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Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 83 / No. 171

Former Saluda mayor Clippard dies Family, friends and community members were saddened recently to hear of the death of Lee Clippard, formerly of Saluda. Clippard served as mayor of Saluda from 2001-2006. He will be missed.

Here’s a list of upcoming meetings and events for area nonprofit community and governmental organizations:

Today

Tryon Daily Bulletin office will be closed Friday morning until approximately 11 a.m. Leave messages on our voicemail, or use our drop slot in the front door that morning. The Meeting Place Senior Center Friday activities include  Movie Matinee, 10 a.m. Bingo, 12:30 p.m. 828894-0001. Saluda Center Friday events: chair exercise, 10 a.m.; Game Day, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Seniors on Sobriety (SOS) AA Meeting, Fridays at noon, Polk County Chamber of Commerce Building, 2753 Lynn Rd. (Hwy 108), Tryon. 828894-0293. Saluda Farmer’s Market, (Continued on page 2)

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Friday, October 1, 2010

Only 50 cents

Fall farm fun

Downtown Columbus will be bustling with local flavor and fall fun tomorrow as the town holds the second annual Columbus Farm Festival. The fun starts at 9 a.m. and goes until 3 p.m. You can take a stroll through the Antique Tractor Show, have a hot meal and cold drink or sample fresh baked goods, take a carriage ride, watch Overmountain Men reenactors and much more. A new addition to this year’s attractions (Continued on page 5)

The Overmountain Men will be at the Columbus Farm Festival on October 2nd. Look for the reenactors in Stearns Park during the festival. (photo submitted)

Candidates share bios, answer questions by Leah Justice

On Nov. 2, Polk County voters will choose three county commissioners and a sheriff. Eight candidates are vying for the three open commissioner seats, and two are competing for the sheriff position. Incumbent commissioners running this year include Ray Gasperson (D), Tommy Melton (Unaffiliated) and Warren Wat-

son (Unaffiliated). Their seats are being challenged by Margaret Johnson (D), Benny Smith (D), David Moore (R), Ted Owens (R) and Tom Pack (R). The sheriff race pits incumbent Donald Hill (D) against challenger Nathan Shields (R). The Bulletin recently asked candidates to share biographical information about themselves

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

and to answer several questions about local issues. Their biographical information and their answers to the first question start on p. 4 in today's issue; answers to other questions will run over the next several weeks. Biographical information and answers to the questions are presented in alphabetical order by the candidate's last name.


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2 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Calendar (continued from page 1)

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. Tryon Little Theater, “Welcome to Mitford,” Sept. 30-Oct. 3, TLT Workshop, 516 S. Trade St., Tryon. 828-859-2466.

Saturday

Columbus Tailgate Farmer’s Market, Saturdays, 8 to 11:30 a.m., Courthouse Street, Columbus. Polk County Democrats Hot Breakfast Fundraiser, Saturday, Oct. 2, 8 to 11 a.m., Democratic Headquarters, Columbus. Everyone welcome. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free.

Sunday

Raw Food Support Group, first Sunday of each month, 2-3:30 p.m., Comprehensive Computer Concepts, 750 Hwy. 108 East. 828-817-0200. Tryon Fine Arts Center, Taylor 2 Dance, Sunday, Oct. 3, 8 p.m. 828-859-8322.

Monday

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Mondays, Harmon

How To Reach Us

Main number, classifieds and subscriptions: 828-859-9151 FAX: 828-859-5575 e-mail: news@tryondailybulletin.com Founded Jan. 31, 1928 by Seth M. Vining. (Consolidated with the Polk County News 1955) Betty Ramsey, Publisher THE TRYON DAILY BULLETIN (USPS 643-360) is published daily except Saturdays and Sundays for $60 per year by Tryon Newsmedia LLC, 16 N. Trade St., Tryon, NC 287826656. Periodicals postage paid at Tryon, North Carolina 28782 and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Tryon Newsmedia LLC., 16 N Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782-6656. www.tryondailybulletin.com

Field/Tryon, 7 a.m. to noon. Saluda Center, Monday activities include Line Dancing at 12:30 p.m. For more information visit www.saluda.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. 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. Chess Club, Mondays, 12:30 p.m., recreation room, LaurelHurst Apartments, Columbus. Open to anyone in community. 894-3336. Tryon Tourism Development Authority, Monday, Oct. 4, 5 p.m., Tryon Town Hall, McCown Room. Public welcome. Information: 828-859-6655. Male Anger Management Intervention/Education Program, Mondays, 6 to 7:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 894-2340. Carolina Community Chorus, first rehearsal for Christmas Concert Monday, Oct. 4, 6:30 p.m., Tryon Presbyterian Church. Future rehearsals 7 p.m. Concert is Sunday, Dec. 12, 3 p.m. Thermal Belt Stamp Club, first and third Mondays of each month, 7:30 p.m., Tryon Federal Bank, Columbus. Visitors welcome. Alcoholics Anonymous, Mondays, 8 p.m., Columbus Presbyterian Church.

Tuesday

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Tuesdays, Ozone Drive and Hwy 176, Saluda, 7 a.m. to noon. Polk County Transportation Authority makes a regular trip to Hendersonville on the first and third Tuesday of each month. 894-8203. Hospice of the Carolina Foothills daytime grief support group, first Tuesday each month, noon, Hospice Center behind St. Luke’s Hospital. For anyone grieving the death of a loved one. No registration; no charge.

Friday, October 01, 2010

Local Weather Forecast:

Today

Tomorrow

Sunny

Sunny

Moon Phase

Today: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 77, low 49. Saturday: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 73, low 49.

Sunday: Cloudy, with 30 percent chance of rain. High 66, low 47. Monday: Cloudy, with 30 percent chance of rain. High 62, low 47. Wednesday’s weather was: High 63, low 58, 0.27 inches of rain.

OBITUARIES Clyde W. Crissone, p. 26 Lee Hunt Clippard Sr., p. 45

828-894-7000, 800-617-7132, sslater@hocf.org. Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, We Care informal social group for women coping with loss. Open to newcomers, Tuesdays, 9 a.m. at TJ’s Cafe in Tryon. Shannon Slater, 828-894-7000. 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. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Saluda Center, Bridge, Tuesdays, 10 a.m., chair exercise, 2:15 p.m.  828-749-9245. For more activities, email saludaseniorcenter@tds.net or visit www. saluda.com. 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. Polk County Historical Association, David Smith, Civil War re-enactor, will talk about

local men who fought in the war and what life was like for them, Tuesday, Oct. 5, 2:30 p.m., at the museum in Columbus. All welcome. Saluda Business Association, first Tuesday of each month, 5:30 p.m., top floor, public library. 828-749-3444. Foothills Autism/Asperger’s Parent Support Group, first Tuesday, 6 p.m., Polk County Library community room (Columbus). Sept. 7 speaker Belynda Vsere will discuss medications. 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. Foothills Knitting Guild, first Tuesday of each month, North Woods Farm Fiber and Yarn, 221 North Main Street, Campobello, 7 p.m. American Legion, Polk County Memorial Post 250, first  Tuesday of each month,  7 p.m., 43 Depot Street, Tryon. 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.


A3 Friday, October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Tryon Daily Bulletin's new owners complete purchase Tryon Newsmedia, LLC, an affiliate of Boone Newspapers, Inc., with offices in Tuscaloosa, Ala., and Natchez, Miss., completed its purchase of the Tryon Daily Bulletin, Appointments, a monthly equestrian publication, and related products from the Byrd family on Thursday. Agreement in general for the sale was announced this summer, and final details were worked out in recent weeks. The sale ends more than two decades of operation by the Byrd family. Helen and Jeff Byrd purchased the Tryon Daily Bulletin in 1989 from Seth M. Vining Jr., son of the newspaper’s founder, at the time of Vining’s retirement. “The Bulletin, a unique treasure, unlike any other newspaper anywhere, is a gift to this community from the Vining family. It has been our privilege to keep its traditions alive, a challenge which largely required deftly stepping aside to allow the

TDB’s organic quirkiness to thrive unhindered.” Jeff Byrd said. “The Tryon Daily Bulletin will be even stronger with Boone Newspapers Inc., fine publishers of small market newspapers. The principals, Todd Carpenter and Tim Prince, understand the TDB, this community and this industry at this time. We wish them all success.” Byrd is succeeded as publisher of the Tryon Daily Bulletin by Betty Ramsey, general manager of The Tidewater News in Franklin, Va., which is also owned by Boone Newspapers, Inc. Ramsey, as president and with an ownership interest in Tryon Newsmedia, LLC, will be responsible for the company’s operations, consisting of the Tryon Daily Bulletin, Appointments, a monthly equestrian publication, and the operation’s online products. Majority owners of the newly formed company are Boone Newspapers Inc. (BNI) and BNI’s presi-

porate philosophy: “We seek to produce the highest quality product the economics of the community served can support. And then, by ingenuity and imagination, we strive for a higher quality in an effort to serve and build that community.” Carpenter said he is “deeply appreciative of the confidence Jeff Byrd and his family have placed in us as their successors, and we will work hard to merit that confidence.” Carpenter added: “We are pleased that Betty Ramsey has joined us as president and publisher. Her steady leadership and knowledge of community newspapers will be important to us during the transition and thereafter. We look forward to becoming a part of the community and will work hard to meet our every obligation to readers, customers, employees and all who have a stake in the community.”

dent and chief operating officer, Todd H. Carpenter of Natchez, Miss., Tim Prince of Columbiana, Al., publisher of two BNI-owned Alabama newspapers and group manager, Ramsey and BNI key personnel hold minority ownership. Boone Newspapers owns and manages 38 newspapers in similarsized communities in North Carolina, Virginia, Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Minnesota, Ohio and Michigan. Operations near Tryon include The Washington (N.C.) Daily News, The RoanokeChowan Herald (Ahoskie, N.C.), The Gates County (N.C.) Index, The Suffolk (Va.) News-Herald and The (Franklin, Va.) Tidewater News. James B. Boone Jr., of Tuscaloosa, Ala., is BNI’s chairman and chief executive officer. BNI has a rich history of quality newspapers and other publications in the communities it serves, explained in part by Boone’s cor-

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4 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, October 01, 2010

Polk commissioner candidates share bios

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Ray D. Gasperson I am a native and lifelong resident2x10 of our beautiful Western North Carolina 10/01Mountains. My wife Sue and I recently celebrated our 37th eLet-039040 wedding anniversary. We have three adult children. Laura and her husband Kevin Peek live in Green Creek along with our granddaughter Meredith, who attends Polk Central School. Julia and her husband Jared Roddy also live here in Polk County, and our son Corey lives here on our farm in the Ray Gasperson Green Creek community. Our farm is a working farm that produces hay for our own animals and also for sale. We are proud that our farm is enrolled in the Farm Preservation Voluntary Agricultural District. I’m the current vice-chairman of the Polk County Board of Commissioners. I’m also currently serving as a member on the Isothermal Community College Board of Trustees, Polk County Farmland Preservation Board, Isothermal Planning and Development Board, C.E.T.A. Board, and the UDO committee. My education was in the public schools near Asheville, N. C. and the University of North CarolinaAsheville. I majored in political science and served as student body president at UNC-A. I have also served on the church council of St. Mark’s Lutheran Church in Asheville. The skills that I developed over the past 33 years with my successful small business have served me well since my election as a Polk County commissioner. Currently, I am also a licensed general contractor. My solid work ethic has helped me to devote the necessary time and research needed before making decisions on the BOC. As a commissioner I will continue to work to find the balance between protecting our natural rural beauty and providing the economic

growth suited to our Polk County way of life. Margaret Johnson In addition to my family, my life has focused on serving others, both professionally and through civic and volunteer activities. As a registered nurse, I have worked in emergency rooms and coronary care units and have extensive community health experience. I am also a veteran. After serving in the Air Force Nurse Corps, I was fortunate to have the GI Bill to help me return to college to obtain a Business Administration degree. I am a person who likes to build things up and see people’s lives made better by the efforts. For example, when I started as the administrator of a health care corporation, we had 15 employees. Nine years later, the corporation employed 250 people and had a multi-million dollar budget. I have done the same kind of building in the many community organizations in which I have volunteered. In my community health work, I cared for people all over Polk County and have seen first hand the different challenges we face. I do not shy away from difficult situations and am known for working hard and doing my best to do the right thing. I was born outside of Nashville, Tenn., grew Margaret Johnson up in south Georgia and moved to Polk County seven years ago. My husband, son and I feel so fortunate to live in this wonderful place. I want to protect its natural beauty and rural character and I want to help our families and businesses prosper. I give my all to anything I undertake and I will give my all in working for everyone in Polk County. Tommy Melton My website is www.tommymelton.com.

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(Continued on page 6)


A5 Friday, October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Columbus Farm Festival October 2nd 2010

Kids Games Hay Jump

Observation Bee Hive

Polk’s Got Talent

Alpacas & Rosey the Cow

Apple Cider & Recipe Contest

Civil War Camp Storytelling Scouts Time Capsule Livestock

Map showing the location of activities at the farm festival tomorrow.

• Farm festival (continued from page 1)

is a “Polk’s Got Talent” talent show, offering several different acts performing on stage for your entertainment. The line-up will feature local musicians, a Zumba Fitness performance, a clogging show, a musical storyteller, gymnasts, dancers and singers. You can even get your grocery shopping done during the farm festival at the Columbus Farmer’s Market. It will be opened extended hours throughout the day, offering a wide selection of local produce, meats, artisan cheeses, fresh breads and baked goods, as well as handmade crafts, body care products, woodworking and even treats for your furry friends. You can take in a historic guided tour of Columbus on a horse and buggy carriage ride and

stay for the Pony Parade in the afternoon. While you're over by the courthouse, stop by and wet your whistle at the apple cider making exhibit, or enter the apple recipe contest for a chance to win cash prizes. Several food vendors will be located along Mills Street, including Frank’s Old Fashioned Ice Cream, Jose’s Wood Fired Pizza and Denton’s Bar-B-Q. Local area businesses like Christopher Carroll’s Woodcrafts and Tami Russell Weaving will have demonstration booths, and the Overmountain Men and Civil War reenactors will set up historically accurate encampments, offer guided tours and join in the parade. There will plenty of free fun games for kids and a ‘hay mountain’ for them to jump on. Farm animals will be brought in by Polk farmers and the Foothills Humane Society will have some ‘pet’ friendly creatures up for adoption.

Columbus Farm festival schedule 9 a.m Festival opens 9:30 a.m. Duetto, Barbara Tilly, flute, Pam McNeil, piano 10 a.m. Sesalie Rhinehart, singing and playing guitar 10:30 a.m. Austin Freer & Friend, fiddle and guitar 11 a.m. Foothills Gymnastics students performance 11:30 a.m. Dance Dynamics, clogging performance, tap routines 12 p.m. Lance Smith, storytelling and music 12:30 p.m. Zumba (Patricia Rodriguez), fitness demo 1 p.m. Grace Music Collective , musicians from Grace Foothills Church 1:30 p.m. Boy Scouts, time capsule presentation 2 p.m. Pony Parade down Mills Street The Boy Scouts will bury a time capsule commemorating the 100th anniversary of BoyScouting in America. All former and present Boy Scouts are invited to attend and participate in the cermony on the front lawn of the Polk County courthouse. Mills Street (Hwy. 108) will be closed from tonight at 7:30 p.m. until 4 p.m. tomorrow. Motorists will use Peak, Ward and Walker

Streets to gain access to Mill Street beyond the downtown area. The 2009 festival brought out more than 5,000 people. This year organizers say they are expecting even more fun as the community celebrates Polk County's heritage, its charming character, and new growth. For more information contact Lynn Sprague at 828-894-2281 or John Vining at 828-894-8218.


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6 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Second Chance Thrift Store celebrates their

15 th ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATE WITH THEM ~ CLIP AND SAVE ! BUY ONE, GET ONE SALE!! Buy any one item of clothing and get a second item of clothing (of equal or lesser value) for free! Limit one coupon and one free item per customer. Coupon valid on Saturday, October 2nd, from 10-3.

~ Coupon/ad must be presented at time of sale ~

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• Commissioner

Friday, October 01, 2010

Completion of the DSS facility Continuation of meaningful dialogue between Polk County govElected to the board of commis- ernment and St. Luke’s to provide sioners in 2006; served two years quality health care for our citizens as chairman. Preservation and maintenance of H e a d e d the rural character of this beautiful up the Polk county we call home by strengthenC o u n t y ing our ordinances through the adopV i s i o n i n g tion of the Comprehensive Land Use Committee Plan and the Unified Development in May 2007, Ordinance. comprised of 22 persons, David Moore I am David Moore of the Coopers which evenGap Township. I live in Sunny View tually rewith my wife Lorraine (Bailey). We sulted in the Tommy Melton development have been married for 31 years. We have two wonderful children Justin of the 20/20 Vision Plan (Bonnie) and Stacey. I am employed Achievements: Purchase of Lake Adger in May, with Mountain Professionals Inc. as Driver’s Education Instructor 2008 Restoration of historical county for Polk and Rutherford County Schools. courthouse Fundraising efforts for the pur- Prior to my employment chase of Alexander’s Ford Funding of the Farmland Preser- with Mountain Profesvation Project Successful negotiations with sionals Inc. I BRWA and ICWD to provide water worked with the Sherwin for our Green Creek citizens Approval of agreement between W i l l i a m s St. Lukes Hospital and Carolinas Paint ComDavid Moore HealthCare System of Charlotte, pany for over N.C., to gain management expertise, sixteen years. I was the store managcut costs and gain revenue for our er for the last fourteen of those years. I graduated from Polk Central High hospital Establishment of the Polk County School Class of 1980. I’m an active Historic Preservation Commission member of Pleasant Grove Baptist Establishment in 2007 of a recy- Church, where I am a former youth Sunday School Teacher, currently cling advisory board Currently serve on the following serving as assistant music director and church treasurer. I served for boards: Board of trustees, St. Luke’s three years on the board of directors at Polk Vocational Services. Hospital St. Luke’s Hospital Foundation Ted Owens Polk County Recreation Board I’m Teddy B. (Ted) Owens, Rutherford-Polk-McDowell Dis- a native of Tryon, and my wife, trict Board of Health Elna, is a native of Sunny Current projects: View. We have three Interconnection with children and six grandthe three municipalities kids. My daughter Beth is to provide water from a graduate of NCA with a multiple sources to the business degree, my first county and towns son, Bruce, is a doctor of Completion of the aeronautical engineerMeeting Place and the ing from N.C. State, my Don and Betsy Freeman second son obtained his Ted Owens Adult Day Care Center graduate degree in denImprovement of rectistry education from N.C. Chapel reational facilities for youth, such Hill in May. I retired as a senior as soccer and Little League fields, territory manager for Milliken & Gibson Park, Harmon Field and (Continued on page 8) FENCE (continued from page 6)


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8 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Ruritan Club. My present community service includes: chairman of (continued from page 6) Harmon Field Board of Supervisors Co. I later worked for Milliken as and member of the Citizens against a consultant. I have written several Forced Annexation. I am retired articles for trade magazines. In rec- from Duke Power and am currently ognition of my achievements I have employed with Henson’s, Inc. I received numerous awards from served as a Polk County commissioner from 1992-2000 – two years trade associations and Milliken. I was mayor of Columbus for four as chairman and two years as vice chairman. years and a county comOther experience inmissioner for nine years. cludes: member of the I have been recognized board of directors of by the N.C. Association North Carolina Assoof County Commissionciation of County Comers as director for four missioners and National counties. I’m presently Board of Directors Assoserving as deacon and ciation of County Comchairman at Coopers Gap missioners, St. Luke’s Baptist Church and I am Benny Smith Hospital board of direcinvolved with several civic organizations. I’m co-owner tors, Polk County Zoning Board of Adjustment, Isothermal Community of Wash Away, LLC. College Board of Trustees, Past Tom Pack Master of Jeff L. Nelson Masonic I am a native of Polk County and Lodge, Tryon Fire Department live in the Columbus Township. My and Tryon County Club Board of wife Lisa and I have two children, Directors. Eric age 11 and Timothy age 9. Lisa As citizens of Polk County, we is a teacher at Spartanburg Christian can work together to promote coheAcademy which is associated with siveness and protect our county and First Baptist North Spartanburg. I all that it has to offer. As a result have been in management for over of our teamwork, we will enjoy 1 5 y e a r s , our community and surroundings, starting with benefit from current successes and C a r o u s e l look forward to future opportunities Carpets in to make the best even better. Ukiah, Calif o r n i a a s Warren Watson The youngest of five children, I manager of engineering was born in1962 in Upstate South and develop- Carolina As an adult I continued to ment. I am live in the Upstate until 2002, when Tom Pack p r e s e n t l y my wife, Karen, and I decided to president of White Oak Carpet move to Polk County. We had been Mills in Spindale. My management intrigued with Saluda and Tryon for experience is also complemented years, and after much consideration, with a strong financial background we made our move to Tryon. We’ve in budget development and imple- lived in some great locations, Wilmentation along with capital project derness Road, Gillette Woods, and now Warrior management. Drive. My Benny Smith hobbies inProudly, I am a lifelong resident clude hiking of this great county. I grew up in and enjoyTryon and attended Tryon City ing nature, Schools. My wife, Frances, and I walking and have lived in the same home for running, and 38 years. My mother also lives in s p e n d i n g Tryon and several of my siblings quiet time Warren Watson are residents of Polk County as at home. An well. Frances and I have two grown animal lover, I currently have two children, Kelli and Mark. cats and a dog. I am a member of the Tryon First (Continued on page 9) Baptist Church and the Green Creek

• Commissioner


A9 Friday, October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Polk sheriff candidates share biographical information Donald Hill I, Donald J. Hill, am a lifelong resident of Polk County. I am a 1987 graduate of Tryon High School and a 1990 graduate of Haywood Community College with degrees in fish and wildlife management and criminal justice. I began my career with the Polk County Sheriff’s Office in 1991 under the late Sheriff Boyce

Carswell, serving first administrator. In Noas a jailer, and have vember 2008 I was the since risen through recommendation of the the ranks, serving in Democratic Party to fill various roles such as the unexpired term of deputy specialist and Sheriff Chris Abril and patrol sergeant. Under was named sheriff by Sheriff David Satterunanimous decision of field I served as patrol the Polk County Board Donald Hill captain and later operaof Commissioners. tions captain. Under Sheriff Chris During my career I have reAbril I served as major and jail ceived numerous awards and cer-

tifications including: 1995 Polk County Employee of the Quarter (first ever recipient), numerous Region C (Polk, Cleveland, Rutherford, and McDowell counties) awards including – citations in 1995 and 2000, Uniformed Officer of the Year 1999, K-9 Officer of the Year 2001, 2005. In 2007 I received the Distinguished

• Commissioner

homes and businesses, along with some occasional new construction projects. I began serving as Polk County commissioner in December 2006. I am fortunate to have been part of a very productive board. Some of our major accomplishments include: • Renovation of the previously uninhabitable Historic Polk County Courthouse • Relocation of the Meeting Place

Senior Center • Purchased Lake Adger Reservoir for Polk’s future water source • Initiated & Completed the Polk County20/20 Vision Plan (Comprehensive Plan) • Began Polk County Water Department • Created Polk County Adult Day Care Facility (Public/Private venture) I would like to continue to serve as Polk County Commis-

sioner because I believe that we have a lot of work to do in the areas of Economic Development, Job Creation, and Water and Infrastructure Planning and Management. I believe that we can find a balance between preservation and growth that will protect our natural beauty and resources, while providing jobs and growth for our working citizens. Please visit my website at http://www. warrenwatson.org.

(continued from page 8)

I hold a bachelor’s of science degree in business administration/ economics from Lander University. In 1985, I started my career in mortgage lending. In 1990, I chose to join the family construction business, bringing with me an appreciation of business and finance. For over 20 years, I have earned my living renovating

(Continued on page 10)

tpAI-039025

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day tfns page

10 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

iF Your ToP leaks… call boTToM We specialize in re-roofing shingles, built-up gravel, chimney leaks, and replacement of rotten wood.

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864-293-6257 “A clean car just runs better”

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Friday, October 01, 2010

neyville, N.C. SCJA, Columbia, SC BLET (continued from page 9) Tryon PD – chief Asheville PD Service Award from Foothills Polk County S.O. twice - capCrimestoppers. I also received my Advanced Law Enforcement tain - communications director Landrum PD assistant chief Certification in 2004. Rutherfordton PD patrol The following is a list of Columbus PD SGT retired accomplishments during my 24 July 2009 tenure: reestablishment of the Security Officer II Spar“R.U. OK” program, which is a service to provide daily tanburg Regional Health Care checks on citizens with special Currently Military: needs, creation of the Volunteers in United States Partnership (V.I.P.) Army Sgt. Veteran program, reestab- 4 years active lishment of law infantry/ combat enforcement pressupport ence in our schools, North Carolina reestablished and Army National strengthened workGuard, highest rank ing relationships first sergeant miliwith mutual aid tary police Nathan Shiels law enforcement Retired 30 June and public safety 2010 E-8 Master agencies, oversaw the largest Sergeant NCNG Army drug related seizure in Polk Deployments 211th MP ComCounty history, confiscating pany to Afghanistan 1 Year and over $100,000 of drug traffick- Iraq 8 Months ing money. Boards served on: Steps to Hope Nathan Shields Polk County Transportation I was born and raised in TryRed Cross Polk County on, N.C. My wife of 28 years, ars n for Good Shepherd Geraldine, and I have raised our 6 YeVestry o ocati L Church six children here. We worship at Same Civic awards: Good Shepherd Church and my Veterans of Foreign Wars family is very much a part of the Post 10349-Law Enforcement community. Our son Stacey, a newly minted assistant teacher, Officer of the year Region C Citation teaches in Polk County and our Advance Law Enforcement daughter Sarah serves our counSheriff’s Standards Advance try in the U.S. Navy. 7 grandchildren, one on the Professional Award NCCJ Education & Trainway Bachelor of arts in sociol- ing Standards Commissionogy/ criminal justice, cum laude Advance Professional Award Polk County Jaycees-Outgraduate of Shaw University Associate of arts in physical standing Young Law Enforceeducation, graduate of Arizona ment Officer Twice Town of Tryon- Outstanding Western College UNC Asheville criminal Performance New Employee Organizations: justice major NCNG Association Life UNC Chapel Hill Effective NRA Management Military Police Corp Isothermal Comm. College American Legion Spindale criminal justice major Veterans of Foreign Wars NCJA, Salemburg and Ed-

• Sheriff


A11 Friday, October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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11

Polk commissioner candidates answer Bulletin questions The Bulletin recently asked Polk County commissioners candidates to answer five questions about local issues. Here are their answers to the first question. 1. Out of all the recommendations in Polk County’s Vision 20/20 Comprehensive Plan, which would you most like to see put into action? How would you accomplish that? Ray D. Gasperson I believe that several of the primary recommendations of the 20/20 Plan are so interconnected that they should be implemented in tandem over a period of time. This should be done through wise land use planning which also takes into account protecting our natural rural beauty while providing economic growth suited to our Polk County way of life. However, for me personally, I have a main focus on supporting land use planning that will encourage and accommodate more mod-

O

est priced (affordable) housing for working adults and retirees. This can be achieved in part by establishing affordable housing areas and density bonus provisions in the controlled growth and intended growth sectors. Inter-generational assisted living housing centers or villages would provide much needed residences for our growing senior population. Finally, mixed residential/nonresidential buildings in the intended growth, development node, and special sectors could provide much needed affordable housing to working adults and retirees. Margaret Johnson The comprehensive plan recommendations that I believe are currently the most important to our county are the ones that address the “mutually beneficial balance between preservation of natural resources and economic growth.” Some of the actions that I would like to see to achieve this balance are:

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• Support the Economic Development Commission’s efforts to develop a job creation strategy focusing on agriculture, tourism and health care. • Support local small businesses because they are crucial to a stable local economy. • Target and recruit companies specializing in equestrian and cultural based manufacturing. • Actively recruit and retain a younger workforce to the county by enhancing nature-based recreational opportunities. • Encourage agricultural industries, such as research and development and nursery-based crops. • Identify and recruit heritage based service industries, such as arts and crafts, toys and educational manufacturing, hospitality based industry and senior services. • Give preference to recruiting clean industries including eco-and agri- tourism. Tommy Melton Currently, Polk County is work-

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ing with Tryon, Columbus and Saluda to possibly establish a joint water authority. It is vital that we take steps to insure that future water needs will be met for our citizens. At this time, over 60% of the county’s residents rely on groundwater systems.  The Town of Columbus is on a four-well system to supply their customers’ water needs. Tryon relies primarily on Lake Lanier. Saluda’s current source of drinking water is Hendersonville; who, in turn, purchases water from Buncombe County. With the cooperation of the towns and the county, we can build and improve the water infrastructure that will result in cost savings to the towns and county, and also provide a window for economic development (clean industry, technology-driven sectors, etc). David Moore A water authority made up of the three towns and the county.

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(Continued on page 12)

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at Tryon Fine Arts Center Combining the best in artistic talent, creativity, and community!

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Reception for Juried Arts Show and the “Claydies” exhibit

“Poetry in Black--Contemporary African-American Poets”

Art, Wine & Cheese

Sunday, 5 – 7 p.m. Tryon Painters & Sculptors

Gallery I & Mahler Family Board Room Free to the public 8 p.m.

Paul Taylor’s Taylor 2 TFAC Theater Tickets $25/$15

Thursday, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Explore the Arts

Presenter: Dr. Warren Carson Mahler Family Board Room Tickets $7/$4

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Friday & Saturday, 9 a.m. – 4 p.m. Tryon Painters & Sculptors

Drawing with Christine Mariotti

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Monday, 10-11:30 a.m.

Taylor 2 Master Class TFAC Theater Participants & Auditors: $10-$15

Workshop in lower level studio Cost for non-members: $125

Tuesday, 4 – 6 p.m. Tryon Painters & Sculptors Artist: Nancy Oppenheimer Mahler Family Board Room Fee for non-members: $7

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Saturday, 8:00 p.m. Tryon Concert Association

St. Lawrence String Quartet TFAC Theater Tickets: $35 at the door

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Sunday, 3:00 p.m.

The Mark Twain Show

Rosenberg Bone & Joint Proud supporters of Tryon Fine Art Center

Touring Student Production TFAC Theater Donations at the Door TFAC-039006

Visit tryonarts.org or call 828-859-8322. Box office hours: Tues.-Fri., 10am-4pm, Sat., 10am-1pm TRYON FINE ARTS CENTER • 34 Melrose Avenue, Tryon, NC

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12 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tryon Daily Bulletin, Inc

Daily Monday through Friday

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252

0

10-01-10 $60.00 Wanda Cash

16 N. Trade St., Tryon NC 28782-6656

828-859-9151 same

Jeffrey A. Byrd

Jeffrey A. Byrd

Barbara J. Tilly

16 N. Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782

16 N. Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782

16 N. Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782

Tryon Daily Bulletin, Inc. Mr/Mrs Jeffrey A. Byrd

his e m

16 N. Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782 11 Freeman Hill Ct., Tryon, NC 28782

The Bulletin recently asked Polk County sheriff candidates to answer five questions 2x10 about local issues. Here are their answers to 10/1 the first question. 1. How TDBB-038914 would you like the county to handle future jail needs? Do you think the county needs to construct a new jail in the near future and if so, do you think that jail should house female as well as male inmates? Donald Hill The county has, for some time, struggled to meet established

state jail standards and continues to do so. The fire in the Mitchell County Jail facility in 2002 that killed 8 inmates brought about needed regulations and standards to protect inmates as well as staff within these facilities. The current jail was constructed 35 years ago, and has served the county well, but is no doubt outdated. The county needs to prepare and implement a plan for replacing the current jail with a facility that

•Comm. answers

Comprehensive Plan has provided us with a useful tool to help us plan and improve our economy. We must collaborate with our Economic Development Commission and County Manager to recruit small and medium low-impact, high-quality, well-compensated opportunities for our citizens. We should facilitate a strong connection between our agricultural interests and other sectors of the economy. We must also build on what we have in place to promote our business sector, our equine industry as well as travel and tourism so that we might better showcase our beautiful community. Warren Watson I would focus on economic development. I would hire a highlyskilled full-time economic development director, and I would make economic development a budget priority, providing our director and board with the necessary tools to invest in future business development and job growth. I would encourage aggressive pursuit of the economic development strategies endorsed by our EDC, focusing on healthcare provider recruitment, equine specialties and agricultural research and development, including an important education component in conjunction with ICC and our university networks. I would pursue water interests including a joint water authority, a watershed designation for the Green River basin, and interconnection of our county and town water systems.

This will be a huge step in having water available to all citizens.

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Polk sheriff candidates answer Bulletin questions

(continued from page 11)

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Wanda Cash, Business Manager

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Friday, October 01, 2010

Ted Owens By establishing a water system for the entire county. We have had a very hot and dry summer. This serves as a reminder of how critical water is to us. By working with and encouraging the towns and county to work together to establish a water authority that could provide the water infrastructure system that utilizes all of our water resources including Lake Adger. Tom Pack Economic development needs to be one of the top priorities of the board. Work to make Polk County business friendly. We need to help local business that want to expand with incentives based on job creation and capital investment. We also need to work to bring new businesses into Polk County with these same types of incentives. We need to work to get private investors to build suitable facilities to offer to new businesses or ones that are expanding. Again we can offer incentives to these investors. These incentives need to be based on results so that we see the availability of new jobs for the citizens of Polk. This economic growth will also help lower property taxes as our tax base would increase. Benny Smith The economy. The Vision 20/20

(Continued on page 13)


A13 Friday, October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Polk district court results Wednesday, Sept. 22 session Johnathan Taylor Garvin was In Polk County District Court convicted of hit/run failure to stop held last Wednesday with Judge with property damage and driving Keaton Fonvielle presiding, 98 after consuming under age 21. cases were heard. Some cases were Garvin was sentenced to one year continued, dismissed or sent to unsupervised probation, a $50 superior court. fine and court The followcosts on the hit/ Court Results ing persons were run charge and convicted of a one year unsucrime (names are as given in court pervised probation, a $100 fine records): and court costs on thedriving after Jeffrey Thomas Avolese was consuming charge. convicted of speeding 90 m.p.h. Tracy Hollis was convicted in a 65 m.p.h. zone. Avolese was of driving while impaired. Holsentenced to one year unsupervised lis was sentenced to 18 months probation, a $90 fine and court unsupervised probation, 48 hours costs. of community service, a $100 fine William Joe Benson II was con- and court costs. victed of operating a vehicle with Amber E. Howard was conimpaired equipment. Benson was (Continued on page 14) fined $40 and court costs.

•Sheriff answers (continued from page 12)

provides services for both men and women and incorporates modern safety features. Housing needs for male and female inmates have increased dramatically since the construction of the current facility. Many times inmates must sleep on a mattress in the floor, which creates safety and health issues. I feel it is time to move forward toward a safer more modern facility that could be constructed to accommodate not only the jail but other county agencies that many times need law enforcement services. Nathan Shields The current jail is antiquated and needs to be replaced. This will obviously take money. Polk County will need to secure federal and state grants to make a new jail affordable. I am not suggesting a tax increase. I am suggesting that a coherent plan needs to be created for construction and funding for a jail to accommodate the entire county’s jail population; in an effort to prevent any potential civil litigation involving the structural condition of the jail that may occur and transporting of female inmates. Construction costs only rise; therefore, the sooner a new jail

facility the better. Females should be housed in the future facility, as well as temporary housing of juvenile offenders until release to parents or other appropriate agency. Presently female inmates have to be housed in other jails and their housing expenses and transportation expenses come out of the Polk County jail budget.

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Autism & Aspergers pArent support group Tuesday, OcTOber 5 • 6pm pOlk cOunTy public library cOlumbus cOmmuniTy rOOm Special Guest Speaker:

Dr. Betty Kjera will discuss equine therapy. Family networking to follow

DANT-039028

Landrum United Methodist Church Invites all Animals - Big and Small

for Blessing of the Animals Service 2x2.5 October 10th at 4pm in 10/1 Landrum United Methodist Church DANT-039028

Worship Garden

Please have all pets leashed. Treats and snacks for all pets. Animals of all denominations welcomed. Donations accepted for church pet food bank. 227 N. Howard Avenue • Landrum, SC 29356

LMET-038950

2x3 Democratic Headquarters 9/29, 10/1, 6, 8 Ward St. in Columbus LMET-038950

Come to the Farm Heritage Festival, and enjoy a

Hot Breakfast $5

local free-range sausage, pancakes, biscuits, egg casserole, fruit, coffee & oJ

Saturday, Oct 2nd

8:00 -11:00 a.m.

Candidate Fundraiser Paid for by the Polk County Democratic Women’s Club pcdW-038916

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I-038406

828-749-9809 • Gifts

Office: Antiques

LAmps • mirrors • Art 2cx2 Accessories

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894-8829 (home) Inventory reductIon Sale! 30% off with this ad

Antiques • Gifts • LAmps 4f until 7/28 Also see our nice antique tables, chairs, mirrors • Art • Accessories page 14 T ryonetc. Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Friday, October 01, 2010 wardrobes and chests, Also see our nice antique tables, chairs, wardrobes and chests, etc.

Hwy. 11 (Take exit 5 off I-26, 2 miles toward Chesnee)

open Friday-saturday: 10am - 5:30pm • sun: 1:30 - 5:30pm Blue Ridge Forever nears 864-592-1010 Hwy. 11 goal of protecting 50k acres (Take exit 5 off I-26, 2 miles toward Chesnee)

HOAA-023272

864-592-1010

HOAA-023271

open Friday-saturday: 10am - 5:30pm • sun: 1:30 - 5:30pm

value. 11/7, 14and property F Work on Tiger Woods’ The Blue Ridge Forever coaliHOAA-023272 first course resumes tion consists of Blue Ridge Con-

2x2.5 11/28/08 Hoaa-023271

Blue Ridge Forever, a coali- servancy, Carolina Mountain Land tion of nine land trusts, may soon Conservancy, Conservation Trust Call Anytime Email: dans@windstream.net free Estimates surpass its five-year goal of pro- for North Carolina, Foothills Con828-894-6183 servancy of North CaroCell Phone: 817-0539 senior Discounts tecting 50,000 acres in Western North Carolina. Around lina, Highlands-Cashiers Land Trust, Land Trust The group says it expects the the Little Tennessee, 2x2 to reach 58,000 protected Region for National Committee for f tfn acres in the Blue Ridge the New River, Pacolet Mountains by the end of Antiques and Accessories Area Conservancy and Southern this year. During the past five years the Appalachian Highlands Conser0tfn5fri - inDD land- page trusts15have acquired 345 vancy. 20% off with this ad Officials say Blue Ridge Forparcels that range in size from 1 ever has protect valuable natural to 2,770 acres. Blue Ridge ForAntiques • Gifts • LAmps ever says it plans to close on 30 resources at a time when they are more properties in the next three increasingly under pressure. Demirrors • Art • Accessories months. The land trusts report that veloped land in the southern Blue Also see our nice antique tables, chairs, wardrobes and chests, etc. more than $150 million has been Ridge mountains has increased open Friday-saturday: 10am - 5:30pm • sun: 1:30 - 5:30pm provided through public grants and by 77 percent over the past two private donations and landowners 864-592-1010 (Continued on page 15) have donated $196 million in cash Hwy. 11 (Take exit 5 off I-26, 2 miles toward Chesnee)

Howard's

HOAA-027205

Inventory reductIon Sale!

1/23,30; 2/6,13,20,27; 3/6,13,20,27; 4/3,10,17,24; 5/1 F HOAA-027205

• Court results (continued from page 13)

victed of failure to adequately care for animals. Howard was sentenced to one year unsupervised probation and $625 in restitution. Kathy Shipley was convicted of driving while impaired. Shipley was sentenced to 18 months unsupervised probation, 24 hours of community service, a $100 fine Look what your neighbors are saying and court costs. Friday, Sept. 24 session about Wood Creek Dental of Landrum: In Polk County District Court held last Friday with Judge John Great service and friendly staff! WB - Tryon, NC K. Fonvielle presiding, 69 cases were heard. Some cases were Always good service from a very pleasant staff. continued, dismissed or sent to DJ - Landrum, SC superior court. The following persons were Knowledgeable and experienced staff, a professional convicted of a crime (names are as attitude and smiling faces every time, anytime. I am very given in Howard's antiques - court Pagerecords): 12 Zakary Blake Born was conhappy with the services they provide at wood creek denvicted of driving while impaired. tal in landrum, Sc. thank you! GW - Inman SC Born was sentenced to 18 months unsupervised probation, 24 hours Accepting New Patients! of community service, a $100 fine and court costs. Susan Saefkow Brown was convicted of speeding 44 m.p.h. in www.woodcreekdental.com a 35 m.p.h. zone. Brown was fined $40 and court costs. 1730 Hwy 14 e. landrum, Sc 29356

864-457-3425

leVI-038408

Janet Pack Conner was convicted of second degree trespassing. Conner was fined $25 and court costs. Daveion Markez Flack was convicted of hit/run failure to stop with property damage and fleeing to elude arrest with motor vehicle. Flack was sentenced to 12 months supervised probation, 40 hours of community service and a $200 fine. Darryl A. Henderson was convicted of disorderly conduct. Henderson was sentenced to four days in jail with credit for time served. Scott Elliott Holford was convicted of driving while impaired. Holford was sentenced to 18 months unsupervised probation, 24 hours of community service, a $100 fine and court costs. Steven Lawrence Shicks was convicted of open container/consumption of alcohol in passenger area. Shicks was fined $50 and court costs. Ty Andrew Walter was convicted of possession of marijuana up to ½ ounce. Walter was fined $100 and court costs.


A15 Friday, October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Around region (continued from page 14)

decades, according to Blue Ridge Forever. The coalition’s acquisitions have included the 996-acre Chimney Rock park, which became a state park in 2007. The group also has protected 125 farms, including 70 working farms. *** Friends of the Ecusta Trail, a proposed rail trail between Hendersonville and Brevard, have launched a website describing plans for the rail corridor. The group proposes a multi-use hike and bike greenway along 18 miles of the railway corridor. Friends of Ecusta Trail says the greenway would have the added benefit of connecting communities in Henderson and Transylvania counties on recreation, active transportation and economic development efforts. The group currently is raising funds to complete an economic impact study for the trail. For more information visit www.

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ecustatrail.org.

provide increased protection for other streams. The environmental *** Construction has resumed at groups have dropped their chalThe Cliffs at High Carolina, the lenge to the construction permits first golf course designed by Tiger for the course, which is scheduled Woods in the U.S. The developers to open in the fall of 2012. recently reached an agreement with *** environmental groups to reduce the The 25th Annual Music in the course’s impact on trout streams. Mountains Folk Festival will be The course, located near Asheville, held this weekend in Burnsville. will be a little shorter and walks The festival, created to help prebetween greens and tees will be serve traditional mountain music a little longer. However, and culture, will take The Cliffs at High Caro- Around place on Saturday from lina is expected to remain 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the the a “walkable, mountain Region Burnsville Town Center. course,” as Woods inParticipants in the festitended. Woods says he val, presented by the Toe looks forward to visiting the course River Arts Council, take pride in soon to check on construction. learning from the old timers and The Cliffs developers recently honoring their songs, stories and contacted the Southern Envi- musical styles. ronmental Law Center, Western *** North Carolina Alliance and Trout North Carolina is ranked in Unlimited to discuss the best ways the top 10 of states with the most to mitigate the impact on trout potential for economic developstreams. The new course design is ment through energy-efficiency expected to impact only 1,655 lin- policies. The Center for American ear feet of streams, about half of the Progress and Energy Resource impact of the original design, and

page

Management puts North Carolina 8th on its list, which is topped by Connecticut, California and Maryland. North Carolina is the only Southeastern state in the top 10. The center, a national think tank and energy-investment firm, evaluated each state using multiple criteria, including the cost of electricity, the regulatory environment, renewable-energy policies. North Carolina’s relatively low electricity rates gave it a low ranking on electricity costs since the center expects states with higher rates will have more incentive to adopt energy-efficiency policies. However, North Carolina scored high in other areas. The center touted Duke Energy’s Save-AWatt program, and noted that North Carolina is the only state in the Southeast with a renewableenergy portfolio standard, which sets a minimum requirement for renewable energy and energyefficiency projects. The Center for American Progress and Energy Re(Continued on page 16)

Health & Information Fair Friday, Oct. 8, 11a.m. - noon Polk County High School Cafeteria Columbus, NC, Hwy. 108

Find out what services are available in our community, gather great information, and take advantage of free health screenings. If you have any questions, please call 894-2408.

Some of this year’s vendors include: St. Luke’s Hospital Radiology Department MediCap Pharmacy - Flu Shots Available FENCE Polk County Transportation Association Steps to Hope Polk Wellness Coalition St. Luke’s Hospital Rehab St. Luke’s Hospital Center of Behavioral Medicine

Isothermal Community College Stepping Stone Massage and Yoga Family Preservation Services Polk County Department of Social Services Thermal Belt Outreach Pavillon Community Health Connections And many more!

Exceptional Care, Close to Home www.saintlukeshospital.com

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16 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Lawn-Pro

• Around region

Friday, October 01, 2010

city vehicles, and the state adopting their new rule, our community (continued from page 15) is moving in the right direction to Quality Service From the Ground Up source says such public policies are address environmental concerns,” residential specialist needed to help encourage invest- said Jerry Dietzen, city environments from the private sector. The mental services director. mowing, trimming, pruning, aerating, Fertilization, mulch, seeding, Fall/spring clean-up, pressure Washing, planting, deck restoration, center also promotes programs, *** chainsaw, edging… and more. such as energy-efficiency retrofits The South Carolina Budget and for buildings, to both save energy 101 Mayfield Lane • Tryon, N.C. Control Board has put a moratorium and create economic development on construction at colleges in the opportunities. state that raise tuition by 7 percent *** or more. The moratorium is expectSantee Cooper is planning ed to impact Clemson University, to construct three $50 million the Medical University of South renewable energy plants in South Carolina, The Citadel and the Col2c x 2in Carolina that will produce en- lege of Charleston among others. F, effective 3/13 thru 5/29/09 ergy by burning wood waste. The Construction will be halted unless DEFT-023477 first plant in Dorchester the universities agree to County is expected to Around repeal their recent tuition begin producing biomass increases to 7 percent or the fuel in late 2012. Each The moratorium does Region less. of the plants, which will not impact the University burn “virgin timber resiof South Carolina, which due,” are expected to produce raised its tuition by 6.9 percent this 15-megawatts and create 20 jobs. summer. The moratorium is a vicSantee Cooper also has agreed to tory for Governor Mark Sanford purchase 50 megawatts of renew- who has said tuition increases have able biomass-fueled energy from been excessive. Median tuition Domtar Paper’s mill in Marlboro increased 150 percent in the state County. The agreement, along with between 1999 and 2009. the new plants, will significantly *** boost Santee Cooper’s renewable TIMCO Aerosystems, one of the SAVE up to $1500 on KitchenAid® energy program. The company largest providers of aircraft mainPackages after Rebate also produces 22 megawatts of tenance, repair and overhaul serrenewable energy from landfill vices, is planning a passenger seat methane gas. manufacturing facility in Wallburg, *** N.C. Over the next five years the 2x2.5 The City of Fayetteville has company plans to invest $2.75 millawn proimplemented - page 6 a new vehicle idling lion in Davidson County and create 9/10,17,24;10/1,8 ban to reduce fuel costs. The city 275 jobs with an average wage of DODI-038633 expects to save about $220,000 $34,728. TIMCO already employs annually by prohibiting city ve- 1,182 people in Greensboro. hicles, such as buses, police cars “We undertook a comprehensive and pickups, from idling for more assessment of various locations than five minutes in any one-hour around the country for the expanded period. The new rule also applies to facilities,” said Kevin Carter, Cocity employees’ own vehicles used CEO of TIMCO. “At the end of the From harmonious design to intuitive features, for city work, and city employees day, the impressive partnership of this full suite ensures that all your time in the kitchen is quality. are no longer allowed to use drive- the Governor, the state legislature, Visit our professionally trained staff at the LARGEST Appliance showroom throughs at banks, restaurants and the North Carolina Department in Western North Carolina other businesses. Police and fire of Commerce, North Carolina IGNITE YOUR vehicles responding to emergen- Community Colleges, Davidson cies are exempt from the new County and the Town of Wallburg, Since 1955 idling ban. recognized the opportunity before PASSION The city estimates fuel cons us and really worked hard with our d ran sumption will decline by 64,000 to or B team on a compelling plan to take j a M All 91,000 gallons per year under the advantage of something that doesn’t Appliance Company new policy. North Carolina previ- come along frequently in the aeroously instituted a similar 5-minute space industry.” idling ban for private-sector heavy * OVER 1000 Appliances in Stock* North Carolina provided a trucks. $200,000 grant from the One North 1238 Hendersonville Road • Asheville, NC 28803 “With the city of Fayetteville Carolina Fund to help facilitate the (828) 274-0406 • www.ballardskitchens.com tightening up on idle reduction for expansion. Free estimates Fully insured

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B1 F riday17 , O ctober 01, 2010 page

page 17 Friday, October 01, 2010

TTryon ryon D Daily aily B Bulletin ulletin   /  /  TThe he W World orld’’s sS Smallest mallest D Daily aily N Newspaper ewspaper

Autism parent support group meeting Tuesday, October 5 The autism parent support group will be meeting on Tuesday, October 5 at 6 p.m. in the Polk County Public Library community room.

Special guest speaker Dr. Betty Kjera will speak on equine therapy (there will also be information on local TROT flyers, too) A parent networking and

support discussion will follow. Send any book recommendations along to Tracey Daniels at tracey@mmpublicity.com for thesuggested book list the

Advance America Piedmont tate Fair is Coming!

group is putting together. This can be for kids or adults, fiction or non-fiction but must have an autism angle. – article submitted

20 dv a mm er i ei d on Piedmont 20 05 0 5A A d2010 vn ac ne c eA A eirci a c aP P em dm ot nt I nI t r o0 m in 20 A v!a n c e A m e r ne tInterstate esr tsa t tae t eF a F iari Fair ri si sC C o5 m ig nd!g is coming! us Fifties: Rock and Roll IForever” nter state Fair is Co October 2005 A d v a n 10-16 ce America Piedmont Monday-Friday Gate Opens at 4 pm e r s t a t e Opens F a i rat 10 i samC o m i n g ! k I n tSaturday-Gate

“Fabulous and Roll Forever” “AFifties: Wonderland of Fun” Sunday-Gate opens atRock 1 Rock pm “Fabulous Fifties: and Roll Forever” ednesday Free Admission for~Senior Citizens -10 am -~ 3 pm Fifties: Rock a “Fabulous October 10-16 October 11–17 e e rem a n c e FA m o n t 10-16 e r i c a P i e dOctober

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Free Free With Daily with AllAll Stage Shows Stage Shows Admission Admission Carolina Crawlin Free with Gate Admission Tribute to Elvis by 4x4 Rock Climbing Demonstration

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Wednesday Free Admission for for Senior Citizens -10Sunday-Gate amam - 3 -pm October 10-16 Wednesday Free Admission Senior Citizens -10 3 pm open e Veterans & School Groups10 am-3pm e r F Mon, Tues, & Thurs Wednesday Free for Nick'sAdmission Kids Monday-Friday Gate Opens at 4 pm gWed, Mon, Tues, Wed, & Thurs n i k Rusty the Clown r a n P Rusty the Clown Serving: Gate Admission rica Free Mon, at Tues, w yGate olle Free eilkd Admission Saturday-Gate Opens 10 Wed, am & ThursShow DailyRusty the C HW llRock NickN’ic stlingAfor ifties: and Roll Forever” Children 6-11 Free Gate Admission g s Spartanburg, Union, Cherokee, Laurens, ettin Children 6-11 Pfor s ids Sunday-Gate opens at 1 pm Almost ShoSwh DkK’asidK w/school coupon for Children 6-11 o o o il ZWednesday w October 10-16 w/school coupon y Polk, Rutherford D y Free AdmissionAmazing for Senior Citizens -10 am - a 3ilCRAWLiN pm CARoLiNA w/school coupon Rex onday-Friday Gate Opens at 4 pm 4x4 rock Climbing Mon, Tues, Wed, Exhibit & Thurs Halls Booboo the Clown Rusty the Clown Saturday-Gate Opens at 10 am demonstration nan With Free Daily ca Free Gatem rie em cat i r All Admission l Wedding l g Sunday-Gate opens 1 pm A n n A i a l sAdmission ic NickServing: for Children AFloral esrt6-11 ’s Kids rW tling W eSenior l Am erstlSi n l g Carolina Crawlin A Pro Almost o ay Free w/school Admission for Citizens -10 am 3 pm h r o P coupon e w r Almost D W ailTribute 4x4 Rock ClimbingPDemonstration ro y Spartanburg Union Showcase hurs Amazing Rex Rusty the Clown AmazingLaurens Exhibit Halls toRex on Cherokee Exhibit Halls Exhibit H N ic Tribute toWith Elvis by PolkDaily k’s KidFree ican Helicopter r Rutherford s e Free With Daily m Elvis Helicopter S A h ow DRick Free Wi All Over Helicopter ailAdmission Wade y Rides estling r W Rides Over o Admission r Carolina Crawlin P Fair Rides Over by Almost Admissio Cam Carolina Crawlin the el the Fair 4x4 Rock Climbing Demonstration the Fair4x4 Rock Climbing Demonstration AmazingRick RexWade Rides All StageHalls Shows Exhibit FreeAlmost with Gate Admission Tribute toto Elvis byby Free With Daily Helicopter Tribute Elvis Rick Wade Rides Over Admission Rick Wade Amazing Rex www.piedmontinterstatefair.com Carolina Crawlin Exhibit Halls the Fair Exhibit Halls 4x4 Rock Climbing Demonstration www.myspace.com/piedmontinterstatefair

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Editor’s note: The following information about physical therapy was submitted by Erin Alley, PT at PRO Physical Therapy, in recognition of National Physical Therapy Month. This year’s theme for observance of October as National Physical Therapy Month is “Move Forward,” with the goal of promoting and educating com2x2 munities about the importance of 1/8/10 physical activity. World's Best Smoker and Grill! According to health experts, ryan-034220 Mid2.5inwho particichildren 2c andxadults Summer pate in sustained 7/7 W, Fdaily physical and follow a balanced SALE! activity CAHP-037506 diet enjoy improved cardiovascular fitness, greater bone mass and strength and are better able New to manage their weight – all of BGE Islands which help prevent the onset of NOW IN STOCK Your BBQ Headquarters! obesity and type 2 diabetes. Movement as defined by Web122 Rainbow Lake Road • Boiling Springs, SC • 864-599-5215 BesideAcross Lowesfrom and Hwy. across from Wal-Mart ster’s dictionary means 1) the act 9 Wal-Mart or process of moving and 2) a program or series of acts working toward a desired end. Movement our 56 daily lives and CArolinA HeArtHis&essential PAtio -topage can be an integral part of maintaining health and wellness. Not moving enough or as well as you like? Whether it is Southern Home Cooking morning stiffness from arthritis, inactivity and lethargy because of too much computer time or video “Best Home Cooked Breakfast games, tentative walking from a recent fall, or inability to engage in Rutherford County” in recreation because of recurrent strains or sprains, the prescription is often physical therapy. Physical therapists are trained to identify and treat movement dysfunctions and musculo-skeletal imbalances from disease or Choice of 3 Meats injury and to help establish safe Daily and effective exercise programs for individuals of all ages, sizes and capabilities or limitations. Physical therapists perform hands-on evaluations of a wide range of elements, including Hours: Sun-fri 5:30am-2pm range of motion and strength, postural alignment, and gait/ Sat 5:30am-12 noon (Breakfast only) balance. These evaluations help 1026 E. Main St., SpindalE nC them identify impairments that underlie movement dysfunctions 828-286-2411 resulting in pain syndromes, ryan-034220

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instabilities and decreased functional mobility. Educating people throughout their lifespans about ways to move better with increased ease and confidence, improved alignment and less pain and helping people achieve their optimal health and fitness is a goal of physical therapists. Here are a few misconceptions about physical therapy: • “I must have a doctor’s referral/prescription to have physical therapy.” False: North Carolina is a direct access state for physical therapy services. A medical doctor’s prescription is necessary for Medicare coverage but many private insurances do not require a referral. Cash payment for services is also always an option. • “Physical therapy is only for people who are sick, hurt or who have had surgery.” False: Physical therapy can benefit anyone who wants to learn more about his or her body, identify muscle imbalances, and get help designing safe effective exercise programs to meet their individual goals of athletic performance, optimal health, weight loss, or fitness goals. • “I have diabetes and physical therapy can’t help me.” False: Between education about diet, foot care and precise exercise prescription, a physical therapist can help diabetics live with their disease and minimize its deleterious effects. • “Children are fast healers – they don’t need physical therapy.” False: Children are very susceptible to recurrent injuries, especially because they often return to their sport or activity without addressing underlying imbalances. Physical therapists can identify deficits and instruct children and parents in proper and preventative stretching, strengthening, and agility exercises to maximize their performance and fun.


B3 Friday, October 01, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

2010

19

Peach country

Master class at TFAC Oct. 4

13275 Highway 11 • Gowensville Community Intersection of New Cut Rd & Hwy 11

Fresh NC Apples "hArvest Goodies"

Register for free peck of apples weekly Fri. – Sat. 10am-5pm Sun. — 12-5pm 864-468-4999 or 864-430-3353 Intermediate students from Dance Dynamics Studio in Tryon, as well as from the Lawson Academy in Spartanburg, will attend a Taylor 2 Master Class on the Veh stage of Tryon Fine Arts Center on Monday, October 4 at 10 a.m. Local drummer Lee Holroyd will be the accompanist; there is a nominal fee for students and auditors. To register, call Marianne Carruth at 828-859-8322. Above: Alison Cook and Jamie Rae Walker in Paul Taylor’s “Images.” (photo by Tom Caravaglia)

The clean you expect. The service you deserve.

ServiceMaster Absolute Cleaning of Polk County

828-859-7046

2x2.5 Carpet Cleaning 9/29, 10/1 $8700 3 Areas 4 Areas $11600 peco-038961

Rabies vaccination clinic held in Flat Rock October 9 For more information, call Community Partnership for Pets at 693-5172. – article submitted

Not valid with any other offer. Present this coupon at time of service. One area equals up to 250 sq. ft. Residential only. Area rugs may carry additional charge. Moving of furniture may incur additional charge.

serm-023313

Community Partnership for Pets and Henderson County Animal Services will be hosting a low-cost rabies vaccination clinic on Saturday, October 9 from 2 to 4:30 p.m. at the National Guard Armory, located at 2025 Spartanburg Hwy. in east Flat Rock, N.C. Dogs must be on leads and cats in carriers. If you have proof of a prior rabies vaccination for your pet (either a tag or certificate), bring that information with you and your pet can receive a three-year vaccination. In addition, spay/ neuter vouchers will be sold. Community Partnership for Pets welcomes local families from Polk County to come and get their pets low-cost rabies vaccinations. They have been working with Dot Moyer and others at Foothills Humane Society and understand they do rabies clinics too. Organizers wanted to let everyone know they are welcome to come to Hendersonville as well.

peco-038961

Sofa & Loveseat (or Chair) Cleaning – $11000 Additional charges for sofas over 7ft. and dry cleaning. Ottomans are additional $15.00.

2x3 7/17 serm-023313

Fight back against tough economic times A sound defense against market fluctuations can start with an advisor who’s invested in your individual financial goals. Throughout changes in the markets and in your life, we’re on your side. Call today for a second opinion on any of your investments. MichaelTobey Ashworth, CFP® Raymond Raymond McLees Robert McLees

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Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, Member SIPC, is a registered broker-dealer and a separate non-bank affiliate of Wells Fargo & Company. ©2009 Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC. All rights reserved. 0409-3332 [79576-v1] 08/09 ageD-038813

Tryon, NC branch Fight Back ad.indd 1

8/11/09 9:14:03 AM

peachcountry


A. M. to the Sunday School er 24, 2008. Please send 10:00 statement above address, to the attention of Jane Joyful Worship X rds, Secretary. Thanks! 11:00 A. M.

es

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NC.

yE-038510

B4

6:00 P. M. Youth “Refuge” Choirs for all ages

Wednesday 10:00 A.M. Bible Study & Prayer page

20

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Dr. Bill Henderson, Pastor in the Interim

First Baptist Baptist Church Church of First ofTryon Tryon

Please picture•of828-859-5375 church over the X. 125 Pacolet Street, on the hillplace in town

WE WANT TO SHARE OUR CHURCH AND OUR LORD WITH YOU.

Letter to the Editor

Animal house

To the Editor: Jerry, Jerry, Jerry here you X go again. I can see that you are still upset with me because I left the Democrat party. I have stated that the reason I left was Wednesday to remove “politics” from local 10:00 A.M. Bible Study & Prayer elections, and you are still trying Jeffrey C. Harris, pastor Dr. Bill Rev. Henderson, Pastor in the Interim to use “dirty politics” to get your people elected. I have not been a Democrat for almost a year, Please place picture of church over the X. 2x2 and I did not attend Democrat Columbus Office meetings for about a year prior 12/4 F tfn to that. I spoke briefly with your TBAP-033564 Everyone is smiling wife in downtown Columbus at about our end of summer the Fourth of July celebration this sunglasses sale. Come and past July (2010), but I don’t recall communicating with her prior to see our large selection of that for several years. I have no designer frames and sunrecollection of the accusation glasses. Our opitcal boutique in your letter, but my question has frames for every budget. would be, 31 “Why would you just TRYonbapTisT - page now be bringing something like Call 894-3930 for appointments. this out?” 69 Shuford Rd., Suite B, Columbus, NC. Jerry, in your letter you stated that you have had some phone calls from supporters telling you 2x2.5 that they could have bought that 9/22, 24 M s o a r H e r V a a l l l u Park Street property for $75,000, o e d H ere Your EEyE-038839 but you failed to identify the names of the people. I really wish you had told us who they were, because they missed the buy of a lifetime. Let me explain why I am saying that. The property on Park

Sundays are for Worship! 10:00 A. M. Sunday School 11:00 A. M. Joyful Worship 6:00 P. M. Youth “Refuge” 5 Choirs for all ages

TBAP-033564

Edney Eye Associates

EEyE-038839

ssroads C r oquik shop Cigarettes as Low as $28.99/Ctn SeneCa & KInG MTn - $29.99 ctn MarLboro 72s - $3.69 pk/$32.99/ctn Grizzly - $2.09 can/$9.49 sleeve

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864-457-4051

100 W Rutherford St., Hwys 176 & 14

Landrum, S.C. • 864-457-4051

Mon.-Thur. 6am-10pm • Fri. & Sat. 6am-11pm crds-038440

2x5

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 R. Anderson Haynes Attorney at Law P.O. Box 100 Tryon, NC 28782 adv. 9/10,17,24;10/1

Friday, October 01, 2010

Street was listed on 5/19/2008 for $115,000. The board of commissioners ordered an appraisal to be done by Village Properties in Lynn, N.C. That appraisal was done by Frederick E. Placak Jr., signed and dated November 7, 2008. The property was appraised for $112,500. We also asked for comps. Mr. Placak gave us three comps and they were $92,250, $113,250 and $152,000. I have this paperwork in hand, and you can also view this at the Womack Building, where you have already spent many hours. So you see, Jerry, I’m a little confused why your supporters didn’t jump at the opportunity to buy property below appraised value. Should I be fortunate enough to talk to your supporters that would be my first question to ask them and then my next question would be “Did you make a written offer to buy the property at any price?” You see, Jerry, your story has holes in it, just like your big snake story has many holes. You keep mentioning backroom deals. Where are the backroom deals? The minutes of these meetings to acquire this property were fully disclosed in the Bulletin recently. It seems you missed that article. You have many vague innuendos in your letter concerning “power happy” politicians (I assume aimed at me), but you have no proof of the validity of these careless statements. Your continuing efforts to vilify the former board of commissioners have actually become counterproductive to your cause. Every time one of your letters appears in the Bulletin, I get calls or emails from citizens asking me to put one of my signs in their yards. It’s time to say “enough is enough.” Let us get on with our work for the next 40 plus days, and then allow the voters to decide who the most qualified candidates are. I have full confidence in the voters of Polk County, and I also know they don’t like being jerked around. – Tommy W. Melton


B5

1/21,24,26,28,31; 2/2,4,7,9,11,14,16

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

J.L.'s Towing Service Organ recital at Want to buy unwanted Holy CrossEpiscopal Church October 29 cars and scrap metal.

Horse & Pet sitting

Brennan’s training as an arts degree from the University organist began in Ottawa, ON, of Michigan. Cell: 828-429-5491 Call Valerie Black Brennan is 828-625-2349 an active recitalCanada, in 1990. He finished Lake Lure: 828-817-3521 - Leave message high school in Regina, Saskatch- ist, and Holy Cross Tryon ofewan, where he held his first ficials say they are fortunate to professional organist positions at feature him on the William E. CONLON TREE CARE Seifert Memorial Organ Recital 1x1.5 St. Peter’s Anglican Church and 1x1.5 Removal • Pruning • Chipping fSeries. 3/03Come - 5/26and hear the scary f 3/03 - 5/26 Christ Lutheran Church. Log Splitting Brennan is the recipient of and not so scary sounds of the References • Fully Insured numerous awards and scholar- 43-rank chancel organ at Holy Free Estimates ships. He holds a bachelor of Cross, rebuilt by John Dower & Experienced • Reliable music degree, with distinction, Company of Lincolnton, N.C., from the University of Alberta. in 1994-1995, and played by 828-863-4011 At the age of 21, he became a one of the finest organists in the Tom Conlon Fellow of the Royal Canadian Southeast. LOCAL PRODUCE Brennan Szafron is repreCollege of Organists. Further ® more! Concert Artist Coop- 1x1.5 MWF degrees include a master of sented byand music degree from Yale Uni- erative of Sebastopal, Ca. changed 3/5/10 • Repair Saturdays versity and a doctor of musical – article submitted toMc-035322 • Refinish

8-11:30 a.m.

H

"Let the Good istoric Times Roll" The weekly Fall and winter music series will kick Daily SpecialS Mon - BBQ plate off Friday, October 1st. Tues - Roast Beef plate

For reservations, call Judy at 828-749-2321

R Ch Insu

8

Furniture Medic

Columbus Subscribe to the Tryon Daily Bulletin for up-to-date coverage on news and sports

Limited Seating

CO

reasonable rates if necessary will stay at your home. Personal and sitting references furnished. Will give them hugs and kisses.

Know what's going on in the community! Polk Tailgate Market

doors open at 6 p.m. for dinner. Bands perform from 7-9 p.m.

21

toMc-035322

Brennan Szafron, organist, will present a recital of music for Halloween and All Saints Day at the Holy Cross Episcopal Church in Tryon on Friday, October 29 beginning at 7 p.m. Titled “Saints and Souls Alive!,” the concert will include compositions by J. S. Bach, Marcel Dupre, and Leon Boellmann. A native of Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada, Brennan is the first full time organist and choirmaster of the Episcopal Church of the Advent, Spartanburg, S.C. He is also an adjunct instructor in organ performance at Converse College and is the college organist.

page

1x1.5 5/23, f ends 11/21

• Restored on Site 864-574-2030 Spartanburg, SC

Call for an appointment with the Medic

furm-023823

Friday, October 01, 2010

f, 12/10-12/31 Mooney

1c x 1.5in m,w,f Thompson Ward FURM-023823 Store

0tfn5fri - inDD Daily SpecialS

Reopened!!!

Wed - charlie's Sausage plate

Thurs - Hamburger plate Fri - Fish plate *Includes Beverage

Fall and Winter Hours Monday - Friday from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday from 6:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Breakfast served til 11a.m.

sh Fre nd u Gro ef Be

828-739-2321

Ch Hom arlie's e Sau made sage

24 Main Street, Saluda, NC 28733 4x5

1x1. 5/23 6/20

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B6 page

22

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, October 01, 2010

Tarradiddle Players perform for Tryon Elementary students FREE AHA PEEL with 1 hour facial 828-817-4543

www.swedishsolutions.net

Pernilla Malare

NC Lic. #9830

mala-038867

Nobody does It better! 2x2 9/24, 10/1 mala-038867

Fall classes, beginning Oct. 11, mcmahan shoes at Pearson’s Falls open to all We're not just a shoe store!

Drew New Balance Dansko Soft Spot SAS Badorf Birkenstock Jumping Jack Clarks All Childrens Shoes!

249 e. main st. spartanburg 864-585-1579 • closed wednesday

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Carpet is a long-term investment that must look fresh and lovely years past its installation. For this reason alone, Karastan is the right choice.

2x5

913 N. Main St. (Hwy. 14) GrfC-023831

Karastan is the ultimate marriage of beauty and performance.

The Tarradiddle P l a y e r s entertained the students at Tryon Elementary School with their recent per formance of “Tomas and the Library L a d y.” T h i s production was made possible through the Kirby Rogers Park grant of the Polk County Community Foundation. (photo submitted)

864-331-3000

Greer, SC • Open M-F 8-5, Sat 9-1

Identification and care of local trees and shrubs is the topic of classes being offered at Pearson’s Falls Glen on three successive Mondays in October. The public is invited to join Tryon Garden club members for these informative sessions. There is a nominal fee for each class plus gate admission. The schedule is as follows: On Monday, October 11, John Vining, county extension director, will identify native shrubs and vines in the glen. The differences between native and nonnative shrubs and vines will be discussed using examples along the trail. On Monday, October 18, Todd Mullen, arborist, will discuss how to recognize potential and critical problems affecting our trees and forests. Demonstrations and examples of remedies will be included. Questions are

most welcome. Finally, on Monday, October 25, Phil Nisbet, local landscaper and naturalist, will discuss leaf and bark characteristics useful in tree identification. A handout will be distributed to class participants. It is suggested you bring a pair of binoculars and a camera to the classes. Attendees will meet in the clubhouse at Pearson’s Falls at 9:45 a.m. before going out into the glen. Classes will end approximately at 12 p.m. Class sizes are limited to 10 persons. To register or to obtain further information, call 864-4577278. Tryon Garden Club is a 503c(3) organization and membership is open. Contact Lee Cudlip for further information regarding membership. – article submitted

PCHS Cross Country holds yard sale October 2 The Polk County High Cross Country teams will hold an indoor yard sale Saturday, October 2, at Stearns Gym from 8 a.m. until.

SwediSh maSSage - Pernilla - page 4

Proceeds from the yard sale will go to the teams. There will be many vendors with too many items to list. – article submitted


B7 Friday, October 01, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Letter to the Editor

Snakes, rhinos and Jesus

spread Saturday the 18th for the Democrat Party. You would not believe the money they were paid. Sounds like true blue, full blown dyed in the wool Republican to me. There was a big crowd eating Harry Denton’s BBQ. I saw a lot of RINOs and wall to wall Democrats. There were no speeches, just good music, good food, good people and good fun. Jeff Byrd’s “Crossing the line” TDB of Sept. 15, page 27, tells it like it is. I first met Jeff after a prayer breakfast years ago. You can tell a lot about a man by the way he talks with God. Jeff’s “Crossing the line” esteems the Judeo-Christian tradition of all God’s children being respectful and nice to each other. Amen Brother. I find it easy to “talk the talk,” but when it comes to “walking the walk,” poor old Joe Boy leaves a lot to be desired. – Joseph “Joe” Hill, Sr.

May the Best Car Win™

23

What time is it? Call 859-2231 The family of Earl Foy would like to thank friends and neighbors for their thoughts and prayers which provided great comfort during our time of loss.

My Girl Friday

1x1.5coming? Last minGuest ute10/1 cleaning or errands? Or JaRn-039034 maybe you just want a clean house for the weekend. don't stress, call me. Excellent references. Last minute calls welcome.

828-817-4708

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remaining 2010s must go… 2011s arriving daily New 2010 sierras 0% for 72 months or $5,000 customer rebate* *WAC

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JaRn-039034

To the Editor: The snakes are not poisonous. Harry really is a Republican and if there ain’t no Jesus, there ain’t no hope for me or Jeff Byrd. Tommy’s snakes do bite but it only hurts your feelings. You will not die. You may cry if you know the ‘ole “Arab.” Only God knows how special he once was to me. I can remember in the late 1940s when Sheriff Hines would come by our house in downtown Columbus on Saturday night after the square dance at Stearns Gym. He was Tommy Melton’s Grandpa. Harry Denton grew up in Green River Cove and Lake Adger. He was a Columbus Town Council member, later Polk County Commissioner. He has always been a Republican. To

call Harry a RINO (Republican in name only) would be like calling Red Ted and the MOP squad (Moore, Owens, Pack) CINOs (Christian in name only). The MOP squad kill and eat their own. Harry was devoured by three full page ads in the TDB right before their primary, April 15, “Not again Harry Denton,” signed Tammy Cline. Is she related to Patsy? May 3, “Not again Harry Denton,” signed Donny J. Ruff. Is he related to Billy? Again on May 3, Harry are you really a conservative or just a RINO? Signed B.L. Moore. We know who he is. A full page in TDB $320 times 3 equals $960 just to trash Harry Denton. Sounds like CINO to me. Tammy Cline and Donny Ruff told Harry to go sell his BBQ and leave the “good” people of Polk County and their money alone. Guess what, Harry and Mack (the RINOs) put on a BBQ

page

visit us at www.mccurry-deck.com

MDEC-038992

Th

Don Prov opti You E


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24

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Leatherworking workshop at TA&C

The Natural Way HealtH CoaCHing

Jean Snipes, RN, FNP-C, MS 828.817.6862 102 Pacolet St., tryon, nC www.thenaturalwayhc.com

TNAW-038511

Trash 'n' Treasure Sale 2x2

Tryon Presbyterian Church Field Road

9/3, then F, end 11/26 TNAW-038511Harmon

Saturday, October 2 9am-12 noon Bag Sale 12:00-1pm

Proceeds to the Jane Brown/Mary Martin Scholarship Fund

PYPS-038891

Clothing, Housewares, Jewelry, Bric-A-Brac, Something for Everyone

2c x 2.5 9/27,29;10/1 PYPS-038891

A special show of five area artists at the Saluda Center October 4th - 8th featuring: Stoney Lamar, wood sculptor Mark Gardner, wood turner Holly Wilkes, tapestry weaver Kelly McCollough, potter Michael Hughey, calligrapher Show opens Monday, October 4th at 5:30 with a brief talk by Lamar on "Craft in Community" followed by a reception for all artists. Please join us!

Stoney Lamar Moroccan Children Series

Saluda Center, 64 Greenville Street

For more information, contact Heartwood Gallery at:

828-749-9365 • www.heartwoodsaluda.com

hGal-038915

2x5

Friday, October 01, 2010

Tryon Arts and Crafts recently announced that leather artist Karl Boyer has joined its teaching staff. Boyer will be teaching a beginning leatherworking workshop on October 9 and 10, to be followed by a six week leather carving class that will begin on Thursday, October 14. The weekend workshop will start with an introduction to leather, where it comes from, the tanning process, and products created from leather. Boyer will then discuss preparation of the leather, including making a pattern, and transferring the pattern to the leather surface. Finally he will introduce the tools including the swivel knife, mallet, camouflage tool, pear shader, beveler, veiner, seeder and background tools, and how they are used in carving. These tools will be used to create two small projects. The first will be a stamping project – a coin purse. The second will be a bookmark carved and tooled using all of the tools that participants will have become familiar with. A third project may be possible if time allows. The hours of the workshop are Saturday, October 9, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sunday, October 10, from 1 to 6 p.m. The six week classes are designed for students with basic leatherworking skills. The classes will be held Thursday afternoons from 1 to 4 p.m. These sessions will further expand the students’ basic skills while encouraging them to develop their own creative style. Students will work on projects of their choosing under the guidance of the instructor. Although prior experience or the weekend workshop is preferred,

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Vases by Karl Boyer

Boyer will work with those with strong interest but no experience. Boyer began doing leatherwork in 1970 when Tandy Leather Company was holding seminars with some of the pioneers of this art form. He has belonged to several arts and crafts guilds including the Pennsylvania State Guild, the Kernersville, N.C. Guild, and the WinstonSalem Guild. “While leatherwork is a craft, it is also an art form,” affirms Boyer, “an art form that will teach self discipline.” Advance registration for all classes and workshops is required. Students may take one or both of the offerings. A discount will be offered to students who register for both. For more information about the instructor or workshop including tuition and supply costs, contact Tryon Arts & Crafts at 828-859-8323 or by email tryonartsandcrafts@ windstream.net. More details and examples of projects are available on the Tryon Arts and Crafts website, www.TryonArtsandCrafts.org. There are a limited number of spaces available for this class. Tryon Arts and Crafts is a non-profit crafts school located at 373 Harmon Field Road in Tryon and exists to provide creative opportunities for everyone. – article submitted


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Car Donations WanteD

Obituaries

Cup of Water Ministries (501(c)3) can use your donation of a car, boat, truck or other vehicle to help the less fortunate, both here and in third world countries. We have wells in Africa, India and South America. We supply bibles, clothes, medicine, etc. here and abroad.

Bill Walker (864)468-4177

CUPO-023479

2x2

1F,beautiful 3F “A smile says it all”

changed 1/30/09 per rev. Bill Walker Thomas F. Tomlo CUPO-023479 DDS, PLLC Comprehensive Preventive Dentistry

It's easy wIth LumIneers™ The newest advancement in cosmetic dentistry

Lumineers™ can transform your smile No pain • No shots • No drilling • No sensitivity

"Clinically proven to last 20 years" Call today for your complimentary smile evaluation – Corner of 9th & Justice • Hendersonville, NC –

828-692-3204 • www.ThomasFTomloDDS.com 2 0 1 0 Columbus Farm Festival 2x2.5

Polk’s Got Talent Show - Historic Carriage Tours - Pony Parade - Free Children’s Games - Over Mountain Men Re-enactment - Farmer’s Market - Local Business Booths Crafting Demonstrations - Apple recipe contest - Tractor Show - Arts and Crafts - Civil War Display - Antique Display - Livestock - Mobile Recycling - BBQ - Wood Fired Pizza - Fresh Apple Cider

Downtown Columbus, Come experience the best of Polk County! ~ Local Vendors Welcome ~ Contact: Lynn Sprague at 828.894.2281

PAEC-038889

Saturday, October 2nd 9AM to 3PM

Clyde W. Crissone

Friday, October 01, 2010

Letter to the Editor

Non profits in

Clyde Wilfred “Possum” Cris- jeopardy of losing sone, 57, of Roaring Fork Rd., Burnsville, N.C., passed away tax-exempt status Sunday, September 26, 2010 at To the Editor: his home. Born and raised in Polk We at the Internal Revenue County, he was the son of the late Service are concerned because Clyde and Mary Flanigan Cris- as many as 10,900 small comsone. He was preceded in death munity-based non profits in the by two sisters: Betty Jo Crissone Carolinas are in jeopardy of and Kathleen Crissone Sharpe. losing their tax-exempt status. “Possum” was an avid fan of The loss of this status could the North Carolina Tarheels and greatly impact the organizations’ NASCAR Racing. charitable work and their donors’ Surviving are his wife of 29 potential tax deductions. years: Carol Sue Wilson Crissone Among the organizations that of the home; four brothers: David could lose their tax-exempt status Crissone (Linda) of Columbus, are local sports associations and Bill Crissone (Zelma) of the community support groups, volSunny View Community, Lewis unteer fire and ambulance assoCrissone of Inman, S.C., and John ciations and their auxiliaries, soCrissone (Amy) of Hazel Green, cial clubs, educational societies, FaxAlso to:five sisters: Peggy Rob- veterans groups, church-affiliated Ala. inson (Bill) of Asheville, Jane At- groups, groups designed to assist this is Your ProoF adspecial needs and a kins of Columbus, Joyce Harwood those with From tryon daily Bulletin as (Sonny) of Black Mountain, N. variety of requested others. C., Bobbi Nodine (Tim) review of Lan- Immediately! The organizations that are at Please drum and Lynne of text risk changes failed to file theredesign required Please proof for Crissone typos only. or ad Suisun City, Calif. He is also returns for 2007, 2008 and 2009, may incur a minimal graphic arts charge. survived by many nieces and according to IRS records . The nephews. requirement to file is the result the tryon daily Bulletin Services will be held at a later of a tax law change that occurred Phone: 828-859-9151 or Fax: 828-859-5575 date. in 2006. For many of these small Memorials may be made to organizations, complying with Faxed By: ________________________________ Hospice of Yancey County, 856 the new law may be as simple Georges Fork Rd., Burnsville, as completing a 10-minute form N.C. 28714. online. They can preserve their exempt status under a one-time ExEcutrix's noticE relief program the IRS announced Having qualified on the 20th day of September, 2010, as Executrix of in July, but only if they file by the Estate of MarjoriE a. WEstphal, Oct. 15, 2010. The IRS has made numerous deceased, late of Polk County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, attempts to alert these organizafirms and corporations having claims tions, but we are concerned that against the decedent to exhibit the many may not have gotten the same to the undersigned Executrix on or before the 24th day of December, word. A list of the organizations 2010, or this notice will be pleaded that were at-risk as of the end of in bar of their recovery. All persons, July is posted at IRS.gov along firms and corporations indebted to with instructions on how to comthe estate should make immediate ply with the new law. payment. We encourage everyone who This the 24th day of September, is connected with a small non2010. Katharine A. Kane, Executrix profit community group to make Estate of Marjorie A. Westphal sure that their organization is 2416 Raleigh Rd. aware of the law change and is Springfield, IL 62704 in compliance before the October R. Anderson Haynes 15 deadline. Attorney at Law – Mark W. Hanson P.O. Box 100 Tryon, NC 28782 IRS Spokesperson adv. 9/24;10/1,8,15

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828-817-2381

or inspection!

for the B11ready cold weather! Don't wait! Be

Friday, October 01, 2010

1x1.5 FilleR

828-817-2381

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

My Girl Friday FilleR

Friday night 5th Quarter 1x2.5 Guest coming? Last minat Midway Baptist features Threefold ute cleaning or errands? Or The fun and excitement of Friday night football doesn’t have to end at the PCHS stadium with the ref’s last whistle blow. Keep it going with the 5th Quarter at Midway Baptist Church Family Life Center. Join the students at Midway after the Polk County High School football game on Friday, October 1 from 9:30 p.m. until midnight. This event is free and open to all middle and high school students. There will be plenty of free pizza and desserts, a live band, Threefold, and a guest speaker. Threefold is a contemporary Christian music band from the upstate that “spreads hope and love through music.” Steve Hardin, one of the band members will be the event speaker.

maybe you just want a clean house for the weekend. don't stress, call me. Excellent references. Last minute calls welcome.

EVERY 828-817-4708 CHIMNEY NEEDS A CAP… 1x2

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for the same reason 9/24,29;10/1 every house needs a roof. GOSSGive us a call for038859 a free estimate.

page

Have Soot or creoSote

your cHimney ? Theinenglish nanny

Foothills Chimney can Don't settle for justSweep a sitter! take care of it! He is certified, Provide your pets with the insured, honest, professional and optimum, nanny. the owner an is aEnglish retired firefighter. call mike at: Your housetoday or mine. 828-817-2381 ExcEllEnt rEfErEncEs. “My dogs love their 1x1.5 nanny” English FilleR

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GOSS-038860

Have Soot or creoSote in your cHimney? 1x2 Foothills Chimney Sweep 9/24,29;10/1 can get it out! GOSS-038860 Give mike a call to schedule a cleaning and/ or inspection!

Threefoldat Foothills Call Mike

5633 or email tculbreth@mwbapMidway Baptist is located on Sweep today! Chimney Highway 108 just past PCHS. tist.org for more information. – article submitted Contact the church at 828-894-

828-817-2381

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• Insured • Certified • Professional

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Have

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FilleR

At DCI, “Our sole reason S for existence is to meet our ? Foothills Chimney individual patients need.” Sweep can take 1x2 oot or creoSote

in your cHimney

care of it! he is certified, insured, honest, professional and the owner is a retired firefighter. Call mike today at: 828-817-2381

FilleR

Dialysis Clinic, Inc.

The largest non-profit Dialysis provider in the Unites States is currently Foothillschimenysweep - page 5 accepting New Patients at our Landrum Outpatient Facility located at: 110 E. Asbury Drive Landrum, SC 29356 Please contact Jenny Trudell, Nurse Manager, for any further questions at (864)-457-2435. www.dciinc.org

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Telephone workshops offered The Bright Side of Life When it comes to custom lamp fabrication  toandcancer patients, shades… we outshine the rest! caregivers

Lamp Shade Specialists…

We have a full line of superior quality lamp shades. Unique and unusual shades will inspire and delight those with the most discriminating taste.

Bring in your special object d’art and let  Finding out a loved one has p.m.; us custom-design a lamp cancer can be one of the most dif• Childhood lost: supporting the to complement your decor. ficult things a person will ever have tween caregiver to a parent with to experience, but caregivers who cancer; Tuesday, November 9, offer friendship, love and support 2010 from 1 to 2:15 p.m.; 156 or Oakland Mon-Fri to the family member friend Ave. Open: •8:30-5:30 Helping caregivers cope with Spartanburg diagnosed with the disease do not the loss Sat.: 9-12 of a loved one during the 1-800-791-6383 have to go through the experience holidays; Tuesday, December 14, alone. The American Cancer So- 2010 from 1 to 2:15 p.m.; ciety hosts a series of telephone • Body image: supporting your workshops for family, caregivers 2x2loved one with cancer; Tuesday, eoF - 2 ads rotating and friends to learn about informaJanuary 11, 30, 2011 from 1 to 2:15 starting 3/28, 6/18, 7/2, 16, tion and support related to caring p.m.;9/24 8/13, 27, 9/10, for a loved one with cancer. slig-023481 • Take a break! Self care tips “Caring for someone with can- for the cancer caregiver; Tuesday, cer can be hard. Finding help February 8, 2011 from 1 to 2:15 shouldn’t be,” said Patricia P. p.m. Hoge, RN, PhD, executive vice Telephone workshops are led president of mission delivery and by American Cancer Society pamedical affairs for the American tient advocates, trained clinical Cancer Society’s South Atlantic social workers available to assist Division. “Working together with cancer patients and caregivers with caregivers can help loved ones get problems such as loss of income or well and provide the support family lack of health insurance, locating and friends need through every step community resources, and providof their cancer experience.” ing assistance with the emotional Workshops include tips and impact of a cancer diagnosis. practical problem solving techTo register for the telephone niques, as well as time for questions workshops, contact the American and discussion. Participation is free Cancer Society at 800-966-3586 or to residents of Delaware, Georgia, visit http://cancer.org/sacaregiverMaryland, North Carolina, South workshops. Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia To learn more about programs and the District of Columbia. No and services available in your phone charges apply. community for you and your loved one, contact the American Cancer Workshop topics include: • What you need to know about Society anytime at 800-227-2345 Social Security benefits; Tuesday, or visit http://cancer.org. – article submitted October 12, 2010, from 1 to 2:15

• Lamp Shades of all sizes, styles & fabrics • Quality Craftsmanship • Custom Lamps & Ready Built Lamps

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Open: Mon-Fri 8:30-5:30 Sat.: 9-12

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156 Oakland Ave. Spartanburg

Friday, October 01, 2010

slig-023482

2x2 TRYON eoF - 2 ads rotating

starting 4/4/08 PRESBYTERIAN slig-023482 CHURCH

Worship: 8:30 & 11:00 am Church School: 9:45 am

Dr. Dent C. Davis, III - Pastor 430 Harmon Field Road 859-6683 tpreschurch@windstream.net www.tryonpres.com A Stephen Ministry Congregation

2x2.5 AnnuAl F, begin 9/10/10 Meeting

For all Polk County Farm Bureau members and their immediate families.

Tuesday • OcTOber 5th • 6:30pm

NEW LOCATION: 864-583-6383. Polk County 4-H Center 135 Locust Street, Columbus, NC

Must RSVP to 828-894-3320 By Friday, October 1st

Short history lesson

PCfa-038862

Catered Meal Provided by: Polk County Farm Bureau Door Prizes

Letter to the Editor

To the Editor: A short history lesson for current voters with a short memory: President Reagan gave huge tax breaks for top earners so they would invest in our industries and the results would create jobs and prosperity for those standing around with begging bowls. The process was called “trickle down economics.” When nothing trickled down, President Reagan raised taxes, to his credit,

stonelighting - page 2

and the economy leveled out. President Bush, Sr. (“Read my lips, no new taxes”) went through the same routine, with the same results, and to his credit, again saved the sinking economy by raising taxes on the rich. Now, the current conservatives are (believe it or not) again pushing hard to revive “trickle down economics.” May I suggest that the current provocateurs deliver their outdated message not from a soapbox, but standing on a toilet. Please lower the seat. – John V. Lonero, Ph.D


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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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

800-849-0859, 828-894-5454

816C West Mills Street, Columbus, NC 28722 Monday-friday 8:30-5, Saturday 9-4, Sunday by appointment

AffordAble. 3 BR, 1.5 BA home that makes a great starter home or rental. Features a 11x17 living rm & eat-in kitchen. Master bedroom w/ ½ bath. Good yard for outdoor activities. Great buy at $85,000. MLS# 23837. Jeff Miller, www.JeffMillerrealtor.com

feATUre

HUNTING CoUNTrY roAd – Custom designed post & beam horse farm privately located in one of Tryon’s most prestigious, protected neighborhoods. Situated on 17+ acres with a lovely stream, the sought-after FETA Trail system meanders throughout the property. Inside this 3 bedroom, 3 bath home the expansive windows display beautiful countryside vistas. Features include cathedral ceilings, exposed beams, heart pine floors, gourmet kitchen, lovely sunroom, a home office, loft den & spacious storage area. For the equestrian there is a 2-stall barn w/wash rack & large game-tack room, plus lush pastureland. This is a must-see property! $779,000 lillie brown, tryonhorsefarms.com 864-978-9465

TrYoN CHArM - Close to all & completely private w/winter mtn views. Spacious rooms, 2 fireplaces, wood floors, built-ins & lg windows. Lovely front & back courtyards. Wonderful Value! $220K Jean Skelcy

UPSCAle lUXUrY! This beautiful estate situated on 20+ acres offers elegance & charm. Many designer features, in-ground pool, 2 ponds & riding trails throughout. Priced considerably below recent appraisal. Reduced $729K MLS#23462 lillie brown tryonhorsefarms.com 864-978-9465

THINK HorSeMAN’S PleASUre. Log Jim Barna open flr plan 5BD/3BA, w/ pool, mtn views, 50 ac. 12 stall barn & apt. $1.6M. TryonProperties.com. MLS#448710 bonnie lingerfelt 866 691-2291

WHITe oAK MoUNTAIN. Grand views, only 15 minutes from I-26/Columbus exit. Three bedrooms and two baths. Open combo dining/family room with split bedroom plan. Deck overlooking grand views of the piedmont and the mountains. Easy access at approx. 1600 foot elevation. MLS# 23327. $230,000. 828-674-7683, bill Wilkerson

WAlK To TrYoN - Lovely 3 BR/2BA brick home with awesome cottage in Gillette Woods. Wood-burning fireplace, hardwood floors and carport. You must see this property! $249,900 MLS# 23304. Wanda Henderson

AdorAble rANCH - 3BR/2BA, open floor plan w/brick FP & French doors to screen porch. Completely updated & new appliances. Gorgeous mtn views from front porch as well as back porch. Full walk-out bsmt w/FP. Move-in ready. $184,900. laura May, 817-2223.

ArTS & CrAfTS HoMe on 7+ ac w/ spectacular waterfall & winter mtn views! Stone fireplace, large rms, arched doorways & custom detailing. Charming stone terrace w/ fireplace, private land, interesting terrain & small pasture. $535K richard Yurko

www.remax-advantage-tryon.com


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! VEHICLES

MISCELLANEOUS

REAL ESTATE/ SALES & RENTALS

1947 WILLYS JEEP flat fender model. Rebuilt 4-cyl engine and transmission. Gray w/black vinyl top, sides and back curtails roll up, windshield stays down. Stock condition. 828-243-1294.

BEATLES ROCK BAND 2 with wireless guitar, drums and 2 mics for XBox. $75. 828-817-9399.

1760sf Lake Lanier Cottage on lake FOR RENT. Large dock, boat garage with boat lift, 2BA, 3BR, good off street parking, beautiful lake views. $1500/mo. plus deposit, references. 828-777-5688.

1997 FORD THUNDERBIRD, Limited Edition V-8, power sunroof, tan leather interior, burgundy exterior, new battery and tires. 107K miles. Looks and runs great! $2950. 828-606-0206. FOR SALE: 1984 Volvo 240GL, 122,000 miles, excellent condition. Tires - new Michelin. $4,000. 828-429-5151.

EQUESTRIAN ARAB/CROSS CHESTNUT gelding, 8 years old, 15 hands. Very sound, trail rides, jumps 2-ft course. Owner going back to school. $1200. 864-616-0033.

CAT & FIDDLE UNIQUES AND ANTIQUES 214 S. Main St., Campobello. 864468-4133. Celebrating its first year anniversary with a 30% off sale on entire stock. Sept. 30 through Oct. 2. CLOSEOUT SALE! Dickies jeans and workwear 40% off. Big men sizes, too! Take advantage of this great savings at Tryon Mountain Hardware, conveniently located between Tryon and Columbus on Hwy. 108. COme by and check out our clearance items as well, in gifts and gate hardware--up to 80% off; shrubs and perennials are 25% off. Mon-Fri 9am-6pm, sat 905.

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. 50+/-lb, $8.50/bale. 300 or more $8/ bale; full loads (700+/-) $260/ton. Trip fee based on load and mileage. Call 828-289-4230.

FOR SALE: FILL DIRT, topsoil with no clay, cow manure, bark mulch, rotted sawdust, gravel and sand. Call 828863-4453.

FOR SALE: KEEP YOUR horses warm this winter. Insulation for your barn walls and ceiling. 2’x4’x1” thick, white cover on front, $.60 each. Also hay trailer chassie 28’x8’, dual axles $400. 864-468-5698 or 864-706-5220, Campobello.

LARGE SELECTION OF Pamela Rattray Brown originals and prints. 864-3032008.

MORGAN/CHINCOTEAGUE bay pony gelding, 6 years old, sound, 14.1 1/2 Hands, green pony jumper prospect. $4000. Call 828-863-4435.

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. EXPERIENCED EDITOR/REPORTER sought to cover sports and news for the Tryon Daily Bulletin. Send resume and writing samples to Barbara Tilly, Tryon Daily Bulletin, 16 N. Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782, or by email to btilly@tryondailybulletin.com. FIGURE MODEL AT TFAC. Proud of your body? Share it with artists in Tryon. Saturday 9am-noon. Dick, 864-546-5240. WARD’S GRILL is looking for an experienced short order cook. References required. Contact Judy Ward, 828-7492321 for appointment.

Call us with your ad! 828-859-9151

GOT GUNS??? WANT $$$ ? We buy hand guns and rifles, new and old, short and long. Call 828-395-1396 or 828-393-0067.

Saturday is College Game Day. Specials 11am-7pm. Happy Hour 3pm-7pm. $2 off appetizers; $6 burgers and sandwiches 11am-5pm. Southside Smokehouse and Grill, Landrum. 864457-4581. SEASONED OAK FIREWOOD, $45/load. 864-457-5235 or 864-316-5380. THE SIGN SHOP Returning to Polk and surrounding counties, offering quality, custom signs for home, farm and business. From concept to completion! Banners, vehicle lettering and magnetics are among our specialties! 828-335-8177. WHAT’S IN AT TRYON MOUNTAIN HARDWARE? Cool season veggies, beautiful mums and pansies; K31 fescue, creeping red and Blue Heat Plus, wheat straw, fertilizer, lime, and the knowledge to help you with your outdoor projects. Mon-Sat 9-6. For quality, service and value, come to Tryon Mountain Hardward. Conveniently located between Tryon and Columbus.

Need — a house? A job? a rental? a service? Check out the TDB Classifieds!

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. CARPENTERS AND PAINTERS take notice! Rent to own 2BR/1BA house in Landrum. Will trade down payment for work needed on another house being remodeled. $375-$475/mo. 864-266-0468. FALL SPECIAL/5BR/3BA Need space? Basic 2,180sf ranch “Turn Key” 99 day construction, 5-star energy rating, only $119,500! Will build 5 at this price. Don’t wait. Carolina Mountain Homes. 864-472-3420. FARM FOR RENT: 10 acres, 5-stall barn, 2BR/2BA refurbished home. Hack to FETA/GC trails. $1000/mo. Call 828894-0485, leave message. 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. 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.

Friday, October 01, 2010

DB Let T d Ads sifie ou! s a l C for y k r o w

FOR RENT BREVARD NC: 4BR, 2BA, 2 car garage farmhouse with pasture and barn. Long term. $1250 month. Call 828-891-3688, leave message. FOR RENT IN COLUMBUS - DUPLEX: 3BR 2.5BA, washer/dryer, $850 month. New w/low utility costs. Large storage areas. Call 828-817-0118. FOR RENT, 1BR/1BA APARTMENT, kitchen, living room, storeroom, ground floor, refrigerator, stove furnished. In Tryon on Hidden Hill, quiet neighborhood. Nice. $300/mo. Security deposit and references required. 828-894-2494. FOR RENT, CHESNEE area. 4BR/3BA, $1000/mo. No pets, references. Call Pat Martin, First Real Estate, 828859-7653. FOR RENT, LANDRUM. Residential or business. 3BR/1BA, CH/A, wood floors, range, deck. $620/mo. 864-895-9177 or 864-313-7848. FOR RENT, TRYON. Furnished, spacious cottage. Living/dining room, wood-burning fireplace. Fully equipped kitchen, laundry room, carport. Nestled in beautiful Gillette Woods near library, churches and PO. $800/mo. Call 828859-5175. FOR RENT: 1BR APARTMENT, has appliances, near school, fitness center and bordering park. 1 block from downtown Tryon. $500/mo plus utilities. 828863-4472. FOR RENT: 3 bedroom 2 bath house, great neighborhood in Landrum. $850 month. 864-706-7520. 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: Beautiful condominium home on 26 acres. 2BR/2BA/DEN. Winter mountain views and stream. Near Fox Mtn. Rd in Columbus. $950/ month. No smoking. No pets. Call 828899-5900. 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.

TDB Classifieds—

Your best source for local Sales, services, jobs, rentals, homes, and more!

Email Your Ad To:

wantads@tryondailybulletin.com


B15 Friday,October 01, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors!

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: 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: Pleasant older 2BR/1BA home on large lot. Electric and gas heat. Built-in AC unit. Stove and refrigerator included. 2 carports, back porch, short walk to downtown Columbus. $90,000. Call for appointment. 828-863-2415. FOR SALE OR RENT: 4BR/3BA house on 2 private acres. 24x40 shop, 75% complete. $85,000 or $850/mo, first and last month required. 828-817-2845. HOUSE FOR RENT, John Watson Road, 2BR/2BA and office on 5 acres, fireplace with insert. $750/mo. 828-287-0983 or 828-223-1112. HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER: 2BR/2BA, wash room, front porch, back deck, open floor plan, new paint, new carpet. Located inside Columbus city limits. $115,000. 828-894-8472. I-26, CAMPOBELLO, newly renovated 1994 Clayton 48’x24’ doublewide, 20’x18’ carport, 10’x16’ workshop, paved drive, 3/4 acre land. $45,000 FIRM. 864-787-6422. LAND FOR SALE. 9.45 acres off Fox Mountain Rd, Columbus, NC. Price negotiable. 828-894-5602. Call, leave message.

NEED ASSISTANCE RENTING YOUR HOUSE? Call a reliable and professional property management company. Contact Damian with CAROLINA ADVANTAGE PROPERTIES. 828-817-2046. www.carolinaadvantageproperties.com. We’ll put your property to work for you! 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, $1500 monthly. Pics/info www.carolinaadvantageproperties.com. 828-817-2046. 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. TRAILER FOR RENT: 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, country setting. Available Oct. 1. 864-680-6769. TWO BEDROOM, ONE BATH MOBILE HOME. Quiet park. Some utilities furnished. Call 828-863-4453. TWO STONE CABINS FOR SALE Skyuka Mountain, Columbus, NC. 1600sf 2-story main cabin; 600sf guest cabin w/240sf screened porch, 2 acres, spring-fed swimming lake. Both furnished. $359,500 864-430-6331 or 864-233-1815. YOU IMAGINE IT...WE BUILD IT!! Our architect and General Contractor will help you best design “THE HOME” for “YOUR BUILDING SITE” and present needs. Carolina Mountain Homes, Campobello, SC. 864-472-3420. www. seayhomes.com.

YARD/GARAGE/ESTATE/TAG SALE 4-FAMILY YARD SALE, Saturday Oct 2, 8am-2pm. 2060 Red Fox Road. Tools, furniture, household, toys, children’s clothes. Everything must go! Priced to sell!!!

MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE. For the price of a used pickup truck, you could own your own home!!! Call 828-712-2537, Parrish.

4-FAMILY YARD SALE, Saturday 10/2, 7am-noon, 2374 Chesnee Hwy across from Jack Scruggs store. Antiques, farm equipment, household items, children’s clothes, toys, Christmas items.

NC MOUNTAINS. PRICE slashed to $79,900. Log cabin w/loft on 1.5 acres. Big pictures windows, high ceilings, large deck, covered porch. Easy to finish. 828-286-1666.

4-FAMILY YARD SALE, 106 S. Peak Street, Columbus. 9am until. Friday and Saturday 10/1 & 10/2. Rain date 10/8 and 10/9.

BIG YARD SALE, antiques, tables, beds, dishes, lamps, household goods, some clothes. Friday and Saturday, 112 Collinsville Rd, 8am until. ESTATE AUCTION (HOMER & Mathel Williams, deceased, Landrum, SC). Saturday, Oct 2. 6 p.m., Trackside Auction. China cabinet, buffets, washstands, hall trees, pottery, radios, farm bell, marble top set, wardrobe, chests, advertising, dough bowl, glassware, lamps, quilts, cast washpots and lots 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!!!!! GARAGE SALE: 1990 PONTIAC Firebird V8, T-Top, black, 64,000 miles; 86 Diesel International truck with utility bed; commercial pressure, heated, 4500psi; Lincoln welder MIG255; National torch set; tires, assorted tools, drill press, dresser, TVs, miscellaneous. Friday and Saturday, 9am-5pm, 3300 Hwy 108E. HUGE INDOOR YARD sale, Saturday, Oct 2, Stearns Gym, 8am until. Many vendors, too many items to list!!! Don’t miss it! YARD & BAKE SALE. Saturday, 10/2, Columbus United Methodist Church, 8am-2pm. Many families’ donations: Furniture, sports equipment, baby items, clothes. All proceeds go to Eagle Scout project for church/community picnic shelter. Donations accepted.

YARD SALE, Friday 10am-2pm and Saturday 8am-noon. 690 Houston Rd, COlumbus, follow signs from Hwy 108. Furniture, kitchenware, Dedham potter, collectibles, clothes, books and more. YARD SALE, Saturday, 9am, no early sales! Large sofa and loveseat, excellent condition, small loveseat naugahyde, baby items, etc. 120 Oakleaf Drive, Landrum, SC.

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. AGONIZING ABOUT HOW TO GET YOUR HOME CLEAN? Weekly, biweekly, monthly. Reliable, reasonable, references. Customized cleaning for individual needs. Over 15 years experience. Free estimates. Residential or commercial. 828-393-7581.

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DB Let T d Ads sifie ! Clas for you work

CALL 828-817-3435 FOR HELP knocking out your home improvement projects! Local and dependable. Offering reasonable prices for landscaping, rock work, lawn care, pressure washing, deck construction/maintenance, painting and flooring. CLEANING AVAILABLE for your home or office. Honest, dependable mother. References available. Tammy, 864801-0687. COMPLETE PAINTING SERVICES. Yoder Painting is fully insured, including worker’s comp. No job too large. Call 828-894-5094. FOR ALL YOUR FALL LAWN maintenance needs: Aeration, seeding, mowing, weeding, edging, blowing, pruning, mulching, pine needles and more, call BAS Landscaping. Guaranteed lowest prices! 15 years experience. 864-303-4051. 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. LAWN-PRO RESIDENTIAL SPECIALIST: Mowing, trimming, pruning, fertilization, mulch, seeding, spring clean-up, planting, greenhouses, chainsaw, pressure washing, deck restoration, ...and more. Free estimates. Fully insured. 828-8172651. NON-PRESSURE CLEANING on building exteriors and shingles. Call Yoder Painting, 828-894-5094. PROFESSIONAL PRESSURE WASH We wash homes, decks, roofs, exterior/ interior of gutters, etc. Also seal or stain wood. Excellent references! For free onsite estimate, call 1-828-894-3701. 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. SANDMAN FLOOR SANDING & REFINISHING.|Custom staining, dustless process. Free estimates, references available. No job too small. Call The Sandman 828-447-3186. SMALL JOBS ARE MY SPECIALTY! Renovations, additions, decks, home repairs (all types). Kenny Gilbert Home Improvements. 10+ years experience. References available. 864-457-5632, 864-431-5269.

Email Your Ad To:

wantads@tryondailybulletin.com


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Thanks to you, all sorts of everyday products are being made from the paper, plastic, metal and glass that you've been recycling. But to keep recycling working to help protect the environment, you need to buy those products.

BUY RECYCLED,

AND SAVE. So look for products made from recycled materials and buy them. It would mean the world to all of us. For a free brochure, write Buy Recycled, Environmental Defense Fund, 257 Park Ave. South, New York, NC 10010, or call 1-800-CALL-EDF.

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, October 01, 2010

Think through reverse mortgages carefully

Buy, Sell, Technology w "Blending t tes ogy Work … Trade, La nol ch Te Your Neighbors! With

by Attorney General Roy Cooper

Many seniors are trying to stretch their retirement savings and Social Security benefits to make ends meet. If you find yourself in that situation, you may have considered tapping into the equity in your home through what’s called a reverse mortgage. While taking out a reverse mortgage can make sense for some seniors, it’s important to examine this tool carefully to make sure it’s the best choice for you. In a reverse mortgage, the lender makes a loan that doesn’t have to be repaid until the homeowner sells the home, dies or stops using it as a primary residence. The homeowner must be at least 62 years old and have substantial equity in their home to qualify. Unlike traditional mortgages where the homeowner makes payments to the lender, with a reverse mortgage the homeowner gets a large lump sum payment, monthly payments or a line of credit based on the value of his or her home. The money can be used for medical expenses, home repair or everyday living costs. While these loans are occasionally advertised as “free money,” they’re far from it. Reverse mortgages often have high upfront fees and interest which get added to the balance of the loan, causing the amount you owe to grow over time. Although some reverse mortgages have fixed rates, most have variable rates that can change with market conditions. Other important things to know about reverse mortgages: • Homeowners are still responsible for property taxes, insurance, utilities, maintenance, and other expenses. If you don’t pay your property taxes, carry homeowner’s insurance, or maintain the condition of your home, your loan may become due and payable. • Interest on reverse mort-

gages is not deductible on income tax returns until the loan is paid off in part or whole. • Reverse mortgages can use up the equity in your home, and leave fewer assets for you and your heirs. If a reverse mortgage still seems like a good fit for you, consider the following tips before you sign your name on the dotted line. Explore other options. Other loan products, such as standard mortgages and home equity lines of credit, may make more sense. Other financial options, such as drawing on retirement plans or selling the home, should also be considered. You may also be eligible for local home repair assistance programs or other public benefits. Talk to a housing counselor. A reverse mortgage is a complex loan secured by your home. Whether such mortgages make sense for you depends on your financial situation and needs. North Carolina law requires that homeowners consult with a qualified, independent housing counselor before making a decision, so review your loan carefully with your housing counselor. Housing counselors can help you learn about reverse mortgages, identify and evaluate the available alternatives, and understand the potential consequences, including the impact on your taxes, benefits, and heirs. Be wary of anyone trying to sell you other products along with a reverse mortgage. Because a reverse mortgage can give you access to a large amount of money, it can make you a target for aggressive sales pitches for expensive and inappropriate products or services. Steer clear of anyone trying to sell you other products, such as annuities, long-term care insurance, investment programs, or home repair services, along with a reverse mortgage. – article submitted

• Chimney Sweeping T & C TREE SERVICE • Inspections Best price tree care guaranteed! • Minor Repairs Trimming,topping, pruning, dangerous Call Mike removal, view and lot clearing. Freeates-(828) 8 Proud Member of: timates and professionalism with every job.• Chimney 10 years experience, references. Safety Institute of America (CSIA) • Natio Licensed and insured. 828-817-5359. • International Association of Fire Figh

• NC Chimney Sweep Associatio

WORK WANTED: Home remodeling and repairs. Kitchens, bathrooms, dry wall, painting, floors, power washing, decks. 3/3, 13, 18, 28, 4/2, Quality workmanship at reasonable prices. All promises kept. Call 828894-2633.

WANTED WANTED: BY DECEMBER. Storage/ business site on well-traveled highway near Tryon/Columbus, consider areas close-by. Buy or lease, may consider property only. 864-316-6901.

Keeping ’em out of your chimney is a lot easier than getting ‘em out. Put a cap on it!

call mike at Foothills Chimney Sweep today!

828-817-2381

1x3 one FilleR 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.

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B17 Friday,October 01, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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36th Annual Kiln Opening Festival October 9 and 10 Little Mountain Pottery, the studio of Claude Graves, will hold its 36th Annual Kiln Opening Festival on October 9 and 10. The festival will feature guest artists and craftsmen and mountain music. The event is free and open to the public. There will be kiln openings on both days. On Saturday at 11 a.m., the stoneware kiln will be opened. On Sunday at 1 p.m., the redware kiln will be opened. In 2007 Graves was recognized by the North Carolina Folk Life Institute as a “Traditional Artist” of the Blue Ridge National Heritage Area.

Informal music making has always been a part of the event and the festival has been recognized by inclusion in the “Blue Ridge Music Trails” guide published by the University of North Carolina Press. The “Music Trail” is a guide to places and events where skilled practitioners are keeping North Carolina’s traditional music alive. Little Mountain Pottery is located six miles from Columbus, N.C. at 6372 Peniel Road (I-26 Columbus/Tryon exit). For more information contact Claude Graves at 6372 Peniel Road, Tryon, N.C. 28782, by

Piece by Claude Graves

telephone at 828-894-8091 or at www.polkguide.com/little-

mountainpottery. – article submitted

Historic Downtown Hendersonville… a pleasant place to shop!     • Friendly Faces • Specialty Shops        • Restaurants • Free Parking Your hometown jeweler since 1975 Sizing • Chain repair Prong and stone replacement Laser welding All work done on premises Family owned & operated

The

Goldsmith By Rudi, Ltd.

Creators of Fine Jewelry 434 N. Main Street Hendersonville, NC

Est. 1975

828-693-1030 Hours: Monday-Saturday, 10-5

Anniversary Sale • Oct 11-17 Everything in Stock 10% - 40% Both locations Buy Christmas gifts now & save!

418 North Main Street 144 Tunnel Road Hendersonville, NC 28792 Asheville, NC 28805 828-693-4500 www.dancingbeartoys.com 1-800-659-8697

Looking for terrific shopping and great dining?

Time to Rediscover

Historic Downtown

Hendersonville

Whether you're looking for exquisite arts and crafts, fashions from East Coast sophisticate to West Coast casual, a bouquet, European and American antiques, handmade jewelry, a special book, the perfect gift, fine dining or a casual lunch, you'll find them all in

Downtown Hendersonville! A special place to shop and dine!


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, October 01, 2010

S .L COUPLES COUNSELING COUPLES COUNSELING COUPLES COUNSELING G 859-0280 859-0280 859-0280    Supportive,   Practical Approach

t uke’s participates in reen Creek Heritage Festival

Supportive, Supportive,   Practical PracticalApproach Approach   Dr. Pat Komorous, Licensed Psychologist  Dr. Pat Komorous, Licensed Psychologist Dr. Pat Komorous, Licensed Psychologist 

  

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furnished 4 bedroom short term rental

 

“Your Place Away From Home”

                 

                        2x2.5  

 

     

St. Luke’s Hospital recently participated in the Green Creek Heritage Festival providing hospital information, hand sanitizer or just a place to sit and rest. (photo submitted)

757 Hwy 108 East Columbus, North Carolina 828.894.8241 ext 228 WoodlaneHouse.com kang-038531

     

SG               Power equiPment 9/3,17;10/1,15,29 kang-038531

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‘Basics for beginners’ writers workshop Oct. 16 in Spindale A Writers Workshop, “Basics for Beginners,” will be held on Saturday, October 16 from 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Father’s Vineyard Church, located at 724 Oakland Road in Spindale, N.C. The workshop is in conjunction with The Encouragers Christian Writers’ Group and will be led by Linda Tomblin, author, editor and writing teacher. A writer of inspirational material for the past 30 years, Tomblin has been published in numerous publications including “Reader’s Digest,” “Guideposts Magazine,” “The Joyful Woman,” and “Home Life.” As a former contributing editor with “Guideposts” magazine, Tomblin has interviewed and ghost-written numerous articles throughout the country. Winner of two national Amy Awards and the Faculty Hallmark Award at Sandy Cove Writers Conference in Mary-

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                               

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                               

       

   

Factory Authorized Repair on Briggs & Stratton, Honda & Winco Generators

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1031 Spartanburg Hwy. • Hendersonville, NC

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We service what we sell and others too! All work done in-house for quick turnaround

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                         

       

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land, Tomblin has been on the faculty of writers’ conferences and workshops in North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia, Georgia, California, Michigan, Florida, and Maryland. All members, potential members, writers and would-be writers are invited to attend. Some of the topics covered in the four sessions will be: “How to Become the Writer You’ve Always Dreamed of Being,” “Writing for the Freelance Market,” “Basics of Magazine Writing,” “Hot Trends and Tips in Children’s Publishing, “Interviewing,” “The Five Most Common Mistakes Made by New Writers, “The Query Letter and Book Proposal,” and “Writing the Inspirational Article.” For more information or to pre-register, call Rita at Father’s Vineyard Church at 828287-2868 or Linda Tomblin at 828-447-3946. Payment is due on morning of workshop. – article submitted

PATCUMMING KOMOROUS - page 4


1x1.5 1/21, cwca-027134

B19 wednesday Friday,October 01, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Benefits of exercising

Clear Water Carpet Top Quality Horse & Upholstery Cleaning Hay

2x1,5 2/25, 3/6 cwca-027977

tfns

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35

Aardvark Restoration And Renovations

Carpentry • Painting (Int. & Ext.)

three rooms and aGrass hall Roof Repairs • Pressure Washing Alfalfa • Orchard The benefits from exercise Inactivity slows this process. Re00 Deck Repairs • Window Cleaning or sofa and chair •$80 Orchard/Timothy Fescue throughout life, are obvious to member, if we lived long enough, Home: 864-457-2298 Blends 894-5808 most of us, but is it safe for per- we would all have osteoporosis, Cell: 864-316-3015 Delivery available sons over 65 years of age to exer- and if you’re not exercising, at Lance Flournoy 1x1 cise? Absolutely according to the any age, you’re setting yourself 828-894-5961 • Lifting, •Experienced &1x1 Fully Insured w,f, tfnTrimming, American Academy of Family up for osteoporosis. Thinning, and Removal • 2/25, Accredited by w, F tfn • Stump Grinding If you’re going to start an Physicians. The benefits of regu1x1 Better Business Bureau • Bobcat Services 5/27,29 lar exercise include improved exercise program, start slowly. • Bucket Truck cwca-025919 "Professional Work Also, get instruction from some• Free Estimates mood, protection from chronic at the best prices guaranteed!" disease, and lower chance of in- one who is experienced , not only Brannon Poore, Owner • Landrum, SC • 864-497-8511 • www.JBTreesLLC.com how toHome do exercise propDav jury. Even people “with” chronic with We remove what "Soots" Ya! AccurAte Automotive Norm's Repair A c leAn Sweep by from someone who has disease, such as high blood pres- erly, but Hightech Diagnostic & Repair & Maintenance Old Fashion Service & Prices STriCklAnD'S sure, heart disease, arthritis, and experience working with older 2x1 Plu $35 per hr. Qualified, Dependable, CHimney CleAning One of Tryon’s MOST Historic Properties diabetes, can exercise safely. In individuals. Spartanburg, SC Auto • Gas • Diesel •C, Truck Reasonable David Crocker of Landrum fact, many of these conditions Elton Strickland, Owner 864-472-4662 • 864-621-0699 jbtr-035353Free 30 828-749-1113 served as strength director improve with exercise. It is true hasCall estimates • 864-591-2226 Campobello, SC effective 3/9/10 that as we age, it takes longer to of the Spartanburg Y.M.C.A., recover from exercise, but with strength coach, S.C. state cham1x1 W, F W, F tfn team, proper strategy, you can make pion girls gymnastic The Birthplace of Jazz Legend Nina Simone featured in the 7/20,27; 8/3,10 1/10-2/5 tremendous progress at any age. USC-Spartanburg baseball team, Town of Tryon’s NEW Walking Tour Map and on the Eunice and Converse When I first Waymon - Nina Simone Memorial Website Diet & Exercise college equescame to Landrum, I had a by David Crocker trian team. He Also featured in Princess Noire the new biography H taught four senew client who of Nina Simone by Nadine Cohodas mesters at USCcame to me Partially restored, includes memorabilia Ex with an abdominal injury, for Union. David is also a regular historical contents, renovation plan, historical marker Pam Stone Show. rehabilitation. He told me that guest of the 2009 M House and Property after the rehab was complete, he David also served as lead trainer wanted to start an exercise rou- to L.H.Fields Modeling Agency. Owners Now Accepting Offers - 828-899-0042 tine. He was rather thin, and had never exercised before. The first exercise I had him do was “bicep curls”, with ten pound dumb2X3 bells. I was shocked when he had 9/16, 17, 23, 23, 30, 10/1 trouble lifting the weight. He didn’t give up though. Today, he mcin-038767 can do bar curls with 55 pounds, 1x1 W,F and can even do wide grip chin 4/8, 10, 15, 17, 22, 24, ups. Here’s the thing though. This 29, 5/1 past August, he turned 91 years old. Now, I’m not suggesting that LARL-028884 everyone over 65, try to get that clearwtr - pa strong. What I am saying, is that you can tremendously improve your health by starting an exercise program. Some other conditions that improve with exercise are Alzheimer’s and dementia, arthritis, obesity, and colon cancer. Another condition that exercise Visit our showroom at: dramatically improves in seniors, 35 Loop Road Arden, NC 28704 35 Loop Road Arden, NC NC 28704 35 Loop Road Arden, NC 28704 35 Loop Road, Arden, 28704 is osteoporosis. Our bodies have 828-684-6334 • 1-866-684-6334 828-684-6334 • 1-866-684-6334 828-684-6334 • 1-866-684-6334 828-684-6334 • 1-866-684-6334 cells called “osteoblasts” that originate in our bone marrow. 0tfn3wed - page 1 These cells bring calcium into bones. Exercise increases the rate Chief designer for Monday-Friday 8-5 • Saturday 9-2 9-2 Monday-Friday 8-5 • Saturday Monday-Friday Monday 8-5 • Saturday 9-2 8-5 • Saturday 9-2 Window World at which these osteoblasts bring in - Friday www.windowworldasheville.com www.windowworldasheville.com 258390-101 258390-101 www.windowworldasheville.com this calcium to strengthen bones. 258390-101 www.windowworldasheville.com cwca-025919

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The Nina Simone Birthplace

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

TPS holds ‘Draw Till You Drop’ workshop October 8, 9 at TFAC



     



tmet-038989

The Dancer's exTension, LLc

2x2 9/29;10/1 Registration for youth classes continues tmet-038989

to be accepted for classes with openings. Adults: Join us for our Party in Pink Zumbathon on October 2 from 10am - 2pm to benefit Susan G. Komen for the Cure! Contact the studio for more information on our classes and events. 1347 Ozone Drive, Suite 4 • Saluda, NC

828-749-9EXT(9398) • www.thedancers-ext.com

tdex-038735

2x2.5 9/24, 10/1 tdex-038735

Tryon Painters and Sculptors presents a two-day workshop for those who think they cannot draw well – or not well enough. This workshop will show you a new way to see objects in space and to think differently about drawing what you really see. Christine Mariotti will teach a “Draw Till You Drop” workshop based on Betty Edwards’ teachings of “Drawing from the Right Side of the Brain” techniques. This workshop is especially appropriate for those with drawing “block” or for beginning artists who think they cannot draw. The dates for this workshop are Friday and Saturday, October 8 and 9 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The workshop will be held in the lower art studio at Tryon Fine Arts Center, located at 34 Melrose Ave. in Tryon. For more information check the TPS website at www.tryonpaintersandsculptors.com or call 828-859-8322. – article submitted

Letter to the Editor

Extreme privatization To the Editor: While I am no great fan of Congressman Shuler--having voted for his opponent in every primary--I nevertheless find myself applauding his moderate stand against his opponent’s somewhat extreme position on privatizing Social Security. Acdancersextension cording -topage the 2Republican Congressional Candidate, young Office Hours: 9am-5pm people, apparently, are volunMonday • Wednesday • Friday tarily to turn over for investment a portion of their wages to those who brought this recession on us? The Dow-Jones was up to 14,164 in late 2007 (October, to be precise) when it started tank-

Visit Ginny and Debbie in our Optical at Smith Eye Associates

30 New Market Road, Tryon, NC

828-859-5821

SOPT-025543

11/21

Friday, October 01, 2010

trymeth - page 48

An upside down drawing. (photo submitted)

ing. By early 2009, it was down to 6,547. It is, as of this writing, hovering around 10,500. It is as if you had some $14,000 stored away, when someone legitimately stole from you around $8,000 because the government--who is supposed to protect you--decided that you didn’t need protection. The legitimate thief then decided to return $4,000. You are supposed to thank that thief by allowing your children to turn a portion of their hard-earned wages to that person to take care of their money? The Republican Congressional candidate, Mr. Miller, has some Tea Party backing. He has certainly espoused a goal shared by many Tea Partiers goals: privatizing social security. What other goals--extreme or otherwise--is he espousing? – Bill Holcomb


EvEry WEdnEsday • 4-8 pm

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EvEry WEdnEsday • 4-8 pm

Drink specials Drink specials Complimentary Hors D'oeuvres Complimentary Hors D'oeuvres Entertainment: Kenny Parker & "Lady Red" Entertainment: Kenny Parker & Lady Red Friday,October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper page 37 Full Menu for lunch and Dinner – Open 6 Days a week (closed Sun)

Full Menu for lunch and Dinner –

Polk Elementary Polk Middle, Open 6 Days a week (closed Sun) High schools menu Tue, Thurs, schoolsand menu Karaoke Sat.

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Mon.: Biscuit w/gravy, juice Mon.: Breakfast frudel, juice asheville Hwy, top of Bird Mountain • 864-457-2250 asheville • 864-457-2250 and milk choice.Hwy, top of Bird Mountain and milk choice. Tues.: Breakfast pizza, juice Tues.: Pancake and sausage and milk choice. on stick, juice and milk choice. Wed.: Blueberry pancake on Wed.: Steak biscuit, juice and 2x3.5 2x3.5 stick, juice and milk choice. milk choice. 9/14, 17 8/31 Thurs.: Breakfast pocket, Thurs.: Breakfast pizza, juice Celt-037684 Celt-037683 and milk choice. juice and milk choice. We have a specific course of treatment that has Fri.: Chicken biscuit, juice and Fri.: No school. milk choice. Lunch proven to be very effective for treating Fibromyalgia. Lunch Mon.: Turkey salad w/crackWe can help… Mon.: Hot dog and chili w/ ers or toasted cheese sandwich, grain bun, baked beans, creamy homemade vegetable soup, corn apple cobbler, milk coleslaw, fresh orange wedges, cobbette, Call Now (894-0377) To Schedule Your dr. arthur robbins choice. milk choice. Chiropractic Physician Fibromyalgia Consultation Tues.: Oven baked chicken Tues.: Taco salad w/salsa and 2x3 trimmings, pinto beans, seasoned w/grain roll or nachos grande, 7/23 corn, chilled pears, milk choice. cheese, lettuce, salsa, pinto C arolina M ulti-C are Center cocc-037786 EvEry WEdnEsday • 4-8corn, pm EvEry WEdnEsday • 4-8 pm fresh or- MediCal Wed.: Pizza, fresh garden beans, mexican ange wedges, milk choice. salad w/dressing, applesauce and "The Teamwork approach To healThcare Drink specials Drink" specials Wed.: Chef salad or hamcookie, milk choice. Complimentary D'oeuvres Complimentary The County's New Medical Office, in Columbus Hors D'oeuvres burger on grain bun w/trimmings, Thurs.: Chicken nuggets w/ Hors Entertainment: Connie & Joel Entertainment: Kenny Parker & "Lady Red" sauce, macaroni and cheese, potato rounds, seasoned peas and carrots, apple–slices, milk california vegetables, chilled Full Menu forfruit lunch andspiced Dinner Full Menu for lunch and Dinner – 3x3 choice. cocktail, milk choice. Open 6 Days a week (closed Sun) Days a week Sun) Thurs.: Beef and macaroni w/ 1/2/08, 2/5,Open Fri.: Corn dog, baked beans, 3/12, 64/15, 5/21, 6/25,(closed 7/29, 9/3, creamy coleslaw, chilled pine- grain roll or ham and cheese hoa- 10/7, 11/12, 12/16 gie, fresh garden salad w/dressapple, milk choice. 3/3; 4/7; 5/11; 6/16; 7/20; 8/24; 9/29; ing, chilled pears and cookie, 2010: — article submitted —LivE music EvEry Friday— —LivE music EvEry Friday— 11/2; 12/8 milk choice. Featuring No Cover This Week - Featuring Fri.: No school. roFC-023617 MarT, B & TheM Dang—Karticle iDs submitted The anTiBoDies - Adult Contempory asheville Hwy, top of Bird Mountain • 864-457-2250 asheville Hwy, top of Bird Mountain • 864-457-2250 Celt-037684

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38

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, October 01, 2010

The economy

HAY WAREHOUSE Quality Fescue Hay

Here we sit in an economic and it seems to be in play this recovery that appears to be very time too. Do you think that the sluggish in a time of broad- “elite power players” could be based corporate profits leaving manipulating the economy for Friday & Saturday, 9am - 5pm their coffers full of cash. One political or ideological reafinancial report that I read sons? Surely not! That would Monday - Thursday, by appt. implied that investors were not only be cruel but terribly still punishing any company unpatriotic. 126 ridge road, landrum So what is keeping our busithat wanted to use the cash to 828-817-1717 make capital improvements. nesses from assuming leaderThe result of this restraint and ship on the world stage? I think AvAilAble for leAse negativism is that it holds down the best description I’ve heard 2x2 job growth, keeps consumer is “uncertainty”. Given that ab687 North trade street, tryon, Nc 28782 9/24, F tfn attractive all-brick historical building conveniently located inside spending low and hurts our solute certainty about anything city limits of tryon.JAYH-038884 approximately 4900 sq.ft. on 1.9 acres, very international competitiveness is not attainable, it must be as expansion occurs in other the level of uncertainty. In my open floorplan featuring recepexperience, the one thing that countries. tion area, offices, work area, This seems to just be another causes more uncertainty in peobathroom, kitchen, and ample example of our “weak-knee” ple’s lives than anything else is parking and storage. Gas heat and ac. the building offers change. Quite financial cula flexible floorplan which can Rhyme or frankly, nobody ture that has accommodate either a retail or likes change for developed Reason commercial business. change’s sake. over the last by Rodney Gibson Even logical 4 0 y e a r s . For information please contact ; and positive Wonder Davina lucas or Dennis Hulst at 828-894-2665. change causes Gerry Hulst 336-207-2591 • whulst@earthlink.net what ever happened to that independent- uncertainty. Throughout my entire adult minded, entrepreneurial-spirited business leader? With the working life, I have constantly exception of Warren Buffett, heard from the business leadthey all seem to be in hiding ers and Wall Street crowd and whining about the political that “We must change to stay environment. What a shame. competitive”. It has become Politics has always been poli- a mantra of the US business 2x2.5 size tics but now5we have the in- community that change is jayslawnservice - page 8/20,27;9/10,17,24 ternet with its ability to spread constant and rapid. It has been information, truth and fiction, embedded into the culture of HUls-038280 at the speed of light. The prob- the working people that this lem is that too many (including change is the reason that their college educated folks) don’t jobs/careers are eliminated know the difference. It’s also or that they must spend their disappointing to see people retirement to re-train and take accept simple ideology in place on new career paths. Change, of thought and rationality just Change, Change! We now have a workforce that expects conbecause it’s on the internet. One of the few benefits we stant change and has accepted get from a recession/depres- the uncertainty of their futures sion is the restructuring and and the hardship it brings. It took 30 years of “preachre-alignments that occur in businesses as they discard the ing & propaganda” from the old for the new. This usually business leadership to change results in better opportunities the culture but it seems that for companies and the human what’s good for the goose is not beings that make it happen. good for the gander. We are in This same public psychology kept us from having a decent recovery from the last recession (Continued on page 39) JAYH-038884

HUls-038280

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B23 Friday,October 01, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Animal friends visit Kiwanis

Appointments\misc\rAte page 39

Appointments Ap

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A local equestrian supplement published monthly in the tryon daily Bulletin. March 2009

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in ed happen osa mare little Appaloowner no longer she Her dirt lot. ride her; to trail wanted any more. knew wasn’t needed this couplehorses Luckily about her a few thingsd to take find and decide them and new family. home with mare a good grass the little food, later this Some extra trail rides the and a few an ad up in put couple a store. local feed very same time, young At this crazy” ced her sweet “horse convin girl hadto let her take some parents . She caught d of dreame riding lessons and now horse. After MCDANIEL the bug d) DR. ROBERT her own prodding (photo submitte having and ad untry Morfino. and Nick some pokinganswered anfeed ed the cross-cojumpwith Renée complet her parents at the local stadium high horse Nia, – s Riding course and up on her new sa mare they found ended Morfino the Foothill Appaloo at FENCE ing. They Amanda entered store: an dresname to take Horse Trial sale! whose for a started profes- Club they won their fully point! girl, Amand The little met the little local success where a, Nia, lessons from a six weeks sage class and is Amand name is After about and Nia sional. mare, who’sdreams happen Amanda was of lessons and as mostcome true) it . together (when they they be destined

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Show S: Local RESULT : to sepeople ore West 'An ode k t Biltm Hunter Hor – the lates 'No land Green Cree Range P es': age,' 'Carousel No hors Hounds Pace; WCH mn tion ings k conserva Horse' colu e season stand 1 Hunt Wee erin experts by Cath y as of Feb. FRC n Macaula Daily Bulleti speak at The Tryon tion of program ly publica A month

1

november's edition Coming thursday, oct. 28!

Don't miss an opportunity to reach the local equestrian market. Advertising deAdline tuesdAy, Oct. 12 call Joyce @ 828-859-2737, ext. 114 or email jcox@tryondailybulletin.com

Dana Mayer (left), rescue and foster coordinator at the Foothills Humane Society, and Lenny Rizzo (center), animal friend extraordinaire, shared their love for animals and hope for a better future for them with the Tryon Kiwanis Club recently. Even though there is huge support for animal care in Polk County, there are always many at the shelter who need loving homes. David Little (right) thanked them for their presentation to club members and explained that a children’s book would be donated to a local school in their honor. (photo submitted)

16 n. trade st., tryon 828-859-9151 • Fax: 828-859-5575 www.tryondailybulletin.com

• The economy

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(continued from page 38)

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response we get is that there is too much uncertainty…yada, a business climate where much yada, yada…. has changed. Manufacturing So here we are in a polaris no longer guaranteed to be ized political environment more cost effective by just where the emotions are running moving it overseas where labor high and the finger pointing is is cheap. The “service economy epidemic. Do you think it’s of1346 the 80’s” Ozone Drive, Saluda, NC 28773 • 828-749-1800 possible that we Rhyme or has caused now expect Saluda Exit 59 off I-26, 1 block on all right a decline in change to hapReason the quality of pen overnight by Rodney Gibson life for most because we’ve September 26, 2010 • Served 10am-2pm Americans been “indocandStuffed the best trinated?” And pork loin, sliced roast beef, potato crusted tilapia fillets, Ed's fried corn on theit cob, we arechicken, told isfried to shrimp, expect steamed more cabbage, when it doesn’t, mustzucchini be the yellow squash, baked macaroni & cheese, mashed gravy of&the same. The free-wheeling, other guys faultpotatoes because&he has unregulated environment from the wrong ideology or religion? Eggs any style made to order, Belgian waffles, pancakes, French toast, 2001 – 2008 has sausage come togravy, a Amish biscuits, homemade potato casserole, home fries Personally, I think that everywith onionshalt & peppers, sausage, bacon, ham, put fried on bologna screeching and thegrits, budget body should theirand big surpluses that were there aremore! boy/girl pants and get over it. now gotOur major problems and Wedaunting offer a fulldeficits. salad bar(“Lions with all yourWe’ve favorites. fresh fruit bar includes watermelon, cantaloupe, mixed fruit bowl andbut pineapple. and Tigers and Bears, oh my.”)grapes, a lot of uncertainty we’ve And business leadgot cookies, major opportunities. It’s Thisnow week'sour desserts incluce homemade cakes, pies, banana ers seem to have turnedpudding into & not risk free. Let’s accept that donuts. “Chicken Littles” (“The sky challenge, dig in our heels and is falling, the sky is falling!”). get on with it. We are our own The rapid changes of the last future. Let’s make sure it’s a couple of years seem to have good95. one. frozen all our brilliant business Rodney Gibson is the former leaders in their tracks. The only Mayor of Saluda. Open 7am-9pm Mon-Sat • Sun 10am-2pm

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tryon Daily Bulletin


B24 page

40

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Good or bad news.... Editor’s note: Comedienne Pam Stone writes her column for The Tryon Daily Bulletin twice each month from her office at her home in Gowensville. Want a chance to respond to this column? Go to Pam’s blog at www.tryondailybulletin.com. “I’ve got some good news or bad news, depending on how you look at it.” said Paul from his cell phone, somewhere outside Spartanburg in the late evening. What does one make of that? Did he find an envelope stuffed with $50,000 and is now being chased down by thugs? Has he won an all-expense-paid trip for two, but it’s to Toledo? Was he savaged by a snarling dog that turned out not to be rabid? “As you went down to help at the library sale, I’m assuming you’ve run across a first edition of ‘Catcher In The Rye’?” I asked, hopefully, then added, “But some kid has scrawled his name all over it with a Sharpie?”

day tfns

“No,” said Paul, triumphantly. by a dog or something.” “Well, I’m not leaving him here.” “I’ve got a cat with me!” “That would be the bad news.” Paul said in a defensive tone that I I said, feeling a firmness come into haven’t heard since he refused to sit my voice that parents probably feel through the series premier of ‘Glee.’ when their kids start harping on “I’m not going to leave him here and have some horrible teenager bury about I-pads. him in a hole and “He’s a very throw rocks at his sweet cat.” said head.” Paul, beginning “I think that’s his pitch. “The a bit far-fetched, people that work by Pam Stone don’t you?” I said. here say he’s been “All right, bring hanging around the parking lot for a couple of weeks him home, but he is going to the vet and when I called to him, he just to see if he has a micro-chip.” A half hour later, Paul arrived jumped from behind some bushes and leapt into my lap, licking me all home with his pale orange tabby over. I think he’s been abandoned or male who had us, within minutes, eating out of his enormous paws. something.” “Good Lord,” I said. “He’s one of “I’m still waiting for the good news.” “I’m quite sure,” Paul said those ‘Hemmingway’ cats~ he’s got six toes on each paw~ they look like steadily. “that he’s been neutered.” I sighed. “Paul, if he’s been neu- boxing gloves!” Lowering my hand to stroke his tered and very trusting, then someone is looking for him. He could have head, the cat stood straight up on his gotten lost or chased from his home back legs, wrapped both forearms

“I’m Just Saying…”

latest 02/04/08

Friday, October 01, 2010

and paws around my wrist and pulled my hand downwards until he lost balance and toppled over on his back. Lying on the floor, he began licking my hand with gusto. “He likes you!” exclaimed Paul. Bonnie, our terrier, came over to nervously investigate and the cat did the same thing: wrapped his arms around her head to pull her towards him. Bonnie, horrified, leapt backwards and fled from the room. “He’s pretty needy, isn’t he?” I replied. “Maybe this is why he was dumped. His owner needed some space.” As I type, there are two paws, one on either side of my shoulders, along with the rest of “Dennis” (yes, we’ve gone ahead and named him), standing on the back of my chair and pressed and purring against my back. I have never known a cat so grateful, so relieved, to be taken in. Next week he goes to the vet to be checked out and examined for a micro-chip. Sure hope they don’t find one.

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A17 Friday,October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Crimson Rose to perform Oct. 2 The Saluda Mountain Jamboree in Saluda continues to have “The Party with a Beat” every Saturday night. Now that the weather is cooler, it is time to come back inside for family entertainment and dance fun. On Saturday, October 2, the performing band will be Crimson Rose. A favorite band from the Kings Mountain/Charlotte area, this seasoned band plays everything from new country to old time rock’n’roll. On Saturday, October 9, the Southern Pointe band will provide an evening full of dance music – everything from two-step, shag and line-dancing to free-style dance. The Southern Pointe band

is based in Upstate S.C. The Saluda Mountain Jamboree will open the doors at 7 p.m. and the bands play from 8 until 11 p.m. The concession is always open with hot dogs, popcorn, softdrinks, candy, nachos and cheese, and other snacks. The separate custom designed bar is stocked with beer and wine for adults who wish to purchase these beverages. The Jamboree facility is located just off I-26 at exit 59. For all the band schedules and special events, check out the website, www.saludamountainjamboree.com, or become a friend on Facebook. – article submitted

page

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42 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Friday, October 01, 2010

It began for Kaya (Ki-ya) at three months old, when she was brought to All Creatures. The beautiful little pup was quickly adopted into a loving home and it seemed all was right in the world. Unfortunately, life doesn’t always go smoothly, especially for many of the animals I come in contact with. After a few blissful years, Kaya’s family had to move and they couldn’t take her with them, so she was posted on the internet seeking a good home. Kaya (photo submitted) Enter the Edward’s family, specifically their daughter Lauren. Lauren is a beautiful college age corner and dialed 911. To this young lady who is suffering from day, Terry shutters to think what a collagen demay have hapfect which pened to Lauren if Humane Society has the family she was alone and Special Cases thousands of Kaya wasn’t there. Leonard Rizzo dollars in debt, Kaya sensed the but they are fear and knew her making payments and keeping family was in trouble. She ran to afloat. In the beginning of this the door growling, barking and year, Lauren saw Kaya on the snarling with every ounce of fury internet and asked her family if she had in her. It was enough for they could adopt her, which they the intruder, who dashed back all agreed would be a good thing. to the vehicle and they took off. Mickey and Terry, Lauren’s par- After a description was given ents, soon learned that it really to the police, three men were was a good thing as Kaya eas- caught a mile from their house, ily fit into the family, including attempting another break in. with their older dog. Each day They were apprehended along Terry would take Kaya to work with the weapons they had in with her where she was readily their vehicle. Kaya became the excepted and loved. After many neighborhood hero, or in her twists and turns, it seemed as if case, heroine. Kaya was at last in the perfect It was early September when I forever home. first met Kaya, Terry introduced Now in Green Creek, there herself and Kaya to me while I had been a rash of daytime was visiting Caruso at the vet. robberies while people were at Big beautiful Caruso is again work. Their whole area was on another story for another day. alert, but thus far, there wasn’t Terry was kind to me as she a clue who the thieves were. In thanked me for the work that I early February, Terry and Kay do as she stroked Kaya with a did not go to work because there look of concern on her face. The was a doctor’s visit in Asheville bond and love between the two for Lauren. Around 11 a.m. just of them was so obvious that my before the ladies were ready to heart leapt with compassion upon leave for the doctor’s, a young seeing them. We’ve all seen such man walked up to the door and things before, I could not imagine tried to break in, assuming there seeing Terry without Kaya by her wasn’t anyone home. A black side. “What’s wrong with her?” SUV was parked by the road that could be seen from the window. Terry and Lauren huddled in a (Continued on page 43)


A19 Friday,October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Women’s Fellowship gives to Habitat for Humanity

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Barney. Jeanette gave me all of Barney’s medicine and Dr. (continued from page 42) Maiola made a list of what would I asked. “She’s having trouble be prescribed for Kaya. Kaya’s breathing,” Terry answered, problem is incurable and inop“it seems there’s something erable and worse case scenario gives her six or wrong with her seven months to heart.” “It’ll Humane Society live. I’ve visited be alright girl,” Special Cases her twice at her I said leaning Leonard Rizzo home and twice over to kiss her on the job with and then I went in to see Dr.s Maiola and Raines Terry and God willing, I’ll be to learn more about her. I learned seeing her often in the future. that Kaya had an enlarged heart I’ve told Terry that Kaya is and more would be learned with young and strong, if we keep up new tests and they were being her medicine and don’t let her overheat or exercise too vigorscheduled. In the meanwhile, medicines ously, we should be blessed with would be given to help her. I years more of her company. On later learned that checks were my latest visit, Terry wished to being post dated as Terry was pray with me, which I was more figuring out how to manage than pleased to do. Terry was this new expense. I spoke with kind enough to thank God for my Elaine, who handles the billing help and my mission, but I think at Landrum vet, “Please put we should send our prayers up Kaya on my fund and give me for Kaya who is far more deservany checks Terry has written ing than I. Thanks for listening. so I can return them.” Elaine p.s. If anyone wishes to donate thanked me and smiled, “I’ll give you any discounts I can.” I specifically for Kaya’s medicine, reached across the counter and please let me know, I am setting gave her my Italian kiss, a pinch up a private account at Landrum vet just for that purpose. Let’s on the cheek. I later learned that Kaya has help this great dog with the big a heart defect very similar to the heart that is just too big for her one which took my old friend body.

•Paying back

mato-036020

Janet Joens, of the Tryon Congregational Women’s Fellowship, recently presented Manfred Walter, Habitat for Humanity president, a $400 check from the proceeds of the annual November Harvest Sale sponsored by the Women’s Fellowship. (photo submitted)

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44 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, October 01, 2010

Roofs Wanted

Repair or New • Over 40 years experience References Available For a free estimate call Greg Turnage 828-859-6623 2x1 tu, f

Tommy G’s Barber Shop — Quality Cuts • Reasonable Prices — 102 Howard Ave • Corner of Hwys 14 & 176

Tuesday - Friday Partygoers at a past masquerade ball. (photo submitted)

8:30am - 5pm

Third Annual Fundraiser Masquerade Ball in Saluda Oct. 29

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Satisfaction Guaranteed

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On Friday evening, October 29, the Saluda Medical Center will hold its Third Annual Fundraiser Masquerade Ball at the Saluda Mountain Jamboree to raise funds intended to support expenses not included in the center’s operational budget, specifically improvements to the facility. Providing comprehensive and accessible medical care to all individuals, regardless of age, income, or health insurance status, and serving Polk, Henderson, and the surrounding communities, the Saluda Medical Center is a private, non-profit rural health center located near downtown Saluda. A sliding fee scale is offered to uninsured patients who cannot 0tfn3tue - page 7 TOBs-038501

2X3 9/3,24;10/1,29 TOBs-038501

WHy MaSSage?

e

afford to pay the full cost of services, and qualifying individuals, regardless of where they receive their medical care, can obtain prescription drugs at almost no cost. Tickets to the ball are tax-deductible. Music will be provided by Sound Investment. A BBQ dinner is included with the price of admission. There will be prizes for costume contests and a raffle, dancing, and a cash bar. Photos will be taken by a professional photographer. Tickets are on sale at the Saluda Medical Center, Manna Cabanna’s Produce Market (Wednesday through Saturday), Cathy Jackson Realty, A Thrifty Barn, Macon Bank, and the Saluda Mountain Jamboree. – article submitted

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Partygoers in character at a past masquerade ball. (photo submitted)


A21 Friday,October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

SIGNAL IMPORTS INC.

2006 Lexus es 330

Sedan, burgundy/tan, 5-spd automatic, FWD, 4 dr., AC, pwer steering/windows, tilt steering wheel, power moonroof, AM/FM radio,ABS brakes, fully automatic headlights, 77,340 miles.

tan leather interior, navigation, Stott, of Austin, Texas, Robert heated seats, a/c, power steerMorris Clippardtilt,ofAM/FM Greenville, ing/windows, raS.C., and William Reeves Clipdio, ABS brakes, fully automatic pard and his wife,miles. Ashley, of headlights, 66,885 Sigl-038420

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Lee Hunt Clippard Sr., 67, husband of Merrily Morris Clippard of Mt. Pleasant, S.C., passed away on Tuesday, September 28, 2010. The relatives and friends Seattle, Wash.; one brother, of Lee Clippard are invited to at- William Hunt Clippard of Darmstadt, Germany; one sister, Judith tend a Celebration of His Life on www.saveatsignal.com 864-503-9269 Friday, October 1, 2010 in First Theresa Fiorentino of Madison, United Methodist Church, Isle Al.; two grandchildren, Eduardo of Palms at 2 p.m. Arrangements Lang Alvarez and Karina Lang Alvarez of Costa Rica. Lee was by J. Henry 2x2 Stuhr, Inc., Mount Pleasant Chapel. Burial will be preceded in death by his brother, 9/24 Cemetery, Spartan- James Henry Clippard Jr. in Oakwood The family requests that meSigl-038420 burg, S.C., on Saturday, October morials be made to the “Building 2, 2010 at 2 p.m. by J.F. Floyd Mortuary, Inc. The family will Fund” of First United Methodist Church, Isle of Palms, 12 21st receive friends at the home. Lee was born April 8, 1943 in Avenue, Isle of Palms, S.C. Asheville, North Carolina, son of 29451 or Charleston Moves, the late James Henry Clippard P.O. Box 21625, Charleston, and Sadie Guy Hunt Clippard. S.C. 29413. Memorial messages may be He graduated from high school in Charlotte, N.C., and after giving written to the family by visiting North Carolina State the old col- our website at www.jhenrystuhr. lege try, he served for eight years com. on submarines in the FOR SALE BY OWNER: 6.84+/- acres United States Navy. ideal for professional offices. Good At the age of 27, he location at northeast corner of Hwy. and Skyuka Road, between Tryon picked up his college 108 and Columbus. Convenient to I-26. career and studied electrical en- $240,000. Call 1-305-494-5344 for gineering at Clemson University. further details. There he met Merrily Morris, his wife of almost 40 years. Lee’s life took him to many places, including returning to his home in Great Rates! Saluda, where he served as mayor Everyday after 1 pm, with from 2001 until 2006. cart at Apple He was founder and president Valley or Bald of Sims Group Consulting EngiMountain Golf in Lake Lure neers, Inc. in Greenville, S.C., and Mt. Pleasant, S.C. Throughout his career he enjoyed nurturing and mentoring many young engineers and considered them as family. Lee was a member of the First United Methodist Church, Isle of Palms, where he was a Play Bald Mountain Golf member of the choir. He was a or Apple Valley Golf at compassionate, intelligent and Rumbling Bald Resort on Lake Lure. joyful man who always remained curious about life and infused For tee times call: those around him with a calm 800-260-1040 or visit www.RumblingBald.com happiness. He leaves behind a community of friends and family Boys Night Out across the state and world. Men’s competitive league, He is survived by his wife, open to all,Thursday at 5 pm. Merrily Clippard of Mt. Pleas$17.00, call for more details.

45

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Featuring seafood, lamb patio theSoups, perfect setting Featuring seafood, lamb for aisrelaxed, secluded Lunch: salads, Eggplant Moussaka Our spacious, lush garden specialties, pasta, steaks And as always... specialties, pasta, steaks for a relaxed, secluded sandwiches and lunch or dinner. Glazed Grilled Salmon and traditional patio is our theSquash perfect setting and our traditional Mediterranean specialties. lunch or dinner. Autumn Risotto mid-eastern favorites Curries, Shanks, Kabobs mid-eastern favorites forLunch a relaxed, secluded Featuring seafood, from $5.95lamb Just off ofdinner. Main Lunch: Soups, salads, Featuring seafood, lamb lunch or specialties, pasta, steaks Lunch: salads, dinner Soups, from $14.95 Private parking sandwiches and specialties, pasta,and steaks sandwiches and our traditional Mediterranean specialties. Mediterranean specialties. Featuring lamb and our seafood, traditional mid-eastern favorites Just off of Main mid-eastern favorites specialties, pasta, steaks Just off of Main Private parking Lunch: salads, Private parking and ourSoups, traditional Lunch: Soups, salads, sandwiches and mid-eastern favorites sandwiches and Mediterranean specialties. Mediterranean specialties. 202 S. Washington St. Soups, salads, 202Lunch: S. JustWashington off of Main Hendersonville, NCSt. 202 S. Washington sandwiches and St. Just off-of Main Tuesday Saturday Private parking Tuesday-Saturday Tuesday - Saturday Private parking Mediterranean specialties. 11:30-2 & 5:30 5:30 ’til 11:30-2 & 'til 11:30-2 & 5:30 ’til 828-696-2039 696-2039 696-2039

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Cheese St. jacques A22 Bisteeya page 46 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Friday, October 01, 2010 Almond Fried Chicken Since 1993 Pepper Steak Sandwich KidSenses donates National PATIO DINING Mediterranean Shrimp Pasta Geographic Kids books to Tryon Elem. Lunch

202 S. St. Complete menu online Complete Menu Online 202 S. Washington Washington St. Complete Menu Online Tuesday www.sinbadrestaurant.com www.sinbadrestaurant.com Tuesday -- Saturday Saturday 11:30-2 & 5:30 ’til sinbadrestaurant.com 11:30-2 & 5:30 ’til

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Get me in the mail! S. Washington St. email us202 at Tuesday - Saturday 202 S. Washington St. 11:30-2 & 5:30 ’til Tuesday - Saturday 11:30-2 & 5:30 ’til 696-2039 subs@tryondailybulletin. 696-2039 Complete Menu Online

www.sinbadrestaurant.com Complete Menu Online www.sinbadrestaurant.com 202 S. Washington St.

Tryon Elementary School had the most representation from Polk County at the “Super Star Evening” event on May 25, 2010. KidSenses donated a set of National Geographic Kids books to the schools in Rutherford, Cleveland and Polk counties with Tryon Elementary students hold up several of the the most representa- books donated. (photo submitted) tion that night. The Aguilar and NASA astronaut Super Star Evening featured National Geographic Roger Crouch. – article submitted author and astronomer David

Mill Spring VFW helps disabled children receive therapeutic tricycle Two Flat Rock, N.C., children with disabilities will receive a specially adapted AmTryke therapeutic tricycle, without any cost to the family, through the joint efforts of the Ladies Auxiliary of The Mill Spring VFW, Western Carolina Friends of AMBUCS, the physical therapist, Emily Freeman PT, from Kids N Motion Physical Therapy, and The Carolina Faith Riders from Mud Creek Baptist Church. The AmTrykes will be presented on Tuesday, October 5, 2010, at 11 a.m. at the site of Kids N Motion

NEW LISTINGTuesday - 110- Saturday WhITE oak LaNE 11:30-2 & 5:30 ’til

this 5 bedroom, 2½ bath custom home was designed for the 696-2039 present owner by tryon architect ralph sherer. located at the end Complete Online area, this home offers great privacy of a cul-de-sacMenu in a desirable onwww.sinbadrestaurant.com a beautiful wooded lot. the large open rooms are perfect for today's style of living and the home has many special features. the grounds are designed to offer low maintenance and a winter mountain view. a wonderful opportunity to own a very desirable property. Polk Mls #23851. $349,900. Call or e-mail.

Historic ProPerty sPecialist

sEncE - page 56

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Physical Therapy, located at 2550 Chimney Rock Rd. in Hendersonville, N.C. AMBUCS, (American Business Clubs), a national organization founded in March of 1922, is dedicated to creating mobility and independence for people with disabilities. The local chapter, Western Carolina Friends of AMBUCS, was chartered in Hendersonville in 2005. “This project was made possible by the dedicated volunteers whose mission is to provide therapeutic tricycles for children with disabilities, to assist with their muscle development, and to help build self esteem. AMBUCS also assists students seeking scholarships as therapists, and strives to benefit people with disabilities to enjoy normal activities” says Allan Berg, president of the local chapter. 3x3 Anyone 10/1 interested in joining AMBUCS, contributing to their GCFr-039039 mission, or obtaining an AmTryke, can receive information at the event or by contacting Allan Berg at 828-692-0911. The public is invited to see the presentation. To learn more about AMBUCS visit www.ambucs.org. – article submitted

sinbad - indd - page 80


A23 Friday,October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

47

New deadline, process for Women for Women grants announced Nonprofits invited to submit letters of intent by Nov. 12 The Women for Women giving circle of The Community Foundation of Western North Carolina (CFWNC) recently announced the grant cycle for 2011. A new process will allow nonprofits to submit a letter of intent by e-mail. The Women for Women Grants Committee will review letters of intent and invite a select group to submit full applications in January. Grant guidelines and narrative questions can be reviewed at www.cfwnc.org/grants/ womenforwomen. Women for Women will accept letters of intent for this grant cycle through 5 p.m. on November 12, 2010. The current grant

focus area is Economic SelfSufficiency. Individuals are not eligible to apply. Grants of $15,000 to $100,000 are available. To be eligible for consideration, a nonprofit 501(c)(3) organization or public agency must meet specific guidelines, found at www.cfwnc.org, and serve one or more of these counties: Avery, Cherokee, Haywood, Macon, Mitchell, Swain, Buncombe, Clay, Henderson, Madison, Polk, Transylvania, Burke, Graham, Jackson, McDowell, Rutherford, Yancey. Women for Women is committed to serving women and communities throughout the Western North Carolina. Since 2004, more than $1.2 million has been granted to organizations serving women and girls.

Fall appliance sale!

Recent grants have launched programs such as the Women’s Financial Empowerment Center at OnTrack to help women at any stage in their life understand and manage their financial resources. Another recent grant supports Turning Point, a program of the Task Force on Family Violence/ Reach in Cherokee County that will help 100 women access and complete the JobsNOW Program at Tri-County Community College. Women for Women grant committee members and CFWNC Program Officer Beth Maczka will host two outreach meetings to provide information about the grant program and application process. The following meetings are free and open to the public. Register by contacting Virginia Dollar

at 828-254-4960 or dollar@ cfwnc.org. • Wednesday, October 6; 10 to 11:30 a.m.; Burnsville Town Hall; • Friday, October 8; 10 to 11:30 a.m.; St. Phillip’s Episcopal Church in Brevard. Potential applicants will have an opportunity to hear from Women for Women members, learn about the grant focus on economic selfsufficiency for economically disadvantaged women and ask questions about the application process. For more information on joining Women for Women or applying for a Women for Women Grant contact the Community Foundation of Western North Carolina at 828254-4960 or www.cfwnc.org. – article submitted

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page

48 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, October 01, 2010

AAA Family Foot Care Center, PLLC John Longobardo, D.P.M., M.D. Podiatric Physician and Surgeon

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ExEcutrix's noticE Having qualified on the 20th day of September, 2010, as Executrix of the Estate of MarjoriE a. WEstphal, 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 24th 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 24th day of September, 2010. Katharine A. Kane, Executrix Estate of Marjorie A. Westphal 2416 Raleigh Rd. Springfield, IL 62704 R. Anderson Haynes Attorney at Law WJFJ-038900 P.O. Box 100 Tryon, NC 28782 adv. 9/24;10/1,8,15

for

Praise-a-thoN

milyfoot - Page 1 2x5

all week oct. 4-10

Columbus, NC 828-894-5858

Rolling Thunder and Lynwood Williams hold a jam session. (photo submitted)

Rolling Thunder presents Williams of Tryon with POW flag Rolling Thunder, Inc. Chapter 2 of Spartanburg, S.C., recently visited Linwood Williams of Tryon to present him with the POW flag, wish him a happy 85th birthday and thank him for his service. Incorporated in 1995, Rolling Thunder, Inc. is a class 501(c)(4) non-profit organization with over 88 chartered chapters throughout the United States and members abroad. While many members of Rolling Thunder are veterans, and many ride motorcycles, neither qualification is a prerequisite. Rolling Thunder members are old and young, men and women, veterans and non-veterans. All crEditor's noticE Having qualified on the 20th day of September, 2010, as Executor of the Estate of john E. BarkEr, 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 Executor on or before the 1st day of January, 2011, 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 1st day of October, 2010. Estate of John E. Barker Jeffrey Kevin Barker, Executor 21 November Trail Westeron, CT 06883 John Hovendon Law Firm Resident Process Agent 455 S. Trade St. Tryon, NC 28782 adv. 10/1,8,15,22

are united in the cause to bring full accountability for POWs and MIAs of all wars, reminding the government, the media and the public by their watchwords: “We Will Not Forget.” Williams lives in Tryon and is an ex-POW. He was born September 12, 1925 and served in the Army from November 1943 to December 1945. His unit was the 69th Infantry Division. He was also a POW in Germany in WWII. Williams and his wife, Dorris Williams, have two daughters, Pat Sutphin and Sherry Grainger, five grandchildren, four greatgrandchildren and one son-in-law, Lee Sutphin. – article submitted

Operation Christmas Child auction Tuesday There will be a B & B auction held in Spartanburg, S.C., on Tuesday, October 5 from 7 to 10 p.m. This event is to help raise money to pay for the shipping costs and the discipleship program for children through the Operation Christmas Child program. There will be new and used items, grab bags, gift certificates, etc. If you would like more information or need directions call Judy Jackson at 828-6063636 or 828-625-1409. – article submitted


A25 Friday,October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

aBsEntEE mEEting On September 23,notice the next round aBsEntEE The following is amEEting of Change of time provisions of the health The following is afederal notice of Change in of absentee meeting / care adin timebill, of absentee meeting / adreform also called the Affordable ditional absentee meeting in which ditional meeting inofwhich CarePolk Act,absentee went intoBoard effect. Many these the County of Elections the Polk County Board of Elections will meet provide (if necessary) to approve provisions new or expanded benwill meet (if necessary) to approve the applications for absentee ballots efits that serve as consumer protections the applications for absentee ballots for the General Election to be held on for the health insurance coverage. for General Election to be heldwill on november 2, 2010. The meetings “The good news for consumers is november meetings be held at 2, the2010. Polk The County Boardwill of that they will begin seeing increased be held at the Polk County Board of Election’s Office, 40 Courthouse St, Election’s 40 Courthouse St, health insurance that weren’t pursuant toOffice, G.S. benefits 163.230.1(c1). Any pursuant to G.S. 163.230.1(c1). offeredbusiness before,” said Commissioner other transacted by Any the other business transacted by the Waynewill Goodwin. “Further, consumers Board be done at this time. Board will be done this time. pm october 12 (instructional will5begin seeing anat increased level of 5 pm october 12 (instructional meeting) transparency, including plain-language meeting) 9 am october 19 explanations and definitions from insur9 9 am am october october 19 26 ance9 am companies. I hope this increased october 26 5pm november 1 transparency will help12consumers have 5pm 2 pm november november 2 november 2 of12their a better understanding health 11pm am november (Canvass 11 am november 12 (Canvass insurance coverage.” day) day) For new health insurance plans with rebecca kennedy Chairman rebecca kennedy Polk County Board Chairman of plan years beginning on Elections or after SeptemPolk County Board of Elections 9/10 ber 23, the Affordable Care Act makes 9/10

the following changes: Annual and lifetime limits – At the 1x4.5 1x4.5 new plan year, plans may not contain 9/10 lifetime9/10 limits on essential benefits. This PCBD-038647 PCBD-038647 provision applies to all plans. Annual limits will be phased out through 2014 for all plans, except grandfathered individual plans. Check with your insurance company to see if this applies to your policy before you renew. Rescissions – Rescission is when an insurance company retroactively cancels your policy. The Affordable Care Act bans rescissions except in cases of fraud or intentional misrepresentation of material fact. You must be notified prior to the cancellation, and you will be able to have the decision reviewed under your policies internal appeal/grievance procedures. This provision applies to all types of health insurance plans. Preventive health services – A wide range of preventive care including immunizations, well baby and child screenings, and well women exams must be covered without cost-sharing under all non-grandfathered plans. For an exact list of what preventive services are available without cost-sharing, contact your insurance company. Adult dependent coverage – Plans that cover dependent children must extend coverage until the child’s 26th birthday. This applies to both individual and group health plans, however before 2014, group health plans will be required to cover

adult children only if the adult child is not eligible for employer-sponsored coverage. Adult children cannot be charged more than any other dependent. Preexisting condition exclusions – Beginning September 23, 2010, children under 19 years of age cannot be denied coverage or benefits based on medical status or past illnesses. This applies to all plans except grandfathered individual plans. The Affordable Care Act also eliminates pre-existing condition exclusions for everyone starting in 2014. Until 2014, each state will have a federal high risk pool that provides insurance coverage for people with pre-existing conditions. In North Carolina, Inclusive Health administers the federal high risk pool alongside the existing state high risk pool. For more information, consumers should contact Inclusive Health at 866-665-2117 or www.inclusivehealth.org. There are also increased provisions included in the Affordable Care Act that help consumers when they must appeal a claim denial; North Carolina already has a program that helps consumers appeal their health insurance denials. The Department’s Healthcare Review Program provides consumer counseling for working through insurance company internal appeals as well as coordinates external appeals by independent experts. Consumers who receive a health insurance claim denial should call the Healthcare Review Program at 877-885-0231. The Affordable Care Act does not require people to change their existing coverage and/or find new coverage if they are satisfied with their current health insurance policy. If a health insurance plan existed as of March 23, 2010 — the date the Affordable Care Act was enacted 1x18 — the plan is known as1x18 a “grandfathered 9/10,24, plan.” Grandfathered9/10,24, plans are exempt 10/1,8,15,22,29 from most changes required by the Af10/1,8,15,22,29 PCBD0-????? fordable Care Act.PCBD0-????? However, if the plan significantly reduces benefits or increases deductibles, copayments, and/or an employee‘s share of premium contributions, it will lose its grandfathered status and its exemptions. For more information about the Affordable Care Act, visit www.ncdoi. com/healthcarereform or www.healthcare.gov. – article submitted

notiCE of gEnEral ElECtion notiCE of gEnEral Polk County, northElECtion Carolina Polk County, north A General Election willCarolina be held on A General Election will be County, held on November 2, 2010 in the Polk November 2, 2010 in the County, North Carolina to vote onPolk US Senate, North Carolina to vote on US Senate, US House Of Representatives, State US House Of Representatives, State House 113th district, State Senate House 113th district, State Senate 48th district, District Attorney 29b 48th district, Attorney 29b district, BoardDistrict of Commissioners, district, Commissioners, Clerk of Board Court,ofSheriff, Supreme Clerk of Court, Sheriff, Supreme Court, Soil and Water, Board of EduCourt, and Water, Board of Education,Soil Constitutional Amendment cation, Amendment "On the Constitutional ballot there will be a vote "On the ballot there will be a vote on a proposed N.C. Constitutional on a proposed N.C. Constitutional Amendment providing that no person Amendment providing person convicted of a felony that mayno serve as convicted ofInstant a felony may for serve as Sheriff” and Runoff Court Sheriff” and Instant Runoff for Court of Appeals. Polls will be open from of Appeals. Polls be The openpolling from 6:30 a.m. until 7:30will p.m. 6:30 a.m.will until p.m.at:The polling place(s) be 7:30 located place(s) will be located at: • Tryon 123 Harmon Field Cabin • Tryon 123 Harmon Field Cabin 299 Harmon Field Rd Tryon 299 Harmon Field Rd Tryon • Saluda 4 Saluda Fire Dept. 199 • Saluda 4 Saluda Fire Dept. 199 Walnut St Saluda Walnut St Saluda • Cooper Gap 5 Sunny View • Cooper 5 Sunny View Elementary 86 Gap Sunny View School Elementary 86 Sunny View School Rd Mill Spring Rd Mill Spring • White Oak 6 Mill Spring Fire • White Oak 6 Mill Spring Fire Dept 66 School Rd Mill Spring Dept 66 School Rd Mill Spring • Columbus 7 Polk County High • Columbus 7 Polk County High School 1681 E NC Hwy 108 ColumSchool 1681 E NC Hwy 108 Columbus bus• Columbus 8 Isothermal Com• Columbus 8 Isothermal Community College 1255 W Mills St munity College 1255 W Mills St Columbus Columbus • Green Creek 9 Green Creek • Green Creek 9 Creek Family Life Center 25 Green Shields Dr Family Life Center 25 Shields Dr Columbus Columbus • (NOTE WE ARE MOVING THE • (NOTE WE POLLING ARE MOVING THE GREEN CREEK LOCATION GREEN CREEK POLLING LOCATION TO THE FAMILY LIFE CENTER REPEAT TO THE FAMILY LIFE CENTER REPEAT ALL GREEN CREEK VOTING WILL BE ALL GREEN CREEK VOTING WILL BE HELD AT THE LIFE CENTER)(former HELD THE School LIFE CENTER)(former Green AT Creek located across Green Creek School located across the street from the Green Creek First the street from the Green Creek First Baptist Church off of Coxe Rd) Baptist Church off of Coxe Rd) Absentee ballots are allowed. Absentee ballots are allowed. Requests for an absentee ballot must Requests for an absentee ballot must be made in writing and received in the be made in writing received office in the Polk County Boardand of Elections Polk County of Elections office by 5:00 p.m. Board on october 26th. Absenby p.m. on october 26th. Absentee5:00 voting begins on september 17th tee on september 17th andvoting ends atbegins 5:00 p.m. on October 26th. and at 5:00 p.m. on October 26th. The ends Board of Elections will meet on The Board of Elections will meet on 09/21,10/05,10/12,10\19,10\26, 09/21,10/05,10/12,10\19,10\26, at 9 am and november 1 at 5 pm and at 9 am and as november 1 at 5 pm and other times may be necessary for other times as may be necessary for the purpose of approving absentee the purpose of approving absentee ballot applications these meeting will ballot applications these meeting be held in the Polk County Boardwill of be held inOffice the Polk County Board St of Elections at 40 Courthouse Elections at 40ballots Courthouse St Columbus.Office Absentee must be Columbus. ballotsBoard must be returned to Absentee the Polk County of returned the by Polk County Board of Electionsto office 5 pm on November Elections 2, 2010. office by 5 pm on November 2, 2010. One-stop voting will be held in the One-stop voting office will beand: held in the Board of Elections Board of Elections office and: • Green Creek Family Life Center Green Creek Family Life Center 25 • shields dr Columbus 25 shields dr Columbus • Mill Spring Fire Dept 66 School • Mill Spring Fire Dept 66 School

PCGOV - page 126 PCGOV - page 126

49

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rd mill spring rd Beginning mill springoctober 14 and ending Beginning october 14 ending at 1 pm on october 30.and One-stop at 1 pm on are october 30. – One-stop voting hours monday friday in voting hours 8:30 are monday – friday in Board office – 5pm green Creek Board 8:30 –12 5pm Creek familyoffice life Center pmgreen – 7 pm mill family life Center pm––7pm. 7 pm any mill spring fire dept 1212pm spring fire voter dept 12 pm –County 7pm. any registered in Polk can registered voter can vote early at anyinofPolk theseCounty locations. vote earlyDay at will anybe of held theseatlocations. Canvass 11 am in Canvass willofbeElections held at 11 am in the Polk Day Board Office in the Polk Board of Elections Office in Columbus on november 12th. Columbus on november 12th.County All residents of the Polk County whoAll areresidents registeredofto the votePolk with the Polk who are registered to vote with the Polk County Board of Elections may vote in County Board of Elections in this election. Voters who may are vote previthis Voters are previouslyelection. registered need who not re-register ously notresidents re-register for thisregistered election. need Those of for Those residents of the this Polkelection. who are not registered to vote the Polk who are to vote must register onnot orregistered before october must register on or before october 8th in order to be eligible to vote in 8th in order on to Election be eligible vote in this election Daytohowever this election on Election Day however if a resident misses the deadline to ifregister a resident misses the to deadline to and still wishes vote may register and still wishes to vote may go to one of the three one stop sites go one ofand the vote threeonone andtoregister thestop samesites day and register and vote on the same day this option is only allowed during early this is only during early voteoption and the voterallowed must register and vote and the voter must register and vote at early vote also must be able vote at early voteofalso must be able to provide proof residence (drivers to provide proof of residence (drivers license, power bill, phone bill etc. with license, power bill, phone bill etc. withBBQ Bu Extensive theSUNDAY: voters name and address shown. the voters name and address shown. (you Can not rEgistErServing on ElEC- all yo MoNDAY: (you Can not rEgistEr onmoved ElECtion day). Any voter who has tion day). Any voter who has moved 11am-9pm • Call-ins since the last election must notify since the last election inmust notify the Board of Elections writing by Happy Hour 3-7pm • $2 the Board of Elections writing by october 8th. A person in may register october 8th.ofAElections person may register at the Board Office at 40 HourS at the Board of Elections Office at 40THiS W Courthouse St, DMV, DSS and both Courthouse St, DMV, DSS and both party Fri headquarters, online •at Sun www.11:30-3 & Sat 11-10 party headquarters, online at www. sboe.state.nc.us or may register by sboe.state.nc.us may register by mail864-457-4581 • 726 S. Howar by calling theor Polk County Board mail by callingatthe Polk County Board of Elections 828-894.-8181 and of Elections at 828-894.-8181 and request that we mail you a form. 2x2.5 request that we mail you a form. IF VOTING ON ELECTION DAY GO IF VOTING ON ELECTION DAY GO 9/3 TO YOUR REGULAR PRECINCT IF YOU TO YOUR REGULAR PRECINCT IF YOU NEED INFORMATION ON WHERE YOUR sssm-028563 NEED INFORMATION ON WHERE YOUR PRECINCT IS LOCATED CONTACT THE PRECINCT IS LOCATED CONTACT THE BOARD OFFICE AND YOU WILL BE BOARD OFFICE AND YOU WILL BE INSTRUCTED WHERE TO VOTE. INSTRUCTED WHERE TO VOTE. For additional information contact the For additional information contact Polk Board of Elections at: 828the Polk Board of Elections at:email 828894-8181 fax 828-894-3565 894-8181 fax 828-894-3565 email polk.boe@ncmail.net... polk.boe@ncmail.net... rebecca kennedy, Chairman rebecca kennedy, Chairman Polk County Board of Elections Polk County Board of Elections adv. 9/10, 24, 10/1,8,15,22,29 adv. 9/10, 24, 10/1,8,15,22,29


A26 page

SPORTS

50 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

50

TRYON DAILY BULLETIN / THE WORLD’S SMALLEST DAILY NEWSPAPER

Friday, October 01, 2010

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2010

PCHS looks to halt Cougars’ WHC run by John Clayton

the polk County High school and Mountain Heritage football teams shared the Western Highlands Conference 2a title a year ago. In that case, sharing wasn’t all it was cracked up to be. Mountain Heritage rode the wave of that conference championship and a 21-7 regular-season victory over pCHs all the way to the state finals. “Last season, they lost to Hendersonville, then beat us and did not lose again until they lost in the state championship,” said pCHs head coach Bruce ollis. “I expect a great game with the two teams that shared the WHC title in 2009.” the Cougars (4-1 overall, 1-0, WHC) have already dispatched Hendersonville this season with a 28-22 victory this past week in which quarterback tyson tomberlin threw for three touchdown passes. Mountain Heritage scored two touchdowns in the final 5:31 – a scoring strike from tomberlin and an interception returned for a touchdown – to secure the win. Meanwhile, it was business as usual for pCHs (5-0, 1-0), ranked No. 7 in the Class 2a associated

press poll. the Wolverines were occasionally dominating in a 43-14 conference road win over Madison, but struggled with a proliferation of penalties, two of which nullified touchdowns, and three andre overholt interceptions. pCHs head coach Bruce ollis was happy to see his team remain composed throughout last week’s game. “our players and coaches over the years have remained pretty business like when it comes to preparation and playing,” ollis said. “I believe this prevents us from ebbing and flowing too much much emotionally, which can develop into a problem if you aren't careful. Certainly having a good number of seniors makes it easier for us to communicate our mission to the players.” But the turnovers are a concern that was addressed during practice this week. “We must eliminate turnovers if we are to have the type of season we are capable of having,” ollis said. “We don't normally have a problem here and need to nip it in the bud before it prevents us from winning a close game. We have addressed it at practice and I believe you will see a difference in that area.”

Landrum RB Peyton McCarter (12) stretches for the end zone during the team’s recent win over Dixie. The Cardinals host region foe Whitmire at 7:30 tonight. (photo by staff photographer)

Cardinals open region slate against Whitmire by John Clayton

another week, another winless opponent for Landrum. the Cardinals (3-2) have put together back-to-back dynamic offensive performances on the way to their region II-a opener at 7:30 tonight against visiting Whitmire (0-5). Last week, similarly winless Liberty was the victim in a 56-14 trouncing by LHs and its explosive offense. the Cardinals have scored 110 points in their past two games, including a 54-21 win over Dixie, and the statistics point toward another rout as LHs returns home. But LHs head coach russell Mahaffey doesn’t put all his stock in numbers. “they have a few guys on sports – page 2

their team who can get after it,” said LHs Mahaffey. “they have a quarterback who can throw the ball and a good running back, (CONTINUED ON PAGE 51)


A27 Friday,October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Links O’Tryon hosts event

on sept, 18, the Links o’tryon of Diane Frost and guests elaine Ladies golf association held its Wyman, pebbie Bell and susan Nichols along with the annual Member-guest Area golf team of Barbara Miles, tournament. the fesroundup Becky Walker, Mona tivities started with a register, Hoppy Long continental breakfast leading up to the better two-ball and Barbara salmon. tournament. Finishing in first place was the Red Fox C.C. team of member, rita Williams Club newcomer Henry Martin and her guests, Linda Miller, easily captured the red Fox seCheryl Kelly, and Melanie ernst nior Club Championship, shootwith a team score of 115. Fin- ing a net 63 to win the event by ishing second was member, susi 11 strokes. Coghill, and her guests, Judy In an interview after the event, Wright, sue owens, and Mary it was learned that the winner did Autism & Aspergers Kylin with a score of 116. something that none of the other tied for thirdpArent were the teamssupport competitors did:group He practiced.

page

51

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pOlk cOunTy public ibrary helped the red l Devils keep the so we’re going to have to play game close. cOlumbus cOmmuniTy rOOm good ball.” LHs was penalized 15 times Whitmire is coming off a 47- for 105 yards against Liberty, Guest Weekly and Bi-Weekly MaintenanCe & RePaiRs 18 loss to the Special same Dixie team the Speaker: second time this season the that was dominated by LHs two Cardinals have reached double Dr. Betty Kjera will discuss equine therapy. • Quick • Simple • DirecT • eaSy • Flexible • weeks ago. digits in penalties and triple digits That's why advertising in 2x2 Family networking to follow so far this season, the Wolverin penalty yardage. The Tryon Daily BulleTin 10/1 ines are giving up 44.2 points per “We had some issues in the is so satisfactory and profitable. game on defense and their spread first-quarter last week that we’ve It carries your message right into the homes and workplaces VALS-039036 of the people you want to reach. offense has scored just 45 points got to iron out, but we’ve worked all season for a 9 point-per-game hard this week in practice to fix average. Whitmire’s 18 points those things and move forward,” last week against Dixie was a Mahaffey said. Area golf season high. Mahaffey said he wants to roundup In their three victories this see his team put together another Give a gift that will season, the2x2.5 Cardinals are averag- four full quarters of intense play, pe ing 48.7 points per game. be appreciated pla similar to its last home win over 10/1 lo LHs quarterback Brandon Dixie. all year long! wh DANT-039028 Cannon accounted for five touch“We’ve got to learn to get off custom built– three the bus and hit the field running,” ho downs against Liberty durable products passing and two rushing. He is he said. “I don’t know how ready Bu closing in on 1,000 yards pass- we were to play in the first quarter pro ing on the season withWe 931customize yards every at Liberty, stable but once we got fothrough five games andcustomer's is the cused able to turn things to fit each needs we andwere budget. A glance at some of the latest sports news in the area team’s second-leading rusher around.” Mahaffey said. with 244 yards on 66 carries. Our commitment to function,He quality, beauty also and hopes his players TBCTA members fare well at Apple Open throughhalfback the use of durable First-year starting learnedmaterials a lesson from those early members of the Thermal Belt Community Tennis A Here's the secret Seven – send value andstruggles less upkeep. Cole McDowell is creates also closing •Q against Liberty that also ciation that hard-to-please friend(TBCTA), which plays out of Harmon Field, comp in on 1,000 yards from scrim- applies to a statistically overin the Apple Open Tennis Tournament Sept. 11-12 in H Call how a subscription to The Tryon mage as the team leader intoday rush- to discuss matched Whitmire team. dersonville. Kenneth Alexander, Madison Alexander, Rob we can customize a stable for you! Daily Bulletin! We'll evenPaul Heyer, Darlene McFarland, Mario Rossi ing (610) and receiving (262) “You never want to overlook Heirich, provide a free card to yardage. anybody and you always want to MicahanWilmothHere's competed the event, which draws m theinsecret – send nounce your gift. Come byboys and LHs found itself in a first- be prepared to play, and I think women, girls of all ages from across the south that hard-to-please friend quarter track meet at Liberty as we learned that in the first quarter our office on Tradeeach Street year. Good friends Wilmoth and Heyer made it to a where subscription T (828) the two teams combined for a817-9638 against Liberty the other night,” or call us for details.men’s 3.0 finals Wilmoth gotto theThe victory. Tryon Daily Bulletin! We'll 35-point first quarter. The Car- he said. “We’ve got to learn to superiorstables@me.com superiorstables.net superiorstables@me.com superiorstables.net even provide a free card dinals came out of that opening play a whole game.” is Sports for pee wees at PCRD to announce your gift. sports – Tryon page 3 Daily Bulletin The Polk County Recreation Department is offering a Come by our office on it c program entitled Pee Wee All Sports. The program int wi 2x5 Trade Street or call us held at Stearns Gym on Saturday mornings for six we (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 50)

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A28 page

52 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, October 01, 2010

2010 Foothills CROP Walk November 7 The 2010 Foothills CROP Walk against local and worldwide hunger will be held at Harmon Field on Sunday, November 7 beginning at 1:30 p.m. The 2010 Foothills CROP Walk committee is asking civic groups, volunteer organizations, churches and businesses to put the time, date and place on their calendars. CROP stands for Citizens Responding to Overcome Poverty. Not many people realize what CROP stands for, not even those who have helped over the years to build in the success of this event; CROP is about the distribution of food to people here at home and around the world. CROP is about feeding people who are hungry almost every day of their lives. CROP is about providing good, safe drinking water. CROP is also about sustainable systems that improve the quality of life for people all over the earth. The incredible thing about the CROP Walk is that it doesn’t take that

E FRE air! th F Heal

much time for volunteers. There are many levels of help that are needed, such as event sponsors. Sponsor donations provide basic marketing and site needs. Each sponsor will be listed on the 2010 CROP Walk shirt. Their name and logos will be present on walk day as well as in posted thank you notices in local newspapers. To participate at this level requires one five minute phone call or a chat with a walker. “Good Neighbor” recruiters help walkers understand the CROP Walk, the promotional materials and help effectively gather donations from walkers on walk day. You can be a “Good Neighbor” for your church, club or organization for a commitment of about three hours. Walkers are the backbone of the CROP Walk. Walkers come in all ages and sizes from babies to greatgreat-grandparents. The walk has no specific end. Walkers can walk for five miles or just a ¼ mile. Since each walker will spend a different amount

Participants in the 2009 Foothills CROP Walk Against Hunger. (photo submitted)

of time gathering sponsors and walking the day of the walk, it is hard to estimate a time commitment. But you could be a walker for a minimum of two hour commitment. Walker sponsors are needed to actually provide the funds that will help change the face of our world. The funds you give to the 2010 Foothills CROP Walk walkers will

change the face of poverty and suffering world wide. To learn more about CROP, come to the Pre-walk rally at 2 p.m., Sunday, October 3, at Columbus Methodist Church, located on N. Peak Street in Columbus, or call Lance Smith weekday mornings at 828-859-9414 or 828-863-4688 evenings. – article submitted

Health & Information Fair Friday, Oct. 8, 11a.m. - noon Polk County High School Cafeteria Columbus, NC, Hwy. 108

Find out what services are available in our community, gather great information, and take advantage of free health screenings. If you have any questions, please call 894-2408.

Some of this year’s vendors include: St. Luke’s Hospital Radiology Department MediCap Pharmacy - Flu Shots Available FENCE Polk County Transportation Association Steps to Hope Polk Wellness Coalition St. Luke’s Hospital Rehab St. Luke’s Hospital Center of Behavioral Medicine

Isothermal Community College Stepping Stone Massage and Yoga Family Preservation Services Polk County Department of Social Services Thermal Belt Outreach Pavillon Community Health Connections And many more!

Exceptional Care, Close to Home www.saintlukeshospital.com

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A29 10/01 TRIN-039033 ryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Friday,O ctober 01, 2010 T

page

53

It’s The Truth

God “desires all people to be saved and to come to the knowledge of the truth” (1 timothy 2:4). therefore, when the Son of God was conceived and born for you as a man, having lived a holy life as the second adam and the obedient Son of the Father, having offered himself as the sacrifice for your sin, having arisen, He sent His apostles. “then he opened their minds to understand the Scriptures, and he said to them, ‘thus it is written, that the Christ should suffer and rise again from the dead the third day; and that repentance for forgiveness of sins should be proclaimed in his name to all the nations, beginning from Jerusalem.’” (luke 24:45-47)

Jesus “opened” the minds of his disciples. understanding was given to them. repentant hearts. Faith in the Savior. reliance not on the things of this life, but on righteousness and the kingdom of God. “With men this is impossible, but with God all things are possible” (Matthew 19:26). Soon even Saul, the most infamous enemy of the Gospel of Jesus, was converted and by the holy Spirit Saul (now Paul) was made its chief proponent and defender. through Paul the forgiveness of sins for Jesus’ sake was preached to lydia, “and the lord opened her heart to pay attention to the things spoken by Paul” (act 16:14). She was baptized and her household. through Paul the Philippian jailer was saved. “‘Believe in the lord Jesus, and you shall be saved, you and your household.’ and they spoke the word of the lord to him together with all who were in his house. and he took them that very hour of the night and washed their wounds, and immediately he was baptized, he and all of his. and he brought them into his house and set food before them, and rejoiced greatly, having believed in God with his whole household.” (acts 16:30f)

“he calls with a call that fetches men out of their cells into the glorious liberty of the sons of God. he calls with a call that many reject, for he takes no prisoners in his company. God came to set the captives free. there can be pain as we hold back, clinging to the chains, but the chains are broken and he would have us free.” -- Dr. norman nagel

But God does not save us from our evil ways in order that we might continue in them. Christian people are filled with mercy in order that they might show mercy to those around them. Such is the vocation of everyone born from above. Be merciful as your Father has been merciful to you. Bear your neighbor’s sins by forgiving them and seek justice for all, especially the elderly and unborn, the orphan and widow. how can a Christian survive this evil age? God has given into your hands the holy Scriptures. these are his ongoing miracle on earth, for they speak truth in all things, delivering the promises of God. From beginning to end they speak of Jesus Christ, God’s Son, the only name given among men whereby man must be saved (John 5:46; luke 24:44). they tell of his way. “to me he said: ‘Stay close to Me, i am your rock and castle. your ransom i Myself will be; for you i strive and wrestle. For i am yours and you are Mine, and where i am you may remain; the foe shall not divide us.’” Hymn - Dear Christians v. 7

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When one examines closely what is written, it is wonderful to see the way of the lord as expressed in Scripture. they spoke “the word of the lord” to him. Of what did Paul speak but of the holiness and righteousness of Jesus Christ, of his death and resurrection for the sins of all people—and of Baptism. For “immediately he was baptized.” new life and eternal salvation came to that entire household that night. even so, when in acts 8 Philip the evangelist came alongside the ethiopian eunuch in his chariot, Philip “preached Jesus to him.” What did he speak about but the suffering and dying lamb of God who had been led to the slaughter, who is risen, by whose stripes mankind is healed—and of Baptism. For “as they went along the road they came to some water; and the eunuch said, ‘look! Water! What prevents me from being baptized?’” (act 8:36) and the

man was born from above into the kingdom of heaven, born of God. Salvation from sin and death and hell is for everyone in the world. God is no respecter of persons. Jesus Christ died for all, the Just for the unjust. Salvation is for you and for your family and for your neighbor near and far. that is the message the disciples of Jesus proclaimed from the beginning, when they were moved by the holy Spirit. Peter said it so plainly on Pentecost, “repent and let each of you be baptized in the name of Jesus Christ for the forgiveness of sins, and you will receive the gift of the holy Spirit. For the promise is for you and for your children and for all who are afar off . . .” (acts 2:38-39).


A30

R FINAL APPROVAL...COPY DONNA BINZER

y k n c r , s

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54 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Charming Stone home

Friday, October 01, 2010

Regional Entertainment

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Skyland Performing artS Center, 538 N. Main St, Hendersonville, 828-693-0087. “The Miracle Worker,” opens Oct 7. through Oct. 17. diana Wortham theater, (see below for contact information). “‘S Wonderful: gershwin Musical,” Oct. 16, 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.

Concerts

1 2 3 3-5 5-10 6 10-12 17-19 20-26 21 28 30

OCTOBER Sugarland peace Out Kem Music of Billy Joel 9-5: The musical Stone Temple pilots Best of Barbra Streisand Same as above Music of Richard Rogers MercyMe Corey Smith Dailey & Vincent

Verizon amp Flat Rock peace Center Flat Rock Theater Ovens aud. Road Runner Flat Rock Theater Flat Rock Theater peace Center Spbrg Mem aud Diana Wortham

Centennial Celebration ConCert, Converse Colleget Twichell auditorium. gala concert featuring (among others) Tryon’s Beth Child. Thursday, Oct 28, 7:30 p.m., Free admission.

Concert Venues

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. 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. Peace Center, 300 S. Main St., greenville, 800-888-7768, www.peacecenter.org.

For ticket information:

(828) 697-5884 hendersonvillesymphony.org 2x5

Road Runner Amphitheatre, 820 Hamilton St., Charlotte. www.ticketmaster. com Skyland Performing Arts, 6th & Main, Hendersonville, 828-693-0087. Spartanburg Memorial Auditorium, N. Church Street., Spbrg, 864-5828107, www.spartanburgauditorium.com.

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Animal & ’ House S D Sitting N

Friday,October 01, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World s

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Worry-Free Vacations!

Inside Back

Recommended vaccinations • Tryon, Columbus, Green for seniors this flu season Landrum, Creek areas Savvy Senior

21 more years, a $1 million gift will be worth $8 million in the hands of the recipients at the end of the time. assuming a 55% of tax Mike rate, you would have team Verbonic/Ken to leave over $17.7 million to Yeager. provide your heirs with the same The Monday, October 4, amount. game scheduled to be Call is (828) 696 1811 forplayed info inon thethis home Jack Saunders. or ofother planning techniques.– article submitted SASS-033248

Men’s Duplicate Bridge results

On Monday, September 27, the North/South Men’s Duplicate Bridge Club met in the home of Dave Hart for its weekly duplicate tournament. The winner of the after-

noon’s contest was the partnership of Bob Palmer and Jack Saunders. The partnership of Charlie Stratford and the host, Dave Hart placed second and in the show position was the

1x7 11/27

55

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• Tryon, Columbus, Landrum, Green Creek areas • Specializing in horses • Home security care

Creature Comforts

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CDC information line at 800-232-4636 or visit flu.gov. If you’re a Medicare beneficiary, Part B will cover your flu vaccination, but if you’re not covered you can purchase one at many retail pharmacy chains for around $25 to $30. (Note: if you’re allergic to chicken eggs, have a history of GuillainBarré syndrome or have had a severe reaction to a flu shot in the past, you should not get vaccinated without consulting your doctor first. Or, if you’re ill with a fever you should wait until your symptoms pass.) Pneumonia The second vaccination the CDC is recommending to seniors is for pneumococcal pneumonia (the vaccine is called Pneumovax). Pneumonia causes around 40,000 deaths in the U.S. each year, many of which could be prevented by this vaccine. If you’re over age 65 and haven’t already gotten this shot you should get it now before flu season hits. Also covered under Medicare Part B, a shot of Pneumovax will provide you protection that will last for up to 10 years, and you can get it on the same day that you get your flu shot. Whooping Cough Whooping cough, formally known as pertussis, is on the rise this year with wide outbreaks in California and various other U.S. locations. That’s why the CDC is also recommending all adults, ages 19 through 64 get

• Specializing in vaca one-time dose of the Tdap cine (ithorses contains three vaccines for• tetanus, diphtheria and acelHome security lular pertussis) care in place of the Td (tetanus, diphtheria) booster shot. Even if you’ve had a Td booster Creature Comforts within theJudy recommended Davis 10-year mark, you should still get a Tdap 828-863-4875 shot now for protection against (Please leave message) whooping cough. The Tdap vaccine, however, isStrauss not recommended to seniors & 1x3.5 Associates, PA 1F, 3Funless Estate Planning andyou’re age 65 and older 2/27/09-5/29/09 Administration Attorneys around infant children, or are DAJU-028057 212 S. Grove Streetwhere living in a community Hendersonville, NC a whooping cough outbreak Dedicated to occurs. The and best Protecting move is to Preserving t a l k t o yYour o u r Assets doctor about what’s best for your specific situation. Medicare Part B does not cover the Tdap vaccine but some private health plans and many Medicare Part D prescription drug plans do. Be sure Lee C.yours. Mulligan, you check If it’s Esq not .covGifts ered, a Tdap booster shot will cost Q. around should$50 I usetomy applicable you $75. exclusion ($1million) during Savvy Tips:orInupon addition to getmy lifetime my death? ting vaccinated, the CDC reminds A. Many people have the everyone that thethat threeitbest ways misconception is best totostay healthytheir during flu season “save” applicable amount their isexclusion to wash your handsuntil frequently death. with soap and water, cover your However, a more mouth and nose when powerful you cough technique is toifutilize orleveraging sneeze and stay home you’re it during yourinformation lifetime. Ifon you sick. For more the use your applicable exclusion recommended vaccines lifetime for older amount by making adults gifts,see the www.cdc.gov/vaccines. value of the gifts will appreciate S e n d y o uinr the s e nrecipients’ ior queshandsto: andSavvy not in Senior, your taxable tions P.O. estate. Between investment Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, growth and inflation, the value o of r the v i sgift i t should S a v v ybeS esubstantial. nior.org. Jim is aassuming contributor to the ForMiller example, the value of your gift will double 7.2of NBC Today show and every author years, if your life expectancy is “The Savvy Senior” book. DAJU-028057

Dear Savvy Senior, Outside of a seasonal flu shot, which I usually get, are public health officials recommending any additional vaccinations for seniors this flu season? Cautious Carol Dear Carol, The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is actually recommending several vaccinations for seniors right now: One for seasonal flu; one for pneumonia; and depending on your age and living circumstances, a Tdap booster shot for whooping cough. Here’s what you should know. Seasonal Flu Just like every other year, a seasonal flu shot is strongly urged by the CDC, especially for seniors age 65 and older, because they have the highest risks of developing dangerous complications. The flu puts more than 200,000 people in the hospital each year and kills around 24,000 – 90 percent of whom are seniors. You also need to know that this year’s seasonal flu vaccine will protect you against the H1N1 swine flu too, all in one shot. Seniors also will have the option this year of getting the new high-potency flu vaccine instead of a regular flu shot. This new FDA-approved vaccine – known as the Fluzone High-Dose – will help boost your immune response which will give you extra protection from influenza. To locate vaccination sites near you, call your county health department or the

page

ewspaper

Judy Davis

828-863-4875

(Please leave message)

1x2.5 Strauss & Associates, PA f 4/30-7/30/10 Estate Planning and DAJU-036356 Administration Attorneys 212 S. Grove Street Hendersonville, NC Dedicated to Preserving and Protecting Your Assets 0tfn5fri - inDD

Lee C. Mulligan, Esq. Lifetime QTIP

Q. My husband and I have an estate of $3 million, but his share of our property is only $300,000. Is there any way to ensure my husband’s estate will use the applicable exclusion amount if he dies first and ensure that my property will go to my children after we are both gone? A. Yes As it currently stands if your husband dies before you do, only $300,000 will be in his estate and the benefit of the full exclusion amount ($1million) will be lost. By using a lifetime QTIP trust, you can make a tax-free gift to your husband but control the use of that gift. The value of the QTIP will be included in your husband’s estate and not yours. You can provide that when you are both gone, the property remaining in the QTIP trust is to go to your children. This technique accomplishes both goals of reducing estate taxes and ensuring that your children receive the benefit of your assets.

Call (828) 696 1811 for info on this or other planning techniques. sass-033249

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Thursdays • 7:30pm 828-863-4660

A32 page

56 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Enthusiastic cast members from Polk and Spartanburg County high schools start rehearsals for Tryon Fine Arts Center’s “The Mark Twain Show,” to be performed at the end of October. From left: Eli Jenkins, Katelyn Duncan, Jerreth Emory, Liana Stadelmann, Sara Seagle and Karla Nason. (photo submitted)

Sawyer” and “Huckleberry Finn” as well as portions of Twain’s short pieces: “An Encounter with an Interviewer,” “The Diaries of Adam and Eve” and “The Legend of Sagenfeld.” Presentations to local school children ages nine to 18 are free to the schools thanks to sponsors Aoki Landscape Design and the

Kirby Endowment Fund at the Polk County Community Foundation. Performances will be held the last week of October at local schools and at the Tryon Fine Arts Center. For information, call Marianne Carruth at 828-859-8322 or email info@tryonarts.org. – article submitted

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As fall is upon us the holiday department hosts this event and ers say this is a lofty goal for season isn’t far behind. Plans works in conjunction with other them as they have only sought are already under way for the local agencies to make sure all half that number of sponsorannual Polk County Toy Run, children have a joyous holiday. ships in the past. With the comwhich is scheduled Saturday, hope that donations canfor be information dropped munity’s Get TDBforin the mail!Toy Call or email :Tryon help, Dailythey Bulletin November 27. The Polk County they will reach their goal and off at the sheriff’s office. The 828-859-9151 • subs@tryondailybulletin.com • We accept Visa • Mastercard • Discover • American Express Sheriff’s Department is request- office will keep the public thus be able to help even more ing the community’s help to informed as sites are added to children. ensure the event is a success. For more information contact receive these donations. TheGet Toy Run helps County Sheriff Donald Hill donations also are Polk TDB inprovide the mail!Monetary Call or email for information :Tryon Daily Bulletin toys828-859-9151 for children• subs@tryondailybulletin.com who other- greatly appreciated. or Kim Pack •atAmerican the sheriff’s This • We accept Visayear • Mastercard • Discover Express ofwise may not receive toys this they are attempting to gain 100 fice at 828-894-3001. holiday season. The sheriff’s sponsors for the event. Organiz– article submitted

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As part of the 2010-2011 Arts in Education offerings, Tryon Fine Arts Center is producing a touring one act play featuring two teams of local high school actors and the writings of Mark Twain. “The Mark Twain Show” will be presented in elementary, middle and high schools in Polk County and District One schools in South Carolina, using a small ensemble cast from each state. With cooperation from all schools, director Marianne Carruth auditioned high school students from throughout the foothills for this production. The cast touring in South Carolina features two Landrum High School juniors, Jerreth Emory and Liana Stadelmann, as well as Chapman High School senior Karla Nason. The North Carolina cast features three Polk County High School students, juniors Sara Seagle and Katelyn Duncan and freshman Eli Jenkins. Working the technical and backstage side of the tour will be homeschooled high school students Alexa Hughes and Ingrid Tart-Remington. Each cast of three actors will play multiple roles as they present comedy and drama from “Tom

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10-01-2010 Daily Bulletin