1-24-12 Bulletin

Page 1

Tryon to apply for grant to fix E. Howard sewer line, page 6

Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 84 / No. 246

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Tuesday, January 24, 2012

Only 50 cents

PCHS gets plaque from N.C. Highway Patrol

Tryon Estates celebrated its 400th Skype call this week. Tryon Estates started offering Skype calls in WillowBrooke Court in January 2010. The community started coordinating seven to 10 calls a month, and now schedules 10 - 15 calls each week.

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


Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Tuesdays, Ozone Drive and Hwy. 176, Saluda. 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, 800617-7132 or sslater@hocf.org. The Meeting Place Senior Center Tuesday activities (Continued on page 2)

The N.C. Highway Patrol recently gave Polk County High School a wooden plaque in recognition for all the support the school has given the highway patrol though the years. Shown here are Mary Feagan, PCHS principal; Brandon Schweitzer, assistant principal; Pat McCool, assistant athletic director; N.C. Highway Patrol Troopers William Hemphill, Darryl Bailey and Matt Stawbridge. Stawbridge went to Polk County Schools and is now stationed here. (photo submitted by N.C. Highway Patrol)

Tryon to demolish four Eastside structures Town looks to handle some demolition in-house by Leah Justice

After approximately a decade of Tryon residents watching a number of structures in the Eastside community become increas-

ingly dilapidated, four of those structures can now be torn down. Tryon Town Council met Tuesday, Jan. 17 and approved ordinances to demolish structures at 366 East Howard Street, 351 East Howard Street and 123 Cleveland Road, as well as a structure on Shepard Street with no address but tax identification

of T1-D10. The process to demolish the structures has been long, with several attempts over the years to contact property owners, many being heirs who live out of state. Mayor pro-tem Roy Miller has asked the town for years to take (Continued on page 4)

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

828-894-3900 Independent p Living

Assisted Living

1064 West Mills Street Columbus, NC



2 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, January 24, 2012

• Calendar (continued from page 1)

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. Landrum Library, Book Discussion Group, fourth Tuesday every month, 10:30 a.m. at the library. 864-457-2218. 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 preschool story time, normally held every Tuesday at 10:30 a.m., will not be held Jan. 24. It will return Tuesday, Jan. 31. Green Creek Community Center, Zumba exercise class, Tuesdays and Thursdays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., in gym. Cracker Barrel, 1 p.m. Tuesdays, conference room, Congregational Church.

How To Reach Us

Main number, classifieds and subscriptions: 828-859-9151 FAX: 828-859-5575 email: 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


The curb reporter note and calendar item in the Monday, Jan. 23 Bulletin should have said the Creative Change film series will continue with “Everyday Creativity” on Thursday, Jan. 26 at 9:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. at the Tryon Fire Department.

Tryon Painters and Sculptors, Art, Wine and Cheese event, Tuesday, Jan. 24, 4 p.m., 26 Maple Street, Tryon. Free. 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. VFW Ladies Auxiliary, Polk Memorial 9116, meets the fourth Tuesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. in the Womack building in Columbus. VFW Polk Memorial 9116 meets the fourth Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Columbus Town Hall.


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. Female Domestic Abuse Intervention Program, Wednesdays 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.

Local Weather Forecast:



Moon Phase

Today: Partly cloudy, with 10 percent chance of rain. High 63, low 39. Partly cloudy Partly cloudy Wednesday: Par tl y cloudy, with 10 percent chance of rain. High 58, low 46. Friday’s weather was: High 51, low 39, 0.50 inches of rain. Saturday’s weather was: High 56, low 41, 0.31 inches of rain. Friday’s weather was: High 42, low 35, 0.29 inches of rain.


Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Thursdays, 7 a.m. - noon, old Searcy Mill parking lot, Hwy. 108, Columbus. Thursday Men’s Prayer Breakfast will meet Jan. 26 at 8 a.m. at TJ’s Cafe, 456 S. Trade St., Tryon. All are welcome. Creative Change film series will continue with “Everyday Creativity” Thursday, Jan. 26 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 newly 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 Babies, 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

preschool story time, normally held every Thursday at 10:30 a.m., will not be held Jan. 26. It will resume Thursday, Feb. 2. 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. Al-Anon: Foothills Come to Believe, Thursdays, 7 p.m., Polk Wellness Center, 801 W. Mills St., Suite A, Columbus. Green Creek Community Center, Zumba exercise class, Thursdays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., in gym. Mill Spring VFW Post 10349, bingo, Thursdays, 7-9 p.m. (year round). 828-894-5098. AA’s Sobriety and Beyond, Thursdays, 8-9 p.m., Immaculate Conception Roman Catholic Church, 1024 W. Main St., Forest City. 828-863-1313. Alcoholics Anonymous, Thursdays, 8 p.m., CooperRiis, Mill Spring. 828-859-7099. Alcoholics Anonymous, Thursdays, 8 p.m., Holy Cross Episcopal Church, 150 Melrose Ave., Tryon.


Saluda Center Friday events: chair exercise, 9:30 a.m.; Trash Train, 10 a.m. 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 24, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



New Upstairs Artspace exhibits open with concert Two exhibits open at the Upstairs Artspace Friday, Jan. 27, with a public reception from 5-8 p.m. “The Fine Art Ramblers” features Greenville, S.C. artists Patti Brady, Jim Campbell, Bob Chance, Phil Garrett, David McCurry and Joel Wilkinson. Their work includes paintings, monotypes, mixed media and decorative stoneware. Several years ago, these same artists formed a string band, the Fine Art Ramblers, and they have been performing blues, jazz and swing favorites ever since. This Friday they’ll give a short concert for the Upstairs crowd starting at 7 p.m. Hand-clapping, singing along and dancing in place will be allowed. “The Innovative Camera” introduces artists who push the boundaries of contemporary photography through staging, manipulation and close-ups. They It’s all about the good

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are Colby Caldwell of Asheville and Diane Hopkins-Hughs, Owen Riley and Rebecca Stockham, all of Greenville, S.C. The artists in both exhibits are well established, widely exhibited and are in many private collections. McCurry, Riley and Caldwell are exhibiting at the Upstairs for the first time. On Friday, Feb. 10, at 7 p.m., Caldwell will explore aspects of photographing people, especially members of one’s family, in a PowerPoint presentation titled “Framing Lazarus.” The Upstairs is also hosting a fund raising project, “Have a Heart for Big Brothers, Big Sisters” (BBBS). One wall of the gallery will be covered with beautiful, colorful, whimsical and funky clay hearts decorated by many local artists. They are available through a silent auction bidding process, with 100 percent of the proceeds going

“Domestic Jungle,” black and white photograph by Owen Riley. (photo submitted by Nancy Holmes)

to BBBS. Subjects of future Upstairs exhibits are iPhoneography, sculptural wood and ceramics, fiber, encaustic, humorous art, figura-

tive glass and jewelry. For more information call 828-859-2828 or visit www.upstairsartspace.org. – article submitted by Nancy Holmes

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4 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, January 24, 2012

We GeT LeTTers… TDB Communications Policy

• The Tryon Daily Bulletin welcomes your letters of 600 words or less. Please include name, address and daytime phone number for verification. Unsigned letters will not be printed. • All letters are subject to editing. We edit letters for length, grammar and clarity and will reject letters that contain personal attacks or material we deem unsuitable for publication. • We reserve the right to limit each letter writer to two letters per month. • "Thank you" letters are considered paid advertisements. • Typewritten letters preferred, neatly handwritten letters are acceptable. email to news@tryondailybulletin.com or brought in digitally in .doc or .txt format are accepted. Printed copy must accompany digital submissions. • Letters will appear when space is available, based on the size of the letter, not strictly in the order they are received.

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Throughout the year, the Lanier is open to poets from North and Library presents a variety of edu- South Carolina, and Feb. 15 is the cational and entertaining programs deadline for entries to be mailed. that areTDB all free of charge and Tuesday, April 17, noon. Brown Communications Policy open to the public. Here is a list Bag Lunch program: Aliene • Thewill Tryon Daily Bulletin welcomes your of in 600costume words as of what be happening during Shields willletters appear less.months. Please include your name, and daytime phone the or spring sheaddress reads letters from her ancesnumber for verification. Unsigned letters will not be printed. Tuesday, Feb. tor and discusses this 21,• All noon. family in her lettersBrown are subject to editing. We edit letters local for length, grammar Bagand Lunch program: book, “The Legacy clarity and will reject letters that contain personal attacks or material Tryon authorunsuitable David for publication. of a Common Civil we deem Cudlip will discuss War Soldier -- Prithe right to limit each letter writervate to two lettersMarion per his • We novelsreserve “CompraThomas month. dor,” “Gun of God” Shields.” you" letters are considered paid advertisements. and• "Thank “A Movable VerTuesday, May 15, dict.” noon. Brown Bag • Typewritten letters are preferred, but neatly handwritten letters are M a r c h 1 4Letters - 1 7 . may be emailed to news@tryondailybulletin.com Lunch program to be acceptable. Spring book sale. determined. or brought in digitally in .doc or .txt format are best. Printed copy Tuesday, March 20, noon. must accompany digital submissions. Sunday, May 20, 2 p.m. A perBrown Bag Lunch program: formance by the Scottish music • Letters will appear when space is group available, based the This size ofconcert the James Stehlik, a resident of Glassy North SeaonGas. letter, not strictly in the order they are received. Mountain, S.C. will talk about will take place at the Tryon Fine his book of local history, “Dis- Arts Center with a reception to tilling the Mysteries of Hogback follow at the Lanier Library. Mountain.” Additional details of these Sunday, April 14, 2 p.m. Pre- events will be published closer to sentation of awards to winners their scheduled time. of the 2012 Sidney Lanier Poetry The Lanier Library, at the corCompetition by the competition’s ner of Chestnut Street and Melrose judges, the North Carolina Poet Avenue in Tryon, is open Tuesdays Laureate Cathy Smith Bowers and Thursdays from 9:30 a.m. to and John Lane, an award-winning 4:30 p.m., Wednesdays and Saturpoet and writer of nonfiction from days from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., and South Carolina. The competition Sundays from 1 to 4 p.m.

• Tryon 2x3.5 (continued from page 1)

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Lanier Library spring events

Member SIPC

asked last year that the town get the process rolling again. Miller said one structure is about 80 percent on the ground already. A resident asked council how a house has been ignored long enough that it is 80 percent on the ground. “I think we’re to blame,” Miller responded. “We continued to allow different contractors to drop the ball on code enforcement. Some of these issues date back to 2002 and 2003. I continually ask about these properties and we’ve

wasted years and wasted money because we continually start the process over. We had a code enforcement officer from Monroe, one from Charlotte, then shared with Columbus, but it’s our job to make sure every step was being followed. I agree with you wholeheartedly. It’s been on the ground for eight or nine years and it’s had a blind eye turned on it.” Tryon received one $40,000 quote to take down the structures. Interim town manager Joey Davis said the town has $16,000 in the budget for demolition and that’s why the town is trying to use in-house staff to do some of the demolition. Davis said two – possibly (Continued on page 5)

Tuesday, January 24, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Lanier Library

notifications of the violations last year. Findings of fact were (continued from page 4) issued in October 2011 that said three – structures will qualify the property owners had until for burning by the fire depart- Jan. 13, 2012 to correct issues. ment as a training exercise. Davis said no structures have He said the town could burn a had any improvements done. structure for $3,000 to $4,000, The ordiwhich includes nances, aphiring someone “Roy (Miller) has been proved unanito haul off the mously last on top of this for quite debris. week, will alMiller said some time. We are going low the town he thinks the to be proactive in the to notify proptown should erty owners at least tackle future and we have Roy that the town one or two of to thank.” can demolish the structures -- Tryon councilman beginning Feb. using in-house George Baker 17. resources beCouncilcause Tryon man George Baker compliowns a track hoe. mented Miller for his continuHe said the only costs to the town would be the use of a truck ous work to get the structures and paying for tipping fees at demolished. “Roy (Miller) has been on the transfer station. The parcels in question top of this for quite some time,” are in violation of the town’s said Baker. “We are going to be minimum housing ordinance. proactive in the future and we Property owners were sent have Roy to thank.”



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

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

6:00 - 6:45 6:45 - 7:00 7:00 - 7:45 7:45 - 8:00 8:00 - 8:45 8:45 - 9:00

Jam Session


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 ! $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


6 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, January 24, 2012

Tryon to apply for grant to fix E. Howard sewer lines by Leah Justice

Tryon could have some help in fixing an overflowing sewer line along East Howard Street. Council met Tuesday, Jan. 17 and approved applying for an infrastructure grant through the state’s Community Development Block Grant (CDBG). The grant is for a maximum of $750,000 with a five percent match, or up to $37,500 from the town. Tryon officials have been discussing the need to replace the trunk line that runs along

East Howard Street to the town’s sewer plant after an inflow and infiltration (I&I) study determined problems in the area. Some residents have had problems for years with manholes in the area overflowing with sewage during heavy rain events. The town was fined $7,000 by the state for those overflows in 2009. The grant would help the town replace the 16-inch line with a 24-inch line. Engineer Jonathan Hollifield told council last week that the

amount of rainwater coming into the system is overwhelming to the current trunk link. “We’ve got areas that the pipe is standing half full,” said Hollifield. “This would replace the 16-inch line with a 24-inch line, which would also give future capacity as well.” Hollifield added that the main problem is located upstream and there are problems throughout the system, but this replacement would alleviate all the overflows that the town currently has.

Council approved applying for the grant and must first send a letter of intent to the state. CDBG funds are provided to the state by the US Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). They are administered at the state level by the N.C. Department of Commerce through the Division of Community Investment and the Commerce Finance Center. The Isothermal Planning and Development Commission assists the town in applying for CDBG grant funding.

Results of Meadowbrook Seniors age group golf on Jan. 16 The results of the Meadowbrook Seniors age group golf played Jan. 16 were as follows: 55-65 age group First: Alan Wagner, +9


Second: Wendell Lawson,

66-67 age group First: Tie between Clarence Batchler and Glenn Collins, +6

  

   

                                                                   



2x5 7/20;8/3,17,31;9/14,28

68-71 age group First: Bob Bolen, +6 Second: Tie between Bob Cardwell and Jerry Dowis, +1

72-82 age group First: David Sparks, +5 Second: Henry Lemons, +3 – article submitted by Walter H. Wease Jr.

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Tuesday, January 24, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



around The WorLd

St. Basil’s Cathedral A landmark is a place or object, natural or man-made, that is of interest to people. There are many different, famous Moscow, Russia

Taj Mahal Agra, India

landmarks around the world that are often visited by tourists and travelers. These places are usually noted for their beauty, size, or grandeur. They can also be famous for historical events that occurred at their location, as well being fascinating for standing for so many centuries. In ancient times, the seven wonders of the world were landmarks that were said to be magnificent places that people should try to see. Today, there are many more than seven landmarks that are valued by humanity. The United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization, also known as UNESCO, created the World Heritage Programme. This program was established to identify, record, and preserve sites deemed to be “World Heritage Sites” that are important places to the world community. Currently, there are 911 sites, or landmarks, on the World Heritage List. All places shown on this page are on the list.

k Formation itory, Australia

Stonehenge Wiltshire, England

Landmark Word search Circle the words hidden in the puzzle below.


Paris, France

Yosemite National Park Central California, USA

Machu Picchu bamba Valley, Peru

Sankore Mosque Timbuktu, Mali

Hidden Words: Angkor, Big Ben, Chichen Itza, Coliseum, Cologne Cathedral, Dome of the Rock, Eiffel Tower, Galapagos Islands, Giza Pyramids, Glacier Bay, Great Wall, Kremlin, Leaning Tower, Liberty Hall, London Bridge, Persepolis, Petra, Stonehenge, Uluru, Westminster Abbey

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ce of paper, write Determine whether the statements ut a monument about the landmarks shown above ed to see. It can are true or false. Circle your answer. onument, or just 1. Machu Picchu is an ancient Mayan hat you learned settlement. True or False you cannot think 2. Historians know the exact purpose about a monuand builders of Stonehenge in Enge to go visit one land. True or False u will get there. 3. The Taj Mahal is a mausoleum. True or False 4. Stonehenge is the oldest manmade landmark shown above. True or False 5. St. Basil’s Cathedral is older than Notre Dame Cathedral by 100 years. True or False Crossword Ans: Across-4)Taj Mahal 8)Statue of Liberty Down1)Landmark 2)Heritage 3)Stonehenge 5)Tourists 6)Natural 7)UNESCO


4. Located in Agra, India. 8. World Heritage Site in New York City.

doWn cLues:

1. A place that is of interest to people worldwide. 5 2. There are 911 World _________ sites. 3. Ancient, man-made landmark in England. 5. Many of these go see landmarks annually. 8 6. Yosemite National Park is an example of what type of landmark? 7. Protects landmarks.

Landmark crossWord



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The Great Wall of China

Solve the puzzle using the clues provided.

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper


Tuesday, January 24, 2012

Tuesday, January 24, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Cardinal men nab dominating win over Blacksburg by Joey Millwood

The fourth quarter is Landrum’s friend. The Cardinals have dominated the fourth quarter this season and Friday against Blacksburg was no different en route to a 53-35 win. After taking a 26-20 lead into the half, Blacksburg clawed its way to within 4 points by the end of third quarter at 33-29. Landrum, however, outscored the Wildcats 20-6 in the fourth quarter. The Cardinals were once again sparked by sophomore guard Aaron Bryant. Bryant came off the bench and scored nine points in the fourth quarter. He also had a big steal and a big assist. Truston Whiteside led the Cardinals with 13 points. Daniel Bridges added 11 points. “They came out and tried to slow us down,” Cardinal coach Lyn Smith said. “Our kids responded well.” This win continues Landrum’s roll in Region II-1A play. The Cardinals are ranked No. 2 in the state and are rolling towards back-to-back region championships. They are clicking on all cylinders as they head down the final stretch of region games.

Landrum’s Aaron Bryant goes up for a shot against Blacksburg on Friday, Jan. 20. Bryant scored 9 points in the fourth quarter to lead the Cardinals to a 53-35 win. (photo by Joey Millwood)

Polk topples Mtn. Heritage in exciting overtime win by William Trakas

Friday night was one for the ages at Mountain Heritage High School. The wooden bleachers and brick walls of Mountain Heritage’s orange-lit gym make it either a favorite or a most hated place to play for the visiting teams. Combine that with an impressive fan base that loves to yell, and you have a noise pit that any

team would love to call home. In the opening period of the varsity boys’ game, it was critical for the Wolverines to match the intensity set by the crowd. They did just that with a spark from senior forward Akeem Anderson. Anderson grabbed multiple rebounds early, which sparked a run that closed out the first quarter with PCHS leading 15-13. Quarter number two was a period of runs as the Cougars pushed the

lead to 8 points midway through. But just as the home crowd became confident, the Wolverines stormed back with a 9-0 run of their own after a score board delay in which 6 of the 9 points scored in the run were not put up on the board. When the dust cleared, the Wolverines enjoyed a 6-point possession and the lead. With 5.2 seconds left before half-time, sophomore Anthony Carson fired

a three from the right-wing to break a tie. The Wolverines led 33-30 heading into the locker room. McEntire’s halftime words were clear: “Don’t let up now, guys, we still have another half to put this thing away.” The third started out with aggressive play from Cougars player Alex Biggerstaff. Bigger(Continued on page 11)

Tuesday, January 24, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Wolverines (continued from page 10)

Landrum’s Sydnie Brown goes up for a shot in a 51-49 win Jan. 20 against Blacksburg. (photo by Joey Millwood)

Lady Cardinals win nail biter over Blacksburg Lady Wildcats by Joey Millwood

Friday night’s matchup with Blacksburg was big for two reasons for Landrum. Earlier in the season, the Lady Wildcats gave Landrum a region loss. In two weeks, the Lady Cardinals will play the only other team that has beaten them in region – St. Joseph’s. A win against Blacksburg on Friday night would put the Lady Cardinals and the Lady Wildcats in a tie for second place. That was enough motivation for Landrum as they went on to win this one 51-49. The win keeps them alive in the Region II-1A championship race. Landrum’s big three controlled the game on the offensive side of the ball. Taylor Jenkins led the charge with 11 points and 15 rebounds. Point guard Macy Atkins had 11 points and five steals. Lauren Pitts scored 12 points to lead the Lady Cardinals in scoring. “Coming out and winning this game makes our confidence go up,” Pitts said. “It definitely gives us a boost.” The game was huge for Landrum’s big picture. The win moves the Lady Cardinals into a tie for second place in Region II-1A behind St. Joseph’s. The Cardinals will play St. Joseph’s in two weeks and the

region title could be on the line. “(This win) gives us one step closer to our team goal,” head coach Deon Brice said. “We still have to take care of business and take it one day at a time.” Landrum went into the fourth quarter with a 42-34 lead, but the Lady Wildcats made a push. Blacksburg went on a 7-2 run to start the fourth quarter. Pitts responded with four straight points. With 1:06 left in the game, Blacksburg’s Mikala Ruffin hit two free throws to b r i n g t h e L a d y Wi l d c a t s to within one point at 48-47. Seconds later, Pitts responded again. The sharp-shooting guard threw the ball down court after an inbound pass and connected with Skylar Henderson for an easy layup. B l a c k s b u r g ’s J a s m i n e Dameron responded with a drive and two free throws. On the other end, Macy Atkins hit the backend of two free throws to give Landrum a 51-49 lead. The Lady Wildcats were still alive. With 4.8 seconds left, the Lady Wildcats got a shot off, but Atkins hauled in the rebound at the buzzer. Dameron led all scorers with 25. Ruffin added 12 points for Blacksburg.

staff is a consensus D-1 recruit standing at 6-5 with a jump shot that consistently finds the bottom of the net. Though largely held in check in the first half, he was still able to score 22 points. After a back and forth third, the Cougars enjoyed a 48-44 lead. In the final period of regulation, the Wolverines opened with a 5-0 run in the first 35 seconds. A time-out was quickly called by Buckner to stop the bleeding. From that point on, the fourth saw seven lead changes and 48 points scored. With two minutes to go, junior guard Alec Philpott hit back-toback mid range jump shots to put the Wolverines ahead by 4. As the clock ran inside a minute, Biggerstaff completed a crucial old-fashioned 3-point play to put the Cougars up 67-65 with 23.8 seconds left. Following a desperation foul by the Wolverines with 20.1 to go and steals by both teams on inbounds passes, the Cougars found themselves up by 4 with 7.9 seconds left. The Wolverines inbounded the ball to senior forward Joel Booker who ran the length of the floor in just over a second and pulled up from the top of the key with 6.6 seconds remaining - swish. A time-out was quickly called by McEntire as the Wolverines now found themselves down only one. The Cougars inbounded the ball to Lucas King, who was immediately fouled. King hit the first of two free throws, but missed the second one. Booker grabbed the rebound and made his way up court, passing to Anthony Carson. Carson took two dribbles with 2.6 seconds left and found Alec Philpott streaking to the basket on a superb cross-court pass between two defenders. Philpott’s 26th and 27th points of the game tied the score as time expired - 70-70. The teams traded baskets in OT until a series of defensive stops by the Wolverines,



along with key free-throws from Booker and junior forward Ben Stockdale, put the game away on a night to remember in Burnsville, 84-79. “Everyone on this team has a job they are responsible for, and everyone did their job tonight,” McEntire said. “We really preached rebounding and everybody rebounded tonight.” Philpott fouled out in overtime after adding a game, season and career-high 27 points. “It wasn’t just me or Ben out there tonight,” Philpott said. Ben [Stockdale] was the team’s second leading scorer adding 17 points. “Everyone got out there and did their job. Joel [Booker] came up big in the fourth for us.” After not scoring in the first three quarters, Booker added 11 points in the fourth. The game was important for conference standings as well. Polk and Heritage are the top two 2A teams in the conference and this win helped the Wolverines pick up a game on the Cougars. Now they are only one game back of the lead. The Wolverines, who improve to 11-8 (6-4), will go for their fourth consecutive win tonight at Mitchell.

Varsity girls

In a statement game, the 8-11 (3-6) Lady Wolverines came out of the gate with impressive defensive intensity against a Heritage team that averages almost 55 points per game. Poor shooting and tight defense seemed to be the storyline early on as the Wolverines found themselves down 10-8 after the first quarter. The start of the fourth meant trouble for the Wolverines as Heritage started to gain momentum with easy buckets around the rim, going on a 12-0 run, essentially putting the game out of reach for the Wolverines. Despite a hard-fought three quarters, the Wolverines were overmatched in the last period and fell 55-37 to the favored Cougars, who improved to a conference best record of 15-2 (8-1).



Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, January 24, 2012

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SULTANT as the subject Log Home, Furnished or line to: betty.ramsey@try- Unfurnished, 3bd/2ba plus ondailybulletin.com loft, interior all log w/ wood No phone calls, faxes or floors on 10 acres. Off Silwalk-ins, please. Qualified ver Creek Rd., Lake Adger applicants will be con- area. For information call tacted directly for inter- or text 908-635-1593. First & Last. $1200/mo. views.


Warehouse Help Wanted F/T, Clean cut, mature person. Must be able to lift L & R ROOFING/SIDING 70 lbs., have a valid drivers license, tractor & fork FREE ESTIMATES. Shingles & Metal Roofs lift experience a plus. Apply in person Mon. - Fri. All types of Siding 8-12am. Green Creek 828-817-1278 Farm Supply. 2291 Ches828-817-3674 nee Rd. Columbus Leo Price/Robert Ives


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HELP WANTED Marketing Consultant Tryon Daily Bulletin seeks a talented professional to join it's team as a marketing consultant. Qualified applicants should be goal-oriented, team players, well organized and trainable. The ability to sell across several different media platforms is essential. Compensation plan includes aggressive commission & bonus plan, health/dental insurance, 401(k), paid life and disability insurance, & retirement plan. To apply, please e-mail a resume, cover letter and earnings expectations us-


2700 SF home on 1.40 AC. Located in Sunnyview. 6 bdrm, 3 full baths, fireplace, front porch & back deck full length of house, paved parking. Creek & Great mtn. views. White Oak Manor - Tryon Just remodeled inside & Accepting applications for out. Some appliances. Call PT relief cook. Must be $ 1 6 5 , 0 0 0 able to work 1st. or 2nd 864-978-7983 and leave call back information. shifts. Previous experience cooking at an institution. Apply in person at 70 OUSES FOR Oak Street, Tryon, N.C. ENT EOE


HELP WANTED CLERICAL UPSTAIRS ARTSPACE is seeking an experienced part time book keeper with demonstrated skills in accounting, QuickBooks and MS Office. Please submit resume with cover letter and references by Friday 1/27 to frontdesk@upstairsartspace.org, or by mail to PO Box 553 Tryon, NC 28782, ATTN: Human Resources.

HELP WANTED - MEDICAL / DENTAL Bayata Home Health Care Now Hiring CNA’s for day shift. Call 828-696-1900. Do you like knowing you have made a difference in someone's life? Looking for afternoon/ evening hours? Arcadia Health Care , a leader in home care, is seeking a compassionate & caring Certified Nursing Assistants for the Polk County area. Must have current NC CNA license, a current driver's license, & at least one (1) year relevant job experience. Call 828-2775950.


Junk CREEK: 2 BR, 2 BA, nice cars, trucks and vans. Call mobile home on 1/2 acre anytime for pick up. lot. Garbage, grass mow- (828)223-0277 ing & water included. $500/m. No pets. Call 828-899-4905


For junk & cheap running cars. Most cars $200 to PARTMENTS $750. Towed from your location. No fee for towing. For Rent Near Lake FAST SERVICE. Lure , Very private, 1100 (828) 289 - 4938. sq ft heated, 360 sq ft covered porch, Efficiency Apartment, Private enRUCKS trance, Utility and Direct TV included. No indoor OMESTIC smoking, no drugs & no drunks. Fully furnished 1995 Chevy C2500 Sil$1200.00, E m p t y verado 3/4 ton V8, trailer $1100.00 C a l l pkg., two-tone blue, 149k 864-978-7983. mostly hwy. miles, good cond. $3875. (828) TRYON G A R D E N 863-4292 APARTMENT, 1 Bedroom, Secluded, Minutes from downtown. $545 per month. MANY EXTRAS: ANTED TO UY heat, water/garbage, cable, internet, washer/dryer, your own yard & off-street WE BUY FIREARMS! parking. 828-333-4546 or We buy hand guns and rifles, new and old, 828-243-2195. Available short and long. January




A Frame on private estate, overlooking Harmon Field & Piedmont. 2BR, 2BA. 1200 sq. ft. Brick fireplace. All new renovations inside & out. Very secluded. Spectacular view. $1000/ Tryon- Charming 1 Bedmo. (843) 514 - 5900 room, 1 Bath. Beautiful Selling your home? Hardwood Floors. Heat & Advertise here and Hot Water included, $475 per month, 864-415-3548.

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Want to Buy Cars! No title, no problem. Must have ID. Will pick up anywhere, Landrum, Business or 24/7. Never any towing Residential - 2bd/1ba, Beautiful professional fee. Price is $325 cash to range, refrigerator, central office space for rent in max. $3325 cash, on the h/a - $540. 3bd - $550. Tryon / Columbus area. spot. Call (828)748-6739 Call 864-895-9177 or (Behind Chamber of or (864)580-0241 864-313-7848 Commerce.) 450 square

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FURNITURE One 44 x 68” dining table, with 22” leaf, 6 chairs, and 2 captain chairs. Stained wood w/ inlaid stone. Matching china cabinet/ buffet/ wine wrack, 17 x 58 x 85“ Also 2 matching end tables and sofa tables. Asking $1500 for the set. Call 828-859-5506 after 6 pm.

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2. The Property will be sold by the Substitute Trustee at 12:05 p.m. on the 1st day of February, 2012 at the courthouse door of the Polk County Courthouse, One Courthouse Square, Columbus, NC 28722.

MISCELLANEOUS Day Care Closed, Everything must go immediately. 1 price takes all. Books, Furniture & Toys etc. Call for more information 864-809-0741.

LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF POLK File Nº 11 SP 128 NOTICE OF SALE TAKE NOTICE THAT The Hugh L. Key Law Firm, P.C., Substitute Trustee, has begun proceedings to FORECLOSE under the Deed of Trust described below, and by, under, and by virtue of the power of sale contained in such Deed of Trust, and an Order entered by the Clerk of Superior Court of Polk County, North Carolina, will sell the below described property at public auction as follows: 1. The instrument pursuant to which such sale will be held is that certain Deed of Trust executed on or around December 19, 2008, by White Oak Development Partners, LLC [“White Oak”], original mortgagor, and recorded in Book 369 at Page 1755 in the Office of the Register of Deeds of Polk County, North Carolina. White Oak Development Partners, LLC is the record owner of the Property being foreclosed herein, as reflected on the records of the Register of Deeds not more than ten (10) days prior to posting this Notice of Sale.

3. Pursuant to N.C.G.S. § 45-21.8 and § 45-21.9, the real property interest to be sold is generally known as the White Oak Development; is described in the Deed of Trust recorded in Book 369 at Page 1755, Polk County Registry; and is more particularly described in Schedule A attached to this Notice of Sale. 4. Any buildings and improvements located on the above-described property are also included in the sale. 5. The property will be sold by the Substitute Trustee to the highest bidder for CASH. However, pursuant to Section 8.3(f) of the Deed of Trust, the Noteholder of the Note secured by the Deed of Trust may bid for and become the purchaser of the property offered for sale and in lieu of paying cash may take settlement of the purchase price by a credit upon the liabilities due and payable and secured by the Deed of Trust. Pursuant to Section 8.3(g) of the Deed of Trust, the Trustee may require the successful bidder at any sale to immediately deposit with the Trustee cash or certified check in an amount up to twenty-five percent (25%) of the bid and such bid may be rejected if the deposit is not immediately made. Should a party other than the Noteholder purchase the property being foreclosed, the purchaser must pay, in addition to the amount of the bid, the following items: (a) The tax under N.C.G.S. § 7A-308(a)(1) in the amount of

Tuesday, January 24, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper


A Dark Corner evening at Upcountry History Museum

Momiers celebrate 70th wedding anniversary

Landrum residents Joe and Virl Momier celebrated their 70th wedding anniversary on Jan. 17. (photo submitted by Aletha Dozier)

Local historian Dean Campbell, in “The Dark Corner.” Moonshine will be sampled known as the Squire of the Dark before the show. Corner, will speak before a showing The UpcounWant to go? of the award-wintry History Muning documen- What: Documentary seum is located at 540 Buntary, “The Dark showing of “The combe Street in Corner,” at the Dark Corner.” Upcountry His- When: Jan. 26 at 7 p.m. Greenville, S.C. tory Museum in To purchase Greenville, S.C. Where: Upcountry History tickets, call 864467-3100, e-mail on Jan. 26 at 7 Museum, Greenville, S.C. info@upcounp.m. tryhistory.org or The Dark Corner is one of the notorious and mys- visit www.upcountryhistory.org. – source: www.darkcornerdisterious regions in South Carolina. tillery.com Its history and legends are explored

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



Forty-Five Cents ($0.45) per Hundred Dollars ($100.00) of the bid amount, in the minimum amount of Ten Dollars ($10) and up to a maximum amount of Five Hundred Dollars ($500.00); and (b) the excise tax under N.C.G.S. § 105-228.28 et seq. in the amount of One Dollar ($1.00) for each Five Hundred Dollars ($500.00) or fractional part thereof of the bid amount.

served the right to withdraw the sale up to and until the Deed is delivered by the Substitute Trustee.

N.C.G.S. § 45-21.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the Clerk of Superior Court of the County in which the property is sold. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007, may, after receiving the Notice of Sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days' written notice to the landlord. Upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination.

6. All bidders bid for the property AS IS on the date of sale. Absolutely no warranties are made as to the condition, value or title of the property. While the Substitute Trustee believes the title to be good, all bidders are advised that they should obtain independent counsel to examine record title as the property is sold subject to prior record interests. The Noteholder has re-

7. The property will be sold subject to all unpaid taxes, special assessments, and liens superior to the Deed of Trust recorded in Book 369 at Page 1755, Polk County Registry. 8. The property being sold is that property described in the Deed of Trust recorded in Book 369 at Page 1755, Polk County Registry. It is the intention to extinguish any and all rights or interests in the property subordinate to the Deed of Trust. 9. Additional Notice Where the Real Property is Residential with Less Than 15 Rental Units: An order for possession of the property may be issued pursuant to

LEGALS By: Hugh L. Key N.C. State Bar #2521 SCHEDULE A

All that certain tract or parcel of land, containing 941.93 acres, as shown and delineated upon a plat entitled, “Lands of White Oak Plantation (White Oak Development Partners, LLC), Green Creek Township, Polk County, NC,” dated November 18, 2008, and prepared by K. Scott Walker, Land Surveying, Mill Spring, NC, which plat is duly recorded in Card File E, Page 2149, in the Office of the Register of Deeds for Polk County, North Carolina; This the 9th day of Janu- reference being made to said recorded plat for a ary, 2012. full and complete metes and bounds description of Hugh L. Key Law Firm, said tract pursuant to P.C. North Carolina General Substitute Trustee Section 20 Jervey Road, Suite S t a t u t e s 47-30(g). 101 Tryon, NC 28782


LEGALS SAID 941.93 ACRE PARCEL deriving from three certain tracts or parcels (Camp, Harmon, Chatman) totaling 990.10 acres now or previously owned by White Oak Development Partners, LLC, but excluding therefrom certain lots or tracts previously conveyed by the Grantor or which are hereby EXPRESSLY EXCEPTED from the 990.10 acres and the lien of this Deed of Trust as follows:

DB Let T d Ads sie ou! s a l C or y f k r wo

LEGALS Section 47-30(g).

Lots 94, 95, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117 and 118 of Phase 2A, Section1 of White Oak Plantation, as said lots are shown upon plats recorded in Card File E, Pages 2111 and 2112, Polk County Registry; reference being made to said recorded plats for a full and complete mete4s and bounds description of said tract pursuant to North Carolina General Lots 4, 6, 7, 24, 27, 33, S t a t u t e s Section 34, 38, 42, 44, 45, 46, 48, 47-30(g). 49, 51, 52, 53, 54, 57, 58, 61, 62, 66, 69, 70 and 81 All that certain tract or of Phase I of White Oak parcel of land, containing Plantation, as said lots 18.569 acres, designated are shown upon plats re- as Tract A upon a plat corded in Card File E, entitled, “Lands of White Pages 1741, 1742, 1743 Oak Plantation (White and 1937, Polk County Oak Development PartRegistry; reference being ners, LLC), Sheet 2, made to said recorded Tract “A”, Green Creek plats for a full and com- Township, Polk County, plete metes and bounds NC,” dated November 19, description of said tract 2008, and prepared by K. pursuant to North Caro- Scott Walker, Land Surlina General Statutes veying, Mill Spring, NC,

LEGALS which plat is duly recorded in Card File E, Page 2150, in the Office of the Register of Deeds for Polk County, North Carolina; reference being made to said recorded plat for a full and complete metes and bounds description of said tract pursuant to North Carolina General Statutes Section 47-30(g). Tryon Daily Bulletin Jan. 24 and 31, 2012 FC/WHITE OAK

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tuesday, January 24, 2012

AARP: Does it really support seniors’ interests or its own? Anyone in America over the age of 50 has heard of or from AARP, and for the most part, how wonderful that organization is in its support of older Americans. T h e r e ’s n o d o u b t t h a t AARP’snonprofit efforts have, for at least the first 40 years of its 50-plus year existence since the mid-1950s, been an outspoken voice in support of seniors. In 1999, AARP founded its taxable, for profit division called AARP Services, Inc., which is a wholly owned taxable subsidiary of AARP. That organization has never made a very big effort to distinguish which of the activities it promoted and supported were for the good of their members, and which were for its own corporate revenues that are in excess of $1 billion per year. In 2008, according to their own financial reports, AARP generated $650 million in royal-

ties, $120 million in ad revenue ing and office space, which in its publications, $249 million makes the separation of their in membership fees and also for-profit and nonprofit efforts received $90 million in grants a bit suspect as distinct. which included two large fedYou see, non-profits are typieral grants. Among its 2008 cally allowed to lobby to educate donors were the IRS, HUD, the legislators but not for the purDepartment of pose of influencHealth and Huing legislation. Senior man Services and So how does LifeStyles all this benefit the Department of Labor. AARP more than Ron Kauffman Now that seniors? Well, doesn’t sound most people like an arms-length relationship don’t know that AARP is made to me. How about you? up of both a nonprofit foundaAnd do you know what prod- tion and a hugely successful for ucts AARP sells? None. It sells profit, billion-dollar business. its name, the name that was Did you know that AARP built as a nonprofit supporter came out in support of Obama’s of seniors. And it sells it to $560 billion dollar cut in Mediproviders of everything from care in the Obamacare plan? health products, travel and rental Why would the largest seniorcars, to legal services, Medicare based organization do that? Do supplemental insurance and you think it’s because Obamlong-term care insurance. acare is a plan with the best AARP and AARP Services interests of AARP’s members share basically the same build- at heart. Absolutely not.

AARP supported Obamacare because with increasing Medicare costs, and reduced Medicare benefits under the cuts proposed in Obama’s plan, millions of seniors on traditional Medicare are going to need supplemental or Medi-gap insurance. And who do you think is going to make a killing selling their insurance to those seniors? You guessed right if you said the insurance companies “blessed” by AARP. And it gets worse. Those on Medicare Advantage programs are going to get squeezed as Obamacare changes the reimbursement payments to them in 2014. And who stands to step in there to push their recommended paying providers? Right again, it’s AARP. As usual, it’s always about money, and AARP, while they say it has your best interests (Continued on page 15)

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Tuesday, January 24, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



Polk Red Cross holds blood drives Jan. 30, Feb. 2

Oak Grove Baptist Church of Landrum, located at 826 Oak Grove Road, will host a gospel bluegrass singing on Sunday, Jan. 29. The special service, which begins at 11 a.m., will feature the gospel group “The Far City

Boys” from Forest City, N.C. A free barbecue lunch will follow. Pastor Lynn Stewart and the congregation invite everyone to attend. For additional information, call 864-382-1075. – article submitted by Tamera Stewart

Individuals who are 17 years of age, 16 with parental permission, weigh at least 110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible to donate blood. High school students and other donors 18 years of age and younger also have to meet certain height and weight requirements. – article submitted by Carol Calloway


or senior. Ron Kauffman is a geriatric consultant and planner in private practice in Henderson and Polk Counties. He is the author of Caring for a Loved One with Alzheimer’s Disease, available at the Polk County Senior Center. His podcasts can be heard at www.seniorlifestyles.net. You can reach him at 828-626-9799 or by email at drron561@gmail.com.

(continued from page 14)

at heart, also has its own selfinterest at heart – more than $1 billion a year in financial self-interest. I just thought you ought to hear another side of the AARP story. It’s still up to you but don’t for one second believe that everything AARP does is to improve your life as a boomer

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Gospel bluegrass singing at Oak Grove Baptist Church

Call 828-894-5073 for further information or to schedule your appointment. All presenting donors at these blood drives will be entered in a drawing for prizes. All blood types are needed to ensure a reliable supply for patients. A blood donor card or driver’s license, or two other forms of identification are required at check-in.

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can Red Cross will hold two blood drives next week. On Monday, Jan. 30, a blood drive will be held at Holy Cross Episcopal Church, Melrose Ave. in Tryon, 12:30-5 p.m. On Thursday, Feb. 2, a blood drive will be held from 2-6:30 p.m. at the Polk County Red Cross offices at 231 Ward Street in Columbus.


According to the American Red Cross, approximately 44,000 units of blood are needed every day for patients in the United States. The Red Cross encourages all eligible donors to become regular supporters of the Red Cross and their communities by giving blood or platelets this winter. The Polk Chapter of the Ameri-

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