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Sierra Nevada brewery coming to Henderson County, ‘Around the Region,’ page 14

Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 84 / No. 249

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Friday, January 27, 2012

Only 50 cents

Landrum Library to host Smithsonian exhibit this fall Exhibit focuses on roots music by Samantha Hurst

The Smithsonian is coming to Landrum. A traveling exhibit known as New Harmonies will arrive at Landrum Library this fall, with plans for it to be on display from Aug. 4-Sept. 16. “This particular exhibit is focused on roots music – we’re talking about Appalachian folk music, sacred music, country, jazz, blues – it covers the whole spectrum,” said Landrum Library Supervisor Lee Morgan. “We really wanted to host this so students and locals could have a chance to see something they might not have the opportunity to see otherwise.” New Harmonies is part of (Continued on page 3)

In this photo from the exhibit, blues “harpist” James Cotton throws heart and soul into his harmonica. Some call this basic blues instrument a “harp”; some call it a “Mississippi saxophone.” (photo by Kenji Oda)

According to, the April 2000 Esquire magazine introduced readers to Freewheelz, which intended to provide free cars in exchange for the placement of large ads on the vehicle. Readers might have realized the article, written by Ted Fishman, was a satire if they had noticed that Freewheelz’s rollout was slated to occur on April 1. While organizers of the Tryon April Fool’s Day Festival won’t be giving out free cars either, they encourage participants to start building vehicles now for the annual Outhouse Races.

State audit: Columbus ABC store in black, but needs improvement Strategies implemented to improve profits by Leah Justice

Columbus officials learned after a state audit that the town’s ABC (Alcoholic Beverage Control) Store is not meeting state standards, especially in

The N.C. ABC Commission conducted a performance audit of the Columbus ABC store last year and made recommendations on how the store can increase its profits. One of those recommendations was that the ABC store should consider merging with

terms of profitability.

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

(Continued on page 6)


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

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


Saluda Center Friday events: chair exercise, 9:30 a.m.; Trash Train, 10 a.m. The Meeting Place Senior Center Friday activities include movie matinee at 10 a.m. and bingo at 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Polk County DSS will be closed Friday, Jan. 27 from noon to 1:30 p.m. Seniors on Sobriety (SOS) AA Meeting, Fridays at noon, Polk County Chamber of Commerce Building, 2753 Lynn Rd. (Hwy. 108), Tryon. 828-8940293. Tryon Toy Makers Museum, open Friday 2 - 6 p.m., 43 E. Howard St., Tryon. 828-2906600. American Legion Post 250, weekly bingo games, Fridays, 7 p.m., 43 Depot St., Tryon. Doors open 5:30 p.m. Smoke-free. Narcotics Anon., Saluda Senior Center, Friday, 8 p.m.


Polk County Democratic

How To Reach Us

Main number, classifieds and subscriptions: 828-859-9151 FAX: 828-859-5575 e-mail: 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.

Party Men’s Club will meet Saturday, Jan. 28 at 8:30 a.m. at the Democratic Headquarters in Columbus. Everyone welcome. Grassroots Art Project holds art classes to benefit Lennie’s Fund and the Humane Society, Saturdays from 9:30 – 11:30 a.m. There is no fee for the class and all materials will be provided. Classes are held at the Congregational Church on Melrose Ave. in Tryon. Call 828-899-0673 for more information. House of Flags Museum, open Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 33 Gibson Street, Columbus. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Saturdays, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Tryon Toy Makers Museum, open Saturday 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 43 E. Howard St., Tryon. 828290-6600. ‘Woodslore and Wildwoods Wisdom’ presentation, Saturday, Jan. 28, 10:30 a.m. at the Anne Elizabeth Suratt Nature Center at Walnut Creek Preserve. Naturalist and storyteller Doug Elliott will present “Woodslore and Wildwoods Wisdom – Stories, Songs and Lore Celebrating the Natural World.” Sponsored by Pacolet Area Conservancy. For more information, call 828859-5060. Thermal Belt Friendship Council will hold its monthly luncheon Saturday, Jan. 28 at 11:45 a.m. at Mr. Juan’s Restaurant in Tryon. All are invited. More information: 864-457-2426 or Tryon Fine Arts Center, “Chase Away the Blues,” Saturday, Jan. 28, 4-10:30 p.m. Performers include Shane Pruitt Band, Dr. Blues Chuck Beattie, Rudy Blue Shoes Wyatt, Jim Peterman Quartet, Daryle Ryce, Zataban, Citizen Mojo and Tommy Lytle. Proceeds benefit TFAC Arts in Education programs. For more information, call 828-859-8322. Tryon Painters and Sculptors, reception for show of work by Jamison, Kompathoun, Lombardo and art students, Saturday,

Friday, January 27, 2012

Local Weather Forecast:



Moon Phase

Today: Partly cloudy, with 20 percent chance of rain. High 59, low 37. S a t u r d a y : P a r t l y Partly cloudy Partly cloudy cloudy, with no chance of rain. High 60, low 35. Sunday: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 54, low 30. Monday: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 53, low 32. Wednesday’s weather was: High 62, low 46, 0.02 inches of rain.

Jan. 28, 5-8 p.m. Upstairs Artspace will hold an opening reception for a show of work by the Fine Arts Ramblers Friday, Jan. 27 from 5-8 p.m. An exhibit of “HeArts” created by local artists will also be displayed. Bids will be taken for the HeArts at the opening and through Valentine’s Day in a silent auction to benefit Big Brothers Big Sisters.


Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Mondays, Harmon Field/Tryon, 7 a.m. - noon. Saluda Center, Tuesdays, chair exercise, 9:30 a.m., bridge, 10 a.m., 828-749-9245. For more activities, email saludacenter@ or visit www.saluda. com. The Meeting Place Senior Center Monday activities include line dancing, 10 a.m.; senior fitness, 11 a.m.; bingo or bead class, 12:30 p.m. 828-8940001. Democratic Women’s Club, monthly meeting, Monday, Jan. 30, 11 a.m. at the Democratic Headquarters in Columbus. N.C. Rep. Patsy Keever will be the guest speaker. A lunch of soup and sandwiches will be served. Everyone welcome. 828-8943219. Christian Fellowship Luncheon, TJ’s Cafe, Tryon, Mondays except holidays, noon - 1 p.m.; food, fellowship and discussion of relevant issues; interdenominational.828-859-5051. Chess Club, Mondays, 12:30 p.m., recreation room, LaurelHurst Apartments, Columbus.

Open to anyone in community. 894-3336. Saluda Center Monday activities include line dancing at 12:30 p.m. For more information visit Male Domestic Abuse Intervention Program, Mondays, 6 - 7:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 894-2340. Landrum Library, free yoga classes. 6:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. Limited to first 30 people. Thermal Belt Stamp Club, first and third Mondays of each month, 7:30 p.m., Tryon Federal Bank, Columbus. Visitors welcome. Alcoholics Anonymous, Mondays, 8 p.m., Columbus Presbyterian Church.


Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Tuesdays, Ozone Drive and Hwy. 176, Saluda. Polk County Transportation Authority makes a regular trip to Hendersonville on the first and third Tuesday of each month. 894-8203. Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, “We Care” is a weekly informal social group open to women coping with loss. The group meets at 9 a.m. at TJ’s Cafe in Tryon and is open to newcomers. For more information, contact Shannon Slater at 828-894-7000, 800-6177132 or 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.

Friday, January 27, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



• Smithsonian (continued from page 1)

the Smithsonian’s MOMS, or Museum on Main Street, section. “The idea behind it is to bring the Smithsonian to rural areas in the country,” said Morgan. “They do that by having traveling exhibits that center on different topics.” Landrum Library applied for a grant, for financial assistance in hosting events along with the exhibit, through the South Carolina Humanities Council and the Smithsonian. This exhibit, Morgan said, normally travels through one state at six different locations. South Carolina, however, had an overwhelming number of applications so the state was granted the exhibit for two years at 12 different sites. Landrum Library applied for participation a year and a half ago and found out at the end of last year that it was selected to be one of six cities to host the exhibit in (Continued on page 4)

Nathan Williams leads his Zydeco Cha Chas in a Mardi Gras parade in St. Martinville, La. (photo by Philip Gould)

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• Smithsonian (continued from page 3)

2012. The closest the exhibit has come to Landrum was when it was presented in Gaffney in April 2011. With that in mind, Morgan anticipates a boisterous six weeks of lectures and musical performances related to the exhibit. “We find that a lot of our library patrons have difficulty making the trip to Spartanburg for events like this that are held at the headquarters library, so we felt it would be beneficial to bring something closer to home,” Morgan said. “The other reason is that we have a rich musical heritage in this area – a lot of local bands and musicians live in this area and not only people who play, but people who have studied music as well.” The New Harmonies exhibit focuses on music and the role it played in our nation’s history, Morgan said. She said the library is lining up performances at several local churches for sacred music, plus programs at the local schools and possibly events like a street dance downtown. “This is a big, big deal for Landrum because not everybody in the state is getting this exhibit to come to their library,” said councilman Jon Matheis after the council was approached with the idea to help support events surrounding the exhibit next fall. City administrator Steve Wolo-

jbtrees - page 10

chowicz said he expects the events to bring people from around the area to view the exhibit and take part in the lectures and performances accompanying it – great for promoting tourism. “We’re really fortunate as a city to have the opportunity to host this exhibit,” Wolochowicz said. “I know the city is likely going to support one or more of the events by at least providing some banners and advertising.” Wolochowicz said council has not determined its exact contribution because it is still awaiting figures for event costs. The library received a $2,500 grant that must be matched locally. This money is to be spent on the performances held surrounding the exhibit. The South Carolina Humanities Council and the Smithsonian together cover all the costs for shipping the exhibit and training staff on the set-up of the exhibit, as well as helping to cover the costs of some publicity. The money the library must raise through sponsorships will cover the various events to be held around town in conjunction with the exhibit. The library also hopes to build an outdoor stage at the library that would give the city another venue to host music events such as the ones to be held in August and September. Morgan said the plan is for the stage to be finished before those events take place.

Friday, January 27, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper




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

• ABC audit

Friday, January 27, 2012

cost ratio recommended by the state. “The Columbus ABC Board another store. has an operating cost ratio of In 2010, the N.C. General 0.91 while the average for simiAssembly approved legislation lar boards is 0.77 or less,” the that increased accountability audit says. “In comparing with of local ABC boards to their other single store boards with appointing authorities and to MXB (mixed beverage) sales, the state ABC Commission. Columbus’ operating expenses Columbus’ audit was a routine are not out of line; however, procedure because the legisla- sales are not sufficient to abtion called for audits of all ABC sorb all expenses. Overhead systems in the state. Currently expenses are high, in this case, 15 to 20 audits per year are be- because of rent.” ing performed, with 10 already The state recommends that completed, Columbus’ according to operating exN . C . A l c o - “I am very displeased at penses be reholic Bever- some of the findings. We duced to less age Control need to let the ABC board than $95,000 Commission per year and know we are not happy Public Affairs revenues inDirector Ag- with what we see.” creased to -- Columbus Mayor Eric McIntyre greater than nes Stevens. Stevens $700,000 per said the Columbus store is year. currently in the black, “but it Columbus’ ABC board does face challenges in improv- showed a profit in fiscal year ing profit percentage to sales as 2011, the audit said, with total highlighted in the audit.” liquor sales at $527,845 and Columbus Town Council income from operations at met Thursday, Jan. 19 and ex- $7,141. pressed concern over the audit. The Columbus store does “I am very displeased at not meet the state’s targeted some of the findings,” said Co- profit percentage to sales ratio, lumbus Mayor Eric McIntyre. according to the audit. Recom“We need to let the ABC board mendations included that the know we are not happy with store be open on every day what we see.” allowed and advertise that the The town is sending the store will be open on those ABC board a letter stating the days. The other recommenboard needs to take action. dation to increase profitabilThe ABC board already ity was to merge with another answered the audit in what store. changes it has made and will “ M e rg i n g h a s a l w a y s make. The response included been an option for local ABC steps the store plans to take to boards,” Stevens said. “The better meet profit margins, that new legislation gives the state the board is currently seeking ABC the authority to mandate a finance officer and that the it if performance standards are board is currently looking into not met. a merger. “At this time, the recommenThe audit found that the dations in the audit with regard Columbus store’s inventory to merger are just that, along turnover rate does not meet with the several other strategies the target rate set by the ABC to improve the board’s profit Commission and that the store (Continued on page 7) does not meet the operating (continued from page 1)

Friday, January 27, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• ABC audit (continued from page 6)

percentage to sales.” According to N.C. General Statute Chapter 18B 52, if the commission determines that the established performance standards identified in the statement of findings cannot be met after a performance improvement plan has been implemented and adequate time has been given, but in no case less than 12 months, the commission shall take appropriate action to avoid insolvency. “This action may include closing the board pursuant to G.S. 18B-801(d), closing a store or multiple stores or merging the local board with another local board in order to maintain solvency,” states the remedy section of the statute. McIntyre said he and town manager Jonathan Kanipe are

going to sit down with the ABC the end result would be a posiboard chair and go over the tive for the town and the ABC audit item by item to ensure board,” he said. everything is done as the state Stevens said in addition to requires. the performance audit, the CoKanipe said lumbus board, the state is bealong with all coming more “Before any consolidation ABC boards, interested in or mergers are considered, will submit an the consolidaannual finant i o n / m e r g e r there would have to be a cial audit for idea but the serious analysis done to the fiscal year t o w n w o u l d determine if it is in the in September consider that and the ABC o p t i o n o n l y best long-term interest of Commission after serious Columbus citizens as well w i l l r e v i e w analysis. as whether the end result financials at “Before any that time. would be a positive for consolidation Kanipe or mergers are the town and the ABC said the audit c o n s i d e r e d , board.” raised a signifthere would -- Columbus Town Manager icant number have to be a Jonathan Kanipe of questions in serious analyterms of oversis done to all operational determine if it is in the best performance and identified long-term interest of Colum- several specific things that the bus citizens, as well as whether ABC board and the town need


to look at to ensure the store is operating as effectively and efficiently as possible. “I think there are areas ripe for growth and adjustment, just as there would be within any organization,” said Kanipe. The Columbus ABC Store was organized after a referendum was held on April 18, 1989 and the vote was 253 to 188 in favor of an ABC store. The first retail sale was made on June 1, 1990. A mixed beverage referendum was also held on April 18, 1989 that passed 269 to 177. Mixed beverage sales began in Columbus on Oct. 7, 1992, according to background information provided in the audit. The ABC board, which oversees the store, includes a chair and two members to serve for three-year terms. The ABC board staffs four part-time employees to operate the store.

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

Friday, January 27, 2012

news briefs A glance at some of the latest news in the area.

Tryon appoints two officials to regional transportation board Tryon Town Council appointed interim town manager Joey Davis to the Isothermal Planning and Development Commission (IPDC) Regional Planning Organization (RPO)’s technical review committee with public works director Joel Burrell serving as alternate. Tryon also appointed councilman George Baker to the RPO Transportation Advisory Committee with Doug Arbogast serving as alternate.

Columbus to apply for N.C. Step program Columbus Town Council agreed on Thursday, Jan. 19 to apply for N.C. Rural Center’s Step Program, which would include $125,000 worth of planning and program grants. If awarded, the town will gain points for receiving other N.C. Rural Center grants due to being part of the program, as well as receiving funding to implement a specified project with Step officials helping in the planning. The town would be responsible for a $5,000 match if awarded.

Columbus retreat set for March 3 Columbus Town Council set its 2012 retreat for March 3 beginning at 8 a.m. The retreat will be held in council chambers at Columbus Town Hall with Jim Edwards, Isothermal Planning and Development Director facilitating.

Columbus March meeting rescheduled Columbus Town Council announced on Jan. 19 that its March meeting has been rescheduled to the fourth Thursday, or March 22, instead of the regularly scheduled March 15. The attorney will be out of town March 15.

Columbus receives favorable insurance settlement on wrecked vehicle The Columbus Police Department received $14,820 from its insurance company for a vehicle hit by a tractor-trailer on I-26. Columbus Police Chief Chris Beddingfield said the insurance company also allowed the department to keep the wrecked vehicle. The department is currently searching for a replacement vehicle to purchase with the funds.

Columbus police report for December During the month of December 2011, the Columbus Police Department answered 310 calls, conducted 3,866 premise checks, received 148 hours of training and assisted other agencies seven times for 12 hours. The department gave out 90 citations, including 50 for speeding and made 12 arrests. Columbus Police Chief Chris Beddingfield gave the report and other department news to Columbus Town Council on Jan. 19.

Friday, January 27, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Polk district court results Jan. 11 session Judge David K. Fox presiding, In Polk County District Court 106 cases were heard. Some cases held Wednesday, Jan. 11, with were continued, dismissed or sent Judge Mack Brittain presiding, to superior court. 93 cases were heard. Some cases The following persons were were continued, dismissed or sent convicted of a crime (names are to superior court. given as they appear in court The following persons were records): convicted of a crime (names are Angela Summer Bruce was given as they appear in court convicted of speeding 49 mph in records): a 40 mph zone. Bruce was fined Chuprinov S. Aleksandr was $30 and court costs. convicted of speeding 79 mph in a Dillon Lee Christen was con65 mph zone. Aleksandr was fined victed of speeding 54 mph in a 45 $40 and court costs. mph zone. Christen was fined $115 Chad Christophe Joines was and court costs. convicted of level 5 driving while Tammy Atkins Flower was impaired and speeding 74 mph in convicted of failure to appear on a 65 mph zone. misdemeanor. Joines was senCourt Results Flower was tenced to 12 sentenced to months unsuone year unsupervised probation, pervised probation, 24 hours of a $150 fine and court costs. community service, a $100 fine Jonathan Blake Greenway was and court costs. convicted of speeding 49 mph in a Michael Lee Leach was con- 40 mph zone. Greenway was fined victed of possession of an open $30 and court courts. container after consumption of Deveney A. Littlejohn was alcohol first. Leach was sentenced convicted of speeding 59 mph in a to 24 hours of community service. 45 mph zone. Littlejohn was fined Jimmy Dale McCollum was $40 and court costs. convicted of level 5 driving while Heather Nicole Lynch was impaired. McCollum was sen- convicted of speeding 74 mph in tenced to 12 months unsupervised a 65 mph zone. Lynch was fined probation, 24 hours of commu- $30 and court costs. nity service, a $100 fine and court Matthew Bryant Martin was costs. convicted of a misdemeanor proJohn O. Miller was convicted bation violation. Martin’s probaof possession of marijuana up to tion was revoked with credit given ½ ounce and level 5 driving while for pretrial days served. impaired. Miller was sentenced to Charles Jessie Raines was 12 months unsupervised proba- convicted of breaking or entertion, 24 hours of community ser- ing. Raines was sentenced to one vice, a $100 fine and court costs. year supervised probation, $300 in Marshal Brandon Roper was restitution and court costs. convicted of level 5 driving while Mark Anthony Searcy was impaired and failure to dim head- convicted of failure to appear on lamps. Roper was sentenced to 12 misdemeanor. Searcy was senmonths unsupervised probation, tenced to one year unsupervised one day in jail, a $100 fine and probation, a $75 fine and court court costs. costs. Matthew Lee Sharpton was Lennis Sloan Jr. was convictconvicted of failure to appear on ed of speeding 90 mph in a 65 misdemeanor. Sharpton was sen- mph zone. Sloan was sentenced tenced to 12 months unsupervised to one year unsupervised probaprobation and court costs. tion, a $90 fine and court costs. Charles Wade Steiner was Jan. 18, 2012 session In Polk County District Court held on Wednesday, Jan. 18, with (Continued on page 10)

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

Friday, January 27, 2012

Lost Green River kayakers safe by Leah Justice

Polk and Henderson rescue crews and helicopters from Mission Hospital and the N.C. Highway Patrol spent Wednesday evening searching for two Georgia kayakers who spent the afternoon on the Green River and did not check in with loved ones. The kayakers emerged from the woods at Fishtop Mountain where their truck was parked with no injuries, according to Polk County dispatch.

Ryan Roth and Matt Holbrook parked their truck at Fishtop, and Roth’s father dropped them off at a trailhead on Big Hungry Road in Henderson County for a day of kayaking. When the men did not call that night to say they were okay, Roth’s father called police and drove back to North Carolina from Georgia. Rescue crews suspended the search until daybreak and found the kayakers walking out of the woods at 4 a.m. Thursday, according to dispatch officials.

Local Pony Clubber selected to attend National Youth Congress Local Greenville Foothills Pony Club member Eliza Culbertson was selected to attend the United States Pony Club National Youth Congress representing the Carolina Region. The congress was held in New Orleans Jan. 2527 in conjunction with the USPC Annual Meeting. Currently the only A-rated Pony Club member in the Carolina Region, Culbertson resides in Greer and is a student at North Greenville University, studying health promotion and wellness. The United States Pony Club National Youth Congress was established in 1998 to recognize outstanding older Pony Club members from all over the country and to bring them together for programs intended to expand their awareness of themselves and of the rapidly changing external world into which they will soon graduate.

Eliza Culbertson was selected to represent the Carolina Region at the U.S. Pony Club National Youth Congress in New Orleans Jan. 2527. (photo submitted by Carolyn Culbertson)

For more information on Greenville Foothills Pony Club, contact or visit – article submitted by Carolyn Culbertson

Jerry Lewis Toney was convicted of injury to real property (continued from page 9) and interfering with a telephone convicted of communicating line. Toney was sentenced to one threats. Steiner was sentenced year unsupervised probation and to one year unsupervised proba- court costs. S h e l b a tion, 24 hours Court Results Williams was of community convicted of service and abandonment of an animal. court costs. Casey Eric Taylor was con- Williams was sentenced to one victed of two counts of proba- year unsupervised probation, 24 tion violation. Taylor’s 90-day hours of community service and court costs. sentence was activated.

• Court results

Friday, January 27, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper




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

Friday, January 27, 2012

Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! GARAGE SALES Garage and Storage Unit Sale. Saturday, Jan. 28 7am - 12pm 450 Canebrake Rd, Tryon, NC 28782. Rain or Shine Electronics, house hold items, trinkets.



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The Rutherford Health Department is seeking qualified applicants for a PHN II position. This position works with the Pregnancy Professional Truck C a r e Management Driver Training, Carri- (PCM)/OB Care Manageers Hiring Today! PTDI ment (OB CM) program to Certified Course, One achieve wellness and Student per Truck, Po- autonomy through advotential Tuition Reim- cacy, communication, bursement. Approved education, identification of WIA & TAA provider. service resources and Possible E a r n i n g s service facilitation to all $34,000 first year. SAGE Medicaid eligible maternity Technical Services & Is- clients in the Rutherford thermal, 828-286-3636 County. ext 221 Minimum requirements truck are an ADN plus one year




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Mini Farm 3 bedroom, 1 bath ranch style home. New center aisle 4 stall barn with big pasture on trail system. $1200 per month. Also a furnished 1 bedroom apartment for $450.00 a month. Bring your horse. Call 828-863Conveniently located in 2979. Lake Lanier Dam Area. 2/3bd, 2ba home, hard- Tryon - Hunting Country wood floors and fireplace. 3 Bdrm, 1 bth caretakers $675/mo. 828-817-6119 house, recently painted & improved, good location Elegant 3BR, 2.5ba near town. $625lmo. Home For Rent in Tryon’s Thousand Pines Old Hunting Country on 828-859-5858 9+/-acres. Formal 4,000+/sq ft home great for enter- Tryon - Pacolet Valley taining with features in- 3 Bdrm, 3 bth, large sunroom, fireplace, w/d, garRPM District Health De- cluding Sunroom, Library den yard, $850/mo. Thou/Den, Wet Bar, Large KIT partment & much more. Call sand Pines 828-859-5858 Attn: Personnel Dept. 221 Callahan-Koon Road 305-494-5344 or 864-457 -6811 for further details. NFURNISHED Spindale, NC 28160 (828) 287-6488 ENTALS Excellent Tryon location EOE Handy Person Special SALUDA - elegant living 4bd/2ba, 2bd/1ba upstairs, with 3 BR, 2 BA, wood 2bd/1ba downstairs. DuABINS OR plex or Mother-in-law floors, beautiful eat-in ENT apartment. Needs some kitchen, formal DR, LR work, low down payments with fireplace, screened-in Log Cabin - Beautiful $2k - $5k Down. Monthly porch, 2 car garage, Log Home, Furnished or $1100 a month. Mountain payments. $550 - $750 Unfurnished, 3bd/2ba plus Life Realty & Mgmt., Inc. Call 864-266-0468 loft, interior all log w/ wood 828-749-4420 floors on 10 acres. Off Sil- FOR RENT Cozy & Priver Creek Rd., Lake Adger vate. 3BR 1BA House in SALUDA - very nice, in area. For information call Gowansville . New car- town location, 3br, 1.5ba or text 908-635-1593. First pet, fresh paint, HW floors, on main level, wood floors, & Last. $1200/mo. outside deck on 2 sides. full unfurnished basement, $700 rent, $700 deposit. screened-in porch, $850 a month. Mountain Life ReCall 864 616 0033 alty & Mgmt., Inc. ABINS Lake Lanier - 3 bdrm, 2 828-749-4420 bth home. Convenient, For rent: 1 bedroom cot- good size rooms, W/d, OBILE OME tage. Central heating and fireplace, SC Schools, ENTALS air. Cable TV. Downtown central a/c&ht. $685/mo Columbus Electricity not Thousand Pines 828-8592 Bedroom 2 bath near included. $450/month 5858 Polk County Middle & 817-3378 Landrum, Business or High School on Fox Residential - 2bd/1ba, Mountian Rd. $475 per range, refrigerator, central month + security deposit. OUSES FOR h/a - $540. 3bd - $550. 828-859-5286. ALE Call 864-895-9177 or FOR RENT IN GREEN 2700 SF home on 1.40 864-313-7848 CREEK: 2 BR, 2 BA, nice AC. Located in Sunnymobile home on 1/2 acre view. 6 bdrm, 3 full baths, Need to find the lot. Garbage, grass mowfireplace, front porch & right employee? ing & water included. back deck full length of $500/m. No pets. Call house, paved parking. 828-899-4905 Creek & Great mtn. views. Just remodeled inside & out. Some appliances. PARTMENTS $165,000 Call 864-978-7983 and leave call back information. 1BR Apt in Tryon Reach the county Central heat & AC, hwd Selling your home? market for less using flrs, high ceilings, office, Advertise here and the classifieds. Need a washer/dryer, off street sell it faster. parking, quiet cul-de-sac. quick quote? Call Call Classifieds $615/mo. Utilities 828.859.9151. included. 828-817-0755. at 828.859.9151. of professional nursing experience, current N.C. RN license and CPR certification. BSN plus one year of public health nursing experience are preferred; or an equivalent combination of training and experience. Applicants must submit a current resume and state application (PD 107) to the address listed below. This position will remain open until filled. Applications can be obtained from our website at employment or from the following address:

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/ mo. (843) 514 - 5900














APARTMENTS Apartmement 1 Bedroom Duplex $360 Per Month, $360 deposit, Appliances furnished. No pets! Call 828-625-9711 Downtown Tryon Large & charming 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex apartment on Pacolet Street. Totally new kitchen, bathroom & wooden floors. Front porch & small back porch. $625/m (828)894-2029 For Rent Near Lake Lure , Very private, 1100 sq ft heated, 360 sq ft covered porch, Efficiency Apartment, Private entrance, Utility and Direct TV included. No indoor smoking, no drugs & no drunks. Fully furnished $900.00, Empty $800.00 Call 864-978-7983. Lynn - 2 bdrm, 1 bth, bright, quiet, eat-in kitchen, loft, W/D, , $500/mo. Other rentals available. Thousand Pines 828-859-5858 TRYON GARDEN APARTMENT, 1 Bedroom, Secluded, Minutes from downtown. $545 per month. MANY EXTRAS: heat, water/garbage, cable, internet, washer/dryer, your own yard & off-street parking. 828-333-4546 or 828-243-2195. Available January Tryon- Charming 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath. Beautiful Hardwood Floors. Heat & Hot Water included, $475 per month, 864-415-3548.

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT Beautiful professional office space for rent in Tryon / Columbus area. (Behind Chamber of Commerce.) 450 square feet/ 3 offices. Call Mike at: 828-817-3314

FURNITURE We Are BackReplaced In Tryon Chair Seats Chair Seats Replaced with Cane, Binder Cane, With Splint, Cane, Binder & Rush.Cane, Splint, & Rush. We Are Back in Tryon. Call Lon Or Leslie (828) 894 894-7033 (828) - 7033 or (828) 817 817-9764 (828) - 9764

Friday, January 27, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper


Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! WANTED TO MISCELLANEOUS BUY - VEHICLES WANT TO BUY: Junk cars, trucks and vans. Call anytime for pick up. (828)223-0277

WE PAY CASH For junk & cheap running cars. Most cars $200 to $750. Towed from your location. No fee for towing. FAST SERVICE. (828) 289 - 4938.


Granite Labortory, Top with undermount sink, new. Lowes stock, desert gold 31 x 22. Asking $100, used cabinets available n/c. 864-468-4333


We buy hand guns and rifles, new and old, short and long. Call 828-395-1396 or 828-393-0067



In the matter of the Foreclosure of the Deed of Trust Of James F. Ott and Stephanie Ott, Husband and Wife, GRANTOR TO Dwayne H. Wiseman, TRUSTEE As recorded in Book 283, Page 415 of the Polk County Registry / See Appointment of Substitute Trustee as recorded in Book 380, Page 589, Polk County Registry

Want to Buy Cars! No title, no problem. Must have ID. Will pick up anywhere, 24/7. Never any towing fee. Price is $325 cash to max. $3325 cash, on the spot. Call (828)748-6739 or (864)580-0241

VEHICLES 1972 Corvette Stingray Street ROD 350/ 408HP. Very Clean. Minor mechanic work needed. Best offer. (828) 894-8523 1995 Chevy C2500 Silverado 3/4 ton V8, trailer pkg., two-tone blue, 149k mostly hwy. miles, good cond. $3875. obo (828) 863-4292

AMENDED NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Under and by virtue of the power and authority


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contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed and delivered by James F. Ott and Stephanie Ott, recorded in Book 283, at Page 415, Polk County Registry and because of default in the payment of the indebtedness thereby secured and failure to carry out or perform the stipulations and agreements therein contained and pursuant to the demand of the owner and holder of the indebtedness secured by said Deed of Trust, and pursuant to the Order of the Clerk of Superior Court of Polk County, North Carolina, entered in this foreclosure proceeding, the undersigned, Juliana Ferguson Substitute Trustee, will expose for sale at public auction on the 2nd day of February, 2012, at 12:00 o'clock P.M., at the door of the Polk County Courthouse, Columbus, North Carolina, the following described real property (including the house and any other improvements thereon):

Registry; reference being made to said recorded plat for a full and complete description.

ant to N.C.G.S. Sec. 45 21.10(b), and the terms of the Deed of Trust, any successful bidder may be required to deposit with the Substitute Trustee immediately upon conclusion of the sale a cash deposit of the greater of five (5) percent of the amount bid, or Seven Hundred Fifty and No/100 Dollars ($750.00). Any successful bidder shall be required to tender the full balance purchase price so bid in cash or certified check at the time the Substitute Trustee tenders to him a deed for the property or attempts to tender such deed, and should said successful bidder fail to pay the full balance purchase price so bid at that time, he shall remain liable on his bid as provided for in N.C.G.S. Sec. 45 21.30(d) and (e). This sale will be held open ten (10) days for upset bids as required by law.

ter October 1, 2007, may, after receiving the notice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days' written notice to the landlord. The notice shall also state that 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.

mum EMT-Basic certification by the North Carolina Office of Emergency Medical Services; must obtain approval from Polk County EMS system within 90 days; minimum age 21; at least 5 years' experience in the fire service in North Carolina; must reside within 5 miles of Tryon Fire District boundaries. Send applications to Tryon Town Clerk, 301 N. Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782. Telephone number is (828) 859-6655. Open until filled. EOE.

BEING all that certain tract of land containing 3.32 acres, as shown and delineated upon a plat entitled, “John J. & Sandra Lee Franks, Tryon Twp., Polk Co., N. Car.” dated November 9, 1994 and prepared by Butler Associates, Registered Land Surveyor, Tryon, North Carolina, which plat is recorded in Card File C at Page 315, Polk County

The real property hereinabove described will be sold “as is” “where is”. There are no representations of warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at, or relating to the property being offered for sale. This sale will be made subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, restrictions and easements of record and assessments, if any. The record owner(s) of the above described real property as reflected on the records of the Polk County Registry not more than ten (10) days prior to the posting of this Notice is: James F. Ott and wife, Stephanie Ott. Third party purchasers must pay the excise tax, pursuant to N.C.G.S. Sec. 105-228.30, in the amount of One Dollar ($1.00) per each Five Hundred Dollars ($500.00) or fractional part thereof of the final sale price, and the Clerk of Courts fee pursuant to N.C.G.S. Sec. 7A-308, in the amount of Forty-five Cents ($0.45) per each One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) or fractional part thereof of the final sale price or Five Hundred Dollars ($500.00), whichever is less. Pursu-

NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS: An order for possession of the property may be issued pursuant to N.C.G.S. Sec. 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 af-

Dated the 10th day of January, 2012. Juliana Ferguson, Substitute Trustee 70 Stamey Road Candler, NC 28715 (828) 273-8882 Telephone Tryon Daily Bulletin Jan. 20 and 27, 2012 FC/OTT, JAMES F. LEGAL NOTICE

Tryon Daily Bu lletin Jan. 25, 27 and 30, 2012 FIRE DEPARTMENT Public Notice The Town of Tryon Board of Commissioners will hold a special meeting Tuesday, January 31, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. at the Tryon Fire Department Meeting Room. The purpose of the meeting is to report the Depot property bids to the Board of Commissioners. Please call Town Clerk, at 828-859-6655 if you need special accommodations for the meeting.

The Town of Tryon Fire Department is seeking part-time workers to cover day-to-day activities, one employee at any time. Employees will work shifts which will be scheduled for Monday through Friday. Average hours worked per week will be 16, and shall not exceed 24. Wages are $9 per hour. Qualifica- Tryon Daily Bulletin tions: possession of valid Jan. 27, 2012 NC Driver's License (prefer Class B or CDL), SPECIAL MEETING Level II Firefighter certifiSell your home in cation by the North Carolina Fire and Rescue the classifieds call 828.859.9151 Commission, and mini-

Auditions Feb. 4 for ‘Nights of Shakespeare’s Midsummer’ The Absolute Theatre Company in Hendersonville, N.C. will hold auditions Saturday, Feb. 4 for the premiere of “Nights of Shakespeare’s Midsummer.” This is a retelling of Shakespeare’s life around the time he wrote “A Midsummer Night’s Dream.” The plague had closed the Globe Theatre. Being sent home, Shakespeare is faced

with the death of his twin son, Hamnet, while writing his bestknown comedy. All actors play dual roles and weave a tale of truths and the traditional “Midsummer Night’s Dream” fantasies.  The auditions will be held at the Lab Theatre on the campus of Hendersonville Christian School at 708 South Grove St, Hender-

sonville. The audition schedule will be as follows: • 9 a.m. – Females and males ages 15-26 for lead roles • 10 a.m. – Females and males ages 30-65 for lead roles, including Shakespeare and business partner Richard Burbage and wife Anne • 11:30 a.m. – Children on the smallish size for roles 6-13 years

old for leads Judith and Hamnet/ Puck. Also auditioning at this time will be all fairies and elves. The show will open in May with rehearsals Thursday, Fridays and Saturdays. For more information, call company director Kate B righton at 828-243-4562. – article submitted by Kate Brighton


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

Friday, January 27, 2012

Sierra Nevada brewery coming to Henderson Cty.

Nobody does It better! Drew New Balance Dansko Soft Spot SAS Badorf Birkenstock Jumping Jack Clarks All Childrens Shoes!

1/25/12 *** announced this week its plans to employ nearly 400 people at a new fulfillment center that will begin operations in Spartanburg County this fall. The company plans to invest $50 million in the facility, its second fulfillment center in South Carolina. Amazon opened a center last year in Lexington County, S.C. “South Carolina has been a great home to us and we’re excited to create hundreds of additional jobs in the state,” said Dave Clark, vice president of Amazon Global Customer Fulfillment. The new, one-million-squarefoot center in Spartanburg County will be on a 200-plus-acre industrial park near John Dodd Road and I-26. The online retailer says it plans to begin hiring later this year at the Spartanburg Center, which is expected to distribute larger items, such as kayaks and lawn mowers. Spartanburg County already approved economic incentives for the project, along with a 6 percent fee-in-lieu of taxes agreement for 30 years. –,, 1/23/12

Around the Region

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The Asheville area’s reputation as a leading area for craft breweries got a big boost this week. Sierra Nevada announced it selected a site in Mills River, near the Asheville Regional Airport, for a new brewing facility that will serve the East Coast. The brewery, which will be built in the 90-acre Ferncliff Industrial Park at the northern end of Henderson County, is expected to create jobs and draw more tourists to the area. Sierra Nevada says it’s planning a production facility, along with an onsite restaurant, tasting room and possibly an entertainment venue. The brewing company says it will create 95 full-time jobs, along with 80 part-time jobs, and invest $107.5 million in the brewery over the next five years. The independent, familyowned brewing company says the brewery also will approximately 60 construction jobs during the two-year building process. The company says it plans to begin work later this year on the plant. Buncombe County is home to 10 craft breweries and others are scattered across Western North Carolina. North Carolina has a total of 28 craft breweries, more than any other southern state, and nearly two dozen brewpubs. Sierra Nevada, founded in 1980, is the sixth largest craft brewer in the country, employing more than 500 people. The company says it plans to offer an average wage of $41,526 plus benefits for the new full-time jobs in Henderson County, well above the current county average of $32,240. Sierra Nevada will receive a $1.025 million grant from the One North Carolina Fund if it meets employment and investment targets. – source: www.governor. and www.citizen

*** TS Designs in Burlington recently harvested the first certified organic cotton crop in North Carolina. TS Designs President Eric Henry said the cotton will be used for shirts produced by the design company. He said his company formed Cotton of the Carolinas to grow organic cotton, support local jobs and “go from dirt to shirt all in North Carolina.” TS Designs previously obtained organic yarn for its organic cotton T-shirts from overseas. Now it comes from 65 acres (Continued on page 15)

Friday, January 27, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Around region (continued from page 14)

at Hickory Meadows Organics and Parrish Enterprises farms in eastern North Carolina. “Up to this crop, there has been no organic cotton grown in North Carolina,” said Henry. “This is something that everybody said couldn’t be done.” Approximately 25,000 pounds of organic cotton were produced at the farms this year, and both Hickory Meadows Organics and Parrish Enterprises have committed to growing the organic cotton again next year, possibly on more acreage. Henry says his company hopes to create more organic cotton products, such as socks and denim. “Ultimately, what we want to do is keep most of the cotton in North Carolina,” he said. “It’s going to have a tremendous positive impact on jobs.” – source: Burlington TimesNews, Business Wire, 12/30/11 *** The Charlotte-Mecklenburg School District has the highest population of homeless kids in the state, according to figures presented recently by the district. The district reported it has more than 4,700 students who lack adequate housing, a big jump from 2008 when it had about 3,000. Kay Carreria of CharlotteMecklenburg Schools said the district has students who live in cars, hotel rooms or on the streets. “Thank goodness for our emergency shelters, but they’re already overcrowded,” said Carreria. “The ones who have been living in cars and out in the woods are now moving into the shelters and there’s not even room there.” – source:, Charlotte City Buzz Examiner, 12/27/11 *** The North Carolina Biotechnology Center was awarded $750,000 in Multidisciplinary Research Grants (MRG) for research relating to prostate cancer.

The money will go to scientists at North Carolina State University, East Carolina University and the University of North Carolina Wilmington to work on improved identification of prostate cancer and improved drug therapies. The $250,000 MRGs support development of preliminary data needed for federal grant applications. The biotechnology center is a private, non-profit corporation supported by the N.C. General Assembly. The center was created to support biotechnology research, business, education and strategic policy in North Carolina. – source: www.biospace. com, 1/4/12

Around the Region

*** North Carolina’s first modern-day toll road began collecting tolls this month. Drivers were able to try the new Triangle Expressway tollfree since it opened on Dec. 8. However, the N.C. Turnpike Authority began collecting tolls electronically this month. The six-lane TriEx, a 3.7mile extension of the Durham Freeway from I-40 to the 540 Outer Loop, was used by about 10,000 cars and trucks a day during the toll-free period. Cars with a N.C. Quick Pass are charged a base toll of 50 cents per trip on the expressway. The N.C. Turnpike Authority says it has already sold about 10,000 passes for the TriEx. Owners of cars that do not have the N.C. Quick Pass will be charged 77 cents per trip and sent a monthly invoice in the mail. The drivers’ addresses are obtained through photos of license plates. Work has begun to extend the Triangle Expressway through Wake County to Holly Springs. The state also plans to begin toll collection later this year on an existing section of 540 and a new section of 540 between N.C. 55 south and U.S. 64.





Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, January 27, 2012

The Natural Way

Consuming water rich foods

Jean Snipes, RN, FNP-C, MS

When we speak of “water rich” though. Make sure you chew your foods, we’re talking more about fruits and vegetables very well, fruits and vegetables. Other foods even more than you think you do contain varying amounts of should. The reason is that fruit water, but not in amounts large and vegetable cells are surrounded enough to be considered water by some thing called a cell wall. rich. Milk, for example, consists of Many of these cell walls are made mostly water, but does not behave of something called “cellulose.” in our bodies the same way water Cellulose is microscopically like from fruits and vegetables does. little bits of wood. We can digest First, let us explore what water it some, but not very well. actually does By chewing in our bodies. more, we break Diet & Exercise Think of each these plant by David Crocker open cell in your cells, so we can body as a house. get the nutrients This means that a patch of tissue and more of the water that’s inside. would be like a neighborhood. I recommend one’s diet consist of By the way, the human body 65-70 percent fruits and vegetables, contains 50 trillion cells. That’s and because of the amounts of 50 million, million. Each one of sugars in fruit, most should come these cells, or “houses” is healthy, from vegetables. and there’s lots of activity going When it comes to drinking on in them, because much like our water, there is a caution. Drinking homes, cells have many different a very large amount of water at one activities going on inside them all time could be dangerous. If you the time. were to sit and drink two gallons Cells have little organs called of water at one time, it could kill organells, each with a specific you, by making your brain swell. function. Cells undergo “respiraYou could break up your water tion” where they use glucose, consumption throughout the day, amino acids, fatty acids, and oth- just make sure you get adequate er elements. There’s something electrolytes, like potassium, calthat takes place in these cells, or cium, magnesium and some so“homes,” no matter what kind, dium, because too much water size or shape. The trash has to be throughout the day will flush these taken out. Even though our cells out of your body. may be healthy, waste products do Electrolytes carry the electrical accumulate, and we need to get this charges that enable muscles to trash out of there. contract properly. Without them, The way we do this, is with muscles can “misfire” and cramp. water. Now, while drinking water I suggest adding an extra fruit and is important, it’s not enough. The vegetable to your meals each day. It way I explain it to clients is this: will definitely improve your health. “Just drinking water is like havDiet or fitness question? Email ing a thirsty pet, and instead of me at offering it water, you spray it in or visit David the face with a garden hose. Your Crocker of Landrum has been a nupet may get some water in it, but tritionist and personal trainer for it will get more water on it. When 25 years. He served as strength diwe eat “water rich” foods though, rector of the Spartanburg Y.M.C.A., our cell undergo something called head strength coach for the S.C. “endocytosis.” That’s just a fancy state champion girls gymnastic word for cell membranes engulfing team, USC-Spartanburg baseball food particles. team, Converse college equestrian When this happens, the cells team, lead trainer to L.H. Fields take more water in. That makes it modeling agency and taught four easier for cells to rid themselves semesters at USC-Union. David of wastes. was also a regular guest of the Pam One thing is very important Stone radio show.

HealtH CoaCHing

828.817.6862 816 executive Centre, Columbus, nC

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natural way- page 6

Friday, January 27, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



October 24, 2008. Please send statement to the above address, to the attention of Jane Edwards, Secretary. Thanks!

18 T D B   /  T W F ,J 27, 2012 First Baptist Church of Tryon, Inc. ’ S D N POST OFFICE BOX 1287 Fundraisers are a way of life here 125 PACOLET STREET






orld s






TRYON, NORTH liGht SuPPer Served eachCAROLINA eveninG at28782 6:00 P.m.

Everyone is a part of a com- the spirit of neighbors helping munity, First Baptist Church of Tryon a member by default, neighbors. when you live somewhere. The Fundraisers for neighbors are 125 Pacolet Street, on the hill in town 828-859-5375 2x4 reputation of a community is also a way of life here. RecentWE WANT TO SHARE OUR CHURCH AND OUR LORD WITH YOU. built by the actions or some- ly local resident Chuck Britton 7/24,25 inactions of those who had a heart attack while visitSundays are size for Worship! e use the following business-card advertisement in your papertimes Friday, 10:00 A. M. Sunday School live there. ing in Florida, which required er 24, 2008. Please send statement to the above address, to the attention of Jane Joyful Worship X Here we are fortunate to be surgery. A long-time volunteer rds, Secretary. Thanks! 11:00 A. M. 6:00 P. M. Youth “Refuge” a part of a community where within the community and in Choirs for all ages people really care about each his second year as the chairman other, where a neighbor reach- of the board of the Blue River Wednesday 10:00 A.M. Bible Study & Prayer es out to a neighbor in their BBQ Festival, Chuck now finds time of need. A himself on the Dr. Bill Henderson, Pastor in the Interimcommunity that receiving end Publisher’s is proactive in of this great First Baptist Church of Tryon First Baptist Church of Tryon it’s giving and community Notebook Please picture•of828-859-5375 church over the X. 125 Pacolet Street, on the hillplace in town sharing and althat truly helps WE WANT TO SHARE OUR CHURCH AND OUR LORD WITH YOU. by Betty Ramsey ways ready and their neighbors Sundays are for Worship! willing to lend a in need. 10:00 A. M. Sunday School helping hand. With mounting medical bills 11:00 A. M. Joyful Worship X In our community we have and his business on hold, friends 6:00 P. M. Youth “Refuge” 5 organizations such as Thermal and neighbors have organized a Choirs for all ages Belt Outreach, Steps to Hope, fundraiser to help defray mediWednesday Rotary, Kiwanis, Foothills Hu- cal costs. 10:00 A.M. Bible Study & Prayer mane Society, church groups The fundraiser for Chuck and so many more. Countless will be held at the Tryon DeJeffrey C. Harris, pastor Dr. Bill Rev. Henderson, Pastor in the Interim volunteers who spend their pot’s large deck on Feb. 11 from time and resources to help their 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. There will be neighbors. It warms the heart to food, entertainment, and a silent Please place picture of church over the X. 2x2 hear of the goodness in a world auction. Tickets are available 12/4 F tfn that is so often portrayed in a at the Trade St. Coffee Gallery, different light. Kathleen’s, Tryon Mountain TBAP-033564 Saturday the Tryon Fire De- Hardware and at the Chamber. partment and the Polk County Call Tabatha Cantrell at 828Sheriff’s office prepared soup 817-2503 for donations and for their neighbors in need. more information. Sheriff Donald Hill even took Thank you to all who conbowls of soup to those in our tribute for your goodness and community who couldn’t get kindnesses shown to each other. out.- page Volunteers donated sup- A community that does more TRYonbapTisT 31 plies and helped cook up the than talk about helping their much needed meals. Nothing neighbors but put’s their words was expected in return, no into action. Neighbors helping praise was needed. As is the neighbors, it’s the way it should usual case in our community it be and what makes this a great was done with good will and in community.


PASTOR’S CELL PHONE 912-399-4446 CHURCH OFFICE 828-859-5375


Gospel bluegrass singing at Columbus Baptist Church, Jan. 28 Columbus Baptist Church will host a gospel bluegrass singing on Saturday, Jan. 28 at 6 p.m. The special service will feature the gospel group “The Green River Boys” from Saluda.

A love offering will be received to help them with their ministry. Everyone is invited. For more information, call 828894-8484. – article submitted by Inez Jackson

Friday, January 27, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



Rhythm and sound at Explore the Arts event Feb. 2 For its first event of 2012, the Explore the Arts series presents a performance of rhythm and sound on Thursday, Feb. 2 at 6:30 p.m. at Tryon Fine Arts Center (TFAC). Join River Guerguerian and John Vorus on a harmonic journey with introductions to the techniques and sounds of their respective instruments. Percussionist River Guerguerian has been inspiring audiences with his versatile

performances for more than 30 performances. years. Whether As a studio playing with musician, he world-class has recorded on Want to go? symphonies or What: Explore the more than 150 s t u d i o m u s i - Arts Series albums and film cians, partnersoundtracks and ing with Gram- When: Feb. 2, 6:30 p.m. has performed my-award win- Where: TFAC and/or recordning composed with such ers or creating groups as the dynamic plays of rhythm for BBC Symphony Orchestra, his own projects, Guerguerian New Music Consort, Paul Winis known for his passionate ter Consort, Chuck Berry and

Ziggy Marley/Gipsy Kings. John Vorus said he has been influenced by ancient tribal sounds and natural ambient rhythmic patterns and expresses these through his didgeridoo, the hauntingly exotic instrument of Australia’s aboriginal cultures. For more information, call 828-859-8322 or visit www. – article submitted by Karen Dow

January, National Blood Donor month “We know how hard today’s economic conditions have been on everyone in our community,” Polk Red Cross officials said. “Every day, families struggle to deal with day-to-day expenses and emergencies, and it has become increasingly difficult to include charitable giving in the family budget. Blood donation offers every individual the opportunity to give the most precious gift there is – a gift that costs the donor no money, just an hour of time. So please, come and donate and give a gift that only you can give.” There are two upcoming blood donation opportunities in Polk County: Monday, Jan. 30 Holy Cross Episcopal Church, Melrose Ave. in Tryon, 12:30 to 5 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 2 American Red Cross Chapter 231 Ward St. in Columbus, 2 to 6:30 p.m. Both events will offer a gift for donors. To make an appointment to give blood, call 1-800-733-2767, visit or call the Polk County office at 828-894-2700. – article submitted by Janet Peterson and Jerry Perry co-chairs, Polk County ARC

Lawrence Potocnik Rutherford Orthopaedics Patient

Restoring your quality of life right here at home. Lawrence Potocnik didn’t want to leave home to find care for the knee pain he’d battled for 14 years. He’s now had both knees replaced by Rutherford Orthopaedics. “I feel like a brand new person,” Lawrence says. “Dr. Freels and his associates are the best — there’s no need to go out of town for state-of-the-art care.” Rutherford Orthopaedics is dedicated to providing the latest, quality orthopaedic care available. Whether your need is specialized or a general orthopaedic problem, we will work with you to get you back on your feet.

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Friday, January 27, 2012

Friday, January 27, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Polk Middle faces off against Hendersonville

India Godlock goes airbound after the ball Jan. 19. (photo by Fulton Hampton)

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No. 34 Khiree Green lifts himself up to the rim during play against the Hendersonville Bearcats. (photo by Fulton Hampton)

No. 2 Caitlin Britton drives toward the basket during Polk Middle School’s game against the Hendersonville Bearcats. (photo by Fulton Hampton)

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Directions: From I-85, take exit 78 onto US Hwy 221, follow North for 3.4 miles, left on Fosters Grove Rd. for 1/10th mile, right on Sandy Ford Rd. for 2.8 miles. From Parris Bridge Rd., right on Sandy Ford Rd. for 1 mile, Stillwater on left. STILLWATER IS A CAMAN DEVELOPMENT, LLC COMMUNITY Wesley Mullis, No. 32, takes a jump shot over the heads of Bearcat defenders. (photo by Fulton Hampton)




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Friday, January 27, 2012

Taylor celebrates 89th birthday

The brotherhood of Tryon First Baptist Church recently celebrated with Harold Taylor on his 89th birthday. (photo submitted by Joyce Scoggins)

Friday, January 27, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



Remembering Saluda’s Past: Phoebe Sullivan--black faith healer Time has taken over much of the places Phoebe Sullivan once knew in her lifetime: it marches on, vines thick, houses crumbling, the past a distant memory. Yet her vivid legend lives on. Long ago, in a time when blacks in America had little power or money, Phoebe Cheek Sullivan overcame the odds: she was black and a woman; born in poverty to former slaves in Laurens County, S.C. in 1864, a year before the Civil War ended. Women of any race did not have the right to vote or own property. Phoebe, while illiterate, was raised with a deeply religious background. At the age of 9, she experienced a life-changing vision that led her to become a divine healer: which changed her own life, and that of thousands of others. With the support of a local doctor, she used her gift until she married at age 19, although she kept them hidden from her husband Henry, worried he would think them

‘strange.’ Phoebe “would pray over it.” After Henry’s death she came to Others were allowed to prepare Saluda with 16 children in tow; 20 the base; but she alone added the more were adopted. Another vision ‘essence.’ came, this time enlightening her Word spread among the black to 10 herbs that grew in trees and community in Saluda; then to the shrubbery. Gathering these herbs, white. Phoebe treated all who she made a ‘cleansing tea,’ which needed her: black or white, it cured her of the didn’t matter to “running sickher; along with Saluda ness,” and others her magical elixir, News & she used healing of many ills. What was Notations touch and prayer. this magic drink, People would line by Bonnie Bardos up outside the this elixir? No one knows; the Sullivan house recipe died with Phoebe, unfortu- until it was impossible to get in: nately. Ella Geter, a now-deceased they’d have to take a number, Ella resident of Saluda’s black com- Geter recalled. Back when pasmunity, reminisced about pine senger trains huffed up the Saluda bark, oak bark and herbs such as Grade, the ailing and the believers rat-bane that were purchased by from all over the East Coast would Phoebe from neighborhood chil- come; after passenger trains no dren and local folks who would longer groaned up the mountain, scour mountain sides to fill burlap people came by bus or car. Some sack loads. The mix of greenery said “Aunt Phoebe” was an angel; was cooked; peppermint from some declared her an illegal practhe drug store was added in; then titioner of medicine - but whatever

it was, it often worked. In 1947, she founded the Sullivan Temple Missionary Baptist Church, which still exists. Phoebe built a sprawling house for her large family and spent considerable amounts of money on civic causes and caring for the poor. Each year, she would have a birthday party; hundreds and hundreds of people, even whole congregations from New York and Washington, would come to celebrate. Her books included “The Book of Dreams,” and “From The Cradle to The Crutch,” among other memoirs. Accounts vary over the age she actually was at her death in 1963, but she did attain ‘old age:’ estimates range from 99 to 107. Buried at Mountain Page Cemetery near Saluda, she is still remembered as a woman who cared for others and lived simply; the legend of Phoebe Sullivan lives on, despite the crumbling buildings, encroaching kudzu and passing of time.



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Friday, January 27, 2012


Live Theatre FEBRUARY Feb. 1 - 5

Ringling Brothers & Barnum & Bailey’s Circus

- Bi-Lo Center

Feb. 4

Chonda Pierce Show - ICC Foundation

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Venues Chapman Cultural Center, 200 East St. John Street, Spartanburg, 864-2789698. Converse College, 580 East Main Street, Spartanburg, 800-766-1125, www. Diana Wortham Theatre - 2 S. Pack Sq., Asheville, 828-257-4530, www. Follow the line Flat Rock Playhouse, Greenville Hwy., FlatofRock, N.C., 828-693-0731, www. least resistance… When you want to reach Hendersonville Little Theater, 1025 State Street, who Hendersonville, 828-692people buy things, go 1082, – use the friendly, ICC Foundation, Spindale, 828-286-9990, local daily newspaper Peace Center, 300 S. Main St., Greenville,which 800-888-7768, www.peacecenter. they invite into their org.When you want to reach homes and offices. people who buy things, go Time Warner Uptown Amphitheatre, 1000Use Seaboard Charlotte. www. TheSt., Tryon Daily places – use the friendly, Bulletin for prompt, local dailyLittle newspaper Spartanburg Theatre, 200 E. St. John St., Spbrg,results. 864-585-8278, www. profitable which they invite into their homes and offices. 707 Pavillion Blvd., Charlotte., www.jumboticket. Verizon Amphitheatre, Use The Tryon Daily com.

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Jackiw and Yang – plucky, proficient, powerful Although I know that the 20-somethings of Generation Y are not actually so engrossed in electronically delivered content that they will surf the net through the apocalypse, I’m old enough to acknowledge some relief when I experience examples that assure a brilliantly evolving world. Violinist Stefan Jackiw (jackEEV) and pianist Joyce Yang presented Tryon Concert Association’s 2011-2012 penultimate concert Jan. 20 at the Tryon Fine Arts Center to a packed house that honored the duo with two standing ovations. Given their willowy agility, music for the ballet “Pulcinella” was the perfect opener for Jackiw and Yang, whose walk across the stage bespoke their gifts before either had made a sound. Stravinsky’s “Suite Italienne” reminds us that Stravinsky cannot be associated with any particular style, nor should this neo-classical piece be considered a 20th century regression to be treated with restraint. The duo

gave this nine-movement work a and beautifully played. The duo’s compelling freshness that is surely shared respect for downbeats crewhat Stravinsky was aiming for ated exhilarating forward motion (in spite of impressario Diaghilev’s in the fast sections and purposeful instructions to “arrange” the music undulation in the Andante. There Pergolesi had chosen to convey are certainly no “hidey places” in the story of Pulcinella almost 200 Mozart, so singular attention to years earlier). even the tiniest detail is foremost. Violin, like Their precise pacother treble ining and tasteful Music struments, procoloration of seReview quential motifs, vides no “hidey places” for bad both ascending Rita E. Landrum intonation, slopand descending, py fingering and made for the only shapeless phrasing. Jackiw’s sound true collaborative success on a very matches his description of his par- difficult program. ticular centuries-old Italian instru“Subito” (“Suddenly”), comment. As told to Richard Dyer for posed in 1992 when Witold LutoHarvard Magazine: “It is pure and slawski was almost 80 years old, clear. It isn’t aggressive, but it is full served as the perfect palate cleanser of colors.” Yang can claim the same between the Mozart and the closing for her playing if she admits to an Brahms. This relatively new piece athleticism that occasionally blurs is wildly difficult in every respect the boundary between unbridled and would have been something Paenthusiasm and co-opting the piece. ganini might have enjoyed playing Mozart’s “Sonata No. 32 in B for the sheer spectacle of such speed flat Major, K. 454” was cleanly and range. Serving as counterpoint



to calm, lyrical passages, the dazzling portions benefited from the duo’s solid technique as well as their keen feel for good drama. The magnificent Brahms “Sonata No. 3 in D minor, Op. 108” closed the program with poignancy and pizzazz – the latter a description I reluctantly apply because it doesn’t belong in the same sentence with Brahms. I found Jackiw to be a more mature artist than Yang in terms of concept and nuance, but his insights were occasionally lost in Yang’s sparkling, disconcertingly clean accompaniment that should have been more brooding, wavelike and mysterious with hemiolas more subtle and bass at least occasionally blurred and rumbly. The beautiful second movement (Adagio) was repeated as an encore, allowing us once again to enjoy Jackiw’s smooth, pitch-perfect double stops. All in all, this was a first-rate program. Jackiw and Yang have already achieved star status and worldwide acclaim and will continue to brilliantly evolve in their boundless world of sound.

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Rizzo speaks to Kiwanis about saving animals On Dec. 28, Lennie Rizzo visited the Tryon Kiwanis Club to talk about his work saving animals. As a volunteer with Foothills Humane Society and regular columnist in the Tryon Daily Bulletin, Lennie and his labor of love for dogs and cats are well known in the community. He said his fundraising for veterinarian bills helps many pets who need medical care stay in their homes with owners who cannot afford the costs. He also seeks loving homes for animals that have been abandoned or mistreated. Kiwanians said his stories tugged at their hearts. Shown above are Chuck Davis and Kathy Woodham with Lennie (right) after his talk. The children’s book “Who Is Melvin Bubble?” will be given to a local school library in his honor. (photo submitted by Lynn Montgomery)

Friday, January 27, 2012

Friday, January 27, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

What goes on in those VFW posts? Since making the announce- about here) ment that I was going to give a Booked into these posts by free comedy concert for return- his then agent, Madge, a 60ish ing troops at the VFW base in woman who stood all of five feet Spartanburg, I have received an in height with a foot’s worth of embarrassing amount of pats on beehive on top and a multitude of the back and praise. diamond rings, Paul was driven to “Good for you!” they say. his first show in the back seat of “What a wonderful thing to do!” Madge’s enormous Caddy while Look, I’m delighted to be able on-comers in traffic saw only to do it. What’s lacquered red the big deal? hair and sparkling All I have to “I’m Just knuckles, graspdo is shower the wheel. Saying…” ingSitting and drive a prettily half hour to beside Paul was by Pam Stone the post, stand a young woman, on a stage and touching up her tell jokes for an hour. make up and fluffing her hair. And here’s a confession: as “Paul, meet Lenoir.” Madge much as I’ve wanted to give a made the introductions glancnight of laughter to those re- ing into the rear view mirror in adjusting to the new ‘normal’ a voice long-caressed by Lucky in their lives, I had an ulterior Strikes and bourbon. motive... “Are you a comic, too?” inI have been dying to know quired Paul, politely. what goes on in those VFW posts “Nah,” she replied, blotting my entire life. her lips with tissue. “I’m the You know what I’m talk- stripper.” ing about- besides the signs for (Continued on page 29) ‘BINGO! Every Thurs at 7pm!’ that stick into the dirt outside the one I pass on Hwy 9 and ‘Beach Music! Saturday Night!’ on the marquee of the one on the road to Gaffney, I’ve always, like Howard Sprague, on The Andy Griffith Show, despaired that I’d never be allowed entry in this exclusive club. They sit, hunkered darkly on hilltops or down back roads, just oozing with mystery. While I understand that the majority of these posts are nothing more than a watering hole and a place to hang with buddies and shoot the breeze, oh, mercy, the tales I’ve been told about others! From my own fella, Paul. Paul is a former stand-up, himself, and one of his very first gigs as a fresh-scrubbed eager comic, with the obligatory skinny tie and Member’s Only jacket commanded by all the hipsters in the early 80s, was at a series of VFW posts outside Chicago. (You older vets might want to gingerly take this column out of the hands of your missus right



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It’s just the way it is

Over the past two to three back because he was chasing weeks I have been working on horses and nipping at them. some pretty severe cases. For They loved him but didn’t know reasons you must trust me on, how to control the situation. I these stories cannot be told. have seen Bowser with people The vet involved nor the breed and other dogs and he is marof the animals can be revealed. velously sweet. What I failed Both animals were quite young to recognize is that Bowser had and both in life threatening spent his early years void of dissituations. The cipline and corfirst has pulled rection, at least Humane Society through, and properly adminSpecial Cases minus a limb, is istered. Thus now spreading I spoke to the Leonard Rizzo joy to a loving dear people who family who has really cared for taken it in. Bowser and explained that it The second is touch and go was entirely my fault that they as of this writing, but hopes are should not feel it’s their fault. high and competent folks are on I then enlisted Kayla for the case. Because of these and some extra training and gave others I am constantly working her a fee from my personal with, my personal fund is dan- fund. “Kayla,” I explained, 0tfn3tue gerously - page 7 low. I will not be able “though he is now a humane to host a major fund raiser until society dog, this boy is personal late spring or early summer, till to me.” Kayla, bless her, did a then I’ll just keep my fingers fantastic job working him at the crossed. shelter and at her home with her The photo above is of my own dogs and horses. He made sweet Bowser, who has graced the same mistakes but quickly these pages more than I would learned, under her tutorage. like. He’s been looked at and “He is really sweet,” Kayla told rejected, too old, he’s nearly 5. He then was adopted and turned (Continued on page 29)

Friday, January 27, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper



Jameson offers painting workshop Well-known artist William Jameson of Saluda has announced his first painting workshop of 2012, called “Working Large.” The Feb. 16-18 studio class, to be held in Saluda, will concentrate on making good paintings in a larger format than one’s comfort zone.

• I’m just saying (continued from page 27)

It should be noted there was another half hour’s worth of driving until they reached their destination. “Oh, that’s nice.” Paul squirmed within the awkward silence that followed. “Um, want some gum?” “No thanks.” she smiled. “If I chew gum when I dance, it’s hard for me to follow the beat.” “It was weird!” Paul declared, telling me the story. “I mean, you meet someone for the first time and they’re like, ‘Hi, how are you? Do you think it’s going to rain, yada, yada,’ knowing you’re going to see them nearly naked a half hour later.” “Was she the opening act?” I wanted to know.

• Bowser

(continued from page 28)

me, “and is fully cage trained if need be. He actually likes going in when asked.” Again Bowser was adopted and returned, get this, because he is too clingy! We were all amazed at that one. Bowser is the reverse of many of the dogs I deal with. His problem is not giving up the trust, he trusts and will go with anyone who shows him the slightest bit of attention and love. He’d certainly stop being too clingy once he was in a secure loving home. How do I know? At the moment I have eight animals at my home who

This workshop, open to beginners and advanced painters, is limited in size and immediate registration is encouraged. For more information, visit under “workshops” or call 828-749-3101. – article submitted by William Jameson

“What are you, crazy?” he replied. “No way. I opened for her. How could I possibly follow a stripper in front of all those liquored up guys?” “How was the ride back?” “That’s the really strange part,” Paul remembered. “It’s as if nothing had happened. She dressed, we got back in the car and she started talking about... just stuff. I was too embarrassed to even make eye contact but she chatted away as if she’d just gone to the grocery store to pick up milk.” So, you see, folks, you never quite know what goes on in a couple of these places. But if I do more of these concerts I can assure all of you that I would never, ever, even dream of removing my top. No matter how many laughs I would get. are too clingy. I wouldn’t want it any other way. This week during church services, among other things, I prayed for some help for my kids. Upon leaving, my wife Elaine, moved ahead of me as I usually get caught up speaking to many parishioners who are both friends and supporters. I noticed Elaine circling back with a parishioner who every now and then seeks me out. “This is for your kids,” she said, handing me $20. “God bless you,” I replied embracing her. I turned back and looked at the cross, “That as pretty quick Lord, thank you, we’re on our way.” Thanks for listening.

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Eight bands perform at ‘Chase Away the Blues’

Band from mid-1967 until 1968 headlines and played on two of their alsalOn bums. Peterman is a solo and TM now has Nail ServiceS Odd JObs "R" Us ensemble musician playing (May Moua from Lovely Nails) throughout North and South Complete Yard & Acrobat 7, PowerPoint. “Chase Away the Blues” ofClear Water Carpet Landscaping Advertising copywriting, speeches, letters, Carolina. $10 off any nail service &Tree Upholstery leaning Service, C Roofing editing, creative fers a nonstop nightwriting. of music Main stage of $15(inororder moreof We specialize removing three rooms in and a hall begining at 4 p.m. Performers pearance): Cell: (864) 680-6177 ~Walk-ins Welcome~ 00 dangerous dead & diseased or sofa and chair $80 Shane Pruitt Band, Dr. Zataban: A new band from 114 N. Trade St., Landrum trees. Blues Chuck Beattie, Rudy Blue the upstate864-457-3536 of South Carolina, 894-5808 Josh Owens Shoes Wyatt,1x1.5 Jim Peterman Zataban merges five musicians 828-817-4301 1x1.5 f, ends Ryce, 4/15/05 Quartet, Daryle Zataban, from the area. Band members 1/21,24,26,28,31; Citizen Mojo and Tommy Lytle. Tony Kennedy, Kym MacK1x1 2/2,4,7,9,11,14,16 Proceeds benefit TFAC Arts in innon, Patrick Purnell, Tez 2/25, w, F tfn 5/27,29 Education programs. Food and Sherard and Franklin Wilkie cwca-025919 beverages are available. VIP combine gospel, blues and New ticket includes preferred seating Orleans funk, offering a wide and complimentary food and range of cover tunes as well as beverages in the VIP Lounge. original pieces. More information about the Daryle Ryce: Born and Horse & Pet sitting bands CONLON TREE CARE is provided below. raised in Spartanburg, singer, reasonable rates • Pruning InRemoval the lobby (in order of ap- songwriter and guitarist Daryle if necessary will stay at your Chipping • References Ryce has developed a national pearance): home. Personal and sitting Tommy •Lytle: the and international fan base. AcInsured Free Opening Estimates references furnished. Will blues piano bar in the TFAC cording to Fred Goodman of give them hugs and kisses. 828-863-4011 lobby is Spartanburg native, Rolling Stone magazine, Ryce Call Valerie Black local businessman and blues is “a distinctive and uniquely Tom Conlon 828-817-3521 - Leave message artist Tommy Lytle. Lytle has American artist… an outstandplayed guitar, saxophone and ing pianist and guitarist, equally piano since 1x1.5the early ‘60s and comfortable playing bluegrass, 1x1.5 has performed in recent years country, swing, jazz, bossa nova f 4/11 - 6/27 f 3/03 - 5/26 at private events and with local and folk.” Her admirers include bands including Rob and The Chet Atkins, Dizzy Gillespie, Mob, The Jim Peterman Quartet Buddy Rich and Pat Boone. and The Special Edition Band. Jim Peterman Quartet: Appearing with Lytle will be Blues, jazz, rock and soul vethis favorite bass guitarist, Lan- eran Jim Peterman on the Hamcaster, S.C. native Jack Russell mond B3 leads his quartet in a Polk County is now taking applications for the 2012 Lowery, with whom he has classic blues sound. With deBoard of Equalization & played music since 1962. cades of experience in the music Review. Qualified applicants Rudy Blue Shoes Wyatt: industry, Tim Blackwell, Mack must: Rudy Blue Shoes Wyatt is a McCloud, Antonio Gambrel and A. Be of good moral powerful, high-energy boogie Peterman create blues and soul character, and shall have player with a flair for New designed to make you dance. lived in Polk County for at Orleans jazz and he conveys Citizen Mojo: Citizen Mojo least two years prior to his an authentic feeling for each is comprised of seasoned musior her appointment. style. Originally and currently cal veterans who combine to B. Be knowledgeable of from Greenville S.C., Wyatt make present interpretations of real estate matters. 1x1.5 has played all over the country classic and not-so-classic blues, C. Be the owner of real clearwtr - pagesoul 6 and rock ‘n’ roll. starting at the until age of6/18 17 in the funk, 5/23, W+f estate property located in Polk County. Whiskey A-Go-Go in Atlanta. Original material fills out the 6/20 f tfn He has played on The Arch- repertoire. The band includes Volunteer board applications may be es Boogie Piano Stage of the Stephen Blanton (guitar and obtained at the Polk Queen City Blues Festival with vocals), Tim Clement (bass), County Manager’s Office countless boogie icons like Big Rob Fender (guitar and vocals), located in the Womack Joe Duskin, Johnnie Johnson Brad Curtioff (Hammond orBuilding, 40 Courthouse 0tfn5fri inDD - page 4 and Bob Seeley. St., Columbus, NC, during gan, piano and vocals) and Tim regular business hours, or Jim Peterman: Jim Peter- Blackwell (drums). online at man was the resident organist “Dr. Blues” Chuck Beattie: and pianist in the Steve Miller Chuck Beattie (a.k.a. Dr. Blues) Let &Us Be TheFree Masters Insured Experienced. Estimates. of Your Tree & Yard Call Owner Vance Bailey Disasters! 828-817-3686 or 864-457-2229

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2012 Board of Equalization & Review

Zataban drummer Tez Sherard is one of the many upstate musicians featured at Tryon Fine Arts Center’s Benefit Chase Away the Blues on Saturday, Jan. 28, beginning at 4 p.m. Proceeds from the six-hour blues event benefit TFAC’s arts in education programs. For tickets or more information, call 828-859-8322. (photo submitted by Marianne Carruth)

fronts a Chicago-style blues band based in Western North Carolina. Beattie utilizes his knowledge of gospel, jazz and the sounds of the Delta to flavor his music, creating sounds audiences say are as rich as Muddy Waters and as down and dirty as Howling Wolf. Shane Pruitt Band: Raised in Spartanburg, S.C., Shane Pruitt plays blues that “groove without compromise and wail without mercy.” Pruitt was named “the most exciting young bluesman working today” by Peter Cooper, music critic for the Nashville Tennessean. Jim Peterman (B3/bass/vocals) and Bill Fletcher (drums/vocals) combine with Pruitt to form the band. Tickets are on sale at the Tryon Fine Arts Center Box office Tuesday – Friday, 10 a.m. – 4 p.m., and Saturday, 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. For more information, visit or call 828-859-8322. - article submitted by Marianne Carruth

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Heartburn relief for seniors in need, tips and treatment Dear Savvy Senior, Is heartburn considered to be an uncomfortable inconvenience or a symptom of a more serious problem? I’ve had mild heartburn for years but it has gotten worse since I’ve gotten older. What can you tell me and what should I do? ~ Rolaids Eating Ron Dear Ron, Almost everyone experiences the discomfort of heartburn or acid indigestion from time to time, but frequent episodes can signal a much more serious problem. Here’s what you should know, along with some tips and treatments to help relieve your symptoms. Heartburn Alert It’s estimated that more than 40 million Americans experience heartburn at least once a week, with around 25 million folks who suffer from it daily. If you’re plagued by heartburn two or more times a week, and it’s not responding well to over-thecounter antacids, you need to see your doctor. Frequent bouts may mean you have gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) which can severely irritate and damage the lining of the esophagus, putting you at risk of Barrett’s esophagus and esophageal cancer, if it’s not treated. Lifestyle Adjustments Depending on the frequency and severity of your heartburn, there are a number of lifestyle adjustments you can make that can help you get relief and avoid a more serious problem down the road. Consider these tips: ¡ Adjust your diet: Certain

Savvy Senior foods can trigger heartburn symptoms like citrus fruits, tomatoes, fatty foods, chocolate, garlic, onions, spicy foods, mints, alcohol, coffee and sodas. Keep a food diary to track which foods cause you the most problems and avoid them. ¡ Eat less: Take smaller portions and eat slower. Having a full stomach can cause acid reflux. Also avoid exercising, bending or lying down for two hours after eating. And don’t eat at least two to Strauss & Associates, PA three hours before bedtime. Estate Planning and ¡ Administration Monitor your meds: Drugs Attorneys used to treat arthritis asthma, 212 S. Grovepain, Street osteoporosis, depression,NC insomHendersonville, Dedicated nia, high blood pressuretoand more Preserving and Protecting can cause heartburn. Your Assets ¡ Lose weight: Being overweight is a big contributor to heartburn because the excess pounds put pressure on your abdomen, pushing up your stomach and causing acid to back up into your esophagus. ¡ Stop Smoking Leesmoking: C. Mulligan, Esq.can increaseEstate stomach acid and weaken Planning for the valvethe that prevents stomach Single Person acid from entering the esophagus. Q. I am single and have no ¡children. LoosenWhy up: do Clothes fit I needthat estate tightly around your waist puts planning? pressure your abdomen andwill can A. on A proper estate plan cause heartburn. provide for the distribution of your afterOver your 50 death. Just as ¡assets Relax: percent of important, it can also heartburn sufferers sayprovide stress for inyour care in the event you become creases their heartburn. disabled. ¡ Sleep better: help keep the If you do noToplanning, North willyour determine whowhile your acidCarolina down in stomach you% "  # sleep, elevate the head of your   #  "     bedexample, six to eight by placing if youinches have a parent living blocks under legs or at your date the of death, thatinsert parenta " between  your  # mattress    wedge and   box # # spring to elevate your body  ! !  % from the up.#Sleeping on    waist     " your leftside may also help keep " #   %   #"  # $      "     "   #  "    !   "  # #   # !#   begins at 11 a.m., will feature

      "  the #""% gospel group The Far City Boys from # Forest City, N.C. #   A For freeanswers BBQ on lunch this orwill otherfollow the service. estate planning issues call (828) 696-1811 Pastor Lynn Stewart and the


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the acid down. Treatment Options If the lifestyle adjustments don’t solve the problem, or if antacids (Tums, Rolaids, Maalox, Mylanta or Alka-Seltzer) aren’t doing the trick there are a variety of over-the-counter and prescription medications that can help along with a surgical option. Your doctor can help you determine which one is best for you. Treatment options include: H-2 Blockers: Available as both over-the-counter and preStrauss & Associates, scription strength, these PA drugs Estate Planning and (Pepcid, Tagamet, Axid and Administration Attorneys Zantac)212 reduce howStreet much acid S. Grove your stomach makes but Hendersonville, NC may Dedicated not be strong enough to for serious Preserving and Protecting symptoms. Your Assets Proton-Pump Inhibitors (PPI): If you have frequent and severe heartburn symptoms, PPIs are long-acting prescription medications that block acid production and allow time for damaged esophageal tissue to heal. They include Nexium, Prevacid, Prilosec, . Lee Aciphex C. Mulligan, Protonix, and Esq Zegerid. Guardian ad litem Prevacid, Prilosec and Zegerid are Q. What isover-the-counter. a guardian ad also available Butlitem? be aware that long-term use of PPIs reduce the ad amount A. can A guardian litemof calcium your body absorbs or and is usually an attorney increase your risk for osteoporosis. other specially trained Surgery: Anisalternative person who appointedto drug treatments is anti-reflux surby the court to advocate gery, procedure that tightens fora the best interests of the a leaky valve child or soa gastric personfluids withcan’t a wash back up into the esophagus. disability. A guardian ad Send your senior questions litem is necessary when to:     Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit Savthe child and his or her Jim Miller is a parent. A guardian ad litem contributor to the NBCofToday protects the interest the child disabled person show andorauthor of “The Savvy whenbook. there is no parent Senior� or other guardian who can adequately do so. A petition for appointment is       by an attorney, an interested family member, child congregation invite or everyone to welfare attend. agency. For answers additional information, For on this or other callestate 864-382-1075. planning issues call – article submitted (828) 696-1811 by Tamera Stewart

Oak Grove Baptist Church gospel bluegrass singing Jan. 29 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



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Lee C. Mulligan, Esq. Intestacy Q. What happens if I don't make a will? A.# "  in your own name and do not have a will, the State of North Carolina will provide you with   #  !! "" #   "#"    !  #"" #   #    #    #    #   ! "   #  "        #      " ! "  ! " #   #  ! "    #         " involved in determining how #  "  For answers on this or other estate planning issues call (828) 696-1811 SASS-036270

Lodge. He served in and the Woodmen of len (Rudy) Waymon of Syracuse, the U.S. Army as Medic during the World. Mr. Gibbs was the N.Y., Kenneth Simmons of HousTexas, and Lovell Simmons WWII. husband of Omie Lee Laughter ton, page 32 T ryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World ’ s Smallest Daily Newspaper Ga.; (Andrea) of Lawrenceville, In addition to his wife, he is Gibbs, who died in 1986. one sister, Frances Fox of Riversurvived by a son, Bill Horne Survivors include one daughof Green Creek; four daughters, ter, Patsy Gibbs Toney (Dean) dale, Ga.; three brothers, John IrWaymon of Antelope, Calif., Juanita of Sunny View,paints JoanOdel MacIntyre national of Rutherfordton, N.C.;award son, vinwinner Marilyn Horne and Regina Pate, Harold Gibbs of Rutherfordton, Carrol Waymon of San Diego, Acclamation, the subject of this both of Green Creek. and Laura N.C.; one sister, Alvah Gibbs Calif., and Samuel Waymon of painting by local artist Joan Saenger of Hickory, N.C.; four of Columbus; and a brother , Nyack, N.Y.; a host of grandchilMacIntyre, was voted older male dren, great-grandchildren, other sisters, Geneva Harrell of Bakchampion recently at the Eclipse Herbert Gibbs of Mill Spring. ersville, N.C., Imogene Burns Awards. He was also one of the Also surviving are five grandchil- relatives and friends. She was preceded in death by of three Inman,nominated S.C., Janice forFagan horseofof dren, Randy Toney (Kimberly), the year. Acclamation five Marc Toney (LeeAnn), Lora both parents, Mary Kate and John Green Creek and Lindawon Horne grade one and10 two races of straight McAdenville, N.C.; grandBrock (Jeff), Jeffrey Gibbs (Col- D. Waymon; son, Van Waymon; on three different tracks, dirt and sisters, Lucile Waddell and Nina children, Kim Odel, Kelly Bradgrass in 2011. (photo submitted leen) and Elizabeth Gibbs and ley,byLee Bradley, Brandon Horne, Joan MacIntyre) six great-grandchildren, Mason Simone (Eunice) and brother, Ashley Horne, Rebecca Horne, Toney, Kevin Gibbs, Anthony Harold Waymon Sr. Joseph Pate, Jacob Pate, Miles Brock, Bryan Gibbs, Nick Gibbs Saenger and Will Saenger; and and Zane Gibbs. five great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held Must 7/19/11 The family will receive Sunday, July 16, in the McFarfriends from 11:30 a.m.-1:30 land Funeral Chapel, Tryon. p.m. Friday, July 15 at Mill Creek Burial was in Polk MemoChurch of the Brethren Fellow- rial Gardens, Columbus, with ship Hall. Funeral services will military rites by the Polk County follow at 2 p.m. in the church Memorial Burial Squad. sanctuary, conducted by Rev. Memorials may be made to Steven Abe. Burial will be in the Hospice of Rutherford County, Soul Widows, an organization and productive lives. According to experienced the loss of a child and church cemetery. P. O. Box 336, Forest holds City, N.C. providing a variety of healing Berrien, Soul Widows a vi- her husband who was serving in Memorials may be made in 28043 or Hospice of the Carolina resources for young widows under sion of shifting how grief is viewed Afghanistan. The sudden and unmemory of Brandon Horne to Foothills, 130 Forest Glen Dr, the age of 60, will hold its bi- in the world – moving from shame expected death of her 31-year-old the Leukemia and Lymphoma Columbus, N.C. 28722. annual retreat in Tryon Feb. 17-19 and isolation to unveiling grief’s late husband, Brian, occurred on Society, 4530 Park Rd, #240, The family will at Marilyn’s Melrose Inn. transformative at the home Aug. 14, 2009. These experiences, Charlotte, N.C. 28209. of his daughter, Gibbs The retreat will provide ample Scholarships arePatsy available for she said, brought her to create Soul Condolences may be left at Toney, 400 Radar Rd., Ruthertime for supportive sharing and those who cannot afford to pay Widows in March 2010, a space for fordton, N.C. teaching as well as healing through the full fees for weekend retreats. other women in a similar situation Petty Funeral Home& CremaAn online guest register may of heartache and upheaval. an art activity. It will be led by The organization’s website, tory, Landrum. be signed at www.mcfarlandfuMandy Eppley, M.A., LCP, who, serves Mandy Eppley is an established has her “second home” in Tryon, as the hub for details about the therapist who has practiced in McFarland Funeralregistering Chapel, Charlotte, N.C. for more than 18 and Soul Widows founder Eliza- services being offered, Tryon. beth Berrien. and paying for them, resources for years, specializing in grief. Eppley The mission of Soul Widows is dealing with grief, as well as stories serves as the Soul Widows therato help young widows, regardless Must of hope. 7/18/11 pist and co-leads the Soul Widows of socio-economic status, who Soul Widows was founded by weekend retreats. have suffered the loss of their part- Elizabeth (Woods) Berrien. By – article submitted Must 7/14/11 ner or spouse to reclaim healthy the age of 27, Berrien had already by Elizabeth (Woods) Berrien

Friday, January 27, 2012

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