Archive storage space given to Historic Saluda Committee, page 9
Tryon Daily Bulletin
The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Vol. 86 / No. 14
N.C. Baptist Men Dental Van Services will be at Columbus Baptist Church at 45 Houston Rd. on Thursday, Feb. 21 and Friday, Feb. 22. Cleanings are available only on Friday. Thursday hours are noon to 5 p.m. Friday hours are 8 a.m. - 3 p.m. This service is available for uninsured, lowincome adults only, ages 21 and up. There is a small fee when the appointment is made. To make an appointment, call 828-894-2988.
Here’s a list of upcoming meetings and events for area nonprofit community and governmental organizations:
Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Tuesdays, Ozone Drive and Hwy. 176, Saluda. The Meeting Place Senior Center, beginner/intermediate pilates, 8:30 a.m.; ceramics, 9:30 a.m.; devotions and art class, 10 a.m.; Let’s move...Let’s move dance, 10:30 a.m.; bingo, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. (Continued on page 2)
Tryon, N.C. 28782
Tuesday, February 19, 2013
Only 50 cents
Through cooperation and funding from Kiwanis Club, the Rotary Club of Tryon Foundation, Polk County Schools and TFAC, instructor Bryant Belin teaches Kindermusik, an award-winning research–based enrichment program built around music, to about 185 children in Polk County and surrounding areas. Students at Forbes PreSchool develop pre-literacy and language skills through music and story time. This program will serve all nine of the 3- and 4-year-old preschool classes in Polk County Schools through mid-May. (photos submitted)
Civic groups and TFAC make Kindermusik together Preschool children in Polk County have the opportunity to shake rattle and roll with Kin-
dermusik, learning pre-literacy and language skills along with music and movement thanks to
the cooperation of the Rotary (Continued on page 3)
Saluda considers Ozone Drive’s future appearance by Mark Schmerling
Property owners along Ozone Drive, which carries traffic between Interstate 26 and Main Street, Saluda, might get a chance
to voice their concerns and opinions in the near future, as city officials recently discussed the long-term appearance of the road. “What kind of vision do we
Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties
have for Ozone Drive?” asked Saluda Planning Board Chair Henry Bright at a Feb. 12 meet(Continued on page 7)
2 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 19, 2013
• Calendar (continued from page 1)
TLT Box Office now open for “9 to 5: the Musical.” Hours are 10 a.m.- 1 p.m., Monday - Saturday with additional hours 4-7 p.m., Tuesday - Thursday. 516 S. Trade St. Call 828-859-2466 anytime. Performances at Tryon Fine Art Center Feb. 22-24 and March 1-3. Group discounts available. House of Flags Museum open Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 33 Gibson Street, Columbus. Polk County Historical Association Museum open Tuesdays, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. LIFECare of Polk County/ Adult Day Health Care provides services Monday - Friday. Pet therapy every Tuesday is an opportunity for participants to interact with a trained pet therapy dog in a safe and meaningful environment. Call 828-894-2007 for more info. Cracker Barrel, 1 p.m. Tuesdays, conference room, Congregational Church. Free Lunch at Mt. Valley, Free lunch available every Tuesday from 11:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. at Mt. Valley Pentecostal Holiness Church on Hwy. 176. Saluda Welcome Table, every Tuesday, dinner will be served from 5:30 - 7 p.m. in the fellowship hall of Saluda United Methodist Church. All are welcomed. Donations accepted. ExploreTryon Tourism Board
How To Reach Us
Main number, classifieds and subscriptions: 828-859-9151 FAX: 828-859-5575 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org 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
next meeting will be on Tuesday, Feb. 19 at 5:30 p.m. at Tryon Town Hall, McCown Room. Public welcome. Info: 828-859-6655. Women to Women Support Group, first and third Tuesdays of each month, 5:30 - 6:30 p.m. at Steps to HOPE, 60 Ward Street, Columbus. 828-894-2340. Writing Family History/Memoir workshop Deno Trakas, author of “Because Memory Isn’t Eternal: A Story of Greeks in Upstate South Carolina,” will present a creative writing seminar titled Writing Family History/Memoir on Tuesday, Feb. 19 from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at Tryon Fine Arts Center. To register, call 859-TFAC or visit www.tryonarts.org. Al-Anon Family Group, meets Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., Saluda Senior Center, 64 Greenville Street, Saluda, one half block off Main Street (U.S. Hwy. 176 S.), 828-749-2251 (Saluda) or 1-800-286-1326. Carolina Camera Club, meets on the third Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the Tryon Fine Arts Center. Tryon Board of Commissioners next meeting will be Tuesday, Feb. 19 at 7 p.m. at the Tryon Fire Department. Info: 828-859-6655.
Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit Wednesdays, fire department in Green Creek, 7 a.m. - noon. The Meeting Place Senior Center, Wednesday activities include Tai Chi, 9 a.m.; 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. TLT Box Office now open for “9 to 5: the Musical.” Hours are 10 a.m.- 1 p.m., Monday - Saturday with additional hours 4-7 p.m., Tuesday - Thursday. 516 S. Trade St. Call 828-859-2466 anytime. Performances at Tryon Fine Art Center Feb. 22-24 and March 1-3. Group discounts available. 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 email@example.com or visit www.
LOCAL WEATHER Forecast:
Today: AM rain, with 90 percent chance of rain. High 55, low 28. Wednesday: Mostly sunny, with no chance of rain. High 53, low 29.
Sunday’s weather was: High 42, low 25, no rain. Saturday’s weather was: High 40, low 24, no rain. Friday’s weather was: High 62, low 36, no rain.
OBITUARIES Buford I. “Buck” Burrell, p. 6
saluda.com. Tryon Kiwanis Club, meets Wednesdays, noon, Congregational Church, 210 Melrose Ave., Tryon. Spring Migration of Songbirds Pam Torlina, land protection specialist for the Pacolet Area Conservancy (PAC), will present “Spring Migration of Songbirds through the Southeast” on Wednesday, Feb. 20, at the Tryon Depot at 1 p.m. This meeting is open to the public. Foothill’s Parkinson’s Support Group meets the third Wednesday of each month at 1:30 p.m. in the Landrum Library. All are welcome and it is free. Call 864-457-4419, for additional information. Female Domestic Abuse Intervention Program Wednesdays 6-7:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 8942340. Alcoholics Anonymous Tryon 12 and 12 Wednesdays, 6:30 - 7:30 p.m., Tryon Coffeehouse, 90 Trade Street.
Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Thursdays, 7 a.m. - noon, corner of Hampton Court and Hwy 108. Saluda Center, Thursday activities: knitting group, 9:30 a.m.; gentle Yin Yoga, 5:30 p.m. For more activities, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www. 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. TLT Box Office now open for “9 to 5: the Musical.” Hours are 10 a.m.- 1 p.m., Monday - Saturday with additional hours 4-7 p.m., Tuesday - Thursday. 516 S. Trade St. Call 828-859-2466 anytime. Performances at Tryon Fine Art Center Feb. 22-24 and March 1-3. Group discounts available. 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 care givers includes music, nursery rhymes, action poems and short books. Storytime at 10:30 a.m. for preschoolers includes books, music and fingerplays. Call 828-457-2218. Polk County Historical Association Museum open Thursdays, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. 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. Master Gardener applica(Continued on page 19)
Tuesday, February 19, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
(continued from page 1)
and Kiwanis clubs of Tryon, Polk County Schools and Tryon Fine Arts Center. Instructor Bryant Belin is currently teaching Kindermusik two days a week in the Polk County School System and at Tryon Fine Arts Center on Saturdays. “Kindermusik International is the world’s leading provider of music and movement programs for young children… [offering] developmentallyspecific educational programs for kids ages newborn to 7,” Belin said. “Music is the best vehicle for early childhood development and learning. So, we want to empower parents and teachers to instill a lifelong love of music and learning in their children.” Since January of 2012 Tryon Fine Arts Center has offered Kindermusik in the format of weekly classes and weeklong
“Thanks to Kiwanis and Rotary, the integrity and scope of the Kindermusik curriculum, taught with the passion and commitment of Instructor Bryant Belin (center) is currently building the educational foundation of our local children…and it’s a lot more fun than that sounds!” says Kiwanian Marianne Carruth (left). Carruth is pictured with Belin, (center) and Rotarian Beth Child (right).
camps for families at the arts center building on Melrose Avenue in Tryon. The Rotary Club of Tryon Foundation recently
lent its support of the Saturday classes through a grant. Because the Saturday classes were successful, Belin and
TFAC Arts in Education Director Marianne Carruth began (Continued on page 4)
4 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 19, 2013
Kids, parents and grandparents enjoy Saturday Kindermusik classes. (photo submitted)
(continued from page 1)
Read more online at www.tryondailybulletin.com
Tryon Fine Arts Center February 22-23 & March 1-2 at 8 pm February 24 & March 3 at 3pm Adults $20 Youth 18 and under $15 Call 828-859-2466 for tickets Group Discount Rates Available
looking for an avenue to offer Kindermusik as an outreach to preschool students who might not be able to attend the weekly programs. After presenting an introduction to the goals and methods of Kindermusik for the Tryon Kiwanis club, Belin and Carruth approached the civic organization for financial assistance in funding music education for preschool students. Kiwanis Club, an organization of volunteers “dedicated to changing the world one child and one community at a time,” granted the request by providing partial funding for the proposed program. Kathy Harding, preschool coordinator for Polk County Schools saw the opportunity made possible by the Kiwanis grant, and wanted to make the music program available for all of the 3-and 4-year old classes in the system. After some adjustments to the budget, an agreement was reached and plans were made to provide the Kindermusik program from January – May 2013. Belin is currently teaching the Kindermusik ABC Music and Me curriculum to children in Sunny View and Polk Central Elementary schools, Tryon Elementary School and Forbes
Pre-school. Each weekly session gives children not only the opportunity to listen actively to music, but also includes focused listening activities using music, non-musical sounds and language. Classroom routines help teachers focus children’s attention on listening to directions. Read-aloud stories and songs give children opportunities to practice listening and build vocabulary and phonological skills along with musical knowledge. Kits including CDs, stories and activities are provided to classroom teachers to reinforce the learning through the week. Weekly classes geared specifically for families continue at Tryon Fine Arts Center with assistance of the Rotary grant. The curriculum, called “Family Time,” provides the same educational elements as the school program, but in addition parents are given ideas for creativity, parenting support and insights into their child’s development. Each week parents share in the singing, listening, creative movement and instrument play along with their children. A major component of the weekly class is the home kit, which each family receives upon registering. The kits are extremely important for continuing the learning at home and contain (Continued on page 6)
Tuesday, February 19, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
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6 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 19, 2013
Buford I. “Buck” Burrell
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Buford Isaac “Buck” Burrell, 83, of Landrum passed away Feb. 16, 2013. He was the son of the late Roy and Pauline Wolfe Burrell and husband of Louise “Coot” Burrell. He was a member of Landrum First Baptist Church and was a member of the Landrum Lions Club. He was retired from Landrum Mills and served in the U.S. Army during the Korean Conflict.
In addition to his wife, he is survived by a son, Jerry Burrell (Wendy) of Landrum; a daughter, Chris Burrell of Inman; a brother, Dean Burrell (Doris) of Iron Station, NC ; a sister, Virginia Stacey of Forest City, NC; three grandchildren, Tiffany Moore (Andy), Alex Burrell and Tyler Burrell; and two great-grandchildren, Grayson Burrell and Isaac Moore. The family will receive friends from 2 -3 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 19. at Petty Funeral Home. Funeral services will follow at 3 p.m. at the funeral home chapel conducted by Rev. Andy Allen. Burial will be in Evergreen Memorial Gardens. The family is at the home of Jerry Burrell, 345 Earles Fort Road, Landrum. Condolences may be left at www.pettyfuneralhome.com. Petty Funeral Home & Crematory, Landrum, S.C.
“With continued support from the community, we will strive to (continued from page 4) keep good programming availhigh quality instruments, books, able for schools and families.” Elementary school music games, activities and CD’s with stories and music learned in teacher Woody Cowan adds, “I’m glad to see that Bryant class. is bringing this The cost for fine program to a Kindermusik program can “We have worked hard to the pre-schoolers. You just b e d a u n t i n g make these opportunities can’t beat this for families. available for children type of musical However, the offering for the c u r r e n t S a t - since arts education “little guys!” urday classes helps with creative For more at TFAC are information partially sup- thinking, self-confidence about the Kinported by the and cooperation as well dermusik proRotary grant as high achievement in grams offered resulting in throughout the affordable tu- math and reading.” -- Beth Child year at Tryon ition for famiFine Arts Cenlies. ter, or to ask “ We h a v e worked hard to make these about a free trial family class, opportunities available for chil- call Marianne Carruth at 828dren since arts education helps 859-8322 ext. 213. Information on Kindermusik with creative thinking, selfconfidence and cooperation, can be found at www.kinderas well as high achievement in musik.com. - article submitted math and reading,” said TFAC by Marianne Carruth Beth Child, executive director.
Tuesday, February 19, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
•Ozone Drive (continued from page 1)
ing. “What do we want Ozone to look like?” Saluda City Commissioners discussed Ozone Drive during a continuation of their Feb. 11 meeting. At that time Bright expressed the need for input from the 46 property owners whose land fronts the thoroughfare. Without help and support from these owners, said Bright, progress would be hard to accomplish. “That’s the kind of initiative that we need to make sooner, than later,” continued Bright because planning for development, “is a big, big job.” His comments found support from various city officials, including commissioner Lynn Cass, who said she wants Ozone Drive to be an inviting entrance into town. Both mayor Fred Baisden and commissioner George Sweet agreed with getting property owners together to provide input. Feedback included focusing on the stretch of Ozone from Laurel Drive to Main Street, but Commissioner Johnnie Kinard suggested that the effort be extended “all the way out (Ozone).” Bright asked if commissioners want the planning board to work on ways to make Ozone Drive, or at least part of it, an overlay district. In an overlay district, additional restrictions are added to a particular area. Ozone Drive is currently zoned C2 (commercial). Professional office spaces with pleasing exteriors could help provide a more inviting experience for those driving into town from the highway, commissioners said. One issue is that some business signs along Main Street and Ozone Drive are currently not in compliance with the city’s ordinance about size and setback distances. However,city administrator Erny Williams noted the city’s intent is not to enforce all violations at once. That would be impractical, he remarked. City attorney Bailey Nager noted that both Cashiers and Highlands have pole signs that
are low, and present no visual clutter. Saluda’s current ordinance specifies that no sign can project beyond any street line. Portable signs must be no more than 6-square-feet on the larger display side. Commissioner Sweet suggested determining a maximum total height. Mayor Baisden questioned whether the ordinance allows council to ask owners to repair any signs in disrepair. Williams said the ordinance does allow that, adding that if an old sign can be repaired it does not have to comply with the new ordinance. Nager said if a sign must be replaced, the new one must comply with the ordinance, and if a sign is changed from one business to another, it also must comply. Discussion followed on specific instances of signs that might be in violation, or are especially unattractive. In one case a business owner’s temporary sign in a C2 area was declared “ugly.” Sweet noted, “If he (the owner) moves it every two weeks, and puts it back, it’s still ugly.” Regarding the historic Main Street area, Sweet noted an obligation to businesses to have signs that tell people about them. “It’s evident to me,” said Williams, “that sign issues are big problems that need to be addressed. It will probably take a lot of discussion to solve.” Those in attendance at the Feb. 12 meeting also considered the issue of building setback distances within the city. Commissioners discussed how sub-size lots and narrow streets in the city, combined with potential street widening, all affect building setback distance. Attorney Nager noted that street widening would affect existing structures. Commissioner Leon Morgan said the most fair method is to measure from edge of pavement, rather than the center of a given road. Commissioner Sweet noted the difficulty of predicting whether any road will be widened, but added, “If the center of the road moves, so be it.” Sweet said he anticipates no changes in the next five years.
To place a classified call 828-859-9151. www.tryondailybulletin.com
8 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 19, 2013
Letter to the Editor
Trapping cruel To the editor: When I read that the Polk County commissioners had approved a resolution to expand trapping in Polk County, I was heartbroken. Apparently, this archaic idea was promoted by Wildlife Officer Toby Jenkins and two or three others. Most citizens did not know that this controversial matter was to be brought up on Jan. 7 and there was no information provided on alternative methods. In a spirit of cooperation, several of us met with commissioners (Keith) Holbert and (Ted) Owens before the public meeting on Feb. 4 and respectfully requested that they ask Representative Whitmire to table the bill and allow a citizens committee the opportunity to inform the community of alternate methods to control “nuisance animals.”
They suggested that we speak at the commissioners meeting that evening, which we readily agreed to do. The commissioners sponsored the testimony of officer Jenkins and two biologists who were pro-trapping. A number of citizens spoke about why trapping is cruel; why it is ineffective and does not work to solve the problem; why the ban on allowing steel traps to take animals on leased, non-agricultural-only property should not be lifted; they requested that the commissioners work with a citizens group and officer Jenkins on alternative methods, and requested that the resolution be tabled. There was no action, no reaction and no follow-up on the part of the commissioners. Since the Feb. 4 meeting, we have called and emailed the commissioners. Chairman (Michael) Gage never returned my voice mails or emails. Despite the fact that our contacts in Raleigh have confirmed that the best and fast-
est way to stop the bill lifting the ban on trapping is to have the commissioners table the resolution, the commissioners have stated that it is now “out of their hands.” It is apparent that the commissioners have no interest or intention of working with their constituents who oppose trapping. We urge you to contact the commissioners requesting that they table the resolution and work for the benefit of the entire community. Their emails are: mgage@ polknc.org; firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.com; kholbert@ polknc.org; and rgasperson@ polknc.org. We want our representatives at the state level to be aware that many in Polk County do not want trapping. Governor Pat McCrory, 919-733-5811 (email him through his website, www. governor.state.nc.us/contact); Senator Ralph Hise, 919-7333460 (firstname.lastname@example.org); and
Representative Chris Whitmire, 919-715-4466 (chris.whitmire@ ncleg.net ). Despite the fact that the wildlife propaganda promotes trapping as the most humane answer to the problem of nuisance animals, and despite the fact that they assure us that the “new” traps are humane and that non-target animals don’t get into them, it is only common sense that any animals trapped, domestic or wild, suffer from exposure, pain, terror, lack of water and the inability to escape from predators. The painful truth is that trapping is cruel, and that trapping and removing nuisance animals, or any animals, has been proven repeatedly to be ineffective. Representative Whitmire, who sponsored H.B. 33, will be in Columbus March 8. You can call his office to make an appointment to see him to express your opinions. – Stuart Evans, Tryon
Coaching legend, Stanley to speak at AAUW meeting Feb. 25 40th anniversary of Title IX are too numerous to mention. Stanley has two daughters, Championship-winning coach Jan Stanley has amassed an Tiffany Lowrance and Brooke impressive array of honors and Stanley, who followed her into the coaching field. When recognition. Stanley retired In her tenure from coaching as head basketat West Henderball coach at Want to go? sonville High in West Hender What: AAUW meeting 2009, Tiffany son High School took over the from 1980 to When: Monday, Feb. 25 1997, she led Where: Tryon Presbyterian reins. Stanley will h e r t e a m t o Fellowship Hall, address the role nine conference Tryon. that Title IX championships. has played in As head volleyball coach from 1975 to equalizing the role of women 2010, her teams brought home in athletics and the difference it 30 Conference Championships has made in the contributions of and won five North Carolina women in the sports world. Her State Volleyball Championships. story is an example of how far In 2008 she was inducted into women’s presence in and conNC High School Athletic Asso- tributions to athletics has come. ciation Hall of Fame. Other ac(Continued on page 9) complishments she has achieved
Tuesday, February 19, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Archive storage space given to Historic Saluda Committee It has been the dream of the Historic Saluda Committee (HSC) to someday open a historical museum. That dream came a little closer recently when the Saluda Public Library and the City of Saluda dedicated a storage room to safely store items donated to the group. The storage room now holds items that had been previously donated to the city along with items that are being donated to the HSC. Since the inception of the HSC, items are being donated more frequently. In addition, the HSC oral history committee needed a secure space to store the individual oral histories, which are being compiled on DVDs. The HSC plans to pursue technical assistance from archival experts and hopes to pursue grant funding for this purpose. The HSC looks forward to being able to share its collection with the public when the museum comes to fruition. The Historic Saluda Committee was formed by a group of concerned citizens who wished to preserve the historical integrity of the town. The grassroots effort spawned interest from Saluda City officials and in June 2010 the Saluda City Commissioners voted to make the committee an advisory committee to the city and committee members were appointed. The current committee members are Greaton Sellers, chair; Cindy Stephenson Tuttle, co-chair; Gloria Testerman, Charlene Pace, Caroline Farris, Carolyn Ashburn and Ammie Weymer. Lynn Cass
• AAUW meeting (continued from page 8)
She will touch base on how Title IX helped gain equality for young women in athletics in high school and in college, based on her personal experience in coaching her daughters and other young women. Jan’s account of her experiences is inspirational and a true success story.
Pictured left to right is Lynn Cass, Saluda City Commissioner; Cindy Tuttle, HSC Co-Chair and Oral History Chair who is holding oral history DVDs; Greaton Sellers, HSC Chair; Ted Alexander with Preservation North Carolina; and Carolyn Ashburn, HSC Committee Member. (photo submitted)
serves as the city commissioner representative. The HSC meets on the second Friday of each month at 2 p.m. at the Saluda Public Library. The public is welcome. For more information go to www. historicsaluda.org, email email@example.com or call the City of Saluda at 828-749-2581. For more information about this press release contact Cindy S. Tuttle at 336-816-1826 or firstname.lastname@example.org or City of Saluda at 828-749-2581. - article submitted by Cindy Tuttle
AAUW (American Association of University Women) is a nationwide network of university women whose goal is to advance equality for women and girls through advocacy, education, philanthropy and research. The Tryon Branch of AAUW will meet Monday, Feb. 25 at 1:30 p.m. at the Tryon Presbyterian Fellowship Hall. The meeting is open to the public. Refreshments will be served.
10 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 19, 2013
St. Luke’s Hospital offers ways to prevent infection in the New Year A new year has rolled around and everyone has set their resolutions, but did you think about resolving to stay healthy and germ free? Let St. Luke’s Hospital help you prevent infections before they get to you. “There are some very practical ways to stay infection free,” said Lori Rothell, RN and infection preventionist at St. Luke’s Hospital. “The obvious is staying away from anyone with a runny nose or a nasty cough, but there are other things you can do to keep the infections at bay.” Wash your hands frequently. “Germs can live on any surface anywhere from a few minutes to several months,” said Rothell. “Just think about these germs living on a computer keyboard, a light switch or the door handle.” Don’t share personal items
like a toothbrush, towel, razor or nail clippers. All of these can hold bacteria and viruses. Cover your mouth when you cough or sneeze, even if you are not sick. “For most infections, the disease-causing germ has already started growing long before any symptoms begin to show,” explained Rothell. “Coughing or sneezing can spread these germs through tiny droplets in the air. The current recommendation is to cover your mouth with your arm, sleeve, or crook of the elbow, rather than using your hands.” Get vaccinated. “I can’t stress this one enough,” said Rothell. “Your immune system is designed to have a ‘memory’ of previous infections. By getting vaccinated, you ‘trick’ your body into thinking that it has been infected by a particular germ, enhancing its own
defenses against subsequent infection. Of course, consult your clinician about receiving vaccinations, especially the annual influenza vaccination.” Use safe cooking practices. Germs live on many food items, and more so on foods left at room temperature. Refrigeration slows or stops the growth of most germs, so refrigerate foods within two hours of preparation. Always use separate cutting boards for raw meats and vegetables, keep clean countertops, and wash all fruits and vegetables before eating. Don’t pick your nose (or your mouth or eyes either). “Not only will others look at you a little funny,” said Rothell, “it leads to the spread of a number of infections. Many germs prefer the warm, moist environment inside your nose, as well as other mucous-covered surfaces such as your eyes and mouth. Infections can be easily prevented by avoiding touching of these areas.” Exercise caution with animals. Infections that can spread from animals to people are more common than most people realize. If you have pets, make sure they get regular check-ups and that their vaccinations are upto-date. Different types of wild animals can carry diseases such as rabies or bird flu, or fleas and ticks that spread plague and Lyme disease. Always wash your hands and make sure children wash their hands after visiting a petting zoo! Watch the news. “The best way to understand what’s going on around us is to watch TV.” encouraged Rothell. “For example, a bird flu outbreak in Asia may make you think twice about a trip you were planning. Salmonella in tomatoes? Don’t eat tomatoes.” “Luckily, our skin acts as a natural barrier against harmful germs that cause infections, but by making a few simple behavioral changes you can easily
How to Wash Your Hands 1) Turn on water, preferably to a war m, comfor table temperature. 2) Use approximately a dime-sized squirt of liquid hand soap (or according to manufacturer’s instructions). 3) Lather and rub hands together for at least 20 seconds (Sing the “Happy Birthday” song twice). 4) Be sure to wash well between fingers and under nails, although using a nail brush is not necessary. 5) Rinse all soap off hands. 6) Using two paper towels, dry hands completely. 7) Turn off faucet with paper towels, then discard towels in garbage can.
- Hot water is not necessary. - Hand washing is most effective at washing away germs, not necessarily killing them. - Antibacterial soaps have not been proven to be more effective than regular soap, so use what you like. - Getting hands completely dry is essential in the handwashing process. Wet hands are more likely than even dirty hands to carry germs. - Be sure to use the towels to turn off the faucet. Remember, you just turned it on with your dirty hands. Use a towel too, to open the door.
prevent the spread of many infectious diseases,” said Rothell. Precaution and prevention are both necessary to protect the residents of Polk County. - article submitted by Jennifer Wilson
Tuesday, sepTember 20, 2011 uesday cTOber 11, TTTuesday , ,,sO 27,2011 2011 uesday cTOber uesDay oepTember cToBer 25, 25, 2011
page 7 page page 11 7 page 2
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Tuesday, February 19, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
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ered. As time goes by, taste buds diminish in number; hen Indonesia taste than an elderly person. This is most likely the reaso Island tastes, such as coffee, than children who prefer sweets do Lemur
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1x1 Historic Thompson’s Store Daily ulleTin 4/5 then f Tryon & BRd. 284 Daniel Schooling • Jumps • LWard’s ocaL c overage Grill Forest NCCountry Course Cross NAPA ofCity, through •5/26 LocaL News •Landrum LocaL ports • And s more!
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Be aware! tongues to sweat? page 8 8 ryon D Daily aily B BulleTin ulleTin / / TThe he W WorlD orlD’’ss s smallesT mallesT Daily aily n neWspaper eWspaper 27, 2011 T uesDay , s epTemBer 20, 12 T uesDay , o cToBer 11, 7 Acorns, Autumn, Bonfire, Chili, Cornucopia, Fa page TTryon D T uesDay , o cToBer 18, 2011 many American artifacts arefuel stored The Brady Insurance get better eco Dogs do not have 2 3 Festivals, Football, Halloween, Harvest, there. True or False Hayrid tradition. GOD'S CREATURES communication u 8 sweat glands Hidden Words: like HONDA Leaves, Pumpkins, Sweater, Thanksgiving 3. James Smithson never visited the Historic Thompson’s Store Brady Insurance was founded by Holland transactions from Bitter, Digestion, Glands, Muscle Cells, Organ, ANIMAL HOSPITAL 1 3or False COGDELL'S ELECTRONICS humans, so they use2 Brady, Sr. in 1928. Carroll and June Brady United States. True 5 6 T ryon D aily B ulleTin & through decades of County tops, almost 1 Sensory solidiﬁed the family name 6 136 S. Howard Ave., Landrum, SC 29356 3anyw Salty, Senses, Cells, Sour, is Speech, "Your Radio Shack Dealer" Electronics, Furniture, Bed &urrenCY Bath, their tongues thePolk 4.NC Smithsonian managed by the Pre Use the clues provided to 284 Daniel and Rd., Forest City, service professionalism. Today weʼre • and LWard’s ocaL coverage device that is sur Grill Phone: 864-457-3565 Sweet, Taste, Taste Buds, Tongue, Umami stronger than ever. Stephen Brady brings an Handbags, Accessories and more! ident and 12 United5 States Citizens. pads of their feet to 9 Scanners • Batteries • GPS 2 1 828-286-2614 solve the puzzle. rossWord PublicLibrary • Lastonishing ocaL N ews • LocaL sports level of sensitivity and expertise Did know that heart and is $10 offheat. all services with this coupon! 1you 4 beats True or False 828-749-2321 release Cables •Professionally Antennaes • Wiring to his work with clients, and our experienced 6 5 Don’tSmithson, Pay4Retail… There’s5 a BeTTer Diteal Instructors Certified 1-877-60-HONDA is !true that if you the distance •e NtertaiNmeNt of our lives.from th James knowledgeable staff personiﬁes the28733 24and Main Street, Saluda, NC Limit one per person. Excludes products. Mon. Fri. 9:30 6 Sat. 10 2 stick your tongue toCircle the wo concept of hometown service. All ﬁve of our Did you354 know that O’neAl lAndscAping S. St., Ste.Expires B, Tryon andThere shorter da • aNd more! is the no rea Please call for anthe appointment. 10/25/11 Founder ofTrade a cold, metal pole in partner-owners are committed to extend www.thompsons-store.com 864-457-4477 Hidden 2 Words: For more information 3 6 66 Academy St., Tryon, NC dogs use their 828.859.0161 • M-S 10am - 7:30pm www.forestcityhondaNC.com Fall is a very ple the Brady tradition of excellence well into the Hidden the winter it will stickhave past been Smithsonian Insitute lawn Maintenance visit www.polklibrary.org or call 828-894-8721 107 E.Tina Prince Rd., Landrum Words: Durbin, Owner 21 Century. S to it? Be aware! tongues to sweat?Autumn, Bonfire, cold. Many activitie 7 Acorns, Chili, Cornucopia, was created at Fa Io Antananarivo Landscaping, retaining walls, Lawn Care • Reasonable Rates Dogs do not 2have Football, 3 many of the Festivals, Halloween, Harvest, Hayrid and aparts graduate st All Coffee 8 tractor & bobcat work, rock work. sweat glands like Fair Pricing • Reliable Service American football Leaves, Pumpkins, Sweater, Thanksgiving Circle w modern computer taste buds can the sens Fossa ers humans, so they ties, such as hay ri 5 use 6 our nary arithmetic is insured tongue are goo 828-863-4174 Fossils their tongues and Use the the clues provided preparations for thi 1.to Codes are type 853 ter foods, and salt PLEASE NOTE NE Please leave message Call 828-863-2143 French pads feet to CASH 9 their The 5crops. 1 of theirINSTANT solve the puzzle.is do. Binary is2 a sc ve the taste of amin Indian Ocean Diamond Jewelers release heat. acorns) offgoes the binary is essentia Trade 2222 N.North Trade St.,Street Tryon ered. As fall time Tryon, NC 28782 • 828.859.9252 Indonesia 153 E. Main Street, Spartanburg 1x1 toll-free: 800.859.6270 828-859-9252 • 800-859-6270 Some of an the elder majo taste than Island www.mainstreetfinancialgroup.com (Close to Denny’s/BB&T Tower) www.mainstreetfinancialgroup.com C www.low-stress-investing.com are the processor tastes, such as cof 1x1 07 Lemur www.low-stress-investing.com (864) 582-5675 • FOAM INSULATION FOR EXISTING HOMES • A member of Madagascar M,F Maromokotro Circle the words Mozambique GOD'S CREATURES 1 2 Circle ANIMAL HOSPITAL 5Republic COGDELL'S ELECTRONICS Rice 136 S. Howard Furniture, Ave., Landrum, Radio Shack Dealer" Electronics, BedSC & 29356 Bath, COnInDD "Your - page 7 Vanilla Phone: 864-457-3565 Handbags, Accessories and more! EXPRESSIT FULFILLMENT SOLUTIONS Scanners • Batteries 2753 Lynn Rd., Suite •D,GPS Tryon NAPA of Landrum Mercedes Mercedes • Mercedes • with Mercedes • Mercedes • Mer $10 •off all services this coupon! Cables •of Antennaes • Wiring Chamber Commerce Bldg. Don’tN. PayHoward Retail… Ave. There’Landrum, s a BeTTer DSC eal! 139 the distance from t Upstate's Limit one per person.The Excludes products. 8 Circle the w Mon. Fri. 9:30 6 Sat. 10 2 828-859-3007 • CALL NOW! Norman 4290 Collinsville Rd., Columbus, N.C. 28722 354 St., Ste.Expires B,Owner Tryon and shorter the da Please call S. forTrade anHammond, appointment. 10/25/11 864-457-4477 Hidden ONLY www.tryonhearingcenter.com Holli Adams, Trainer: 864-313-8796 864-457-2604 or 864-457-4876 828.859.0161 • M-S 10am - 7:30pm Fall is a very pl 107 E. Prince Rd., Landrum Words: cold. Many activit Previously Soon to be located on Hillcrest Specialty Row! Antananarivo many parts of the Hours: We bring people and Authorized Coffee 9 football Explore Up Close Open Lunch & Dinner American Circle nature together. taste buds can the sen SERVING SINCE 1938 Fossa LLC Mercedes ties, such as hay r Monday, Tuesday,dealer Thursday, (864) 431-7567 our tongue goo Fossils are Friday and Saturday preparations for th Amber M. Passini, M.D. See more trips at: ter foods, and salt French The sc 2005 Mercedes C230Open Sport Wednesday June their of Landrum www.exploreupclose.com is thecrops. taste of amin Black/black,NAPA 70k miles ..................... 1000 E. Rutherford Rd., Landrum SC through$14,900 August Indian Ocean 150 First Ave East acorns) fall off the Colon, Dollar 139 East N.SLHoward Ave. Landrum, SC ered. As time goes 2222 Airport Boulevard, Columbia, SC 1971 Roadster Music Thursday Indonesia Hendersonville, NC behind 201280 Broad St. •Live Broadway Plaza the Denny's Tower I create, arrange, and lead Koruna, Kro 16 Main St., Saluda Norman Hammond, Owner Cap. Blue/black, 94k miles ................... $34,900 & Saturday 828-694-0081 taste than an elde (864) 457-4141 • Fax (864) 457-4144 Island Field Trips for Students & Teachers. www.hendersonville.wbu.com Mon-Sat: - 5:30 Spartanburg, SC9:30 • 864/582-3028 Quetzal 828-749-1179 www.purpleonionsaluda.com 2008 Mercedes E350 864-457-2604 or 864-457-4876 tastes, such as co Lemur Open Monday - Friday 9-6 Black/Black, 28k miles ..................... $32,900 WWOR-032688 M •M •M •M •M • M Madagascar 2006 Mercedes R350 AWD The Upstate's Maromokotro • Zumba Bordeo Red/Ash, 52k miles .................. $23,900 Hid Circle the words Stepping Stone Farm, LLC 10 • Boot Camp ONLY MozambiqueCircle Historic Thompson’s Store 2x3.5 2008 Mercedes ML350 AWD Bitter, • Pilates 1 Digestion, G T ryon D aily B ulleTin H/J - Lessons - Boarding - Training - Breeding Republic Previously • Weight Loss &10/9 $35,900 Black/black, 29k miles .................................. 1 Se 6Rice Salty, Senses, • Spinning • LWard’s ocaL coverage WWOR-032688 Authorized Grill 205 John B. White Sr. Blvd., Spartanburg, SC Lifetime member of AOHA, ATHA, BRHJA Sweet, Taste, Tas • Body Sculpting NAPA of Landrum Vanilla • LocaL828-749-2321 News LocaL sportsdealer Tina Durbin, President 864-583-6690 •Toll•free: 888-950-2500 • Senior & Youth Fitness Mercedes Certified ARIA / 4-H Horse Club Leader Certified Personal Trainer 4 N. Howard Ave. Landrum, SC •139 Low Impact & Step Aerobics www.snydersmotorco.com NtertaiNmeNt 24 Main•e Street, Saluda,C230 NC 28733 2005 Mercedes Sport & Aerobics Instructor • Massage Therapy ~Since 1952!~ Norman Hammond, Owner Did you know tha Jennifer Spratt 828-288-1354 Black/black, 70k miles ..................... $14,900 • a Nd m ore ! • Energy Foot Spa 66 Academy St, • Tryon, NC 28722 www.thompsons-store.com Your Mercedes Connection 6 dogs use their or 864-457-4876 • 864-457-2604 Hip-Hop 828-288-8614 1971 280 SL Roadster for Sales, Service and Parts 828-859-5935 Find the Cap. Blue/black, 94k miles ................... $34,900 tongues to sweat? 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Using crayon, rub the Money, orCells, currency, is7. something that ishidden used as aof medium ofisexchange. Over the that are not found n esign D the puzzle. You are toa have number (1-6) in each and taste buds can the sense the five types taste. The tip of the tongue is best at ta Bitter, Digestion, Glands, Muscle Organ, 3. 1This 1. Highest mountain onTrue the Island of first Madagascar. 2HOSPITAL sometimes early Decem 3or humans, so they use Fossa 4. The people of Mad 6.country South African currency. 2. Currency used in popular. America. The sense of taste allows uscity too eo most imporCockroach? animal isimporANIMAL United States. False 5 6the Daily ulleTin that we experience in a the calendar year. The Japanese Sushi money” which m 4. South African currency. most oWn lueS ties, such as hay rides and camp fires, are Animals begin to gather foo miles away from African mainland. The closest to the island is of Mozambique 2. The capital The tongue isurrenCY responsible for three major funcpreserved here. & 6.B 3. The fourth large entire crayon backhuman and forth centuries, money has come in all different shapes and sizes. In the United States today, on the Island of Ma kno one of1. each of the 6 sym1 horizontal row, as well as only one 6 our tongue are good at tasting sour things, such as lemons. The base of the to 3 Salty, Senses, Sensory Cells, Sour, Speech, Solve puzzle using 3. The fourth largest island in the world is what? 1. Taste is s Hemisphere, the autumn e tant tool is their tongues and the Fossils their origins are m 136 S. Howard Ave., Landrum, SC 29356 ______________ 7. This currency isthe used in 4. Smithsonian is managed by the Pres3. Another word means money. certain foods. The tongue has tin native to the island and is 1.two Taste isinstronger in what type of people? Use the clues provided to day of fall coincides with the autumnal equinox, tant tool is aL Electronics, Furniture, Bed & Bath, Every country 7. Thisincurrency is used in preparations for the winter months. Birds begin to migrate south for the winte and the countries are separated by a body of water inthat Indian Ocean known as 6. type of gove tions: the sense taste, to aid speech, and to help 9. A home to literature. 4.The Natives are said over the leaf. Watch as the the dollar is the primary form of in circulation. Until recent decades, most types large cat. It is one Sm rd’s Grill bols each vertical and each of the numbers 1-6 inin each of e coverage ter foods, and salt isdigest best tasted behind the tip, or justtaste beyond the sweet Sweet, Taste, Taste Buds, Tongue, Umami the clues provided. 11 4.of Natives are said to in be of what descent? 2. Green Olives 2. 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Very The primate ani onto the paper. Don’t Pay Retail…fatty There ’tissue, saB eTTer D eal !5worse, nic means that the coins themselves have been made from silver ornumber; gold, or that were James Smithson, only one each of the symered. As time goes by, taste buds diminish in hence, a younger perso et, Saluda, NC 28733 the distance from the sun that each is located. The farther away fo 7. The primate animal found only on Madagascar. 5. Umami ta Indonesia staple. Vanilla and 12 discovered umami (found mainl with an average length of other countries is called? stick your tongue to Limit one per person. Excludes products. 5. Umami taste is found in which foods? Hwy. ______________ sphere, the autumnal equinox occurs around e United Kingdom gained access to every aspect of our society. Today comput1. other countries is called? Did you know that Madagascar is Antananarivo. The Republic of Madagascar also includes several smaller, The tongue’s roll in digestion is the delivery of food into the 10. African country 828-894-2440 m ore ! “A precious metals in a reserve to back up the worth of the money. In 1900, the United Circle the words hidden in the puzzle below. Founder of the bols in each of the six bold Down Clues: croSS lueS taste than an elderly person. This is most likely the reason that many adults 354 S. Trade St., Ste. B, Tryon and shorter the days will become. 10. African country located closest to the island. sNd 6. Taste bes a cold, metal pole in at the tip of the 9. Please callSeptember for an out appointment.23, Expires 10/25/11 Tak Island than any other coun 4.compute. Lemons has long been theorized that ce 2-3 inches. It exhales air Currency used in Japan. 6. Taste best tasted tongue. 3 6 and in2 the Southern Hemisphere, npsons-store.com a dollar like the U ore than simply Supermarket scanners calculate our 9. 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The Cross lues sure Maromokotro that are native to of are better at sens mating rituals. puzzle. You are to9,436 have one oftongue each 8 sweat Look at the foods below months of September, October, November, and untangled, and automatic teller machines let us conduct banking rand. cross lues glands like puzzle. You are to have one of each Coffee tain found in Madagascar is Mount Maromokotro, which is feet above sea level. backed up by what type of metals? create different sounds. Circle the words hidden in the puzzle below. 8. Receptors that allow us to sense taste. withing the institute. Leaves, Pumpkins, Sweater, Thanksgiving to m of dollars that could be produced. Today’s dollars, like most currencies, are called “fiat 1. Currency Britain. backed up byused whatintype of metals? American football season begins early fall, as tip well as many other sport A chef’s Circle the words hidden ininthe puzzle below. e or b Mozambique that are not found esign o number (1-6) in each vertical and taste buds can sense the five types of taste. The of the tongue is best atse ta 3. taste you would sense when 1. Highest mountain onIn the Island of Madagascar. sometimes early December. the Southern m anywhere in(1-6) theused world. We use called laphumans, soportable they lues number in each vertical and Fossa The people of Madagascar are considered to be members of African community, but Circle the words hidden in the puzzle below. 2. Currency used inthe America. The sense ofuse taste allows us toown enjoy, or to stay away from, 5 6 6. Smithsonian also piec money” which means they are backed by people’s faith inwell government and not metals. 4.computers, 6. Currency South African currency. 2. in America. most imporoWn lueS ties, such as hay rides and camp fires, are popular. Animals begin to gather fo 2. Thebase capital city Republic on the Island of Ma horizontal row, as as only one of our tongue are good at tasting sour things, such as lemons. The of the t 2. The capital city of Madagascar is called what? are represented. Write 3. The fourth largest island in the world is what? Hemisphere, the autumn months are just the where. Computers are even used to save lives; a pacemaker, a their tongues and the row, as well as only one ofUse Fossils their origins are more closely related to Indonesia. are referred to as being Malacertain foods. Theis tongue has tiny receptors in it for called taste 3. Another word that means money. In theThey 1. Taste is stronger in what type of people? conducts __________. the clues provided to tant tool Every country uses some form of currency. Many countries have dropped their own 2 7. Another This currency is used in money. es-horizontal 3. word that means preparations the winter months. 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Very old fossils of what were found here? he sun that each hemisphere is located. The farther away from the sun, the cooler 7. The primate animal found only on Madagascar. staple. Vanilla andtaste coffee are for Itexport; Madagascar produces more vanilla discovered umami (found mainly inIndonesia Japanese cuisine). below, select 5. Kingdom Umami is found in which foods? United still uses theproduced pound system. Canada and Australia callreason their currencies other countries is called? 3 using the clues 1. Tak ords hidden in the puzzle below. Po taste than an elderly person. This is most likely the that many adults ays will become. 2 10. African country located closest to the island. al answer on who created has the first Many things in the Tak than any country inIsland the world. 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Pret with glands, fatty tissue, and sensory cells (taste buds). 7. The world wide web. 2. These played on computers. means that the coins themselves have been made from silver or gold, or that there were only one of each or makelikely up the hardware of a computer adagascar rossword 1. Ta rly components person. Thisthat is most theactual reason that many adults enjoy things with stronger with an African American, African Art, Air and Space, American Art, 6. Madagascar When birds fly south for theseveral winter.smaller, ________ sphere, the autumnal equinox occurs around Take a walk and pick up 1. Madagascar is Antananarivo. The Republic of also includes 8. Computer made at Koruna, Krone, Kuna, Lari, Mark, Peso, Pound, The tongue’s roll in digestion is the delivery of food into the 3. Device that stores information. precious metals in a reserve to back up1the2 worth of the money. In 1900, the United bols in each of t r, thethan motherboard, andprefer the RAM. 4.inch Lem ffee, children who sweets do.adjacent 2-3 American History, American Indian, Anacostia Community, Arts 7.Riel, Popular outdoor activity done on farms. September 23, in theThe Southern Hemisphere, some red and orange leaves Iowa State 4. climate ARuble, machine that calculates islands. island has several different zones which the tropical Quetzal, Real, Rupee, Yen include esophagus; when youand swallow it helps to push the food States Government passed the Gold Standard Act. For every paper dollarinformation. that existed, box areas. Be su ________ 2. Pl its brea and Industry, Freer Gallery, National Zoo, Natural History, 9. One color some leaves turn before fall. College. it occurs around March 21. For this reason, au-parts Solve the puzzle using 6. A portable computer. to tongue make leaf rubbing. Make rains of the northwest, the dry southern area, and wet and hot western area. 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South African Tryon Daily BulleTin entir one of1. each of Hidden Another name for the or term “autumn.” & money” Hemisphere, the autumn months are just the Smithsonian False Youtiny willuses need: sheets of white 1 6some their origins are more closely related to Indonesia. They areTrue referred to as being Mala3 ________ Salty, Senses, Sensory Cells, Sour, Speech, certain foods. The tongue has receptors in it called taste native Hamilton, Luminox, Pulsar and Our Own WatchWorks Brand urrenCY In the Every country form of currency. Many countries have dropped their own 2 bols 7. This currency 4areautumn. over • L ocaL c overage in each ve Decide if the statements below 5. These fall from the trees during Atanasoff 2. Green opposite; they occur late March through early paper, and crayons Ward’s Grill gasy--a name that toofboth the people and the native language. The other official Sweet, Taste, Taste Buds, Tongue, Umami buds. These taste buds allow us refers toleaves, sense the five types of very un spaces 4 form of currency in favor using the American dollar. This is known as dollarization. In 16 European co Hidden Words: rossWord ima 4 ________ horizontal row, true orDid false. Circle your answer. • L ocaL N ewslanguage • L ocaL s ports 8. Term that means equal day and night. Berry June. The reason for the difference is due to you know that with paper removed. is French. Madagascar’s primary industry is farming; rice is the primary food taste: sweet, sour (or acid), bitter, salty, and the recently largest 1 4 provided 5 7 828-749-2321 Europe, the primary form of currency in 16 countries since 1999 is not the euro. The 8. Use Americ 1. major The Smithsonian Institute does 6 Gourde, Colon, Dram, Euro, Florin, Franc, 3. Pre 5 that 4 Dollar, the puzzle it isSolve true if you only oneofof each the sun that each hemisphere located. The farther away from sun, the cooler •e NtertaiNmeNt Binary 1. Take a the piece ofproduced paper and staple. and coffee are for Madagascar produces more vanilla discovered umami (found mainly in Japanese cuisine). Itexport; with 24is Main Street, Saluda, NCVanilla 28733 below, select ________ United Kingdom still uses the pound system. Canada and Australia call their currencies any research. or False 1. ofati other countries stick your tongue to True 5conduct 6 Koruna, Krone, Kuna, Lari, Mark, Peso, Pound, 3 using the clues words hidden in the puzzle below. bols in each Did you know that ays will become. 2 aNdthan mtheorized ore ! other fold it inworld. half. CD Rom any country in areas the Today, Madagascar is aof multi-party republic, but was 2-3 4.inch Lem haswww.thompsons-store.com long •been that certain ofbut the tongue which part the aSmithsonian cold, metal pole in Yen 2.separate The Institute is oftenOther a dollar like the United States, are from the U.S. coun9. it Currency use 2 Quetzal, Real, Riel, Ruble, Rupee, 3 5 they 6 ________ 6side 7 system. provided below. at The Hillcrest Shopping Center dogs their box areas. su leasant timeLocated of year. temperatures are cooler than summer, butuse they are not Hidden Words: the winter it willattic”, stick Placeterritory. a leaf, vein up, at one time a 2. French are responsible for tasting different things. Scientists have itsBe brea Computer tongue is best for because called “America’s so the 1 tries have different names for their money. Brazil has the real; Mexico has peso; Did you know that the in1040 Fernwood Glendale Rd., Suite 48, Spartanburg, SC 5. Gum 9 to 8it? Be aware! tongues to sweat? your answ oWn ties occur at this time because of the nice weather. Oktoberfest is celebrated in 7 Acorns, Autumn, Bonfire, Chili, Cornucopia, Fall, on the right side of the paper, Using the types of currency the most famous inhabitants ofRussia Madagascar are not people, but the animals now discovered Perhaps that this is not entirely true. Certain areas a hissi many American artifacts are stored Solve the these 4the types of taste. Desktop China has the yuan; Japan has the yen; has ruble; and South Africa has the Using the number ________ sect shown below is called 864/582-3028 Dogs do not have 1. The United Sm 2 10 e world, and Thanksgiving celebrated inshown November in thecomplete United States. The Festivals, Football, Halloween, Harvest, Hayride, primates Cross then re-fold the paper. there.are True or False that are native to the island. The lemurs of 3 Madagascar small, tree-dwelling inFlash thesensing grid, ofiscards the tongue are better at different tastes, but all puzzle using Drive rand. puzzle. You are to 8 Hidden Words: a Madagascar Hissing ~ All major credit accepted ~ Design your own dollar bill below. sweat glands like 1. Currency use backed up by w WWOR-033273 season begins in early fall, as well as many other sport seasons. Outdoor activi1. Bitter _____ 2. Salty ____ Leaves, Pumpkins, Sweater, Thanksgiving words hidden in the puzzle below. 3. James Smithson never visited the 3. Using a crayon, rub the Historic Thompson’s Store that are not found naturally in any other habitat in the world. Another animal, found only esign our Wn ollAr the puzzle. You are to have nse the five types of taste. The tip of the tongue is best at tasting sweets. Theis sides ofMusclethe clues Hardware number (1-6) in Bitter, Glands, Cells, Organ, Cockroach? This animal 1 Digestion, 2 3or False 1.gather Japanese Sushi humans, so they use 6. South African 2. Currency use 7 rides and camp fires, are popular. Animals begin to food in the fall and make United States. True 5 6 T ryon D aily B ulleTin entire crayon back and forth on the Island of Madagascar, is the fossa. The fossa is apuzzle meat-eating animal, much like a row, as onebase of______________ each of the 6 symod at tasting sour things, such as lemons. of the tongue isSenses, best at tasting bit-Cells, provided Solve the using &The 3. Sour ____ 4. Sweet ____ 1harvest horizontal Internet 6 3 PresSalty, Sensory Sour, Speech, native to the island and isthe 4. urrenCY their tongues and 7. Another This currency is managed by dinosaur the 3. word he months. Birds begin migrate south forin the winter, and farmers theSmithsonian clues provided to oldest over the leaf. Watch asUse the • or LWard’s ocaL c overage cat. It is one of the lemur’s natural enemies. 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Pretzels 5 48 onto the paper. it is that if you only one of each of the symby, taste budsFlorin, diminish in number; hence, a younger person has a stronger sense of 4. Sport that is played mainly in the fall. •e NtertaiNmeNt 11/13 Jameslength Smithson, with an average of 12 24 Main Street, Saluda, NC 28733 ______________ LCD 1. other countries stick your tongue to one,person. Kuna, Lari, Peso, Pound, adagascar rossword bols in each of the six bold Did you know that croSS lueS erly ThisMark, is most likely the reason that many adults enjoy things with stronger 6. When birds fly south for the winter. • aNd more! 2-3 Founder Take aItwalk and of pick up 4.inches. Lemons exhales airthe out a cold, metal in detected on the9. WWOR-033273 www.thompsons-store.com Moniter Currency use 2that l, Real, Riel, Ruble,who Rupee, Yen 2 Taste is pole best sides. 3activity 17.2.Popular 6 sure toand check dogs use their offee, than children prefer sweets do. box areas. outdoor done on farms. ______________ Hidden Words: the winter it will stick Smithsonian Insitute some red orange leavescomputer itsBe breathing holes, making 13 Motherboard 4. Tasted best at the base of the tongue. 5. Gum Drops to it? Be aware! tongues to sweat? your answers. oWn 9. One color some leaves turn before fall. 7 Acorns, Autumn, Bonfire, Chili, Cornucopia, Fall, Solve the puzzle using make noise, a leaf rubbing. ato hissing as part ofMake the numbe ______________ Name of the organ found in theUsing mouth. Mouse Dogs donot not 2have 3 7.word 2. of Cross lues Festivals, Football, Halloween, Harvest, Hayride, 1. The United S down clueS: the clues provided. sure they are too dry mating rituals. Look at the foods below and decide what type cross t dden Words: 8 Receptors allowlues us taste. You s hidden in the puzzle below. Processor glands 1. Currency used insweat Britain. backed up are by w This is Sweater, often that harvested in to thesense fall puzzle. months. 31.8. Alike chef’s Leaves, Pumpkins, or brittle. follow the 3. Then taste you would sense when eating them. All 5 tastes scramble 1. Highest mountain on Thanksgiving the Island of Madagascar. number (1-6)use in e2the words hidden the puzzle below. Glands, Muscle Cells,inOrgan, 3 RAM currency. humans, so they use 4. 6. South African 2. Currency most imporoWn lueS 2. Month in which autumn season begins. 5 6 below. Write directions your answers below. 3. The1. fourth largest islandininwhat the worldof is what? row, as horizontal 3 are represented. ensory Cells, Sour, Speech, urrenCY Taste isname stronger people? tant tool their tongues and the isthe 7. This currency is used in Software 3. Another word 4.clues Another for the termtype “autumn.” Use provided to You will need: sheets of Unscramble white 4. Natives are said toto be of what descent? the letters find the words below. each of the num ste Buds, Tongue, Umami 2. Tongue aids in this communication quite often pads of their feet to solve 9trees during 16 European countries. 4.mode. Type of curre 5. These fall from the autumn. USB 5 2 rossWord 1 theofficial puzzle. paper, leaves, and crayons 5. Another language of Madagascar. 4 Did you know that the six bolis 1 4 his tongue! 5 3. Tongue is part of what bodily system? release heat. 8. Use of American dollar in 5. Money that 8. Term that means equal day and night. 6 1. P R U M O C E T 5 that if you Video Game with paper removed. 7. The primate animal found only on Madagascar. it is true 5. Umami taste is found in which foods? other countries is called? stick your tongue to 1. Take a piece of paper and at _ country _ best _ located _ _ closest _the _ of _the 10. African 5 6. Taste 6 tipto tasted at theisland. tongue. a cold, metal pole in 9. Currency used infold Japan. 2 3 it in half. 11. The ocean that Madagascar is located Hidden Words: the winter it will stick 2. S N O T A F A F A in. is? 9. Newest type of taste e words hidden in the puzzle above. 7 to be discovered 2. Place a leaf, vein side up, to it? Be aware! oWn 7 found only on the island. ,?Autumn, Bonfire, Chili, Cornucopia, Fall, Did youlues know that the the in- 12. Cat-like _ _animal _ _that_is 8 9 _ _ _ _ Using the numbers 1-6, complete on the side of theonce paper, e Football, the types ofright currency 1. The United States dollar was 3 13. Native language spoken in Madagascar. ls, Halloween, Harvest, Hayride, Using sect shown below is called puzzle. You are to have one of each 103. R Y B A I N then re-fold paper. e shown inup the grid, complete backed byMadagascar what type ofthe metals? ves, Pumpkins, Sweater, Thanksgiving a Hissing number (1-6) inUsing each vertical and 3. a crayon, rub the use _ own _ _ _ lues _ _ the puzzle. You are to have 2. Currency used in America. 6 Cockroach? This animal is 2. The capital city of Madagascar is called what? 1. row, Japanese Sushi horizontal as well as only one of entire crayon back and forth the one of______________ each of the 6 sym3. Another word that means money. Solve the puzzle using Use the clues provided to 4. A R O Y K D Eon B the island. native to the island andofis 6. The type of government found each ofin the numbers 1-6 inin each over theused leaf. Watch as the to solve the puzzle. each vertical and 4.bols Type of currency Russia. the clues provided. 5 9 2 2. Green Olives 8. Madagascar exports more of11this than anyone. very unique. It is one of the the six bold box areas. Hidden Words: _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ image of theas leafby emerges ______________ horizontal row, as well 5. Money that is not backed metal. largest species of cockroach9. Very old fossils of what were found here? ar, Dram, Euro, Florin, Franc, Gourde, 3. Pretzels onto paper. only one ofwith each the the symanof average length of 12 ______________ 1. one, Kuna, Lari, Mark, Peso, Pound, bols in each of the six bold croSS lueS 4.inches. LemonsIt exhales air out 2-3 al, Real, Riel, Ruble, Rupee, Yen 2. Taste that is best detected on the sides. box areas. sure to check ______________ itsBe breathing holes, making 13 4. Tasted best at the base of the tongue. 5. Gum Drops your answers. a hissing noise, as part of ______________ 7. Name of the organ found in the mouth. 2. Cross mating luesrituals. cross dden Words: 8. Receptors that allowlues us to sense taste. 1. Currency used in Britain. A chef’s 3. 1. Highest mountain on the Island of Madagascar. Glands, Muscle Cells, Organ,3 2 4. 6. South African currency. most imporoWn lueS 3. The fourth largest island in the world is what?
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14 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 19, 2013
Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! LOST & FOUND
You Deserve a Break Caterers and Food A-CDL Drivers Try one of our specials! Entrepreneurs OTR & Regional $10 off total week of NCDEH approved compositions available. Due to Martin Luther King, Valmercial kitchen available expanded business we entine $10 off, St. Patfor hourly rentals at very are seeking Professional rick $5 off. 888-846-4049 Drivers to join our team. reasonable rates. Also or 828-429-1390 2000 sf fully handicap 1 yr. recent verifiable compliant facility rental experience needed. available for holiday parOur Drivers Enjoy: Lost Cat ties. Dishes, tables, * Excellent Home Time Orange long-hair, Siberian chairs, refrig., ice machine * No Touch Freight large cat. Tryon area. Very ERVICES and NCDEH commercial * Repetitive delivery friendly. Family pet. kitchen available for use routes 864-621-1131. as well. 828 817-1068 * Drop & Hook Freight Saluda Construction: Family Atmosphere. Grading, landscaping, MISSING DOG Apply online at driveways, land clearing, www.shiptruckservice.com CNA FOR PEDIATRICS underbrushing, property or call 800-968-8552 & BAYADA Pediatrics is curmaint. Stone, mulch, lijoin our team of rently seeking a CNA for censed, insured, bonded. Professional Drivers. one on one care in the G. Eargle 828- 243-4300 Truck Service Inc. Tryon area. Please call Forest City, NC. 828-667-3200 for details
2 Lost Dogs German Shepherd/Australian mix and Pit Bull. Reward if found. 912-342-9665
3 year old Chihuahua(mix?) weighing approxi mately 8 lbs. Angel's coat is brownish-red in color with a white chest and paws. She was named for her "Angel-like" beautiful brown eyes and for her sweet disposition. She loves to twirl... Angel disappeared from her home at 955 Red Fox Road in Columbus on Tuesday afternoon around 2:30pm. Angel is an inside dog and part of the family, which is why she wasn't wearing a collar. Angel has been such a blessing to me. I feel like a part of my heart is missing. Please help me to find my Angel, and bring her home. My name is Lisa and I've lost my Angel! I pray anyone with information regarding Angel's whereabouts will take a moment to con tact me. I've lost my Angel, and my heart is breaking. 828-894-2480
B.A.H. Express in Kings Mountain and Concord, NC needs Class A CDL Tommy's Drivers for regional/OTR. Home Improvement .34 cpm. 18 mo. + exp. Roofs, renovations, siding, req. Miles based on P.C. carpentry, decks, winpractical. Per diem avail., dows, screening. All Home home weekends, assigned Repairs. FREE Est. equip., excel. benefits, Home: (828) 859 - 5608. incentives/ log bonus. Call Cell: (828) 817 - 0436. 704-730-7060 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
CABINETS Custom Cabinets Countertops, Complete Kitchen & Bathroom Remodels. 28 yrs. exp. Free Est. Senior Discount.
AUTUMN CARE OF SALUDA
JG’s: 864-316-3596, 578-4100, 292-0104
RN Unit Supervisor (Days) 2nd Shift RN/LPN 2nd Shift CNA
For a Fine Paint Job Call Dan Steiner Painting High Quality - Low Prices Professional Pressure Washing, Gutter Cleaning, Minor Repairs. 828-817-0539 / 894-6183
10796 Hwy 11 Campobello, SC Appliances, Household goods, Lawn & Garden. Discounted prices. Tues.- Fri. 10a to 5p 864-468-5317
MEDICAL/ DENTAL is looking for quality, caring individuals to join our health care team. Positions available include:
MTB House of Bargains #2
Class A CDL Drivers
Get ready for New Year 2013! If your home needs a makeover for the new year We do everything Paint ing, Carpentry, Roofing, etc.. Call Bill the Painter (828) 899-2647 23 years experience
We offer competitive salaries and excellent benefits. Apply at Autumn Care of Saluda 501 Esseola Drive Saluda, NC 28773 or staffdev108@ autumncorp.com Put your ad here call 828.859.9151
Looking for a home? Look in our classifieds section and learn of great deals for you and your family.
Marketing Consultant Tryon Daily Bulletin seeks a talented professional to join its 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.
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.
DB Let T d Ads sie ! Clas for you work
The Tryon Daily Bulletin Is seeking a new member of its circulation department. The qualified candidate must be 18, possess a drivers license and own transportation & be able to lift at least 50 lbs. This position requires most of its work to be nights and weekends. 25 hours per week. If interested, applications may be picked up at the front office Monday - Friday 8:30am - 5p.m. Office is located on N. Main St. in Tryon between Buck's Pizza & La Bouteille
Multi-Use Rental Property
TRADES, CRAFTS & SKILLS James Tool Machine & Engineering, Inc. is seeking qualified employees for both our Columbus & Morganton, North Carolina Plants. James Tools offers competitive pay and benefits. We are looking for a min. 5+ years experience in the following positions.
* Toolmaker * CNC Machinist * Prototrack Mill/ Lathe Machinist To be considered for an interview you must submit your resume to email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org You can also fax your resume to 828-584-8779. Interviews will only be given to those who are qualified. EOE
Flexible Space, AC & Gas. 3 Phase Power avail., 3,600 sq. ft., 2 small offices, & storage space. Parking. Lease negotiable, will consider partial lease. 336.510.9858 or 828.894.2665 email@example.com
VACATION RENTALS Myrtle Beach Spacious 3br/2bath condo in the heart of Myrtle Beach, 1 block off the ocean. Newly remodeled condo with 2 private balconies with Ocean, skywheel, and Boulevard Views- Still available 4th of July and Bike Week. Contact Misty @ Atlantis802@yahoo.com or 843-267-8085
WANTED TO BUY - VEHICLES WE BUY Polk County Land For Sale 7 Acres w/Creek. Borders Walnut Creek Preserve. 1 storage/carport building, electric, septic, well. REDUCED $85,000 TO $79,900. Buyer will pay ALL COSTS associated with closing. Call 828-817-5845
COTTAGE Equestrian Cottage for rent - Green Creek 1 BDR 1 BTH 780 Sq Ft Covered Porch New Floors Cabs Fenced Pasture Riding Ring and Trails $595 a month 864-921-8977
HOUSES FOR SALE ONE TIME SPECIAL OFFER! Our best selling 3 bd / 2 ba singlewide with designer decor Please call 828-684-4874
2BDR, 1 BTH in Columbus. Zoned Residential/Commercial. 828-817-0534
Lease in Landrum
2bd/1ba, A/C, W/D connection, newly renovated, quiet area. Seen by appt. $500 Selling your home? deposit, $500 month. Advertise here and sell Credit Report req’d. Avail. it faster. Call Classifieds 3/1/13. Call 864-815-3671 btw 4pm - 6pm. at 828.859.9151.
Cheap running cars and junk cars. Up to $1000.00. Come to your location. FAST SERVICE.
(828) 289 - 4938
CARS 2005 Mazda RX 8, 6 speed. White water pearl with black leather. $10,500. Great opportunity to own a low mileage RX 8, engine replaced, under manufacture recall. 10,000 ago. Premium package, excellent condition, non smoking owner. Well maintained, regular service. 828-894-5304 or firstname.lastname@example.org
2008 Subaru Outback Blue, local. One owner. 75,900 original mileage. Excellent condition $13,900. Call 828-859-6298
LEXUS RX350 SUV 2007 Bamboo Pearl w/ leather interior. Xlnt condition. Equipped w/ moonroof, roof rack, 6 disc CD, new brakes & more. 95K miles. $16900. Call 828-817-5637
Lincoln LS, 2004. Looks and runs like new. New tires. 130k miles. Asking $6000. Cream color, leather, 6 cylinder. Call 828-329-1199 or 828-696-3115
Tuesday, February 19, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! CARS
Nissan ZX, 300 Red 1995 2 seater 74,000 orig miles T-tops, asking $7,800 Call 828-894-8573
Round Bale Hay For Sale. $30 per roll. Call 817-4049
WANTED TO BUY Wanted to Buy Antiques, art, guns, silver and gold, coins, costume jewerly, odd & unusual items. 828-243-2396
LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE Early Notice and Public Review of a Proposed Activity in a 100-Year Floodplain Date: February 19, 2013
WANTED WANTED Used split rail fencing. Need 75 10-ft rails. Will pick up. 864-457-3490 email@example.com
To: All interested Agencies: HUD, NC Department of Commerce, Town of Tryon, Groups and Individuals This is to give notice that The Town of Tryon under Part 58 has conducted an
DB Let T d Ads sie you! s a l C for work
evaluation as required by Executive Order 11988 and/or 11990, in accordance with HUD regulations at 24 CFR 55.20 Subpart C Procedures for Making Determinations on Floodplain Management, to determine the potential affect that its activity in the floodplain and wetland will have on the human environment for Town of Tryon CDBG Sewer Trunk Line Project under 09-D-2387.
as replacing the trunk line along East Howard street (replacing 2900 LF of 16" line with 24" line) and continuing to the headworks of the wastewater treatment plant. Additional work will be completed at the plant headworks by expanding the hydraulic capacity of the inflow bypass channel. This expansion will entail replacement of an 8" bypass line with a 2-foot wide concrete bypass channel.
First, people who may be affected by activities in floodplains and those who have an interest in the protection of the natural environment should be given an opportunity to express their concerns and provide information about these areas. Second, an adequate public notice program can be an important public educational tool. The dissemination of information about floodplains can facilitate and enhance Federal efforts to reduce the risks associated with the occupancy and modification of these special areas. Third, as a matter of fairness, when the Federal government determines it will participate in actions taking place in floodplains, it must inform those who may be put at greater or continued risk.
Written comments must be received by The Town of Tryon at the following address on or before March 7, 2013. The Town of Tryon, 301 N. Trade Street, Tryon NC and (828) 859-6654, Attention: Alan Peoples, Mayor. Comments may also be submitted or further information can be requested via email at firstname.lastname@example.org. A full description of the project may also be reviewed from 8:30am until 5:00pm at 301 N. Trade Street, Tryon NC.
disponible en español o en cualquier otro idioma bajo petición. Por favor, póngase en contacto con Susan Bell al (828)859-6654 o en 301 N. Trade Street, Tryon NC de alojamiento para esta solicitud.
At present, the Town of Tryon's trunk line hydraulic capacity is insufficient to carry flows during severe rain events due to excessive I&I. As a result, the Town has received funding to resolve this issue by replacing portions of two feeder lines into the trunk line (replacing 300 LF of 12" line with 16" line), as well
The proposed project(s) is located on East Howard Street in Tryon North Carolina, Polk County, of which approximately 500 L.F. of the line will be inside of the flood plain, covering a total approximated area of 0.25 acres. There are three primary purposes for this notice.
This information is available in Spanish or any other language upon request. Please contact Susan Bell (828)859-6654 or at 301 N. Trade Street, Tryon NC for accommodations for this request. Esta información está
Tryon Daily Bulletin February 19, 2013 NOTICE
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.
Leadership changes at USC Upstate Greenville Campus Dr. Warren Carson of Tryon recently assumed the duties as interim vice chancellor of the University of South Carolina Upstate’s Greenville Campus. Carson will have day-today operational and strategic planning responsibility for the entire USC Upstate Greenville campus, which is located at the University Center of Greenville and enrolls approximately 1,000 commuting junior- and senior-level students. Carson, who previously served as associate vice chan-
cellor for academic affairs and chief diversity officer, will continue his new assignment through the remainder of the 2012-2013 academic year. “Given the pending changes in our programs and services in Greenville, I am confident that Dr. Carson will effectively guide the USC Upstate into this new and exciting transition,” said Dr. Charles Harrington, senior vice chancellor for academic affairs. “During the next few months, a search for a permanent replacement will be
conducted.” Carson’s new duties are a result of the retirement of Dr. Judith S. Prince, who served as the vice chancellor of the Greenville Campus from July 2004 to January 2013. For more information about USC Upstate, visit www.uscupstate.edu. For more details about the USC Upstate Greenville Campus, contact Dr. Warren Carson at 864-552-4242 or email@example.com. – article submitted by Tammy Whaley
Know what's going on in the community!
Subscribe to the Tryon Daily Bulletin for up-to-date coverage on news, events, sports, and more! 828-859-9151 Dr. Warren Carson
Know what's going on in the community! Subscribe to the Tryon Daily Bulletin for up-to-date coverage on news, events, sports, and more! 828-859-9151
16 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 19, 2013
Blacksmith Bruce Mills visits Mabry Middle School The eighth grade South Carolina History students of Mabry Middle School had a special visitor on Friday, Feb. 1. Bruce Mills came to demonstrate the art of blacksmithing. Mills works as a historical blacksmith at Walnut Grove Plantation on the weekends. He has been working as a blacksmith for eight years now; however, this is not his primary job. Mills has worked for 30 years for a bearing manufacturer in Spartanburg. Mills gave up a day of work in order to come and demonstrate his art to the students. The students asked many questions of Mills during his demonstration, which he answered with much enthusiasm. When asked how he got started as a blacksmith, Mills answered that Walnut Grove sent him to Western Carolina University to attend their blacksmith program. He has worked weekends
Bruce Mills (center) demonstrating the art of blacksmithing to students at Mabry Middle School. (photo submitted)
for them ever since. Mills said that he loves coming to Mabry to show the kids
Let Us Make Your Life Easier!
his art. “I love all the time I can spend with the students,” said Mills. Erin Collins, eighth grade social studies department chair said, “We are very lucky to have Mr. Mills willing to give up his time to be with us. This is his
fourth year with us now.” The students also loved the presentation. Jimmy Painter, and eighth grader, exclaimed his appreciation, “Wow! That was fun and he has a lot of information.” - article submitted by Rachel O’Brien
Lemmons speaks on The People to People Ambassador program March 11
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Polk County retired school personnel, Nathaniel Lemmons, grandson of Dottie Beddingfiled, will deliver the program at the March 11 meeting of the Polk County Unit of North Carolina Retired School Personnel (NCRSP). Lemmons will share his adventures “Down Under” as he traveled with the People to People Ambassador Program. Ambassadors earn terrific insights into other cultures through these hands-on service projects, whether it’s cutting peat to keep Ireland’s elderly warm, replanting a forest in Fiji, sending care packages to U.S. soldiers or sharing smiles and games at a special-education school in China. The accredited travel-study school even ensures that
students take home service-learning credit for their efforts. Lemmons’ trip was made possible by the Isenhour Foundation and other generous donors, including Polk NCRSP. The luncheon meeting will be held March 11 at noon at Calverts in Columbus. Members are reminded to bring poundcakes for the March Service Project. NCRSP is open to all categories of retired education personnel, certified and noncertified. The organization gives its members the opportunity to stay professionally and socially involved with colleagues. The group always welcome new members. - article submitted by Judy Banks
Tuesday, February 19, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
Shore to speak to Unitarian Universalists Feb. 24 The Unitarian Universalist Fellowship will meet at the Tryon Youth Center on Rt. 176N on Sunday, Feb. 24 at 10:30 a.m. The group’s speaker will be Sally Beth Shore, who will speak on the topic, “An Introduction to Process Theology.” The seventh UU Principle states that we are all a part of the interconnected web of life. This is an idea born of the rising ecological consciousness of the late 20th century. The mathema-
tician Alfred North Whitehead articulated a philosophical system in 1929 challenging the view of a static “ground of being.” Nothing, as it turns out is static, because all is changing in each moment. “It’s a little hard to get used to that idea, but a process view of reality actually solves a lot of problems, and allows for a theology that merges science and spirituality. Today we’ll look at the difference between being
and becoming and why process thinkers believe it matters. As we do this we hope to discover if this is a useful distinction for our lives,” Shores said. Shore received her masters of divinity from Meadville Lombard Theological School in May 2012. Prior to beginning ministerial formation, she worked in the field of environmental science, and she continues to present talks about global warming
for the Climate Reality Project. From 2008-2010 she served as intern minister for the Unitarian Universalist Congregation of the Swannanoa Valley in Black Mountain. She lives with her husband and three children in Asheville, where she is a member of the UU Congregation of Asheville. Shore will be ordained by the UU Congregation of Asheville on March 22. – article submitted by Dan Dworkin
Pernell returns from active duty in Operation Enduring Freedom involving U.S. troops and allied coalition partners. Active duty and reserve component members from all branches of the U.S. armed forces have been deployed to support the war against global terrorism outside the borders of the United States. U.S. troops serve
in South, Southwest and Central Asia, the Arabian peninsula, the Horn of Africa, islands in the Pacific, and Europe. Pernell is an infantryman assigned to the 4th Airborne Brigade Combat Team, 25th Infantry Division at Joint Base Elmen-
dorf-Richardson, Alaska. He has served in the military for four-anda-half years. He is the son of Bret Pernell and Mitzi Brennon, both of Campobello. – article submitted by Hometown News
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Army Spec. Shawn M. Pernell has returned to the U.S. after being deployed overseas at a forward operating base to serve in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. Operation Enduring Freedom is the official name given to anti-terrorism military operations
18 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 19, 2013
In Good Taste by Carol Lynn Jackson
In visiting Maui, Hawaii, I was astounded to be welcomed soon after leaving the airport, by a barbed-wire compound-looking enterprise whose sign read Monsanto Maui. I was thrown into complete sadness. GMO’s, the open-air testing of pesticide-resistant crops and the patenting of genetically engineered plant life, rests primarily in the profit-margins of five large biotech and chemical companies: Monsanto, Dow AgroSciences, Syngenta, DuPont Pioneer and BASF. (Didn’t they make cassette tapes, too?) I saw Hawaii, naively, as a protected paradise, with life and landscapes as natives knew it just hundreds of years ago. And so, although being on a much-needed, rest-filled vacation,
Hawaiian Islands: Ground zero in the debate over genetically modified organisms I also spent every day looking into the local food movement, small farms, school gardens and co-operatives. The evenings the television was on, I was on Maui Municipal Government channels and learning about important GMO-labeling bills currently awaiting passage. I monopolized more than a few Happy Hours with political food talk, coming to discover that Hawaii is home to one of the world’s greatest concentrations of GMO research fields, and that they are here gobbling up the land and farmers’ rights for the same climatereasons that people come here as a world-famous tropical vacation spot: abundant sunshine, rainfall and year-round growing (“chillaxing”) climates. They also love what we love about Hawaii’s
isolation from the “real-world” and the public eye. From the cable-access community action television streams I learned this: that these companies are now facing increasing opposition from residents concerned about GMOs, the health and environmental impacts of pesticides and what they see as a lack of oversight and transparency. Some are also hopeful that Hawaii, our 50th state, may well be our first state to succeed in requiring GMO-ingredients in foods to be labled through Hawaiis’ House Bill 174. When the Hawaii state legislature convened this January, on its schedule were a dozen bills seeking to regulate, limit or ban the sale and import of GMOs. This month, two of the bills were approved by committee, an important step towards becoming law. Unlike Japan, China, Russia, the European Union and dozens of other countries, the U.S. does not require GMO foods to be labelled. Hawaii’s fight over GMO foods has garnered worldwide attention. Last month internationally renowned environmentalist and philosopher Dr. Vandana Shiva travelled from New Delhi to Hawaii to speak to anti-GMO activists, community groups and lawmakers who are increasingly concerned about the role of GMOs in the U.S.’ 50th state. “I think your island is truthspeaking to the world that GMOs are an extension of pesticides, not a substitute or alternative to it,” she told an audience on the island of Kauai. Shiva is best known for her opposition to GMO crops, globalization, the privatization of land and water and what she describes as a “war against the earth.” The 1993 recipient of the Right Livelihood Award (also known as the “Alternative Nobel Prize”) and founder of Navdanya,
“[Hawaii] has become like a nerve centre for the expansion of destruction. GMOs are not a safe alternative to poisons, they are pushed by a poison industry to increase the sale of both the poisons and simultaneously monopolise the seed.” -- Dr. Vandana Shiva
a programme dedicated to protecting traditional crops through seed banking, Shiva was invited to the islands by Hawaii SEED, a coalition of grassroots groups promoting alternatives to GE farming. “[Hawaii] has become like a nerve centre for the expansion of destruction,” Shiva said. “GMOs are not a safe alternative to poisons, they are pushed by a poison industry to increase the sale of both the poisons and simultaneously monopolise the seed.” Evoking the 1984 Bhopal, India disaster when a chemical leak from a Union Carbide plant (now a subsidiary of Dow Chemical) killed and injured tens of thousands, Shiva - who was trained as a physicist - embarked on a connect-the-dots tour of how she says yesterday’s war chemicals manufacturers reinvented themselves as the agrochemical industry, before mutating into the biotech industry. “War and agriculture came together when the chemicals that were produced for warfare lost their market - and the industry organized itself to sell those chemicals as agrochemicals,” Shiva said. As gene splicing techniques advanced, she said corporations (Continued on page 19)
Tuesday, February 19, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper
McKinley Lawter Luebbert Mark and Leann Luebbert of Simpsonville, S.C. announce the birth of their daughter, McKinley Lawter Luebbert. McKinley was born on Jan. 9, 2013 at 11:35 a.m. at St. Francis Hospital. She weighed 6 lbs., 7 oz. and was 19 ¼ inches long. Her grandparents are Clyde and Becky Ruff of Landrum, S.C. and Donnie and Peggy L u e b b e r t o f J e f fe r s o n City, MO. McKinley’s great -grandparent is Margaret Richter of Jefferson City, MO. (article and photo submitted by Becky Ruff)
• Hawaiian Islands (continued from page 18)
saw GE crops as a means to claim creative and inventive rights, patent seeds and collect royalties. The right to know One of the organizers of Shiva’s visit, Hawaii SEED president and co-founder Jeri Di Pietro, says there is growing unease across Hawaii about open-air testing of GE crops and associated chemicals. She points to cases of children in schools near test fields who have gone home sick with headaches, nausea and
• Calendar (continued from page 2)
tion deadline Polk County’s 15th Master Gardeners course will be held in March. The deadline for applications is Thursday, Feb. 21 at 5 p.m. To receive an application or to learn more about the classes, come by or call the Polk County Extension Center at 894-8218. Columbus Lions Club The Columbus Lions Club will meet Thursday, Feb. 21 at 6:30 p.m. at Calvert’s Kitchen. Anyone is welcome. For more info, call Fran Goodwin 828-894-2505.
other symptoms she and others suspect may be the result of agrochemicals. Similarly, Kauai County Council member Gary Hooser says many in the community are worried about GMO testing and the effects of pesticides and other agrochemicals. But he has other concerns, too. “It’s not just about whether eating GMO corn is good or bad for you,” says Hooser. “It’s about issues of morality in terms of the impacts of these crops and practices on farmers in India, the globalization and control of the
world’s food supply by corporations - and whether or not the patenting of life forms is moral. He says that the passage of legislation reducing the effects of herbicides and pesticides, further regulating GMOs or banning open-air testing by a small community like Kauai would send a message far beyond Hawaii. A successful GMO labeling bill passed in Hawaii could have nation-wide impact. Let’s stay informed, active and spread small sustainable farming Aloha for all our communities. Many Mahaolos.
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. 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 feeling anxious or depressed and those with a diagnosis of a mental illness. All conversations are confidential. No charge. 828-817-0382. AA’s Sobriety and Beyond, Thursdays, 8-9 p.m., Immaculate Conception Roman Catholic Church, 1024 W. Main St., Forest City. 828-863-1313. 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.
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Only Allynn Gooen could come up with this wild “machine” to fly off on an exciting search. (photo submitted)
show, and appeared on such children’s classics as Nickelodeon and Shining Time Station. And on Super Saturday, he will appear at the Tryon Movie Theater
at 9:30 a.m. and 1:15 p.m. Ticket order information can be found at tryonsupersaturday.com. - article submitted by Connie Clark
Chapman to showcase student artwork March is National Youth Art Month, and Chapman Cultural Center will celebrate with an exhibit of artwork from public and independent schools throughout Spartanburg County. The 2013 exhibit will be located in the student galleries in the Moseley Building and runs March 4 through April 14. It will be open to the public free of charge Monday thru Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., and Sundays 1-5 p.m. Each year, one of Spartanburg’s seven school districts takes the lead in planning the exhibit. This year’s lead district is Spartanburg County School District Six, which will host a public reception on
Tuesday, March 19, 4:30-6 p.m. at the Chapman Cultural Center. More than 280 pieces of art are displayed by the art teachers in every public school in the county, as well as several independent schools and the S.C. School for the Deaf and the Blind. Drawings and paintings, as well as threedimensional work are included, and showcase the tremendous talents of children throughout the county. Youth Art Month began in 1961 as an annual observance each March to emphasize the value of art and art education for all children, and to encourage public support for quality
school art programs. Youth Art Month provides a forum for acknowledging skills that are not possible in other subjects. Art education develops self-esteem, appreciation of the work of others, self-expression, cooperation with others, and critical thinking skills. All of these skills are vital to the success of our future leaders — our children. For more information about this exhibit or other educational programs of the Chapman Cultural Center, contact Ava Hughes at firstname.lastname@example.org or telephone 864-278-9693. – article submitted by Steve Wong
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er withcall balloons, no doubt you 828-863-2151 envisionLeave a clown or magician Message twisting balloons into a dachshund (you know - one long thin balloon for the 1x1 body plus small balloons twisted on that body to 4/8,11,15,18 make legs and ears), cats, funny hats, and all sorts of silliness to amuse children. But not Allynn Gooen of Goowin’s Balloowins, to play at the 35th annual Super Saturday in Tryon March 16. Gooen uses balloons to turn kids in his audience into creatures as he has them star in such stories as “Snow White and the EIGHT Dwarfs,” “The Wizard of Oz,” or any number of other tales. Quickly Gooen captures the imaginations of everyone in his audience, no matter their ages. Raved one critic: Gooen is “creative, inventive, and enthusiastic...he has such a fine sense of what the children respond to, and wove an ingenious story that challenged their imagination and had them very excited to participate. He is extraordinary.” Goowin’s Balloowins with Allynn Gooen has played countless theaters and festivals around the world, had his own television
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20 Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Tuesday, February 19, 2013