Daily Bulletin 2-1-11

Page 1

Polk faces Mitchell Wednesday for conference wrestling championship, page 5

Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 84 / No. 2

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Only 50 cents

Ag center introduces TradePost program

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


Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Tuesdays, Ozone Drive and Hwy. 176, Saluda. 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” is a weekly informal social group open to women coping with loss. The group meets at 9 a.m. at TJ’s Café in Tryon and is open to newcomers. For more information, contact Shannon Slater at 894-7000 or 800-6177132 or sslater@hocf.org. Saluda Center, Tuesdays, chair exercise, 9 a.m. Bridge, 10 a.m., 828-749-9245. For more activities, e-mail saludacenter@hotmail.com or visit www.saluda.com. The Meeting Place Senior Center, Tuesday activities include ceramics, 9:30 a.m.; art class, 10 a.m., Bingo or movie, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Tuesdays, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. (Continued on page 2)

Jackson, ag center to lead four grant projects totaling more than $58k

Carol Lynn Jackson of Saluda and the Mill Spring Agricultural Development Center under the direction of Lynn Sprague have received four grant awards, one federal and three regional, that combine to promote Polk County growers, value-added producers and local food artisans. The grants will support a new program called “The PolkFreshTradePost Project.” Comanaged by Jackson and the ag center, the PolkFresh project will brand Polk County as a regional multi-market, agricultural resource and distribution system. Sprague, Jackson and other project supporters are collaborating with growers, meat producers, value-added makers, food artisans, viticulture,

Carol Lynn Jackson, PolkFresh TradePost Project, and Lynn Sprague, Polk County agricultural economic development director, receive a WNC Ag Options grant award from Bill Teague, NC Tobacco Trust Fund Commission acting chairman, Jan. 19 at N.C. State’s Mountains Horticultural Extension Center in Mills River. (photo submitted)

farmland preservation, county planners and the Polk County Agricultural Extension office while creating methods to en-

hance agricultural economic development with branding, (Continued on page 3)

No fee for current Columbus well owners Town refunds one resident $602 by Leah Justice

Columbus residents who currently have wells will not have to pay the town’s water availability fee. The Town of Columbus amended its water availability ordinance this week to include language that grandfathers resi-

dents who are currently getting their water from wells, exempting them from having to pay an availability fee. The issue arose a few months ago when Columbus resident Susan Johann expressed concern that she was the only resident not connected to the town’s water system to pay an availability fee. Columbus reimbursed Johann $602 she had paid the town

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

in availability fees and agreed to amend its ordinance. The availability fee is the town’s minimum monthly charge for water. Columbus Town Council directed town attorney Bailey Nager to draft new language during the town’s December meeting. Council approved the (Continued on page 4)

2 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 1, 2011 Library community room in Columbus. Workshop for siblings Local Weather Moon of those on the autism spectrum (continued from page 1) Forecast: Today Tomorrow Phase featuring speaker Jean Alvarez. Polk County Library Pre- Parents will meet in the chilToday: Cloudy, with 20 school Storytime, “Rompin’ dren’s area. percent chance of precipiStompin’ Dinosaurs!” Tuesday, tation. High 50, low 46. Al-Anon Family Group Feb. 1 at 10:30 a.m. Free. All meets Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., SaWednesday: Par tl y Cloudy Partly cloudy area children and caregivers luda Senior Center, 64 Greenville cloudy, with 30 percent welcome. Caregiver must remain Street, Saluda, one half block off chance of precipitation. High 57, low 31. with child. Main Street (U.S. Hwy. 176 S.), Friday’s weather was: High 55, low 31, no rain. Hospice of the Carolina 828-749-2251 (Saluda) or 1-800Foothills holds its Daytime Grief 286-1326. Saturday’s weather was: High 63, low 36, no rain. Support Group Tuesday, Feb. 1 American Legion, Polk Sunday’s weather was: High 70, low 43, no rain. from noon - 1p.m. at the Hospice County Memorial Post 250,, first Center behind St Luke’s. There is Tuesday of each month, 7 p.m., no registration or charge to attend 43 Depot Street, Tryon. and newcomers are welcome. Foothills Knitting Guild, Obituaries Drinks and dessert are provided. first Tuesday of each month, For more information, contact North Woods Farm Fiber and Margery Francis Franklin, p. 12 Shannon Slater at 894-7000 Yarn, 221 North Main Street, Hughitt Gregory Moltzau, p. 12 or800-617-7132 or sslater@ Campobello, 7 p.m. hocf.org. Community Center. Contact: Roy Cracker Barrel, 1 p.m. TuesWednesday Saluda Center. 828-749-9245. days, conference room, CongreThe Meeting Place Senior Miller, 828-859-2804. Polk County Mobile RecyColumbus Lions will meet gational Church. cling Unit, Wednesdays, Fire Center, Thursday activities Polk County Historical As- Department in Green Creek, 7 include ceramics, 9:30 a.m. 828- at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 3, at Calvert’s Kitchen. Information: sociation meeting will be held a.m. - noon. 894-0001. Tuesday, Feb. 1 at 2:30 p.m. at Landrum Library, Lap Ba- 828-894-2505. The Meeting Place Senior Al-Anon: Foothills Come to the museum in Columbus. Calvin Center, Wednesday activities in- bies, Thursdays, 10 a.m.; storyBelieve, Thursdays, 7 p.m., Polk Bradley will be the speaker. All clude Tai Chi, 9 a.m.; ceramics, time, 10:30 a.m. are welcome. Polk County Historical Wellness Center, 801 W. Mills St., 9:30 a.m.; Italian Club Meeting Teen Character/Skills Build- (Buon Giorno), 10 a.m.; senior Association Museum, open Suite A, Columbus. Mill Spring VFW Post 10349, ing Group, Tuesdays 3:30 – 4:30 fitness, 10 a.m. bingo or bridge, Thursdays, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m., 60 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 894-2340. 12:30 p.m.; Medication Assis- Walker St., Columbus, lower Bingo, Thursdays, 7-9 p.m. (year round). 828-894-5098. Saluda Business Association, tance Program, 9 a.m. - noon. level. Free. Polk County Democratic first Tuesday of each month, 5:30 828-894-0001. Saluda Public Library, Party Executive Committee p.m., top floor, public library. Saluda Center, Wednesday Bouncing Babies and Toddlers will meet on Thursday, Feb. 3 at 828-749-3444. activities, Trash Train, dominoes in Tow, Thursdays, 10 a.m. Polk County/Foothills Area game, 10 a.m., gentle Yin Yoga Green Creek Community the Democratic Headquarters in Autism Parent Support Group Center, Zumba exercise class, Columbus at 7:30 p.m. Everyone 12:30 p.m. 828-749-9245. will meet Tuesday, Feb. 1 at 6 Thursdays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., welcome. Tryon Kiwanis Club, meets AA’s Sobriety and Beyond, p.m. at the Polk County Public Wednesdays, noon, Congre- in gym. Thursdays, 8-9 p.m., ImmacuPolk County Republican gational Church, 210 Melrose Women’s Club meeting will be late Conception Roman Catholic Ave., Tryon. held at 11:30 a.m. on Thursday, Church, 1024 W. Main St., Forest How To Reach Us Female Anger ManageFeb. 3, at Tryon Estates. Immedi- City. 828-863-1313. Main number, classifieds and ment/Domestic Abuse Inter- ately following the luncheon, the Alcoholics Anonymous, subscriptions: 828-859-9151 FAX: 828-859-5575 vention Program, Wednesdays club’s officers will be installed. Thursdays, 8 p.m., CooperRiis, e-mail: news@tryondailybulletin.com 3:30 – 4:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. Elna Owens and Opal Sauve will Mill Spring. 828-859-7099. Founded Jan. 31, 1928 by Seth M. 894-2340. Alcoholics Anonymous, be the speakers. For more informaVining. (Consolidated with the Polk Male Anger Management/ tion, call 863-2437. Thursdays, 8 p.m., Holy Cross County News 1955) Betty Ramsey, Publisher Domestic Abuse IntervenRotary Club of Tryon meets Episcopal Church, 150 Melrose tion Program, Wednesdays, every Thursday at noon at Tryon Ave., Tryon. THE TRYON DAILY BULLETIN 5 - 6:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. Presbyterian Church on Harmon (USPS 643-360) is published Friday daily except Saturdays and 894-2340. Field Road. Sundays for $60 per year by Saluda Center, Friday events: Tryon Newsmedia LLC, 16 N. Daffy-Jills Garden Club will chair exercise, 10 a.m.; Trash Thursday Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782meet at 1:30 p.m. on Thursday, train, 10 a.m. Polk County Mobile Recy6656. Periodicals postage paid Feb. 3 at the home of Kathy Warat Tryon, North Carolina 28782 cling Unit, Thursdays, 7 a.m. The Meeting Place Senior and additional mailing offices. mack. John Vining will present a Center, Friday activities include - noon, old Searcy Mill parking POSTMASTER: Send address program about pruning. changes to Tryon Newsmedia lot, Hwy. 108, Columbus. Movie Matinee, 10 a.m. Bingo, LLC., 16 N Trade St., Tryon, NC East Side Citizens Advisory 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Saluda Center, Thursday 28782-6656. activities: knitting group, 9:30 Committee will meet on Thurswww.tryondailybulletin.com (Continued on page 6) a.m.; gentle Yin Yoga 5:30 p.m., day, Feb. 3 at 6 p.m. at Roseland page

• Calendar

tu/th 3/25/03-5/15/03

tu 2/25–5/20

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creating markets for and distributing PolkFresh products. Methods of branding and distribution include: • Development of the PolkFresh logo for multi-media use. • Development of website and social networking, packaging tailgate display and other marketing tools. • Calling on all area restaurants and grocers with a “Buy 10 Percent Local” appeal. • Cultivating relationships

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with similar markets along the corridors into Asheville, Greenville-Spartanburg and Charlotte. Two of the largest objectives are the creation of the PolkFreshTrade Post store, a cooperative farm and heritage crafts retail space and an information hub for farming and agritourism development, and the development of a regional distribution system taking PolkFresh products to more regional agricultural economic clusters in the southeast. The projects’ initiatives found

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Columbus’ new sidewalk now has new street lighting. The N.C. Department of Transportation recently installed a sidewalk from Blanton Street to Park Street and streetlights were installed by Duke Power. The sidewalk has 12 “traditional” style streetlights. Columbus Town Council announced the completion of the lighting during its Jan. 20 meeting. (photo by Leah Justice)

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- page 26 Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 1, 2011 4 Tryon Daily Bulletin aflyer11 / The World ’s Smallest

Free Listing

• Ag center

for all area churches in the Bulletin's Come see Us Almanac We want to include all area churches in the almanac. Please provide the following information by Feb. 25, 2011. If your church was listed last year and we don't hear from you, we'll keep your listing as it was last year. name of church National affiliation Church mailing address (If your church is hard to find, please include BRIEF physical address/directions Minister Phone numbers E-mail • Website Worship day/time (Please list only your regularly scheduled Sabbath worship services. For example – Sun. 9 a.m., 11 a.m., 7 p.m.

e-mail it: samantha.hurst@tryondailybulletin.com Drop it off: 16 N. Trade St., downtown Tryon Tryon Daily Bulletin, 16 N. Trade St., Tryon, Mail it: N.C. 28782 Fax it: 828-859-5575 churches fillers use until feb. 23

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support from four sources: • Appalachian Sustainable Agriculture Project (ASAP), which provided $5,000 matching funds for market tool development. • Sustainable Agriculture Research and Education (SARE), which provided $10,000 for building stronger alignment between sustainable agriculture and community development strategies in the South. • WNC Agricultural Options Community Grant, $19,000 for enhancing existing farm ventures particularly by addressing processing, packaging, marketing and other distribution needs; Randy and Megan Smith of Smith’s Sweet Grass Farm in Polk County also received a $6,000 WNC Ag Options grant for an allnatural pastured poultry project. • The Blue Ridge National Heritage Area, which provided $24,000 to help establish the former Mill Spring School as a

monthly water and/or sewer availability fees in an amount (continued from page 1) established from time to time by amended ordinance during a the town council and published meeting Thursday, Jan. 20. in the town schedule of fees and The new ordinance reads, charges; provided, however, that “Any owner of property within availability fees dues hereunder the town who does not seek a shall not be charged for any service connection to a water orin Come residence upon water for all area churches seerelying Us Almanac We wantsewer to include all or areahaving churches in the almanac. theon sanitary main, from a privatePlease wellprovide located following information by Feb. 25, 2011.such If your church was listed last yearas such connection already made, residence’s property and we don't hear from you, we'll keep your listing as it was last year. does not make use of such con- its primary source of domestic Minister of church nection,Name where the service is water as of Jan. 19, 2011, until Phone numbers National affiliation available and mains of adequate the individual(s) residing in the E-mail • Website mailing size Church are in place toaddress service the residence on Jan. 19, 2011, cease Worship day/time (If your church is hard property, shall pay to to thefind, town (Please to reside in said residence.” list only your regularSabbath

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(continued from page 3)

resource center for agricultural and other heritage-related businesses. “The regional funders have been watching what we are doing in Polk County and they have really come forward to support our efforts. In terms of the big project, these are small grants, but put together with donated materials and volunteers, these grants are very significant,” said Lynn Sprague. Jackson, owner of Manna Cabanna, an organic local foods market and year-round CSA in Saluda and project manager of PolkFresh TradePost, said, “Polk County’s agricultural development and farmland preservation is an increasingly important concept for its economic development.… We are experiencing amazing unilateral support across the community with local and regional grant opportunities leveraging that support. The PolkFresh TradePost Project is a call out to the old and the young: It is a great time to be a farmer in Polk County.”

worship services. For example – Sun. 9 a.m., 11 a.m., 7 p.m.

e-mail it: samantha.hurst@tryondailybulletin.com Drop it off: 16 N. Trade St., downtown Tryon Tryon Daily Bulletin, 16 N. Trade St., Tryon, N.C. 28782 Mail it: Fax it: 828-859-5575


Tuesday, February 1, 2011 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



Polk faces Mitchell Wednesday for conference championship tremely tough, hard-nosed and well Before the season began, Polk conditioned team,” he said. “They County wrestling coach Brandon seem to never have a ‘down year’ Schweitzer had a feeling the Wol- when it comes to wrestling.” verines might have a team that How do the Wolverines stack would be tough to beat. Like most up? coaches, however, he told his team “I’ve had a chance to take a never to look ahead. look at them and I think we match “The longer I coach, the more up with them pretty well,” SchI realize you can’t look down the weitzer said. “I’m looking forward road during wrestling season,” he to a very exciting match.” said. “You have to How have the address everything Wolverines gotten to Sports one match at a time this point? and take time to develop your Polk County has an odd mix of wrestlers. Hopefully by January, upperclassmen and freshmen. The they are ready to compete and be mixture this season relied on those successful in the conference and two ingredients coming together the post season.” for an explosive product and it hapJanuary arrived, and the Wol- pened. In addition to the younger verines have shown they’re ready. wrestlers developing faster than he Polk County will host Mitchell on imagined, the senior anchors on Wednesday night at 6 p.m. with this team have stepped up. the Western Highlands Conference “The seasoned veterans have championship on the line. really taken charge and led this It’s not going to be easy, Sch- team to where we are now,” Schweitzer said. weitzer said. “Mitchell always fields an exWhile at this point in the seaby Joey Millwood

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Polk’s Tyler Philpott wrestles in a match earlier this season. The Wolverine wrestling team hosts Mitchell on Wednesday night at 6 with the Western Conference championship on the line.

son, it’s still a team sport – the individual tournaments will begin in the post season – many Wolverines have excelled on the mat this season. Senior Tyler Philpott has led the charge with an undefeated 25-0 record. Juan Vera, Silvestre Ramirez, J.J. Maxwell, Caleb Russell, Kameron Painter and Jose Ramirez have dominated opponents in their weight classes.

Wednesday night will not be short of any drama. This is the first time the two teams will have met, and it will also be senior night. “You only get one shot at each team so you have to make everyone count,” Schweitzer said. The Wolverines hope this one will add to the count of championship banners hanging on the wall of the gymnasium.

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6 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 1, 2011



Vining celebrates 700th win



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Polk County native and coach Seth Vining (center, with microphone) of Gainesville, Ga., recently celebrated his 700th career win as a basketball coach. Vining brought his Lakeview Academy Lions to Polk County on Jan. 8 to take on the Wolverines. Vining is married to the former Cathy Fincher of Tryon. Both have family still living in the area. (photo submitted)

• Calendar (continued from page 2)

Upstairs Artspace, exhibit of art students from Polk and Landrum High Schools runs through Feb. 5. Seniors on Sobriety (SOS) AA Meeting, Fridays at noon, Polk County Chamber of Commerce Building, 2753 Lynn Rd. (Hwy 108), Tryon. 828-894-0293. Tryon Toy Makers Museum, open Friday 2 - 6 p.m., 43 E. Howard St., Tryon. 828290-6600. American Legion Post 250, weekly Bingo games, Fridays, 7 p.m., 43 Depot St., Tryon. Doors open 5:30 p.m. Smoke-free. Literary Open Stage returns Friday, Feb. 4 at the Upstairs Artspace. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and readings begin at 7 p.m. All are welcome to read their original work for 10 minutes.


Book lovers, meet at Lanier Library Saturday, Feb. 5 at 9:30 a.m., to discuss books they’ve

enjoyed. Open to all book lovers. 828-859-9535. Tryon Toy Makers Museum, open Saturday 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 43 E. Howard St., Tryon. 828-290-6600.


Raw Food Support Group, first Sunday of each month, 2-3:30 p.m., Comprehensive Computer Concepts, 750 Hwy. 108 East. 828-817-0200.


Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Mondays, Harmon Field/Tryon, 7 a.m. - noon. The Meeting Place Senior Center, Monday activities include senior fitness, 11 a.m., Bingo or bead class, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. 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.

Tuesday, February 1, 2011 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



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Hanukkah, or Chanukah, is a Jewish celebration that is also known as the Festival of Lights. Hanukkah is an eight-day celebration, most notably marked with the lighting of the menorah. The menorah is a candleholder that holds nine candles; the main eight candles and a “helper” candle called a shamash, which is used to light all eight candles. This tradition is derived from a story found in the Talmud about a man named Judas Maccabaeus, or Judah Maccabee. Around 170 B.C., the ruler Epiphanes tried to force the Greek gods upon the Jews. Open ALL Weekend When the Jews would not worship the pagans, Epiphanes raided and AND LAbOr dAy destroyed the Jewish Temple in Jerusalem. After seven years of fightSUNDAY: BBQ Buffet 11:30am-3pm ing, Maccabee Extensive regained control, and the Temple•was restored. The Buy One, Get One Ha famous story states Serving that only a small of oilBBQ was found to light the with this Coupon MoNDAY: all vial your Favorites eternal lamps, yet they were•blessed and burned for eight days, giving 11am-9pm Call-ins Welcome Buy any Platter from the BBQ se the Jewish people enough3-7pm time to acquire for the lamps. The menu and Get 1 of equal or lesser va Happy Hour • $2more offoilappetizers Limit 1 coupon per table / Offer expires symbolic lighting of the menorah occurs at sundown for the eight days WEEk: Only on Tues - Sat. anytime during Hanukkah. HourS Children alsoTHiS trade gifts and play with games and 726 S. Howard Ave. (Hwy 1 Fri Sun 11:30-3 toys, & suchSat as a 11-10 driedel.• Special foods, such•asMon-Thurs fried potato cakes11-9 and Landrum, SC fried donuts, are served duringS.Hanukkah. 864-457-4581  • 726 Howard Ave. • Landrum, SC 864-457-4581 Kwanzaa was created in 1966 by Professor Maulana Karenga, a 2x2.5 Black Studies professor from California State University in Long Beach, Read the2x2.5 Pubdecide and Grill statementsElmo's below and if they are 9/3 9/21, 23Trade (tu & th tfn)NC 28782 82 N. St.,Mark Tryon California. Kwanzaa is a celebration of the African family and culture. about Hanukkah or Kwanzaa. your answer. sssm-028563 (828) 859-9615 It begins on December 26 and ends on January 1. The name Kwan- 1. Seven sssm-038817 symbols are discussed during this holiday. zaa comes from the Swahili term which means “first fruits of harvest.” ________________________________________ Much like the menorah of Hanukkah, Kwanzaa has seven symbolic 2. Candles are lit each night during this holiday. EXPIRATION DATE CH candles lit each night symbolizing aspects of the culture. Each night, ________________________________________ INC. 828-859-6627 one of the seven principles of Kwanzaa-- unity, self-determination, col- 3. This holiday was founded olidays ancient Jerusalem. For the inthere's no place like… lective work, cooperative economics, purpose, creativity, and faith--is ________________________________________ Roy Kelly, Owner Real estate and development Inc. discussed. Kwanzaa is also represented by seven symbols--crops, a , 4. CaLL This was created in 1966 by Professor Karenga. Asheville Hwy.,and gramling, sC TO BOOK “Locally Owned and Operated in mat, a candleholder, the seven candles, 14960 ears of corn, gifts, the ________________________________________ hOLIDaY Downtown Tryon”PaRTIES, Kikome Chad Umoja (The Unity Cup). 864-472-2157 5. This holiday celebrates the African culture. LUNChEONS, __________________________ aND Circle the words below which SPECIaL 6. The Unity Cup is a symbol. areouthSide hidden in the puzzle. EVENINGS! Theodore C. SCandles, mokehouSe & Grill _________________________ Channukah, Corn, rozema, m.d. 7. Known as the Festival of Lights. Sunday Lunch Crops, Donuts, Driedel, EpiFaaFP. FaCam _________________________ phanes,Buffet Faith, First Fruits, RESTaURaNT 1000 E. Rutherford Rd., Landrum, SC 8. Special hOuRs: book called Talmud has 11:30am 3pm Gifts, Jerusalem, Karenga, 864-457-2533 m-suN 11-2:30 2222 Airport Boulevard, Columbia SC Hwy. 176 S., Landrum, SC the story of this holiday. tH-sat 5-9 511 N. howard avenue (Hwy. 176) Kwanzaa, Maccabee, Mats, 864-457-4581 LaNDRUM, SC 29356 Davenport 864-457-4141 • Fax: 864-457-4144 _________________________ southsidesmokehouse.com www.drakehouselandrumsc.com Menora, Oil, Potato Cakes,


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Kwanzaa 98 N. trade Color It!st.

Uniquely Local Art and Craft

tryon, NC


Work on Time Clock Repair Antique Clocks for Sale • Professional Restoration Available • Great Gift Ideas!

John thompson: NAWCC#0151832 (828) 817-5636 Email: johnbthompson@windstream.net

s PAge - page 2


Glass Service Center, Inc. Symbolism, Solve the 1x1.5 Temple Peggy and Ralph Davenport, owners T D puzzle withT theD 50 9/24, F tfn 50 Davenport clues given.•  aLuMinuM storefronts & entrances •  Panic & emergency Hardware for doors sssm-038818 Glass Service Center, Inc. •  BaTH & Shower enclosures by alamax Peggy and Ralph Davenport, owners


avenporT family has been a leaDer in

The glass business for over


•  Door Mirrors, Beveled and non-beveled Peggy and Ralph Davenport, owners

•  D LicenseD Glazing contractors,  The avenporT family has been a leaDer in  The   standard & custom Fabricated glass business for over 50 years resiDenTiaL • coMMerciaL • inDusTriaL •  Panic & emergency Hardware for doors WeShower Serviceenclosures What We by Sell •  BaTH & alamax •  Door Mirrors, Beveled and non-beveled Insured & Bonded 864-814-0070 9091 asheville Hwy • spartanburg, sc 29316 •  LicenseD Glazing contractors,      standard & custom Fabricated DaVG-023693

resiDenTiaL • coMMerciaL • inDusTriaL We Service What 2,4 We Sell

Insured & Bonded 2x3.5        2008

Got Gold? Davenport he

avenporT family has been a leaDer in

The glass business for over


•  aLuMinuM curtain Walls Your old gold, silver Glass Service Center, Inc.

Candleholder Crossword Puzzle

•  insuLaTinG Glass units Peggy and Ralph Davenport, owners & platinum could

•  D coMPLeTe Line of Door closers and  The avenporT family has been a leaDer in be worth more than  The   glass parts for most doors business for over 50 years

you think!

resiDenTiaL • coMMerciaL • inDusTriaL •  aLuMinuM storefronts & entrances

We Service What We Sell

•  aLuMinuM curtain Walls

2633 Lynn Rd., Tryon, NC •  insuLaTinG Glass units Insured & Bonded 864-814-0070

828-305-3696 (Beside Lynn Post Office)

9091 asheville Hwy • spartanburg, sc 29316 •  coMPLeTe Line of Door closers and

parts for most doors

resiDenTiaL • coMMerciaL • inDusTriaL

Hanukkah Look Alikes!

Circle the picture below that is not Carruth the same as the others.

hOLIDaY GIFT GUIDE FTDB urniture Company2 aD 2009 - Greyscale 1

104 S. howard ave. , Landrum (hwy. 176)

3.813"horz. X 5.0625" vert. (may have to resize for tdB - 2c x 5 Ad?)



Jason Wolfe

tryon daily Bulletin

We Service What We Sell aLL SEaSONS hEaTING & 828-859-9151 (W) seRviCe & Across Clues: DuRham's Insured 864-814-0070 2x3.5 & Bonded (C) 1. The manaIR who lit the candle in the1,3,5 TempleLLC at Jerusalem. 828-817-4513 3/27, Th CONDITIONING, Rentals 2 ads in rotation


9091 asheville Hwy • spartanburg, sc 29316

9/4, 18, 10/2, 16, 30,  11/13, 28, 12/11, 26 DaVG-023693


9091 asheville Hwy • spartanburg, sc 29316

3 Serving All Your Heating And Air Conditioning Needs. 4 3. The term ‘Kwanzaa’ is derived from which language? 2,4 242originated e. Mills st., Columbus, NCis28722 1216 Asheville Hwy. 4. Holiday that in Ancient Israel called what?661 W. Mills St. • Columbus NC 28722 2x3.5        2008 2x3.5 (Behind Bi-Lo) Hendersonville, NC 7. The traditional Phone: toy enjoyed by Jewish 9/4, 18, 10/2, 16, 30,  1,3,5 children. 3/27, Th dRAKe HoUse - page 9 11/13, 28, 12/11, 26 2 ads in rotation 661 894-3089 828-894-0554 8. How many principles are studied during Kwanzaa? DaVG-023693 the 828-894-6520 original Hanukkah story.Auto Maintenance & Repair Shop Fax: www.colemanfreeman.com9. The Jewish book that held


Down Clues:

southsidesmokehouse 2. This is used during celebrations for both holidays above. - page 18 3. The Hanukkah helper candle is called the what? 5. Professor that created the Kwanzaa holiday. LA Ans:#2

OBSESSIONS OBSESSIONS New NewBeads The Place for Beads The Place for Beads

Which Ans:1)Kwanzaa 2)Both 3)Hanukkah 4)Kwanzaa 5)Kwanzaa 6)Kwanzaa 7)Hanukkah 8)Hanukkah

Come latest beads! Comesee see ourourselselectieonctiofothne oflatethest beads!



Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Landrum Hardware

Gas Co. 864-457-2490

www.princegascompany.com ~ El Sureno Mexican Restaurant Authentic Mexican Cuisine

1052 S. Trade St, Tryon 828-859-3075

216 E. Rutherford St. • Landrum, SC 29356 "do it Best" Quality Hardware products

Landrum Self Storage, LLC

85 S. Shamrock Ave. • Landrum, SC 29356

5295 Hwy 9 South, Tryon Green Creek Mon, 10:30-6:30 Wed: 10:30-3:30 • Fri, Sat 10:30-6:30



~ El Sureno Mexican Restaurant Authentic Mexican Cuisine

205 East Mills St., Columbus, NC 828-894-0541

The Dutch Plate Pennsylvania Dutch Country Cooking • Family Dining

Landrum drug

In Campobello on Hwy. 176 just south of Hwy. 11 Monday-Saturday: 6am-9pm • 864-468-4584


If It aIn't Dutch, It aIn't much

The Hungry Fox Restaurant & Catering

Serving Lunch: Monday-Friday 11am-2:30pm Dinner Monday 5-8pm

22345 Asheville hwy., Landrum, SC 29356


A.P. Williams

Deli & Dairy Bar Custom Deli Party Trays

Self Storage, Boats & RV


Bill's Jewelers

Hours: Tues-Fri 10-5 • 55 South Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782

Senior Citizen Discount

Watch & Clock Repair by Master Watchmaker, Watch Batteries & Bands, Jewelry Repairs


Day Care Newborn - 3 years State Licensed and DSS approved 283 Capps Rd., Lynn, NC

104 W. RuthERFoRD RD. • LAnDRum • 800-368-7552 mon - FRi 9-6 • SAt 8:30-1

Building in Polk County since 1983

diversified Home Builders, inc. Building American dream Homes


to talk about your dream home!

Robert Carney General Contractor

P.o. Box 100 mill Spring, nC 28756


Local Finance & Tax Service 1768 Hwy 14 East, Landrum, SC 29356

groundhog c

Telephone: 864-457-3209 The cash you need for Christmas is only a LOCAL call away! Linda Cothran, Manager Columbus Forest City Rutherfordton

Market antiques 864-423-3385

Tuesday, February 1, 2011


Attorney Rustin Duncan 828-894-0545


110 ThrifT CirCle, landrum, SC ThurS-SaT 11-4 www. markeTanTiqueSinC.Com

Sol usi pro


We have something for everyone on your shopping list. You’ll find

old-time housewares, comfortable footwear, traditional clothing, trail and travel gear, toys and over 500 211 W Mills St

We specialize in parts, Columbus, NC 28722 old-fashioned favorite candies—the Tel 828-894-3202 brakes and accessories possibilities are endless with a

Inman Quilt Cottage

open: monday - Friday: 10-5 Saturday: 10-4

(864) 472-0888

25 South main Street, inman, SC 29349 www.inmanquiltcottage.com

Musselwhite Electric Inc. Wiring is no hobby… call an electrician!


Rutherfordton, NC • 828-288-0099 Licensed in NC & SC

Mast Store Gift Card.

EarlEy'S Heating & air

Ten things you may not know about Buck’s Pizza 1. We make our dough fresh every day; from scratch.

2. We use as much locally-grown produce as we can.

serving the area for over 58 years

3. A large one-topping pizza is just $9.99 every day.

527 n.Main main St. • hendersonville, nC 527 N. St. • Hendersonville, NC 28792 • 828-696-1883 Valle Crucis • Boone Waynesville • Asheville, NC 28792 • •828-696-1883 Greenville, SC • Knoxville, TN • Mast General Store.com www.mastgeneralstore.com

828-859-0400 Merry Christmas from

30 N. Trade St., Tryon, NC Everyone at Buck’s! Pick-up & Delivery


30 N. Trade Street, Tryon, North Carolina

Pick-up & Delivery

MCKiNSEy PriNTiNg Try a largE

Jimmie Ross GaRaGe Minor & Major Repairs

Highway 176 South Howard Avenue Landrum, SC 29356


Printing • Copying • Digital Buck’s Deluxe, Bacon Cheeseburger, Veggie De-Lite or Margherita Pizza Networking • Designing $12.99 1141 SoutH trade St., tryon, nC With coupon – Expires March 1, 2010 Buck’s Pizza 828-859-0400


residential - commericial

4. We don’t make a thing until you order it.

1141 S. Trade St., Tryon, NC

5. Our new and improved salads are incredible. Try one!


6. We give you choices! You can try marinara, garlic butter, Alfredo or BBQ sauce on your pizza, with a hand-tossed, thin or thick crust. 7. We offer special prices for fundraising and re-sale. 8. We cater!

acroSS clue

2. Groundhog Phil is from whe 3. The name pf Phil’s burrow o 6. Famous groundhog living in 8. What is another word for gro 9. Animal native to Asia and Eu 11. Groundhog in Sun Prairie, W

melverne m

Below are a series of numbers going from the left to right. Th up going from top to bottom. B answers when you have com













Owen’s Pharmacy

9. We deliver! And, if you’re outside our delivery radius, we’ll meet you! 10. We have awesome employees who are just as dedicated to you as we are.

38 n. trade St., tryon, nC

We purchased Buck’s Pizza last year and couldn’t be happier! We want to thank our customers and the community for your support. Merry Christmas! The Philpotts

828-859-9181 Steve & Melanie Cobb




a Special AtoZ Kids

Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



groundhog day Groundhog Day has been a tradition every year in America and Canada since 1886. Every February 2, tradition states that a groundhog will predict whether Spring will come early, or if we will have to endure six more weeks of Winter. If the groundhog comes out of his burrow and stays above ground, Spring will come on time as predicted, but if the groundhog sees his shadow and is scared back into the ground, we will have six more weeks of Winter and bad weather. This holiday’s origins go back as far as the Roman Empire. Soldiers in the Roman Legion would make the same prediction with a similar animal, the hedgehog. If the hedgehog cast a shadow, then what the Romans called “The Second Winter” would start. The most famous of the weather-predicting groundhogs lives in Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania, and goes by the name Punxsutawney Phil. His home, or burrow, in Pennsylvania is called Gobbler’s Knob. Phil was featured in the popular 1993 movie, Groundhog Day. Other famous groundhogs are General Beauregard Lee in Atlanta, Georgia; Balzac Billy, in Balzac in Alberta, Canada; and Jimmy the Groundhog in Sun Prairie, Wisconsin.

famouS nameS word Search Circle the words hidden in the puzzle below.

alikeS! croSSword look Circle the one that is not the same.




lve the puzzle ing the clues ovided below.

Hidden Names: Balzac Billy, Buckeye Chuck, Dunkirk Dave, French Creek Freddie, Gary the Groundhog, General Beauregard Lee, Holtsville Hal, Jimmy the Groundhog, Malverne Mel, Maldown clueS: eS: 1. Romans sometimes experienced a what? ere? verne Melissa, Octoraro Orphie, Pardon Me Pete, Punx4. Famous groundhog from Alberta, Canada. sutawney Phil, Shubenacadie Sam, Sir Walter Wally, Smith or home. 5. What does the groundhog see or not see? Atlanta. Lake Jake, Spanish Joe, Staten Island Chuck, Wiarton oundhog? 7. A groundhog lives in what underground? Willy, Woodstock Willie 10. If a groundhog sees his shadow, how urope. Wisconsin. many more weeks of winter are there? LA Ans:3

color iT!

mel maTh s. Add the numbers up

hen add the numbers Be sure to check your mpleted all equations. a.









how many wordS can you Spell from The name:


________________________ ________________________ ________________________ _________________________

l Thank you To all our SponSorS! PAge - page 3

ms yd o h u l, t, e s e




ExEcutor's noticE Having qualified on the 7th day of December, 2010, as Executor of the Estate of JosEphinE s. LEcraw, deceased, late of Polk County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the decedent to exhibit the same to the undersigned on or before the 11th day of April, 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 11th day of January, 2011. Estate of Josephine S. LeCraw Edgar O. Rand, Executor 90 West Wieuca Rd. Suite 250 Atlanta, GA 30342 adv. 1/11,18,25;2/1 AdministrAtor’s notice Having qualified on the 21st day of January, 2011, as Administrator 1x3the Estate of doris F. Zehrung, of adv. 1/11,18,25;2/1 deceased, this is to notify all persons, x3098-041034 firms and corporations having claims against the decedent to exhibit the same to the undersigned Administrator on or before the 25th day of April, 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 25th day of January, 2011. Estate of Doris F. Zehrung William A. Crowley, Administrator 142 Fern Loop Lake Lure, NC 28746 1/25;2/1.8.15

The facT 1x3 ThaT 1/25;2/1.8.15 x311 you

are reading this ad confirms our claim to be a closelyread newspaper – and illustrates the old motto multum in parvo – much in little. The next time you have something to sell, remember the quickest, surest and most welcome way to reach buyers is through their favorite newspaper. The Tryon Daily Bulletin

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Bookmobile February schedule The following is the February 2011 schedule of the Polk County Public Library Bookmobile: Wednesday, Feb. 2 Saluda/Columbus/Mill Spring 9:30-11 a.m. - Autumn Care 1:15-2:30 p.m. - Laurel Woods 2:30-3:30 p.m. - Laurel Hurst 3:45-5 p.m. - CooperRiis Thursday, Feb. 2 Columbus/Sunny View 9:15-10:30 a.m. - Country Bear Day School #1 10:45-11:30 a.m. - PCHS 12-1 p.m. - Silver Creek Baptist Church 2:30-3 p.m. - McGuinn’s Store 3:15-4:30 p.m. - The Ultimate Basement Wednesday, Feb. 9 Columbus 9:15-11:15 a.m. - Tryon Estates 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. - Peniel Baptist Church 2:30-4:30 p.m. - Ashley Meadows Thursday, Feb. 10

Columbus 9:15-11:15 a.m. - Polk Vocational Services 11:30 a.m.-12 p.m. - Ridge Rest 2-4 p.m. - Highwood Apts. Friday, Feb. 11 Tryon/Columbus 9:15-9:45 a.m. - Tots & Toddlers Day Care 10-10:30 a.m. - Little Lamb Preschool 10:40-11:10 a.m. - New Market Road 11:20-11:45 a.m. - Meeting Place #1 1:30-2:30 p.m. - PCHS Wednesday, Feb. 16 Tryon/Columbus 9-10 a.m. - Virtual College 10:10-11 a.m. - PCHS 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. - Tryon Plaza 3-4 p.m. - Windwood Drive

Thursday, Feb. 17 Tryon 9:30 a.m.-1 p.m. - Oak Hill

Apts. 2:15-3:30 p.m. - White Oak Manor 3:30-5 p.m. - White Oak Manor Apts. Wednesday, Feb. 23 Green Creek 10-10:45 a.m. - PCHS 11:15-11:45 a.m. - Good Earth Lane 1-2 p.m. - Green Creek Family Life Center/Meeting Place #2 2:15-4 p.m. - John Smith Road The Polk County Public Library Bookmobile is a free service to all of Polk County. Requested materials from the main library are brought on request. If you know of an area that would benefit from a monthly bookmobile stop, call or email the bookmobile ladies at 828894-8721 or email rowens@ publib.polknc.org. – article submitted

TAC hosts knife making workshop Drew says, “Forging gives a Tryon Arts and Crafts (TAC) will host a knife making work- person much more flexibility in shop with bladesmith Gerry designing and building a knife. Faxonto: 828-286-3660 Drew Saturday, Feb. 26 and There are bends, twists and taattn:Feb. Sandra Sunday, 27. By the end of pers that would never be possible the weekend, students will have with stock removal.” thisknife is Your ProoF ad are hard workDrew’s knives forged several hunting From tryon asthat requested ing tools have been used blades and created at leastdaily one Bulletin all over the world by hunters, fully functional tool. Students willdaily learnBulletin to forge, fishermen and campers. A good the tryon number of his knives are purheat treat, temper and grind Phone: 828-859-9151knife or Fax: 828-859-5575 blades that can be attached to chased by collectors who are a bone, antler wood handle. only interested in the art of his Faxed By: or ________________________________ The goal of this class is to bring knives and never cut a thing. The workshop will run Satstudents to a basic understanding of knife design and workmanship urday from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. and Sunday from noon - 5 p.m. Stuin the forge. Instructor Gerry Drew has dents need to bring lunch, beverbeen making knives for over 25 ages, snacks, protective eyewear, years using the stock removal leather gloves and earplugs (if method (start with a flat piece desired) and should wear leather of steel and grind off everything shoes and old clothes. Advance registration is rethat doesn’t look like a knife). Recently, after attending a forg- quired. For more information ing class at Tryon Arts and about the instructor or workCrafts, he developed an interest shop including tuition and supply costs, contact Tryon Arts in the forged knife. LegaLs 2011- page 2

Knives by Gerry Drew

and Crafts at 828-859-8323 or tryonartsandcrafts@windstream. net. More details and examples of projects are available on the Tryon Arts and Crafts website, www.TryonArtsandCrafts.org. There are a limited number of spaces available. Tryon Arts and Crafts is a non-profit crafts school located at 373 Harmon Field Road in Tryon and exists to provide creative opportunities for everyone. – article submitted

Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



Western Carolina Community Action speaks to Kiwanis

Western Carolina Community Action (WCCA) is an organization that began providing summer Head Start programs in Henderson and Transylvania counties in 1966. There was no Early Head Start program in Polk County until funds became available in 2009. WCCA applied for a grant for 120 additional places, to include 32 Polk County children. The Columbus Children’s Center was opened with Early Head Start services of health and development screenings, parent education, high quality child care, and developmentally appropriate learning experiences provided to families. David White, president of WCCA, recently spoke about this effort to members of the Tryon Kiwanis Club, along with several members of the staff. Pictured above (left to right) are Kiwanian Ed Komorous, Jonathan Stanley, Kimberly Bryan, David White of WCCA and Steve Cobb. The children’s book “The Big Hare” will be donated to the Columbus Children’s Center in honor of the WCCA staff. (photo submitted)




              



Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! VEHICLES FOR SALE: 1993 F-150, cab and a half, raised, beefed-up suspension, 4WD, rebuilt transmission. Call for info. 828863-4551 or 828-817-6238. FOR SALE: 1998 Ford Ranger, runs great, $2800. 828-859-6874 after 6pm. FOR SALE: 2000 Lexus RX 300 SUV|V6 automatic. 2WD traction control, tow package. New tires brakes, water pump timing belt, serpentine belt. 4-wheel alignment, turned rotors, mass air flow sensor. Needs nothing, drive anywhere. 170k miles. Reduced to $7000 OBO. Call 828-817-0706 any time.

EQUESTRIAN FOR SALE: Custom County Fusion dressage 17.5, medium tree. Doesn’t fit my high withered horse. New 4k will sell for $2,800 or trade for quality dressage saddle of equal value that fits. 864266-3828. HAY -from Ohio. Orchard, Timothy and Alfalfa. $8.50 delivered. Call 828-8171336 or 828-863-4424.

EMPLOYMENT HELP WANTED: Part-time Assistant Manager needed at Habitat for Humanity in Landrum. We are looking for an honest, hard-working individual. Pick up application at 132 N. Trade Ave. in Landrum. Mail applications to 8019 Hwy 11, Campobello, SC 29322, attn. Catina Gray.

MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE: Pond Prowler 12’ fishing boat, $300; Minn Kota electric trolling motor, $100; Honda 2HP 4-stroke outboard motor, $700; Package price, $1,000. Sole separately or as a package. Call Gerry, 781-929-0002, Campobello. GROUNDHOG DAY SALE Wed., Feb. 2. $2 bag clothes sale. Hospice Thrift Barn, 10-4.

REAL ESTATE RENTALS FOR RENT: Newly renovated, Landrum, 2 or 3 BR house, 2 BA, central heat and air, 1/2 basement, carport, appliances. $650 rent, $650 security deposit. Call 864-457-3296 or 864-580-3497. 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.

RENTAL HOME: log cabin, Mill Spring, 2 BR, beautiful setting, hot tub, wood & gas heat. $850/month. 828-8172149.

REAL ESTATE SALES 9.47 ACRES, 2 Houses, large 3 stall pole barn, large run-in shed 3 fresh water springs, 1/2 in city, 1/2 in county, short walk to Columbus. horse Farm? May divide, may trade. By Appointment Only. 828-817-0706. NICE OLDER RANCH-STYLE home, move-in condition, 2BR/1BA, large mature lot quiet setting, close to town. $85,000. By appointment, 828863-2415.

SERVICES Cabin in the woods Large or small, we have a plan for you. Give us a look at www.seayhomes. com. Call 828-817-6287 or 864-9780439. Licensed general contractor, offering Market Adjusted Pricing. Made to order. CONLON TREE CARE Quality tree work at reasonable prices. Pruning, removals, chipping, log splitting. Free estimates, references. INSURED, EXPERIENCED AND RELIABLE. Call Tom at 828-863-4011. CRAFTSMAN SERVICES 864-978-2283. Custom Builders, Repairs, Kitchens & Baths, Decks, Roofing, Plumbing. GILBERT’S TAX SERVICE. Daytime/evening hours by appointment. Authorized IRS E-file. 828-289-9300. Home improvements plus Replacement windows, custom shutters. Call Mike at 864-202-1791. 20 years experience. references available. SOUTHERN FRIED COMPUTER REPAIR & SALES. Home or office. Very reasonable, dependable, fast and affordable. 864-457-2267. THE DOTING DAUGHTER senior caregiver service. Need some extra help with everyday chores? Cooking, laundry, shopping, transportation, personal care and med reminders.Experienced with references. Call Alice 864-9010500.

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


Hughitt Gregory Moltzau Hughitt Gregory Moltzau, 96, died on Saturday, Jan. 29, 2011 at Tryon Estates, a Life Community. He was born in Strum, Wisc., Aug. 9,1914 to Herman and Goldie Knudtson Moltzau. Married Orvetta Nellie Braker Dec. 30, 1940. Orvetta, “Vets,” passed at Tryon Estates, March 30, 2002. He graduated from Menomonie, Wisconsin High School in 1932. Graduated from the University of Wisconsin, Stout in 1926. He holds a master’s degree from Wayne State University, Detroit, Mich. Hugh had a brief teaching career in Austin, Minn., and Grosse Pointe Country Day School in Michigan. He was in management training at Chrysler Tank Arsenal, corporate training director for Park Davis and Warner Lambert. He was president of the Detroit Chapter of American Society of Training Directors. He joined Parke-Davis in 1949 and retired in 1979. They owned a home in Grosse Pointe Park, Mich., for 30 years. Hugh and Vets moved to Tryon after retirement. They built their retirement home on Melrose


Margery Francis Franklin Margery Frances Rhodes Franklin, 88, died Sunday, Jan. 30, 2011 in White Oak Manor, Tryon. Born in Walsenburg, Colo., she was the daughter of the late Claude H. and Juanita Hoop Rhodes. A homemaker throughout her adult life, she was the widow of Horace M. Franklin, who died in 2004. She was a veteran of World War II, serving in the U.S. Navy at the Naval Air Base in Pensacola, Fla. Surviving are two daughters,

Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Mountain. Hugh was active in the Tryon Country Club, serving as president 1992-3. He played golf into his early 90s. He served on the board of trustees for Tryon Congregational Church. In 1995, they sold their home and moved to Tryon Estates, a Life Care community in Columbus. He has been chairperson of several committees while living at Tryon Estates, including medical liaison committee, the Christmas fund and the scholarship fund. Hugh and Vets enjoyed traveling the U.S. including Hawaii, Alaska, Europe, Singapore, Mexico and around the world. On Sept. 30, 2009 Hugh returned to Wisconsin to receive the University of Wisconsin Distinguished Alumni Award. Hugh requested, in lieu of flowers, memorial donations to any of the below: • Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, 130 Forest Glen Drive, Columbus, N.C. 28722 Endowments: • Appalachian State University, Hughitt and Orvetta Endowed Scholarship for Polk County, 206 Founders Hall, ASU Box 32604, Boone, N.C. 28608-2064 • University of WisconsinStout, Hughitt and Orvetta Braker Moltzau Scholarship, P.O. Box 790 Menomonie, Menomonie, Wisc. 54751-0790 Holly McKee (Richard) of Tryon and Teresa L. Franklin of Charlotte, N.C., and a brother, George Rhodes of Salt Lake City, Utah. Memorial services will be held at 11 a.m., Friday, Feb. 4, 2011at St. John’s Baptist Church Chapel in Charlotte, N.C. Memorials may be made to Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, 130 Forest Glen Dr. Columbus, N.C. or to The Building Fund of St. John’s Baptist Church, 300 Hawthorne Ln., Charlotte, N.C. 28204. An online guest register is available at www.mcfarlandfuneralchapel.com. McFarland Funeral Chapel, Tryon.

Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

TBOM celebrates anniversary Sunday 13 SupportFeb. the nonThermal Belt Outreach will celebrate its 20th anniversary with a Valentine High Tea to be held in honor of Outreach’s founder and executive director Eloise Thwing Sunday, Feb. 13. The tea will be held from 4 to 6 p.m. at Tryon Estates and will feature five gourmet teas, coffee, punch, scones, pinwheel sandwiches, fruits, cheeses and chocolate macaroons. Tickets are on sale at area banks and at Vera’s of Landrum. During the evening a slide show on multiple screens will play photos from the 20-year history, including the building, 21 different ministries and programs, a dental clinic and subsidized housing. All this grew out of a simple idea: Something needs to be done about poverty in Polk County. When the women of the Church Women United were finally ready to get to work on Feb. 2, 1991, they set up shop in a Columbus United Methodist Church classroom with a telephone, volunteers and a half time staff person. In the first six months of operation, most of the help given was for food. Food pantries were set up at local churches. The Columbus Food Bank was supported by Columbus United Methodist, Columbus Presbyterian and Garrison Chapel Baptist Church. Then there was the St. John the Baptist Catholic Church Food Bank, the Green Creek First Baptist Church Food Pantry and the Tryon Presbyterian Church Food Pantry, which was supported by Holy Cross Episcopal

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Spay or neuter your pet

Call 828-8634444 for more information

Polk County notiCe of Current and uPComing volunteer board vaCanCies Appearance Commission -1 Regular Vacancy Former Feed-A-Kid Program student volunteers Dezma Hodge and Erika Council on Aging - 4 Regular Bailey. (photo submitted) Vacancies Equalization & Reviewof - 5 Tryon, Regular Church, First Baptist In 1993, Duke Power added Vacancies Tryon United Methodist, Tryon Thermal Belt Outreach to its Economic Development CommisCongregational and Thermal Belt Share the Warmth program. In sion - 1 Regular Vacancy Unitarian Fellowship. Library Board of Trustees - 2 Regu- 1995, Outreach began its Medsoon became apparent that Assist program to help clients aplar It Vacancies clients alsoHome needed help withAdvisorent, ply for low cost and free prescripNursing Community ry Committtee - 2 Regular Vacancies utilities, prescriptions, heating tions offered by pharmaceutical Region costs C Workforce and*cooling and gasDevelopto get companies. ment Board 1 Regular Vacancy to work and to doctors’ appointFor two decades, Thermal Belt Senior Tar Heel Delegate - 2 Reguments. Outreach kept reaching out and lar Vacancies Outreach’s founding chairman Zoning Board of Adjustments - 2 exploring new avenues to help of the board, Eloise Thwing, took those in need in Polk County. Alternate Vacancies the *Must job asbe executive director after To end the cycle of povfrom the private-for-profit business sector. only a few months. She set about erty, Outreach has offered budIf interested, please pick an get counseling and job search coordinating services withuparea application at theand County Manager's social service health agen- resources. Office,and Womack Columbus, cies, beganBuilding, raising money to In 2010, a total of 2,194 famiNC or call 894-3301, ext. 7 for on-line provide assistance not available lies were given assistance, repreaccess instructions. elsewhere. senting 5,852 individuals. adv. 1/25,27,31;2/2

The Thermal Belt Outreach budget for 1992 was set at 1x4.5 $14,000. Twenty years later, adv.organization 1/25,27,31;2/2 the has a budget of PCOM-041193 nearly $500,000. Outreach brought many programs to Polk County which were already in existence, but had not been brought to bear on Polk County’s poverty problems.

In addition to adding programs over the years, Thermal Belt Outreach bought land and built its own headquarters, helped to establish a dental clinic and a subsidized housing apartment complex. Highlights of that history will be told in articles to follow. – article submitted

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funds available for Juvenile delinquenCy interventions Approximately $70,301 in state funding will be awarded to local nonprofits and public agencies to assist in funding a variety of innovative projects for delinquent and at-risk youth. There will be a mandatory Applicant Orientation meeting for all new programs on February 18, 2011 from 1:00pm to 3:00 pm, to be held at Steps to Hope, located at 60 Ward Street, Columbus, NC. Application instructions and guidelines will be handed out at that time. This year, funded programs will need to utilize at least one of the following interventions: Substance Abuse/Mental Health Treatment/Counseling Interpersonal Skills Mediation Level II Group Home (Boys &Girls) Temporary Shelter Mentoring Home-Based Family Counseling Psychological Assessment Restitution Tutoring/Academic Enhancement/Vocational Skills Structured Day The Polk County Juvenile Crime Prevention Council (JCPC) is responsible for assessing the needs of juveniles in the county and allocating funds for grant proposals to fill gaps in the County’s Juvenile Justice Continuum of Services which are designed to reduce identified risk factors of delinquent youth and youth at risk of becoming delinquent. Polk County has received this funding for the past several years, which comes from the 3x2 NC Department of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (DJJDP). Any non-profit or public agency interested in receiving a grant from DJJDP is required to send a representative to the Applicant Orientation on February 18, 2011. For more information, please contact Kim Wilson, JCPC chair at 828-859-5825. adv. 1/25;2/1,8,15



Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, February 1, 2011

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Share Your Spiritual Thoughts With Us!

Each week the Tryon Daily Bulletin's Church Page on Thursdays will feature a spiritual message by a local minister or spiritual leader. We are looking for submissions of 300-400 words. If you would like to share your spiritual thoughts with us please email your submissions to Samantha.Hurst@tryondailybulletin.com Submissions will be used on a first-come basis. 2x3

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B.J. Precourt in studio. (photo submitted)

Precourt to exhibit in Saluda B.J. Precourt begins a month long exhibit on Thursday, Feb. 3, at The Wine Cellar in Saluda. From 7 - 9 p.m., guests will have a chance to meet Precourt and learn about his work, finding out first hand what inspires him. Precourt isn’t easily reached, he does have a telephone (in his house), you can’t find his work on your handheld, your laptop or through any other technology. To see his art, you can visit a couple local galleries, his small out-ofthe-way barn-workshop, which is next to his home, or you can attend one of his rare exhibits. Precourt is a self-taught folk art carver and sculptor. “I never had a lesson,” he says. “I just kind of go with what’s in my mind.” Precourt says he believes there are brilliant wood carvers that put a lot of time and effort into their art. As for his own achievements, he is very humble. He doesn’t carve to sell, but instead, his objective is to share his work with people. He is passionate about carving. “I have an imagination that overcomes the fact that I don’t have a great ability,” he says. “I let my imagination run wild.” Before he puts knife, chisel or gouge to a piece of wood, Precourt thinks of a story to fit his mood as well as the shape of the wood. The stories come from his dreams, what he reads, what he sees. He says he especially enjoys carving people such as

Fish on a fence by B.J. Precourt

someone with a large nose or long beard. “I’m very observant,” he says with a laugh. All of his carvings are from found wood. Some from the back of factories and landfills, but mostly from “my treks through the woods. Gathering takes about as much time as carving” says Precourt. At age 50 Precourt retired from a successful carrier as a glazier in New Jersey to move to North Carolina where he and his wife, Julie, embraced a different lifestyle. First, they restored an old house, and then they proceeded to follow their artistic dreams. Julie is an exhibiting quilt maker, active in a local quilters’ guild. For more information contact The Wine Cellar at the Saluda Inn at 828-749-9698. The Wine Cellar is located at 229 Greenville St. in Saluda. – article submitted

Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

High fives and high flies



What's going on?

Tryon Daily Bulletin an ad-lib. That was my dream Ted Williams. Alone in the as a youngster and shockingly outfield grass, the world “out subscribers Does your child ever remind it hasn’t happened yet. there” stands still as you wait for Every chance little bucko the ball to come to you. you of yourself? I’m starting to know! see my son is a regular chip off gets he wants to go outside (at I feel his excitement as he the risk of frostbite) to practice. I catches his first fly ball. I feel the ‘ol rawhide. aflyer11 - page 27 Right about this time every can’t blame him. I used to shovel his terror as one almost wallops year, I start counting down the the driveway of 10 inches of him in the head. And watching days to spring. Being from up snow just to practice shooting him hit the ball into the backstop All AreA north, these winters are indeed the basketball in that 5-degree by himself for practice, you a cakewalk, but now that I’ve weather. I think I can bare can’t help but see the dream in Clubs & 30 something his heart. been “SouthOrgAnizAtiOns to help him get ernized,” I Watching my son practice Do we know about you? swing down made me see something inside have officially Do we know Grassroots his pat. We WAnt turned into a himtO! wants to be celebrated. He We put on may not ever make it as a basethin-skinned about you? by Chris We want tooinclude clubs and but organizations u r s t o call k i narea g ball shadow of my player, his desire to be Jakubowicz We WAnt tO! in the 2011hats Come Us almanac. and See gloves former self. known andPlease to live provide a successful the following information by Feb. 25. Longing for the first days of and took our practice to Harmon life is there. That’s what this is We want to include He wanted spring conjures up sweet memo- Field the other day. all about getting better, being all area clubs and name of organization ries of what comes along with to practice on a real baseball successful in what we do, in all organizations in the brief description of itsofpurpose it made him feel facets it. Grass gaining its green tint field because life. 2011 Come See Us player.hours (ifWe’ve back, tulips poking through the like a real baseball distorted it to be about Operating applicable) almanac. Please Stepping onto the dirt of fame and glory. Fame and glory soil, more time spent outdoors Club address provide the following and the sport of baseball begins the infield, you are transported at this age, to him, is the stabilemail and/or instantly into a world of your to sprout. itywebsite of knowing his parents are information by Feb. 25: of us were This year is a little different own choosing. Both proud of him. Contact person • Phone Organization name and a bit nostalgic for me; my there to enjoy the prospect that, To us, he IS the center of our a moment we were baseball world. son is ready to try his first team fore-mail brief description of it: in time, samantha.hurst@tryondailybulletin.com sport. Nine years old and having the center of the baseball world, its purpose it off: Tryon lives in we were free. 16 N. Trade St., downtown tried every sport at least once, he andDrop Chris Jakubowicz Stepping plate, my Bulletin, Operating hours thinks he knows what he was put Columbus with his St. wife and Mail it: up to that Tryon Daily 16 N. Trade on this earth to do – become a son can pretend to be the new children. His bi-weekly column (if applicable) Tryon, N.C. 28782 major league baseball player and immortal icon of the boys of will focus on how he and his Club address the greats family are trying to get back to make Daddy, I mean, himself summer; Fax it:or one of 828-859-5575 millions of dollars! Ok, that was – Mickey Mantle, Lou Gehrig, their grassroots. email and/or ­­High Fives and High Flies

All AreA Clubs & OrgAnizAtiOns

clubs filler use until feb. 23

Saluda Board of commissioners hold public hearing Monday Feb. 14 The Saluda Board of Commissioners will hold a public hearing on Monday, Feb. 14 at 7 p.m. to consider proposed changes to the city’s zoning ordinance regarding electronic gaming operations. The zoning ordinance can be

AreA Clubs & OrgAnizAtiOns

viewed at www.cityofsaludanc. ing and present their comments to com and the proposed amendment the board of commissioners. We want include all office area clubsCall and Doris organizations Marioninatthe 828thereto can betoviewed at the 2011 Come Us almanac. provide following 749-2581 if youthehave questions of the city clerk See Monday through Please information by–Feb. or need special accommodations Friday, 8:30 a.m. 4:3025. p.m. for the meeting. name ofareorganization All interested individuals – article submitted invited to attendbrief the public hear- of its purpose description Operating hours (if applicable) Club address • Email and/or website Contact person • Phone

Meeting Place bridge results for Jan. 20 The following are the resul ts of the bridge games played at the Meeting Place

e-mail it:


Wednesday, Greene;Tryon 4. Grace McMaDrop it off: Jan. 16 26. N. Trade St., downtown 1 . A u d r e y O l i v e r ; 216. N.hon. Mail it: TDBulletin, Trade St., Tryon, N.C. 28782 J a cFax k i eit: W e l l s ;828-859-5575 3. Merle – article submitted

clubs filler use until feb. 23

website Contact person Phone

e-mail it: samantha.hurst@ tryondailybulletin.com Drop it off: 16 N. Trade St., downtown Tryon Mail it: Tryon Daily Bulletin 16 N. Trade St. Tryon, N.C. 28782 Fax it: 828-859-5575 clubs filler use until feb. 23


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club use u

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Rotarian Marshall Yeager checks out students while teachers assist. (photo submitted)

Each year the chamber gives recognition to businesses, volunteers and outstanding citizens in the community, voted on and awarded by their peers. Awards this year will go to business person of the year, volunteer of the year, Chamber Hall of Fame, and outstanding citizen of the year. Dress code

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The board of directors of the Carolina Foothils Chamber of Commerce announces the 2011 Annual Awards Gala will be held on Feb. 10, at Zenzera’s Wine and Coffee Bar and Restaurant in Landrum. All chamber members are invited to attend and formal invitations have been sent out.

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Zenzera’s to host Carolina Foothills Chamber Annual Awards Gala Feb. 10 is cocktail attire and the event begins at 6 p.m. RSVP is required by Feb. 3. Call the chamber at 828-8596236 to make your reservations, seating is limited. The evening is sponsored by Duke Energy, Millard & Company, Macon Bank, and St. Luke’s Hospital. – article submitted

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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

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Frank Ortiz uses props to tell a frog story. (photo submitted)

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For six years the students at Polk Central Elementary School have been offered the opportunity to select their own book from a collection of hundreds. The Rotary Club of Tryon, under the coordination of Rotarians Bill and Carolyn Jones, head the Reading Is Fundamental (RIF) program with the school teachers and staff to select appropriate books for the students at their various levels of reading ability. Three distributions are provided by the Rotarians annually as the classes meet in the library by grades, hear selected readings from book offerings and then peruse four large tables of books for their selection. The students check-out their books for inventory purposes. More than 400 books are distributed though the RIF program each session which is funded by the Rotary Club of Tryon Foundation. Rotarians performing RIF functions in addition to Bill and Carolyn Jones included Art Brown, Carol Browning, Hoot Livingston, Frank Ortiz, Les Stobbe, Judy Threlfall, Ron Wingo, Marshall Yeager and Paul Zimmerman. – article submitted

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Rotary Club of Tryon distributes books at Polk Central Elementary

Tuesday, February 1, 2011

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