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www.yanceycountynews.com vTo be a voice, and to allow the voices of our community to be heard.v Oct. 25, 2012 W Vol. 2, No. 43 v Recipient of the 2011 E.W. Scripps Award for Distinguished Service to the First Amendment v
Election Board issues warning about vote fraud By Jonathan Austin Yancey County News The three members of the Yancey County Board of Elections have issued a written warning about the risk of voter fraud in the ongoing general election. “Once again there are allegations of voter fraud in the county,” the statement signed by the board states. “All citizens should be aware that each and every allegation of voter fraud will first be investigated by this office and our findings forwarded to the State Board of Elections for possible forwarding to the SBI for charges without fail.” “Everyone should be aware that there is an ongoing SBI investigation into alleged vote fraud in the 2010 election, and new allegations of this type will be included in said investigation. Party affiliation, status or position will not preclude this office from seeking charges on anyone committing voter fraud.”
The criminal investigation into the 2010 General Election began before election day that November after the state Board of Election received numerous complaints from Yancey residents alleging misuse of written absentee ballots and improper one-stop voting. Interviewed in early 2011, McCurry told the Yancey County News that technicians seized every mailed in absentee ballot cast in the 2010 General Election. “There is actually a paper trail; the absentee envelopes … the absentee ballots, the one-stop ballots, the absentee requests” were all seized. Regarding the current election, the board wrote: “If any voter is offered money or anything of value or feels intimidated to vote for a particular candidate or political party, please call this office at 828682-3950 and report the incident immediately.” Photo by Jonathan Austin/Yancey County News The statement was signed by A birds-eye view of the widened U.S. 19 on Madison Mountain. A ceremony McCurry, Board Secretary Gary will be held Friday, Nov. 2, to officially open the widened U.S. 19 from Mars Boone, and Member Joe Scott. Hill to Jack’s Creek. Gov. Bev Perdue and Eugene A. Conti Jr., secretary of the North Carolina Department of Transportation will attend. The dedication will be held at 11:15 a.m. at the Yancey-Madison county line on U.S. 19. In case of inclement weather, the dedication will be held at the Yancey County courthouse.
Local hospitals used drugs with potential problems By Jonathan Austin Yancey County News Blue Ridge Regional Hospital in Spruce Pine and Mission Hospital in Asheville used an injectable eye drug that was made by a New England compounding pharmacy Photo by Jonathan Austin/Yancey County News and is now a concern to the Food Inset, a worker applies asphalt to a stretch of North Main Street fronting the and Drug Administration over First Baptist Church. The church and others had asked the town and county doubts of its sterility. to help cover the cost of paving the area, which was potholed and worn. The Officials with Mission Health, striping was applied this week. which owns both hospitals, have
728 W. Main St. - 682-9994 • Dale - 208-1881 • Jonathan - 779-1980
confirmed that approximately 500 patients at Mission or Blue Ridge Regional were administered ophthalmic medications supplied by the New England Compounding Center that pose a potential risk for infection. Mission is contacting all of the patients and advising them to contact their medical provider if they develop certain specified symptoms. Mission Health has See Page 5
A heartfelt thank you to our customers! Thank you for letting us serve you!
2 OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS
Yancey County News - Recipient of the 2012 Ancil Payne Award for Ethics in Journalism v
Dream Home Tour a community success
Yancey County’s ongoing support led to the success of The Mayland Community College Foundation’s third annual Yancey County Dream Home Tour. This year’s tour featured six fabulous homes: two in town, two at Chestnut Hills and two at Mountain Air. Burnsville architect, Armin Wessel, designed three of the homes on this year’s tour. The tour requires months of planning as well as the tireless commitment of over 80 volunteers, many of them members of the Yancey County community. The tour highlights the best that Yancey County has to offer: beautiful homes, spectacular fall foliage and the caring support of a community that values
education. Proceeds from the Dream Home Tour benefit projects at Mayland’s Yancey Campus and the Intelligent Choice Scholarship, which is awarded to a top graduating senior from Mountain Heritage High School. Kirsten McCurry received this award for fall 2012. Special thanks belong to Armin and Renee Wessel, Susan Martin, David Mishael and Dr. Barbara Kaszovitz, Mitch and Pam Witters, Tom and Sheila Floyd and Charles and Vickie Worsham for opening their homes for the tour. The Foundation is grateful to the Yancey County Chamber of Commerce and to the Yancey County Transportation Authority for continued assistance; contributions from A
Touch of Cass, Armin Wessel, The Grapevine, Ye Olde Country Store and WKYK/WTOE truly translated this year’s dream of a tour into a successful reality. The tour is the brainchild of Foundation Board member Bill Baker, whose vision for the past three years has beautifully combined his passion for education and his love for Yancey County. Plans are already under way for the 2013 tour, set for Saturday, Oct. 12. Contact the Foundation office for more information. Laura R. Laughridge Executive Director Mayland Community College Foundation
State program offers low-cost teacher certification
College graduates interested in becoming high school science, math and technology teachers can now take a cost-free alternate route to certification that combines intensive, school-based preparation with online learning. Now in its first year, the N.C. STEM Teacher Education Program (NC STEP) is providing hands-on training at four innovative high schools across North Carolina to an initial round of candidates who are being prepared for teaching jobs beginning in the fall of 2013. The addition of four more participating schools next year will open slots to 40 teachers-in-training. The non-traditional teacher education program is administered by North Carolina New Schools and funded by the federal Transitions to Teaching grant program, which supports efforts to recruit and retain highly qualified mid-career professionals and recent college graduates interested in earning a teaching license through an alternative route. NCNS is one of 30 organizations nationwide awarded five-year grants from the U.S. Department of Education to train non-education graduates to teach in high-needs schools. More than half the teaching vacancies in North Carolina high schools are in math and
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Yancey County News LLC 132 W. Main Street Burnsville, NC 28714 828-678-3900 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org The Yancey County News (USPS publication No. 3528) is published weekly - every Thursday - for $25 per year in Yancey County, $35 per year out of county. Published by Yancey County News LLC, Periodicals postage paid at Burnsville, NC. Postmaster: Send address changes to: Yancey County News, 132 W. Main St., Burnsville, NC 28714 Printed in Boone by the Watauga Democrat on recycled paper.
To be a voice, and to allow the voices of our community to be heard.
science classrooms, according to data from the N.C. Department of Public Instruction. The NC STEP program focuses on training teachers in innovative and effective instruction of subjects now considered critical for strong high school preparation – science, technology, engineering and math – STEM in shorthand. Candidates in the 15-month program receive a year of school-based training at an innovative school supported by NCNS, combined with seminars and online coursework through WIDE World, a professional development program of the Harvard Graduate School of Education. “The training that you get is top notch,” said Greg Stolze, an industrial engineer who joined the program after 25 years in manufacturing and distribution fields. “It’s a great opportunity to work alongside a master teacher for an extended period and to receive high-caliber professional development. That’s the best of both worlds. You learn so much.” This program has been selected as a partner in 100Kin10, a national initiative to increase the number of STEM teachers by 100,000 during the next 10 years, and has been approved by the North Carolina State Board of Education as an alternative route to teacher licensure. The teacher training programs are hosted this year at four NCNS-affiliated demonstration high schools: Caldwell Early College in Hudson; Cross Creek Early College in Fayetteville; Hillside New Tech High School in Durham; and the Wayne School of Engineering in Goldsboro. The four additional schools participating next year are Edgecombe Early College High School in Tarboro, Early/Middle College High School at Guilford Technical Community College in Jamestown, Stanly Early College High School in Albemarle and Vance County Early College High School in Henderson. Candidates are paired with experienced teachers as mentors during the year-long apprenticeships. They spend about 18 hours a week in their school, participating in all dimensions of school life, from classroom instruction to lesson planning. In addition to the 10-month internship, candidates also complete four online courses through WIDE World at Harvard Graduate School of Education and participate in seminars led by North Carolina New Schools. Candidates who complete the internship will then become lateral entry teachers for three years before obtaining a regular teaching license.
The ultimate goal of the program is to prepare 48 teachers a year for STEM-related courses, primarily in NCNS-affiliated schools in districts with the highest rates of underqualified teachers. Candidates for the tuition-free program will be drawn from recent college graduates and mid-career professionals in STEM-related fields. Candidates will complete their internship in a host school nearest to where they live. All tuition, training costs and materials are fully paid, valued at approximately $14,000. In addition, candidates receive a $2,500 stipend, $250 materials supplement for classroom supplies, support and guidance for completing licensure requirements and placement assistance following program completion, and mentor support throughout the 10-month internship. Interested applicants can find additional information and materials online at from North Carolina New Schools. The application deadline is Jan. 15, 2013. Informational webinars describing the NC STEP program, including live question and answer sessions, will be hosted monthly from noon to 1 p.m. on Oct. 26, Nov. 14, Dec. 14 and Jan. 9. Potential applicants can click here to register for a STEP webinar.
Write us a letter! Share an opinion! Issue a public thanks to someone for something nice they have done! Yancey County News 132 W. Main St. Burnsville, NC or email to jonathan@ yanceycountynews.com
OCT. 25, 2012
Art and history highlight lecture series Here are UNC Asheville events that are of interest to regional residents and visitors: ART T h r o u g h N o v. 27 – “Faces of Afghanistan,” drawings by Skip Rohde. Rohde, who recently returned from Afghanistan, created these portraits of people he met in Kandahar Province while serving as a representative of the State Department. Rohde earned a BFA, with concentration in painting, from UNC Asheville in 2003. Exhibit is free and open to the public in S. Tucker Cooke Gallery in UNC Asheville’s Owen Hall. Gallery hours are 9 a.m-6 p.m. weekdays, through Nov. 27. HEALTH Nov. 2 – Fab Friday at OLLI: “A Healthy Diet,” – David Mouw, M.D., Ph.D. – Dr. Mouw, with experience in family medicine, geriatrics and a doctorate in human physiology, will provide some practical, evidencebased guidelines for healthier eating. Free and open to the public. Lunch available in the Reuter Café; brown bags welcome. 11:30 a.m. at UNC Asheville’s Reuter Center, home of OLLI at UNC Asheville. Nov. 11 – Stress Management for the Holidays – The Integrative Healthcare Department at Mission Health and OLLI at UNC Asheville offer this seminar on managing holiday stress, 1-5 p.m. in UNC Asheville’s Reuter Center; admission $30. HISTORY Nov. 1 – “Ghost Ships of the Klondike Gold Rush” – Lecture by Robyn Woodward, professor of archaeology at Simon Fraser University, about a team of underwater archaeologists who study shipwrecks from the time of the Yukon Gold Rush. Co-sponsored by
the WNC chapter of the Archaeological Institute of America and UNC Asheville’s Department of Art. 7:30-8:30 p.m., in U N C A s h e v i l l e ’s R a m s e y L i b r a r y, Whitman Room. Free and open to the public. T h r o u g h N o v. 16 – “Lincoln: The Constitution and the Civil War” – National touring exhibition from the National Constitution Center and American Library Association, examines how President Lincoln viewed the Constitution as applied to three intertwined crises of the Civil War – the secession of the Southern states, slavery and wartime civil liberties. Local elements – diaries, portraits and slave deeds – have been added for the exhibition’s stay at U N C A s h e v i l l e ’s R a m s e y L i b r a r y, B l o w e r s G a l l e r y. Exhibit is free and open to the public whenever Ramsey Library is open. Nov. 2 - Humanities Lecture: “Fin de Siecle to Modernism,” Peter Caulfield, professor of literature and Melodie Galloway, assistant professor of music. 11:25 a.m. in UNC Asheville’s Lipinsky Auditorium. Free and open to the public. Info: humanities.unca. edu or 828/251-6808. Nov. 5 – Humanities Lecture: “Pre-Columbian Americas,” Ellen Pearson, associate professor of history. 11:25 a.m. in UNC Asheville’s Lipinsky Auditorium. Free and open to the public. Info: humanities.unca. edu or 828/251-6808. Nov. 9 - Humanities Lecture: “The Rise of Totalitarianism in the Interwar Years,” John McClain, lecturer in humanities. 11:25 a.m. in UNC Asheville’s Lipinsky Auditorium. Free and open to the public. Info: humanities.unca. edu or 828/251-6808. Nov. 9 – Fab Friday at OLLI: “Chocolate Dreams,” – Dan Rattigan – Rattigan, who with his wife Jael, operates the French Broad Chocolate
Lounge , will describe his personal history with chocolate and his plans as a chocolatier. Free and open to the public. Lunch available in the Reuter Café; brown bags welcome. 11:30 a.m. at UNC Asheville’s Reuter Center, home of OLLI at UNC Asheville. MUSIC Oct. 31 – Blue Ridge Orchestra Open Rehearsal – Community orchestra directed by Milton Crotts holds open rehearsal, 7 p.m. at U N C A s h e v i l l e ’s Reuter Center, home of OLLI at UNC Asheville, formerly N.C. Center for Creative Retirement. Free and open to the public. N o v. 8 – U N C Asheville student ensembles in concert: Brass Quintet, String Quartet & Percussion Ensemble – 7:30 p.m. in Lipinsky Auditorium, $5. SCIENCE Nov. 1 – Citizen Science Information Session on Cyclone Research – Chris Hennon, UNC Asheville associate professor of atmospheric sciences, provides background on how the public can help analyze strength of cyclones using online images and assist scientists in making more rapid progress on understanding trends in cyclone activity. 4-5 p.m. in UNC Asheville’s Karpen Hall, room 38. Free and open to the public. Info: 828/232-5159. TEST PREP Registration now open for SAT Prep Class - Registration now open for SAT prep course that begins Nov. 5. $295 registration fee includes six evening session on Mondays a n d We d n e s d a y s , textbooks and all materials. Advance registration required through UNC Asheville Graduate Center: 828/251-2353 or http://agc.unca.edu/ sat
THEATER Nov. 8-17 – Theatre UNCA presents “The Importance of Being Earnest: A Trivial Comedy for Serious People” . O s c a r Wi l d e ’s comic farce, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.-Sat., and 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 11, in UNC Asheville’s Carol Belk Theatre. Tickets are $10; $5 for students, available at the box office one hour before curtain. Info: drama.unca. edu/theatre-unca or 828/232-6610. Nov. 11 – Reader’s Theater – Asheville C o m m u n i t y Theatre’s Autumn Players present dramatic readings by experienced performers. Anita Chapman directs A n t o n C h e k o v ’s “Uncle Vanya,” 2:30 p.m. at the Reuter Center, home of OLLI at UNC Asheville. $5 at the door. Info: 828/251-6140 or olliasheville.com. The date for the Nove m b e r re g u l a r meeting of the Yancey County Board of Commissioners has been moved to Thursday, Nov. 1 due to a conflict with the date of the General Election.
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS 3
Hey my name is Chance. I am a lovable pooch that is ready for a chance. Hurry on in if you’re in need of a young husky mix! My name is Armor. I am sure I can shield off the competition, so if you like the looks of me hurry in to claim me as your own! My name is Pumpkin. I am known for my loving personality. I would enjoy living at your home and would be much calmer than those rowdy K-9s! M y name is Spice. Pumpkin is my mother; I was born at the shelter! That was a BIG surprise for the staff members, but if you need to spice up your life hurry on in to get me!
Call the shelter at 682-9510 for more information on these or other pets, or plan to visit us at 962 Cane River School Road.
The Best Photography.
Yancey County News
4 OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS
Obituaries Jetta ‘Tootsie’ Silvers Jetta “Tootsie” Silvers, 82, of Candler, passed away Tuesday, October 23, 2012. A native of Yancey County, she was a daughter of the late Lonnie and Bertie Williams Edwards. She was also preceded in death by a brother, Ronald Edwards. Tootsie was a former employee of Arbys Shoes. Surviving are a sister, Sue Higgins of Leicester;six nieces and nephews; eight great nieces and nephews, and a great-great niece. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday in the Chapel of Holcombe Brothers Funeral Home. The Rev. Dale Banks will officiate. Burial will be in the West Burnsville Cemetery. The family will receive friends one hour prior to the service at the funeral home.
Joseph Glenn Remmington Joseph Glenn Remmington, 59, of the Jacks Creek Community, passed away on Monday, October 22, 2012, at his home. Surviving are his companion of 12 years, Sue Isom; mother and stepfather Mary and Frank Greulick of Burnsville and his faithful dog, Lexi. A memorial service will be held at 3 p.m. on Sunday, October 27, in the Chapel of Yancey Funeral Services.
Eugene A. Young Eugene A. “Gene” Young, 81, of the Bowditch Community, passed away on Wednesday, October 17, 2012, at Mission Hospital following a brief illness. A native of Yancey County, he was a son of the late Joseph and Margaret Edge Young. He was also preceded in death by a sister, Kathleen Murphy and a brother, Wilson Young. Gene was a Marine veteran and was a heavy equipment diesel mechanic all of his life. He loved to farm, raised Christmas trees, and was always interested in trains. Surviving is his special friend of 13 years, Sharon Silvers, of the home; daughter Lisa Thompson and husband, Aaron, of Brevard; grandchildren James and Abby Thompson; sisters Minnie Young of Burnsville and Juanita Morgan of Fairview; brothers Dale Young of Bowditch and Marshall Young and wife, Barbara, of Marion, and several nieces and nephews. Graveside service was October 20 in the Bowditch Cemetery. The Rev. Ronnie Whitson officiated.
Ray Edward Allen Ray Edward Allen, 66, of Patterson Branch, passed away Thursday, October 18, 2012, at his home. A native of Yancey County, he was a son of the late Frank and Madge Tipton Allen. He was also preceded in death by a son, Brian Allen. Surviving are two sons, Dustin Allen of Burnsville and James Ray Allen of Nashville, Tenn.; his former wife: Janice Allen Lowe; siblings JoAnn Phillips, Christine Hensley, Fred Allen, Jerry Allen, Steven Allen, Larry Allen, Bobby Allen
and David Allen, all of Burnsville, Jan Darrin Waldroup and Milton Hollifield Ledford of Johnson City, Tenn., Joyce officiating. Graveside service was in Letterman of Weaverville, Donna Penland Fairview Baptist Church Cemetery. of South Carolina; and a granddaughter. A memorial service was held in the George Lee Gardner Chapel of Holcombe Brothers Funeral Home. George Lee Gardner, 87, of Old Hanging Rock of the Ingalls Community of Avery Alfred ‘Al’ Thornett Jr. County, died Sunday, October 21, 2012, at Blue Ridge Regional Hospital in Spruce Alfred R. Thornett Jr., of the Pensacola Pine. community, died Sunday, October 21, Lee was born July 25, 1925, and was a 2012. longtime resident of Avery County. He was A native of Washington DC, he was the a son of the late Bob Gardner and the late son of the late Alfred Richardson Thornett Nettie Hopson Gardner. In addition to his and Lillian Payne. He was also preceded in parents, he was preceded in death by his death by a sister, Katherine Howell. wife of 59 years, Grace Alma Gardner, a Al was a very hard-working man who son, Jerry Lee Gardner; a granddaughter, adored his family, a good joke, and admired Mary Grace Gardner; four brothers; four the New York Yankees, Washington sisters; a half-brother and a step-brother. Redskins, and Maryland Terrapins. He Lee is survived by three sons: Gary Dean worked for Allied Floor Covering for over Gardner and wife, Sharon, of Elk Park; 25 years and had his own convenience Terry Hugh Gardner and wife, Della, of store in Belews Creek. After moving Marion; and Tim Gardner of the home; three to Burnsville he worked at Spruce Pine grandsons: Greg Gardner, Mark Gardner Market and Popular Grove Convenience and Rylan Gardner; six granddaughters: Store until November 2010. Lisa Dawn Honeycutt, Rebekah Rodriquez, Surviving are his loving wife of 47 Elizabeth Gardner, Sarah Lee Gardner, years, Edith DeGraff Thornett; son Terry Candy Yates and Shannon Cook; eight Thornett and wife, Kathy, of Mocksville; great-grandchildren; three step-grandsons; daughter Teresa Dodson and husband, two step-granddaughters; and a special Mark, of Colfax; brother John William nephew, R.L. (Gene) Gardner, and wife, Thornett and wife, Johnnie, of Melbourne, Betty, of Burnsville. Fla.; sister Maryanne Miller and husband, Lee was a World War II veteran. He Sid, of Winterhaven, Fla.; grandchildren served as a scout in Company G, 119th Brian Thornett of Greensboro, Anthony Infantry of the Army’s 30th Infantry Dodson and wife, Beth, of Kernersville, Division, and fought in five major battles: Steven, Casey, and Stephanie Dodson of D-Day, Saint Lo, Central Deutschland, the Colfax; great-grandson Aiden Dodson of Battle of The Bulge) and Rhineland. Kernersville; and his three dogs, Terp, He was award the Silver Star, the Bronze Buddy, and Taffy. Star with Oak Leaf cluster, and the Purple A memorial service will be held at 3 Heart with Oak Leaf cluster, among others. p.m. on Saturday in the Chapel of Yancey A Celebration of Life service was held Funeral Service. A family visitation will on Thursday at Whites Memorial Baptist immediately follow the memorial service Church in Ingalls. at the funeral home. The service was officiated by the The family requests donations to be Rev. Eddie Deitz, longtime singer of the made to Hospice of Yancey County at 856 Inspirations Quartet of Bryson City, the George’s Fork Rd., Burnsville, NC 28714. Rev. Ken Price and the Rev. Dana Williams. Music was provided by the Inspirations. Jewel Fisher Hollifield Interment followed in the church cemetery. Jewel Fisher Hollifield, 80, of Bidfield Road, Spruce Pine, the Carters Ridge community, died Saturday, October 20, 2012, at the Memorial Campus of Mission Hospital in Asheville. Born on July 16, 1932, in Avery County, she was the daughter of the late Dallas and Carrie Rose Fisher. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, J.D. Hollifield who passed away in 2011. She was also preceded in death by her son, David Fisher who passed away in 1975; her brothers; Joe, Stokes, Reese Steen D.D.S., M.A.G.D. & McKenzie Snyder D.D.S. Lee, and Walter Fisher; and her sisters; “Gentle Dentistry Susie Crowder and Pearl Jones. She was a member of the Bethel Missionary Baptist for the Whole Family” Church. Providing Cosmetic Dentistry • Porcelain She is survived by her stepdaughter, Veneers • Crown & Bridge • Nitrous Oxide Melda Biddix and husband, Alan, of Spruce Pine; her stepson, Coy Hollifield and wife, Billie, of Bakersville; a brother, Jack Fisher of Spruce Pine; four step-grandchildren; 831 Main St., Mars Hill nine step great-grandchildren; and numerous nieces and nephews. Open Monday – Friday, 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Funeral was Wednesday at the Bethel Accepting most dental insurance! Missionary Baptist Church with the Revs.
Drs. Steen & Snyder
OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS 5
Classes on paper, Macs and speaking at Mayland Make Specialty Papers! (3 Hours) NEW! Recycle and be creative! Learn to make handmade paper from such items as used (non-ink) papers, corn shucks, dried mushrooms, coffee grinds and more! These papers can be used for specialty cards, photo matte, scrapbooking, writing, and more. Class will begin on October 27 at 1 PM on Mayland’s Yancey Campus.
pros look for, how to prepare, and where to find work in your area! We’ll discuss industry pros and cons and play samples from working voice professionals. In addition, you’ll have an opportunity to record a short professional script under the direction of our teacher. This class is lots of fun, realistic, and a great first step for anyone interested in the voice over field. In an effort to ensure a quality class experience, we must limit attendance! Class will begin on October 30 at 6 PM at Mayland Community College’s Yancey Campus. For more information visit www.mayland.edu and click on the Continuing Education link or call 682-7315.
Get to know your Mac (6 hours) New to the world of Apple computers? This class will help guide you in using the software that comes loaded on your new Mac including iPhoto, iTunes, iMovie, and GarageBand. Discussion on additional Mac related software will also be provided. You will have to bring a Mac laptop to participate in this class. Bring your questions and creative mind to learn more Stroll set to Green Knob Fire Tower Hikers have a rare opportunity to explore about the Mac experience! Class will begin on October 30 at 6 PM at Mayland Community the historic Green Knob Fire Tower just off the Blue Ridge Parkway when the NC High College’s Yancey Campus. Peaks Trail Association holds their monthly stroll this Sunday, Oct. 28. This is a dog and Getting Paid to Talk (2.5 Hours) NEW! Ever been told you have a great voice? From kid friendly event. Hikers may meet at the Burnsville Town audio books and cartoons to documentaries, Square for carpooling at 1 p.m. or at the Green commercials, and more, this class will introduce Knob overlook on the Blue Ridge Parkway at you to the growing field of voice over. Today, the range of voices hired has grown dramatically 2 p.m. More information may be obtained by Bobby Hicks is the mountain’s own worldfrom the days of announcers. Learn what the going to nchighpeaks.org or by calling Jake class fiddle player who has traveled half Blood at 828-284-6878. way around the world, garnered 10 Grammy awards, taught fiddle at Harvard University, was featured on the famed Grand Old Opry regularly for 50 years, and most recently played The Orange Blossom Special with the University of Tennessee marching band for a crowd of 100,000. Some call that being well seasoned! Bobby began touring at the age of 19 with From the front Ridge Regional, the list includes: Asheville Bill Monroe, The Father of Bluegrass, and also suspended the purchase of any medications Orthopedic Associates, Pardee Hospital Monroe called Bobby “the truest fiddler I ever from the New England firm. in Hendersonville, Park Ridge Hospital in heard.” “It is important for our patients to understand Hendersonville, Orthopaedic Surgery Center Folks in Madison County count Bobby as this notification is a precaution and, at this of Asheville, Carolina Ophthalmology in one of their own, but those of us in Yancey time, no cases of eye infections have been Hendersonville, Center For Plastic Surgery in who love good music say he is at least as close reported in connection with any NECC- Highlands, Rejueva Cosmetic Dermatology in as a cousin. produced ophthalmic drugs administered Waynesville, N.C. Baptist Hospital Pharmacy Hicks plays regularly at Zuma Coffee through Mission Health,” said William Maples, in Winston Salem, Watauga Medical Center in on Thursday nights in downtown Marshall. MD, Senior Vice President and Chief Quality Boone, Asheville Eye Surgery Center, Bristol “The jam at Zuma is big fun. But what we are Officer for Mission Health. “However, Mission Regional Medical Center, East Tennessee excited about is an upcoming, sit-down show Health takes patient safety and transparency Children’s Hospital in Knoxville, Family focused on Bobby’s tremendous fiddle style,” very seriously, and will continue monitoring Orthopedic Clinic in Knoxville, Franklin said Laura Boosinger Executive Director of the this situation and take all appropriate steps to Woods Community Hospital in Johnson City, Madison County Arts Council. protect those we serve.” Gregory K. Hoover MD in Knoxville, Indian “Folks will get to hear and see Bobby up Last week the FDA expressed concern about Path Medical Center in Kingsport, Johnson close and personal accompanied by the hardthe sterility of any injectable drug produced by City Medical Center and Johnson City Medical driving band Blue Wheel Drive. NECC and used after May 21, 2012. According Center‐Cardio, Knoxville Eye Surgery Center, The concert is set for 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 10 to the FDA, the sterility of any injectable drugs Laughlin Memorial Hospital in Greeneville at the Madison County Arts Center in Marshall. produced by NECC are of significant concern, Tenn., Knoxville Orthopaedic Clinic, David Tickets are available at (828)649-1301 or by and out of an abundance of caution, patients Reath MD in Knoxville, Southeastern Retina visiting www.madisoncountyarts.com. who received these products should be alerted. Associates in Knoxville, St. Mary’s Ambulatory Mission Health has said it never purchased Surgery Center in Knoxville, Takoma Regional or used steroid that has been linked to the Hospital in Greeneville Tenn., Tennessee MEDICARE nationwide fungal meningitis outbreak. Orthopaedic Clinics in Knoxville, and Federal authorities have launched a criminal University Of Tennessee Medical Center in OPEN ENROLLMENT investigation into the contaminated steroids Knoxville. INFORMATION that are believed to be the cause of more than 20 deaths nationwide. is now available This week the Food and Drug Administration from Jerry Scarborough, took the additional step of identifying the more than 3,000 medical facilities in the U.S. sales agent at that received potentially tainted products Monday, Wednesday and Friday mornings. from NECC. Several medical providers in the region were included on that list, ranging Save hundreds of dollars by comparing from individual doctors to surgery centers, prescription drug plans; see how you can get more pharmacies, eye surgery facilities and plastic benefits than original medicare through a medicare surgery centers. advantage plan... for a $0 monthly premium; From the FCC postings it isn’t apparent how find out about special savings a patient can determine if they are considered to be at high risk or low risk. In fact, a sample for retired state employees and more. letter provided by the FDA that health care There is no charge for this service. Just drop by. providers can send to their patients notes that they aren’t sure what medicines from NECC No appointment needed or call 208-2562. were sterile. Jerry takes the MYSTERY out of MEDICARE. Other than Mission Hospital and Blue
Renowned mountain fiddler Bobby Hicks plans show Nov. 10 in Madison County
Eye surgery patients to be contacted about risk of surgical medication
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• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS
Heritage nails down victory in overtime
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Photos by Brett Hopson
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OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS 7
Regional Market Reports
Which markets offer Yancey farmers the best return on their investment? Should they head west, east or south? Agriculture and food industries accounted for $29,057,488 in Yancey County income in 2000, or 7.77 percent of the total county income. Livestock, poultry, and their products accounted for 23 percent of the total agricultural market. So this list recounts the prices in the last week at regional farm markets.
Summary of Farmers’ Market Prices in North Carolina. Provided by: Fruit & Vegetable Market News Office Federal-State Market News Office Apples Red Delicious WA Traypack Carton (100s) 37.-45.45 Golden Delicious WA Traypack Carton 43.-47. Granny Smith WA Traypack Carton 36.50-39. Gala WA Traypack Carton 32.-36. Fuji WA Traypack Carton 38.-41. Pink Lady WA Traypack Carton 38.-41.50 Red & Gold Delicious Traypack Carton (113,125,138s) 31.-33.65 Red & Gold Delicious 12 3-Lb. Film Bag 25.-29. Asparagus Carton (11 Lbs.) 29.35-37.15 WNC Regional Livestock Center, Canton - Weighted Average Report for Monday Oct 08, 2012 Bananas Carton (40 Lbs.) 21.40-23. Cattle Receipts: 342 Last week: 350 Last year: 488 Beans Round Green 1 1/9 Bushel Carton 16.-22.95 Pole 1 1/9 Bushel Carton 18.-23. Slaughter cattle trended mostly steady. Feeder cattle trended 6.00 to 12.00 higher. Slaughter Beets Sack (25 Lbs.) 11.55-15.45 cows made up 15 percent of the offering, slaughter bulls 4 percent, Blueberries Flat 12 1-Pint Cups 22.-25. replacement cows 4 percent, and feeders 77 percent. The feeder Broccoli Carton (14s) 20.85-22.65 supply included 46 percent steers, 32 percent heifers, and 22 Carton (50 Lbs.) 18.-20.75 Powell Livestock Cabbage Round Green percent bulls. Near 39 percent of the run weighed over 600 lbs. Cantaloupes Carton (12s) 27.15-29.35 Market, Smithfield, NC Carrots Sack (50 Lbs.) 17.95-22.65 Feeder Steers Medium and Large 1 - 2 Goat and Sheep Auction Cauliflower Head Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price Carton (12s) 19.15-23.85 Prices are per head, Celery 2 220-225 223 200.00 200.00 Carton (30s) 35.75-39.05 6 310-340 324 160.00-195.00 179.22 Cherries Carton (16 Lbs.) 48. weights estimated. 2 360-365 363 160.00-180.00 170.07 Cilantro Carton (30s) 23.45-29.75 S l a u g h t e r a n d 5 410-445 423 140.00-155.00 149.51 Citrus Pink Grapefruit CA 4/5 Bushel Carton 26.-33.15 Replacement Classes: 9 465-490 481 137.50-155.00 148.57 Lemons Carton (40 Lbs.) 32.65-34.55 6 510-530 518 135.00-146.00 140.04 Kids: Selection 1 under Limes Carton (40 Lbs.) 23.-24. 12 550-595 574 125.00-138.00 132.76 20 lbs 20.00-35.00, 20Oranges CA 4/5 Bushel Carton 32.05-35.55 11 600-645 617 117.00-135.00 129.83 Navel Oranges CA 4/5 Bushel Carton 31.45-33.95 40 lbs 42.50-70.00, 4010 650-690 661 122.00-134.00 130.45 11 705-742 723 118.50-124.00 120.12 Navel Oranges FL Carton (64s) 23.55-26.15 60 lbs 4 770-785 778 112.00-121.00 116.97 Oranges FL Carton (100-125s) 21.-23. 70.00-110.00, 60-80 1 1150-1150 1150 105.00 105.00 Tangerines Carton (120s) 24. lbs 100.00-120.00; Corn Yellow Small 1 - 2 Carton (4 1/2-5 Dozen) 17.55-19.35 1 345-345 345 117.50 117.50 Selection 2 20-40 lbs White Carton (4 1/2-5 Dozen) 18.-22.95 1 375-375 375 117.50 117.50 Cucumbers Long Green Carton (40 Lbs.) 21.-22. 26.00-46.00, 40-60 lbs 2 415-425 420 104.00-122.50 113.36 Pickle Carton (40 Lbs.) 28.-32. 55.00-65.00, 60-80 lbs 1 495-495 495 130.00 130.00 24 12-Ounce Packages 24.50 2 510-525 518 120.00-125.00 122.54 80.00-92.50; Selection Cranberries Eggplant Carton (25 Lbs.) 16.-17. 1 675-675 675 110.00 110.00 3 40-60 lbs 45.00. Medium and Large 3 Grapes Red Seedless Carton (18 Lbs.) 24.50-26. Yearlings: Selection 1 235-235 235 110.00 110.00 White Seedless Carton (18 Lbs.) 24.50-26. 1 325-325 325 154.00 154.00 Black Seedless Carton (18 Lbs.) 24.50-26. 1 60-80 lbs 102.501 380-380 380 140.00 140.00 Red Globe Carton (18 Lbs.) 28. 127.50, 80-100 lbs 2 410-425 418 129.00-130.00 129.49 Grapefruit 36 size/40 Lbs. Carton 36.45 127.50-135.00, 100- Greens Collards 2 450-465 458 127.50-134.00 130.80 Bushel Carton/Loose (24s) 10. 1 620-620 620 90.00 90.00 120 lbs ; 145.00-152.50; Kale Carton/Bunched (24s) 10.55-14.35 1 695-695 695 90.00 90.00 Selection 2 60-80 lbs Turnips Bushel Carton 14. Holstein Large 3 Carton (5s) 18. 85.00-93.00, 80-100 lbs Honeydews 2 260-260 260 97.50 97.50 1 305-305 305 107.50 107.50 Kiwi Carton (117s) 12.15-13.65 102.50. 3 398-398 398 109.00 109.00 Iceberg Carton (24s Wrapped) 22.95-30.85 Does/Nannies: Selection Lettuce Green 1 490-490 490 70.00 70.00 Leaf Carton (24s) 24.50-26.50 1 50-70 lbs 70.00, 701 520-520 520 82.50 82.50 Romaine Carton (24s) 26.50-36. 3 565-590 577 80.00-102.50 88.29 100 lbs 80.00-92.50, Mangoes Flat (9s) 13.50 1 640-640 640 60.00 60.00 Nectarines Yellow/White Flesh 1/2 Bushel Carton 24. 100-140 lbs ; 92.501 685-685 685 65.00 65.00 18.25-19.35 137.50; Selection 2 Onions Yellow Jumbo Sack (50 Lbs.) 3 710-745 722 50.00-87.00 74.27 White Sack (25 Lbs.) 14.-15. 3 762-770 765 80.00 80.00 50-70 lbs 40.00-65.00, Red Sack (25 Lbs.) 15.-22.50 Feeder Heifers Medium and Large 1 - 2 70-100 lbs 70.00-77.50, Head Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price Green Carton (48s) 14.65-19.65 100-140 lbs 85.00. 2 340-345 343 130.00-137.50 133.72 Sweet Onions Carton (40 Lbs.) 22.-25. 4 355-382 375 140.00-145.00 142.80 1 1/9 Bushel Carton 26.50 Wethers: Selection 1 70- Parsley 3 400-445 423 125.00-144.00 132.04 Peaches Yellow/White Flesh 1/2 Bushel Carton 24. 100 lbs 138.00, 125-150 14 450-495 473 124.00-135.00 128.67 Peanuts Green Bag (35 Lbs.) 53.-69. lbs 158.00-170.00. 12 500-545 526 110.00-123.50 116.15 Bartlett Carton (16 Lbs.) 34. 4 550-585 570 105.00-120.00 112.47 Bucks/Billies: Selection Pears Bosc Carton (90s) 34. 10 615-645 629 101.00-113.00 108.81 1 70-100 lbs 95.00- Pepper Green Bell Type 1 1/9 Bushel Carton 14.35-17.15 5 650-690 663 106.00-115.00 110.37 Red Bell Type Carton (11 Lbs.) 25.-32.50 110.00, 100-150 lbs 3 710-725 717 109.00-116.00 111.64 2 755-785 770 90.00-92.00 90.98 Yellow Bell Type Carton (11 Lbs.) 25.-29. 122.50-140.00, 150-250 1 895-895 895 89.00 89.00 Plums Red Carton (28 Lbs.) 27. lbs 205.00-207.50; Pomegranates 2 1005-1025 1015 90.00-100.00 95.05 Carton (18s) Selection 2 70-100 lbs Potatoes Red Size A No. 1 Carton (50 Lbs.) Small 1 - 2 14.-19.35 1 265-265 265 85.00 85.00 Full 87.50, 100-150 lbs. Red Size B No. 1 Carton (50 Lbs.) 15.-19.50 1 280-280 280 90.00 90.00 Brahman X White Size A Carton (50 Lbs.) 16.55-17.45 2 380-395 388 100.00 100.00 Russet ID Carton (50 Lbs.) 14.65-15.75 2 460-485 473 93.00-105.00 99.16 Radishes Red 30 6-Ounce Film Bags 12.35-15.75 1 515-515 515 92.50 92.50 Raspberries Flat 12 1/2-Pint Cups 25.65 1 615-615 615 90.00 90.00 1 695-695 695 92.00 92.00 Rutabagas Carton (40 Lbs.) 23. Medium and Large 3 Squash Yellow Crookneck 3/4 Bushel Carton 19.35-24. 1 250-250 250 100.00 100.00 Zucchini 1/2 Bushel Carton 17.-19. 1 370-370 370 110.00 110.00 Strawberries California Flat 8 1-Quart Clamshells 19.35-29.15 1 440-440 440 98.00 98.00 Sweetpotatoes Orange Carton (40 Lbs.) 16.-21.45 3 450-495 472 107.50-118.00 112.76 White Carton (40 Lbs.) 20.-20.75 2 515-515 515 102.00-103.00 102.50 Tomatoes Vine Ripe XLge Carton (25 Lbs.) 20.-22.95 Feeder Bulls Medium and Large 1 - 2 Tomatoes,Plum Roma Carton (25 Lbs.) 19.-20. Head Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price Tomatoes,Cherry Flat 12 1-Pint Baskets 23.65-27.95 1 440-440 440 127.50 127.50 3 465-480 473 150.00-156.00 151.96 Tomatoes,Grape Flat 12 1-Pint Clamshells 19.-20. 8 505-535 518 127.50-140.00 134.19 Turnips Topped Film Bag (25 Lbs.) 14.35-22.15 9 550-595 575 123.00-135.00 127.68 Watermelon Seeded Bin 5 600-635 616 110.00-128.00 118.76 Watermelon Seedless Bin 6 665-690 673 100.00-118.00 107.78 Farmers Line - Wholesale Price 3 700-710 705 100.00-112.00 104.64 Beans Butter Bag (4 Lbs.) 13. 4 785-795 788 85.00-99.00 91.03 Round Green Bushel Carton 20.-23. 1 845-845 845 94.00 94.00 Beets Bag (25 Lbs.) 20. 1 910-910 910 87.00 87.00 Blackberries Flat 12 1-Pint Cups 23.-24. 1 950-950 950 81.00 81.00 Small 1 - 2 Blueberries Flat 12 1-Pint Cups 20.-22. 1 405-405 405 117.50 117.50 Cabbage Pointed Head Crate (50 Lbs.) 12.-15. 1 575-575 575 100.00 100.00 Full Round Green Crate (50 Lbs.) 12.-15. 1 640-640 640 86.00 86.00 Cantaloupe Bin (145s) 100. Each 1.-2. Medium and Large 3 Corn White Crate (4 1/2 Dozen) 13.-16. 5 463-495 472 135.00-138.00 137.27 Yellow Crate (4 1/2 Dozen) 13.-16. 1 525-525 525 121.00 121.00 Indian Bundle (Dozen) 24. 3 565-590 573 110.00-115.00 112.37 Corn Stalks Bundle 3. 1 620-620 620 105.00 105.00 Cucumbers Long Green 3/4 Bushel Carton 18.-22. Bred Cows Medium and Large 1 - 2 Young Head Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price Pickle 3/4 Bushel Carton 20.-28. 1 880-880 880 850.00 850.00 Per Head 1-3 Months Bred Eggplant 1/2 Bushel Carton 15. 1 1360-1360 1360 999.00-1050.00 1050.00 Per Head 1-3 Months Bred 3/4 Bushel Carton 10.-15. 1 750-750 750 725.00 725.00 Per Head 4-6 Months Bred Gourds Bin 275. 2 1005-1005 1005 950.00-1100.00 1025.00 Per Head 4-6 Months Bred Honeydew Each 1.50-2. 1 1345-1345 1345 73.50 73.50 4-6 Months Bred Okra Carton (25 Lbs.) 15.-18. 1 1265-1265 1265 999.00-1100.00 1100.00 Per Head 4-6 Months Bred Onions Green Carton (12s) 12. Peanuts Bag (30 Lbs.) 35.
COLUMBIA, SC Terminal Prices as of 10-OCT-2012 VEGETABLES ---ASPARAGUS: MARKET STEADY. 11 lb cartons/ crates bunched PE Green std 27.-29.50 ---BEANS: MARKET GA ROUND GREEN TYPE S L I G H T LY H I G H E R ; OTHERS STEADY. bushel crates GA Half Runners 22. SC Flat Green Type 23.-25. Half Runners 22. occas higher TN Pole Type 23. bushel cartons/crates precooled GA Round Green Type Machine Picked 14.17. SC Round Green Type Machine Picked 16. occas lower 5 lb cartons bagged GU Haricot Vert (French Type) 17. TN Cranberry Type 25. ---BEETS: MARKET STEADY. cartons bunched CA Red Type 12s 15. 25 lb film bags MI Red Type 13.-13.50 SC Red Type 12. occas higher ---BROCCOLI: MARKET STEADY. cartons CA bchd 14s 17.-20. 20 lb cartons loose MX Crown Cut Short Trim 16.-18.50 SC Crown Cut Short Trim 16. cartons 4 3-lb film bags CA Florettes 19. ---CABBAGE: MARKET STEADY. 1 3/4 bushel cartons WI Red Type med 17. 50 lb cartons GA Red Type med 18.50 NC Round Green Type med 13.50-16. mostly 13.50-14.50 Red Type med 17.-18.50 NY Round Green Type med 16. SC Round Green Type med 14. VA Round Green Type med 13. 50 lb sacks NC Round Green Type med-lge 12.50 NY Round Green Type med-lge 12.50 ---CARROTS: MARKET STEADY. sacks 48 1-lb film bags CA Topped med-lge 15.50-16. CD Ontario Topped med-lge 22. MI Topped medlge 16.50 sacks 24 2-lb film bags CA Topped med-lge 15.50-16. 50 lb sacks loose CA Topped jbo 15.-15.50 CD Ontario CDOne Topped jbo 15.50 MI Topped lge 16. MX Topped jbo 14. 25 lb sacks loose CD Ontario Topped jbo 9. MX Topped jbo 9.-11. cartons 20 1-lb film bags CA Baby Peeled 21. cartons 30 1-lb film bags CA Baby Peeled 25.50-27. ---CAULIFLOWER: MARKET STEADY. cartons film wrapped CA White 12s flmwrp 15.-18.50 ---CELERY: MARKET STEADY. cartons/crates CA 2 dz 23.50 filmbags 30s 25. MI 3 dz 19.-21.50 filmbags 36s 21.-26. mostly 21.-22. ---CORN-SWEET: MARKET GA BI-COLOR S L I G H T LY H I G H E R ; O T H E R S S T E A D Y. wirebound crates GA Yellow 4 dz 13.-15. White 4 dz 16.50 Bi-Color 4 dz 15. SC Yellow 4 dz 14.-17. White 4 dz 15.-17. Bi-Color 4 dz 14.-17. ---CUCUMBERS: MARKET WAXED GA & SC SMALL SLIGHTLY LOWER; OTHERS STEADY. 1 1/9 bushel crates FL Pickles Kirby Type sml-med 24.50 NC Pickles Kirby Type smlmed 23.-24. SC Pickles Kirby Ty p e s m l - m e d 2 3 . - 2 8 . WAXED 1 1/9 bushel
OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS
admovie proofcelebrates approval Free Red Ribbon Week
ANatural free movie at the Schools. empathy and Awakenings - WNC/N. Ga. Mountain Edition Yancey Theatre will A k e e l a h a n d g e n e r o s i t y, t h a t Phone: 828-284-8472 • Fax: 877-461-3675 www.wncmountainsna.com celebrate National the Bee is a heart- doing the right thing warming about more than To approveRed your ad,Ribbon please click Week, one of the three buttons andmovie enter name and dateinvolves below. this form back to us at: or fax back us at: 877-461-3675 which email@example.com a week set the importance oftohard w i n n i n g . T h a t ’s is shown Actual aside to take aAd visible work,Sizededication and what makes the film stand against drug dreams. Roger Ebert particularly valuable Ad Proof for Natural Awakenings — February 2012 Issue abuse. of the Chicago Sun- for young audiences. I To: Medea Galligan P: 828-989-9144 This event is a Times gave it a full don’t care if they leave Email: firstname.lastname@example.org collaborative effort four stars,F:writing, “In the theater wanting to between Mitchell our winning-obsessed spell better, but if they Ad is approved: contact information and spelling is correct Yancey Substance culture, it is inspiring have learned from Ad is approved: with changes indicated in email or fax Abuse Task Force, t o s e e a y o u n g Akeelah, they will Ad is not approved: make changes indicated in email or fax, send new proof Graham Children’s woman like Akeelah want to live better.” (up to 2 revisions allowed with new ad design) H e a l t h S e r v i c e s Anderson instinctively The movie will be at and Yancey County u n d e r s t a n d , w i t h 6:30 p.m. and is free and open to the public will be Holistic Health Coaching (concessions available for sale). Lose Weight This event is Sick and tired of open to the whole being sick and tired? Naturally! For FREE Initial Consultation call community. FREE Initial Consultation! 828-989-9144
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ad is the property of Natural Awakenings and may not be reproduced in any other publication without permission of publisher. Please review the proof carefully. Natural Awakenings is not responsible for any error not marked. This ad will ublished as it appears if the proof is not returned to us. If there are any questions about this proof please call or email.
Medea L Galligan Date: 1/11/12 We go where no one else will!
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OCT 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS 9
Madison awaits after Cougars take win in overtime
The Cougars beat Avery 36-28 in overtime last week, and this Friday welcome the strong Madison Patriots to The Pit. Come out and cheer on the team for Senior Night!
Come to the Beauty Alley and receive $5 off ANY PERM for the month of November!
Come see Anita Morrow - 208-7788
1127 E. Hwy. 19 - Burnsville
Halloween een Halloween Harvest Festival Photo by Brett Hopson
& County Fair tival Harvest Festival
FLook Rfor EourE ! program in Take one! stores everywhere!
Sponsored by: October 26 & 27 Fun Time Inflata&& County Fair Mountain Heritage Marketplace & Expo Center FRE bles,E JP’s!BBQ, Halloween Trick-or-Treating! TakeWestside one! Rentals The old Taylor Togs building on the Micaville Loop Contributions to October 26 & 27 benefit Yancey
Micaville, NC FREE! Take one! Friday 5 p.m.Micaville, - midnight • Saturday 3 p. m . midnight NC & Halloween Trick-or-Treating! Just a short drive to
County United Fund, Family Violence Coalition, & Mountain Heritage Marketplace & Expo Center
Just a short drive to FUN! FAMILY FAMILY FUN! UN! If you read Mavin Holland, Duane Cassida and Jeff Whitson’s ad in the 17 October 2012 CARNIVAL RIDES
MICAVILLE -A spooktacular RNIVAL RIDES event is planned for the region, celebrating an abundant harvest, Halloween, and community with family MICAVILLE -A spooktacular fun. This event will be held at the event is planned for the region, celMountain Heritage Marketplace & ebrating an abundant harvest, HalExpo Center, or the “Mountain Expo” Festival loween, andHours community with family near the intersection of Hwy 19E fun. This event will be held at the and Hwy 80S in Micaville between Mountain Heritage Marketplace & School Groups - Friday Spruce Pine and Burnsville. Safe, Expo Center, or the “Mountain Expo” 11 am 2pmentertainment family fun- and will near the intersection of Hwy 19E be provided by dozens of regional and Hwy 80S in Micaville between General Public: businesses, organizations, and nonSpruce Pine and Burnsville. Safe, proﬁts. Fun Time Amusements will family fun and entertainment will be providing carnival attractions. FRIDAY be a the provided by dozens of regional Harvests in Western North 5 pm Midnight businesses, organizations, and nonCarolina have been plenty this seaproﬁts. Fun Time Amusements will son thanks to a lot of hard work. SATURDAY providing the carnival attractions. be This isa an event where food and 10 AMthe - Pet Costume Harvests in Contest Western North freedom from the necessity to Carolina have been plenty this sea& Parade work in the ﬁelds are two central thanks to a lot of hard work. son aThere features. will be eating, merThis is an event where food and 3 pm - contests, Midnight riment, arts and crafts, a the freedom from the necessity to petting zoo, carnival rides, games, work in the ﬁelds are two central face-painting, rafﬂes, silent aucHALLOWEEN features. There will be eating, mertion, and more! Free on-site 5 PM - 9riment, PMBingo, Trick-or-Treating contests, arts and crafts, a limited parking & NO entrance fee! petting zoo, carnival rides, games, face-painting, a rafﬂes, silent aucRAINtion, OR Bingo, SHINE! and(We more!have Free on-site INSIDE ISSUE indoor event space.) limited parking & THIS NO entrance fee!
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CA & MORE!
CONTESTS PRIZES www.mountainexpo.com
ing will take place on Saturday, and A few activities you will enjoy: GAMES CONTESTS PRIZES FOOD Festival & MORE! winners will be announced by 3 pm PUMPKIN WEIGH IN! Hours Saturday at the start of the event. Rarely does anyone anticipate Ribbons will be given to all entries. at weigh-in as much as pumpkinSchool Groups - Friday ing will take place on Saturday, and A few activities you will enjoy: growers do. How much does your 11 am - 2pm winners will be announced by 3 pm PUMPKIN WEIGH IN! Festival Hours JACK-o-LANTERN CONTEST pumpkin weigh? Bring your largest Saturday at the start of the event. Rarely does anyone anticipate Bring in your silliest, largest, to the festivities to win prizes. This General Public: Ribbons will be given to all entries. at weigh-in as much as pumpkinSchool Groups - Friday scariest, or most artistic jack-o-lanis one contest where being biggest growers do. How much does your 11 am - 2pm tern to win prizes! All ages are enand most round and lumpy is best! FRIDAY JACK-o-LANTERN CONTEST pumpkin weigh? Bring your largest couraged to enter. Jack-o-Lanterns There is no entry fee and all ages are 5 pm - Midnight Bring in your silliest, largest, to the festivities to win prizes. This General Public: will be accepted starting Friday at encouraged to enter. Bring your giscariest, or most artistic jack-o-lanis one contest where being biggest 5 pm. Winners will be announced ant pumpkin to the Harvest Festival SATURDAY tern to win prizes! All ages are enand most round and lumpy is best! FRIDAY on Saturday at 7:30 pm. Followto enter into the contest by 6 pm 10 AM - Pet Costume Contest couraged to enter. Jack-o-Lanterns There is no entry fee and all ages are 5 pm - Midnight ing the contest winner announceon Saturday, October 27. Pump& Parade will be accepted starting Friday at encouraged to enter. Bring your giments, all the Jack-o-Lanterns kins will be accepted starting Fri5 pm. Winners will be announced ant pumpkin to the Harvest Festival SATURDAY will be lit for all to enjoy! Come day evening at 5 pm. Winners will 3 pm - Midnight on Saturday at 7:30 pm. Followto enter into the contest by 6 pm 10 AM - Pet Costume Contest walk the Jack-o-Lantern trail! NC, NC School Report Cards be announced on Saturday at 7 pm. -Education First ing the contest winner announceon Saturday, October 27. Pump& Parade Let’s make it the most jack-o’-lanHALLOWEEN ments, all the Jack-o-Lanterns kins will be accepted starting FriBEST IN SHOW! terns lit at one time in one place 5 PM - 9 PM Trick-or-Treating will be lit for all to enjoy! Come day evening at 5 pm. Winners will 3 pm - Midnight Make plans to enter your items in all of WNC!-Education Come join theFirst fun! walk the Jack-o-Lantern trail! NC, NC School Report Cards be announced on Saturday at 7 pm. this year! Categories include: HonLet’s make it the most jack-o’-lanHALLOWEEN ey, Maple Syrup, and Molasses; SCARECROW CONTEST RAIN OR SHINE! (We have BEST IN SHOW! terns lit at one time in one place 5 PM - 9 PM Trick-or-Treating Baked Foods; Preserved Foods; and (schools and daycares only) indoor event space.) Make plans to enter your items in all of WNC! Come join the fun! Quilts. Open to everyone! The Entry Schools and daycare centers are this year! Categories include: Honinvited to submit a scarecrow repreDeadline is Friday, October 26, and SEE PAGE 3 FOR ey, Maple Syrup, and Molasses; SCARECROW CONTEST RAIN OR SHINE! (We have senting their school, school group/ entries will be accepted only between SCHEDULED EVENTS Baked Foods; Preserved Foods; and (schools and daycares only) indoor event space.) of to the club, or daycare -Office for a chance winNorth Carolina State Treasurer 5 pm until 9 pm Friday. Forms will Quilts. Open to everyone! The Entry Schools and daycare centers are be submitted with each entry. Judga ﬁrst prize $200 Staples Gift Card www.MountainExpo.com invited to submit a scarecrow repreDeadline is Friday, October 26, and SEE PAGE 3 FOR Continue on Page 2 828.208.2594 senting their school, school group/ entries will be accepted only between SCHEDULED EVENTS -U.S.firstname.lastname@example.org Bureau of Labor Statistics club, or daycare for a chance to win 5 pm until 9 pm Friday. Forms will be submitted with each entry. Judga ﬁrst prize $200 Staples Gift Card www.MountainExpo.com Continue on Page 2 828.208.2594 email@example.com
Yancey Common Times Journal you probably figured out they aren’t very proud of Yancey County. They talked about our community schools being too old, our citizens being too poor, and said that our county was on the decline.
WE JUST DON’T AGREE! Yancey County Democrats are PROUD of our community and its accomplishments. So let’s focus on where Yancey County REALLY stands in 2012.
Yancey County’s high school graduation rate is Higher than the North Carolina state average.
Yancey County’s Students’ scores on the SAT are Higher than the North Carolina state and National averages. Under a Democratic county administration Yancey County has seen its first positive fund balance since 2006, earning the Yancey County Finance Office the North Carolina State Treasurer’s Award for Excellence in Accounting and Financial Management.
Under a Democratic county administration the unemployment rate has fallen from 14.9% to 10.7%, the lowest rate in four years. Activities Kidsa Under a Democratic county administration Yancey County has become the county with the Schools Spooktacular! SEE PAGE 3 FORemployment gains of the 25 western North Carolina counties. largest Scarecrow Contest
INSIDE THIS ISSUE SCHEDULED EVENTS
Pet Costume Contest & Parade -Center for Economic Research & Policy Analysis, Appalachian State University Kids Activities County Fair Entry Information www.MountainExpo.com Schools Spooktacular! 828.208.2594 Vendor Fund-raising Scarecrow Contest Opportunities firstname.lastname@example.org Volunteer Opportunities Pet Costume Contest & Parade Elect County Fair Entry Information JIM EDWARDS, RANDY OLLIS Vendor Fund-raising Opportunities Volunteer Opportunities JERRI STORIE
MORE INSIDE MORE INSIDE
Yancey County Commissioners
This ad paid for by the Yancey County Democratic Party.
10 OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS
Parent on right track dealing with biting boy
By John Rosemond
Q: When my 3-and-one-half year-old son misbehaves, I generally take things away from him and he generally responds well. One lingering problem is that he tends to react physically when he’s mad at a classmate instead of talking it out and letting the teachers intervene. We have all encouraged him to use words when he’s angry, but he doesn’t seem to get it. Today he bit a classmate (the second time in a year this has happened), and got sent home. Once home, I fed him lunch and then confined him for the rest of the day to his bedroom with books and some trains. From now on, I plan on sending him to school every day with a “behavior report card” on which I’ve listed the problems of hitting, not obeying his teachers, not sitting still during circle time, and taking toys away from other kids. I’m going to ask his teachers to give him a mark every time one of the problems occurs. If he misbehaves five times in a school day, then I will confine him to his room when he comes home and put him to bed early. Biting will override the list and get him sent home immediately. Comments? A: First, a “duh” statement: boys are more aggressive than girls. Unfortunately, in most preschool settings these days, boys are being
held to female standards of behavior. This is not to say that aggression in boys ought to be overlooked, but female teachers and mothers are more shocked by it than are males, including most dads. (But then, women are even more shocked when aggressive behavior comes from a girl.) When the perpetrator in question is a 3-yearold boy, there is no apocalyptic significance to the sort of behavior you’re describing. Even occasional biting - which tends to provoke near-hysteria among preschool staff (and mothers of bitten children) - is not pathological at this age and does not predict later adjustment problems. In the previous sentence, however, “occasional” is the operative word. Family psychologist John Rosemond Boys are also more impulsive than girls and answers questions at rosemond.com. language is not their natural problem-solving
Reiki – A natural healing alternative The Yancey County News constantly seeks contributors to provide information about health and lifestyle alternatives available in the area. With that in mind, we are happy to begin this occasional column on the benefits and options of Reiki. By Germaine Galjour, CNA, RMPT Reiki (pronounced Ray-Key) is the ancient Japanese technique for stress reduction and relaxation that also promotes healing. Reiki is not massage, not a religion, not a cult. The word Reiki is made of two Japanese words -Rei which means “God’s Wisdom or the Higher Power” and Ki which is “life force energy.” The translation means “spiritually guided life force energy.” People receive Reiki for many different problems, and leave with joy, harmony and a feeling of new hope; but mostly, Reiki needs to be experienced to fully understand it’s powerful healing effects to create better life choices for ourselves, our health, and our happiness. A typical Reiki session takes anywhere from 60 to 90 minutes. A recipient sits up or reclines, and remains fully clothed. Manipulation of soft muscular tissue is not required in Reiki. Soft music accompanies a Reiki session. It’s not unusual for the recipient to fall asleep within the first five minutes! Reiki is also offered remotely at a distance for healing those who cannot be present for treatment. Reiki works in harmony with all other forms of conventional medical therapy. It is effective in helping virtually every known illness, with beneficial effects, especially in pain relief and reducing the side effects (chemo,) and the discomforts of pregnancy. Reiki accelerates recovery from surgery and trauma at all levels. Hospitals and wellness institutions are noting that Reiki is shifting the general acceptance of those who would otherwise only seek conservative treatment for “dis-ease.” Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center, Cancer Centers of America, Marin General Hospital, Tucson Medical Clinic, Portsmouth Regional
medium. Trying to persuade your son to “use words” when he’s angry is a laudable effort, to be sure, but you’re not likely to see much success with this approach for another year or two … or three. This is another example of women expecting boys to be more like girls. As you’ve discovered, boys respond to concrete consequences. At much earlier ages, girls respond to words and are more successful at using them in social negotiations. Your “Five Strikes, You’re Out!” plan is pretty much along the lines of the approach I generally recommend in situations of this sort. I would only add in 10 minutes of time-out when one of the target misbehaviors occurs. Taking him out of the group for that period of time will give him an opportunity to calm down and “reset.” It will also strengthen the “Don’t!” message. And yes, if he bites, his teachers should remove him from the group, call you, and keep him isolated until you arrive to take him home. In the final analysis, the success of this plan hinges on everyone keeping their cool and cutting him no slack.
Reiki works in harmony with all other forms of conventional medical therapy. It accelerates recovery from surgery and trauma at all levels. Hospitals across the nation are incorporating Reiki in pain relief and reducing the side effects of chemo and the discomforts of pregnancy.
Benefit ride for Matt
A benefit ride will be held on Nov. 3 for Highway Patrol Trooper Matt Mitchell. Registration begins at 9 a.m. and riders will meet at Mountain Heritage High School. Riders have a chance to win door prizes, lunch and a t-shirt. First bikes will go out at 11 a.m. Mitchell, a Yancey County native, was seriously injured when he was hit by a car while performing a traffic stop in the line of duty. He was hospitalized in Asheville and is now in rehabilitation at a specialty hospital in Atlanta. The benefit ride is sponsored by the Mayday Foundation.
Quilt Guild Meeting Nov. 13
Mountain Piecemakers Quilt Guild will hold its November meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 13 at the Burnsville Town Center beginning at 6:30 p.m. Guild member, Grace Honeycutt will present a trunk show of her work. In addition the drawing for the Guild’s raffle quilt will be held during this meeting. Proceeds support the Hospital, and the M.D. Anderson Cancer Center Guild’s educational and charitable programs. are a few of many hospitals that offer Reiki in the United States. YANCEY COUNTY BOARD OF ELECTIONS Reiki may be learned by anyone, even Notice of Change in Time of Absentee Meeting & children. Reiki teaches us that our own human Additional Meetings for the November 6, 2012 General Election energy field can heal us. Reiki is taught in three levels. Students who are “attuned” by their The following is a notice of Change in Time of Absentee Reiki teachers (the attunement process turns Meeting & Additional Meeting in which the Yancey on your healing energy) may begin healing County Board of Elections will meet (if necessary) to themselves and others after their first level of approve the applications for absentee ballots for the instruction (a one day course). General Election to be held on November 6, 2012. Through this “laying on hands” method, more Meetings will be held at the Yancey County Board of people and medical professionals are finding Elections Office, 225 West Main Street, Burnsville, NC that Reiki is a profound complementary healing 28714, pursuant to G.S. 163.230.1(c1). Other business practice. Reiki is simple, safe and natural with may be transacted by the board at this time. benefits that include deep relaxation, feelings 9:00 AM Tuesday, October 16, 2012 of peace, security, emotional balance, and 9:00 AM Thursday, October 18, 2012 well-being. 9:00 AM Tuesday, October 23, 2012 Germaine Galjour is a Reiki Master/ Teacher/Practitioner with twelve years of experience. She teaches Reiki at the Bakersville Community Medical Clinic, and has taught Reiki at the Mayland Community College Yancey Campus. She can be reached at 828688-2320 or email@example.com.
9:00 AM 9:00 AM 9:00 AM
Thursday, October 25, 2012 Tuesday, October 30, 2012 Thursday, November 1, 2012
Charles W. McCurry, Chairman Gary Boone, Secretary Joe Scott, Member Run Dates: Oct. 4, 11, 18 and 25, 2012
OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS 11
Exploring oddities on a mountain visit Sometimes a hunter will seek a trophy that teases. It will remain elusive, while leaving just enough clues to entice the hunter to continue the pursuit. I call this ‘chasing ghosts.’ Not because it is a ghost mind you, but because I might as well be looking for ghosts, as the chess match between the two of us edges forward to either a checkmate, or a draw. I have one of those games going on now. A large buck that has kept a regular pattern has proven to be elusive. I have found when he hits the stand site, and I have remained determined and patient in the quest. Even if it means going to the stand at 3:30am in order to beat him to the area, I do. I sit, and I wait. Not everything involving the outdoors is hunting or fishing though. Even when participating in those two activities, the communion with nature is the real reward. Sometimes I try desperately to involve as many family members as possible. But there is just so much room in a stand or boat, so I have to think of interesting expeditions that can be shared between us all. Last year I convinced my wife that a camping trip in Pisgah National Forest with the kids and dogs would be fun. Luckily it was. We also made a trip to the zoo last October. My family, with my mother, met with my cousins and my aunts and toured the exhibits. Everyone enjoyed the trip, as well as seeing each other. We reminisced about our trips to the zoo with my grandparents when we were kids. When we left though, I had a surprise up my sleeve. It was the weekend before Halloween, and my family enjoys the paranormal televisions shows. So I figured I would take a detour and visit a site I have heard about since my pre-teen years, but was never able to go to. We headed down a back road out in the middle of nowhere. In the road we spotted a large cross painted in white. I knew we were near. I located a small path and pulled over to
A shredded tend and an abandoned fire were enough to make us get out of Dodge quickly when we visited the Devil’s Stomping Ground.
the side of the road. We had found the Devil’s Tramping Ground. What we found there made me uncomfortable so we didn’t hang around long. Inside the mythical circle of barren ground was a small fire. Just outside of it was what used to be a very nice and expensive tent, ripped to shreds. I never found out what happened; I didn’t care to. This year, I decided to knock off another of my bucket list adventures in North Carolina. We ditched the kids and my wife and I found a small cabin (REALLY SMALL!) to stay in over the weekend. The quest: The Brown Mountain Lights. The legend goes that there was a war between neighboring Indian tribes many hundreds of years ago. After the slaughter and bloodshed, the widowed took torches through the valley near Linville and up Brown Mountain in search of their perished loved ones. The United States Geological Society even tried to find explanations for the lights. The common belief was they were reflections from a train that would travel nearby. But during the survey, a great storm came through and washed the train tracks out, yet, the lights again appeared. Other common theories such as swamp gases were also ruled out, in large part because there is no swamp. My goal was to just see the lights. How could there be no explanation if they appear so regularly? So on our second evening, we drove a long and winding path past Linville Falls and headed to the Wiseman’s View. The best time to see the lights is between September and November, according to reports. Talking to locals, they can be seen just about any time, although shortly after a storm and in the fall they are more prevalent. We arrived just before dusk. There was a slight chill in the air. Many people had gathered at the view, and we went beyond a fenced area to sit atop a flat boulder ledge near the main
buffer zones on Election Day with No Campaigning or Electioneering signs.
Polling Place Buffer zones for Yancey County Polling Places
Burnsville: Located at Burnsville Elementary School Electioneering is allowed 50 ft from the front door of the building Cane River: Located at Bald Creek Elementary School Electioneering is allowed 50 ft from the back door of the building Egypt: Locate at Bee Log Elementary School Electioneering is allowed 50 ft from the Cafeteria door Ramsey Town: Located at Ramsey Town Fire Department Electioneering is allowed 50 ft from the
The following is a list of Yancey County polling places and a description of each buffer zone is which Election Day electioneering. Buffer zones are designated in accordance with G.S. § 163-166.4(a), by the county board of elections. Where practical set limit of the zone is 50 feet from the door of entrance to the voting place, measured when that door is closed, but in no event is the limit at more than 50 feet or at less than 25 feet. The poll workers will mark
overlook. At first, the people that were near us would shout and point “there’s one!” I looked at my wife and thought it may truly be a myth as we didn’t see anything. Then, I spotted a red light, dancing down the mountainside. Then another a few hundred yards away. Then another. As the night embraced the area, we saw more and more. Many of the lights seemed to flicker in response to other lights maybe a half of a mile to a mile away. One greenish hued light worked its way up from the river all the way to the side of the cliff where we were. A rational man would say the light was from someone below. Usually I am rational. However, when the light would appear below the tree canopy below and then float above the trees in other spots, rational is no longer a state of mind. Is it ghosts of long ago? Is it reflections? Is it swamp gases or somebody down below in the valley trying to get their own closer look
Bill poses for a portrait at the Brown Mountain viewing rock.
or even fool all the viewers above? My answer is, I just do not know. I intend on pursuing the answer again. The intrigue grips me. But for now, I have my other ghost to chase. Note: Brown Mountain Lights can be seen about 4 miles from Linville Falls. The lights have supposedly been seen since the 1600s. The Devil’s Tramping Ground is located near Bennett. The ground is reported to be sterile of vegetation and is located about 100 yards from the roadside. Bill Howard is an avid bowhunter and outdoorsman. He teaches hunter education (IHEA) and bowhunter education (IBEP) in North Carolina. He is a member of North Carolina Bowhunters Association and Pope & Young, and is an official measurer for both. He can be reached at billhoward outdoors@ gmail.com.
side entrance door Green Mountain: Located at Green Mountain Voting House Electioneering is allowed 25 ft from front entrance Jacks Creek: Located at Clearmont Elementary School Electioneering is allowed 50 ft from the back entrance Brush Creek: Located at the Brush Creek Community Building Electioneering is allowed 50 ft from the front door Crabtree: Located at Micaville Elementary School Electioneering is allowed 50 ft from the front door South Toe: Located at South Toe
Elementary School Electioneering is allowed 50 ft from the back entrance Pensacola: Located at Pensacola Fire Department Electioneering is allowed 50 ft from the side entrance Prices Creek: Located at Cane River Middle School Electioneering is allowed 50 ft from the main front entrance signed Charles McCurry, Chairman Yancey County Board of Elections SRun Dates: Oct. 4, 11, 18 and 25, 2012
12 OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS FOR RENT
Large Apartment in town of Burnsville, Balcony Bedroom, Private yard, Pet OK, $450/month. References and security required. 865-306-0111. 2 BR 1 Bath house on a private lot. Has garden spot with wood or oil heat. Partly furnished. No pets or smokers. Call 678-5070 or 682-0051 for more information. If no answer leave message. Deposit and reference required.
FOR SALE BY OWNER
LAND FOR SALE. 6.75 acres, Hickory Lane subdivision, Clear Vi e w L a n e , w o o d e d private location, 2 miles north of Burnsville, near Bethel Church. $54,900 firm. 864.224.9639 or 864.270.1856 . Lots from 3 to 7 acres, or all 21.57 acres. Snow Hill Boxwoods for Sale. $10 each. 828.208.0406. For Sale By Owner: 2
CALL SUSAN at 678-3900 to schedule your classified ad! Only $5 for UP TO 50 WORDS! Bdrm, 1 Bath Cedar home with great views, Best value in South Toe/Celo area. 1 acre, beautifully landscaped grounds. Call 828-675-5464. 9 am to 9 p.m.
renters. Cattail Peak Real Estate of WNC. Call Brokers/Owners, Sandy 828-682-3217 or Jerri at 828-284-2968
Roof Leak? Call Brad at Tip Top Roofing, 25 years+ experience. Residential, commercial roof repair and maintenance, roof coatings, gutter repair, roof inspection. References. 682-3451 Sewing alterations. Call 208-3999. Low Interest Loans to Qualified Home Owners for Any home improvement projects. 828-273-0970 Blue Belle Farms, A U’Neat Gift shop and makers of Goat Soaps and Lotions is currently seeking Crafters to join the fun! You keep 100% of YOUR proceeds for a very small rental fee. Please stop by 127 West Main Street to see what everyone is talking about in beautiful Downtown Burnsville! Will clean your home or business. Call 208-3688.
ATAUSTIN’SPRODUCE,we havefresh,local,chemicalfreeand sustainability grown salad greens, Asian vegetables, root crops, etc. You are welcome to pick up or we will deliver in Burnsville on orders of $25 or above. 828-242-3574. 1641 Lickskillet Road.
1 9 9 9 3 2 0 S M e rc e d e s , 93,000 miles, Florida car, New brakes, tires, paint, We are now on Facebook! very -good condition. Sun Week of 10/29/12 11/4/12 659 E Hwy 19E Bypass, Behind Pizza Hut, Roof, V6, runs on Regular. LOTS of Parking. We do Catering and Custom Asking $9,000. Please call 321.704.4311 Cakes for every occasion!
McCools Bakery & Cafe
Daily Lunch Specials, Soups, Baked Goods, Everyday Cafe are homemade daily and are Fresh and Delightful! Check Facebook for our daily specials. Pre-order Gluten Free Desserts and Breads! Call 828-682-2333
Come for coffee, stay for lunch!
Wa n t e d : U p s c a l e re n t a l properties to manage. We have clients in need of long term rental housing in our area. Professional Property management services includes background checks on
The Weekly Crossword ACROSS 1 Shoot wide 5 Fluid buildup 10 Patriot maker 14 Blue-pencil 15 Cantaloupe, eg. 16 Sea eagle 17 Music for one 18 Traffic cone 19 Aries or Libra 20 Soluble substance 22 Promiscuous woman 24 Grassy surface 26 Volcanic dust 27 Touch lightly 30 Belt size, basically 32 Arm joint 37 Heroic poem 39 Bird's cry 40 Louisiana lingo 41 Pavement stones 43 Old-time remedy for poison 44 Push forward 45 Bikini top 46 Large amount 47 Weasel's cousin 48 Indiana state flower 50 Curved letter 51 Prickly seedcase Ski lift 53 55 Take-home food sack 60 Come forth 64 Willing and ____ 65 Broadcasting 67 Wind around 68 Wry face 69 SAG member 70 Sea lettuce 71 Furtive look 72 Very small 73 Foot soldier DOWN 1 Elevated ground 2 False god 3 Blouse fabric
by Margie E. Burke
Copyright 2012 by The Puzzle Syndicate
4 Large weasel 5 Based on experimentation 6 Susan of "The Partridge Family" 7 Building wings 8 Greenbacks 9 Paquin and Pavlova 10 Bit of wit 11 New York canal 12 Train operator, briefly 13 Quaker leader 21 Axle bolt 23 In that place 25 Shipping label word 27 Musical speed 28 Separated 29 Lace edging 31 Complement to 25-down 33 Meadows 34 Italian bowling game 35 Cooking pots 36 Garden intruders 38 Superhero garb
40 Thanksgiving fruit 42 Horse race 43 Move quickly 45 Exist 48 Showy strut 49 Sweet potato 52 German sub 54 Summarize 55 Slightly wet
56 Woodwind instrument 57 Adhesive 58 Nerdy one 59 Yard entrance 61 Actor's part 62 Computer input/ output acronym 63 Spirit 66 Charged particle
Answer to Last Week's Crossword S H A R P
P U R E E
U L C E R
N U T S
A P S E
B R A T
S A N S
P L E A
A D A M
D A N H I L G I S H A T T A S I G H R I O F F N U T W N A O R A E K
H I S O R T V O R E N E O W A R T E R T E N W A A D T Y A B L S I E T L A E L P
S H Y
F R U W I L E T A B B N A D I T R D O L F V E R E A R C S A S
L I T O D E P O N E L D O L I O
T O O L
S E N D
S C O N E
E M O T E
D E N I M
Sewing alterations. Call 208-3999. Will mow, weed-eat, & do yard maintenance. Call 208-3377 or 208-3688. TOWING SERVICE With Rollback Truck! I Buy JUNK VEHICLES! Pay Fair Price! WILL PICK UP VEHICLE! Call 828-284-7522 or 828284-7537
Friend to Friend is now looking for entrepreneurs to partner with in a small Internet business. If you have a gift of gab and a small investment you can start today. Bring your partner for a 45 minute interview. We are an equal opportunity business. Call for an appointment 24/7 – 828-776-2463.
2 full time job openings with benefits- 1st shift cook hours 5:30 a.m.- 1 p.m. and a 2nd shift cook hours 12:30 p.m. - 8 p.m. Every other
weekend required. Please contact Deanna Buchanan or Lisa Robinson for more information at 828-7657312 or apply in person at the Brian Center Spruce Pine. Pay based on experience. Developer seeking sales BAYADA Home Health Care is seeking CNAs to provide in-home patient focused care. Full-time, part-time, and PRN positions available. Serving all areas of Buncombe, Madison, and Yancey counties. Please call Erin at 828-681-5100 for more information.
Voting will occur at the Green Mountain Polling Place thanks to renovations made by the members of the Green Mountain community. The polling place in Green Mountain will be open for voting!
Don’t get tripped up by travel promotions
Offers of a free vacation can be hard to resist, but be skeptical of anyone who promises you an all-expenses-paid getaway. In many cases, the trip isn’t really free, or the offer turns out to be next to impossible to redeem. North Carolina consumers have reported getting mailings, phone calls, faxes or emails that claim they’ve won travel prizes such as a free cruise or a pair of airline tickets. You’re then told to attend a travel presentation in person to collect your free gift. The presentation usually includes a highpressure sales pitch to spend hundreds or thousands of dollars on a travel club membership. You either wind up having to pay fees before you can claim your “free” trip, or the trip is so difficult to redeem that you’re forced to give up on it. Remember: • A trip is not free if you have to pay or buy something to get it. • Not all travel clubs live up to their promises or save you money. Memberships can be difficult to use, with lots of restrictions on travel dates and destinations. • Beware of companies that operate out of a temporary location or that are new to the travel business in your area.
• If you attended a promotion for a travel club and signed up for a membership, you may be able to get your money back. If the sales presentation took place at a hotel or other off-premises location, North Carolina law allows you three days to cancel your contract. If you signed up for a travel membership that didn’t live up to its promises, or if you get a questionable travel promotion, let us know about it. File a complaint at www. ncdoj.gov or contact the Attorney General’s Consumer Protection Division by calling 1-877-5-NO-SCAM.
Library plans book sale
There’s no better place to find a good book than at the Spruce Pine Public Library Book Sale! The sale will be held at SPPL on Friday, Nov. 9, from 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. and on Saturday, Nov. 10, from 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. The Spruce Pine Public Library is located at 142 Walnut Avenue in Spruce Pine, above Oak Street. If you have used books in good condition you’d like to contribute, they can be dropped off at the library during open hours and will be greatly appreciated (unfortunately, we can’t accept grocerystore-type paperbacks - no “Harlequin” romances, please).
OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS 13
Plan ahead to eat healthier meals
Medea Galligan MS Nutrition
Let’s be honest, eating healthy these days takes education, planning and a determination to make conscious decisions about what we are and are not going to eat. But what are we to do when we live at work or on the road and are faced with nothing but a slew of fast food restaurants and convenience stores? What are we to do when traveling for vacation or to see relatives? Eating healthy on the go can seem like a daunting task. Believe me, I know. It took me years to figure it out. There are certainly times when hitting up the drive-through seems like the easiest option, like when it’s 2 p.m. and you just got a lunch break, or you are in the middle of nowhere, starving, and you stop to get gas. These situations are not only Oh Too Familiar, but believe it or not, they can be easy to avoid if you’re prepared. Here are six useful tips to help you get through your day and stay true to your goal of eating healthier: Grab a quick, healthy breakfast. There’s no way you’re going to survive the morning, never mind the day, if you don’t start with a good breakfast. It’s tempting to skip the first meal of the day in favor of a few extra minutes of sleep, but rather than starting your day on an empty stomach, you can pack a healthy breakfast the night before and store it in the fridge so all you have to do is grab-and-go. Choose simple foods from two, three or more food groups to get more bang for your breakfast buck. Some quick, healthy, on-the-go options include: • Peanut or almond butter and banana sandwich on whole grain bread. • Half of a whole wheat pita stuffed with chopped hardboiled egg, shredded carrot and diced red and green pepper. • Plastic container filled with Greek yogurt or cottage cheese, berries and other seasonal fruit. • Cooked quinoa tossed with a handful of raw nuts and frozen berries packed into a leakproof container. • Homemade scrambled egg burrito Pack a lunch. Obvious, I know. And as with breakfast, you can pack it the night before. Depending on what your schedule is like this is sometimes easier said than done, but it is more than worth the effort. When you’re running late, you spill your coffee, the dog gets loose – something is bound to go wrong, and making a lunch is usually the first thing to go. By packing your lunch the night before with natural, satisfying whole foods and leftovers from your delicious dinners, you can be sure that you won’t be tempted to hit the tempting vending machines or swing through a drive-through. Stock up on snacks. If you have a work fridge, an office drawer, a locker, or a book bag – fill it up with easy to grab snacks. Here are some delicious whole food snacks that will keep you going throughout the day: • Raw nuts (walnuts, cashews, almonds) • Raw seeds like pumpkin and sunflower • Dried fruit like figs, prunes, raisins and apricots (no sugar or sulfites added) • Homemade trail mix with the above ingredients • Fruit (apples, pears, oranges) • Veggies like carrot sticks, celery and bok
choy stems • Natural whole food bars like Larabars and Cliff Bars, or see my recipes at www. HealthyLifestyleConcepts.com to make your own! Of course, if you have access to a refrigerator then the options are endless – string cheese, Greek yogurt, cottage cheese, hummus, and more. Healthy Beverages. Be sure to stay hydrated throughout the day, and drink filtered or bottled water at the first signs of hunger. Most of the time we mistake hunger for thirst. This is especially true if you drink coffee or caffeinated teas or sodas, which act as a diuretic and pull valuable water and nutrients out of your body. A great healthy and portable drink option, besides just bringing filtered water from home in a water bottle or buying bottled water on the road is to add one or two packets of Emergen-C to your water. It gives you immune-boosting vitamin C (1,000 mg per packet) as well as a full array of necessary minerals and electrolytes without all the sugar, artificial sweeteners or colors of expensive sport drinks like Gatorade or bottled juices and teas. You can buy boxes of Emergen-C at Walmart for $7 or $8 for 30 packets, and I suggest keeping one at home, one in your car, and one at work to make sure you always have a delicious and healthy beverage option. They come in many flavors, Super Orange, Strawberry Kiwi, Acai, etc., and each packet contains only 5mg of (natural) fructose as a sweetener. Prepare meals and ingredients over the weekend. It’s much easier to pack lunches during the week if you have ingredients on hand. Check out your local Farmer’s Market for the best prices on fresh foods. So, what are some essentials that make packing meals simple? For salads: • pre-cut/washed vegetables (spinach, matchstick carrots, cherry tomatoes, broccoli, spring mix) • cooked grains (quinoa, rice, wheat berries) • washed and cooked beans for protein (black beans, kidney beans) • sunflower or pumpkin seeds (or any type of nut/seed) • dried cranberries • hummus/salsa/balsamic vinaigrette for dressing (a tiny container to store is great) For wraps: • some of the same from above (tempeh, beans, veggies) • whole wheat wraps (I love La Tortilla factory) or try using lettuce leaves! • Hormone-free cheeses, natural chevre from the Farmer’s Market • Hummus, almond or natural peanut butter • Left-over beef or chicken stir fry with a little sesame oil and tamari Here are some of my favorite wrap ideas. I got creative with these, but you can always keep it simple with just hummus and veggies or apples and peanut butter. • sweet potato, pomegranate, tempeh wrap • eggplant, goat cheese, green pepper wrap • grilled chicken and green apple filled wrap • salmon, arugula and red pepper wrap Buy vegetables in bulk – wash, cut, and fill bags or sealable containers for the entire week. If it’s there, then it’s easier to grab, right? Make eating healthy the easy option. Basically, do everything you can to set yourself up for success. If you don’t already do this or it doesn’t come naturally to you – then just do it until it becomes habit. After a while, the food prep time will just become part of your usual routine. Here are healthy, and delicious, lunch ideas: • nut butter, apple, and cinnamon quesadillas
• salad bowls with chickpeas, sunflower seeds, and homemade dressing • Greek yogurt with fresh fruit and cinnamon • whole wheat wraps with broccoli slaw, matchstick carrots, and hummus (doesn’t get any easier than that) Choose healthy dine-out options. Being on the go means you’re going to end up eating out at some point, especially if you’re on a road trip or have a long drive between destinations. Eating out in a healthy way is not just all about portion size - it’s also about the quality of what you are eating. So don’t be afraid to ask how certain dishes are cooked so you know exactly what you’re getting (roasted versus fried, for example). You can also ask for sauces and dressings on the side, avoid anything fried, and don’t feel compelled to clean your plate. Another tip: as soon as your order arrives, split your dish into two servings to share or eat for a later meal. I hope these tips show you just how possible, with a little planning, that it is to avoid the fast food/convenience store/vending machine traps that can easily sabotage your efforts to improve your diet and your health. If you feel that you can benefit from one-on-one support in adopting a healthier lifestyle, you can reach me through my website at www. HealthyLifestyleConcepts.com. Medea L Galligan MS, CHHC, AADP earned her Masters of Science in Nutrition at Oklahoma State University and attended the Institute of Intergrative Nutrition located in New York City. She is a Board Certified Holistic Health Coach and member of the Amercian Association of Drugless Practicioners, with over 15years of experience in Holistic Health Coaching. She has worked with thousands people of all ages over the years, helping them reach and maintain their health and wellness goals. You can reach her at her website www. HealthyLifestyleConcepts.com or by phone at (828)989-9144. RESOLUTION OF THE YANCEY COUNTY BOARD OF ELECTIONS CONCERNING THE OPENING AND RUNNING THROUGH THE M100 OF ABSENTEE BALLOTS On Tuesday, July 17, 2012, the Yancey County Board of Elections met at the Board of Elections Office, Burnsville, North Carolina and adopted the following resolution: BE IT RESOLVED by the Yancey County Board of Elections that: 1. The Yancey County Board of Elections shall at every Absentee Meeting open and run through the M100 all approved absentee ballots from that meeting. 2. The totals will not be run until 2:00 PM November 6, 2012 and the totals will not be released to the public until 7:30 PM when polls close. Charles McCurry, Chairman Gary Boone, Secretary Joe Scott, Member Yancey County Board of Elections Blue Ridge Resources Conservation & Development Council is now accepting proposals for the North Toe River Restoration Project until November 2, 2012. The contractor will provide technical expertise in developing a Quality Assurance Project Plan (QAPP), conducting a thorough watershed field assessment, managing data and performing data analyses, assisting the watershed coordinator in developing a watershed action plan (WAP), and stakeholder involvement. For more information and a copy of the RFP, please contact: Kathy Young, firstname.lastname@example.org, and Jonathan Hartsell email@example.com. Oct. 25, Nov. 1, 2012
14 OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS
The Mountain Heritage High School Concert Choir will present a free fall concert on Tuesday, Oct. 30, at 7:30 p.m. at First Baptist Church on the Square in Burnsville. The choir will be taking up canned or non-perishable food items that will be donated to the local Reconciliation House. Cash donations will also be accepted and greatly appreciated. All proceeds will support the choral program. HALLOWEEN ON THE SQUARE: Bring all the kids downtown on Halloween for a Spooktacular time. Candy, costumes and fun for the whole family. Wednesday, Oct. 31 from 4 – 6 p.m. ANNUAL FRUIT SALE: The Mountain Heritage SkillsUSA Club is currently having their annual citrus sale. To purchase citrus call the school at 682-6103 or 682-6104 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Proceeds go towards the expenses of regional, state and national SkillsUSA leadership and skill events. HALLOWEEN PARTY: at Teo’s on Saturday, Oct. 27, 7 p.m. Dress up for the occasion or come as you are. Judging for best costume, so get creative. Buffet $10 per person. Open Friday and Saturday only this week. Located at the Mt. Mitchell Golf Course, 12 beautiful miles south on N.C. 80. Call 828-675-4911 for information.
College - career meeting at high school
Mountain Heritage High School will once again participate in the statewide College Application Week cosponsored by College Foundation of North Carolina (CFNC) and the Carolinas Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers (CACRO) during November 1216, 2012. As part of the CFNC-CACRAO college access initiative, Mountain Heritage will work with its seniors on Thursday, Nov. 15, from 8:30 a.m. – 3 p.m. to complete and submit online at least one college application each using the career and college information and planning site, CFNC.org. Parents are welcome to attend. The goal of the program is to get more students applying to North Carolina colleges early in their senior year. During this event,
Notice of Public Auction
November 15, 2012 1:00 p.m. with registration at 12:30p.m. L o c a t i o n : Ya n c e y County Courthouse 11 0 To w n e S q u a r e , Burnsville, NC 28714 (in front of courthouse) Property Offered: This exhibit is the property description to a deed from Underwood to Woody. The property conveyed is in the Brush Creek To w n s h i p , Ya n c e y County, North Carolina and is all of the property conveyed in a deed from Annie J. Underwood and William Underwood, Sr. to William Laran Underwood and Teresa Ann Underwood dated J u l y 11 , 1 9 8 6 , a n d recorded in the Yancey County Registry in Deed Book 203 at page 697; being the same property described in a deed from William Laran Underwood and Teresa Ann Underwood t o Wi l l i a m L a r a n Underwood, dated February 14, 2000, and recorded in the Yancey County Registry in Deed Book 345, Page 314. The property is more particularly described from the referenced deeds BEGINNING at an old
students may apply to any of North Carolina’s 58 community colleges, 36 independent colleges, and 16 state universities in which they are interested. Suzanne Gavenus, College Application Week event Site Coordinator for Mountain Heritage, expects more than 75 seniors to participate with the help of numerous volunteers from the Mountain Heritage School Counseling Department, Yancey County Schools GEAR UP Program, UNC-Asheville, Mayland Community College and Mars Hill College. For more information, contact Suzanne Gavenus at 682-6103 or email@example.com. You may also wish to visit the Counseling Department website for many helpful resources at: http://student-support-servi. yancey.mtnheritage.schoolfusion. us/
iron at the southern point of the Woody land and in the line of Briggs. And from the point of beginning, N 49-55-20 W 709.17 feet to a point in the centerline of a 60’ wide road right of way. Then with the centerline of the road right of way, N 59-00-30E 254.72 feet; and N 59-33-30 E 200.00 feet to a point in the line of Lot 7 and a corner of Lot 5. Then S 59-14-40 E 609.39 feet to a point on the eastern boundary of the Woody land; and S 14-46-50 W 270.00 feet to an old iron that is located west of the Laurel Highlands Development. Then S 6859 W 324.54 feet to the point of BEGINNING, containing 7.897 acres, more or less. Physical address of unimproved real property:Off Bulldog Road, Green Mountain, NC 28740 w w w. t r e a s . g o v / auctions/irs Under the authority in IRC 6331 and 6335 the property described herein was seized from Alvin D and Mona Woody and will be sold at public auction. Only the right, title and interest of Alvin D and Mona Woody is offered for sale. If
requested the IRS will furnish information about possible encumbrances. All property is offered subject to any prior valid outstanding liens in favor of third parties against the taxpayer which are superior to the lien of the U.S. The US makes no guarantee or warranty, expressed or implied, as to the validity, quality, or condition of the property or it’s fitness for any use. No claim will be considered for allowance or adjustment or for rescission of the sale based upon failure of the property to conform with any representation expressed or implied. Full payment is required upon acceptance of the highest bid; Notice of sale has been given in accordance with all legal requirements. All payments must be by cash, certified, or cashiers or check drawn on any bank of trust company incorporated under the laws of the U.S., payable to U.S. Treasury. For more info: www. treas.gov/auctions/irs Darlene Jones, (602) 501-2146 10/25/12 CNS-2398484# YA N C E Y C O U N T Y NEWS
Nourishing Autumn Soup Compliments of www.HealthyCookingConcepts.com
This light vegetable soup is nourishing and soothing, good for cleansing, colds, and the fall season. It is a great way to stay hydrated during the drying seasons of fall and winter, and is a better way than salads to get your vegetables when the weather turns colder. 1 cup Broccoli Spears 1 cup Cauliflower Florettes 1 small Bok Choy, sliced (Baby Bok Choy is nice and sweet) 2 stalks Celery, sliced thin 1 tablespoon Ginger, minced 1 clover Garlic 2 tablespoons Mirin 8 cups water 4 tablespoons Yellow Miso 1 tablespoon Soy Sauce (try Wheat free Tamari if you can’t do wheat) 2 tablespoons Sesame oil
Put the broccoli, cauliflower, celery, and bok choy in a soup pot with water, garlic, ginger, and Mirin. Simmer 20-30 minutes until vegetables are cooked. Remove from heat and stir in miso, soy sauce or tamari, sesame oil, and serve. Serves 10
Teens invited to Fifth Quarter event
Higgins Memorial United Methodist Church will be hosting the Fifth Quarter Teen Night after the Mountain Heritage High School Football home game on Friday, Oct. 26, from 10 p.m. to midnight. The eventWeek will be held of 10/29/12 - 11/4/12 in the church’s Family Life Center. Youth Pastor Steve Grindstaff says “All teens are welcome to The event is also being supported come and celebrate closing out the football season with a bang. We by the Mitchell/Yancey Substance will have music, pizza and snacks Abuse Task Force. For more and it is a free event for the youth information please call the church office at 682-2835. of our community.”
Edited by Margie E. Burke
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OCT. 25, 2012
• YANCEY COUNTY NEWS 15
What’s to eat at the elementary schools? Friday, Oct 26
Monday, Oct 29
Tues, Oct 30
Wed, Oct 31
Breakfast Bisc w/Jelly/Chix Biscuit/Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Breakfast Biscuit w/jelly Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Breakfast Waffles Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Breakfast Sausage Biscuit Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Lunch Chix Fillet S’wich Chix Quesadillas Sunbutter s’wich Broccoli/Pinto Beans Peaches Pears Milk
Lunch SW Chix Nachos Mini Corn Dogs Sunbutter S’wich Carrot Stix/Baked Beans/Blueberry Apple Crisp Fruit Cocktail Milk
Lunch Chix Stir Fry Rice/Fish Nuggets/Cornbread Slaw/Spicy Pinto Beans/Pineapple Bits/Mandarin Oranges Milk
Lunch Hamburger Steak Chix Nuggets/Roll Sunbutter S’wich Mashed Potatoes Peas/Applesauce Fruit Milk
Thurs, Nov 1
Friday, Nov 2
November’s Lunch menu’s were not provided at Press Time
November’s Lunch menu’s were not provided at Press Time
Food for thought for middle school Friday, Oct 26
Monday, Oct 29
Tuesday, Oct 30
Wed, Oct 31
Breakfast Breakfast Pizza Sausage Biscuit Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Breakfast Biscuit w/jelly Chix Biscuit Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Breakfast Sausage Biscuit Waffles/Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Breakfast Sausage Biscuit B’fast Pizza/Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Lunch Chix Fillet S’wich Chix Quesadillas Broccoli/Pinto Beans Peaches Pears Milk
Lunch SW Chix Nachos Mini Corn Dogs Carrot Stix/Baked Beans/Blueberry Apple Crisp Fruit Cocktail Milk
Lunch Chix Stir Fry Rice/Fish Nuggets/Cornbread Mega Pizza Slaw/Spicy Pinto Beans/Pineapple Bits/Mandarin Oranges Milk
Lunch Hamburger Steak Chix Nuggets/Roll Mashed Potatoes Peas/Applesauce Fruit Milk
Thurs, Nov 1
Friday, Nov 2
November’s Lunch menu’s were not provided at Press Time
November’s Lunch menu’s were not provided at Press Time
Chowing down at Mountain Heritage Friday, Oct 26
Monday, Oct 29
Tuesday, Oct 30
Wed, Oct 31
Breakfast Breakfast Pizza Sausage Biscuit Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Breakfast Pancakes Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Breakfast Sausage Biscuit Pancakes/Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Breakfast Ham Biscuit B’fast Pizza/Cereal Animal Crackers Juice/Fruit/Milk
Lunch SW Chix Nachos Mini Corn Dogs Cheesy Garlic Flatbread Carrot Stix/Baked Beans/Blueberry Apple Crisp Fruit Cocktail Milk
Lunch Chix Stir Fry Rice/Fish Nuggets/Cornbread Chix Quesadillas Slaw/Spicy Pinto Beans/Pineapple Bits/Mandarin Oranges Milk
Lunch Hamburger Steak Chix Nuggets/Roll Mega Chix Tenders Mashed Potatoes Peas/Applesauce Fruit Milk
Lunch Chix Fillet S’wich Chix Quesadillas Lunch a round Pizza Broccoli/Pinto Beans Peaches Pears Milk
Thurs, Nov 1
Friday, Nov 2
November’s Lunch menu’s were not provided at Press Time
November’s Lunch menu’s were not provided at Press Time
Teachers, do you want another way to show how great your students shine? Then send the news of their success to this newspaper, your local newspaper! Send news and photographs to Jonathan@yanceycountynews.com
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Published on Oct 25, 2012