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Deer hunting season opens in Polk County Nov. 19, page 6

Tryon Daily Bulletin

The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Vol. 85 / No. 202

Tryon, N.C. 28782

Hwy. 108 bridgework resumes

Friday, November 16, 2012

Only 50 cents

O.P. Earle unveils Quilt Trail block

Scheduled to finish April 30, 2013 by Leah Justice

Work on the rehabilitation of the bridge over I-26 in Columbus has resumed this week with a scheduled completion date of April 30, 2013. The work is part of the N.C. Department of Transportation‘s (NCDOT) $2.4 million contract to rehab several bridges in Polk and Henderson Counties, according to NCDOT Assistant District Engineer David Leeds. The project started on June 5, 2012 with the work involving lane closures being done strictly at night to avoid traffic issues.

In honor of American Education Week, O.P. Earle Elementary School held a dedication ceremony Tuesday, Nov. 13 unveiling the fourth public block on the Foothills Quilt Trail, funded by The Mary S. Kessler Fund. A program with the fourth and fifth grade honors chorus, led by music teacher Allyson Allen, sang a lively rendition of ‘Put On A Happy Face.’ Ellen Henderson, representing The Foothills Quilters, spoke to school officials and students about the log cabin block. “The log cabin block, hanging here at O.P. Earle has been a favorite design for American (Continued on page 3)

O.P. Earle Elementary principal Brian Murray unveils the schools new quilt block from the roof. (photo submitted)

(Continued on page 4)

Tipton Tree Service will be grinding stumps along the courthouse sidewalk on Saturday, Nov. 17. *** The Town of Columbus will be picking up leaves starting Tuesday, Nov. 13. Town crews will pick up leaves weekly until Friday, Jan. 4, 2013.

Tryon Half Marathon gives back The inaugural Tryon Half Marathon presented by Wells Fargo Advisors will take place at 8 a.m. Satuday morning at Harmon Field. More than 150 runners will take on the scenic 13.1-mile course that meanders from Harmon Field Road to Carriage Row and back. Hosting the event is 501(c)(3) nonprofit Tryon Running Club that will

donate race proceeds of this first club event to Thermal Belt Outreach Ministry. This race marks the newly formed club’s commitment to its mission: giving back one step at a time. The Tryon Half Marathon is designed to choose a local charity each year to

Serving Polk County and Upper Spartanburg and Greenville Counties

(Continued on page 8)


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

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

Today

S a l u d a C e n t e r, F r i d a y events: chair exercise, 9:30 a.m.; Trash Train, 10 a.m.; Nar. Anon. Meeting, 8 p.m. For more activities, email saludacenter@ hotmail.com or visit www.saluda.com. The Meeting Place Senior Center, Friday activities include movie matinee at 10 a.m. and bingo or movie at 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. Seniors on Sobriety (SOS) AA Meeting, Fridays at noon, Polk County Chamber of Commerce Building, 2753 Lynn Rd. (Hwy 108), Tryon. 828-8940293. Upstairs Artspace, “Heated Exchange,” a major international exhibit of encaustic art, on display through Nov. 17. Workshops in encaustic techniques also available. For more information, visit www.upstairsartspace.org, call 828-859-2828 or stop by the gallery at 49 S. Trade St., Tryon. American Legion Post 250,

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

weekly bingo games, Fridays, 7 p.m., 43 Depot St., Tryon. Doors open 5:30 p.m. Smoke-free. Foothills Astronomy Club, meets the third Friday of each month at 7:30 p.m. at FENCE in the great room. Enter through the back of the building and ask for Jessie Willard. Free. Narcotics Anonymous, Saluda Senior Center, Friday, 8 p.m.

Saturday

Last Columbus farmers market of the year, downtown Columbus. 8 - 12 a.m. 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 828899-0673 for more information. House of Flags Museum, open Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 33 Gibson Street, Columbus. Mill Spring VFW Post 10349, will hold turkey shoots Saturdays at 10 a.m. until December at the VFW hall on Hwy. 108. For more information, contact 828-894-5098. Polk County Historical Association Museum, open Saturdays, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., 60 Walker St., Columbus, lower level. Free. Tryon Fine Arts Center, Kindermusik and children’s art classes, Saturdays through Nov. 17. Call 828-859-8322 ext. 213 for more information. Turkey shoots, for Mill Spring VFW Post 10349 will take place on Saturdays until December from 10 a.m. until at the VFW hall on Hwy. 108. For more information, call 828-894-5098. Tryon Fine Arts Center, Oil painting class for teens with Margaret Curtis, Saturdays, noon - 3 p.m. TPS Holiday Show opening, Tryon Painters and Sculptors announces the opening of the Holiday Show Nov. 17 from 5 - 7 p.m. at 26 Maple Street in Tryon.

Friday, November 16, 2012

Local Weather Forecast:

Today

Tomorrow

Moon Phase

Today: Mostly sunny, with no chance of rain. High 62, low 37. Saturday: Sunny, with no chance of rain. High 58, low 38.

Mostly sunny

Sunny

Sunday: Partly cloudy, with 20 percent chance of rain. High 57, low 43. Monday: Partly cloudy, with 20 percent chance of rain. High 62, low 44. Wednesday’s weather was: High 48, low 35, .22 inches of rain.

Obituaries Wiley E. Gainus, p. 8

The opening reception invites the public to view new pieces and enjoy light refreshments. The holiday show runs Nov. 17-Dec. 22. Gallery hours are ThursdaySaturday 11 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Sunday

Women’s Day Service, Tracey Simpson Lovelock of White Plains, N.Y. will be the guest speaker for the annual Women’s Day Service at Garrison Chapel Baptist Church, 416 Markham Rd., Tryon, on Sunday, Nov. 18 at 3:30 p.m. Dinner will be served at 2 p.m. The Sparkle City Brass Band performs at FENCE, Sunday, Nov. 18 at 4 p.m.

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 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. 859-5051. Chess Club, Mondays, 12:30 p.m., recreation room, LaurelHurst Apartments, Columbus. Open to anyone in community. 828-894-3336. Saluda Center, Monday activities include line dancing at 12:30 p.m. For more information visit Saluda.com. Alcoholics Anonymous, Mondays, 5:30 p.m., Tryon United Methodist Church, New Market Road in Tryon. Green Creek Community Center, line dance classes (ultra beginner and beginner/intermediate), Mondays 5:30-6:30 p.m. in the gym. Male Domestic Abuse Intervention Program, Mondays, 6 - 7:30 p.m., Steps to HOPE. 894-2340. Landrum Library, free yoga classes. 6:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. Limited to first 30 people. Thermal Belt Stamp Club, first and third Mondays of each month, 7:30 p.m., Tryon Federal Bank, Columbus. Visitors welcome. Alcholics Anonymous, Mondays, 8 p.m., Columbus Presbyterian Church.

Tuesday

Polk County Mobile Recycling Unit, Tuesdays, Ozone (Continued on page 39)


A3 Friday, November 16, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Quilt block (continued from page 1)

quilts for over 150 years,” Henderson said. Beautiful in design, the log cabin block symbolizes the log cabins built by pioneers and was made popular during the Civil War period. The color green represents the shady side of the cabin, yellows and oranges the sunny side. The red center represents the heart of the cabin. “O.P. Earle’s cafeteria floor also depicts the log cabin design with the use of the floor tiles. School staff, students and the Landrum Quilters have worked together for years on a variety of quilting projects that can be seen throughout the school,” said Jenny McGurk. Now part of the Foothills Quilt trail this colorful 6x6 log cabin block hangs prominently over the outside door of the Principal’s Patio/Cafeteria visible to admiring traffic. – article submitted by Anne Regan

The new quilt block in front of O.P Earle Elementary. (photo submitted)

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

Friday, November 16, 2012

Polk District Court Nov. 7

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In Polk County District Court demeanor larceny and three held Wednesday, Nov. 7, 2012 counts of misdemeanor break or with Judge Athena F. Brooks enter a motor vehicle. Carr was presiding, 65 cases were heard. sentenced to 45 days in jail with Some cases were continued, dis- credit for time served. missed or sent to superior court. Donald Lee Connor was The following persons were convicted of three counts of convicted of a crime (names are misdemeanor probation violaprinted as they appear in court tion out of county and one records): count of felony Court Results Jonathan probation out of Edward Andercounty. Connor son was convicted of three was sentenced to 30 days in jail counts of misdemeanor larceny for each count and a $75 fine. and three counts of misdemeanor Lyudmyla Knaus was conbreak or enter a motor vehicle. victed of operating a vehicle Anderson was sentenced to 45 with impaired equipment. Knaus days in jail with 85 days credit was fined $40 and court costs. for time served. Anita Jeanette Peeler was Andrew Kyle Buckner was convicted of possession of drug convicted of possession of malt paraphernalia. Peeler was senbeverage/unfortified wine while tenced to one year unsupervised not 19 or 20 years old and fail- probation, a $100 fine and court ure to appear on misdemeanor. costs. Buckner was sentenced to one Joshua Kane Toney was conyear unsupervised probation, a victed of misdemeanor larceny. $100 fine and court costs. Toney was sentenced to five Zack Michael Carr was con- days in jail with credit for time victed of four counts of mis- served.

Polk County sheriff’s office report

$135,000

Between Oct. 30 and Nov. 13, 2012, the Polk County Sheriff’s Office answered 290 calls for service. Arrests included two for larceny, one probation violation, two for possession of methamphetamine, one possession of firearm by a felon and two order for arrests. Citations included 12 speeding, four expired registration, one driving while license revoked,

one no operator’s license, one no insurance, one consume alcoholic beverage in the passenger area of a motor vehicle, one possession of less than ½ ounce of marijuana and two fictitious license plate. Officers served 12 civil papers, took 19 incident reports, conducted 435 church checks, 749 business checks, 120 residential checks and patrolled 6,707 miles. - information submitted by Capt. Mike Wheeler

• Bridge work

Leeds said. “There still will be several nights of lane closures for joint repair, grooving the bridge deck and pavement markings.” The project also includes structural repair under the bridge that Leeds said would be done without affecting traffic.

(continued from page 1)

Leeds said the milling and paving of the bridge approaches was scheduled to wrap up the night of Tuesday, Nov. 13. “All the work involving lane closures on the N.C. 108 bridge will be done at night,”


A5 Friday, November 16, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Friday, November 16, 2012

Deer hunting season opens in Polk County Nov. 19 Season ends Dec. 8

on private lands. All other dates gun hunters can only take bucks, Deer hunting opens in Polk Jenkins said. County Monday without the The season for deer in Polk extended season some hunters will still be a three-week gun had hoped for last year. Despite season as it has been in the past. a unanimous vote by Polk County The only difference will be commissioners last October to that the first week of the season extend the deer hunting season in and the last week of the season Polk County by two weeks, the will be either-sex on private lands state regulatory commission has only. The either-sex season on not approved the change. game lands is only the last day To b y J e n as it has been in kins, North the past. Carolina Wild- “I would also like to Jenkins said life Officer for remind hunters that the educating onePolk County, self on what wants to make Polk County landfill will can and can’t s u r e h u n t e r s take in deer carcasses be done before are clear on the instead of illegally you get into rules before the tree stand they head out dumping them on the could save a lot into the woods. roadside or off bridges.” of headache. “My phone The gun sea-- Toby Jenkins has been floodson in Polk will ed with calls run Nov. 19 thru from hunters wanting to know Dec. 8. Hunting on Sunday with a if Polk County has an extended firearm is not allowed. Bow huntseason this year,” Jenkins said. ing on private lands on Sunday “The fact that the commission- is allowed as long as the season ers passed the resolution did not is open. change the law. The law must be The season limit for hunters changed at the state level for it is six deer per hunter. All six to take effect. This process takes may be does (antlerless deer) longer and must be presented at in this region of the state, but public hearings and big game hunters may harvest only two committees.” antlered deer (bucks). Written The N.C. Rules and Review permission is required to hunt on Commission did change Polk any posted property or property County to a moderate deer season marked with purple paint under classification from conservative the Landowner Protection Act. classification last year. When “I would also like to remind this occurred it was assumed the hunters that the Polk County change would give Polk County landfill will take in deer carcasses the same rules as Rutherford and instead of illegally dumping them Cleveland counties, which allow on the roadside or off bridges,” hunting an additional two weeks Jenkins encouraged. “This crein December. ates a bad image for all the legal The change however did not hunters who are the majority.” align Polk County rules with A complete list of all rules and Rutherford and Cleveland coun- regulations can be found at www. ties’. Instead it simply allows ncwildlife.org and a regulation gun hunters to take a doe during digest can be downloaded online. the first six days of the season Jenkins encourages the public to on private lands, in addition to report wildlife violations 24/7 at the last six days of the season 1-800-662-7137. by Samantha Hurst


A7 Friday, November 16, 2012 Tryon Daily Bulletin  / The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Thank You from Hospice of the Carolina Foothills to everyone who made our Gala a success … To our gracious honorary chairs

To the generous and energetic individuals and businesses who sponsored our Gala …

Marion and Jo Ann McMillan

To the stunning Friendship Circle who presented our fabulous party, specifically Lynn Potter, Chair Susan Ball Marietta Castellano Shelley Dayton Suzie Grow Jean Hall Evelyn Pezzolla Pam Solberg Chris Tower Marybeth Trunk Kathy Wright

Budweiser of Spartanburg; Coca Cola Bottling Company, Spartanburg; Ruth Conway, CoSTCo Wholesale of Spartanburg; Electrolock, Inc.; Dale and Patty Holl; Mohawk Carpet Foundation; Morgan Stanley Wealth Management, Joseph Galloway, Greenville; Frank and Evelyn Pezzolla; Rockwell Foundation; and Tryon Federal Bank.

To those who contributed amazing items to our Gala live and silent auctions …

From Greer: BMW Manufacturing, Bubba Annie’s Restaurant, Michael Granata and Granata’s Catering. From Greenville and Travelers Rest: Allen Arms Indoor Range, Bottle Tree Beer Company, Cherokee Valley Golf Club, Coffee Underground, Dark Corner Distillery, Frank’s Gentlemen’s Salon, Green Valley Golf Club, Hyatt Regency Greenville, Llyn Strong Fine Jewelry, Marybeth’s Restaurant and Warehouse Theatre. From Spartanburg: Atchinson Limousine Service, Benson Cadillac, Country Club of Spartanburg, Spartanburg Philharmonic orchestra, Stax Billy D’s Restaurant. From Hendersonville and Flat Rock: Cummings Cove Golf Club and Flat Rock Playhouse. From Tryon: Drummond House Interiors, Four Winds Florist, Frederick’s Design Studio, J.T. Cooper Studio, La Bouteille Beer and Wine Boutique, Skyuka Fine Art, Tryon Country Club, Tryon House Apparel and Gifts, Thompson Professional Landscaping. From Landrum: Foothills Amish Furniture, Headlines Salon, Love on A Leash. From Columbus: Bonnie Brae Veterinary Hospital, Pro Health and Fitness. From Inman and Gowensville: Links of Tryon Golf Club, River Bend Sportsman’s Resort, The Southern Sportsman. And even Charleston: Wild Dunes Resort. And all the individual donors: Marietta Castellano and Andy Elash, Ruth Conway, Shelley Dayton, Paula Petty Dotson, David and Donna Goerner, Peg and Dan McGarrigan, Vera Monzitta, Gary Page, Pam Solberg, David Zabriske and the Friendship Circle Members.

And to those who once again provided magical manpower and other amazing talents

AmeriCorps, Steve Baldwin, Tracey Brannon, Joey Cabaniss, Jean Capel, Gillian Drummond, John Germano, Hospice Thrift Barn Volunteers, Sherry Johnson, Sue Spiegel and the Friendship Circle Members.

And to all those who donned their Boots & Bling and celebrated with us … it was so much fun.

WE COULDN’T HAVE DONE IT WITHOUT YOU!

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Obituaries

Wiley E. Gainus

Wiley Everette Gainus, 85, of Mill Spring, passed away Wednesday morning, November 14, 2012 at Autumn Care of Saluda, N.C. Born in Goldsboro,

N.C., he was the son of the late Wiley Everette and Emily Gainus. He was a veteran of WWII having served in the U.S. Navy. Mr. Gainus moved to Polk County in 1990 coming from Winter Haven, Fla. He started the Lapidary Class at Tryon Arts and Crafts and was an instructor for approximately 10 years and was president of the Silver Creek Com-

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munity. Mr. Gainus was a member of the Congregational Church of Christ, Tryon, NC. Surviving is his wife, Irene Stolte Gainus; three daughters, Sally Maurer of Skokie, Ill., Diane Dawson of Winter Haven, Fla. and Jane Wittner (Steve) of Scottsdale, Ariz. Also surviving are four grandchildren and one great-grandchild.

Memorial services will be held at 2 p.m. December 1, 2012 in the Congregational Church of Christ, Tryon, N.C. with Dr. Robert Barrows officiating. Memorials may be made to the Congregational Church of Christ, 210 Melrose Avenue, Tryon, N.C. 28782. An online guest register is available at www.mcfarlandfuneralchapel.com

• Marathon

Race Director Scarlette Tapp, “A race is more than bib numbers, race times and awards. It is the sum of all the aspirations of those who stand at the starting line. No matter how physically and mentally grueling, an endurance race gives each runner a chance to let their personal challenges fall by the wayside as the miles fade behind them.” Important race information for residents on the course The only part of this course that is closed to traffic is the one Columbusbound lane on Highway 108 from Harmon Field Road to Clarence Rhodes Road at the Lynn Post Office. It will remain closed to traffic from 7 a.m. until 11:30 a.m. At 8 a.m., runners will start on Harmon Field Road and then make their way onto Highway 108, and then right onto Clarence Rhodes Road. This part of the race follows River Road and Carriage Row and back, and is open to traffic. The Tryon Running Club respectfully requests that all who live in the area be mindful of the runners. There will be aid stations and course monitors positioned along the race route to assist runners as needed. If residents need to drive on the course, organizers request that they drive slowly and with extreme caution. Registration is open today from 4 p.m. until 7 p.m. at the Harmon Field Cabin and again on Saturday from 6:30 a.m. until 7:30 a.m. For questions concerning the race, please contact Scarlette Tapp at 864-680-1770. – article submitted

(continued from page 1)

benefit from the sponsorships and entry fees raised in organizing such an event. Local businesses, athletes and volunteers have reached out to make this first TRC event a true success. Supporting local nonprofits gives sponsors the opportunity to keep their giving dollars in their community, knowing that every dollar donated goes directly to the mission of the beneficiary organization. This year, t h e Tr y o n Running Club will donate race proceeds from the half marathon to Thermal Belt Outreach Ministry. “We have been overwhelmed by the outpouring of support of our local sponsors and the running community who are helping Outreach outrun poverty,” said Carol Newton, executive director of Thermal Belt Outreach. “The half marathon is in many ways symbolic of our own long commitment to ending poverty in Polk County.” Not only do charity races provide a way to give back locally, they also serve as a life event for many. Most runners come to races with an inspiring story. Even the most seasoned athlete enters the race with a personal history of challenges and triumphs. The half marathon distance of 13.1 miles takes running to a new level — endurance. For many, Saturday will mark the first time that they will ever run 13.1 miles. The many months of training will pay off when those runners cross the finish line. According to


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The Sparkle City Brass is a professional brass quintet based in Spartanburg, S.C. (photo submitted)

The Sparkle City Brass to perform at FENCE Nov. 18 FENCE’s Free Family Concert Series presents The Sparkle City Brass on Sunday, Nov. 18 at 4 p.m. Light refreshments will be served after the perfor-

mance. The Sparkle City Brass is a professional brass quintet based in Spartanburg, SC. They have a wide repertoire

of music, ranging from traditional baroque and classical standards to jazz, Dixieland and popular songs. The Kirby Foundation at

the Polk County Community Foundation makes this series possible. – article submitted by Tracie Henson


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Friday, November 16, 2012

Timken Foundation awards $15,000 grant to Hospice Jean Eckert, CEO of Hospice of the Carolina Foothills, proudly accepted a $15,000 grant from Timken Foundation recently, after receiving an endorsement from Jim Liggett, plant manager at Timken, Tryon Peak. These funds, added to the $10,000 received from the Polk County Community Foundation Unrestricted Funds, will pay for the installation of a new phone system at the North Carolina Homecare office. “The new phone system in North Carolina,” explains Eckert, “will allow our N.C. staff to better coordinate with our S.C. and Hospice House staff, and for the entire community to be better served by a fullyintegrated telephone system.” “Our entire communication network will be interfaced and streamlined, which will put us in a position to better serve families in both states.” – article submitted by Marsha VanHecke

Pictured on each side of Jean Eckert are Stephanie Merry, Sr. HR and Training Analyst at Timken, and Jim Liggett. (photo submitted)


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

I’ve walked the walk On Saturday, Nov. 10, I achieve my goals. worked my last shift at Foothills On the brighter side, my supHumane Society. port is as strong as ever with the My dear wife, Elaine, asked local vets, the shelter and the me to retire last year but I told community at large. I have a few her, “I’ll be fine.” I tried by best steady supporters to my FHS not to show it but I’ve been work- fund along with the occasional ing in severe pain for months. My check I receive for my personal retirement is only from physical fund. I could never discount all labor, I am still affiliated with the wonderful folks who simply the shelter and hand me money will assist as ofand say, “this is Humane Society ten as I can. My for your kids.” I Special Cases work with and will still do my Leonard Rizzo for the animals major fundraiswill go on but ers twice a year there may be some changes. and I may setup some yard sales, My paychecks from FHS went I have lots of great stuff. directly into Lennie’s Fund at I have signed my final papers Tryon bank and I used that for for a nonprofit 501(c) (3) and I expenses. Over the years I’ve have some major donors waiting spent more than $10,000 of my in the wings to get me started and personal retirement account to I can now apply for grants. support my cause, not including Those funds will be used priFHS paychecks. Now both those marily for major cases and will wells have dried up and I will alleviate my funds for smaller have to seek a different path to ones (under $500) of which there

Roscoe. (photo submitted)

were three just this week. Many people over the years have asked me to write a book and I will soon be collaborating with Samantha Hurst from this newspaper to compile my stories into book form. God willing, if that project becomes successful, I’ll be able to devote all my time to my precious kids. Meanwhile, if anyone has any ideas or wishes to assist with printing, publishing or even for a book jacket, please

contact Samantha or myself. I have sent a few pictures of Roscoe to show how happy he is and how well he is doing. We are on a new path with the same goals in mind, please remember that in all things I am merely a tool, you are my angels but all honor and glory goes to Him who has sent me on this mission. May God bless you all and thanks for listening.


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FENCE 2012 traditional holiday barn tour held Nov. 24 The 2012 traditional FENCE Holiday Barn Tour will be held this year on Saturday, Nov. 24, and will feature exhibitions of the equestrian lifestyle of our foothills. The community is invited to come out to the FENCE Horse Show facility covered arena at 10 a.m. on Nov. 24 (the Saturday following Thanksgiving) for a fun-filled and interesting day that will start by viewing performance horses and elegant riders. Exhibitions include barrel racing by Vickie Smith and Skeeter; open jumping by Sara Ketcham and her Vodka Bay; FEI level dressage performance by Whitney Penney Mical and Donnizetti; three ridden mules, in western tack, with Holly Fisher; dressage with Sandra Hyder and English with Amy Gee; driven Friesan pairs with Caroline Whittle-McSwain; and Tot Goodwin and the Green Creek Hounds. This special and informative fox hunting presentation by Green Creek huntsman Tot Goodwin will include an opportunity for attendees to pet these friendly hounds and learn about the job they do (fox hounds are usually somewhat aloof, but Tot’s hounds love attention). There will be a narrative with each exhibition and a short period for the performers to answer questions from the audience. Under cover and next to the performance area there will be plenty of places to sit or stand while viewing the exhibitions. Food will be available for purchase at FENCE from Foothills BBQ. Following the exhibitions, maps and detailed directions will be available for ticket holders to go on a self-guided tour of three nearby and completely different barns. The Derbyshire barn is a new, state of the art boarding facility intended for the use of Derbyshire land owners. Lyter Lyter’s Hulinn Dalur is a charming private barn housing Lyter’s Icelandic horses. Lyter will ride her horses all afternoon for visitors to watch. The Icelandic’s

unique gait the “tolt” is of special interest. The third barn on the tour is Wendell and MaryAnna Haymon’s breeding farm Marydell. Here visitors will see foals galore by the award winning Grand Prix dressage Hanoverian stallion Don Principe. The short driving route to these three barns takes visitors very close to our three sponsoring vineyards, Green Creek Winery, Parker-Bins Vine-

yard and Over Mountain Vineyard all of which are open and they welcome all ticket holders for tastings and tours. Tickets are can be purchased at FENCE, The Farm House, Little Mountain Farm Supply, The Hay Rack on Hwy. 9 in Green Creek and Hwy. 14 in Landrum or the day of the event. Directions to FENCE are at www.fence.org or by calling 828-859-9021.

Want to go? What: 2012 FENCE Holiday Barn Tour When: Saturday, Nov. 24 Where: 3381 Hunting Country Road, Tryon. – article submitted by Theron Farmer

Good food. Good friends.

G

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

Moving slow has its benefits, catching things you may have missed ‘...Put down the weight of your aloneness and ease into the conversation. The kettle is singing even as it pours you a drink, the cooking pots have left their arrogant aloofness and seen the good in you at last. All the birds and creatures of the world are unutterably themselves. Everything is waiting for you.’ ~ Everything is Waiting for You by David Whyte This wind-swept chill Saluda morning, I finally got a birthday card in the mail for a friend who has a Halloween birthday. I actually felt proud of myself for finally getting it done. I know she’ll forgive me, especially since I promised I was still celebrating her big day, even towards Thanksgiving. And still thankful she’s my friend who will put up with this eccentric behavior of mine. Last night, I spent an hour (maybe longer) online trying to order prescription eyeglasses from a place in California. After entering the prescription four times, I had it memorized — the website did not save my previously entered information. I need glasses to see this, I thought! Excuses, excuses. The slow food movement has nothing on me; I seem to get slower at everything.

On a dreary day, I found warm and well-fed, surrounded myself driving slowly down by love and good people, things 176 to Tryon; the maple at Caro are right in the world indeed. Mi restaurant’s river bridge Speaking of good people, best suddenly caught wishes to longmy eye, the most time Saluda Saluda beautiful sight: Anita News & resident dark sculptural Wagner who’s Notations moving home to branches lifting up orange, coral, Colorado. Our by Bonnie Bardos scarlet flames library won’t be against silver the same withmist. Going slow does have some out her. Rodney and Melody benefits — you catch things you Gibson generously hosted a might have missed otherwise. going-away party for Anita — Community: all have been the backbone of Saluda United Methodist our downtown Saluda Library. Church’s annual turkey feast Anita has been a volunteer since was a huge hit. It’s a homecoming the library first opened: a fixture of sorts, where at the front desk. Saluda residents Widowed for both young and several years, Want to go? old gather for a she’s found love What: Polk County delicious homeagain and a new Annual Toy Run cooked meal. journey ahead You see folks When: Saturday, Nov. 24 (this gives even from elsewhere Where: Starts at Saluda me hope for the coming to eat Fire Department, future!). Thank and share- a 64 Greenville St., you Anita for t r a d i t i o n o f Saluda. being a part of the best kind! Saluda; you’ll be Even those in missed. Happy the take-out line get a chance to trails. visit. Pastor Rob Parsons was Saluda Community Land busy overseeing the event, June Trust meets twice a month and Taylor pouring drinks, Nancy would love to have you volunJohnson, Bill and Arlene Klippel, teer: our SCLT folks are an acBetty Anna Brown and all the tive group. Also, Saluda Center church folks were working hard, would be glad to have your help as they do every year. When you too; whether Meals On Wheels, sit beside those you know and or another project; and Saluda love in a cozy school cafeteria, School can always use tutors

SINCE 1995

Tues . - Sat. 10-5

and volunteers of all kinds, just inquire. Saluda Garden Club will feature John Vining on Nov. 19, 10 a.m. at Saluda Library. Encore. Local goods and fall produce can be found at the Saluda Tailgate Special Market on Saturday, Nov. 24, 1-3 p.m., West Main St. parking lot. Mark your calendar and get your motorcycle spiffed up for the Polk County Annual Toy Run, Nov. 24, starting at Saluda Fire Department, 64 Greenville Street. Registration starts at 11 a.m.; the parade starts at 2 p.m. For more information contact Barry Gee 828-817-3084. Happy Birthday to Rich and Rita Igoe, Karen Johnson, Marsha Jenkins, Nancy Barnett, Dawn Pearson, Charles Pearson, Dusty Jespersen, Gwen Garren, Stoney Lamar, Jim Boyle, Tom Ellwood, Frank Beeson and Wendy McEntire. Add your birthday to the list. Thank you, dear readers for reading this column. May each and every one of you have Thanksgiving in your heart, with family, friends, and those you hold dear in this world. I am thankful for you. Feel free to contact me at bbardos@gmail.com; or 7491153: I love hearing from you! You may also visit my website at bonniebardos.com for more writing and art, or find me on facebook.


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Thermal Belt Outreach Ministry holiday program serves community On Nov. 16, Thermal Belt Outreach Ministry (Outreach) will kick-off its Holiday Program by distributing 322 grocery cards for Thanksgiving meals to qualified families. “It is hard to think about, but there are children and families in our community that need a compassionate hand during the holiday season or they would go without a holiday meal or a visit from Santa Claus,” said Carol Newton, executive director of Outreach. “We are extremely grateful to our donors, volunteers and the community that supports this effort. Without their help we would simply not be able to continue the program.” Outreach purchases gift cards from a local grocery store with funds donated to the nonprofit agency by community members. The gift cards are distributed by Outreach to families in need of a Thanksgiving or Christmas meal (alcohol and tobacco cannot be purchased with the card). “Eligibility is based on several factors including income – which all Outreach clients meet since they are at or below the poverty level. This holiday season we are seeing a strong increase in the total number of families we serve. Between 20 and 30 families per month are new to Outreach, which provides a barometer of the impact that the economy has made on these families,” said Newton. In addition to providing grocery cards for Thanksgiving and Christmas, Outreach “Angel Trees” will be distributed to families, businesses, churches and others who are interested in purchasing a gift for a needy child or senior citizen. The first name, age, gender, desired gifts and measurements of the “angel” are placed on a tree cut out of wood that is

painted and decorated with pa- services coordinator. “We per angels. Multiple angels can fully expect this number to be adopted by increase the those wishing closer we get t o p u r c h a s e “To date, more than to the Christgifts. mas holiday.” 432 angels have been “ To d a t e , qualified and are in the There is more than 432 still time to a n g e l s h a v e process of being adopted.” participate in -- Michelle Reedy O u t r e a c h ’ s been qualified and are in the Holiday Proprocess of being adopted,” gram. said Michelle Reedy, client If you wish to adopt an

angel this Christmas, sponsor a family’s holiday meal or if you simply wish to make a donation to the Holiday Fund, please call 828-894-2988 or visit the Outreach office at 134 White Drive, Columbus, N.C. Angel Tree gifts should be dropped off at the 4-H center in Columbus from 9 a.m. through 4 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 1. - article submitted


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Kiwanis clean along Route 108 On the morning of Nov. 3, members of the Tryon Kiwanis Club spent two hours picking up litter along Rt. 108 from the roundabout in Columbus to Harmon Field Road in Tryon. Shown above are dedicated workers, in the front row (left to right) Ernie Giannini, Dick Belthoff, Dr. Mar k McCall, J e n n i fe r T h o m p s o n , Ly n n Montgomery, Bill Hague and Blake Smyth. In the back are Denny Rook, Tollie Ross and Lee Cobourn. Trash bags were filled with scraps of political signs and plastic flowers that had been blown about. Of course, there were the usual beverage cans, bottles and cups, cigarette butts, and food wrappers. There are trash cans available all over this county – let’s use them! (photo by Lynn Montgomery)

Friday, November 16, 2012


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

Plain packages offer the best gifts “Kangaroo truck stop up at the of our dinner: black linguine and exit’s got pumpkin donuts now,” diced, smoked salmon served in a I commented to Paul, focused delicate champagne sauce. intently on his I-pad. Our pinot noir sparkled with “Hmm.” ruby tones from the glow of the “The pumpkin candle on the donuts are back,” table and look“I’m Just ing forward to I repeated. “For the holidays.” best tiramisu Saying…” the “I thought I’ve ever had, you didn’t want before or since, by Pam Stone all that sugary our eyes met. stuff,” Paul said. “We’re not “Well, I don’t, but you know, I going to be eating like this once always look forward to it...” we move to Landrum,” Paul said, People often use the phrase, taking one last loving look at his “If someone had told me, 10 years plate being cleared away by a ago, that today, I’d be doing...(fill white-jacketed waiter. in the blank), I’d have told them “No,” I said, dabbing my lips they were crazy.” with the napkin. “No, we won’t. I guess this is my crazy time. But it won’t be too far a drive if It wasn’t much more than a we simply must have something decade ago that Paul and I sat very sophisticated, and there’s quietly in a northern Italian restau- really some nice places, locally.” rant in Beverly Hills - a rare treat We were on the cusp of leaving indeed - and savored the remnants (Continued on page 23)


B11 Friday, November 16, 2012

• I’m Just Saying (continued from page 22)

our home of 15 years with lots of eager anticipation and a handful of reservations: our close friends, my dressage coach and the exquisite menu of Campanile would be hugely missed. The farm beckoned: purchased six years earlier and standing empty, waiting as we continued to put off moving across country “just one more year.” I would be bringing my horses, previously boarded in a much better zip code than the one in which I lived, with me to enjoy a completely different way of life - one much more reminiscent of my childhood: open fields, deep woods, small towns. “And Spinx just started selling their pumpkin spice coffee,” I said, almost to myself, clearing the breakfast dishes from the countertop. What finally gave us the kick in the keister that was needed

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

to pick a date on the calendar to move across country and stick to it was a very routine afternoon, driving back from having worked my horses in Moorpark. I was sitting in early afternoon traffic, as usual, my exit within sight, when the scream of police and fire engines could be heard ahead. I turned on the radio and found the local news station which quickly informed me that a man had entered the Jewish Community Center I normally passed on the way home and had shot five people and killed a mail carrier. The exit would be closed and a detour was given. I had been experienced a lot of violence during my time in California: the riots, earthquakes, bank robberies, helicopters shining their lights through the bedroom windows at night, looking for suspects on rooftops. And I had also experienced the raw beauty of Big Sur and Carmel, 70 degree Januarys and sitting barefoot in the sand on Zuma beach, seeing pods

of dolphins undulating nearby. But on this day, I was hot, I was tired, and I was brokenhearted to witness the aftermath of such senseless violence right in my neighborhood. Enough was enough. “Well, it is kind of chilly,” said Paul, laying his I-pad to the side on the couch. “Let’s go get that coffee!” Climbing, still in our sweats, into the truck, we trundled down the road, got our coffee, exclaimed over the flavor and drove home, pointing out the slant of the autumnal sunlight through the trees nearly at their peak of color. Down the driveway, the fallen leaves from the sweet gums parted like the Red Sea as the tires rolled over gravel and the horses in the field, playful in cooler air, greeted us half way and cantered down the fence line before peeling off in explosions of twists and bucks. Coffee from the gas station, autumn in the country; sometimes the very best gifts are the ones that come in the plain packages.

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Foothills Duplicate Bridge results, Nov. 9

Morning Restricted Pairs: North-South 1/2 Charlotte Lindsey - Catherine Chevaleau 1/2 Frances Parker - Sabra G. Kleinau East-West 1 Don Tucker - Doug Southard 2 Joann Hoffman - Marily Williams Afternoon Open Pairs: NorthSouth 1 Jack Williams - Archie Hardy 2 Robbie Ter Kuile - Mary Meyers 3 Richard Long - Virginia Ambrose 4 Marian Unger - Donna Lohr East-West 1 Jim Jackson - George Russell 2 Jackie Caldwell - John Memory 3 Dick Belthoff - Marily Williams 4 Linda Sherer - H Ingram Willis Jr


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

Spice up your diet

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In today’s column, I’d like to disease or stroke. The substance share with you, some benefits “cinnamaldehyde” found in cinof another one of my favorite namon helps prevent unwanted spices-cinnamon. blood clots by inhibiting the First, spices have been used release of a fatty acid called by many civilizations for centu- “arachidonic acid” from platelet ries, to promote health and well membranes. Simply put, this being, and cinnamon is one of the keeps the platelets from working oldest spices known. It’s men- too well when you don’t need tioned in the Bible, and was used them to. in ancient Egypt. Cinnamon was 3) Blood sugar control. Inso highly treasured at one time, sulin is a hormone produced that it was more valuable than by the pancreas. After food is gold. It was also used in Chinese digested it’s broken down into botanical medicine dating back glucose. Glucose is the body’s to around 2,700 B.C. main source of energy. It’s often Cinnamon is actually the referred to as blood sugar. Once dried bark of the cinnamon tree, insulin attaches to cells, other reand is available in dried tubular ceptors are activated, which then form known as allows cells to “quills” or as use glucose. Diet & Exercise ground powder. people by David Crocker Some What gives cinbecome dianamon its nubetic, because tritional punch is the essential their pancreas doesn’t produce oils found in its bark. These oils enough insulin, but others are contain active components called insulin resistant. This is because “cinnamyl acetate,” “cinnamal- even though they produce insudehyde” and “cinnamyl alcohol.” lin, their muscle and liver cells Here are a few healthful ben- don’t respond properly to it. As efits from cinnamon. a result, their body’s need more 1) Lowering cholesterol insulin, which in turn over works and triglycerides levels. In one their pancreas. This can trigger study, when 30 women and men the onset of type 2 diabetes. added a sprinkle of cinnamon Cinnamon helps normalize to their meals, total cholesterol blood sugar levels by making and triglyceride (which are heart muscle and liver cells more damaging blood fats) levels fell sensitive to signals from insulin. 12 to 30 percent. This improves the cells ability to 2) Anti-clotting action. The absorb glucose from the blood. mechanism of blood clotting By the way…this action was is very complicated, and part found to be effective in animals of this process involves plate- as well. lets. Platelets are one of many 4) Protection from heart components of blood. These are disease and improve colon elements found in blood that are health. The essential oils in cinproduced in bone marrow and namon are beneficial for health, constantly flow throughout the but the calcium, and dietary fiber blood stream. Under emergency found in cinnamon can be helpcircumstances, like injury, these ful in the prevention of different platelets, through a series of health conditions. Bile salts are chemical reactions become ac- chemicals produced in the liver tivated or “sticky” and rush to and stored in the gallbladder. the wound and clump together They help digest fats, but some in an attempt to stop excess research shows a link between blood flow. too much bile salt production The problem is, under nor- and colon cancer. The calcium mal circumstances platelets can and fiber found in cinnamon can sometimes clump together too (Continued on page 25) much. This could lead to heart


B13 Friday, November 16, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Johann to speak to Carolina Camera Club

• Diet & Exercise

Meetings begin at 6:30 p.m. at TFAC

bind to these bile salts, and remove them from the body. Also, when bile is removed, the body has to break down cholesterol to make more. This helps prevent atherosclerosis and heart disease. Diet or exercise question? Email me at dwcrocker77@ gmail.com 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 S.C. state champion girls gymnastic team, USC-Spartanburg baseball team, Converse college equestrian team, and lead trainer L.H. Fields modeling agency. He served as a water safety consultant for the United States Marine Corps, and taught four semesters at USC-Union. David was a regular guest of the Pam Stone radio show.

Susan Johann is an award winning photographer, with exhibitions at the Smithsonian Institute’s National Portrait Gallery, in several New York galleries, in Vogue, The New York Times and The New Yorker, to name a few. Johann lives in Columbus and will talk about what makes the difference between a snapshot and a portrait at the Carolina Camera Club’s Nov. 20 meeting. Meetings begin at 6:30 p.m. at the Tryon Fine Art Center’s Mahler Room. Susan will also be commenting on photographs brought to the meeting by members of the audience. Photographs can be brought to the meeting in print or on

Playwright Arthur Miller by Susan Johann.

a thumb drive to be projected onto a screen. Everyone at all levels of experience is welcome. Johann’s

website is www.susanjohann. com. - article submitted by Pat Roshaven

(continued from page 24)


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

Buy, Sell, Trade, Work … With Your Neighbors! LOST & FOUND Help me! I am a white 6 month old male Boxer last seen on Lanning Drive, Columbus on Sunday November 11, 2012. I have a brown spot near my tail and I have brown teardrop spots in the corner of my left eye. I can't find my way home and my owners are completely heartbroken. They are offering a reward if you can help me find my way back home. Please call 828-674-9576 or 828-894-0417.

GARAGE SALES Estate Sale Sat. 8 to 1 2799 Bill Collins Rd. 6 miles from Columbus on Peniel rd, 1st left after church. Fall/Holiday Estate Sale Extravaganza & Jewerly Appraisal Fair 3697 Asheville Hwy in Mtn. Home, NC. Fri. 11/16, 2 to 7pm, Sat. 11/17, 9 to 5 pm. Jewerly Appraisal Fair to benefit the American Cancer Society. 11 am to 3 pm on Sat. only. Sun. 1 to 5 pm (half price) Monday 9 to 1 pm. Start your holiday shopping here. Quality & quantity like you’ve never seen before. www.bonnierose appraisals.com GARAGE SALE SAT. 9 to 1 pm. 136 SOUTH PEAK ST. NEXT TO FIRE DEPARTMENT IN COLUMBUS

Moving Sale

Everything must go Sat, Sun. behind Frog & Swan off Hwy 176 on top of hill behind old mill. 864-279-0745 MOVING/DOWNSIZE SALE! Sat Nov 17 8:30 am to 1 pm. Furniture - triple dresser, exec desk, matching lat file for home office, metal 2-dr legal files,queen bed, double bed, patio set/4 chairs, art, misc other items. 117 Whitney Ave, Tryon.

GARAGE SALES

CLEANING SERVICES

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES

Multi Family Yard Sale You Deserve a Break COMPLETE Sat. Nov. 17, 8 am until Have your office or PAINTING SERVICES 644 Red Fox Rd, home cleaned, min 3 hrs Yoder Painting is fully Columbus. Horse items: $10 off total, new cus- insured, including worker's hay rack, large water tomers ONLY! Bonded & comp. No job too large. trough, furniture, house Ins. 828-229-3014 Call 828-894-5094. hold items, grill, lawn 888-846-4094 mower, jr girls, children, & deseriescleaning.com OME ladies clothing, TV, microMPROVEMENT wave- too much to list! Raise your

I

TAG SALE of HIGH-QUALITY FABRICS & NOTIONS 255 Brookwood Dr., Tryon (off Warrior Drive) Saturday. Nov. 17, 10-3 Includes antique laces, books, patterns & Baby Lock serger. The Benke in Saluda is Closing. Unique Home Decor. Everything 25% off. Last open weekend; Friday Nov. 16 from 11-4 and Saturday Nov. 17 from 11-4. Yard Sale SATURDAY, Nov. 17th, 8:00-2:00. 164 Catherine Drive, Columbus Household goods, linens, furniture, Christmas items. NO EARLY SALES.

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

FIREWOOD Oak Firewood For Sale. $65 full size pick up load, delivered. 828-817-2487

HEALTH CARE Jazzy Scooter Chair. Used Very Little. Asking $3500. Call 864-270-3053

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

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

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

PROFESSIONAL PRESSURE WASH We wash homes, decks, roofs, exterior/interior of gutters, etc. Also seal or stain wood. Exc ref. Free Estimates. Call 828-894-3701. Saluda Construction: Grading, landscaping, driveways, land clearing, underbrushing, property maint. Stone, mulch, licensed, insured, bonded. G. Eargle 828- 243-4300

H

Tommy's Home Improvement Roofs, renovations, siding, carpentry, decks, windows, screening. All Home Repairs. FREE estimates. Home: (828) 859 - 5608. Cell: (828) 817 - 0436. Selling your home? Advertise here and sell it faster. Call Classifieds at 828.859.9151.

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

BUSINESS

OPPORTUNITIES For Sale: Tan-NBoutique Currently 350 clients plus. Everything goes with it. Asking. $40,000. Do you have available jobs? Call 828.859.9151 to let others know about job opportunities at your business.

HELP WANTED Hospice of the Carolina Foothills is seeking a full-time Spiritual Services Manager. To apply please visit our website at www.hocf.org. E.O.E

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

MEDICAL/ DENTAL

Need person to work 40 hrs week, now until Jan. 15, 2013. Operating cabinet sand blaster in Colum bus. Exp helpful. Call ONLY between 4 to 6 pm. 828-243-4842

AUTUMN CARE OF SALUDA

Accounting Clerk

is looking for quality, caring individuals to join our health care team. Positions available include:

RN Unit Supervisor (Days) 2nd Shift RN/LPN 2nd Shift CNA We offer competitive salaries and excellent benefits. Apply at Autumn Care of Saluda 501 Esseola Drive Saluda, NC 28773 or staffdev108@ autumncorp.com

NOW HIRING needed by Modular Home Manufacturing. Variety of duties including Accounts Payable, Accounts Receivable. Must have Quickbooks exp. Mail resume to: Blue Ridge Log Cabins 625 East Frontage Rd. Campobello, SC 29322 or fax to: 864-457-3422 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

HELP WANTED

REAL ESTATE

Now Hiring

Rent To Own Mountain Log Home

Cooks, Servers, Dishwashers.

New Restaurant Apply in person: Southside Grill 82 N. Trade St. Tryon Ophthalmic Tech Competitive pay with on the job training. Strong work history and experience a plus. Ability to multi-task, be confident and compassionate. Ophthalmologist's office in Columbus. Email resume: jenniferr@brlea.com Polk County Relief Van Drivers $9.27/hr. Must work flexible hours, some weekends. Valid driver’s license, drug test, background check required. Apply Mon – Fri, 8 – 4:30, 3 Courthouse Sq. Columbus. No phone calls please. The Tryon Daily Bulletin Is currently seeking a freelance sports writer to cover fall sports for Landrum High School. This position pays on a per-story basis and would require both writing and basic photography skills. Writer needed mostly to cover sporting events in the afternoon to early evening and weekends. Writer would assist with Fall Sports Preview edition. Please send your resume and writing samples to samantha.hurst@ tryondailybulletin.com

on White Oak Mountain. Privacy and view, near base of mountain. HVAC, 2 story, 2 BRs, 2.5BAs, all appliances, large deck, loft, approx. 2200sf, approx. 2 acres, very quiet. and secluded. $900. (828) 674-1042

CABINS NC MTN LOG CABIN shell on 1.72acs. EZ to finish. Reduced $79,900 OR new 2bd, 2ba, 1200sf cabin on 1.87acs. $139,500 Owner must sell. Call 828-286-1666

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

DON’T WAIT! Call TODAY 828.859.9151

HOUSES FOR SALE

FOR SALE BY OWNER 3 BR. 2 BA. on 6 wooded acres, 1375 SF finished living space, 1000 SF unfinished walk out bsmt White Oak of Tryon is Now accepting applica- Mstr Bdrm w jacuzzi, walk tions for PT Relief Cook in closet, pvt deck Great Rm with Stone Fireplace & PT Dietary Aides. Must be willing to work 1st Very Private Lg Deck Mtn Views $249,500 Call or 2nd shift & rotating weekends. Previous exp 828-894-6345 at an institution is preFOR SALE BY OWNER ferred. Apply in person at Warrior Dr, Tryon. 70 Oak St., Tryon EOE 3/2 Spacious, up-dated. Workshop on creek w/ guest quarters. $265,000. EAL STATE Call 850-838-6311.

R

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$57,400 FSBO 2 BDR, 1 BTH in Columbus. Zoned residential/commercial. 828-817-0534.

ONE TIME SPECIAL OFFER! Our best selling 3 bd / 2 ba singlewide with designer decor Please call 828-684-4874


B15 Friday, November 16, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

page

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

HOUSES FOR RENT

MOBILE HOME RENTALS

FOR RENT IN GREEN Specials For Rent Log House 14x70 2+2 used $15,804 2BR, 1BA,CA & H, hard- CREEK: 2 BR, 2 BA, nice 16x80 2+2 used $21,995 wood floors, wood stove. mobile home on 1/2 acre lot. Garbage, grass mow16x70 3+2 New $28,995 No smoking, no pets. ing & water included. 16x80 3+2 New $34,995 $650/m Call afternoons $500/m. No pets. Call 28x80 5Bd,3Ba $64,995 907-738-9950 828-899-4905 30 Homes on Display For Rent: Recently refurMARKDOWN HOMES bished 2 bdr / 1 ba house Mobile Home for Rent, Mauldin-Greenville Private wood lot, Mills in older and quiet neighExit 48A on I-85 Springs area. borhood near down town 3 miles on Hwy 276 E 828-894-3855 Tryon. Hardwood floors 864-288-0444 through out. Rent includes lawn service. No Raise your smoking. $750 + utilities. hand if you OUSES FOR Security deposit. Phone: want your 828-859-9979 ENT

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Charming Hill Top Ranch Secluded on 2 acres in Hunting Country. 1200 sf, hardwood floors, fire place, all appliances incl. Partially furnished optional. $825/month. Call 248-219-7653

Columbus - Romantic Guest House 2bd, w/d, a/c, 1.5ba, private. No pets. $650/month plus utilities. Call 828-817-1262

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.

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.

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Call TODAY Elegant 3 BR, 2.5 BA 828.859.9151 Home for rent in Tryon’s OBILE OME Old Hunting Country on 9+/- acres. Formal 4,000 ENTALS sq ft home great for enterPARTMENTS taining w/ features includ - 2 bd/ 1 ba, on private lot in ing large sunrm, library, Silver Creek Community in formal LR, Wet Bar, par- Millspring. No pets. Refer- 1 Bd Duplex $360 Per Month, $360 deposit, ences required. tially furnished & much $380/month w/ $200 de- Appliances furnished. No more. $2,500 mth. Call posit. Call 864-978-3597 pets! Call 828-625-9711 305-494-5344

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APARTMENTS 2 BR/1 BA Apt. in Tryon in great neighborhood. $600 covers city water,trash & heat. Pets are a maybe -no smoking. Ref/ lease/dep. Call 828-817-1209 Sell your home in the classifieds call 828.859.9151

APARTMENTS

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Columbus

HARMON FIELD RD. Lovely 1200 sq. ft. 2br/1ba duplex. Wood floors, walk-in closets, W/D, 1 car garage, screened porch (350 sq. ft.) over looking river. $700 month, no pets/smoking. 828-894-2029

CONDOMINIUMS FOR RENT

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$650 both include Beautiful & charming, 1st heat & water. Great Apart 864-415-3548 floor apartment, 2BR, den or office, large living/dining room combo. 1 full bath, stain steel appliances. WD hook up, high ceilings, screened porch & fireNow Under New place. Ref. & sec dep req. Ownership No smokers please. Call 1 bdrm apts. available. for appointment Government 828-817-0242

2bd/1ba, Central Heat/Air, W/D, City Water, Garbage pick up, and yard maintenance included. Non smoking. Small pets negotiable. $550/month plus deposit and references. Call 828-894-3583

DB Let T d Ads sie ou! s a l C for y k r o w

Tryon - Pacolet Valley. 2 For Rent 1BR Condo Bdrm, 1 Bth. Nice size - Melrose Avenue, Tryon. w/d, includes water 7 yard $700 all utilities included. 828-899-0701 care. Large back yard. Clean & convenient. Close to town. $575/ mo. Thousand Pines 828-859-5858 URNITURE

Tryon 2 beautiful Apart. 1bd $575 & 2bd.

Moving. Good Antiques. Call 828-894-0222

CARS 06 Nissan 350z

Showroom condition, silver w/ pearl grey leather int. 6 speed, pwr everything, 18,000 orig miles 40k new, price for quick Subsidized, elderly handicapped, heat/air sale $21,995 or best offer Picts @ bng-services.com included. Walk to town. or 1515 E Rutherford Rd, 828-817-2744 Landrum 828-779-0872

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.

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1996 BUICK ROADMASTER Station Wagon, 110k miles, Extra Nice! $3995/ negotiable Jerry's Auto Sales 864-579-0048 Lincoln LS, 2004. Looks and runs like new. New tires. 130k miles. Asking $6000. Cream color, leather, 6 cylinder. Call 828-329-1199 or 828-696-3115

CARS Very nice 2001 325Xi BMW 4 door, gray exterior. Only 104,000 miles. Great Mechanical condition. Locally owned $8995. 864-457-7320

TRANSPORTATION Drivers/Owner Operators Now hiring Independent Contractors with 3 years experience hauling tankers. Must own your own truck. HazMat NOT req. Local work around the Greenville/Upstate area. Home every night. Call Brandon 864-230-3919

WANTED HOUSEKEEPING Services, over 15 yrs exp. Honest & Dependable. References furnished. Res., Commercial & New Construction. Call 864-270-2059

MISCELLANEOUS (N) Gauge Train Table 6 foot long, 4 foot wide, Engine & assortments of cars. Call 828-894-2123 Put your ad here call 828.859.9151


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Savvy Senior Dear Savvy Senior, What can you tell me about body donations? With little money to spare, I’m looking for a cheap way to die and have heard that donating my body to science is free, not to mention it benefits medical research. ~ Old and Poor Dear Old, If you’re looking to eliminate your final farewell expense and help advance medical research, donating your body to science is a great option to consider. Here’s what you should know. Body donations Each year, an estimated 10,000 to 15,000 Americans donate their whole body, after death, to medical facilities throughout the country to be used in medical research projects, anatomy lessons and surgical practice. After using your body, these

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

Save money by donating body to science facilities will then provide free cremation – which typically costs $600 to $3,000 – and will either bury or scatter your ashes in a local cemetery or return them to your family, usually within a year or two. Here are a few other tidbits you need to know to help you decide on whether whole-body donation is right for you. • Organ donors excluded: Most programs require that you donate your whole body in its entirety. So if you want to be an organ donor, you won’t qualify to be a whole body donor too. You’ll have to choose. • Not all bodies are accepted: If, for example, your body has been badly damaged in a care accident or if you’re morbidly obese, you many not qualify. • Body transporting is covered: Most programs will pay to transport your body to their

facility unless your body must be moved from out of state. • No special requests: Most programs won’t allow you to donate your body for a specific purpose – you give them the body and they decide how to use it. • Funeral services are not covered: Most programs will allow your family to conduct any final services they wish before taking custody of your body, but they won’t pay for it. • Your family won’t be paid: Federal law prohibits buying bodies. What to do If you do decide you want to donate your body, it’s best to make arrangements in advance with a body donation program in your area. Most programs are offered by university-affiliated medical schools. To find one near you, the University of Florida maintains a list of U.S. programs and their contact information at www.med.ufl.edu/anatbd/usprograms.html. In addition to the medical schools, there are also a number of private organizations like Anatomy Gifts Registry (anatomicgift.com), BioGift (biogift. org) and Science Care (sciencecare.com) that accept whole body donations too. If you don’t have Internet access, you can get help over the phone by calling the National Family Services Desk, which

operates a free body donation referral service during business hours at 800-727-0700. Once you locate a program in your area, call and ask them to mail you an information/registration packet that will explain exactly how their program works. To sign up, you’ll simply need to fill out a couple of forms. But, you can always change your mind by revoking your authorization in writing. After you have made arrangements, you then need to tell your family members so they will know what to do and who to contact after your death. It’s also a good idea to tell your doctor and put your wishes in writing in your advance directives. These are legal documents that include a medical power of attorney and living will that spell out your wishes regarding your end-oflife medical treatment when you can no longer make decisions for yourself. If you don’t have an advance directive, go to caringinfo.org or call 800-658-8898 where you can get free state-specific forms with instructions to help you make one. 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.


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Friday, November 16, 2012 page 29

Earn gift certificate to Mast General Store by completing hikes Complete eight hikes within CMLC challenge Carolina Mountain Land Conservancy (CMLC) is challenging outdoor enthusiasts to support land conservation simply by hiking. The CMLC Hiking Challenge encourages all those who enjoy the beauty of western North Carolina’s mountains to explore and discover the breathtaking scenery of CMLC’s preserved lands, up close and personal. “CMLC works very hard to protect our beautiful mountain lands and facilitate access for people to enjoy them. We believe that by getting out and exploring these places, you will discover why land conservation is so important,” said CMLC executive director Kieran Roe. “You’ll

have a lot of fun doing it, too.” By completing just eight hikes among CMLC’s most spectacular conserved lands, hikers can earn rewards while having fun outdoors. Hikes range from easy to moderate difficulty and are one-quarter mile to 6 miles in length. Those who complete eight hikes will earn a badge of honor: CMLC’s now regionally-famous white squirrel embroidered hiking patch. The white squirrel represents the local wildlife oddity unique to Henderson and Transylvania counties, CMLC’s primary protection areas. Those who complete the Challenge will also earn a $10 gift certificate for free

Lovelock to speak at Garrison Chapel Tracey Simpson Lovelock of White Plains, N.Y. will be the guest speaker for the annual Women’s Day Service at Garrison Chapel Baptist Church, 416 Markham Rd., Tryon, on Sunday, Nov. 18 at 3:30 p.m. Lovelock is a 1982 graduate of Tryon High School. She is a member of the Strait Gate

Church in Mamaroneck, N.Y. and works for the Prison Ministry in Westchester County Prison, Valhalla, N.Y. Dinner will be served at 2 p.m. All are welcome. Rev. Keith D. Knox, Sr. Pastor – article submitted by Michelle Miller

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hiking gear at the Hendersonville location of the Mast General Store. Hikes may be completed at the participant’s own pace and schedule, and there is no deadline to complete the eight hikes. Challenge hikes may be completed individually or as part of monthly guided outings led by CMLC staff and volunteers. The Challenge hikes include scenic locations such as the 360-degree view from the summit of Bearwallow Mountain and the old growth forests of CMLC’s 600-acre Florence Nature Preserve. Also featured in the Challenge are several waterfalls, including Bridal Veil Falls in DuPont State Recreational Forest — a filing

location in the recent movie The Hunger Games. Participants also have the opportunity to hike to Worlds Edge — a nearly 1,600-acre tract protected by CMLC in 2006. The tract was instrumental component in the ultimate creation of Chimney Rock State Park. Version 2.0 is CMLC’s second release of the program following a successful first year that achieved 80 challenge completers and more than 900 hikes taken on conserved lands. This year’s version 2.0 of the Challenge features a new lineup of eight hikes on more lands protected by CMLC. To find out more or to enroll in the White Squirrel CMLC Hiking Challenge Version 2.0, visit www.carolinamountain. org/hikingchallenge2 – article submitted by Peter Barr


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A14 B14

Sports

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

Friday, November 16, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Polk women’s basketball season schedules

Savannah Deaver drives toward the basket last year for Polk. (photo submitted)

Nov. 26 Nov. 30 Dec. 4 Dec. 5 Dec. 7 Dec. 11 Dec. 14 Dec. 21 Jan. 4 Jan. 8 Jan. 11 Jan. 15 Jan. 18 Jan. 22 Jan. 25 Jan. 29 Feb. 1 Feb. 8 Feb. 12

JUNIOR VARSITY Rosman H Landrum A E. Henderson A W. Henderson A Landrum H N. Buncombe H Madison H Mtn. Heritage A Mitchell H Avery A Thomas Jefferson A Owen H Hendersonville A Madison A Mtn. Heritage H Mitchell A Avery H Owen A Hendersonville H

4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m.

VARSITY Nov. 26 Rosman H Nov. 30 Landrum A Dec. 4 E. Henderson A Dec. 5 W. Henderson A Dec. 7 Landrum H Dec. 11 N. Buncombe H Dec. 14 Madison H Dec. 21 Mtn. Heritage A Dec. 27-29 Landrum Tourney A Jan. 4 Mitchell H Jan. 8 Avery A Jan. 11 Thomas Jefferson A Jan. 15 Owen H Jan. 18 Hendersonville A Jan. 22 Madison A Jan. 25 Mtn. Heritage H Jan. 29 Mitchell A Feb. 1 Avery H Feb. 8 Owen A Feb. 12 Hendersonville H

6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m.


A15 Friday, November 16, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

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Foothills Humane Society announces two grant awards The Polk County Community Foundation recently awarded the Foothills Humane Society with two grants. “We are so pleased that our work is being recognized by another local organization,” said FHS Executive Director Selena Coffey. “The Polk County Community Foundation’s support of our work inspires us to do even more to assure that all local animals in need are cared for and find forever homes.” The first grant of $2,200 was awarded for important strategic planning for FHS. The use of a professional facilitator during a retreat environment will assist the board of directors in organizational planning and selecting top initiatives to focus on in the coming year. The second grant of $4,300 supports technological im-

provements for the organization. Most important are the upgrades to the Foothills Humane Society website. Added features will include e-commerce capacity, as well as improvement in online adoptions and donations. Included in the grant is an upgrade in the telephone system and a laptop computer. As noted in the organization’s 2011 annual report, 69 percent of Foothills Humane Society’s operations are funded through grants, donations, bequests and fund-raising efforts. A total of 82 percent of the organization’s expenses went toward the care and placement of the animals in their shelter. For more information about Foothills Humane Society, visit www.foothillshumanesoceity. org or call 828-863-4444. – article submitted by Joyce Cox

Selena Coffey receives a check from PCCF presented by Melanie Cobb. (photo submitted)


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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

Keever - Coffey engagement

David Lynn Keever of Hudson, N.C. proposed to Evelyn Marie Coffey of Green Creek on bended knee Nov. 8. (photo submitted)

WCCR and WOTJ present Jack Benny Thanksgiving Show

E FRE ry e v i Del The New Look of comfort

COLUMBUS • TRYON SALUDA • LANDRUM

The Western Carolina’s Clas- trivia. sic Radio Club (WCCR) will Around 3:05 p.m. the Fall meet Monday, Nov. 19 at 2 p.m. Jazz Series ends by highlightin the auditoing an American rium on the Polk jazz pianist and Want to go? ICC campus. virtuoso who The old time What: Jack Benny played despite radio program Thanksgiving being nearly will be a spe- Show blind from birth. cial Jack Benny When: Nov. 19, 2 p.m. A r t Ta t u m Thanksgiving is widely acshow with all Where: Polk ICC campus, knowledged as the trimmings. Columbus. one of the greatThe radio/TV est jazz pianists presentation will feature Bob of all time. Come and hear for Hope and many special guests. yourself. Bob Hope was on the radio from Everyone is welcome and 1935 to 1955. These two specials there is no charge, just a lot will prepare everyone for the of fun recalling “the good old coming holidays. days.” Professor Hoyt will keep ev– article submitted eryone guessing with his great by Bob Reynolds


A17 Friday, November 16, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

change light bulbs and maintain the property,” said Kocher. “Little things make a big difference, but it’s the little things that add up. We are profoundly grateful and proud to receive the grant from the Polk County Community Foundation. Local contractors will implement the improvements, keeping the dollars in Polk County – a win-win situation.” The Unrestricted Grant is made up of monies given by benefactors like Bradley, Robertson, Williams, Plumley, Proudfoot, Kofodimus, Book of Memory Fund, Anonymous Fund and the general Unrestricted Fund. This fund has received significant support of recent planned gifts from Bertha Brown, John Lewis, Ramona Craddock, Paul Culberson, Marjorie Deobald, Harry and Dixie Evans, Paula St. George Joyce, Werner Mueller, Edwena Lee Ongar, Lawrence Pexton, Allan Safford, Dorcas R. Sparr and Esther Wallace. “We are very lucky to have such generous and forward thinking citizens in this county who value our community,” said Kocher. – article submitted by Monica Jones

Small Business Saturday, Nov. 24 This year’s Small Business Saturday is slated for Nov. 24. Originally created by American Express in 2010, Small Business Saturday is an American shopping holiday that encourages shoppers to patronize brick and mortar businesses that are small and local. As an alternative to Black Friday and Cyber Monday, Small Business Saturday spotlights businesses where you live. Locally in Polk County, Columbus, Saluda and Tryon participating independent businesses will vie for more local holiday shoppers by opening early, staying open later, offering discounts and special promotions.

Shoppers are asked to avoid large chain stores on Small Business Saturday, stay away from malls, unless the business is locally owned, buy gifts at boutiques, galleries, gift stores, privately-owned hardware stores, florists, bakeries, wine merchants and more. At a minimum, organizers stress, eat somewhere that is not part of a big chain. For more information, contact the Carolina Foothills Chamber of Commerce at 828-859-6236 or EDTC Director Libbie Johnson at 828-894-2895. – article submitted by Libbie Johnson

33

Rodney Howell

TLT receives $13,300 PCCF grant Tryon Little Theater is the recipient of a grant in the amount of $13,300 from the Polk County Community Foundation’s Unrestricted Grant Committee. The grant monies will be used for much needed improvements to TLT’s Sunnydale building, as well as the purchase of National Historic Registry plaques to display outside of the historical building. Susie Kocher, a Sunnydale committee member and writer of the grant, sayidthe improvements will make the location more event-friendly, as well as address some safety issues. “We need a railing for the front and side porch steps to make access easier and safer for the community, and event caterers will love the additions to the kitchen,” said Kocher. “More stainless work and storage surfaces will make their lives simpler, and since we don’t have commercial kitchen status, a warming oven will make the world of difference.” An audio system will enhance meetings and conferences, and the floor will undergo a total restoration. “And now we’ll even have our own 12-foot ladder so we can

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

Columbus Edward Jones office supports Toys for Tots Jay Geddings, a local Edward Jones financial advisor, is supporting the U.S. Marine Corps Reserve Toys for Tots program by using his office as a drop-off location for this year’s toy drive. Local residents may help needy children in the area by bringing in a new, unwrapped toy to the office, in Dunn’s Columbus Commons, 155 West Mills Street, Columbus, during regular business hours beginning Nov. 13 through Dec. 12.

“With the holiday season around the corner, we are all getting ready for the festivities,” Geddings said. “And as this is the season of giving, now is a great time to remember the less fortunate in our community.” Edward Jones is headquartered in St. Louis. The Edward Jones website is located at www. edwardjones.com, and its recruiting website is www.careers.edwardjones.com. Member SIPC. - article submitted

Letter to the Editor

book. But, to me, the one underlying quality that justifies great is citizenship. That term is, sadly, less used today than it should be and was used more years ago to express the very highest respect for a person. Phil Cooper was a dear friend, not just to me, but to anyone who ever met him. He was gifted in so many and varied ways that he could make a meaningful contribution to almost any pursuit - and he always did. His winning and warm personality made working with him a joy. His work with the Tryon Concert Association for more than two decades was legendary; he enriched the quality of life beyond measure, not only for concert-goers, but for the concert association organization as well. Phil Cooper was clearly a singular Class Act! - Bill Wuehrmann, Tryon

Phil Cooper great citizen To the editor: A giant left us a month or so ago: Phil Cooper! His life was celebrated in September during a solemn and respectful, yet joyous memorial service at Tryon Presbyterian Church where he had served as an elder, choir member and in many other areas of services, not the least of which was chairman of a pastor nominating committee, a daunting assignment. The memorial service included a period when family members could share “remembrances.” His brother managed to choke out the word “great” to refer to Phil. How right he was! Phil Cooper embodied so many virtuous personal qualities, an inventory could fill a

Columbus Farmer’s Market Final Saturday! The local farmers, bakers, crafters and other artisans who market their wares at the Columbus Farmer’s Market wish to give you, Polk County, a big THANK YOU for a highly successful farmer’s market season AND invite you to the

FINAL MARKET DAY

on the square this Saturday, Nov. 17th from 8-12. Your local farmers market had a high day this summer of 54 vendors, which is phenomenal since the vendors come from Polk County only! Several vendors will be offering end of the season discounts on their goods, so come on out and stock up on this last market before Thanksgiving!


A19 Friday, November 16, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Both paintings above are works by local artist, Marie King, now on display at the Foothills Chamber of Commerce. (photos submitted)

King displays artwork at Carolina Foothills Chamber of Commerce The Carolina Foothills Chamber of Commerce has recently received eight paintings on loan from Tryon Painters and Sculptors artist Marie King of Tryon. The paintings are all of downtown Tryon, and beautifully depict the unique buildings and quaint settings of the town. They are hanging in the chamber Conference Room, which is open to

the public for viewing, Monday – Friday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m. Along with the paintings, note cards of each scene are available for sale in the lobby, with all proceeds going to TDDA (Tryon Downtown Developemnt Association). For more information, call the chamber at 859-6236. – article submitted by Janet Sciacca

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

Veterans Day Memorial in Columbus, Nov. 12 Left: Attendees at Columbus’ Veterans Day Memorial held at Veteran’s Park in Columbus on Monday, Nov. 12. Below: Jerr y Doc Russell was the main speaker at the event sponsored by the VFW Post #9116 and Ladies Auxiliary. (photos by Leah Justice)


A21 Friday, November 16, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

tryondailybulletin.com

Above: Alex Leake and Scott Camp during the Veteran’s Day program. Below: Leonard Rizzo reads names on bricks at Veteran’s Park in Columbus. (photos by Leah Justice)

Thousand Pines Storage Storage Unit Sale Saturday, November 24 10a.m. Two Units To Be Sold!

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Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

Friday, November 16, 2012

Cold mornings, no leaves, makes for hunting season

Deer roaming in Polk County in 2011. (photo submitted)

Share the Joy of the Season by Donating to Outreach’s Holiday Fund.

You may have the sound of Nov. 17 and closes Feb. 28. I more gunfire in the past week or must admit, there is something so, and the sound of rusty beagle exhilarating when a beagle first packs getting geared up for the hits on a jumped rabbit, then upcoming months. November is joined by a symphony of his is the start of several hunting brothers and sisters as the race seasons here in our area. is on. The gun season for whitetail Rabbits seem to be numberdeer opens Nov. 19 and closes ing fairly well the past two or so Dec. 8. years. Its interesting how nature Cold mornings, no leaves, and keeps itself in check, when the the lack of mosrabbit population quitoes makes is high for a few Life rifle season feel years the foxes will like deer hunting Outside Four increase, and after should be. they have flourished Walls Polk County a few years and the has achieved by Rob McComas rabbits decline, so and maintained do they. It’s a preta healthy poputy good system of lation of deer for several years. checks and balances God has put A far cry from when I was a in place. boy, in the days when someone I really can’t say much about drew a small crowd of listeners quail season. I can’t even rememat the local store for just seeing a ber the last time I saw a quail. doe. Now most hunters pick and Its amazing that when I was a choose what size deer they want boy I could walk around the area to shoot. That’s a good testimony apple orchards and jump a covey to the NCWRC and good hunting and kill a couple even without practices by hunters. dogs. Now, on a rare occasion, The first half of bear season I can hear the distinct call of a runs from Oct. 15 thru Nov. 17, bobwhite to let me know there then reopens Dec. 10 thru Jan. 1. are a few around. Black bears seem to either be on I have heard a lot of speculathe increase, or are moving into tion as to the decline in quail, our area more. Once seen little from hawks, raccoons, foxes, more than black panthers, now bobcats, coyotes and the like, to folks see them on a semi-frequent lack of crops, cover, and so on. basis. Rabbit and quail season open (Continued on page 39)

Your contribution will help provide  

holiday meals and gifts for eligible Polk County residents. Together we bring hope, together we make a difference. Thermal Belt Outreach Ministry P.O. Box 834, Columbus, NC 28722 (828) 894-2988 www.tboutreach.org

6 a.m. - 9 p.m. 864-468-4584


828-817-4301 1x1.5

f, 12/10-12/31 Mooney

1/21,24,26,28,31; 2/2,4,7,9,11,14,16

A23 Friday, November 16, 2012

Tryon Daily Bulletin  /  The World’s Smallest Daily Newspaper

• Life Outside

Emergency rabiesJ.L.'s clinic Saturday Towing Service

(continued from page 38)

I’d say no single thing is to blame, but a perfect storm of predators and man. I’d say no single thing is to blame, but a perfect storm of predators and man. Grouse is the perfect example of something that is there but hardly ever seen. This bird that seems to prefer remote mountainous areas, is hard to find, and near impossible to kill. They are famous for holding tight till you nearly step on them before exploding up from the ground to fly away. By the time your heart starts back, and you realize what has happened they are gone. Grouse and bobcat season opened Oct. 15 and closes Feb. 28.

• Calendar (continued from page 2)

Drive and Hwy. 176, Saluda. Polk County Transportation Authority, makes a regular trip to Hendersonville on the first and third Tuesday of each month. 894-8203. Beginning Stained Glass, Stained glass art class at the Mill Spring Ag Center. The class will be led by Dot Pierce through Isothermal Community College. Contact Pierce for more information at 828-894-8682. The Meeting Place Senior Center, beginner/intermediate pilates, 8:30 a.m.; ceramics, 9:30 a.m.; devotions and art class, 10 a.m.; Let’s move...Let’s move dance, 10:30 a.m.; bingo, 12:30 p.m. 828-894-0001. 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.

by Samantha Hurst

Wantand to abuy skunks fox -unwanted being suspected ofcars having rabies in themetal. area. and scrap A rabid fox bit a Green Creek man Cell: on the828-429-5491 leg three times at the man’s Green Creek farm Friday, Lake Nov. 2. Lure: 828-625-2349

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Horse & Pet sitting reasonable rates if necessary will stay at your home. Personal and sitting references furnished. Will give them hugs and kisses.

Polk County Animal Control will host an Emergency Rabies Clinic Saturday, Nov. 17 at the Green Creek Fire Department. Call Valerie Black The clinic will run from 11 828-817-3521 - Leave message The other rabid animals found a.m. – 1 p.m. Cats and dogs can get rabies shots for $8; goats, sheep, were both skunks. The first rabid skunk attacked farm animals off 1x1.5 cows and horses can get their rabies 1x1.5 in Mill Spring and was f 3/03 - 5/26 shots for $16. Parvo and Distemper f Hwy. 3/03108 - 5/26 shots will also be available for $12. captured on Sept. 4. The second The clinic is being held in re- skunk attacked a cat and killed kitsponse to three wild animals – two tens in Pea Ridge on Sept. 7. Strauss & PA Letter toAssociates, the Editor Estate Planning and

Administration Attorneys Beerfest 212 S. Grove Street

NC To theHendersonville, editor: Dedicated to I attended the Beerfest this and Protecting pastPreserving weekend in Tryon and was Assets absolutely Your delighted. Even though I am not much of a beer drinker, I enjoyed the samples provided by the local vendors. The food was great Lee C. Mulligan, Esq. LIFECare of Polk for County/ Estate Planning Adult Day Health Care, provides the Single Person services Monday - Friday. Pet Q. I am single and have no therapy every is an opchildren. WhyTuesday do I need estate portunity for participants to interact planning? with aA.trained pet estate therapyplan dogwill in a A proper safe and meaningful environment. provide for the distribution of your assets after your death. Justinfo. as Call 828-894-2007 for more important, it can also provide for Green Creek Community your care in the event you become Center, disabled.Zumba exercise class, Tuesdays a.m. If youand do Thursdays no planning, 9North Carolina determine who your and 7 p.m.,will in gym. % "  # Jon Buchan at Lanier, On   #  "     example, if you have a parent living at your date of death, that parent "    #     # #    ! !  %      #   " "  #   %   #"  # $      "     "   #  "    !   "  # #   # !#  

      "  #""% #  #   For answers on this or other estate planning issues call (828) 696-1811

Strauss & Associates, PA Estate Planning and LOCAL PRODUCE andAdministration the oompah band was magAttorneys 212 S. nificent. and Grove more!Street Hendersonville, NC you If you missed the fest, missedSaturdays a Dedicated great way to to spend a Preserving and Protecting Saturday afternoon. Thanks to 8-11:30 a.m. Yourfor Assets the organizers providing this entertainment in Tryon. I plan on Polk Tailgate Market attendingColumbus next year. - Danny Whatley, Hendersonville

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

. Lee C. Mulligan, Tuesday, Nov. 20 Jon Esq Buchan, Guardian ad litem author of the new crime novel Q.ofWhat is a guardian ad “Code the Forest,� will speak atlitem? the Lanier Library at noon. The program free and everyone A. Aisguardian ad litemis welcome. is usually an attorney or other Please specially submit Curbtrained Reporter person who atis least appointed items in writing two days by the court to advocate prior to publication. Items must for thea best of a include nameinterests and telephone child ofora contact a person withItems a number person. disability. A guardian ad will be printed in order by date of litemas is necessary event, space allows. when      the child and his or her parent. A guardian ad litem protects the interest of the child or disabled person when there is no parent or other guardian who can adequately do so. A petition for appointment is       by an attorney, an interested family member, or child welfare agency.

Lee C. Mulligan, Esq.

1x1.5 5/23, f ends 11/21

For answers on this or other estate planning issues call (828) 696-1811

SASS-036269

CO

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1x1 5/2 6/2

Intestacy Q. What happens if I don't make a will? A.# "  in your own name 0tfn5fri and do not - inDD have a will, the State of North Carolina will provide you with   #  !! "" #   "#"    !  #"" #   #    #    #    #   ! "   #  "        #      " ! "  ! " #   #  ! "    #         " involved in determining how #  "  For answers on this or other estate planning issues call (828) 696-1811 SASS-036270


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Animal & House Sitting T D B   /  T

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Creature Comforts

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• Tryon, Columbus, ‘Get a new instrument!’ Landrum, Green Creek areas • Specializing in horses • Home security care

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Judy Davis

Friday, November 16, 2012

Judy Davis

828-863-4875

(Please leave message)

1x2.5 f 4/30-7/30/10 DAJU-036356

• Tryon, Columbus, Landrum, Green Creek areas • Specializing in horses • Home security care

Judy Davis

828-863-4875

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Creature Comforts, an animal sitting/home security service, is not affiliated in ANY way with the Veterinary boarding facility by the same name.

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Children run to Kindermusik teacher Bryant Belin as he encourages, “Get a new instrument!” in the Kindermusik class at TFAC. Students develop music, social, creative, literacy, gross and fine motor skills while they play in a safe and nurturing atmosphere. Saturday classes will end Nov. 17 and resume Jan. 12, sponsored in part by Rotary Club of Tryon Foundation. To take advantage of a free trial class, call 828-859-8322 ext. 213. (photo submitted by Marianne Carruth)

United Methodist Church, Episcopal Church of the Holy Cross, St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, Tryon Presbyterian Church, Columbus Presbyterian Church, First Baptist Church of Tryon, Good Shepherd Episcopal Church, Landrum United Methodist Church, Mill Creek Church of the Brethren, Seventh Day Adventist Church, Hospice of the Carolinas and Lifespan Psychological Services. The Community Thanksgiving Service began in 2003 when TBMA was organized. Each month clergy gather for a lunch, fellowship, discussions and programs. All Christian denominations come together to share

Want to go? What: Community Thanksgiving Service When: Sunday, Nov. 18 Where: First Baptist Church, Pacolet St., Tryon. in the ministry of Jesus Christ. Every Thanksgiving and Good Friday, TBMA come together to provide the community with a joint worship service. Everyone is always welcome to attend. – article submitted Lesley Bush

Cover up…

The Thermal Belt Ministerial Association (TBMA) invites everyone to the annual Community Thanksgiving Service to be held at First Baptist Church, Pacolet Street, Tryon on Sunday, Nov. 18 at 7 p.m. Ministers from TBMA member churches will participate in the service. Father John Eckert from the St. John the Baptist Catholic Church will bring the sermon for the evening. A community choir from local churches will rehearse at 6 p.m. at First Baptist Church. Churches and organizations who are members of TBMA are the Congregational Church, Columbus and Saluda United Methodist Churches, Tryon

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Community Thanksgiving Service Sunday, Nov. 18


11-16-12 Bulletin