessert will be served inside the cafeteria. David Page will smoke legchicken quarters again this year. Chicken plates will also be served in the cafeteria and will include the same side items as the barbecue plates. Page’s chicken has been a big hit for the past three years and always sells out quickly. The main food court will be located inside the walking track at the front of the property; this is where you can get a hotdog with homemade chili, barbecue sandwiches, “tomato sandwiches,” ice cream, soft drinks, lemonade and ice cold (Continued on page 9)
A9 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
(continued from page 8)
water. All items at the food court with the exception of the tomato sandwiches will also be available across the road at the antique car, truck, and tractor show. Barbecue and&chicken be Errands, House-sitting Pet care also will available available at 11 a.m. (ticket sales begin at 10:30); hotdogs and all 1x1.5 other food 5/21,24,25,27 sales begin at 9 a.m. Breakfast biscuits will be served ZEKE-036740 in the cafeteria until 9:30 a.m. All proceeds from the sale of food go the community center, a nonprofit community organization, with ten percent designated to a college scholarship which is awarded to a Green Creek resident each year. Registration forms for the scholarship will be available at each information tent or you may contact a board member for information on how to apply for this scholarship. History room The Green Creek History Room will be onsite to share information about Green Creek’s past. Pictures, maps and other memorabilia of Green Creek, Collinsville and other local areas will be on display. Along with historical facts, information passed from one generation to the next by stories and family history will be shared by our local historians. Zumba demonstrations New this year will be demonstrations of Zumba exercise in the classroom area at 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Zumba-tomics for children will be demonstrated at 11:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tina Durbin, owner of Tryon Health and Fitness Club and certified Zumba instructor, will be the instructor and invites you to come by and see this new exercise craze. Zumba classes are held at the center at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays of each week for a very small fee. If you are interested please come at any of the above times. Recycling Polk County RE-expressions will be in charge of recycling again this year. A conscientious effort is made to recycle wher-
ever possible by instructing the public to keep recycling materials separate from materials going to the landfill. Everyone is invited and encouraged to come for the entire day. There will be something for all ages to enjoy.
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Directions with the Medic Member of BBB, NC From Spartanburg, S.C.: Take Hwy. 9N into North Carolina; 1x1.5 after crossing the state line travel 1c x 1.5in 5/28, 6/2, 4, 7, 9, m,w,f approximately 4½ miles and turn FURM-023823 11, 14, 16, 18, 21, right onto Green Creek Dr. (fol23, 25, 28, 30 lowing signs). From Hendersonville, N.C.: TARR-036803 Take I-26 E to U.S. Hwy. 74; of our new location, 100 S. Howard Ave. travel approx. 6 miles to Hwy. (Intersection of Hwy 176 & Hwy 14) 9S and turn right. Go approx. 5 miles and turn left onto Green Saturday, Sept. 11 • 10am-6pm Creek Drive. Parking will be on the right at and introducing the top of the hill and the festival will be on the left. Contact festival chairperson Krista Haynes at 828Inside Pet Gallery 863-4367 for more information. Handicapped parking is available Free Sno-Cones, cotton candy & snacks and all areas are handicapped acRegister for Prizes cessible. Free admission and free parking! pet Gallery: 864-457-5151 No pets, outside solicitation artistic Flowers: 864-457-5555 or food vendors are allowed at 0tfn0COn- InDD - page 27 the festival. TARR-036803
• Salute to old
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Also see our nice antique tables, chairs, mNirrors • Art • Accessories page 10 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily ewspaper Friday, September 10, 2010 wardrobes and chests, etc. Also see our nice antique tables, chairs, wardrobes and chests, etc. in a depressed economy. She open Friday-saturday: 10am - 5:30pm • sun: 1:30 - 5:30pm open Friday-saturday: 10am - 5:30pm • sun: 1:30 - 5:30pm said the county’s “venture” (continued from page 1) 864-592-1010 864-592-1010 and the waste of space in the 11 (Take exit 5 off I-26,building 2 miles toward exit 5 off I-26, 2 miles toward Chesnee) Hwy. 11 (Take CoaCHing should Chesnee) be considered HealtH aboutHwy. the building. “questionable at best.” Sparks flew after board chair She said the site is a misWalker asked the audience to Jean 11/7, 14take,Fespecially considering the stop clapping during citizen 2x2.5 Snipes, RN, FNP-C, MS 11/28/08 comments; one resident call- increased traffic at the middle HOAA-023272 school site. She said the county ing Walker “unprofessional” Hoaa-023271 828.817.6862 for doing so. McDermott said hasn’t thought about the school 102 Pacolet St., tryon, nC Walker’s actions were com- – the teachers and parents – nor pletely appropriate as proper has there been any community www.thenaturalwayhc.com decorum must be kept in meet- involvement in the plans. And ings. Commissioner Warren with the current economy, she Watson agreed that order must said, the county should be considering its reserves. be maintained. 2x2 “This board seems to have Smith asked commissioners Antiques and Accessories no discipline about saving for why grading was done without 9/3, then F, end 11/26 a rainy day,” Arceneaux said. plans. Whitson responded that TNAW-038511 the county approved building “You are micro-managing my 20% off with this ad plans earlier this summer and tax dollars and that of our he would be happy to go over citizens.” The new DSS building has them with Smith. Antiques • Gifts • LAmps been a topic of disagreement, Smith said he’s been reading mirrors • Art • Accessories the paper cover to cover about with the county board being Also see our nice antique tables, chairs, wardrobes and chests, etc. the DSS building. He expressed split 3-2 on some decisions. Walker, Gasperson and Mcconcern over the idea of housopen Friday-saturday: 10am - 5:30pm • sun: 1:30 - 5:30pm Dermott have voted in favor of ing mental health facilities in 864-592-1010 moving forward with plans on the building, saying it would Hwy. 11 (Take exit 5 off I-26, 2 miles toward Chesnee) open up the possibility of hav- the estimated $1.733 million ing registered sex offenders project, while commissioners close to children at the nearby Tommy Melton and Watson 1/23,30; 2/6,13,20,27; 3/6,13,20,27; 4/3,10,17,24; 5/1 middle school and park. By have expressed concern over F N.C. law, registered sex offend- the building being planned with HOAA-027205 ers are prohibited from living seven vacant offices. Gasperwithin 1,000 feet of a school, son, McDermott and Walker but other restrictions that may say the county needs to plan for the future, keeping in mind apply are not clear. In initial discussions when the history of growth in the the current board chose the DSS office. All commissioners agree a county owned property at the recreation park as the site for new DSS building is needed the DSS building, plans did not because of the poor condition include housing mental health and costly maintenance needs of the Jervey Palmer building facilities at that site. in Tryon. If the county is not consid• Free Estimates, Competitive Only DSS and mental health ering placing mental health Prices services at the new DSS build- services currently are located ing, Smith said, then the county there. The Meeting Place Senior • Professional Packing is considering building two Center and Veteran’s Services • Exclusive Air Ride, Sanitized were moved to the former Carobuildings. lina Classical School last year “I’m a guy that’s tired of Vans Howard's antiques - Page 12it in the pa- after the county purchased that reading about • Full Value Protection per,” said Smith. “Where’s my property. The issue has come to a head money being spent? This isn’t • Complete Storage Facilities Obama healthcare. The taxpay- recently after commissioner For A Smooth Move, Call Us Today ers would like to know up front Melton submitted a letter to the editor and commissioners what it’s costing us.” A r c e n e a u x q u e s t i o n e d Gasperson, McDermott and 750 South Main St. • Rutherfordton, NC what she described as Walker, Walker submitted a combined Gasperson and McDermott’s 1-800-659-1233 Toll Free Nationwide (Continued on page 12) rush to construct the building
A11 tpAI-038617 ryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Friday, 9/10 September 10, 2010 T
tps - page 70
12 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Workers repair, upgrade tracks in City of Landrum
Dan & E. W. Gilmore
Personalized Professional Horse Services Problems Solved
by John Clayton
Motorists will have a smoother time getting to the other side of the tracks in Landrum. Workers with the Norfolk Southern Railroad, which owns the tracks, recently removed timbers from two intersections and filled them in with pavement to reduce the unevenness. The work was done at the intersection of highways 14 and
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• DSS building (continued from page 11)
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00416- page 17
Friday, September 10, 2010
letter to the editor, both of which ran in the Friday, Aug. 27 Bulletin. The combined letter was also brought up by resident Don Hofmann on Monday. Hofmann said the letter signed by three commissioners violated the open meetings law. But McDermott said the three never met regarding the letter; it was put together with only two commissioners speaking at a time. “You’ve jumped to another conclusion,” McDermott said. “There was no meeting whatsoever.” Hofmann also said it is possible that is not the first time Walker, Gasperson and McDermott have met on an issue. He said the three came to a meeting with a PowerPoint presentation regarding naming the building, and the other two commissioners were not aware that the presentation was going to be made. Walker responded that she met only with Gasperson before she created the PowerPoint presentation; two commissioners are allowed to meet. “To imply that we are meeting in an illegal manner is very close to libelous,” Walker
176 and at Coleman Road and 176 by the depot. “We were getting some complaints from drivers about how rough the tracks were,” said Landrum City Administrator Steve Wolochowicz. Work began at the Highway 14 intersection early Tuesday morning and was completed on Coleman Avenue by midafternoon. said. Hofmann responded that he respects their responses, but three commissioner signatures without a disclaimer gave the implication that the three commissioners offered that letter together. A couple of years ago, the former board of commissioners purchased two acres on Park Street to construct a new DSS building. The former board included Melton and Watson, but not Gasperson, McDermott and Walker. The new board decided not to construct on the Park Street site because of several issues, including space for future expansions, some possible sewer issues and traffic concerns. Construction of the new DSS building is scheduled to begin this fall, and the facility could be open next year. The controversy over the DSS building has become an issue in the county commissioner election this November. The seats of commissioners Gasperson (D), Melton (Unaffiliated) and Watson (Unaffiliated) will be decided in November. All incumbents are running for reelection, and challengers David Moore (R), Margaret Johnson (D), Tom Pack (R), Ted Owens (R) and Benny Smith (D) also vying for the seats.
A13 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Polk debates new location for mental health services by Leah Justice
Along with having some disagreements regarding a new department of social services (DSS) building, Polk commissioners may also be split on where to house mental health services. Commissioners discussed Monday the possibility of using planned vacant offices in the new DSS building to house mental health offices. But majority members Cindy Walker, Ray Gasperson and Renée McDermott say they are exploring another building in Columbus to house mental health services. McDermott said Monday that the building in Columbus could be available before the DSS building construction is complete. C o m m i s s i o n e r To m m y Melton suggested that since the DSS building will have seven vacant offices, the county should consider housing mental health services there. Commissioner McDermott asked why the idea wasn’t brought up while the county was designing the DSS building. “I agree with (the county manager) to have some of those offices for mental health. It makes a lot of sense,” McDermott said. “What I don’t understand is why this wasn’t brought up before. First Melton says we need to downsize (the DSS building), now he says we need to upsize. I think we’re being whipsawed.” Melton asked Melissa Tambini of Family Preservation Services and Jim Van Hecke of the Polk Wellness Center to make presentations Monday. Tambini discussed what Family Preservation Services offers to Polk County, but said her organization does not have a position on a building. Van Hecke sent a letter say-
SUNDAY LUNCH BUffet 11:30Am-3pm
ing no representative was available to come to the meeting and that the coalition’s goal is to be close to St. Luke’s Hospital. He said the Polk Wellness Center does not want to move to the new DSS building, but would take an office there to allow some clients to be closer to home. (Continued on page 14)
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14 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Park St. site for DSS discussed in Polk closed session minutes
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101 Mayfield Lane • Tryon, N.C.
by Leah Justice
Commissioners released closed session minutes this week that include discussions from 2008 where the past board decided to purchase 2c x 2in two acres off Park Street in Colum DR. PATRICIA KOMOROUS bus to construct a new department Licensed Psychologist F, effective 3/13 thru 5/29/09 INDIVIDUAL, FAMILY & of social services building. DEFT-023477 The building is now being con COUPLES COUNSELING structed on county-owned recreation Adults & Adolescents complex property in Mill Spring and Relationships, Personal Growth has been an item of disagreement PRACTICAL, SUPPORTIVE APPROACH PRACTICAL, SUPPORTIVE APPROACH for the past few months. The released minutes are from • Communication • Identity Issues 2008 and 2009 when commission• Trust Building • Parenting ers were discussing purchasing • Conflict Resolution • Co‐Dependency the two-acre lot off Park Street • Separation/Divorce • Abuse Free Initial Telephone Consultation to construct a new DSS building. 828‐859‐0280 Commissioners in the 2008 min Tryon, NC utes consisted of chairman Tommy 28 Years Experience --Insurance Qualified Melton, vice-chairman Harry Denton and commissioners Tom Pack, 2X2.5 Ted Owens and Warren Watson. Commissioners in 2009 consisted 9/18, 25, 1/8/2010 of the current board: chair Cindy PKOR-032123 Walker, then vice-chair Warren Watson and commissioners Ray Gasperson, Renée McDermott and Tommy Melton. Following are the minutes relawn pro - page 6 leased on Monday night: Closed session- Sept., 22, 2008 Present: Chairman Melton, ViceChairman Denton, Commissioners Owens, Pack and Watson. County Attorney Hix, County Manager Whitson, Clerk to the Board Anne Britton, and Planner Cathy Ruth. Acquisition of Property There was much discussion over the DEFT-023477
Friday, September 10, 2010
• Polk debates (continued from page 13)
Grading has begun for a new DSS building on county-owned property at the recreation park in Mill Spring. Commissioners are attempting to get all services out of the aging Jervey Palmer building in Tryon. Mental health services, which uses nine offices there, will be the only service left in the Jervey
Jervey Palmer building and where to house DSS, Senior Center and Mental Health. Mr. Whitson had looked into the Carolina Classical School for the Senior Center. It would not have to be rezoned. It was the consensus of the board to authorize Mr. Whitson to negotiate a price of $850,000, not to exceed 1 million. The asking price is 1.6 PIANO LESSONS million. The 2-acre property in CoBeginners - Advanced lumbus was also discussed and Mr. Children Adultsat Whitson would negotiate- starting $80,000. ($110,000 asking price). 859-0210 Commissioners Watson and Pack Experienced, Conservatory-Trained Teacher liked both properties. Mr. Denton was opposed 1x1 to these properties and suggested purchasing 15 acres 25,Road. 1/8/2010 off Fox9/18, Mountain A building big enough for all three agencies PKOR-032287 could be provided there with (2) 5 acre tracks for future growth for the county. Andy Haynes, Attorney, was recommended to handle the real estate. Closed session-Oct. 20, 2008 Present: Chairman Melton, ViceChairman Denton, Commissioners Owens, Pack and Watson. Others in attendance were County Manager Ryan Whitson, Attorney Tom Hix, and Clerk to the Board, Anne Britton. Acquisition of Property 1. Mr. Whitson was authorized by the Board to counter offer the 2 acres in Columbus and the Carolina Classical School. $87.5 offer on the 2 acres and $1.2M for the Carolina Classical School buildings and all the property. PKOR-032287
Closed session- Nov. 17, 2008 Present: Chairman Melton, Vice(Continued on page 16)
Palmer building once DSS has moved to the new building. Another issue that keeps arising regarding where to house mental health is a state law that prohibits registered sex offenders from living within 1,000 feet of schools. Some residents have expressed concern regarding mental health services being near school and park property, but the exact restrictions are not yet clear.
Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Columbus Country Cottage $179,900 MLS 23835 Cozy 2BR/2BA ranch home, wood stove, kitchen/dining combo, & laundry room. 2.17 ac. horses permitted. Front porch, deck, & large storage building. Jackie Brouse 864-285-1870
Cliffs Valley-Reduced $1,495,000. MLS#23496 Rustic elegance at its finest. 7,000 sqft mountain lodge with many upscale details. Full Cliffs amenity package available for purchase. Ron Piccari 828-606-7441
Landrum Commercial $159,000. MLS#23818 Well maintained retail building in the heart of Landrum. Wood floors and high ceilings. Basement area opens onto the backstreet. Lots of vintage charm. Madelon Wallace 864-316-3484
Vista at the Riverbank $422,700. MLS# 23796 Quality 3BR/2.5BA with 2,214 sqft. High-end details hardwood floors, 8ft solid doors, tile, granite ,drystack stone, gated community much more. Mickey Hambright 828-817-1796
Rondo Ridge Reduced! $895,000. MLS#23504 Stunning, light-filled 3BD/3BA home on 13acres offering exceptional privacy & mountain views. Horse farm potential, on FETA trails. Debra Carton 828-817-0838
Winterbrook Farm Reduced! $1,125,000. Home boasts a California ranch style home, mountain views, private 2 acre pond, in-ground pool, Barn with trainer suite, arena and multiple paddocks. Ron Piccari 828-606-7441
Lake Lure Area $125,000. MLS#23428 Renovated commercial building in fast growing area. Situated on .82 acre with mountain views. Paved drive & parking. 2 sections fenced with chain link. Janice Blackwell 828-817-1271
Landrum, SC $198,000. MLS#23736 broker owned This charming 3 BR/2 BA new construction home features many high end finishes. Close to Landrum schools, parks, library and shopping. Allison O’Steen 828-817-0756
Campobello, SC $265,667. MLS#23763 Immaculate 3BR/2.5BA, 2 story home on 5.50 private acres. Open floor plan, spacious hi-end kitchen, master on main. Gardener's paradise. Sheila Grymes 828-817-0798
Creekside Acreage $44,500. MLS#23748 5.3 Acres privately located at the end of a country road yet still convenient to Hwy 9 & 74. Good building site overlooking beautiful creek frontage. Janice Blackwell 828-817-1271
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16 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Friday, September 10, 2010
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sign up for home energy audits at a special workshop price of $100. The standard cost of an energy audit is $500. Homes must qualify to receive the reduced price audit. For more information on the class and home audit call the Polk County Cooperative Extension Service at 894-8218. Preregistration is required.
• Park St. site
Closed session-Jan.5, 2009 Present: Chairperson Walker, Vice-Chairperson Watson, Commissioners Gasperson, McDermott, and Melton. Also present were County Manager Ryan Whitson, County Attorney Tom Hix and Clerk to the Board Anne Britton. Acquisition of Property -Commissioner Melton discussed the 2 acre Park Street property and the sewer issues. Discussion followed and it was the consensus of the Board to request a 45 day extension of contract. This would allow time to investigate the cost of utilities before the closing. Vice-Chairperson Watson made a motion to return to open session, seconded by Commissioner McDermott and the motion carried unanimously. Closed session- Oct. 6, 2008 Present: Chairman Melton, Vice-Chairman Denton, Commissioners Owens, Pack and Watson. County Manager Whitson, County Attorney, Hix, and Clerk to the Board, Anne Britton. Acquisition of Property -Mr. Whitson’s offered $70,000 for the 2 acre lot in Columbus. They did not make a counter offer. 2. Mr. Whitson authorized to offer $80,000 to $85,000 for that property. 3. Mr. Whitson authorized to offer $850,000 for the Carolina School plus 6 acres and/or $1.1 for everything. C o m m i s s i o n e r Wa t son thought $1.3 maximum. Mr. Hix discussed Rick’s Mountain the Settlement Agreement and Release.
(continued from page 14)
Chairman Denton, Commissioners Owens, Pack and Watson. County Manager Ryan Whitson, County Attomey Tom Hix and Clerk to the Board Anne Britton. Chairman Melton called the meeting to order. Acquisition of Property -the 2 acre property in Columbus off Hwy. 108 was discussed. The property was appraised at $112,500 and Mr. Whitson negotiated it down from $115,000 to $95,000. ViceChairman Denton was opposed to purchasing and recommended the new board make the decision. Mr. Whitson warned that the Jervey Palmer building was in bad shape. Commissioner Pack thought the property was an asset because it was in the county and zoned for county offices. There was also a discussion over a DSS/Mental Health facility at the Recreation Park. Commissioner Melton recommended considering the Recreation Park. He felt the 2 acre lot was not big enough for a DSS facility. Commissioner Watson likes the location of the 2 acre property. He agrees that a DSS building needs to be built in a year. The Mental Health needs to be at the hospital. He is not happy with the Fox Mountain property or the Recreation Park for the DSS building. Commissioner Owens made a motion to return to Open Session, seconded by Commissioner Pack and the motion carried unanimously.
ryanboyle - page 12
B1 F riday17 , S eptember 10, 2010 page
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
page 17 Friday, September 10, 2010
Ready, aim, salute!
Re-enactors in period costume salute Tryon's 125th birthday at last Saturday's celebration. (photo by Peter Eisenbrown)
“We drove 2-1/2 hours to come eat here! BEST BURGERS IN TOWN.” —Aaron and Jon from Charlotte, NC
Don’t forget the “Charlie Ward Memorial Pig Out” Saturday 9-11-10 in the park from 4 to 7. We have Free BBQ with all the fixins and live music. Bring a chair and a dessert and enjoy an afternoon of fellowship.
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Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
The Bright Side of Life
Friday, September 10, 2010
Brand performs at Tryon's 125th celebration
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In Polk County District Court convicted of speeding 91 m.p.h. held last Wednesday with Judge in a 65 m.p.h. zone. Levy was T. Mack Brittain presiding, 101 sentenced to one year unsupercases were heard. Some cases vised probation, a $91 fine and were continued, dismissed or sent court costs. Jabari C. Mosley was convictto superior court. The following persons were ed of operating a vehicle with no convicted of a crime (names are operator’s license. Mosley was sentenced to one year unsuperas given in court records): Franklin J. Abernathy was vised probation, a $100 fine and court costs. convicted of reAaron Allen sisting a public Court Results Pack was conofficer and posvicted of drivsession of drug paraphernalia. Abernathy was ing while impaired. Pack was sentenced to one year unsuper- sentenced to one year unsupervised probation, a $100 fine and vised probation, 24 hours in jail, a $100 fine and court costs. court costs. Jacqueline Marie Ruff was Israel Arras was convicted of a designated lane violation. Arras convicted of operating a vehicle with impaired equipment. Ruff was fined $50 and court costs. Ruslan V. Klimovich was con- was fined $40 and court costs. Audrey Elizabeth White was victed of speeding 112 m.p.h. in a 65 m.p.h. zone. Klimovich was convicgted of driving while imsentenced to one year unsuper- paired. White was sentenced to vised probation, a $112 fine and one year unsupervised probation, 24 hours of community service, a court costs. Shanon Michelle Levy was $100 fine and court costs.
stonelighting - page 3
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Friday, September 10, 2010
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
sheelahclarkson2010 - page 20
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Jay's Lawn Service & Landscaping Co.
374 Jackson Grove Rd. Columbus, N.C. 28722 Fax: 828-894-7078 Tel: 828-894-7078 Cell: 828-817-0703 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Edney Eye Associates Tryon native Dr. Richard Edney offers the latest hi-tech state-of-theart computerized refracting system and digital retinal photography. See him today for any optometric need. Now accepting new patients. Call 894-3930 for appointments. 69 Shuford Rd., Suite B, Columbus, NC.
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wnservice - page 5
Friday, September 10, 2010
The yellow jacket, the hornet and the wasp Working for the past nine years, long enough to stop and take on a Beauford Arledge, 84, gathered his yellow jacket nest under the bank memories into a book that only he of road. Of coarse I needed some could write, “The Stories of the help on this, as I would not take Green River Cove.” With permis- it on unless I had help. Boys in this day and time used sion, the Tryon Daily Bulletin is sharing excerpts from the book what was available for their fun. Everyone got a young pine top, with our readers. If you would like to purchase a copy of “Stories of and we were ready to take these jackets on. First the Green River we would try to Cove” and read The Stories of get them when the entire book Green River Cove they were comfor yourself, ing out of the by Beauford Arledge call Arledge’s hole. Then, we daughter, Susan had to contend Howell, at 894with the ones coming in from gather3724 to order a copy. ing food and water for the young. There would be a real fight The yellow jacket going on, and not without casualI have traveled this road many ties. They were real fighters. A times, walking, riding in cars, in jacket can sting more than one wagons, on a bicycle, when it was time, and you didn’t want one to hot and when it was cold, during get up your pant leg. day time and night time. When I We got a few stings. After the traveled this road, I was at home. fight had died down, and the nest A little fun was needed, just was pulled from the bank, we were ready to go on down the road. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The public shall hereby take notice that on Thursday, September 16, at 7:00pm, the Columbus Town Council will conduct a public hearing at the Columbus Town Hall, located at 95 Walker Street, Columbus, NC. The Town Council will consider Zoning Map Amendment ZMA-01-10. The proposed rezoning is for a 0.90 acre portion at the easternmost corner of property located at 94 White Drive. The proposal would change the zoning from R-2 zoning to HighwayCommercial (H-C) zoning. The remaining portion of the property is currently zoned H-C and would remain that way. The proposed rezoning is to allow the property to be used in compliance with the remainder of the property, including areas that were combined in a previous subdivision, for the purposes of an outreach ministry or non-profit medical facility. All interested parties are invited to attend the September 16th meeting and will be given the opportunity to be heard. For further information regarding this public hearing, please contact the Town Manager, Jonathan Kanipe at (828) 894-8236. Notice is hereby given in accordance with NCGS 160A-364. adv. 9/3, 10
The hornet Now the hornet was from a different family. He built his nest up in trees and bushes away from the ground. When passing by, you could see one on guard at the mouth of the nest. The hornet is larger than the jacket, which builds his nest in the ground. The hornet’s sting is more painful than the jackets’. When messing with the hornet, you had better be moving since they will go some distance from the nest to hunt you. They fly straight and fast, hitting most any place with their stinger. Once, Yates Williams, Charles Dean Edwards and I were coon hunting up in the rocky flat. At one time, lots of large hickory trees stood there and it was a good place to squirrel hunt in hickory nut time. It was just off the side of Chimney Top Mountain. Here we spotted a large hornets’ nest up in a tree. We knew about hornets, but someone decide to take (Continued on page 21)
B5 Friday, September 10, 2010
Animal & ’ House S D Sitting N
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World s
Evening at the hospital Vacations!
on average 6 to 12 months. Of
leaves nest to defend it comunless coursehis this depends on the of the estate and whether heplexity is disturbed. there are any the A sting fromchallenges the wasp istopainwill. It is not necessary to hire ful. A nest full of young wasps a lawyer for every probate. If makes goodare fish bait. By the assets simple andthreadthere ing or or two on complexities the hook and areone no tax other throwing it in theisriver, if there and the executor available in the astate the around, time andit was red and bellhas brim capacitybe tolong handle mattersbe wouldn’t till the he would that in. arise, pulled Thisthe wasexecutor a one mancan job, the process without ascomplete the wasp is slow. With a good attorney involvement. pine top, good batting practice, For on would this orsoon otherbe and noanswers stings, you estate planning issues on your way to the river withcall your (828) 696-1811. fishing pole and fish stringer. sass-032522
suspected, was having an anxiety Creature attack and I was Comforts dying to ask the doctor theJudy resultsDavis of her EKG, but again, 828-863-4875 discretion persisted. When it was Paul’s turn, I, of (Please leave message) course, insisted on a tetanus shot and gave the harried doctor my 1x3.5 probably at opinion that&stitches, Strauss Associates, PA 1F, 3F least five, were required. Planning 2/27/09-5/29/09 ThisEstate was met, appropriately, DAJU-028057 and Administration by a world-weary look and the Attorneys doctor silently began to clean, Preserving andglaring numb, then stitch, the Protecting Your Assets wound. After bandaging the finger, Paul, trying to inject a touch of levity into the situation, was given the opportunity to use a line he’d always dreamed of saying: “Doctor, will I be able to play the piano after this?” The doctor, rising and pushing C. Mulligan, Esq.eyes, up hisLee glasses to rub his tired said, “Of course.” WhAt iS PRobAtE? “Great!” said Paul. “I’ve never Q. What probate anyway? been able tois play it before!” a.This In was a nutshell, the probatesimet with another process is a court proceeding lent before the turned thatstare establishes thedoctor validity of ona will his heel and left the cubicle. and provides oversight to “Tough crowd.” Paul reensure accuracy in accounting marked. for a decedent's assets, fairness the treatment heirs, I “Heinlooked a littleofpale,” and protection for the rights ofno mused. “Probably getting the decedent's creditors. sleep and not eating well. Ithe susprocess begins with the presenpect anemia.” tation of the will and can take
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•“Yes, Tryon, and soColumbus, tired,” was the reply. Landrum, Green “Frequent Creekurination?” areas “All the time.” •“It’sSpecializing in diabetes!” I nearly yelped, horses but was thumped to silence by • Paul. Home security Thecare patient to the side of us, I DAJU-028057
“What do you think?” he asked Editor’s note: Comedienne Pam Stone writes her column for in alarm, trying to staunch the The Tryon Daily Bulletin twice bleeding with a paper towel. “It’s each month from her office at bad, isn’t it?” “It is very bad.” I agreed. her home in Gowensville. Want a chance to respond to this column? “Who is going to cook dinner?” A couple of minutes later, Go to Pam’s blog at www.trywith a sandwich ondailybulletin. bag filled with com. “I’m Just i c e e n v e l o p There was quite the emerSaying…” ing his hand, I drove him to gency last Friday the emergency at the farm. by Pam Stone room, where we While anwere to spend swering email bulk of&our Friday evening. in the office, Paul mightily im- theStrauss Associates, PA pressed by this year’s contenders Other people might have found Estate Planning I, however, was on ‘Top Chef,’ could be heard in this depressing. and Administration in my element. the kitchen dicing an onion on the blissfully Attorneys You must understand that I am chopping board. Preserving and The steady tap of Wusthof on a card-carry “cyberchondriac.” Protecting Your Assets better wood was suddenly aborted and There is nothing I like than to get on the Internet and replaced with Paul yelling, research symptoms and unravel “I need a band-aid!” Sighing, I rose from my chair the process of elimination until I find a particular diagnosis that to hear, “I need two band-aids!” By the time I strode up the hall- makes sense. This, naturally, way, Paul’s plea was amended by, led to me believing I had every disease known to man and Paul “I’ve cut off the tip of finger!” Probably because I’ve had had to forcibly remove me from Lee C. Mulligan, Esq.with when, numb horses my entire life and horses webmd.com I whispered hoarsely that I have a magical way of impaling fear, RuLing fRoM thE I was in the latter themselves on anything unnoticed was quite sure gRAvE cancer. to the human eye in both stall stages Q. ifof wetesticular leave our property now my or field, I have dealt with many inHowever, trust for ouralongside children, won't be "ruling andwe waiting for the from doctor an injury that would rival a war man grave?" come in, I was happily eaveswound. So a bloody finger was tothe a. this upon question comesbeing up symptoms no big deal. In fact, it was slightly dropping frequently. Parents know discussed from behind various refreshing. their children's strengths and curtains. Paul stood, looking slightly pale, drawn weaknesses well. If a child is “Have and yougenerally been dizzy?” over the sink, blood pouring from mature man- I nurse question the anonythe top of his middle finger, the tip heard agesahis or her life well, there mous us. to be adhered by a thin strip of tissue. is nopatient reasonbehind for a trust unduly restrictive. In that case, trust canIactually be a On athe river have picked "gift within a gift" providing up many a basket or box in the access to funds for the child, (continued from page 20) loft to discover a swarm butonly protecting the funds fromof a pop with the shot gun – was that them rising up. Iand got stung before ex-spouses judgment a mistake. It was dark and we had I creditors. could get If away. They is remind the child not just one lantern and these hornets me of a helicopter slow financially astute,–afairly trust can hunting us up all over the woods. compared the hornet. provide atosafety net for them, You could hear them buzzing. Thethat pine top dissipate is a good one theytree cannot for nonessential In on them, expenses. as their nest After it was all over we had a weapon either justwith be becase, foundyou in awould brush pile big laugh, and went on our way could yourit,child the nohelping cover over unlikefulfill the hornet looking for a coon. hopes andhisdreams youstays haveon that covers nest, and forinside them.out of the weather. The wasp the The wasp is different in that he For onthe this or The answers wasp sits on outside builds nests in outbuildings and ofother estate planning isthe nest feeding and guarding on the overhangs of houses. sues callones. (828) 696-1811. the young The wasp never
(Please leave message)
1x2.5 f Strauss & Associates, PA 4/30-7/30/10 Estate Planning DAJU-036356
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Lee C. Mulligan, Esq. Picking trustees
Q. What characteristics should a good trustee or executor have? A. A good trustee/executor should: • Be honest and trustworthy. • Have the ability to make and handle investments. • Be financially accountable for any mistakes he or she makes. • To the extent possible, be situated in the area where your beneficiaries and your assets are located. • Have good relationships with the beneficiaries. • Have no money problems of their own. • Be likely to survive you. • Be someone who you feel confident will manage your affairs wisely. • Be able to seek and utilize professional assistance when the circumstances warrant it.
For information on this or other planning techniques, call (828) 696 1811. SASS-033246
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Friday, September 10, 2010
A day in the life
SIGNAL IMPORTS INC.
2002 Lexus sC 430
It is Tuesday morning, August 31st and I’m preparing to Convertible, black/black, 4.3L V8 leave my home, having planned MPI, 5-spd. auto, RWD, 2 dr., AC, out my schedule, when the power steeering/windows, tilt phone rings. The day is busy, steering wheel, ABS brakes, fully perhaps I should let the answerautomatic headlights, 103,374 miles. ing machine pick it up and see what’s at hand later when I have some time. I’m off to Bonnie Brae to check on Randy Grobe’s 864-503-9269 www.saveatsignal.com Chows as promised and to pay for some medicine I ordered for Boomer (photo submitted) one of my foster pups. Then to the Red Cross to pay for vouch- Creatures, “Hi Lennie, I’ve ex2x2 ers I ordered for a wonderful pet amined Boomer and the operaLife’s voyage can be daunting, but 9/10 safety program they are hosting. is pretty straight forward. we have a sure Compass and a Guide Next stop is to F. H. S. to visit tion Sigl-038418 We could get it done for around Iris, a sweet little Shepherd mix $500-$600.” “Great Jennie, we can trust. Want to come along? who’s begun bouncing around you’re the best, I’ll be in first in her pen like a pogo stick. chance I get to visit Boomer She’s been with other dogs, but and give you a check for $600 Tryon United Methodist Church has started to get a bit kennel to cover costs.” That evening, I weary. My goal is to get her up received a call from Boomer’s Contemporary service at 8:30 a.m. to Dogwood Farms for a week owner thanking me. I also reTraditional service at 11:00 a.m. or so of R&R. Josh has done ceived a message from the initial wonders for some of my kids, caller who thanked me for help195 New Market Road 828-859-9218 http://www.gbgm-umc.org/tryonumc especially Hugo, my beautiful ing and apologized for missing white American Bulldog. my fundraiser, asking when Dogwood Farms will be next the next one will be. “It started on my schedule. five minutes Then off to LanHumane Society ago” was my 2x2.5 Special Cases drum vet to visit reply. 5/7; 7/2 Collins, who’d beI have the Leonard Rizzo gun his heartworm medicine for tmet-035836 treatment. Hopemy foster pup fully, I’ll have some time to visit and met Randy Grobe’s 9-yearSignalimportS with- page a few75of the neighborhood old Chows, Woofie, the male is vendors who’ve been so sup- high heartworm positive. I’ve let portive of my cause. If not, I’ll Randy know I’d assist if needed. put that off till tomorrow. The The vouchers have been paid for phone is still ringing and against at the Red Cross. I’ve visited my better judgment I pick it up Iris up at Dogwood Farms and as it may be an emergency. I she’s doing wonderfully. My speak with a lady who tells me boy Collins at Landrum vet is of a little Chihuahua who’s in also doing great; he is a must trouble. It seems little Boomer, see for anyone who’s interested. the Chihuahua mentioned, got I did get to visit and thank some into a scuffle with their Golden of the neighborhood vendors, Retriever over who knows what but that didn’t come till later in and now needs extensive hip sur- the week. gery. She is not calling for herGod’s Creatures has their self, but for a worker who cannot check and my visit with Boomer afford the $1200 estimate given made it all worthwhile. The poor at the Hendersonville clinic. I boy has hook worms and the opNew Location: advised her to take Boomer to eration was held off until they’re Fagan Chiropractic her local vet to see if they could treated, but he’s doing fine, I’ll do what is needed for less and let you know how it turns out. 900 E. Rutherford Rd., Linda McDougal have them call me. That’s it for now, we’ll see what Landrum, S.C. S.C. License # 2465 Later that day, I get a call tomorrow brings. 864-457-3409 from Doctor Evans at God’s Thanks for listening. tmet-035836
Back-to-School Stress Relief for Mom! The
B7 Friday, September 10, 2010
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
We’re more than a Real Estate Agency …
We’re Your Neighbors RE/MAX Advantage Realty Members of Tryon/Polk, Western North Carolina and Spartanburg, SC MLS Services
816C West Mills street, Columbus, NC 28722 Monday-Friday 8:30-5, saturday 9-4, sunday by appointment FEatURE
GREEN CREEK-7.6 acres fully fenced with 2x4 non-climb wire and wood top rail. Property is gently sloping, mostly cleared with approx. 5 acres grass, fenced back yard, and woods on back of property. The house is a 3 bedroom 2 bath on frame Palm Harbor modular with 2x6 framing and masonry foundation. Property is located about 15 minutes from I-26 at Hwy 11 and only 5 miles from new equestrian center on Hwy 9. With a 20 gallon per min well, property would be ideal for small organic farm or horses. MLS# 23652. $162,000. Bill Wilkerson, 828-674-7683.
Has It all. Tranquil 4.67 acres w/ creek & 3BR, 2BA home. 2 master bedrooms, large living room with fireplace, kitchen & dining room. Fenced area & garage/shop. Minutes to Columbus. $133K, www.JeffMillerRealtor.com.
NEW lIstING! Beautiful land, convenient location, fabulous landscaping & mtn view! Open plan, multiple porches, lovely sunroom, 3 bdrm/2 bath & wonderful garden spot in place. 2-car garage & storage shed. $219K, Jean skelcy.
PRIstINE & PRIVatE “MINI-FaRM” ON 6+ aCREs! 4 bdrm/3 bath home w/spacious rms, custom kitchen, exquisite master & 2-car garage. 4-5 acres open level land, 2-stall barn & short hack to active trails. $395K. lillie Brown, tryonhorsefarms.com. 864-978-9465.
tHINK dIstINCtIVE. Custom 4/4.5 home, 31 ac, luxe apt & custom barn in Caroland Farms. Details include heart pine flrs, cherry paneling, gourmet kitch, & sumptuous master suite, to name a few. $2.7M. Bonnie lingerfelt / 866 691-2291, tryonProperties.com.
IMMaCUlatE COUNtRY lIVING - Totally remodeled home features open floor plan, LivRm, DinRm and kitchen combo w/hardwood floors, 2BR/2BA, sunroom w/lots of windows. The 26x50 outbuilding includes a large garage plus workshop and office area plus large storage shed on rear. Plenty of room for garden $200,000. MLS #23639. Bill Wilkerson, 828-674-7683.
tRYON COttaGE--Recently updated. On a quiet, private cul-de-sac in town. New kitchen cabinets, granite counters & tile floors. New high-efficiency windows & doors. Living room w/gas logs in stacked-stone wood-burning fireplace, classic builtins. Screened covered porch. Storage bldg. $157,000. MLS #23810. Wanda Henderson, 864 415-2377.
GREat tRYON HOME w/fantastic mtn views. Private yet close to town. New ext & int. paint. Wood floors & ceramic thru-out. Kitchen updated 5 years ago & bathroom just updated. Beautifully landscaped yard & paved driveway. $210,000. laura May, 828-817-2223.
3 RENOVatEd HIstORIC lOG CaBINs w/Mtn Charm. Located near Tryon Village, being sold turn-key w/attractive furnishings, set up to sleep 5+. Exceptional opportunity for fabulous getaway! $185-$245K. Richard Yurko.
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Jupiter Rules September nights
The Dancer's exTension, LLc RegisteR Now foR PReschool, Youth aNd adult classes!
Ballet, Pointe, Jazz, Contemporary and Zumba Fitness Weekly and Private Lessons 828-749-9eXt(9398) www.thedancers-ext.com
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Friday, September 10, 2010
816C W. Mills St. Columbus, NC 28722
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The solar system’s largest part in 300 for the earth versus planet, mighty Jupiter, rises one part in 15 for Jupiter). One of the most compelin the east at sunset during September and shines with a ling features of Jupiter is its radiant brilliance in the con- collection of four large moons stellation Pisces (the fishes) all that travel round the planet night long. When a planet rises at breakneck speed. Each of at sunset and sets at sunrise, it these moons are about the size is said to be at “opposition,” of our own moon, but because meaning “opposite the sun.” of their great distance from us, they appear At opposionly as little tion, a planet Starry stars, “Waltzis closer to Messenger ing Matildas” earth than revolving in at any other by Jim Cooper perpetual cirtime, and cles shifting when closest from night to night, first on it is also brightest. An opposition of Jupiter one side of the planet and then occurs every 13 months. Be- the other. cause the orbits of the planets Sometimes one or two moons are ellipses rather than perfect are absent being temporarily in circles, each opposition of front of or behind the planet. Jupiter occurs at a different When in front, they can be point in its orbit resulting in a observed as tiny black dots variation in closest approach. slowly crossing Jupiter’s bright This month Jupiter will be surface. closer than it has been since The discovery of Jupiter’s October 1963. moons by Galileo in the year Jupiter outshines Sirius, the 1609 caused a revolution in brightest star, by a factor of astronomy and marked the four. Only the sun, moon and beginning of modem science. Venus are brighter. Planetary bodies orbiting anJupiter is not only bright, other planet revealed that the but it is a marvel to look at in earth was not the center of a telescope. the universe (as had been the Being composed almost popular notion throughout hisentirely of liquid metallic tory up to that time) opening up hydrogen, its rapid rotation avenues of inquiry and insight (5,000 mph at the equator) not previously possible. creates turbulence similar to Astronomers will be on the the way tropical storms form hilltop behind at FENCE on on earth. These disturbances Saturday night, September 11th, reveal themselves as paral- beginning at 8:30 p.m. with lel colored bands making the telescopes set up to observe planet look as if it had dark not only Jupiter and its dancing rings on its surface. moons, but innumerable other The rapid rotation of Jupiter celestial wonders that abound creates another interesting ef- in the early autumn sky. Park at the main building fect, that of a flattening of its visible disc so that rather than and walk up to the top of the being perfectly round, Jupiter hill. All astronomy programs are has an ellipsoidal shape that is quite noticeable in a small free of charge. Children are telescope. The earth is flat- welcome as always. Binoculars tened because of its rotation are a plus! Make plans to see us on as well, but the effect is only slight compared to Jupiter (one September 11th!
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B9 Friday, September 10, 2010
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Lennie’s Second Annual Fundraiser a success
Duetto Flute and piano music for parties, gallery openings, weddings and other special occasions.
Above: A crowd enjoys a meal from Harry Denton and Fred Lindsay at Lennie’s Second Annual Fundraiser held at Harmon Field on Sunday, August 29. Right: Lennie Rizzo and Jeanette Larsen pose together at the fundraiser. (photos submitted)
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Knights of Columbus donate to Polk Vocational Services The Knights of Columbus Council #9492 of Tryon presented a check for $723 to Polk Vocational Services President Neal Bebber. The donation was obtained from the Knights of Columbus’ fundraiser “Operation Lamb 2009.” Polk Vocational Services (PVS) is a private non-profit corporation. It provides rehabilitation development and employment services to people with barriers to employment, while providing products and services to customers. PVS assists people with mental, physical and other disabilities to build skills necessary to overcome hurdles to employment.
A plan to add a second shift in the medical drape department will increase team members to 110, which makes PVS one of the largest employers in Polk County. Continued production growth is a conscious strategic direction to enable the employees to become less dependent on government funding while providing better wage opportunities for themselves. For information on program services at PVS, contact Colleen Jewell, vice president, or for information on production capabilities and donations contact Neal Bebber at 828-894-3041. – article submitted
clearwtr - page 6 Master Naturalist fall course at FENCE begins September 11
A great way to enhance your natural history knowledge and share it with others is 0tfn3tue - page 7 by enrolling in FENCE’s Master Naturalist course, offered in partnership with Clemson University. This academically accredited, 12-week course based EEG Centre for Neurofeedback, LLC at FENCE leads to a Master Susan L. Ford, BCIA-EEG #1414 Board Certified in Neurofeedback Naturalist Certificate, allow2512 Lynn Road, Suite One, Tryon NC 28782 ing you to serve as a volunteer email@example.com - eegcentre.com nature educator for schools,
summer camps, and nature education centers like FENCE. The next course begins September 11, meeting for 12 consecutive Saturdays until November 13. Can’t take the whole course? A limited number of auditors are welcome for each class day. Check the class schedule for your choice of day(s), then call 828-859-9021 to register. – article submitted
B11 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Polk Middle, High Carolina Camera schools menu Club meeting,
All entrees include milk and fruit and vegetable selection. Breakfast
Mon.: French toast w/syrup, juice and milk choice. Tues.: Hashbrown and sausage, juice and milk choice. Wed.: Mini pancakes, juice and milk choice. Thurs.: Chicken biscuit, juice and milk choice. Fri.: Breakfast pocket, juice and milk choice. Lunch
Mon.: Cheese sticks w/sauce or chili beans w/crackers, baked potato, glazed carrots, chilled pineapple, milk choice. Tues.: Lasagna w/meat sauce and grain roll or chicken salad croissant w/trimmings, seasoned green beans, applesauce, milk choice. Wed.: Chef salad or BBQ chicken w/grain roll, whipped potatoes, calif vegetables, chilled peaches, milk choice. Thurs.: Soft taco w/salsa and trimmings or corn dog, pinto beans, seasoned corn, chilled fruit cocktail, milk choice. Fri.: Meatloaf or chicken fillet sandwich w/trimmings, baked beans, creamy coleslaw, fresh orange wedges, milk choice. — article submitted
field trip Sept. 12 The first meeting of the Carolina Camera Club will be held Tuesday, September 14. Come and learn from president Chuck Bishop about the changes to the club rules and evaluating of prints. Bishop will also present a program on the proper way to mount your prints. Members may bring two or three photos for the “show and tell” portion of the program. Prints may also be submitted to Bishop before Monday evening by 9 p.m. The meeting will take place at ICC Polk Campus at 6:30 p.m. Also, remember the field trip planned for Sunday, September 12 at 6 p.m. at the N.C. Mountain State Fair in Fletcher. As always, the meeting of the Carolina Camera Club is open to the public. – article submitted
Appointments\misc\rAte page 27
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A local equestrian supplement published monthly in the tryon daily Bulletin.
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october's edition Coming thursday, sept. 23!
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Don't miss an opportunity to reach the local equestrian market. Advertising deAdline MondAy, sept. 13
call Joyce @ 828-859-2737, ext. 114 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
tryon Daily Bulletin
16 n. trade st., tryon 828-859-9151 • Fax: 828-859-5575 www.tryondailybulletin.com 2x4.5 c, 8/30-9/13 tdBB-038453
Community meal offered September 11
Christ Community Church of the Foothills will be serving its community meal on Saturday, September 11 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Takeouts will be available. Bread products and clothes will also be available. Doors will promptly open at 11 a.m. – article submitted
6 3 Issue
Friday, September 10, 2010
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Campobello Cars, Inc. www.campobellocars.com
Art Walk Spartanburg returns
Art Walk Spartanburg returns on Thursday, September Wow! Awesome! Sport pkg., blue ext. Dakota 16 from 5 to 9 p.m. Visitors Brown leather int., sport comfort seats, navigation, can begin at any point on this cold weather pkg., This car is simply stunning! self-guided stroll, using the map Only 54k miles, clean autocheck, one owner, just available at each gallery. off BMW lease. Come see and drive this one, you'll fall in love! Carolina Gallery, 145 West Main Street, is hosting the ONLY $24,995 Call Randy Or Bob, 864-468-4922 37th Annual Artist’s Guild of We Service BMW'S Spartanburg Juried Exhibition in their third floor gallery. In 2x2 addition, a collection of work by over 35 of the artists they 9/10 represent will be displayed in cacr-038458 the first and second floor galleries. MYST, located at 154 West Main St., is hosting an opening reception from 6:30 to 9 p.m. for Jane Doyle. Influenced by imagination, improvisation and spontaneity, Doyle’s acrylic paintings combine her love of colors with informality of form. The Showroom at HUBBUB, located at 149 S. Daniel Morgan Ave., is hosting an Art Talk by Leah8Brown from 7 to campobellocars - page 8 p.m. Brown is a former artist in residence at HUB-BUB. Gallery 155, located at 155 East Broad Street, continues the exhibition, “Eugene Thompson 2x2.5 and his paintings of rural ApEveryday EverydayBuffet Buffet Includes: Includes: 9/10,17,24;10/1,8 palachia,” works from a private Pizza - Pasta - Large Salad Bar - 2 Soups collection on display from 6 to DODI-038633 Pizza - Pasta - Large Salad Bar - 2 Soups -
2007 BMW 530i
Stir Fry - Desserts - Drinks
Fry Desserts DrinksCars! 125 Stir Games For-All Ages Plus-Bumper We Do Birthday Parties and Banquets 125 Games for All Ages Private Party Plus RoomsBumper Cars!
WeUsDo Parties and Banquets Find AtBirthday www.gattitownspartanburg.com
All entrees include milk and fruit and vegetable selection.
we have Dante the magician and Everyday Buffet Includes:
every Saturday fromBar 4 -- 28Soups PM Pizza - Pasta - Large Salad StirMark Fry - Desserts - Drinksartist. we have the caricature 125 Games For All Ages Plus Bumper Cars! Both to all in and theBanquets lobby. We Dofree Birthday Parties Private Party Rooms
Find Us At www.gattitownspartanburg.com 100 McMillan Street (Poppy Sq.) • Spartanburg, SC
864-585-8897 Open Daily at 11 am.
Mon.: Ham biscuit, juice and milk choice. Tues.: Mini pancakes w/syrup, juice and milk choice. Wed.: Cheese toast and grits, juice and milk choice. Thurs.: French toast w/syrup, juice and milk choice. Fri.: Sausage biscuit, juice and milk choice. Lunch
9 p.m., only on Art Walk. At the Chapman Cultural Center on East St. John Street, the Spartanburg Art Museum is exhibiting “Andy Warhol & Friends: 5 minutes of Fame.” This exhibit features intimate glimpses of celebrity via his infamous Polaroids. Balancing the Warhol photographs will be works by Jim Dine, Edward Hill and Suzanne Bloom, Claes Oldenburg and Phyllis Yes. The Artists’ Guild Gallery exhibit is “From Wood to Paper,” by David Datwyler and Carol Funke. An artist’s reception will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. At Hillcrest Specialty Row, located at 1040 FernwoodGlendale Road, Suite 34, Wet Paint Syndrome is hosting Kristofer Neely’s open studio, a growing collection of art. Families can stop by and color. The West Main Artists Cooperative at 578 West Main Street welcomes visitors to view work by their 36 studio artists. Art Walk Spartanburg returns every third Thursday of the month with all venues free and open to the public. For more information call 864-585-3335 or visit www. carolinagalleryart.com. – article submitted
Polk Elementary schools menu
Private Party Rooms 100 McMillan Street (Poppy Sq.) • Spartanburg, SC
864-585-8897 Every Friday from Open Daily at 11 am.6 - 9 PM
Friday, September 10, 2010
Mon.: Chicken fajita w/salsa
and trimmings, seasoned corn, steamed rice, fresh apple, milk choice. Tues.: BBQ on grain bun, potato wedges, creamy coleslaw, chilled peaches, milk choice. Wed.: Pizza, seasoned green beans, banana, milk choice. Thurs.: Baked ham and biscuit, sweet potatoes, seasoned lima beans, fresh orange wedges, milk choice. Fri.: Hamburger on grain bun w/trimmings, baked beans, apple cobbler, milk choice.
— article submitted
B13 Friday, September 10, 2010
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
TPS hosts 13th Regional Juried Art Show beginning October 3 Tryon Painters and Sculptors announces a call for entries for its 13th Regional Juried Art Show to be held this fall beginning October 3 and running through November 6. All artists 18 years or older are invited to submit artwork for this juried show. Drawings, paintings and sculpture (no photography or computer-
generated art) will be considered with dimensions being no larger than 36” in any direction. Entries should be delivered on September 16, 17, and 18, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Tryon Fine Arts Center, located at 34 Melrose Ave. in Tryon. There will be first, second and third place awards for outstanding artwork as well
as awards for the most unique artwork in two categories, 2-dimensional and 3-dimensional art. Awards will range from $150 to $600. The juror for this show will be Glen Miller. He received a B.F.A. from Tennessee State University and an M.A. in art education from the University of South Florida as well as doing graduate study in drawing and painting through the University of Tennessee. Miller has taught
art in public high schools for 16 years and currently teaches at Converse College and Furman University and is a member of the faculty of the Greenville County Museum of Art. All artists interested in entering artwork should download a prospectus at the Tryon Painters and Sculptors website: www.tryonpaintersandsculptors.com or call 828-859-3233 ext 212. – article submitted
Thermal Belt Friendship Council resumes meetings September 14 such as the annual Friendship year in January. The Thermal Belt Friend- Center in Tryon. The Friendship Council is Picnic at Harmon Field in June, ship Council will resume its For more information, visit regular monthly meetings after very active in bringing peoples Christmas caroling and potluck, the website at http://friendshipa summer hiatus on Tuesday, of various races and ethnic and the annual Martin Luther council.homestead.com or call held 864-457-2426. together in ocally the King Jr. Commemoration September 14, at 7:15 p.m., backgrounds hop hink lobally upport your local merchantS at the Roseland Community various events it sponsors, at Tryon Fine Arts Center every – article submitted
Think Globally... Shop locally! Support your local merchantS
Think Globally... Shop locally! Support your local merchantS
Sunday, Sept. Think Globally... Shop locally ! S12 upport your local merchantS th
2 - 5 pm
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Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! VEHICLES 2006 HOLIDAY RAMBLER Motorhome, Admiral. 30’ SE, 13,500 miles. $57,000. Go to www.nationalmultilist.com, listing 92170 or call 828-894-6339 for additional information.
EQUESTRIAN BEAUTIFUL TIMOTHY MIX HAY from New York state just a phone call away. Top quality and perfect for your horses, llamas, alpacas, goats and rabbits. 50lb, $8.50/bale. 300 or more $8/bale; full loads (700+/-) $250/ton. Delivery fee based on load and mileage. Call 828289-4230. FOR RENT: Lovely 7 acre pasture with run in shed, Green Creek area. Two horse maximum. $350 month. 828817-6119.
EMPLOYMENT CNA(S) NEEDED FOR PRN work at the Smith Phayer Hospice House. Certification in both SC and NC with one year experience as a CNA required. Experience with geriatric or end-of-life care preferred. EOE. Apply at https://www.hocf.org. DRIVERS--INCREASED Business! Notouch freight and have a home life! Great pay and benefits! 2 years CDL-A, safe driving record! Swing Transport: 1-864-597-1151. DRIVERS: SEMIS. SINGLES: 10-14K/mo. Teams: 16-20K/mo, 100% FSC. Base Plate Program. No forced dispatch, more miles, less sitting! 1-800-545-4789. HELP NEEDED TO DO Radiator demolition and plumbing material removal. Also to replace floor joists, sub-floor and level floors throughout home near Tryon. 803348-8811 to meet and give estimate. IMMEDIATE OPENING! Full-time assistant for loan office. Must be self-motivated with computer skills. Background check required. Collection experience preferred. Fax resumes to 864-457-3228 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. MARKETING AND DEVELOPMENT Manager wanted on contract basis for up to 80 hours/month. Position will require developing and implementing a multifaceted marketing and development plan for a small, nonprofit integrated care center in Polk County, NC. Applicants should request a full position description through email@example.com. Submit resumes, hourly rates and the contact information of three work references who can verify your prior successes in the marketing and development field. Submit no later than Sept 14 by email to: info@ polkwellness.org or by postal mail to: Polk Wellness Center, PO Box 130, Columbus, NC 28722, Attn: Mary Jo.
NIGHT AUDITOR WANTED. Previous experience required. Immediate openings at resort facility in Lake Lure. Nights and W/E required. Apply in person at 2771 Memorial Hwy. PART TIME MORNINGS HANDYMAN needed immediately, horse farm. Mowing, weeding, etc. 828-863-2145, leave message. PART TIME VAN DRIVER PCTA is taking applications for a part time relief driver. The applicant should be willing to work flexible hours with a valid driver’s license, a good driving record and hold or be able to obtain a CDL license. A pre-employment drug test is required. Applicants may apply at the Polk County Transportation Office 3 Courthouse Square, Courthouse Annex building, Columbus, Monday-Friday 8am-4:30pm. 828-894-8203. Applications will be taken until September 17, 2010. Polk County is an equal opportunity employer.
LOST/FOUND $500 REWARD For recovery of white English Setter named Lily. Missing from Lake Lanier area. Please bring her back! Contact Mark at 828-899-0071.
MISCELLANEOUS BOOK DONATIONS now being accepted through September at Polk County Public Library for upcoming Book Sale October 7 and 8 (preview evening of October 6 for Friends of the Library members). Donations of DVDs and Books on Tape and CDs are also welcome. FACTORY CLEARANCE sale on Steel Arch Buildings. Save Thousands! All inventory MUST GO! Additional discounts offered through our display program. Call now! 1-866-352-0469. FOR SALE: FILL DIRT, topsoil with no clay, cow manure, bark mulch, rotted sawdust, gravel and sand. Call 828863-4453. FREE LOCAL DELIVERY Fall projects? See Jeff at Tryon Mountain Hardware about having products delivered to your home. 828-8599223. GOT GUNS??? WANT $$$ ? We buy hand guns and rifles, new and old, short and long. Call 828-395-1396 or 828-393-0067. ICE MERCHANDISER Holds up to 150 10-pound bags of ice. For inside or outside use. $800. Call 864-517-6578. Placing an ad? Call 828-859-9151
POLK COUNTY CADETS host a FISH FRY Sat., Sept. 25, 11am-7pm, Polk County High School cafeteria. Plates at $7 include fish, fries, coleslaw, hushpuppies, drink. Hamburgers/Hot Dogs also available. Please support the Band!
Tiller, log splitter, pressure washer, aerator, appliance dolly, 2-man posthole digger. Available at Tryon Mountain Hardware, 828-859-9223.
Friday, September 10, 2010
DB Let T d Ads sifie ou! s a l C for y k r o w CHARMING 2BR 2BA CONDO within walking distance to downtown Tryon. Available immediately, $675 month. 828-817-6119. CHARMING RENOVATED APT. ACROSS FROM HARMON FIELD Fully furnished with wonderful antiques. UTILITIES INCLUDED! Just bring your suitcase. Must see. check out pics online, 2BR/2BA, $950/mo. Pics/info: www.carolinaadvantageproperties.com, 828-817-2046.
Bagged cow manure (40#) was $3.99, now $2.99. Tryon Mountain Hardware, conveniently located between Tryon and Columbus on Hwy. 108.
FARM FOR RENT: 10 acres, 5-stall barn, 2BR/2BA refurbished home. Hack to FETA/GC trails. $1000/mo. Call 828894-0485, leave message.
Saturday is College Game Day. Specials 11am-7pm. Happy Hour 3pm-7pm. $2 off appetizers; $6 burgers and sandwiches. Southside Smokehouse and Grill, Landrum. 864-457-4581.
FOR LEASE, LANDRUM: corner lot in nice neighborhood near schools, park and downtown. 3BR/2BA, CH/A, stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, W/D, deck. $850/ mo w/deposit. 828-894-8492.
U-PICK MUSCADINE GRAPES Super-sweet certified organic, ready to pick. Great for wine, jelly or just eating. 25lb minimum, $1.50/pd/quart, quantity discounts. Appointments only, 828-863-4660, Green Creek.
FOR RENT - HARMON FIELD RD: Light, bright and airy 1200sqft 2BR/1BA duplex. Wood floors, walk-in closets, W/D, 1-car garage, screened porch (350sf) overlooking river. No pets/ smoking - $675/mo. Ed Lubin 828894-2029.
REAL ESTATE/ SALES & RENTALS 1BR BARN APARTMENT for rent on horse farm. Water, electric included. Hunter/ jumper barn. Bring your horse! $500/ mo. Security deposit required. 828-8632979 or 828-817-0896. 3.27 ACRES FOR SALE BY OWNER. Very nice wooded lot located on Acorn Alley in desirable Oakridge Estates, Columbus. Nice bldg site w/ mountain views. Paved roads & underground utilities. HOA. ASKING $74,900. 828-894-3575. APARTMENTS IN RENOVATED house. 2BR/2.5BA, DR, Fireplace, deck, screened porch, laundry room, off-street parking. $760/mo. 2BR 2BA $640. Call 864-895-9177 or 864-313-7848. BEAUTIFUL COLUMBUS HOME for sale... like living in the country but 2 minutes from I-26. Four bedrooms (two master suites), three full baths, over 2,200 sq ft and 2+ acres. Cathedral Ceilings, Fireplace, Sunroom and deck. Visit http:// www.forsalebyowner.com/ #22741587. $259,000. Call Janice at 864-680-6211 and make us an offer! BEAUTIFUL NEWLY RENOVATED first floor apartment in Tryon, 2BR, 1200sf. New paint, new carpet, all new stainless appliances. New tile and marble bath. Beautiful quiet neighborhood. Working fireplace, screened porch, walk to town. Available immediately. No smoking/ pets. $750/mo. 828-859-6190.
FOR RENT, CHESNEE area. 4BR/3BA, $1000/mo. No pets, references. Call Pat Martin, First Real Estate, 828859-7653. FOR RENT: 1 bedroom unfurnished apartment in Green Creek on horse farm. Washer/dryer hookups, water and refuse included. $375 month plus security deposit. Call 828-863-2979 or 828-817-0896. FOR RENT: 2BR/2BA log home on Pacolet River. W/D. Pets OK. $850/mo with lease and security. Available now! Call Carol at Century 21 Tryon Real Estate 828-859-9715 or 800-321-9722. FOR RENT: 3BR/1BA, Brick home, Prince Road, off Chesnee Highway, $625/mo. No pets, references. Call Pat Martin, First Real Estate, 828-859-7653. FOR RENT: 4BR/3BA home situated on 2 private acres. No inside pets. $850/ mo. 1st and last month required. 828817-2845. FOR RENT: LANDRUM, 1BR, beautiful, quiet neighborhood. No pets. $400/ mo plus deposit. Includes water and trash pickup. Call 571-438-5295 or 864-680-6158. FOR RENT: Nice 3BR 2BA doublewide, very private location on horse farm. Prefer non-smokers, $700 per month, $1000 security deposit. References and rental application required. 828863-2029.
B15 Friday, September 10, 2010
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! FOR RENT: TRYON HISTORIC Toymakers residence: 2BR/2BA, all appliances, balcony and lots of storage. No smokers or pets. $950/mo. Security deposit required. Chaz Williams, WWE Realty. 864-607-0174. FOR SALE BY OWNER Lovely, light and bright, 3BR/2BA home in Tryon’s Godshaw Hill area. Remodel features new white custom cabinets in LR/DR, wood floors, all new kitchen and baths, gas log fireplace, large deck, gas furnace, electric heat pump and much more. Partially finished heated/cooled walkout basement for expansion. Quiet location w/winter mountain views. REDUCED to $288,000. Brokers protected. Call for appointment: LYNNE ADAMS, OWNER/AGENT. 828-859-2493. FOR SALE BY OWNER, 4BR/3BA home situated on 2 private acres. 24x40 unfinished shop, 75% complete. $85,000. Call 828-817-2845. FOR SALE BY OWNER: 2BR/2BA Hunting Country Condo. 1400sf main level w/unfinished lower level for storage. Adjacent to FETA trails. Perfect for horse/nature lovers/hikers. Large great room w/gas FP. $150,000. Call 423-625-4020. FOR SALE BY OWNER: 6.84+/- acres ideal for professional offices. Good location at northeast corner of Hwy. 108 and Skyuka Road, between Tryon and Columbus. Convenient to I-26. $240,000. Call 1-305-494-5344 for further details. FOR SALE BY OWNER: 6-room livable fixer-upper on neat 0.81 acre lot in quiet Columbus neighborhood. Minutes to everything. Below tax appraisal. Call for an appointment. 828-863-2415. FURNISHED CONDO Retired? Professional? Bring your suitcase and move in - 2BR/2BA, queen bed. Quiet, safe Landrum neighborhood near Prince at 275 Oak Ave. Walk to post office, shops, restaurants. All one level, light, fresh. Minimum 6-month lease through March, or stay as long as you wish. $795 +utilities. 864-567-7398. GREAT HOUSE IN TRYON FOR RENT On Doubleday. Excellent location right in town! Open living/dining room, large private deck and huge basement for storage. 2BR/2BA, $950/mo. Pics/info www.carolinaadvantageproperties.com. 828-817-2046. HOUSE FOR RENT: Located off Hwy 14 between Landrum and Gowensville. 2BR/1.5BA, quiet neighborhood, fenced yard, water included. $550/mo plus $550 deposit. Call 864-612-0165.
HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER: two bedrooms, two baths with open floor plan, new paint, new carpet. Located inside Columbus city limits. 828-894-8472. LAND FOR SALE. 9.45 acres off Fox Mountain Rd, Columbus, NC. Price negotiable. 828-894-5602. Call, leave message.
LANDRUM/CAMPOBELLO APARTMENT FOR RENT
2BR/2BA, appliances, mountain and country views, convenient to interstate, two levels, $750/mo plus security deposit. Call 864-590-7444.
NEW EXECUTIVE HOME ON GOLF COURSE
For Rent: Golf Course Road, Columbus. High end finishes throughout. High ceilings, gleaming hardwoods and all the “bells & whistles.” 3BR/2BA, $1550 monthly. Pics/info www.carolinaadvantageproperties.com. 828-817-2046. NEW NC MOUNTAIN LOG CABIN with bold stream on 2+ acres, $89,900. Large front and back decks, high ceilings, private level wooded setting, ready to finish. 828-286-1666. OFFICE WITH RESTROOM FOR RENT at entrance to Cliffs of Glassy. Utilities paid. $475. 864-895-9177 or 864313-7848. SALUDA, FURNISHED/UNFURNISHED 3BR/3BA home, walking distance to downtown, all hardwood floors, MBR has clawfoot tub and rain shower. Large front porch and back deck. Asking $2000/ mo. 828-749-9596. TRYON, CUTE AS A BUTTON! Immaculately clean! 3/2, hardwood floors, FP, 3 blocks to downtown, lovely garden area, good storage space carport. Pets negotiable. $875/mo. 828-817-9897. TWO BEDROOM, ONE BATH MOBILE HOME. Quiet park. Some utilities furnished. Call 828-863-4453. TWO BEDROOM, TWO BATH nice remodeled mobile home on half acre lot, Green Creek. Water, garbage pickup, yard work furnished. $500 month. No pets. 828-899-4905.
TWO STONE CABINS FOR SALE
Skyuka Mountain, Columbus, NC (Originally Camp Skyuka). 1800sf 2-story main cabin; 600sf guest cabin w/240sf screened porch, 2 acres, spring-fed swimming lake. 864-430-6331 or 864233-1815.
Your best source for local Sales, services, jobs, rentals, homes, and more!
YARD/GARAGE/ESTATE/TAG SALE ESTATE AUCTION (Gill & Laura Taylor of Hogback Mtn. Rd, Tryon, NC-Living). Saturday, Sept. 18, 6 p.m. at Trackside Auction. Game table, church pew, settee, Pisgah Forest pottery, trunks, chests, washstands, lamps, yard decor, mirrors, walnut table, period chests, bistro set, copper items and more. Preview 4-6pm, 10% buyer’s premium. Details at www. tracksideauction.com. Robert Smith, SCAL 3837, 864-457-7444. Trackside Auction Co. Cash in attic? Call us!!! ESTATE SALE, 1990 Pontiac Firebird V8 T-top black; car trailer; tires; skill saws, jigsaws, sanders, drill press, tools, rods and reels, antique gun, camo 12-ga pump shotgun, leaf blower, chainsaws, small appliances, TV, vintage jewelry and glassware, silverware and knives, misc. Friday and Saturday, 9-5, 3300 Hwy 108 E. 2 miles east of Columbus. FLEA MARKET, Sat., SEPT 11 in Needful Things parking lot, Hendersonville. Come set up and sell all day for $10. For more information call 828-696-8745. GARAGE SALE: Sat., Sept. 11, 8am-2pm. Washer, dryer, Noritake china, other china, household, clothes, toys, pictures, costume jewelry. Miscellaneous estate, clean out, reduce time. 26 White Oak Ln., Foxwood Hills (Hugh Champion Rd.). It has to go! MOVING SALE, TOO much to list. Friday, Saturday, Sunday, 9:30 until. 641 Clearwater Road, Landrum. 864-590-4578.
DB Let T d Ads sifie ou! s a l C for y k r o w SERVICES A CHIMNEY Q/A
Looking for a certified Chimney sweep? Go to www.csia.org. Chimney Safety Institute of America (CSIA) explains what you should look for in locating a chimney sweep. Foothills Chimney Sweep is a member. Call Mike at 828-817-2381. Honest, professional & dependable. CLEANING AVAILABLE FOR your home or office. Honest, dependable mother with references. Tammy, 864-801-0687. COMPLETE PAINTING SERVICES. Yoder Painting is fully insured, including worker’s comp. No job too large. Call 828-894-5094.
CONLON TREE CARE
Quality tree work at reasonable prices. Pruning, removals, chipping, log splitting. Free estimates, references. INSURED, EXPERIENCED AND RELIABLE. Call Tom at 828-863-4011.
CUSTOM BUILDER/HOME IMPROVEMENT
From simple decking to mountainside retreat. Call SEAY CONSTRUCTION, 864-978-0439. Visit our website,www/ seayhomes.com. No job too small or large. Fully licensed/bonded. Do you want it clean or REALLY CLEAN? Call Taylor Cleaning, and ask for Barbara 864-316-6816. Homes, offices, rentals, any space that needs cleaning. References provided. One time - weekly - biweekly.
MOVING SALE: SATURDAY, 9/11, 9am2pm. 824 Smith Dairy Road, Columbus. Follow signs. Moving out of state, selling contents of 20 years accumulation. Priced to sell! No early birds.
FOR ALL YOUR LAWN maintenance needs: Mowing, weeding, edging, blowing, pruning, mulching, pine needles and more, call BAS Landscaping. Guaranteed lowest prices! 15 years experience. 864-303-4051.
SATURDAY 9/11, 9am-4pm. HUGE SALE of the contents of 8,000sf warehouse, filled w/furniture parts, antiques, collectibles, construction supplies, equipment, tools and restaurant equipment. 108 to Fox Mountain Rd to 591 Walker Street.
ISABELL CONSTRUCTION CO, Design/ build specialists, new homes, over 30 years experience. Room additions, home repairs and remodeling, basement waterproofing. LICENSED NC CONTRACTOR. Call 828-817-9424.
TREASURE HUNTER TAG SALE
at Harmon Field Pavillion, Harmon Field Rd., Tryon, Friday & Saturday, 9am-4pm. Incredible bargains on antiques, jewelry, furniture, silver, framed art, lamps, queen bed, good selection tables. TACK SALE adjacent to Tag Sale. No early bird sales. Everything benefits Pacolet Area Conservancy. Look for signs.
Need — a house? A job? a rental? a service? Check out the TDB Classifieds!
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ThaT you are reading this ad confirms our claim to be a closely-read newspaper – and illustrates old motto The Blue Ridge Hunter Jumper Association held athe horse show to benefit the Foothills Humane Societymultum on Saturday, August 21 at in parvo – much Harmon Field. The event included a dog kissing booth (above) and a dinner (below). (photos submitted) in little. The next time you have something to sell, remember the quickest, surest and most welcome way to reach buyers is through their favorite newspaper.
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‘Caring for Yourself as You Age’ program presented by HoCF “If I had known I was going to live this long, I’d have taken better care of myself,” so the story goes. And as everyone knows, people are generally living longer lives than ever before. Overall life expectancy in the U.S. is now 78.11 years - 75.68 for men and 80.69 for women. “Caring for Yourself as You Age” is the topic of the monthly educational presentations sponsored by Hospice of the Carolina Foothills at area libraries in September. The presenter is Kim Smith, MSW, and there
will be plenty of time for questions and answers and plenty of free educational materials on hand. The dates and times of presentations are: Tuesday, September 14 at 10:30 a.m., at the Polk County Library in Columbus; and Monday, September 20 at 6:30 p.m., at the Landrum Library. There is no charge and everyone is welcome. For more information, call the information desk in North Carolina at 828894-8700 or South Carolina at 864-457-9122. – article submitted
TDBPROMO - page 28
Friday, September 10, 2010
Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! MUSIC LESSONS: DRUMMING, learn world rhythms, improvisation, 5th grade and older; ORFF MUSIC, explore rhymes, song, dance and instruments, Preschool; PIANO LESSONS, children, adults. Call Linda 828-859-8351. Need Glass? Call B&J Glass! 828-286-8020. Only 25 minutes from your area. Commercial and residential. Mirrors, table tops, shower enclosures, tempered, plexiglass, screens, patio units, replace cloudy insulated glass. NON-PRESSURE CLEANING on building exteriors and shingles. Call Yoder Painting, 828-894-5094. S&L ROOFING & CONSTRUCTION For all your roofing needs: Metal, 3-tab shingles, architectural shingles. Free Estimates. Harvel Lindsey, 864-5801413 or 828-458-0819. hojo120@ windstream.net. WE PAY CASH For junk and cheap running cars. Most cars $200 to $500. Towed from your location. No fee for towing. FAST SERVICE. 828-289-4938. NOTICE All real estate advertised in the Tryon Daily Bulletin is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin; or to advertise with the intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination. The Tryon Daily Bulletin will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law.
one insertion: $7.00 for 30 words or less; 15¢ a word per additional word. two insertions or more : $5.75 for 30 words or less; 10¢ additional word. Bold Caps Head $1, one-time fee. deadline is 11am the day before, Monday's deadline 11am Friday. Call 828-859-9151.
B17 Friday, September 10, 2010
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Flat Rock Playhouse presents ‘The Drowsy Chaperone’ The celebrated musical of the 2006 Broadway season and the winner of five Tony-awards, “The Drowsy Chaperone” is onstage at the Flat Rock Playhouse September 22 through October 17. “The Drowsy Chaperone” is a revved-up spoof of a 1920s Broadway song-and-dance frolic with music and lyrics by Lisa Lambert and Greg Morrison and book by Bob Martin and Don McKellar.
In this completely original musical comedy, Scott Treadway stars as “The Man in the Chair,” the ultimate Broadway musical fan whose spirits are lifted when he listens to the recording of his favorite musical, “The Drowsy Chaperone.” A spoof of old musicals, the show is based on a skit that friends wrote for writer Bob Martin’s wedding. “The Drowsy Chaperone” features a comic cast of characters
involved in a series of misadventures. The show-withinthe-show tells the tale of a pampered Broadway starlet named Janet Van de Graaff set to give up show business to get married. Her producer, on the other hand, wants to sabotage the ceremony. Executive Producer Edward Jones presents “The Drowsy Chaperone” onstage September 22 through October 17. Flat Rock Playhouse is located at
2661 Greenville Hwy. in Flat Rock, N.C. Evening performances are Wednesday through Saturday at 8 p.m. and matinee performances are most Wednesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays and Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets can be purchased by calling the playhouse box office at 828-693-0731, toll-free at 866-732-8008 or online at www.flatrockplayhouse.org. – article submitted
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The Symphony of Rutherford County will kick off its 23rd season on Saturday, September 11, with its first fall rehearsal from 10 a.m. until noon. Rehearsals are held at the First Baptist Church of Spindale. Anyone who plays a symphonic instrument and who is willing to devote Saturday mornings for regular rehearsals is welcomed to attend. No auditions are required. Wilbert K. Kimple, conductor of the Symphony of Rutherford County, has served in this capacity since 2004. Educated in his home state at the University of West Virginia, Kimple has served on the staff of the Brevard Music Center and on the faculty at Converse College where he taught both undergraduate and graduate courses in instrumental conducting. Kimple has also performed as a French horn player in a variety of ensembles. Now in his retirement he devotes his full musical attention to the Symphony of Rutherford County. Under his challenging leadership the orchestra has grown both musically and in number. The multi-generational group now consists of over 60 all-volunteer musicians.
The symphony is planning it busiest year yet for 2010-11. In addition to its regular concert schedule, which includes a program in November for fourth and fifth graders in Rutherford and Polk County Schools, a winter concert and a spring concert, the orchestra is adding a Christmas concert that will feature not only the Symphony of Rutherford County, but also a local choral group. All concerts are held at the Foundation Performing Arts and Conference Center on the campus of Isothermal Community College. They are open to the public and are free of charge - the Symphony’s way of fulfilling its mission of serving the community through music and music education. The public concert schedule is listed below: • Sunday, Dec. 5, 2010; A Symphonic Christmas; 3 p.m., ICC Foundation; • Sunday, Jan. 30 2011; Annual Winter Concert; 3 p.m., ICC Foundation; • Sunday, May 1, 2011; Annual Spring Concert; 3 p.m., ICC Foundation. – article submitted
SLT presents ‘Hello, Dolly!’
"Where Dogs Are Family"
n3wed - page 1
Household w,f, tfn Business
Friday, September 10, 2010
Symphony of Rutherford County begins 23rd season September 11
Auto CleAning & WAxing
The Spartanburg Little Theatre will open its 65th season with the perennial Broadway favorite “Hello, Dolly!,” on the stage of the David W. Reid Theatre in the Chapman Cultural Center on September 10, 11, 17 and 18 at 8 p.m. and on September 12 and 19 at 3 p.m. Hired to find a mate for the incorrigible Horace Vandergelder, played by local Mark Monahan, matchmaker Dolly Gallagher Levi, played by another local, Suzie Kocher, finds the perfect match - herself! But first she must stop his impending marriage to someone else. “This is a big year for SLT,”
says executive artistic director Jay Coffman. “This is our 65th anniversary season. And what better way to celebrate such an important milestone than with a classic musical that Spartanburg audiences haven’t seen in over 30 years.” Directed by Coffman, with music direction by W. Gary McCraw and choreography by Ballet Spartanburg’s Carlos Agudelo, “Hello, Dolly!” features a cast of over 30 actors, singers and dancers from all over the Upstate. For tickets, call 864-542-2787 or visit www.chapmanculturalcenter.org. – article submitted
DuranDs auto Detailing - page 11
B19 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Identity theft seminar, paper shredding event in Shelby Sept. 11 Trinity Lutheran in Tryon is one of the members from the South Blue Ridge Chapter of Thrivent Financial for Lutherans are planning an Identity Theft Seminar and Paper Shredding Event on Saturday, September 11. The event is also sponsored by the chapters’ other four Lutheran congregations: St. Matthew and Resurrection (Kings Mountain), Ascension (Shelby), and Advent (Spindale). The seminar will be presented by Thrivent Financial Representative Terry Halvorson. The public, church members, friends, and family are invited. In addition to the seminar, Automated Shredding, Inc. of Charlotte will have a document shredding truck at Ascension for shredding of personal files and documents. The shredding is free; however, there will be a
Yoga Wednesdays beginning Sept. 15 Yoga continues in Stearns Gym in Columbus with a new six-week session running from September15 through October 20. The class is on Wednesdays from 6 to 7 p.m. There is a fee for the session. The all-levels class is taught by Elaina Prevett, a certified yoga instructor who has been teaching yoga for 12 years. For more information, call the Polk County Recreation Department at 828-894-8199. – article submitted
Mosquito troubles: more than just itchy bites The National Pest Management Association (NPMA) offers tips for relief from mosquitoes during this summer season: • When dining outside, keep food covered until ready to eat. — NAPSI
basket for a love offering, with proceeds going to Interfaith Alliance, a local Shelby charity. Shredding Rules: • Remove all binder clips, Appointments spiral wire, and ring-binders. One man's trash is another's treasure • Staples and paper clips are O.K. Drop by for a meet, greet, and a bit to eat, sponsored by the • Be sure you wantNathan it shredCommittee to Elect shields for sheriff. i am running for ded – once it is in the sheriff to provide the hopper H.E.l.P. (HoNEst EtHiCal lEadit is gone. and PRoFEssioNalisM) Polk County citizens need ERsHiP • There is a viewing port for and deserve. your verification of shredding. the event location is in tryon at Harmon Field inside the log • Limit quantity for shredland7 – p.m. until RESULTS: 9 p.m. cabin thursday, september 2nd, startingNo'Noat horses': ding to three to five boxes of conservation Hope to see you there and if not please vote, SHieLDS FOR experts paper/documents. speak at FRC nd program SHeRiFF November 2 , 2010. The event will take place thanks and God Bless. on Saturday, September 11 at Ascension Lutheran Church, Paid by the Committee to elect Nathaniel G. Shields for Sheriff located at 300 N. Lafayette St. in Shelby, N.C.2x2 The phone number is 704-487-5679. The 8/31 paper shredding will take place from 8:30 to 10:30CNss-038508 a.m. with a seminar and light brunch served from 10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. For more information contact Christie Herndon at 704937-3287 or email@example.com. – article submitted The Hoofbeats of the Carolina Foothills
F R E E
Volume 3 Issue 6
Once upon a time, not so long ago, a local couple
happened upon a skinny little Appaloosa mare in a dirt lot. Her owner no longer wanted to trail ride her; she wasn’t needed any more. Luckily this couple knew a few things about horses and decided to take her home with them and find the little mare a new family. Some extra food, good grass and a few trail rides later this couple put an ad up in the local feed store. At this very same time, a sweet “horse crazy” young girl had convinced her parents to let her take some riding lessons. She caught the bug and now dreamed of having her own horse. After some poking and prodding her parents answered an ad they found at the local feed store: an Appaloosa mare – for sale! The little girl, whose name is Amanda, met the little mare, who’s name is Nia, and as most dreams happen (when they come true) it was destined they be together.
DR. ROBERT MCDANIEL
Amanda Morfino on her new horse Nia, with Renée and Nick Morfino. (photo submitted)
Amanda started to take lessons from a local professional. After about six weeks of lessons Amanda and Nia
entered the Foothills Riding Club Horse Trial at FENCE where they won their dressage class and successfully
completed the cross-country course and stadium jumping. They ended up high point!
Showcasing 'An ode to Local age,' the latest Biltmore West Horsepeople: 'Carousel Range Hunter Green Creek Horse' column Pace; WCHP by Catherine season standings Hounds Macaulay as of Feb. 1 Hunt Week A monthly publication of The Tryon Daily Bulletin 1
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New Century Scholars Endowment Fund opened at PCCF Reception Monday, Sept. 13 at ICC Polk The Polk County Campus ICC Foundation, Inc. opened an endowment fund at the Polk County Community Foundation (PCCF) recently to preserve and maintain its New Century Scholars program. The New Century Scholars program offers tuition-free college educations at Isothermal Community College to students who successfully complete the multi-year program. Students entering the 7th grade are selected by the Polk County Middle School staff and provided mentoring, guidance and preparation during the middle and high school years to ensure that they are ready for college. New Century Scholars must maintain good school attendance, grades, citizenship, remain drug and alcohol free and perform volunteer service hours each year. These students work hard to develop potential success and reach their goals. A reception will be held in honor of the current scholars on Monday, September 13, from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Polk Campus of ICC. The commu-
nity is invited to attend and meet these young people. A light supper of pizza made and donated by Franklin McKaig will be served. Each year the Polk Campus Foundation adds three students in the 7th grade to be New Century Scholars and this year has 15 scholars. Funds have been raised for the past few years - especially last October through its inaugural “Scholars at Glassy” golf tournament that raised about $25,000. Another tournament will be held this year on Monday, October 25, also at The Cliffs at Glassy, and all are invited to participate as a golfer, hole or flag sponsor, underwriter of breakfast or lunch, or as a contributor of a door prize or item for the goody bag. Cash contributions are also welcome. Century BMW of Greenville will again sponsor the hole-inone contests and offer an automobile. The tournament awards over $2,000 in cash prizes to the top three teams in flight plus has many door prizes. Contact Sherril Wingo at 828817-1668 or email email@example.com for more information. – article submitted
Landrum landmark finds new home The life size bronze statue of a horse and jockey outside of Stone Soup Market & Café will be moving this week to a new home. The statue will reside in a private garden and serve as a remembrance to the new owner’s recently deceased father. The new owner of the statue and his father spent many meaningful moments enjoying their time together at several of the thoroughbred racing tracks around the country including the Breeders Cup at Santa Anita. His father was quite
Friday, September 10, 2010
jbtrees - page 10
successful at handicapping the horses and believed it was bad karma to keep all the winnings to himself so he shared his winnings with friends who joined him at the track. Stone Soup invite the community to give their input on what they think should take the place of the bronze statue. The location of the statue is the gateway to the city of Landrum and this landmark should represent the community. Give your ideas to your server or contact Suzanne Strickland directly. – article submitted
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Auditions for ‘Nutcracker’ scheduled for September 11 Ballet Spartanburg will hold auditions for its Christmas presentation of the classic ballet “The Nutcracker” on Saturday, September 11, at the Chapman Cultural Center in Spartanburg. There will be three audition times, each for a specific age group. The times are 9 to 10 a.m. for 8-, 9-, and 10-year-olds; 10 to 11 a.m. for 11-, 12- and 13-year-olds; and 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. for 14-year-olds and older. Arrive 30 minutes prior to audition time. Girls 14 years old and older should bring their pointe shoes, and 8-year-olds must bring a birth certificate for proof of age. In addition, all girls should wear pink tights,
AARP Driver Safety Course at ICC September 14 The Isothermal Community College on Hwy. 108 in Columbus will sponsor the AARP Driver Safety Course at the college from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on September 14. The course is open to the public. There is a fee, which can be discounted by presenting an AARP membership card. Call 828-894-3092 to register. The AARP course covers the normal changes in vision, hearing and reaction time associated with aging and provides practical techniqus to adjust to these changes. Participants receive a thorough review of the “Rules of the Road,” with emphasis on safe driving strategies. Graduates may be eligible to receive multiyear auto insurance discounted premiums through their insurance agent. For additional information, contact William Boyd at 828859-7605. – article submitted
solid color leotards, and pink ballet shoes. Their hair should be in a bun. Girls in T-shirts, leg warmers or skirts are not acceptable. Boys should wear white T-shirts, black tights or bike shorts, white socks and ballet shoes. Dancers should also bring a full-body photo in dancewear and in first position. For additional information, call Ballet Spartanburg at 583-0339. – article submitted Dates Dates Dates Sept 21-28 Dates Dates Dates Dates Dates Dates Dates Sept 21-28 Dates Sept4-10 21-28 Dates Oct Sept 21-28 Oct 4-10 Sept Sept 21-28 21-28 Sept 21-28 Sept 21-28 Sept 21-28 Oct Oct 4-10 4-10 Sept 21-28 Sept 21-28 Oct 4-10 10-13 Oct 4-10 4-10 Oct 10-13 Oct 4-10 Oct 4-10 Oct Oct 4-10 10-13 Oct 10-13 4-10 Oct Oct 10-13 14-15 Oct 10-13 Oct 10-13 Oct 14-15 Oct 10-13 10-13 Oct Oct 10-13 14-15 Oct Oct 14-15 14-15 Oct 10-13 Oct Oct 26-29 Oct 14-15 Oct Oct 14-15 26-29 Oct 26-29 Oct 14-15 Oct 26-29 26-29 14-15 Oct 3114-15 Oct Oct 26-29 31Oct Nov 6 Oct 26-29 26-29
Oct 31 26-29 Oct 31Oct 31Nov 6 Nov 6 Oct 26-29 Nov 23-27 Oct Oct 26-29 Nov 623-27 Nov31Nov 6 Oct 31Nov 6 Nov 23-27 6 Nov 23-27 Oct 31Oct 31Nov 23-27 Nov 23-27 Nov 6 Oct 31Nov 23-27 30Nov 30Nov 23-27 6 Nov Dec 3 3 Nov 6 Dec Nov 30Nov 23-27 Dec Nov 33030Nov 23-27 Nov 30Dec 3 Nov 23-27 Dec 3 Dec 3 Nov 30Dec 3 1-8 Dec Dec 3 1-8 Dec Dec Nov 1-8 30Nov 1-8 30Dec 8-9 Dec Dec 1-8 3 Nov 30Dec 3 Dec 3-6 Dec 1-8 1-8 Dec Dec 3 8-9 Dec 3-6 1-8 Dec 3-6 Dec 8-9 Dec 8-9 8-9 Dec 3-6 Dec Dec 8-9 8-9 1-8 Dec 10-11 1-8 Dec 3-6 Dec 3-6 Dec 3-6 Dec 3-6 Dec 1-8 10-11 3-6 Dec Dec 10-11
Dec Dec 10-11 10-11 Dec 22-26 10-11 3-6 Dec Dec 10-11 3-6 Dec 22-26 Dec 22-26 22-26 Dec 3-6 Dec 22-26 Dec 22-26 Dec 22-26
CONLON TREE CARE J.L.'s Towing Service Removal • Pruning • Chipping
Horse & Pet sitting reasonable rates if necessary will stay at your home. Personal and sitting references furnished. Will give them hugs and kisses.
R Ch Insu
Continuous or Rep Splitting Want toLog buy unwanted References • Fully Insured cars and scrap metal. Free Estimates Experienced • Reliable Cell: 828-429-5491 Lake Lure: 828-625-2349
828-863-4011 Tom Conlon
Friday, September 10, 2010
f, 12/10-12/31 Mooney
Call Valerie Black
828-817-3521 - Leave message
1x1.5 1x1.5 1x1.5 MWF fchanged 3/03 S&L - 5/26 f 3/03 - 5/26 Roofing & ConStRuCtion 3/5/10 For all your rooFing needs • Free estimates toMc-035322 Metal • 3 Tab Shingles • Architectural Shingles Harvey Lindsey • 864-580-1413 • 828-458-0819 firstname.lastname@example.org
1605 Asheville H
Tours / Cruises since 1978 LOCAL PRODUCE Tours / Cruises since 1978
and more! 2010 Tour Schedule 2010 ToursTour / CruisesSchedule since 1978
6/18,25;7/2,9,16,23,30;8/6, Saturdays 13,20,27;9/3,10,17,24 Fly/Drive Fly/Drive 8-11:30 a.m. HLin-036973 Fly/Drive
Updated September, 2010 September, 2010 Tours since Tours // Cruises Cruises since 1978 1978 Tours / Cruises since 1978 2010 Tour Schedule Tours / Cruises since 1978 New England & Cape Cod American history from Experience 400 years of Tours / Cruises since 1978 ToursTour / Cruises since 1978 2010 Tour Schedule 2010 Schedule Updated September, 2010 Tours / Cruises since 1978 the Nantucket's whaling heyday and1978 Newport in in the the “Gilded “Gilded Age". 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New England & Cape Cod Experience 400 years of American history from Fall NC Outer Banks Explore the unspoiled beaches and history of FallPilgrims NC Outer Banks Explore theheyday unspoiled beaches and rich history of New England Cape --- Experience 400 years of history from New England & Cape--Cod Cod Experience 400 years of American American history from the Pilgrims to Nantucket's whaling heyday and Newport in the “Gilded Age". Fall NC Outer Banks - flight Explore the unspoiled beaches and the rich history of Chicago - Ato new direct from Asheville! 3 nightsAh, at the elegant Drake ourPilgrims beautiful coastal areas during the crisp fall fall season. Ah, fresh seafood! the Nantucket's whaling heyday and Newport in the “Gilded Age". our beautiful coastal areas during the crisp season. fresh seafood! the Pilgrims to Nantucket's whaling heyday and Newport in the “Gilded Age". Fall NC Outer Outer Banks - flight Explore the unspoiled beaches and the rich history of the Pilgrims to Nantucket's whaling heyday and3 Newport in the “Gilded Age". Fall NC Banks Explore the unspoiled beaches and the rich history of Chicago A new direct from Asheville! nights at the elegant Drake our beautiful coastal areas during the crisp fall season. Ah, fresh seafood! Hotel. Enjoy shows, Chicago Blues Lake just forrich starters. Fall NC Outer Banks - Explore the unspoiled beachesAh, and the history of our beautiful beautiful coastal areas during theand crisp fallMichigan, season. Ah, fresh seafood! our areas during the crisp fall season. fresh seafood! Hotel. Enjoy shows, Chicago Blues and Lake just for starters. Fall NC Outer Banks Explore the unspoiled beaches and the rich history of Fall NC Outer Banks -- flight Explore the unspoiled beaches and the rich history Chicago A coastal new direct from Asheville! 3 nightsAh, at the elegant Drakeof our beautiful coastal areas during the crisp fallMichigan, season. fresh seafood! Chicago -- A new direct flight from Asheville! 3 nights at the elegant Drake Fall NC Outer Banks - flight Explore the unspoiled beaches and the rich history of our beautiful coastal areas during the crisp fall season. Ah, fresh seafood! Hotel. Enjoy shows, Chicago Blues and Lake Michigan, just for starters. Chicago A new direct from Asheville! 3 nights at the elegant Drake Mayberry Airy, NC) – Blues Step to theMichigan, good oldatdays in the hometown Chicago - A(Mt. new direct flight from back Asheville! 3 nights thefor elegant Drake Hotel. Enjoy shows, Chicago and Lake just starters. Chicago - A new direct flight from Asheville! 3season. nights Ah, atjust the elegant Drake our beautiful coastal areas during the crisp fallMichigan, fresh seafood! Hotel. Enjoy shows, Chicago Blues and for starters. Hotel. Enjoy shows, Chicago Blues and Lake Lake Michigan, just for starters. Mayberry Airy, NC) –Blues Step back to good oldtour days in historical the hometown of Andy Griffith. We will also overnight in the Salem and that town. Chicago A(Mt. new direct flight from Asheville! 3 nights atjust the elegant Drake Hotel. Enjoy shows, Chicago and Lake Michigan, for Chicago -- A new direct flight Asheville! 3 nights the elegant Drake Mayberry (Mt. Airy, NC) – from Step back to the good oldat days in starters. the hometown Chicago A new direct flight from Asheville! 3 nights at the elegant Drake Hotel. Enjoy shows, Chicago Blues and Lake Michigan, just for starters. of Andy Griffith. We will also overnight in Salem and tour that historical town. Hotel. Enjoy shows, and Lake Michigan, just for starters. Mayberry (Mt. Airy, NC) –Blues Step back to the good oldtour days in historical the hometown of Andy Griffith. WeChicago will also overnight inthe Salem and that town. Chicago A new direct flight from Asheville! 3 nights at the elegant Drake Mayberry (Mt. Airy, NC) – Step back to good old days in the hometown Hotel.Autumn Enjoy shows, Chicago Blues and Lake Michigan, justas forthe starters. New! Mystery Tour – Our most popular Mystery glorious fall of Andy Griffith. We will also overnight in Salem and tour that historical town. Mayberry (Mt. Airy, NC) – Step back to the good old days in the hometown Hotel. Enjoy shows, Chicago Blues and Lake Michigan, just for starters. of Andy Griffith. We will also overnight in Salem and tour that historical town. Hotel. Enjoy shows, Chicago Blues and Lake Michigan, just for starters. of Andybeckons Griffith. Wecrisp will also overnight in the Salem and tour that historical town. Mayberry (Mt. Airy, NC) – Step back to good old days in the hometown season with air, beautiful scenery and loads of fun! New! Autumn Mystery Tour – Our most popular Mystery as the glorious fall New! Autumn Mystery – Our most Mystery as the glorious fall of Andy Griffith. We willTour also overnight in popular Salem and tour that historical town. of Andybeckons Griffith. We crisp will also overnight in the Salem and tour that historical town. Mayberry (Mt. Airy, NC) – Step back to good old days inthe the hometown season with air, beautiful scenery and loads of fun! New! Autumn Mystery Tour – Our most popular Mystery as glorious fall season beckons with crisp air, beautiful scenery and loads of fun! Mayberry (Mt. Airy, NC) – Step back to the good old days in the hometown Branson Ride with us to the great Ozark entertainment mecca, stay in the New! Autumn Tour – Our most popular Mystery asinthe fall Mayberry (Mt.Mystery Airy, NC) – Step back to the good oldtour days theglorious hometown of Andy Griffith. Wecrisp will also overnight inpopular Salem and that historical town. season beckons with air, beautiful scenery and loads of fun! New! Autumn Tour – Our most Mystery as glorious fall season beckons with crisp air, beautiful scenery and loads of fun! Branson -Chateau RideMystery with us the beautiful great Ozark entertainment mecca, stay in the of Andy Griffith. We will also overnight in Salem and tour that historical town. New! Autumn Mystery Tour – Our most Mystery as the glorious fall exclusive oncrisp theto Lake and enjoy 7 popular fantastic shows in 4the days. season beckons with air, scenery and loads of fun! of Andy Griffith. We will also overnight in Salem and tour that historical town. New! Autumn Mystery Tour – Our most popular Mystery as the glorious fall Branson Ride with us to the great Ozark entertainment mecca, stay in the season beckons with crisp air, beautiful scenery and loads of fun! exclusive Chateau on the Lake and enjoy 7 fantastic shows in 4 days. season beckons with crisp air, beautiful scenery and loads of fun! Branson -- Ride with us to the great Ozark entertainment mecca, stay in the season beckons with crisp air, beautiful scenery and loads of fun! New! Autumn Mystery Tour – Our most popular Mystery as the glorious Branson Ride with us to the great Ozark entertainment mecca, stay in the Branson -Chateau RideMystery with us to the great Ozark entertainment mecca, stay in the fall exclusive Chateau on the Lake and enjoy 7 fantastic shows in 4 days. exclusive on the Lake and enjoy 7 fantastic shows in 4 days. New! Autumn Tour – Our most popular Mystery as the glorious fall Thanksgiving Colonial Williamsburg -popular Shows, history and relaxation Branson -Chateau Ridein with us the great Ozark mecca, stay in Ozark entertainment mecca, stay in the theas New! Autumn Mystery Tour – Our most as glorious fall season beckons with air, beautiful scenery andMystery loads of fun! exclusive Chateau oncrisp theto Lake and enjoy 7entertainment fantastic shows in 4the days. Thanksgiving Colonial Williamsburg -fantastic Shows, history and relaxation exclusive on the Lake and enjoy 7 shows in 4 days. Branson -Chateau Ridein with us toLake the great Ozark entertainment mecca, stay in theas season beckons with crisp air, beautiful scenery and shows loads of fun! enjoy 7 fantastic shows in 4 days. we give thanks in the historic Jamestown, Yorktown & Williamsburg triangle. exclusive on the and enjoy 7 fantastic in 4 days. we give thanks in the historic Jamestown, Yorktown & Williamsburg triangle. season beckons with air, beautiful scenery and loads ofin fun! Thanksgiving Colonial Williamsburg Shows, and relaxation as exclusive oncrisp thetoLake and enjoy fantastic shows 4 days. Thanksgiving inwith Colonial Williamsburg Shows, history history and relaxation Branson -Chateau Ridein us the great Ozark7--entertainment mecca, stay in theas Branson - Ridein with to the great OzarkYorktown entertainment mecca, stay in theas we give thanks in the us historic Jamestown, & Williamsburg triangle. Thanksgiving in Colonial Williamsburg Shows, history history and relaxation relaxation as Thanksgiving Colonial Williamsburg --entertainment Shows, and exclusive Chateau on us the Lake and own enjoy 7Yorktown fantastic shows in 4 relaxation days. we give thanks in the historic Jamestown, & Williamsburg triangle. Branson Ride with to the great Ozark mecca, stay in the Thanksgiving in Colonial Williamsburg Shows, history and as New! New York City – Pick your show! Jersey Boys, Wicked, Billy New! New York City – Pick your own show! Jersey Boys, Wicked, Billy exclusive Chateau on historic the Lake and enjoy 7Yorktown fantastic shows in 4 days. we give thanks thanks in Colonial the historic Jamestown, Yorktown & Williamsburg Williamsburg triangle. we give in the Jamestown, & triangle. Thanksgiving Williamsburg -fantastic Shows, history and relaxation as Elliott…just toin name some of the hot tickets. We will also see the Rockettes, we give thanks in the historic Jamestown, & Williamsburg triangle. exclusive Chateau on some the Lake and/hot enjoy 7Yorktown shows in 4the days. Tours Cruises since 1978 Elliott…just to name of the tickets. We will also see Rockettes, New! New York – Pick your own show! Jersey Boys, Wicked, Billy we give thanks in City the historic Jamestown, Yorktown & Williamsburg triangle. tour NYC & soak in the holiday spectacle of the Big Apple in December. Thanksgiving in Colonial Williamsburg Shows, history and relaxation as tour NYC & soak in the holiday spectacle of the Big Apple in December. Elliott…just to name some of the hot tickets. We will also see the Rockettes, New! New New York York City – Pick Pick your own own show! show! Jerseyhistory Boys, and Wicked, Billy as New! – your Jersey Boys, Wicked, Billy Thanksgiving in City Colonial Williamsburg - Shows, relaxation we give thanks inCity the historic Jamestown, Yorktown & Williamsburg triangle. New! New York – Pick your own show! Jersey Boys, Wicked, Billy tour NYC & soak in the holiday of the Big Apple in December. Tours /hot Cruises since 1978 Elliott…just to name some of the hot tickets. We will also see the Rockettes, Thanksgiving in Colonial Williamsburg -since Shows, history and relaxation as Elliott…just to name some of thespectacle hot tickets. We will also see the Rockettes, Elliott…just to name some of the tickets. We will also see the Rockettes, we give thanks in City the historic Jamestown, Yorktown & Williamsburg triangle. Tours / Cruises Cruises 1978 New! New York – Pick your own show! Jersey Boys, Wicked, Billy Costa Rica -to Fly to San José and explore the rain forest canopies, exotic tour Tours / since 1978 Elliott…just name some of the hot tickets. We will also see the Rockettes, Tours / Cruises since 1978 tour NYC & soak in the holiday spectacle of the Big Apple in December. Costa Rica Fly to José and explore the rain forest canopies, exotic we give thanks in the historic Jamestown, Yorktown &also Williamsburg triangle. Tours /hot Cruises since 1978 NYC &-incredible soak inSan the holiday spectacle of the Big Apple in December. Elliott…just to name some of the tickets. We will see the Rockettes, wildlife and volcanoes of this tourist friendly locale. Tours / Cruises since 1978 Costa Rica Fly to San José and explore the rain forest canopies, exotic tour NYC & soak in the holiday spectacle of the Big Apple in December. New! New York City – Pick your own show! Jersey Boys, Wicked, Billy wildlife and incredible ofown this tourist friendly locale. show! New! New City –volcanoes Pick your Jersey Boys, Wicked, Billy tour NYC &York soak inSan the holiday spectacle of the Big Apple in December. New! A Christmas Carol -of This famous production featuring Ira David Wood wildlife and volcanoes of this tourist friendly locale. Costa Rica -incredible Fly to José and explore the rain forest canopies, exotic Elliott…just to name some the hot tickets. We will also see the Rockettes, New! New York City –volcanoes Pick your own Jersey Boys, Wicked, Billy Costa Rica --incredible Fly to San José and explore the rain forest canopies, exotic Elliott…just to name some of the hot tickets. We will also see thethe Rockettes, Rockettes at the Gaylord Opryland - show! The spectacular Rockettes holiday wildlife and of this tourist friendly locale. sells out every year. Join us for an overnight tour of Raleigh and Costa Rica Fly to San José and explore the rain forest canopies, exotic Costa Rica Fly to San José and explore the rain forest canopies, exotic tour NYC & soak in the holiday spectacle of the Big Apple in December. New! A Christmas Carol This famous production featuring Ira David Wood wildlife and incredible volcanoes of this tourist friendly locale. show and balcony rooms overlooking the amazing hotel botanical gardens. Elliott…just to name some of the hot tickets. We will also see the Rockettes, Rockettes at the Gaylord Opryland The spectacular Rockettes holiday tour NYC & soak in the holiday spectacle of the Big Apple in December. Costa Rica -incredible Fly San José and of explore the rain forest canopies, wildlife and incredible volcanoes of this tourist friendly locale. Ira exotic NC “Triangle”. Rockettes at the to Gaylord Opryland - The spectacular Rockettes holidayWood New! A Christmas Carol - This famous production featuring David incredible volcanoes of this tourist friendly locale. wildlife and volcanoes this tourist friendly locale. sells out every year. Join us for an overnight tour ofhotel Raleigh the New! A Christmas Carol --Opryland This famous production featuring Ira David Wood show and balcony rooms overlooking the amazing botanical gardens. tour NYC & soak in the holiday spectacle ofspectacular the Big Apple inand December. wildlife and volcanoes of this tourist friendly locale. New! A Christmas Carol This famous production featuring Ira David Wood Rockettes atincredible the Gaylord -the The Rockettes holiday show and balcony rooms overlooking amazing hotel botanical gardens. sells out every year. Join us for an overnight tour of Raleigh and the New! A Christmas Carol This famous production featuring Ira David Wood New! A Christmas Carol - for This famous production featuring Ira David NC “Triangle”. sells out every year. Join us an overnight tour Raleigh and the Costa Rica --of Fly to San José and explore the rain forest canopies, exotic New! Night a Thousand Candles –-the One of theof most special events inWood the show and balcony rooms overlooking amazing hotel botanical gardens. sells out every year. Join us for an overnight tour of Raleigh and the Costa Rica Fly to San José and explore the rain forest canopies, exotic NC “Triangle”. Rockettes at the Gaylord Opryland The spectacular Rockettes holiday sells out every year. Join us for an overnight tour of Raleigh and the Rockettes at the Gaylord Opryland The spectacular Rockettes holiday sells out every year. Join us for an overnight tour of Raleigh and the NC “Triangle”. Rockettes at the Gaylord Opryland The spectacular Rockettes holiday wildlife and incredible volcanoes of this tourist friendly locale. southeast at the renowned Brookgreen Gardens in Murrells Inlet, SC. NC “Triangle”. Rockettes at the Gaylord Opryland The spectacular Rockettes holiday New! Night of a Thousand Candles – One of the most special events in the show and balcony rooms overlooking the amazing hotel botanical gardens. wildlife and incredible volcanoes of this tourist friendly locale. Rockettes at the Gaylord Opryland The spectacular Rockettes holiday Costa Rica Fly to San José and explore the rain forest canopies, exotic NC “Triangle”. show and balcony rooms overlooking the amazing hotel botanical gardens. New!and Night of a Thousand Candles the – One of thehotel most special events in the show balcony rooms overlooking amazing gardens. southeast at the Brookgreen Gardens in Murrells Inlet,events SC. New! Night of a arenowned Thousand Candles –the One of the the most special events in the the show and balcony rooms overlooking the amazing hotel botanical botanical gardens. show and balcony rooms overlooking amazing hotel botanical gardens. wildlife and incredible volcanoes of this tourist friendly locale. New! Night of Thousand Candles One of most special in southeast atin the renowned Brookgreen Gardens in Murrells Inlet, SC. Christmas Savannah Our 4-star– this year is the Mansion on New! Night of a Thousand Candles – One of most special events in southeast at Gardens in Inlet, SC. Rockettes atthe the Gaylord–Brookgreen Opryland The spectacular Rockettes holiday New! Night ofthe arenowned Thousand Candles –--hotel One spectacular of the the most special in the the southeast atat the renowned Brookgreen Gardens in Murrells Murrells Inlet,events SC. Rockettes Gaylord Opryland The Rockettes holiday southeast at the renowned Brookgreen Gardens in Murrells Inlet, SC. Forsyth Park, an all new property that is perfectly situated in the historic Christmas in Savannah – Our 4-star hotel this year is the Mansion on show and balcony rooms overlooking amazing hotel botanical gardens. southeast at theSavannah renowned Gardens Murrells Inlet, SC. Christmas in –Brookgreen Our 4-starthe hotel thisinyear is the Mansion on show and balcony rooms overlooking the amazing hotel botanical gardens. Forsyth Park, an all new property that is perfectly situated in the historic Christmas in Savannah – Our 4-star hotel this year is the Mansion on Rockettes at the Gaylord Opryland The spectacular Rockettes holiday district. We will tour the low country, see the famous Savannah Christmas Christmas in Savannah Our 4-star this year is the Mansion on Forsyth Park, an all new– property thathotel is perfectly situated in the historic Christmas in Savannah – Our 4-star hotel year is the Mansion on district. We will tour the country, see thethis famous Savannah Christmas Forsyth Park, an all new property that is perfectly situated in the historic Traditions show, tour thelow Mighty 8th Air Museum and much more. show and balcony rooms overlooking the amazing hotel botanical gardens. Forsyth Park, an all new property that isForce perfectly situated in the historic district. We tour the low country, see the famous Christmas th PLEASE SEE OPPOSITE SIDE OF PAGE FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! Christmas inwill Savannah – Our 4-star hotel this year isSavannah the Mansion on
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& pricing subject to change. Forsyth Park, an all the newitineraries property that isForce perfectly situated in the historic PLEASE SEE OPPOSITE SIDE OF PAGE FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! (828) 692-1399 district. We will tour low country, see the famous th Traditions show, tour Mighty 8 Air Museum and much more. Janwww.globetreks.com 8-29, NewPLEASE Zealand -Schedule, Explore north south islands. ASavannah once aChristmas lifetime Traditions show, tour the thethe Mighty 8and Air Force Museum and in much more. th PAGE SEE OPPOSITE SIDE OF FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! Jan 8-29, NewPLEASE Zealand -Schedule, Explore the north and south islands. once in aChristmas lifetime email@example.com 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, NC 28791 toll free (877) Traditions tour the Mighty 8 Air Force Museum and much more. district. Weshow, will tour the low country, see the famous Savannah www.globetreks.com itineraries & pricing subject toA change. (828) 692-4425 692-1399 SEE OPPOSITE SIDE OF PAGE FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! 2011 experience with a very small tour group. Jan 8-29, New Zealand Explore the north and south islands. A once in a lifetime th pricing www.globetreks.com itineraries & subject toA change. (828) 692-1399 2011 experience with atour very small tour 8 group. Jan 8-29, New Zealand --Schedule, Explore the north and south islands. once in a Traditions show, the Mighty Air Force Museum and much more. firstname.lastname@example.org 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, NC 28791 toll free (877) 692-4425 Jan 8-29, New Zealand Explore the north and south islands. A once in a lifetime lifetime 2011 experience with a very small tour group. www.globetreks.com Schedule, itineraries & pricing subject to change. (828)692-4425 692-1399 Jan 8-29, NewPLEASE Zealand - Explore the SIDE north and south islands. A once in a lifetime email@example.com 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, NC 28791 toll free (877) 2011 experience with a very small tour group. SEE OPPOSITE OF PAGE FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! 2011 experience with aOPPOSITE very small tour group. Jan 9, 2011 to 5: The Musical – new Broadway comedy hit! Matinee show at SEE SIDE OF PAGE FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! 2011 experience aOPPOSITE very small tour group. firstname.lastname@example.org 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, NC 28791 toll free (877) 692-4425 PLEASE SEE SIDE OF PAGE FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! Jan 9, 2011 9 9 toPLEASE 5: Thewith Musical –A A new Broadway comedy hit!A Matinee show at Jan 8-29, New Zealand Explore the north and south islands. once in a lifetime PLEASE SEE OPPOSITE SIDE OF PAGE FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! Jan 9, 2011 Greenville’s 9 to 5: The Musical –A new Broadway comedy Matinee show at www.globetreks.com Schedule, itineraries &lunch. pricing subjecthit! to change. (828) 692-1399 Peace Center; includes lunch. Peace Center; includes Jan 9, 9 to 5: Musical – new Broadway comedy hit! Matinee show at www.globetreks.com Schedule, itineraries & pricing subject to change. (828) 692-1399 www.globetreks.com Schedule, itineraries & pricing subject to change. (828) 692-1399 Jan 9, 2011 2011 Greenville’s 9 to PLEASE 5: The Thewith Musical –A A new Broadway comedy hit! Matinee showTOURS! at 2011 experience aOPPOSITE very small tour group. Peace Center; includes lunch. www.globetreks.com Schedule, &lunch. pricing subject to NC change. (828)692-4425 692-1399 SEE SIDE OF PAGE FOR EVEN MORE GREAT email@example.com 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, 28791 toll free (877) Jan 9, 2011 Greenville’s 9Greenville’s to 5: The Musical – Aitineraries new Broadway comedy hit! Matinee show toll at Center; firstname.lastname@example.org 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, NC 28791 free (877) 692-4425 Greenville’s Peace Peace Center; includes includes lunch. email@example.com 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, NC 28791 toll free (877) 692-4425 PLEASE SEE OPPOSITE SIDE OF PAGE FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! firstname.lastname@example.org 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, NC 28791 toll free (877) 692-4425 Greenville’s Peace Center; includes lunch. Jan 13, Billy Elliot: The Musical – Winner of 10 Tony Awards this is the story of a PLEASE SEE OPPOSITE SIDE OF FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! www.globetreks.com Schedule, itineraries & PAGE pricing subject to change. (828) 692-1399 Jan 13, Billy Elliot: The Musical – Winner of 10 Tony Awards this is the story of a Jan 9, 2011 Billy 9 to 5:Elliot: The Musical – new Broadway comedy hit! Matinee show at a of a (828) 692-1399 2011 young boy’s journey ofAfinding his& passion and never giving up! Enjoy Jan 13, The Musical – Winner of 10 Awards this is the story www.globetreks.com Schedule, pricing subject to change. Jan 13, Billy Elliot: Musical –Highway Winner of 10 Tony Tony Awards this is the story a (877) www.globetreks.com Schedule, itineraries pricing subject to NC change. 692-1399 2011 young boy’sThe journey of itineraries finding his&passion and never giving up! Enjoy email@example.com 1605 Asheville Hendersonville, 28791 tollaaof free Jan 13, Billy Elliot: The Musical –includes Winner of 10 Tony Awards this is the story of a (828) 692-4425 Greenville’s Peace Center; lunch. seafood Sunday brunch before our matinee at Charlotte’s Belk Theater 2011 young boy’s journey of his passion and never giving up! Enjoy seafood Sunday brunch before our matinee at Belk Theater PLEASE SEE OPPOSITE SIDE OF PAGE FOR EVEN MORE GREAT TOURS! 2011 young boy’s journey of finding finding his passion and never giving up! Enjoy firstname.lastname@example.org 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, NC 28791 tolla free (877) 692-4425 seafood Sunday brunch before our matinee at Charlotte’s Charlotte’s Belk Theater
email@example.com 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, 28791 tolla free (877) 692-4425 2011 young boy’s journey of finding his matinee passion and never NC giving up! Enjoy seafood Sunday brunch before our at Charlotte’s Belk Theater seafood brunch before our & matinee at Charlotte’s Belk Theater Feb 7-11, OrlandoSunday – Epcot Epcot Center, SeaWorld, Universal Studios, the Kennedy Space (828) 692-1399 www.globetreks.com Schedule, itineraries pricing subject to change. Feb 7-11, Orlando – Center, SeaWorld, Universal Studios, the Kennedy Space seafood Sunday brunch before our matinee at Charlotte’s Belk Theater Feb13, 7-11, Orlando – Epcot Center, SeaWorld, Universal Studios, the Kennedy Space Jan Billy Elliot: The Musical – Winner of 10 Tony Awards this is the story of a 2011 Center, shows andCenter, more. Join us for aUniversal motorcoach winter escape to the Feb 7-11, Orlando – SeaWorld, Studios, the Kennedy Space firstname.lastname@example.org 1605 Asheville Highway Hendersonville, NC 28791 toll Feb 7-11, Orlando – Epcot Epcot SeaWorld, Universal Studios, the Kennedy Space 2011 Center, shows and more. Join us for aa motorcoach winter escape to 2011 Center,boy’s shows andCenter, more. Join us for motorcoach winter escape to the the 2011 young journey of finding his passion and never giving up! Enjoy a free (877) 692-4425 Feb 7-11, Orlando – Epcot Center, SeaWorld, Universal Studios, the Kennedy Space Sunshine State!and 2011 Center, shows more. Join us for a motorcoach winter escape to the 2011 Center, shows and more. Join us for a motorcoach winter escape to the Sunshine State! Sunshine State! 2011 Center, shows and more.before Join us formatinee a motorcoach winter Belk escape to the seafood Sunday brunch our at Charlotte’s Theater Sunshine Sunshine State! State! Sunshine State!
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O’N eal lcaning aNdscapiNg chair WeLawn are Maintenance back! chair Landscaping, retaining walls, seats replaced w/cane, tractor & bobcat work, rock work. splint, rush. call Lon or Leslie atInsured 828-749-9811 Call 828-863-2143 or 800-767-7368.
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We remove8:30 what "Soots" Ya! am Worship: & 11:00 A CleAn Sweep by Church School: 9:45 am Strickland'S Dr. Dent C. Davis, III - Pastor chimney cleaning
Friday, September 10, 2010
Blue Ridge Laser staff members celebrate office anniversaries
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SC Road 430 Spartanburg, Harmon Field Elton Strickland, Owner 859-6683 Free estimates • 866 591-2226 (toll free) email@example.com www.tryonpres.com
Unitarian Universalist Fellowship to meet Sept. 12
A Stephen Ministry 1x1 Congregation
5/9, Fridays til 07/03/08
2x2.5 F, begin 9/10/10
Congregational ChurCh of tryon uCC 1891-2010
The Unitarian Universalist Fellowship will meet this Sunday, September 12, at 10:30 a.m. at the Tryon Youth Center on Rt. 176. The speaker will be Reverend Jean Rowe, who will speak on the topic “What ARE We Doing 0tfn5fri - inDD - page 2Here?” One of the main founders of
Sunday, September 19, 2010 10:30am service Followed by a pot luck luncheon in the Fellowship hall
Call church office for details
American Unitarianism was an original thinker named William Ellery Channing. He was protesting the conservative Protestants of his day, especially the New England Puritans. They proclaimed that human beings are depraved sinners in the hands of an angry God, and the purpose of human life was to endure suffering so that you could go to heaven. Not so, said Channing: a human being is a noble being. Channing says that a person has a soul which is God’s seed with sacred potential. That potential can be developed and expressed. The soul can grow. The point of life is to grow our souls - and we can do it best by coming together to help one another. In fact, that is what churches are for. Come early to share refreshments and fellowship. For information on their services, which meet the second and fourth Sundays, call 828-8945776. – article submitted
NO MOrE "HUMANE AlliANcE" iN Ads! As OF 8/14/09
ExEcutrix's noticE Having qualified on the 12th day of August, 2010, as Executrix of the Estate of Harald W. BEHrEnd, deceased, late of Polk County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the estate of said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned Executrix on or before the 27th day of November, 2010, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to the estate should make immediate payment. This the 27th day of August, 2010. Gillian V. Behrend, Executrix Estate of Harald W. Behrend 3033 Skyuka Road Columbus, NC 28722 R. Anderson Haynes Attorney at Law P.O. Box 100 Tryon, NC 28782 adv. 8/27;9/3,10,17
B23 Friday, September 10, 2010
Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
A defining moment for religious liberty in America by Charles C. Haynes
The angry and increasingly ugly debate over a proposed Islamic center in Lower Manhattan – misleadingly dubbed the “ground zero mosque” by the news media – raises troubling questions about the future of religious liberty in the United States. An astonishing one-third of the American public, including 53 percent who identify as Republicans, believe that Muslims do not have the constitutional right to build a mosque at the proposed site, according to a poll released this month by “The Economist.” Even more disturbing, 34 percent say there are some places in the U.S. where it is not appropriate to build mosques, though it would be appropriate for other religions to build houses of worship. Fourteen percent believe that mosques should not be permitted anywhere in the U.S. If this mosque debate is any measure of our national commitment to religious freedom, then these poll results are not encouraging. Propaganda works. The drumbeat of anti-Islam messages this summer – often conflating Islam and terrorism – on talk radio, the Internet and at political meetings around the country has apparently convinced a good slice of the public that American Muslims do not have the same rights as people of other faiths. The wholesale condemnation of Islam as inherently evil and violent, a viewpoint once confined to the political fringe, has become part of the mainstream discourse in New York – and has been repeated time and again at other anti-mosque rallies this summer in California, Tennessee, Connecticut and elsewhere. Although it should go without saying, let’s be clear: American Muslims enjoy the same protec-
tion for religious freedom under because mosque leaders “had the First Amendment as people put significant effort into counof all other faiths. The Muslim tering extremism by building community group in Manhattan youth programs, sponsoring antihas a constitutional right to build violence forums and scrutinizing an Islamic center and mosque teachers and texts.” two and a half blocks north of Rather than banning mosques ground zero. – or moving them elsewhere – More level-headed mosque American communities should opponents do recognize that be welcoming them as allies in right, but then go on to argue the campaign against extremthat it would be insensitive to ism. put the Islamic center that near Attacks on Islam in America “hallowed ground.” Although are not only wrong and dangerno doubt sincere, this argument ous, they are also devastating to implicitly accepts the notion that millions of American Muslims Islam itself – and not extremists who also care deeply about who distort Islam – is at the root this country, especially Muslim of the evil perpecitizens serving trated on 9/11. Inside the in the military. The best way First Amendment I received an eto counter the mail this week al-Qaida version of Islam is not from one of them, a soldier stato move the Islamic center, but tioned in Afghanistan. Writing to build it as a representation of about the anti-mosque protests, authentic Islam – and a symbol of he says this: the American commitment to full “As a Muslim in the U.S. religious freedom and interfaith Army…what has been hardest to understanding. endure is the insulting comments Lest we forget, many Ameri- about my religion and those who can Muslims belong to families practice it… Do we not deserve (including some of the “9/11 the right to worship freely and families” so often invoked in mourn for the people who died this debate) who have been in on 9/11? They were our countrythis country for generations – men, too.” and consider themselves just He goes on to ask the question as “American” as any of their every American needs to ask neighbors. whenever our ideals are sorely Since the 9/11 attacks, Muslim tested: “Do we really believe in leaders in the U.S. have repeat- and support the Constitution of edly condemned the terrorists the United States for the good who claim to represent Islam and of all?” have tried to educate the public If we are unwilling to protect about the true teachings of Islam. the right of every American to (For more about how American religious liberty, then we have Muslims see this debate, visit no business sending this soldier www.groundzerodialogue.org.) to risk his life in the name of As reported recently in The freedom and democracy. New York Times, a two-year Charles C. Haynes is director study of mosques in the U.S. of the Religious Freedom Educonducted by scholars at Duke cation Project at the Newseum, University and the University 555 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W., of North Carolina “concluded Washington, D.C. 20001. Web: that contemporary mosques are firstamendmentcenter.org. Eactually a deterrent to the spread mail: chaynes@freedomforum. of militant Islam and terrorism” org.
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Apple cider vinegar known for health-giving qualities For centuries, folks have used proteins and carbohydrates. apple cider vinegar as part of The malic acid in cider vintheir daily health regimen. egar is helpful in fighting bacteIn fact, the “father of medi- rial and fungal infections. This cine,” Hippocrates, used cider type of acid can even dissolve vinegar around 400 B.C. for it’s uric acid that collects around health-giving qualities. joints, thereby making them feel Now I’m not talking about better. white or “distilled” vinegar. I’m Beta-carotene found in apple also not talking about “filtered” cider vinegar protects our tiscider vinegar. The type of cider sues from “free radical” damvinegar I recommend has sort of age, which can help us look and a brown tinge to it. It also has a feel younger. Researchers at the web like substance floating in it. University of Arizona found that This floating material is called those with type-2 diabetes who “mother of vinegar,” and is made consumed cider vinegar had more up of cellulose and acetic acid. favorable blood sugar levels than Cider vinethose who did gar like this has Diet & Exercise not. not been striped by David Crocker So how much of it’s nutrients. vinegar should It may not look we take a day? as appealing as clear filtered vin- I recommend taking two tableegar, but is much better for you. spoons daily. You can mix it in To get this type of vinegar, you a glass of cold water. For even probably have to visit your local more healthful benefits, and to health food store, or order it. improve taste, mix in a little Nature’s Storehouse of Tryon honey. carries an ample supply of unIs apple cider the next “curefiltered, unpasteurized, organic all, wonder drug”? Who knows, apple cider vinegar. but you’ll be healthier for takSo just what does organic, ing it. unfiltered vinegar have in it that Fitness or nutrition question? makes it so special, and why is it Email me at dwcrocker77@ so good for us? Well, for starters, gmail.com or visit fitness4yourit has a host of vitamins, pectin, life.org beta-carotene, and minerals such David Crocker of Landrum as phosphorus, calcium, potassi- has served as strength director um, sodium, iron, and fluorine. of the Spartanburg Y.M.C.A., The pectin in apple cider strength coach, S.C. state chamvinegar can help reduce blood pion girls gymnastic team, USCcholesterol levels, and help re- Spartanburg baseball team, and duce blood pressure. Converse college equestrian This type of vinegar is also team. He taught four semesters loaded with potassium, which at USC-Union. David is also a plays a vital role in the regula- regular guest of the Pam Stone tion of body acid-base levels, and Show. David also served as lead blood pressure. Potassium is also trainer to L.H.Fields Modeling essential for the metabolism of Agency.
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A17 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Remembering Moby and DeBerry By Garland O. Goodwin
looking at my flash. Bet they were I had the good fortune to go sorry after it flashed! One day some seniors met me to Tryon School with these two Dick brothers. William DeBerry in the hall and as they gathered Dick (Billy) was in my class and around, Moby put his hand on my dominated the list of superlatives shoulder and told this freshman in our yearbook when we gradu- earnestly that they valued me “as ated. Both played football, but much as LIFE itself- or any other Robert (called Moby at school) dime magazine, for that matter.” Dick was on some of the teams Guess nothing has changed, exthat put Tryon on the map around cept the price of magazines. Moby went on to finish in 1940 . . . a bunch of mostly mansized boys that won nearly every engineering at NC State and went to work for Duke Power. In those game they played. days they Their mother offices in was our “Class Remember had nearly every Mother” in 6th When town, Tryon or 7th grade, or included. Al both. She was by Garland Bowen was unhappy that we Goodwin our local manall called Billy ager then, and “DEE-berry,” but she still smiled a lot and brought everyone regarded Duke Power goodies to school for us. Do they as a good neighbor. (The Forbes school building at the foot of still do that? Moby came back from service School Street was designed by in WWII and appeared at school our own Holland Brady and built often. I remember he had a Speed originally as Duke’s Tryon ofGraphic camera and took good fice.) It was natural for me to buy pictures of our Halloween party Duke Power stock much later in at the gym and other school func- life when I could afford it. Imagine my surprise to see tions. He had me hold up an extension flash bulb for a group picture, one Robert L. Dick, Jr., listed in and I noticed a lot of people were my annual stock reports as VP
Construction! I learned that he to see him again. had a long record of bringing in Some of those “man-sized” new power generating plants on Tryon Tigers, in addition to schedule and often under budget. “Moby” Dick, were Harold Taylor, And for all his engineering and Seth Vining Jr., Lock McGeachy, management prowess, he enjoyed Bill Derby, Marion “Greasy” landscaping his yard, raising beau- Edwards, Ed & Dutton Beatson, tiful camellias. Frank Wall, Homer Shields, Bill DeBerry (then called Bill) went Swann, William “Doodle” Maron to manage a large plant that tin, Robert Andrews, and Jack specialized in printing large sheets Melton. Mark Caldwell coached in full color. One of their repeat them to victories against bigger jobs was Playmate centerfolds WNC schools. Mr. Caldwell also for Playboy magazine. He told coached boys’ basketball, and I’ve me, when asked, that he did not heard tell that if they were short a have a collection of them at his player he would suit up and play house. I told him that one of the on the team rather than forfeit. NASA Wind Tunnels at Moffet Harold Taylor, who added some Field near San Francisco had a names to the list above, reminded big workroom wall papered with me that their mothers had to mend dozens of them. and wash their uniforms, which Bill attended our only Class had to last all season, probably reunion, the 40th, in 1987. We longer. There was little money for ate at Sunnydale (next to the sports, and no lights or bleachers at new Dollar General) and pic- Harmon Field in those days. Curt nicked at Pearson’s Falls. He Eargle, who owned the Ice Plant, made nametags with photos of contributed a lot of time, interest, us from our 1947 yearbook, the and probably money as well, to first one published by Tryon High make football possible at Tryon School, so we could recognize High. I think that he and other each other. I believe he printed sports enthusiasts sold the town and bound our souvenir booklet voters on approving an ABC store as well. Unfortunately, he passed (in DRY Polk County!) to finance 1605 Asheville Hwy.atHendersonville away shortly after, so I never got recreation Harmon Field.
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N.C. Mountain State Fair Trying to S-T-R-E-T-C-H your dollar? in Cruising opens today inSpecializing Fletcher Former Jazz Singer Lucianne Evans
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for the Largest Visitors to the N.C. Mountain Sept.discounts 10-12, offering a busy weekCruise Night in the World State Fair can choose from a wide end of free Coming activities. The festival in October range of activities and entertain- events will take place at both the ment celebrating mountain heritage Cumberland Knob Recreation Area 2x2 this weekend in Fletcher. 2x2 There (milepost 217) and Blue Ridge Trying to S-T-R-E-T-C-H will be food, music, crafts, 5/28;6/2,4,9,11 your dollar? 8/4, 11, live18, 25,Music 9/1,Center 8, 15,(milepost 22, 29,213). The stock shows and free entertainment festival takes place from 1:30 to 9/10, 17, 18/2020 Let us heLp! 10/6, 13, 20, 27 throughout the fairgrounds at the 5:30 p.m. today, from 10 a.m. to 10 MADB-036840 JAZZ-038019p.m. Saturday and from 10:30 a.m. WNC Agricultural Center. The tryon Daily Bulletin is now offering Residents from across the region to 3:30 p.m. on Sunday. EasyPay for a year subscription will arrive (Automatic with their best livestock Activities include storytelling, renewal monthly) in tow with the hope of winning music performances, films, ($60 yearly) a coveted blue ribbon panel discussions, ghost Pay $5 per month • Must pay in one of the numerous Around stories and heritage craft the livestock competitions. demonstrations. The festival with a credit/debit card Region The newly added Virginfinale will be held at the (Automatic renewal monthly) ia C. Boone Mountain Blue Ridge Music Center Heritage Center and the Livestock Stage on Sunday. For more inforCall for details 828-859-9151 Exhibition Building will continue mation on the schedule of events to house crafts, handmade goods, for the 75th anniversary visit www. 2x4 artwork, and horticulture products blueridgeparkway75.org. from Western North Carolina. *** 2x2.5 New to the fair this year will be Grandfather Mountain will host live music with more than 30 local and regional bands daily on the Bo- on Saturday another Kidfest, an jangles Music Stage. The stage will event designed to provide kids with be outdoors and centrally located on their very own day at Grandfather the fairgrounds. All performances and get them excited about the Experience the ultimate in sound clarity, speech will be free for fairgoers with paid nature and culture of the North understanding, tinnitus (ringing, hissing in the ears) admission. Mountain Music and Carolina mountains. The day will management, and so much more! TDBPROMO -Bluegrass page 127 will be held again on the kick off with a guided hike at the Woods Walk trail with naturalist Heritage Stage each night. This year’s fair also includes Katie Gray, followed by stories a carnival of rides, dog shows, a about nature, animals and mountain Science of Ag magic show, pig, culture and craft activities. The Blue goat and duck races, a human can- Ridge Institute introduces Birds $ nonball, a chainsaw artist and much of the Blue Ridge at 11 a.m. and more. The Dixie Starlight Express storyteller Glen Bollick will be on $ on horse- hand at 1 p.m. Demonstrations in returns to again perform habitat will take place back and take part in a special trib- the wildlife in the Off afternoon and the day will ute onaSept. 11. An Antique Tractor pair of Passion 115, 110 or 105 hearing aids Pull is on Saturday, Sept. 11, and ast conclude with a children’s nature for all Mind440 models and Passion440 RIC models. Offer valid thru August 3131, , 2010 program at 3:30 p.m. The first 275 valid thru August 2010. Lawn andOffer Garden Tractor Pull will Supplied w ithactivchildren agesN4-12 an EXT receive be held Saturday, Sept. 18. An FFA GENERATIO Offer validvalid from July thru September 30th, 2010. N PASS ity packet. For more information Offer thru1stSeptember 30th, 2010 IO N Truck and Tractor Driving competiAND PERFCOMFORT visit www.grandfather.com. ORMANCE tion is on Tuesday, Sept. 14. The fair takes place from 9 a.m. *** to midnight The N.C. Supreme Court has 0tfn0COn- InDD - page 85Friday and Saturday and from 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. on Sun- reversed an earlier N.C. Appeals 2753 Lynn Road, Suite D – Tryon, NC 28782 day. The fair continues Monday Court decision 2753 Lynn Road, Suite D – Tryon, NC that 28782a golf course through Thursday from 3 p.m. to 11 828-859-3007 www.tryonhearingcenter.com 828-859-3007 www.tryonhearingcenter.com (Continued on page 43) p.m. each day. For more information
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A19 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
constructed at Mountain Air Country Club in Yancey County violated state buffer requirements for trout streams. The Southern Environmental Law Center called the reversal a loss for North Carolina trout, water quality and sportsman. “This decision slashes longstanding protections for North Carolina’s valuable trout streams and threatens to turn every undisturbed trout buffer in north Carolina into a golf course or parking lot and every mountain stream into a piped ditch,” said Blan Holman, a senior attorney at the law center. The Mountain Air golf course reshaped and modified the mountain stream that runs through the course to accommodate fairways and greens. The majority opinion in the N.C. Supreme Court decision found that the impact did not violate the trout water protection provisions in the Sedimentation Pollution Control Act. *** After a slow start due to the
recession, the North Carolina RePotentially massive deposits search Campus in Kannapolis is of shale gas in Lee, Chatham and gaining momentum and attracting Moore counties are attracting intermultiple new tenants. David Mur- est from state geologists and energy dock, former owner of Dole Food companies interested in tapping the Co., poured more than $600 million natural gas resource. Farmers and of his own money into the campus, rural landowners stand to enjoy a which opened in October 2008. large windfall, but environmentalUniversities committed researchers, ists are concerned about potential but corporate partners were harmful impacts if the slow to get involved due to Around state changes the law to the economy. However, this the allow natural gas drillyear, Dole, Monsanto and Region ing. General Mills are among the Scientists say natural new corporate tenants at the gas deposits, trapped 350-acre campus, and the U.S. Food in prehistoric geological formaand Drug Administration office tions known as Triassic rocks, are opened a new community college centered in the Sanford sub-basin. with 155 students in a two-year Geologists say they know gas is biotechnology program. Work is beneath Lee County because it’s the expected to begin soon on a seventh location of the Egypt Coal Mine, the building at the campus to house a oldest of several mines in the Deep branch of Charlotte-based Caroli- River coalfield opened in 1852. nas HealthCare system and other Most of the mines were closed by companies have committed to open 1952 and covered up in 1987. Enbranches. The current workforce of ergy companies already have begun about 270 at the campus is expected acquiring rights to underground to grow by about 50 percent by the natural gas from many Lee County end of the year. property owners.
Home of the Wolverines!
Volunteer NC and the North Carolina Association of Feeding America Food Banks have partnered together for a statewide food drive Friday, Sept. 10, through Sunday, Sept. 12, for National Day of Service and Remembrance 9/11. “As a way of remembering the sacrifices of September 11, I am proud to say that North Carolina is honoring this day with an initiative to end hunger and give back to our citizens,” said Gov. Perdue. “I encourage all North Carolinians to collect non-perishable foods and volunteer during this weekend of service.” In North Carolina, more than 1.4 million people are served annually by the Feeding America food banks, and of those, some 30 percent are children and 16 percent are seniors. Families across this state need help and more people than ever are relying on their local food banks. Thermal Belt Outreach on White Drive in Columbus provides assistance for local families. Call 894-2988 or visit www.tboutreach. org for more information.
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Day Dinner We894-7060 Cater. (828) 894-7060 (828) 15% Senior off allDay meals Monday - 11am - 2pm $15.95 Monday-Thursday 11:00 8:00 (828) 894-7060 Tuesday-Saturday 11am - 8pm Friday-Saturday 11:00 - 8:00 15% off all meals Closed Sunday Deli Combo Night Monday-Thursday 11:00 - 8:00 829 West Mills Street Friday-Saturday 11:00 - 8:00 Tailgate Family Combo Night Columbus, NC FREEDeli cup of soup FREE cup of$21 soup Packs Wing Wednesday We Cater! Monday: * Specials subject to change & do not include drinks Monday:
(Seniors 55 & older please)
Open for Catering 7 days a week
829 West Mills Street, Columbus, NC Open for Catering 7 days a week
www.mtnviewbbq.com 829 West Mills Street, Columbus, (828) 894-0350 Fax NC
www.mtnviewbbq.com (828) 894-0350 Fax
Family 2x5Squealing? Family
(Seniors 55 & older please)
(with every whole deli sandwich purchase)
(continued from page 42)
• Around region
Wednesday: (with every whole deli sandwich purchase)
Wing Wednesday Wednesday:JUMBO $4.95 Wings (1 Dozen wings, 5 unique flavors) $4.95 JUMBO Wings
cution m the n the Town AND ember Polk Town st bidution, cribed gment
44 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
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Friday, September 10, 2010
Colorful autumn predicted in WNC Visitors to Western North Carolina’s mountains can look forward to a vibrant display of color this autumn, predicts Kathy Mathews, Western Carolina University’s fall foliage forecaster. That’s because weather conditions during the spring and summer point to an above-average fall color show, said Mathews, WCU associate professor of biology specializing in plant systematics. “It’s been a hot year in North Carolina, with above-average temperatures this summer. Rainfall has been slightly less than average during the spring and summer. These are two factors I look at when thinking about the timing and quality of fall leaf color change in the mountains,” Mathews said. “While your garden may not have fared so well because of the soaring temperatures in June and July, the well-established trees and shrubs of our forests do not appear to have been adversely affected. All of which should lead to very nice color change this October,” she said. Mathews believes that the formation of ample yellow, orange and red pigments in the leaves seems to correlate with dry weather throughout the year. The drier the climate, the more ANCILLARY EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Having qualified on the 31st day of August, 2010, as Ancillary Executor of the Estate of ALBERT IvAN BLAIR, deceased, late of Hamilton County, Ohio, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the decedent to exhibit the same to the undersigned Ancillary Executor on or before the 9th day of December, 2010, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to the estate should make immediate payment. This the 9th day of September, 2010. Stuart Andrew Blair, Ancillary Executor Estate of Albert Ivan Blair 321 Miami Valley Drive Loveland, OH 45140-8824 R. Anderson Haynes Attorney at Law P.O. Box 100 Tryon, NC 28782 adv. 9/9, 16, 23, 30
brilliant the fall leaves tend to be, she said. “I predict this fall color change will be variable throughout the Southern mountains, but on the whole we should expect to see rich and attractive color change this season.,” she said. Cooling temperatures during the fall contribute to the decomposition of chlorophyll, the chemical that gives leaves their green color in spring and summer. As chlorophyll breaks down, yellow pigments – always present in the leaves, but masked by the green of chlorophyll – are revealed, and new red pigments are produced. Although peak fall color typically occurs during the third week of October, the peak may arrive a bit later this year, perhaps more toward the end of October, because of the warm temperatures, Mathews said. “Peak color corresponds to the first frost date of the year,” she said. “If frost comes later than usual, so will the peak color change of the leaves.” The color change should begin at the higher mountain elevations in late September and continue through mid-November in the lower levels of WNC. “Look for the earliest color change to take place on the sourwoods and dogwoods, which both turn red, as well as the tulip poplars, which become yellow but tend to turn brown early,” Mathews said. “Colorful maples, with hues of red, orange and yellow, and birches, which turn yellow, bring us into the peak period. Finally, oaks turn orange and red to round out the later color change in the season.” – article submitted
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A21 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
BRHJA benefit at Harmon Field
The Blue Ridge Hunter Jumper Association held a horse show to benefit the Foothills Humane Society on Saturday, August 21 at Harmon Field. Below people prepare for the main event of the benefit, the Pro/Am Challenge (part of which is seen above). (photos submitted)
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Think Pure Pleasure Retired school personnel hold meeting September 13 The facT ThaT you
are reading this ad confirms our claim to be a closely-read is extended Polk County, –N.C., Retired theAn newspaper and illustrates oldinvitation motto multum in parvoto reretired school personnel much in little. The next time cently you have something to sell, or School– Personnel presents Kenremember District the quickest, surestanyone and most to to whowelcome is a newway resident neth Nicholson, 1 presibuyers is through their Polk favorite newspaper. County who has retired from dent, asreach the guest speaker on Sep-
a career in education. tember 13. Nicholson, JacksonDaily The of Tryon Bulletin If there are any questions conCounty, has devoted www.tryondailybulletin.com 34 years to cerning the meeting call E. Barber education. The unit will be held at Calvert’s at 828-894-8705. – article submitted Restaurant in Columbus at 12 p.m.
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46 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
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Friday, September 10, 2010
USDA announces loan program for natural resource conservation Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack recently announced the launch of a Conservation Loan (CL) program that will provide farm owners and farm-related business operators access to credit to implement conservation techniques that will conserve natural resources. “This will give farmers who want to implement conservation measures on their lands a chance to do so by providing assistance with their up-front costs,” said Vilsack. “In return, these producers will help to reduce soil erosion, improve water quality and promote sustainable and organic agricultural practices.” CL funds can be used to implement conservation practices approved by the Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS), such as the installation of conservation structures; establishment of forest cover; installation of water conservation measures; establishment or improvement of permanent pastures; implementation of manure management; and the
adaptation of other emerging or existing conservation practices, techniques or technologies. Direct CLs can be obtained through local Farm Service Agency (FSA) offices with loan limits up to $300,000. Guaranteed CLs up to $1,112,000 are available from lenders working with FSA. For more information on the Conservation Loan program, contact a local FSA office or visit the FSA website at www. fsa.usda.gov. For more information about this announcement see the notice which appeared in the September 3 edition of the Federal Register: http://www. fsa.usda.gov/FSA/federalNotice s?area=home&subject=lare&to pic=frd-ii. USDA is an equal opportunity provider, employer and lender. To file a complaint of discrimination, write: USDA, Director, Office of Civil Rights, 1400 Independence Ave., SW, Washington, D.C. 20250-9410 or call 800-795-3272 (voice), or 202-720-6382 (TDD). – article submitted
Fisher family reunion September 11 The 86th annual Fisher Family Reunion for the descendants of James Washington Fisher Sr. and his two wives will be held Saturday, September 11, at the Lake Toxaway Baptist Church (Lakeside). Registration/sign-in begins at 10 a.m. with the business meeting starting at 10:30 a.m. Those desiring to come early are asked to sit near the front of the church so that later arrivals will not disturb those already seated. There will be a covered dish lunch around noon. Bring a covered dish or two, ice, drinks, paper goods, cutlery for your family, lawn chairs, family displays (tri-boards, etc.), and etc. A family get together is planned at the Lake Toxaway Community Center on Slick Fisher Road from 5 to 10 p.m. on Saturday night. There will be an offering taken up for the upkeep of the Lake Toxaway
Baptist Church cemetery, formerly known as the Fisher Graveyard. Bring photos, family mementoes, newspaper articles, announcements (birth, marriage, graduation, educational/professional accomplishments, military information/ photos, etc.) for sharing and scanning for the family scrapbook. If you cannot attend the reunion, but have photos, articles, etc. that you wish to submit for the scrapbook, send scanned images (300 dpi) via email or actual items (any originals or copies will be scanned and returned to you) to: Patricia Cantrell, 1509 Emerson Ave., Columbus, GA 31907, email: email@example.com. For reunion information, details and directions, contact Linda Maxwell-Fisher, reunion president, at 828-883-9059 or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org. – article submitted
A23 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Gleason featured at TPS’ Art, Wine & Cheese September 15 Ann Gleason, clay artist, will be giving a demonstration of hand building and carving for the Tryon Painters and Sculptors’ (TPS) Art, Wine & Cheese program on Wednesday, September 15, at the Tryon Fine Arts Center, located at 34 Melrose Avenue in Tryon, from 4 to 6 p.m. It is free for all TPS members and there is a small fee for non-members. Gleason has a M.F.A. from University of Utah and a B.A. with a major in art studio from State University of N.Y. with a teaching certification. Gleason presently teaches at Greenville Technical College in Greer, S.C., in the visual
arts program and offers curriculum classes Ceramics I and II and two continuing education classes per term. She is also a teaching instructor at Wofford College in Spartanburg, S.C. Gleason has in the past taught at the Spartanburg Museum and Converse College in Spartanburg. She was part of the Upstairs Artspace’s exhibit and studio tour in July and shows at numerous galleries in Asheville, Blowing Rock, Duck and Waynesville, N.C., plus in Tennessee, South Carolina and Washington, D.C. Gleason’s publications and citations include: 2010’s
“Figurative Works: Ceramics for Beginners” by Linda Koop, 2006’s “500 Animals in Clay,” Lark Books and an article, “Leah Leitson’s Altered Porcelain,” in the July/August 2004 “Ceramics Monthly Magazine.” Gleason will be holding a workshop for TPS on Friday, September 24, and Saturday, September 25. Contact Christine Mariotti at 828-859-8392 to sign up. To view Gleason’s work visit www.southernhighlandcraftguild.com under members web pages under clay and www.greenvilletechnicalcollege.com under “Greer” visual
arts faculty. – article submitted
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Friday, September 10, 2010
Charming Stone home
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From left: Richard Witherow, Bill Mazurek, Cyndi Beacham and Knight Nick Koluch. (photo submitted)
Charles Lea Center receives donation from Columbus Knights
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The Knights of Columbus, Council #9492 of Tryon, presented a check for $2,000 to Cyndi Beacham, president of the Charles Lea Foundation. Beachan said, “The dedication of the Knights of Columbus to those with special needs is very heartwarming. Their devotion to the residents of the Landrum group has spanned over 20 years in assisting the profoundly handicapped.” Polk County Board of ElECtions notiCE of ChangE in timE of aBsEntEE mEEting / additional aBsEntEE mEEting The following is a notice of Change in time of absentee meeting / additional absentee meeting in which the Polk County Board of Elections will meet (if necessary) to approve the applications for absentee ballots for the General Election to be held on november 2, 2010. The meetings will be held at the Polk County Board of Election’s Office, 40 Courthouse St, pursuant to G.S. 163.230.1(c1). Any other business transacted by the Board will be done at this time. 5 pm october 12 (instructional meeting) 9 am october 19 9 am october 26 5pm november 1 2 pm november 2 11 am november 12 (Canvass day) rebecca kennedy Chairman Polk County Board of Elections 9/10 1x4.5 9/10
The mission of the Charles Lea Center is committed to support people with disabilities and special needs where they work, live and play. In order to fulfill this mission, it is essential to receive support from individuals like the Knights to assure services and programs meet requirements. With this donation, Kevin Lagerman, group home manager, has requested the purchase of a gas grill and screened porches to enable the residents to enjoy the outdoors while being protected from any insects. – article submitted
Byington marriage Mr. and Mrs. Mark Eric Byington (nee Linda Pressley Campbell) announce their marriage on August 14 in a private ceremony at The Congregational Church of Tryon. Dr. Robert Barrows officiated. – article submitted
Meeting Place bridge results The following are the results of the bridge games played Wednesday afternoon, September 8, at the Meeting Place. 1. Margaret Kennard; 2. Marcie Mack; 3. Jeane Helms; 4. Morton Poliakoff. – article submitted
not Polk AG Novem North US Ho House 48th distric Clerk Court cation "On t on a Amen convic Sherif of Ap 6:30 a place • 299 H • Walnu • Eleme Rd Mi • Dept 6 • Schoo bus •
A25 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper ElECtions Polk County Board of AnotiCE garden makes a statement ofElECtions ChangE in timE of Polk County Board of
aBsEntEE additional notiCE ofmEEting ChangE/in timE of Program atmEEting aBsEntEE aBsEntEE mEEting / additional The aBsEntEE following is amEEting notice of Change Congregational in time of absentee meeting / adThe following is a notice of Change Church Sept. 15in /which ditional absentee meeting in time of absentee meeting ad-
the Polkabsentee County Board of Elections ditional meeting in which Bahnson is the cowillFred meetCounty (if necessary) approve the Polk Board oftoElections founder and former director of the meet applications for absentee ballots will (if necessary) to approve Anathoth Community Garden, a for the General Election to be held on the applications for absentee ballots november 2010. Theto meetings ministry of2,Cedar Grove in for the General Election beUMC held will on be held at PolkNorth County Boardwill of november 2,the 2010. The meetings Orange County, Carolina. Election’s Office, 40County Courthouse St, be held at Polkyears of During histhe four as Board director pursuant to G.S. 163.230.1(c1). Any Election’s Office, 40 Courthouse St, Bahnson helped turn a five-acre other business transacted by Any the pursuant to G.S. 163.230.1(c1). piece of into a thriving Board business willland be done at this time. other transacted bycomthe munity 5 pm october 12this (instructional Board willcenter. be done at time. is now a place that meeting) 5Anathoth pm october 12 (instructional 9 amsustainable october 19 food producmeeting) teaches am october 26 community 99am october 19 tion, hosts regular november 1 95pm amand october meals, helps 26 deepen relation2 pm november november12 5pm ships between God, neighbor, november 211 pmamnovember 2 12 (Canvass and theam land. The Congregational day) 11 november 12 (Canvass Church Tryon Chairman is offering the rebeccain kennedy day) community the chance to experiPolk County Board of Elections rebecca kennedy Chairman 9/10County Polk Board story of Elections ence Bahnson’s of what a 9/10 group of seemingly disconsmall
nected 1x4.5 and disjointed people can do to change 9/10 the world. 1x4.5 The9/10 evening begins SepPCBD-038647 temberPCBD-038647 15 at 5:30 p.m. with an optional light dinner provided by the Hands of Change Youth
Group. The youth will be serving homemade veggie soup, cornbread, drinks and desert for a suggested donation. Following the dinner, at 6 p.m., join the church in welcoming Bahnson. The program is presented in the fellowship hall of the Congregational Church, located at 210 Melrose Ave. in Tryon and is offered free of charge, everyone is welcome. For more information call the church office at 828-859-9414. – article submitted
FRC presents Horse Versatility Clinic September 17, 18, 19 Linda Hoover’s previous Refined Horse Versatility Clinic proved so popular, FRC is bringing her back. The clinic will take place September 17, 18 and 19 at Red Gate Farm in Columbus. Whether you event, ride dressage, hunters, jumpers, western, trail or any combination of disciplines, Refined Horse Versatility can help you create and strengthen your partnership with your horse, refining the responsiveness and skills you need to achieve your goals. Working in-hand and under saddle, you’ll negotiate a series of obstacles designed to inspire curiosity and develop confidence in your horse, and give you insight into how your aids affect your horse’s performance. FRC show secretary and past
notiCE of gEnEral ElECtion Polk County, northElECtion Carolina notiCE of gEnEral A General Election be held on Polk County, northwill Carolina November 2, 2010 in the County, A General Election willPolk be held on North Carolina to vote US County, Senate, November 2, 2010 in theon Polk US House Of Representatives, State North Carolina to vote on US Senate, House 113th district, State Senate US House Of Representatives, State 48th district, District State Attorney 29b House 113th district, Senate district, Board of Commissioners, 48th district, District Attorney 29b Clerk ofBoard Court,ofSheriff, Supreme district, Commissioners, Court, of SoilCourt, and Water, Board of EduClerk Sheriff, Supreme cation,Soil Constitutional Amendment Court, and Water, Board of Edu"On theConstitutional ballot there will be a vote cation, Amendment on atheproposed N.C. will Constitutional "On ballot there be a vote Amendment providing that no person on a proposed N.C. Constitutional convicted ofproviding a felony that maynoserve as Amendment person Sheriff” and for Court convicted of Instant a felonyRunoff may serve as of Appeals. Polls will be open from Sheriff” and Instant Runoff for Court 6:30 a.m. until 7:30 The polling of Appeals. Polls willp.m. be open from place(s) be7:30 located 6:30 a.m.will until p.m.at:The polling • Tryon 123 Harmon Field Cabin place(s) will be located at: 299 Harmon Field Rd Tryon • Tryon 123 Harmon Field Cabin • Saluda 4 Saluda Fire Dept. 199 299 Harmon Field Rd Tryon Walnut St Saluda • Saluda 4 Saluda Fire Dept. 199 • Cooper Walnut St SaludaGap 5 Sunny View Elementary 86 Gap Sunny View School • Cooper 5 Sunny View Rd Mill Spring Elementary 86 Sunny View School • White Oak 6 Mill Spring Fire Rd Mill Spring Dept 66 School Rd Mill Spring • White Oak 6 Mill Spring Fire • Columbus 7 Polk County High Dept 66 School Rd Mill Spring School 1681 E NC Hwy 108 Colum• Columbus 7 Polk County High bus School 1681 E NC Hwy 108 Columbus • Columbus 8 Isothermal Community College 1255 W Mills St • Columbus 8 Isothermal ComColumbus munity College 1255 W Mills St • Green Creek 9 Green Creek Columbus Family Life Center 25 Shields Dr • Green Creek 9 Green Creek Columbus Family Life Center 25 Shields Dr • (NOTE WE ARE MOVING THE Columbus GREEN CREEK LOCATION • (NOTE WE POLLING ARE MOVING THE TO THE FAMILY LIFE CENTER REPEAT GREEN CREEK POLLING LOCATION ALL GREEN CREEK VOTING WILL BE TO THE FAMILY LIFE CENTER REPEAT HELD AT THE LIFE CENTER)(former ALL GREEN CREEK VOTING WILL BE GreenAT Creek located across HELD THE School LIFE CENTER)(former the street from the Green Creek First Green Creek School located across Baptist Church off of Coxe Rd) the street from the Green Creek First Absentee ballots are allowed. Baptist Church off of Coxe Rd) Requests for an absentee ballot must Absentee ballots are allowed. be made in writing and received in the Requests for an absentee ballot must Polk County Boardand of Elections office be made in writing received in the by 5:00 p.m.Board on october 26th. AbsenPolk County of Elections office tee5:00 voting begins on september 17th by p.m. on october 26th. Absenandvoting ends at 5:00 p.m. on October 26th. tee begins on september 17th Theends Board of Elections will meet on and at 5:00 p.m. on October 26th. 09/21,10/05,10/12,10\19,10\26, The Board of Elections will meet on at 9 am and november 1 at 5 pm and 09/21,10/05,10/12,10\19,10\26, other as may be 1necessary for at 9 amtimes and november at 5 pm and the purpose approving absentee other times asofmay be necessary for ballot applications these meeting will the purpose of approving absentee be held in the Polkthese County Boardwill of ballot applications meeting Elections at 40 Courthouse St be held inOffice the Polk County Board of Columbus. Absentee must St be Elections Office at 40 ballots Courthouse returned toAbsentee the Polk County Boardbe of Columbus. ballots must Electionstooffice by 5 pm on November returned the Polk County Board of 2, 2010. office by 5 pm on November Elections One-stop voting will be held in the 2, 2010. Board of Elections office One-stop voting will be and: held in the • ofGreen Creek Family Life Center Board Elections office and: 25• shields dr Columbus Green Creek Family Life Center • Mill Spring Fire Dept 66 School 25 shields dr Columbus • Mill Spring Fire Dept 66 School
clinic participant, Margo Savage says, “Linda is phenomenal. You will never ride the same again after one of her clinics.” Get a sneak preview. Join FRC and Linda Hoover Friday, September 17 at 7 p.m. for a preview/ information presentation. Clinic participants go for free. 1x18 On Saturday and Sunday, horse 9/10,24, 1x18 and rider teams will work in 10/1,8,15,22,29 9/10,24, PCBD0-????? small groups in their assigned 10/1,8,15,22,29 PCBD0-????? two-hour sessions. Consult the FRC website for mounted and in-hand clinic fees and available time slots. FRC Members may use their Club Bucks for a portion of the clinic fee. For more details, call Margo Savage at 828-863-4924 or download an entry form and description at www.foothillsridingclub.org. – article submitted PCGOV - page 126 PCGOV - page 126
rd mill spring Beginning rd mill spring october 14 and ending at Beginning 1 pm on october 14 30.andOne-stop ending voting hours are monday friday in at 1 pm on october 30. –One-stop Board hours office 8:30 – 5pm green Creek voting are monday – friday in familyoffice life Center pm – 7 pm mill Board 8:30 –12 5pm green Creek springlife fireCenter dept 12 any family 12pm pm––7pm. 7 pm mill registered voter12 in pm Polk– County can spring fire dept 7pm. any vote early voter at anyinofPolk these locations. registered County can Canvass will be held atlocations. 11 am in vote earlyDay at any of these the PolkDay Board Office in Canvass willofbeElections held at 11 am in Columbus on november 12th. the Polk Board of Elections Office in All residents of the Polk Columbus on november 12th.County whoAllare registeredoftothe votePolk with the Polk residents County County Board of Elections may in who are registered to vote with thevote Polk this election. who are previCounty Board of Voters Elections may vote in ouslyelection. registered needwho not re-register this Voters are previfor this election.need Those of ously registered notresidents re-register thethis Polkelection. who are not registered to vote for Those residents of must register before october the Polk who areon notorregistered to vote 8th inregister order toonbeoreligible vote in must beforetooctober thisin election onbe Election Day 8th order to eligible tohowever vote in if a election residenton misses theDay deadline to this Election however and misses still wishes to vote may ifregister a resident the deadline to go to one of still the three sites register and wishesone to stop vote may and vote on thestop same day go toregister one of and the three one sites thisregister option isand onlyvote allowed during and on the sameearly day voteoption and the voter must during registerearly and this is only allowed voteand at early vote also be and able vote the voter mustmust register to provide proof residence (drivers vote at early voteofalso must be able license, phone bill etc. with to providepower proofbill, of residence (drivers the voters name address shown. license, power bill,and phone bill etc. with (you Canname not rEgistEr onshown. ElECthe voters and address tion Can day).not Any rEgistEr voter who has (you on moved ElECsinceday). the Any last voter election notify tion who must has moved the Board of Elections writing by since the last election in must notify october A person inmay register the Board8th. of Elections writing by at the Board Office at 40 october 8th. ofA Elections person may register Courthouse St, DMV, DSS and both at the Board of Elections Office at 40 party headquarters, online at www. Courthouse St, DMV, DSS and both sboe.state.nc.us or may register by party headquarters, online at www. mail by calling theorPolk Board sboe.state.nc.us mayCounty register by of Elections and mail by callingat the828-894.-8181 Polk County Board request that we mail you a form. of Elections at 828-894.-8181 and IF VOTING ON ELECTION DAY GO request that we mail you a form. TO YOUR REGULAR PRECINCT IF YOU IF VOTING ON ELECTION DAY GO NEED INFORMATION ON WHERE YOUR TO YOUR REGULAR PRECINCT IF YOU PRECINCT IS LOCATED CONTACT THE NEED INFORMATION ON WHERE YOUR BOARD OFFICE AND YOU WILL BE PRECINCT IS LOCATED CONTACT THE INSTRUCTED WHERE TO VOTE. BOARD OFFICE AND YOU WILL BE For additional information contact INSTRUCTED WHERE TO VOTE. theFor additional information contact Polk Board of Elections at: 828894-8181 fax 828-894-3565 the Polk Board of Elections at: email email@example.com... 894-8181 fax 828-894-3565 email rebecca kennedy, Chairman firstname.lastname@example.org... Polk County Board Chairman of Elections rebecca kennedy, adv. County 9/10, 24, 10/1,8,15,22,29 Polk Board of Elections adv. 9/10, 24, 10/1,8,15,22,29
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50 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
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Friday, September 10, 2010
FriDay, SeptemBer 10, 2010 FriDay, SeptemBer 10, 2010
Both Landrum and Polk County bring no shortage of offensive weapons into tonight’s annual rivalry game that reaches across the N.C.-S.C. state line. At left, LHS QB Brandon Cannon (5) and RB Cole McDowell (32). At right, Polk County’s versatile Cody Orick (4) and Alec Philpott (9). Kickoff Both Landrum Polk County bring no shortage of offensive weapons into tonight’s annual rivalry game that reaches across the N.C.-S.C. state is 7:30 p.m. at Polkand County’s “Little Big House.” (staff photos by John Clayton) line. At left, LHS QB Brandon Cannon (5) and RB Cole McDowell (32). At right, Polk County’s versatile Cody Orick (4) and Alec Philpott (9). Kickoff is 7:30 p.m. at Polk County’s “Little Big House.” (staff photos by John Clayton)
Yearly border battle renewed tonight Yearly border battle renewed tonight
a kickoff return for a touchdown also committed four in its win as “a great game and rivalry that twoand states and that by Joel Booker, Both coaches say they must Landrum head coach russell by John Clayton “abetween great game rivalry a kickoff returnanforintercepa touchdownwell.also committed four in its win asexists communities separated by just and tion by return for a score by Cody protect the football better in a Mahaffey saw some similarities Joel Booker, an intercep- well. Both coaches say they must exists between two states Landrum head coach russell a few miles. . . . We look at orick and a typical do-it-all rivalry game that often hinges on between his Cardinals and una communities separated byit just Mahaffey saw some similarities tion return for a score by Cody protect the football better in as the few mostmiles. important game weat it performance from overholt, who emotion and the big play. beaten polk County as the two . . . We look between his Cardinals and un- orick and a typical do-it-all rivalry game that often hinges onwill aever play – because it is our passed and ran past r-s Central “this is what high school teams prepared their annual as the most important game we beaten polkfor County as the two performance from overholt, who emotion and the big play. nextwill game.” 35-14 last week. football“this is all about,” ollis said. border showdown this week. ever play – because it is our passed and ran past r-s Central is what high school teams prepared for their annual Meanwhile, LHs (1-1) looked the two teams are both driven next game.” 35-14 last week. football is all about,” ollis said. border showdown this week. unstoppable in the second halflooked of by dynamic quarterbacks – LanMeanwhile, LHs (1-1) the two teams are both driven a 36-9 season-opening win over drum’s Brandon Cannon and by dynamic quarterbacks – Lan- unstoppable in the second half of travelers rest, but was throttled polk’s andre overholt – on ofdrum’s Brandon Cannon and a 36-9 season-opening win over by Chesnee 41-0 a week ago. fensepolk’s and both have hard-nosed andre overholt – on of- travelers rest, but was throttled still, pCHs head coach Bruce defensive philosophies. fense and both have hard-nosed by Chesnee 41-0 a week ago. ollis has plenty respect “there are similarities at the still, pCHsofhead coachfor Bruce defensive philosophies. Cannon and the LHs offense. the quarterback position,” said Ma“there are similarities at the ollis has plenty of respect for rallied for aoffense. 21-14 the haffey. “But I think both of usMa-Wolverines Cannon and the LHs quarterback position,” said win Wolverines at Landrum last year. havehaffey. weapons beyond that. We rallied for a 21-14 “But I think both of us “Cannon has a tremendous know we weapons have to try to contain have beyond that. We win at Landrum last year. ability to ad lib andhas in many cases overholt, know theytohave “Cannon a tremendous know but wewe have to try contain is atability his best when everything otheroverholt, ways to hurt you.” to ad lib and in many cases but we know they have him,” Unbeaten pCHs (3-0), ranked is breaking is at hisdown best around when everything other ways to hurt you.” ollisissaid. No. 5 in North Carolina Class breaking down around him,” Unbeaten pCHs (3-0), ranked LHs struggled with six turn2a, No. has 5demonstrated just that in North Carolina Class ollis said. overs against Chesnee, but the past of weeks, getting LHs struggled withpCHs six turn2a, couple has demonstrated just that overs against Chesnee, but pCHs sports – page 2 the past couple of weeks, getting sports – page 2 by John Clayton
A27 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
a tradition that began in the nine-hole division of the aug. 1950s at tryon Country Club 30 total team stableford event continued on Labor Day with the held at tryon Country Club with club’s annual “Fruits of Labor” a 109. second place went to rody tournament. Dayvault, Martlock, phil twenty mixed teams played Don't leave Us in TheBob Car! in the alternate-shot format tour- goree and Don tyson with a nament, and the team of peggy 97. When it's only 80 degrees outside, In the 18-hole diviHenson and Bill Kelly sion, the came out on top with a Area golf a car can heat up team of ted roundup Hiley, Joe eskridge, net 35. to over 120 degrees tom Wilkes and Bob one stroke back, Hub Basye won with and Joyce arledge in tookjust second minutes. Ina 181. Individual winners included place on a scorecard playoff over a temperature over 18 holes followed the third-place tandem of russ Hiley (55) that and Becky Walker. Will Brown by eskridge with a 52. a dog could easilyBelthoff die. That's why was the individual andhigh, Joyce Lamb finished fourth nine holes with a withthe a 37, and fifth wentKennel to Bob winner American Clubover recommends Morgan and Claire Conrad with 35, followed by Wil potter with that owners leave their a 34. a 38. Four dog teams finished with NEVER Connolly to the 40s,dog including pete and Nancy alone in a car during was theclosest warm Mahler, Jack and Doris saunders, pin on No. 9. weather. rich and anne Connolly and Jim Diggs and terrie attwood. Meadowbrook G.C. the Meadowbrook seniors For additional tips on canine summer care, hosted an age group points tourRed Fox C.C. write the aKC, 5580nament Centerview Drive, tuesday. Here are the Dr. Bob Conrad, rusty Van results: Voorhis, Clyde Kaericher and Raleigh, NC 27606 and request a free copy of Ages 75-82: 1. stephen Kiss Jay Burdue teamed up to win MaxieGuidelines. Foster +5. Wednesday’s red Fox Men’s +14, aKC Canine summer safety Ages 69-73: 1. rodney Fore golfers event. the foursome, playing the +5, t2. stan Kingsmore, Buddy better two net balls format, post- Mullins +3. Ages 67-68: 1. graham sined a 117. clair +6, t2. paul Cox, Mike sutherland +5. TMGA Ages 55-66: 1. Clarence the team of Jim Diggs, rich Connolly, gordy Downe and Batchler +6, t2. Howard HandDick Belthoff combined to win ley, Wendell Lawson +5.
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Labor Day tradition continues at TCC
What’s happening and when.
JV FOOTBALL EmAIlINg A pICTuRE 9/10,15 Polk County at Landrum, 7 p.m. SOAP-038676 BOYS SOCCER To ThE TDB? North Henderson at Polk Co. (JV/V), 4/5:45 p.m. A few VOLLEYBALL tips…
Mitchell at Polk Co. (JV/V), 5/6 p.m.; St. Joseph’s at Landrum
• it's a (JV/V), black-and-white 5:30/7 p.m. world, at least here at the GIRLS TENNIS Bulletin. Colors may be beautiful, but remember Avery at Polk Co.; Whitmire at Landrum, 4:30both p.m. a red sweater and a green background will GIRLS GOLF appearPolk grayCo. in vs. a grayscale format. Hendersonville, Mountain Heritage, Avery, • Lighter or contrasting subjects/backgrounds will Asheville at Crooked Creek, 3:30 p.m. print better than subjects/backgrounds of similar Friday hues. FOOTBALL Landrum (100-200 at polk County, • High-quality dpi)7:30 .tif p.m. or .jpg formats are preferred, between 3-6 inches in width. Saturday
CROSS COUNTRY Thanks for your submissions… Landrum at Coaches’ Classic, Sandhills Park, Columbia, 8 a.m. see you in the paper! VOLLEYBALL Landrum JV at Dorman Tournament, 8 a.m.
CROSS COUNTRY Landrum at SCA Invitational, Milliken Park, 4:30 p.m. BOYS SOCCER Polk Co. at Mountain Heritage (JV/V), 5/7 p.m. GIRLS GOLF Polk Co. vs. Western Highlands Conference (Black Mountain), 3:30 p.m.
VOLLEYBALL Whitmire at Landrum, 5:30 p.m.; Polk Co. at Avery (JV/V), 5/6 p.m. GIRLS TENNIS Polk Co. at Mountain Heritage
A glance at some of the latest sports news in the area.
F th p. frth
SOCCER Mitchell at Polk County, 5:45 p.m.
Zumba class offered by PCRD 9 a.m. to noon on Wednesday. The Polk County Recreation For seventh through ninth graders, Department is offering a Zumba fitness class beginning Sept. 21. The class will run from the camp will be held from 6 fourth weeks of June. to 8:30 8:30-9:30am on Tuesdays p.m.Aon Monday and tuesday and Fundamentals Camp for first and Thursdays at Stearns Gym. session is forand sixgirls weeks. The instructor is Edith Riley. from 1 tofifth 4 p.m. on Wednesday. throughEach grade boys For more information or questions, call the recreation office For more information conwill be held from June 9 to June 11. at 894-8199. tact polk varsity volleyball coach the camp will last from 3 to 5:30 Heather Claussen at 894-2525 ext. p.m. each day.lessons Shag to start Sept. 15 402aorpositions email@example.com. CampRecreation for sixth Department is offering shag lesThe Polk County throughsons eighth graders will be15 held beginning Sept. at Stearns Gym. A beginners class from June 21 ato7June theancamp starts p.m.23. and intermediate class follows at 8 p.m. For information, call the recreation office at 894-8199.
w ta t H p 40
sports – page 3
52 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Why shouldn’t they be believed?
Need a time check? Call 859-2231
ExEcutrix's noticE Having qualified on the 3rd day of September, 2010, as Executrix of the Estate of GEorGE G. FrEiEr, deceased, late of Polk County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the decedent to exhibit the same to the undersigned Executrix on or before the 10th day of December, 2010, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to the estate should make immediate payment. This the 10th day of September, 2010. Patricia S. Freier, Executrix Estate of George G. Freier 621 Laurel Lake Drive, Apt. B231 Columbus, NC 28722 Lunch R. Anderson Haynes Attorney at Law P.O. Box 100 Tryon, NC 28782 adv. 9/10,17,24;10/1
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Friday, September 10, 2010
John Hood is president of the John Locke Foundation and publisher of CarolinaJournal. com. RALEIGH – I believe them. Why shouldn’t I? I believe Raleigh attorney John Wallace and other representatives of Beverly Perdue’s political team when they say there was no intent to mislead voters or evade state law by failing to report dozens of free flights Perdue took during her 2004 and 2008 campaigns. The Democratic majority on North Carolina’s state board of elections also believe Perdue’s team, which is why the board chose to impose a $30,000 fine for late campaign reporting and end its probe of the matter – rather than holding hearings, putting Perdue’s aides under oath, and investigating whether costlier punishments were warranted for intentional evasion of campaign laws. I believe Wallace’s explanation that the reason the Perdue team had failed to report the 42 flights was because the campaign kept sloppy records. I believe this explanation despite the fact that, as the initial inquiry by board of elections investigator Kim Strach revealed, the Perdue campaign kept meticulous records of her travels. I believe Wallace’s claim that there was a pervasive lack of communication among Perdue aides about the issue of flight reimbursement. I believe this claim despite copious evidence, some of it in correspondence dating to the fall of 2008, that Perdue aides had extensive internal communication about the issue of flight reimbursement.
Guest Column by John Hool
I believe Wallace’s assertion that at the time, in the fall of 2008, the campaign did not know Buzzy Stubbs, a New Bern attorney, had paid for $28,000 worth of campaign flights. I believe Wallace even though he was legal counsel to the Perdue campaign at the time and clearly had personal knowledge of Stubbs’ unpaid bill, which amounted to a very large and illegal campaign contribution. The timing requires some explanation. On October 20, 2008, Carolina Journal reported that then-Gov. Mike Easley had received free flights from political supporters during his 2000 and 2004 campaigns. The flights had not been reported and amounted to campaign contributions from corporations (which are illegal) and/or contributions above the legal limit for individuals. Within hours, Wallace – who had also acted as legal counsel for the Easley campaign – was fielding calls from other reporters on the matter. The story spread through the political world. Stubbs was obviously affected by it. On Oct. 23, 2008, he sent a letter to the Perdue campaign explaining that he personally had reimbursed his law firm $28,000 for flights on aircraft the firm chartered. He then apparently tried to make that donation an in-kind contribution to the North Carolina Democratic Party, perhaps in an attempt to avoid putting the Perdue campaign in legal jeopardy. Wallace responded to the
letter the next day – but not as counsel to Easley or Perdue. This time, he acted as counsel to the state Democratic Party, and informed Stubbs that the party could not accept his in-kind contribution. That was the end of any timely attempts to fix the problem. The flights Stubbs paid for weren’t disclosed by the Perdue campaign until the summer of 2009. For his part, Wallace later told Strach, the board of elections investigator, that the Perdue campaign didn’t reimburse Stubbs for the flights in 2008 because it didn’t know he had paid for them. I believe Wallace. Why shouldn’t I? As for the chairman and executive director of the state board of elections, Larry Leake and Gary Bartlett respectively, I believe them when they deny any attempt to cover all this up by limiting whom Strach could interview, how she could conduct her interviews, and excluding these limitations from her initial report. I believe them when they say that the decision not to launch a broader investigation, putting Perdue aides under oath to determine whether there was a conspiracy to evade the law and mislead voters during the 2008 campaign, was based solely on their assumption that there was no such conspiracy, not on their desire to protect a sitting governor from further political damage. I believe the matter is now settled. Thank goodness, because I need to hurry home and put a tooth under my pillow for the Tooth Fairy.
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A29 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Further adventures of Huston and TLT Call Board by Connie Clark
After my article on Huston Brown appeared in the Tryon Little Theater’s “Call Board” insert in the Bulletin September 2, his widow, Audrey Brown Klatt, called me to say how pleased she had been with the piece… and then she told me more goodies of Huston’s days as editor of the “Call Board.” If you read my article, you know Huston edited the “Call Board” for over 20 years before the days of the home computer. So we’re talking handwritten copy here, at least on Huston’s part. Other reporters like
me would turn in their copy typed. But then Huston had to figure what would fit on each page, which was a really tough puzzle. After all, these days I compose the “Call Board” in Publisher on my computer: changing font sizes, cut and paste, delete, insert photos, fiddle with borders for visual interest, and so on. Think of trying to do anything remotely like that without a computer. Audrey told me Huston would take scissors and cut the articles turned in to him into sections as he calculated by word count
what would fill a column and have to be continued in the next column. Then he’d grab his Scotch tape to do a mock-up of the layout. And when he had to trim an article, he couldn’t bring himself to throw out the cut paragraphs; he’d save those for possible future insertion somewhere else. And then something wouldn’t work; off would come the Scotch taped pieces, and he’d have to start over. This was MAJOR puzzlesolving, folks! Might as well have been General Patton figuring the positioning of his troops, Busby Berkeley placing
the showgirls on the rotating wedding cake, Esther Williams’ choreographer calculating when she’d appear out of the water to rise on a platform surrounded by sparklers… We’re talking presentation here! So the next time you look at an old “LIFE” magazine, old issue of some newspaper, old whatever from pre-computer days, give a kind thought to the folks who labored to create those publications for your pleasure, just as Huston Brown did with TLT’s “Call Board” for over 20 Scotch-tape-filled years.
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"Blending Technology with Tradition"
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Lewis Black (pol. Comedy) pam & Don McMahon “Leading Ladies” music Beatles music Black Crowes Satellite Jazz ensemble Tom petty Dougie MacLean eric Church Ron White Bearfoot Diavolo (dance) OCTOBER Sugarland
peace Center Skyland Flat Rock play. Flat Rock play. Road Runner Spbrg aud Verizon aud Diana Wortham Road Runner Ovens aud. Diana Wortham peace Center Verizon amp
Diana Wortham Theatre - 2 S. pack Sq., asheville, 828-257-4530, www. dwtheatre.com. Ovens Auditorium/Bojangles Coliseum - 2700 e. Independence Blvd, Charlotte, 800-745-3000, www.ovensauditorium.com. Verizon Amphitheatre, 707 pavillion Blvd., Charlotte., www.jumboticket.com. Flat Rock Playhouse, 2261 greenville Hwy, Hendersonville, 8288-693-0731.
Currently available in 3 different sizes on archival gallerywrapped canvas. 9"x11.75", 16"x22", and 30"x40".
Flat Rock, Little Rainbow Row’s back deck, corner greenville Hwy and W. Blue Ridge Road. Concerts start 6 p.m. Bi-Lo Center, 650 N. academy St., greenville, 864-467-0008, www.bilocenter.com.
For more details, visit: http://naturallightphoto2010.blogspot.com
Peace Center, 300 S. Main St., greenville, 800-888-7768, www.peacecenter.org.
650 Dalton Road • Mill Spring, NC 28756
Skyland Performing Arts, 6th & Main, Hendersonville, 828-693-0087.
himenysweep - page 11
Road Runner Amphitheatre, 820 Hamilton St., Charlotte. www.ticketmaster. com Spartanburg Memorial Auditorium, N. Church Street., Spbrg, 864-5828107, www.spartanburgauditorium.com.
A31 Friday, September 10, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Important health screenings for seniors Dear Savvy Senior, What health screenings are recommended for seniors? My husband and I are very proactive about staying healthy and are wondering which screenings we really need. Alive and Kicking Dear Alive, The types of health screenings a person should get will depend on their age, gender, underlying health conditions and family history. Here’s what you should know. Recommended Tests One of the problems with our health care system is that many Americans, and their doctors, seem to think that better health means more medical care, including as many screenings and tests as possible. But that’s not necessarily true. According to the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) – an independent panel of medical experts that reviews the effectiveness of screenings – many screening tests are unproven and can not only waste your time and money but also cause more harm than good. Here’s what the task force recommends (see www.ahrq. gov/ppip/50plus) as essential tests for you and your husband, and when you should start getting them. Everyone Over 50 • Blood pressure: Have it checked at least every two years – more frequent if you find your pressure is above 130/85. • Cholesterol: At least every five years, get a blood cholesterol test that measures your LDL “bad” cholesterol, HDL “good” cholesterol and triglycerides. It should be more frequently if you
Savvy Senior smoke, have diabetes or a family history. • Colorectal cancer: Begin regular screening starting at age 50. Your doctor can help you decide which test is right for you. • Diabetes: While the USPSTF recommends being tested only if you have high blood pressure, the American Diabetes Association recommends a blood glucose test every three years starting at age 45. If you’re obese, have high blood pressure, high cholesterol, a family history of diabetes or are over age 65, check it yearly. Women Only • Mammograms: The controversial new guideline by the USPSTF now recommends screenings every other year beginning at age 50. However, the American Cancer Society still recommends annual screenings starting at age 40. • Pap smear: To detect cervical cancer this test is recommended every three years, however women who’ve had a total hysterectomy, or who are age 65 or older and have had three negative pap smears in a row usually don’t need to be tested. • Bone density scan: Osteoporosis screening is recommended starting at age 65 – earlier in post-menopausal women with risk factors. Men Only • Abdominal ultrasound: Men between the ages of 65 and 75 that have ever smoked should be screened for an aortic aneurysm, which can develop over many years before bursting.
• PSA screening: The jury is still out on whether men should get the PSA (prostate-specific antigen) blood test or digital rectal exam to detect prostate cancer. Men, age 40 and older, should talk to their doctor about their risk factors and what they should do. Other Screenings Some additional screenings to consider are skin examinations by a dermatologist to check for skin cancers; depression screening if you’ve been feeling down; dental checkups at least once a year; HIV screening if you’ve had unprotected sex with multiple partners; annual eye exams starting at age 60 to check of agerelated eye diseases; hearing tests by an audiologist every five years starting at 65; and for women 50 and older, a thyroid-simulating hormone test every five years to check for thyroid disease. Vaccinations In addition to health screenings, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends that all seniors, 65 and older get a one-time pneumonia (pneumococcal) shot, and those over 60 should be vaccinated for shingles. It’s also recommended that everyone over 50 get a yearly flu shot, along with a tetanus-diphtheria-pertussis (Tdap) booster which is recommended every 10 years (if you’re over 65, you only need a tetanusdiphtheria booster). Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.
Harvest Tea at St. Luke CME Church September 11 The Women of St. Luke CME Church will host a Harvest Tea on Saturday, September 11 at 5 p.m.
in the church’s fellowship hall. Tickets can be obtained from one of the ladies or purchased at the door.
All are invited. Proceeds benefit the annual women’s day fund. — article submitted
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STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF POLK IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE BEFORE THE CLERK Want News? Subscribe! email us at FILE NO. 1OSP-57 firstname.lastname@example.org RichaRd L. Pace and Wife, Joyce Pace, Petitioners, vs. RonaLd Pace and Wife, GotJosePhine, Internet? Check us out! eWaRt; and LoRe GReen, Widow, www.tryondailybulletin.com Respondents. NOTICE OF SALE in accoRdance With north carolina General statutes 1-339.15 Traveling Abroad? and under and virtue of an order Stay in by touch with… entered on the 6th day of august, www.tryondailybulletin.com 2010 in the captioned proceeding, the undersigned, who was by said order appointed commissioner to sell the lands described in the Petition, will Shutterbug? onShare the 15th day of september, 2010 your Thermal Belt snapshots! at 12:00 noon at the Polk county email@example.com courthouse door at one courthouse square, columbus, north carolina, offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, that certain tract or parcel of land lying and being in saluda township, Polk county, north carolina, and more particularly described as follows: BeinG all those two tracts of property shown on that Map entitled, "survey for Richard L. Pace," dated March 11, 2010, and prepared by Robert Barry Butler, Land surveyor. one tract shown on said map contains 1.62 acres, and the second tract contains 1.51 acres, and located on cabbage Patch Road, said map being recorded in card File e at Page 2346 of the Polk county Registry, reference to which is hereby made for a more complete and accurate description. a cash deposit of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or seven hundred Fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, will be required at the time of the sale. the property to be offered pursuant to the notice of sale is being offered for sale, transfer and conveyance "as is, WheRe is", and sold subject to all taxes, special assessments, easements, prior liens or encumbrances of record, restrictions and all other matters of record. this the 23 day of august, 2010. WiLLiaM h. MiLLeR, commissioner 39 south trade street tryon, nc 28782-3344 telephone 828 859 9131 state Bar no. 3010 9/3, 10
1x9 9/ aM
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Maureen McManus • Dipl. AC., L.AC.A.P.
2753 Lynn Rd., Suite E Tryon NC 28782
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The first Foothills Leadership Initiative class shows their plaques at their recent graduation ceremony. (photo submitted)
Polk library announces electronic reader (eReader) class Technology is changing at a rapid pace. The Polk County Public Library wants to help you keep up to date with the latest in this fast paced world. The Polk County Public Library has many free resources to offer. If you own a Sony Reader or Nook (or you are considering
purchasing one), join the library on Thursday, September 16 at 6 p.m., in the Community Meeting Room to learn more. Organizers will discuss some of the resources the Polk County Public Library has to offer you for these devices. If you would like more informa-
409 N. Howard Avenue
864-457-3694 Landrum, SC 29356 will select the participants for the class. Contact Stacey Lindsay at 828-894-5586, 864-360-6170 1x1 or stacey.lindsay@carolinafirst. com; or Dave Herbert at 828w, f, 894-5150, 828-329-6646 or 12/16-03/19/10 firstname.lastname@example.org VeRA-033776 with questions. Lindsay is a graduate of LeadCHANGED 1/5/10 ership Greenville class XVII VERA-034191 and is a former president of the Landrum Chamber of Commerce and FENCE. She is the Polk County executive for Carolina First Bank. 0tfn0COnHerbert is a retired Whirlpool InDD - page 17 Corporation executive and is currently Carolinas District sales manager for Eastern Marketing Corporation and president of Turning Wheels Consulting,LLC. He is also a member of the Carolina Foothills Chamber of Commerce board of directors. – article submitted
tion or would like to reserve a spot, call the reference desk at 828-8948721 ext. 226. For more information regarding upcoming events, announcements and class offerings, visit the newly designed website at www.polklibrary.org. – article submitted
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economic impact of the equestrian community and industry. During the program, time will also be devoted to training in various aspects of leadership. This portion of the program will be led by local professionals. Leaders in the various aspects covered by FLI will facilitate each session’s topic and are arranging speakers and activities. The sessions will take the participants into the community for direct observation and interactive learning opportunities. Applications for the program may be obtained from the website of the Carolina Foothills Chamber of Commerce, www. carolinafoothillschamber.com, or from the chamber office. The cost of the program covers transportation and meal costs for each session as well as materials and facilitator fees A committee of Chamber Board members
The Foothills Leadership Initiative (FLI) had a successful first class complete the ninemonth long program and enjoyed a graduation ceremony and dinner recently. Participants in the leadership program spend one day each month, over a nine month period, learning about a specific aspect of the community in each session. The Foothills Leadership Initiative is scheduled to begin in September, but may be extended to October so that more can register for the class. The class offers an opportunity to learn about various aspects of the Carolina Foothills region, which will prepare them for existing or new leadership roles in the community. Sessions will be devoted to government, education, arts and leisure, and health and human services. In keeping with the rural nature of our area, time will be devoted to agriculture, and to the traditions and
Foothills Leadership Initiative classes to start in Sept.
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