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Saluda oral history DVD to premiere Sunday, July 5, page 12

Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 84 / No. 107

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Friday, July 1, 2011

Only 50 cents

Flags, fireworks and fun: Area celebrates Fourth of July Thermal Belt residents and guests can celebrate the nation’s birthday close to home, complete with patriotic ceremonies, live entertainment, edible treats of all types and fireworks. Columbus Fabulous Fourth The Fabulous Fourth Celebration will be held in downtown Columbus on Monday, July 4. The day will kick off with the Firecracker 5K run starting at 8 a.m. near the courthouse. For more information, check www. firecracker5k.org. Other fun sports events will include a three-on-three basketball tournament at Stearns Gym. Contact Coach Ruth at jrth@ polkschools.org for an application to play. Opening ceremonies for the celebration will be held at 10 (Continued on page 4)

Lauren Winterrowd holds an American flag during the parade the Landrum Library sponsored on Thursday, June 30 to celebrate the nation's birthday. About 200 children participated in the parade, which started at the library and ended at Brookwood Park, where the children ate watermelon. The Landrum Police shut down traffic for the parade. See pages 4 and 11 for more photos. (photo by Leah Justice).

The next open mike night at Melrose Inn is July 5. Join others for a night of “spoken word and music” featuring Jim “Brown” Anderson. Bring any music, poem or story you care to share.

***

The Landrum Lions recently received thank you notes from the Boys and Girls Clubs of the Upstate and Adam Turner and the S.C. Foundation for Disabled Athletes for the club’s donations.

TES Principal Williams retires by Samantha Hurst

Holden, Isabella, Malakhi and Sydney… outgoing Tryon Elementary School (TES) Principal Walker Williams knows each student’s first name as they are etched on his heart. Walker made his retirement from TES official at the Polk County Board of Education meeting June 27. His last day was Thursday, June 30.

“I am thankful and feel blessed to have had this opportunity,” Williams told BOE members. “The students have been a joy in my life and the faculty and staff have been a great group to work with over my years at the school. I know the future will be bright for the school and I leave with much love in

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

(Continued on page 3)


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

• Calendar (continued from page 1)

Today

Saluda Center Friday events: chair exercise, 10 a.m.; Trash Train, 10 a.m. The Meeting Place Senior Center Friday activities include movie matinee, 10 a.m.; bingo, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Seniors on Sobriety (SOS) AA Meeting, Fridays 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. 828-290-6600. PolkFresh Farmers Market, Fridays, Saluda, West Main parking lot, 4:30 - 6:30 p.m., VISA/ EBT accepted. Visit polkcountyfarms.org for vendor list or sign-up. American Legion Post 250, weekly bingo games, Fridays, 7 p.m., 43 Depot St., Tryon. Doors open 5:30 p.m. Smoke-free. Narcotics Anon., Saluda Senior Center, Friday, 8 p.m.

Saturday

Landrum Farmer’s Market meets Saturday mornings at 7 a.m. at the Depot. For more information, call Joe Cunningham at 864-457-6585. Columbus Farmer’s Market, Saturdays, 8 - 11:30 a.m., Womack building parking lot. New vendors, live music, free pet-sitting.

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. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Tryon Newsmedia LLC., 16 N Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782-6656. www.tryondailybulletin.com

Visit www.polkcountyfarms.org to register or for more information. Democratic breakfast fundraiser, Saturday, July 2, 8-10:30 a.m., at the Democratic headquarters in Columbus. Local sausage, blueberry pancakes, egg casserole and more. Everyone welcome. 828-894-3219. Book Lovers will meet at Lanier Library Saturday, July 2 at 9:30 a.m. to discuss books members have enjoyed. Open to all book lovers. 828-859-9535. Grassroots Art Project holds art classes to benefit Lennie’s Fund and the Humane Society Saturdays from 9:30 – 11:30 a.m. There is no fee for the class and all materials will be provided. Classes will be held at the Congregational Church Annex, 210 Melrose Ave. in Tryon. Call 828899-0673 for more information. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Saturdays, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Tryon Toy Makers Museum, open Saturday 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 43 E. Howard St., Tryon. 828290-6600. Tryon emergency siren test will take place Saturday, July 2 at noon. The test will last approximately four minutes.

Sunday

Vegetarian community potluck, hosted by Carole Antun every Sunday at 5:30 p.m at 162 Lyncourt Drive, Tryon. This event is open to the community and music will also be included. Info: 828-859-9994.

Monday

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Mondays, Harmon Field/Tryon, 7 a.m. - noon. Fabulous Fourth celebration begins Monday, July 4 at 8 a.m. with the second annual Columbus Firecracker 5K run at 8 a.m., www.firecracker5k.org. Craft vendors, food, rides, games, entertainment and fellowship will begin at 10 a.m. Fireworks will be displayed at 9:45 p.m. http://www. columbusnc.com. NAMI (National Alliance on Mental Illness) Family Mem-

Friday, July 1, 2011

Local Weather Forecast:

Moon Phase

Today Tomorrow

Today: Mostly sunny, with 10 percent chance of rain. High 91, low 66.

New Moon

Saturday: Partly cloudy, Mostly sunny Partly cloudy with 30 percent chance of isolated thunderstorms. High 94, low 68. Sunday: Partly cloudy, with 20 percent chance of rain. High 93, low 69. Monday: Partly cloudy, with 20 percent chance of rain. High 94, low 69. Wednesday’s weather was: High 89, low 69, no rain.

OBITUARIES Maggie Lee Gibbs Conner, p. 22

ber Support Group meets in Columbus on the first Monday of the month, 10 a.m. - noon. For info and/or location, contact Lisa at 828-894-0104 or Annie at 864-457-7278. The Meeting Place Senior Center Monday activities include line dancing, 10 a.m.; senior fitness, 11 a.m.; bingo or bead class, 12:30 p.m. 828-8940001. Christian Fellowship Luncheon, TJ’s Cafe, Tryon, Mondays except holidays, noon - 1 p.m.; food, fellowship and discussion of relevant issues; interdenominational.859-5051. Chess Club, Mondays, 12:30 p.m., recreation room, LaurelHurst Apartments, Columbus. Open to anyone in community. 894-3336. Saluda Center Monday activities include line dancing at 12:30 p.m. For more information visit Saluda.com. Male Anger Management/ Domestic Abuse Intervention Program, Mondays, 6 - 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. 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 Cafe in Tryon and is open to newcomers. For more information, contact Shannon Slater at 828-894-7000, 800-617-7132 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. 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, July 1, 2011 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Williams retires (continued from page 1)

my heart for the students past and present.” Teacher Ann Sellers said there would never be another like 78-year-old Williams. “He was always on top of things and always wanted what was best for the kids,” said Sellers, who began her own teaching career under Williams 24 years ago. “He was in the cafeteria, he was in car lines, he was listening to the buses – he was Tryon Elementary.” Teacher Pam Vining recalled how Williams’ face would light

“I know the future will be bright for the school and I leave with much love in my heart for the students past and present..” -- Retiring Tryon Elementary School Principal Walker Williams

up when he saw the kids walking into school each morning or when he greeted those who ate breakfast at school. “It makes his day to see those kids walk into that school. He really wants the best for these kids and wants them to get a good education,” Vining said. “He was just a beloved principal and principals like that don’t come around a lot.” Though he often arrived at school at 6 a.m., wouldn’t leave until after 6 p.m. and showed up regularly on the weekends for community programs, Williams remained quiet about his accomplishments. “He never wanted credit given to him, he always wanted his teachers to stand out and he wanted people to know the teachers and students were doing the work,” Vining said. Sellers said Williams was one of the first people to say that afterschool programs were important, long before everyone else caught on. She said Williams pulled that

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“He really wants the best for these kids and wants them to get a good education. He was just a beloved principal and principals like that don’t come around a lot.” -- Tryon Elementary teacher Pam Vininv

program together for TES even when they had to use nothing but local funds to support it. Williams also initiated a program to take fifth-graders on college tours so they would become exposed to college environments and see that it was something that could be in their future, Vining said. “He runs a really good school and we have really good test scores but the reason we have really good tests scores is because everyone works as a team,” Sellers said. “He trusts every teacher

Walker Williams

to do what they should do but if you need something you can ask him.” Under Williams, TES has been named a School of Excellence every year since the award was established in 1999. “He’s very effective, but he doesn’t toot his own horn,” Sellers said. “Even the way he announced his retirement, was (Continued on page 4)


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

Friday, July 1, 2011

Children in strollers sport flags and other patriotic decorations as they enjoy the parade on Thursday, June 30 sponsored by the Landrum Library for the Fourth of July. (photo by Leah Justice).

• Fourth of July (continued from page 1)

a.m. Throughout the day, a farmers market will offer fresh produce and other local items, and the Great Smoky Mountains Car Club Show will be held in Stearns School.

• Williams retires (continued from page 3)

just the way he was. He made an all-call, ‘This is Walker Williams, Tryon Elementary; it’s official, I’m retired.’ That’s all he said.” Vining said she wishes Williams good health in retirement and she said she hopes he can find something to keep him occupied and happy. “To me, for the kids of Tryon Elementary School, he’s just given so many years to us and we’re just thankful for what he’s given to us,” Vining said. “I’m letting him leave with a lot of grateful thoughts. He’s given just about his whole life to Tryon Elementary.” Williams served a total of 45 years in public education in both South Carolina and North Carolina. Twenty of those total years were spent at Tryon Elementary.

Families can take part in a variety of games beginning at 10:30 a.m. on the Stearns School lawn. Rides for the children will also be available on the lawn at Stearns. The House of Flags’ new (Continued on page 6)

“Mr. Williams will be greatly missed by Polk County Schools and Tryon Elementary School in particular. He has always had high expectations for himself, his teachers and his students.” -- Polk Schools Supt. Bill Miller

“Mr. Williams will be greatly missed by Polk County Schools and Tryon Elementary School in particular. He has always had high expectations for himself, his teachers and his students,” said Superintendent Bill Miller. “I believe his contributions to public education are far reaching and I will miss him and his unwavering love for students.”


A5 Friday, July 1, 2011 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

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Red Fox CC $419,000. MLS#453964 Great craftsman style split bedroom floor plan with 3 BR/2 BA, master suite with sitting area. Custom kitchen stainless steel appliances.

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Motlow Creek $875,000. MLS#1222816 First Class Small Horse farm on 5+ acres in an equestrian community on private riding trails. 4-5BD/3BA home with show quality 4 stall Morton Barn. Debra Carton 828-817-0838

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Green Fields $147,000. MLS#1218488 Equestrian acreage in Green Fields available! Fenced pastures, feed barn, house pad, well and electric in place; just add your dream home. Ron Piccari 828-606-7441

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8 acre parcel is on the CETA trails. 5.2 miles from FENCE and 4.3 miles from the proposed equestrian center in Green Creek. road frontage and very suitable for horses. Roberta Heinrich 828-817-5080

Custom built 3 bedroom, 2.5 baths, family home w/ lower level bonus room, Hardwood floors, front porch, deck & privacy fence. Jackie Brouse 864-285-1870

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Have a safe and memorable 4th of July from the The Walker, Wallace & Emerson Realty Team!

5


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

• Fourth of July (continued from page 4)

building in Columbus will be open during the festival so visitors can see the remodeling progress. Volunteers will also sell American flags in front of the building at 33 Gibson Street. Vendors at the festival will offer everything from ice cream and other frozen treats, barbecue and drinks to decorative items for the home. Many local organizations will have booths offering information about their services. See the box on the right for a complete list of vendors and organizations participating in the festival. The festival will also feature a wide range of entertainment, including Ride with Daddy, Red Dog and Silver Travis. For a complete schedule of entertainers, see page 8.

Friday, July 1, 2011

Columbus Fab Fourth vendors, organizations About Face

Silver Dragonfly

Polk County Rep. Party

JT’s Wooden Toys

Betty Rogers

Universal Rock Shop

Polk County Democratic Party

Creations By Christy

Sissy’s/Sylvia Beck

Pony Creek Pottery

Roger Smith Acropolis Pizza

Boy Scout Troop 659

K & M Concessions

Polk County Historical Association

Save Our Slopes American Legion Living by Faith Creation SECU Credit Union

Smokey Dave’s Cinn-ful Nuts Peach Blossom Car Club

Annette’s gifts

Stearns Lawn

Luscious Lemon

CME Expressions

Sherry Collins

Philco’s Peanuts

Artistic Touch

Thermal Belt Outreach

Weewear Boutique Foothills Mountain BBQ R&J Creations Wild Iris Craft Gutter Guardian Red Hawk Studio Willard’s concessions Harry’s BBQ Regina Burgess

Cooper’s Gap Baptist

Willard’s concessions

Sherry’s Pet Photos

Polk Baptist Assoc

Hillbilly Clan #2

B & P Concessions

Timmons Concessions

Richard Hall

Page Plus Cellular

Cooper’s Gap FCA

Wreaths & Rabbits

Munchies & Yummies

(Continued on page 8)

General Manager/Chef Brandon Towns

Sunday Brunch: Built Your Way!

Join us Sunday mornings, for our

all NEW build your own Omelet and Belgian Waffle stations 10 a.m. to 2p.m.

- Brandon

Reservations: 828-894-8800 155 West Mills St./Hwy. 108 Columbus, NC 28722 / 828.894.8800 / LarkinsCarolinaGrill.com


A7 Friday, July 1, 2011 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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

Friday, July 1, 2011

Columbus Fab Fourth main stage entertainment 10 a.m.

Serendipity Kids Ranch Outdoor Club

10:30 a.m. Dance Dynamics of Tryon 11:30 a.m. The Carolina Bluesman – Patrick Ballard Noon

Acoustic Fusion – Dale Rucker

12:30 p.m. Jerreth Emory and Friends

Read the Bulletin

1:00 p.m. Classic Motorcycles of Western NC

Strauss & Associates, PA Estate Planning and Administration Attorneys 212 S. Grove Street Hendersonville, NC Dedicated to Preserving and Protecting Your Assets

Strauss 2 p.m. & Associates, Speedwell –PA Classic rock, funk and

1:30 p.m.

Aces & 8’s – BJ Cates & Friends

Estate Planning countryand – Randy Simpson, Doug Attorneys Administration Hooper, Johnny Edney and Marie Street 212 S. Grove Hooper Hendersonville, NC to X – Classic rock – Julie 3 p.m. Dedicated Project Preserving and Protecting Miller, Woody Cowan, Mark Your Burrell, Assets Bo Pryor, Calem Upton and Brandon Case

• Fourth of July (continued from page 6)

Lee C. Mulligan, Esq. Corporate Trustee Q. What is a corporate trustee and why would I use one. A. A corporate trustee is a bank trust department or trust company. They can help you build, manage and protect the assets you put in your trust. reasons to use a corporate trustee: Professional asset management. they can manage assets in your trust now and after you die as you instruct, buying and selling assets, paying bills, filing tax returns maintaining accurate records, and distribution income and asses. Corporate trustees give their full attention to managing trust assets and because of their resources and experience they often do so with better results. Wealth protection: Corporate trustees are regulated by both state and federal agencies. Courts consider them “experts” and expect them to meet higher standards than non professionals. Corporate trustees don’t become ill, die, get divorces or get distracted by personal problems. Call (828) 696 1811 for info on this or other planning techniques.

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AtLee 9:45 SusieEsq Kocher C. p.m., Mulligan, . and Anita will Asset Williamson Protection sing the national anthem as Q. How do I evaluate a a corporate duet. After trustee? that, the celebration A. Talk to several. ask how long the trust department or company has been in business, how many trusts do they manage, minimum and can average Fireworks be sizes enterof the trusts and how muchbe taining, but they can also experience the staff has. dangerous. Compare investment The most recent returns data reand fees. ask to see samples of ported by the National statements or reports and seeFire if Protection Association (NFPA) you understand them clearly. reveals 2008 there were Factsinare important, so 22,500 incidents fireare the people. Do where they seem to care? Do they listen? How works caused fires in the U.S. comfortable are1,400 you that they These included structure will be500 there for your family fires, vehicle fires, and when needed. remember, a 20,600 outside fires. These fires corporate trustee need not resulted in $42 million in direct be the sole trustee. If you are property damage. concerned about the “human” In 2008 there were 7,000 touch, you can always appoint a co-trustee who is a family injuries and one civilian fatality or friend. inmember the United States related to Call (828) 696 1811 for info firework incidents. onThe thischaracteristics or other planning of the techniques. fireworks related injuries in-

4 p.m.

Shadows of Time – 60s, surf, rockabilly and vintage rock – Norm Cole, Chuck Walker, Eddie Page and Steve Whiteside

5 p.m.

The Columbus Agenda

6 p.m.

Ride with Daddy – Original and cover tunes – Ian Harrod, Lori Corda and Vinny Corda

7 p.m.

Four 14 – Kyle Rowland and Friends – Columbus Presbyterian Church

8 p.m.

Red Dog – Blues and more – Danny Towery

9 p.m.

Silver Travis – Southern rock, blues, originals and covers – Randall Calvert, Rick Cash, Brad Durden, John Gillie, Joe Parrish and Mike Satterfield

will wrap up with a fireworks display. Lake Lanier boat parade Lake Lanier residents will celebrate the Fourth with a parade of decorated boats at 2 p.m. Prizes for the best deco-

rated boats will be awarded. Participants will gather at the Lake Lanier Tea House. Residents and businesses around the lake traditionally end the evening with private fireworks displays.

NFPA provides fireworks safety information

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cluded the following: • 53 percent of 2008 emergency room fireworks-related injuries were to the extremities and 37 percent were to the head. • 57 percent of the 2008 fireworks injuries were burns, while 20 percent were contusions and lacerations. • Two of five (40 percent) people injured by fireworks were under the age of 15. • The risk of fireworks injury was highest for teens ages 1519 and children 5-9, both with at least 2-1/2 times the risk for the general population. • Sparklers, fountains, and novelties alone accounted for 32 percent of the emergency

room fireworks injuries in 2007. The following are safety tips provided by the North Spartanburg Fire District to consider when using fireworks: • Never allow young children to play with fireworks • Sparklers account for 1/3 of injuries to children less than 5 years of age • Always provide close adult supervision to older children • One out of every three people injured are children under the age of 15 • Only ignite fireworks in clear areas away from combustible vegetation and structures (Continued on page 9)


A9 Friday, July 1, 2011 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Fireworks safety (continued from page 8)

• Fire can quickly spread through flammable or combustible materials • Never have any portion of your body over a firework when lighting • Wear protective eyewear and avoid wearing loose clothing • Never attempt to reignite a malfunctioning firework. Soak the firework and dispose of it properly. • Never point fireworks toward people, pets, cars, or buildings and never throw fireworks. This can easily lead to injury and cause fires. • Never light fireworks in a container, especially a glass or metal container. This could explode and spread shrapnel • Never experiment with homemade fireworks or attempt to alter fireworks. These could be unpredictable. • Always observe local and state laws • Always keep a bucket of water or hose nearby that can be used to quickly extinguish a fire before it spreads • Spent fireworks should be soaked in a bucket of water before disposing • Consider attending a professional public display event instead. Another note that many people do not know: some home owner insurance may not cover damage to your property if caused by the owner shooting fireworks. Also remember your pets during the 4th of July events •Never take your pet to a firework display • Never leave your pet in the car • Move your pets indoors to a sheltered area. Turn on a radio to a normal volume •Make sure your pet is wear-

ing an identification tag •If you know your pet is distressed by loud noises, consult your veterinarian It is the desire of the North Spartanburg Fire District to educate the public about fireworks safety and fireworks laws, with the goal of preventing firework related injuries and destructive fires.

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

Letter to the Editor

Nation’s birthday

Green River Gallery 2x2 Need a framed mirror for a special location? then F tfnand we can custom design Measure1/7 your space a mirror to fit your decor. Beveled or plain, decorative or utilitarian, we can create a framed mirror to suit your needs. Standard sizes in stock. Drop by to see our current specials.

145 North Trade Street, Tryon 859-2255 2x2.5 2/18,3/4;4/1;5/6;6/3/7/1;8/5

Just A Reminder…

To the Editor: The following is a letter that we (Tina and Tommy Melton) received from The Fleming Kivett Hardaway Group in Greenville, S.C. I wanted to share it with you in light of the holiday coming up. “Birthdays are a time for giving gifts. On our nation’s birthday, we thought it appropriate to look into perhaps the most recognizable gift our country has ever received, the Statue of Liberty. Designed to be a joint project between the two nations, the U.S. was to build the base and the French were to build the statue (the entire statue was paid for in donations, it cost the French government nothing). The statue was intended to be a beacon of the power of democracy and freedom to the rest of the world. Most visitors to the statue will never notice the broken shackle on the stepping right foot. This broken shackle symbolizes the statue’s freedom from bondage and slavery. The stepping right foot of the statue is also symbolic of the statue’s forward progress into the future. The statue is symbolically lighting the path to freedom. The crown has seven spikes. These spikes represent the seven seas and the seven continents on the globe. The windows in the crown represent the heavens’ rays of light to the seven seas and continents.

Friday, July 1, 2011

The tablet in the left hand of the statue represents the laws that our nation was founded upon. The tablet’s shape is that of a keystone symbolizing that without law our nation and way of life would not prevail. The pedestal of the statue was made of thirteen layers of granite to symbolize the 13 original colonies of our nation. The shields that sit low on the base of the Statue represent the individual states in our country. Prior to building the Eiffel Tower, Gustave Eiffel was contracted to build the framework of the statue. The unique interior framing of the statue is perhaps the most impressive part of the statue. The framing allows each individual piece of the statue to hang independently of the other; no piece of the exterior hangs from the piece above it or places pressure on the piece below it. His unique system was used to help each piece of the statue move independently to withstand the high winds and elements found in New York Harbor. This system of building is also another great example of our nation. Each of us citizens is free to move independently; we are free to go where we want, when we want. We are free to withstand the storms in our lives in the way we see fit. We are also free to stand united. If one of the pieces of the statue gives out, it allows for increased pressure and strain on the others. Much like this statue we are independent but we are stronger as a whole. We are united in our independence.” –– Tina Melton, Columbus

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A11 Friday, July 1, 2011 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Landrum Library parades for Fourth of July

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Are you 100% sure if you died today that you would go to Heaven? You can be sure! How to Find New Life in Christ

The Landrum Library sponsored a parade on Thursday, June 30 to celebrate the nation’s birthday. About 200 children participated in the parade. (photo by Leah Justice).

Two school days added to Polk Schools calendar one-year waiver. The exception allowed Students will spend two adboards to waive some or all of ditional days in Polk County the additional five days so long classrooms next school year. as the system used them for Polk County professional Board of Edudevelopment. cation members “You could look at this The trick, Polk unanimously calendar seven different County Su approved the ways to try and put in perintendent addition of two five more days and you Bill Miller days – Jan. 2 said, was that and April 30 – would essentially have each day had to the calendar no days left for adverse to be added for instructionweather.” between Aug. al purposes. -- Polk Schools board chair 25 and June The days Geoffrey Tennant 10. Individual were previousschool boards ly allotted for could not beweather days. gin their year early or end their A state mandate, approved year late. this year, increased the number “You could look at this calof instructional days from 180 to 185, but left room for school (Continued on page 12) systems to take advantage of a by Samantha Hurst

This is what the Bible tells us: By nature, your heart runs from God and rebels against Him. The Bible calls this "sin." Romans 3:23 says, "For all have sinned, and come short of the glory of God." Yet God loves you and wants to save you from your sins. To give you this gift of salvation, God made a way through His Son, Jesus Christ. John 3:16 says, “For God so loved the world, that he gave his only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have everlasting life.” You receive this gift by faith alone. John 14:6 Jesus saith unto him, “I am the way, the truth, and the life: no man cometh unto the Father, but by me.” Will you receive Jesus Christ right now? 1. Admit your need (I am a sinner). 2. Be willing to turn from your sins (repent). 3. Believe that Jesus Christ died for You on the cross and rose from the grave. 4. Through prayer, invite Jesus Christ to come into your heart and life through the Holy Spirit (Receive Him as Lord and Savior). If you are choosing right now to receive new life through Jesus Christ, pray this prayer. Dear Lord Jesus, I know that I am a sinner, and I ask for Your forgiveness. I believe You died for my sins and rose from the dead. I turn from my sins and invite You to come into my heart and life. I want to trust and follow You as my Lord and Savior. In Jesus Name, Amen This is just the beginning of a wonderful new life in Christ. To deepen this relationship you should: 1. Read your Bible everyday to know Christ better. 2. Talk to God in prayer every day. 3. Tell others about your commitment to Christ. 4. Worship, fellowship, and serve with other Christians in a Bible-teaching church. If you have trusted Jesus as your Lord and Savior, please let us know. We want to rejoice in what God has done in your life and help you to grow spiritually. If you have questions please call:

Green Creek First Baptist Church 828-863-2600

Green Creek First Ba


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

Friday, July 1, 2011

Saluda oral history DVD to premiere Sunday, July 5 The Historic Saluda Oral History Committee has announced a release date for its inaugural oral history DVD entitled “Home, Hearth & History: Stories of Old Saluda.” Copies of the DVD will be available at the film’s premiere scheduled for July 2 at 5 p.m. at the Saluda Mountain Jamboree. The premiere is being held prior to the Saluda 130th Birthday Celebration square dance that will be held that same night at 7 p.m. Eljapa Media Group has worked with the oral history committee to record more than 14 hours of oral history video interviews, copied hundreds of old photographs from private collections and received more than a dozen original cassette tapes of interviews conducted by Charlene Pace and Anne Osborne for their 1981 book, “Saluda, N.C. 100 Years 1881-1981.” Participating in the inaugural DVD are Martha Anderson, Bill Russell, John Rhodes, Dr. George Jones, Charlene Pace, Henry Twiggs, Martha Ashley, Betty

Pace Thompson and Ruth Pace Lawter. The committee hopes future interviews will be compiled into additional DVDs and then archived on a Historic Saluda website. The City of Saluda provided seed money to launch this project and donors helped fund the remaining cost of the grassroots project. The oral history committee is a subcommittee of the Historic Saluda Committee, founded in May 2010 by interested citizens, operating under the jurisdiction of the City of Saluda. Admission to the film premiere is free; however, donations will be accepted to help with costs of future oral history interviews. A small fee will be charged for admission to the square dance. For more information, contact Cindy Stephenson Tuttle at cindystuttle@gmail.com or call the City of Saluda at 828-749-2581. – article submitted by Historic Saluda Oral History Committee

• School calendar

and parents into the idea.” Member Lucinda Allen made the motion to add just two days for the next year. “I think if we weren’t planning to use all five of these days for staff development then we should use some for student instruction,” Allen said. Miller suggested the addition of Jan. 2 and April 30 because they were both Mondays, which he felt could often be difficult days for parents who work to find childcare.

(continued from page 11)

endar seven different ways to try and put in five more days and you would essentially have no days left for adverse weather,” said board chairman Geoffrey Tennant. Beginning with the 20122013 school year, all systems must add five additional instruction days within the same timeframe. Board member Rick Colvin encouraged “easing students

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B1 Friday, July 1, 2011

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Study: Economic recovery varies widely across Carolinas While some cities in the Carolinas will see employment return to pre-recession levels within the next year, others will have to wait a few years or even longer, according to a study prepared for the recent annual meeting of the U.S. Conference of Mayors. The study by IHS Global Insight research firm, which analyzed economic conditions in 363 of the nation’s metro areas, projects overall employment in the United States will return to pre-recession peak levels in 2014. IHS forecasts employment recovery will come sooner to some Carolina metro areas, including Durham-Chapel Hill, forecasted to lead the region with employment returning to pre-recession peak levels by the third quarter of this year.

Durham-Chapel Hill, one of only 12 metro areas expected to regain peak employment in 2011, is followed in the Carolinas by Raleigh and Charleston, S.C., both of which are forecasted to recover by the fourth quarter of 2012. Myrtle Beach was next with recovery coming by the first quarter of 2013, followed by Charlotte and Columbia, S.C., in the third quarter of 2013. The study forecasts other cities in the region, including even Atlanta (first quarter 2014), will have to wait longer to see employment return to pre-recession levels. Greenville, S.C., is estimated to regain peak employment in the third quarter of 2014, nearly

matching the nation’s forecasted recovery, while Asheville, N.C., is forecasted to recover by the first quarter of 2015 and Spartanburg in the second quarter of 2016. Hickory is expected to be the last metro area in the Carolinas to return to peak employment, waiting until after 2025, according to IHS. In nearly every city in the Carolinas, the change in employment is expected to turn from negative to positive by this year. For instance, IHS estimates annual employment growth will change in Greenville, S.C., from -6.8 percent in 2009 to 1.3 percent this year, and then rise to 2.4 percent in 2012 and 2.6 percent in 2013.

Around the Region

Between 2009 and 2014, Charleston, S.C., Raleigh, Durham-Chapel Hill and Charlotte are expected to see the highest average employment growth rates in the region. Charleston is forecasted to average 2.3 percent annual employment growth, followed by Raleigh at 2.2 percent and Durham-Chapel Hill and Charlotte at 2.1 percent. Asheville and Spartanburg are both expected to recover at a slower pace, with average employment growth rates of 1.2 and 1.3 percent, respectively, over the same five-year period. Asheville’s unemployment rate is expected to fall from 9.5 percent in 2009 to 6.2 percent in 2014, while Spartanburg’s unemployment is expected to drop from 13.1 percent to 9.6 (Continued on page 14)


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Around region (continued from page 13)

percent. Mark Vitner, a Wells Fargo & Co. economist who recently provided a regional economic forecast of his own, said he agrees some cities in the Carolinas will recover sooner than many other areas of the country, partly because they are experiencing faster population growth. However, he said he believes the IHS forecasts are “a little aggressive,” and it actually may take a year or so longer than what IHS predicts before the nation’s economy fully recovers. *** In its annual ranking of the best states for business, CNBC put North Carolina third on the list for 2011, trailing only Virginia and Texas. North Carolina was among the top 10 states in three of the 10 categories analyzed by CNBC. The Tarheel state was ranked third in both the workforce and infrastructure/transportation categories and ninth for cost of business. North Carolina’s lowest rank-

ings came in the economy (41st) and quality of life (33rd) categories. Other categories analyzed in the ranking include access to capital, business friendliness, cost of living, education and technology/innovation. The top ranking for North Carolina comes after it was ranked by “Site Selection” magazine last fall as the top state in the nation for business climate for the sixth straight year. South Carolina, which came in ninth in the “Site Selection” ranking, did not fare as well on the CNBC list, coming in 37th overall. South Carolina had its lowest ranking in the Economy category (49th), and its highest ranking in Workforce (6th).

The county has recently discussed in closed session an opportunity to lure a company that will create 400 jobs and invest $125 million, but the identity of the company has not been revealed. Kit Cramer, president and CEO of the Asheville Area Chamber of Commerce, said he expects there will be “big (economic development) news” to share at next w e e k ’s a n nual chamber meeting. Volvo shut down operations at the Skyland plant on Hendersonville Road early last year, taking away 228 jobs. Buncombe County plans to borrow money for the Volvo plant purchase, which county officials said may be the largest real estate deal ever for the county.

Around the Region

*** Buncombe County commissioners voted unanimously this week to purchase the former Volvo Construction plant in Skyland, N.C. The county will pay $7 million for the 405,108-square-foot facility that it hopes will draw a new manufacturer to the area.

*** Western North Carolina is the top region in the state for developing renewable energy capacity, according to the 2011 North Carolina Clean Energy Data Book.

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The report, released by the nonprofit N.C. Sustainable Energy Association, found that Western North Carolina is a top area for wind, solar and hydroelectric power. The 31-county WNC region also ranked high for the number of builders for energy-efficient homes and the number of renewable energy systems. M a tt B ak e r o f A d v antageGreen, the green jobs division of AdvantageWest Economic Development Group, noted that WNC has more green energy companies per capita than the Research Triangle of Raleigh. According to the report, WNC has 400 renewable energy and energy-efficiency firms, including 213 in Buncombe County, considered to be the largest renewable energy industry cluster in the state. Baker said the report shows renewable energy has been one of the few growth industries during a slow economy and its cost competitive with nonrenewable energy sources, such as coal and oil. Information in the 2011 N.C. Clean Energy Data Book will help support the WNC Clean Energy Economy Project, said Baker. The project, a collaboration between the Land-ofSky Regional Council, AdvantageWest and five regional councils of government in the western part of the state, is focusing on ways to grow the region’s green energy business, including sustainable building, energy efficiency, low-emission vehicles and renewable energy. *** North Carolina had its lowest crime rate in 33 years in 2010, according to figures announced by state Attorney General Roy Cooper this week. Cooper said the state’s crime rate fell 5.6 percent last year compared to 2009. Violent crime was down even more, dropping 10.2 percent from the previous (Continued on page 15)


B3 Friday, July 1, 2011

• Around region (continued from page 14)

year. While the overall crime rate is the lowest since 1977, the murder rate was the lowest since the state began tracking crime in 1973. Last year was the third straight year the crime rate declined in the state. Property crime was down 12.5 percent, and violent crime dropped significantly in each category, including robberies (down 19.4 percent), rapes (down 14.3 percent) and murders (down 7.3 percent). Cooper said law enforcement training, updated technology and prevention efforts helped contribute to the declines. He cautioned that the new budget approved by the N.C. General Assembly threatens to stall that progress by cutting funds for public safety programs. The budget decreased funding for

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

the State Bureau of Investigation and the Justice Academy by 9 percent. The budget also eliminated state funding for drug treatment courts, and the State Highway Patrol, which could see layoffs, is expected to lose $20 million in funding over two years. State Senator Harry Brown (RJacksonville), who is cochair of the appropriations committee on justice and public safety, said legislators did not want to reduce funding for public safety programs, but they had to balance the budget. He said he hopes the programs will be restored once the economy improves.

required in new legislation. The Asheville city school district plans to seek a waiver from the state to use the two other days for teacher training rather than classroom instruction. The waiver, if approved, can only be used for one school year. The N.C. legislature has mandated that all school systems in the state move to a 185-day school year in the 2012-13 year. The change was made to bring the state’s school calendar more in line with countries where students attend school for 220 days or more each year. Asheville City school board members also discussed the possibility of adding 30 minutes to each school day for elementary school students and 15 minutes for middle and high school students, but decided to study the idea further. Surveys

Around the Region

*** Asheville City school board voted to add three days to the next school year, two less than what the N.C. General Assembly

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offered by the district showed that a majority of teachers, teacher assistants and parents opposed the move to a longer school day. Asheville City Schools Supt. Allen Johnson asked that the school system also begin exploring the possibility of moving to a year-round schedule, which he acknowledged would be “a major change” that should be studied thoroughly. School administrators said the summer break, which often leaves at-risk students without access to educational opportunities, contributes to a wider achievement gap between high and low-performing students. *** Thanks to the arrival of lowcost carrier Southwest Airlines, passenger traffic at the Greenville-Spartanburg International Airport was up nearly 49 (Continued on page 16)


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The Tryon Area Plein Air So- doors, the Tryon Area Plein Air ciety (TAPAS) plans to host its Society (TAPAS) is continuing monthly Paint-Out this Saturday, the tradition, and welcomes new July 2 at 10 a.m., for painting on members. the grounds at Pearson’s Falls In addition to participating in and Glen. and promoting plein air paintThere is a ing, TAPAS is park entrance for connecting fee. Pearson’s members with Want to go? Falls park is lo- What: TAPAS Paint-Out each other as cated off Highpainting comway 176, four When: July 2, 10 a.m. panions and miles north of Where: Pearson's Falls to provide opTryon, or three portunities miles south of to paint local Saluda. landscapes outdoors. The group TAPAS paint-outs are held on also promotes community awarethe first Saturday of each month. ness of plein-air painting through “En plein air” is a French exhibits and the organization of expression that means “in the paint-outs. open air” and is used to describe There are no membership outdoor painting, which has been costs or dues for TAPAS group in vogue since the time of the participation, but please bring Impressionists. your own supplies. For more inSo, if you are a painter (begin- formation, email nctapas@gmail. ner, advanced or professional) com or contact Carl Cartee at 864 who would like to paint out- 457-5122.

• Around region (continued from page 15)

percent in May 2011 compared to May 2010. The airport said Delta, which also contributed to the increase by switching to larger aircraft for some flights, was responsible for 31 percent of the passenger traffic in May, and Southwest accounted for 22 percent. GSP Communications Vice Howard's antiques - Page 12 President Manager Rosylin Weston said the public is responding to “lower fares, bigger jets and more destinations” offered at the airport now.

*** Vision Airlines said it will eliminate its service from Greenville-Spartanburg International Airport to Destin-Fort Walton Beach, Fla., effective July 17. The low-cost carrier began service at the airport in March, but it said demand has not been sufficient to keep it going. The carrier is also eliminating jbtrees - page 10

its service in Columbia, S.C., Huntsville, Ala., Savannah, Ga., and Baton Rouge, La. Passengers who booked flights after July 17 will have the option of taking a full refund or a ticket to a nearby city served by Vision. *** A new Blackbeard pirate exhibit is attracting many visitors to the North Carolina Maritime Museum in Beaufort, S.C. The exhibit, which features artifacts from Blackbeard’s ship, the Queen Anne’s Revenge, was visited by more than 12,000 people in the first week since it opened. The exhibit includes more than 300 items, including many never publicly displayed, from the ship, which wrecked in about 20 feet of water off the coast of North Carolina. The maritime museum said the permanent exhibit has drawn visitors from Great Britain, the Netherlands and Canada, along with 26 states in the United States.


B5 Friday, July 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Log Cabin Music Series continues at Harmon Field Sunday, July 10 Bluegrass, folk and Americana roots music returns to Tryon The KingPup Radio Show returns to the log cabin at Harmon Field in Tryon Sunday, July 10 at 4 p.m. Phil and Gaye Johnson, hosts of the popular radio program, invite the public to join them for an afternoon of “roots” music with bluegrass artists New 5 Cent and the band Home Spun. Also appearing in concert are the Americana ensemble and Little King recording artists The Toneblazers from Hickory, N.C. Rounding out the program, Buddy Davis of Asheville will bring The Buddy Davis String Trio to the stage for a set of

classic country and folk music favorites. The free concert is sponsored by the Town of Tryon and will be recorded for The KingPup Radio Show, which is heard locally on WNCW – FM 88.7 on Sunday mornings at 9 a.m. and syndicated to more than 50 outlets worldwide. The radio show is also available via the Internet at www.radioYUR.com. The music starts at 4 p.m. and will last until 8 p.m. Bring a picnic dinner and make plans to join the KingPup Radio Show Sunday, July 10, for a free “Sunday the Park” folk music concert. – article submitted by Phil Johnson

Area students named to dean’s list at UNC-Chapel Hill The following local students were named to the dean’s list at the University of North Carolina in Chapel Hill for the spring semester 2011: • George Clark • Madelyn Conner • Evan Fitch • Margaret Fitch • James McIntyre • James Renneckar Students who enrolled before fall 2010 were eligible for the list if they earned at least a 3.5

grade-point-average on a 4.0 scale while taking at least 12 letter-grade credit hours but fewer than 15 or if they made a 3.2 on a 4.0 scale while taking 15 or more letter-grade credit hours. Students who enrolled at Carolina in fall 2010 or later must earn at least 3.5 grade-pointaverage on a 4.0 scale while taking at least 12 letter-grade credit hours. Students must have no grades lower than a “C.”


B7 Friday, July 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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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!

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Wednesday 10:00 A.M. Bible Study & Prayer Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Dr. Bill Henderson, Pastor in the Interim

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B9 Friday, July 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Polk County Library Bookmobile July schedule The Polk County Public Library Bookmobile is a free service to Polk County residents. It offers fiction, nonfiction, large print books, children’s books, young adult books and paperbacks. Requested materials from the main library are brought on request. If you do not have a library card for the Polk County Public Library, you can get one at the Bookmobile. The Bookmobile’s schedule for July is as follows: July 6, first Wednesday - Saluda/Columbus Mill Spring 9:30-10:30 a.m. Autumn Care 1:15-2:30 p.m. LaurelWoods 2:30-3:30 p.m. LaurelHurst July 7, first Thursday - Columbus/Sunny View 9:15-10:30 a.m. Country Bear Day School 10:45-11:30 a.m. Polk County High School 12-1 p.m. Big Level Baptist Church 3:45-5 p.m. CooperRiis July 8, second Friday - Tryon/Columbus 9-9:45 a.m. Columbus Children's Center 10-10:30 a.m. Tots & Toddlers Day Care 10:45-11:15 a.m. Little Lamb Preschool 11:30 a.m. - noon Meeting Place #1 1:45-2:30 p.m. Polk County High School July 13, second Wednesday - Columbus 9:15-10:30 a.m. Tryon Estates 2:30-4:30 p.m. Ashley Meadows July 14, second Thursday - Columbus 9:15-11:15 a.m. Polk Vocational Services 11:30 a.m. - noon Ridge Rest 2-4 p.m. Highwood Apartments July 20, third Wednesday - Columbus/Tryon 9-10 a.m. Virtual College 10:10-11 a.m. Polk County High School 11:30 a.m. - noon New Market Road 3-4 p.m. Windwood Drive July 27, fourth Wednesday - Green Creek 9-9:45 a.m. Columbus Children's Center 10-10:45 a.m. Polk County High School 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 July 28, fourth Thursday - Tryon 9:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. Oak Hill Apartments 2:15-3:30 p.m. White Oak Manor 3:30-5 p.m. White Oak Manor Apartments If you know of an area that would benefit from a monthly Bookmobile stop, call 828-894-8721, ext. 225 or email rowens@polklibrary. org.

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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

Friday, July 1, 2011

Camera club opens exhibit in Tryon Fine Arts Center

2x1 tu, f

Carolina Camera Club has opened its annual photography exhibit at Tryon Fine Arts Center, in the Mahler Room. The exhibit displays photo prints in color and monochrome that represent the photography of club members through the club year, from September 2010 to May 2011.

Obituaries

Maggie Lee Gibbs Conner

Maggie Lee Gibbs Conner,

of 7Columbus died Thurs0tfn3tue 81, - page

day, June 30, 2011 in Autumn Care Nursing Center, Saluda. Born in Polk County, she was the daughter of the late Pink and Odell Hudgins Gibbs and the widow of Uart “Hubby” Conner, who died in 1992. She was a member of Midway Baptist Church, Columbus. Surviving are: one daughter, Margie Conner of Columbus; four sons, Ray Conner of Mill Spring, Mike, Craig and Ken Conner, all of Columbus; and a brother, Donald Gibbs of Union Mills. Also surviving are

a great-granddaughter, Megan Conner, who lives in the home; a granddaughter, Misty Conner; a grandson, Michael Conner, and four great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, July 2, 2011 in Midway Baptist Church, Columbus, with Rev. Gary Lockee officiating. Burial will be in Midway Baptist Church Cemetery. The family will receive friends just prior to the service Saturday from 1- 2 p.m. in Midway Baptist Church. Memorials may be made to Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, 130 Forest Glen Drive, Columbus, N.C. 28722. An online guest register may be signed at www.mcfarlandfuneralchapel.com McFarland Funeral Chapel, Tryon.


B11 Friday, July 1, 2011

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Services

Sitting Service

ESTATE SALE 162 SPRING LANE, COLUMBUS N.C. Fri. July 1 & Sat. July 2 9:00 to 2:00 Follow signs off Peniel Rd. Furniture: Lg. oval dining table & 6 ladder back chairs, wing chair, sofa, tables, lamps, dry sink, desk & computer station, bookshelves, dressers, pr. twin beds, Queen bed sutie, 2 rattan sofas, Hitchcock style,side chairs, kitchen, garage, 2 t.v.s, framed prints, etc. tools: lawnmower, lg. garden waycart, table saw, handtools (both wood working, metal & garden, lg. composter and much, misc. A sale with something for everyone with all being sold by Sunday. Please be courteous when parking.

YARD SALE FOR CHINA YOUTH MISSIONS Location: Across from the Bank Of America building on Peak St., in Columbus, 7am-until 12:00. Household items, craft items, handmade items, books, toys, furniture, and odds-n-ends. In addition, please view and make a bid to win a beautiful, hand-made rocking chair built by local craftsman, Tarry Bradley of Sunny View Community.

LAWN-PRO RESIDENTIAL SPECIALIST: Mowing, trimming, pruning, fertilization, mulch, seeding, spring clean-up, planting, greenhouses, chainsaw, pressure washing, deck restoration, ...and more. Free estimates. Fully insured. 828-817-2651.

Companion now has openings. Will sit with elderly, will take to doctor appointments. Dependable, flexible, great references. Lowest rates. 864.490.1828

ESTATE SALE, SAT., 7AM-2PM, 35 Walking Stick Way, Saluda. Hwy. 176 to Greenville St. to Lake Hosea and follow signs. 828-817-6753.

Tickets & Travel ATTENTION RACE CAR FANS Motorcoach to NASCAR Country, Aug. 1st. Enjoy NASCAR Hall of Fame, lunch @ Speedway Club and a tour around the track, Thrill-The-Ride Tour. Call Anne 864.468.4858. Young Transportation.

Yard Sales 2000 F250 Ford Truck 4dr XLT package Cold Air, new tires; commercial air compressor, 16gallon wet dry vac, tools, tires, antique guns, antique clock, jewelry, toys, household & misc. FRI, SAT, SUN, MON 9 to 5 3300 Hwy 108 E Columbus Furniture, household, baby items, end tables, bar stools, Emeril Cookware,Hamilton Beach Chef Prep, air purifer w/ new filters. Saturday July 2, 8am. to 3pm 365 Hart St. Saluda 828-817-7113 SALE TRYON STORAGE 176/Erskine Rd, new clothes, glassware, fabric/crafts. Sat., 8-11am. Sat. July 2 from 8 am. to 2 p. m Smith Waldrop Rd. off Fox Mtn. Rd. in Columbus. Yard Sale Fri.. 9 to 5 Comm. refrig., compressor,cash reg., other appl., clothing, 2 twin bed sets, misc., 136 S. Peak St., Columbus.

YARD SALE FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8am- until. Take Hwy. 9 to Collinsville Rd.Second drive on right. Furniture, clothes, housewares misc. items, something for everyone.

Services ALMOST CLEAN - whether it's a little help or a lot just give me a call. Weekly, bi-weekly, monthly, free estimates, references. Reliable, reasonable. Doing business for over 17 years. 828-393-7581.

BAS LANDSCAPING, over 15 yrs experience. Grading, clearing, bushhogging & all types Lawncare. Best Price Guarantee! 864-303-4051 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. EXTREME MOWING Small trees, brush, kudzu, privett. Acreage, lots, ditches, ponds & fence rows 864-415-2185

I do elderly care, sitting, errands, light housekeeping, and comppanionship. Have references, call Mary 828-894-5650. Over 23 years experience. NEED SHINGLES REPLACED? Reasonable Rates, References & Insured. 16 yrs. experience 894-2683 or 817-3627 ISABELL CONSTRUCTION CO, Design/build specialists, new homes, over 30 years experience. Room additions, home repairs and remodeling, basement waterproofing. LICENSED NC CONTRACTOR. Call 828-817-9424.

PROFESSIONAL PRESSURE WASH We wash homes, decks, roofs, exterior/interior of gutters, etc. Also seal or stain wood. Excellent references! For free on-site estimate, call 828-894-3701. PROPERTY CARETAKER AVAILABLE: Do you need a respectful and responsible presence on your farm or property? Property Caretakers available for live-in position: pet care, garden/ property maintenance, etc. Exceptional references. 704-678-3576. THE SIGN SHOP. Custom Signs for Home, Farm & Business. Signs, Banners, Vehicle Lettering, Magnetics, Logo Design, Home Decor. 828-335-3177/835-C N Trade St., Tryon, NC www.signshoptryon.com

Beauty Care Shop Avon at home or in your Office with personal delivery and guaranteed satisfaction Contact: Julie Searcy Avon Independent Sales Representative 828-674-5553 or www.youravon.com/jsearcy

Help Wanted Arcadia Home care, now hiring CNAs for Polk County. Must have current NC CNA license and at least 1 yr. job exp. Please call 828-277-5950. DIETARY AIDE. Part time 11:30 2:30 weekdays, plus every other weekend. Apply in person at White Oak Village Apartment Office, 70 Oak Street, EOE, Monday - Friday 9am - 4pm. EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS, PAINTERS, DRY WALL HANGERS AND FINISHERS. Part time, temp. 864-266-0468. HELP WANTED. Seeking mature, strong, neat & clean, responsible indv. who enjoys working outdoors. Must be non-smoker, no drugs or alcohol. Will work with hay & public. 5 1/2 days week. 828-289-4230 Small non-proft private preschool seeks a qualified part-time teaching assistant with a love of young children. Morning hours from 8am to 1pm. Experience working with young children a must. Prefer early childhood degree and/or teaching licence. Salary based upon experience/education. Please send resume to PO Box 511, Tryon, NC 28782. Serious Inquiries 704-517-5754

Professional Services

Help Wanted Clerical/Office

EXCAVATING: SKID STEER, grading, driveways, trenches, basement excavation and existing basements, footings, raised garden beds. Also brush clean-up and FIREWOOD FOR SALE. Digging out flooded existing basements and repairs, storm damage, demolishing old buildings. PORTABLE SAWMILL: www.woodworkingNmore.co m. Ask me about termite damage! Rod Slater, 828-817-6238 or 828-863-4551

FULL TIME ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT/CUSTOMER SERVICE Monday-Friday: 8-5. Applicant must possess the following skills: Be a self-starter and detail oriented. Be able to multi-task in a busy environment. Must be computer literate with a working knowledge of Quickbooks, Word & Excel. Have a polite & professional telephone manner. Non-Smoking office. No Health Insurance offered. Apply IN PERSON between 8-12 and 1-5pm. Hyder Plumbing Company, Inc., 615 N. Howard Ave., Landrum, SC.


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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

DB Let T d Ads sifie ! Clas for you work

Help Wanted

Apartments

Houses for Sale

Miscellaneous

LAKE LURE CLASSICAL ACADEMY. Bus driver wanted. Starting in August, apply at LLCA 6-27 thru 7-15. Closed week of July 4th. 828-625-9292

FOR RENT LANDRUM: 1BR, beautiful, quiet neighborhood. No pets. $375/month plus deposit. Includes water and trash pickup. Call 571-438-5295 or 864-680-6158.

2BR 1BA HOUSE ON .81 ACRE LOT. Nice, quiet, close to Columbus. $80,000. Why pay rent? By Appointment Only. Call 828-817-0706.

GARDEN SAVIOR RAIN BARRELLS

Homes For Rent 2 bedroom cottage with fenced yard, hardwood floors, nice home $75 per month, $750 deposit. 864.457.6484 3 bedroom 3 bath nice home, hardwood floors on 4 acres, convenient to town, $1000 per month $1000 deposit. Call 864.457.6484 FOR RENT 1 or 2 bedroom, 1 bath cabin in Hunting Country, $500 per month. Contact for details: svcocoon@yahoo.com, 843-909-4559. GREEN CREEK: New 3BR, 2BA, hardwood floors. No pets. $800 plus security. References. FIRST REAL ESTATE, 828-859-7653. HOME FOR RENT 2 bedroom/ 2 bath with full basement, carport, private. Hunting Country $1,000 per month, references. First Real Estate 828-859-7653 PENIEL RD. 1960s brick 4BR/3BA, ranch style in lovely open setting. New Berber carpeting, exceptional storage space. $1275/month. Call 828-894-2029.

Apartments

FOR RENT: PREMIUM one bedroom apartment: fully furnished, all utilities included. Located in Harmon Field area of Tryon. Enjoy the spectacular views and serene setting. $750/mo. Inquire at 828-817-9748. FOR RENT: TRYON, 1/1 lower level unit. Includes all utilities, w/d, fenced yard and private. Pets negotiable. Walk to town, very cute. $550/plus deposit. 828-817-9897.

GARDEN APARTMENT, 1 bedroom in Tryon, Recently renovated, secluded, minutes from downtown . GREAT DEAL $495 per month includes heat, cable, Internet,water/garbage,washer/ dryer & off-street parking. Avail 7/1. 828-333-4546 or 828 243-2195.

Condominiums For Rent WHITE OAK MOUNTAIN CONDO: 2BRs, 2.5BAs, unfurnished. $800, references, no pets, security deposit. FIRST REAL ESTATE, 828-859-7653.

Commercial for Rent

Have you had RETAIL & OFFICE SPACE FOR & 530 sq. ft. your LEASE. paper1206 today? $732 & $362 per mo., parking on site, sewage incl. Get TDB inwater the& mail! Main St. Saluda. 828-702-0395 or 828-749-9224 C email for information: Tryon Daily Bulletin VACATION

APARTMENT, COLUMBUS: street level, lg. deck, 2BRs, 1BA, appliances, stackable w/d & yard maintenance included. City water, garbage pickup available. Pets negotiable. Non-smoking, deposit, references. $550/mo. all or 894-3583 after 10am.

RENTALS/COTTAGES 828-859-9151 • subs@tryondailybulletin.com We accept Visa • Mastercard • Discover • AmericanTRYON: Express VaLAKE LANIER,

Apartments with appliances, wd floors, parking, central H&A: Godshaw Hill with porches, 1 bedroom, one bath, $550; 2 bedroom, two bath $590. 864-895-9177 or 864-313-7848

cation lake front furnished rentals. Time available for daily/weekly/monthly. Call Paul Pullen, Town and Country Realtors. 828-817-4642.

I found it

New Garden Center 4020 S. Wilson Hill Road

Quiet, private and serene describes the setting of this log cabin on 3.02 acres in the NC Mountains. 1328sf, 3/4 loft, creek property. $89,900. Ready to finish 828-286-1666

FREE Plants Landscaping Cindy Bosien 828.625.9684

Farms, Acreage & Timber SOME OF THE LAST UNDEVELOPED LAND IN COLUMBUS: 9+ ACRES, 2 houses, outbuildings, views, streams. Sell or trade. By Appointment Only - Call 828-817-0706.

Mobile Home Rentals FURNISHED 1 BEDROOM LOFT APARTMENT. Includes utilities plus cable/internet, monthly or long term, $675, references, no pets. 828-817-4509.

25

GOT GUNS??? WANT $$$ ? We buy hand guns and rifles, new and old, short and long. Call 828-395-1396 or 828-393-0067. MALIBU PILATES CHAIR AND 3 DVD'S like new $50. push lawn mower very good shape $50. Call and leave message 828-859-5835.

FOR RENT IN GREEN CREEK: 2 BR 2 BA, nice mobile home. $550. No pets. 828-899-4905.

Meade Telescope Schmidt Cassegrain LX 200 with GPS barely used $2200 Call 864.415.8018

FOR RENT MOBILE HOME: 2BR 1BA, central H&A, some utilities furnished. $475/month plus $475 security deposit. Non-negotiable. Serious inquiries only. Also 1 singlewide mobile home lot. 828-863-4453.

Collectibles

RENT TO OWN: DOUBLE WIDES Lot 15, Two bedroom/two bath, gas stove, gas heat & Waterheater, air, like new - $808.00 per month Lot 5, three bedroom, two bath, all electric, air $615.00 Pea Ridge Rd to Deer Meadows Call: 828-243-5202

BEAUTIFUL COLLECTION of leatherbound Franklin Library 1st Edition books. Large collection includes at least 20-25 signed copies. For information e-mail: mcr1941@aol.com .

Furniture OFFICE FURNITURE, BEAUTIFUL MAHOGANY desk & glass front shelves $600. Two white wooden rockers w/white wicker table $150. Call 864-381-9715.

Oh, dear…Missed anOtHer Good Bargain?

Get TDB in the mail!

Tryon Daily Bulletin 828-859-9151 subs@tryondailybulletin. com


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Follow the line of least resistance… page

When you want to reach people who buy things, go places – use the friendly, local daily newspaper which they invite into their homes and offices. Tryon D aily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Use The Tryon Daily Bulletin for prompt, profitable results.

26

Buy, Sell, Trade, Work …

With Your Neighbors!

Good Things to Eat RICK FOWLER'S HOGBACK MTN BAR-B-Q HWY.176, GRAMLING, SC will be open July 3rd & 4th, eat in or take out. Our famous sauces: Mild Red, Mustard/Vinegar and Jalapeno Red are sold at: Ken's Fine Meats & Seafood (Landrum), Tryon IGA, Thompsons Hardware & Grill (Saluda), Gramling Farms (Gramling). For more info please call 864-472-4043. FAMOUS HOME MADE ICE CREAM At the July 4th Celebration in ColumbusMade by the Cooper' Gap Baptist Church Youth, Many flavors including Peach. Beginning 10am in the same location as last year!

Horses & Equipment FOR SALE: 12ft. goose neck horse trailer "stock-type". ex/condition, used little, stored under covered arena. $2,950 call 864-415-8775

Hay, Feed, Seed, Grain BEAUTIFUL TOP QUALITY TIMOTHY MIX HAY from New York State. Now located on Rt. 9S for your convenience at the north end of Pierce Plaza (Re-Ride location), just south of 9&14 intersection. As always, please call...Hay, Lady! 828-289-4230.

Want to Buy - Vehicles JUNK VEHICLES WANTED - NO TITLE REQUIRED! Must have ID. Paying highest prices around period! Pick up 24-7. Paying minimum $300 cash & up depending on size of vehicle. Will pick up vehicles anytime day or night. All vehicles bought come w/2 free large pizzas included. SCRAP WARS, 828-202-1715 or 828-447-4276. WANT TO BUY: Scrap and junk metal, junk cars and trucks. Call 828-223-0277.

Cars 1987 ASC MCLAREN CONVERTIBLE. 5.0 H.O. automatic, ready for the road. $6,000 OBO. Call 828-817-0706.

Trucks 2002 TOYOTA TUNDRA SR5, ext. cab, 4x2, V8, 109K miles, spray in liner. Tool box and hitch included. Excellent condition! $9250 FIRM. 828-817-0901

• Quick • Simple • Flexible Public Notices • DirecT • eaSy Public Notices •

That's why advertising in EXECUTOR'S NOTICE NOTICE The Tryon DailyADMINISTRATRIX BulleTin Having qualified on is the day Having qualified on the 10th day so8th satisfactory and profitable. of March, 2011, as Executor of of the June 2011and as workplaces Administratrix It carries yourJane message right into homes the Estate of Mary Christoof the Estate of Wanda Gilbert of of thePolk people you Robbins, want to reach. pher, deceased, late deceased, late of Polk County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the decedent to exhibit the same to the undersigned Executor on or before the 17th day of September, 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 17th day of June, 2011. Estate of Mary Jane Christopher Steve Earl Christopher, Executor 124 Sims St. PO Box 951 Columbus, NC 28722 adv.6/17,24,7/1,8

Give a gift that will be appreciated all year long!

EXECUTRIX'S NOTICE Having qualified on the 28th day of January, 2011 as Executrix of Here's secret – send the Estatethe of Karen Eulene Jackson, late of Polk thatdeceased, hard-to-please friend County, North Carolina, this is subscription to The toanotify all persons, firmsTryon and corporations havingWe'll claimseven Daily Bulletin! against the decedent to exhibit provide a the freeundersigned card to anthe same to on ornounce before the 10th of Sepyour gift.dayCome by tember 2011,on or Trade this notice will our office Street be pleaded in bar of their recovor All callpersons, us for details. ery. firms and corporations indebted to the estate should make immediate payment. This the 10th day of June, 2011. Estate of Karen Eulene Jackson Callie Jackson, Executrix 8520 Highway 9 S Columbus, NC 28722 adv. 6/10,17,24,7/1/11

859-9151

Tryon Daily Bulletin

County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the decedent to exhibit the same to the undersigned Administratrix on or before the 17th day of Sept. 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 17th day of June 2011. Estate of Wanda Gilbert Robbins Faye Lindsay, Administratrix 137 Forrest Street Fort Mill, SC 29715 adv. 6/17,24,7/1,8/11

Give a gift that will be appreciated all year long!

EXECUTRIX'S NOTICE Having qualified on the 18TH day of February, 2011, as Executor of the Estate of John F. Kenfield, Jr., deceased, late of Polk County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the decedent to exhibit the same to the undersigned Executrix on or before the 10th day of September, 2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of Here's the secret – send their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted that hard-to-please friendto the estate should make immedia payment. subscription to The ate This theDaily 10thBulletin! day of We'll June, Tryon 2011. evenH. provide free card Carol Kenfield, a Executrix Estate of John F. Kenfield, Jr. to announce your gift. 201 Esseola Drive Saluda, ComeNCby28773 our office on R. Anderson Haynes Trade Street or call us Attorney at Law P.O. Box 100 for details. Tryon, NC 28782 adv. 6/10,17,24; 7/1/11

859-9151

read newspaper – and illustrates the old motto multum in parvo – much in little. The next time you have something to sell, remember the quickest, uly 1, 2011 surest andFriday most, Jwelcome way to reach buyers is t TDBfavorite through Letheir ds newspaper.ified A lass Daily ou! TheCTryon for yBulletin

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Public Notices EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Having qualified on the 2nd day of June, 2011, as Executor of the Estate of Loraine M. Lanning, deceased, late of Polk County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the decedent to exhibit the same to the undersigned Executor on or before the 10th day of September, 2011, or this notice will be you pleaded bar of When want toinreach their recovery. All persons, firms people who buy things, go and corporations indebted to use the friendly, theplaces estate –should make immedidaily newspaper atelocal payment. This the they 10th dayinto of their June, which invite 2011. homes and offices. William Gibbs Executor The Tryon Daily EstateUse of Loraine M. Lanning PO Bulletin Box 20853 for prompt, St. Simons Island, GA 31522 profitableHaynes results. R. Anderson Attorney at Law P.O. Box 100 Tryon, NC 28782 adv. 6/10,17,24; 7/1/11

Follow the line of least resistance…

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• Quick • Simple • DirecT • eaSy • Flexible That's why advertising in The Tryon Daily BulleTin is so satisfactory and profitable. it carries your message right into the homes and workplaces of the people you want to reach.

Thanks to you, all sorts of everyday productsDaily are being made from Tryon Bulletin BUY RECYCLED, the paper, plastic, metal and glass that you've been recycling. TDBPROMO - page 27 But to keep recycling working to help protect the environment, you need to buy those products. So look for products made from recycled materials and buy them. It would mean the world to all of us. For a free brochure, AND SAVE. write Buy Recycled, Environmental Defense Fund, 257 Park Ave. South, New York, NC 10010, or call 1-800-CALL-EDF.

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, July 1, 2011

Proud to be an American: Memorial Day 2011 by Leonard Rizzo

Each year I try to write a little something about what I deem the most solemn of our national holidays. This year I thought I’d just describe my day and hope our readers will draw a little something from it. I awoke at 5 a.m., which is my usual time, for I cherish the quiet early mornings. I greet each day with my usual little prayer, “Lord, may all that I do this day be pleasing to your eyes.” I leave my home by 5:30 a.m. and head to T.J.’s for breakfast with a group of men who meet there each day. First a stop off at my church for a quick prayer to those friends and loved ones I have lost and those still serving; there will be more to come this day. I’m at T.J.’s before 6 a.m., hoping to catch Scott Camp, who is the master of ceremonies at the Memorial Cemetery in Columbus. As I pull in, Scott is already leaving. We wave at each other as he heads towards Columbus. I have breakfast with Chuck Davis, my usual breakfast partner, who is also a member of the honor guard at the memorial service. The tribute to our fallen servicemen will begin at 11 a.m., but I leave at 7 a.m. and head toward the hallowed grounds. This quiet time of reverence is also something I do each year. I pull into the parking area and see one truck already there. It’s Scott, doing some finishing touches preparing for the ceremony. “Are there too many flags, Lennie?” “Never too many, old friend,” I reply. Scott nods as I begin making my way around. I stop at some familiar area names, Womack and others, and silently offer my thanks to them. A killdeer is flopping around, faking a broken wing. I look and spot a clutch of four perfectly camouflaged eggs tucked by the

Scott Camp prepares for the Memorial Day ceremony at the cemetery in Columbus. (photo submitted)

corner of a gravestone. I smile. “You picked a good spot, girl; they’ll be safe there.” I move away for her benefit and head back toward Scott. “Do you need any help?” I ask. “No thanks, Len, I think we’re about ready.” He’s right, the place is immaculate, flowers and flags strewn perfectly throughout the cemetery. “They did a nice job, Scott. It really looks beautiful.” “Thanks, Len, I hope we have a good turnout.” “Me too, Scott. I’m especially hoping folks heed my advice from last year and bring more children. We know what this day is all about. This generation has to learn.”

Scott nods agreement and hops in his truck as I decide to hang around awhile longer. It’s a beautiful day and I sit on the steps of the flag-filled memorial as my mind begins to wander. The price of gasoline is sky high but folks begrudgingly pay it for they must drive to work and shopping. The price of food is continually rising. Folks complain, but they pay, for they must eat. Gazing at the men and women who lie before me who have made the ultimate sacrifice, I am conscious of the price of freedom that these brave soldiers have already paid. What we have to pay costs us nothing; all we need pay is our respect. I leave to take care of a few other errands and pray for a good

turnout. I return shortly before 11 a.m. and the parking area is jammed. I smile as I park on the far end and make my way back, camera in hand. There are far more children than years past. “Thank you Lord,” I whisper. “Is that your son?” I ask one gentleman. “It’s my grandson,” he replies proudly. “God bless you,” I say, shaking his hand. The ceremony is solemn and beautiful as folks tearfully pay their respect. I gaze at all the old soldiers before me, many stooped over with age but before their flag they stand erect. There is a look in their eyes and their demeanor that says it all and in my heart I join them. On this day above all others, “I am proud to be an American.”


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page 29 Friday, July 1, 2011

Friends of Harmon Field putt-putt at BBQ festival

Friends of Harmon Field manned its annual putt-putt concession at the 2011 Blue Ridge BBQ and Music Festival to raise funds to support programs at Harmon Field. For more information, check out the Friends of Harmon Field website at www.serendipityrancher.com/fohfaboutus.htm. (photo submitted by Meg Rogers)

TBOM gears up for back-to-school drive Thermal Belt Outreach Ministry (TBOM) is gearing up for a back-to-school drive. As students return to school this year, many will be without the necessary school supplies essential for academic success. Last year, more than 400 school children were provided with pencils, packs of paper, book bags, erasers, crayons and glue sticks because of the generosity of donors. This year TBOM expects the need to be even greater. Michelle Reedy, client services coordinator, said, “With over half of our county’s school children eligible to receive reduced or free lunch, we know that many of them will qualify for school supplies too. "Creating a level playing field for these youngsters to get off to a good start in school helps them feel good about themselves and encourages pride in doing their lessons

well.” TBOM collects schools supplies throughout the year to stock each school supply closet, but particularly during the summer months in order to prepare for the coming school year. If you would like to donate a new book bag or school supplies for children in need, you drop off your donation at Thermal Belt Outreach Ministry, 134 White Drive, Columbus NC, Monday – Friday 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. For churches, organizations, families and individuals desiring to complete a backto-school drive on behalf of TBOM, please contact us at 828-894-2988. Current and ongoing supply needs • New book bags (all ages, but particularly middle and high-school)

• Wide-ruled and collegeruled paper • Pencils, pens and mechanical pencils • Large and small erasers • Pencil boxes and pencil pouches • Colored pencils, markers and highlighters • Rulers, pencil sharpeners and index cards • C r a y o n s a n d d r y e r a s e markers • Glue sticks, composition books and safety scissors • 3-ring binders, notebook tab dividers and pocket folders Volunteers are always welcome to help pack and distribute supplies. Please call for more information and ask for Michelle. In addition, monetary donations are always needed and appreciated. – article submitted by Jason Eller


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, July 1, 2011

Rotary supports Steps to HOPE

Visit our new Website!

tobysmattressoutlet.com

828-698-0054

1404 Spartanburg Hwy • www.tobysmattressoutlet.com

2x2.5 4/9,16,23,30;5/1,14,21, 28;6/4,11,18,25 mato-036020

mato-036020

Locally Owned & Operated for 15 years! Same Day Delivery See Inventory & PrIceS at: tobysmattressoutlet.com

At  a recent ceremony, the Rotary Club of Tryon Foundation announced a financial award to Steps to HOPE. The foundation, which was organized by the local Rotary Club, contributes to numerous projects both on a local as well as an international level that meet the ideals of Rotary. Above, Charles McKeller of the Rotary Club of Tryon Foundation presents the award to Rachel Ramsey, executive director of Steps to HOPE. (photo submitted by Bill Hillhouse)

Robert Morgan headlines Hub City Writing Conference Registration is under way for “Writing in Place,” a three-day creative writing conference for adults, sponsored by the Hub City Writers Project and held at Wofford College in Spartanburg July 15-July 17, 2011. The Hub City conference is a hands-on, intensive writing experience, designed to help both beginners and professionals develop the craft of creative writing. The conference is limited to 60 people, and registrants must sign up for one of three tracks: poetry, fiction, or creative nonfiction. Keynote speaker for the conference will be poet and novelist

Robert Morgan, whose book Gap Creek was an Oprah’s Book Club selection. His recent books include Boone, a biography of Daniel Boone, and a book of poetry, October Crossing. He currently serves as Kappa Alpha Professor of English at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York. The conference also includes an open mic for students, readings by the authors, and optional manuscript critiques. To register or for more information, call 864-577-9349 or visit www.hubcity.org/conference. – article submitted by Betsy Teter


B19 Friday, July 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Recent acquisitions now available atService Lanier Library Jay's Lawn

The & following are the recent Landscaping acquisitions at the Lanier Library.

Co.

374 Jackson Grove Rd. Columbus, N.C. 28722 Fax: 828-894-7078 Tel: 828-894-7078 E-mail: Jaylawnservice@windstream.net

Biography

“Desert Flower,” Dirie, Waris Landscape Management, Landscape Construction, Landscape Consultation, Landscape Design, Fountains, Waterfalls,Darrow,” Ponds, Brick Kersten, “Clarence Fiction Pavers, Andrew E.Installation and Repairs, “Sixth Man,” Baldacci, Retaining Walls of All Types,David Landscape Lighting, Irrigation Stone Work, Drainage, Snow Removal, Seeding and Overseeding, Fertilization of Mystery “Jefferson Key,” Berry, Steve Lawn and Plants, Aerating, Hydroseeding, Sod of All Types, Christmas Lighting, Gift “Drop of the Hard Stuff,” Block, “Caleb’s Crossing,” Brooks, Certificates Available, Residential/Commercial jayH-035579

Geraldine “Time for Patriots,” Brown, Dale “Priest’s Graveyard,” Dekker, 2x2 F 3/19-6/25/10 Ted “SistersjayH-035579 Brothers,” dewitt, Patrick “Fallen Angel,” Hewson, David “Moment,” Kennedy, Douglas “Blood Trust,” Lustbader, Eric Van “Heads You Lose,” Lutz, Lisa “Turn in the Road,” Macomber, Debbie “Snowman,” Nesbo, Jo “Sixkill,” Parker, Robert B. “My New American Life,” Prose, Francine “Wingshooters,” Revoyr, Nina “Instruments of Darkness,” Robertson, Imogen “Buried Prey,” Sandford, John “Save Me,” Scottoline, Lisa “Uncoupling,” Wolitzer, Meg

Non-Fiction “Bartram’s Living Legacy,” “Becoming Elizabeth Lawrence,” “Alphabetter Juice,” Blount, Roy, Jr. “Floor of Heaven,” Blum, Howard “Chasing Aphrodite,” Felch, Jason “Waist Deep in Black Water,” Lane, John “Abandoned Quarry,” Lane, John “In the Garden of Beasts,” Larson, Erik “Greater Journey,” McCullough, David “Indigo,” McKinley, Catherine E. “Reading Promise,” Ozma, Alice “Chocolate Chocolate,” Park, Frances “Lost in Shangri-la,” Zuckoff, Mitchell

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Juvenile “Who Wants Arthur?,” Graham, Amanda “ Tw o - l e g g e d Creature,” Walters, Anna Lee “Velveteen Rabbit,” Williams, Margery Audio Books “Sixth Man,” Baldacci, David “Last Summer (of You & Me),” Brashares, Ann “Wrecked,” Clark, Carol Higgins “Covert Affair,” Conant, Jennet “Stay a Little Longer,” Garlock, Dorothy “This Body of Death,” George, Elizabeth “Girl Who Played with Fire,” Larsson, Stieg “Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest,” Larsson, Stieg “Drawing Conclusions,” Leon, Donna “Djibouti,” Leonard, Elmore “Operation Mincemeat,” Macintyre, Ben “Goodnight Nobody,” Weiner, Jennifer Large Print “Minding Frankie,” Binchy, Maeve “Fifth Witness,” Connelly, Michael “Jungle,” Cussler, Clive “Indemnity Only,” Paretsky, Sara – article submitted by Lanier Library staff jayslawnservice - page 5

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Carr participates in Milliken/Wofford Institute Marvin Carr, a rising senior at Polk County High School, participated in the Milliken/Wofford Summer Leadership Institute in Spartanburg June 12 – 17. The Summer Leadership Institute (SLI), co-sponsored and funded by Milliken, hosted a total of 34 rising high school seniors from South Carolina, Georgia and North Carolina. The participants spent seven days sharpening their leadership, communication, dining etiquette, creativity, presentation and teambuilding skills, as well as forming relationships with other students. Sessions were held at both Wofford and Milliken. The highlight of the program was the project component. Student teams learned the value

of leadership by working with a non-profit organization on community service projects requiring skills such as planning, organizing, teamwork and diversity appreciation. Five projects were chosen from a list provided by the United Way of the Piedmont for this year’s community service projects. The projects were conducted at the United Way’s Gifts in Kind Center. The students interviewed and shopped with representatives from local agencies that the Gifts in Kind Center serves. They also sorted, stocked and provided maintenance to the facility. Carr’s parents are Marvin and Emily Carr of Columbus. – article submitted by Laura Corbin

Foothills Duplicate Bridge June 16 Morning Resricted Pairs Section A North-South 1 Sandra Parker - Teenie Elliott 2 Jackie Caldwell - Donald Eifert 3 Silvia Crouse - Carolyn Jones 4 Mel Rogers - Jack Williams East-West 1 Robert Palmer - David Hart 2 H Ingram Willis Jr - Ivalee Rymer 3 Marilyn Clarkson - Lou Murch 4 Nan Shively - Nancy Symmes Section B North-South 1/2 Pat Fiol - Mary Ostheim 1/2 Donna Lohr - Judith Depriester 3 Richard Belthoff - Rolland Rasmussen East-West 1 Keith Dozier - Arlene TREASURE - page 30

Wagner 2 Ronald Wingo - Charlie Stratford 3 Martha Frederick Stephanie White Afternoon Open Pairs North-South 1 Richard Long - Linda Sherer 2 Leslie Tucker - Al Howard 3 Pat Fiol - Edwina Burger 4 Ken Yeager - Ivalee Rymer 5/6 George Cashau - Earl Virts 5/6 Charles Perrenod Dolores Koskey East-West 1 Richard Caser - Karl Kachadoorian 2 Marily Williams - Donna Lohr 3 Jack Williams - Daniel Dworkin 4 Mary Ostheim - Marilyn Yike 5 Patricia Komorous - H Ingram Willis Jr. – article submitted by Marily Williams


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

St. Luke’s Hospital honors volunteers for years of service

The St. Luke’s Hospital Auxiliary is often recognized for the countless hours rendered by its volunteers. Recently, volunteers reaching milestones of years of service were recognized at a luncheon. Honored for 10 years of service was Peggy Alt (center). Honored for 15 years of service was Sally Berg (left). Honored for 20 years of service were Liz Beam and Robert James. Honored for 35 years of service was Nell Deaver (right). (photo submitted by Jennifer Wilson)

Tryon’s Wendy McCall graduates from Tulane University Wendy L. McCall of Tryon, graduated from the Tulane University School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine with a master of public health degree. Tulane’s Unified Commencement was held on May 12 in the New Orleans Ernest N. Morial Convention Center. The ceremony featured keynote speaker Thomas Friedman and honorary degree recipients Cokie Roberts, Stevie Wonder and Nobel Laureate Walter Gilbert. McCall and fellow class members were honored at the ceremony, which included all the pomp and circumstance of a traditional commencement but with a New Orleans twist, including bagpipes, herald trumpets and

a second-line jazz procession. Music was provided by Dr. Michael White’s Original Liberty Jazz Band and jazz singer Topsy Chapman with impromptu performances by Stevie Wonder, including a Tulane-centric rendition of “You Are the Sunshine of My Life.” Tulane University is one of the nation’s leading educational and research institutions. Founded in 1834 in New Orleans, Tulane has 10 schools and colleges offering degrees in the liberal arts, science and engineering, architecture, business, law, social work, medicine, and public health and tropical medicine. – article submitted by Arthur Nead

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Sports

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, July 1, 2011

Friday, July 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Spring Polk Wildcats vs. Landrum Cardinals 7-on-7

Polk's Anthony Carsons snatches down a pass as he's pursued by Landrum's Brandon Cannon. The two teams met up recently for a friendly game of 7-on-7. (photo Fulton Hampton)

Polk’s Overholt bound for East-West All-Star game with Philpott by Daniel Hecht

No one seems to have an exact figure, but by most estimates, more than 20,000 young men (and a few young women) participate in the sport of high school football each year in the state of North Carolina. And, every summer since 1949, just 64 elite senior athletes are se-

lected to participate in the prestigious East-West All-Star Football Game. So, when it was announced back in March that Polk County’s Tyler Philpott had earned a coveted spot on the

Overholt

32-man roster for the West team, Wolverine coaches and fans were understandably delighted to learn that such a select group of athletes would include one of their own. Monday after-

noon, that sense of hometown pride swelled once again, as Polk coaches learned that Andre Overholt would join Wolverine teammate Philpott on the field next month in Greensboro, NC. “It’s a great honor,” said Polk County head coach Bruce Ol(Continued on page 35)

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B23 Friday, July 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Car Donations WanteD

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

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• Overholt

(continued from page 34)

lis Tuesday. “Andre’s a multitalented player, the kind of player you want in an all-star contest. He is the ultimate utility man – talented enough to step in almost anywhere.” The absence of Overholt’s name when the original all-star rosters were announced earlier this year raised more than a few eyebrows. As the 2010 Western Highlands Conference Player of the Year and the area’s Offensive Player of the Year, the quarterback/defensive back seemed a shoe-in for a slot on the elite squad. The Brevard-bound Overholt led the Wolverines to a record 12-win season, passing for 1,800 yards and 21 touchdowns while rushing for another 1,053 yards and 16 TDs. But, as Ollis explained, the all-star selection committee is often reluctant to name more than one player from the same school to the squad. “I think they try to spread the wealth around, so to speak,” said Ollis. “In particular, with us being a small school, they have a tendency not to select two players from the same team. I told Andre back in March that was probably the reason he wasn’t selected

(along with Philpott).” Ollis said the last-minute inclusion was likely the result of another player dropping off the roster due to an injury or other personal reason, and that Mike Cheek, the position group coach from R-S Central, said they’ll likely play Overholt in the defensive backfield. “They’re talking about using him at free safety, which is a very natural position for Andre,” said Ollis. “He has a dozen or more career interceptions, and he’s just a ball hawk. He’s able to find the football, one of those things you can’t coach – just an innate ability to break on the ball and make big plays when the ball is in the air.” Regardless of where West all-star head coach Joe Pinyan ultimately decides to play him, Overholt is more than happy to make the trip. “The best word to describe the feeling is ‘honored’,” said Overholt. “To be able to be part of this, coming from Polk County, a small school, being able to get two players into it – I’m glad it worked out so I could get into the game – it’s just an awesome honor to be able to do this.” Philpott and Overholt will report on July 17 to prepare for the game, which kicks off at 8 p.m. July 20 at Jamieson Stadium in Greensboro redeemed -


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Endorphins are also, believed boost the immune system, reduce symptoms associated with eating disorders and activate human NK (natural killer) cells to help fight cancers. Music has also been found to lower blood pressure, which can also reduce the risk for heart attack or stroke. Changes in the “autonomic” nervous system, such as breathing and heart rate can also be altered by music. This creates a “relaxation response,” which can counteract damaging effects of chronic stress. My advice is to explore all types of music. I personally enjoy everything from rock and roll, to classical, to country to gospel. Make music a part of your life and enjoy the rewards. Diet or exercise question? Contact me at dwcrocker77@ gmail.com. Or visit fitness4yourlife.org. David Crocker of Landrum has been a nutritionist for 24 years. He served as strength director of the Spartanburg Y.M.C.A., head strength coach S.C. state champion girls gymnastic team, USC-Spartanburg baseball team, Converse college equestrian team, Lead trainer to L.H. Fields modeling agency, taught four semesters at USC-Union. was also a regular guest of the Pam Stone radio show.

Saluda School announces honor roll, perfect attendance

Saluda School recently an1x1.5 students making its nounced W+f untilrolls 6/18 A5/23, and A-B honor for the final weeks of the 20106/20six f tfn 2011 school year. Students in the third grade making the A honor roll inOR CALL cluded Tana Harris. Students making the A-B honor roll OPEN HOUSE: Sat & Sun - inDD were:- Amberly 0tfn5fri page 4 Arkell, Jayden July 9 & 10 Culver, Parker Gooding, Isaac 1:00 - 3:00 pm Kellar, Grace Lauer, Keith Martinez, Anna McFadden, facebook.com/hudsonandmarshall $2,500 down in cash or certified funds for Brandon Metcalf, Paige Meteach property. 5% premium on each sale. Up to 2.5% Get The Details AND to Buyer’s Agents!

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calf, Holly Obermiller and Bret Snider. Fourth-grade students making all As were: Sadie Allen and Peyton Dill. Students in the fourth grade making A-B honor roll were: Judy Laughter, Georgia McCullough and Blake Rackley. Fifth-graders making the A honor roll included: Melanie Metcalf, Brianna Richardson a n d S o p h i e Yo u n g ; w h i l e fifth-graders making the A-B

honor roll were Willow Arkell, Leah Bulleit, Meredith Gillespie, Roanna Green, Tyler Harris, Andre Kuettel, Noah McDowell, Henry Monts, Zoe Parsons, Garrett Stanley and Karli Wood. Special recognition also went to Roanna Green and Brianna Richardson for having perfect attendance this year. – article submitted by Principal Ronette Dill


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PAC warriors declare war on area kudzu Every Monday morning since Feb. 7, a team of Pacolet Area Conservancy (PAC) “Kudzu Warriors” have met at PAC’s Wilder Forest on Scenic Byway 176 outside of Tryon. Their mission: to cut out the kudzu crowns, which is known to be the most effective way of preventing the regrowth of this invasive plant once it is destroyed. These Kudzu Warriors have chopped, dug and dragged the tenacious vine off an entire hillside, giving beautiful native plants like Sweet Betsy Trillium, Solomon’s Seal and Jack-In-The-Pulpit a chance to grow. It’s grueling work on a steep hill where getting dirt in your hair, sweat in your eyes and all-over bug bites is par for the course. But the Kudzu Warriors take great care to preserve what is natural about Wilder Forest by relocating turtles and other animals that have made temporary homes under the kudzu and refraining from using herbicide so that native plants can regrow. Kudzu kills native undergrowth and even large trees by smothering them under the shade of its large leaves. In addition to damaging our natural environment, kudzu can cause economic damage through downed power lines and loss in tree harvesting productivity. American businessmen brought the vine back to the United States from Japan in the mid-late 1800s after U.S. Commodore Matthew Perry forced Japan to open to trade with the outside world in 1855. Entrepreneurs marketed kudzu at the 1883 New Orleans Exposition as an ornamental plant to cover porches. In the first half of the 20th Century, the federal government saw it as an answer to the problem of soil erosion in the Southeast and launched a kudzu seedling planting program. The plant wasn’t a nuisance so long as farmers looked after it, but when the boll weevil epidemic

of the 20s and 30s caused successive cotton crops to fail and forced southern farmers off their farms and into the cities for work, the plant began to grow unchecked. The winters of the American South were mild enough that much of the vine survived each year, altering the kudzu’s life cycle and allowing it to spread rapidly. Ever since, the Southern landscape has had a serious problem with the invasive pest. Kudzu prefers to reproduce by sending runners under the ground to found new crowns from which a vine will grow. It is exceptional at rapidly regrowing from just the crown, which stores nutrients for this purpose. The only way to permanently kill a kudzu plant is to dig up this crown and cut it away from its roots. Crowns are typically the size of a fist, but can grow to the size of a basketball. The older and more successful the plant is, the larger and deeper its crown will be. Once the crown is removed, it must be destroyed. Discarded intact crowns can, if discarded along with soil and plant materiel, reestablish and grow a new vine in a new location. The PAC Kudzu Warriors have successfully removed a significant number of kudzu

Kudzu Warriors pictured: Leader Greg Miner, Bill Jackson, Alex Salley and Pam Torlina. (photo submitted)

crowns by hand in PAC-protected Wilder Forest. The Warriors’ goal in removing the kudzu is to allow Wilder Forest to re-claim its natural state. Wilder Forest is a nature preserve and designated North Carolina Birding Trail, which represents 185 of the 8,000 acres which the Pacolet

Area Conservancy has helped protect. To learn more about PAC’s conservation work, call 828-859-5060 or go to www. pacolet.org. – article submitted by Pacolet Area Conservancy Intern, Nathan Bartlett


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, July 1, 2011

AAUW sends scholarship winners to Clemson Five rising juniors from Polk County and Landrum High Schools will attend the Clemson University Summer Science and Academic Enrichment Program this year through scholarships awarded by the Tryon Area Branch of the American Association of University Women (AAUW). Cassie Couch and Mackenzie White are Polk County High School students who received this year’s scholarships to attend the summer program. Kaitlyn Dill, Lydia Givens and Lilla Keith are scholarship winners who are attending from Landrum High School. For more than 19 years the Tryon Area Branch of AAUW has provided full scholarships to young women from both Landrum and Polk County schools for one week at Clemson University’s Summer Science and Academic Enrichment Program. These scholarships provide opportunities for hands-on learning and early exposure to the college experience. The AAUW hopes this opportunity will expand

Lydia Givens

Cassie Couch

Mackenzie White

the vista of these gifted young women. The AAUW is a nationwide network of more than 100,000 members and donors, 1,000 branches and 500 college/university institution partners. AAUW’s mission is to advance equity for women and girls through advocacy, education, philanthropy and research. For AAUW information, contact Gretchen Boyd at 859-6643. – article submitted by Beth Laughridge

Lilla Keith

Kaitlyn Dill

Tryon Elementary fifth-graders create their own myths Editor’s note: Mrs. Corcoran’s fifth grade enrichment class at Tryon Elementary School recently completed a unit of study on Greek myths. Students created their own god or goddess and wrote a myth about their god. The following is an essay by Drew Bailey.

Shakira and the Pigeon by Drew Bailey Shakira was the daughter of Athena. Athena loved Shakira so much that she blessed her with a simple gift, a pigeon. Shakira was furious with her mother, how could she give her such a pitiless animal? Outraged, she fled from

Olympus, and ran into a nearby forest. It was soon dark and after a while she became lost. With nothing else to do, she fell asleep. When she awoke, light was streaming through the trees. Wondering how to get home, Shakira felt a tap on her foot. It was the pigeon. It seemed to want her to

follow. She followed, and soon after a few minutes, they came to a clearing. Now awestruck at what the bird had done, she no longer hated the gift instead she sent it to live among men in peace. Today you may have heard of it as the “homing pigeon” because it always flies home.


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, July 1, 2011

PCHS FFA excels at Western Regional Competition Whether the competition dealt with metalworking, plants or speaking, the Polk County High School FFA Chapter made a strong statement recently at the Western Regional FFA Competition. Agriculture instructor Kevin Bailey said, “We did not come home with a couple plaques or trophies, we came home with boxes of plaques and trophies.” The Introductory Horticulture Team, sponsored by Big Frog and Gilbert Nurserys’ in Green Creek and made up of Alessandra Akers, Tucker Brandt, Fernie Mondragon, Jessica Pullara (high overall score) and alternates Emily Antionio and Cheyenne Johnson, won first place for the second year in a row. The floriculture team, sponsored by Expressions Florist of Landrum, and made up of Abigal Hall, Julia Murray, Melinda Morgan, Brittany Phipps and alternate Ashley Lynch, placed second. The agriculture mechanics team, made up of Cameron Brown (who had a perfect weld), Bryson Jones and Brad Van Duyne, sponsored by Ruff Logging of Sunny View, placed third. In the speaking events, members, sponsored by the Polk County Farm Bureau, Will Arrowood placed second in prepared public speaking, Alex Stott placed second in extemporaneous public speaking

FFA students making the trip included: Back row: Tucker Brandt, Brad Van Duyne, Fernie Mondragon, Cameron Brown, Bryson Jones, Alex Stott, Will Arrowood, Melinda Morgan and Brittany Phipps. Middle row: Caley Modlin, Cheyenne Johnson, Emily Antionio, Jessica Pullara, Gabby Clark, Julia Murray and Abigal Hall. Front row: Ashley Lynch, Candace Arrington and Alessandra Akers. (photo submitted)

and Caley Modlin placed fifth in creed speaking. Candace Arrington shared her vocal talent as she placed fourth in the talent show. The horticulture, floriculture and agriculture mechanics team qualified for state and will compete in the State Finals in Raleigh. Agricultural education instructor Chauncey Barber said the program has had a great

year. “We feel we have something special here at Polk County High School and Mr. Bailey and I are very thankful for these kids working hard and representing the Polk County FFA Chapter.” The teams were coached by Bailey and Barber, agricultural education instructors at Polk County High School. To learn more about the

“We did not come home with a couple plaques or trophies, we came home with boxes of plaques and trophies..” -- Kevin Bailey

FFA, or visit the Polk County High School website. – article submitted by Chauncey Barber


A17 Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Household Business

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SECUs local advisory board member Jim Patterson presents Ashley Lynch with a $10,000 SECU Foundation Scholarship. (photo submitted)

Lynch receives $10,000 SECU Foundation scholarship SECU Foundation, funded solely by the members of State Employees’ Credit Union (SECU), has presented a $10,000 four-year college scholarship to Ashley R. Lynch, a s enior at Polk County High School. Lynch is the daughter of Bryan and Laura Lynch. This scholarship was awarded for study at Appalachian State University, part of North Carolina’s 16-campus University of North Carolina System. Given based on SECU’s philosophy of “People Helping People,” scholarship Jeff Weaverthe Logging recognizes the recipient’s Underbrush & Cleaning community involvement, leadSpecialist ership skills, character and 617 John Weaver rd. integrity, as well as scholastic Columbus, nCof28722 achievement maintaining Buyerorofhigher standing timBer a 2.5 grade point average. T. 828-863-2301 TheC. 804-909-1758 scholarship will be used for tuition and univerFree estimates sity approved educational expenses over eight consecutive jeffweaverlogging@yahoo.com semesters. WnCf-032924

State Employees’ Credit Union’s local Advisory Board member Jim Patterson comments, “The need for scholarship funding increases as college expenses escalate and the economy continues to struggle. With the ‘People Helping People’ scholarship program, SECU members are making an ongoing commitment to provide North Carolina students with opportunities to further their education through the University of North Carolina System. On behalf of the SECU Foundation, I am proud to award this scholarship to Ashley R. Lynch.” The “People Helping People” High School Scholarship program is in its seventh consecutive year. To date, SECU members via the SECU Foundation have provided $24 million in scholarships for North Carolina high school seniors through the program. – article submitted Jeff Weaver, by Linda Owner Harris

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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I’m often asked about previous Special Cases I have written about or that I’m working on. It simply isn’t feasible to tell each case for two reasons. First, it is more important for me to do my work than to tell about it, thus many cases are handled that only I and the people involved are aware of. Secondly, I’m constantly falling behind on family matters and Shasta (photo submitted) chores that are my responsibility and if it weren’t for the support of great family will be united with my loving and sometimes patient one very special dog. I am currently seeking homes wife, I would fall on my face. That being said I will do my best for three great dogs and the cirto get caught up on some past cumstances of each are a story stories and give a quick rundown unto themselves. Adalhia is a two year old feon some present cases. Sweet Treasure, the Boston male Boxer, house broken, crate bull, Boxer mix is still at FHS, trained, spayed and ready to go. Shasta is a four month old blue looking for a home. Please check Pit, who is sweet her out along and cute as can with the dozHumane Society be. She had parens of others Special Cases vo but Lennie’s we have at the Leonard Rizzo fund and Lanshelter. We don’t drum vet shared want those kids the bill to pull her through. She picking on me again, do we? My dear Cagney, who was shot is due to be spayed and ready for in the foot and that I caught up the right home. I was recently called about with recently, has been adopted by Dr. Donna Raines at Landrum Bubba, a 13 year old Cockapoo vet Donna, along with all the lady that was rescued in February. The vets I work with are triple threats, cute little thing is loved but due to cute as a button, smart as a whip scheduling is left alone often and and a heart of gold. Except for the suffers anxiety attacks. Could I cute part, Ian and Tommy also fall find him a home? I am constantly meeting new in that category. Athena, the little Boxer pup and fascinating people who come who was the sole survivor of her aboard to support my cause. litter, has been adopted by Stepha- Someday, with their permission, nie. Red had been fostering and I’d like to do a feature on all of nurturing her and it seems that them. They all say that it’s an bond had become too strong to honor to know me but when I learn about their lives, I’m not sever. Bravo Stephanie. I and my friend Jeanette will be only humbled, I’m embarrassed. taking Snowy to have her pins and Unfortunately most are on in years stint removed on July 13th. I look and I wish that I had more time to forward to interacting with Dr. spend with them. In the past few weeks I’ve lost Keith Allen at Upstate veterinary again. In the meantime, Bonnie three good friends and supporters Brae and their staff have been who will be sorely missed. Gene doing stellar work on her behalf. Smith, Mel Percival and Joe CapWe are currently working on parelli. So on behalf of myself and getting Snowy some R&R foster- all my kids, I wish to tearfully sign ing to give her some time out of off in their memory. We love you all and thanks for her cage. It’s a slow process, but in the end I am certain that some listening.


A19 Friday, July 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Library volunteer Dorothy Felde stocks shelves at the Polk County Public Library. Felde and 26 other volunteers were recently honored with a breakfast. (photo submitted)

Polk County Public Library celebrates dedicated volunteers Dorothy Felde and 26 fellow volunteers were honored at a recent breakfast held at the Mimosa Inn. Friends of the Polk County Library sponsored the appreciation breakfast. Library Board Chair Don Hoffman was also in attendance. The Columbus Library has 16 regular volunteers and Saluda Community Library has six

volunteers. These enthusiastic supporters worked a total of 4,004 hours last year - the equivalent of two full time employees. Volunteer work includes shelving books, maintaining the extensive magazine section, assisting at the circulation desk and repairing books. – article submitted by Tracey Daniels

TWGA Playday results June 20 State Play Day – Low Net: Nine hole group

Second place - (36) Caroline Brown

“A” flight First place (33) – Elaine Riley Second place- (37) Bonnie Sakos

18 hole group First place – (73) Peggy Henson – State Play day winner Second place - (73) Harlene Harm Third place – (73) Nancy Hiley – article submitted by March Brady

“B” Flight First place– (34) Wyndi Morehead

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, July 1, 2011

McIntyre scholarship awarded to Gray

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Polk County teacher John Paul McIntyre presents the 2011 James M. McIntyre Memorial Scholarship to Malcolm Gray at the PCHS Senior Awards night. Gray will attend Gardner Web University this fall. (photo submitted by John Paul McIntyre)

Sunny View announces honor roll students Sunny View Elementary School recently announced its honor roll for the final six weeks of the 2010-2011 school year. Students included on the “A” honor roll were: third graders Callie Burnett, Trey Ferguson, Chase Jackson, Riley Lawter, Krista Neal, Madison Pruette, Daniel Ruff, Bryson Seay, Gage Shelton and

James Smith; fourth graders Kiri Ashley, Bryson Jenkins, Clark Phipps, Caleb Potter and Samantha Smith; and fifth grader Jake Weis. Students recognized on the “A-B” honor roll were: third graders LeeAnn Bradley, Timbo Bradley, Anna Hodge, Coby Lee, H unter Lynch, Sarah Russell, Jordan Searcy, Jayden Stewart and Angel

Trejo; fourth graders Avery Edwards, Cara Kensland, Ansley Lynch, Luke Sellers and Miranda Ramsey; and fifth graders Haley Fowler, Maranda Gosnell, Rylee McDowell, Gabe McIlwain, Autumn Owen, Savanna Roberts, Carisa Sellers, Austin Wilson and Autumn Wilson. –article submitted by Angela Hall

TMGA Playday June 20 results 7Seven Good Days Beat the Pro – member’s low net vs. pro low gross - Marc Brady (35) 9 hole Flight First place- (30) – Don Tyson Second place- (31) – Rody Dayvault Third place –(32) – Blair Fletcher 18 hole Flight

First place – (28) Joe Eskridge Second place – (32) – Sandy Elliot Third place – (32) – Bill Kelly Closest to the pin: Rody Dayvault – article submitted by Marc Brady

The Sanctuary of 7Seven Good Days will host a Sunday morning celebration July 3 at 9:30 a.m. followed by fellowship and light refreshment. For more information, call 864-978-0943 or life@7sevengooddays.com. – article submitted by Barbara Amendola


A21 Friday, July 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Be safe this July 4 holiday At the mention of Fourth at up to 1,800 degrees Fahrenof July I begin to anticipate heit? That’s hot enough to catch barbecue, fresh corn, the gath- a little ones clothes on fire, burn ering of family and friends, toes or singe fingers. Be obsera n d o f c o u r s e f i r e w o r k s . vant and keep water handy just in It doesn’t bring to mind tragic case something goes awry. accidents that could have been Other options are free, profesavoided. sional fireworks displays. Unfortunately for some, the The Town of Columbus will Fourth of July hold its Fourth weekend will of July celebraPublisher’s tion this Monbring just that. You can prevent Notebook day with firemany tragedies works beginby Betty Ramsey and ensure your ning at around celebration is a 9:45 p.m. happy one by (dark). Lake following some simple safety Lanier residents will also host a guidelines. boat parade on Monday at 2 p.m. If you drink, don’t drive. Call If you plan on a barbecue be a cab, a friend, have a designated sure you keep your food safe. driver or stay put. You don’t need Keep cold food cold and hot to get anywhere so badly that you food hot. No one wants a dose put yourself and others in danger. of salmonella with their potato Same thing goes for boating. Just salad. say no. Be safe this weekend and Fireworks are dangerous and have a wonderful Fourth of July need to be supervised at all times. celebration that leaves you with Sparklers seem harmless but great memories to enjoy for years did you know that they can burn to come.

Brian Free and Assurance in concert at First Baptist Landrum Brian Free and Assura n c e , o n e o f t h e n a t i o n ’s top rated Southern Gospel quartets, will be in concert at First Baptist Church Landrum on Wednesday, July 13 at 7p.m. for a love offering concert. Brian Free and Assurance have one purpose . . . to share the love and saving grace of Jesus Christ through music. That is their calling and it is something that they do not take lightly. They have a sincere desire to see the lost saved and life be restored and renewed. Lead singer, Bill Shivers, and his wife Michelle reside in Temple, Ga. Singing baritone is Derrick Selph. He and his wife Jennifer live

in Villa Rica, Ga. Rounding out the group is bass s i n g e r, J e r e m y L i l e . L i l e was awarded the 2008 Horizon Individual Award at the S i n g i n g N e w s F a n Aw a r d Show. He and his wife Nikki reside in Maryville, Tenn. Fans have honored Free by voting him Favorite M a l e S i n g e r, a s w e l l a s voting him Favorite Tenor Singer a record eight times throughout the years. Their album, “4 God So Loved” was named Favorite Album, but most recently they were honored to receive a Dove Award for Southern Gospel Recorded Song, “Long As I Got King Jesus.” – article submitted by Sherry G. Collins

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, July 1, 2011

United States no longer leading on world stage There are many examples The U.S. chemical industry is a sigwhere our business and govern- nificant exporter to these countries. ment leaders in this country have When it comes to environmental, shown they no longer have the transportation, customs, monetary “right stuff” to lead on a world and infrastructure factors, the stage. U.S. no longer sets the trend and The most significant example the rules are not friendly to U.S. of the failure of both power entities industries. has been our most recent economic From 1990 – 1998, there was “meltdown” under one set of lead- a concerted effort by business, ers and pathetically slow recovery the executive branch and the legunder another set. islative branch to stifle regulatory There is no doubt in any rea- oversight and development. The sonable person’s examples are mind that 30 numerous and Rhyme or years of “trickle include such Reason down” economthings as VAT ics, the lowest (value added by Rodney Gibson effective tax taxes), currency rates (corporate exchange, enand individual) since Harry Tru- ergy, environment and a host of man and weak regulatory oversight infrastructure aspects. have helped decimate the United Our business and government States economy and set us up for a leadership was focused on tactical runaway government deficit. things such as tax rates and regulaThe other part of the equa- tions while our world competitors tion is the idea that government (e.g., China, EU, India, Viet Nam, should solve all of our daily Thailand, Canada, Brazil, Mexico, problems (moral and otherwise). Thailand, Cambodia, Bangladesh, Now I’m going to offer an opinion etc.) focused on strategic things using one example of how we are such as economic structure and no longer leading. regulatory management. When we don’t lead, we follow They established favorable and this time it’s going to hurt our climates for their own businesses, economy more than you would while our government and Wall ever know. If the United States Street sang the “less taxes and doesn’t lead, U.S. industries be- regulations” hymnal. Of course, come more regulated and taxed in the Wall Street gang walked away international markets. Eliminating with the “savings” and “retireall of the U.S. regulations and taxes ments” of the working man and will not help one iota. woman, and the government went There are eight countries/re- further into debt. gions that now control the manageOn the environment, the “left ment of chemicals in commerce side” of the room likes to dwell on and the U.S. is not one of them. global warming politics. However, They include the European Union, they’ve successfully distracted the Turkey, China, Korea, Taiwan, political debate while important inJapan, Australia and New Zealand. ternational changes have occurred

on environmental issues (Thank you Al Gore). The “right side” of the room abdicated the lead where it counts and U.S. companies now and forever will follow the lead of more “socialistic” societies such as the EU and China if they want to operate in the new world economy (Thank you Reaganistas). The situation is definitely not good for U.S. companies that need to export to survive. I am currently trying to help a U.S.-owned company that is doing significant international business but is now struggling with the new regulatory realities. They are growing and their international business is at least 50 percent of the reason for their success. It’s one of the leanest, forward-thinking organizations I’ve had the honor of working with. They are also one of the first businesses I’ve worked with that understands the challenges they now face because of the change in regulatory dynamics that has allowed other countries to take the lead. Once upon a time we learned a significant lesson about letting individual states drive regulations like environmental or commerce regulations. When individual states drive regulatory issues that significantly impact commerce on an interstate basis, then the system inefficiencies quickly hinder interstate commerce. Similarly, when individual countries begin to drive the regulatory issues, the global economic inefficiencies quickly hinder international commerce. This factor is usually to the detriment of U.S. industry. The regulation of chemicals

in commerce used to be led by the U.S. It is now lead by the EU through something called REACH (Registration, Evaluation, Authorization and Restriction of Chemical Substances). REACH has become the global standard, but countries like Turkey, Japan, Korea and China are adopting similar approaches with significant differences. All of these new rules create unfair roadblocks to U.S. companies because they are designed to protect their domestic industries. Most of these other countries have already implemented their own rules. The U.S. won’t announce their regulatory programs until August of this year. With the current political environment, their programs won’t be implemented for 3 – 4 years at best. Those new rules are not only irrelevant, but have allowed foreign companies to come to the U.S. and sell their products unhindered (taking more U.S. jobs). U.S. industry is already modifying their business structures and systems to comply with the more “Socialistic” Chinese and European models. If you think that U.S. regulatory requirements are stifling, then you haven’t read the Chinese version. I have. It has always been better for U.S. companies if government leads on the world stage of regulation. That is no longer the case. Our view of the world and how we play in it needs to change. Our view of how we govern and lead economically needs to change. Thirty years ago, we headed down the path that got us here. Where will we be 30 years hence? Rodney Gibson is the former mayor of Saluda.

Newlin receives honorary degree from Sherman College Sherman College of Chiropractic bestowed an honorary degree on a Green Creek resident as part of the college’s 119th commencement ceremony Saturday, June 19. Susan Newlin, retiring vice

president for institutional advancement, was honored with the Doctor of Chiropractic Humanities degree in recognition of her 37 years of service and support to Sherman College and the chiropractic profession. Newlin, a

1972 Converse College alumna, began working at Sherman less than a year after its founding. During her tenure, Newlin has overseen the college’s planning and assessment, student recruitment, alumni and enrollment

services, international student advisement and communications efforts. Since 2007 she has served as vice president for institutional advancement, leading the college’s development and fundraising efforts.


A23 Friday, July 1, 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

Inside Back

How to find affordable dental care

Dear Savvy Senior, Where can seniors turn to find affordable dental care? I had dental insurance through my work for many years but lost it when I retired. What can you tell me? Flossing Frank

Savvy Senior

Dear Frank, Ve r y f e w U . S . re t i re e s have dental insurance today. Without coverage from traditional Medicare, and with private dental insurance typically costing too much to be feasible, most seniors are stuck paying full out-of-pocket prices every time they visit a dentist. While there’s no one simple solution to affordable dental care there are a variety of options that can help cut your costs.

plans.com (or call 888-632-5353) where you can search for plans and participating dentists by zip code, as well as get a breakdown of the discounts offered. Brighter (brighter.com, 866893-1694), which launched in May in all states except Florida, Montana and Vermont, is another discounted dental service to check out. It gives subscribers access to a network of 25,000 dentists offering 20 to 60 percent discounts on cleanings, crowns, implants, root canals and other procedures. You can sign up for a free one-month plan or opt for the premium plan, which costs $79 per year for individuals and families.

Here’s what you should know. Dental discounts One way you may be able to trim your dental care cost is by simply asking your dentist for a senior discount, especially if you’re paying up front. Out-ofpocket payers save the dentist office the cost and hassle of filing an insurance claim, so asking for a small 10 percent discount is not unreasonable. Another cost-effective way to reduce your dental expenses is to join a dental discount network. Members pay an annual membership fee – roughly $80 to $200 a year – in exchange for 15 to 50 percent discounts on service and treatments from participating dentists. To find a network, go to dental-

Low-cost care Another way to get dental care at a lower price is at a dental school clinic. Almost every dental school in the U.S. offers affordable care provided by dental students who are overseen by experienced, qualified teachers. You can expect to pay as little as a third of what a traditional dentist would charge and still receive excellent, well-supervised care. And for low-cost teeth cleanings, check with local colleges that offer dental hygiene programs. For training purposes, many programs provide teeth cleanings by their students for a fraction of what you’d pay at a dentists office. To locate dental schools or dental hygiene pro-

grams in your area visit www. ada.org/267.aspx. Low-income care If you’re strapped for cash there are other resources that provide dental care to seniors at a reduced rate or for free. Here’s where to look: Health centers: Federallyfunded by the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA), there are thousands of health centers around the U.S., many of which provide discounted or free dental care to people based on financial need. To find a center near you visit findahealthcenter.hrsa.gov or call 877-464-4772. Local services: There are a few states, as well as some local programs or clinics that offer discounted dental care to those with limited means. To find out what may be available in your area, check with your state dental director (see astdd.org for contact information), or your state or local dental society (see ada.org/ statelocalorg.aspx). Dental Life Network: Offers several programs that provide free dental care for elderly and disabled people who can’t afford to pay. To learn more or to apply for care in your state, visit nfdh. org or call 888-471-6334. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.

Local students named to Gardner-Webb honor roll Gardner-Webb University is pleased to announce that the following students made the honor roll during the Spring 2011 semester. Students must achieve a grade point average (GPA) between 3.2 and 3.7 for

the semester. Susan A. Alt of Columbus - business administration; Ashley Nicole Monk of Columbus – nursing; and Martha Kay Nobles of Columbus – English. Located in Boiling Springs, N.C.,

Gardner-Webb University seeks a higher ground in higher education - one that embraces faith and intellectual freedom, balances conviction with compassion, and inspires in students a love of learning and leadership.

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

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tickets on sale for TLT’s production of Pippin Man’s search for meaning is the theme of Tryon Little Theater’s summer youth musical production of Stephen Schwartz’ Pippin, opening July 7-10 at the Tryon Fine Arts Center (TFAC). In the opening song, Magic to Do, the leading player sings to the audience what is about to unfold; a journey of a young prince, Pippin. On a quest to find meaning for his life, Pippin sings Corner of the Sky, and dreams of an extraordinary life. Though the characters of Pippin and his father Charlemagne, are based on two individuals from the early Middle Ages, the plot offers very little historical accuracy. Directed and choreographed for Broadway by Bob Fosse, it starred Tony Award winner, Ben Vereen, as the Leading Player, and John Rubinstein in the title role. Irene Ryan, of The Beverly Hillbillies television fame created the role of Berthe. She performed the song, No Time At

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07-01-11 Daily Bulletin