Page 1

New local company Southern Gardens Grow offers ‘green’ greenhouse, page 8

Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 84 / No. 241

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Only 50 cents

‘Support behind unity’ theme of MLK event The Tryon Kiwanis Club plans to host its annual Spaghetti Supper at Holy Cross Episcopal Church Jan. 19 from 5-7:30 p.m. The dinner will be held in the church’s fellowship hall. You can purchase tickets from Kiwanis members or by stopping by the Bulletin office, Owen’s Pharmacy or the Edward Jones’ office in Lynn. All money raised will benefit PCHS Key Club Scholarships.

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

Today

Michelle Miller, portraying Fannie Lou Hamer, talks to the audience about her struggles attempting to become a registered voter. But she also talked about her will to achieve her goal. (photo by Samantha Hurst) by Samantha Hurst

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

A round of applause opened the Martin Luther King Jr. commemoration in Tryon Saturday, Jan. 14 as Tryon resident Peggy Carter walked across the stage carrying a sign that simply read, “We are all the same on the inside.” The applause didn’t stop there. Instead it kept the event moving as audience members showed support for one another and for Dr. King’s legacy throughout the evening. “We always think of the people on the front lines,” said Dr. Joseph Fox, president of the Thermal Belt Friendship Council. “Often we forget all those people in the background of the movement, supporting those on the frontlines; pushing the movement forward.”

(Continued on page 2)

(Continued on page 4)

Friendship Council treasurer Meg Rogers presented a certificate to scholarship winner Kari Malkki during the Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. commemoration Saturday, Jan. 14. (photo by Samantha Hurst)

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

828-894-3900 Independent p Living

Assisted Living

1064 West Mills Street Columbus, NC

www.laurelhurst-laurelwoods.com


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2 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, January 17, 2012

• Calendar (continued from page 1)

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. 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. American Legion Auxiliary meets on Tuesday at 10 a.m. at the American Legion Hall in Tryon. House of Flags Museum, open Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 33 Gibson Street, Columbus. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Tuesdays, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. LIFECare of Polk County/ Adult Day Health Care provides services Monday - Friday. Pet therapy every Tuesday is an opportunity for participants to interact with a trained pet therapy dog in a safe and meaningful environment. Call 828-894-2007 for more info. Polk County Library will have preschool story time every Tuesday at 10:30 a.m. Open to all area children and caregivers. Green Creek Community Center, Zumba exercise class, Tuesdays and Thursdays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., in gym.

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

Lanier Library, Brown Bag Lunch, Tuesday, Jan. 17, noon. Tryon artist and gallery owner Rich Nelson will speak about his work. Free. Everyone is welcome. Bring a bagged lunch if desired. Coffee is provided. Cracker Barrel, 1 p.m. Tuesdays, conference room, Congregational Church. Al-Anon Family Group meets Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., Saluda Senior Center, 64 Greenville Street, Saluda, one half block off Main Street (U.S. Hwy. 176 S.), 828-749-2251 (Saluda) or 1-800286-1326. Polk County UDO Advisory Committee will meet Tuesday, Jan. 17 at 7 p.m. at the Polk County Public Library. The agenda for the meeting can be found at http://www.polknc.org/ departments/development/unifieddevelopmentcommittee.php. Tryon Town Council will meet Tuesday, Jan. 17 at 7 p.m. at the Tryon Fire Department. For information or special accommodations, please contact the town clerk at 828-859-6655.

Wednesday

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Wednesdays, Fire Department in Green Creek, 7 a.m. - noon. The Meeting Place Senior Center Wednesday activities include Tai Chi, 9 a.m.; ceramics, 9:30 a.m.; Italian club meeting (Buon Giorno), 10 a.m.; senior fitness, 10 a.m.; bingo or bridge, 12:30 p.m.; medication assistance program, 9 a.m. - noon. 828-894-0001. Saluda Center Wednesday activities, Trash Train, dominoes game, 10 a.m.; gentle Yin Yoga 12:30 p.m. 828-749-9245. Tryon Kiwanis Club meets Wednesdays, noon, Congregational Church, 210 Melrose Ave., Tryon. Foothills Parkinson’s Support Group meets on the third Wednesday of each month at 1:30 p.m. in the Landrum Library. Call 864-457-4419 for more information. All are welcome; no charge. Female Domestic Abuse Intervention Program, Wednes-

Local Weather Forecast:

Today

Tomorrow

Moon Phase

Today: Cloudy, with 60 percent chance of rain. High 59, low 41. Rain Partly cloudy Wednesday: Par tl y cloudy, with 20 percent chance of rain. High 48, low 28. Thursday’s weather was: High 56, low 25, no rain. Friday’s weather was: High 42, low 26, no rain. Saturday’s weather was: High 47, low 28, no rain. Sunday’s weather was: High 48, low 32, no rain.

OBITUARIES Lucy Foster Conner-Hull, p. 16 Bobbie Jean Thompson, p. 16

days 3:30 – 4:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 894-2340. Male Domestic Abuse Intervention Program, Wednesdays, 5:30 - 7 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 894-2340.

Thursday

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Thursdays, 7 a.m. - noon, old Searcy Mill parking lot, Hwy. 108, Columbus. Creative Change film series will continue with “Focus Your Vision” Thursday, Jan. 19 at 9:30 a.m. and again at 7 p.m. at the Tryon Fire Department, 423 N. Trade St., Tryon. Pre-register at 828-894-2408 or kwoodham@saintlukeshospital.com. Sponsored by the reorganized wellness coalition now known as Polk Fit, Fresh and Friendly (PF3). Saluda Center Thursday activities: knitting group, 9:30 a.m.; gentle Yin Yoga, 5:30 p.m.; 828-749-9245. The Meeting Place Senior Center Thursday activities include ceramics, 9:30 a.m. and bingo or movie, 12:30 p.m. 828894-0001. House of Flags Museum, open Thursdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 33 Gibson Street, Columbus. Landrum Library, Lap Ba-

bies, 10 a.m., 20- 25 minute session for young children and caregivers includes music, nursery rhymes, action poems and short books. Storytime at 10:30 a.m. for preschoolers includes books, music and fingerplays. Call 828-457-2218. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Thursdays, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Saluda Community Library will have preschool story time every Thursday at 10:30 a.m. Open to all area children and caregivers. Green Creek Community Center, Zumba exercise class, Tuesdays and Thursdays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., in gym. Rotary Club of Tryon meets every Thursday at noon at Tryon Presbyterian Church on Harmon Field Rd. ExploreTryon Tourism Board will meet Thursday, Jan. 19, at 5 p.m. at Tryon Town Hall in the McCown Room. Public welcome. Information: 828-859-6655. Please submit Curb Reporter items in writing at least two days prior to publication. Items must include a name and telephone number of a contact person. Items will be printed in order by date of event, as space allows.


Tuesday, January 17, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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3

Harmon Field begins master plan for tree planting PCCF awards park $7k grant by Leah Justice

Harmon Field in Tryon is working toward a long-term plan for tree planting after losing more than a dozen trees over the past three years. The Polk County Community Foundation recently awarded the park a $7,000 grant from its Unrestricted Fund for developing the plan. “Over the past three years, Harmon Field has lost over a dozen ‘noble’ trees, such as sycamore, black walnut and locust,” states the grant application. “Many of these trees are believed to have been original plantings, dating back to the park inception in 1927. These 60-plus foot trees have also provided much needed shade and an aesthetic backdrop to our beloved park. Recent visits from arborists, horticulturalists and tree trimmers

have all led to a similar conclusion: many more of these trees will die off over the next decade.” Harmon Field held an informational meeting on Jan. 11 asking the public for input regarding trees at the park. Approximately 12 people attended the round table meeting. Linda Ligon suggested clusters of trees around the park to provide opportunities of shade for people visiting. Libbie Johnson cautioned officials that some trees are toxic to horses, including red maples. Johnson asked that great care be taken in selecting trees even away from the equestrian side of the park. Landscape architect Mark Byington presented Harmon Field’s conditions and reviewed diseases of trees across the state. Another topic of discussion was officials’ desire to make Harmon Field an educational center about tree species. Harmon Field Parks and Recre-

Landscape architect Mark Byington speaks about trees at Harmon Field at the informational meeting held Jan. 11. (photo by Leah Justice)

ation Supervisor George Alley said the main goal of the grant is longterm planning. He said the river corridor needs attention, as well as the front border. Alley said officials are considering an ordinance to deal with a host of issues.

The grant will be used to pay for tree inventory and analysis ($1,750), long-range vegetation management and planting master plan development ($4,150), (Continued on page 4)


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page 15 4 T ryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, January 17, 2012

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Audience members clap and sing along as the Unity Choir performed “Soon-a Will Be Done With the Trouble of the World.� (photo by Samantha Hurst)

• MLK

n3tue - page 2

(continued from page 1)

  

Those in the background included the three women featured at Saturday’s event – Fannie Lou Hamer, Dorothy Height and Ella Baker. Michelle Miller, playing Hamer, reminded audience members of the struggle to gain voting rights. She passed the tests required, she provided the documentation needed, but still she faced friction as she attempted to

• Harmon Field                              Â?Â? Â?         Â?        Â? Â?  Â?Â?   Â? Â?Â?Â? Â?Â? Â? Â?Â? Â?  Â? 

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(continued from page 1)

short-term implementation strategy ($1,350), planting guideline development ($400), as well as to assist in the formulation of a community tree commission and a town tree ordinance, according to the grant application. “Although the desire has been to plop down a new tree in the vicinity of each one felled, the prudent approach is to create a long-term plan to manage the park and town tree canopy,� states the grant application. “The Harmon Field Board of Supervisors has been concerned with not only replacing trees, but making sure that future maintenance is both defined and cost effective.� The first step in creating a master plan will be to create an inventory of the trees. This phase is required to understand the current tree and vegetation conditions on the property so as to

obtain her right to vote. Dorothy Height too felt the sting of discrimination early in life when her best childhood friend told her they could no longer play together because Height was “colored.� Rev. Eleanor Miller brought Height’s lasting pain to life as she said, “That hurt was a hurt I never wanted another child to feel.� So Height pushed back. She was admitted to Barnard College (Continued on page 6)

properly plan for current and future needs, according to Alley. Harmon Field plans to coordinate with a registered local surveyor to locate all existing trees and implement the data into current topographic survey data. The inventory and analysis will identify plant species and conditions, as well as any potential liabilities. The inventory will identify where a qualified arborist needs to engage. Harmon Field, owned by the Town of Tryon, collaborates with more than two dozen community groups that offer programs and special events at the park. The cabin and picnic shelters serve more than 200 groups each year and the athletic facilities serve more than 800 children annually through recreation leagues and camps. Special events, such as the Blue Ridge Barbecue and Music Festival, which is the North Carolina State Championship barbecue competition, bring in more than 20,000 visitors from the region annually.


Tuesday, January 17, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tr yon Supermarket

page

10% SENIOR CITIZENS DISCOUNT Wednesday Only With Coupon

STORE HOURS:

MONDAY THRU SUNDAY (8AM-9PM)

370 Trade Street, 828-859-9245

MUST BE 55 OR OLDER Excludes Advertised Specials

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Hometown Owned • Hometown Operated • Hometown Proud

Meat Specials!

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PRICES EFFECTIVE :

MONDAY, JANUARY 16 THRU SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 2012.

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We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities And Correct Typographical Errors. No Sales To Dealers. We Welcome Vouchers And Federal Food Stamps.

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2/$3 24-Pack

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2/$5

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2/$5

5


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6 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, January 17, 2012

THE PEG SUS GROUP

Read the Bulletin for the latest local news and sports

‘Eternity’ dancers from the Urban Arts Institute of Asheville end a dramatic performance to Alisha Key’s “Unthinkable.” (photo by Samantha Hurst)

• MLK

shall and Martin Luther King Jr. Tameeia Brown portrayed (continued from page 4) Baker in Saturday’s event. The Thermal Belt Friendship in 1929, but was denied entrance because the school “had already Council also took time during met its quota of two black stu- the commemoration Saturday to honor this year’s Friendship dents” that year. She instead pursued her de- Council Scholarship winner, grees at New York University, Kari Malkki, who wrote her esearning not only a bachelor’s say about diversity in her own degree but a master’s degree life. Malkki thanked the council and audience in educational members for psychology in their support as 1933. Height “We always think of the she plans her e v e n t u a l l y people on the front lines. future. served as presi- Often we forget all those “Thank you dent of the National Council people in the background all so much,” Malkki said. of Negro Wom- of the movement, “You have no en for 40 years supporting those on the idea how much and used that this means to position to fight frontlines; pushing the me. This is the for equality not movement forward.” only for Afri-- Dr. Joseph Fox first scholarship I’ve apcan Americans plied for and I but for women will never forget your support as well. “We were held captive by or this night.” The Thermal Belt Friendship the attitudes that caused me to lose my best friend,” Height Council is a nonprofit organizasaid. “As long as those attitudes tion that aims to foster unity existed we could never be free.” throughout the area. There are For five decades, Ella Baker no membership fees, just a retook up the fight. Baker worked quest for willingness to support many years as a journalist for one another. The group meets the Negro National News before every second Tuesday at 7 p.m. joining the Young Negroes’ Co- at Roseland Community Center. For more information, visit operative League. Baker worked alongside civil rights leaders friendshipcouncil.homestead. W.E.B. Du Bois, Thurgood Mar- com or call Fox at 828-669-7318.


Tuesday, January 17, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Polk’s unemployment rate drops slightly in November by Barbara Tilly

Polk County’s unemployment rate dropped slightly in November, from 7.6 percent in October to 7.1 percent in November, according to the latest figures from the North Carolina Employment Security Commission (ESC). Polk followed a statewide trend of dropping unemployment in November. Unemployment rates decreased in 74 of North Carolina’s 100 counties in November. Rates increased in 20 counties and remained the same in six. “Unemployment rates continued to drop across North Carolina in November,” said ESC Chairman Lynn R. Holmes. “Over the year, rates have decreased in 71 counties. We remain focused on assisting our customers at our DES offices and JobLink Career Centers statewide.” The county’s rate is the third lowest in the state. Orange Coun-

ty had the lowest rate at 5.8 percent, followed by Gates at 6.9 percent. Buncombe, Currituck and Watauga counties all had a rate of 7.2 percent. Scotland County had the state’s highest unemployment rate at 16.6 percent, down 0.2 percent from October. Edgecombe County had the second highest rate at 15.5 percent, also down 0.2 percent from October. Polk County’s November rate reflected a 0.8 percentage point drop from November 2010, when Polk’s rate was 7.6 percent. Statewide, North Carolina’s unemployment rate (not seasonally adjusted) decreased from 9.7 in October to 9.5 in November. The state’s rate was 2.7 percent lower than the national rate in November, which was 9.8 percent. Unemployment rates decreased in all 14 of the state’s metropolitan statistical areas.

The Rocky Mount metropolitan area had the highest unemployment rate in November at 12.7 percent. The Durham/Chapel Hill area had the lowest rate at 7.3 percent, down 0.3 of a percentage point from the previous month. Asheville followed at 7.5 percent. Polk County had a labor force of 9,212 in November, of whom 653 were on the unemployment rolls. Statewide, the number of people who were unemployed in November was 427,141. South Carolina’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate fell to 9.9 percent in November, an unprecedented 0.6 percent drop from October’s 10.5 percent, according to figures from the Employers Association of South Carolina. This represents the largest monthly drop since 1976, the first year the Bureau of Labor Statistics made the monthly data series available. Spartanburg County’s jobless

November 2011 unemployment rates U.S.

9.8 pct.

N.C. Polk Henderson Rutherford

9.5 pct. 7.1 pct. 7.4 pct. 12.9 pct.

S.C. Spartanburg Greenville

9.9 pct. 9.2 pct. 7.4 pct.

rate dropped from 9.6 percent in October to 9.2 percent in November. Spartanburg’s current rate is a decrease of 1.3 percent from November 2010, when the rate was 10.9. The rate in Greenville County also dropped, from 8.0 to 7.4 percent, a decrease of 1.6 percent from November 2010, when it was 9.0.


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Market Place

8

New local company Southern Gardens Grow opens to offer ‘green’ Freedom Greenhouse Greenhouse on display at ag center Jan. 20-21 Southern Gardens Grow is a new business offering the Freedom Greenhouse, a self-tending “green” greenhouse. The greenhouse will be on display at the Mill Spring Agricultural Development Center on Jan. 20-21. The business got its start one fall day in New England, when Darlene Myles, a physician from Western North Carolina whose hobby is organic gardening, was in New Hampshire visiting her family. She and her brother attended the Fryeburg Fair in Maine and were introduced to the Freedom Greenhouse, a selftending “green” greenhouse. Myles was in the market for a greenhouse, because her previous greenhouse had been damaged in a local hailstorm. She asked where she could buy the Freedom Greenhouse. The Maine manufacturer explained they did not have a southern distributor but offered to provide her with an initial greenhouse if she became a distributor in the southern states. Upon her return to the Carolinas, Darlene presented the idea to Brenda Quilling, a friend and longtime business owner/entrepreneur, and Southern Gardens

Want Your ad Here?

Call 828-859-9151 Reserve Your Space Today!

Want Your ad Here - SportS Section everY tueSdaY? Call 828-859-9151 Reserve Your Space Today!

Want Your ad Here - SportS Section everY tHurSdaY?

The Freedom Greenhouse, offered locally by Southern Gardens Grow, a new company, will be on display at the Mill Spring Agricultural Development Center Jan. 20-21. (photo submitted by Brenda Quilling)

Grow was born. Freedom Greenhouse is a hobby greenhouse that is selfcontained and self-tending, with a solar-powered self-ventilating roof and self-watering benches

Call 828-859-9151 For more information, drop using collected rainwater.Your Made Space Reserve Today! of white cedar that has natural by the ag center on Jan. 20-21, insect repellent properties, it also has triple-thick Swiss-engineered glazing that can withstand hail, wind and winter storms.

visit www.southerngardensgrow.com or call 800-995-5925. – article submitted by Brenda Quilling

Want Your ad Here - Market place everY MondaY? Call 828-859-9151 Reserve Your Space Today!


Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

McLees recognized for 15 years with Wells Fargo

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8 co o l acts — o n e h ot n i g ht !

Arts in Education Programs Leave your troubles behind and head to Tryon Fine Arts Center for a night of blues! Local performers with coast-to-coast followings play nonstop music from 4:00 – 10:30 pm. Wells Fargo Advisors recently honored Raymond McLees III for his 15 years of service to the company. Shown here, Tryon Branch Manager Mike Ashworth presents McLees with a certificate of appreciation. (photo by Samantha Hurst)

SATURDAY, JANUARY 28, 2012 TRYON FINE ARTS CENTER (Food & beverages available) SCHEDULE

Kiwanis bell ringers raise $500

Lobby Main Stage Main Stage Lobby

Tommy Lytle Zataban Daryle Ryce Rudy Blue Shoes

4:00 - 4:20 4:20 - 5:00 5:00 - 5:45 5:45 - 6:00

Main Stage Lobby Main Stage Lobby Main Stage

Jim Peterman Quartet Rudy Blues Shoes Citizens Mojo Jim Peterman Dr. Blues Chuck Beattie

6:00 - 6:45 6:45 - 7:00 7:00 - 7:45 7:45 - 8:00 8:00 - 8:45

Lobby Main Stage

Rudy Blues Shoes Shane Pruitt Band

8:45 - 9:00

Jam Session

All

9:00 - 9:45 9:45 - 10:30

Event sponsored by

Buck’s Pizza • CooperRiis Innocenti + Webel • Tryon Daily Bulletin

t i c ket s o n sa l e n ow ! Sherri Garron, friend of Kiwanis member Kathy Romich, helped the Tryon Kiwanians ring the bell outside of IGA Dec. 14. Kiwanis raised $500 for the Salvation Army. On Thursday, Jan. 19 the club will host a spaghetti dinner fundraiser to sponsor Key Club scholarships for high school students. The dinner will take place from 5-7 at the Holy Cross Episcopal Church activity center. (photo by Kathy Woodham)

$35 General Admission - $65 VIP Lounge Visit tryonarts.org or call 828-859-8322. Box office hours: Tues.-Fri., 10am-4pm, Sat., 10am-1pm TRYON FINE ARTS CENTER • 34 Melrose Avenue, Tryon, NC


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, January 17, 2012

WHERE WE WORK An in-depth look at an area business

PERSON FEATURED: Matt Durand BUSINESS: Durand’s Auto Detailing ADDRESS: 310 E. Mills St., Columbus PHONE NUMBER: 828-817-1568 OPERATING HOURS: Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. WEBSITE: www.durandsautodetail.com NATURE OF BUSINESS: Auto detailing PRINCIPAL OWNER/MANAGER AND TITLE: Matt Durand YEAR FOUNDED: 2001 PRIOR LOCATION: Mobile detailing business, 1999 NUMBER OF EMPLOYEES: 2 HOW’S BUSINESS? Business is good. Very steady considering these economic times. We still have some of our original customers from 10 years ago. ONE THING YOU WISH EVERYONE KNEW ABOUT YOUR BUSINESS: That I, the owner, still wash and detail the cars. A lot of people don’t know that.

SOMETHING YOU OFFER THAT A CUSTOMER WON’T FIND ELSEWHERE: Prices are low and you receive personalized service. It’s all about relationships,

and I have built relationships with all of my customers. Even my assistant has been here five years, so he knows everybody and has detailed thousands of vehicles. I’m a car guy – that’s why I’m here. I love this work. ADVICE TO YOUNG ENTREPRENEURS: Find the need and fill it. Build relationships with consistent customer service. MY FIRST JOB: Cutting grass in south Florida as a teenager. YOUR ROLE MODEL (IN BUSINESS OR IN LIFE GENERALLY): In business, my mentor is Chip Foose, who is a car designer. I always looked up to John Wayne as well.

THE KEY TO A SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS: Relationships. Treat your customers like family.

Want your business featured here? Email fulton.hampton@tryondailybulletin.com, nicholas.holmberg@tryondailybulletin.com or jeremy.wood@tryondailybulletin.com

Financial Reality Fair at Landrum High School Jan. 18 Antique Auto S.C. Telco Federal Credit housing, transportation, food, Terri Hendrix, community Club meets Union will sponsor a financial clothing, cell phone, furniture, relations manager of S.C. Telco, Reality Fair at Landrum High pets and other items. said, “Credit unions have been Jan. 17 School on Wednesday, Jan. 18, beginning at 8:30 a.m. The purpose of the fair is to educate the 105 seniors on the monetary realities they will face upon graduation from high school or college. Based on their choice of career or job, each student will receive a budget sheet showing their monthly salary, all deductions and their take-home pay. With this net pay the students will then purchase items that they need and want such as:

They will then make the choice of how to pay for or finance these items. Each student must also visit “The Wheel of Reality” where they will spin the wheel to see if they receive a graduation gift of $200 or if they receive a D.U.I. ticket and have their insurance increase and pay a fine. With the help of financial counselors from S.C. Telco, the students’ goal will be to finish the exercise with a positive balance at the end of their month.

advocates of financial education since our very inception. We know that informed consumers will make wiser financial choices and possibly avoid financial difficulties that many adults are facing today. That’s what we want to do with these seniors, give them a chance to learn the hard lessons of financial management now, so that they’ll be better off later when they are on their own.” – article submitted by Terri Hendrix

The Great Smoky Mountains Region of the Antique Automobile Club of America will meet on Tuesday, Jan. 17 at the J&S Cafeteria, located at I-26 and Airport Road in Fletcher. Dinner is at 6 p.m., followed by the meeting. Membership is not a requirement to participate in the meeting. Call 828-683-7701 for more information. – article submitted by Louis R. Ganser


Tuesday, sepTember 20, 2011 uesday cTOber 11, TTTuesday , ,,sO 27,2011 2011 uesday cTOber uesday OepTember cTOber 25, 25, 2011 Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Tryon daily bulleTin / The World’s smallesT daily neWspaper ryOn daily ailyb ulleTin /// TTThe heW World Orld’’ss mallesTd ailynneWspaper eWspaper TTTryon ryOn aily ulleTin he W Orld ssmallesT mallesT ddaily aily eWspaper ryOn d daily bbulleTin ulleTin / The W Orld ’s’sss mallesT d aily neWspaper Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page 7 page page 11 7 page 2 page

11

OPEN MON, WED, FRI 12-6 3161 Hwy. 176 • Tryon

828-859-6745

2 miles West of Town, next to Caro-Mi

Brenda Naumann Window Fashions Fish • Rabbits • Birds • Guinea Pigs and Design GROOMING SERVICES

SpecializingExperience in Small & Dogs theMedium Transformation!

30 Years Experience Professional Designs 100 S. HowardInterior Ave. Landrum SC

REAL ESTATE AND DEVELOPMENT, INC. 14960 Asheville Hwy., Gramling, SC

828-859-9298

864-472-2157

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Covington & Company Jewelry 210A E. Rutherford St. • Landrum, SC

864-457-5854

Neverwas Southside Smokehouse & Grill

Rocks • Minerals • Fossils Dealers in the magical,

mystical mundane Hwy. 176 and S Landrum, SC Jeff Tempest, 65 Ridge Rd. 864-457-4581 Landrum • 864-457-2530 www.southsidesmokehouse.com

Polk County Transportation Authority Come Ride With Us Open to the public #3 Courthouse Square Street Columbus, NC 28722 • 828-894-8203

The 24 Day CHALLENGE LEAN OUT & TONE UP

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Be the Athlete Your Horse Wants You To Be NOT a diet, it’s a lifestyle! Call Sara to get started and ask for a sample of SPARK!

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Tony’s

AUTO MUSEUM 241 Vance St. Forest City, NC 828-247-1767

828-450-7196

SEAFOOD 1288 West Main St. Forest City, N.C. 28043 828-382-0283


tu/th Cables •3/25/03-5/15/03 Antennaes • Wiring Mon. - Fri. 9:30 - 6 Sat. 10 - 2 864-457-4477 page 8 8 12 3 107 E. Prince Rd., Landrum page

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Tuesday uesDay, J oanuary cToBer 17, 25, 2012 2011

Tryon Daily Bulletin ulleTin  /  / The World orlD’s S smallest mallesT Daily N newspaper eWspaper

page page13 4

The California Gold Rush

ush Word Search

words hidden in the puzzle below.

On January 24, 1848, a man by the name of James Marshall discovered gold on the banks of the American River located close to Coloma, California. Mr. Marshall had been sent to the area by his employer, Swiss entrepreneur John Sutter, to build a sawmill for Sutter’s ranch. Sutter and Marshall had no interest in the newly discovered gold and decided to keep the discovery to themselves. Against their desire, word got out and was spread quickly by another man, Samuel Brannan. Brannan soon became the wealthiest man in San Francisco, but not from gold. He was a merchant who sold mining supplies to the gold diggers. Sutter lost everything to the gold rush. Many Americans left their homes and jobs seeking the new, easy fortune. During 1849, so many people came to California that the gold diggers were nicknamed “The 49ers.” Americans desiring to go to California had two route options--by land across the country on the treacherous Oregon Trail, or by sea around the Continent of South America. The Oregon Trail was known for its rugged terrain, and many died from disease or starvation. Those who chose the sea option were also faced with bad conditions and plagued by tropical diseases, which were new to Americans at the time, e.g., malaria. Many foreign immigrants also joined the gold rush. The Chinese, Germans, French, Mexicans, and Irish were all part of the Gold Rush. This greatly contributed to making San Francisco, California, the culturally diverse place that it is today. By the late 1850’s, the California Gold Rush was considered to be over.

Gold Rush Crossword 1

Solve the puzzle using the clues provided.

2

4

5

7

Across Clues:

2. A Swiss entrepreneur. 4. Known for its rugged terrain. 5. Name of the river where gold was discovered. 6. This number is part of a famous nickname. 8. Disease that struck many on their way to CA. 9. Merchant who became wealthy by selling goods.

Down Clues:

1. In which city is the American River located? 2. This Continent was sailed around en route to California. 7. This is often used to search for gold in water.

6

8

9

s listed in the two columns from the first column to the s it in the second column.

Column B Sutter River Marshall Rush Brannan Trail Immigrants America California

Match Answers: Gold Rush Foreign Immigrants James Marshall South America Coloma California John Sutter American River Samuel Brannan Oregon Trail

h Word Match

How Many Words Can You Spell From The Word: CALIFORNIA?

Color It!

Kidbits!

Did you know that the professional football team, The San Francisco 49er’s, was named after the famous prospectors of the 1840’s Gold Rush in California? The Gold Rush had such an impact on the state that its influence is still seen there today.

Crossword Ans: Down- 1)Coloma 2)South America 7)PanAcross2)Sutter 4)Oregon Trail 5)American 6)Forty-nine 8)Malaria 9)Brannan

Hidden Words: Buckets, California, Diggers, Dirt,Gold, alaria, Marshall, Miner, Oregon Trail, Pick, Sawmill, Shovel, Water

A Special Thank You To All Our Sponsors!


page

14

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, January 17, 2012

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

ROOFING/ HELP WANTED SIDING/GUTTERS

WE BUY FIREARMS! L & R ROOFING/SIDING We buy hand guns and riFREE ESTIMATES. fles, new and old, short Shingles & Metal Roofs and long. Call All types of Siding 828-395-1396 or 828-817-1278 828-393-0067 828-817-3674 Leo Price/Robert Ives

SERVICES/ REPAIRS HandyMan Service, Decks, Carpentry, Painting, Maintenance & Additions. All your home repair needs. References. Call for more information. 828-388-2503 Plan ahead and recover your outdoor furniture cushions during winter! Beautiful outdoor fabrics from Sunbrella, etc. We do interiors! www.brendasinteriorfashions.com Call Brenda 828-859-9298

HOME

IMPROVEMENT Increase The Value of Your Home! Brick, Block & Rock Underpinning. Veneers, Fireplaces & Foundation. Pictures & local references. 828-817-4726

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No phone calls, faxes or walk-ins, please. Qualified applicants will be contacted directly for interviews.

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CABINS FOR RENT Log Cabin - Beautiful Log Home, Furnished or Unfurnished, 3bd/2ba plus loft, interior all log w/ wood floors on 10 acres. Off Silver Creek Rd., Lake Adger area. For information call or text 908-635-1593. First & Last. $1200/mo.

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Children to make jewel and gem goop at ‘Hands On!’ Hands On! – A Child’s Gallery, a children’s museum in downtown Hendersonville, N.C., invites children ages 3 and up to make jewel and gem goop Wednesday, Jan. 25 at 10:30 a.m. “These fun and educational

classes are fun for a variety of ages. Dr. Bunson and Dr. Beaker are experts at making science fun for children ages 3 and up,” said Beth Bockoven, operations manager for the museum. The mission of Hands On! is

to serve children and families by providing educational exhibits that stimulate the imagination and motivate learning in a fun, safe, “hands-on” environment. Hands On! is located at 318 N. Main Street in Henderson-

ville. Regular hours are 10 – 5, Tuesday through Saturday. For more information, call 828-6978333 or visit www.handsonwnc. org. – article submitted by Beth Bockoven


Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Foothills Parkinson’s Support Group to meet third Wednesday of each month The Foothill Parkinson’s Support Group meets on the third Wednesday of each month at 1:30 p.m. in the Landrum Library. The group serves the communities of

Landrum, Tryon, Columbus, Saluda, Mill Spring, Green Creek, Gowensville, Sunny View, Pea Ridge and northern Spartanburg County.

Donna Hanna will be the guest speaker Wednesday, Jan. 18. She will discuss preparing for hospitalization and surgery for people with Parkinson’s Disease.

All are welcome and there is no charge. Call 864-457-4419 for more information. – article submitted by Bob Meeske

Letter to the Editor

try to solve it, without eviscerating MRPO. Most recently, I proposed that the MRPO be amended to allow areas zoned Highway Commercial or Neighborhood Commercial to supersede MRPO. The proposal was circulated, including to the mayor and other Saluda officials. Until Friday’s news article, I heard absolutely nothing from the Saluda development advocates, pro or con, about the proposal. If Mayor Baisden had a problem with the proposal, why couldn’t he have picked up the phone and called me to work it out? Neither Mayor Baisden, nor any of the other Saluda development proponents, except Leon Morgan, has ever contacted me about the MRPO issue, or made

any effort to solve their problem. It is sad that earnest efforts on my part and on the part of the UDO Committee have been met by months of repeated stonewalling and recriminations. I don’t recall the Saluda development advocates mentioning wanting industry in Saluda until I read it in the newspaper. Do Saluda residents really want industry? Nevertheless, there’s a very easy fix for that: Just add Industrial zoning to Highway Commercial and Neighborhood Commercial as areas that are exempt from MRPO. If Mayor Baisden had told me about that concern, I could have provided him this solution a month ago. A year ago, I suggested that the Saluda development advo-

cates might fashion a solution to all of their concerns for the UDO Committee to consider. At that meeting, the UDO Committee said it unanimously was in favor of responding to Saluda’s needs. The development advocates never responded with any suggestion, except essentially eliminating MRPO for the entire county. So I finally prepared a written proposal that I believed would solve all the concerns that had been brought up. Mayor Baisden responded only in the newspaper. If people want to successfully resolve these issues, let’s do it, with open and frequent communication. If people want to drag this out as part of some political offensive, let’s not. – Renee McDermott, Tryon

Communication necessary for cooperation The Tryon Daily Bulletin printed an excellent article in Friday’s paper about the Unified Development Ordinance and the Mountain and Ridgeline Protection Ordinance (MRPO). But there are some further points to be made. First, no one is imposing anything on Saluda that isn’t in effect in the rest of the county. But because of Saluda’s elevation, the MRPO affects it differently. Having had that issue brought to the attention of the UDO Committee, we have been working diligently to


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Obituaries

Lucy Foster Conner-Hull Lucy Foster Conner-Hull, 75, entered into eternal rest on Tuesday evening, Jan. 10, 2012 at her home after several years of illness. Born May 12, 1936 in Tryon, she was the daughter of the late Meda Lusk Foster and

Obituaries

Bobbie Jean Thompson Bobbie Jean Thompson, 77, of LaurelWoods in Columbus died Thursday, Jan. 12 in the Hospice House of the Carolina

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, January 17, 2012

William Crawford Foster. She attended Saluda School and was a seamstress and enjoyed sewing for family and friends. She was employed at the Saluda Yarn Mill, Ruth Originals and Young Generations. She attended the First Nazarene

Church of Hendersonville, N.C. Surviving are her husband, Rev. Virgil Hull; two sons, Tim Conner of Saluda and John Conner of East Flat Rock, N.C.; two daughters, Jackie Conner Pace of Saluda and Donna Conner Scroggins of Mills River, N.C.; two brothers, Melvin Foster of Cayce, S.C. and William Harold (Hop) Foster of Saluda; one sister, Jeanne Revis of Travelers Rest,

S.C. Also surviving are seven grandchildren, 12 great grandchildren and one on the way. A memorial service will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 21 in Gethsemane Baptist Church in Hendersonville, N.C., with Rev. Virgil Hull officiating. An online guest register may be signed at www.mcfarlandfuneralchapel.com. McFarland Funeral Chapel, Tryon.

Foothills, Landrum. Born in Parsons, Kan., she was the daughter of the late Lee and Molly O’Dell Harold. She worked for a number of years with the N.C. Forest Service. After retirement she was a cashier at McGuinn Store in Sunny View. Surviving are two daughters,

Brenda T. Blackwell (Rick) of Bostic, N.C. and Julie Shealy of Sharon, S.C.; a granddaughter, Jenny Blackwell Sisk (David) of Rutherfordton, N.C., and two great-granddaughters, Devin and Kimmie Sisk. She was preceded in death by her husband, Julian Thompson, who died in l998.

No services are planned. Memorials may be made to Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, 130 Forest Glen Drive, Columbus, N.C. 28722. An on-line guest register may be signed at www.mcfarlandfuneralchapel.com. McFarland Funeral Chapel, Tryon.


Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Focusing on the organizational information of a narrative plain what your organizaNonprofit your o rg a n i z a t i o n tion informadoes and why Leadership tion narrative. the foundation • First, make Melissa Le Roy or funder can the funder or trust your orfoundation ganization. While I know many aware of your organization’s of you could spend hours and position and role in the compages on this, you want to limit munity, while mentioning any it to only two paragraphs. The collaborating partners in your next step is to give a brief his- community. tory of the organization. • Second, explain how your Here is where you need organization is irreplaceable. to spend a little more time Explain why your services do in describing the programs not overlap with other similar and services your organization services and if they do, explain provides. Remember even if why and make sure you have your organization has received some collaboration with the funding from this foundation or other organization who services funder in the past, you want to you are overlapping. make sure you write this sec• Third, identify and list, tion as if they do not know your possibly using an abbreviated organization at all. bullet format, the organization’s The most important informa- most important achievements tion to include in this section that relate to this proposal, inis listed below as a guide or cluding any awards or special checklist for you as you write recognition your organization

has received, in the recent past. • Fourth, again very briefly summarize the need statement. • Fifth, include financial information such as overall budget amount and annual donations. Also in step five provide information on past and current funding from other sources, especially foundations if they are reoccurring or multiyear grants. • Sixth, provide a brief statement about your board, staff and volunteers. This should include how your board is elected, nominated, appointed and rotated in accordance with your bylaws. The same for staff and volunteers let the funder know if your organization practices a yearly orientation and evaluation of the volunteers and staff. The next article will continue the steps for writing the grant, focusing on the eight step of the proposal – the budget.

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In the last article we shared the steps for developing the sixth step of the proposal process – the sustainability section of the narrative. In this article we will continue to talk about the steps for writing a successful grant, but focusing on the organizational information that needs to be included in the narrative. For those of you, like me, that have been writing grants for a while you are probably thinking wait this used to be at the front of the grant application or narrative. And you would be correct. Now, many foundations have gone to this new format where, what I call, “the meat” of the narrative is first and foremost then they ask for the organizational information to round out the narrative. In the organization information section you first want to ex-


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Sports

Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Polk Wolverines vs. Hendersonville Bearcats

Varsity player No. 15 Anthony Carson works on a lay-up against Hendersonville defenders. Carson had a total of 13 points in Polk’s 81-60 Hendersonville. (photo by Fulton Hampton)

Tanner Garrett grabs a pass as the JV Wolverines make an offensive press. (photo by Fulton Hampton)

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Jamie Hrobak, No. 32, aims for the basket over two Hendersonville players. The Lady Wolverines beat the Bearcats 59-46. (photo by Fulton Hampton)

Will Ballard goes up to the board as the JV Wolverines look for another basket. (photo by Fulton Hampton)

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William TRay, JHorne 17, 2012 uesday

anuary

William Ray Horne, 90, of Columbus died July 12, 2011. He was son of the late Jessie Monroe and Cora Collins Horne and husband of Mildred Holbert Horne. He was a member of Mill Creek Church of the Brethren and Mill S p r i n g Ve t e r a n s Lodge. He served in the U.S. Army as Medic during WWII. In addition to his wife, he is survived by a son, Bill Horne of Green Creek; four daughters, Juanita Odel of Sunny View, Marilyn Horne and Regina Pate, both of Green Creek. and Laura Saenger of Hickory, N.C.; four sisters, Geneva Harrell of Bakersville, N.C., Imogene Burns of Inman, S.C., Janice Fagan of Green Creek and Linda Horne of McAdenville, N.C.; 10 grandchildren, Kim Odel, Kelly Bradley, Lee Bradley, Brandon Horne, Ashley Horne, Rebecca Horne, Joseph Pate, Jacob Pate, Miles Saenger and Will Saenger; and five great-grandchildren. The family will receive friends from 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Friday, July 15 at Mill Creek Church of the Brethren Fellowship Hall. Funeral services will follow at 2 p.m. in the church sanctuary, conducted by Rev. Steven Abe. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Memorials may be made in memory of Brandon Horne to the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society, 4530 Park Rd, #240, Charlotte, N.C. 28209. Condolences may be left at www.pettyfuneralhome.com. Petty Funeral Home& Crematory, Landrum.

John Hanley Gibbs Dorothy Waymon John T Hanley D B Gibbs,   / 87,T ofW Simmons ’ S D N ryon

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Columbus died Thursday, July 14, 2011 in Autumn Care Nursing Center, Forest City, N.C. Born in Polk County, he was the son of the late Callaway Burgin and Florence Jackson Gibbs. He was a veteran of WWII, having served in the U.S. Army, a member of the VFW Post 10349 and the Woodmen of the World. Mr. Gibbs was the husband of Omie Lee Laughter Gibbs, who died in 1986. Survivors include one daughter, Patsy Gibbs Toney (Dean) of Rutherfordton, N.C.; son, Harold Gibbs of Rutherfordton, N.C.; one sister, Alvah Gibbs of Columbus; and a brother , Herbert Gibbs of Mill Spring. Also surviving are five grandchildren, Randy Toney (Kimberly), Marc Toney (LeeAnn), Lora Brock (Jeff), Jeffrey Gibbs (Colleen) and Elizabeth Gibbs and six great-grandchildren, Mason Toney, Kevin Gibbs, Anthony Brock, Bryan Gibbs, Nick Gibbs and Zane Gibbs. Funeral services were held Sunday, July 16, in the McFarland Funeral Chapel, Tryon. Burial was in Polk Memorial Gardens, Columbus, with military rites by the Polk County Memorial Burial Squad. Memorials may be made to Hospice of Rutherford County, P. O. Box 336, Forest City, N.C. 28043 or Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, 130 Forest Glen Dr, Columbus, N.C. 28722. The family will be at the home of his daughter, Patsy Gibbs Toney, 400 Radar Rd., Rutherfordton, N.C. An online guest register may be signed at www.mcfarlandfuneralchapel.com. McFarland Funeral Chapel, Tryon.

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Rev. Dorothy Waymon Simmons, 82, formerly of Tryon, died June 13, 2011 in Atlanta, Ga. Memorial service noon, July 30 at Columbia Senior Residences at MLK Village, 125 Logan St. SE, Atlanta, Ga. 30312. Contact sister: 678-862-3800. Survivors are three sons, Allen (Rudy) Waymon of Syracuse, N.Y., Kenneth Simmons of Houston, Texas, and Lovell Simmons (Andrea) of Lawrenceville, Ga.; one sister, Frances Fox of Riverdale, Ga.; three brothers, John Irvin Waymon of Antelope, Calif., Carrol Waymon of San Diego, Calif., and Samuel Waymon of Nyack, N.Y.; a host of grandchildren, great-grandchildren, other relatives and friends. A b She o v ewas : T preceded h e W o lin v edeath r i n e by cheerleaders tookKate half-court both parents, Mary and John to a son, routine fans. D. perform Waymon; VanforWaymon; (photo by Fulton Hampton) sisters, Lucile Waddell and Nina Left: No. 1(Eunice) Kara Overholt Simone and drives brother, down theWaymon lane. Overholt Harold Sr. led the Lady Wolverines with 14 points on the evening and 10 steals. (photo by Fulton Hampton)

Must 7/19/11

Must 7/18/11 Must 7/14/11 Obits - page 66 Varsity boys’ player No. 30 Sequan Miller, who had 11 points on the night, watches for a pass from a teammate. Teammate Joel Booker led the night of scoring with 16. (photo by Fulton Hampton)

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, January 17, 2012

AARP Tax-Aide provides free tax assistance, preparation Services offered at Polk library

AARP Foundation Tax-Aide provides free tax assistance and preparation for low and moderate income individuals, with special attention to those age 60 and older. You do not need to be a member of AARP or a retiree to use this service. AARP Foundation Tax-Aide

volunteers, trained in cooperation with the Internal Revenue Service, have helped individuals for more than 40 years in every state. Free tax assistance will be available every Wednesday Feb. 1 through April 11 by appointment only at Polk County Public Library’s community conference room, 1289 West Mills St., Columbus. Call 828-894-8721, ext. 221,

to make an appointment. “The majority of our clients are seniors but because of the economy, we are seeing younger people and unemployed people,” said Ron Peters, a local Polk County volunteer. The program is offered at approximately 118 sites in North Carolina, including senior centers, libraries and other convenient

locations. AARP Tax-Aide is a program of the ARP Foundation, offered in conjunction with the IRS. The AARP Foundation is AARP’s affiliated charity. Foundation programs are funded by grants, tax-deductible contributions and AARP. – article submitted by Ron Peters

Emergency loan assistance available for qualifying Polk farmers On Dec. 19, 2011, a natural disaster was declared in the State of South Carolina based on damages and losses caused by drought and excessive heat between June 1, 2011 and today. In accordance with Section 321(a) of the Consolidated Farm and Rural Development Act, five adjacent counties in North Carolina are named as contiguous counties where eligible

family farmers may qualify for FSA emergency (EM) loan assistance. These counties are Polk, Cleveland, Rutherford, Henderson and Transylvania. Gary E. Guinn of the U.S. Department of Agriculture said that effective Dec. 19, 2011, farmers in Henderson, Polk, Rutherford and Transylvania counties may apply for emergency loans for physical and

TM

“Effective Dec. 19, 2011, farmers in Henderson, Polk, Rutherford and Transylvania counties may apply for emergency loans for physical and production losses.” -- Gary E. Guinn

production losses. Aug. 19, 2012 is the deadline for filing an application. The local office is located at 61 Triple Springs Road, Hendersonville and has office hours of 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Any farmer who suffered a physical or production loss should contact the office for additional information. – article submitted by Kelly R. Springs

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Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

After Christmas blues The holidays came (in about We do things like stare at September 1 believe) and the the ceiling and try to follow the holidays whooshed past us like a blades of the fan rotating around one hit wonder on the radio. We and around. After we get a headshall see it come again, (due next ache from doing it, we decide to August in your local department stop. So we may do something stores I’m sure) and with it, the like walk into the kitchen and open the refrigerator door. We excitement of the season. Now, however, we must deal stand there for several minutes, with the dog days of winter. looking at it’s contents – again. Boredom has officially started Then we shut the door, reto settle in at alizing there the Jakubowicz is nothing that household. out at our Grassroots jumps The buildtaste buds, so up during the we pace a little by Chris Christmas seabit back and Jakubowicz son is like lightforth. A voice ing a slow fuse on a line of the from the other room calls out best fireworks money can buy. to us. You spend money on a lot of fire“Daddy, do something with works, you light the wick, watch me, I’m bored!” bellows the ever the sucker flare up and burn, present child that has been put in wait in high anticipation, and the same position you have. But briefly picture how exciting and wait, you must stand firm, you beautiful it will be. The firework are the mature parent. display that you worked for goes You have to give them a up in a blaze of frightening glory. speech, a life lesson if you will. You ooh, you aah, you whoop You tell them they need to find and holler.The kids go crazy, something to do, they cannot rely pictures flash at the sight of the on Daddy to entertain them when explosion in the air. Glasses click they are bored. They have an for a toast, everyone jumps up imagination and an entire outside and down in praise of the lights playground to go play in. Then in the sky. Then....it’s over. The you decide to put them to work, family looks at each other dumb- you tell them if they’re bored, founded that it has ended. then they need to get a broom Now you must face the fact and start cleaning. They whine a that there must be the return to little. You fetch the broom. They normal. All that lingers is the sweep reluctantly. You then sit colored smoke wafting through down and watch the blades of the air. You walk away wanting the fan turn again. more, but yet, there is no more. As the blades of the fan go, so Not until next year. goes the seasons and holidays. So now we feel empty. Not One thing I do know, we are just my wallet, but our psyche greater than these early winter afhas been stripped of excitement ter Christmas blues. The Jakuboand stimulation. We’re officially wicz family shall overcome bored. them, and so shall you. Who am You don’t realize it until I kidding anyway? I have two a few weeks after Christmas. kids that desire my presence in Christmas day fizzles out of the the least likely of times, a dog hearts of our kids. The presents that follows me everywhere, a that were ripped into have been regular day job taking up my played with, put together, looked week, meals to prepare because at and worn enough to receive a for some odd reason people like sigh when we think about them. to eat, house cleaning chores, Now we search for exhilaration laundry to constantly wash...and in our mundane routine once a partridge in a pear tree. again. Yes, I’m a house husband.

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Wendy Field is sworn in as president-elect for the St. Luke’s Hospital Auxiliary. Pictured are former president Jean Shumway, Virginia Clark, Wendy Field, Marcie Mack and Judy Lair. (photo submitted by Jennifer Wilson)

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St. Luke’s Auxiliary welcomes Field as new president St. Luke’s Hospital Auxiliary has announced Wendy Field has accepted the role of president, replacing Jean Shumway, who served as auxiliary president for three years. In her new role, she will also serve on the hospital’s board of trustees. Shumway said she is excited to see Field take on the role as the new president. “She brings new ideas and is organized, friendly and personable. Her previous experience working with volunteers will be invaluable,” Shumway said. Field began volunteering at St. Luke’s Hospital at the registration desk a little more than a year ago after she served as a reference for a friend. As someone who had always worked, she said she was looking for something meaningful to do. After interviewing and coming to St. Luke’s Hospital for a tour, she said, “Immediately I was impressed by how friendly everyone was, and the positive energy.” Originally from New Jersey, Field has worked in real estate as an agent and was a broker-in-

charge of a New Jersey GMAC office and a Pennsylvania office, having brokers’ licenses in New Jersey, Pennsylvania and North Carolina. After she moved to Lake Lure to be closer to her children and grandchildren, she was brokerin-charge of LakesEdge Realty in Lake Lure, N.C. “As president of the auxiliary, I wish to continue in the spirit of the organization,” Field said. “It is an outstanding group of dedicated volunteers, who not only give of their time and talent, but their spirit. As with any other non-profit, we need to revisit recruiting additional volunteers, and finding new venues for fundraising.” In her free time, she also volunteers as a member of the vestry at the Church of the Transfiguration in Lake Lure and has worked on Lake Lure’s Olympiad Committee. Field also likes reading, travel and antiques and enjoys spending time with her four children, seven grandchildren and great-grandson. For more information or to volunteer, please call 828-894-0895. – article submitted by Jennifer Wilson


Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

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

BUY RECYCLED, New Lion Pat Doggett (center) with sponsor Helen Trevathan (left) and Lions District Governor Randy Champion. (photo submitted by Helen Trevathan)

Pat Doggett inducted into Columbus Lions Club Pat Doggett has become the newest member of the Columbus Lions Club. A Polk County native, Doggett has received degrees from North Carolina Central University, Limestone College and most recently a master of science in educational psychology/rehabilitation counseling from the University of Wisconsin. During her career she has worked with General Motors, Levi Strauss, Allstate Insurance Company and county government. Her social services positions have been with the department of corrections, DSS, mental health and department of human services. Doggett has always been

active in her church and community. She is a board member for Stony Knoll Community Center, a health educator for her church, a Good Samaritan volunteer for Hospice of the Foothills and an Adopt-AHighway volunteer for more than 20 years. Doggett was sponsored in the Lions Club by Helen Trevathan. The Columbus Lions Club is part of an international organization whose main objective is the elimination of all avoidable blindness around the world. Locally, the club pays for eye exams and purchases glasses for residents who cannot afford them; lends medical aid equipment to anyone and provides

Christmas gift cards and an annual party for the county’s visually impaired. The club also collects used eyeglasses and hearing aids for recycling. The club has been awarded the North Carolina Governor’s award and has earned the “First in Community Service Award” in its district three times. The Columbus Lions meet at 6:30 p.m. on the first and third Thursdays at Calvert’s Kitchen. Area men and women who would like to help serve the community are invited to become part of this group. Call Helen Trevathan at 828-8947062 for further information. – article submitted by Helen Trevathan

Internet-based bridge class at Polk County Library Jan. 25 A short class on playing bridge on the internet will be presented at 1:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 25 at the Polk County Library computer room. The website, bridgebase.com

will be accessed, all participants will log on and learn the technical aspects of the website, which is free. The class will be presented on an overhead screen so all can

follow along. Dan Dworkin will be the presenter. To register call 828-894-8721 ext. 226. - article submitted by Dan Dworkin

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

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Mary SaSSer RNC, FNP

Call for Appointment!

Mary Sasser, FNP

One of the school farm interns, Caleb Wilson, pets a goat as kids from the Cleveland County Boys and Girls Club mingle with the goats at the schoolJump farm. (photo submitted by Chauncey New Barber) Location,

into Foot Care The Polk County Community internship with program provides stu-

Same Loving PCCF funds high school farm interns Foot Care! Foundation (PCCF) funded two interns, Caleb Wilson and Shalyn Brown, to work at the Polk County High School Farm this past year. Both students are active in the agricultural education program at Polk County High School. Agricultural education instructor Chauncey Barber said, “The

dents with an opportunity to gain work experience see FMP where Mary Sasser,and RNC, the rubber meets the road.” 828-894-0693 The students were responsible for caring for and feeding animals, maintaining the muscadine vineyard and1x3 blueberries and maintaining the grounds at the t ends 8/10 school farm. The two interns gave educa-

Call forCleveland tional tours for the Countyappointment Boys and Girls Club and local daycares. Brown said, “I was thankful to 828-894-0693 receive an internship at the school farm and was unaware of the daily responsibilities of a farm and 1x3with the young enjoyed working kids who visitedtthe farm.” restarted 7/3/07 – article submitted by Chauncey Barber

A pictorial journey through Polk County On Wednesday, Jan. 18 at 1 p.m. the community is invited to join the Tryon Garden Club at the Polk County Library in the community room. John Vining, Polk County Extension Director and a lifetime resident of Polk County, will share his pictures and stories of life in Tryon. Vining has a B.S. in plant sciences from Clemson University. In addition, he has many hours of graduate work in the field. Vining is an active volunteer in Polk Country and gives his time to serve on two park committees, the Courthouse Restoration Committee, the Carolina Heritage line and the Tryon Arts and Crafts board. In addition, he is known for coaching youth

basketball teams and serves on the Carolina Kids Conservancy Advisory Board. Vining said he is particularly interested in preserving older homes and pre-1960 commercial structures in Polk County. His chosen methodology for preservation is finding new uses for old buildings. Vining’s presentation will blend his interest in historic preservation with his well-known expertise in growing trees and plants in Polk County. This meeting is free and open to the public. The Tryon Garden Club is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization. For membership information contact Delia Tittle

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1-17-12 Bulletin  

1-17-12 Bulletin

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