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Polk County adult day care center to be dedicated Sunday, page 16

Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 83 / No. 180

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Friday, October 15, 2010

Only 50 cents

Tryon Arts & Crafts holds Fall Festival Saturday, Sunday The 3rd Annual Tryon Arts and Crafts Fall Festival will be held Saturday, Oct. 16 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, Oct. 17 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Featuring more than 40 of the finest artisans and craftspeople of the region, this two-day event will be held rain or shine on the grounds of Tryon Arts and Crafts on Harmon Field Road in Tryon. In addition to shopping for handmade, one-ofa kind arts and crafts, visitors to the festival will enjoy food from local eateries, live entertainment and fun activities for the kids. Guests will also hear a music lineup that includes the Shane Pruitt Band, Dana and Susan Robinson, Bradley Ditto, the Red Hot Sugar Babies and Thee Inner Cirkus. Demonstrations in pottery making, lapidary, woodturning, weaving, as well as metalworking in the forge will be offered throughout both days. Visitors can even join in and try their hand at some of the crafts. This year, the festival will have work on display from artists all across the region with a (Continued on page 6)

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

Today

Saluda Center Friday events: chair exercise, 10 a.m.; Game Day, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. The Meeting Place Senior Center Friday activities include  Movie Matinee, 10 a.m. Bingo, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Seniors on Sobriety (SOS) AA Meeting, Fridays (Continued on page 2)

Work by some of the artisans and craftspeople who will be participating in the Tryon Arts and Crafts Fall Festival this weekend. (source: www.tryonartsandcrafts.org)

PCHS homecoming tonight Polk County High School celebrates homecoming today with the Wolverine Festival at the high school football stadium beginning at 11:30 a.m. and culminating in the Polk vs. Avery game tonight at 7 p.m. The Wolverine Festival is open to the public; bring a picture ID to get in. There will be free activities as well as others for a fee. The Powder Puff game between the junior and senior girls will begin around 2 p.m.

The homecoming parade will begin at 5 p.m. at Food Lion and will proceed through downtown Columbus and end at the high school. The homecoming festivities will be held during half-time of the Polk County varsity football game against Avery. Miss Wolverine, Maid of Honor, and Homecoming Queen will be crowned by the 2009 Maid of Honor, Letoya Twitty.

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

(Continued on page 7)


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

• Calendar (continued from page 1)

at noon, Polk County Chamber

of Commerce Building, 2753 Lynn Rd. (Hwy 108), Tryon. 828-894-0293. Youth Chess Club, at Morning Glory Farm every other Friday afternoon after school. Can provide some transportation from Middle School. Younger children and adults welcome. Lunne Parsons, coordinator 894-5595, Dr. Brian Crissy, chess coach. Next meeting, Friday, Oct. 15. Saluda Farmer’s Market, Fridays, 4:30 to 6:30 p.m., downtown Saluda. American Legion Post 250 weekly Bingo games, Fridays, 7 p.m., 43 Depot St., Tryon. Doors open 5:30 p.m. Smoke-free.

Saturday

Columbus Tailgate Farmer’s Market, Saturdays, 8 to 11:30 a.m., Courthouse Street, Columbus. Tour de Leaves Bicycle Tour, Saturday, Oct. 16, at Harmon Field Cabin. Routes for all levels of experience. Information: www.tourdeleaves.com (http://www.tourdeleaves.com) or 828-894-3370. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Saluda Precinct Meet the

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

Democratic Candidates Rally, Saturday, Oct. 16, 12 to 2 p.m. McCreary Park. Free hot dogs, music. Everyone welcome.

Monday

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Mondays, Harmon 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. Tryon Garden Club invites the public to hear arborist Todd Mullen discuss critical problems affecting trees and forests with demonstrations and remedies, at Pearson’s Falls Glen, Monday, Oct. 18, 9:45 a.m. 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. Western Carolina Classic Radio Club, Monday, Oct. 18, 2 p.m., Studio 118, ICC Polk Campus. War of the Worlds will be aired. Fall Jazz Series, Monday, Oct. 18, 3 p.m., Studio 118, ICC Polk Campus. Sonny Rollins featured. All invited. Male Anger Management Intervention/Education Program, Mondays, 6 to 7:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 894-2340. 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

Friday, October 15, 2010

Local Weather Forecast:

Today

Tomorrow

Sunny

Sunny

Moon Phase

Today: Sunny and windy, with no chance of rain. High 72, low 42. Saturday: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 71, low 41.

Sunday: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 74, low 45. Monday: Partly cloudy, with 10 percent chance of rain. High 75, low 46. Wednesday’s weather was: High 78, low 58, 0.01 inches of rain.

Authority makes a regular trip to Hendersonville on the first and third Tuesday of each month. 894-8203. 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, 828894-7000. The Meeting Place Senior Center Tuesday activities include ceramics, 9:30 a.m.; art class, 10 a.m., Bingo or movie, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Saluda 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 Historical Association Museum, open Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Polk County Library, Preschool Storytime, Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. Free. All area children and caregivers welcome. Caregiver must remain with child. Green Creek Community Center, Zumba exercise classes Tuesdays and Thursdays, 11 a.m., 7 p.m., in gym. Lanier Library Brown Bag Lunch Series features Southern author, columnist and public speaker Cappy Hall Rearick, Tuesday, Oct. 19, noon. The program is free and all are welcome. 828-859-9535. Cracker Barrel, 1 p.m. Tuesdays, conference room, Congre-

gational Church. Polk County Zoning Board of Adjustment, Tuesday, Oct 19, 4 p.m., Womack Building, Courthouse Street, Columbus. 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.

Wednesday

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Wednesdays, Fire Department in Green Creek, 7 a.m. to noon. Saluda Community Library, Preschool Storytime, Wednesdays, 10:30 a.m. Free. All area children and caregivers welcome. Caregiver must remain with child. The Meeting Place Senior Center, Wednesday activities include Tai Chi, 9 a.m.; ceramics, 9:30 a.m.; Italian Club Meeting (Buon Giorno),  10 a.m.; senior fitness, 10 a.m. bingo or bridge, 12:30 p.m.; Medication Assistance Program, 9 a.m. to noon. 828-894-0001. Saluda Center, Wednesday activities, Trash Train, dominoes game, 10 a.m., gentle Yin yoga 12:30 p.m. Movie Matinee, 12:30 p.m. 828-749-9245. Tryon Kiwanis Club meets Wednesdays, noon, Congregational Church, 210 Melrose Ave., Tryon. Male Anger Management Intervention/Education Program, Wednesdays,  5 to 6:30 (Continued on page 16)


A3 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Historical association looks at Civil War times in Polk County by Leah Justice

The Polk County Historical Association recently reviewed some local history from Civil War days (1861-1865) with living historian and Civil War re-enactor David Smith. Polk County was made up of mostly farmers during the Civil War (1861-1865) with an estimated 500 men joining or being drafted into regiments. Smith said that most men joined the war through peer pressure. Rallies were held and if there were 20 men there and 18 joined, the other two would also join to avoid their families being outcast. Some drafts for the Civil War were done by gunpoint. Abraham Lincoln was not on the ballot in North Carolina when he was elected. When Lincoln asked for troops, then N.C. Governor John Ellis (1820-1861) initially told Lincoln he could get no troops from North Carolina. Ellis had a connection to Polk County as he

married a Pearson woman from Saluda. Ellis also served as a judge in the beginning days at the Polk County Courthouse. He was not the governor during the Civil War; he died in 1861. PCHA President Anna Pack Conner and Smith provided interesting facts about the Civil War, including the facts that more books have been written about the Civil War than any other war and that some doctors got rich selling deferments for men to avoid being drafted. North Carolina was also unique in that early in the war N.C. soldiers wore special uniforms made in North Carolina specifically for the state's soldiers. As the war went on and food and supplies diminished, soldiers wore whatever was available. Smith said blankets were in such scarce supply and some battle areas were so cold that soldiers used to fight over the blankets in which dead soldiers were wrapped and buried. Diseases were rampant, including

This portrait of N.B. Hampton is hanging at Polk County Historical Association Museum in Columbus. Hampton was a Polk County resident when the Civil War broke out. He and 64 other men organized the 2nd Company on April 5, 1862. When the war was over, Captain Hampton served as Polk County Sheriff from 1868 to 1890 and also served as the county’s clerk of court. (Portrait painted by George Hampton, N.B. Hampton’s grandson).

typhoid, tuberculosis, smallpox and scabies. Prisons were horrible, with men living in holes and men using the bathroom upstream from their

drinking water, Smith said. In Polk County, news traveled (Continued on page 4)

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slowly. Most Polk County residents, an estimated 9,000 at that time, did not own slaves and state and national news had little effect on them, Conner said. One resident's Confederate ancestors had to walk from Salisbury and Charlotte back to Polk County when the war was over, without food and some without shoes. Polk County soldiers noted at the meeting included the man the Town of Columbus was named after, Dr. Columbus Mills. Mills was a surgeon in the war and enlisted in 1861. Napoleon Hampton, whose father was one of the men who donated land to form Columbus as the county seat, also served in the war. Hampton and 64 other men organized the 2nd company on April 5, 1862. When the war was over, Capt. Hampton returned to Polk County and served as sheriff from 1868-1890 and also served as clerk of court. Hampton is buried in the Hampton cemetery in Columbus. Conner said her great-great grandfather, Jesse Green, enlisted in the Company G in 1862. Green was wounded in the bowel in Georgia, but Conner said he apparently recovered from his war injuries as he had two children prior to the war, four more children following the war and, after his wife died, another 10 with another wife. Conner’s other great-great grandfather, William Pack, served and died in the Civil War. William Pack was buried in Georgia. Audience members were also

invited to tell of any ancestors that served in the Civil War. Dewayne Sherman told of his great-great grandfather, George Washington Bradley, who enlisted after the age was lowered at 17. Bradley was born in McDowell County and was the great grandson of a Revolutionary War soldier. Bradley moved to Coopers Gap from McDowell County and was placed in Company C in Asheville during the Civil War. On Dec. 25, 1864, he participated in the Battle of Fort Fisher, Sherman said. He contracted scabies on Jan. 25, 1864 and after the surrender on May 2, 1865, Sherman read, soldiers walked back from Salisbury to Coopers Gap. Bradley raised six children and had 30 grandchildren. Sherman says his death certificate reads that Bradley’s cause of death was “worn out,” with Bradley dying in his 70s. Conner said in looking at Polk County soldiers’ history, many were listed as deserted for a few months then returned. Speculation is that since most Polk County residents were farmers, the soldiers “deserted” the war in order to come home and plant, then returned to service. Not much is known about Civil War soldiers from Polk County. Historical association president Anna Conner and Smith ask that county residents with family history, pictures, documents or stories to let the association know and give historical items to the museum if possible. Anyone with information they want to share about the Civil War or any other historical pictures and items are urged to contact the Polk County Historical Museum, located in Columbus.

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Local living historian David Smith and Polk County Historical Association President Anna Pack Conner review Civil War history during a recent historical association meeting. (photo by Leah Justice)

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

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The Shane Pruitt Band The Red Hot Sugar Babies Bradley Ditto Dana and Susan Robinson The Inner Cirkus stage performance; crowd performances throughout Saturday and Sunday

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Friday, October 29th

Sonia Arnold and Charlotte Caughman - jewelry Gabriela Baumgartner - jewelry Dori Baumwart and Clint Meyer - jewelry and drawing Jean-Jacques and Susan Benoist photography Karl Boyer - leather Duffy Brown - jewelry Bruce Bunch - drawing, pen & ink Stephen and Patricia Cain - jewelry Tommy Chappell - leather, mixed media Bob Child - wooden flutes Bob Crisp and George Matthews - metal Jim Cullen - pottery Margaret Davis - painting Ben Freeman - ink and watercolor Shawnee Friebus - jewelry Brenda Gray and Holly Mitchell jewelry and mixed media

• Fall Festival

6 pm: Featured freaky pre-Halloween TEEN program at the Saluda Library True………..and TERRIFYING!

(continued from page 1)

Tales from the Grave!

Tales of Lizzie Borden, Axe Murders, the Water Coffin, Jack the Ripper and MORE! We’ll be serving pizza and other strange foods. Program is best suited for middle school ages and above. 24-Hour Resources We’re up when you are! 24 hours a day! Access library resources from your home computer www.polklibrary.org

PCPL-039098

huge selection of items that vary in style, media and price (see box above). In addition to the artists’ booths, Tryon Arts and Crafts will have student work for sale and a tent for work created by weavers and fiber artists. Tryon Little Theater, Tryon Painters and Sculptors, Tryon Fine Arts Center, Children’s Theater Festival, and the Tryon Doll Makers have each been invited to have a booth. Artists

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Bob Gwynn - metal Shawna Hughes, Linda Wulff handmade soap and ceramic jewelry Kay Larch - mixed media Pat and Lou Lorenz - jewelry Christine Mariotti - fiber arts Kate McAninch - ceramic jewelry Eva McCray - pottery Julia McIntyre - jewelry Linda-Marie Miller - jewelry Don Mobley - woodwork Billy Moore - walking sticks Kathy Nash - granite cutting boards John Orlando - cutting boards Blaine Owens - photography Lucille Rogers - pine needle baskets Jeannette Schmeichel - fiber arts Charyl Stone - pottery Harry Strider - painting Jim Warren - metal Gail Willams - jewelry

and organizations will present works in everything from pottery to jewelry, handmade soaps to watercolors, wooden crafts to woven blankets, photography to leatherwork and more. The event is free and open to the public. All donations will go to support the mission of Tryon Arts and Crafts. The festival received support from the North Carolina Arts Council, an agency of the Department of Cultural Resources, and the National Endowment for the Arts, which believes a great nation deserves great art.


A7 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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YES, we have wood stoves!

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We also have…

Emily Antonio

• Homecoming (continued from page 1)

Homecoming attendants All the underclassmen attendants are eligible to win Miss Wolverine, which is voted on by the PCHS football team. The seniors are eligible to win the title of Maid of Honor and Homecoming Queen and are voted on by the entire Polk County High School student body. Freshmen: Baileigh Fisher - daughter of Kevin and Andrea Fisher of Mill Spring, escorted by Trevor Arrowood, son of Jeff and Kerry Arrowood of Green Creek. Maddy Howell - daughter of Billy Howell and Spring and Dennis Bishop of Mill Spring, escorted by Lee Arrington, son of Bruce and Terri Arrington of Saluda. Mary Smith (not pictured)daughter of Mike and Susan Smith of Columbus, escorted by Gage Stone, son of Mike Stone and Trinka King of Columbus. Sophomores: Alessandra Akers- daughter of Karen Schinke and John Akers of Saluda, escorted by Ben Stockdale, son of Lee and Gail Stockdale of Tryon. Isla Neel- daughter of Todd Neel and Joanne Frayne of Saluda, escorted by Will Trakas, son of Dean and Kelly Trakas of Tryon. Maggie Phipps- daughter of David and Genie Phipps of Sunny View, escorted by Lucas Cash, son of Chip and Lisa Cash of Green Creek. Makenzie White- daughter of Chris and Shea White of

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Seniors: Haley Champion - daughter of (continued from page 7) Michael and Lori Champion Juniors: of Green Creek, escorted by Emily Antonio- daughter of Steher father. She has played email us at: news@tryondailybulletin.com ven Antonio and Janine AnVarsity Volleyball for 3 years tonio of Columbus, escorted and Varsity Softball for 4. by Cade Underwood, son of She is a member of the FFA, Gary and Katha Underwood FCA, Interact Club, Key of Saluda. Club, and Spanish Club. She Savannah Callahan - daughter was Miss Wolverine in 2008. of Kevin and Blythe Seay of She would like to attend Mill Spring,Share escorted the by RoWestern Tall Tale withCarolina us! University berto Taft, son of Robert and and major in nursing. Jennifer Taftnews@tryondailybulletin.com of Tryon. Ashley Lynch - daughter of BryAllie Clayton - daughter of Clay an and Laura Lynch of Sunny Clayton and Tracey Clayton View, escorted by her father. of Green Creek, escorted by She has played volleyball, Cole Pellatt, son of Mark basketball, and soccer and Pellatt and Carol Lynn Jackhas run cross country. She is son of Saluda. a member of the FFA, FTA, Abigail Hall - daughter of RichKey Club, Interact Club and us at: ard email and Angela Hallnews@tryondailybulletin.com of Cothe National Honors Society. lumbus, escorted by James She is an active member of Durham, son of Danny and the Cooper’s Gap Baptist Nola Durham of Tryon. Church. Ashley hopes to atCiera Wilson - daughter of Jeftend Appalachian State Unifrey and Dottie Wilson of versity to major in education Columbus, escorted by Jake and social sciences. Tellsonus!of news@tryondailybulletin.com Johnson, Brad and (Continued on page 9) Lori Johnson of Saluda.

Local Visitors?

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• Homecoming

Had a Baby?

nally you - page 7

elinda


A9 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Kailey Russell

• Homecoming (continued from page 8)

Savanna Mitchell - daughter of Randy and Angel Mitchell of Tryon, escorted by her father. She has participated in Indoor/ Outdoor track and golf. She is a member of Key Club, Student Action for Global Awareness, and Green Team. She plans to attend college at UNC-Wilmington or Makenzie White UNC-Chapel Hill. Melinda Morgan - daughter of Tony Morgan and Phyllis Arrington of Saluda, escorted by her father. She has played volleyball and basketball and runs track and field and cross country. She is a member of the National Honors Society, FFA, and FCA. She has served as a page at the NC House of Representatives and is a member of Mountain Page Baptist Church Choir. She plans to play basketball in college and become a nurse. Ciera Wilson Brittany Phipps - daughter of David and Genie Phipps of Sunny View, escorted by her father. She is Senior Class President, a member of FCA, FFA, Spanish Club, National Honors Society, Key Club, Interact, and SAGA. She plays volleyball, basketball, and soccer for the wolverines. Brittany attends Coopers Gap Baptist Church. She plans to attend a 4 year university to double major in mathematics and sociology then plans to get her masters degree and become an educator/administrator. Kailey Russell - daughter of Keith and Tami Russell of Green Creek. She has played volleyball, basketball, and soccer for the wolverines and is a member of FFA and is a FCA leader. She was Miss Wolverine 2009 and is a member of New Freedom Baptist Church youth Chief designer for choir. Kailey plans to attend a four-year 258390-101 college to major 258390-101 Window World 258390-101 in nursing.

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10 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Aardvark Restoration And Renovations

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Candidates at forum: 828-859-9218 Contracting out jail services could be in Polk’s future Commissioner candidates debate needs during AAUW forum by Leah Justice

Dave's Handyman for Service Some candidates Polk All Types Carpentry County commissioner say the Additions, Decks, Remodeling, Custom Built Cabinets, county may need to consider in Plumbing Repair, Electrical, Painting, the futureReplacement housing Windows inmates elsewhere. Pressure Washing 30 yrs.AAUW exp. 894-2682 The held a candidate forum last Thursday with Anna Conner serving as moderator. All eight candidates for three open commissioner seats participated, including incumbents Ray Gasperson (D), Tommy Melton (Unaffiliated) and Warren WatsonHouseCleAning (Unaffiliated), who are being by Kathy KloppJohnson challenged by Margaret Experienced, trustworthy (D), David Moore (R), Tom Pack dependable. (R), Tedand Owens (R) and Benny Monday Smith (D). through Friday. Asked828-248-3976 how they will handle future jail needs, most candidates responded that1x1 recent upgrades to the jail, including w,f a new roof and budgeted plumbing repairs may buy the county a few more years. Watson said discussions with the county manager have included that if the jail does need to be replaced in the future, the county may want to consider sub-contracting out those services with a neighboring county for long term inmates and using the Polk County jail for short term inmate stays. “I think that’s one way we can collaborate with other agencies and keep our costs down for the taxpayers of the county,” said Watson. Owens said the issue of a new jail has been in the works and a concern for a long time and six years ago when he was a commissioner, the board put a new jail in its long-term building plan. If that plan is still followed, Owens said, a new jail will eventually be built.

“We had some work done on the building and it did improve the situation,” said Owens. “We need to replace the jail at some point in time.” Smith said the jail is about 35 years old and mentioned that the roof was replaced last year and the county has $110,000 currently budgeted to improve the plumbing. He said the current jail with 5 - 7 : 3 0 should P Mwiththe improvements Children $6 Adults $12and stand another five or six years TAKEwith -OUTSWatson’s AVAILABLE he agreed suggestion to house Tryonlong-term United inmates elsewhere. Methodist Church “I’m in favor of what Mr. WatNew son said 195 that we canMarket probably send some of the long timers over to Rutherford County,” Smith said. “They 1x2.5 have a 200 bed jail over there. We can probably keep them 10/20 a lot cheaper over there than we can in our own jail.” Pack said the county has known for a long time it needs to do something with the jail. He mentioned he was on the same board of commissioners as Owens, which set up a building plan. “We’ve pretty much come down the list until the DSS (department of social services) and mental health are finished,” said Pack, “and the jail is going to be the next one. And there again, it’s going to be a decision, do we build a jail to house prisoners here or do we think it’s financially better to for the county to house them in a neighboring county?” Gasperson said what’s important about the jail is that upgrades have been done, including the new roof and the current plan for a major plumbing upgrade with the budgeted $110,000. He said the county needs to look at the situation in terms of local jobs. He said a good time to start looking at a new jail will be when the county gets the middle school paid off. “If we do start transferring and using the facility over in Rutherford County, it might be a good step perhaps, but we’d also be

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giving up local jobs that are being multiple employed there in the jail,” said Gasperson. “If we were to move quickly on a new jail, without a doubt it would require a tax increase and I don’t think anybody wants to go down that road.” Incumbent Melton said when he first became a commissioner, the board received a regular report on the condition of the jail and that almost four years ago, the condition of the jail was “catastrophic.” Under the guidance of current sheriff Donald Hill, Melton said, the county was able to improve the quality of the jail. “There were light fixtures that were not working, there were air conditioning units that were not working, the roof was leaking,” said Melton. “I’m not aware of any issues at this time that are major. We have replaced the roof and we are going to spend $100,000 to fix the plumbing that should be starting shortly. If we were to look at building a jail in the future, I would like to look at housing the prisoners outside the county and see what that would cost us versus building a new jail in Polk County.” Johnson said she has heard people talk about concerns about the jail, but it is her understanding that the jail recently got a fairly good report. “A lot of money is going to making repairs, but from what I understand also the jail is not being used to capacity at this time,” said Johnson. “So I think it’s something to always be on our radar since we are putting a lot of maintenance money into it, but at this point I don’t see it as our most critical this year.” Moore said he agrees that the county needs a new jail at some point in time. “We all know that maintenance on an older building gets more and more expensive every year,” Moore said. (Continued on page 12)


A11 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

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Let’s send a NEW voice to Raleigh. As a husband and father who works in the private sector, I know the importance of good jobs and schools for working families. I’ll Subscribe to the Bulletin for local news help local businesses and civic and complete sports coverage leaders grow new jobs. I’ll work with local school districts and Subscribe to thetoBulletin community colleges ensure ourfor local news andiscomplete sports coverage workforce positioned for success. We’ll put an end to forced annexation and help Polk County maintain its farms andBulletin rural/small-town character. Subscribe to the for local news

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Friday, October 15, 2010

Polk candidates answer third Bulletin question The Bulletin recently asked Polk County commissioner candidates to answer five questions about local issues. Here are their answers to the third question. 3) The county and its towns have recently begun meeting jointly, with the main item of business being the creation of a water authority. What is your vision for how Polk County should meet its future water needs, and does that vision involve the towns as equal partners? What other issues would you like to see the county and towns work on jointly? Ray D. Gasperson I’m convinced that it only makes “good sense” to move toward a joint water authority. However, this goal may take several years to achieve. At a recent joint county/towns meeting, we learned from repre-

• AAUW forum (continued from page 10)

Moore said he thinks the county should stay in tune with the state because they have guidelines and inspect jails and make reports to counties. “We need to be prepared for that and have long range planning when the state says we have issues we have to deal with,” Moore said. Other questions during the debate included the candidates’ thoughts on the water situation and regarding the county and towns creating a water authority, All candidates agreed the county needs to work with its towns and try to create a water authority for the future. Candidates were also asked how they plan to protect the county’s rural environment and promote economic development, what they feel are their individual strengths, their recommendations for the county’s Vision 20/20 plan and their thoughts on supporting the Foothills Human Society.

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sentatives of the Jackson County Water Authority that “all the cards must be on the table” before creating a water authority. All assets must be critically evaluated in advance to know whether costly repairs and upgrades are needed. Concerns such as water losses and infiltration must be addressed. All debts must be known. The level of startup capital and appropriate rates must be determined. Each partner must be ready to pull its own weight in such a system. Only then can an educated and wise decision be made whether or not to go forward . The county/towns should also work together on economic development, job creation and travel and tourism in order to maximize the benefits to all while minimizing the costs. (Continued on page 13)

Another question regarded the recent controversial issue of the new DSS building, which is currently in the beginning stages of construction. Opinions differed on the building, with Republican and Unaffiliated candidates saying they think the current building plans are too large and Democratic candidates say they support the size for future growth. Regardless, most commented that the size of the building’s “ship has sailed,” and the new board will have to move forward with the project. All candidates did agree that a new DSS building is needed and moving the department out of the aged Jervey Palmer building should have been done years ago. Conner ended the forum by thanking all candidates for participating and for running for office. She said many residents complain about government, but candidates are doing what most people won’t do – sticking their neck out and for that she thanked them. Another candidate forum will be held at the Saluda Senior Center on Oct. 21 beginning at 7 p.m.


A13 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

(continued from page 12)

Margaret Johnson The cooperative efforts I have seen at the recent town and county meetings, especially on the creation of a water authority, have been very encouraging. Each entity brings different assets and challenges to the table in these discussions, but should all have an equal voice in establishing how the process moves forward. Investigating other areas for cooperation, such as purchasing and service agreements, should be discussed as we strive to continuously improve the quality of life in our county at the same time we work to use taxpayer money responsibly. We need to begin work on the development of a management plan for implementing the three phases of a countywide water system outlined in the comprehensive plan and for utilizing the Green River from Lake Adger to the Broad River. This plan should detail time frames for each phase and how we will fund these expensive water system projects. Tommy Melton The towns have a wealth of information and expertise provided by the town managers and employees concerning these water issues, and the county can draw upon this wisdom in jointly designing a plan for a water authority with the towns. By analyzing data provided by the towns, we can formulate a plan that will allow interconnection of water systems throughout the county and towns. In conversations with elected officials from the three towns, the main concern (as well as my concern) seems to be working toward reducing the citizens’ tax burden. In order to accomplish this, there could possibly be consolidation of certain services. This extremely harsh economy has produced an environment that demands more creativity in dealing with financial challenges. As we move forward with joint meetings with the towns, we can gain more insight into possible consolidation of other services.

David Moore If elected we must continue this process of working with the towns to see a water authority created. This will ensure that our citizens have a water source within our county. We need to review the current master plan and get back on track with putting the lines on the main corridors and not running lines in certain areas for political gain. ( Issue #2 ) I have had numerous conversations with parents concerning our youth sports programs through out the county. What I hear from most of them is that they want to see our youth sports unified county wide. We also have fields (Searcy and Gibson) that are not being maintained, creating problems for our teams that need to practice. Ted Owens I have answered part of this question in my answer to the first question. I think the towns and the county have something to bring to the table concerning water. So why shouldn’t they be equal partners? Establishing a water authority will take care of involving all. There are many other issues the county and towns can and need to work on to provide needed services and to relieve the tax burden of the taxpayer: I believe these are: planning, recreation, tourism, beautification, economic development, etc. (Continued on page 14)

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• Candidates

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Tom Pack This is not a new idea as the towns and county have been working on this for over five years. The work needs to continue as having one water authority will be much more cost effective than four separated entities. All towns currently have their sources for water and the county has Lake Adger as a future source. I think Polk County is in good shape as far as sources of water. We just need to work out the distribution of these sources that would be the least costly to the water customers. Just like in business you have to look at what each has to offer to determine the percentage of control by each entity. With that being said I don’t think it is out of the question to have equal representation by all if the Water Authority is totally independent of the towns and county from a revenue basis. What I am saying is the water authority would operate on revenue from water sales only. It would not be able to levy taxes. Also no taxes collected by the towns or county would be used to prop up the water authority. I think the towns and county should work together whenever possible to save the citizens money. We need to get away from the past struggle of who can build the biggest empire, the towns or the county. This results in a waste of citizens’ money. Benny Smith Polk County has an Eco-

future? What changes, if any, would you make to ensure overall public safety at the jail and courthouse? Donald Hill In the last 6 months the jail has undergone a much needed (Continued on page 15)

nomic Development Commission made up of volunteers who recently met certification requirements to give us the title of a “Certified Entrepreneurial Community.” Administered by Advantage West, the regional economic developer, this program works with local communities to develop and implement a custom plan for growth. Since most of jobs are created by small business, we must do everything possible to encourage entrepreneurs with start-ups and expansions. Working with both the North Carolina Department of Commerce and Advantage West, we can showcase Polk County with the ultimate goal to secure jobs for our citizens. Warren Watson My vision is to form a joint water authority with the county and towns, using multiple water sources in the near-term. In the future, I envision Lake Adger as the primary water source, with Lake Lanier as a secondary supply. I would like to help Columbus move away from its wells. And Saluda’s relationship with Henderson County could help in our watershed efforts. By supplying the most populated areas of the county with water from a centralized surface water system, we can relieve the pressures on groundwater to protect individual wells in rural areas, while concentrating growth in areas adjacent to municipalities, where existing infrastructure is easily accessible. Other joint efforts might focus on public safety, economic development, and tourism.


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erwisejoshuahalford@hotmail.com directed by the presiding tervals, constant supervision of judge. I intend on applying an inmates, and proper restraining additional colored 1x1 uniform to of inmates moving within, out be worn5/10,12,14,17,19,21, by inmates who have of, and into the jail. ProceHASG-036529 previously fled from authori- dures will also include doing ties or have the propensity to a criminal history background flee based on information or the check on each inmate as part of severity of the pending charges. in-processing and not allowing The Administrative Office of career or felony criminals to be the Courts in Raleigh has ap- used on details. proved some video appearances Changes would include reby suspects for some court pro- placing the antiquated jail, cedures in other larger counties providing recordable video and I hope to see such a program surveillance (jail and courtCleaRview implemented in Polk County room), and, in the event of an window sometime in theCleaninG future. escape, notifying surrounding New Homes; CommerCial; resideNtial agencies immediately by raNathan forShields the clearest view, The call key Joey to eliminating es- dio transmissions. Additional Metcalf changes would be alerting the capes and ensuring public safety 828-899-0223 is increasing the profession- media for publication, confining alism of the supervision of inmates in secured areas within the courtroom under constant inmates. Professionalism starts with supervision of deputies, and hiring competent deputies who having inmates clothed in bright 1x1 policy and orange jumpsuits. These are will follow proper 6/4 procedures established to pre- only the beginnings of change CVWC-036955 vent escapes. Procedures will involving the courtroom and jail include physically counting to ensure public safety.

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security upgrade at my request through funds provided by the Commissioners. We have installed multiple electronic keyed passages that have effectively prohibited anyone from entering or exiting the facility without either being a card carrying authorized person or accompanied by one. I made it policy that no inmate may become a trusty without my approval or in my absence the Chief Deputy. Neither may do so without reviewing the inmate’s criminal history. The courthouse facility is a more difficult task to maintain as the result of legal issues pertaining to inmates and how they are perceived by jurors or the judge. I have implemented a new colored handcuff system that distinguishes the type inmate and it is policy that every inmate taken to court is handcuffed and

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Friday, October 15, 2010

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rytime, 10:30 a.m. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Thursdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Green Creek Community Center, Zumba exercise classes Thursdays, 11 a.m., 7 p.m., in gym. Rotary Club of Tryon, meets every Thursday at noon at Tryon Presbyterian Church on Harmon Field Road. Serendipity Kids Ranch Teddy Bear Picnic for all girls ages 5-12, Thursday, Oct. 14, 4 to 6 p.m. at Harmon Field. Games, prizes, songs, crafts, refreshments. Information/registration, 828-894-3370 or 828-817-1544. Tryon Farmer’s Market, Thursdays, 4 to 6:30 p.m., Depot Street, downtown 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.

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Church • Opening remarks from Polk County Board of Commissioners Chair Cindy Walker • Care provider comments by Larry Brown, director, Rutherford Life Services • Dedication and naming of facility, commissioner Warren Watson • Honoree remarks, Betsy Freeman Ribbon cutting, board chair Cindy Walker. Immediately following the ceremony, the doors will open for tours of the facility and light refreshments. Representatives will be on hand from Rutherford Life Services to answer questions. Also, Betsy Freeman is giving away complimentary copies of her caregiver book, and her "Little Red House" quilt will be on display.

(continued from page 2)

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The dedication of the Don & Betsy Freeman Center for Adult Day Health Care will be held Sunday, Oct. 17 at 2 p.m. at 75 Carmel Lane, Columbus. Parking will be located in the main parking area for the Meeting Place, and there will be a shuttle to bring people to the front entrance of the adult day care building, since parking is limited there. People should arrive a few minutes early to allow for the shuttle to bring them around. The dedication ceremony will take place at 2 p.m. under the canopy at the newly renovated Adult Day Care building. The program for the dedication includes: • Welcome by county manager Ryan Whitson • Invocation by Rev. Phillip Hurst, Tryon United Methodist

104 S. howard ave. , Landrum (hwy. 176) • 864-457-3344

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Thursdays, 7 a.m. to noon, old Searcy Mill parking lot, Hwy. 108, Columbus. The Meeting Place Senior Center, Thursday activities include ceramics, 9:30 a.m. 828894-0001. Saluda Center, Thursday activities: knitting group, 9:30 a.m.;  gentle Yin Yoga 5:30 p.m.,  Saluda Center. 828-7499245. NCDMV Driver’s License van, three Thursdays a month, 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., in front of Columbus Post Office. Check www.ncdot.gov/dmv/office_locations for schedule. This month, Oct. 7, 14, 21. Saluda Public Library, Bouncing Babies & Toddlers in Tow, Thursdays, 10 a.m. Landrum Library, Lap Babies, Thursdays, 10 a.m.; sto-

100108- page 3


A17 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vaughn Creek greenway open house

page

41

Welcome Home!

Stop Worrying...Start Living!

Area residents were invited to tour the proposed greenway at Vaughn Creek in Tryon on Saturday, September 18. Above, people sign in at the open house and prepare for the tour. Below, a group is given a tour of the proposed greenway. (photos by Chuck Hearon)

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RPMD Board of Health holds meeting Oct. 19 in Rutherfordton The Rutherford-Polk-McDowell District Board of Health will hold a specially called meeting on Tuesday, October 19, at the Rutherford County Health Department at 221 CallahanKoon Road in Spindale, N.C., at 7 p.m. for the purpose of approving policies and discussing the strategic plan. The public is invited to at-

tend. Individuals needing assistance should contact Brenda Green at 828-287-6101 within a reasonable time prior to the meeting. Access to the building for individuals with disabilities is available. Participation in public meetings is without regard to race, color, national origin, religion, sex, age or disability. – article submitted

Laurel Lane, our Specialized Memory Care neighborhood, IS NOW OPEN! 1064 West Mills St. • Columbus, NC (Across from St. Luke's Hospital between Tryon & Columbus)

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On Monday evening, September 27, 2010, Tryon DownBrannon Poore, Owner • Landrum, SC • 864-497-8511 • www.JBTreesLLC.com town Development Association held its annual meeting. Held 2x2 2x1 at Tryon Country Club with 50 10/01 or so individuals in attendance, C, Roofs Wanted Sigl-038421 the event was considered a jbtr-035353 Repair or New • Over 40 years experience success. effective 3/9/10 References Available The first item on the agenFor a free estimate call Greg Turnage da was an address by TDDA 828-859-6623 president Crys Armbrust, who credited the early citizenry of Tryon with planning, giving, 2x1 working as a community. C. SIGNAL IMPORTS INC. and tu, f He ended with a plea to all current citizens to be informed exus and active. w/ 4.6 L V-8, 8-spd trans., Two members of the board a/c, ABS brakes, gray w/black were recognized for their vols / interior, a/c, power steerunteer service and their spirit of dio, ing/windows, tilt, fully auto giving to Tryon. Mark Byington headlights. 54,490 miles. was honored for creating the master plan, for overseeing the streetscape, and for negotiating with landscapers throughout m 864-503-9269 www.saveatsignal.com the process of the downtown beautification project. Byington had been involved with TDDA from its beginning. 2x2 Mayor Alan Peoples honored 10/15 Wanda May with a Resolution Sigl-038423 of Appreciation for all she has done for TDDA and for the Town of Tryon. Wanda headed up the 125th Birthday Polk County Commissioner Celebration during Labor Day weekend; in addition she has spent countless hours doing ! Registered Nurse volunteer work for the town as a member of the TDDA board ! Veteran and in other ways. USAF Nurse Corps The remarks by guest speaker Sherry Adams were con! Health Care gratulatory, affirming, and informational. As a credenAdministrator tialed coordinator for the North Carolina Small Town Main ! Community Street Program, Adams apVolunteer plauded Tryon’s achievements 0tfn3tueand - page 7 praised our community ! Wife ! Mother ! Sister efforts. She explained the proimportS - page 76 gram and delineated how our I ask for your vote to keep successes appropriately follow the guidelines set forth by the our county moving forward! Main Street Program. Paid for and authorized by the Among TDDA’s successes are grants totaling $111,000 Committee to Elect Margaret Johnson

0

Friday, October 15, 2010

Margaret

Johnson

mmJo-039298

jbtrees - page 10

Sherry Adams

from N.C. Rural Center, the Polk County Community Foundation, and the Ghetto Youth Foundation. Tryon Theatre and Owens Pharmacy completed façade improvements. The Nina Simone Plaza, McCown Street rose bank, New Market Road fencing, and Fredericks have completed landscape/ streetscape improvements. In dollars, the total private investment completed is $702,000. TDDA officers for next year are Crys Armbrust, president, Steve Cobb, vice president, Kate Stroup, secretary, and Justin Vosburgh, treasurer. New board members are Shelly Block, owner of La Bouteille, Ed Chapman, former real estate agent and developer, Paula Hamilton Edwards, owner of A New Outlook Salon, Pam Johnston, owner of Elmo’s Pub & Grill, Karen Jones, newcomer to Tryon, Bill Ingham, owner of Trade Street Gallery and Coffee Shop, and David Walen, who has worked in architectural, craft, and design fields. The mission of TDDA is to preserve and enhance the community of Tryon through a downtown revitalization program that focuses on economic restructuring, streetscape design and historic preservation. For more information, call 828-859-6484 or visit www.downtowntryon. org. – article submitted


A19 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Essence

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Stan & John Shelley from Hendersonville will be in Tryon

Mon. Oct. 18th Allow Your Allow yourself Full Potential to be nurtured... Representatives from the Cliffs Valley Residents’ Committee, Paulette Downey (left) and Marilyn Hurd (right) present Chief Bryan G. Riebe (center), Glassy $10 off massage when Mountain Fire Department, with 20 global positioning systems (GPS) devices to Bloom you mention this ad. for use in the department’s emergency vehicles. The purchase of the new GPS devices was facilitated by Mike Sullinger of Landrum and programmed with Massage/Reiki district fire hydrant locations by Tigerville Fire Department. (photo submitted)

Skin Care New GPS devices donated to Manicure/Pedicure Glassy Mountain Fire Department The Glassy Mountain Fire Department announced recently that it received 20 new global positioning system (GPS) devices that were donated by the Cliffs Valley Residents’ Committee. In addition to assisting in verbal directions in case of an emerMt. McLaney's gency, the new GPS devices have been d Halocations rves of programmed ighlatoninclude t H district fire hydrants. Farm Fresh “We areNest very Direct appreciative of the Cliffs Valley residents for their donaFree-Range HensBryan G. tion of the GPS devices,” NO chemicals, NOMountain hormones Riebe, chief of Glassy Fire Department, said. “Now that they are The way NATURE intended fully programmed, with thanks to Tigerville Fire Department, our staff will be better served because they not only provide verbal directions but also locations Weinclude have afire rarehydrant opening in ourin the district. weekly home deliveries!

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A20 page

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

Friday, October 15, 2010

Columbus Lions celebrate liberty at Polk County Middle School 2x10 10/8,15,22 cauc-039024

Lion Garland Goodwin presented Sheriff Donald Hill to the eighth graders at Polk County Middle School as part of the annual Lions International Celebrate Liberty program. Sheriff Hill (above) presented a booklet containing the full text of the Declaration of Independence and the United States Constitution to each student and their teacher. The Lions encourage good citizenship by providing these founding documents of the country in convenient form. Sheriff Hill emphasized that much of his work involves upholding the Constitution, mostly the first ten Amendments, called the “Bill of Rights.” The sheriff concluded with a strong warning to avoid use of illegal drugs, because users will not be given scholarships to college and cannot serve in the military. He added that many other doors of opportunity will be closed, and jail time is a likely outcome. (photo by Garland Goodwin)

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Yarns • Accessories • Classes

EffEctivE OctObEr 18th WE arE back tO rEgular schEdulE sit & knit til 9 p.m. tuesday & thursday Mon. 11-6:30, Tue. 11-7 • Wed. 11-6:30, Thur. 11-7, Fri. 11-7 • Sat. 10-5, Sun. CLOSED

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A21 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

45

Chamber golf tournament winning team

2x1 10/1 try

The team of C&E Home Improvements/Dusenbury Insurance took the top prize and bragging rights for the Chamber Cup for the next year at the recent Otho Gibbs Chamber Golf Tournament. Pictured above are Sports winners Kevin Blackwell, Brandon Britton, Chuck Britton and Trey Dusenbury, with a team score of 52. “It’s just unbelievable! The team, and me personally, played the best game ever!” stated Chuck Britton, who said he and Kevin sank some 20 and 30 foot putts, which they had never done before in a tournament. Second place went to the Musselwhite Electric Team, and third place went to the sponsor team of Tryon Federal Bank. The weather was windy but perfect, and the play ended with a rib eye cookout dinner. The tournament was the 12th annual for the chamber, and was played at Meadowbrook Golf Club. (photo submitted)

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tryon Arts crAft


A22 page

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

Friday, October 15, 2010

13th Regional Juried Art Show runs through November 6 Editor’s Note: The following was submitted by Rita E. Landrum. Artists. They’re all crazy, you know. And they’re everywhere! Over a hundred came to Tryon recently in hopes of having a painting or sculpture chosen for the 13th Regional Juried Art Show which is sponsored every other year by Tryon Painters and Sculptors. It is very difficult to create meaningfully. An argument could be made that a painting, poem, sculpture, scherzo, quiche, or quilt does not need to express anything other than delight in color, line, sounds, taste, texture, etc. – the components, the tools themselves. Why, then, is there such a thing as a “juried art show”? Why should anyone care what an artist judging other people’s art has to say? Well, for one thing, it’s provocative (in a good way) to

“Our Town” by Bob Neely

see the results. It can be a great conversation starter to view the winning entries and then ask why, why, why? It can make you dig deep while choosing your

Sunday Brunch Buffet fresh zucchini & yellow squash, glazed carrots, braised An cheese, excellent experience for my daughter. cabbage with Polish sausage, mashed potatoes & gravy, cream of —DJ, Campobello, SC chicken soup. IEggs loveany Wood Creek Dental! the staff arewaffles, so friendly style made to order, pancakes, Belgian Frenchand toast, they make it easy to find time in my busy schedule. Amish potato casserole, grits, broccoli-cheddar-onion quiche, home —AC, Greer, SC fries with onions & peppers, bacon, ham, sausage, fried bologna, biscuits, homemade sausage gravy. Absolutely the best dental teeth cleaning I have ever OurBoth saladthe & dessert bars will all your favoriteto vegetables had. hygienist andinclude doctor explained me in & pastathe salad, potato photos salad, cole bowls, cakes, depth detailed -- slaw, both fresh xraysfruits, andfruit actual photopies, cookies and And more! the building and graphs of my teeth front and back. its decor are lovely. —CC, 95 Tryon, NC

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(Continued on page 47)

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own winners. Juror Glen Miller, a native of Tennessee, is a popular and experienced artist and art teacher. He is currently teaching at

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A23 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Juried Art Show (continued from page 46)

in Greenville SC. Miller chose 47 interesting works from over a hundred entries, so being a part of this exhibit is a prize in itself. The Juror’s Statement always opens a window and makes my second walk through the gallery feel like I’ve borrowed someone else’s head. As a juror, Miller looks for “a genuineness of expression” and is drawn to “those who find a balance between the subject or concept and the technical skill with which they created it.” In spite of the excellence of the entire show, Miller was able to single out five works worthy

of awards: First Place went to Claire Carey for her sculpture “Out of the Ashes…Hope”; Second Place: Jim Carson’s painting “Saluda Corner; Third Place: Diana Gurri for her collage “Listen.” Although I was not aware that there are degrees of uniqueness, Miller awarded two honorable mentions for “Most Unique” 2D and 3D pieces to Frank Harrod and Janet Orselli for their interesting works “The Standoff” and “Newtonian Chair.” Come in and try it yourself. Pretend you’re the juror and rearrange the ribbons in your mind. Take a friend and talk about your choices. See if anything makes

you say, “I could do that!” And then do it! Tryon Painters and Sculptors offers classes for every skill level. Gallery I is located inside the Tryon Fine Arts Center and is open Monday through Friday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. This show representing artists from Western North Carolina and Upstate South Carolina runs through Nov. 6. – Rita E. Landrum

page

47

“Impass” by Virgina Rostick

Men’s Monday Duplicate Bridge results The Monday, October 11, Men’s Monday Duplicate Bridge Club weekly tournament played in the home of

Charlie Stratford was won by the partnership of Chris ter Kuile and Ben Woodward. Placing second was Don Eifert

with his partner Don Iaffaldano. Finishing third was the George Cashua and Mike Verbonic partnership.

The next meeting will be Monday, October 25, at the home of Mike Verbonic. – article submitted

~MaSSage~

SWeDISH, reIKI, DeeP TISSUe, HOT STONe

Old Mill Market Square Presents

Old Mill OktoberFest Saturday, October 23 rd 11 a.m. - 4 p.m.

Car Show - No Entry Fees Call Eddie 864-457-2698

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Refreshments • Cookies Candy • Drinks • Hot Dogs for Sale • Free Raffle • Live Music

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A24 48 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Inc. Cars, Campobello Sofa & Loveseat (or Chair) Cleaning – $110 2001 BMW 325

00 www.campobellocars.com

Additional charges for sofas over 7ft. and dry cleaning. Ottomans are additional i$15.00.

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Revival at Byars Polk Elementary Baptist beginning schools menu All entrees include milk and Sunday, Oct. 17 fruit and vegetable selection. Byars Baptist Church will hold its revival Sunday through Wednesday, October 17 through October 20. Sunday morning services will be held at 11 a.m. Sunday morning and 7 p.m. nights. The guest speaker will be Rev. Warren Elliott. The pastor is Charles Arledge. Everyone is welcome. – article submitted

Breakfast

Mon.: Waffle w/syrup, juice and milk choice. Tues.: Scrambled eggs, grits and toast, juice and milk choice. Wed.: Blueberry muffin, juice and milk choice. Thurs.: Egg and cheese biscuit, juice and milk choice. Fri.: Breakfast frudel, juice and milk choice. Lunch

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Choice of 3 Meats DailyInc. Cars,

Sunday Lunch 2007 BMW X-3 'M-Sport Edition' www.campobellocars.com

Mon.: Spaghetti w/meat sauce and grain roll, fresh garden salad w/dressing, chilled peaches, milk choice. Tues.: BBQ chicken and biscuit, whipped potatoes, seasoned green beans, chilled pears, milk choice. RESOLUTION OFwww.campobellocars.com THE POLK Wed.: Pizza, fresh garden COUNTY BOARD OF ELECTIONS 1999 OF Ford F-250 salad w/dressing, fresh melon CONCERNING THE COUNTING good running work ABSENTEE BALLOTSClean, sharp-looking, cup, milk choice. horse! V-10 engine, automatic transmisOn August 23, 2010 the Polk Thurs.: Nachos grande w/ sion, 4x4, XLT package w/rubber floors County Board of Elections met at the beans, mexican makes thistrimmings, ready forpinto work! AM/FM/CD Board of Elections Office, Columbus, corn,cold chilled fruit cocktail, milk radio, toolbox, AC, bedliner, running North Carolina and adopted the folchoice. boards, runs great! High miles, low price. lowing resolution: Fri.: Chicken filet on grain BE IT RESOLVED by the Polk County ONLYpotato $5,995 Call Randy Or Bob, 864-468-4922 bun w/trimmings, rounds, Board of Elections that: We Service apple slices, milk choice. The Polk County Board of Elections spicedBMW'S shall meet at 2:00 PM on Election — article submitted 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. 828-817-

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Day, Tuesday, November 2, 1010 at the Board of Elections Office at 40 Courthouse St to count 2x2 absentee SANDMAN FLOOR SANDING & ballots. REFINISHING.|Custom staining, dust10/01 Any voter of the county may attend less process. Free estimates, references this meeting and observe the count. available. No job too small. Call The cacr-038461 The results of the absentee ballot Sandman 828-447-3186. count will not be announced until 7:30 SMALL JOBS ARE MY SPECIALTY! pm on Election Day. Renovations, additions, decks, home Rebecca Kennedy, Chairman repairs (all types). Kenny Gilbert Home Polk County Board of Elections Improvements. 10+ years experience. References available. 864-431-5269. adv. 10/8,15

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m 45

A25 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

49

Lanier Library’s recent acquisions The following is a list of recent acquisition for the Lanier Library: Fiction “And Thereby Hangs a Tale,” Archer, Jeffrey “Vaults,” Ball, Toby “Tough Customer,” Brown, Sandra “Middle of the Air,” Butcher, Kenneth “Last Talk with Lola Faye,” Cook, Thomas H. “Maybe This Time,” Crusie, Jennifer “Room,” Donoghue, Emma “Wicked Appetite,” Evanovich, Janet “City of Veils,” Ferraris, Zoe “Widower’s Tale,” Glass, Julia “Ape House,” Gruen, Sara “Queen of Patpong,” Hallinan, Timothy “Comedy in a Minor Key,” Keilson,

Hans “Hangman,” Kellerman, Faye “I’d Know You Anywhere,” Lippman, Laura “Good Daughters,” Maynard, Joyce “Corduroy Mansions,” McCall Smith, Alexander “Exclusive,” Michaels, Fern “Pearl of China,” Min, Anchee “Secret Kept,” Rosnay, Tatiana de “Bad Blood,” Sandford, John “Secret Lives of Baba Segi’s Wives,” Shoneyin, Lola “Safe Haven,” Sparks, Nicholas “Tower, the Zoo, and the Tortoise,” Stuart, Julia “Garden of Betrayal,” Vance, Lee “Strangers at the Feast,” Vanderbes, Jennifer “Last Lie,” White, Stephen “Santa Fe Edge,” Woods, Stuart Mystery

“Rag and Bone,” Benn, James R. “Royal Blood,” Bowen, Rhys “Nose for Justice,” Brown, Rita Mae “Shadows in the Street,” Hill, Susan “Hypothermia,” Indridason, Arnaldur “Body Work,” Paretsky, Sara “Portobello,” Rendell, Ruth “Bad Boy,” Robinson, Peter “Impartial Witness,” Todd, Charles Non-Fiction “Murder Room,” Capuzzo, Michael “Empowered Patient,” Cohen, Elizabeth “FDR’s Funeral Train,” Klara, Robert “Warmth of Other Suns,” Wilkerson, Isabel Audio Books “Widower’s Tale,” Glass, Julia

“Black Cat,” Grimes, Martha “Vintage Caper,” Mayle, Peter DVDs “Girl in the Café” “Yes, Prime Minister – Complete Series” Music “Back of Beyond,” Kibler, Lea - article submitted

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accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law.

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

All real estate advertised in the Tryon Daily Bulletin is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin; or to advertise with the intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination.

Friday, October 15, 2010

First Peak Leaf Peep Oct. 23, 24

This time of the year brings the includes a meal. Tour-goers can nip of the first frost, temperatures get out at each stop to take photos are dipping, days are growing and explore. shorter and the natural magic of For more information call the chlorophyll and photosynthesis Polk County Red Cross at 828The Tryon Daily Bulletin will not knowingly accept any is tinting green leaves shades of 894-2700 or email arcpolk@ advertising for realALL estateADS whichTO is inREALTORS violation of thisFOR law. FINAL APPROVAL...COPY DONNA BINZER E-MAIL yellow, orange and red. windstream.net. Fall foliage forecasters at October 23 Western Carolina University are • Pick up location #1 - 10 INSTANT EquITY. 2BR/2BA predicting an above average leaf a.m.; Food Lion; West Mills home on 2.7 ac that needs updating. show with vibrant colors this Street; Columbus; lunch procombo w/vaulted ceiling ROMO -LR/DR page 3 year, thanks to the record high vided; return time - 4 p.m. & fireplace. Open kitchen. Lower temperatures in June and July that level family room w/fireplace & • Pick up location #2 - 11:30 heat-stressed shrubs and trees. room to expand. New exterior a.m.; The Folk Art Center; MileThe autumn leaf show should post 382; Blue Ridge Parkpaint, roof & heat pump. Priced $29K below appraisal. $152,000. be hitting its peak in Blue Ridge way, Asheville, N.C.; lunch MLS23816. www.JeffMillerRealtor.com. elevations above 3,500 feet in provided. the next few weeks and in lower October 24 areas, like most of Henderson • Pick up location #1 - 1 p.m.; Advantage Realty County, by the end of the month. 816C W. Mills St. • Columbus, NC 28782 The tulip poplar, dogwood and Food Lion; West Mills Street; 800-849-0859 Toll Free sourwood trees are usually the Columbus; hors d’ oeuvres and equal hOuSiNg 828-894-5454 Office first to turn. Blazing reds on oaks wine provided; return time - 6 OppOrTuNiTy p.m. and maples follow. • Pick up location #2 – 2:30 To help area residents take advantage of one of the most p.m.; The Folk Art Center; Milescenic places in Western North post 382; Blue Ridge Parkway, 2x2.5 Carolina to revel in the majesty of Asheville, N.C.; hors d’ oeuvres Gifts for All Ages 10/15 fall, the Polk County Red Cross and wine provided; return time REMA-039329 is offering its First Peak Leaf - 5 p.m. – article submitted Peep October 23 and 24. Price

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Shoulder specialist speaking at the Meeting Place Friday, Oct. 15 Suzanne Hall, M.D., orthopaedic surgeon with Appalachian Orthopaedics, will offer a free presentation on how shoulders work, techniques to avoid injury and the latest treatment options. The presentation will be held at The Meeting Place on Friday, October 15 at 1 p.m. Town of Tryon Planning Board MeeTing The Town of Tryon will hold a Planning Board Meeting Tuesday, October 19 at 4:00 p.m. In the Tryon Fire Department meeting room. Items on the agenda are: Review Site Plan proposed by Seventh Day Adventist Church (2400 sq. ft. addition) Review sign request DeSena Commerical Services (3950 Lynn Road project) Kooler Ice South Trade Street discussion adv. 10/15

During her presentation, Dr. Hall will discuss shoulder physiology and help attendees recognize red flags that indicate the need for immediate shoulder evaluation. She will also offer the time for questions after the presentation. Dr. Hall graduated from the University of Massachusetts School of Medicine and completed her residency at the Bronx Lebanon Hospital in New York. She is board certified in orthopedic surgery, and is a fellowship trained shoulder specialist. Dr. Hall completed her shoulder fellowship at the Hospital for Joint Diseases Orthopaedic Institute in New York. She is on the active medical staff of Pardee Hospital and is currently accepting new patients. – article submitted

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A27 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Letter to the Editor

Gotta love neighbors like them To the Editor: Several Town of Columbus vehicles appeared in front of my house last Friday morning, so I went out to see why they had all stopped by to see me (they usually just return my wave as they go by). Seems there was a lot of water coming up out of the ground and running off in both directions. Soon the backhoe went to work and uncovered several split fittings in the 8-inch main line tee connection, but not before digging up some of my azaleas and moving them out of harm’s way. I always make a comment about the “boys playing in the dirt” when I find them digging around town, but this time they were soon in red mud up to their elbows. Friend Bert Gibbs and crew worked all day and into the night to cut out the damaged pipes and install new ones. When satisfied that there were no leaks, they filled the hole and spread gravel on it. They also put gravel on the layer of red mud on my driveway entrance and left for the weekend. They were back today (Monday) to tidy up, and here’s the really good part: they put my azaleas back, leveled the ground around them and spread mulch on all the red mud! They even brought the Fire Department’s brush truck out to wash the mud off the pavement. While I was thanking them for staying with the job until it was completed and for going the extra mile to put things right, they were apologizing for “the inconvenience.” Gotta love good neighbors like them. May their tribe increase. – Garland Goodwin

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It is important to continue to make Polk County a safe place to live, work and raise a family. This campaign is about the future of our citizens. This election is about 2010, 2020 and beyond. The decisions we make in 2010 will determine the safety of our community for decades to come. That is why I am asking for your vote in November. We must prepare for the future by embracing change and innovation, while we stay true to our small town character. I would appreciate your vote.

Donald Hill

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CatFLY10 – page 21 page 52 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Friday, October 15, 2010

Morton to perform in Flat Rock

SeaSon’S GreetinGS!

Ken Will Morton will perform at the Flat Rock Wine Shoppe in Flat Rock, N.C., on Thursday, October 21 at 8:30 p.m. For more information about the venue go to www.flatrockwineshoppe.com. Morton is a singer/songwriter sharing his time between Nashville, Tenn., and Athens, Ga. He has been nominated twice for “Best Solo Performer” by the “Flagpole Magazine.” He has toured most parts of the U.S. and Ireland, opening for Billy Joe Shaver, Todd Snider, Edwin McCain, Dick Dale, Randall Bramblett, Tommy Stinson, Sugarland, and he has performed at South-by-Southwest, Americana Music Festival, AthFest, Atlantis Music Conference, and more. His fifth solo effort, “True Grit,” was released in February 2010, on the NYC-based Sojourn Records (distributed via SONY/Red) to high acclaim and chart action at Americana radio. In April of 2008, Morton’s song “Oh Lord” was prominently featured in the TV show “The Deadliest Catch”

Share Your holidaYS recipeS 18th annual holidaY Gift Guide in our

Have you got a favorite holiday recipe you'd like to share? Maybe your grandmother's special cookie recipe, a mulled cider formula for parties, or just a great quick dinner for busy holiday nights. We would love to include your recipes in our Holiday Gift Guide, which will be included in the Bulletin on November 23rd. E-mail your recipes to prod@tryondailybulletin.com (write "recipe" on the subject line) or drop them off at our office in downtown tryon.

WILKINS’ OPTICIANS Happy Birthday Deadline for recipes isJonathan! 4pm on Friday, October 29th.

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Happy Birthday !nahJonathan! tanoJ ya dht riB yppaH Happy Birthday Jonathan!

Ken Will Morton

on the Discovery Channel which continues to air domestically and internationally. His song “On My Feet Again” was also used in the closing scene and credits for the indie film “Flight of the Cardinal” on Gaston Pictures, which is currently hitting the film festivals. To learn more or to hear music and see video go to www. kenwillmorton.com. – article submitted

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Fall Specials slaicepS llaF holidaY recipeS Buy 1 Pair, Get the*e2nd cFall irPPair ½ Specials taatria½PPrice* dn2 eht$teG ,riaP 100 yuB th annual %* $ 00 99 50 Buyuide 1 Pair, Get20 the 2nd3x3.5Pairfillerat ½ Price* Gift G *Some Exclusions Apply. Offer Expires 10/15/10

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Fall Special Complete Pair of Eye Glasses

Drive like to 404 share? 0your 0% $$Offer*expires * apply. %00 $ McCravy 00Maybe Next to Corona’s Restaurant *Some exclusions 10/29/10 *Some Exclusions Apply.Offer Expires 10/15/10 99 9 9 20 2 0FFO005$ Across from Pinewood Shopping OFFCenter 50 FFO 0585-2249 OFF cider formula for parties, or All In-Stock Sunglasses sessalgnuS kcotS-nI llA Single Vision Lenses or Standard Fall Special Sunglass Special hts. Bifocal Complete with Frame EYEMED/ECPA Provider • Superior Vision Plan Provider • Most Insurance Accepted

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Announcing the Grand Opening Service of the Crossroads Baptist Church of Columbus, NC on Sunday, October 24th, 2010 at 10:30 am.

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We are excited that God has given us the opportunity to minister in the Polk County area, and would love to meet you personally. Come and see what we are about. BAPC-039343

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For more information visit: www.crossroadsbaptistnc.com or call 828-817-4440


A29 Friday, October 15, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Letter to the Editor

Wise as serpents, harmless as doves To the Editor: I was reminded recently of a timeless, classic sermon by the great Rev. C. H. Spurgeon, delivered on April 1, 1855 and entitled “Joseph Attacked by the Archers”. He is referring to Genesis 49:23, 24 and speaks of Joseph, who was sold into slavery, bound in prison and rose to become a mighty ruler of God’s people. Following are excerpts: “Mark well his quietness. His bow abideth. It is not rattling, it is not always moving, but it abides, it is quite still; he takes no notice of the attack. The archers sorely grieved Joseph, but his bow was not turned against them, it abode in strength. He turned not his bow on them. He rested while

Ellen Timka & Marc Yaxley

they raged. Doth the moon stay herself to lecture every dog that bayeth at her? Doth the lion turn aside to rend each cur that barketh at him? Do the stars cease to shine because the nightingales reprove them for their dimness? Doth the sun stop in its course because of the officious cloud which veils it: Or doth the river stay its course because the willow dippeth its leaves into its waters? Ah! No; God’s universe moves on, and if men will oppose it, it heeds them not. Let your bows, my brethren, abide. Do not be in a hurry to set yourselves right. God will take care of you. Leave yourselves alone; only be very valiant for the Lord God of Israel; be steadfast in the truth of Jesus and your bow shall abide. Some men are so very particular about reputation. They think, “surely, surely, surely they shall lose their character.”

Seating still available For reservations, call 828-749-2321

53

Fear not, Christian. Let slander fly, let envy send forth its forked tongue, let it hiss at you, your bow shall abide in strength. Oh! shielded warrior, remain quiet, fear no ill; but, like the eagle in its lofty eyrie, look thou down upon the fowlers in the plain, turn thy bold eye upon them and say, “Shoot ye may, but your shots will not reach half-way to the pinnacle where I stand. Waste your powder upon me if ye will; I am beyond your reach.” Then clap your wings, mount to heaven, and there laugh them to scorn, for ye have made your refuge God, and shall find a most secure abode”. How many Josephs do we have out there? By the way, speaking of Joseph; yes, Joe, relationships are very important. Old friends can become new ones. You can go home again. – Tina Melton

Historic Thompson Ward Store

Jazz Fusion Dish of the Night: "Macuqe Choux" Daily SpecialS w/shrimp & Cajun Mon - BBQ plate smoked sausage Tues - Roast Beef plate doors open at 6 p.m. for dinner. Bands perform from 7-9 p.m.

Well, well, if we do not lose them through our own fault, we never need care about anybody else. You know there is not a man that stands at all prominent, but what any fool in the world can set afloat some bad tale against him. It is a great deal easier to set a story afloat than to stop it. If you want truth to go round the world you must hire an express train to pull it; but if you want a lie to go round the world, it will fly: it is as light as a feather, and a breath will carry it. It is well said in the old proverb, “A lie will go round the world while truth is pulling its boots on.” Nevertheless, it does not injure us; for if light as feather it travels as fast, its effect is just about as tremendous as the effect of down, when it is blown against the walls of a castle; it produces no damage whatever, on account of its lightness and littleness.

page

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

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Ch Hom arlie's e Sau made sage

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A30 54 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Household Business

Your local licensed and insured family mover.... here to move your family or business local or long distance. www.kellymovinginc.com Roy Kelly, Owner 864-468-5059

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Friday, October 15, 2010

Regional Entertainment

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Live Theatre

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2x1 Hump Day Happy Hour at 5/1

Skyland Performing artS Center, 538 N. Main St, Hendersonville, 828-693-0087. “The Miracle Worker,” opens Oct 7. through Oct. 17.

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EvEry WEdnEsday • 4-8 pm

Drink specials Complimentary Hors D'oeuvres Entertainment: Kenny Parker & "Lady Red"

diana Wortham theater, (see below for contact information). “‘S Wonderful: gershwin Musical,” Oct. 16, 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.

Concerts

Full Menu for lunch and Dinner – Open 6 Days a week (closed Sun)

Karaoke Tue, Thurs, and Sat. —LivE music EvEry Friday— Only $2 Cover - Featuring Motherlode - Country Rock

asheville Hwy, top of Bird Mountain • 864-457-2250

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17-19 17 19 21 20-26 21 21 28 30

OCTOBER Nathan & Brandon Yo gabba gabba Jeff Miller Ken Will Morton Music of Richard Rogers Jon Reep (comedy) MercyMe Corey Smith Dailey & Vincent

Flat Rock Wine Ovens. aud. Flat Rock Wine Flat Rock Wine Flat Rock Theater ICC Foundation 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. Hendersonville Community Band: “Fall Colors,” Sunday, Oct 24, 3 p.m., Blue Ridge Community College. 828-696-2118

Concert Venues

"Where Dogs Are Family"

Diana Wortham Theatre - 2 S. pack Sq., asheville, 828-257-4530, www. dwtheatre.com.

$10 Tuesdays!

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171 Sassy Lane • Off Chesnee Road in Green Creek 2x5

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 Wine Shop, 2702 greenville Hwy, Flat Rock, 828,697-6828 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.

828-216-6211 "Pick-up & Drop-off Available"

ICC Foundation, Spindale, 828-286-9990, www.foundationshows.org

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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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To learn family wants a service, they can costs are Corporate Trustee Lifetime QTIP more visit www.cem.va.gov have it at home or your place of Q. What is a corporate trusteeor Q. My husband and I have an call of Veterans andthe whyDepartment would I use one. worship after the cremation, in estate of $3 million, but his share A. A corporate trustee is a bank at 800-827-1000. the presence your$300,000. remains. Affairs of our propertyof is only trust department or trust company. Is there any way to ensure Body Donation: Donating Another cost-cutter is to my buy They can help you build, manage husband’s estate will use the research an urn online. Urns sold by the your body for medical applicable exclusion amount if andeducation protect the is assets you put in and another honorfuneral are overpriced. he dies industry first and ensure that my your trust. waytoto and it’s free. See cremation.com more able property will go to my for children reasons usego, a corporate trustee: local medical schools after we are both information andgone? a U.S. direc- Contact Professional asset management. A. Yes see can if they accept dotory of funeral homes that offer tothey manage assetsbody in your As it currently stands if your nations, trust nowor andsee afterwww.med.ufl. you die as you cremation. husband dies before you do, only instruct, buying and selling assets, edu/anatbd/usprograms.html Direct will Burial: Also known $300,000 be in his estate and paying filing tax donation returns for a listbills, of U.S. body astheanbenefit immediate this of the fullburial, exclusion maintaining accurate records, and amount will be lost. programs. skips the($1million) embalming, viewing distribution income and asses. By using a lifetime QTIP trust, you Send your senior and ceremonies. If the family Corporate trustees give questions their full can make a tax-free gift to your to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box wants a memorial service they attention to managing trust assets husband but control the use of that 5443, Norman, OKresources 73070, can it at home and because of their gift. have The value of the QTIPwithout will be SavvySenior.org. the body.in your Direct burials usu- or included husband’s estate andvisit experience they often do and cost not yours. You$2,000, can provide so with better Wealth Miller is results. a contributor ally under plus Jim that whencharges you are both the trustees toprotection: the NBCCorporate Today show and cemetery that gone, can range property remaining in the QTIP are regulated by Savvy both state and author of “The Senior” from $1,000 to several thoutrust is to go to your children. federal agencies. Courts consider sand. funeralaccomplishes homes offer book. This All technique them “experts” and expect them end of the time. assuming a both goals of reducing estate to meet higher standards than non 55% tax rate, you would have taxes and ensuring that your professionals. to leave over $17.7 million to children receive the benefit of Know your what's going on in the community! Corporate trustees don’t become provide your heirs with the same assets. ill, die, get divorces or get amount. Call (828) 696 1811 Tryon for info Daily Subscribe to the Bulletin forproblems. distracted by personal Call (828) 696 1811 for info on this or other planning Call (828) 696 1811 for info on this on this or other planningup-to-date and sports techniques.coverage on news or other planning techniques. techniques.

Dear Savvy Senior, Are there any affordable ways to die these days? When my father died a few months ago, we had a regular funeral for him and got stuck with a $12,000 bill. Are there any funeral cost-cutting tips or cheaper alternatives that you can recommend? Can’t Afford To Die Dear Can’t, Depending on how you want to go, there are various ways to Strauss & Associates, PAafmake a final farewell more Estate Planning and fordable, but it requires a little Administration Attorneys homework and preplanning. 212 S. Grove Street Here’s what you should Hendersonville, NCknow. Funeral Savers to Dedicated Preserving and Protecting With the average cost of a Your Assets “full-service” funeral running around $10,000 today, there are ways to save if you plan ahead. If a traditional funeral and burial is what you’re interested in, your first step is to shop around and compare funeral providers, because prices do vary. Lee C. Mulligan, Esq. Another way Giftsto lower your costs is to buy your casket. Q. should I use my own applicable exclusion ($1million) during You can save at least 50 percent mypurchasing lifetime or upon my death? by one from a store A. Many versus the people funeral have home,the and misconception that it is best the funeral home providing to service “save” must their accept applicable the it (it’s exclusion amount until their the law). Two good casket death. shopping resources that may However, a more powerful surprise you are Walmart (visit leveraging technique is to utilize walmart.com and type in “casit during your lifetime. If you use in your applicable exclusion ket” their search engine) and amount(costco.com) by making who lifetime Costco offers gifts, the value the gifts willof its members a of large variety appreciate in the recipients’ caskets andnot urns discounted hands and in at your taxable prices. to help you avoid estate. And Between investment growth and inflation, getting charged for the anyvalue extra of the gift should be substantial. services you don’t ask for, For example, assuming value take advantage of thethe “funeral of your gift will double every 7.2 rule.” is life a federal law that years,This if your expectancy is requires funeral 21 more years, a $1directors million giftto will be worth $8 million in the provide you with an itemized handslist of of thetheir recipients at the price products and

55

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. Asset Protection

Q. How do I evaluate a corporate trustee? A. Talk to several. ask how long the trust department or company has been in business, how many trusts do they manage, minimum and average sizes of the trusts and how much experience the staff has. Compare investment returns and fees. ask to see samples of statements or reports and see if you understand them clearly. Facts are important, so are the people. Do they seem to care? Do they listen? How comfortable are you that they will be there for your family when needed. remember, a corporate trustee need not be the sole trustee. If you are concerned about the “human” touch, you can always appoint a co-trustee who is a family member or friend. Call (828) 696 1811 for info on this or other planning techniques.

SASS-033251

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On October 20, in the introduced to daylilies in 1992 ‡,VRWKHUPDO&RPPXQLW\&ROOHJH%RDUGRI7UXVWHHV0HPEHU at a Park Seed/Greenwood anCommunity Room of the Polk ‡9LFH&KDLUPDQ%RDUGRI&RPPLVVLRQHUV ‡,VRWKHUPDO3ODQQLQJDQG'HYHORSPHQW&RPPLVVLRQ%RDUG0HPEHU nual garden tour. County Library in Columbus, ‡3RON&RXQW\)DUPODQG3UHVHUYDWLRQ%RDUG ‡&(7$%RDUG0HPEHU Since that time he has colJohn Owenby, the owner of ‡,VRWKHUPDO&RPPXQLW\&ROOHJH%RDUGRI7UXVWHHV0HPEHU lected more than 600 different Cantrell Gardens, will share &RPPLVVLRQHU5D\*DVSHUVRQ his expertise on daylilies. ‡,VRWKHUPDO3ODQQLQJDQG'HYHORSPHQW&RPPLVVLRQ%RDUG0HPEHU The daylily cultivars which he has 7KHVNLOOVWKDW,GHYHORSHGRYHUWKHSDVWWKLUW\WKUHH\HDUVZLWKP\VXFFHVVIXO ‡&(7$%RDUG0HPEHU 3RON&RXQW\%RDUGRI&RPPLVVLRQHUV offered to visitors and friends Tryon Garden Club will meet 6PDOOEXVLQHVVKDYHVHUYHGPHZHOOVLQFHP\HOHFWLRQDV&RXQW\&RPPLVVLRQHU that day, and Owenby’s pro- of Cantrell Gardens, also lo$VDILVFDOFRQVHUYDWLYH,VSHDUKHDGHGWKHUHGXFWLRQRIWKH3RON&RXQW\WD[ 7KHVNLOOVWKDW,GHYHORSHGRYHUWKHSDVWWKLUW\WKUHH\HDUVZLWKP\VXFFHVVIXO cated in Campobello. gram begins at 1 p.m. ‡9LFH&KDLUPDQ%RDUGRI&RPPLVVLRQHUV UDWHWKDWZDVGHFODUHGE\WKH$VVRFLDWLRQRI&RXQW\&RPPLVVLRQHUVDVEHLQJWKH 6PDOOEXVLQHVVKDYHVHUYHGPHZHOOVLQFHP\HOHFWLRQDV&RXQW\&RPPLVVLRQHU Most of John’s interests, Owenby has chosen the‡3RON&RXQW\)DUPODQG3UHVHUYDWLRQ%RDUG title, JUHDWHVWWD[GHFUHDVHRIDOOFRXQWLHVLQ1RUWK&DUROLQD ‡,VRWKHUPDO&RPPXQLW\&ROOHJH%RDUGRI7UXVWHHV0HPEHU as a retired environmental “Color June with Daylilies, $VDILVFDOFRQVHUYDWLYH,VSHDUKHDGHGWKHUHGXFWLRQRIWKH3RON&RXQW\WD[ the Perfect Perennial.”‡,VRWKHUPDO3ODQQLQJDQG'HYHORSPHQW&RPPLVVLRQ%RDUG0HPEHU His engineer, now revolve around 0\VROLGZRUNHWKLFKDVKHOSHGPHWRGHYRWHWKHQHFHVVDU\WLPHDQGUHVHDUFK UDWHWKDWZDVGHFODUHGE\WKH$VVRFLDWLRQRI&RXQW\&RPPLVVLRQHUVDVEHLQJWKH ‡&(7$%RDUG0HPEHU gardening activities. Among program is designed to assist JUHDWHVWWD[GHFUHDVHRIDOOFRXQWLHVLQ1RUWK&DUROLQD QHHGHGEHIRUHPDNLQJGHFLVLRQV$VDQDWLYHDQGOLIHORQJUHVLGHQWRIRXUEHDXWLIXO his favorites are community the gardener with planning his John Owenby 7KHVNLOOVWKDW,GHYHORSHGRYHUWKHSDVWWKLUW\WKUHH\HDUVZLWKP\VXFFHVVIXO 0\VROLGZRUNHWKLFKDVKHOSHGPHWRGHYRWHWKHQHFHVVDU\WLPHDQGUHVHDUFK :1&PRXQWDLQV,ZLOOFRQWLQXHWRZRUNWRILQGWKHEDODQFHEHWZHHQSURWHFWLQJRXU 6PDOOEXVLQHVVKDYHVHUYHGPHZHOOVLQFHP\HOHFWLRQDV&RXQW\&RPPLVVLRQHU spring andQHHGHGEHIRUHPDNLQJGHFLVLRQV$VDQDWLYHDQGOLIHORQJUHVLGHQWRIRXUEHDXWLIXO summer garden, and gardening projects sponsored QDWXUDOUXUDOEHDXW\DQGSURYLGLQJHFRQRPLFJURZWKVXLWHGWRRXU3RON&RXQW\ZD\ $VDILVFDOFRQVHUYDWLYH,VSHDUKHDGHGWKHUHGXFWLRQRIWKH3RON&RXQW\WD[ by two Master Gardeners’ asit is open to the public. :1&PRXQWDLQV,ZLOOFRQWLQXHWRZRUNWRILQGWKHEDODQFHEHWZHHQSURWHFWLQJRXU UDWHWKDWZDVGHFODUHGE\WKH$VVRFLDWLRQRI&RXQW\&RPPLVVLRQHUVDVEHLQJWKH RIOLIH sociations of the area. He also erator of Pearson’s Falls, is Owenby, the gardener, and JUHDWHVWWD[GHFUHDVHRIDOOFRXQWLHVLQ1RUWK&DUROLQD QDWXUDOUXUDOEHDXW\DQGSURYLGLQJHFRQRPLFJURZWKVXLWHGWRRXU3RON&RXQW\ZD\ enjoys consulting for contrac- open. For information about his wife Gloria have lived 0\VROLGZRUNHWKLFKDVKHOSHGPHWRGHYRWHWKHQHFHVVDU\WLPHDQGUHVHDUFK RIOLIH QHHGHGEHIRUHPDNLQJGHFLVLRQV$VDQDWLYHDQGOLIHORQJUHVLGHQWRIRXUEHDXWLIXO in Campobello for 33 years. tors who install water gardens membership in the Tryon Gar:1&PRXQWDLQV,ZLOOFRQWLQXHWRZRUNWRILQGWKHEDODQFHEHWZHHQSURWHFWLQJRXU den Club contact Lee Cudlip at Owenby has been a lifelong for their customers. QDWXUDOUXUDOEHDXW\DQGSURYLGLQJHFRQRPLFJURZWKVXLWHGWRRXU3RON&RXQW\ZD\ 828-859-0309. Membership in the Tryon gardener, having been mainly a RIOLIH – article submitted vegetable gardener until he was Garden Club, the owner/op-

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