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Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 83 / No. 198

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Friday, November 12, 2010

Only 50 cents

Gowensville holds fall festival tomorrow 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. 828894-0001. Seniors on Sobriety (SOS) AA Meeting, Fridays at noon, Polk County Chamber of Commerce Building, 2753 Lynn Rd. (Hwy 108), Tryon. 828894-0293. Historic Saluda Committee Friday, Nov. 12, 12:30 p.m. instead of 2 p.m. at the Saluda Library. 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. Lynne Parsons, coordinator 894-5595, Dr. Brian Crissy, chess coach. Next meeting, Friday, Nov. 12. Tryon Little Theater presents "MonkY Business" Nov. 11-14 and Nov. 18-21 at the workshop, 516 S. Trade S., Tryon. 828-859-2466. American Legion Post 250 (Continued on page 2)

Everyone is invited to celebrate autumn's crisp temperatures and brilliant foliage tomorrow at the Gowensville Fall Festival. The festival, which will take place from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the community building on Hwy. 11 near the intersection with Hwy. 14, features an artisans market, John Deere carousel, antique tractors, attic treasures and drawings for a quilt and gas grill. Breakfast biscuits and coffee, a bake sale and a hot dog lunch are also planned. The artisans market, featuring local residents, offers Christmas shoppers a variety of handmade items including (Continued on page 6)

Phyllis DeSandre, of the Landrum Quilters, with her quilts. The Gowensville Fall Festival will include an artisans market with quilts by DeSandre and others, as well as many other handmade items (photo submitted)

Saluda says ridgeline ordinance blocks commercial development in township by Leah Justice

Saluda commissioners said this week they have concerns about Polk County’s relatively new mountain and ridgeline protective ordinance (MRPO), which prohibits commercial development other than residential above elevations of 1,650 ft. Because all of Saluda Town-

ship is above 1,650 feet, the ordinance affects all Saluda properties except those inside Saluda city limits, which are controlled by city regulations. Polk County officials say the MRPO was intended to protect against over-building and overclearing in the higher areas of the county for both residential and commercial building.

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

“Other counties, including Buncombe County, have experienced considerable construction in the steeper and higher areas of their county, and citizens wanted to avoid that in Polk County,” says Polk County Commissioner Renée McDermott. “[Polk residents] want to preserve Polk (Continued on page 7)


A2 page

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

• Calendar (continued from page 1)

weekly Bingo games, Fridays, 7 p.m., 43 Depot St., Tryon. Doors open 5:30 p.m. Smoke-free.

Saturday

Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Foothills Astronomy Club, Saturday, Nov 13, sunset (6 p.m.) on the hill behind the main building at FENCE. All are invited to view the stars.

Sunday

Polk County Red Cross Blood Drive, Sunday, Nov. 14, Coopers Gap Baptist Church, 1:30-6 p.m. Information or to schedule: 828-894-8059, 828894-3232 or 828-625-9272.

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. Christian Fellowship Luncheon, TJ’s Cafe, Tryon, Mondays except holidays, noon to 1 p.m.; food, fellowship and

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

Correction/Clarification

The article on p. 8 of the Wednesday, Nov. 10 Bulletin should have said the Polk County Community Foundation provided three grants totaling $48,000 for the acquisition of the lot adjacent to the Veterans Park in Columbus.

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 Carolinas Classic Radio Club, Monday, Nov. 15, 2 p.m., Studio 118, ICC Polk Campus. Nero Wolfe’s Curse of the Careless Cleaner will be aired. Followed by Fall Jazz Series featuring Jazz of the 40s and 50s. Free, 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 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. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open

Friday, November 12, 2010

Local Weather Forecast:

Today

Tomorrow

Sunny

Sunny

Moon Phase

Today: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 68, low 35. Saturday: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 67, low 40.

Sunday: Cloudy, with 30 percent chance of rain. High 66, low 45. Monday: Cloudy, with 30 percent chance of rain. High 60, low 47. Tuesday’s weather was: High 75, low 53, no rain. Wednesday's weather was: High 75, low 48, no rain.

OBITUARIES John William (Bill) Tate Jr., p.34

Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Saluda Center, Bridge, Tuesdays, 10 a.m., chair exercise, 2:30 p.m.  828-749-9245. For more activities, email saludaseniorcenter@tds.net or visit www. saluda.com. Polk County Library, Preschool Storytime, Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. Free. All area children and caregivers welcome. Caregiver must remain with child. Green Creek Community Center, Zumba exercise classes Tuesdays and Thursdays, 11 a.m., 7 p.m., in gym. Zumba class for kids ages 4-12, 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 2. Lanier Library Brown Bag Lunch Series, Tuesday, Nov. 16, noon, features Norm Powers discussing Dorothy Parker, Jazz Age Muse. All invited to this free program. Cracker Barrel, 1 p.m. Tuesdays, conference room, Congregational Church. Tryon Parks Committee Tuesday, Nov. 16, 4 p.m., Tryon Town Hall, McCown Room. Contact John Vining, 828-894-8218. 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. 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. Community Agri-Business Alliance (CABA) presents agriculture program, 6 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 17, at Mill Spring Ag Center. Information: 828-894-5096. Male Anger Management Intervention/Education Program, Wednesdays,  5 to 6:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 8942340. Please submit Curb Reporter items in writing at least two days prior to publication. Items must include a name and telephone number of a contact person. Items will be printed in order by date of event, as space allows.


A3 Friday, November 12, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

Outreach Ministry's food pantry running out of room Thermal Belt Outreach Ministry officials say the organization's pantry (right) has run out of space to store the food and other items that they collect to help the area's less fortunate residents. They are currently having to use the conference room for storage (below). Positive news is that several food drives are going on within the county to help the many residents who are in need this year. (photos by Leah Justice)

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Very nice wooded lot located on Acorn Alley in desirable Oakridge Estates, Columbus. Great building site with mountain views. Underground utilities/paved road. HOA. Asking $74,900.

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EVERY CHIMNEY A glance at some of the latest news in the area. NEEDS A Fatal wreck on I-26 CAP… A single vehicle wreck on I-26 in the eastbound lane just

past the North Carolina Welcome Center claimed for the same reasonone life last weekend. The Polk County EMS responded. One victim every house needs roof. was transported to the hospital via helicopter. The anames Give us a call for a free of the victims are still unknown.

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Complaints about Saluda Fire Dept. lights

Saluda resident Clara Carter told Saluda City Council on Monday that the fire department’s lights on Greenville Street are too bright. City officials said they would look into regulations but that they think the state requires certain lights because the department operates 24 hours a day, seven days a week.

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Saluda to accept artillery for veterans park

The City of Saluda Board of Commissioners on Monday approved a letter to the U.S. military saying it will accept a small piece of towable artillery for its veterans park. Artillery is available through the military as surplus. Nothing is currently available, but the city will accept a piece when Keeping ’em out of it becomes available.

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Landrum donates $1,000 to youth sports assoc.

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Landrum City Council approved on Tuesday adding an additional $1,000 to its annual donation this year to the Landrum Youth Sports Association.

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Saluda employees will receive a Christmas bonus this year. Saluda Commissioners on Monday agreed to allocate the bonuses, which will be up to $300 depending on time worked with the city.

Landrum City Council this week approved its first reading of a new flood ordinance, which includes updated flood zone maps for the city. The latest maps were done 20 years ago. The maps are used to help property owners in flood zones obtain flood insurance. The final reading and a public hearing will take place next month.

Landrum Christmas Stroll advertising

Landrum City Council agreed on Tuesday to donate $500 to the Landrum Business Association to help pay for advertising the Christmas Stroll. The Christmas Stroll will be held on Dec. 2.


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The Polk County Emergency Management Services took delivery of a new Ford F150 truck last week that required no local funding. The truck was obtained through Homeland Security funding given to Domestic Preparedness Region 9 (DPR9), which include Polk County. Trucks were funded through the grant for Polk, Jackson and Mitchell counties. The truck is equipped with radios, emergency response lights and a rollback for towing to be used in emergency management situations both locally and within the DPR 9 region. (photos by Leah Justice)

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• Gowensville (continued from page 1)

quilts, jewelry, wooden bowls, dolls, honey, wreaths, ornaments, candles, hand-knitted items and more. A special Dark Corner area will offer the new Dark Corner documentary on DVD along with the books “Dark Corner Heritage” and “Eyes To the Hills,” a photographic odyssey of the Dark Corner of South Carolina. Gowensville license plates will

also be available. Planned and carried out by residents of Gowensville, the festival is a time for neighbors to visit and to support financially the community center, built in 1922 as the Gowensville school. It closed in the mid-fifties and now serves as a place for birthday parties, family reunions, weddings and meetings of the Landrum Quilters, under the auspices of the Greater Gowensville Association. – article submitted


A7 Friday, November 12, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Saluda says (continued from page 1)

County’s rural atmosphere, natural resources and scenic beauty. The people of Polk County have said that over and over again.” The solution to Saluda's problem, McDermott says, is for the city to annex properties into city limits when it wants to allow commercial development on those properties. Saluda commissioner John Morgan said Monday during a Saluda City Council meeting that he wants the city to be proactive and make sure the county is planning for the future. Council gave approval on Monday for John Morgan and Mayor Fred Baisden to speak with the Polk County Unified Development Ordinance (UDO) Committee, which was recently established to work on combining all the county’s ordinances into one document and is scheduled to review ordinances and make

needed changes in the process. Morgan and others have said that sites are available just outside city limits that would be attractive for commercial development. “We need to raise our voice and have a little more control over what’s going on,” Morgan said. “There’s level ground right outside city limits.” The city was recently approached regarding a voluntary annexation request for property off Holbert’s Cove Road, whose owners said they were planning to build an RV park. McDermott says the best solution for the proposed RV park, if Saluda thinks it is important to have that development, is to voluntarily annex the property. “Wouldn’t that be better than allowing commercial exploitation of all the steep slopes and higher altitude areas in Polk County, which is what would have to happen if the mountain and ridgeline protection ordinance were

amended to allow commercial activity?” McDermott asked. But the proposal would require a satellite (non-contiguous) annexation, which brings up concerns over state law that says a municipality can annex only 10 percent of its total property through satellite annexations. At some point, the city will not be able to annex additional outside properties, which would limit commercial development. In order to be exempt from the law, cities and towns have to petition the state for an exemption. The only town in Polk County that currently has the exemption is Columbus. The annexation of the proposed RV park property has not been brought back to the table in a couple of months, but Saluda is considering adding conditional use permits to its zoning ordinance that would allow the city to put use restrictions on some properties. Saluda Township resident

page

7

Betsy Burdett suggested that the county could simply change the definition of terms in the MRPO and add “that which has steep slopes.” She said because of the restrictions, her husband can’t build a fix-it garage on his 45 acres, which has no steep slopes. The MRPO ordinance restricts building above 1,650 ft. in the zoned areas of the county, which includes Saluda Township. There are other restrictions at higher elevations and different regulations for zoned and unzoned areas of the county. The ordinance allows residential properties and home based businesses, but nothing commercial. The ordinance, along with an erosion ordinance, was adopted by county commissioners in June, 2009 with overwhelming support from residents and unanimous approvals by the Polk County Planning Board and board of commissioners.

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Columbus Town Council approved a new brochure recently to distribute throughout town. The brochure, which reviews Columbus' attractions, history and events, was designed by Leah Justice.


A9 tfns friday Friday, November 12, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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As Operation Western Shield has unfolded numerous cases remain open pending further eoF investigation. Operation Western During the week of Oct. 4-8, Shield will continue to identify, the North Carolina Internet apprehend and bring to prosCrimes Against Children Task ecution individuals who exploit children, including hands on Force participated in Operation Hannon General HaulinG Western Shield in a seriesMovers of offenders, all of which steal the innocence of children. rubbisH Pick-uP search warrantsreGular and “knock and A total of 31 arrests were Professional Service With The Personal Touch talks” in an effort to identify inPhone 859-6721 Tryon, nc operamade during the recent dividuals who exploit children nc utilities commission no. 10125 tion. in particularly those that produce, distribute and download F “The fact that we in law enforcement now have the child pornography. During this portion of Op- technology at hand to fight the eration Western Shield, 10 abuse and those who would search warrants were conducted steal the innocence of our chilin the following counties: Bun- dren, is rewarding,” says Polk County Sheriff Donald Hill. combe, Cherokee, Haywood, Horse Professional services Henderson, Macon and Polk. “The technology is there to Of the search warrants, two potentially locate missing chilwere conducted by Polk County dren who have been used in Sheriff’s and N.C. the pornography trade around Farrier Officers 828-290-2205 Trainer State Bureau of Investigation the world, by pinpointing the origins of child pornography.” (SBI) agents. Operation Western Shield is an ongoing cooperative effort 2x1 by law enforcement agencies 11/2,9,16,23 in Western North Carolina who 4/18;5/2,16;6/6,20 are affiliated with the Internet Crimes Against Children’s Task Force. The goal of Operation Western Shield is to identify, apprehend and bring to prosecution individuals who exploit children. Additionally, one of the goals is to ensure that registered sex offenders are in compliance.

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

Friday, November 12, 2010

booK sale

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Friday & Saturday, Nov. 12 & 13 9:00am - 2:00pm Breakfast will be sold on saturday, November 13th from 9-11 • $4/plate under 12 are free

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Saluda Tailgate Market earlier this year. (source: Polk County Appearance Commission website, www.beautifulfoothills.org)

Saluda tailgate market gets go-ahead for 2011

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After encountering some issues in its first year with conflicting times and places for school bus drop-offs, the Saluda Tailgate Market reported positive results for this past season. The Saluda Business Association sponsored outdoor market is held every Friday during about six months of the year at the city-owned parking lot off Main Street. Saluda Business Association’s Shelly DeKay reviewed this year’s event during Monday’s Saluda City Council meeting. Commissioners gave their support of the market, thanked the business association for what they said is an asset to the city and gave the business association approval to begin planning for the market in 2011. DeKay said the market started a website this year at saludatail-

gate.com. This year 49 different growers from Polk and Henderson counties participated in the market. The market this year saw a total of 385 vendor visits, with an average of 15 vendors per week. The market was organized and run by volunteers who totaled more than 500 hours of volunteer work. DeKay said at least six people volunteered every week. One volunteer – Nora Parks Anderson – was recognized on Monday for her dedication to the tailgate market. Local businesses gave Anderson gift baskets in appreciation for her work. The tailgate market initially encountered problems because the parking lot was also used for school buses to drop off students. The issues were resolved prior to this year’s event, however, by pushing the tailgate market time later in the day.

tryondailybulletin.com


A11 10/22 tfGP-039519 Friday , November 12, 2010 T ryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

tfGP-039519

tryfed - page 90

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A12 page

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

Friday, November 12, 2010

AMERICAN FOLK POttERy at

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Open daily (except Sun.) or by appointment polkguide.com/littlemountainpottery

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Jason Barone (right) takes part in a Solemn Mass. (photo submitted)

Jason Barone serves at St. John the Baptist in Tryon school years, then club hockey St. John the Baptist Catholic at UNC, and now club hockey Church in Tryon has had occa- at the Mount. His one exception from the sional assistance recently from a ordinary was a interest in phiyoung seminarian named Jason losophy and the Catholic faith Barone. in high school. Barone says he had no childFax to: Although technically aspirhood aspirations to the priesthood. That didn’t come until his ing to the secular priesthood, is with Your ProoF ad his goal is his own Barone says junior year in high this school, From tryon daily Bulletin as requested eternal salvation and that of the inspirations and guidance others. of Father Roger Arnsparger. Please Review Immediately! first twooryears of study in Eventually, he says, it seemed as textThe Please proof for typos only. changes ad redesign the seminary cover philosophy, though God was calling him to may incur a minimal graphic arts charge. Greek, and Latin. The last four the priesthood way of life. cover theology and practical is“I can say 'no,' but if it’s the tryon daily Bulletin such as preaching and how God’s will, then it is the best sues Phone: 828-859-9151 or Fax: 828-859-5575 to celebrate the sacraments. way for my salvation,” Barone A sample of a seminarian’s says. Faxed By:who ________________________________ Barone, was born on July day is as follows, according to 29, 1983 and raised in Asheville, Barone: Rising at 5:30 a.m. and NC, has a B.A. in political sci- praying a holy hour, which is ence from UNC-Chapel Hill. So like private silent prayer in the far he has a seminary education chapel. This continues from 6 to with an MA in philosophy from 7 a.m. Then community Mass Mount St. Mary’s in Maryland and the Office of the Church(the Mount). He is working on Lauds, which is morning prayer. his master's in divinity and bach- This is followed by classes all elor’s in sacred theology, which morning until lunch. Recreation and gym time is an ecclesiastical degree. Barone says he had a pretty and study take up the afternoon. average upbringing, including Community Vespers (evening sports, working hard academi- prayer) is at 5 p.m., followed by cally at school, and girlfriends. dinner. Usually there are pracHe played ice hockey in (Continued on page 13) Greenville through his high by Barbara Childs

little mountain pottery - page 51


A13 Friday, November 12, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Barone

(continued from page 12)

tices of various kinds in the evening such as Gregorian chant schola. There are also evenings free to relax or study. Barone is studying the old Latin liturgy, which stretches back to Christian history without any major changes to at least the sixth century. Many countries around the world still hold to the old Latin. “It has a sense of timelessness that reflect the eternal truths of the faith," Barone says. "Latin liturgy was also the single largest inspiration for Western culture – for instance, the great cathedrals and Gregorian chant, which were specifically designed for this liturgy, shaping Western architecture and music. More importantly, this liturgy fueled the spiritual lives of many saints. “The first time I experienced the Latin Mass six years ago, I did not understand it nor did I like it. Like classical music it made no sense to me, but I knew there was something intensely good going on. I gave it a few more chances and it began to flow and make sense to me. I soon loved it. Its profound depth and mystery captures my mind and soul like no other experience on earth. Some describe the experience of this liturgy as a sober inebriation.” Barone is back at Mount St. Mary in Maryland now, but he says his year spent at Our Lady of Guadalupe Seminary in Omaha, Nebraska was a fantastic experience. He was enrolled in a spirituality program there. His contact with the priestly fraternity of St. Peter and several visits there inspired this process. Barone was attracted to the fact that this is the only seminary in the United States that holds on to the many traditions prior to Vatican II. Barone says that Vatican II was good, but much confusion ensued after the council which still lasts to this day. “My experience in Nebraska was priceless insofar as it more

firmly rooted me in Catholicism’s own traditions. In the end I am ever grateful for having the experience of both a traditional and modern seminary.” Barone says some of his favorite activities are hockey, politics, Gregorian chant, conversational Latin, and annoying Father Winslow. Barone says he values his faith most in life and loves his parents, who raised him and support him in his vocation to the priesthood. “It has been a pleasure to work with Fr. Patrick Winslow at St. John the Baptist Church here in Tryon," Barone says. "He has been bringing back some of the traditional elements in the vibrant and growing church of St. John the Baptist.”

2010

page

13

Tryon Fire Department presents

2010 Tryon Christmas Parade Wednesday, December 8th, 5pm Downtown Tryon Rain date Dec. 15

To enter a unit, call the TFD at 828-859-9566 Sponsorship donations can be made to the: Tryon Fire Department PO Box 1461 Tryon, NC 28782

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A14 page

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

The Natural Way

Friday, November 12, 2010

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Fellowship dinner tomorrow offers information about adoption Bethany Christian Services will host a fellowship dinner tomorrow in an effort to locate families interested in adopting orphans. The event will be held at 6:30 p.m. on Saturday, November 13 at the Crest Center and Pavilion in Asheville. Bethany Christian Services is a Christ-centered, not-for-profit, pro-life, adoption agency with more than 80 locations in 32 states and orphan care and other ministries in more than a dozen countries. Bethany is the largest adoption agency in the country and placed 1,716 children nationwide in 2009. Bethany says that there are more than 163 million orphans around the world. The local branch (www.Bethany.org/ asheville) says it is attempting to reduce that number and to make sure each child in North Carolina has a loving family.

202 S. Washington St., Hendersonville 828-696-2039 www.sinbadrestaurant.com • All Major Credit Cards Accepted sinb-038941

202 S. Washington St. Tuesday - Saturday

100903 - page 5

Couples interested in adopting a child are welcome to attend this special event to learn more about the global orphan crisis and how they can help. Gary Larson will share his personal story at the dinner. Neglected, abused and finally abandoned by an alcoholic mother and absentee father, Larson eventually became a ward of the foster care system. Finally, at the age of 18, his life was transformed forever when he found a permanent home with a loving family. On-site registration for the dinner is scheduled for 5:45 p.m. Seating is limited for the adultsonly event, so reservations are required. For more information or to RSVP, please visit www. Bethany.org/asheville. For more information, or to make a donation, contact Dahlene Morse, branch director, at 828651-8600.

Got News?

email us at news@tryondailybulletin.com


A15 11/12 Miss-039837 Friday, N ovember 12, 2010 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

When I learned about Mission’s Camp Bluebird, I was very excited about an adult cancer camp where I could meet others like me. Camp Bluebird was like a family reunion. I met survivors of all different types of cancer who had been attending the camp for years. It was an inspiration to me to see people who were 20- and 30-year survivors – to hear their stories, to feel the hope and the love, and to know that life was not ending. It was just beginning.

Learn more about our program and how you can help us build our new home for cancer care at missioncancer.org

An affiliate of the UNC Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center

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Missionhospital - page 20

10/27/10 11:47 AM

15


A16 page

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

Jay's Lawn Service & Landscaping Co.

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The official dedication of the Frank "Boat" Williams Landing on Lake Lanier will be held Sunday, Nov. 14 at 3 p.m. at the landing on W. Lakeshore Drive on the third basin of the lake. The landing is named in honor of long-time lake resident and boater Frank "Boat" Williams, who is 103 years old. In case of inclement weather, the dedication ceremony will be held on Sunday, Nov. 21 at 3 p.m.

Frank 'Boat' Williams

Bark-n-the-Park tomorrow to benefit Lennie's Kids

Attorney Rustin Duncan

828-980-8272

Friday, November 12, 2010

On Saturday, November 13, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., Barkn-the-Park will be held at Harmon Field walking trails and covered picnic area. The event will be raising money for Lennie's Kids, an organization that works with Foothills Humane Society and local vets to assist sick, injured, and abandoned animals by helping provide medical care and placing them in foster and forever homes. A large percentage of these animals come into the shelter with high-level heartworms and are difficult to adopt-out because of the extraordinary expense to treat this condition. Rather than euthanize these animals, Lennie Rizzo, of Lennie's Kids, finds willing adopters or foster homes, and then takes on much of the financial responsibility for their medical care himself. To participate in this fundraiser, walkers (with or without their pets) should get family, friends, co-workers, and even strangers to sponsor them by donating money for Lennie's Kids. There is no minimum donation required. Walkers

will collect the money from sponsors and bring it, along with their walking shoes, on Nov. 13 to take part in this event. Harmon Field's trail is just over one mile, and participants can walk as much or little as they desire, even looping multiple times if they wish. Dogs must be properly leashed. Company, church, and school groups are encouraged to take part. There will be concessions for lunch with grilled hamburgers and hotdogs, chips, and drinks available, with all proceeds going to Lennie's Kids. There will also be a silent auction and a raffle with items donated by local businesses. Green Creek Miniature Horse Farm is bringing some of their horses for rides and petting. All school age children who get sponsors and participate in Bark-N-the-Park will get free lunch from the concessions. To register to participate in this event, please call Ami/Terri at Gibbs Welding and Crane Service at 864-457-4544, or Terri Edwards at 828-863-4231 or cell 828-817-5857.


B1 page 17 Friday, November 12, 2010

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

Working for the past nine with a tar paper roof. They sat on years, Beauford Arledge, 84, pillars some 20 inches high. gathered his memories into a book In the winter time a stove could that only he could write, “The be ordered from the blacksmith. Stories of Green River Cove.” They used a 55-gallon oil barrel Errands, House-sitting care also With permission, the Bulletin is for a stove, with&aPetpipe in available the top sharing excerpts from the book running out through the roof for with our readers. If you would the smoke. The place to put the 1x1.5 like to purchase a copy of “Sto- wood in was5/21,24,25,27 a door in the side that ZEKE-036740 ries of Green could be opened River Cove,” and shut. A hole The Stories of call Arledge’s near the bottom Green River Cove provided the daughter, Susan Howell, at draft. They were by Beauford Arledge 828-894-3724. ready for cold Many horse weather. At one hooves have traveled this road, but time there may have been as many one would never know the number. as a dozen shacks scatted around The horse called Strawberry is not for workers to live in. easy to forget. In thinking back Some of the men who were some 65 years, the best I remember married had their own private is that he was red streaked, some- shack. They would have a cook thing like a strawberry. I am sure stove with the pipe running out this is how he got his name. He the side. In most cases these camps was not too large of a horse, and were set up along branches where one might think of him as a riding they could get water for drinking, horse. But this was not to be. One bathing, washing their clothes needed to be careful around his and other needs. Back then, water back feet or head and not disturb from these mountain streams was him. I think curb bits in his mouth considered safe to drink. They were used to try and control him, were lucky as the river was a big but this wasn’t easy. bathtub, but cool in winter time. O. J. Hill was sawmilling on the The river gave some a place to tops and sides of the mountains, go fishing when they had time off along the river, at this time. He from the sawmill. Some would get kept several horses to drag the logs together and play cards or maybe off the rough mountainside to the they would challenge each other mill. Strawberry was not an easy and play horseshoes which was horse to work, and could only be (Continued on page 18) worked with another horse that could be controlled. Log grabs were used to drive in the logs, making it easy to hook and unhook them. Strawberry didn’t like driving in the grabs around his back feet, but this had to be done. When working with him, you needed to stay out of reach of his back feet. At this time, very few saw-milling people had cars, so saw-milling camps were set up in walking distance of where the work was to be done. A kitchen was set up to feed the workers. These camps were built to be moved as need, and they were made of rough lumber from the sawmill. They just had shutters for windows and only one door,

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F riday17 , N ovember 12, 2010 page


Antiques • Gifts LAmps • mirrors • Art Accessories

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Also see our nice antique tables, chairs, mirrors • Art • Accessories wardrobes and chests, Tryonetc. Daily Bulletin  /  The WorldAlso ’s Smallest Daily ewspapertables, Friday, Nand ovember 12, etc. 2010 see our niceNantique chairs, wardrobes chests,

18

Car Donations WanteD 864-592-1010

(Take exitMinistries 5 off I-26, 2 miles toward Chesnee) Hwy. of 11 Water Cup (501(c)3) can use your donation of a car, boat, truck or other vehicle to help the less fortunate, both here 2x2.5 11/28/08 and in third world countries. We have wells in Hoaa-023271 Africa, India and South America. We supply bibles, clothes, medicine, etc. here and abroad.

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

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B2

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Hwy. 11 (Take exit 5 off I-26, 2 miles toward Chesnee) Pedro Contreras Lopez was In Polk County District Court held last Wednesday with Judge convicted of driving while imPete Knight presiding, 5611/7, cases 14paired. F Lopez was sentenced to 18 months supervised probation, were heard. Some cases were HOAA-023272 continued, dismissed or sent to seven days in jail, a $100 fine and court costs. superior court. Shelly Lee McGivney was conThe following persons were convicted of a crime (names are victed of driving while impaired. McGivney was sentenced to one as given in court records): Nathan Alan Hair was convict- year unsupervised probation, 24 hours of comed of driving munity service, while impaired. Court Results a $100 fine and Hair was sencourt costs. tenced to one John W. Sparks Jr. was conyear unsupervised probation, 24 hours of community service, a victed of driving while impaired, civil revocation of driver’s li$100 fine and court costs. Nathan Pharez Haywood was cense, driving while license convicted of driving while li- revoked and resisting a public cense revoked. Haywood was officer. Sparks was sentenced sentenced to one year unsuper- to 18 months supervised probavised probation, a $100 fine and tion, three days in jail and court costs. court costs. Jerry Lewis Toney was conBuddy Lee Johnson Jr. was convicted of a designated lane victed of two counts of injury to violation. Johnson was fined $50 real property and breaking and/ or entering. On the injury to real and court costs. Jameson C. Lancaster was property charge, Toney was senconvicted of driving while im- tenced to 14 days in jail. On the paired. Lancaster was sentenced breaking and/or entering charge, to one year unsupervised proba- he was sentenced to 51 days in jail with credit for time served. tion and three days in jail.

on the steep side of the mountains and breaking a hoof. (continued from page 17) Strawberry never had been shod, and he didn’t like anyone messing a popular game. Lots of time was spent doing this. Trips were made with his feet. Several men set a time to Mill Spring on the weekend after on Saturday to get together and getting their pay, where they could shoe Strawberry. With ropes and buy beer to drink. Fire water, as a wooden stall they had prepared Keeping your computer up-to-date, the Indians called it, was usually for the job, several men gathered around and virus-free, and backed up with available. Many Strawberry was weekends were professional care isn’t easy. brought to the The Stories of fairly lively This might around these Green River Cove stall. have scared him. camps, and not Sounds royally expensive, From here on it by Beauford Arledge many of these was Strawberry people found but you can afford the satisfaction. Howard's antiques - Page 12 leaving with the their way to stall kicked down and no shoes. He church. w w w.HighTec hHouseCall.c om / hc c A blacksmith shop was needed had won again. A man wearing a cowboy hat for more information about HCC, visit this website since the blacksmith was called on lots of times for making things they and boots came by the sawmill used. Keeping the horses shod was looking for work. He seemed to his job. He prepared the horseshoes be the one they were looking for. to fit a horse hoof, and put a cork or After talking to him, and telling knob on the back of the shoe. This helped keep the horse from slipping (Continued on page 20)

• Strawberry

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B3 Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

19

We’re more than a Real Estate Agency …

We’re Your Neighbors RE/MAX Advantage Realty Members of Tryon/Polk, Western North Carolina and Spartanburg, SC MLS Services

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ThiS graCiouS hoMe adjacent to Gillette Woods has high ceilings, crown moldings, wood floors, large windows & French Doors to take full advantage of impressive mountain views. The land is beautiful w/mature specimen plantings, low maintenance gardens & complete privacy. Main floor has a formal L.R. w/fireplace, a step down library w/extensive built-ins, separate D.R. w/huge windows, attractive kitchen opening to spacious breakfast room w/access to deck. There are 2 guest rooms & bath & a large master w/built-ins & luxury bath. Walk out lower level has full windows, attractive finishes, spacious laundry, 2 multi-purpose rooms & extensive storage throughout. This home is immaculate & offered @ $419,000. richard Yurko.

neW LiSTing. Gracious home surrounded by vintage stone walls, beautiful land, tree & mountain-top views in coveted location. Spacious rooms w/dramatic interiors, 2 fireplaces, luxury master suite, large sun room & charming gazebo. $465K. Jean Skelcy

hunTing CounTrY rd. Beautiful setting adjoins FENCE w/immediate access to FETA trails on 11.47 acres. 3 bdrm/3 bath home w/open floorplan, 2-stall barn, covered area, attached storage/separate storage bldg. Priced to sell at $695K Lillie Brown, tryonhorsefarms.com 864-978-9465

Think diSTinCTive. Custom 4/4.5 home, 31 ac, luxe apt & custom barn in Caroland Farms. Details include heart pine flrs, cherry paneling, gourmet kitch, & sumptuous master suite, to name a few. $2.7M. Bonnie Lingerfelt/ 866 691-2291, TryonProperties.com

greaT PriCe--This 2600 sq ft house features 4 bedrooms, 3 full baths and 2 half baths with split bedroom plan. Large family room open to kitchen and breakfast area plus 2 other dens or rec rooms. Two screen porches, one overlooking small pond and stream with small waterfall with the sounds. Large two car garage and only about two miles from Columbus. Excellent condition. MLS# 22782 $299,000 828-674-7683, Bill Wilkerson

verY WeLL-MainTained, 2BR, 2BA like new home in a desirable, walk-to-town location. Home features an open floor plan with split bedrooms. Kitchen has lots of counter space, a pantry, eat-at kitchen bar and separate breakfast/dining area. Insulated windows. Large laundry room with door leading to deck. LS#23893 $115,000. Wanda henderson, 800-653-5846

horSe FarM on 12 aCreS with direct access to FETA trails. Stonemill square-log home with over 2900 sq ft and guest apartment. Barnmaster barn with tack room, bathroom and 4 stalls with covered paddocks open to pasture. 3BR/3BA on 3 levels. Living room with wood stove and cathedral ceilings. Kitchen offers brand new granite counters and appliances. Hand-made wooden doors and country hardware throughout. New exterior paint. Lower level guest apartment with French doors open to stone patio and screened porch. MLS#22926 $750,000 Laura May 817-2223.

LoCaTed in a pretty naturalized setting, this home has spacious rooms, glass doors opening to full back deck, 3 bedrooms/2 baths & sunroom. Finished basement w/workshop area. Reduced $249K richard Yurko

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B4 page

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Amos bottom for the rodeo or ride. Not too many people here had every (continued from page 18) seen a cowboy ride a wild horse. It him of the problem with the horse, had been some time since the Green it looked like the right man had ar- River Cove had a show like this. rived. He was hired and would be From the corner of the field came working closely with Strawberry, a man riding a horse and leading feeding him some brown sugar Strawberry, who seemed fairly calm and working his way in with him. as they came across the field. They This man wearing cowboy clothes had crossed the river at the old ford caused the other men to begin below the devil’s track. People were wondering if he might try to ride getting nervous, and many doubted Strawberry. He promised that given whether he could ride this horse. time he would. And then he might get hurt. After two or three months workAs they rode up, about six men ing with the horse, and trying to in the middle of the field were waitwork him, the cowboy had made ing to help the cowboy board the somewhat slow progress. Pressure horse. The horse became nervous was building for the cowboy to and was scared by all the men ride the horse. A time needed to gathered around him. He became be set for the ride; a time when the hard to hold, rising up on his back people in the cove could watch the feet, and the men had to stay out show. of his way. The A time and best thing they The Stories of place was set to could do was hold this ride, Green River Cove to place a rope across the river around his belly by Beauford Arledge in what was just behind his called the old front legs, givAmos bottom. ing the cowboy something to hold Amos Arledge had lived there and on to. He would be riding the horse farmed this field. bareback. It was a large field, partly grown After a big scuffle with Strawup in pines, with a sand bottom. berry, the rope was on and he Maybe it was a good place to ride was ready to go, with the cowboy a wild horse, so falling off would be getting on. All the men turned the a soft landing. The road, and about horse loose and ran for their lives. all people living in the lower end of The cowboy was racking him the cove at this time, was across the across his ribs with his spurs. The river from the Amos bottom, horse was rising up on his hind Crossing the river could be a feet and down on his front, with problem at times. Saturday usually his nose going to the ground. The was a good time for the crossing cowboy was still on Strawberry because it was a day they would not after about four of these, but he be making power at Lake Summit was ready to get off. The horse (Pot Shoals) and the water would had stopped, with the cowboy be low. A swinging bridge to walk halfway off. The men ran out and over the river was built at this camp surrounded the horse and helped site at one time. I believe it was the cowboy get loose since his here on this occasion. If not, then arm was caught under the rope. the river had to be waded or you This is the only rodeo I ever knew could ride across on a horse. Later of in the cove. Everyone seemed on, the river flooded the walkway to enjoy what they had seen, and and washed it away, and it never no one was hurt. They went home was replaced. The cable that was remembering the riding of Strawwrapped around a large tree on berry. I never really knew whether each side of the river was taken the horse was broken to ride or not. down later. As far as I know, no one ever tried It had been talked about for to ride him again. The cowboy was some time. On a Saturday in the out of work for some three weeks middle1930s people were crossing or more with pain in his back and the river and gathering at the old trouble walking.

ryanboyle - page 12


B5 Letter to the Editor

To the Editor: Congratulations on winning back seats on the Board of Commissioners. We’re looking forward to working with you. In your ads before the election, you suggested you have ideas for cutting spending and saving taxpayers’ money. As you know, the current board cut spending considerably, in part because it had to be done to offset lower state sales tax revenues. Nevertheless, if you have good ideas about saving more money for the taxpayers, we’re all for it and open to your suggestions. In your ads and in answers to questions, you talked about bringing jobs to Polk County. We’ve been working on that. Among other things, we’ve been taking steps to improve our Economic Development department, and we look forward to your input on how to do that best. Now that you’re elected, please tell us your specific ideas and how they can be worked into the County budget. We surely agree with you about working closely with the Board of Education and school officials, including the people at Isothermal Community College, to provide the resources and support for the best education possible for our students of all ages. And we join you in your pledge to work with law enforcement, EMS, the rescue squad and the fire departments to keep Polk County safe and secure. The election is over. The future is before us. Let’s all work together to make it the best future it can possibly be for all of Polk County. – Cindy Walker, Ray Gasperson, Renée McDermott

Cooking class in Flat Rock Nov. 13 Celebrating its 100th anniversary, the historic Highland Lake Inn and its Season’s Restaurant are hosting a cooking class and lunch on Saturday, November 13, at 11 a.m. Executive chef Peter Fassbender will instruct attendees on the preparation of an entrée and dessert. Following the cooking instruction, lunch will be served. Reservations for the class are required. Class attendees will learn how to prepare coulibiac of Scottish salmon, a dish of pastry wrapped salmon with wild picked mushrooms, rio medley rice and fennel scented spinach, as well as a bitter-sweet chocolate soufflé, drizzled with warm white chocolate. For more information about special events and classes visit www.hlinn.com/holiday_menu.aspx. – article submitted

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

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tryon Daily Bulletin

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

Read the Bulletin

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Friday, November 12, 2010

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Join us for a cup of coffee ... and a second opinion. Leaving a job? Should you leave your retirement plan assets behind? During volatile and confusing markets, we understand that even the most patient investors may come to question the wisdom of the investment plan they’ve been following. We’d like to help – and we can start by offering a cup of coffee and a second opinion.

Need help deciding to dotowith the yourusretirement from By appointment, you’rewhat welcome come in assets and talkinwith about your plan investment portfolio. we think your investments continue to economic be well-suited to your goals a former Ifemployer? During these challenging times, it’s long-term more — in spite ofthan the current turmoil we’ll gladly tell you andgoals. send you on your important ever tomarket find the right—strategy for you andso, your way. If, on the other hand, we think some of your investments no longer fit with your goals, Call explain today, and we can And, explore alllike, of the options for your we’ll why,together in plain English. if you we’ll recommend some alternatives. retirement savings.

Either way, the coffee is on us. For a free consultation, please contact us and let us know if you prefer milk or cream. FA Name ® Michael Ashworth, CFP Gorden Threlfall, CFP® Compliance-Approved Title Financial Advisor Address and Suite Number Vice President187 N. Trade Street City Name, State Zip Investment Officer Tryon, NC 28782 xxx-xxx-xxxx • 800-000-0000 828-859-9499 Web or E-mail Address Investment and Insurance Products: u NOT FDIC Insured

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22

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Harpist Liana Stadelmann ~Beautiful Background Music~ For Your Special Occasion

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B6 Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Elementary students official members of Billy Jonas’ Bucket Brigade

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828-894-8203 • TDD/TTY - 800-735-2962 WE ARE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC. Give Us A Call And Let Us Help Meet Your Transportation Needs Office Hours: Monday Through Friday - 8:00am To 4:30pm. Bi-monthly shopping trip out-of-county on the 1st and 3rd weeks of each month. Please give us a call for more information. We need a 2-day notice for in-county transportation and a 5-day notice for out-of-county transportation.

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The students of Tryon Elementary (shown above: Julianna Robbins, Kinslee Wright, Juan Bautista, and Hannah Watkins) and friends from the community became official members of Billy Jonas’ Bucket Brigade on Monday October 25. The audience sang, drummed, clapped, and made joyful noises with Billy and his unique collection of instruments. This event was made possible through a Kirby Rogers Park Grant of the Polk County Community Foundation. (photo submitted)

Sunny View Elem. perfect attendance The following is a list of Sunny View Elementary School students who had perfect attendance for the first six weeks of the 2010-2011 school year. Pre-Kindergarten: Gabe Alvarado, Banks Barber, Daylon Bradley, Evie Hill, Miya Jackson, Garrett Moore, Thaddeus Ruff, Dakota Searcy, Dixie Siegfried, Joshua Weis, Kaylee Willard. Kindergarten: Megan Blanton, Chandler Burnett, Aryanna Dalton, Trinity Haynes, Kayla Kensland, Jamie Laughter, Jr., Abbie Love, Bryson Owen, Scarlett Russell, Cloey Shelton, Madison Whitson. 1st grade:Chan Barber, Emma Bradley, Kaiden Fortenberry, Christopher Hancock, Jr., Sebastian Potter, Riley Searcy, Cassie Smith, Hannah Whitson, Marissa Williams. 2nd grade: Lily Bishop, Megan Blackwell, Tyler Bowling, Isaiah Bradley, Kole Eubanks, Savannah Greene, Brady Hall, Kaylin Jenkins, Maddy Lawter, Colin Searcy, Daniel Searcy, Jared Searcy, Gavin Shelton, Sarah Strough, Hadden

100108- page 3

Whitson. 3rd grade: Michael Blanton, LeeAnn Bradley, Timbo Bradley, Callie Burnett, Tristin Carter, Logan Conner, Noah Cook, Raphael Flores, Hannah Henderson, Austin Hodge, Chase Jackson, Riley Lawter, Hunter Lynch, Daniel Ruff, Sarah Russell, Jordan Searcy, Gage Shelton, James Smith, Jayden Stewart, Lauren Wilson. 4th grade: Kiri Ashley, Kameron Blackwell, Brittany Bradley, Nathan Bradley, Taylor Burnett, Avery Edwards, Nolan Franklin, Austin Jackson, Bryson Jenkins, Cameron Kempton, Cara Kensland, Cooper Massengill, Brady McKelvin, Savanna Mills, Clark Phipps, Caleb Potter, Miranda Ramsey, Dylan Siniard, Samantha Smith, Michelle Solis, Jonathan Strough, Bobby Strough, Ivey Thompson, Christian Velazquez. 5th grade: Luke Arledge, Blair Birenbaum, Betsi Boyce, Daniel Bradley, Haley Fowler, Autumn Owen, Savanna Roberts. – article submitted


B7 11/12

clsh-038982

Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

sheelahclarkson2010 - page 28

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B8 24

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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The year 2010 began at with Ann Gribbons, team coach, Marydell Farm with a CDI win Steffan Peters, bronze WEG for Don Principe, ridden by medalist, and several other top Courtney King-Dye in Florida. international clinicians. The Olympian was seriously inThe breeding program at jured in a fall from a young horse Marydell Farm has also enjoyed just weeks Lake later resulting in success thisSC year. 122four Rainbow Road • Boiling Springs, • 864-599-5215 a coma which tookAcross five weeks In July, Quarterback filly out from Hwy. 9 Wal-Mart CAHP-025959 to wake from. This injury left of Elite Mare Rising Star MF King-Dye with some physical (Rotspon), Quintessa MF, was 2.5in challenges that 2c willxtake time to the Grand Champion at Dressage 1/07, 14, is21, rebound from. King-Dye do-28 at Lexington with the highest ing very well atCAHP-025959 the time of this score of the entire breed show. writing, returning to teaching, She was also the highest placing coaching and riding therapeutic Hanoverian, and Born in the USA horses. winner. At a benefit for King-Dye, Her dam also won her class multiple Olympian Robert Dover and was the Mare Champion and rode Don Principe. Mature Horse Champion. Jennifer Marchand, KingThe three-year-old filly Dye’s assistant, took over Don Donna Hall MF, Don Principe/ Principe’s reins. In just two Ultrarubin/Rubinstein, had the weeks, Marchand received her third highest score of the show, first qualifying score for the Na- winning her class. Donna had just tional Intermediare I Champion- been to her AHS inspection two ships. Over the course of the sum- days earlier, taking the top honors mer, Marchand and Don Principe there with a score of 7.66, includacquired the necessary scores to ing a “9” on walk and earning the be invited to the championships title Elite Eligible. She was the in Gladstone, N.J., at the USET first daughter of Don Principe to Headquarters where they had a be presented. super competition. Delacroix MF, Don Principe/ Four weeks later in September, Stellar Hit MF/Sandro Hit, a twoDon Principe became the Region year-old shining black colt, took 8 Intermediare I GAIC Champion his class and the Colt Championand was the Reserve Champion at ship with his handsome type and I-2. Marchand had not ridden at trot work. this level of competition prior to Just two weeks later in Georgetting the ride on Don Principe. They were invited to participate (Continued on page 25) at several USET training sessions

stonelighting - page 2


B9 Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Marydell Farm (continued from page 24)

gia, at the Good Horseman Breed show, Delacroix MF won the top honors – Grand Champion. Top placing Hanoverian and High Score BITUSA were also accolades for this colt with enormous walk, electric trot and charisma. Dawn MF, by Don Principe out of an Elite dam by Londonderry, was third in her yearling filly class. Diamond Court MF, a 2010 gray colt by Don Principe out of Royal Gem/Royal Diamond, did exceptionally well. He was named in honor of Countryney King-Dye. Labor Day saw the Marydell trailer leaving for the NCDCTA Breed show in Raleigh, N.C. Once again, Don Principe offspring shown brightly. A 2010 filly out of a Hanoverian approved Holsteiner dam, bred and owned by Leslie Heintzberger was second in the

filly class and Reserve Foal Champion. Flavuis MF, 2010 colt by Fidertanz out of Diora (DeNiro/ Grande) won his class and powered his way to the Foal Championship. Diamond Girl MF, Don Principe/Royal Gem, a three-year-old filly, was second in her class with an overall charm and three very good gaits. From this show, “Princess” went on to Brendan Curtis to start her under saddle training in preparation for her Mare Performance test in 2011. Another group of Marydell Hanoverians set out for Georgia on September 17 to compete in the South East Regional final and the two breed shows hosted by the Good Horseman foundation. On Saturday, Diamond Court won his class, was Foal Champion and High Score Born in the USA winner. He brought home two crystal browbands, one in red, white and blue, that he will

put to good use in the future as King-Dye’s riding horse. Dawn MF was third in her class with over 80 percent. Delacroix MF was figuring out that he had shoes on for the first time as he had a sole bruise and needed protection from hard ground. Due to the weight of the shoes, he lost some impulsion and reach, but still placed second in his class. Donna Hall with her new owner’s daughter, Katie Cutrer, placed second in her class. Under Janet Foy, an International Dressage Judge, Sunday started out with a flourish. Diamond Court MF once again won both his class and the foal championship. Donna Hall MF had a super round to win her class with the high score of 85.4 percent earning a perfect “10” on her walk. This was the High Score of the Show, earning her the crystal browband for herself. Donna also was the Reserve Filly Champion.

May the Best Car Win™

page

25

On Saturday, Grand Prix rider and supporter of American bred horses Elly Schobel spoke for Dawn MF to become her future international prospect. The very next day Dawn won her class, Filly, Young and then the Grand Championship as well as High Placing Hanoverian. The highlight of this show was the Regional Championships. Diamond Court MF had tired a bit but mustered enough sparkle to place as the Reserve Foal Champion. Dawn MF, also a bit tired from all the runs in the heat, finished as the Reserve Filly Champion for the South East Region. Less than a week later, the trailer headed out once again, this time to the largest breed show in the country, Dressage at Devon. See the forthcoming article in the Bulletin for results from Devon. – article submitted

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 12, 2010

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From June to August, Tryon Arts and Crafts enjoyed the enthusiasm and energy of its partials from $260 ce Summer Sizzler program and insuranted relines and repairs While You Wait Accep participants. Twenty-four stusimple extractions per tooth $65 dents between the ages of 10 and 14 spent time learning about palmetto Denture Care, pa. a variety of arts and crafts. Four Dr. Don Gregory • Dr. Don Williams • Dr. Adam Rutter one-week sessions were offered. Several students enjoyed 975 n. multiple sessions because the inspartanburg Church street structors presented new projects each week. The students’ days were split 2c x 2.5 SignalimportS 77 and afternoon into- page morning ChangeD 2/126/10 craft experiences. The mornings 2F tfn offered lessons in fused glass pime-034479 with Jerry Pospisil and Kathy Hutchinson, lapidary with Wiley Gainus and Robert Orr, precious metal clay with Landen Gailey, woodturning with Jim Mellberg, tile making with Laura November 14, 2010 • Served 10am-2pm ceramic Linz, drawing with Rich Nelson, Honey-glazed baked ham with fresh pineapple, Parmesan crusted cod and wire wrap with Allison Ratfillets, fried shrimp, roast beef au jus, Ed's fried chicken, grilled pork tarree. chops, homemade macaroni and cheese, mashed potatoes & gravy, After lunch students had zucchini, yellow squash, broccoli, cauliflower. courses in papier mâché and acEggs any style made to order, broccoli & cheddar cheese quiche, home cordion books with Nancy Heim fries with peppers & onions, biscuits, homemade sausage gravy, bacon, and Mimi Pospisil, blacksmithing ham, sausage, fried bologna, grits, corned beef hash. with George Matthews, tie dye with Christine Mariotti, drumWe offer a full salad bar, dessert bar with cookies, cakes, pies, donuts, banana pudding and more! ming and storytelling with Linda Powell, painted mosaics with 95 Kay Larch, basketry with Kathy Hutchinson, and hand painted T-shirts with Maria MasonFreeman. daily BreakfaSt Special: These instructors were as2 XLarge eggs, grits, bacon or sausage, sisted by two summer interns, toast or biscuit, side of homemade sausage gravy. Ashley Worthington and Brandi Served Monday thru Saturday - 7 a.m. to 2 pm • $375 Hunt. Worthington began her

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while Brandi began her senior year at Polk County High School. Both girls assisted the instructors in the classroom, set up for and cleaned up after classes, and supervised the students during lunch and snack breaks. They had real world job experiences as they learned about the importance of volunteers to a non-profit, the role of a board of directors, all while witnessing the daily activities of a craft school. Worthington and Hunt were enthusiastic, hardworking and patient when working with these creative, energetic students. Tryon Arts and Crafts summer interns were paid through a grant from the Student Intern Program of the Polk County Community Foundation. In addition to the Summer Sizzler program, Tryon Arts and Crafts hosted a group of students (Continued on page 28)

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27


A. M. to the Sunday School er 24, 2008. Please send 10:00 statement above address, to the attention of Jane 11:00 A. M. Joyful Worship X rds, Secretary. Thanks! 6:00 P. M. HANDYMAN Youth “Refuge” PLUMBING

Choirs for all ages Need minor repairs to your faucet, sink, toilet, Wednesday disposal, water heater, etc.? if you are looking for 10:00 A.M. Bible Study & Prayer someone honest and hardworking,

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PLUMBING B12 HANDYMAN Need minor repairs to

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

Call Dan at 864-237-7306 today! First Baptist Baptist Church Church of First ofTryon Tryon

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

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

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

toilet, disposal, water heater, etc. ? if you looking for someone honest and hardworking,

Friday, November 12, 2010

Call Dan at 864-237-7306 today!

X

Wednesday 10:00 A.M. Bible Study & Prayer Jeffrey C. Harris, pastor Dr. Bill Rev. Henderson, Pastor in the Interim

TBAP-033564

Please place picture of church over the X.

3.27 ACRES FOR SALE BY OWNER 2x2 12/4 F tfn TBAP-033564

Very nice wooded lot located on Acorn Alley in desirable Oakridge Estates, Columbus. Great building site with mountain views. Underground utilities/paved road. HOA. Asking $74,900.

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two weeks of afternoon arts and crafts. Their program included blacksmithing with George MatTRYonbapTisT - page 31 thews, painted T-shirts with Christine Mariotti, fused glass pictures. with Jerry Pospisil, woodworking with Richard McKee, pottery with Jim Cullen, and precious metal clay with Landen Gailey. At the end of their time, executive director Laura Linz and Emily Bartlett, program director for Polk County Schools 21st Century Community Learning Centers, arranged a parents’ night with gallery show to display all their wonderful creations. In addition to the instructors and summer interns, Tryon Arts and Crafts also had the following volunteers helping them: Corney Heatherly, Bonnie Dorsey, Irene Gainus, Pat Justice, Larry Vickery, Neill Bultman, and Steve Campbell.

The cold weather is over... eed stylish frames don't smell your chimney all summer long. Call Mike at Foothills Chimney Sweep!

N

EVERY CHIMNEY Crafts is A a non• Summer interns Tryon Arts andNEEDS profit organization whose mission ( 26) opportuniCAP… from Tryon Middle School for is to provide creative Summer Sizzler participants make bowls. (photo submitted)

• Use old clothing as rags. This is a great way to repurpose something and then use it again and again. Be sure to wash with cold water to save the washing machine some energy! — NAPSI

daily - page 1

ties for everyone through educafor instruction, the same reason tion, and expression ofevery heritage and contemporary house needs a roof.arts and crafts a friendly, stimulatGive us aincall for a free ing and enriching environment. estimate. Stop by the school anytime it is open to see the gallery, gift shop and to tour seven professionally equipped studios. The gallery at Tryon Arts and Crafts hosts a variety of exhibits each year. Shows are typically from regional artists in a wide range of styles and media. The Heritage Gallery offers guests the opportunity to view historical 1x2 arts and crafts artifacts on loan from the community. The gift shop adjoins the gallery and contains items hand crafted by local artisans. Normal business hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday thru Friday and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. – article submitted

Christ Community Keeping ’em out of Church serves your chimney is a lot community meal ‘em easier than getting

Christ out. PutCommunity a cap on it!Church will be serving its community meal on Saturday, November 13 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Bread products and clothes will be available. – article submitted


B13 11/12

Friday, November 12, 2010

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Red Fox CC- Lake Front $465,000. This 4BR/4.5BA home on the lake is a truly special home. This house has so much to offer with hardwood and brick floors, two fireplaces, and wet bar. Madelon Wallace 864-316-3484

Pine Cone Ridge $1,325,000 MLS#23915 Lake Adger REDUCED $566,780. MLS#23852 Lake Adger -Post & Beam 4BR/4.5(2)BA log home with expansive mountain views. Small barn, 18-acres, equestrian trails & deeded marina boat slip. Ron Piccari 828-606-7441 or Debra Carton 828-817-0838

Enjoy spacious lakefront living in this custom 3700 sq ft, 3 bedroom 4.5 bath home on Lake Adger. Dock in place on deep water. Sheila Grymes 828-817-0798 agent owned.

Green Creek $310,000.

Red Fox Road $227,500. MLS#23916 Investment Project. Many possibilities for this 3.50 acres with 2 houses and a huge shop. Both houses are 2BR/1BA, with garage/carport. Fix them up your way. Roberta Heinrich 817-5080

Beechwood $254,900. MLS#23777 Great 3 bedroom, 2 ½ bath, ranch home with large rooms, fireplace, in-ground pool, workshop, & storage shed on 1.75 acs wooded with view of pond. Jackie Brouse 864-285-1870.

“I Love That Place!” $285,000. MLS#23780

Tryon, NC Reduced! $489,000. MLS#23503 Enchanting English Stone Cottage on 2.36 acres. Private estate w/pool. Beautifully restored w/vaulted ceilings, hardwood floors, FP, sunroom & office. Debra Carton 828-817-0838

MLS# 23919

Come Steal a 25 Acre Horse Facility! Includes 1900 sqft 3br,2ba home, den, fireplace, 10 stall barn, with ALL amenities. Hay/Equip. storage. Mickey Hambright for details 828-817-1796.

Landrum Commercial $350,000. MLS#23530 Historic, 2 story building formerly a restaurant Would make a great restaurant/office. Presently vacant and available for immediate occupancy! Andy Foster 828-817-1618

Columbus, NC $129,500. MLS#23903 Great Commercial Location with Frontage on Hwy. 108. Property consists of 1.60 acres and is located across the street from the BP Station. Mario Rossi 864-921-2982

Tryon’s most intriguing home, located in the heart of town, offers bold views from the rocking chair porch with an updated, vintage feel. Allison O’Steen 828-817-0756.

wwerealty.com 400 East Rutherford Street Landrum, SC

864-457-2448 800-442-4749 The Walker, Wallace & Emerson Team:

Reduced Commercial $125,000. MLS#23818 Well maintained retail building in the heart of Landrum. Wood floors and high ceilings. Basement area opens onto the backstreet. Lots of vintage charm. Madelon Wallace 864-316-3484

Jackie Brouse, Debra Carton, Andy Foster, Sheila Grymes, Mickey Hambright, Lewis Hawkins, Roberta Heinrich, Allison O’Steen, Ron Piccari, Mario Rossi, Trux Emerson, Madelon Wallace - BIC wwe4 pdf - page 14


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 12, 2010

New laws affect N.C. drivers, dealers, vehicles will increase based on previous sales older expires after five years. For- inspected and then registered. These volume and the number of qualified merly, the law required a five-year permits are issued either by the DMV sales representatives working with license for those 55 years old and License and Theft Bureau or by any the dealer. Dealer plates may be used older. contract license plate agency. for demonstration purposes with an A motorcycle learner’s permit Beginning September 1, the fee Several laws passed by the gen- appropriate permit. will be issued for only 12 months, for restoring a driver license which eral assembly become effective in The use of transporter plates will and only one renewal of six months has been revoked for impaired drivDecember 2010 and January 2011, be restricted to motor vehicles being will be allowed. Anyone under 18 ing increased from $75 to $100, and affecting the state’s drivers, automo- used for business purposes only, and who applies to get a motorcycle the $25 increase is used to fund a bile dealers and vehicle owners. the business operator must show learner’s permit or a driver license statewide chemical alcohol testing Beginning December 1: proof of insurance. Fines for violat- with a motorcycle endorsement program administered by the ForenA vehicle owner whose license ing these requirements have been must pass a course taught by the sic Tests for Alcohol Branch of the plate frame or cover makes a number increased to $100 for the individual Motorcycle Safety Foundation or the Chronic Disease and Injury Section or letter on the plate, the State name, driver and $250 per occurrence N.C. Motorcycle Safety Education of the Department of Health and Huor the number or month on the regis- charged to the dealer or business. Program. Other changes in mo- man Services. The remaining $75 is tration renewal sticker illegible can The N.C. Division of Motor Ve- tor vehicle laws became effective deposited in the General Fund. be penalized up to $100. hicles will no longer charge vehicle earlier in 2010: On October 1, legislation took efCommercial driver licenses will owners a $1.00 postage and handling Beginning in July, the three-day fect which does not allow the holder expire five years after issuance be- fee for renewing their vehicle regis- trip permit was replaced by a 10-day of a commercial driver license to cause of requirements for meeting tration by mail. trip permit which may be issued to have a disqualification expunged hazardous materials regulations. A Effective January 1, 2011: a person whose vehicle is not cur- from his record. Also beginning that CDL used to expire on the same The term of issuance for per- rently registered and needs to pass date, a sex offender who is registered schedule as the regular Class C driver sons receiving a driver license will an inspection. The permit authorizes in another state and moves to North license. increase to eight years for a person a person with proof of insurance to Carolina must also register as a sex The number of dealer license 18 to 65 years old. A driver license drive a vehicle whose inspection has offender in North Carolina. plates which can be issued to dealers issued to a person 66 years old and expired to have the vehicle properly – article submitted E-MAIL ALL ADS TO REALTORS FOR FINAL APPROVAL...COPY DONNA BINZER

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B15 Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Letter to the Editor

The king of Polk To the Editor: Golly King, I’ve lived here for almost 18 years and just didn’t realize we had a King. When I heard that message on my machine inviting me to attend a debate and to bring my material I thought it was strange. Then when I saw the first ad and saw I was advertised as a

Letter to the Editor

Some people could read that 5 reams of paper in 12 hours To the Editor: On page 33 of the 28 October Bulletin, a lady takes exception to Congressman Shuler’s claim to have read the 2500 pages of

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31

debater, I was surprised. It did say the debate would go on if I attended or not so I thought why would I want to go? After all we had already debated this in the Bulletin on three different occasions. Since you didn’t leave a number or ask for a response I just let it go. Now here I am banished from anymore letter writing. Hope you don’t mind this one as I don’t want to end up in a dungeon.

I want to explain what I was thinking. It was that Tea Party lady’s fault who was handing out copies of that U.S. Constitution at the Board of Commissioner’s meeting. It said in there that I had free speech and I was dumb enough to believe it. I didn’t know I’d get in all this trouble if I put my letters in the Bulletin. You decreed “From this date forward, anyone sending “letters to the editor” should be held accountable for

their statements. If you can’t or refuse to defend your statements don’t print them. Paid for by Keith Holbert.” I just didn’t know I had to show up where and when you want. It was that darn Tea Party lady’s fault, putting those crazy ideas in my head. You should get your hands on all those copies of the Constitution and rip them up. We wouldn’t want anyone else thinking it’s a free country. – Jerry Hardvall

the Healthcare bill in 12 hours. Apparently she is unaware that President Kennedy claimed to be able to read at the rate of a few thousand words per minute--as opposed to the 300 wpm rate for most people. Whether Congressman Shuler actually can read that fast, I do not know, but the point is that some people could read that five reams of paper in 12 hours. Furthermore, there is anecdotal

evidence that rapid readers can comprehend and remember more than less-rapid readers. In addition, the exact makeup of the bill is unknown: if it is like most bills I have dipped into, there are many pages that are only partially full--including title pages, tables, footnotes, etc. etc. etc. Since Congressman Shuler cared enough to claim that he had read both the Healthcare

Reform Bill and the Cap-andTrade Bill, while his opponent-at that time--had read neither, it would appear that Congressman Shuler could give better service to his constituents than his opponent. Since this is being written Saturday morning, it will likely not appear in the Bulletin before the election, but it may nevertheless be informative. – Bill Holcomb

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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

1989 4x4 CHEVROLET 3/4 ton PICKUP. 135,000 miles, good work truck, long bed. Heavy duty hitch, AC. Good mechanical condition, very little rust. At Larry Stott’s Garage, 894-3291. $3000 OBO. 2005 COACHMAN CAMPER, 30-foot with four-foot living room bump-out. Lots of storage. Includes bunk beds and separate bedroom. Sleeps 8. $8000. Call 864-561-5749 for information. FOR SALE: 1998 LINCOLN Town Car, one owner, good condition. $4000. Call 864-457-3652.

EQUESTRIAN BEAUTIFUL TIMOTHY MIX HAY from New York state just a phone call away. Top quality and perfect for your horses, llamas, alpacas, goats and rabbits. 50+/-lb, $8.50/bale. 300 or more $8/ bale; full loads (700+/-) $260/ton. Trip fee based on load and mileage. Call 828-289-4230. HORSE FOR SALE: 7-year-old gelding Dun Paint. Very gentle, very broke, very safe, very flashy. Good for any level rider, child or adult. $3500 FIRM. Call Calvin at 828-290-2205. IN GREEN CREEK: Pasture board and full service board available on Hunter/ Jumper farm. Also will lease stalls. Hack to hunt from farm. 828-863-2979 or 828-817-0896. PREGNANT, REGISTERED, lovely Thoroughbred broodmare, must sell! Due in Feb with TB foal that can be registered. Stud fee for “Kitalpha” was $12,500 but has been fully paid, read about him at WarHorsePlace.com. Mare is 16h, 1325lb when not pregnant, 11 years old, no vices. All I want, besides a good home, is $1000 plus the right to buy her foal from you for $500 anytime in 2011. Has only been bred to racehorses but would cross well with anything. Call 864-380-2806.

EMPLOYMENT AVON! EARN HOLIDAY CASH! Start up $10, earn 40%. Contact Wendy, 828-8173564. Shop holiday gifts for everyone. www.youravon.com/wwicklund. EXPERIENCED CARPENTERS only. Must have driver’s license, at least 5 years experience with recommendations. Call 864-542-4300. LINE COOK NEEDED. Experience required. Call 864-457-3802.

“I found it in the Classifieds!” Cars • Houses • Jobs and more!

POSITIONS AVAILABLE AT Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, serving NC & SC. Part-time to full-time physician, part-time to full-time nurse practitioner. Full-time RN Case Manager, Certified Nursing Assistants. To see additional details or to submit an application online, go to our website: www.hocf.org, click on Employment Opportunities. WANTED: DIXIELAND JAZZ musicians, particularly a trombone player. Improvisation skills a must. Little or no pay, but great fun! Windjammers Jazz Band, Spartanburg. 864-579-4360. sweetmolly3@earthlink.net. WHITE OAK MANOR, TRYON, has immediate opening for a full-time Activities Assistant in our Skilled Nursing Facility. Candidates must have an outgoing, friendly personality and possess patience and tactfulness in working with the elderly. HS graduate, must be able to follow instructions, have good written and oral communication skills, sound judgment and creative abilities. CNA, CDL, artistic and musical ability a plus. CPR certification required. Work schedule will include either Saturday or Sunday and some variation during holiday events. Our generous benefit package includes medical, dental, vision, life insurance, 401K, vacation and paid time off. Apply at: White Oak Manor, Tryon, 70 Oak Street, or fax resume to Activities Director at 828859-2073. EOE.

LOST/FOUND FOUND: Sweet, pretty, affectionate kitty. About 1 year old. White with tan and black. Skyuka Mt. Road, Columbus. Please call 828-894-7095.

MISCELLANEOUS BENEFIT FOR CHRIS KILLOUGH Sunday, Nov 14, 4pm until at Elmo’s. Fun, food, music with Speedwell and special guests. $5 at the door. Proceeds go to Chris’s medical expenses. BIRD LOVERS Bird seed specials! Entice the birds to your house and save money while enjoying this pastime. Quality bird feeders made by Audubon, Duncraft, Perky Pet, Droll and many more plus many ways to mount them are displayed at Tryon Mountain Hardware. No need to leave town, consider us as your local supplier for quality bird products. Now open Sundays from 1-4 for your convenience til Christmas. FALL IS FOR PLANTING And now is a great time to plant narcissus bulbs, specialty shrubs, pansies, violas and flowering cabbage/kale from Tryon Mountain Hardware.

FIREWOOD FOR SALE: Huge F350 truckload of split seasoned hardwood. Delivered and stacked in the Polk County, Landrum area. $125 a load. Call Joey, 864-616-3727 (cell). FOR SALE: COMMERCIAL kitchen equipment. Freezer, fridge, dishwasher, stainless tables, keg cooler, etc. 828859-6018. FOR SALE: Manure Spreader, power driven, 8ft long, 3ft wide. Aerator, harrow, plow. All in excellent condition. Call 828-863-4064. FOR SALE: Remington model 711 270 caliber Rifle with Bushnell scope, like new $350. 1999 LT Blazer, 2 door, 4WD, clean, $3600. 828-817-6362. FOR SALE: TOOLS. Bandsaw, compressor, nail guns and staplers, hand tools. 828-859-6018. GORGEOUS WHITE KITTEN with a little heart of gold available to the right home. Already spayed and vet checked, shots. References (will be checked). 828-817-4719. GOT GUNS??? WANT $$$ ? We buy hand guns and rifles, new and old, short and long. Call 828-395-1396 or 828-393-0067. PICKUP TRUCK LOAD of seasoned firewood, $75 load delivered. Call 828899-2301. QUALITY WOOD FURNITURE, parts for making gun cabinets, curios, china cabinets, tables, consoles! Including glass for doors, shelving, curved and beveled, and hardware. 828-859-6018. Saturday is College Game Day. Specials 11am-7pm. Happy Hour 3pm-7pm. $2 off appetizers; $6 burgers and sandwiches 11am-5pm. Southside Smokehouse and Grill, Landrum. 864-457-4581. SEASONED OAK FIREWOOD, $45/load. 864-457-5235 or 864-316-5380. VERA IS NOW ACCEPTING “High End, Nearly New” Christmas Decor for consignment. Please call 864-457-3694 to make an appointment. Vera is located at 409 N. Howard Ave (Hwy 176) in Landrum.

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

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

Friday, November 12, 2010

DB Let T d Ads sifie ! Clas for you work

WHAT’S IN AT TRYON MOUNTAIN HARDWARE? Bellagio gourmet mocha and cocoa mixes, decorative lamps, Peterson Bird Guides, classic childrens’ books (just a few of my favorites), Hatley pj sets and rain boots for children, slogger boots and clogs for women, Dremel tools and accessories for the men, humorous boxers, throws, wind chimes and more. Looks like we’re getting ready for Christmas-hope you are too! Conveniently located between Tryon and COlumbus on Hwy 108. Mon-Fri 9am-6pm, Saturday 9am5pm, Sunday 1-4pm til Christmas!

REAL ESTATE RENTALS APARTMENTS IN GODSHAW HILLS: 2BR/2.5BA, fireplace, deck, screened porch, appliances, $760/mo. 2BR/2BA, deck, appliances, $640. 864-8959177. BEAUTIFUL NEWLY RENOVATED first floor apartment in Tryon, 2BR, 1200sf. New paint, new carpet, all new stainless appliances. New tile and marble bath. Beautiful quiet neighborhood. Working fireplace, screened porch, walk to town. Available immediately. No smoking/ pets. $750/mo. 828-859-6190. COTTAGE AT CHEROKEE Hill Farm for rent. Horse boarding available. 2BR/1BA, eat-in kitchen, LivRm, screened porch, laundry room, adjacent to FENCE. House: $850/mo. 828-8599990. FARM FOR RENT: 10 acres, 5-stall barn, 2BR/2BA refurbished home. Hack to FETA/GC trails. $1000/mo. Call 828894-0485, leave message. FOR HOME OR BUSINESS 2BR/1BA with handicap ramp. Sandy Plains, off Hwy 9. $550/mo. Acceptable personal/credit references and security deposit required. Call John, 828-243-1844. FOR LEASE, LANDRUM: corner lot in nice neighborhood near schools, park and downtown. 3BR/2BA, CH/A, stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, W/D, deck. $850/ mo w/deposit. 828-894-8492. FOR RENT DOWNTOWN TRYON CHESTNUT STREET - exceptionally large & charming 2BR/2BA, wood floors, dining room, family room. No smoking. $675 month. Ed Lubin, 828-894-2029. FOR RENT, TRYON. Furnished, spacious cottage. Living/dining room, wood-burning fireplace. Fully equipped kitchen, laundry room, carport. Nestled in beautiful Gillette Woods near library, churches and PO. $800/mo. Call 828859-5175.

www.tryondailybulletin.com


B17 Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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

FOR RENT: MINI HORSE farm. 1BR unfurnished apartment over 6-stall barn. Facilities include 5-acre fenced pasture, use of 2 riding rings, round pen and miles of trails. Pond on property. $1200/mo plus security deposit. 828-863-2979 or 828-817-0896. FOR RENT: Nice 3BR 2BA doublewide, very private location on horse farm. Prefer non-smokers, $700 per month, $1000 security deposit. References and rental application required. 828863-2029. FOR RENT: REMODELED 2BR mobile home, Sunny View, all appliances including washer and dryer. Yard work, water, garbage pickup furnished. NO PETS. $375/mo. 828-625-4820. FOR RENT: Rustic and private 3 bedroom 1 bath home with hardwood floors and new carpet in bedrooms. Electric heat and city water. Located just off Hwy. 14 in Gowensville. Minutes from Landrum, Tryon and Greer. 1 month deposit required. Rent $650 month. Call 864-616-0033. FOR RENT: TRYON HISTORIC Toymakers residence: 2BR/2.5BA, all appliances, balcony and lots of storage. No smokers or pets. $950/mo. Security deposit required. Chaz Williams, Realtor, 864607-0174. FOR RENT: two bedroom one bath farmhouse on 7 acres in Green Creek area. $650 month. Call 828-817-6119. HOUSE FOR RENT, Landrum, 3BR/2BA, large LR, kitchen, DR, large laundry room. 2 miles from downtown, on acreage, fresh paint and hardwood, fireplace. $950/mo plus deposit. 864990-8147. HUNTING COUNTRY RENTAL, 3/2, garage, fireplace, deck, W/D, large rooms, views. 828-817-4663. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY ASHLEY MEADOWS IN COLUMBUS is now taking applications for immediate occupancy on 2 and 3BRs. Rent based on income. Background check required. Income restrictions apply. Come by our office Monday through Friday to apply. Application fee $19. Please call Ann at 828-894-2671. Equal Housing Opportunity; Handicap accessible on some units. MOBILE HOME FOR RENT, 2BR/1BA, some utilities furnished, $375/mo plus $375 security deposit. Call 828863-4453.

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

NEED ASSISTANCE RENTING YOUR HOUSE? Call a reliable and professional property management company. Contact Damian with CAROLINA ADVANTAGE PROPERTIES. 828-817-2046. www.carolinaadvantageproperties.com. We’ll put your property to work for you! NEW EXECUTIVE HOME ON GOLF COURSE For Rent: Golf Course Road, Columbus. High end finishes throughout. High ceilings, gleaming hardwoods and all the “bells & whistles.” 3BR/2BA, $1500 monthly. Pics/info www.carolinaadvantageproperties.com. 828-817-2046. OFFICE WITH RESTROOM FOR RENT at entrance to Cliffs of Glassy. Utilities paid. $475. 864-895-9177 or 864313-7848. SOUTH FLORIDA: 1 bedroom/1.5 bath Villa, West Palm Beach. Fully furnished, close to interstate and other conveniences, with pool, clubhouse and laundry. Available seasonal or long term. 864-457-7478. TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT, downtown Landrum. Quiet location. $485, deposit required. Yard service included. Available immediately. 864-360-6170. VERSATILE OFFICE/RETAIL SPACE For rent in Downtown Tryon. Across from Dollar General on S. Trade Street. Two units available. One 700sf for $600/mo and other 470sf for $450/mo. For more information, call Damian 828-817-2046 or www.carolinaadvantageproperties. com. WONDERFUL 2BR/3BA, large kitchen with island, hardwood floors, furnished or unfurnished, heat and hot water included. $600/mo. Call 864-4153548.

REAL ESTATE SALES 3.27 ACRES FOR SALE BY OWNER. Very nice wooded lot located on Acorn Alley in desirable Oakridge Estates, Columbus. Nice bldg site w/ mountain views. Paved roads & underground utilities. HOA. ASKING $74,900. 828-894-3575. BEAUTIFUL COLUMBUS HOME for sale... like living in the country but 2 minutes from I-26. Four bedrooms (two master suites), three full baths, over 2,200 sq ft and 2+ acres. Cathedral Ceilings, Fireplace, Sunroom and deck. Visit http:// www.forsalebyowner.com/ #22741587. $259,000. Call Janice at 864-680-6211 and make us an offer!

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BUYING PROPERTY? WE INSPECT! Our evaluation process involves a site visit by our general contractor and a thorough research by our trained professionals. We assess buildability, site prep cost, view possibilities, water complications and so much more. Go to www.seayhomes.com or call our office at 864-472-3420. “Experience you can count on and opinion you can trust.” FOR SALE BY OWNER Lovely, light and bright, 3BR/2BA home in Tryon’s Godshaw Hill area. Remodel features new white custom cabinets in LR/DR, wood floors, all new kitchen and baths, gas log fireplace, large deck, gas furnace, electric heat pump and much more. Partially finished heated/cooled walkout basement for expansion. Quiet location w/winter mountain views. REDUCED to $288,000. Brokers protected. Call for appointment: LYNNE ADAMS, OWNER/AGENT. 828-859-2493. FOR SALE BY OWNER: 2BR/2BA Hunting Country Condo. 1400sf main level w/unfinished lower level for storage. Adjacent to FETA trails. Perfect for horse/nature lovers/hikers. Large great room w/gas FP. $150,000. Call 423-625-4020. FOR SALE BY OWNER: 6.84+/- acres ideal for professional offices. Good location at northeast corner of Hwy. 108 and Skyuka Road, between Tryon and Columbus. Convenient to I-26. $240,000. Call 1-305-494-5344 for further details. FRONT RANGE NC Mountains. Dried-in weather tight, 1328sf log cabin w/loft on 1.5 acres, $79,650. Has lots of windows, large deck, nice porch, paved access. 828-286-1666, owner/broker. LAKE ADGER LOT, deep water, 1.2 acres, dock in place. Beautiful mountain views, level building site. $165,000 OBO. Call Steve, 864-580-8277. NICE OLDER RANCH-STYLE home, movein condition, 2BR/1BA, large mature lot quiet setting, close to town. $87,500. By appointment, 828-863-2415. REAL ESTATE WANTED: BUY OR LEASE. Commercial warehouse/building or will consider building site. Need at least 2,000sf. High ceiling, large overhead door, small office space. On busy highway, Tryon/Columbus area. 864316-6901.

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YARD/GARAGE/ESTATE/TAG SALE ANNOUNCING LANDRUM’S HABITAT FOR HUMANITY annual Christmas sale! Monday, Nov. 15, 10am. Everything you could wish for and more! Horse blankets, dog houses, practically new Jazzy scooter, Craftsman tractor, oak bedroom set, trees w/lights only $45, any size while they last. For those adding a deck we have a 10x10 decorative window, never installed with thousands to save! BIG YARD SALE. Lots of Christmas items. Peak Street, Columbus, 9am until, Saturday, 11/13. COUNTRY STORE AND ADVERTISING AUCTION, Saturday, Nov. 20, 12pm at Trackside Auction. Coca Cola items, country store items, signs, clocks, thermometers, neons, gas station memorabilia, theater seats, diner stools, showcases, RR lantern, motorcycle ride, coolers, Mountain Dew and lots more. Preview 9-12, 10% buyer’s premium. Details at www.tracksideauction.com. Robert Smith SCAL3837, 864-4577444. Trackside Auction Co. Cash in attic? Call us!!! ESTATE SALE, FRIDAY 11/12 and Saturday 11/13, 9am-2pm. Wilderness Road, Tryon. Follow signs from Hwy 108. A charming two-story cottage filled to the brim with antiques, art, furniture, including camelback sofa, twin beds, iron table/chairs, wicker, Ficks Reed, many chairs, tables, lamps, Halloween, antique pedestal sink, books, treen ware, benches, chests, wooden daybed w/trundle, handsome settle w/lift seat, tons of smalls. This is an eclectic sale not to be missed! Parking is quite tight. Please be courteous when doing so. FLEA MARKET, Sat., Nov. 13 in Needful Things parking lot, Hendersonville. Come set up and sell all day for $10. For more information call 828-696-8745. INDOOR GARAGE SALE, Friday, Sunday, Monday. Pfaff Serger, luggage, heaters, fans, tools, furniture, comforters, dolls, dollhouses, dishes, tires, miscellaneous. 828-894-7022. 215 Woodland Dr., Columbus. MOVING SALE: FURNITURE, lamps, electronics, miscellaneous other items. Saturday, Nov. 13, 9am-3pm. 70 Oak St., Apt 106. No early birds please.

So you finally $ $cleaned out the attic? Tu r n those treasures into $$$ by advertising in The Bulletin. Call us at 859-9151!


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Obituaries

John William (Bill) Tate Jr.

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John William Tate Jr., (Bill), 64, died unexpectedly at his home in Mill Spring. Bill was a son of Lois Reese Tate and the late John William Tate Sr. He worked most of his life as a hardwood grader until he retired. Bill was a good son, brother, and a good friend to all who knew him and will be greatly missed. Bill is also survived by three brothers, Paul Tate and his wife Donna, Joe Tate and his wife Diane, Mark Tate and his wife Vanessa and six nieces and nephews, all of Fairview, NC. A graveside service will be held on Sunday, November 14, 2010 at 2 p.m. at Emma’s Grove Baptist Church Cemetery, with Pastor Ed Jennings officiating. An online memorial register is available at www.grocefuneralhome.com. Got News? email us at news@tryondailybulletin.com

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Here's the secret – send that awayfrom-home friend, relative or student or that hard-to-please friend a subscription to The Tryon Daily Bulletin! We'll even provide a free card to announce your gift. Come by our office on Trade Street or call us for details.

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Meadowbrook Seniors golf results The following are the results Sports News? of Got the Meadowbrook Seniors email us at Monday, golf games played news@tryondailybulletin.com November 8. 1st. Owen Seay - 61; 2cd. Ray McEntire - 64; 3rd. Hugh Bishop - 66; T-4 Roger Bailey, Wendell Lawson, Jerry Sparks - 67; T-7 Want Cody Forrester, News? Subscribe! Buddy email Mullins, us at subs@tryondailybulletin.com Don Wease - 68. — article submitted

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YARD SALE, SATURDAY 11/13, 8amconfirms ourLandrum. claim176 2pm. 402 Forest Ave, to 14, west to Forest Ave. Antiques, to be a closely-read furniture, tools. Lots of good stuff! 828newspaper – and 980-8305.

illustrates the old motto SERVICES multum in parvo – much CAREGIVER/COMPANION, any day, weekends, holidays. responin little. The Mature, next time sible. Will do light housekeeping/ yourunhave something cooking, errands, etc. References. Reasonable. to sell,828-817-9172. remember the quickest, surest andYoCOMPLETE PAINTING SERVICES. der most Painting is fully insured, way including welcome worker’s comp. No job too large. Call to reach buyers is 828-894-5094. through favorite CONLONtheir TREE CARE Quality tree work at reasonable prices. newspaper. Pruning, removals, chipping, lot splitting. Free estimates, references. INSURED, EXPERIENCED AND RELIABLE. Call Tom at 828-863-4011.

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EXCAVATING: SKID STEER, grading, driveways, trenches, basement excavation and existing basements, footings. email us and at FIREWOOD Also brush clean-up 1c x 5.5in FOR news@tryondailybulletin.com SALE. PORTABLE SAWMILL: www. woodworkingNmore.com. Rod Slater, 828-817-6238 or 828-863-4551.

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FOR ALL YOUR FALL LAWN maintenance needs: Aeration, seeding, mowing, weeding, edging, blowing, pruning, mulching, pine needles email and more, us atcall BAS Landscaping. Guaranteed lowest prices! 15 yearsnews@tryondailybulletin.com experience. 864-303-4051.

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LAWN-PRO RESIDENTIAL SPECIALIST: Mowing, trimming, pruning, email fertilization, Subscribe! us at mulch, seeding, spring clean-up, planting, subs@tryondailybulletin.com greenhouses, chainsaw, pressure washing, deck restoration, ...and more. Free estimates. Fully insured. 828-8172651.

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LOVE YOUR CRITTER PET SITTER Offers daily or overnight visits at your Check uswhile out! you’re away. home. Peace of mind www.tryondailybulletin.com 11 years experience in the area serving large and small animals. 828-894-2040. Dependable, honest, loving.

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S&L ROOFING & CONSTRUCTION For all your roofing needs: Metal, 3-tab shingles, architectural shingles. Free Estimates. Harvel Lindsey, 864-5801413 or 828-458-0819. hojo120@ windstream.net. SMALL JOBS ARE MY SPECIALTY! Renovations, additions, decks, home repairs (all types). Kenny Gilbert Home Improvements. 10+ years experience. References available. 864-431-5269. TUTORING: READING, English, math. Elementary-middle school Former substitute teacher, A.A.S., UNCA student. Call for more information, 828-8174790.

WANTED WANT TO BUY: Scrap and junk metal, junk cars and trucks. Call 828-2230277. WANTED: FINE OLDER cameras, lenses, accessories and binoculars. Brands such as Leica, Leitz, Nikon, Canon, Alpa, Zeiss and others. We are local. References. Please call 828-628-9554. NOTICE All real estate advertised in the Tryon Daily Bulletin is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin; or to advertise with the intention email to make ussuch at preference, limitation or discrimination. The Tryon news@tryondailybulletin.com Daily Bulletin will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law.

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15¢ a word per additional word. two insertions or more : $5.75 for 30 words or less; 10¢ additional word. Want News? Bold Caps Head Subscribe! email us at subs@tryondailybulletin.com $1, one-time fee. deadline is 11am the day before, Monday's deadline 11am Got Internet? Check us out! Friday. www.tryondailybulletin.com Call 828-859-9151.

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B19 Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

35

Tryon Painters and Sculptors plan ‘Draw till you Drop’ workshop The second drawing workshop by Christine Mariotti featuring the “drawing from the right side of the brain” method will be held on Friday, November 19, and Saturday November 20, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day. Mariotti has 30 years experience teaching art methods including drawing, painting, textiles and fashion illustration. She completed her career in teaching in southern California in 2008 and has begun a second career in Tryon as a workshop instructor and professional

artist. Mariotti is also vice president of the Tryon Painters and Sculptors and coordinates all of the workshops and demonstrations at that facility. Mariotti says this workshop is especially helpful to beginning artists who think that they have little or no drawing ability. Learning how to see differently and to use another part of one’s creative brain allows anyone to have a successful drawing even the very first time, she says. There are many exercises first developed by Betty Edwards

in the ‘70s that challenge our logical thought processes and allow us to take chances with art media. The upside down drawing shown above is an example of one of the types of drawing students will attempt. If you think you might enjoy this challenge call Christine Mariotti at 828-859-8392 or email cmariotti@windstream. net to register. – article submitted An example of a type of drawing students will attempt in the workshop. (photo submitted)

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Running Club trains for Tuesday School Tot Trot 5K

2x10 11/3, 12, 17, 26, 12/1, 10, 15 GRIN-039741

The Tryon Running Club (TRC), from left: Charlotte Costa, Laura Phelps, Mandy Wolfe, Mia Wolfe (stroller), Hank Heintzberger, Alissa Smith (race co-director) and Kathryn Gillie, not pictured: April Kelley (race co-director), recently trained at Red Fox for the first annual Tuesday School Tot Trot 5K to be held on Saturday, November 20. For more information about TRC, visit www.tryonrunners.blogspot. com. (photo submitted)

‘I Can Hear the Bells’ concert in Flat Rock to feature soloists, handbell choir

GRIN-039741

On Sunday, November 14, The Episcopal Church of St. John in the Wilderness in Flat Rock, N.C., will host three soloists and a handbell choir singing and playing music that emphasizes bell sounds and words. The concert, titled “I Can Hear the Bells!,” will begin at 4 p.m. in the church sanctuary, located at 1905 Greenville Highway in Flat Rock. A reception will follow in the Parish House across the street from the church. Soloists are Katie Cilluffo Trani, soprano, from Hendersonville; Andrea Bailey, soprano, from

grind2009- page 44

Asheville; and Dominic Aquilino, baritone, from Asheville. They will be accompanied by Derrick Everhart on piano and organ and the Handbell Choir of Bright Hope Laurel United Methodist Church in Mars Hill, N.C. Music will range from Mozart and Handel to songs from the musicals “Beauty and the Beast” and “Hairspray.” A love offering will be accepted at the door. For further information, contact the church office of St. John in the Wilderness, 828-693-9783. – article submitted


B21 Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

BRCC Concert Series presents pianist Ian Hominick Tuesday, November 16

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The Blue Ridge Community Licensed Agents in North & South Carolina College Concert Series will Call for information present pianist Ian Hominick on our new 2011 policies on Tuesday, November 16 at P.O. Box 25924 (864) 234-9082 7:30 p.m. in Thomas AuditoGreenville, SC 29616 TallyTar@Bellsouth.net rium. The program will feature both lyrical and bravura works by a wide variety of Romantic Church Parties, composers. 2x1.5 Sports Banquets, Hominick began piano study in his native Nova Scotia at 10/22,29;11/5,12 School and the age of seven. He attended fhae-038456 Daycare Groups Mount Allison University in We have a buffet which features: Pizza/Pasta Bar • Soup • Large Salad Bar New Brunswick and continued Desserts • Private Dining Rooms • T.V.’s • Games for all ages • Bumper Cars Ian Hominick his studies in the United States under the tutelage of internationally acclaimed pianists cords to glowing reviews and a nomination for “Best Classical Jerome Rose and Earl Wild. Since earning the doctor of Recording” in the East Coast musical arts degree from Ohio Music Awards. Dr. Hominick has been a State University in 1991, Dr. member of the piano faculty at 100 McMillan Street, Spartanburg, SC Hominick has maintained an the University of Mississippi 1 block off N. Pine Street active schedule of concerts and masterclasses across the since 1999. Admission to the concert United States and Canada, You Choose The Best Package! is payable at the door. All Below rates must be paid with one check for the entire group, taxes are included in the price listed. including solo recitals in Chicago, Cincinnati, Ottawa, Mon- concerts feature open (non-re$7.00 per child (12 years or less) $8.00 per child tréal, Milwaukee and New served) seating. Proceeds ben• All You Can Eat Buffet • All You Can Eat Buffet York City. He has appeared efit the college’s Community • Unlimited Drinks • Unlimited Drinks as soloist in Rome, Italy, as Enrichment Program. Thomas • $4 Game Play Card • $5 Game Play Card Auditorium is located pricing starting atin the welloffers as in the group Dame Myra Building on BRCC’s $13.00 per child Hess Memorial Concert 8 or Series, moreSink guests. Minimum of Henderson County campus. For • All You Can Eat Buffet 8 children Chicago-Chautauqua Series, FOR DETAILS. SEE CASHIER per package more information, contact Dr. • Unlimited Drinks required. American Landmark Festivals, Kevin Ayesh at 828-694-1860 • $10 Game Play Card 100 McMillan Street, • Spartanburg, SC Saskatchewan’s Rites of Spring or kevina@blueridge.edu. www.gattitownspartanburg.com RESERVATIONS REQUIRED $4MONDAY-THURSDAY ONLY Festival, the Hornby Festival Game Play Card Convenient to Business I-85, USC Upstate, – article submitted Wolford & Converse Colleges, Chapman Cultural Center Society in British Columbia, www.gattitownspartanburg.com www.gattitownspartanburg.com & Spartanburg Memorial Auditorium 585-8897 We accept POs • School Checks • All major credit cards and the American Liszt Society Festival. His performances have been broadcast on2x5 CBC Radio, 2x5 Radio-Canada and National 11/12 10/22 We utilize "state-of-the-art" diagnostic testing to Public Radio. He is a frequent MGat-039996 MGat-039546 determine the cause of your vertigo or balance guest for Chicago’s syndicated radio program “Live From problems. We can help… WFMT.” Recently, newspaper critics have praised Dr. Hominick for Call Now (894-0377) To Schedule Your his “flair and virtuosity,” “masdr. arthur robbins tery of dynamics and execution Chiropractic Physician Dizziness and Balance Consultation of a beautiful flowing line,” and “judicious balance between pianism and profundity.” His Carolina MediCal Multi-Care Center premiere solo recording of the "The Teamwork approach To healThcare" works of the legendary romantic pianist Sigismund Thalberg The County's New Medical Office, in Columbus was released by Titanic ReConvenient to: Business I-85, USC Upstate, Wofford College, Converse College, Chapman Cultural Center & Spartanburg Memorial Auditorium

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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2x10 ‘America’s Wittiest Woman’ at 10/22,29;11/5,12,19,25;12/3,10 Lanier Library Tuesday, November biog-039530 South Carolina author Norm Powers will bring “Dorothy Parker - Jazz Age Muse” to Tryon’s Lanier Library on Tuesday, November 16, at 12 p.m. as part of the library’s Brown Bag Lunch series. Powers, whose novel “End Credits” appeared last year, is also the author of the play “Dottie & Fred,” about the relationship between Parker and fellow Algonquin Round Table stalwart Robert Benchley. The play has been given a staged reading at Manhattan’s The Director’s Company and at Duke University’s Triangle Theater Festival. Dubbed “America’s Wittiest Woman” by the New York Times between the two world wars, Parker was famous for her often stinging witticisms and satiric light verse. But her more important literary output of award-winning short stories, essays and plays is often overlooked. She was a regular contributor to “The New Yorker,” whose short story “Big Blonde” won the O’Henry Prize for best short story of 1929. She was also nominated for an Academy Award for co-authoring the screenplay for the 1937 film “A Star Is Born.” In later years, she was active in anti-fascist and socialist causes, for which she was briefly blacklisted during the McCarthy era. She outlived nearly all of her Algonquin

16

Dorothy Parker

Round Table peers, passing away in 1967 and leaving her entire estate to the NAACP. The Lanier Library in Tryon is one of fewer than 20 subscription libraries remaining in the United States. Named for the southern poet Sidney Lanier, it has occupied the same site overlooking downtown Tryon since 1905 and offers an ongoing calendar of readings and other literary events. Norm Powers’ fiction has been published by the Hub City Writers Project, most recently in the Hub City anthology “Expecting Goodness.” He is also a regular contributor to the arts and culture monthly “Bold Life” and is a contributing reviewer for the New York Journal of Books. He is now at work on his second novel. – article submitted

Unitarian Universalists meet Nov. 14 The Unitarian Universalist Fellowship will meet on Sunday, November 14 at 10:30 a.m. at the Tryon Youth Center on Rt. 176. Reverend Jean Rowe will speak on the topic, “Where Do We Go from Here?” Rowe says, “It’s been a stormy year for our country, and a vicious election season. Now what? Can we regain civility? Can we live by the rule of agape? Must we descend into a cycle of cynicism and fear? Drawing on the wisdom of some of our great leaders, including the prophets Hosea and Jeremiah, Abraham Lincoln and

biogensis - page 13

Martin Luther King Jr., I’ll make some observations. “Unitarian Universalists often look at the big picture, the broad sweep of history, drawing on biblical wisdom, philosophy and science in looking at meaning and value. Our approach to life is based on love rather than fear, and reason rather than fixed tradition. We honor the worth and dignity of all persons and speak the truth in love.” Come early to share fellowship and refreshments. For information call 828-894-5776. – article submitted


B23 Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Benefit for Killough at Elmo’s Sat. Elmo’s and the band Speedwell will host a benefit on November 14 beginning at 4 p.m. to assist Chris Killough with her ongoing cancer treatment. There will be food, music, raffles, auctions and door prizes. Limited edition “Morris” breast cancer T-shirts, featuring Elmo’s and Speedwell on the back, will be on sale while they last. There will also be a guest appearance by Rough and Ready from Spartanburg, which heard about the event and asked to participate. Killough is a native of Landrum, the mother of two boys, 12 and 9, godmother of a 14-year-old girl (whom she is raising) and the wife of high school sweetheart Joe. She is loved and respected by families, residents and coworkers at White Oak of Tryon, where she has been a nurse for 17 years. In May, Killough was diagnosed with stage 2 invasive ductal cancer which is very aggressive. Because of the type of cancer, she decided to have the BRCA2 gene test which turned out to be positive. Based on the test results, her doctors recommended a double mastectomy, which she has undergone. She will have a hysterectomy early in 2011 and a tumor removed from her leg following the hysterectomy. Currently, Killough is undergoing chemotherapy, after which the doctors will determine whether or not she has to undergo radiation therapy. While Killough has the support of her relatives, her work family and her church family, the cost of her treatment continues to increase and insurance does not cover much of her cancer medication. When Pam Johnson, owner of Elmo’s, heard Killough’s story she was determined to help out. She contacted White Oak of Tryon to see what kind of help they would provide if she got the ball rolling and she says the staff was ready, willing and able. Johnson said, “When someone

is going through what Chris is going through they should not have to worry additionally about hospital and drug bills.” In addition to donating the venue, 10 percent of Johnson’s sales that day will go directly to Killough as well as all of the small admission charge. Mary Lance, administrator of White Oak of Tryon, said, “We are so pleased Pam Johnson is hosting this benefit to help Chris. The merchants of Tryon and Landrum have given prizes, auction items and door prizes. It’s overwhelming to see what everyone is doing to help Chris and her family.” In addition to Speedwell and Rough and Ready, there will be a number of local bands dropping by to jam during the afternoon and evening. Marie Hooper said, “The call has gone out to the bands in the area and many have responded. We have done this several times at Elmo’s and it works really well. We were pleased that Pam asked us to participate. Speedwell, Rough and Ready and all the musicians are willing to do anything we can to help.” – article submitted

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40

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Letter to the Editor

The Bible is the absolute authority To the Editor: In his letter “regarding the authority of Scripture” (TDB Oct. 20, 2010, pg. 9), Patrick Winslow of the Catholic Church offered his reasoning why he believes “the Bible is the inspired Word of God.” But then he watered down its authority by saying, “One cannot believe in the Bible alone. Its authority must depend upon the authority of others (men).” He concluded his letter with the question, “If it was not the Church, who told you the Bible is the Word of God?” That is a legitimate question, and it demands a legitimate answer. The apostle John wrote the last of the Bible books, Revelation, at the end of the 1st century. Mr. Winslow said it was over 200 years later that the debates over Bible canon were settled, so I believe he was referring to the Council of Carthage at the end of the 4th century. The 4th

century indeed saw several councils which had the purpose of debating which doctrines and ideas should be considered part of the official teachings of the church. Their findings were the foundation of many of the teachings in the realm of Christendom down to our day. But picture this: the Bible tells us, “All scripture is inspired of God and beneficial for teaching, for reproving, for setting things straight, for disciplining in righteousness” 2 Timothy 3:16. He provided the Bible to counsel all men, all of whom are imperfect since the disobedience of Adam. Now, we’re talking about God, Almighty God (Revelation 16:14), “the God and Father of our Lord Jesus Christ (1 Peter 1:3), the Divine One (Joshua 22:22), the One who is identified many ties by his divine name, Yahweh, in the Catholic Jerusalem Bible, the Creator of all things (Revelation 4:11), Sovereign Lord of the entire universe (Acts 4:24), etc. Are we really to believe that this same Almighty God would let puny, squabbling men debate which of God’s teachings they

think should be part of God’s Bible, men who themselves needed to be instructed by God’s written Word? Definitely not. The canon of the Bible, the same canon we have today, was, in fact, determined less than a century after the Bible books and letters were written. The Muratorian Fragment, and writings of Irenaeus, Clement, Tertullian and Origen all establish that the canon of the contents of the Bible that we use today had been determined around the end of the 2nd century, long before the Council of Carthage in the year 397. Since the canon was selected through the second century, it was made by those who were contemporaries of the Bible writers during the time sometimes referred to as “Primitive Christianity,” and not during any of the debates in later years. Since “All Scripture is inspired of God,” it is obvious that He used His holy spirit to select the books that make up the canon of the Bible- the same spirit that inspired the writing of those books in the

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first place. They were selected by what the Encyclopedia Britannica calls, “the criteria of canonicity,” that is, apostolicity, conformity with true doctrine, and widespread geographical usage. Since God was establishing a new religion upon which He was bestowing His blessing (Christianity), He wouldn’t delay the completion of the Bible which was needed to teach the new religion to people all over the world. And because we can see that the Bible we have today is essentially the same as when it was written, completely harmonious with no contradictions, with the common theme of explaining God’s purpose to accomplish His will running through the entire Bible from Genesis to Revelation, I submit that is proof that, indeed, the Bible is the inspired word of God, but what we got is what He determined we needed for our instruction, not determined by the debates of any councils of men. That makes the Bile the absolute authority governing the affairs of men. – Ken Roberts

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wednesday tfns

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tryon Fine Arts Center’s Ultimate Holiday Party will give participants a chance to shop for family and friends while supporting the center’s operations. On Friday, December 10 at 6:30 p.m., Tryon Fine Arts Center will open the doors to this unusual second annual event which features local merchants selling gifts. Dianne Joyce, chair of the event, is planning the festivities with the help of co-chairs Judy Warden, Stuart Evans, and Rebecca Barnes. “We are thrilled to support the local merchants and artisans, giving them a chance to display and sell their wonderful wares at our fundraiser,” said Joyce. “They are generously donating back a percentage of their profits to benefit Tryon Fine Arts Center.” Some of the participating gift gallery merchants are Vines and Stuff, Kathleen’s, Thompson’s Landscaping, The Farm House, The Coach House, Frederick’s Design Studio, and PJ’s Fashions. Shoppers will have the opportunity to bid on silent auction items – from a weekend adventure at a romantic Charleston getaway, to paintings by local artists, and much more. Stocking stuffers and Morris the Horse ornaments will be

Norm's Home Repair & Maintenance Qualified, Dependable, Reasonable Call 828-749-1113 Tom Foster will once again be the Merry Little Bartender at the Second Annual Holiday W,Ultimate F Party Fundraiser to benefit TFAC. 1/10-2/5 (photo submitted)

available for purchase gift-wrapped and ready to go. The Ultimate Holiday Party will feature several well-known area pianists taking turns in the lobby to put everyone 2009 in the holiday spirit with carolers strolling in and out to bring sparkle and warmth to the evening. Food will be provided by Patty Otto. Call the Tryon Fine Arts Center Tuesday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 828-859-8322 for more information and to reserve your spot on the guest list. 1x1 W,F– article submitted LARL-028884

Ghosts and the only thing out on Halloween

The N.C. Governor’s Highway Safety Program announced recently that state and local law enforcement officers removed 774 impaired drivers from roads during the Halloween “Booze It & Lose It” campaign, which ran October 29 through 31. A total of 19,319 traffic and criminal citations were issued statewide. “Over the weekend our roads were a little less scary thanks to law enforcement officers cracking down on impaired drivers,” said GHSP

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Second Annual Ultimate Holiday Party fundraiser December 10

director David Weinstein. “More families were able to enjoy the fun on Halloween due to their efforts and dedication to highway safety.” Officers statewide conducted more than 2,300 sobriety checkpoints and dedicated patrols. Counties with the highest number of DWI citations include: Mecklenburg (52), Wake (52) and Pitt (42). Officers also issued 1,203 safety belt and 262 child passenger safety violations, 5,565 speeding violations and 405 drug charges. In addition, they apprehended 242 fugitives from justice and recovered 19 stolen vehicles. – article submitted

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Letter to the Editor

Roofs Wanted

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

Re: Dollar General: epilogue

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Sat., November 13 8 a. m. – 2 p. m.

Commnity Center, Hwy 11 near intersection with Hwy 14

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Artisans Market & the Dark Corner history corner. Enjoy a day in the country!

Proceeds benefit the historic center, built in 1922 as the Gowensville School Sponsored by the Greater Gowensville Association

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has been drawn to the September 13, 2010 Bulletin front page article about the new Polk County Appearance Commission. To quote an excerpt from this article, its members “… study the visual needs of the county, promote a public understanding of appearance issues, and promote the visual quality of the Polk County Area.” More recently, in the Thursday, October 21, 2010 issue of the Bulletin, page 8, the Commission made the news and was touted again as having oversight for the beautification of Polk County. Query: In its proposal stage, did the Tryon Dollar General store concept ever cross the tables of this erstwhile Commission? In their concern over the greening of Polk County, wouldn’t they have governance over new construction in our County; in particular, wouldn’t their established standard building code restrictions adhere to Polk greening, and preclude the kind of the Quonset hut construction inconsistent with the conjecture of Tryon residents? In the aftermath, I quote Eric Gaston of the Appearance Commission’s closing credo in the five words of the article, which I assume would apply to the Tryon Dollar General: “…..no litter, and no eyesores….”. My hope is that on November 16th, the town meeting regarding Tryon building standards will have a really good turnout of concerned folks. – Peter K. Terwilliger

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To the Editor: In early August, I wrote a Letter to the Editor about our newest arrival, the Dollar General store. During the ensuing weeks I have been gratified that I received many responses to my Letter by phone and in person; all positive, complimentary, and in concurrence with what indeed is still perceived by many as a blight on our community. In the interim, there was a noteworthy development. Several weeks after the Dollar General store was opened, I received a plain, typewritten, undated and unsigned postcard in the mail postmarked “Asheville”, in which the anonymous author took a curious tack that started by recounting the unfortunate circumstances in which the original owner of the property had to sell under distress. The treatise went on to query why I didn’t personally purchase the property as an individual, and as I mentioned, omitted a closing signature. I am puzzled as to why my quirky and peculiar interloper chose me as a possible buyer? Curious. I detect temerity here, and I ponder that the issue is so delicate to the postcard author that this article will instill the fear of propelling them from anonymity to notoriety. Having said that, my curiosity

Friday, November 12, 2010

Sable Porter, a member of St. Luke CME Church and a senior at North Henderson High School, has chosen to support a local organization as part of her senior project. To help satisfy the requirements of her project, there will be a fish fry, hamburger, hotdog and indoor yard sale at St. Luke CME Church on Saturday, November 20 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Diners

may dine in, take out or eat at nearby Bryan Park. Choose a chicken, fish, hamburger or hotdog plate. All proceeds will support the local organization Porter has chosen. The church is located on Markham Road. More information can be obtained by calling 828-859-5376 on November 20 at 10:30 a.m. – article submitted


1x1.5 1/21, cwca-027134

B27 Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

ACTHA Competitive Trail Challenge hosted at Derbyshire October 31

three rooms and a hall or sofa and chair $8000 cwca-025919

1x1 Dave's Handyman Service All Types Carpentry 2/25, w, F tfn Additions, Decks, Remodeling, 5/27,29 Custom Built Cabinets, Plumbing Repair, Electrical, Painting, cwca-025919 Replacement Windows Pressure Washing

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two prizes off of the prize table. She also was awarded $150 in ACTHA bucks1x1 to be redeemed at 10/4-8, the many ACTHA sponsors. 10/18-22 TheMOSL-039042 winner of the pleasure division was Megan Campbell of Liberty, N.C., with six-year-old Andy, a spotted draft. They too received a blue ribbon, prizes and $150 in ACTHA bucks. Over $600 in ACTHA bucks were awarded in first through sixth placing. A little 18-year-old Morgan/ Quarterhorse cross by the name of Tango earned enough FluteToo and piano points at this ride to reach his music for parties, ACTHA Bronze Medal Standing. Tango Too and his rider, openings,N.C., Ron gallery Syrko of Lincolnton, have participated in allother three loweddings and cal rides, Croft State Park, The special Biltmore and occasions. Derbyshire, that

Duetto

Re-Ride has hosted along with other ACTHA sanctioned rides this year. They were recently interviewed by Tom Seay of the “Best of America on Horseback” TV show to be aired the end of November. Awards also given out were to those that signed up first in their division, best groomed mount, and the low score award, this time a bouquet of fall flowers. For more information about competitive trail challenges, visit the website www.actha. us or call Re-Ride at 828-8632770. Re-Ride is always looking for area locations to hold more of these rides. To learn more about Derbyshire visit www. derbyshirenc.com or call 800615-8533. – article submitted

Flute Men’s Duplicate828-859-6568 Bridge results Iaffaldano. Placing second was Bruce Fritz with his partner Jack Pam McNeil Saunders. Finishing Piano third was the Bob Palmer and Ken Yeager 828-859-6049 partnership.

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43

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On Sunday, October 31, Derbyshire Equestrian Development was the scene of an American Competitive Trail Horse Association (ACTHA) Competitive Trail Challenge hosted by ReRide Tack Shop in Columbus. Using the more than six miles of trails that surround Lake Cain (locally known as Lake Sandy Plains), 21 ACTHA riders and mounts from as far away as Maryland and as close as Columbus competed for ACTHA points and prizes. The ACTHA is home based in Texas but since its conception four years ago, hundreds of affiliates from across the United States run six to 10 mile trail rides. Along the trail are six to 10 obstacles that the rider and horse team must navigate in proper form as they are scored by ACTHA trained judges. After everyone returns off the trails, scores are added and awards are handed out. The scores are posted on the ACTHA website. The team of horse and rider are then able to see how they rank in the yearly regional award system. Points for the horse stay with it for its lifetime, making the horse a much more valuable trail partner. The weather was perfect as the riders were judged on such obstacles as a bridge crossing, a side pass and a water crossing. The obstacles were placed at strategic locations around the lake at Derbyshire. Susan Sloan of Clover, S.C., riding her 16-yearold Quarterhorse Warmblood cross Ben, scored the highest in the open division to win the blue ribbon along with her choice of

page

The next meeting will be Monday, November 15, at Tryon Estates where Ben Woodward will be hosting the tournament. – article submitted

1x1 10/15, M,W,F thru 12/31/10 0tfn3wed - pa SERF-039323


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 12, 2010

Regional Entertainment

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Peace center, Irving Berlin’s “White Christmas,” Nov. 9-14. Hendersonville little tHeater, State Street between Willow and Kanuga, 828-692-1082. www. hendersonvillelittletheatre.org. “Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde,” Oct. 29-Nov. 14, Fridays and Saturdays 8 p.m., Sundays at 2 p.m.

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Diana Wortham Theatre - 2 S. pack Sq., asheville, 828-257-4530, www. dwtheatre.com. ICC Foundation, Spindale, 828-286-9990, www.foundationshows.org. Ovens Auditorium/Bojangles Coliseum - 2700 e. Independence Blvd, Charlotte, 800-745-3000, www.ovensauditorium.com.

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

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Martin Luther King Jr. Commission grants available to qualified non-profits the ‘Beloved Community’ and stand ready as a commission to support and uphold efforts to strengthen our communities across the state of North Carolina. “Our primary goal is to support organizations that provided quality services to at-risk youth. We are especially interested in receiving applications from qualified non-profits whose mission is to reduce the drop-out rate, increase voter registration and otherwise strengthen their communities.” The MLK Commission is

staffed by the human relations commission of the N.C. Department of Administration. Grants will be awarded to entities located within seven regions to ensure statewide distribution of funds. Interested non-profits should use the application form on the human relations commission website to identify your organization and to define the specific program you wish to present that will foster and promote the legacy and philosophy of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Examples include, but are not limited to: youth programs to enhance

race relations; voter education and registration; reducing the high school drop-out rate; literacy programs (including essay contest); anti-gang activities; leadership training; and promotion of cultural arts. Applicants are encouraged to the use the checklist to ensure that applications are complete. Applications must be postmarked no later than November 30. Awards will be announced by December 17. If you have questions, call the human relations commission at 919-807-4420. – article submitted

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Grants of up to $5,000 are available from the Martin Luther King Jr. Commission to non-profit organizations wishing to create or strengthen programs that support the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., especially those which benefit youth. “There is a great need today to revisit the philosophy of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. regarding the strength of nonviolence and importance of embracing diversity,” said Dr. Dumas A. Harshaw Jr., chairman of the MLK Commission. “We seek to fulfill


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

HoCF awarded Community Partner Grant by Wachovia Wells Fargo

The Wachovia Wells Fargo Foundation has awarded its Community Partner Grant to Hospice of the Carolina Foothills. Pictured above are Sophia Banner, manager of the Landrum branch, and Diane Nelson, development manager for HoCF, at the awards breakfast recently held at the Spartanburg Country Club. Each of the Wachovia branches in Spartanburg County chose a not-for-profit as their “community partner.” Recipients of the grants included food pantries, rape/crisis centers, the YMCA and other non-for profits serving the Spartanburg area. (photo submitted)

Letter to the Editor

Never a “jook joint” To the Editor: Among the things I find exceedingly annoying are presumptuous people. For example, a recent article on the sale of the Nina Simone house (TDB October 19, 2010) ventured the following historiographical lesson about the largest African American community in Tryon: “The old Fred Lyles house was next door, where Lyles had a tennis court, a laundry, and a library. The Hannon Barbershop was just down the street as were the Bryan Stores (sic), and a little further away was the neighborhood jook joint.” Several of my friends who grew up in the neighborhood wanted to know (amid snorts of laughter and derision) just what that was, for it was not language that we ever used. Clearly, the interviewee was referring to a social gathering place

Friday, November 12, 2010

on Markham Road that those who frequented referred to by a number of names, but never a “jook joint.” The term is just linguistically inaccurate for this geographic area. Yes, black people did often go to jook joints throughout the South, but not in Tryon. The building in question, which changed names and proprietors over the years, was sometimes a grill, a poolroom, a supper club, a plain old club, or a Place even, but never, no never, a jook joint. My point is this—if you are going to presume knowledge about a place, at least have the courtesy to use the language of the place to do so. Otherwise you do a disservice to the people who made and lived its history. By the way, the timeline is wrong, too, and other mythologies about the time and place emerged in the article, but truth and accuracy seem not to matter in advertising. And, just for the record, we, the residents on the Eastside, like the residential zoning. – Warren J. Carson, Ph.D.

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/  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

GRANDMA’S HOUSE in the country is a return to a simpler lifestyle,

completely renovated, movein ready, historical charm with modern amenities. $124,900/ call Katherine or Greer.

page

47

HOLLY HILL – All brick 3BR/2BA in well-established Columbus subdivision, nice large lot for garden space, convenient to shopping and major highways. $205,000/call Allan.

WHITE OAK MTN. – 3BR/3.5BA log home with great views, 2 fireplaces, patio, gazebo, storage bldg., excellent for a retreat or fulltime mountain living. $249,000/ call Reggie.

TRANQUIL LANE – Well-maintained 3BR/3BA with bright open floor plan, deck, garden house, fenced area for pets – all in a lovely wooded setting. $395,000/ call Allan.

OCTAGONAL HOME – You’ll see 40-mile unobstructed views of the Piedmont from this 3BR/2.5BA with all desirable amenities, 2 fireplaces, outdoor kitchen, spa – much more. $475,000/call Allan.

BIG VIEWS are yours from this conveniently located 3BR/2BA home with an easy living floor plan, lovingly cared for home with an established landscaped yard. $220,000/call Kathy.

LAKE LANIER – You’ll find that the livin’ is easy in this neat 3BR/ 2.5BA home with beautiful lake views from almost every room, self-contained guest suite, boathouse, dock and 175’ of lake frontage. $449,000/call Allan.

CARROLLWOOD – This elegant traditional Southern manor has withstood the test of time, 4+ acres in the heart of Tryon, guest house, extra lot, beautifully landscaped grounds. $1,250,000/call Happy.

LANDRUM COTTAGE – Cute 3BR home in excellent location, walk to schools and downtown amenities, adjacent to Brookwood Park with access to playgrounds, picnic area and a nice walking trail. $89,500/call Reggie.

GODSHAW HILL – Well-kept 2BR/2BA cottage, gas log fireplace, kitchen w/breakfast nook, storage bldg., paved driveway and seasonal mountain views – walk to downtown Tryon. $138,000/call Allan.

WINTER MTN VIEWS are yours from this 3BR/2BA cottage in a lovely private setting, split floor plan, move-in condition, and completely fenced yard w/potter’s shed. $147,000/call Kathy.

BRAEWICK ESTATES – Elegantly appointed end unit with lots of style and appeal, lower level has separate entrance, screened porch, pretty landscaping and a short walk to downtown Tryon. $159,500/call Allan.

CARPENTER HEIGHTS – 3BR/2+BA home with stunning mountain views, terrific outdoor living with covered deck, hot tub, fire pit and beautiful in-ground pool – mini orchard too. $259,900/call Greer.

LAKE LANIER – Bring your family to “Grace Hill” to enjoy the fun, beauty and nature of the lake, built circa 1930 it’s got all the charm of the perfect get-a-way. $328,900/ call Happy.

COZY RUSTIC CABIN on 11+ acres along a bold stream with lots of road frontage, tractor shed and large storage bldg. - surrounded by horse farms and just a short distance from the new Green Creek Equestrian Park. $169,900/call Katherine.

Allan Pruette

Reggie Drake

Wim Woody

Michael Valenzano

Kathy Toomey

Katherine Fox

Greer Prevatte

Tim Wright

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Sunday Services 8:30 am Eucharist St. Luke Hospital’s Fifth Annual 9:45 am Sunday School 10:30the am Choral Ache Around LakeEucharist a success

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Holy Cross Episcopal Church

Operation Homefront (OH) provides emergency and morale assistance Nursery provided for U.S. troops, their families they leave behind, and for the wounded warriors when they return home. Jane Weaver-Sobel, president of Operation Homefront of North Carolina, spoke to the Tryon Kiwanis Club about the organization recently. OH works with military families during deployments on a case-by-case basis to resolve issues ranging from home and auto repair to urgent financial assistance. Special events such as holiday programs offer opportunities for families to participate in fun, even during their time of worry. David Little, Kiwanis Club president, thanked Weaver-Sobel her presentation. 150 Melrose Avenue in Historicfor Tryon A children’s book will be donated to a local school in her honor. For 828 859-9741 more information about Operation Homefront, check the website at operationhomefront.net. (photo submitted)

Holy Cross Episcopal Church

F, 11/12/10-12/31/10 150 Melrose Avenue in Historic Tryon 828 859-9741 CHHC-039913

Sunday Services 8:30 am Eucharist 9:45 am Sunday School 10:30 am Choral Eucharist tts2009 - page 42

037786

Operation Homefront president speaks to Tryon Kiwanis Club

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Friday, November 12, 2010

October 2 marked the fifth an- a successful fundraiser for St. Luke’s nual Ache Around the Lake 5 Mile Hospital Foundation. More than www.holycrosstryon.org Run/Walk. Nearly 200 runners and $12,000 was raised and all proceeds walkers joined together to tackle benefited the Foundation’s “Building the rigorous, but beautiful course, on Excellence” initiative. and raced against time for the glory, St. Luke’s Hospital Chief Execupersonal satisfaction and, most tive Officer Ken Shull joins Meshelle Holy Cross Episcopal Church importantly, for a good cause – St. Colvin, executive 150 Melrose Avenue in Historic Tryon director of the Luke’s Hospital Foundation. foundation, in recognizing the many 828 859-9741 Some chose to Ache Around the businesses and individuals that have Lake, while others preferred to Ouch. provided financial and in-kind supSunday Services The Ache is a USATF-certified 8K port for the Ache Around the Lake. Eucharist loop around Lake Lanier and8:30 the amFounded in 2006 by Lake Lanier 9:45 Sunday School Ouch is a shorter two-mile fun run.am residents Katie Malone and Scarlette Others chose to support the event by this Eucharist once-grassroots charity 10:30 am Tapp, Choral dining at the brunch, enjoying foods race has grown exponentially since Nursery provided along with views of Lake Lanier as teaming up with the St. Luke’s the runners and walkers made their Hospital Foundation to raise funds www.holycrosstryon.org way to the finish line. for the hospital. The 6th Annual The Ache committee worked for Ache Around the Lake will be held months to make this event another September 24, 2011. successful race for participants and – article submitted

Holy Cross Episcopal Church 150 Melrose Avenue in Historic Tryon 828 859-9741


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Mr. Rizzo.” “Call me Lennie,” I interrupted, and after a few more pleasantries, we rang off. On Saturday, midst the festivities, I was approached by this older couple, “Hi Lennie, I’m Blair Fletcher and this is my wife Marie, we couldn’t wait till Monday, I hope you don’t mind.” Smiling, I shook their hands, “You wait right here, I have someone I wish you to meet.” I grabbed a leash and went in to fetch Baja. “Okay handsome, I have some wonderful people for you to meet, you’ll have some pretty big shoes to fill so give it your best.” He answered me with his famous smile. Outside I handed Blair his leash. “This is Baja, I want you to take him for a walk and see what you think of him. I’ll answer all your questions when you return.” Blair got down on one knee to greet Baja and my eyes filled with tears watching the interaction, it was as if Baja was purposely passed over for this moment. Baja was adopted that very afternoon and on Monday he’ll be at the vet to begin his heartworm treatment, which I will handle. Two days of rest and by midweek, he’ll have a new forever home. I’ve no doubt that once again, I’ve witnessed the best medicine both for Blair and Baja, not to mention a pretty healthy dose for this old man too. Thanks for listening.

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A few weeks ago while visit- in early September and ing Tiny at the Landrum vet, I we had every reason to was meeting and greeting some believe he’d be adopted of the people and their “kids” in quickly, for his demeanor the waiting room. I very much is equal to his beauty. He enjoy doing that - meeting such passed all behavioral tests great animals and their loving with flying colors and the owners. least bit of attention paid I spotted an older gentleman him would elicit the most sitting in the waiting room with engaging doggie smile an even older (in dog years) you’ve ever seen. Right Golden Retriever sitting at his about then the F.H.S. delfeet. He was gently stroking her uge began and day after as she sat there with a magnifi- day this beautiful boy was cent aura of dignity and beauty passed over. about her. Years of joy, love and Two days before our Strauss & party, Associates, companionship passed through open house cel- PA my mind as I walked over to ebratingEstate our 20th anniversary, Planning meet them. “Is she alright?” I I received a call from F.H.S. and Administration asked, adding my hand to his, informing Attorneys me that a gentleman stroking her head. “I don’t had called and askedand if I would Preserving know,” he replied, “we’re here helpProtecting him find your a dog. I was Assets to see Dr. Maiola.” “Well she’ll intrigued by the request, so I be in good hands,” I said, lean- took his name and number and ing over to kiss called him that her forehead, “it evening. His Humane Society was an honor to wife, Marie Special Cases meet you Prinanswered the cess, I’ll say a phone. “May Leonard Rizzo prayer for both I speak with of you.” BlairLee Fletcher?” “It’s some C. Mulligan, Esq. Now at F.H.S. we are liter- gentleman for you,” she said, Howhim CAn gift bE A ally inundated with beautiful handing theAphone. “Hello ProbLEM? adoptable dogs and cats with Blair, this is Leonard Rizzo, Q. Can a gift cause an extremely high count of kit- answering your call, how may unanticipated problems for tens and puppies for this time of I help you?” “I read every one the recipient? year. Because of this fact, many ofa. your articles we andareI so enjoy sometimes asked to draft wills or trusts “leave wonderful and viable future pets and appreciate all to that you my “That’s estate to kind my sister Joan” orI get passed over and stay with us do.” of you sir,” “$10,000 to my Mary.” for longer than normal. I have replied. “I’m the niece, man you met may notvet be the wisest thing personally witnessed many at this Landrum with Princess, to do particularly if the recipient fine people viewing at least a our GoldenorRetriever. We lost is elderly otherwise receiving dozen dogs that they loved but hergovernmental last week.”assistance. “I’m so Your sorry unfortunately they can only to gift hearmight that, disqualify unfortunately themGod for choose one. Many great dogs only lendsorthem totous.” “She benefits just go the nursing home for payment get passed over because their gave us a good life,” for he their went making a bequest prospective owners have per- oncare. and When I detected a slight crack a person is or soon will fectly legitimate preferences, intohis voice.who “We’ve always be over 65, it is better to conthe most common of which are had a dog in our lives and I , dition the gift on the recipient size, age, gender and breed. I like you, believe a househome. is not not residing in a nursing could choose dozens of beauti- a home without one.” “You’re We also leave large gifts to the ful dogs for the purpose of this a elderly man after ownMedicaid heart,” I in amy special tale, but for reasons I will make said, to lighten the mood. trusttrying that will terminate if the elderly or “special needs” reclear, I have chosen Baja. “As are you,” he replied chuckcipient permanently resides in Baja is a three-year-old ling. “We’ve been down to the a nursing home. Conditioning Golden mix whom I believe is shelter,” he went on, “but we’re gifts in this way insures the almost pure Golden. His coat overwhelmed by all the animals, recipient benefits from it. has a luxurious reddish tint to can you help us?” “I am super For answers on this or other estate it and he is handsome as all busy thisissues weekend, about planning call (828)how 696-1811. get out. He was turned into us we meet up on Monday and in

49

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SMALL CHiLdrEn Q. How can we make sure that we provide adequately for our small children? a. Both the personal parenting needs and the financial needs of your children need to be addressed. If you do not plan for the needs of your children, a court will. Your assets and the fate of your children will be up for grabs. the funds for each child will be maintained in a separate account and each child will be treated equally even if they don't have equal needs. all parents should consider carefully how and who will raise their children in the event that they are not able to do so. We have a checklist of things parents need to consider when planning for their children. Please call if you would like a copy. For answers on this or other estate planning issues call (828) 696-1811. sass-032520


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Putting out the fire from inflammation

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You wouldn’t think that one up in the walls of arteries, thereby of your body’s life saving mecha- reducing blood flow. It has been nisms could turn against you and suggested that measuring blood chair caning increase your chance for disease, levels of C-reactive protein (CRP), We are back! but that’s exactly whatchair happens a marker of inflammation, may be seats replaced Just w/cane, with inflammation. what is a way to assess a person’s risk for splint, rush.Inflammation call Lon oris heart disease. inflammation? 828-749-9811 One study at the Harvard theLeslie body’sat response to injury or or 800-767-7368. illness. It’s a process by which School of Public Health found the body’s white 1x1blood cells and that high levels of CRP were chemicals protect us 3/07/08 from infec- associated with a 79% higher 2/15, 2/22, 2/29, tion and foreign substances like risk of heart disease in men and bacteria and viruses. Inflammation women. Other conditions thought is triggered by the body’s immune to be facilitated by inflammation system, and is designed to repair include rheumatoid arthritis, teninjured tissue and promote heal- dinitis, bursitis, gouty arthritis, ing. This all sounds really great, polymyalgia rhueumatica, headdoesn’t it? There’s a problem aches, muscle stiffness and loss of energy. So now that we know what though. inflammation is When the imwhat it does mune systems Diet & Exercise and to our bodies, battle against an injury or illness by David Crocker how do we deal with it? is over, inflamFirst, lose weight. Excess mation is supposed to cease, but sometimes it doesn’t. When in- weight can accentuate the risks of flammation has no foreign enemy low grade inflammation. There to fight off, it causes damage to is a strong association between its own tissues. This is referred to hypertension, high cholesterol and as “autoimmune disease.” Low diabetes with regards to the integrade inflammation can set in mo- gral role of fat cells. In addition to tion a series of developments that losing weight, quitting smoking underlie a wide variety of diseases, and regular exercise play a huge such as heart disease and stroke. It role in reducing inflammation. Avoiding saturated fats, and also appears that inflammation is the driving force behind “athero- consuming fruits, whole grains, sclerosis,” in which plaque builds richly colored vegetables, beans,

1x1 f through feb. Friday, November 12, 2010

seeds, and fish, are also associated with a reduction in low grade inflammation. Also, consuming omega 3 fatty acids reduces inflammation. Omega 3s are found in fish like salmon, tuna, and halibut. They are also found in nut oils and some plants like flax. It’s important though to have a balance of omega 3 and omega 6 (another essential fatty acid) in your diet. There are medications like statins, ACE inhibitors, some diabetes drugs that are antiinflammatory. There are also nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs such as aspirin and ibuprofen, but don’t take any medication without first checking with your doctor. Using some of these steps will help to put the fire out from inflammation. Diet or exercise question? Email me at dwcrocker77@gmail.com or visit fitness4yourlife.org David Crocker of Landrum has served as strength director of the Spartanburg Y.M.C.A., strength coach, S.C. state champion girls gymnastic team, USC-Spartanburg baseball team, and Converse college equestrian team. He taught four semesters at USC-Union. David is also a regular guest of the Pam Stone Show. David also served as lead trainer to L.H.Fields Modeling Agency.

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uto Detailing - page 11

Laurel Lake Music Society - inDD - page 2 accepting0tfn5fri scholarship audition applications The Laurel Lake Music Society is now accepting applications for auditions for the 2011 Cannon Music Camp scholarships. The scholarships cover a comprehensive course of musical instruction and room and board expenses at the Cannon Music Camp from June 25 to July 16, 2011 at Appalachian State University in Boone, N.C. Applicants must have completed grades 8, 9, 10, 11 or 12 and have at least two years musical training. Students living in Polk County or in the Landrum High School area, or who will attend either of the high

schools, are eligible to apply. Home schooled students living in these areas are eligible and should phone Gertrude Swabb at 828-894-5657 for an application. Students may compete in the following categories: piano, strings, brass, woodwinds, percussion and voice. Since 1969 Cannon Music Camp has offered to students intensive musical studies, with college preparatory work in performance and music theory. The scholarships provide a three-week music-filled retreat in the Blue Ridge Mountains of North

Carolina. Audition applications must be submitted no later than January 8, 2011. An early application is strongly encouraged to give plenty of time to prepare two music selections for the scholarship competition to be held at Tryon Estates on February 5, 2011. An application form and camp information may be requested by calling or writing Larry or Gertrude Swabb at Laurel Lake Music Society, 621 Laurel Lake Dr. Apt B-203, Columbus, N.C. 28722, phone 828894-5657. – article submitted


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A19 Friday, November 12, 2010

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

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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What Have Soot time or creoSote is it?

Finding the moon can be fun If so, then two quarters is one Venus and Mavis. in your cHimney? if you look in a complete updated entire pie! I can’t hardly1x2.5 explain it FilleR The feminine gender reflects her Foothills Sweep can CallChimney 859-2231 astronomy book. (it may be a lie!). true glory (I’ve wavered enough take care of it! He is certified, Just check with your local “A half moon is a quarter,” now, so back to our story)... insured, honest, professional and Library or bookstore; You need Selenologists said, “The science is I said she would leave, but soon the owner is a retired firefighter. just a few facts (check back if you settled and been put to bed.” But I reappear like a will-o’-the-wisp in call mike today at: tryondailybulletin.com need more!). think that they said it just to mess the thin twilight air. 828-817-2381 When the moon is in a phase up your head! Aye, indeed, Hallelujah! that looks like a ball, it’s low in But now let’s move on. You now get a wee rest, for email us at the east right after nightfall. When the first “quarter” moon now, (I won’t foolyah)! check 1x1.5 us out news@tryondailybulletin.com If on the rises at noon, It She’s returned in the low FilleR EVERY on the web other hand, it will be spheri- west! Starry looks like a cal pretty darn And again, you’re reprieved, CHIMNEY sickle, it’s low and can sigh in relief, for in fourMessenger soon! A she’ll be back In Have Soot or creoSote in the west But when it teenNEEDS more days by Jim Cooper (i’ll bet you a rises at night, the CAP… east! emailcHimney us at in your ? nickel)! much too late She did all this trickery in less news@tryondailybulletin.com Foothills Chimney Sweep for the same reason But if it apfor a hot date, than one month’s time, and you can get it out! every needs a roof. pears as one-half of a pie, you it won’t be too long before it’s house all have all her secrets in just this one Give mike a might have some trouble, (just gone! (I mean G- 0- N- E) short Give us a call forrhyme. a free between you and I). Now don’t be concerned for alNow as you ponder at length call to schedule estimate. That phase was created just to most the next night it will modestly all this technical data, and do the a cleaning and/ be complicated. merged into evening twilight. research and the science, et cetera, or inspection! at remain Foothills So concentrate mightily and But may I digress? Call Mikeyou at a loss as to where • Insured you’ll be right more rightily! It seems I misstated... she’s located, then e-mail Al Gore today! Chimney Sweep Certified The half you see lit up from The moon’s not exactly the “it” you’ll be ap-pre-ci-a-ted! Subscribe! •email us at • Professional your hot tub or yacht is less than I related. The moon will be at first quarsubs@tryondailybulletin.com you thought-it-was, believe it or Endowed by a magical most ter on the evening of Saturday, 828-817-2381 not! marvelous mystique, the moon as November 13, 2010. Look for it at “A half moon’s a quarter,” an “it” seems unseemly to speak. FENCE with astronomers who can 1x2.5 FilleR the experts all banter. “Moon As the sun is a “he”1x3 like Mars tell you everything you ever wantFilleR phases are shaped in a quarterly and John Davis. ed to know about the moon (which us out! manner.” So the moon is a “she” like should not take 1605 very long)! Asheville Hwy.Check Hendersonville www.tryondailybulletin.com

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Have Soot or creoSote  in your cHimney?

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Foothills Chimney Stay in touch with…  Sweep can take 1x2 www.tryondailybulletin.com care of it! he is FilleR certified, insured,  honest, professional and the  owner is a retired firefighter. Call mike today at: Share your Thermal Belt snapshots! news@tryondailybulletin.com 828-817-2381 ���

 Shutterbug?

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 Foothillschimenysweep - page 5       GLOB-039966



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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING/ SPECIAL MEETING NOVEMBER 22, 2010 @7:00 PM Notice is hereby given that at 7:00 PM on Monday, November 22, 2010, in the R.J. Foster Hall of Justice, Womack Building, 40 Courthouse Street, Columbus, N.C. 28722, the Polk County Board of Commissioners will hold a public hearing/special meeting. The purpose of the hearing is to receive public comment on the financing of the new Human Services Facility, not to exceed $1.85 million, by the use of an installment financing contract (N.C.G.S. 160A-20). The purpose of the special meeting is to adopt the resolution approving financing terms contingent upon LGC approval of the loan. If you are unable to attend the hearing, you may mail in your comments. adv, 11/12

Doug Dickerson 1x3.5 Photography 11/12 PCOM-039964 Photos that . . .

highlight your personality

Holiday Portrait Special $25 30 minute photo session in our studio or outdoors in downtown Tryon OR

$55 30 minute photo session at location of your choice within 20 minutes of Tryon Free 8 x 10 included Pets are welcome!

High quality photos Professional Photographer Packages start at $15!

Call 828-817-6562

Polk Elementary schools menu All entrees include milk and fruit and vegetable selection. Breakfast

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

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. Wed.: Pizza, fresh garden salad w/dressing, chilled pineapple, milk choice. Thurs.: Soft taco w/salsa and trimmings, pinto beans, mexican corn, chilled fruit cocktail, milk choice. Fri.: Chicken filet on grain bun w/trimmings, potato rounds, spiced apple slices, milk choice. — article submitted Polk County notiCe of Current and uPComing volunteer board vaCanCies Council on Aging - 2 Regular Vacancies Farmland Preservation - 2 Regular Vacancies Library Board of Trustees - 2 Regular Vacancies Nursing Home Community Advisory Committtee - 2 Regular Vacancies Recreation Advisory Board - 2 Regular Vacancies * Region C Workforce Development Board - 1 Regular Vacancy Travel & Tourism - 1 Tourism Related Business Vacancy *Must be from the private-for-profit business sector. If interested, please pick up an application at the County Manager's Office, Womack Building, Columbus, NC or call 894-3301, ext. 7 for on-line access instructions. adv. 11/12,16,18,22,23,24

DODI-039951

PCGOV - page 131

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Friday, November 12, 2010

“Somber Collegiate Reflections” As I reach the twilight of my quite useful! For the next while, college career, I look back upon I’ll use this column to outline the obstacles overcome, valleys what I’ve learned in college, until crossed, paradigms questioned, I run out of things I’ve learned or I and goals achieved, and think to actually graduate college and start writing about my struggles on the myself: What have I learned? The answer to this question, “job hunt.” But for my first lesson, I will sadly, is nothing. I went through half a dozen majors before settling talk about “paying attention.” I am very bad at this. However, on one that I like (Media Studies), and I’m not sure that’s a particu- I’ve learned that if you want to larly strong major to qualify me get anywhere as a young person, you’ve got to for, say, med pay attention school. HowThe to something, ever, I’ve heard Modern Age even if it’s just that it’s pretty what’s going strong when with Drew Millard on around you. you’re trying to Right now, I put a Starbucks application together, so I’ve got am sitting in the second floor of that going for me. Oh well. At UNC’s Student Union, writing this column. There is a guy sitting least I got some reading done. I take that back. I’ve learned a next to me with a hole in his shoe; lot of stuff, it’s just that most of it’s in the part of his shoe where it is discrete and not really some- you would only get a hole because thing I can use in the real world. of skateboarding. If I wanted to, Like my being able to write a I could totally start talking to structuralist critique of Ellison’s him about skateboarding, and The Invisible Man won’t really then – voila – I would have a help me the next time my car new friend. Another thing I have learned breaks down on the side of the road, and it is precisely because I in college is discerning when chose to achieve this ability that is a good time to ask strangers I will have the type of car that about skateboarding and when is breaks down on the side of the a bad time to ask strangers about skateboarding, and now appears road fairly often. All of this is me kidding, to be a bad time to ask a stranger though. I’ve really learned a lot of about skateboarding. But you get stuff in college! And it’s actually my point.

Please Join Us for Our

Annual Arts and Antiques Sale

Main Street, Cowpens

8 am until 1 pm Saturday, November 13

was catered by the Waffle House For Vendor Information, owners. Call: AppreciationPlease for At the conclusion of the match,

Letter to the Editor

were joined by Mrs. Betty Octogenarian golf we Ramsey, the owner of the Tryon 864-463-6415 tournament Daily Bulletin.or She was gracious to

864-463-6352 or 864-580-9766

present awards to all the winners in To the Editor: On Nov. 5 after two weather de- several categories. On behalf of all the “older” lays, the Octogenarian GolfTournament, which receives sponsorship golfers, I wish to express my apby the Tryon Daily Bulletin was preciation to Mrs. Betty Ramsey and the Tryon Daily Bulletin, Marc held at Tryon Country Club. The nine hole match is an in- Brady, Tryon Country Club’s PGA dividual tournament2x5 open to all Professional, the Waffle House golfers who admit to be over 80 restaurants and Mrs. Dee O’Brien, 11/12 years old. One lady, LIAM-039962 Mrs. Barbara the Tryon Country Club Pro Shop Manning, of Tryon Estates, was the Manager for a terrific morning of friendly competition. lone female competitor. – John Allen Albree A wonderful hot breakfast LIAM-039962


A21 Friday, November 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Little pumpkins enjoy the Landrum Halloween Stroll

Elena Greve and puppy Snickers enjoy the Landrum Halloween Stroll Saturday, October 30. (photo submitted)

Tryon Elementary honor roll The first six weeks A and A/B honor roll for Tryon Elementary School is as follows: Third Grade A: Alexandria Anderson; Kells Ballentine; Grace Basye; Kaya Bishop; Nicholas Capozzi; Caleb Gosnell; Jacob Grigg; Emma Hay; Grayson Jones; Gracelyn Lance; Ava Marino; Parker McCool; Smith Metcalf; Sydney Metcalf; Michael Morgan; Hope Patterson; Nicola Roundtree-Williams; Ezekiel Smith; Haley Snyder; Sydney Waldman; Jonathan Wooten. A/B: Alyssa Arledge; Eric Bishop; Hannah Byars; Carolina Castillo-Ibarra; Chase Constance; Jacob Geer; Fidel Hernandez-Meija; Jacqueline Hernandez-Vargas; Erin Heston; James Hipp; Samantha Lockamy; Alan Mejia; Alea Morgan; Tyler Muse; Samuel Nelson; Malakhi Nodine; Sarah Nonamaker; Gregory Parrish; Angela Price; Karen Ramirez; Alan Roman; Maira Roman; Mireya Roman; Misael RomanRamirez; Daniela Santibanez; Noah Simmons; Qualon Sutton; James Tipton.

Fourth Grade A: Reese Alley; Izabella Jackson; Samuel Korzelius; Bailey Lowman; Jillian Snyder. A/B: Isabella Bowen; Blayde Edwards; Keenan Harmon; David Horton; Grace Ingham; Taylor Newton; Alexander Pearson; Julianna Robbins; Aislin Salerno; Morgan Stott; Anna Stratman; Dustin Walker; Jeffrey Weaver; Kinslee ExEcutrix's noticE Wright.

Having qualified on the 13th day Fifth Grade of October, 2010, as Executrix of the A: Drew Julia Dunn; Estate of JanEBailey; a. sanz, deceased, late of Edwards; Polk County,Noah NorthFrazier; Carolina, Elijah this is to notify persons,Jackson; firms and Kendall Hall;allDietrich corporations having claims against Tyler James; Sara McCown; the estate of said decedent to exhibit Holden Owens. them to the undersigned Executrix on A/B:the Abigail or before 19th dayAmato; of January,Fred2011, bar of or this notice will be pleaded erick Burney; Philipin Burtheir recovery. All persons, and ney; Zachary Byars; firms Rachel corporations indebted to the estate Childers; Allison Edwards; should make immediate payment. Madison Fisher; This theFagan; 19th dayWeston of October, 2010. Andrew Gregory; Caitlin Hay; Karen Lee Spector, Executrix Estate of Jane Sanz Hopkins Amber Hall;A.Kyle 1450 Emerson Avenue, Unit 407 ; Jeremiah Johnson; David McLean, VA 22101 Lockamy; Isabella Marino; R. Anderson Haynes Carson Evan McCaAttorney atMarshall; Law rthy; Liam Oder; Christopher P.O. Box 100 Tryon, NC 28782 Phipps; Lydia Proctor; Rachel adv. 10/19,26;11/2,9 Stechschulte; Jared Wolfe.

– article submitted

110.000493 110.000493 10-SP-10SP107 NOTICE OF10-SP-10SP107 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S FORECLOSURE SALE OF REAL FORECLOSURE SALE OF REAL PROPERTY PROPERTY UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the UNDER AND BYcontained VIRTUE in of that the power and authority power and authority in that certain Deed of Trust contained executed and decertainby Deed of Trust executed and delivered Mitchell J Stott, Joyce S Stott. livered by Mitchell J Stott, S Stott. husband and wife, datedJoyce November husband andrecorded wife, dated November 3, 2006 and on November 3, 2006 recorded onPage November 15, 2006,and in Book 347 at 1918, 15, 2006, in Book 347 at Page 1918, and modified on December 17, 2008, and December 2008, in themodified Office ofonthe Register 17, of Deeds in the of the Register of Deeds of PolkOffice County, North Carolina; and of Polk County, North and because of default in Carolina; the payment because of default secured in the payment of the indebtedness thereby of the indebtedness secured thereby and failure to carry out and perform and stipulations failure to carryand out agreements and perform the the stipulations contained therein and and, agreements pursuant to contained therein and, pursuant to demand of the holder of the indebteddemand of theby holder the indebtedness secured saidofDeed of Trust, nessundersigned secured by said Deed of Trust, the Substitute Trustee the place undersigned Trustee will for sale,Substitute at public auction, willthe place for sale, at for public to highest bidder cashauction, at the to the place highestofbidder cashCounty at the usual sale atforPolk usual place inofColumbus, sale at Polk County Courthouse, North CaroCourthouse, in Columbus, North Carolina, on Wednesday, November 17, lina, on Wednesday, 17, 2010 at 10:30 AM that November parcel of land, 2010 at 10:30 AM that parcel of land, including improvements thereon, situincluding thereon, ated, lyingimprovements and being in the City of situMill ated, lying and of being inState the City of Mill Spring, County Polk, of North Spring, County of Polk, State of North Carolina, and being more particular Carolina, and being more particular described as follows: described as follows: See legal description shown in Seeof legal in Deed Trust description recorded onshown NovemDeed Trust inrecorded on at November 15,of2006 Book 347 Page ber 15, 2006 in Book 347 at Page 1918 1918 Address of Property: 400 Water of Spring, Property: Water MillAddress Drive, Mill NC 400 28756 MillPresent Drive, Mill Spring, NC 28756 Record Owner: Joyce S Present RecordJ Owner: Stott. and Mitchell Stott Joyce S Stott. Mitchell Stottare that the Theand terms of theJsale termshereinbefore of the sale are that the realThe property described realbe property described will sold forhereinbefore cash to the highest bidwill be sold for cash to the highest bidder. The Substitute Trustee reserves der.right The to Substitute Trustee reserves the require a cash deposit or LEgaL noticE right to check requirenot a cash depositthe or athe certified SBA Towers II, LLCtoisexceed proposing a certified check not to (5%) exceed the greater of five percent of the to increase the height of an existgreater of the fivebid percent (5%) of the amount or seven hundred ing approximate 101-foot monopole amount of the bid or seven hundred fifty Dollars ($750.00). In the event telecommunications structure to fifty Dollars ($750.00). In from the event that the holder payan overall heightisofexempt 160-feet and to that the holder is exempt from paying the same, the successful bidder collocate antennas on the proposed ing the the successful bidder may alsosame, beThe required to pay revenue extension. existing structure is may alsoonbethe required to pay revenue stamps Trustee’s Deed, any located at 271 Melrose Avenue, Tryon, stamps on the Deed, any Land Transfer Tax,Trustee’s and the tax required Polk County, North Carolina. SBA TowLand Transfer Tax, and(a) the(1). tax required by N.C.G.S. §7A-308 ers II, LLC invites comments from any by N.C.G.S. §7A-308 (a) (1). The realparty property interested on thehereinabove impact the The real property hereinabove described is being offered for sale proposed undertaking may have on described is being offered for sale “AS WHERE IS” and will be sold any IS, Historic Properties. Comments “AS IS, WHERE IS” and will be sold subject to alltosuperior liens, unpaid may be sent Environmental Corposubject to allspecial superiorassessments. liens, unpaid taxes, ration ofand America, ATTN: Dina Bazzill, taxes, and special assessments. Other will be announced at 1375 conditions Union Hill Industrial Court, Suite Other conditions willwill be announced at the sale. The sale be held open A, Alpharetta, Georgia 30004. Comtheten sale. The sale will be bids held as open for (10) days for upset by ments must be received within 30 for ten (10) days for upset bids as by law required. days. For questions please call Dina lawIfrequired. the Substitute Trustee Bazzill 770-667-2040 x111.is unable If the Substitute Trustee is unable to adv.convey 10/22title to this property for to convey thisremedy property for any reason,title the to sole of the any reason, thereturn sole remedy of the purchaser is the of the deposit. purchaserofissuch the return of the Reasons inability todeposit. convey Reasons of such inability to convey 1x3 10/22

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title include, but are not limited to, title filing include, are not limited to, the of abutbankruptcy petition the filing a bankruptcy petition prior to theofsale and reinstatement email us atreinstatement prior thewithout sale and of theto loan knowledge of the of the loan without knowledge of the news@tryondailybulletin.com Substitute Trustee(s). If the validity Substitute of the sale isTrustee(s). challengedIfbythe anyvalidity party, of the sale is challenged party, the Substitute Trustee(s),byinany its/their the Substitute in its/their sole discretion, ifTrustee(s), it/they believe(s) the sole discretion, if it/they the challenge to have merit,believe(s) may declare challenge have merit, declare the sale toto be void andmay return the the sale The to email be void return deposit. purchaser have the no us and at will deposit.remedy. The purchaser will have no further news@tryondailybulletin.com further remedy. Additional Notice where the Real Additional Notice where the than Real Property is Residential with less Property Residential with less than 15 RentalisUnits: 15 An Rental Units: order for possession of the An order of the property mayfor bepossession issued pursuant property be issued pursuant to G.S. § may 45-21.29 in favor of the to G.S. § 45-21.29 in the favorparty of the purchaser and against or purchaser and against or parties in possession by the the party Clerk of parties inCourt possession by theinClerk of Superior of the County which Superior Court of the County the property is sold. Any person who Subscribe! email us atin which the property sold. Anypursuant person who occupies theisproperty to subs@tryondailybulletin.com the property pursuant to aoccupies rental agreement entered into or a rental on agreement entered1,into or renewed or after October 2007, renewed or afterthe October may, afteron receiving notice1,of2007, sale, may, after the receiving notice ofupon sale, terminate rentalthe agreement terminate the rental upon 10 days written noticeagreement to the landlord. 10 days written notice the landlord. Upon termination of atorental agreeCheck us out! Upon the termination a rental agreement, tenant is of liable for rent due www.tryondailybulletin.com ment, the rental tenantagreement is liable forprorated rent due under under the rentaldate agreement prorated to the effective of termination. to the effective date27, of 2010 termination. Dated: October October 2010 TheDated: Hunoval Law 27, Firm, PLLC, AtThe Hunoval Law Firm, PLLC, Attorney for torneySubstitute for Poore Trustee, LTD as Poore Substitute Trustee, LTD as Stay in touch with… Substitute Trustee Substitute Trustee 704-334-7114 www.tryondailybulletin.com 704-334-7114 adv.11/5,12 adv.11/5,12

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ExEcutor's noticE Having qualified on the 18th day of October, 2010, as Executor of the Estate of norma JEan HuEy HEwitt, deceased, late of Polk County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the estate of said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned Executrix on or before the 22nd day of January, 2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to the estate should make immediate payment. This the 22nd day of October, 2010. Jerry R. Huey, Executor Estate of Norma Jean Huey Hewitt 214 Holly Ridge Rd. Montgomery AL 36109 R. Anderson Haynes Attorney at Law P.O. Box 100 Tryon, NC 28782 adv. 10/22,29;11/5,12

LegaLs2010 - pa LegaLs2010 - pa


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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tryon daily Bulletin /

the World’S SmalleSt daily neWSpaper

Friday, November 12, 2010

Friday, novemBer 12, 2010

Landrum cross country boys repeat Landrum girls finish in second by Joey Millwood

Mission accomplished for the Landrum cross country team. the Cardinals boys cross country team won its third straight championship with a 44-74 win at sandhills in Columbia. the boys defeated 21 other teams to win the title. three top ten finishers and five top 15 finishers led the way for the Cardinal boys. Kenneth Human, a senior, finished third overall as the highest Cardinal runner. He ran the course in 16:53. Behind him were seniors Levi Wedde and J.J. Carruth. Finishing just outside the top (Continued on page 55)

The Landrum Cardinals Boys Cross Country team won the S.C. State Cross Country Championship. Phil Salle (left), Levi Wedde, Danny Bruce, Kenneth Human and J J Carruth won All-State honors. (photo by Lorin Browning)

State playoffs begin tonight at Polk High by Joey Millwood

the road to the state championship begins Friday night at home against Maiden for the polk County football team. the landscape for the 2a division is filled with 32 teams vying for that championship, but simple mathematics is all the Wolverines are looking at this week. Take that 3 and that 2 and add them together and you get five. All the Wolverines need are five wins. In fact, head coach Bruce ollis and the coaching staff for the Wolverines is stressing that 1-0 every week for the next five weeks will be all they need. That first victory will come against a tough Maiden team. Maiden is talented at quarterback, tailback and wide receiver, (Continued on page 55)

J.J. Maxwell (#32), and Cody Orick (#4) in a game vs. RS-Central earlier this season. Maxwell, Polk’s top tackler, will lead the defense tonight as the Wolverines face Maiden in the first game of the state playoffs. The game begins at 7:30 p.m. at Polk. (photo by Fulton Hampton)

sports – page 2


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Sports

Rossen eaRns n.C. Ranking

The Landrum Cardinals Girls Cross Country team was runner up to the St. Joseph’s girls team in the S.C. State Cross Country Championship. Elizabeth Walter (left), Sarah Cash, Samantha Waters and Ciera Belue won All-State honors. (photo by Lorin Browning)

•Landrum

(continued from page 54)

ten were Danny Bruce and phil salle. The five were awarded Allstate honors. Mick prather and Jacob smith also contributed to the team’s win. the Lady Cardinals came up short on their repeat bid, ending up as runner-up to the st. Joseph’s girls team. samantha Waters led the way with a third place finish. She ran the course in a time of 19:10. sara Cash, elizabeth Walter and Ciera Belue

•Polk

(continued from page 54)

ollis said. “(they are) a very talented, well-balanced team,” he said. they are similar to the Wolverines in that they run the spread offense, but will line up run up the middle of opposing teams’ defenses in the I-formation. Defensively, they are big up front and quick in the secondary. the Wolverines, surprisingly, will only get one home game in the playoffs unless a higher seed loses. None of that matters, however, if the Wolverines play like

finished inside the top 15. running on the tenth anniversary of her liver transplant, Walter came in tenth overall. Her father, C. todd Walter, MD, is the team’s assistant coach. also contributing to the team’s strong finish were Lauren Pitts, Morgan McLellan and rachael Furman. the girls team was state runner up in 2008 and state champions in 2009. Jeremy Darby and the coaching staff of the Cardinals teach a team first concept and have found success in Landrum with three state championships in the last two years.

Joaquin Rossen with his coach Edgar Rodriguez. Rossen is one of the top players on the Carolina Junior Tennis team and is ranked in the state of North Carolina. (photo submitted)

Sale Ends December 1, 2010

they are “capable.” that’s what ollis said it will take to win. “Defensively, we are playing really well,” he said. “offensively, we need to be more consistent. We are making some big plays, but not playing great.” one of the more important factors Friday night will be to keep the ball in the Wolverines’’ hands. “Ball control will be huge in order to keep it out of their playmakers hands,” he said. Kickoff will be at 7:30 in the Little Big House on Friday night. the ticket price will be $6; no student tickets will be accepted. only state passes will be allowed. sports – page 3

sports brie

A glance at some of the lat

Sports for pee wees at

The Polk County Recreatio program entitled Pee Wee held at Stearns Gym on S beginning Oct. 16. It is for be an introduction to socce tion runs from Sept. 13 - O at Stearns Gym or by goin more information or quest office at 894-8199.

Zumba class offered b

The Polk County Recreation fitness class beginning Se 8:30-9:30 a.m. on Tuesdays Each session is for six wee For more information or que at 894-8199. grin-039959

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A Few Hours A Week… Can Do A Lifetime Of Good

As a volunteer advocate in court, you can serve an abused or neglected child's best interests.. Your voice can prevent further pain and provide hope for the future. Make a difference in a child's life. Volunteer today.

For more information contact: Guardian Ad Litem Program (828) 694-4215 galdistrict29ab.org

STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF POLK IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION. NOTICE OF THE DOCKETING OF THE JUDGMENT. TOWN OF TRYON & POLK COUNTY PLAINTIFFS. VS OTIS VERNON DEFENDANT Pursuant to the requirements of General Statute 105-375, notice is hereby given to Otis Vernon, as Listing Taxpayer and current owner, that a judgment of foreclosure will be docketed against the property described below November 29, 2010 That property containing, .51 acre, more or less, as shown on Polk County Tax Map T8, Parcels F4 and further described in Deed Book 232 Page 623 and recorded in the Polk County Registry. Execution will be issued on the Judgment, and the property will be sold as provided by law. The tax lien, including interests and cost, may be paid before the judgment is docketed and at any time thereafter as allowed by law. This notice was prepared on October 28, 2010. Pamela B. Justice Town of Tryon Tax Collector adv.11/5,12

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 12, 2010

Rent and other incomes by Tryon Mayor Alan Peoples

property where the town mainThis is the third in a series tenance shed is located. Once of “info letters” that I will be that is done we should take the sending during this year. They funds and build a large Butler have dealt primarily with how I type building at the sewer plant perceive the town is faring with to house vehicles, spare parts, regard to the economy and those tools, and materials needed by losses and belt tightening which our work crews. This would we will have to face. This is by get that property back on the no means all inclusive. This tax rolls for some much needed letter concerns rents and other revenue. incomes. Bear with me while I 2. I think that we should highlight some points from my consider a citizens group along first two letters. the lines of the Polk Mayor Since I became County Courthouse mayor in 2001, we Message Committee to begin have cut taxes twice, a study of the restoraand during the most recent prop- tion of town hall as it was at the erty reevaluation we held the turn of the century. We already overall tax as closely as possible have one committee in place. to revenue neutral. Revenue The top floor of the building neutral means that we actually was expanded, probably over 50 collect very little more in taxes years ago. That expansion made than the year before even though the building look the way it does some people had property that today. The original building had increased in value while other large dormers on the third floor. property was valued at less. The top floor contains approxiNORTH STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA The STATE actualOFtotal of CAROLINA ad valorem mately 3,000 square feet that are COUNTY OF POLK COUNTY OF POLK (property) taxes to be collected not being utilized at all, but they IN THE GENERAL COURT IN THE GENERAL COURT for the fiscalOFyear 2010-2011 is are not habitable at this JUSTICE OF JUSTICE time. If projected to be less DIVISION. than 2009- we raised monies applied DISTRICT COURT DISTRICT COURTand DIVISION. 2010NOTICE year. OF THE DOCKETING for restoration grants, we could NOTICE OF THE DOCKETING OF THEhas JUDGMENT. JUDGMENT. The town attempted to turn the OF topTHE floor into ten good TOWN OFthe TRYON & POLK TOWNoffices, OF TRYON & POLK COUNTY maintain same levelCOUNTY of ser- sized a large reception PLAINTIFFS.and a convices sincePLAINTIFFS. I have been mayor; area, two restrooms, VS however, we areVSnow at a cross- ference room. This would be a MARY KERN GLORIA SUBER roads. We DEFENDANT have some serious great spot for people who are not DEFENDANT financial choices make duringof quite ready to and need aof Pursuant to thetorequirements Pursuant to retire the requirements the next Statute two fiscal years.notice At theis small office away from notice home.is General 105-375, General Statute 105-375, hereby given Kern, as hereby givenprovide to Gloria Suber, as Listpresent leveltoofMary services weListing will We could an adminTaxpayer current(we owner, that a istrative ing Taxpayer and current owner, that soon run and a deficit recently assistant, utilities, thea judgment of foreclosure willcannot be dock- internet, judgment of foreclosure willcalling be dockhad a retirement and and a central eted against the property described eted against the property described afford to refill the position). I (1-800) number for one price below November 29, 2010 below November 29, 2010 cannot foresee us letting that per month. The businessperson That property containing, .94 that property containing .49 acres, happen. be present acre, more or less, as shown on Polk then moreneed or less,not as shown on Polkevery County 1. I Tax think we should TheT1,rental ofA10 these County Map that T7, Parcels E7 and day. Tax Map Parcels and small further actively seek a inbuyer for the would garner further described Deed Book 155 offices described in Deed Bookthe 144town Page Page 147 and recorded in the Polk County Registry. Execution will be issued on the Judgment, and the property will be sold as provided by law. The tax lien, including interests and cost,Carolina may be paid before the The Foothills judgment isofdocketed and atwill any time Chamber Commerce be thereafter as allowed by law. holding the November Business This notice was prepared on OctoAfter Hours earlyTDBPROMO this month, ber 28, 2010. on November 16, hosted by St. Pamela B. Justice Luke’s and Auxiliary. Town of Hospital Tryon Tax Collector The event will take place adv. 11/5,12

133 and recorded in the Polk County Registry. Execution will be issued on the Judgment, and the property will be sold as provided by law. The tax lien, including interests atandSt.cost, Luke’s Thrift Shop the in may be paid before judgment is docketed any time downtown Tryon, and justataround thereafter allowedStott’s by law. Ford. the cornerasfrom This notice members was prepared onproOctoAll chamber and -ber page 28, 107 2010. spective members are invited Pamela B. Justice toTown attend and must RSVP to the of Tryon Tax Collector chamber by 5 p.m. on Monday adv. 11/5,12

some much needed revenue. At this time the town receives over $43,000 per year from rent and use of Town space. This helps us keep taxes down about 3.5 cents per year. While this is great, I feel that some of these funds should be put to use to renovate town hall, allowing us to garner more rent. 3. Eventually the second floor of both of the other town hall buildings should have an identified use and be renovated to generate income and have some meeting space. 4. There are other ways that we could raise funds. Some of these may not be feasible; however, if we get enough generated ideas, some of them will pan out. a- We could charge a higher out of town business fee to set up at our in-town events. b- We could require an auto tag/sticker that says Tryon. c- We could bottle and sell Morris Mountain Water. d- We could rent out more of town hall. e- We could sell all items that are not still used by the town. f- We could begin a roundup to the next dollar on the monthly bill from the town. This money would go into a fund to help upgrade the downtown area and make it more attractive for businesses, ultimately bringing in new customers and new revenue.

St. Luke’s Thrift Shop to host Nov. 16 After Hours November 15. The After Hours will be held from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Bring your business cards, and a door prize if you wish. Call the chamber at 828-859-6236 to RSVP. – article submitted


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Calling all singers for TFAC’s ‘Do-it-Yourself’ Messiah

Tryon Fine Arts Center starts off the Christmas season by inviting the community to come and sing the Christmas portion of one of the world’s greatest pieces of music, “The Messiah,” on Thursday, December 2 at 7:30 p.m. on the Veh Stage. All singers and want-to-be singers are welcome — no skill is necessary. This year’s “Do-it-Yourself” Messiah is sponsored by Acts-Life Retirement Communities and Polk County Community Foundation, and features conductor Mark Schweizer, accompanist Beth Child, and graduate student soloists from Converse College. There is no charge for this event. For more information, call 828-859-8322 or visit tryonarts.org. (photo submitted)

New Orleans’ Hottest Street Band! F R I DAY • N OV E M B E R 1 9 t h • 8 : 0 0 P . M .

“...defiant swing...” ~ The New Yorker “First-Rate” ~ The Village Voice Presented by:

Kirby Endowment

T I C KETS $2 5 A D U LT / $ 1 5 ST U D E NT Visit tryonarts.org or call 828-859-8322. Box office hours: Tues.-Fri., 10am-4pm, Sat., 10am-1pm TRYON FINE ARTS CENTER • 34 Melrose Avenue, Tryon, NC


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 12, 2010

Curves of Landrum hosts turkey drive Nov. 2x10 15, 16 and Dec. 15, 16

Sale Ends December 1, 2010

11/12 Thanksgiving is just around GRIN-039959 the corner. Traditionally, this is a time to collectively give thanks. And most celebrate this holiday by gathering for a meal with family and friends. The traditional meals vary from turkey and wild rice dressing in northern US and Canada to turkey and cornbread dressing in the south. Very different traditions, with one commonality - turkey. But not everyone will have a turkey. Curves of Landrum wants to help by hosting a Give a Gobble event November 15 and 16 and December 15 and 16. During this event, the Landrum Curves will waive the initial service fee for any new member who brings in either a turkey or a $30 contribution, all to be donated to Thermal Belt Outreach. Curves owner Sonya Culbreth says, “We chose this organization because the need in this area is Think Globally...

always great this time of year and our members have such giving hearts. Our goal is to donate 50 turkeys and I think we can do it.” The Give a Gobble event will be a time for long-term members and new members alike to have fun, get to know each other and help the community simultaneously. The festivities will include a recipe exchange of all the holiday favorites containing reduced calorie, fat and/or sugar counts. Those who donate a turkey will be entered into a drawing for prizes. Culbreth also says, “Give a Gobble is just a great way for us to get into the giving spirit and to also help those in need at the same time.” To participate in the Landrum Curves Give a Gobble, contact Sonya Culbreth at 864-457-2477 or cfit@windstream.net. – article submitted

Shop

locally!

Support your local merchantS Area movie theater locations

grin-039959

Local Independent Cinemas • Flat Rock Cinema 2700-D Greenville Hwy, Flat Rock. 828-697-2463. • Tryon Theater Trade Street, Tryon. 828-859-6811. Regional Cinemas • Epic Theaters Hendersonville 200 Thompson Street. 828-693-1146. • Regal Cinemas Biltmore Grande I-26 & Long Shoals Rd., Asheville. 828-684-4726. • Westgate Mall Cinema 8 (call to confirm times) 205 W. Blackstock Rd #6, Spartanburg. 864-574-0299. www.regalcinemas.com • Spartan Stadium 16 855 Spartan Blvd, Spartanburg. 864-574-3022 • For complete listing of movie show times and theaters in your zip code area, visit www.fandango.com and enter your zip code.

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What’s new at the Polk County Public Library? With the upcoming Thanksgiving holiday, many families are getting ready to prepare for out-of-town guests and additional “down-time.” Your Polk County Library Card gives residents access to a wide variety of movies for free. Stop in before the holiday to stock-up on some entertainment for your loved ones (and yourself). The PCPL Columbus campus and Saluda branch will be closed Thursday, November 25, through the weekend. Doors reopen Monday, No-

vember 29. The following is a list of new DVD arrivals at the Columbus location: DVD “The Reader” starring Kate Winslett “The Tudors - The Complete 3rd Season” “Fireproof” starring Kirk Cameron “Learn Public Speaking” “The Dog Listener” with Jan Fennell DVD for the entire family

“The Fantastic Mr. Fox” starring George Clooney and Meryl Streep “How to Train Your Dragon” “The Secret of the Kells” (Academy Award Nominee for Best Animated Film) “Popular Mechanics for Kids: Slither & Slime and Other Yucky Things” “Star Wars: The Clone Wars Complete Season 2”

For a full list of recent acquisitions and to read about upcoming events, visit the newly redesigned PCPL website at www.polklibrary.org or visit the facebook page. - article submitted

“For I know the plans I have for you,” declares the Lord, “plans to prosper you and not harm you, plans to give you hope and a future.”

—Jeremiah 29:11

tremendous praise to our Father in heaven for the opportunity that was awarded me from above, to run as sheriff for Polk County; thank you Father in heaven. a very tremendous thank you to all of the CoURaGEoUs sUPPoRtERs near and far, especially my wife Geraldine and my one and only son stacey, during this election as well as after, this has been a very exciting journey with surprises along the way. there were new friends found along the way as well as faithful friends from the pass, there is still work to be done. our campaign was informative, challenging by way of debates, honest concerns expressed by individuals that were, and still are in pursuit of answers as well as justice. We need to stand firm in our efforts to move forward with positive changes that i have expressed during forums and the debate, in hope the changes are implemented for the safety and protection we deserve. i send my esteemed congratulations to donald in his continued challenge as sheriff of Polk County and my continual praise for the citizens of Polk County; “sHiElds FoR sHERiFF still Has a RiNG to it”

God Bless America and the Constitution of the United States of American; for in Faith there is Hope and in Hope there is Faith. Paid for by Nathan Shields

CNss-039961


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Bill's Jewelers

Renewal Point Church hosts Starnes

55 South Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782 • 828-859-6255

"southern Gates" – a collection of sterling silver jewelry showcasing the ornamental gatework of the old south during the 18th and 19th centuries. Open Monday- Saturday

bill-039969

2x2 11/12 bill-039969

k e S up p e a c n PaSaturday, November 13 r Serving from 5 pm - 7pm

Cost: $6 per person • Children under 5 Free Where: VFW Post# 10349, Hwy 108, Mill spring, NC

includes bacon, sauage, eggs & grits

Fundraiser for Cancer Aid and Research

VETT-039900

2x2 11/10,12 VETT-039900

Please Join Us for Our

Annual Arts and Antiques Sale Main Street, Cowpens 8 am until 1 pm Saturday, November 13 For Vendor Information, Please Call:

864-463-6415 or 864-463-6352 or 864-580-9766 2x5

Friday, November 12, 2010

LIAM-039962

Renewal Point Church, formerly Christian Fellowship Assembly of God, is hosting a free concert of worship leader and songwriter Renee Starnes with ROC Force on Sunday, November 14. The concert will be held at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. The church is located at 141 S. Peak Street in Columbus, across from the fire department. All are welcome. The concert is free to the public. – article submitted

Renee Starnes

Zumba party to benefit Green Creek Community Center Nov. 13 A Zumba party is planned at the Green Creek Community Center Gym Saturday, November 13 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. This party is for everyone; not only Zumba enthusiasts, but for anyone wanting to shape and tone their bodies, lose some weight, or just to have fun while exercising to dance music. One might ask, “What is Zumba?” It is a dance fitness program combining Latin and international music with dance to create a fun way to exercise. This program gives one a full body work-out that is adaptable to different levels of ability. Proceeds from the party will go toward making repairs, painting, and maintaining the gym. Bottled water will be provided. Tina Durbin, her staff of instructors from the Tryon Health and

Fitness Club, and other certified instructors will be leading the work-outs. Register with Tina Durbin at 828-859-5939 or Francine Costner at 828-863-4065 or early at the door Saturday. The community center gym is located at the corner of Coxe Road and Green Creek Drive (across from Green Creek First Baptist Church.) Directions: From Columbus or Hwy. 74 take Hwy. 9 South, turn left at Green Creek Drive (Fire Dept.), left on Coxe Rd.; from Landrum take Hwy. 14 East to Hwy. 9 (blinker light), turn right on Hwy. 9 South to Green Creek Fire Dept., turn left; from Boiling Springs, NC, take Hwy. 9 North, turn right on Coxe Road. Watch for signs. For information call numbers listed above. – article submitted

Operation Christmas Child drop-off location The drop-off location for Operation Christmas Child shoe box gifts in Polk County will be the Columbus Relay Center in the basement of Polk Baptist Associational building, located at 208 Blanton Street in Columbus. The drop-off location will be open Monday, November 15, through Monday, November 22, from 9 a.m. until 12 p.m. on Mon-

billjewl - page 28

day, Wednesday and Friday, 6 to 8 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday, 9 until 11 a.m. on Saturday, 12:30 to 2 p.m. on Sunday and 9 until 11 a.m. Monday, November 22. Should you have questions, contact Patsy Williams, coordinator, at 828-894-8863 or Judy Loudermelt, co-coordinator, at 828-894-2466. – article submitted


A29 11/12 Friday , NovemberWJFJ-039844 12, 2010

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

Polk County Singing and Auction for Soldiers

Saturday, November 13, 2010 • 6 PM Tryon Fine Arts Center, Tryon, NC Featuring: Greg Day Naomi & the Segos The Green River Boys ...and Introducting

JJ Waddell ADMISSION: Attendees are asked to bring some of the following items, along with a $ donation, to help pay for shipping costs. • White Socks • CD's and DVD's • Hand Warmers • Toiletries (Personal size) • Lip balm • Powdered drink mixes • Black knit hats • Batteries • Snacks (personal size, non-perishable) • Granola bars • Gum • Hand Sanitizer • Candy (that won't melt easily/no chocolate) • Crossword, puzzle books, small toys

All items and money donated will go to send care packages to our soldiers on active duty in Iraq & Afghanistan.

There will be bake sale items & beverages for purchase, too!

Naomi & the Segos

If you are unable to attend the event, you may drop off items and donations for soldiers at WJFJ Radio Station in Columbus, NC. 8 AM - 5 PM Monday - Friday.

For additional information, please contact James Metcalf at WJFJ, 1160 Radio Station, Columbus, NC., Sherry Carney at (828) 817-3061, or Deb Williamson at (828) 899-2001

Special Thanks To Our Sponsors: TRYON IGA DIVERSIFIED HOME BUILDERS FORK CREEK BAPIST ARLEDGE INC CARNEY LANDSCAPING NATURES STOREHOUSE DR. HORNBECK

THE GOLD EXCHANGE IN LYNN MIDWAY BAPTIST CHURCH STRATEGIC WORK SYSTEMS MTN. FIRST BANK, COLUMBUS TYMES SMALL ENGINE REPAIR MAIN STREET FINANCIAL GOOD SHEPHERD CHURCH wjfj- page 100

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ce

d .

9

e nning 16th ers at

CE

t

828-817-4301 1x1.5

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

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f, ends 4/15/05

A30 Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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

Call Valerie Black

828-817-3521 - Leave message

1x1.5 f 3/03 - 5/26 notice of pUBlic heaRing

Friday, November 12, 2010

CONLON TREE CARE Removal • Pruning Chipping • References Insured • Free Estimates

828-863-4011 Tom Conlon

1x1.5 f 4/11 - 6/27

The public shall hereby take notice that on tuesday, november 16, at 5:30pm, the town of columbus Board of adjustment will conduct a public hearing at the Columbus Town Hall, located at 95 Walker Street, Colum- Accepting the auxiliary’s monetary contribution of $103,000 were (from left) Rutherford Hospital CEO David bus, NC. The Board of Adjustment will Bixler and VP patient care services Nancy Boffemmyer. Presenting the check were (from left) Auxiliary consider Special Use Permit SU-02-10. president Bobbie Bridges, VP Carolyn Keever, secretary Sharon Taylor and treasurer Hampton Casebolt. please note this is a change in date (photo submitted) from the regular Board of adjustment meeting date due to the Veterans Day holiday. The proposed Special Use Permit At the Rutherford Hospital Pat Sansing and Beverly Ervin. The accumulated hours of seris for a 0.75 acre lot of vacant land Auxiliary’s annual meeting, the One hundred teen volunteers vice to Rutherford Hospital, Inc. located on the northwest side of West auxiliary officers unveiled the participated during the summer since the founding of the auxilMills Street in the Town of Columbus adjacent to Columbus Hardware and check for the RHI administrative program, with Justin Ledford being iary 45 years ago is 796,790 hours, Supply Company. The Special Use representatives which revealed the recognized as Rutherford County’s and the accumulated donation is monetary contribution of $103,000. Youth Volunteer of the Year and $2,709,256.06. Permit would allow the short term 1x1.5 lease of up to a maximum twelve (12) The meeting was held at 12 p.m. on also being named the 2010 VolGinger Dancy, director of volW+fOctober until 6/18 parking spaces to private individu- 5/23, Wednesday, 27 at the Ru- unteer of the Year for Rutherford unteers and community relations, als, other than commercial vehicle 6/20 f tfnClubhouse. More than County. Ledford received a $1,000 presented the Extra Mile Award to therfordton vendors, desiring to sell directly to 100 volunteers and guests were in scholarship from the NCHV and Dr. Hampton Casebolt for his time, other individual(s) a vehicle(s) such the auxiliary matched with its own talents and dedicated service to the attendance. as an automobile, truck, boat, farm $1,000 scholarship. Treasurer Hampton Casebolt auxiliary. Having volunteered 3,100 or construction machinery/equipRuth Challand was nominated hours since his retirement as prinment, camper/motor home (excluding presented the auxiliary’s annual mobile homes or large motor homes), report which included that the final and recognized by Volunteer Ru- cipal at R-S Central High School - page 4 monetary donation of $103,000 was therford for her 16 years and 6,800 in 2005, he serves as the treasurer motorcycle, golf carts,0tfn5fri ATVs, or sub-- inDD stantially similar motorized vehicles. in addition to other contributions of hours of volunteer service to RHI. of the auxiliary, which includes the No sales by applicant. Use requires equipment and services. The conA total of 226 adult volunteers general and gift shop’s accounts. no utilities; entails no site preparation tributions of the auxiliary to RHI volunteered 23,017 hours, and a Dr. Casebolt joins a list of 20 other or buildings or other improvements; for fiscal year 2009-2010 totaled total of 100 teen volunteers volun- volunteers who have been named requires no new highway entrance; no off-street loading or parking; no $108,961.58. Donations were made teered 3,116 hours with a combined the Extra Mile recipients since the height requirements applicable; no to Lifeline in memory of former vol- total of 26,133 service hours for award’s inception in 1990. – article submitted signs, banners, flags, streamers – nor unteers Edna Twitty, Lillie Jones, the year. any advertising whatsoever. Space rentals are proposed to be limited to four (4) months duration, per vehicle. The property is zoned Highway-ComAll entrees include milk and choice. mercial (HC) and motor vehicle sales Wed.: Chef salad or chicken Fri.: Egg and cheese biscuit, filet sandwich w/trimmings, poare allowed within the HC district with fruit and vegetable selection. juice and milk choice. an approved special use permit by the tato wedges, fruited gelatin, milk Board of Adjustment. Breakfast Lunch choice. All interested persons and parties Mon.: Waffle w/syrup, juice Mon.: Country fried steak w/ Thurs.: Hot dog w/chili or BBQ are invited to attend the November gravy and biscuit or sliced ham, on bun, baked beans, creamy cole16th meeting and will be given the and milk choice. Tues.: Blueberry muffin, juice macaroni and cheese, seasoned slaw, chilled pears, milk choice. opportunity to be heard. For further lima beans, banana, milk choice. information regarding this public hear- and milk choice. Fri.: Chicken fajita w/triming, please contact the Town Manager, Wed.: Ham biscuit, juice and Tues.: Taco salad w/salsa and mings or tuna salad w/crackers, Jonathan Kanipe at (828) 894-8236. milk choice. trimmings or corn dog, pinto spanish rice, peach cobbler, milk Notice is hereby given in accordance Thurs.: Blueberry pancake beans, seasoned corn, fruit juice choice. with NCGS 160A-388(b). on stick w/syrup, juice and milk bar, milk choice. — article submitted adv. 11/5, 12

Auxiliary donates $103,000 to Rutherford Hospital

Polk Middle, High schools menu

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Dear Savvy Senior What are the absolute cheapest cell phone plans available to seniors today? I’ve had a cell phone for nearly four years that I rarely use, but I like having it for emergency purposes. Infrequent Caller Dear Infrequent, For seniors who don’t use their cell phone very often but still want one for emergencies or occasional calls, there are a number of low-cost plans available depending on your specific needs. Here’s where to find some of the cheapest deals. Prepaid Plans The best way infrequent cell phone users can save money is with a prepaid cell phone – also known pay-as-you-go phones. With a prepaid phone there’s no contract, no fixed monthly bills, no credit checks and no hidden costs that come with traditional cell phone plans. With this type of service, you buy a special prepaid phone (they can cost anywhere from $10 to $100), then pre-purchase a certain amount of minutes (for talk or text) that must be used within a specified period of time. While there are many prepaid phones on the market today, the cheapest deal for occasional users belongs to T-Mobile (tmobile.com, 800-866-2453), who has a 30-minute plan for $10, and minutes don’t expire for 90 days. That averages out to $3.33 per month. If, however, you need more talk time, check out their “Gold Rewards” annual plan where $100 gets you 1,000

Savvy Senior

minutes that are good for a full year. And with all T-Mobile pay-as-you-go plans, if you replenish your account before your minutes expire, your unused minutes will roll over. TracFone (tracfone.com, 800-867-7183) also offers some nice value plans that start at $10 for 50 minutes per month. Senior-Friendly Phones If you don’t mind spending a little more, Consumer Cellular and Jitterbug are two other popular options for seniors because they offer inexpensive lowuse plans and senior-friendly phones. Consumer Cellular (consumercellular.com, 888-345-5509) sells two “Doro” simplified cell phones that cost either $25 or $30. And they offer a $10 per month “casual” calling plan, plus 25 cents per minute, and no long-term contract. They even give a 5 percent monthly service discount to AARP members. And Jitterbug (jitterbug.com, 800-918-8543), which makes the best senior-friendly cell phone on the market, sells their Jitterbug J phone for $99, with calling plans that start at $15 per month for 50 minutes, and no contract. Both services do, however, charge a one-time activation fee of $35. Free Cell Phones If you’re living on a limited income, you may even be able to get a free cell phone and free airtime each month through a

program called SafeLink Wireless, which was created by TracFone, and is currently available in 29 states including the District of Columbia. To qualify, you’ll need to show that you’re receiving certain types of government benefits, such as Medicaid, Food Stamps, SSI, or have a household income at or below 135 percent of the poverty line – that’s $14,621 for an individual and $19,670 for a family of two. To learn more or apply, call 800723-3546 or visit safelink.com. If, however, you don’t qualify or if your state doesn’t yet have a SafeLink program, another option to check into is the 911 Cell Phone Bank. This is a program that provides free, emergencyonly cell phones to seniors andSTATE victims of abuse. To see if OF NORTH CAROLINA there’s an emergency cell phone COUNTY OF POLK program near you, contact IN THE GENERAL COURT your OF JUSTICE agency local law enforcement DISTRICT COURT DIVISION. or see www.911cellphonebank. NOTICE OF THE DOCKETING org/agencies.asp. THE JUDGMENT. SavvyOFTip: If you’re in a longTOWN OF TRYON & POLK COUNTY term cellular contract and want PLAINTIFFS. to escape without VS paying the hefty earlyOTIS termination VERNON penalty DEFENDANT or celltrasee cellswapper.com Pursuant toThese the requirements of deusa.com. companies Generalcellular Statute 105-375, notice match customers whois herebyout given Otiscontracts Vernon, aswith Listwant of to their ing Taxpayer and current owner, that a people who are willing to take judgment of foreclosure will be dockthem over. the property described eted against Send your senior questions below November 29, 2010 to: That Savvy Senior, P.O. Box property containing, .51 acre, more or less, asOK shown on Polk 5443, Norman, 73070, County Tax Map T8, Parcels F4 and or visit SavvySenior.org. further described in Deed Book Jim Miller is a contributor to 232 the Page 623 andshow recorded the Polk NBC Today and in author of County Registry. “The Savvy Senior” book. Execution will be issued on the

Judgment, and the property will be sold as provided by law. The tax lien, including interests and cost, may be paid before the judgment is docketed and at any time thereafter as allowed by law. Judy Ward at 828-749-2321. This notice was prepared on OctoDoors open at 6 p.m. for ber 28, 2010. dinner, Pamela B.music Justice begins at 6:45 Town of Tryon Tax Collector p.m. adv.11/5,12 – article submitted

Walt Whitney to perform in Saluda Nov. 12 Walt Whitney will be performing at Ward’s Grill in Saluda on Friday, November 12. In addition to the rhythm

and blues of Whitney, the grill will be serving up a pot of jambalaya, with hushpuppies, cole slaw and pralines. For more information call

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STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA m,w,f COUNTY OF POLK FURM-023823 IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION. NOTICE OF THE DOCKETING OF THE JUDGMENT. TOWN OF TRYON & POLK COUNTY PLAINTIFFS. VS MARY KERN DEFENDANT Pursuant to the requirements of General Statute 105-375, notice is hereby given to Mary Kern, as Listing Taxpayer and current owner, that a judgment of foreclosure will be docketed against the property described below November 29, 2010 That property containing, .94 acre, more or less, as shown on Polk County Tax Map T7, Parcels E7 and further described in Deed Book 155 Page 147 and recorded in the Polk County Registry. Execution will be issued on the Judgment, and the property will be sold as provided by law. The tax lien, including interests and cost, may be paid before the judgment is docketed and at any time thereafter as allowed by law. This notice was prepared on October 28, 2010. Pamela B. Justice Town of Tryon Tax Collector adv. 11/5,12

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 12, 2010

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Nov. 23, Duplin County Extension Center, 165 Agriculture Drive, Kenansville; Dec. 2, Virginia Boone Mountain Heritage Center, Western N.C. Ag Center, 1301 Fanning Bridge Road, Fletcher; Dec. 3, Forsyth Agriculture Center, 1450 Fairchild Road, Winston-Salem. The first 300 people to register for each workshop will receive a free lunch. To register, log on to www.ncadfp.org/ AWRD_Workshops. Interested people with questions should contact Dewitt Hardee at 919-707-3069 or Vernon Cox at 919-707-3070. – article submitted

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ponds and spring heads,” said agriculture commissioner Steve Troxler. “Development of these resources can help with the irrigation of crops and watering of livestock. They also can reduce the demand on municipal water systems.” The workshops will cover a variety of topics pertaining to water resource development, including regulatory issues, wildlife concerns, engineering resources and costs, and federal and state assistance programs. All workshops will take place from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The schedule is as follows: Nov. 22, Wake County Cooperative Extension, 4001-E Carya Drive, Raleigh;

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Four workshops aimed at helping farmers and public officials be prepared for the next drought are scheduled across North Carolina in November and December. The free workshops are focused on developing water resources and will take place in Wake, Duplin, Buncombe and Forsyth counties. Organized by the N.C. Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, the workshops are sponsored by the N.C. Foundation for Soil and Water Conservation through a grant from Altria Group, Inc. “The workshops are designed to educate landowners, public officials and others about the importance of developing water resources, such as

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11-12-10 Daily Bulletin