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Letters to Abigail to headline at Farm to Fork Oct. 13, page 14

Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 85 / No. 176

Tryon, N.C. 2782

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Only 50 cent3

Mill Spring High School reunion planned Event Oct. 19 at old school (ag center) The Tryon Arts & Crafts School’s fifth annual Fall Festival will be held Saturday, Oct. 13 and Sunday, Oct. 14 on the grounds of the school on Harmon Field Road in Tryon. The event features 35 artisans of the region, food, kids’ activities and a silent auction. It will be held rain or shine. Proceeds benefit the programs of the Tryon Arts & Crafts School.

A high school reunion for Mill Spring School is scheduled on Oct. 19 beginning at 1 p.m. Anyone who ever attended Mill

Spring High School is invited to attend the reunion. The event will be held at the former school, which currently houses the Mill Spring Agricultural Center. Mill Spring School got its

start in the 1921-1923 era in a new brick building created to consolidate community schools, including Pea Ridge. In 1925, Mill Spring was formally recog(Continued on page 3)

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

Today

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Wednesdays, fire department in Green Creek, 7 a.m. - noon. House of Flags Museum, Historic Flags of President Eisenhower’s Oval Office on exhibit Oct. 10- 13, 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. The museum is located at 33 Gibson St., Columbus. www.houseofflags.org. The Meeting Place Senior (Continued on page 2)

Some of the 1952-53 members of the Mill Spring High School Future Farmers of America work on a tractor owned by the Mill Spring chapter. (photo submitted by Ted Owens)

New state food rules in effect for restaurants Polk County residents dining out at local restaurants may not notice the changes, but their dining experience my soon be a little safer thanks to changes in North Carolina’s food safety code that went into effect Sept 1. “Our county health depart-

ment staff works closely with local eating establishments to promote safe food handling practices,” said James H. Hines Jr., director of the Rutherford Polk McDowell (RPM) District Health Department. “These new rules allow us to keep up with

the changes in food preparation techniques, while keeping public health and safety in mind.” The new food code represents the most comprehensive change in North Carolina’s food protec(Continued on page 10)

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

For treatment of chronic, non-healing wounds Rutherford Wound Care & Hyperbarics

located at 112 Sparks Drive in Forest City * 828-351-6000 MyRutherfordRegional.com/WoundCare


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• Calendar (continued from page 1)

Center Wednesday activities include Tai Chi, 9 a.m.; medication assistance; ceramics, 9:30 a.m.; Wacky Wednesday, senior fitness and Italian club,10 a.m.; bingo and bridge, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Green Creek Community Center, quilters’ group, Wednesdays, 10 - 11:30 a.m. Saluda Center Wednesday activities, Trash Train, 10 a.m.; gentle Yin Yoga 12:30 p.m. For more activities, email saludacenter@hotmail.com or visitwww. saluda.com. Tryon Kiwanis Club meets Wednesdays, noon, Congregational Church, 210 Melrose Ave., Tryon. Female Domestic Abuse Intervention Program, Wednesdays 3:30 – 4:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 828-894-2340. Male Domestic Abuse Intervention Program, Wednesdays, 5:30 - 7 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 828-894-2340. Alcoholics Anonymous Tryon 12 and 12, Wednesdays, 6:30 - 7:30 p.m., Tryon Coffeehouse, 90 Trade Street.

Thursday

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Thursdays, 7 a.m. - noon, old Searcy Mill parking lot, Hwy. 108, Columbus. Polk County Driver License

How To Reach Us

Main number, classifieds and subscriptions: 828-859-9151 FAX: 828-859-5575 e-mail: news@tryondailybulletin.com Founded Jan. 31, 1928 by Seth M. Vining. (Consolidated with the Polk County News 1955) Betty Ramsey, Publisher

THE TRYON DAILY BULLETIN (USPS 643-360) is published daily except Saturdays and Sundays for $60 per year by Tryon Newsmedia LLC, 16 N. Trade St., Tryon, NC 287826656. Periodicals postage paid at Tryon, North Carolina 28782. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Tryon Newsmedia LLC., 16 N Trade St., Tryon, NC 28782-6656. www.tryondailybulletin.com

Mobile Unit will be at 130 Ward St. in Columbus, directly in front of the post office, on Thursday, Oct. 11 from 9:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. Saluda Center Thursday activities: knitting group, 9:30 a.m.; gentle Yin Yoga, 5:30 p.m. For more activities, email saludacenter@hotmail.com or visitwww. saluda.com. The Meeting Place Senior Center Thursday activities include ceramics, 9:30 a.m.; devotions, 10 a.m.; bingo or movie, 12:30 p.m.; grocery shopping, 1 p.m.; yoga, 6 p.m. 828-894-0001. House of Flags Museum, open Thursdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 33 Gibson Street, Columbus. Landrum Library, Lap Babies, 10 a.m., 20- 25 minute session for young children and caregivers includes music, nursery rhymes, action poems and short books. Storytime at 10:30 a.m. for preschoolers includes books, music and fingerplays. Call 828457-2218. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Thursdays, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Green Creek Community Center, Zumba exercise class, Tuesdays and Thursdays 9 a.m. and 7 p.m., in gym. AA open discussion meeting, Happy, Joyous and Free, noon on Thursdays, Columbus United Methodist Church, 76 N. Peak Street, across from Stearns gym. Rotary Club of Tryon meets every Thursday at noon at Tryon Presbyterian Church on Harmon Field Rd. Tryon farmer’s market, Thursdays, 4 - 6:30 p.m., McCown Street in Tryon. LHS Varsity Tennis plays Southside Christian Schools at home on Oct. 11 at 4:30 p.m. JHS JV Volleyball plays at Pendleton High School Oct. 11 at 5:30 p.m. Al-Anon: Foothills Come to Believe, Thursdays, 7 p.m., Polk Wellness Center, 155 W. Mills St., Suite 202, Columbus. Green Creek Community Center, Zumba exercise class, Thursdays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., in gym.

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Local Weather Forecast:

Today

Tomorrow

Partly cloudy

Sunny

Moon Phase

Today: Mostly sunny, with 10 percent chance of rain. High 74, low 42. Thursday: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 67, low 45.

Monday’s weather was: High 50, low 46, no rain.

Obituaries Leona Kalba, p. 22 Mitchell Allen Marcotte, p. 22 Marge Warder, p. 24

LHS Varsity Volleyball plays at Pendleton High School Oct. 11 at 7 p.m. Meet the Candidate event, Saluda Center, Thursday, Oct. 11, 7 p.m. Focus will be on county commissioner candidates, but others will also attend. All are welcome. Mill Spring VFW Post 10349, bingo, Thursdays, 7-9 p.m. (year round). 828-894-5098. NAMI support group, Thursdays, 7 - 8 p.m. in the blue room of Tryon Presbyterian Church, located on Harmon Field Road in Tryon. The group, sponsored by the National Alliance for the Mentally Ill (NAMI), is for anyone feelinganxious or depressed and those with a diagnosis of a mental illness. All conversations are confidential. No charge. 828817-0382. Republican General Member Meeting, Republican headquarters, 33 Peak S., Columbus. 7 p.m. 828-894-2520. AA’s Sobriety and Beyond, Thursdays, 8-9 p.m., Immaculate Conception Roman Catholic Church, 1024 W. Main St., Forest City. 828-863-1313. Alcoholics Anonymous, Thursdays, 8 p.m., CooperRiis, Mill Spring. 828-859-7099. Tryon Fine Arts Center, “Rave On - Buddy Holly Tribute Show,” Thursday, Oct. 11, 8 p.m. 828-859-8322.

Friday

Saluda Center Friday events: chair exercise, 9:30 a.m.; Trash Train, 10 a.m.; NA Meeting, 8 p.m. For more activities, email saludacenter@hotmail.com or visit www.saluda.com. The Meeting Place Senior Center Friday activities include movie matinee at 10 a.m. and bingo or movie at 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Knights of Columbus Council #9492, Operation Lamb 2012, Friday, Oct. 12 and Saturday, Oct. 13, Bi-Lo in Landrum and Bi-Lo in Columbus, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Seniors on Sobriety (SOS) AA Meeting, Fridays at noon, Polk County Chamber of Commerce Building, 2753 Lynn Rd. (Hwy. 108), Tryon. 828-894-0293. Saluda farmer’s market, Fridays, 4:30 p.m., in downtown Saluda. Upstairs Artspace, “Heated Exchange,” a major international exhibit of encaustic art, on display through Nov. 17. Workshops in encaustic techniques also available. For more information, visit www.upstairsartspace.org, call 828-859-2828 or stop by the gallery at 49 S. Trade St., Tryon. 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.


Wednesday, October 10, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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• Reunion (continued from page 1)

nized as a high school – grades 1 through 11. Silver Creek Community School consolidated with Mill Spring in 1931. In 1934, W.H. “Shorty” McDonald, who later became well known in Tryon, became principal. (McDonald later became an executive at the Southern Mercerizing Plant in Tryon.) During the mid 1930s, possibly because of a low number of students or economic reasons, high school students attended Stearns School in Columbus. However, McDonald and the residents of Mill Spring fought to have the students returned to Mill Spring High School, and the students were allowed to return in 1938. A tragedy hit the school in 1940, when the north wing of the school was destroyed by fire. Again the high school students were forced to return to Stearns. The lower grades attended

Mill Spring High School basketball team from 1950s. Top row: Coach Nanney, Ralph Arledge, Ferman Walker, Herman Walker, Ted Owens, Preston Skipper, Jack Morris (manager), Ray Dalton. Front row: Bobby Joe Jackson, Bill Parker, Russell Pack, Julian Thompson, Bobby Jean McCarter and Robert Bowyer. (photo submitted by Ted Owens)

classes in the remaining south wing, the Bethlehem Methodist Church and a building known as the teacherage. The teacherage was built earlier on the school

grounds near the south wing to provide room and board for teachers who couldn’t travel daily the distance from their homes to the school. A big oak tree

still stands close to the site. The teacherage was later torn down to provide more playground space. (Continued on page 4)


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Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Members of the Mill Spring High School Future Farmers of America chapter in 1952-53. (photo submitted by Ted Owens)

• Reunion (continued from page 3)

Near the end of 1940, a new north wing was built by the W.P.A. under McDonald’s lead-

ership. The class of 1942 was the first to graduate from the new school. In 1943, J.W. Gantt replaced McDonald as principal. Gantt later became superintendent of

Polk County Schools. At that time Tryon was its own city school district. In 1945, Stanley L. Walkerowicz became principal. About this time many changes begin to

happen. A new era in education began in 1946 with the addition of a 12th grade. Thus there was no graduating class that year. In (Continued on page 6)


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• Reunion (continued from page 4)

www.GeorgeAll ey.org

GeorgeAlleyForNCHouse

1947, the first class attending school for 12 years graduated. During the years of 1947 and 1948, the high schools at Stearns and Sunny View were closed and consolidated with Mill Spring. Like any consolidation, this one had its issues, but with the guidance of Walkerowicz and other leaders of the school the issues were resolved. The school had limited physical resources, but the students, with the help of Frances Walkerowicz and many other teachers, put in place various activities and programs. The school’s paper, “The Echo,” and the school’s annual (yearbook), “The Keen Age,” were initiated. Activities included the annual Halloween carnival, May Day activities such as “the dance around the May Pole” and the selection of the May Day queen and court (Ruth Price was one of the first queens). Mill Spring also held the junior-senior banquet and the school play. The physical resources for athletics were practically nonexistent. The Mill Spring “Indians” had no gymnasium and basketball practice had to be done on clay (later concrete) on an outside court. Home games were played in gymnasiums at Stearns, Green Creek and Tryon. In spite of the handicaps they endured, both the boys and girls did well in basketball, winning in conference and tournament play. Within Polk County the schools were Mill Spring, Green Creek, Saluda and Tryon. Although Walkerowicz and others found a way for the school to create a football size field with the hope that the Polk County School Board would fund a football team, the only sport played on it was baseball. School board members said there were not enough funds to allow for a football team. That didn’t mean Mill Spring didn’t have boys who could hold their own in a football game. One year Tryon didn’t have enough

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Mill Spring High School Alma Mater Where the hills of North Carolina, Rim the Cloudless blue Proudly stands our Mill Spring High School, Glorious in view. Raise her banner, bear it onward, Over hill and vale, While our hearts and voices echo, Hail, ole Mill Spring Hail! As we travel through the ages, We will ever view, The good school that led us onward, Alma Mater true. As our footsteps ‘neath her portals, Tread through all years, Still our memories dear shall linger, Through life’s smiles and tears.” players and they asked for some of the Mill Spring boys to come over and be on their team. Brothers Robert and Edgar Bowyer and twin brothers Herman and Furman Walker proved to be some of the best players on that team. The class of 1960 was the last class to graduate from Mill Spring High School. The next year all the high schools in Polk County, with the exception of Tryon, were consolidated into one high school at Polk Central. The elementary school continued to operate in the Mill Spring School building. In 1993, the elementary school also closed, and the Mill Spring School closed its doors forever. Students who graduated from Mill Spring read like a Who’s Who of Polk County. They proved to have a profound effect on the professions they chose and the communities they live in. – article submitted by Ted Owens


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Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Opinion

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Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Ours

Yours

Spread the word – flag display is a big deal We’ve many times before touted the uniqueness of the national treasures inside the House of Flags, but once again we find ourselves compelled to remind you of the importance of this beautifuly renovated building in Columbus and the contents it displays. From Oct. 10-13 the House of Flags Museum will serve as home to six flags from the White House administation of the 34th President Dwight D. Eisenhower. According to Robert Williamson, this is the first and possibly only time these flags will be available for public viewing and each of them represents considerable national significance. The six include the 48-star, 49-star and 50-star flags, which were created as new states, including Hawaii, joined our great nation. We’re not sure if everyone realizes the enormous honor it is for our county to serve as home to these national treasures. How often does a rural community like ours have the chance to offer a view of such historically significant items to the rest of our state and nation? Now we should jump at the chance to tell the world what we have in our midst. Let’s invite history buffs from all over to come and view these flags for themselves. What a way to grab attention for our local community and show off the hard work of numerous volunteers who made the House of Flags possible in the first place. Hopefully, while those history fanatics are here they might also grab a bite to eat, fill up their tank and even take in the sights in other areas of our great community. We’ve obviously got a lot to offer here in our area. You should also take advantage of this unique exhibit by visiting at any point from 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. between Oct. 10-13.

— Editorial staff, Tryon Daily Bulletin

The Tryon Daily Bulletin The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Betty Ramsey, Publisher Editor Managing Editor Graphic Designer Reporter

Samantha Hurst Barbara Tilly Gwen Ring Leah Justice

Send thoughts by email to samantha.hurst@tryondailybulletin.com.

Must-see art on display at Upstairs

Everything on the wall is done in the medium of encaustics, which means a mixture of paint and wax. That is a very popuTo the Editor: It has been several years since lar medium right now, but it’s also nearly as old as civilization. I’ve written to the The mixture gives an TDB to talk about the Letters opacity to color and Upstairs Artspace or to the dimension that just any of its happenings. Editor quietly feels good. But the current show This is not just demands attention. another show. In my Whether you like contemporary obviously biased opinion it is the art a little or a lot - or for that best show the Upstairs has ever matter, you just aren’t sure - This had in the present gallery. Take show you have got to see. It is world class. It would be your spouse, friends, children and an exceptional show in any Man- the milkman with you to see it. hattan, Chicago, Santa Fe or San You owe it to yourself and them. Francisco gallery of note - and “Not soon comes such another!” - Mike Patterson, Tryon here it is in little ol’ Tryon!

Help save Polk County To the Editor: At the Oct. 1, 2012 commissioners’ meeting, Ted Owens broke one of the commissioners’ own rules and added to the meeting agenda without any notice to the public or media, sending the Mountain and Ridgeline Protection Ordinance back to the planning board to rescind it – in other words, to kill it. Tom Pack quickly seconded the motion, therefore leaving Polk County’s beautiful mountains without any protection at all from another Chocolate

Drop-like development. Renée McDermott pleaded with them to follow the commissioners’ rules and wait just one more meeting so that the public could be notified about it. Owens and Pack refused. This shows a disregard for true democracy and liberty. How can we have a truly democratic government in Polk County if all the people are not given the right to information that will affect them? Please don’t reward this type of bullying or the ugly liberty ads. Vote for Renée McDermott for good, open, clean Polk County government. – Flo Sommerich, Tryon

Comments at tryondailybulletin.com Tryon Daily Bulletin posted the article titled: “Our future’s best hope” fthillsart said: “You can’t be serious. You are right about 1 thing. It is up to the voters. After the past 4 years, it is time to take

back the real America. That would be the same America that has economically benefitted and given freedom and opportunity to more people than any country in the history of the world..”


Wednesday, October 10, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Letter to the Editor

Why vote Republican? To the Editor: I am writing in response to A. Volpe’s letter on page 8 of the Wednesday, Sept 26 Bulletin.

Letter to the Editor

Why do we do what we do? To the Editor: Why do we do what we do, and how do we know our work is not in vain? My colleagues at Steps to HOPE and I oftentimes ask ourselves this very question. We do what we do because we see the tragedy of domestic violence on a daily basis. We listen to victims and try to help them gain understanding, stability and peace through the

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Why vote Republican? Reply: there is a Judgment Day. And no Christian can vote for a Democrat. Democrats are for abortion and same sex marriage. Thou shall not kill, and marriage is between one man and one woman. Four years ago to the day under Bush, the average gas price was $1.84 per gallon.

I believe in God. There will be a Judgment Day. By God’s word, there is no way, no how I could vote Democrat on this and be a Christian. May God have mercy on me, a sinner. I am in no way perfect. But anyone can see that we need a change. God will hold us accountable for what we vote for. There will be a Judgment Day,

and with God, you cannot lose. I can do nothing without God. But with God, I can do anything. May God bless America again. I believe in God. Can God depend on you? Vote on His word. Thank you, and thank God. Believe in God’s instructions. – H. Johnson, Tryon

services that we offer them. And, we know our work is not in vain because, from time to time, a survivor will write one of us a note that makes our efforts all worthwhile. Such is the following I received recently: “I wish I could give you something or do something special for you for being there for my children and myself. The fact that (all of you) care so tremendously about us and show so much love and respect makes me feel good about myself and gives me such an awesome selfesteem boost each day. [You

are] my role model that I’ve never had; [you are] genuine, dependable and honest at all times.… I want you to know that for the rest of my life, I will always remember my experience here with you and these superwomen as a motivating, positive and empowering time in my life that is now a little happier and less stressful. I will continue to pray for each and every one of you. God bless!” This is our motivation and our reward. – Rachel Ramsey, Steps to HOPE

Youth league night at Landrum High Oct. 12

Friday, Oct. 12 will be youth league night at Landrum High School’s football game against Blacksburg High School. All youth football teams and cheer squads from Landrum and Campobello will be recognized at halftime. Contact John Cann, Landrum High School athletic director, with any questions at 864-4572606, ext. 4900. – article submitted by John Cann


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10 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper TIPS FOR SUBMITTING PHOTOS TO

The Tryon Daily Bulletin Please send COLOR images. The paper may print in black and white but we love showing off your great photos in color online! - Send high-quality (200 DPI) .jpg formats. - A minimum of 3 inches in width. - Attach your photos to an email directly, please do not embed them into a word file. Also, don't hesitate to bring a hard copy by our office if emailing is just not your cup of tea!

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Chamber hosts All You Can Eat Seafood Party Oct. 20 It is time again for the original Octoberfest event in Polk County. The Carolina Foothills Chamber of Commerce will present the 20th annual All You Can Eat Seafood Party on Saturday, Oct. 20 from 5-11 p.m. at the Foothills Equestrian Nature Center (FENCE) in Tryon. Activities begin with DJ Jeff Foster, “The Juke Box,” and under the tents there will be allyou-can-eat oysters roasted over an open fire, jumbo shrimp and mussels, wings, chicken gumbo, coleslaw, rolls and dessert.

A bonfire will light up the sky after dark as you dance away the hours under the pavilion or just sit and pop open fresh oysters next to the fire. Seating is available in all areas of the event. Tickets must be purchased in advanced by Wednesday, Oct. 17. You can buy them at the chamber of commerce office on Hwy. 108 in Lynn or by phone at 828-859-7427. For more information, call the Carolina Foothills Chamber of Commerce at 828-859-7427. – article submitted by Christina Feagan

• Food rules

and pushcarts will also be subject to the new food code rules and will be required to post a sanitation rating card. Key provisions of the new North Carolina Food Code include the following: • Each food establishment will be required to demonstrate knowledge of food protection by passing an American National Standards Institute (ANSI)-accredited exam. This requirement will be phased in and become effective Jan. 1, 2014. • Each food establishment will be required to develop and adhere to an Employee Health Policy to prevent and control the transmission of illness. • Food establishments will be required to refrain from handling exposed, ready-to-eat foods with bare hands. • Food establishments will be required to decrease the temperature of refrigerated foods and must date-mark open, ready-toeat foods. For additional information, contact Susan Robinson, environmental health program director, at 828-287-6104. Anyone interested in the new code can view it at http://ehs.ncpublichealth.com. rules.htm. – article submitted by the Rutherford Polk McDowell District Health Department

(continued from page 1)

tion standards in more than 30 years and establishes rules and provisions to help avoid foodborne illnesses like noroviruses and salmonella. Under the new rules, employees must avoid handling readyto-eat food with their bare hands and all restaurants must have a certified food protection manager during hours of operation. Restaurants owners also must establish employee health policies to ensure that an ill employee who has the potential to contaminate food is not involved in the preparation or serving of food. Restaurant rating systems also will change under the new food code. Although sanitation rating cards showing the grade and score will continue to be posted, restaurants will no longer earn a bonus for completing voluntary food safety training, since training will now be required. “Our inspectors have spent the last year learning the new rules and how to administer them,” Hines said. “We have also worked with our local food provider community to help them make the transition to the new system.” Another change people will notice is that local food trucks


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Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! LOST & FOUND SITTING SERVICE

HOME IMPROVEMENT

HELP WANTED

Who ever picked up a blue Want to go on vacation Tommy's Cleaner - P/T Talbots cardigan sweater & not worry about your Home Improvement for cabin rental in Saluda. from Harmon Field on furry friends? I will farm Roofs, renovations, siding, Must be reliable and have Wed. 10/3 please return it sit while you are away. carpentry, decks, winown transportation. Call to Maintenance Shop. It 864-266-8964 or www.not dows, screening. All Home for interview 749-2233. myfarm. weebly.com “It’s Repairs. FREE estimates. does not belong to you! not my farm, but I will treat Home: (828) 859 - 5608. Marketing Do you have it like it is." Cell: (828) 817 - 0436. Consultant available jobs? Call 828.859.9151 to let others know about job opportunities at your business.

GARAGE SALES Moving Sale, Fri Oct. 12 5pm to 9pm, Sat. Oct. 13 9 am to 1pm 191 Hidden Hill, Tryon Furniture, guns, tools, kitchen ware, walnut lumber, antiques & knick knacks. Everything must go!

Moving Sale Fri. Oct. 12 & Sat. Oct. 13 9:00 A.M. - 2:00 P.M. Follow Signs Off Of Red Fox Road & River Road To Sale On Lower Ridgeview. Grand Piano By A.B. Chase 5 1/2' Long, Oriental Rugs, Sofa, Pr. Danish Chairs, 4 Open-Arm Green Leather Chairs, Sofa, Pr. Club Chairs, Pr. White Cottage Twin Beds Wi/ Cane + White Dresser, Antique 54" Diam. Dining Table Wi/ 4 Leather hairs, Large Painted Bookshelf, 5 Pc. Wrought Iron (White) Porch Set Wi/ Cushions, Cast Aluminum Black R. Table + 4 Chairs, Other Rugs, Women's Clothing, Books, Full Kitchen & Pantry, Framed Print, An tique Tall Chest, Modern White Mica Dinette, Table & Chairs, Garage, Basement (Partially Full), Many Smalls, Plants, Pool House Furniture, Many Pcs. Of Candlewick, Sil. Pl. Crystal, Pottery, China, Baskets, Much Misc. Something For Everyone! Please Be Courteous When Parking!

CLEANING SERVICES

SPECIALIZED SERVICES

Complete Cleaning Home and Industrial cleaning, Taking new Clients. References available. 828-894-3132

Gunsmithing ~ We buy Firearms Rifles, Shotguns, Pistols, Revolvers, New or Used, Short or Long, Working or Not. 828-393-0067

Let me Clean Your House or Business! 10% discount for 1st time use! Exp 9/31/12 Insured/Bonded Minimum of 3 Hours @ $19.50 $15.50 per hour. www.deseriescleaning. com

828-229-3014 888-846-4094

SERVICES Care Giver or Cleaning Person for you or your loved one. Honest & Dependable. Reasonable rates. Call 864-457-6830

Lost Keys Made For All Cars Call 828-577-0504 Miller Painting Interior / Exterior Also Pressure Washing Decks Patios & Siding Free Estimates Fully Insured 828-817-9530 PIERCE PAINTING & FLOOR SANDING Specializing in Exterior Painting - Quality Work Call Gene 864-357-5222

PROFESSIONAL PRESSURE WASH

PET CARE

We wash homes, decks, roofs, exterior/interior of gutters, etc. Also seal or stain wood. Exc ref. Free Estimates. Call 828-894-3701.

PUP ‘N TUB Mobil Serving Hendersonville, Polk County & surrounding areas. www.pupn tubmobile.com CALL 828-817-4881

Saluda Construction: Grading, landscaping, driveways, land clearing, underbrushing, property maint. Stone, mulch, licensed, insured, bonded. G. Eargle 828- 243-4300

DRIVERS/ DELIVERY/OTR CDL Class A Drivers

BEST CARTAGE is seeking qualified CDL CLASS A DRIVERS to run out of Shelby, NC. Must have two years tractor trailer experience. Average miles will be 2200-2500 per week. Could be out as much as 5 days, but probably will get back through Shelby on average 2-3 times per week. Will most likely start late in the day each day around noon to 3pm and make night time deliveries at grocery warehouses. (This is not hauling groceries, therefore no touch freight to the driver). Will be hauling paper products. We offer a competitive pay package also Health/ Dental/ Vision/ Life and more. Call today 800-849-1818 or apply online at www.shipwithbest.com

Raise your hand if you want your business to make LESS money next year. We didn’t think you would. Do you need to successfully market on a tight budget? Classifieds has customizable programs available to fit any budget.

DON’T WAIT! Call TODAY 828.859.9151

Tryon Daily Bulletin seeks a talented professional to join it's team as a Marketing Consultant. Qualified applicants should be goal-oriented, team players, well organized and trainable. The ability to sell across several different media platforms is essential. Compensation plan includes aggressive commission & bonus plan, health/dental insurance, 401(k), paid life and disability insurance, & retirement plan. To apply, please e-mail a resume, cover letter and earnings expectations using MARKETING CONSULTANT as the subject line to: betty.ramsey@tryondailybulletin.com No phone calls, faxes or walk-ins, please. Qualified applicants will be contacted directly for interviews. Looking for a home? Look in our classifieds section and learn of great deals for you and your family.

Now Hiring

Cooks, Servers, Dishwashers.

New Restaurant Apply in person: Southside Grill 82 N. Trade St. Tryon

NOW HIRING Modular Manufacturing looking to fill a Full Time Accounting Position. Call 864-457-7343. Apply in person at 625 East Frontage Rd. Campobello, SC 29322

NOW HIRING!!! Henson Collision Center

Auto Detail Position & Office Position Call: 864-457-5446

DB Let T d Ads sie ! Clas for you work

HELP WANTED

CABINS

Part-time Dishwasher

MOUNTAINS OF NC

Pavillon, an inpatient facility for treatment of adults recovering from substance use disorder near Lake Lure, NC, requires a part-time (mainly Sat-Sun, 9-6:30) dishwasher for our food services dept. Responsibilities include performing various kitchen cleaning activities such as but not limited to dish washing, pot washing, general and equipment cleaning, storage and rotation of food and supplies. Responsible for sanitizing duties in various dining services areas and for handling all foods, storage and cleaning activities in accordance with sanitary procedures and standards. Requirements are High School diploma preferred/ GED accepted, One (1) year experience in fine dining hospitality or commercial food service, ability to handle multiple priorities, possess written and verbal skills for effective communication. EOE. Download application at www.pavillon.org and fax with resume to 828-694-2326 or email to HumanResourcesSupportTeam@Pavillon.org.

Has 2bd 2ba, open kitchen, great room w/stone fireplace, new well & septic, pvt setting, mtn view and paved drive. All on 1.87 acs. Reduced $139,500. Call 866-738-5522

Raise your hand if you want your business to make LESS money next year. We didn’t think you would. Do you need to successfully market on a tight budget? Classifieds has customizable programs available to fit any budget.

DON’T WAIT! Call TODAY 828.859.9151

HOUSES FOR SALE ONE TIME SPECIAL OFFER!

Our best selling 3 bd / 2 ba singlewide Sell your home in the with designer decor classifieds call Please call 828-684-4874 828.859.9151 The Tryon Daily Bulletin Is currently seeking a freelance sports writer to cover fall sports for Landrum High School. This position pays on a per-story basis and would require both writing and basic photography skills. Writer needed mostly to cover sporting events in the afternoon to early evening and weekends. Writer would begin in July to assist with Fall Sports Preview edition. Please send your resume and writing samples to samantha.hurst@ tryondailybulletin.com Do you have available jobs?

Call 828.859.9151 to let others know about job opportunities at your business.

Need to find the right employee?

WE CAN HELP. Reach the county market for less using the classifieds. Need a quick quote? Call 828.859.9151.

HOUSES FOR RENT Columbus - Romantic Guest House 2bd, w/d, a/c, 1.5ba, private. No pets. $650/month plus utilities. Call 828-817-1262 For Rent Log House 2BR, 1BA,CA & H, hardwood floors, wood stove. No smoking, no pets. $650/m Call afternoons 907-738-9950

MOBILE HOME RENTALS FOR RENT IN GREEN CREEK: 2 BR, 2 BA, nice mobile home on 1/2 acre lot. Garbage, grass mowing & water included. $500/m. No pets. Call 828-899-4905 Mobile Home for Rent, Private wood lot, Mills Springs area. 828-894-3855 Nice doublewide, 3bd/2ba, LR w/ fireplace, very private location on horse farm. $700/month. $1000 security deposit. 863-2029 for rental app.

Need to find the right employee?

WE CAN HELP. Reach the county market for less using the classifieds. Need a quick quote? Call 828.859.9151.

MOBILE HOME SALES 14x80 for only $32,113! Spacious with Style. Call 667-2529 for details. This is a STEAL! 28x72 4 Bedroom Home Only $59,995. Roomy and Affordable! 667-2529

Raise your hand if you want your business to make LESS money next year. We didn’t think you would. Do you need to successfully market on a tight budget? Classifieds has customizable programs available to fit any budget.

DON’T WAIT! Call TODAY 828.859.9151


Wednesday, October 10, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! APARTMENTS Furnished Apt for Rent in the Lake Lure area. 2 bdr/ 1 ba, $500/mo. + $500 dep. Call 828-625-2000

APARTMENTS Tryon Apartments

RESTORED 1bd & 2bd. LR, DR, Library. $600- $750/mo. include heat & water. 864-415-3548

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT

TRUCKSDOMESTIC

Commercial Space for rent in Saluda. Lots of parking, downtown, Main Street. Call Grier Eargle. 828-243-4300

Dodge Ram 1500 4X4 Only 147k miles, new Michelins. 2003 Excellent condition. Queen cab. All extras. $9500 Gold. 828-817-4085

Studio Apt at 188 Grady Ave, Tryon for quiet nonsmoker, no dogs. $395 Sell your home in the per month includes water, ARS classifieds call trash pickup. Nice deck 828.859.9151 overlooking woods but 06 Chevy Cobalt close enough to walk to One owner. 63,000 orig OMMERCIAL town. Furnishings possible miles, beige w/ beige spotfor additional rent. OR ENT less interior. Cruise, References and deposit required. For photos-email Beautiful professional alarm, ac, automatic. 30+ mpg. $7995.00 can be redcooper1@yahoo.com office space for rent. 864-404-7216 From 150 sf - 1900 sf seen @ bng-services.com or 1515 East Rutherford Selling your home? available. 2 locations: in Rd. Landrum SC or call Columbus by I26 and Advertise here and sell 828-779-0872 Chamber of Commerce it faster. Building. Call Mike at: Put your ad here Call Classifieds call 828.859.9151 828-817-3314 at 828.859.9151.

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C F

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Need to find the right employee?

WE CAN HELP.

Reach the county market for less using the classifieds. Need a quick quote? Call 828.859.9151.

TRANSPORTATION SALEM CARRIERS Currently seeking Local Drivers. Home Daily, 2 yrs. CDL-A Tractor Trailer Exp. Required Salem Carriers 4810 Justin court Charlotte, NC 28216 1-800-709-2536

SIGN-ON BONUS Local & OTR Drivers Needed. Class A CDL Drivers needed for Regional carrier. Home most weekends. Good pay and Benefits. Dry Van East Coast only. One year OTR exp.

704-876-2730

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DB Let T d Ads ie u! s s a yo Cl r o f work

LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE

LEGALS

sons, firms and corporations indebted to the esNotice to Creditors tate will please make immediate payment.  Having qualified on the  4th day of September, This the 19th day of 2012, as Executor of the September, 2012. Estate of GERALDINE M. GROSS, deceased, late Estate of Geraldine M. of Polk County, North Gross Carolina, this is to notify A. Bailey Nager, Execuall persons, firms and tor and Attorney corporations having P.O. Box 851 claims against the estate Tryon, NC 28782 of said decedent to ex-  hibit them to the under- Tryon Daily Bulletin signed Executor on or be- Adv. 9/19; 9/26; 10/3; fore the 18th day of De- 10/10 cember, 2012, or this notice will be pleaded in bar EST/GROSS of their recovery. All per-


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

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Letters to Abigail to headline at Farm to Fork event Oct. 13 Hendersonville’s “hometown band” Letters to Abigail will perform at the third annual Farm to Fork event this Saturday, Oct. 13. The band, an acoustic threepiece modern-day string band including songwriter, acoustic guitarist and vocalist James Harrell; vocalist and songwriter Kelli Redmond and Lauren Bandy on upright bass and back-up vocals, has captured a quiet, cult following throughout Western North Carolina. “With their classic approach to a new original sound, drenched in powerful lyrics, acoustic melodies and soulful harmonies, Letters to Abigail draws listeners into a world of emotion and memory,” Farm to Fork organizers said. “Their songs take you down a road to times gone by, loves won and lost and the uncomplicated gratification of food for which

Letters to Abigail

the evening is based around. Surrounded by the rich music of the region, they find themselves welcomed and embraced as a musical presence in Western North Carolina.” The band recently released

a single, “Angel in Ordinary Shoes,” and its first album is due out soon. Letters to Abigail’s performance will follow the Farm to Fork supper. For more information on

Farm to Fork, held at the Mill Spring Ag Center, visit www. polkcountyfarms.org or purchase tickets online through www.brownpapertickets.com. – article submitted by Mindy Wiener


Wednesday, October 10, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Gillette Woods ladies gathering

A few of the ladies who live in Gillette Woods recently gathered at TJ’s for another one of their luncheons. All ladies living in Gillette Woods are welcome; you do not need a special invitation. The Gillette Woods newsletter will include a notice of the date of the next ladies luncheon. (photo submitted)


Wednesday, October 10, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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WCCR presents ‘Henry Aldrich Haunts a House’ Monday, Oct. 15 The Western Carolina Classic Radio Club (WCCR) will meet Monday, Oct. 15 at 2 p.m. on the ICC Polk campus. The Halloween special features will be a Paramount full-length film, “Henry Aldrich Haunts a House.” The film was released Nov. 10, 1943 and is one of eight pictures that featured the Aldrich family. ‘The Aldrich Family’ aired on radio from July 1939 to April 1953. An interesting side note: for 13 years Jello was always the primary sponsor. At intermission, Professor Hoyt will keep everyone guessing with his trivia quiz. Around 3:05 p.m., the fall jazz series will kick off, featuring “The Best Recordings of All Times,” as selected by Bob January. Who is Bob January? Come and hear for yourself and see whether you agree with his selections. Everyone is welcome and there is no charge. – article submitted by Bob Reynolds

B2920

B3200

Letter to the Editor

Cold War vets To the Editor: Cold War veterans are those who served honorably in the armed forces in the Cold War era between September 1945 and December 1991. They represent a wide assortment of veterans, including Korean and Vietnam War vets, those who served on remote mountaintops, flew reconnaissance missions and trained in the swamps and deserts.  A certificate has been issued to these brave individuals, but the American Cold War Veterans Service Organization is pushing for a day of remembrance on May 1 and the Cold War Service Medal to accompany the certificate. The movement has been blocked and stalled in Congress. Any letters, emails or calls to your local representative in support of this cause would be greatly appreciated. – Harold “Skip” Love, Columbus

$

0

Down

0

%

A.P.R.

Financing PLUS

0

Payments* Until April 2013

$500 Instant Kubota Bucks** OR

Instant Kubota Bucks up to $1,000**

www.kubota.com ©Kubota Tractor Corporation, 2012

*$0 down, 0% A.P.R. financing for terms up to 60 months on purchases of select new Kubota ZG, ZD, ZP, BX, B, L, M, and TLB Series from available inventory at participating dealers through October 31, 2012. “No payments until April 2013” does not mean any payments are waived. Contract balance will be spread over the remaining months in the term following the deferral period, and payments will vary depending on contract start date. Example: A 60-month contract term at 0% A.P.R. will require between 54-56 payments ranging from a minimum of $17.86 to a maximum of $18.52 per $1,000 borrowed. 0% A.P.R interest is available to customers if no dealer documentation preparation fee is charged. Dealer charge for document preparation fee shall be in accordance with state laws. Only select Kubota and select Kubota performance-matched Land Pride equipment is eligible. Inclusion of ineligible equipment may result in a higher blended A.P.R. Not available for Rental, National Accounts or Governmental customers. 0% A.P.R. and low-rate financing may not be available with customer instant rebate (C.I.R.) offers. Financing is available through Kubota Credit Corporation, U.S.A., 3401 Del Amo Blvd., Torrance, CA 90503; subject to credit approval. Some exceptions apply. Offer expires 10/31/2012. See us for details on these and other low-rate options or go to www.kubota.com for more information. **Customer instant rebates (C.I.R.) of $300 to $2,500 are available on cash or finance purchases of eligible Kubota equipment through Kubota Tractor Corporation. $500 Instant Kubota Bucks applies to promotional rate financing. Dealer subtracts rebate from dealer’s pre-rebate selling price on qualifying purchases. Subject to dealership inventory. Sales to governmental agencies, independent rental centers, and dealer owned rental fleets do not qualify. Some exceptions apply. Customer instant rebates are not available after completed sale. C.I.R. availability ends 10/31/2012. Optional equipment may be shown.

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

In the Nation, we play favorites. Instead of one company for auto protection, another for home and another for life, you can just go with the one that offers the protection you need. Where you could save up to 25%, just for trusting one company to help protect all the things you love. We put members first, because we don’t have shareholders. Join the Nation of one-stop shoppers.

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859-9187

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Read 5457-1 the Bulletin for the latest REVISED 9-26-12 Tryon Daily Bulletin WNClocal news and sports

IO # Publication Market Ad Size Headline 1st Insertion

2 x 4 (3.75” x 4”) JTN-ML 09/2012

JTN-ML

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Exhibits & Events

Bravo Marketplace, 285 N. Trade St. Collection includes works by Linda Hudgins, Jim Shackleford and Mara and Ford Smith. Gallery open Mon. - Fri. 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m. - 2 p.m.

Ferullo Fine Art Studio, 140 Pacolet St., Tryon. Ongoing class in expressive watercolor has an opening for a person with some experience in watercolor and a desire to broaden artistic expression. The class is held each Thursday from 2-4, with open studio from 4-5. Tel 828-859-3177 for more information. Kathleen’s Gallery, 66 E. Main St., Saluda. Gallery hours are Monday - Saturday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. For more information, call 828-859-8316.

Little Mountain Pottery 6372 Peniel Rd., Tryon. 38th Annual Kiln Opening Festival will be held on Saturday, Oct. 13, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Free and open to the public. The stoneware kiln will be opened at 11 a.m. Guest artists and craftspeople and mountain music. Little Mountain Pottery is the studio of Claude and Elaine Graves. For more information, contact Claude Graves at 864457-6555 or visit Little Mountain Pottery’s Facebook page.

Mill Spring Agricultural Center, 156 School Road, Mill Spring. Showing the works of local photographer Jean-Jacques Benoist, a display of high dynamic range photography featuring images of Ag Center interiors just as renovations were under way. Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. - 2 p.m.

Saluda Inn and Wine Cellar, 229 Greenville St., Saluda. Saturday, Oct. 13, art show featuring Carey Perkins. Skyuka Fine Art, 133 N. Trade St., Tryon. Showing Richard Christian Nelson’s recent work. Show runs through Oct. 31. Thompson Garden Gallery and Outdoor Living, 83 Palmer St., Tryon. Showcasing local artists and craftsmen. Gallery and showroom hours 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Monday - Saturday. For more information, call 571-216-6093.

Tryon Arts & Crafts School, 373 Harmon Field Rd., Tryon. Fifth Annual Fall Festival will be Saturday, Oct. 13, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, Oct. 14, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Featuring more than 40 artisans and craftspeople from around the area. Tryon Fine Arts Center, 34 Melrose Ave., Tryon. Lecture/demo by the Koresh Dance Company of Philadelphia Saturday, Oct. 13, 10 a.m. N.C. Humanities Council presents “Road Scholars,” Sunday, Oct. 14, Betty Smith, “Women in Traditional Song.” Free admission. Tryon Painters & Sculptors, 26 Maple St., Tryon. New classes offered in introduction to drawing, sculpture, oil painting and figure drawing. Contact Christine Mariotti at cmariotti@windstream.net or 828-859-8392. 14th regional juried art show on exhibit through Nov. 10.

Upstairs Artspace, 49 South Trade St., Tryon. The Upstairs Artspace, with support from the Polk County Community Foundation, presents “Heated Exchange: Contemporary Encaustic,” an international exhibit of encaustic art. The work is on display through Nov. 17. The gallery is also offering workshops: Oct. 12 and 13 for novice to intermediate levels; and Nov. 10 for all, up to the professional level. A program for kids, exploring beeswax and beekeeping, that was scheduled for Oct. 6 has been postponed to a date yet to be determined. Tuesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. 828-8592828, frontdesk@upstairsartspace.org, www.upstairsartspace.org.


Wednesday, October 10, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper 1

Live Music

Thurs. Oct. 11 Purple Onion Trees Leave

Fri. Oct. 12

Copper Mill Karaoke, 9 p.m. Kyoto’s ‘Downstairs’ Karaoke with DJ Mr. C’s from Hendersonville, N.C. Larkin’s in Columbus Project X Purple Onion Fred Whiskin Saluda Inn & Wine Cellar Singer/songwriter Eric Congdon Stone Soup Live entertainment, 7:30 p.m. Zenzera Johnny Rawls

Sat. Oct. 13

Copper Mill Speedwell Hare & Hound Live music w/ Daryl Rice

Party Place & Event Center Fox & Company, 8 p.m. Purple Onion Beaucoup Blue

Sun. Oct. 14

Larkin’s in Columbus Fred Whiskin, 11:30 a.m. Stone Soup Live entertainment, 11 a.m.

Tues. Oct. 16 Zenzera Open mic night

Thurs. Oct. 18

Purple Onion Dana and Susan Robinson

Fri. Oct. 19

Kyoto’s ‘Downstairs’ Team Trivia with prizes Purple Onion Fred Whiskin

Sat. Oct. 20

Party Place & Event Center Crimson Rose

Movies

Tryon Theatre, 45 S. Trade St., Tryon. Oct. 10 - 14 Hope Springs Oct. 17 - 21 Avengers Oct. 22 - 23 Beasts of the Southern Wild

Music Venues

Copper Mill - Hwy. 108 E. Columbus, 828-894-2440 El Chile Rojo - 209 E. Rutherford St., Landrum, 864-457-5977 Hare and Hound - 101 E. Rutherford St., Landrum, 828-457-3232 Larkin’s - 155 W. Mills St., Columbus, 828-894-8800. Kyoto’s - 112 N. Trade St., Tryon, 828-859-9043 Mama Loca’s, Saluda - 1346 Ozone Dr., Saluda, 828-749-1130 Melrose Inn - 55 Melrose Ave., Tryon, 828-859-0234. Purple Onion - 16 Main St., Saluda, 828-749-1179. Party Place & Event Center - Friendship Rd., Saluda, 828-749-3676. Tryon Fine Arts Center - 34 Melrose Ave., Tryon, 828-859-8322. Wine Cellar - 229 Greenville St., Saluda, 828-749-9698. Zenzera - 208 E. Rutherford St., Landrum, 864-457-4554.

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Sports

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Lady Wolverines volleyball team wins three, 3-0, 3-0, 3-0 by Elizabeth Trautman

Polk County’s Lady Varsity Volleyball Team had three straight conference wins last week. The team won the first three games in the matches, putting them at 10-0 in their league and 14-4 overall. Polk took on the Madison Patriots from Marshall, N.C. on Tuesday, Sept. 25, winning the first game 25-10, the second 25-11 and the third 25-15. Madison struggled to return the ball, and when they did, Polk was ready, finishing the match with a total of 44 kills and 36 digs. “We are focusing on playing to the end and not rushing through the season,” Coach Heather Claussen said. “The girls are really intent on

finishing well this year and we’re putting emphasis on staying as mentally tough as we are physically tough.” Two days later, on Sept. 27, the Lady Wolverines traveled to Burnsville to take on the Mountain Heritage Cougars. Again, Polk County left with a straight 3-0 victory. The ladies had 34 kills for the match, 10 by senior Katie Ruff and nine by Polk sophomore Sarah Phipps. The Wolverines marked 44 digs, led by sophomore Kara Overholt, who had 13 digs for the match. The games’ final scores were 25-18, 25-18 and 25-10. Then while playing at home on Tuesday, Oct. 2, the Lady Wolver(Continued on page 21)

Polk County’s senior Makenzie White sets up for a return. (photo by Elizabeth Trautman)


Wednesday, October 10, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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• Volleyball (continued from page 20)

ines brought in another 3-0 win against Mitchell’s Mountaineers from Bakersville. The final scores of 25-9, 25-12, and 25-12 made it evident that Polk County was the more developed and skilled team. Chelsea Kelly, a Polk County High School senior, served three aces. In the win, Polk had 28 total kills, seven aces served and 25 digs. Polk County also won a nonconference match against Brevard’s Blue Devils, 3-1, on Monday, Oct. 1. The Lady Wolverines had several close games, 25-20, 22-25, 25-23 and finished for the win with a game of 27-25. Savannah Deaver, a senior, had 14 of the team’s 47 total kills and Shayln Brown, also a senior, had 23 of the team’s 72 digs. With just a few more matches to go, Polk County will be watching to see if the Wolverines will remain undefeated in conference before playoffs begin.

The Polk County Middle School tennis team. Front row, left to right: Sheila Rodriguez, Nathan Cline, Will Hatmaker, Henry Monts and Ashley McHarge; back row, left to right: Drew Bailey, Cody Pace, Deven Dufford, Payton Stott and Grace Mollette. (photo submitted by Kenneth Alexander)

Coach: Polk middle tennis ‘improving fast’ According to Polk County Middle School Head Coach Kenneth Alexander, the team is a young one; five of the six starters are seventh-graders (rookies – only seventh- and eighth-graders play middle school sports). The (Continued on page 22)

PCMS tennis record Date Opponent

Winner

Score

Sept. 11 Brevard Polk 9-0 Oct. 2 Brevard Brevard 0-9 Oct. 3 Asheville Catholic Asheville Catholic 0-9


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Orthopaedic Care for Adults and Children Board certified in Orthopedic Surgery, Dr. Charles Bond is a graduate of The Ohio State University College of Medicine. He completed an internship in surgery at the Naval Hospital in San Diego, and flight surgery Charles Bond training at the Naval Aerospace Medical Institute in Florida. Dr. Bond completed his residency in Orthopedic Surgery at The Naval Medical Center in San Diego. Dr. Bond specializes in: n Hand and upper extremity surgery n Arthroscopic surgery (shoulder, elbow, wrist and knee) n Sports injuries n Fracture care n Joint replacement surgery n Nerve injuries n General orthopaedics n Pediatric orthopaedics

Obituaries

Mitchell Allen Marcotte

Mitchell Allen Marcotte, 19, died Friday, Oct. 5, 2012, in his sleep, at his home in Boca Raton, Fla. He was born Feb. 21, 1993 in Charlotte, N.C. to Ivan Allen Marcotte and Donna Gutman Marcotte. Mitchell was a member of the Journey Church in Boca Raton, Fla. Mitchell had a full and special life bursting with laughter, jokes and dreams. He lived in Charlotte and relocated to Boca Raton in January. Mitchell loved all of his family and friends very much. There was not a day that went by that he did not put a smile on someone’s face. He had an incredible sense of humor that broke down all barriers, and Mitchell never knew a stranger. On top of his humor, his dreams were always big and his

Obituaries

Leona Kalba

Leona Kalba, age 94, of Columbus died Monday, Oct. 8, 2012 at Tryon Estates. She was born Jan. 31, 1918 in Canada to the late Mary Tackit. She was very active in the Hendersonville Square Dancing Club and very active at Tryon Estates, teaching computer classes and

• PCMS tennis (continued from page 21)

139 Doctor Henry Norris Drive Rutherfordton 828-287-9260 MyRutherfordRegional.com/Orthopaedics

team has 10 players, six boys and four girls. Middle school tennis is co-ed, with no distinction between the genders. “We have lots of fun,” Alexander said. “Most [of the players] had never played competitive tennis before this year. They have improved much during the

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

hugs were bigger. He enjoyed spending time with family and friends, fishing, hunting, going on adventures, joking, laughing, dreaming, singing, playing the piano and being in nature. Mitchell is survived by his parents, Ivan and Donna Marcotte; his brother, Bennett Marcotte; his sister, Anson Marcotte; his paternal grandmother, Norma Bell Marcotte; his maternal grandparents, Walter and Marguerite Gutman; the love of his life, Suzelle Sharp; aunts, uncles, cousins and many special friends. A service to celebrate his life will be held at 2 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 13 at Caldwell Memorial Presbyterian Church, with Reverend John Cleghorn officiating. The family will receive friends directly after the celebration on the lawn outside the church. The family asks that you wear bright colors to Mitchell’s celebration and that you bring a special or funny memory to share. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to in Mitchell’s memory to Trout Unlimited, 1300 North 17th St., Suite 500, Arlington, Va. 22209, trout@tu.org. Condolences may be offered at www.HarryandBryantFuneralHome.com. enjoying line dancing. She is survived by several cousins whom she dearly loved. A memorial service will be held Thursday, Oct. 11 at 2 p.m. at Tryon Estates. Chaplain Ralph Kuether will officiate. An online register book is available for family and friends by visiting www.thosshepherd.com. Thos. Shepherd & Son Funeral Directors and Cremation Memorial Center is in charge of arrangements.

season. The final scores of our last two matches do not reflect the competitiveness of the match. Many of the games played went to deuce, which says a lot about our hard-working group.” Coach Rachel Hall is a volunteer assistant this year, which Alexander said has been a tremendous help. – article submitted by Kenneth Alexander


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Peace Corps volunteer to speak at Lanier Library Oct 16 The Lanier Library’s Brown Bag Lunch series on Tuesday, Oct. 16 at noon will feature Peace Corps volunteer and world traveler Alison Cook. Cook began her traveling by visiting Scotland and England after graduating from Terra Ceia Christian School in Pantego, N.C. in 1995. After graduating from Mount Olive College, she took to the road again in 2002 and has been working abroad or traveling much of her time since then. She will speak of her travels and life in the Peace Corps. Describing her motivation to work abroad, she said, “After Sept. 11, 2001, I wanted to serve my country but was not wanting to join the military. I researched ways how I can serve my country and make a difference in the lives of others. I found the website for Peace Corps and knew it was what I wanted to do. I applied

in January of 2002 and was accepted in July of 2002 and left for Kazakhstan in October of 2002.” After two months of pre-service training, Cook moved to Taldykorgan, Kazakhstan, where she served for two years as a teacher of environmental education and English. “I got close to my host family and learned to speak Russian,” Cook said. “In December 2004 my assignment finished and I flew home. I worked with the school system for a while and then went to Granada, Spain in 2010 to earn my TEFL International TESOL Certificate.” In 2011, Cook was asked to go back to Kazakhstan with Peace Corps Response to teach

university level English. “I taught for three months before being evacuated. Peace Corps in Washington, D.C. felt Kazakhstan was no longer a safe place for Peace Corps to serve so all 120 of Peace Corps volunteers and Peace Corps Response volunteers were evacuated,” Cook said. “I was then asked by Peace Corps Response to do a short assignment in the country of Georgia. I taught English with the Department of Ministry of Protected Areas and at Sataplia and Promethius Protected Areas from April 2012 to July 2012. Cook said when she is not with Peace Corps or Peace Corps Response, she enjoys traveling overseas to see new places and

meet new people. Her travels have taken her to England, Scotland, Spain, Belgium, Germany, Amsterdam and Paris, France.” “I still keep in touch with my host family in Kazakhstan from my first assignment and my host mom has visited me twice here in the States,” Cook said. “When I am in the States I enjoy being with my family, friends, working with children, reading, writing, riding horses, antiquing and collecting Breyer horses.” Cook is currently living in Tryon and working with Polk County Schools. The program is part of the Lanier Library’s Brown Bag Lunch series and audience members are invited to bring their lunch. Coffee will be available. The program is free and everyone is welcome. – article submitted by Frances Flynn

VFW offers Voice of Democracy scholarship program Submission deadline Nov. 1

The Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW) has offered scholarships through the Voice of Democracy program since 1947. Each year, more than 50,000 high school students compete for more than $2.3 million in scholarships and incentives. Students compete by writing and recording a broadcast strip on an annual patriotic theme. This year’s theme is “Is Our Constitution Still Relevant?” Prizes and scholarships are awarded at the local, district, state

and national level. Department (state) winners receive an allexpense-paid trip to Washington, D.C. on March 2-6, 2013. They will tour the city, meet the nation’s leaders, be honored by the VFW and its ladies auxiliary and receive their portion of $150,000 in national awards, the top scholarship being $30,000. The Voice of Democracy is open to students in grades nine through 12 who are enrolled in public, private or parochial high school or home study programs in the United States, its territories or processions, or in an overseas U.S. military/civilian dependent

school. Foreign exchange students, students age 20 or over and previous Voice of Democracy first-place state winners are ineligible. To enter, contact VFW Post 10349 Mill Spring Quartermaster Johnny Taylor or Gerry Taylor, chairman, at 828-894-8673 to request an application. Record your original three to five minute essay on a standard cassette tape or audio CD (one student per CD or cassette). The printed essay needs to be sent in with the CD. The deadline for judging is Nov. 1. All essays along with CD or cassette must be received

How to enter Call 828-894-8673 to request an application. Record your original essay (3 to 5 minutes) on a cassette or audio CD and send it to the address on the application by Nov. 1. at the post by Nov. 1 in order to be judged. For more information, call 828-894-8673. – article submitted by Johnny Taylor

LMNT-040106


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

Burger King, Owens- Corning Fiberglas and Johnson and Johnson. In 1982, Marge formed Warder Communications, utiMargaret Ann Warder, a lizing her experience, skills communications and public and contacts for a list of clients relations professional for more including Domino’s Pizza, than three Thomas J. Lipton Company and decades Novartis. She trained Olympic in New skiing legend Jean Claude York City, Killy, physical fitness trainer passed Jack LaLane, Wendy’s founder peacefully Dave Thomas and baseball on Oct. manager Sparkey Anderson. 6, 2012 afIn 2001, Marge moved to ter battling Tryon. She skied often, loved ALS for travel and enjoyed hosting more than two years. friends for dinner. She fulfilled Marge was born June 18, her lifelong love of horses from 1940 in Buffalo, N.Y. to Thomthe time she rode bareback in as and Norma Warder. The the orange groves of Southern Warder family moved to Newport News, Va. during WWII, California, to riding in Cenand after the war moved to tral Park, to joining two hunt Southern California, where clubs in Tryon and riding her Marge grew up. She attended beloved quarter horse, Monty. Pomona Catholic High School. She chased foxes and took in In 1956 the family moved rescue dogs. When diagnosed with ALS to Joliet, Ill., where she gradutwo years ago, Marge moved to ated from St. Francis Academy Louisiana to be near her sister, and from there went to West Carrie.  Virginia University, obtaining Although she came to Louia B.S. in home economics. After two years as a steward- siana knowing only her beess for Pan American Airlines, loved dog Katie, Marge found traveling all over the globe, many compassionate and carMarge went to work for TR ing friends who touched her Sills, an advertising agency in life, especially the wonderful New York City where one of staff at Sunrise Senior Living, her first clients was Gatorade. Concerned Care Hospice, her She became adept at creating loving caregivers from Home recipes and using the products Care Solutions and the many horses (and their owners) who of clients.  With her engaging personal- visited her at Sunrise and who ity, she positioned the products welcomed Marge to their farms.  She is survived by her sison live television and radio in markets across America.  ter, Carolyn Bartlett, and her This experience eventually brothers, Thomas and Michael. led to a position as vice presi- A memorial service and burial dent of the broadcast depart- will be held at a later date in ment at the worldwide public West Virginia. relations agency of BursonIn lieu of flowers, please Marsteller. There Marge used send donations to either New her knowledge of on-air pre- Heights Therapeutic Riding, sentation and communications Inc. P.O. Box 1283, Folsom, La. strategies to train leading pub- 70437 or Wheatens In Need, lic figures and executives for 417 River Bend Dr., Blanco, clients such as Merrill Lynch, Texas 78606.

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Marge Warder


February 15,2012 T 2012 Tryon D daily B bulletin ulleTin  / T / The World’s S smallest mallesT D daily N newspaper eWspaper Wednesday, O ctober 10,

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‘It’s awful hard to scare a fearless man’ Another ghost story often told by Scout Executive Lawrence L. Stanley during Camp Old Indian campfires happened to a member of his family in the mountains of northern Georgia. Many mountain communities in the early part of the 20th century had a few men who had the reputation of not being afraid of men, beasts or ghosts. It was said that such men never lost their courage in the face of danger, or in the unexpected appearance of ghosts or strange sights or sounds. One such man, Warren Smith, was a school teacher who labored to educate children of the mountains in a one-room school, which was part of an old, formerly abandoned farm house known as “the Tucker place.” The house was turned into a church and school for part of the year, but remained empty otherwise. Through the former years of abandonment, some folks had considered the house and adjacent family cemetery to be “hainted,” even though no one knew for sure what the ghost looked like. Since Mr. Smith was a strict disciplinarian, most of the students, and many people in the community, felt that he fitted the description of a fearless man. Six young men determined to try him out. Mr. Smith was fond of visiting the parents of children in his school on fair weather evenings. One of his favorite homes to visit was that of the Kirby family, since he and Mr. Kirby had lively discussions, which would continue until past bedtime for most mountain families. The six young men knew Mr. Smith’s habits well. The next time he visited the Kirby home on a moonlit night, they passed the word that the stretch of road nearest to the old house and cemetery would be the scene of an attempt to make the fearless

teacher run. be loosened to bring the bag full To go back to his lodging of dry leaves into contact with place, the teacher had to pass the face of the teacher. They the school house and cemetery, laughed to themselves about where giant trees produced a what would happen when the dense shade even on moonlit bag of leaves nights. People would sudwalking along Twice-told d e n l y s u rthe lonely Tales of the p r i s e M r . road had to They Dark Corner Smith. depend upon envisioned the feel of his running by Dean Campbell their feet on for dear life. the hard surIt is apface to guide them through the propriate to say at this point of dark shadows of the trees. the story, that Mr. Smith was a To create a ghost that would great whittler. When he walked be in keeping with the stories alone he usually had a jacktold about the old house, the knife and a stick in his hands, young men used a burlap bag, which he whittled. He also had filled with the driest leaves that a habit of whistling hymns as could be found in the woods. he walked. These habits would The filled bag was attached to make it easy for the ambushing a long rope, which was thrown young men to know when their over the branch of a tree that victim was in position. overhung the road. When the whistling was The plan was to hide behind heard, the ambushers waited the giant trees and wait until the for Mr. Smith’s footsteps on the victim was in the right position. hard road surface. The leader Then, the rope would quickly of the gang whispered to the

young man holding the rope to let it go. To their great amazement, the whistling continued without missing a note. The hand with the knife shot up in lightning slashes at the bag of leaves, which was cut to pieces, spilling out all of them. The victim completely ignored the astonished whispers of the ambushing gang. They told in later years that the teacher did not pause for an instant. The footsteps continued up the road at the same walking pace. The whistling never ceased until the teacher went around a curve and it faded in the distance. The ambushers stood crestfallen beside the road, with one of them still holding the rope in his hands. After a long, reflective pause, the leader of the gang spoke: “Grandpa was right. It’s awful hard to scare a fearless man.”

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

Bridge Players Corner by Karl Kachadoorian

NORTH } KQ84 { Q [ KQ83 ] 8754 WEST } 62 { 1075 [ J42 ] KJ1096

WEST 2] PASS Pass

SOUTH } AJ10973 { 84 [ 76 ] AQ2

NORTH 2}

pass 4}

EAST } 5 { AKJ9632 [ A1095 ] 3

EAST

1{ 3[ 4{ (All pass)

SOUTH 1} 3}

pass

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

South arrived at a 4 Spade contract after a very spirited auction with both sides bidding their hands to the maximum. Looking at all four hands, it’s easy for you to see that declarer is not an odds-on favorite to make his contract. But declarer can’t see all four hands so you might think he is going down. Don’t bet on it. Declarer is an experienced warrior and one of the things he has learned is that you don’t have to see all four hands to come up with a winning line of play. What you have to do on every hand is to faithfully practice listening to the bidding to help guide you in placing cards in the opponents hands. West led a Heart and after East won the trick he shifted to the 3 of Clubs. Taking full advantage of the information gained from the bidding, declarer went up with the Club Ace. He then cashed the Jack of Spades and led a Diamond to the King and East’s Ace. Declarer ruffed the Heart return in the dummy, cashed the Diamond Queen and ruffed a Diamond in his hand. He then reentered dummy with a trump and led dummy’s last Diamond. East won the trick with his 10 while declarer discarded a Club, which forced East to concede a ruff-sluff since all he had left in his were Hearts. This move allowed declarer to shed his last Club and make his contract. Based on the information gained from the bidding, this hand played just like a double-dummy problem for declarer.

Saluda Mountain DBC results

We are pleased to announce that Steve Collie, CFP®

Associate Vice President-Investment Officer Has joined our Tryon, NC office.

187 N. Trade Street Tryon, NC 28782 steve.collie@wfadvisors.com 828-859-9499 www.wfadvisors.com/steve.collie Investment and Insurance Products: u NOT FDIC Insured u NO Bank Guarantee u MAY Lose Value Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, Member SIPC, is a registered broker-dealer and a separate non-bank affiliate of Wells Fargo & Company. ©2009 Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC. All rights reserved. 0211-2984 [79510-v2] A1255

Results of games at the Saluda Mountain Duplicate Bridge Club (DBC) played on Monday, Sept. 17 were as follows: First: Roger Hagy Second: Marilyn Yike and Mary Ostheim Third: Roger Gause and Talley Wannamaker

Fourth: Cary Griffin and Eilene Morgan Games are played at the Saluda Center on Mondays at 1:30 p.m. There is a discussion on bridge from 12:45 -1:30 p.m. A partner is guaranteed. – article submitted by Tollie Ross


Tuesday december 13, Tryon ryon D dTaily aily bdulletin ulleTin / The he/W World orld sS sorld mallesT daily aily N ndewspaper eWspaper T, uesday , december 13, 2011 ryonB aily b ulleTin The ’’W ’s smallesT aily neWspaper W ednesday , October 10,2011 2012 T / T s mallest D

Ferguson – Hostetler engagement Malia Rhiann Ferguson of Tryon is to be married to Cole Allen Hostetler of Fayetteville, Ga. Ferguson is the daughter of Barbara Tilly and Danny Ferguson, both of Tryon. Her stepmother is Donna Everett of Tryon. She is the granddaughter of (the late) Ardiene Tilly of Tryon and (the late) Laurence Tilly of Jupiter, Fla., Roberta Ferguson and (the late) Joseph Ferguson of Aiken, S.C. Hostetler is the son of Gladys and Paul Hostetler of Fayetteville, Ga. He is the grandson of Marjorie Cecil of Baytown, Texas, (the late) Lola Hostetler and (the late) Dale Hostetler of Lakeland, Fla. Ferguson is a graduate of Polk County High School and Pratt Institute and is employed by PlayNation Play Systems in Canton, Ga. Hostetler is a graduate of Georgia State University and is employed by Domino’s

Gillette Woods fall meeting Oct. 13 The Gillette Woods fall meeting and social will be held Saturday, Oct. 13 from 4-6 p.m. in the parish hall of the Holy Cross Episcopal Church. The guest speaker will be Dean Campbell. Light hors d’oeuvres and refreshments will be served. – article submitted

Harvest festival at Son Rise Baptist Son Rise Baptist Church will hold a harvest festival Saturday, Oct. 20 from 11 a.m. – 5 p.m. Activities will include games, a cake walk, four large blowups for kids, drawings for prizes, corn toss and treat bags. Hot dogs, hamburgers, barbecue and all the fixings will also be offered. The event is free, and everyone is welcome. Son Rise Baptist is located at 90 Coyote Pass in Sunny View, off of Grassy Knob Rd. Signs will be posted. – article submitted by John Keller

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Bailey’s Tree Tree Service Bailey’s Service Trimming, Topping, Removal Trimming, Topping, Removal

Insured &Insured Experienced. Free Estimates. & Experienced. Free Estimates. Call Owner CallVance OwnerBailey Vance Bailey 828-817-3686 or 864-457-2229 828-817-3686 or 864-457-2229

Gary Corn Supply Chain Center in Kennesaw, Ga. A wedding is planned for

September 2013. – article submitted by Malia Ferguson

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Cover up…

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Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Above and bottom: Musicians perform at the Little Mountain Pottery festival in 2011. (photos submitted by Claude Graves)

1:30 p.m.: Robert Burns and Doug Rostick - fiddle and banjo tunes. Burns is the reigning S.C. Old Time Fiddle Champion. 2 p.m.: T. Graham’s Gourd Thumpers - gourd banjo, fiddle and guitar 2:30 p.m.: Richard Beard & friends - Celtic music, Beard is the host of WNCW’s “Celtic Winds” show. The performances are held

on an outdoor stage and attendees are asked to bring their own chairs or blankets. Little Mountain Pottery is located at 6372 Peniel Rd., Tryon, NC. For more information, contact Claude Graves at 864-457-6555 or visit the Little Mountain Pottery Facebook page. – article submitted by Claude Graves

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Little Mountain Pottery has announced the schedule of performances for its 38th annual Kiln Opening Festival, to be held on Saturday, Oct. 13. The performances are free and open to the public. Noon: Little Mountain Pickers - traditional Appalachian string band 1 p.m.: Zeke Graves - Piedmont guitar blues

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Live music at Little Mountain Pottery’s 38th annual Kiln Opening Festival Saturday, Oct. 13

10-10-12 Daily Bulletin  

10-10-12 Daily Bulletin

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