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Tryon native works to empower women through beauty, page 3

Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 86 / No. 122

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Monday, July 22, 2013

Only 50 cents

Columbus fireworks set for Sat., Aug. 31 The Town of Columbus will hold a festival on Saturday, Aug. 31 to make up for the Fabulous 4th of July festival that experienced heavy rains. The firework show will be held around 8:30 p.m. or at dark, with vendors returning for the day. This picture was taken during Columbus’ 2012 Fabulous 4th firework show. See article on page. 6. (photo submitted)

St. Luke’s Hospital Chief Executive Officer Ken Shull will be the guest speaker at the Wednesday, July 24 meeting of the Kiwanis Club of Tryon. He will provide an update on initiatives and growth taking place at the hospital. The club meets at the Congregational Church on Melrose Ave., with lunch served at noon and a program to follow. Anyone interested in attending should call 828-894-2408 for a reservation.

Races for council seats in Columbus, Saluda and Tryon Tryon is only contested mayor by Leah Justice

This year’s municipal election will see races in all three Polk towns for council.

The filing period for the towns of Columbus and Tryon and City of Saluda ended on Friday, July 19 with four filing for three council seats in Columbus, six filing for two Tryon

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

(Continued on page 4)


2 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Monday, July 22, 2013

STAFF Betty Ramsey, Publisher betty.ramsey@tryondailybulletin.com

Samantha Hurst, Editor samantha.hurst@tryondailybulletin.com

Leah Justice, Reporter leah.justice@tryondailybulletin.com

Gwen Ring, Design gwen.ring@tryondailybulletin.com

Lenette Sprouse, Marketing Consultant lenette.sprouse@tryondailybulletin.com

Harry Forsha, Marketing Consultant harry.forsha@tryondailybulletin.com

Kevin Powell, Marketing Consultant kevin.powell@tryondailybulletin.com

Jessy Taylor, Administrative Assistant jessy.taylor@tryondailybulletin.com

Tony Elder, Pressroom Manager tony.elder@tryondailybulletin.com

Jeff Allison, Printing Press/Distribution jeff.allison@tryondailybulletin.com

Jonathan Burrell, Pressroom Ethan Price, Pressroom

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

COMMUNITY CALENDAR Today

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 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. 828-8940001. Christian Fellowship Luncheon, TJ’s Cafe, Tryon, Mondays except holidays, noon 1 p.m.; food, fellowship and discussion of relevant issues; interdenominational. The present study is The Christian Atheist: Believing in God but Living as if He Doesn’t Exist by Craig Groeschel. 859-5051. Chess Club, Mondays, 12:30 p.m., recreation room, LaurelHurst Apartments, Columbus. Open to anyone in community. 894-3336. American Association of University Women, meets on the fourth Monday of each month at 1:30 p.m. at the Tryon Presbyterian Church fellowship hall. Alcoholics Anonymous, Mondays, 5:30 p.m., Tryon United Methodist Church, New Market Road in Tryon. Male Domestic Abuse Intervention Program Mondays, 6 - 7:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 894-2340. Landrum Library, yoga class 6:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. Limited to first 30 people for small fee. Alcoholics Anonymous,

Mondays, 8 p.m., Columbus Presbyterian Church.

Tuesday

Art exhibits “Seeing Is Believing” and “Crossing The Line” will run through August 31. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information, contact: 828859-2828 or visit: www.upstairsartspace.org Upstairs Artspace, 49 South Trade St., Tryon. 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, 10 a.m.; bingo, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. 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. Professor Whizzpop’s The Really Big Bookworm Dig will be hosted on July 23, 10:30 a.m. at the Polk County Public Library and on July 23, 2 p.m. at the Saluda Library. For more information visit polklibrary.org/kids or call 828894-8721 Polk; or 828-749-2117 Saluda. 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. Landrum Library, Book Discussion Group, 4th Tuesday every month, 10:30 a.m. at the library. 864-457-2218.

Blue Ridge Contra Dancers will gather Tuesday, July 23 at The Party Place with Tamara McGovern calling and music by “Foot Support” with Alan Dillman leading on fiddle. Cracker Barrel 1 p.m. Tuesdays, conference room, Congregational Church. The Polk County Extension Club hosts meetings on the fourth Tuesday of each month at 2 p.m. The Polk County Extension Club is an extension of NC State University. Join us for interesting and educational programs and activities. We welcome new members. If interested, contact Wilda Corley 828-702-9691 or Nancy Johnson 828-749-9664 for additional information. 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. Landrum Library learns about owls Come find out more about owls and what they eat as library staff helps youth dissect an owl pellet Tuesday, July 23 from 4:30-5:30 p.m. at the Landrum Library. Open to ages 10-12 or rising fifth and sixth graders. Info: 457-2218. Saluda Welcome Table, every Tuesday, dinner will be served from 5:30 to 7 p.m. in the fellowship hall of Saluda United Methodist Church. All are welcomed. Donations accepted. 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. Al-Anon Family Group, (Continued on page 15)

LOCAL WEATHER Today: Scattered t-storms, with 30 percent chance of rain. High 86, low 70. Thursday’s weather was: High 89, low 74, no rain.

Tomorrow: Scattered t-storms, with 30 percent chance of rain. High 87, low 69. Tonight’s Moon Phase:

TO THE

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


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Monday, July 22, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Tryon native works to empower women through beauty Tanisha Twitty Akinloye became a confidant for women sitting in her salon in Connecticut. As she wielded scissors they’d tell heartbreaking tales of life as single moms on the brink of economic ruin, wives of active soldiers stationed overseas and women battling addiction. A budding entrepreneur, Akinloye said she felt she had to do more for these women. “I felt like there was more that I needed to be doing. I realized there was more that I needed to do to empower them and give back,” she said. Akinloye (Twitty) graduated from Polk County High School in 1993. She attended Livingstone College in Salisbury, N.C. before meeting her husband and moving to Connecticut for his job. In 2008 she opened her own salon. She said she met a lot of women from different life situa-

tions and many of them needed help to rebuild their confidence. At first, she made her way to shelters around Connecticut offering her services to the women there. “People have their own idea of what homeless looks like – there are accountants who are homeless, there are women who look like me that are homeless,” Akinloye said. “But because they are homeless, they have no confidence and feel like they have no hope.” Akinloye couldn’t stop with just the shelters, she needed to spread hope to as many women as she could, she said. So, in 2010 she closed her salon and began focusing on her organization, Empowering through Beauty, full-time. Akinloye brought her program to her hometown of Tryon Thursday, July 18 at the Carolina Foothills Chamber of Commerce.

“I always knew that I wanted to come back home and give back because this is where it all started for me. I just out of my heart wanted to give back to the women who might be in need and down and out,” Akinloye said. She said she hopes to enrich lives through the gift of beauty and empowerment. “We do womens’ hair and their makeup,” Akinloye said, “but it’s more about education. We want to show them what looks good on them but is appropriate for each situation. In the workplace if you don’t look to fit the job, they aren’t going to hire you. We give women the tools to rebuild their lives.” Akinloye said she feels the beauty and confidence aspects of her program are needed locally. She looks to host regular events for women at least every three months and eventually present programs weekly through community partnerships. She said

Tanisha Twitty Akinloye

she’d like to see that expand to support groups for women where they can talk with other women who might be experiencing the same life issues. Akinloye said she would host her next event in October at Isothermal Community College in Spindale. To learn more about Akinloye or her non-profit organization, visit empoweringthroughbeauty. org or email empoweringthroughbeauty@gmail.com.

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4 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Monday, July 22, 2013

Polk County Municipal election candidates City of Columbus Josh Denton – council * Rick McCallister – council Tommy Melton – council * Margaret Metcalf – council Eric McIntyre – mayor City of Saluda Carolyn Ashburn – commissioner Karen Bultman – commissioner * Johnnie Kinard – commissioner Mark Oxtoby – commissioner Hobart (Sunny) Pace – commissioner Ellen Rogers – commissioner * George Sweet – commissioner Fred Baisden – mayor Town of Tryon * Doug Arbogast – council Bill Crowell – council Bill Ingham – council Happy McLeod – council Billy Moss – council * Wim Woody – council Anne Day - mayor * Alan Peoples – mayor Jim Wright – mayor

• Council

(continued from page 1)

council seats and seven filing for two council seats in Saluda. Tryon Mayor Alan Peoples is the only contested mayor, with he and two others filing. Columbus Mayor Eric McIntyre and Saluda Mayor Fred Baisden are both running unopposed. Saluda will see the biggest race in the county for city council with incumbents Johnnie Kinard and George Sweet both filing, as well as Carolyn Ashburn, Karen Bultman, Ellen Rogers, Mark Oxtoby and Hobart (Sunny) Pace. In Tryon, incumbents Wim Woody and Doug Arbogast both filed along with Bill Crowell, Happy McLeod, Billy Moss and Bill Ingham. Mayor Peoples will run against Jim Wright and Anne Day, who also filed for mayor

of Tryon. In Columbus, incumbents Rick McCallister and Margaret Metcalf both filed along with Josh Denton and Tommy Melton. The four who filed in Columbus will be running for three seat. Ernie Kan’s seat is up but she did not file for reelection this year. Landrum residents have until Aug. 7 at noon to file for elections, which can be done at Landrum City Hall. As of Friday, July 19, incumbent Mayor Robert Briggs had filed as well as incumbent councilman Billy Inman. The mayor’s seat as well as the council seats of Jan Horton, Don Smith and Inman are open this year. There is not a primary election held for municipal elections that are nonpartisan. This year’s election will be held on Tuesday, Nov. 5.


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Monday, July 22, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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6 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Monday, July 22, 2013

Knights of Columbus donates to Outreach

Read more online at www.tryondailybulletin.com

In honor of their fellow Knights of Columbus member Jim McClintock, John Flynn (left) and Michael Valenzano (right) recently delivered a check for $1,000 to Carol Newton, executive director of Thermal Belt Outreach Ministry. This generous gift represents the proceeds of the fourth annual golf tournament held by the Knights of Columbus. The funds will be used to further Outreach’s mission to deliver compassionate assistance to Polk County residents in need. (photo submitted by Wendy Thomas)

Columbus fireworks set for Aug. 31 by Leah Justice

The fireworks show cancelled from the Columbus Fourth of July this year will be held on Saturday, Aug. 31 on the Labor Day weekend. Columbus Town Council met Thursday, July 18 and set the date for the makeup festival. This year’s July 4 celebration saw heavy rain and the firework show was not possible due to washed out grounds. Council members said they’d rather have the festival on a Saturday rather than Labor Day Monday, which will be a school night for children. The festival will be held in downtown Columbus tentatively from 11 a.m. until the firework show is over, likely around 9 p.m. There was some confusion as to when the firework show was going to be held following a Polk County Commissioner meeting on July 8 when commissioners said they’d like the fireworks to be done on Veteran’s Day, when a parade through

Columbus is planned. Columbus Mayor Eric McIntyre said the firework contract with the company gives a two-month window to make up, so having the fireworks in November is not even a consideration. Columbus Town Manager Jonathan Kanipe said the firework company, Zambelli was terrific working with the town. He said Zambelli doesn’t want to wait more than two months because of regulations with storing fireworks. Kanipe explained that on July 4 the firework technician said he needed a backhoe and a tractor in order to access the property for the fireworks, which would have left issues because of the condition of the grounds on property not owned by the town. The town is going to contact vendors and try to get as many there as possible for the Labor Day weekend event. The town is also contacting organizers of the farmers market prior to determining the exact start time of the festival.


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Monday, July 22, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

FHS executive director completes Duke management program Selena Coffey, executive director of Foothills Humane Society (FHS), recently completed the intensive track for the Duke University Nonprofit Management Program. In May, Coffey completed eight consecutive days and 72 hours of instructions to meet the requirements for the Duke Certificate in Nonprofit Management. The program explores eight key areas of nonprofit management through courses taught by instructors who are established practitioners and scholars from a variety of disciplines within the nonprofit arena. Courses include the following

areas of nonprofit management: nonprofit organizations: Concepts, Components, and Culture, Grant writing, Cost Centered Accounting, Program Evaluation for Funding and Sustainability, Integrating Social Enterprise into Your Nonprofit Strategy, Employment Law for Nonprofits, Dynamics of Executive Director/ Board Relations and Advancing Foundation Relationships. Participants are given the opportunity to discuss their own challenges and pose questions to the group in the search for guidance. As executive director, Coffey oversees all leadership aspects of FHS. This organization is

a non-profit, 501(c)(3) openadmission, adoption-guarantee animal welfare organization serving the rural foothills of Polk County and northern Greenville and Spartanburg counties South Carolina. In addition to successful adoptions and rescue programs, FHS offers many volunteer opportunities, public training classes, training and behavior assistance for its shelter dogs and boasts an average 98 percent live-release rate, meaning that 98 percent of its animals are adopted into loving homes or transferred to reputable rescue organizations. For more information, call

Selena Coffey

828-863-4444 or go to www. foothillshumanesociety.org. - article submitted by Joyce Cox

Nicholas Strayer named to dean’s list at the University of Vermont Nicholas J. Strayer of Tryon has been named to the dean’s list for the spring 2013 semester at the University of Vermont. Strayer is a sophomore Mathematics major in the College of Engineering & Mathematical Sciences. To be named to the dean’s lists, students must have a grade-point average of 3.0 or better and rank in the top 20 percent of their class in their

respective college or school. Chartered in 1791, UVM was the first college or university in the United States that did not give preference to a religious sect in its charter. UVM now has nearly 10,459 undergraduates in seven schools and colleges, 1,540 graduate students and 449 medical students. As a small, comprehensive university, it blends the academic heritage of a private university

Meeting Place bridge results for games played on July 17 The following are the Meeting Place bridge results from games played on Wednesday, July 17. First: Jane Janke

Second: Morton Poliakoff Third: Sid Snider Fourth: Dean Spray - article submitted

Polk Soil and Water Conversation District meeting July 22 The Polk Soil and Water Conservation District Board Meeting will be held on Monday, July 22 at 3:30 p.m. in the Mill Spring Ag-

ricultural and Community center. The public is invited. Call 828-8948550 for more information. - article submitted

with service missions in the land-grant tradition.

- article submitted by Theresa Miller


Market Place

8 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Monday, July 22, 2013

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Monday, July 22, 2013

Saluda’s Green River Brew Depot features WNC Craft Beers by Mark Schmerling

Saluda’s Green River Brew Depot, a taproom that opened in early July, is part of the return to small, localized breweries, many of which meticulously craft their products. Owner Ken Smith is also half owner of Nantahala Brewing Co., in Bryson City, N.C., which brews some of the beers available at the Saluda location. That’s a good connection for locals and visitors, who can enjoy Nantahala Pale Ale, two other brews from Nantahala, a selection from Green Man, HiWire and Old Hickory, plus an increasing wine selection. Though Ken has a business in industrial construction, he has deep experience catering to the public. In addition to his co-ownership of Nantahala Brewing Co., he owned Smiley’s Acoustic Café in Greenville, S.C., for five years, and “This is about the sixth restaurant I’ve owned,” he said. Why locate in Saluda? “We (Ken and his artist wife Susan, whose portraits are displayed on the GRBD walls) just love Saluda,” Ken said. When they spotted a “For Rent” sign on the building, “We figured it would be a nice way to jump into the community,” Ken said. Ken and Susan wasted no time embracing local traditions including serving as a sponsor for Coon Dog Day. Ken said he got into the brewing business by opportunity. “I thought it would be fun,” he said. Judging from the smiles on

Patrons enjoy drinks and fellowship earlier this month at the newly opened Green River Brew Depot. (photos by Mark Schmerling)

his and Susan’s faces, his hunch was good. Green River Brew Depot rotates some 14 western North Carolina craft beers on tap, keeping at least four types at any given time – porter, IPA (India Pale Ale), pale and dark. Bottled beer is also available. Other selections from Nantahala Brewing are its Brown Ale and Summer Wheat. Green River Brew Depot’s wooden bar top is enjoying a second life. Nancy Barnett said the bar originally entertained visitors to (Continued on page 9)

Owner Ken Smith and his wife Susan, whose art work is displayed in the taproom.

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Monday, July 22, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

RE/MAX flies high for Outreach Sponsored by RE/MAX Advantage Realty, the RE/MAX Balloon was flying high at the Blue Ridge BBQ Festival, June 14. In its continued support of Polk County’s Thermal Belt Outreach Ministry, the local RE/MAX agency offered rides for a donation. This was the balloon’s first appearance at the festival, but definitely will not be its last. (photo submitted by Donna Binzer)

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The front of Green River Beer Depot. (photos by Mark Schmerling)

• Brew Depot (continued from page 8)

Martin’s Tea Room, which once served tea in what is now the Saluda Library. Martin’s became a speakeasy around the 1920s, where the name was used with a different meaning, Barnett said. “Somehow,� recalled Barnett, “Daddy got the bar (from Martin’s). He was always getting anything that somebody else didn’t want.� Ken said a conversation with Barnett revealed the existence of the old bar, and a trip was made to the “Chicken Place� to get it. Sure enough, the whole thing (the top

of the old bar) was there,� he said. Now, at 26 Church Street, Saluda, it continues its interrupted service. Meals are not available, but Green River Brew Depot serves a selection of snacks. Smith encourages customers to bring food to the taproom, and complement it with something from the beer or wine list. Live music will likely be added as well. Green River Brew Depot is open Fridays from 4-10 p.m., Saturdays from 2-10 p.m., and Sundays from 2-6 p.m. Outdoor seating is available. “It’s cool,� Ken said. “I’m looking forward to walking in here, and knowing everybody.�

9


10 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Monday, July 22, 2013

Autumn Care of Saluda appoints new rehab manager Autumn Care of Saluda announced this week that Physical Therapist Marcial Fidis has been selected for the position of Rehab Manager at the facility. “Marcial has a long history of providing quality rehab services in Polk County and the surrounding area, and we are excited to have him on Autumn Care’s staff,” administrator Glenn Pierce said. Fidis began his career as a physical therapist in 1982. He served as the rehab director at St. Luke’s Hospital for more than 10 years and was owner of his own rehab company servicing western North Carolina for more than 20 years. His training and experience covers a wide range of therapy needs including acute

care, orthopedics, outpatient care, sports medicine, geriatrics and skilled nursing rehab needs. He has served as Autumn Care’s physical therapist for the past two years. “We have a strong and experienced rehab staff at Autumn Care,” Fidis said. “I look forward to expanding Autumn Care’s role in serving the rehab needs of Polk County and the surrounding area.” Autumn Care is a 99-bed rehabilitation and skilled nursing facility located at 501 Esseola Drive in Saluda. For more information call 828-749-2261 or visit their website at www. autumncareofsaluda.com. – article submitted by Glenn Pierce

Marcial Fidis, left, works with resident Audrey Haynes, right, on improving her balance and gait. (photo submitted by Glenn Pierce)

Lowe’s corporate headquarters receives Patriot Awards The Department of Defense has approved the Patriot Awards for four supervisors at the Lowe’s Corporate Headquarters in Mooresville, N.C. Patriot Awards recognize exemplary employer support of Guard and Reserve service members of one of the seven Reserve Components of the U.S. Armed Forces. Supervisors were nominated for the awards by their service member employees. Retired Army Colonel Robert Lair of the N.C. Committee

for Employer Support of the Guard and Reserve recently presented the awards to supervisors at the corporate headquarters in Mooresville. A Polk County resident, Lair has volunteered for this committee for more than 10 years. The Lowe’s Corporation has a long history of appreciation of current military service members and military veterans. It is an attitude that is embedded in their corporate structure. – article submitted by Bob Lair

Polk County resident, retired Army Colonel Robert Lair of the N.C. Committee for Employer Support of the Guard and Reserve, third from left, presented the awards to supervisors at the corporate headquarters in Mooresville, N.C. (photo submitted)

Spartanburg Repertory Company announces 2013-2014 season The Spartanburg Repertory Company is proud to announce plans for its upcoming season of performing arts made affordable for the whole family. Spartanburg Repertory Company was founded in 1987, by Sharon Rouse Fridy. Over the years the company has produced two or three shows per year in an effort to bring opera, operetta and musical theater to the

Spartanburg community in an affordable, family-friendly way. Artistic Director John Roche recently announced the line-up for the 2013-14 season. The fall production will be a staging of Benjamin Britten’s Noye’s Fludde, a musical setting of the beloved Biblical tale of Noah and his ark. The show will be directed by international singer/director Dr. Stafford Turn-

er and will feature local school children as the parade of animals. It is set to run Oct. 18-20, 2013 at Broom High School’s District 3 Community Auditorium. The spring production will bring Gilbert & Sullivan’s comedy Iolanthe to life. Ever wonder what happens when the fairy world gets involved in human politics? Come watch and find out! The show will run March

28-30, 2014 at Broome High School’s District 3 Community Auditorium. For ticket information, or to find out how you can help support performing arts in the community please visit www. spartanburgrepertorycompany. org or call 864-583-2776, ext. 518. – article submitted by Shannon Schoville


Monday, July 22, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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12 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Monday, July 22, 2013

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ET ARE 9QEMWEWTSXXIH[LMXI MPROVEMENT HSK[MXLSRIFPEGOIEV 7LIPSSOWPMOIE(EPQE SOLATUBE Pet boarding, grooming XMERSRWXIVSMHW [IMKLW and daycare. Large suites, Daylighting System MREXEFSYXPFW7LIMW Innovations in Lighting playgrounds, vet on call, RMRI]IEVWSPHLEWEGSP (828) 894-8148 friendly staff. Hideaway PEV[MXLMHXEKERHVEFMIW Columbus, NC Hills 828-685-9500 XEK7LIMWQMGVSGLMTTIH Like Us On Facebook XLVY*SSXLMPPW,YQERI7S GMIX]  &PYI =SYV*PSSVMRK MWEFPYMWLKVI]TMXFYPP 7TIGMEPMWXW RTS RAFTS [LMXIWXVMTISRLIVRSWI 1MQSWE'EVTIX-RG [LMXIGLIWXERH[LMXI 7SYXL8VEHI7X &IEH/RMXXMRK'PEWW XSIW&PYI[IMKLWMREX 8V]SR2' /RMXMGEPMX]MR7EPYHE EFSYXPFWERHMWX[S 7IEXMRKMWPMQMXIH ]IEVWSPHLEWEGSPPEV[MXL -(XEKERHVEFMIWXEK7LI 6IWIVZI]SYVWRS[ 'EPP MWQMGVSGLMTTIHXLVY ABINETS 0ERHVYQ:IX   &SXLHSKWKSXS Signature Cabinets EALTH 'PSZIVJMIPH:IXMR4SPO Custom Cabinets-Mantels'SYRX]   ELLNESS Entertainment Centers 1]REQIMW7YWER0]RGL Free Estimates 4PIEWIGSRXEGXQIEX 4634L]WMGEP8LIVET] 864 597 0493 ,IEPXL *MXRIWW SVEXWGEV 1EOI463]SYV PIXXHSVMER$KQEMPGSQ1] *-678',3-') KMVPWLEZIFIIRQMWWMRK

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EDUCATION Lake Lure Classical Busing from Columbus Green Creek, Mill Spring Free public school option Now enrolling K-10 Info at 828.625.9292

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Monday, July 22, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletinâ&#x20AC;&#x192; /â&#x20AC;&#x192;The Worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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8LSQEW 4' 7YFWXMXYXI 8VYWXII    4  8V]SR(EMP]&YPPIXMR .YP]ERH *''%14 Put your ad here call 828.859.9151

Masterworks Series performed at Landrum Presbyterian Church Aug. 25 Masterworks Series is a concert performed by Christopher Tavernier and Dr. John Cobb. On two grand pianos, the

program journeys through the remarkable compositions of Franz Liszt. Additional narration and video accompany this amaz-

Your Arts Calendar

Free Admission. Most exhibits at Chapman Cultural Center are now free, including Spartanburg Regional History Museum, Spartanburg Art Museum, Artistsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Guild of Spartanburg Gallery, and the Student Galleries. Visit during normal business hours Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday, 1-5 p.m. Upcycled in the Upstate. Artistsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Guild of Spartanburg Gallery presents Lou Websterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recycled art exhibit through Monday, July 29. Her work explores how art and creativity are essential to living â&#x20AC;&#x153;greenâ&#x20AC;? lifestyles. As always, the gallery is free for all ages, Monday-Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday 1-5 p.m. Plates to Pixels... is Spartanburg Art Museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s newest exhibit. It features photography from the collection of Spartanburg native Ben Nixon. See photographic history 1860-2011 from several famous photographers at Chapman Cultural Center for free, Tuesday-Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday 1-5 p.m. Sundays Unplugged. The newest edition to Sunday festivities is the Art Market, a bazaar of locally handmade art from an array of different mediums. Also, hear Nick Evangelista as a part of the Singer-Songwriter concert series this Sunday. COLORS Exhibit. Though the COLORS after-school art program for at-risk kids is still celebrating 20 years of service in Spartanburg, the heartwarming exhibit of childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work ends Saturday, July 27.

200 East Saint John Street, Spartanburg â&#x20AC;˘ (864) 542-ARTS ChapmanCulturalCenter.org

ing story of the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s greatest pianist. This event will take place at the Landrum Presbyterian

Church, Sunday, Aug. 25 from 3-4 p.m. - article submitted by Whitney Blake


14 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Monday, July 22, 2013

Remembering Miss Sevier and Bos I was always amazed by her I told FK McFarland some time ago that he was having too ability to remember everything many funerals, and I thought he as she approached and passed should lighten up and give us age 100. She was a descendent a break. I have other columns of Columbus Mills’ brother Gowritten that have had to be put van, and she gave me her lineage aside to tell more important all the way back, which is not stories of some of our wonder- that far. I cannot find it in my ful people who no longer walk computer, so I must have it on a scrap of paper among us. There are ever Remember somewhere. I m e t larger “holes” When B o s Vi n i n g in our social when Seth Jr. fabric that will by Garland Goodwin brought her never close up. home to Tryon Miss Seand liked her vier cannot be Anne, and Bos was never Mrs. immediately. A compliment I Vining to me. Miss Sevier was used to hear fairly often in those our aptly named very severe days was “May his/her tribe inEnglish teacher at Tryon High crease!” I guess she and Seth Jr. before she went over to Win- took this idea seriously, for their throp College to be the same family pretty well filled the tent thing over there. When a recent at her graveside service. My editor Samantha has degraduate of Winthrop joined our church in Texas, I asked her voted a lot of deserved space to whether she’d had Miss Sevier one referred to as the “matriarch for English, and she replied, of the Bulletin,” but to me that “Oh no! She was the one you is Gladys Vining (she was “Mrs. did not want unless you were a Vining” to me). She pretty well ran the place as far as keeping serious English major!” Miss Sevier “bled all over” everything together and tying my English papers with her red up any loose ends as Seth Sr. pencil, but usually put an A or gathered the news and kept the B at the top. She also taught press and linotype running. Bos biology, and I passed that with got her family pretty well raised flying colors because she had me before doing likewise for the draw the bugs and plants for the Bulletin office. Seth Jr. was altests. I remember her mostly as ways easy going and I feel sure the red-haired lady with freck- welcomed Bos to the “cave on les and piercing dark eyes who Trade” to help make it all work. One evening when I was spoke slowly and carefully so visiting a friend at St. Luke’s a we would not miss a syllable. She came to the only reunion nurse informed me that “Boss of our THS class of 47, and I Vining” was in Room so-andthought then that neither she so. Her nickname was short for nor our school secretary, Lula Boswell, so always pronounced Burrell, had changed much in “Boz” in my experience. Of the intervening 40 years. When course I went on by to see her I retired I began visiting Miss and told her that I thought her Sevier two or three times a year, new name fit. She did laugh and first in her home in Landrum and enjoy this insightful “mistake.” later at assisted living places. Yes, she was a “take charge” When she had to abandon her person and we never had to home, I helped her sort her wonder what she thought about library, putting her beloved anything. But I did not think she and valuable books in stacks was bossy or unkind . . . just for various deserving friends. I forthright. A natural-born Mom know how she must have missed to everybody, family or not. These were two more women them, for she had lost her eyeI feel blessed to have known. sight (but not her vision!).


15

Monday, July 22, 2013 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Creasy inducted into Second Wind Hall of Fame The newest Thermal Belt volunteer to be inducted into the Second Wind Hall of Fame is Fran Cartier Creasy. Rev. Leslie Bush presented the certificate to Creasy in a ceremony at the Tryon Presbyterian Church following the regular service. Her church welcomed the opportunity to sponsor Creasy for her years of volunteer efforts in the Christian programs, in the choir, and for her musical performances. In addition, Creasy’s other volunteer activities have included The Foothills Music Club, the Community Chorus and the Laurel Lake Music Society at Tryon Estates. The certificate read by Rev. Bush states, in part, that Creasy “has been elected to the Second Wind Hall of Fame because of a long, useful and productive life, continuing beyond retirement while others paused to rest. This person caught a Second Wind and began a new career of service to mankind.” Her election will be celebrated by many of the 180 other current volunteers, previously elected, who will attend the annual banquet meeting to be held on Sept. 20. Fran and Al Creasy moved to the Thermal Belt from Bloomington, Ill. in 1996. Fran Creasy taught instrumental and choral

(continued from page 2)

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. Contra dancing will be hosted on July 23, 7 p.m. at Party Place & Event Center. VFW Ladies Auxiliary, Polk Memorial 9116, meets the fourth Tuesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. in the Womack building in Columbus. VFW Polk Memorial 9116 meets the fourth Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Columbus Town Hall.

Wednesday

Rev. Leslie Bush and Fran Cartier Creasy. (photo submitted by Larry Poe)

music in schools and was Director of Music for the Calvary Methodist Church. She acquired advanced education from Salem University and the University of Tennessee. Fran Creasy says she is proud to be the third generation of flute players in her family – the fourth and fifth are still developing. Daughter Melinda lives in Bloomington, Ill. and Elaine lives in Asheville, N.C. Fran’s hobbies

“This person caught a Second Wind and began a new career of service to mankind.” -- Second Wind Hall of Fame certificate

include sewing, fabric arts, genealogy and personal fitness. - article submitted by Larry Poe

Tryon Fine Arts Center joins Regional Artists Project grants The Arts Council of Henderson County is now accepting applications for North Carolina Arts Council Regional Artists Project Grants (RAPG) through Aug. 16. The grants are intended for artists in Henderson, Polk and Transylvania counties at any phase of their professional development. Grants may cover equipment purchases, professional development training, marketing, etc., occurring between July 1, 2013 and June 30, 2014. Because Tryon Fine Arts Center contributes funds every year to the pool of funds used to distribute these grants, Polk County

• Calendar

artists are eligible to apply. There will be a grant writing workshop on Thursday, July 25 from 3:30–5 p.m. at the Arts Council of Henderson County, 401 N. Main St., third floor, in downtown Hendersonville. Applications and instructions will be available at the workshop; it is recommended that all new applicants attend. Those interested should RSVP by calling the Arts Council at 828-693-8504, or email acofhc@ bellsouth.net. For more information please contact the Arts Council at acofhc@bellsouth.net or 828-6938504. The web address is www.

acofhc.org. The Arts Council of Henderson County is a community organization that promotes, advocates for and nurtures the arts in Henderson County and western North Carolina. The Arts Council is supported in part by the North Carolina Arts Council, a division of the Department of Cultural Resources; funds administered by the Community Foundation of Henderson County; Henderson County government and the Henderson County Tourism Development Authority. – article submitted by Beth Child

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit Wednesdays, Fire Department in Green Creek, 7 a.m. - noon. The Meeting Place Senior Center, Wednesday activities include Tai Chi, 9 a.m.; ceramics, 9:30 a.m.; Wacky Wednesday and senior fitness, 10 a.m.; bingo and bridge, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Green Creek Community Center, quilters’ group, Wednesdays, 10 - 11:30 a.m. Saluda Center, Wednesday activities, Trash Train, 10 a.m.; gentle Yin Yoga 12:30 p.m. For more activities, email saludacenter@hotmail.com or visit www.saluda.com. Tryon Kiwanis Club, meets Wednesdays, noon, Congregational Church, 210 Melrose Ave., Tryon. Please submit Curb Reporter items in writing at least two days prior to publication. Items must include a name and telephone number of a contact person. Items will be printed in order by date of event, as space allows.


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The Polk County Extension Associates (ECA) recently held their annual “Afternoon Tea” at the Melrose Inn. The three clubs – Peniel, Saluda and Stony Knoll – combined their monthly meetings into this annual event. Marilyn Dohenny, owner of the Melrose Inn, hosted the tea and gave a talk on the history of the inn and how she became its owner. Dohenny provided a wonderful assortment of sandwiches, desserts and teas. She also gave a tour of the inn, which includes rooms decorated in a variety of themes. The ECA is a community club that functions in cooperation with the Polk County Cooperative Extension Service. ECA, formerly known as the Home Demonstration Club, has been in the service of communities for 100 years. The mission of the ECA is to provide educational support, leadership development and community action. Monthly meetings provide educational opportunities for the members. For information on ECA clubs, call the Polk County Extension Service at 828-894-8218. (photo submitted by Jimmi Buell)

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Afternoon tea at Melrose Inn

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16 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper Monday, July 22, 2013


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