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2013 season of “Second Saturday” Gallery Trots begins April 13, page 25

Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 86 / No. 52

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Friday, April 12, 2013

Only 50 cents

Community unites for detective’s daughter First benefit at Mountain View BBQ April 15 Polk County Board of Commissioners has rescheduled its meeting on April 15 to the following Monday, April 22. The board decided to change the meeting in order to hold public hearings on a proposed White Oak Development rezoning and proposed White Oak development agreement. The public hearings will begin at 6 p.m. and the regular meeting at 7 p.m. in the upstairs meeting room of the Womack building on April 22. Here’s a list of upcoming meetings and events for area nonprofit community and governmental organizations:

Today

The Foothills Equestrian Nature Center (FENCE) horse trials April 12-14. Info: Margo Savage at redgate@ windstream.net or KC Betzel at betzelfarm@hotmail.com. For FENCE call 828-859-9021 or visit www.fence.org. (Continued on page 2)

by Leah Justice

The Polk County Sheriff’s Office (PCSO) has teamed up with local producer Brook Hannon and local celebrities Moonshiner Josh Owens and Bootleg Bill Canny to raise money for one of its own. Det. Sgt. BJ Bayne’s daughter, Heather Cash has Cushing’s disease and faces surgery to remove a second brain tumor next month. “I watched my daughter almost die in front of me,” Bayne said. “When she bled out 10 days after surgery… I mean, you hit your knees and tell God take me not her.” Cash, a 21-year-old student at USC Upstate, was diagnosed a year and a half ago with Cushing’s disease and underwent

Det. Sgt. BJ Bayne with Moonshiner Josh Owens. (photo by Leah Justice)

surgery to remove a tumor in her brain. Last month she went back to Emory Hospital in Georgia where she was diagnosed with another brain tumor. The surgery is of high risk but is Cash’s only option of survival as there

(Continued on page 8)

Saluda meets with property owners to beautify Ozone Dr. by Leah Justice

The City of Saluda is currently looking to beautify Ozone Drive with a struggle between some who want to rework regulations and others who say more regulations could push out mom and pop stores and destroy the city’s

uniqueness. The Saluda Planning Board and city council members held a meeting Tuesday, April 9 and invited the approximate 40 property owners along Ozone Drive to discuss what the community wants for its entrance into town.

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

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is no cure for Cushing’s disease. The sheriff’s office held a press conference Wednesday, April 10 to announce its plans. The first benefit will be held on

Building Better Healthcare 828.894.2408 SaintLukesHospital.com

Sherry Adams, western North Carolina coordinator with the Small Town Main Street Program under the N.C. Department of Commerce, facilitated the meeting. (Continued on page 4)


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

• Calendar (continued from page 1)

Ed Dabney Western Dressage Clinic April 12-14 at SunCatcher Farm, Green Creek, N.C. Contact: Diane Cotter 828-2730003. Pacolet Area Conservancy (PAC) Hike at Table Rock State Park. A 6-mile, moderate/ strenuous out and back hike to Bald Rock Overlook, $2 park fee. Contact PAC at 828-859-5060 or landprotection@pacolet,org, or visit the website, www.pacolet. org, for more information. Saluda Center Friday events: chair exercise, 9:30 a.m.; Trash Train, 10 a.m.; NA Meeting, 8 p.m. For more activities, email saludacenter@hotmail.com or visit www.saluda.com. The Meeting Place Senior Center Friday activities include movie matinee or drumming at 10 a.m. (every third Friday) and bingo or movie at 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Free Saluda architecture workshop A free workshop will be held on “The Saluda Style” of architecture on April 12 at 10:30 a.m. upstairs at the Saluda Library. PCHS varsity softball at Madison, Friday, April 12, 4 p.m. Polk girls soccer at Thomas Jefferson, JV at 5 p.m. / Varsity at 7 p.m. American Legion Post 250 weekly bingo games, Fridays, 7

How To Reach Us

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

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

p.m., 43 Depot St., Tryon. Doors open 5:30 p.m. Smoke-free. PCHS varsity baseball at Madison Friday, April 12, 6 p.m. Narcotics Anon. Friday, April 12, 8 p.m.

Saturday

The Foothills Equestrian Nature Center (FENCE) horse trials April 12-14. Info: Margo Savage at redgate@windstream. net or KC Betzel at betzelfarm@ hotmail.com. For FENCE call 828-859-9021 or visit www. fence.org. Liberty UMC yard and bake sale Liberty UMC will hold a spring yard and bake sale on April 13 from 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. The church is in the Gowensville community and is located at 4276 Highway 414, just a 1/4 mile off of Highway 14. Democratic Party Annual County Convention will be held on Saturday, April 13 at the Steps to Hope Community Room in Columbus. (please use the entrance across for the post office) A free full pancake breakfast will begin at 9 a.m. and the convention meeting will start at 10 a.m. Everyone is welcome. 828-894-3219. Green Creek Community Center Zumba class, Saturdays, 9 a.m. Grassroots Art Project holds art classes to benefit Lennie’s Fund and the Humane Society, Saturdays from 9:30 – 11:30 a.m. There is no fee for the class and all materials will be provided. Classes are held at the Holy Cross Episcopal Church on Melrose Ave. in Tryon. Call 828-899-0673 for more information. Green Blades Garden Club Tour of Homes will be held Saturday, April 13 from 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Tickets can be purchased at PJs Fashions, Expressions Florist in Landrum, Down to Earth Garden Center, The Garden Patch, the Flower Cottage and Kathleen’s in Saluda. For more information, call 828-859-2048. Holy Cross spring sale Saturday, April 13 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. in the Parish Hall. All profits go to Holy Cross outreach projects. Info: 828-859-9741. Kindermusik classes be-

Friday, April 12, 2013

LOCAL WEATHER Forecast:

Today

Tomorrow

Moon Phase

Today: Partly cloudy, with 20 percent chance of rain. High 77, low 46. Saturday: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 73, low 45.

Partly cloudy

Sunny

Sunday: Mostly cloudy, with no chance of rain. High 76, low 53. Monday: Isolated thunderstorms, with 30 percent chance of rain. High 71, low 58. Wednesday’s weather was: High 84, low 62, no rain.

gin Saturday, April 6 through Saturday, May 4 at Tryon Fine Arts Center. The “Family Time” curriculum is geared towards preschool children and families. Call 828-859-8322 or visit www. tryonarts.org. House of Flags Museum Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 33 Gibson Street, Columbus. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Saturdays, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Spring Migration of Songbirds, The Pacolet Area Conservancy’s (PAC) land protection specialist, Pam Torlina, will be presenting “Spring Migration of Songbirds through the Southeast” at the Anne Elizabeth Suratt Nature Center at Walnut Creek Preserve (WCP) at 10:30 a.m. A bird hike will be offered before the presentation. Meet at WCP nature center at 8:30 a.m. Bring binoculars. Info: 828-859-5060, landprotection@pacolet.org, or visit www.pacolet.org. Child abuse awareness day, The Polk County Sheriff’s Office will host the first Child Abuse Awareness Day at the recreation center next to Polk County Middle School. Second Saturday Gallery Trots, invite art enthusiasts to peruse through the town’s various art galleries and shops where local, regional and national artists will be featured from 5-8 p.m. The evenings will also include live entertainment and refreshments. The Sculpture of Stoney Lamar, “A Sense of Balance: The

Sculpture of Stoney Lamar” at Asheville Art Museum; opening reception on Saturday, April 13 from 5 - 7 p.m. The exhibit runs from April 12 – Sept. 1. TRHC Equine Art Show Reception, April 13 TRHC Equine Art Show Reception at Tryon Fine Arts Center. Contact: Kim Nelson 828-817-3783 Lecture by Austin Brown, Sat, April 13, 7 p.m., on Steeplechase History at Tryon Fine Arts Center, Tryon. Contact: events@ TRHC.org.

Sunday

Foothills Equestrian Nature Center (FENCE) horse trials, April 12-14. Info: Margo Savage at redgate@windstream.net or KC Betzel at betzelfarm@hotmail.com. For FENCE call 828859-9021 or visit www.fence.org. Slow Food potluck gathering at the historic Melrose Inn in Tryon on Sunday, April 14, from 4:30 - 6:30 p.m. www.melroseinn.com. Guests will learn about upcoming Slow Food Foothills events and will be offered a chance to volunteer at our Gigi Dover fundraiser in May. Please RSVP to info@slowfoodfoothills. org.

Monday

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Mondays, Harmon Field/Tryon, 7 a.m. - noon. Saluda Center, Mondays, chair exercise, 9:30 a.m.; line dance, 12:30 p.m.; Saluda Duplicate Bridge, 1:30 p.m. 828-7499245. For more activities, email (Continued on page 31)


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Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Planting gardens of hope for child abuse awareness Connie Orr, Debra Backus and Minda McComas plant silver and blue pinwheels in the ground outside of the Steps to HOPE office in Columbus on Wednesday, April 10. A report of child abuse is made in the United States every 10 seconds with more than five children who die every day as a result of child abuse. The Polk County Sheriff’s Office will hold its first child abuse awareness day tomorrow, Saturday, April 13 from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Polk County Middle School Recreation Center. (photo by Leah Justice)

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

Friday, April 12, 2013

• Ozone Dr. (continued from page 1)

Planning board chair Henry Bright said when he was first appointed to the planning board commissioners had been talking about doing an overlay district on Ozone Drive. He said at the time he didn’t even know what an overlay district was. “The current planning board that serves you has decided it is not a good idea for us to create a plan for Ozone without hearing from the property owners and listening to you,” Bright told the audience. Bright said the planning board wants to hear exactly what the property owners think, including their visions, ideas and solutions or whether they think no changes are needed at all. Adams presented the audience with before and after pictures of other communities she’s worked with that improved entrances into towns.

Saluda planning board members, city council members and business owners met Tuesday, April 9 to discuss what might could be done to improve Ozone Dr., one of the gateways into the city. (photo by Leah Justice)

Adams said this was not a meeting to tell anybody what they can or cannot do with their property. “Hopefully it can open up some positive dialogue about the community,” Adams said. Some of the consensus was

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that Ozone Drive needs sidewalks. The group discussed whether or not they wanted chain restaurants and discussed sign regulations. Some ideas were discussed about working with the department of transportation for projects like sidewalks on Ozone, obtaining grants for businesses to improve their properties and generally working together to clean up the district. Wally Pace said part of the problem was that the city expects Ozone Drive property owners to beautify their land to benefit downtown with no benefits extended to them, specifically sidewalks. Lee Atkins said the real beauty of Saluda is the sense of freedom, lack of regulations and heart of the town. Atkins warned against trying to accomplish what they want through regulations. He talked about the economic downturn and mentioned towns like Tryon, Columbus, Spindale and Fletcher with empty storefronts. “Look at how Saluda has thrived,” Atkins said. Pace said the businessmen and women are always the heart of the town. He said businesses need signs to direct people into town and there are people living in Saluda who don’t want excessive regulation. Pace spoke of a green container he once had in front of

his business and heard through the grapevine that people didn’t like it so he moved it. He said a woman blessed out the late AG Hipp, the owner of Hipp’s garage who is now deceased, then asked him to move. He said people need to make AG’s heirs feel a part of the town and part of the community. “You’ll get a lot more done by volunteerism than all these regulations that people think of,” Pace said. “Cooperation will do a lot more than loss of freedom.” Sharon Hipp, AG Hipp’s widow, said she was unhappy that Saluda residents and officials were not the only ones at the meeting. “I feel misled,” Hipp said. “I thought it was Ozone Drive owners talking to council and the planning board.” She said Ozone Drive has been zoned, annexed and been through meeting after meeting after moratorium after zoning. She also spoke of a bus tour taken recently by the planning board. The tour seemed to have caused many in Saluda to express concern over the possibility of more regulations coming to Ozone. “How much have we talked about zoning?” Hipp asked. “How much have we spent on zoning?” It’s like Leon Morgan’s store, she said. She said she loves the (Continued on page 6)


Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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

• Ozone Dr. (continued from page 4)

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front of his store. It’s unique, he has planters and it’s different, Hipp said. “We’re not all the same,” Hipp said. “We don’t have the same mats in front of our doors. Saluda is unique.” Shelley DeKay spoke about the planning board’s advisory committee’s work done a few years ago where property owners and other residents came to an agreement. “We met and talked a lot,” DeKay said. “I think one of the wonderful things that came out of that was we all generally understood one another.” Saluda commissioner Johnnie Kinard said he was there representing the masonic lodge. He said the lodge is interested in making the town attractive but is not interested in destroying the soul of Saluda in the process. Adams said sometimes the best enhancement is cleaning up. She said there’s grants available to plant trees and the city may come to a consensus to hire someone to draw a rendering of what the district could look like if signs were lowered a bit. City administrator Erny Williams spoke of one sign that may be lovely, but it’s not in compliance. Bill Wilkerson said the city doesn’t need to regulate each individual. That’s where sidewalks and biking trails will make other things happen, he said. He encouraged the city to not just agree

Friday, April 12, 2013

“We’re not all the same ... We don’t have the same mats in front of our doors. Saluda is unique..” -- Sharon Hipp

on it but to get it done. Wilkerson said he was in Columbus last week and asked the town manager how they put in sidewalks and curbing. “They hadn’t paid a penny,” Wilkerson said. “The state has done this.” Jane Powell said that regulations were not so much the issue but the consideration of property owners tidying up their properties to beautify the corridor, which would have a positive effect. Elena Robson suggested the city create a plan for sidewalks and trees to work towards, which would naturally regulate signage and other buffer issues. Colt Love agreed that volunteer meetings with property owners and communication with the planning board and council would help eliminate rumor and hard feelings. Pace asked for others not to talk behind a businesses’ back, but to “man up and come tell us,” he said. “We can talk about it. Just come talk to us.” Adams said the consensus was that Saluda really wants to do some landscape enhancements and suggested that Saluda start a conversation with the department of transportation.


Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Saluda’s McCreery Park wall gets facelift Work began this week replacing a deteriorated wall at McCreer y Park in Saluda following city council’s April 8 meeting where commissioner s approved taking approximately $5,000 out of fund balance to replace the former cross ties with a concrete wall. Estimates were for the concrete to cost approximately $5,000 for a more long-ter m solution then cross ties, which would have cost approximately $1,700. Repairs have also been done to the steps at the park recently. (photo by Leah Justice)

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

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(continued from page 1)

“Well there’s so many people I feel like may need help more than Heather does and I didn’t want to take away from them.” -- BJ Bayne

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Friday, April 12, 2013

Monday, April 15 from 5-8 p.m. at Mountain View BBQ. PCSO officers and staff will serve customers with all tips and a portion of food sales going to the family. Mountain View’s full menu as well as take-out orders will be available. On May 4 at the Party Place and Event Center in Saluda, rising country music artist Maggie Rose will perform a benefit concert to help raise money for Cash. Rose is ascending the country charts with her hit single “I Ain’t Your Mama” off her debut album “Cut to Impress.” Doors for the concert open at 3 p.m. with local band performances taking the stage. Maggie Rose performs at 7 p.m. Officers said Bayne would never ask for help, so they secretly started planning the benefits. “Well there’s so many people I feel like may need help more than Heather does and I didn’t want to take away from them,” Bayne said. Columbus native Owens, who is a star on the Discovery Channel’s show “Moonshiners” has done a promotion for the benefits and said he is so thankful he is in a position to help someone in his community. “For the first time in my life I’m on the right side of the law,” Owens said. Owens’ co-star Canny said it’s kind of rare when moonshiners and lawmen will come together on a cause. Bayne said to pay for the last surgery she used her 401K and is still making payments on the medical bills. To pay for this

What: Benefit dinner When: Monday, April 15, 5-8 p.m. Where: Mountain View BBQ in Columbus ••• What: Maggie Rose benefit concert When: Saturday, May 4, 3 p.m. / Maggie Rose performs at 7 p.m. Where: The Party Place and Event Center in Saluda next surgery she considered sell her jewelry and maybe having a yard sale, but her daughter Heather told her to quit worrying; that God would take care of it. “I wish I had the faith she has,” Bayne said. Producer Brook Hannon was asked to organize and promote the benefits and said he reached out to some of his contacts in Nashville and got Maggie Rose, a former Clemson University student to help out. “I couldn’t imagine if this happened to someone in my family,” Hannon said. “It was a no brainer for me (to help out).” Heather’s sister Shelby Cash said her sister being so sick is hard to believe. “Wow, my sister has a brain tumor,” Shelby Cash said. Heather also told Shelby when she expressed doubt that the concert would really come together that Shelby just needed to pray to God that everything would work out. “It really truly proves how much this community can care for a family,” Shelby Cash said. Sheriff Donald Hill said when he heard about the costs and hardship the family was going to face, it only felt right to step up and do something. Det. Randall Hodge said the (Continued on page 9)


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Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

•Benefit

(continued from page 3)

sheriff and a few administrators have worked really hard to pull the benefits together. “This is one of those times where we’re used to helping the community and now we’re asking the community to come and help us,” Hodge said. Tickets for the May 4 Maggie Rose concert are $15 for general admission and $30 for VIP (which includes preferred parking and entry into giveaway prizes). Tickets can be purchased at the following locations: Mountain View BBQ, Polk County Sheriff’s Office, Karma Boutique & Salon, Nana’s Kitchen, Burrell’s Fuels and Trade Street Coffeehouse. Tickets can also be purchased online at www.helpheather.com by clicking on the “Donate Now” button. Donations can also be dropped off at the sheriff’s office. Sponsors for the concert

Sheriff Donald Hill, Brook Hannon, Josh Owens, Det. Randall Hodge, Bill Canny, Kim Pack, Shane Blackwell, BJ Bayne and Shelby Cash after a press conference announcing the benefits in support of Bayne’s daughter Heather Cash and their family. (photo by Leah Justice)

include top tier sponsors Carolina Advantage Properties, Pure Country, Inc., Gibbs Welding & Crane Services, L.W. Lassiter Inc. and Kim Pack Photography

with other sponsorships from Diamond B Energies/Burrell’s Fuel, Foothills Crawl Space, Wix Filters, Tracy Hudson Therapeutic Massages, WSSL

100 Radio, Turner HD MediaVideo Production and Costco’s of Spartanburg. For more information, call the PCSO at 828-894-3001.

Tryon Fine Arts Center presents

Jeremy Kittel Band Thursday, April 18, 8:00 pm Tickets: Adult $27, Student $10 We’d call him a rising star, but he’s clearly already risen.

Tickets available at the box office & online visit tryonarts.org or call 828-859-8322

– detroit free press

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

Friday, April 12, 2013

Obituaries

Dolly Hilda Larson

Tuesday, November 23, 2010

TryoN daily bulleTiN

Dolly Hilda Larson, 102, fell asleep in Jesus Thursday morning, April 11, in the Hospice House of the Carolina Foothills, Landrum, S.C. Born in Detroit, Mich., she was the daughter of the late Godfrey and Hilda Adiska Wellfonder and was the widow of John B. Larson who died in 2009. Mrs. Larson retired in 1960 after working many years as a radiologist. She moved to Columbus in 2009 from Severna Park, MD. Mrs. Larson was a member of the Dollology Club of Washington, D.C. In Tryon, she was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church. / The World ’s smallesT daily NeWspaper Surviving is a daughter, Dolly A. Coburn (Robert) of Columbus, and a granddaughter Candace Pilarski (Brett) of Williamston, MI. She is also survived by four great-grandchildren and three great-great-grandchildren. She was predeceased by a grandson, Robert L. Coburn II, who died in 2008. Funeral services will be held at

11 a.m. Monday, April 15, 2013 in Trinity Lutheran Church, Tryon, with Rev. Thomas L. Olson officiating. The family will receive friends from 10-10:45 a.m. Monday just prior to the service in Trinity Lutheran Church. Mrs. Larson will be sent to Barranco & Sons Funeral Home pagefor 3 internment in the Maryland Veterans Cemetery, Crownsville, MD. Memorials may be made to Trinity Lutheran Church, 3353 U.S. Hwy 176, Tryon, N.C. 28782, or Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, 130 Forest Glen Rd., Columbus, N.C. 28722. An online guest registry is available at www.mcfarlandfuneralchapel.com.

Hump Day Happy Hour at

Yes we still develop film Many different sizes like: 35mm, APS, 110, 120 We can make 4x6 prints, scan and save to CD or just develop film to see what is on it Tryon Fire Chief Joey Davis presents an award from the Polk County Fire Chief’s Association during a retirement party for Columbus Fire Chief Geoff Tennant. From left: Green Creek Chief Tarrance Randolph, Columbus Asst. Chief Tony Priester, Davis, Columbus Deputy Chief Bobby Arledge, and Saluda Assistant Chief Shane Hamilton. (photo submitted) C-41, APS and Black and White film are processed in house, some sizes and proessess in as little 1 hour. up. as If it’s a fireOthers call, films we know like black & white or E-6 slides can take up to 2 weeks. he’s coming.” Kodakchrome slide processing is no longer available. (coNTiNued from page 1)

• Tennant honored

Arledge will take over the

* Get since 10% 1982. Off on of 10position rolls oratmore * the position Heorders has chief the beginning

served as firefighter for 35 years and retired as an educator after 30 years of service. Tennant is currently the chair of the Polk County School Board. Tennant joined the Columbus Fire Department in the

Drink specials Complimentary Hors D'oeuvres Karen of a sister, Entertainment: Parker &Landrum; Lady Red Obituaries Kennywife

Dorothy Alexander of Lyman;

three grandchildren, Joe Full Menu forandDinner – Howard W. Raines Raines, Madison Skinner and

Karaoke Tue, Thurs, and Sat.

Howard Wilson Raines, 86, husband Matthew and Morgan of Landrum passed away on Raines. Graveside services will be April 10, 2013. byApril 12 at He was husband of Mae held at 2 p.m. Friday, Pruitt Raines and the late Mable Evergreen Memorial Gardens. Memorials may be made to Morgan Raines. He was self em- Hospice of the Carolina Footployed and served in hills, 130 Forest Glen Drive, the US Navy during Columbus, N.C. 28722. is at the home mon. - Wed.: 2 p.m. The - 12 family midnight WWII and Korea. Jeff Raines, 150 He is survived by his wife, Thurs. & Fri.: 2 p.m. - 2 a.m. Hidden Knoll Mae Pruitt Raines; two sons, Lane, Landrum, S.C. 29356. sat.: p.m.Susan - 12 midnight • sun.: Closed Condolences may be left at Steve Raines and2 wife of www.pettyfuneralhome.com. Spartanburg and Jeff Raines and asheville Hwy, Top of Bird mountain • 864-457-2250

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3x4 of the year. Small groups exploring world of birds and Want your the news in fast? 11/23 Tennant was presented the Electronic subOrder of the Long Leaf Pine, Send it by email to news@tryondailybulletin.com. Celt-039621 along with several other presen- missions get processed faster than hard copy and handwritten items. tations from many of the service agencies Tennant has worked closely with over the years.

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Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Polk County District Court April 3 In Polk County District Court held Wednesday, April 3, 2013 with Judge Emily G. Cowan presiding, 91 cases were heard. Some cases were continued, dismissed or sent to superior court. The following persons were convicted of a crime: Anthony Glenn Cox was convicted of misdemeanor larceny. Cox was sentenced to 30 days in jail. Kenneth Lawrence Fenner was convicted of misdemeanor

breaking or entering and misdemeanor larceny. Fenner was sentenced to 18 months supervised probation, 24 hours of community service, $280 in restitution and court costs. Rafael Weverto Mendes was convicted of speeding 74 mph in a 65 mph zone. Mendes was fined $50 and court costs. Brandon Trent Rairden was convicted of financial card theft. Rairden was sentenced to 22 days in jail with credit for time served and court costs.

Saluda Center bridge play results Results for the game played at the Saluda Center on April 8: North/South - First Pat and Maria McCall; secod Livvy French and Frances Holcombe. East/West - First Bruce and Kathy Bartlett; secod Veevee Blackshear and Linda Hall.

Games are played each Monday at the Saluda Center at 1:30 p.m. There is a discussion from 12:45-1:30 p.m. A partner is guaranteed. – article submitted by Tollie Ross

Obituaries On Wednesday, April 10, Ms. Heather Ann Trainor, 59, a resident Mill Spring, died after a brief illness. She was the daughter of Robert and Grace Trainor of Charlotte. Surviving members of the home include Joseph Bryant and Jeffrey Lewis Trainor. Heather Ann Trainor is also survived by one daughter, Sheila Ann Meeks and son-in-law Les Meeks.

Memorial services will be announced at a later date.

To place a classified call 828-859-9151. www.tryondailybulletin.com

yard

sale


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

Friday, April 12, 2013

Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! ANNOUNCEMENTS GARAGE SALES Benefit Auction for Puru & Local Mission. Fri. April 12th at 6:30. Hickory Grove Baptist, 368 Hickory Grove Church Rd (off Hwy 14) Columbus. Among items offered furniture, tools, artifacts from around the world etc. Hot-dogs will be for sale! Come join us for fun & fellowship. 864-457-3581 Overcomers for Christ support group 6-7PM every Friday Call 828 817-7551 or 828 859-6555 for details SPRING SALE! Books, Baked Goods, Attic Treasures, Lunch. 10A - 2P, Sat., April 13. Holy Cross Episcopal Church 150 Melrose Ave., Tryon. (828)859-9741.

GARAGE SALES 3 Family Yard Sale. Sat. April 13, 7:30-2. Rain or shine. (A lot of everything - & furniture!) 2421 S. Blackstock Rd., Landrum. MASSIVE MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE APRIL 13TH (SAT) – ALL DAY (STARTING AT 8:00 A.M. Women’s & Men name brand clothing all sizes. Equestrian items, video games, household items and much more! HOT-DOGS & DRINKS WILL BE SOLD YOU DON’T WANT TO MISS THIS SALE! LARGEST UPSCALE YARD SALE EVER! Estate Sale 1344 Blanton St. Columbus Sat Apr 13th 8:30-until Kitchen Set w 6 Chairs, Loveseat, King bed & table, end tables, antique china cabinet lit. plus miscellaneous to numerous to list Humble Cottage Estate Sale, Sat. 9a until every item sold. 300 Brady Ave., Tryon. Beautiful antique German porslin including chocolate pots, serving platters, figurines etc. Gold trimmed sherbets, pink Sherry glasses, old silverplate, lamps, pictures, flow blue bowls & platters, white up holstered coffee table, quilts, nice linens. Great

GARAGE SALES

furniture including 2 King Yard Sale Sat 04/13 7AM until Household items, size beds complete. tools, push and riding Antique blanket chest, console table, rattan large lawnmowers Volkswagen parts 104 Clarice Circle china cabinet, lots of kitchen ware, books, large Landrum (864)316-2655 primitive bench, antique sewing table, workshop with great work bench, ET ARE tools, nail kegs etc. Much, much more & priced to Linda King Pet Sitting , sale. Body Clipping & Mane Braiding Moving Sale please call 828 388-4130 This weekend! Hurry. 4/13 & 4/14 from 10a to 3p 282 Rippy Rd, Tryon. PPLIANCES Household furniture, Antique Slay bed w/ matching buro, desk, dining & MTB House of coffee table & giant mirror Bargains #2 & leather chair. 10796 Hwy 11 Campobello, SC Appliances, Household The Tryon Antique Mall goods, Lawn & Garden. will be hosting a parking Discounted prices. lot yardsale on the 1st and Tues.- Fri. 10a to 5p 3rd Saturday of every 864-468-5317 month. The next sale will be April 20. register by Fri. April 19. We provide tables. 828-859-2756

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PROFESSIONAL SERVICES

PAINTING

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

HELP WANTED TECHNICAL

COMPLETE PAINTING SERVICES

For a Fine Paint Job Experienced HVAC Call Dan Steiner Painting Service Tech needed High Quality - Low Prices please apply at Rutherford Yoder Painting is fully Professional Pressure Heat & Air insured, including worker's comp. No job too large. Washing, Gutter Cleaning, 737 E Main St. Spindale Minor Repairs. or email Call 828-894-5094. 828-817-0539 / 894-6183 rheatair@yahoo.com

SERVICES/ REPAIRS

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Driveway Work. Call Robby 828-894-8705

SENIOR DISCOUNT

DRIVERS/ DELIVERY/OTR

HELP WANTED - MEDICAL / DENTAL

A-CDL Drivers

REAL ESTATE Polk County Land For Sale 7 Acres w/Creek. Borders Walnut Creek Preserve. 1 storage/carport building, electric, septic & well $78,000 Call 828-817-5845

Raise your hand if you want your business to make LESS money next year.

Autumn Care of Saluda Is looking for the following OTR & Regional positions. positions available. Due to 7a.m to 3p.m RN Shift expanded business we Supervisor and OME are seeking Professional 3rd Shift LPN or RN. Drivers to join our team. MPROVEMENT EOE 1 yr. recent verifiable We didn’t think you Please contact Tisha Office Space Available experience needed. would. Do you need Davis @ 828-749-2261 in Historic Building Our Drivers Enjoy: to successfully market 250 to 600 sq ft spaces * Excellent Home Time Bayada Home on a tight budget? $325 to $375 per month * No Touch Freight Classifieds has Health Care Mill Spring Agricultural * Repetitive delivery customizable programs Needs a skilled LPN to Center & Farm Store routes available to fit any work with a total care paOpen Mon - Sat * Drop & Hook Freight budget. tient. Full time position featuring Local Food Family Atmosphere. available. Please call Call 828-894-2281 or Apply online at DON’T WAIT! 828-696-1900. www.polkcountyfarms.org www.shiptruckservice.com Call TODAY or call 800-968-8552 & Hospice of the Carolina Tile Specialties 828.859.9151 join our team of Foothills has openings: Professional Drivers. ITTING ERVICE Large selection come see -Fulltime CNA (7a-7p) our new showroom at Truck Service Inc. Hospice House 202 E Mills Street or call OUSES FOR NC. Forest City, WONDERFUL Want to go on vacation -PRN CNA (Homecare) (828) 894-7058 ALE ESTATE SALE: & not worry about your -FT Weekend Admissions Saturday, April 13, 9a-3p. furry friends? I will farm Tommy's Delivery Driver Nurse (Homecare) ONE TIME This is a fun country sale. sit while you are away. Local Sod Producer -PT Cashier (Thrift Barn) Home Improvement Don't miss it! Three bed- 864-266-8964 or www.not Roofs, renovations, siding, SPECIAL OFFER! seeking CLASS A CDL -PT Palliative Care room farm home packed Our best selling myfarm. weebly.com “It’s Delivery Driver with forklift Admin Assistant carpentry, decks, winfull of furniture, antiques, not my farm, but I will treat dows, screening. All Home experience. BUY SOD Inc. To apply, please visit our 3 bd / 2 ba singlewide unique collectibles, lots of with designer decor it like it is." Tryon Farm. Applications website at: www.hocf.org Repairs. FREE Est. old quilts and crazy quilts, Please call 828-684-4874 EOE Home: (828) 859 - 5608. may be obtained at office china, vintage jewelry, 5554 Hunting Country Rd Cell: (828) 817 - 0436. LEANING World War II Navy uniTryon OUSES FOR form, early guitar zither, ERVICES EAL STATE Need to find the appliances, farm and orENT chard equipment (135 right employee? Deserie's Cleaning, 3 hr For Rent: A secluded and ELP ANTED Massey Ferguson tractor, Multi-Use min. You DESERVE A very comfortable house in Bush Hog brand bush Rental Property BREAK 1 million bonded a quiet neighborhood hog, Swanson spray & insured CNA FOR PEDIATRICS Flexible Space, AC & within walking distance of equipment, etc.),tools, www.deseriescleaning.c Currently seeking a Gas. 3 Phase Power downtown Tryon.Two bedcrates, baskets. Everyom 888 - 846 - 4094, CNA for one on one care avail., 3,600 sq. ft., 2 rooms and one bath with thing must go! All items 828 229 3014, or 828 in the Tryon area. Please small offices, & storage hardwood floors through are priced. Address: 6941 429 - 1390 call 828-667-3200 for space. Parking. Lease out. Fire place in large Hwy. 357, just 1.5 miles Reach the county details. negotiable, will consider den. $750/m + utilities and from the blinking light at market for less using partial lease. security deposit. No Hwys 176 & 357 in down the classifieds. Need a 336.510.9858 or Foster Parents Needed! smoking. Ph:859-9979. town Campobello. Follow ERVICES quick quote? Call 828.894.2665 Open your home to a signs. Come enjoy. See House for rent in Gillette gvgaal@gmail.com 828.859.9151. foster child and help a you there! Woods. Three bedrooms, family in your community. PROFESSIONAL two baths. Over 2600 sq Please call or email for PRESSURE WASH YARD SALE ft. of living space. Fencing more information. We wash homes, decks, ABINETS Sat. April 13, 9a to 3p for pets. Private setting fostercare@hirdinc.org roofs, exterior/interior of 505 Caldwell Street within walking distance to 828.215.3554 gutters, etc. Also seal or Campobello, SC downtown. Call Custom Cabinets stain wood. Exc ref. 828-238-0598 for more Countertops, Complete LA STRADA RESTAUFree Estimates. information. Yard Sale - Indoors. Kitchen & Bathroom RANT @ Lake Lure now Call 828-894-3701. Looking for 88 Grady Ave., Tryon. Remodels. 28 yrs. exp. Houses- Landrum- Forest hiring for all kitchen posia home? Saturday, 8:00 a.m. Saluda Construction: Free Est. Senior Discount. tions hosts, and servers. Ave- 3Bdrm, 2 Bth, roomy Grading, driveways, land clean, basement for storJG’s: 864-316-3596, Previous restaurant exp. Look in our clearing, underbrushing, Yard Sale Fri. 12 & Sat age, carport, very good 578-4100, 292-0104 req. Apply in person Wed classifieds section additions, new homes, 13th 7AM -2PM Furniture, neighborhood. Available Sun, 11am to 4pm or call and learn of great metal roofs, licensed, Albums, Tools, Clothing Now. $1000/month. for appointment. (828) 625 Sell your home in the deals for you and insured, bonded. and more 703 E BrookThousand Pines Co. - 1118. La Strada at Lake classifieds call G. Eargle 828- 243-4300 your family. wood Dr. Landrum 828-859-5858 Lure, 2693 Memorial Hwy. 828.859.9151

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Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! HOUSES FOR RENT

APARTMENTS

Tryon City, 3BR/2BA 1800+sqft HW Floors, Gas FP, Fresh paint, new appliances, W/D, pets welcome, $950/m + security deposit. 817-688-0352 maxie8888@yahoo.com

Aprtment Tryon Melrose Area 1 Bdrm 1 Bath Screened Porch, effecient 400.00per month Thousand Pines call 828 859-5858

MOBILE HOME RENTALS

Need to find the right employee?

Trailer for Rent, 2BR/2BA, No Pets & No smoking. Landrum area. Rural setting. 864-680-6769

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

DON’T WAIT! Call TODAY 828.859.9151

WE CAN HELP.

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

VACATION RENTALS

OFFICE SPACE

HAY, FEED, SEED, GRAIN

Offices and possible retail Hay For Sale: Buy local! space available in down- Fescue / Orchard Grass / town Columbus. Ample Clover Mix. 1st, 2nd & 3rd parking and one of the cutting. Square bales highest daily traffic counts $4-$5.50 Fox Knoll Farm. in Polk County. ParticuPeniel Road larly interested in com828-894-5809 puter related business and willing to trade portions of OATS rent in exchange for servUPPLIES ices. 828 817-1068

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LAWN & GARDEN

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2001 Chaparral

200 LE Ski boat, Merc Cruiser. 5.0 Liter End Board motor. 20 ft long, Azelea Sale Fri Apr. 12th with all aluminum trailer. Tandum axle. Real nice. and Sat. Apr 13th 8-5 a $15,000.00 Call variety of grasses, yellow 828-243-3967 bells, african violets, Take first left past Oak Grove Baptist Church on to LockANTED O hart Circle Look for Signs

W T BUY - VEHICLES

Black composted horse WE BUY manure great for gardens and lawns Call Jonathan Cheap running cars and Myrtle Beach Rowe 828 817-2653 junk cars. Up to $1000.00. Spacious 3br/2bath condo Come to your location. Yard & Garden items for in the heart of Myrtle FAST SERVICE. sale: Aged cow manure, Beach, 1 block off the (828) 289 - 4938 ocean. Newly remodeled rotten saw dust, compost, clay free top soil, pine & condo with 2 private balhardwood bark mulch, conies with Ocean, skyARS sand, gravel, fill dirt. All wheel, and Boulevard delivered in pick up or Views- Still available 4th 1998 Ford Escort dump truck sizes or you of July and Bike Week. 4 cylinder, manual 5 pick up. Also do brush & Contact Misty @ speed, high mileage runs trash removal, etc. Atlantis802@yahoo.com good. $800 Call 859-5473 863-4453 or 843-267-8085

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BUY

Wanted to Buy

Antiques, art, guns, silver and gold, coins, costume jewerly, odd & unusual items. 828-243-2396

WANTED Any unwanted swarms of honey bees call Buddy Wiliams 864-457-2013 Yard work, odd jobs, will work around the farm etc. 864-457-4607

MISCELLANEOUS Hesston Rodeo Belt Buckles. 1983-2010 Call 864-457-4669

Round Bale Hay For Sale. $30 per roll. Call 817-4049 Do you have available jobs? Call 828.859.9151 to let others know about job opportunities at your business.

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

LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA POLK COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION Danny Deskins and Donna Deskins vs. Richard Sienko Buncombe County File No: 12 CVS 02433 Negligence - Motor Vehicle To: Richard Sienko Take notice that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above-entitled action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: money damages for personal injuries, pain and suffering, and other damages to be determined at trial arising from a car accident in Weaverville, North Carolina on October 13, 2010. You are required to make a defense to such

LEGALS pleading no later than May 15, 2013 and upon your failure to do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the court for the relief sought. This, the 5th day of April, 2013. Britainy F. Alford Attorney for Plaintiffs Danny Deskins and Donna Deskins 1000 Revolution Mill Drive Studio 4 Greensboro, North Carolina 27405 Tryon Daily Bulletin April 5, 12 and 19, 2013 NOTICE BY PUB.

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.


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

Shade Garden Specialists • Hostas • Hardy Ferns • Wildflowers • Lenten Roses • Rhododendron • Native Azaleas • Many Other Shade Plants

Friday, April 12, 2013

Brodar discusses “The Jewel of St. Luke’s”

Plants-A-Plenty Farm 890 Crowe Dairy Road, Forest City, NC

828-286-2493

Hours: Wed.-Sat. 8:30-5:30 Monday-Tuesday by appointment only

www.plantsaplentyfarm.com

Becky Brodar, R.N. of the Center for Behavioral Medicine at St. Luke’s Hospital was the guest speaker at a recent meeting of the Rotary Club. Her presentation, “The Jewel of St. Luke’s,” was an update on the important services offered by the hospital’s Center for Behavioral Medicine where she serves as the community outreach coordinator. Brodar was accompanied by Stephen Cefalu in the presentation. Brodar and Cefalu are pictured along with Judy Lair (center), who arranged the program. The Rotarians wish to thank both of the presenters for the important work they are doing in service to the community. (photo submitted by Bill Hillhouse)


Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Join the Movement, get educated Sad but true, no child is im- Get involved. Locally the Polk mune from child sexual abuse. County Child Protection and FaChildren of every gender, age, tality Prevention Team and Partrace, background, socioeco- nership for Children of the Footnomic status and family structure hills encourages you to JOIN the are at risk. MOVEMENT. Here are They have Publisher’s sponsored some frightena Notebook free presentaing statistics: • 1 in 4 girls tion of “Childby Betty Ramsey and 1 in 6 boys hood Stories,” will be sexually a documentary abused before they are 18! for adults, to learn about steps • 20 percent of child sexual you can take to prevent, recogabuse victims are under age 8! nize and react responsibly to the • 90 percent of abusers are reality of child sexual abuse. people the children and parents The documentary is produced know, love and trust!* by Darkness to Light, and along You can’t tell a child molester with the movie a light supper and from looking at them; those that childcare with a puppet show molest children look and act just will be provided. like everyone else. Plan to be there April 18 at the There are people who have ICC/Polk Campus from 6-7 p.m. or will sexually abuse children and learn what you can do to be in your church, schools, sports part of the solution. Remember, leagues, day care and the list our children are depending on us. goes on and on. Abusers are often For more information you can the very people we, and our chil- call 828-894-2100. dren, trust -neighbors, friends, and family members. * As provided by Polk County Hope is not lost and there is Child Protection and Fatality something you can do to help Prevention Team and Partnerprevent this horrible crime. ship for Children of the Foothills

Meeting Place bridge results April 3 Results from the weekly Meeting Place bridge play on Wednesday, April 3 were as follows:

First – Margaret Kenard Second – Ginsy Davis Third – Joyce Shaw Fourth – Morton Poliakoff

Specializing in Luxury Pre Owned Vehicles


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

Friday, April 12, 2013

Ninth annual PACWalk and third annual PACRun, May 4 The Pacolet Area Conservancy (PAC) will hold its ninth annual PACWalk for Conservation on Saturday, May 4, at Tryon Estates in Columbus. Since May 2005, the PACWalk has become a springtime tradition for many who enjoy spending a couple of hours outdoors with friends and family in support of conservation. PACWalk can be enjoyed by folks of all ages. To date, the oldest participant was 100 years old and the youngest was just a few months old, spanning a century. Walkers can choose the paved path around the lake, a distance of ¾ mile. This option is called the Sam White Stroll, named for a founder of the Pacolet Area Conservancy and former resident of Tryon Estates. Another choice is a lovely, 2-mile trail along the lake and through the woods. If neither of those appeals, one can choose the

Phantom Walk and be part of the event from anywhere. Check-in for PACWalk is from 9-9:45 a.m., followed by the walk of your choice at 10 a.m. Also on May 4, the Pacolet Area Conservancy will present its third-annual PACRun, a 5K trail run. In its first year, runners enjoyed the race because of the beautiful trails through the woods, carefully chosen and marked. The race is timed and medals are awarded for winners in each category. Check-in begins at 7:15 a.m. for PACRun, and the race starts at 8 a.m. Following the walk, at approximately 11:30 a.m., walkers and runners are invited to lunch and an awards ceremony in the Tryon Estates dining room. Runners may register online at strictlyrunning.com, or runners and walkers can visit the PAC website, www.pacolet.org, to download registration forms

The 2012 PACRun getting underway. (photo by Pam Torlina)

for either the race or the walk. Forms are also available at the PAC office, at 850 N. Trade St. in Tryon. For more information please call the PAC office at 8595060, visit the website, or come by the office. After May 3, there will be a $5 late registration fee for PAC-

Run only. PAC is a 501(c)(3) non-profit conservation organization (land trust) founded in 1989 to Protect and Conserve the area’s natural resources (PAC’s mission). PAC works with area landowners to (Continued on page 17)

Living with Uncertainty:

Orienting to Health in the Face of Cancer A Workshop for People with Cancer & Their Families & Friends with

Jean Snipes, RN, FNP, MS &

Lisa Tanner Mowery, LMBT, SEP, APP We will explore the following topics and more through an interactive learning process: * Nutrition when facing cancer * Using your own impulse to guide your health * Putting in place the support you need for you and your family * Being at peace with your body When: 6 consecutive Wednesdays April 17- May 22 10:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Where: The Natural Way 816 W. Mills St.(Hwy. 108) Columbus, N.C. Cost: $368 Please register by April 15. Class size is limited to four participants. Contact us for more information or to register. Jean Snipes - thenaturalwayhc@hotmail.com, 828.817.6862 Lisa Tanner Mowery - lisamowery@me.com, 864.316.0612


Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• PACWalk (continued from page 16)

ensure the long-term protection of their property through voluntary conservation easements (agreements) which enable landowners to maintain ownership of their property, preserving precious natural resources (open lands, forests, wildlife habitat, scenic vistas, farmland, stream banks, etc.), and potentially obtain significant federal, state and local tax benefits. PACs vision is a community living and growing in harmony with our natural resources and or goal is to provide a legacy that will endure and be valued by generations to come. PAC works diligently to provide leadership to encourage conservation and provide education programs emphasizing native species appreciation and responsible land use practices to help – save the places you love. – article submitted by Pam Torlina

Larry Poe leads the way for last year’s PACWalk. (photo by Chris Bartol)

17


Sports

Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper F18 riday, March 8, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Friday, April 12, 2013

Friday, April 12, 2013 page 18

Tryon Daily Bulletin / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

With the junior dragster from left to right are: Dallas Norris, Rylee McDowell, Parker Dotson, Amber Dotson, Will Dotson and Travis Dotson. (photos submitted by Renee Burnett)

Dotson family takes two wins at Greer Dragway April 6 The Dotson family took to the track at Greer Dragway April 6 and came home with two wins. Chad Dotson of Mill Spring won the foot brake class in his 1972 Chevy Nova. Parker Dotson of Saluda won the junior dragster class. Parker is a fifth grader at Polk Central Elementary School and is the son of Travis and Amber Dotson. Callie Burnett of Mill Spring was runner-up in the junior dragster class. Callie is Chad’s niece and Parker Dotson’s cousin. Callie is a fifth grader at Sunny View Elementary and the daughter of Bubba Burnett and Renee Burnett. This was the first points race

With the green Nova are Chad Dotson, Lauren Dotson, Renee Burnett, Callie Burnett and Ronnie Dotson.

of the season. Please come out every Saturday to Greer Dragway

in Greer, S.C. to support our local drag racers.

– article submitted by Renee Burnett


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Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

A quick fix for better golf • Get your lead shoulder beIt’s springtime at the Mashind the ball on your backters and if that doesn’t get you swing excited about playing golf than • The lower body is quiet in nothing will. ServiceMaster of the backswing – the upper This is a special week in Polk County body turns against the lower golf with the first major chamand the lower • Upholstery Cleaning CARPET CLEANING pionship of Swing Into 4 Rooms body starts the the year being 5 Rooms • Fire & Water Spring downswing & Hall the unofficial & Hall Damage • A shorter arm start of the golf Marc Brady swing ( not past • Smoke/Odor season. In the Removal parallel) is betspring most ev* Some restriction s apply. ter going back than one too • Mold Remediation eryone gets excited about playlong ing and practicing and looking • Swing to a balanced finished for that quick fix. As PGA instructors we see Try these and when you need golfers heading to the practice range in droves to hit balls and help, call Marc Brady and Buddy get their game back after the manson, PGA professionals at winter layoff, often to no avail. Tryon Country Club at 828Golfers will try anything to im- 859-9561. prove….tips from their buddies, reading golf instructional books, independent living apartments assisted living skilled nursing 3 cols. lessons X 6” on the Golf watching Channel, buying new equipment and reading cover to cover the current Golf Digest magazine. Lou Hoskyns, the great PGA professional at Tryon Country Club and Red Fox Country Club for so many years, would say to us working for him .... “I will have a lot of lessons this week, Golf Digest just hit the newsstands and after people read all the articles and try all the quick fix tips from the magazine they Dr. Tom Malone will be calling for help.” White Oak Village-Tryon Resident So, for those that must have a ‘quick fix’ here are a few ‘tips’ or thoughts that may help (remember, nothing replaces good instruction with a long term plan of improvement). • The arms in the backswing swing wide and swing narSpacious 1 or 2 BR apartments • Personal washer & dryer available in some units row in the downswing All utilities furnished (except phone) • Full activity calendar/Scheduled transportation

$

97 $ 116

828-859-7046

Read more online at www.tryondailybulletin.com

“I made the move!”

Delicious noon meals & housekeeping • Beautifully landscaped grounds/common areas A caring & dedicated professional staff • 24 hr. on-call nurse and emergency call system No entrance fees

TO THE

TRYON D A I LY B U L L E T I N Call: 828-859-9151

For more information, please call Suzanne Keim at (828)859-5871 today.

70 Oak Street, Tryon, NC

www.whiteoakmanor.com


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

Friday, April 12, 2013

Fun & festive, April Fool’s Festival a big success

WJFJ Tune in to win Gaither homecoming tickets Bi-Lo center - April 27th Giving tickets away all week!

1160 AM


Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Fools of all forms came out for Tryon’s eighth April Fool’s Day Festival on Saturday, April 6. On left page, far left: Joan Rosenberry, who came decked out head to toe in recycled dog feed bags and elaborately decorated boots, strutted her stuff on the Trashion Show runway. Left page, right: The Landrum ROTC program captured the outhouse races with their speedy contraption. This page, top left: Andy Millard interviews Trashion Show participant Lavin Cuddihee about his burlap and license plate motif. This page, top right: Riley Gallagher and Elena Greve won their division in the Trashion Show with these fairy costumes. This page, bottom: Zumba enthusiasts dance down Palmer Street. (photos by Samantha Hurst and Betty Ramsey)


22 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Take a Look TryonMountainHome. Com

Friday, April 12, 2013

Strawberries, spring’s super fruit Now, warm has arrived and delicate they must be picked by soon so will one of my favorite hand, and picked every three days. That’s the time needed for the fruits…strawberries. Strawberries belong to the berries to complete their cycle of genus “Fragraria” from the rose turning from green to white to family, along with raspberries, red. They can’t be stored either, apples and plums, and is the first so after picking, they’re rushed fruit to ripen in spring. Strawber- to coolers where huge fans extract ries aren’t actually true berries heat, then the berries are delivlike blueberries and cranber- ered to stores across the country via refrigerated ries, because trucks. they carry their Diet & Exercise Each year seeds on the by David Crocker roughly 27,000 outside (about kilos of straw200 seeds per berries (by the way, that’s over berry). There are more than 600 va- 59,000 pounds) are eaten during rieties of strawberries, and some the Wimbledon Tennis Champican be white or yellow in color, onships together with 7,000 liters and some can even taste like of cream. Now let’s explore some pineapple. The word strawberry health benefits derived from this comes from the Old English wonderful fruit. First, strawberries are a great words “streoberie” or “streawsource of folic acid, potassium, belige.” No one is really sure how they and fiber. They’re loaded with got their name though. Some vitamin C too. Just eight berries believe the word straw came have more vitamin C than an from the straw used to cover the orange. That’s 140 percent of plants, while others believe they our daily value. Eating strawberwere named in the 19th-century ries is also recommended by the by English children who picked American Cancer Institute as part the fruit, strung them on grass of their five-a-day program to restraws and sold them as “straws duce the risk for cancer and heart disease. Strawberries contain of berries.” Eighty-three percent of all “ellagic acid,” which can help strawberries produced in the U.S. fight cancers. Ellagic acid is a natural phenol come from California (approximately 24,500 acres). Florida is antioxidant found in several fruits second with about 5,000 com- and vegetables like blackberries, mercial acres. Strawberries are so (Continued on page 23)


Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Rev. Gary Lockee retires

• Diet & Exercise

On Sunday, March 24 Midway Baptist Church of Columbus held a surprise celebration and luncheon for Rev. and Mrs. Gary Lockee. Several family members and longtime friends of his ministry joined in to help the congregation surprise him and honor him for his faithful service at Midway Baptist. Rev. Lockee retired March 31 from his pastoral post after coming out of retirement 10 years ago to serve as full-time pastor at Midway Baptist Church. He has served as a pastoral minister for 50-plus years in six churches and has preached at more than 200 revivals over the span of his ministry. He graduated from Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute of Hendersonville, and the Luther Rice Seminary of Jacksonville, Fla. Rev. Lockee and his loving wife, Evelyn, have been married 55 years and reside in Campobel-

raspberries, pecans, walnuts, cranberries, grapes, pomegranates, and strawberries, among other foods. Research shows ellagic acid prevents cancer cells from replicating and allows them to go through normal apoptosis (cell death), without harming healthy cells. Ellagic acid also shows promise in helping control high blood pressure. Flavonoids which form part of the strawberry’s color help reduce artery clogging cholesterol. Strawberries are great for those trying to watch their weight too, because they’re fat free and one cup only contains 55 calories. Strawberries can help whiten teeth, because of acids found in them. They can even help reduce inflammation from sunburn. Just combine strawberry juice with a little honey and rub the mixture thoroughly onto skin before rinsing with

Rev. Gary Lockee

lo, S.C. where he enjoys working in his garden. They are the parents Tina McMillion who is the wife of Rev. Mike McMillion and their two children of Iva, S.C. and a son, Michael, who is deceased. Rev. Lockee plans to remain active by serving churches on an interim basis and for pulpit supply and revivals. – article submitted by Pat Mills

(continued from page 22)

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warm water and lemon juice. So enjoy loads of fresh strawberries all Summer. The peak season is between April and October. Careful in your handling of the berries though. Capping, injuring, cutting, or juicing will reduce a strawberry’s nutrient content. Diet or exercise question? Email me at dwcrocker77@gmail. com or visit fitness4yourlife.org. David Crocker of Landrum has been a nutritionist and master personal trainer for 26 years. He served as strength director of the Spartanburg Y.M.C.A., head strength coach for the USCSpartanburg baseball team, S.C. state champion girls gymnastic team and the Converse college equestrian team. He served as a water safety consultant to the United States Marine Corps, lead trainer to L.H. Fields modeling agency and taught four semesters at USC-Union. David was also a regular guest of the Pam Stone radio show.


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

Friday, April 12, 2013

The house guest Time and events often interfere Tybal has a home and a loving with my ability to relate tales as family is waiting for him in Masthey unfold. I intended to write sachusetts but he cannot travel Spikes’ final tale but time caught up till his eye clears up. Last month with me, be patient all you lovers of Elaine and I became his new foster my little friend, all turned out well. parents and we fell instantly in On June 6 a litter of kittens were love. Tybal is a squirming, loving, born in a foster home. All had up- purring ball of energy that just can’t per respiratory get enough attenHumane Society problems and tion. Tybal’s eye Special Cases succumbed one worsened and unby one, but one fortunately it had Leonard Rizzo little male hung to be removed on. With care he grew stronger and which wasn’t a problem at all for overcame the problems that took his adopters. his siblings. Tybal has already missed two He was named Tybal and except transports, one for the eye removal for reading the foster charts at and a second because he found a Foothills Humane Society, I knew way to work past his collar and nothing of him. Tybal began hav- open his stitches. If people didn’t ing trouble with his left eye and know better they’d think we are Dana Meyer called and asked if my cheating so we could hold on to fund would handle his care. I trust him a little longer. Actually we are Dana implicitly and if she asks, I in daily contact with Amy Padilla am there. There is a reason why and her family and they are very she’s on the board of my tax-free grateful we are caring for Tybal Major Case Fund. until he gets home. Amy said, “I

Tybal

grew up with a one-eyed cat, the fact that he lost his eye makes me love him even more.” As of this writing Tybal is healed and his collar has been removed. Next week we’ll happily but reluctantly send him off to his new home. It’s a funny thing I’ve learned about my kids, it seems that those that fight the hardest for life, seem

to live it with the most gusto. In closing I’d like to thank you all for the wonderful feedback I received for last week’s tale (One of our own). It warms my heart to know that there are so many others out there who feel as I do about these magnificent service dogs. God bless and, as always, thanks for listening.


Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

2013 season of “Second Saturday” Gallery Trots begins April 13 Art Galleries and businesses in downtown Tryon will open their doors from 5-8 p.m. on every second Saturday beginning April 13 for another season Gallery Trots. Expect a wide variety of art by some of our areas top artists, as well as unique merchandise, live music and refreshments in a festive and fun atmosphere as visitors “trot” to various galleries. A collection of framed Blockhouse Steeplechase posters belonging to the Tryon Riding and Hunt Club will be featured at The Depot.  Skyuka Fine Art in collaboration with Tryon Riding and Hunt Club will present the “Blockhouse Equestrian Art Exhibit.” Vines & Stuff will feature work by Elaine and Claude Graves of Little Mountain Pottery. Also in the Shops of Tryon will be an assortment of wearable art from the artisans of Tryon Arts and Crafts School. New View Realty, allows trotters

to sample the first in a series of home brewed beers made especially for the Gallery TROT.  Sip and enjoy the works of Jim Shackelford and Linda Hudgins. Skyuka Fine Art invites community members to view “Paintings from Afar.” The Book Shelf offers wine, cheese, local art and features books by local writers. The Upstairs Artspace presents three exhibits “Here. After.” “Southern Comfort” and “Older than Dirt.”  Other participating spaces include the 1906 Pine Crest Inn, Ferullo Studio, Green River Gallery, Saluda Forge, Terra on Trade, Thompson’s Garden Gallery & Outdoor Living and Tryon Painters & Sculptors. For more information, visit the gallery at 49 S. Trade St., Tryon, call 859-2828, or go to www.upstairsartspace.org.   – article submitted

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

Friday, April 12, 2013

Scrubbing away winter in Saluda 2007 BMW X3 3.0si Wow, this is a keeper. By the way, whoever buys this one is going to have to pry my wife out of it. She has absolutely fallen in love with it. 2007 BMW X3 sports activity vehicle. Karmesin (bright) red with black leather and brand new coco mats. 3.0 liter si engine produces a snappy 260 horsepower, and coupled to the steptronic automatic makes for a fun ride. Premium package, Valvona wood accents, pano sunroof, business cd sound package with Sirus XM satellite radio. Just serviced including a nice set of firestone all season radials on sport alloys. This is a rare and very desirable color combination that you will not frequently see. Priced well below nada retail at $17,995

“...You have always been here. The world is all forgetting, and the heart is a rage of directions, but your name unifies the heart, and the world is lifted into its place. Blessed is the one who waits in the traveler’s heart for his turning.” ~ Leonard Cohen, Poem #50, from “The Book of Mercy.”

easy way for us to help our school! There will be a free workshop on “The Saluda Style of Architecture” on April 12, 10:30 a.m. at Saluda Library. The Saluda Historic Committee is offering this workshop in preparation for the Saluda Tour of Historic Homes and Gardens along Henderson Street on June Do you ever have those days 1. Also, The Historic Saluda Committee (HSC) that no matter will meet on how fast you April 12 at 2 go, the slower Saluda p.m. at the Sayou get? A pretNews & luda Library ty April mornNotations in the upstairs ing seemed a meeting room perfect time to by Bonnie Bardos along with the hose down the Oral History front porch, mop the back deck, and scrub Committee. Small Town Main Street will off dirt, mildew, moss and pollen have a meeting April 16, 9 a.m. at from boards. Over winter, things get grungy the Saluda Library. Saluda Community Land outside this old house and beg for a spring cleaning. Well, the more Trust’s (SCLT) next meeting is I scrubbed and mopped, the more at the pavilion at McCreery Park I’d see to do: getting side-tracked April 17 at 5. Lots of projects are with moving porch ferns out of going on: the kudzu fight will the basement, scraping flaking start soon, as will Sunday hikes in porch steps, hauling the water the woods. The Saluda Dog Park is looking good. SCLT’s phone hose around. Moss may not grow on a roll- number is 828-749-1560; their ing stone, but it sure can grow website is saludaclt.org Saluda Single Women will around mountain houses! Every time I put the mop and hose down, enjoy a potluck dinner at Saluda I’d spy another area to scrub. Center on April 18 at 6 p.m. Please Finally, I called a truce, hung up bring a dish to share. Art Notes: Stoney Lamar the dripping mop, and declared to River dog I was done in. There’s is featured in a retrospective more to be done, but I’ll try not of his internationally respected wood-turning sculpture work: “A to look! Saluda School notes: Box-top Sense of Balance: The Sculpture collection containers are located of Stoney Lamar” at Asheville in the Saluda Public Library, Sa- Art Museum; opening reception luda Post Office, and Saluda Elementary School Office. This is an (Continued on page 27)


Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Saluda News

Saluda Arts Festival on May 18. Volunteers still needed! The on Saturday, April 13 from 5 - 7 2013 festival will be dedicated p.m. The exhibit runs from April to the memory of Saluda artist 12 - September 1. Susie Welsh John Waddill, a special part of has an art opening at Kathleen’s the festival and creator of the Gallery on April 26 from 5-8, festival’s logo. featuring dogs of Happy April all sorts. A porBirthday to: tion of sales will Martha Ashley, Want to go? benefit Foothills What: Bonnie Bardos Melody GibHumane Society. open studio son, Dave PrudDuring the homme, Kaye month of April, When: Saturdays for the Vazquez, Cindy I’ll have Satur- month of April, Keeter, Betty day open studio 1 - 3 p.m. Anna Brown, at 285 Greenville Where: 285 Greenville St., Marion Fairey, Street from 1-3 Saluda. Hope Pace, Diane p.m.; as well as Pace, Ruth Anbe participating with several other derson, Greaton Sellers, and BonSaluda artists in Art Trek Tryon nie Bardos. Happy 16th Birthday April 27-26. More than 35 area to Saluda Grade Cafe. artists are opening studios for this Thank you, dear readers for annual event. reading this column! Keep in mind Art Trek artists will be featured if you have something of note, feel in a gallery exhibit at Upstairs free to contact me at bbardos@ Artspace; a preview party on gmail.com; or 749-1153. You April 26 from 5-8. Also, mark may also visit my website at bonyour calendar for the upcoming niebardos.com (continued from page 26)

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

Strauss & Associates, PA Estate Planning and Administration Attorneys 212 S. Grove Street Hendersonville, NC Dedicated to Preserving and Protecting Your Assets

Lee C. Mulligan, Esq. Federal Estate Taxes Q. My estate is almost totally family land. Is there any way to arrange installment payments of federal estate taxes? Yes. If a substantial part of the estate is in a farm or a closely held business, your estate may not have enough funds to pay the taxes. The IRS allows an exception to the 9-month rule for such estates. If the decedent is a U.S. citizens and the value of the farm or business is more than 35% of the decedent’s adjusted gross estate and the estate tax return makes such an election, your estate may defer payment of the estate tax for       your estate will have to pay only the interest on the deferred taxes. However, only the part of your taxes attributable to the farm or business can be paid in installments. The rest is due 9 months from the date of death. Call (828) 696 1811 for info on this or other planning techniques. SASS-033252

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Friday, April 12, 2013

Theater review: The Odd Couple by Robin Edgar

Flat Rock Playhouse opened its 2013 season with the tried and true Neil Simon crowd pleaser, The Odd Couple. Directed by Kate Galvin the comedy plays through April 21, and features local actors, Charles Flynn-McIver and Scott Treadway, who play the hilariously mismatched roommates, Oscar Madison and Felix Unger. Other cast members include Laura Woyasz and Ellie Mooney as the zany British sisters, Gwendolyn and Cecily Pigeon, in the apartment upstairs; and the motley poker crew, Michael MacCauley as Murray, Ralph Redpath Roy, Peter Thomasson as Vinny and Gary Littman as Speed. Following its premiere on Broadway in 1965, the play has endured many successful revivals: a 1968 film and 1970s television series, as well as other derivative works and spin-offs, including the Simon’s 1985 female version. Although the plot, about two friends who become roommates after their marriages fail is mundane, Simon’s comedic take on how the neat, uptight Felix and the slovenly, easygoing Oscar interact (and their poker playing friends react) is hilarious. Treadway plays Felix Unger with his usual comedic aplomb, portraying the character’s compulsive neat freak nature with refreshing style, albeit with a bit over-the-top physical comedy. Flynn-McIver’s Oscar Madison,

Scott Treadway portraying Felix in Flat Rock Playhouse’s “The Odd Couple.� (photo by Nick Gillespie at Blue Bend Photography)

however, is less believable, partly due to his physical appearance, which does not convey the messy, undisciplined sportswriter. Although he mostly hits the mark to get the laughs, it often sounds like he is imitating Walter Matthau, who won a Tony Award for Best Actor in that role. Woyasz and Mooney play the Pidgeon sisters to a tipsy tee and Littman, a newcomer to the Playhouse, shines as the irreverent Speed. Although Galvin may have miscast a few roles, she directed the physical comedy quite well. Dennis C. Maulden’s scenic design worked very well with the lighting

design by Stephen Terry and Kimberlee E. Winters. Overall, the Flat Rock production provides a night that is entertaining and funny. The Odd Couple plays through April 21 at Flat Rock Playhouse at 2661 Greenville Highway in Flat Rock, N.C. Evening performances are Wednesday through Saturday at 8 p.m. and matinee performances are Wednesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays and Sundays at 2 p.m. Call the Playhouse box office at 828-693-0731, toll-free at 866-732-8008 or online at www. flatrockplayhouse.org for ticket information.

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Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Instruments and songs of Elizabethan England presented by FMC During the reign of Elizabeth ments such as the krummhorn; a I (1558-1603), music assumed a variety of keyboard instruments prominent role in the lives of all including the clavichord, harpEnglishmen. Everyone, regard- sichord, and virginals; bowed less of social status, read music instruments such as the rebec, a at sight and performed vocally forerunner of the violin, and the and on various inviola da gamba. struments. April The madrigal Want to go? 16 will be a fine was the most What: FMC’s Elizabethan popular form example of this. It is not at all England of secular vosurprising that presentation cal music. It is Elizabeth herself When: April 16, noon. a complex polyexcelled in singphonic unacing, dancing, and Where: Lanier Library companied vocal playing musical piece generally instruments. Her father, Henry for two to six voices. Vocal, as VIII, as well as being known for well as instrumental counterpoint his six wives, was recognized as compositions, were often quite an accomplished musician and intricate with different parts intercomposer. weaving their melody lines. The most popular instruments Some of the most well-known during this English Renaissance composers of the time were period were the lute, one of the Thomas Morley, known for his forerunners of the modern guitar; (Continued on page 30) the recorder and other wind instru-

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

Ferullo participating in Gallery Trot

Car Donations WanteD

Cup of Water Ministries (501(c)3) can use your donation of a car, boat, truck or other vehicle to help the less fortunate, both here and in third world countries. We have wells in Africa, India and South America. We supply bibles, clothes, medicine, etc. here and abroad.

Bill Walker (864)468-4177 2x2 1F, 3F changed 1/30/09 per rev. Bill Walker CUPO-023479

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The Studio Gallery will be participating in the Gallery Trot this Saturday April 13 from 5-8 p.m. featuring new work by Dom Ferullo and Patricia Cole-Ferullo and paintings by members of the Thursday Expressive Watercolor group. Italian based refreshments will be served. For information call 859-3177 or e-mail patdomferul@wind-

• FMC

(continued from page 29)

madrigals; William Byrd who wrote primarily for the virginals; and John Dowland, the foremost lute composer of the day. Attesting to the lasting quality of the music of this period are the many Renaissance Faires that take place regularly throughout the world and the frequent inclusion of these works in concerts of

redeemed - 19

Want to go? What: Tryon Gallery Trot When: April 13, 5-8 p.m. Where: Ferullo Studio Gallery stream.net.

– article submitted by Pat Ferullo

all kinds. You will see and hear most of the above, including a Foothills Music Club (FMC) member’s harpsichord, which will be moved right into Lanier Library for the occasion. Come to FMC’s own version of a Renaissance Faire on Thursday, April 16 at noon. The “programme” is of no charge to the public. – article by Jeanette Comer and Ellen Harvey Zipf


31

Friday, April 12, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Learn how to shop for a hearing aid Dear Savvy Senior, What tips can you offer people who are shopping for hearing aids? ~ Overwhelmed Senior Dear Overwhelmed, With so many choices and options available today, shopping for a hearing aid that meets your needs, lifestyle and budget can be challenging. Here are some tips that can help you locate a good hearing aid provider and choose an appropriate aid. Choose a provider The first step in buying a hearing aid is to choose a good provider. The best option – as recommended by Consumer Reports – is an otolaryngologist (an ear, nose and throat doctor) who employs an audiologist that fits and dispenses hearing aids. An otolaryngologist will first examine your ears and rule out any medical conditions such as a tumor, bacterial infection or ear wax that can affect your hearing. Medicare will cover the medical exam and an audiologist’s test if ordered by a physician. If you can’t find a conveniently located doctor’s office that dispenses aids, an independent audiologist or hearing instrument specialist is a good alternative. To search for these professionals in your area, see howsyourhearing.org and ihsinfo. org. Big box retailers like Wal-Mart and Costco also sell hearing aids. Or, if you’re a veteran, be sure to check with your nearest VA health

facility. Eligible veterans may be able to get hearing aids for free. During your visit After you locate a provider, when you go in for your first visit you need to be prepared to discuss your lifestyle and hearing needs. For example: Do you just want to hear the TV, or other people speaking? Do you talk on the phone a lot? Do you need to hear in a lot of noisy places, like restaurants? Knowing your priorities will help your provider determine what style and hearing aid technology is best for you. You’ll also be given a hearing test in a soundproof booth to determine what type of hearing loss you have. After the test, your provider should give you a choice of hearing aid brands, features and styles to consider. To help you decide, ask for a demonstration. Many providers are able to put a disposable plug on the tip of a behind-the-ear hearing aid and program the device to your hearing loss so you can experience how it works. Also ask about popular addon features like “telecoils� that helps with phone conversations, “directional microphones� that can help you hear in noisy places, and “feedback cancellation� that prevents the aid from squealing when you get too close to other audio equipment. But, keep in mind that the extra features will drive up the price. At the fitting

Savvy Senior

friday tfns

DENTURES SAME DAY

FROM $390 SET

After you buy your hearing aid, don’t leave the office without making sure it physically fits your ear and that it does what you want it to do. To help with this, ask to have a “real-ear� test which measures the match between your hearing loss and the response of your hearing aid. Also get a signed copy of a contract that outlines the hearing aid you’re buying, along with the price, trial period, any nonrefundable fees and the warranty. Most manufacturers allow a 30 to 60-day trial period to be sure you’re satisfied, and provide follow-up visits to help you with needed adjustments or questions. Resources You also need to know that digital hearing aids are expensive, typically costing between $1,000 and $3,500 per ear, and they’re not covered by traditional Medicare or most private insurance companies. To look for help, call the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders at 800241-1044 and ask them to mail you their list of financial resources for hearing aids. For more hearing aid information, get a copy of the “Consumer’s Guide to Hearing Aids� for $5.50 plus shipping at hearingloss.org, or call 301-657-2248. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior� book.

• Calendar (continued from page 2)

saludacenter@hotmail.com or visit www.saluda.com. The Meeting Place Senior Center, sing-along, 10 a.m.; senior fitness, 11 a.m.; bingo or bead class 12:30 p.m. 828894-0001. Christian Fellowship Luncheon, TJ’s Cafe, Tryon, Mondays except holidays, noon - 1 p.m.; food, fellowship and discussion of relevant issues; interdenominational. 859-5051. Chess Club, Mondays, 12:30 p.m., recreation room, LaurelHurst Apartments, Columbus. Open to anyone in community. 894-3336. PCHS golf at Grassy Creek, Mon., April 15, 1 p.m. Western Carolina Classic Radio Club will meet on Monday, April 15 at 2 p.m. on the ICC Polk Campus. Two mysteries show will be presented, The Shadow and Martin Kane, Private Eye. Every one is welcomed and never a charge to enjoy the good old days.

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

Friday, April 12, 2013

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Foothills Humane Society (FHS) recently began a Volunteer Recognition Program. The recognition is based on service hours worked, and winners are ranked by Gold, Silver and Bronze. P i c t u r e d h e r e i s S h i r l ey Johnson, the gold winner for the months of January and February. She is shown with Pearl, an adoptee at the FHS animal shelter. With Johnson’s help, Pearl just graduated from Canine Good Citizens training program at FHS. This is even more impressive knowing that Pearl is deaf. The silver winner was Christine Hatfield and the bronze winner was Susan Warner. If you have an interest in volunteering at FHS, call Michelle Ledbetter, volunteer coordinator at 863-4444 or go online for more information at www.foothillshumanesociety. org. (photo submitted by Joyce Cox)

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Humane society recognizes volunteer service


4-12-13 Bulletin