CAPS RULE: Nirvana achieved for two local Caps fans. Page 17
June 13, 2018
Our 201st year
Vol. 201, No. 24
Town threatens to close Cheswick Motel Residents left in limbo
By Leland Schwartz Times Staff Writer
The Cheswick Motel, a landmark on Broadview Avenue for more than 50 years, may be shut down if it does not fix myriad problems, including more than a dozen units the town considers unfit for human habitation. About a dozen families and other single residents staying at the Cheswick were told they have to leave the motel by June 22 after an inspection by the Town of Warrenton and the fire department found the degree and number of violations “constitute a dangerous, unsafe and unsanitary structure.”
Gary Booker, a 69-year-old writer, house restorer and University of Virginia alum who has lived at the Cheswick for about three years, said the motel has hired an attorney to seek an extension for residents. “The time frame for people to find a new place to live is just not realistic,” Booker said. “It’s not going to hurt anyone if it stays open another month or two,” Booker said, pointing out the motel has endured “hurricane-force winds … and nothing has happened.” Booker, who has written three novels and has helped with repairs at the Cheswick, concedes the
building is run down, but says “it’s not unsafe.” He said Monday he believes the effort to get an extension will be successful, but that no one will be able to save the building. “It will probably have to come down,” he said. Booker said he is looking for a situation where he might be Gary Booker able to do repair and restoration work in exchange for a portion of his rent. “I live off Social Security and it’s not enough,” he said.
See MOTEL, page 3
Third time’s a charm for Corey Stewart By Jonathan Hunley and Anita Sherman Times Staff Writers
It was close, but the third time was the charm for Corey Stewart. After unsuccessfully seeking the GOP nomination for lieutenant governor in 2013, and the party nod for governor last year, Stewart has won a statewide primary. He collected the Republican nomination for U.S. Senate with 44.78 percent of the vote Tuesday night, according JUNE to unofficial results. With 97.51 perote cent of the vote re12 ported, Stewart bested Culpeper Del. Nick Freitas, R-30th, who took 43.15 percent of the vote and E.W. Jackson, a minister from Chesapeake, who had 12.07 percent. Now Stewart, the chairman of the Prince William Board of Supervisors since 2006, will take on U.S. Sen Tim Kaine, a Democrat, in November. At his election night party at the Electric Palm in Woodbridge, Stewart promised to unite the coalition that elected President Trump in 2016. “We will win working men and women across the state. We will restore our values. We will restore our economy. We will restore our border and we will restore America,” Stewart said to cheers from the crowd, which numbered more than 100.
See STEWART, page 4 INSIDE Business.............................................23 Classified............................................43 Communities......................................38 Faith...................................................42
PHOTO BY DOUG STROUD Corey Stewart and his wife Maria celebrate in Woodbridge Tuesday night after Stewart’s win in the Republican primary for U.S. Senate. Stewart, the chairman of the Prince William County Board of Supervisors, will challenge incumbent Sen. Tim Kaine (D) in November.
An historic win for Vangie Williams in the 1st District — page 4 LFCC..................................................35 Libraries.............................................40 Lifestyle..............................................31 Looking Back......................................27 Opinion...............................................14
Obituaries...........................................16 Public Safety.........................................6 Puzzles...............................................22 Real Estate..........................................37 Sports.................................................17
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Sheriff Bob Mosier: Keeper of the peace It could be at a Fauquier County Chamber of Commerce event, a Fauquier County Republican Committee meeting, church social, a school safety program or the scene of a crime that one might run into Sheriff Bob Mosier. Elected in 2015 and taking office in January 2016, Mosier ran on a platform touting himself as “the people’s sheriff.” He’s proud of that, so it was no surprise that he showed up at Saturday’s Relay for Life event. It took him a while, but he made the rounds to the dozens of teams lining the gym. “I need to check on my deputy,” he chuckled as he headed over to the tent set up by the sheriff’s office. It was popular, especially with the children, as there were lots of fun giveaway items and activities like sand art. Interjecting a bit of history, the word sheriff is a contraction of the term “shire reeve.” Coming from Old English, the word designated a royal official responsible for keeping the peace throughout a shire or county on behalf of the king. The office of sheriff dates back to 1066 in merry ol’ England where the sheriff was himself a member of the royal family. In some ways, things haven’t changed. Sheriffs are still considered keepers of the peace in their respective counties in terms of public safety. A native Virginian, Mosier started as a police dispatcher at the age of 19. At 21, he graduated with top overall achievement as a patrol officer. His
FAUQUIER FOCUS career spans more than 30 years in local, county and federal government as well as domestic and international law enforcement. While in Fauquier, Mosier began as a deputy sheriff and throughout his career served as commander of special operations of the patrol and criminal investigations division. He developed and implemented community policing programs, managed security for large public events and earned 16 letters of commendation, two unit citation awards, a distinguished service award, a community service award and a Valor Award. In 1996, Mosier was selected by the U.S. Department of State to serve in Bosnia and Herzegovina with the International Police Task Force as a station commander where he represented the Fauquier County Sheriff’s Office. Following this assignment, Mosier served with the International Justice Mission, a human rights organization, as director of investigations working in Asia, Middle and Near East, Africa
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and Latin America. He later served as a senior representative for a large and complex U.S. Department of Defense law-enforcement program. Mosier has a large territory in his realm. The Fauquier County Sheriff’s Office covers 660 square miles. Under his administration, staff are involved in the adult-detention center, animal control, civil process, community services, court security, criminal investigation, patrol and the school resource program. Anne Davis, who pens the Markham column for this newspaper, sent out kudos recently to the sheriff’s office thanking them for their quick response in arresting the person responsible for the theft of a firearm on a home on Conde Road. “It is very reassuring to have the presence of law-enforcement officers on site when needed,” wrote Davis. Many local students have had a chance to meet the sheriff personally when he initiated his “Lunch with the Sheriff” program where he visits public and private schools to share a meal. An updated website is very user-friendly, and if you want to reach out, you can. Sheriff Mosier states, “As always I urge you to help our law enforcement efforts by reporting crimes and suspicious activity when you see them so that we can do our very best to keep this community a safe place to work, play, live, and raise our families. “Once again, my door is always
open to everyone. I want to know what you consider important and necessary to keep ours a safe community.” There is much more to know about Mosier and his service to Fauquier County. Family man, youth advocate and committed public servant, feel yourself fortunate if your paths cross. More than likely you’ll come away feeling better…and safer. Fauquier resident, friend and supporter, Harry Burroughs III penned a book in 2017 entitled “The People’s Sheriff.” You can find it on Amazon. com. — Compiled by Anita Sherman
Community Editor Anita Sherman, 540.351.1635 firstname.lastname@example.org ISSN 1050-7655, USPS 188280 Associate Editor John Toler, 540-351-0487 Published every Wednesday by email@example.com Piedmont Media LLC Staff Writers How to reach us James Ivancic, 540-878-2414 firstname.lastname@example.org ADDRESS: 41 Culpeper Street Jonathan Hunley, Warrenton, Virginia 20186 email@example.com PHONE: 540-347-4222 Leland Schwartz, 540-351-0488 FAX: 540-349-8676 HOURS: 8 a.m. 5 p.m. weekdays, firstname.lastname@example.org 24-hour answering service Sports Editor Peter Brewington, 540-351-1169 Publisher email@example.com Catherine M. Nelson, 540-347-4222 Sports Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Jeff Malmgren, 540-874-2250 email@example.com NEWSROOM Editor in Chief ADVERTISING Christopher Six, 540-212-6331 Ad Manager firstname.lastname@example.org Kathy Mills Godfrey 540-351-1162 email@example.com Managing Editor Jill Palermo, 540-351-0431 Classified Sales Consultants firstname.lastname@example.org Jeanne Cobert, 540-878-2491 Web/Copy Editor email@example.com Amanda Heincer, 540-878-2418 Evelyn Cobert, 540-878-2492 firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
Chairman Emeritus George R. Thompson To place Classified and Employment ads: Call 540-351-1664 or fax 540-349-8676, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday — Friday or email firstname.lastname@example.org SUBSCRIPTIONS Call 540-347-4222 Help with your subscription? Call 540-878-2413 or email CirculationFT@fauquier.com Missed your paper? Call 540-347-4222, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursdays Subscription: $69.68 per year within the United States. POSTMASTER: Send address 41 Culpeper St., Warrenton, VA 20186. Periodicals postage paid at Warrenton, Va. and at additional mailing offices
IT’S FLEA MARKET SEASON!! Hosted by Trough Hill Baptist Church in Hume (Crest Hill) VA, on the chruch grounds. Saturday, 28 July 2018, from 10am to 4pm. (Rain Date is 4 August 2018)
There are three ways you can participate in the Flea Market! 1. Reserve a table for $10.00 and sell your items or, 2. Stop by the church betwee the hours of 10 to 4 and do some shopping or, 3. Bring your own table, tent, accomodations etc., and reserve ground space for $10.00 TO REGISTER to RESERVE A TABLE(S)/SPACE: Contact Debra Anderson-KEarney @ 202-215-7095, registration will be taken via phone and any questions you may have answered.
Registration deadline is 6 July 2018.
LATE REGISTRATION: A limited number of tables will be available for purchase on the day of the event. Arriving early is recommended! LUNCH: Lunch will be available for purchase throughout the day and includes: a hot dog, chips, and soft drink for $3.00. Bottled water will be available.
We look forward to the fellowship! All are welcome!
FROM PAGE 1
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Town threatens to close Cheswick Motel
MOTEL from page 1
Report: Units ‘unfit for human habitation’
In a violation notice sent to the Cheswick last week, town officials said many units do not meet the minimum requirements of ventilation, fire safety and sanitary conditions to remain occupied, according to the Virginia Property Maintenance and Fire Safety and Prevention Codes. The town said the units do not provide adequate food-preparation area and are “suffering from a lack of proper ventilation.” “These units are unfit for human habitation,” the notice said. Nearly 20 units, the town said, were being used for “excessive” storage and contain combustible items with no fire/smoke alerts system. Among other things, the town’s report listed extensive wall and ceiling damage; plumbing fixtures that do not work; and electrical and unsanitary conditions. “These units are unlivable and present a fire-safety hazard given the storage and proximity to occupied units,” the notice said. Warrenton Town Councilman Bob Kravetz, whose Ward 4 includes the motel, said he passes the Cheswick almost daily but didn’t know its true condition before the town inspection. “While I could see that it appeared to be in pretty bad shape, I had no idea the extent of the deficiencies,” he said. “I have sympathy for the current occupants and I do know that the town has been in contact with various social services groups and efforts are underway to, hopefully, find other housing opportunities for them.” The town told the Cheswick May 30 it was “hereby ordered” to correct the violations with-
TIMES STAFF PHOTO/LELAND SCHWARTZ The Cheswick Motel, a fixture on Broadview Avenue since the 1950s, has been ordered by the town to repair more than a dozen units deemed unfit for human habitation. in five days. To avoid any escalation of enforcement, the motel must provide “a plan for corrective action” that includes provisions as to safeguards for tenants. It’s not clear if the hotel responded to the mandate. Attempts to reach the owner of the hotel were not successful. If the motel decides to repair the complex, it would have to provide a detailed plan that includes licensed professionals. If it decides to tear down the structure, demolition “must commence within 60 days,” the notice said.
Residents look for options
The town’s inspection also revealed many tenants, like Booker, are staying at the motel longterm, well beyond 30 days, which is a violation of town ordinances regarding hotel/motel uses. Indeed, in an interview with the Fauquier
Times, one family said they have been staying at the Cheswick for months, and another resident said he has been living there about a year. Antione Barbour, a long-haul tractor-trailer driver who lives at the Cheswick but leaves for a week at a time on trucking trips, said he likes living at the Cheswick. “I’ll tell you what,” he said. “I like being here. The people in the office are really nice. It’s quiet here.” Barbour said he would like to find a new place in Warrenton, Bealeton or The Plains. Jermaine Bumbrey, a landscape worker, has been staying at the Cheswick with his 4-year-old daughter, Jaiona, on and off since February, according to Jaiona’s mother, Lekisha Payne. “We’re both worried about it,” Payne said. “I know a lot of people are going to try and move out at the same time. That’s pretty much going to book the hotels around here.” She said they were “not really having any problems” staying at the Cheswick, which costs $250 a week and includes cable, water and electricity. “We need help,” resident Harry McPeak said Monday. “ We can’t just go live in our cars.” Several organizations, including Community Touch in Bealeton, which focuses on assisting the homeless, have contacted Cheswick residents offering assistance. According to a Cheswick desk clerk, the motel and its surrounding property at 394 Broadview Ave., near the intersection of U.S. 17, is up for sale. It was to have been replaced by a Lidl grocery store, but the chain decided last December not to locate in Warrenton. Leland Schwartz can be reached at lschwartz@ fauquier.com
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
An historic win for Williams in 1st District By Jill Palermo
Times Staff Writer
Vangie Williams, a federal contractor from tiny King George County, won a historic victory Tuesday, becoming the first African-American woman to ever secure the Democratic Party’s nomination in Virginia’s 1st District. Williams, a 49-year-old federal contractor and a mother of six, will become the first woman of color elected to Congress from Virginia if she beats her Republican opponent, incumbent U.S. Rep. Rob Wittman in November. State Sen. Louise Lucas was the first black woman to run for Congress from Virginia in 2001, according to Williams’ campaign. Williams came from the smallest county of her three opponents and therefore was considered less likely to win. Reached at her campaign party in Fredericksburg Tuesday night, Williams said she was surprised but also overjoyed with the victory. She won by nearly 2,000 votes over second-place Edwin Santana, a former
Vangie Williams U.S. Marine who was a favorite in Prince William County. Santana won Prince William by 800 votes, but it was not enough to keep Williams from winning the sprawling district, which stretches from Nokesville to Hampton Roads. Williams garnered 11,001 votes, or 39.9 percent of the total. Santana
received 9,020 votes, or 32.7 percent. John Suddarth, a Prince William native who lives in Hanover County, came in third with 7,546 votes or 27 percent. “They kept telling us we had the numbers, but no way did we think the win would be that big,” Williams said. She gave credit to her volunteers — whom she affectionately calls her “Vangelinas” and “Vangelinos” — whom she said knocked on more than 10,000 doors and reached voters in places sometime overlooked by political campaigns. “We went to churches, we went to nursing homes and we also talked to Republicans,” Williams said of her campaign’s effort to reach voters. “And they donated and supported our campaign,” she added of her Republican supporters. Republican support is likely crucial to any win in the district, which leans decidedly more red than the rest of the state. The party hasn’t held a primary to pick a candidate in the 1st District since 1976. A Democrat hasn’t won
Third time’s a charm for Stewart
Del. Nick Freitas and his wife, Tina, talk with Daniel Cortez outside the polling place at Heritage Hunt Country Club in Gainesville Tuesday morning.
STEWART from page 1 Stewart, 49, said earlier Tuesday that, if he were to win, it would be because he ran a very aggressive race and tied himself to President Donald Trump. “Our whole message [at the] beginning of the campaign was to identify myself as a fighter and a strong supporter of President Trump, and I think, you know, my team did a good job of getting that message across,” Stewart said after he voted with his wife, Maria, and his oldest son, Isaac. It was the first time voting for Isaac Stewart, 18. The message Corey Stewart brought to the campaign trail included talk of illegal immigration, historical monuments and armed security in schools. Illegal immigration has been a signature Stewart issue for years. He championed a Prince William County regulation, passed in 2007 and put into practice in 2008, that requires police to check the immigration status of anyone arrested on criminal charges. As a U.S. senator, Stewart said he would work with Trump to check the immigration status of those arrested in every locality and remove illegal aliens from the population. Stewart also has come to be associated with advocating for the preservation of Confederate monuments, and he said that, if elected, he would sponsor legislation to amend the Antiquities Act of 1906 to federally protect historical monuments. On school security, Stewart said shootings are occurring because of a breakdown in society that began with taking God out of the schools. On the campaign trail, Stewart has said putting up “gun-free zone” signs at schools isn’t an effective way to protect students. The only way to stop a bad guy with a gun is a good guy with a gun, Stewart said, pointing out that Prince William will launch a pilot program July 1 to place five armed civilian security guards in some of the county’s 61 elementary schools in addition to school-resource officers, sworn police personnel who patrol the middle and high schools. It’s a system Stewart said should be replicated
the seat since 1974. Wittman has held the seat since a special election in 2006 and has never won with less than about 59 percent of the vote in the years since. In 2017, 1st District voters picked Republican Ed Gillespie with 54 percent of the vote even though Gillespie went on to lose Virginia to Gov. Ralph Northam (D) statewide by nearly 9 percentage points. Her victory is the latest Democratic win led by women candidates. Williams joins fellow candidates such as Jennifer Lewis, Abigail Spanberger and Jennifer Wexton in their bids for a congressional seat. On the campaign trail, Williams talked about the need to do a comprehensive transportation plan for the district, and she’s in favor of single-payer health care. She’s against assault weapons, coining a phrase that she said even Republicans like: “If it takes you 30 bullets to shoot a deer, you need to go fishing.” Reach Jill Palermo at jpalermo@ fauquier.com
PHOTO BY RANDY LITZINGER
“Our whole message [at the] beginning of the campaign was to identify myself as a fighter and a strong supporter of President Trump, and I think, you know, my team did a good job of getting that message across” COREY STEWART
across the country.
Freitas in Warrenton: ‘Let’s win in November.’
Freitas, 38, is in his second term in the Virginia House and was endorsed by several prominent names. U.S. Sen. Rand Paul, R-Kentucky, and former Rep. Ron Paul, R-Texas, backed him, as did Dels. Michael Webert, R-18th, and Mark Cole, R-88th, who represent Fauquier County, and 5thCongressional District GOP nominee Denver Riggleman. Freitas was also the choice of local Republican activists Martha Boneta and Rick Buchanan. He won Fauquier and Culpeper counties when the vote was counted Tuesday night. At minutes before 9 p.m. an ever-smiling Freitas addressed a large group of supporters who had gathered at McMahon’s Irish Pub and Restaurant in Warrenton. “Stewart has won,” he began to a crowd of sighing “Nos!” “But, I want you to know that we started in relative obscurity and came within 1 percent, that’s unheard of and that’s because of you and all the others
like you,” he said. “I said from the very beginning that this race was never about a candidate…We started Liberty Rising…It’s about a movement and we’re just as strong now as we were 10 minutes ago…you’ve got another candidate to get behind in Denver Riggleman,” stressed Freitas as he asked Riggleman to join him and his wife Tina at the microphone. Riggleman recently won the GOP nomination in the 5th District. “You need to take your energy and passion and get Riggleman, Dave Brat and others across the finish line in November,” Freitas added. “We’re not done, we’re just getting started…let’s win in November.” A national security consultant, he said during the campaign that he believes in strengthening the military but that the U.S. shouldn’t serve as the world’s police force. Also a Trump supporter, Freitas said he believes in lowering taxes and making the recent Trump administration tax cuts permanent. Freitas is up for re-election to his delegate’s seat next year. Reach Jonathan Hunley at jhunley@fauquier. com
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
New restaurant, boutique hotel planned for former Old Town church By Leland Schwartz Times Staff Writer
What was once the Catholic church on East Lee Street in Old Town Warrenton may soon become a new white-tablecloth eatery called “Restaurant Violette.” The restaurant’s backers also plan a six- to eight-room boutique hotel they will call “Villa V” either next door or nearby. The restaurant will feature healthy selections and will be associated with a nutrition-mentoring service called “Rejuvenescence,” which aims to help people lose weight and improve their nutrition through customized meal plans. “Achieving a health-optimized body requires a professionally-trained nutritional mentor who is passionate about your health, nutrition and happiness,” the company’s website states. Oasis Life Sciences has a contract to purchase the church, at 79 East Lee St., which was built in the 1860s. Also included in the deal is the rectory and a parish hall, all of which lie within the town’s historic district. The property is zoned “central business district,” and the church building can be used as a restaurant by right. CRES Realty listed the property for $895,000. The company says it plans to invest more than $3.5 million in renovations and create more than 40 full-time jobs. It asked the Warrenton Town Council to approve $40,000 in tourism-zone incentives.
Catholic church on East Lee Street to become Restaurant Violette. TIMES STAFF PHOTO/ LELAND SCHWARTZ
businesses,” Wisemiller said. “The Warrenton community has repeatedly expressed its vision, through multiple plans, to see Old Town transformed into a multi-block destination district anchored by Main Street but also connected to thriving, walkable side streets,” he said. The project is a great fit for Warrenton because of the “company’s passion for promoting Restaurant and hotel fit town goals wellness, quality of life and healthy natural Warrenton Director of Economic Developfoods,” Wisemiller added. ment Tom Wisemiller said the project “hits on The company’s customized weight-loss and about five or six of our strategic economic-dewellness programs “will add to our budding velopment goals all in one shot.” cluster of green, wellness businesses,” he addHe said Restaued. “For decades, The rant Violette “aims Natural Marketplace Warrenton Director of Economic to be a top-of-theDevelopment Tom Wisemiller said the has been a tremenline destination dous resource health project “hits on about five or six of and wellness in this restaurant that will be a popular spot our strategic economic-development community. Hungry for local residents, Like the Wolf offers goals all in one shot.” while also attractholistic pet food and ing foodies from veterinary services throughout the greater DC metro area.” because wellness is important for the entire While Warrenton already has some outfamily. Rejuvenescence will further bolster our standing restaurants, Wisemiller said, Restaubrand and identity as a wellness community.” rant Violette “can help to put us on the culinary map.” From hostage negotiator to restaurateur With the growth of online shopping, Main Restaurant Violette and Villa V are named Street retail districts must incorporate more after company founder Michele Ballarin’s, late experiential retail to be successful, and that mother, Violette Celine Marie Thibeault. often means food and beverage businesses and Ballarin, who lives in Markham, has a colorthe often high expense of converting boutique ful past, which includes a run for Congress as spaces into restaurants, Wisemiller said. a West Virginia Republican and a history of The project is hoped to create more foot work with the Somalian government, accordtraffic on Lee Street, “building on the investing to news reports. ments made by Wort Hog and other Lee Street Ballarin started a body armor business
called Select Armor and launched Oasis Foundation for Hope, which is committed to helping Somalian and other refugees “find their way home,” according to the organization’s website. About 10 years ago, Ballarin participated in negotiations for the release of hostages captured by Somali pirates who boarded a Saudi oil tanker and a Ukrainian shipping vessel laden with Russian weapons, according to news reports. She has lived in Markam with her husband, Gino Ballarin, who many locals will remember from his time at Iron Bridge restaurant on Main Street. He will be the maître d’ at Restaurant Violette. The company says he served as maître d’ at New York’s 21 Club for more than three decades. He was also a manager at the private Georgetown Club in Washington. The chef will be Roger Wiles, who worked in London and Bermuda and in the late ’90s and was featured on the Discovery Channel’s Great Chefs series. He moved to Washington to run Bistro Français, and, later, to what was L’Hommage Bistro Français. The Rejuvenescence nutritional mentoring service is set to start up this month. The restaurant plans to open next year on a seven-day schedule for brunch, lunch and dinner. The hotel opening will take at least a year, said Alexa Wolff, a spokesperson for the company. Locating Restaurant Violette in a former church, Wolff said, is “providential to our work.” Reach Leland Schwartz at email@example.com.
WHY ARE OTHERS SO MUCH MORE? •
H on e s t
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Warrenton hires interim police chief “I am pleased to have Dan on board as interim chief. Having worked closely with him in Culpeper, I am confident in his leadership [and] professional knowledge and appreciate the sound advice he gave me when I was town manager there. We are fortunate that he was available to help us out here.”
By Leland Schwartz Times Staff Writer
Former Town of Culpeper Police Chief Daniel Boring became Warrenton’s interim police chief last week, temporarily replacing former Police Chief Louis Battle, who retired in May. At the same time, the town began its search for a permanent chief, saying in its recruitment ad it’s seeking an “innovative, experienced, proactive leader” with a minimum of 10 years of law-enforcement experience in a state, local or county police environment. The town says it wants the new chief to have no less than seven years of “progressively responsible supervisory service, a four-year degree in criminal justice or a related field from an accredited college or university, with a master’s degree preferred.” Boring has been hired to lead the department until the permanent chief is hired, Town Manager Brannon Godfrey announced last week. Boring retired from the Town of Culpeper Police Department in 2006 after serving as chief for five years. Previously, he was the chief of police in the Town of Vienna from 1997 — 2001. He retired from the Arlington County Police Department in 1997 as its deputy chief. The interim chief said he will not be a candidate for the job but is “looking forward” to being in Warrenton and working with the community. During his first day on the job Monday, Boring said he did not know if there was anything in particular he needed to focus on, but he said, “It’s fair to say I am not a placeholder or babysitter.” Boring and his wife Donna live in Tucson but will find temporary housing in the area during his time in Warrenton, Godfrey said.
BRANNON GODFREY Town Manager
Former Town of Culpeper Police Chief Dan Boring has been hired as the interim chief of the Warrenton Police Department. “I am pleased to have Dan on board as interim chief. Having worked closely with him in Culpeper, I am confident in his leadership [and] professional knowledge and appreciate the sound advice he gave me when I was town manager there. We are fortunate that he was available to help us out here,” Godfrey said. Boring served on the Culpeper Town Council from 2010 to 2014. He holds a bachelor’s degree in social science from Northwest Missouri State University and a master’s degree in forensic science from George Washington University. He completed the 150th Session of the FBI National Academy and served on the Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies, Inc. for more than 30 years.
Warrenton Police Lt. Art Mellon had been serving as the police department’s interim chief since Battle retired. Godfrey said Mellon “performed admirably” over the last few weeks. “In the absence of a chief and deputy chief on the command staff, I felt it necessary to have an interim chief to carry the load,” Godfrey said. Mellon will begin serving as acting deputy chief during the search for a permanent chief search and selection process, Godfrey said. In its recruitment ad for a permanent chief, the town also said a Virginia Law Enforcement Certificate is required and “preference may be given to candidates who have completed nationally recognized advanced leadership training.” Experience with a municipal or county law enforcement agency is highly preferred, the town said, as is experience at the level of chief, assistant/deputy chief or equivalent. The town set a June 29 deadline for applications. Reach Leland Schwartz at firstname.lastname@example.org
THE FELLOWSHIP OF PROPHETIC CHURCHES & MINISTRIES PRESENTS
Kitchen and Baths Whole House Finished Basements Additions
Dr. Decker Tapscott, Sr.
Conference Host & Senior Pastor Faith Christian Church & IOC Warrenton, VA
Location: Faith Christian Church & International Outreach Center 6472 Duhollow Road Warrenton, VA. 20187 Phone: 540-349-0178
Thursday Bishop Michael Brokenborough Senior Pastor Household of Faith Worship & Deliverance Center Ardmore, PA
Friday Bishop Lyle Dukes
Senior Pastor Harvest Life Changers Church Woodbridge, VA
Registration Fee: $25.00 Adults • Free 18 & Under Includes Empowerment Sessions Night Services are Free and Open to the Public Service Times: 7:30 PM Nightly 9:00 AM Thursday & Friday Empowerment Sessions
O n l i n e R e g i s t r a t i o n : w w w. g o t f a i t h n o w. c o m / f p c m
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Marshall Middle School 4th Nine Weeks 2017-2018
PHOTO COURTESY PWC SCANNER BUMS Cars in a parking lot at Jiffy Lube Live were partially submerged in water Saturday when a clogged drain in a storm management pond caused flooding at the outdoor music venue in Bristow.
Flooding at Jiffy Lube Live Saturday blamed on clogged drainage pipe A soggy Saturday night at Jiffy Lube Live turned into an ordeal for some Dave Matthews Band fans who returned to the parking lot to find their cars submerged in flood waters. A clogged drainage pipe in a storm-water management pond at the outdoor music venue was to blame for the flooding, according to the Prince William County Fire & Rescue Department, which tweeted out
a report just before midnight Sunday. There were no injuries, but between 20 and 30 vehicles were damaged “requiring assistance from the scene,” the report said. Tow trucks were called to the scene in Bristow to help people move their cars, the report said. There’s no word from the fire department, however, on exactly how many vehicles were rendered undrivable.
Missile Propulsion has Landed in Warrenton
Rocket and Ramjet Technology Development, Preliminary Design, and Prototype Demonstration Using Modern Multiphysics Modeling Tools
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
21-year-old Warrenton man killed in crash A Warrenton man died in a single-car crash Sunday night, Virginia State Police said. At 8:10 p.m. Sunday, June 10, state police responded to the crash on Route 691, one-tenth of a mile south of Route 689 in Fauquier County, state police said in a news release. A 2005 Honda Civic was traveling north on Route 691 when it entered a left-hand curve The vehicle then ran off the roadway and the driver overcorrected and lost control and drove off the left side of the roadway, striking a tree, state police said in the news release. The driver, identified as Logan Douglas Bourne, 21, of Warrenton, died at the scene. He was not wearing a seatbelt, police said. Police are still investigating the cause of the crash.
Electric Co-op warns of potential scammers Rappahannock Electric Cooperative urges members to beware of anyone calling to demand immediate payment for services from the co-op. Callers may claim the electric service will be disconnected unless the bill is immediately paid. If you receive a suspicious call, keep the following in mind: •REC does not use collection agencies to contact members by phone. •Employees from REC do attempt to contact members with delinquent payments to warn them that they are subject to disconnection, but that is done by an automated calling system. The co-op’s member service representatives do not demand immediate payment but can take payments over the phone when necessary. •If you receive a phone call from someone claiming to be an REC employee demanding immediate payment, report the suspicious activity to local law enforcement. If you are uncertain if a call you received came from a legitimate REC representative call REC directly at 1-800-552-3904 to confirm. REC provides electric service to more than 167,000 connections in parts of 22 Virginia counties. With its general office in Fredericksburg, the cooperative operates and maintains more than 17,000 miles of power lines through its service area. For more information about REC, visit www.myrec.coop.
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
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RappCats is a private, non-profit organization that rescues, cares for, and finds loving homes for abandoned, abused, neglected, injured, and homeless cats and kittens throughout Rappahannock County. We operate the RappCats Adoption Center, a cage-free, no-kill facility that is the only state-approved cat shelter in Rappahannock County.
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Hoping to turn red Fauquier blue, Leslie Cockburn, the Democratic candidate in the 5th District congressional race, is opening a field office in Warrenton. RappCats is operated by volunteers and funded through donations alone. The Rappahannock County Animal Shelter The office, located next to the is funded only for dogs so our rescue work and care for Piedmont Environmental Council’s needy cats and kittens is critical. headquarters on Horner Street, will be Cockburn’s base at the top of a We hope you can make room in your loving home for one of district that occupies more space our wonderful kitties who are available for adoption. 1.4L Turbo, 6Spdcall AT, 10 air bags, StabiliTrak, Rear email@example.com Vision Camera, Pwr Windows & locks, than New Jersey and stretches from Please 540.987.6050 or email MyLink Radio w/color touch-screen w/ Bluetooth, Apple Carplay /Android Auto, OnStar 4G for more information and to schedule your visit. Fauquier County to the North CaroLTE Wi-Fi and More! Sdn ex# 70104—Hatch ex #70281 lina border. Cockburn, the former “60 Minutes” and “Frontline” journalist and author from Rappahannock County, faces Republican Denver Riggleman, who owns a distillery outside Charlottesville. Riggleman became his party’s nominee earlier this month, shortly $2375.00after Due Atfreshman Lease Signing. On Ap$3433.00 Due At Lease Signing. On ApRep. Tom Garrett’s proved Credit Thru GM Financial. Taxes proved Credit Thru GM Financial. Taxes surprise announcement on Memorial Day that he 10K wasAnnual dropping Tags & Fees Additional. Miles,out of the Tags & Fees Additional. Annualvery Miles, I’m a 10K laid-back, sweet, one-year old, small male I am a ten-year-old grey-brown Maine Coon racemile to over deal30,000 with what he described 25 Cents per 25 Cents per mile over kitty.30,000 I’m so thankful to be rescued by RappCats as mix. I am affectionate and independent but I have been really struggling to take care of myself not aloof. I love to play chase and pounce with as a long-term problem with alcohol. and just stay alive. I like to cuddle and I melt when a laser beam and other toys. I need a little time Campaign staffer Nick Steele will people give me attention. Wouldn’t you enjoy to warm up to people but I am very loving and be the local organizer, and Emily having me in your lap? Please come meet me! devoted. Won’t you give me a loving home? Doran will work out of Warrenton, overseeing field organizers in every part of the district. The campaign plans to open three more offices in the 5th District this summer in locations yet to be de- Up To 125% of Kelly Blue Book For Your Trade No Payments Until as 2018! - Get termined. $ The campaign is slated to hold Federal ! an7500 opening party Tax at theCredit new Horner Street office tomorrow afternoon.
Human-trafficking film to be screened at Highland
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In an effort to parents about the face from the sex and slavery trade, a screening of the human traffick$2375.00 Due At Leasefilm, Signing. On“Missing Ap$3433.00 Due At Lease will Signing. On ing Persons” beApproved Credit Thru GM Financial. Taxes proved Credit Thru GM Financial. Taxes held Thursday evening at Highland Tags & Fees Additional. 10K Annual Miles, Tags & Fees Additional. 10K Annual Miles, 25 Cents per mile over 30,000 25 Cents per mile over 30,000 School. The event is sponsored by a21. org, an organization that combats the worldwide problem of human trafficking, which it calls modern-day slavery. The film will be shown in Rice Theater at 5:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 14. It delves into the dangers of sex-trafficking, when often young people are forced, deceived or coerced into performing commercial sex acts. It also explores the issue of forced labor, when people are forced to work in captivity for little or no pay. The film warns about the main tools used to trap people into human-trafficking schemes are false job advertisements or false promises about immigration. The Rotary Club of Warrenton recently made a contribution to help the Boys & Girls Club implement an education program about human-trafficking that aims to educate and warn local teens about the issue.
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Northam talks budget, economic growth with local business leaders By James Ivancic Times Staff Writer
Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam made it back to Richmond in time to sign the budget bill after addressing business and political leaders in Manassas Thursday. Northam touched on the new state budget, economic growth and job training during his remarks June 7 to about 150 people gathered at the Hylton Performing Arts Center on the George Mason University campus. The program was hosted by the Prince William Chamber of Commerce. It took a special session, negotiation and bipartisan support to get a two-year budget passed that expands Medicaid to about 400,000 additional low-income Virginians. “This may not be the easiest time to be a public servant, but it’s the most important,” Northam said. The new budget includes: • A boost to the commonwealth’s rainy-day fund and the new revenue reserve fund, bringing total deposits to nearly $1 billion by the end of the biennium. • Another $189 million in new general-fund resources for behavioral health and developmental services, including $84.1 million for community mental health services and $67 million to expand services for people with developmental disabilities. • More than $530 million in general funds for K-12 education, and $131 million for a 3-percent pay raise for teachers and support staff, effective July 1, 2019.
“This may not be the easiest time to be a public servant, but it’s the most important” GOV. RALPH NORTHAM
another $38 million for a 2-percent merit raise for state workers with at least three years of service. The budget also provides $49 million for targeted pay raises for direct care staff at state behavioral health facilities; corrections officers at Department of Corrections and Juvenile Justice facilities; and marine police and deputy sheriffs. Northam told the audience that it is a “structurally sound budget that protects our triple-A bond rating.” As a physician, the governor said he felt strongly that more Virginians in need should be eligible for Medicaid. Northam also noted the commonwealth’s current average unemployment rate of 3.3 percent is the lowest in 10 years but that unemployment is higher in rural regions, and more needs to be done to address it. The governor said the commonwealth ranked fifth on Forbes magazine’s “best states for business” list last year, better than the ranking of 13th it had two years ago. Forbes ranks states based on business costs, labor supply, regulatory environment, economic climate, growth prospects, quality of life and population. Northam called for a greater push to create renewable energy, from sources such as from solar
and wind. He set a goal of 30 percent reliance on renewable energy by the year 2030. He also called for “universal broadband” throughout the state to help students needing Internet access to do homework and business people conducting their work. “No region should be solely dependent on one industry. We need to diversify our economy and that comes down to workforce development,” Northam said. More can be done to promote apprenticeships, vocational education and two-year degree programs offered by community colleges that can lead to jobs, the governor said. Northam singled out cybersecurity, biotechnology, data collection and analysis, and biotechnology as job-growth areas. GMU President Angel Cabrera said that half of the 1,000 new students enrolled at the university are pursuing engineering degrees, and that GMU has the most graduates in information technology of any educational institution in Virginia. Cabrera said more students are enrolling from community college than from high school. GMU has a dual-admission program with Northern Virginia Community College to smooth the transition from the two-year to four-year institution. A new program called ADVANCE creates a single point of admission, giving students a dedicated adviser to work with them from the time they enter NOVA through graduation from GMU. The program also provides more financial aid to needy students, he said. Cabrera said the nation’s work force needs both talent and those with ideas. “We need a new wave of entrepreneurs, and that’s where universities play a huge role,” Cabrera said. Reach James Ivancic at firstname.lastname@example.org
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Recent rains a mixed blessing for Virginia farmers By Vicky Moon
Many farmers will tell you they prefer drought to excessive rain. With parts of Virginia receiving two months’ worth of rain in two weeks, this spring’s rainfall definitely counts as extensive. Too much rain for too long can be devastating to an agricultural operation. It affects different farms differently, depending on location (top of a hill vs. the bottom), soil type, crops produced, or animals raised, the time of year and where a farm is in the planting, growing
or harvesting schedule. A recent Virginia crop progress and condition report from the National Agricultural Statistics Service noted some farmers in the state have been watching their crops for disease and in some cases have delayed planting because of wet fields. The recent heavy storms also delayed fieldwork and had some impact on previously planted corn and soybeans and nearly mature small grains, according to the report. Robert Harper, grain manager for Virginia Farm Bureau Feder-
ation, said many farmers have reported 3 to 16 inches of rain. In many places, he noted, “There’s water standing where it hasn’t been standing for a long time.” Harper said producers he spoke with were “cautiously optimistic, looking forward to the sun coming out.” As for planting delays, “We were a little bit behind anyway from the cooler weather in early spring. And with the kind of equipment we have now, people can catch up really fast.” According to NASS, as much as 52 percent of topsoil and 61 percent of subsoil on the state’s farms
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had adequate moisture to sustain crops. Forty-six percent of the topsoil and 32 percent of subsoil had surplus moisture. Conditions were rated mostly good for barley, corn and winter wheat and fair or good for hay and pastureland. Two percent of barley grown for grain had been harvested, 91 percent of the wheat crop had headed, and 85 percent of corn had been planted. In addition, producers had planted 59 percent of cotton, 50 percent of peanuts, 95 percent of summer potatoes and 26 percent of soybeans, according to NASS. Tobacco growers had transplanted 40 percent of burley and fire-cured tobacco and 60 percent of flue-cured tobacco. In Fauquier, as in other counties, wine grapes and other plants are very susceptible to fungi, which like wet weather. Excess water can affect crops in numerous ways. Plant roots need water and food, but they also need air. Standing water can drown plants, especially young ones. Roots of new plants don’t have to search for water, so roots might be shallow in the soil, making them more susceptible to later drought. When farmers have to replant, the growing season is shorter, which reduces yields - the amount grown per plant. Rain on cotton can destroy its quality, reducing its value as a crop, according to the report. Animal agriculture is also affected by the rain. It can destroy hay or greatly reduce its yield, or extremely wet fields can keep animals from grazing efficiently. Parasites thrive in the wet weather, causing problems from disease to loss of quality of wool. In horses and cattle, excessively wet conditions and flooding can cause foot rot. Farmers are more dependent on weather than almost any other occupation, and for them, it is not just an inconvenience. Weather, including too much rain, can make the difference between a good year and a disastrous one. Numerous Virginia Cooperative Extension agents and others who shared weather updates for the report indicated rain was needed. Doug Horn, an Extension agent in Rockingham County, said that area “got a month’s worth of rain in six days.” Mike Broaddus, an agent in Caroline and King George counties, noted that crops there “have vastly improved since last week’s rains.” The rainfall was more than needed for other parts of the state. “Rain and ripe strawberries do not mix,” reported Roy Flanagan, an Extension agent in Virginia Beach. Agent Scott Reiter, who serves Prince George, Surry and Sussex counties, shared that standing water in crop fields “will mean that replanting will be needed in some areas. Corn, cotton, soybeans and peanuts are affected.”
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Land Trust of Virginia receives $20,000 grant The Land Trust of Virginia received a $20,000 grant from Virginia Environmental Endowment for its Blue Ridge Conservation Initiative. Several years ago, the trust began a study of a 200,000-acre area along the Blue Ridge in Loudoun, Fauquier, Clarke, and Warren counties. Of this 200,000-acre study area, only about 15 percent are protected through state and federal parks or by conservation easements, thus making it the largest unprotected stretch of the Blue Ridge in its entire 600-mile length, according to a news release. The study produced 21 maps displaying natural resources, conservation values, and vulnerability to development. A composite analysis was then completed, which identified 286 priority properties, totaling more than 41,000 acres. These 286 properties are all more than 50 acres in size and contain the greatest number of conservation values identified in the mapping. The data compiled in the study will help direct and focus the trust’s efforts as it moves forward in its conservation work. The grant will help fund trust efforts to reach out to the landowners in this area identified in the study with the goal of helping them permanently protect their properties through con-
A MATTER OF SAFETY
In societies less advanced than ours, it’s not uncommon to read stories in worldwide media involving individuals being buried alive after the local authorities have incorrectly deemed them to be dead. The possibility of a premature burial occurring today in this country is nearly impossible, because a medical determination of death and a death certificate are requirements for burial. However, centuries ago, when comatose and unconscious individuals were not so easily distinguishable from the dead, it was possible for U.S. citizens to be buried alive. Consequently, socalled “safety coffins” were developed, which had devices (a string attached from the hand of the buried person to an aboveground bell) that would enable prematurely buried individuals to convey their status to passersby. A funeral is a meaningful event that can help ease the pain of separation that naturally accompanies death. Honoring the life of your loved one means you value the relationship you shared. We look forward to helping you decide how to celebrate that bond and honor the unique person you’ve lost. To learn more about our services, please call MOSER FUNERAL HOME at (540) 347-3431. Please stop by our tastefully appointed facility at 233 Broadview Ave., Warrenton, and be sure to ask about our BRIGHT VIEW CEMETERY, located just outside of Warrenton. “Each night, when I go to sleep, I die. And the next morning, when I wake up, I am reborn.” ~Mahatma Gandhi
servation easements. To find out if your property is within the study area boundary or to learn more, call the trust at 540-687-8441. The Land Trust of Virginia is a private land trust that partners with landowners who voluntarily protect and conserve properties with significant scenic, ecological and historic value. It holds 165 easements protecting a total of almost 18,000 acres across 14 counties in Virginia. For more information, visit landtrustva.org.
‘Flags for Heroes’ TIMES STAFF PHOTO/ CINDY GOFF
The Gainesville Haymarket Rotary Club sponsored “Flags for Heroes” this past Memorial Day. Donors sponsored flags for $50 to honor those who put their lives on the line for others, including military members, police, firefighters and other first-responders. This year, the project benefitted Semper K9, a nonprofit that trains assistance dogs for veterans.
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Fauquier Times | June 13, 2018
Celebrating the flag, and all for which it stands
Thursday, June 14, marks Flag Day, celebrating the resolution adopted by the Continental Congress “that the flag of the United States shall be of thirteen stripes of alternate red and white, with a union of thirteen stars of white in a blue field, representing the new constellation.” This flag was first carried into battle on September 11, 1777, at the Battle of the Brandywine. The American flag was first saluted by foreign naval vessels on February 14, 1778, when Capt. John Paul Jones’ Ranger arrived in a French port. While there are many claims to the first celebration marking the flag’s birthday, most agree it was nearly a century after the flag’s adoption. It wasn’t until 1916 that it was officially proclaimed by President Woodrow Wilson, and not until 1949 that President Truman signed an Act of Congress designating June 14 of each year as national Flag Day. Rules governing the flag fall under the federal Flag Code. Quoting a U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs document, the code “contains rules for handling and displaying the U.S. flag” but contains no penalties for misusing the flag. States have their own flag codes and OUR VIEW may impose penalties, but the federal code makes clear the flag is “a living symbol.” A symbol. Full of meaning for many of us. One we do not wish to see disrespected or desecrated. Yet, we are not a nation based on symbols, we are a nation of laws. It is the Constitution that binds us. The Supreme Court has ruled twice that destruction of the American flag is protected by the Constitution — in Texas v. Johnson in 1989 and in U.S. v. Eichman in 1990. The First Amendment’s protection of free speech must take precedence, no matter how uncomfortable it makes us feel. The late Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia put it this way in a 2012 interview with CNN: “If I were king, I would not allow people to go around burning the American flag. However, we have a First Amendment, which says that the right of free speech shall not be abridged — and it is addressed in particular to speech critical of the government, that was the main kind of speech that tyrants would seek to suppress.” The same could be said about kneeling during the national anthem, a controversial practice at the center of much recent debate. In 2016, some athletes in the NFL began kneeling during the national anthem to demonstrate against what they perceive to be ongoing police brutality mostly affecting African Americans. As other players showed support for the silent protest, the issue became yet another dividing flash point that many have used to their political advantage. Just last week, the Super Bowl-winning Philadelphia Eagles were disinvited to the White House over the kneeling controversy, although no Eagles players kneeled during the regular season. It was later revealed that most of the players had declined the invitation. Amid all of this, it’s important to note one more Supreme Court ruling, a 6-3 decision on West Virginia State Board of Education v. Barnette, which was delivered on Flag Day in 1943, of all days. The court held that the Free Speech Clause of the First Amendment protects students from being forced to salute the American flag or say the Pledge of Allegiance in public school. The students in this case were Jehovah’s Witnesses, a religion that specifies the law of God supersedes the law of man. The decision, delivered by Justice Robert H. Jackson, said free speech and constitutional rights are “beyond the reach of majorities and officials.” “If there is any fixed star in our constitutional constellation, it is that no official, high or petty, can prescribe what shall be orthodox in politics, nationalism, religion, or other matters of opinion or force citizens to confess by word or act their faith therein.” On June 14, the nation celebrates our flag, a symbol of all the nation stands for: its people, of all races and creeds, and the grand experiment of democracy, freedom and liberty. Inherent in that liberty is the right to stand and recognize the U.S. flag and the national anthem — or not.
FAUQUIER FLASHBACKS: FROM THE FAUQUIER TIMES Built before 1856 by John Beckham, the building at 28 Main St., Warrenton was demolished in November 1971 to make way for a modern building, originally used as dress shop. George A. Vose went to work in Addison’s grocery store on the site in 1902; he bought the business from Addison in 1905, and the building in 1918. Vose continued to operate this grocery there until the end of 1969. 75 Years Ago June 17, 1943 There is a possibility that fathers will not be drafted until October, according to an announcement made by the Selective Service. Steps are being taken to speed up the induction of childless married men, thereby delaying the drafting of fathers for two additional months. Turner Grimsley, well known in Warrenton, took over his duties Tuesday as one of the town’s two policemen, succeeding Tom Stafford, who resigned because of the press of other business. Officer Grimsley was sworn in Monday by Recorder J. Hunter Bowman. Lt. Christopher Greer Jr., U.S. Army, and Mrs. Greer have purchased Boxwood, near Middleburg, home of the late Gen. “Billy” Mitchell, from Mrs. Thomas B. Byrd of Millwood, the former Mrs. Mitchell. 50 Years Ago June 20, 1968 Beverage merchants carried the day last Thursday at a public hearing of the Board of Supervisors on a petition to repeal prohibition of Sunday sales of beer and wine in Fauquier. Warrenton attorney Carroll J. Martin Jr. plead the merchants’ case last Thursday, saying Prince William County had just repealed a similar Sunday ban. About 275 persons attended a $25 a plate dinner for George C. Wallace at Richmond’s Jefferson Hotel Monday night, and later joined 6,000 to hear the
presidential candidate speak at a rally in the Richmond Arena. The University of Virginia’s Board of Visitors this week announced the appointment of Fauquier County Planning Consultant Rosser H. Payne to the position of visiting professor in city planning. Gary Lee Carroll, son of Mrs. Marvin Carroll of Warrenton and the late Mr. Carroll, was named to the dean’s list of distinguished students at the University of Virginia’s College of Arts and Sciences for the second semester. 25 Years Ago June 16, 1993 As the residents of Marshall and Orlean clean up after the destruction of more than 300 gravestones in the local cemeteries, Fauquier County Sheriff Joe Higgs is anxious to reassure the public that last week’s vandalism was perpetrated by disrespectful individuals and not devil worshippers, as widespread stories have suggested. Over $100,000 worth of damage was done in the cemeteries, he estimated. June calendars should include the Grace Church Jubilee on Saturday, June 19 from 2 until 4 p.m. on the eve of the 75th anniversary of the Consecration of Grace Church in The Plains. Warrenton native Jo Anne Orndoff, formerly a classified advertising adviser, has returned to the Fauquier Times-Democrat to become the newspaper’s business manager. — Compiled by John T. Toler
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Virginia family court reform: Exciting progress, work remains By Ryan Johnston
giving all children two loving parents. We encourage the Virginia legislature to continue its progress toward doing what is best for Chances are, if you are reading this you children and take note of what its neighbor, fall into one of two categories: you’re either Kentucky, has just accomplished by passing a a parent who got the family court “standard rebuttable presumption of shared custody in deal” of seeing your child every other weekpermanent and temporary orders. Kentucky end, or you are close to someone who has. is leading the nation, and its families and While there are other arrangements outside of children are better off for it. It’s important to this deal, the reality is that about 80 recognize that Virginia and Kenpercent of children and parents get COMMENTARY tucky are far from alone in working this “standard deal.” Fortunately, toward shared parenting — in just we have reason to believe this may change — the past year, more than 20 states have conthanks to Virginia legislators and Gov. Ralph sidered reform supportive of shared parenting. Northam, a new law supportive of shared parAs for steps Virginia could consider takenting takes effect July 1. Considering more ing next, something gaining more traction than 60 recent studies show shared parentin family courts is creating what’s called a ing — a flexible arrangement where a child parenting plan in child custody proceedings. spends as much time as possible with each Some studies suggest that a parenting plan parent — to be in the best interest of children, and mediation are more successful at ensuring this law is certainly worth celebrating. Thank that the best interests of the child are held you, Virginia politicians! first and foremost. Oftentimes, using a parentWhile the law change, HB 1351, is certain- ing plan or mediation is less adversarial than ly encouraging, it’s important to recognize going to court. Despite these benefits, only this new law as a first step on the road to 18 percent of states require a parenting plan. National Parents Organization of Virginia
While Virginia does not require a parenting plan, it doesn’t preclude one either (if parents bring one forward). Still, this is one simple area in which Virginia could bring its statutes to be more in line with what mediation experts have been saying for years: Decreasing conflict in divorce and child custody is a good thing and benefits everyone, most importantly the precious children who are caught in the middle. We should all be encouraged by Virginia’s new law; it represents a step to strike a balance between long-overdue progress and concern with keeping things as they are. And, importantly, Virginia’s recent shared-parenting legislation still protects victims of domestic violence and continues to give judges the discretion they need to address unique circumstances. It is imperative that Virginia continues to champion thoughtful, balanced shared parenting legislation in these polarizing times, and everyone should be proud of our state’s new law, especially since it supports the best interest of all our children.
Can’t the party of Lincoln do better? As the 2018 midterm elections approach, the 2020 Presidential election seems around the corner. What we all know now from public statements is that President Donald Trump uses racist and divisive language for political advantage. Two years ago what Republican could
have even imagined such statements from a sitting president? What I find equally baffling is that most Republicans simply accept that Donald Trump will be their candidate in 2020. Modern political history includes several examples of challenges to the incumbent, includ-
I would like to respond to the May 3 letter by Leslie Cheek. The Fauquier County Comprehensive Plan is a great concept that has not been executed effectively. Most of our service districts are lacking key services that businesses require. Some have water and no sewer; some have sewer and no water; some have neither, and all of them mostly lack one key thing that millennials absolutely require: connectivity. All the boutique shops and businesses aside, millennials still have to travel some distance to have a real choice of eating establishments, view a movie, spend an evening socializing with other millennials and any number of other activities, including shopping opportunities and services millennials find vital to their modern existence. Millennials have little interest (or money to spend) in the types of
boutique businesses that the writer points to as Fauquier assets. Fauquier also offers little in the way of employment of the type that careers are built on. Millennials are well aware that moving to Fauquier involves a lengthy commute that will only get worse over time, and that the ability to telework is non-existent due to the aforementioned lack of connectivity across the county. If they don’t know these things upfront, they will learn them the first week after they move here. Until Fauquier wakes up and actually follows through on the comprehensive plan, we will have little to offer the younger generation and we will continue to be an aging community with rapidly rising taxes.
Regarding service districts and their appeal to millennials
Cameron Jones Catlett
Letters to the Editor The Fauquier Times welcomes letters to the editor from its readers as a forum for discussion of local public affairs subjects. WRITE: Letters to the Editor 41 Culpeper Street Warrenton, VA 20188 FAX: Editor 540-349-8676 EMAIL: YourView@fauquier.com
ing the combined Gene McCarthy and Robert Kennedy challenges that influenced President Lyndon Johnson’s decision to withdraw from the race in 1968. The important rationale for a primary challenge to Donald Trump should not be whether the challenger will ultimately win the nomination, but rather the moral imperative to support a candidate who espouses the essential rights of all Americans as stated in our Declaration of Independence “…that all men are created equal & independent, that from that equal creation they derive rights inherent & inalienable, among which are the preservation
of life, & liberty, & the pursuit of happiness; ... ” (Editors note: The quoted text is from Thomas Jefferson’s “original Rough draught” of the Declaration of Independence, according to the Library of Congress) Suppose a million Republicans stood up and declared that the party of Lincoln can do better? Isn’t it worth the effort so that you can say to your grandchildren that you tried to restore civility and decency to the office of the president of the United States of America?
Allegro Community School for the Arts launched an eMagazine in March titled “Arts2Life.” This publication promotes all the arts and their benefits to both the community and one’s health and wellness. In response to this opinion piece published on May 30, Allegro will expand the publication and add a section about area arts. It will include performance reviews, events and audition opportunities. We are excited to include the talent of Maggie Lovitt who was raised in the theater and is currently a non-union film actress, to help with these
reviews. We welcome information from our community about arts events around the region. Allegro is committed to promoting the arts, all the arts, in the Piedmont region. We hope that these reviews and our dedication to area performances will help to increase everyone’s appreciation for the arts! Visit the Allegro website (www. allegrocsa.org) to access Arts2Life.
Scott Christian Marshall
In response to May 30 letter about covering the arts
Sam Yoder Allegro CSA executive director
Letters must be signed by the writer. Messages sent via email must say “Letter to the Editor” to distinguish them from other messages not meant for publication. Include address and phone for verification (Not to be published.) Letters are subject to editing for clarity and length. Personal attacks will not be published. Long letters from those with special authority on a current issue may be treated as a guest column (with photo requested). Due to volume, letters cannot be acknowledged. All letters are appreciated. Letters must be received by 5 p.m. Monday to be considered for Wednesday publication.
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
OBITUARIES Carroll Willis Grayson, Sr. Carroll Willis Grayson, Sr., 83, of Manassas Park, Virginia, passed on June 8, 2018. Funeral services will be held on Saturday, June 16, 2018, 11am, at Rising Zion Baptist Church, 18168 Springs Road, Jeffersonton, Virginia, 22724. Online condolences can be given at www.joynesfuneralhome.com
Richard “Rip” Laidley Ruffner lll Artist Rip passed away unexpectedly May 30, at home in Warrenton Virginia. Born in Alexandria Virginia, he was 62 years old. He was predeceased by his parents Richard L Ruffner, Jr and Patricia K Ruffner. In lieu of flowers please make donations to the Fauquier SPCA, 9350 Rogues Rd, Midland VA. A memorial service will held at a later date.
Richard Harold Corwin Richard Harold Corwin, age 91, a resident of Warrenton, VA went to be with his Lord and Savior Jesus Christ on June 10, 2018. A visitation will be Friday, June 15, 2018 from 10 to 11am and a service at 11am at Moser Chapel, Warrenton. A graveside will follow at Warrenton Cemetery, Warrenton, VA. In lieu of flowers a donation can be made either to: Trinity Baptist Church, Warrenton, VA or Tabernacle Baptist Church, Manassas, VA. Arrangements by Moser Funeral Home 233 Broadview Ave. Warrenton, VA, 20186, 540-347-3431, online condolences can be made at: moserfuneralhome.com
James I. Fletcher James Issac Fletcher of Sumerduck, VA died on May 28, 2018 at Fauquier Health and Rehab. He was born in Centreville, VA on February 2, 1936 to the late William T. and M. Catherine Fletcher. He was also preceded in death by his wife, Betty J. Fletcher and several brothers and sisters. James operated heavy equipment for S.W. Rodgers for many years. He is survived by his children, John Boothe, Jimmy Boothe both of Manassas, Susan Harrison of Bealeton and Cathy Hoffman of Sumerduck, VA. Also surviving are his sisters, Flossie Wilson of Sutton, WV and Dorothy Thorpe of Amherst and Billie Crouch of Inverness, FL along with nine grandchildren, twenty two great grandchildren and three greatgreat grandchildren. The family received friends on Thursday, May 31, 2018 at Moser Funeral Home, Warrenton, VA where a funeral services were held on Friday, June 1, 2018. Interment was in Remington Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made in James name to American Cancer Society, 124 Park Street, SE, Vienna, VA, 22180.
James Clifton Roach James Clifton Roach, “Jim” age 69, of Bealeton, VA passed on Friday, June 8th, 2018 at Fauquier Hospital. He was born in Lynchburg, Virginia on June 21st, 1948, son of the late James & Mildred Roach. Jim is survived by two daughters, Sandi Carpenter & her husband, Stacy of Culpeper, VA and Cindi Myers & her husband, Jamey of Fowler, MI; a brother, Beverly Roach; a sister Barbara Newsome; and five grandchildren, Dillon Smith & his Fiance, Amber Beale, Mikey Carpenter and Justin, Jordan & Candis Myers; numerous cousins, nieces and nephews; his friend Flo Sherbondy and all of her family; many special friends he considered family and last but not least, his little dog, Goldie. In addition to his parents, James was preceded in death by his wife of 47 years, Glenna, and his sister Catherine Crissinter. Jim loved life and never knew a stranger, he made friends everywhere he went. He grew up in Gladys, VA before leaving to join the Air Force in 1968. He served from 1968 to 1972. He married in 1970 and relocated to Casanova, VA in 1972 where he worked for his uncle at W.G. Roach Paving Company. Always working in road construction, he retired from Superior Paving after 30 years in 2015. A celebration of Jim’s life will be held Friday, June 15th at 1 pm at Brandy Station Vol. Fire Department. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to his grandson’s Fire Departments. Brandy Station Vol. Fire Department or Dallas Township Fire and Rescue. Contributions can be made to Brandy Station Volunteer Fire Department and mailed to P.O. Box 19, Brandy Station, VA 22714 or to Dallas Township Fire and Rescue and mailed to Ann Schafer, 510 Elm Street, Fowler, MI 48835 Online condolences may be made at www.moserfuneralhome.com
Donald Leon Shipman Donald Leon Shipman, age 73, passed on Wednesday, June 6th, 2018 at INOVA Fairfax Hospital in Falls Church, Virginia. He was born on July 15th, 1944 in Arlington, Virginia, son of Barbara Dickson Shipman & the late, William Shipman. In addition to his mother, Barbara Dickson Shipman of Gordonsville, VA, Donald is survived by his beloved wife of 37 years, Kym Leonore Shipman; two sons, Nathanael Aaron & Nicolas Andrew Shipman, both of Amissville, VA; two brothers, Bobby Shipman & his wife, Judy of North Carolina & Steven Shipman of Charlottesville, VA; a sister, Dr. Tara Shipman of Gordonsville, VA; and grandson, Mason Daniel Shipman. A funeral service will be held on Saturday, June 23rd, 2018, 12 noon, at Faith Christian Church, 6472 Duhollow Road, Warrenton, VA. Interment Private. Memorial contributions may be made to Manna International Ministries at 14993 Lee Highway, Amissville, VA 20106. Online condolences may be made at www.moserfuneralhome.com.
Roger D. Marsh Roger Dean Marsh, 71 of Midland, VA passed away on Friday, June 8, 2018 at his residence. He was the only child of Geralene Marsh and the late, Benjamin Marsh. He is survived by his wife of 50 years, Brenda Marsh; his mother, Geralene Marsh; two daughters, Leslie Weakley (Mike) and Melissa Ryan (Kevin); six grandchildren, Megan Green (Spencer), Preston Thornton (Lexie), J. R. Thornton, Adrianne Bull (Kenny), Amber Ryan and Adam Weakley. He also leaves behind five adorable great grandchildren. He loved his family dearly. He was retired from Verizon after 30 years of service. He enjoyed the great outdoors which included lots of RV traveling, fishing and hunting with family and friends. Roger was an active member of three hunting clubs. He served as President for many years for the Augusta Valley Sportsman Club. A celebration of Roger’s life will be held on Saturday, June 23rd, 2 pm, at The Remington Lion’s Club Building, 11326 James Madison Hwy., Bealeton, VA 22712. Interment Private. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions can be made to the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society, www.LLS.org or a charity of your choice. Online condolences may be made at www.moserfuneralhome.com.
Helene McKamey Helene McKamey, 89 of Warrenton, VA passed away on June 3, 2018 in her home after a long battle with dementia. She was born on September 8, 1928 in Mansfield, OH to the late George and Mary Zivkoff where she was raised. Later she met her late husband of 58 years, William McKamey, in Norris, TN and married him on January 6, 1951. He preceded her in death on February 17, 2009. Also preceding her in death were her two sisters and two brothers, Annie, Dorothy, Pete and Mike. She is survived by her younger brother, James Zivkoff. She is also survived by son, Gregory McKamey and his wife Leila and their three daughters, Danielle, Pamela, and Laura and by her second son, Matthew McKamey. Helene Taught school in Anderson County, TN and in Montgomery County, MD where she retired on July 9, 1979 to live in Warrenton, VA. She was an active member of the community, Warrenton Baptist Church and a strong Christian woman who was sweet and kind to all. She will be terribly missed by all who knew her. Her family is grateful to all who helped her, especially towards the end and their kindness towards her. The family received friends on Friday, June 8 from 9:00 AM until 10:00 AM when funeral service beganat Moser Funeral Home, Warrenton. Interment followed at Bright View Cemetery, Warrenton. Memorial contributions may be made to Warrenton Baptist Church, 123 Main Street, Warrenton, VA 20186. Online condolences may be made at www.moserfuneralhome.com.
SUMMER BULL RIDING SERIES
The Oakland Heights bull riding rodeo series is coming to Gordonsville this summer. Events are scheduled for July 14, Aug. 11 and Sept. 8. For details, call 540-222-1824.
IT’S TIME TO GET WET
Fauquier County’s summer swim teams began competing this week, culminating in regionals and all-star meets in late July.
Fauquier Times | June 13, 2018
Caps win! And two Fauquier County residents celebrate Before the Stanley Cup, there was that green trash can It’s a long way from my home in Fauquier County to the Capital One Arena in downtown Washington, D.C. But think about the even longer journey the Washington Capitals had to endure from their first disastrous expansion franchise baby steps in 1974 to the pinnacle of professional hockey last Thursday night in Las Vegas. That’s when and where a historically star-crossed organization I once very occasionally covered for The Washington Post 44 years ago secured its first Stanley Cup Championship. The Capitals soared to a pulsating 4-3 victory over a team that happened to post the best-ever record for a first-year expansion franchise in all of sports. The fact that the Vegas Golden Knights succumbed in the fifth game of the best-of-seven final series to what had been the absolute worst expansion franchise in American pro sports history – the Washington Capitals – made the local team’s triumph just that much sweeter. For
those of a certain age who remember just how bad those old ’70s Capitals happened to be, it was truly exhilarating, present company included. How bad were the first-year, 197475 expansion Capitals? They played 80 games that year. They lost 67, with five ties. They played 40 games in arenas far away from the not-so-friendly confines of their own home ice at the old Capital Center in Largo, Maryland, just off the beltway. Their revolting road mark was 1-39, another record for hockey futility. When the Capitals finally defeated the California Golden Seals, 5-3,
Former Washington Post sportswriter Len Shapiro covered the Capitals in the lean years, including their 8-67-5 first season in 1975. in front of 3,933 spectators at the old Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum on March 25, 1975, my late, great colleague, Post columnist Ken Denlinger, wrote: “The Washington Capitals won a road hockey game tonight. Honest.” That evening, the giddy winning players celebrated in the locker room by taking turns lofting a green garbage can over their heads and marching around in their underwear. Then they signed their names on it with a black Sharpie. “That was our Stanley Cup,” goalie Ron Low, who recorded the victory that night, said many years later. “We came into the dressing room and the trash can was tall and skinny, so guys just started lifting it up and parading it around. Ace Bailey, one of the great jokesters of all time, took it after every-
body signed it and twirled the rink with it. It was the most hilarious thing.” Covering that team, even for only a few games as an occasional replacement for my long-suffering hockey-beat-writer colleague, the late Robert Fachet, was not much fun. In more than 40 years of writing about a wide variety of sports for The Post, I visited my fair share of losing locker rooms to grab a quote or three from a typically dejected player. The Capitals were almost always dejected. That year, they gave up an average of more than six goals a game. And the aptly-named goaltender, Low, actually performed highlight miracles night after night, game after game as the last line of defense on a team that basically had no defense. See SHAPIRO, Page 19
Howling at the moon in D.C.: For lifelong Caps’ fan, a journey rewarded A young boy, maybe 7, sits on the curb and pulls on a pair of roller blades, snapping the hard plastic buckles with an authoritative click. His brother, about 15, wearing a blue jersey with the iconic “Screaming Eagle” stands over him, skates already on, leaning on a hockey stick. It’s the kind of stick with the plastic blade made for whacking tennis balls on asphalt.
How about them Pens?
The younger boy, now 18, leans over the boards wearing his full
black-and-purple uniform. A hockey stick, designed for hard slap shots and frozen rubber pucks, dangles loosely in the crook of his arm. A bright red mouth guard, ragged with bite marks, hangs half out of his mouth, being gnawed on mindlessly. A teammate skates by and jabs his stick at our hero’s, waking him from his mouth-guard-gnawing daze. “How about them Penguins?” the other player chirps as he glides by.
ing nervously on his lower lip. Finally, the ocean swells in unison, chanting down the last seconds of the game: “10, 9, 8...” His hands go to the top of his head... “7, 6, 5...” His mouth hangs open in anticipation as the energy level rises, fed by 44 years of waiting and shared by 50,000 fellow fans... “4, 3, 2...” See GUINN, Page 19
Oh no, not again
Languished and alone, our hero sits slumped over the steering wheel of his 2004 Dodge Ram. He’s wearing a red jersey with No. 8 on the back and some Russian fellow’s name written above it. The radio plays the Washington Capitals’ post-game report, finding whatever good news can be offered after another Game 7 elimination in the second round of the playoffs.
Countdown to a title
TIMES STAFF PHOTO/SAWYER GUINN
Fauquier Times designer Sawyer Guinn celebrated the Capitals’ Stanley Cup-clinching win over the Vegas Golden Knights at a massive viewing party downtown.
It’s Thursday, June 7, 2018. The streets of Washington are a sea of red, much of it comprised of jerseys similar to the one our hero wore years earlier. He’s among the red ocean, chew-
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
‘In the sixth, the wheels came off’
Falcons lose to Salem, 8-3, in state semis By Jeff Malmgren Times Staff Writer
Matt O’Saben fought back tears after watching the Salem Spartans fight back fearlessly. The Spartans trailed O’Saben’s Fauquier baseball team by two runs entering the sixth inning Friday, but rallied to win 8-3 in the Class 4 state semifinals at Kiwanis Field in Salem. It ended one of the Falcons’ best seasons in history and O’Saben’s time coaching his senior son, Blaze. “It’s not the loss [of the game] that’s killing me, it’s the loss of the seniors” to graduation, Matt O’Saben said. “Those are guys that I’ve literally coach – most of them – since they were 5 and 6 years old.” Salem kept Fauquier from advancing to its first state championship game in history. “Last time I coach my son, so it’s a little rough,” Matt O’Saben said. “It’s super emotional. I couldn’t be prouder of those moments I’ve had with him. It’s been an opportunity that most dad’s don’t get to get, and I’ve been lucky enough. I’m never going to forget it.” A shortstop and No. 3 hitter, Blaze O’Saben was part of a strong Falcons
PHOTO BY RANDY LITZINGER
Ahead most of the game, the Falcons lost to eventual state champion Salem, 8-3, in Friday’s Class 4 semi. squad that went 19-7, won their second region championship (Class 4C) in history and earned their fourth state berth. Nonetheless, they couldn’t withstand a seven-run sixth inning by the Spartans, who went on to win the state championship Saturday over Jamestown, 2-1. “We thought we had it there going into the sixth,” O’Saben said Friday. “It’s pretty hard” to swallow. Salem’s sixth inning featured five singles, four steals, four RBIs, three walks, two errors, one passed ball and one wild pitch for three earned runs and four unearned – all with one out to easily overcame the Falcons’ 3-1 lead.
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“In the sixth, the wheels just came off there for a little bit, and we couldn’t get them back on,” said Matt O’Saben. Over the opening five innings, Fauquier starting pitcher Carson McCusker allowed only one run on four hits and two walks, but then he allowed a one-out single in the sixth inning before walking consecutive batters to load the bases. So O’Saben sent relief pitcher Cameron Lee to the mound. A Lee wild pitch allowed one run to score before Austin Sowers hit an RBI single with a ground ball up the middle to tie the score, 3-3.
“If that ground ball is a little bit to the left or to the right, we turn a double play and we get out of that,” O’Saben said. That was Lee’s first pitching appearance since May 9 after he recently had surgery on a torn ACL. He wore a knee brace under his uniform Friday. Following the game-tying single, Lee allowed a walk to load the bases again before ceding the mound to Lane Pearson, who began by facing Zac Honaker, the Spartans’ No. 9 hitter. Honaker hit a challenging ground ball to Blaze O’Saben, who made a fielding error that allowed Hunter Clifton to score for a 4-3 lead. A subsequent O’Saben throwing error on the play allowed Sowers to score. So Pearson allowed two unearned runs on three hits with one strikeout over 1 2/3 innings, while Lee allowed two runs (one earned) on one hit and one walk without recording an out. McCusker took the loss despite allowing only four runs (three earned) on five hits and four walks while striking out three over 5 1/3 innings. “Carson pitched his heart out,” Matt O’Saben said. “But it’s hot out. I probably should have gotten him out of there a little bit earlier. Once we started walking guys, bad things started happening.” Blaze O’Saben led the Falcons with two RBIs and a double on 3-for-4 hitting, but he also made the final out of his senior season with a ground ball to shortstop.
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Fauquier baseball team wins 13U title By Peter Brewington Times Staff Writer
The Blue Ridge Titans 13U travel baseball team won the 13U Memorial Day Classic at the Ripken Experience in Aberdeen, Maryland. The Fauquier County-based Titans avenged their only loss in the tournament by defeating the Hatboro (Pennsylvania) Hornets, 4-2, in the championship game. The title capped a successful weekend, which included a one-hit performance shared by pitchers Connor Dean and Derek Reece, and a no-hitter by C.J. Beier and Trey Western. Peyton Mehaffey, Ben Gray, Connor Dean and Dakota Lindsay were all selected as game MVPs. “The boys never quit fighting and didn’t take the lead until the sixth inning in the championship game,” said coach Chris Beier. “Total team effort.”
44 years later, Caps rule NHL SHAPIRO, from Page 17 I’d tiptoe into the locker room after an 11-1 drubbing, a 13-2 shellacking, a 9-0 clocking, and actually feel guilty asking players to describe all those disasters that occurred over the previous few hours. And yet, as I recall, and as Fachet always marveled, nary a hostile word was ever uttered in those interviews, if ever. These were decent, hard-working lunch-pail guys. There were none of the million-dollar salaries paid to almost
Sorry Vegas, we’ve been waiting longer GUINN, from Page 17 “Is this a dream? Is it really happening?” Our hero questions the universe in which he has existed for the past two months watching his team refuse to lose. “1!” The crowd explodes.
Caps win, and a city exhales COURTESY PHOTO
Blue Ridge Titans team members include, in front row from left, Ben Gray, Matthew Muncy, Ryan Beatty, Trey Western and Jack Carter. In the back row are Tyler Colwell (assistant coach), Blake McAndrew, Chris Beier (coach), Peyton Mehaffey, C.J. Beier, Dakota Lindsay, Derek Reece, Matthew Western (assistant coach), Josh Witte, Connor Dean and Scott Lindsay (assistant coach).
anyone who can make a National Hockey League roster these days. Back then, virtually all of them were from Canada, very few had gone to college and most grew up playing in small-town indoor and outdoor rinks, often in sub-freezing or even sub-zero weather. And yet, those woebegone Capitals almost always were willing to talk after all those disheartening losses. There were even times you had the feeling they were trying to console the equally beaten-down writers, who only had eight victories to describe that entire season. From a distance, these newly-crowned Stanley Cup champion Capitals seem to be chips off the old
(ice) block. Two players, T.J. Oshie and Matt Niskanen, actually rode Metro to their last home game of the finals. And Captain Alex Ovechkin’s emotional post-game performance and obviously heartfelt comments after finally winning the title spoke volumes about how much this all meant to him and his equally grateful teammates. So, good for the 2017-18 champion Capitals, and good for the rest of us exulting in their remarkable playoff run this year, including this grateful follower watching from afar in Fauquier County, thoroughly delighted to forget the bad old days, as well. Reach Len Shapiro at badgerlen@ aol.com.
Who is our hero? Everyone in this crowd. Everyone at home watching on TV, and all those still here after years of heartbreak. Add to that everyone who discovered a love for a sport they never knew much about before watching the Caps finally break through last week. Now we’re part of a red tide rolling onto the streets, high-fiving and howling at the moon like proud wolves in celebration. Those of us who were there, we who remained faithful, who believed in our team and never gave up. We are heroes. A city, nay an entire region, from Richmond to Baltimore is now finally celebrating. To our true heroes on the ice, we say thank you. And for the record, the name on the back of the jersey is that of Alex Ovechkin, a Russian fellow whose name is now etched forever on the Stanley Cup.
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
The friendly confines of Athey Field Falcons win state quarter, 3-2 By Jeff Malmgren Times Staff Writer
Carson McCusker and his teammates didn’t exist the last time Fauquier won a state tournament baseball game. But they made their presence felt June 5 by beating Amherst, 3-2, during the Class 4 state quarterfinals at home in Warrenton with McCusker hitting a two-run single and pitching 2 2/3 innings for the save. They became the second Falcon team to win a state game; the first was in 1998. “Something so rare, it’s huge,” Fauquier coach Matt O’Saben said. “It’s a lot of guys that don’t want this ride to end. … We’re made up of guys that have been playing together forever, and they want to keep playing together.” Back in 1998, Fauquier made its first state appearance. The Falcons beat Grafton 14-3 in the Group AA quarterfinals, then lost to Dan River, 3-2, in the semis. Fauquier returned to the AA state tournament in 2004 but lost in the quarterfinals. In 2015, O’Saben’s Falcons lost in the semifinals, which served as the first round of state that season.
ground ball,’” O’Saben said. “I think I said that 100 times.” Sandidge did exactly that with a ground-out to Western, Fauquier’s second baseman. So McCusker earned the save after allowing one run on four hits and two walks while striking out two. “I don’t know what was happening to me,” the junior said of the seventh inning. “I started babying the ball a little bit. “Then I just heard Coach Matt yell, ‘Throw it’ from the dugout, because I was aiming it more than throwing it,” McCusker said. “Once I heard that, and got that through my head, I just started … throwing more strikes.” Fauquier starting pitcher Lane Pearson earned the win by allowing PHOTO BY RANDY LITZINGER only one run on two hits and two Lane Pearson (above) started and Carson McCusker finished last week’s 3-2 win walks while striking out three over 4 over Amherst in the Class 4 quarterfinals in Warrenton. 1/3 innings. He left the game with a 2-1 lead after the Falcons scored two runs in the first inning. think, that have ever been here,” se“Maybe at some point in time Western then produced the winnior Cole Western said. “A lot louder.” folks will look at Fauquier [High “This place was packed,” said ning run in the bottom of the fifth School] and Kettle Run, and all the other kids that are coming out of this McCusker. “That was awesome. The inning by hitting a single and scoring on an error. area, with a little more respect for parking lot started filling up” early. McCusker led the Fauquier ofAmherst put runners on first and how well we play the game of basefense with two walks and a stolen second base with only one out in the ball,” O’Saben said. “You see a lot base on 1-for-1 hitting, while Blaze top of the seventh inning and Fauqui[of attention given to] all the Prince O’Saben went 1-for-2 with a run, William and the Loudoun kids, but er leading 3-1. Tyler Knight then hit walk and steal. a two-out RBI single that narrowed I kind of feel like a lot of times the the Lancers’ deficit to one run while “The seniors left this field the othFauquier kids get left out.” er night ... not having won their last advancing a runner to third base. The Falcons found a lot of support “Feeling pretty good” at that point, [home] game,” Matt O’Saben said, in the Athey Field stands June 5 as Amherst coach Joey Crawford said. referring to a 15-11 loss to Millbrook they took a 2-0 lead in the bottom of “I thought we had a really good shot.” in the district title game. “I kind of the first inning and responded to an Devin Sandidge stepped to the dwelled on that. Amherst run in the fourth by scor- plate with that runner on third and “I wanted to send these seniors ing a run in the fifth before escaping went ahead in the count, 2-1, against – who have worked so hard for this with a win in the seventh by limiting McCusker. program and done so much – out on the Lancers to only one more run. “With those left-handed kids up a win here at home,” he said. “That “This is by far the most people, I [at the plate], it was just, ‘Hit Cole a meant the most to me.”
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21 CONTRIBUTING EDITOR BETSY BURKE PARKER, BETSYBURKEPARKER@GMAIL.COM
HORSE & FIELD SPORTS WWW.FAUQUIER.COM
Fauquier Times | June 13, 2018
165TH UPPERVILLE SHOW
Longer strides equal victory for Casall By Betsy Burke Parker Special to the Times
It came down to the last exuberant stride from the last horse on the last day at the oldest horse show in the nation to clinch headline victory, a bold leap from Ali Wolff’s Casall propelling the pair to win Sunday’s $216,000 CSI**** jumper classic. A field of 31 representing six nations tackled Marina Azevedo’s 13-effort first-round course. Eight advanced to the jump-off, eight fences scattered widely across the main Salem Farm arena, a test made up of not so much jumper turns as extended gallops. Azevedo’s open route was key to victory, Wolff said. She went last in the jump-off, and used the time to hatch a plan. She knew to beat the fast, clear round of pathfinder Cormac Hanley – clean in 43.09 – she’d have to really run between fences, using longer strides to finish faster. An exuberant leap over the first fence set the tone for Casall’s entire round, said the 28-year-old pro, and his confidence over the last fence clinched it. “He left out a stride to the first,” said a wideeyed Wolff later, who was left wondering about the timing leading to a key jump. “Seeing the forward nine (strides) …. is a little terrifying (leading into) to a monster vertical.” Still, the strategy paid off, with Casall clear and fast in 41.5 to beat Ireland’s Kevin Babington and Shorapur – 43.01, and fellow countryman Hanley on VDL Cartello. Babington said he lost his stirrup at the third to last jump. “I lost maybe a split second trying to get that back,” he said. “It still wouldn’t have made a difference … she blew us away.” Casall, a 13-year-old Holsteiner, won the Welcome Stakes at Devon last week. As a junior, Wolff won North American Young Rider Conference gold, and she’s represented the U.S. in Nations Cup classes. Upperville was her first international grand prix score. A native of Columbus, Ohio, Wolff graduated from Pace University with a business degree, but her heart is in the jumper ring, she said. She turned pro two years ago, and currently has three active grand prix horses and several young horses she’s bringing up through the ranks. “This is my second year coming (to Upperville),” Wolff said. “There are so many horse shows we can choose from these days. They have quality footing, high standards, they treat horses and athletes amazing.” FEI show organizer Mike Morrisey said what started as a local backyard event has steadily ascended into relevance on an international stage.
HORSE BRIEFS DRESSAGE Homestead show set June 24
Homestead Farm hosts a dressage show on Sunday, June 24. All levels are offered, and points count for Virginia Dressage Association and Commonwealth Dressage and Combined Training Association. See homesteadhorsefarm.com foe entry details.
PHOTO BY BETSY BURKE PARKER
Rider Ali Wolff was pleased with Casall’s winning run in front of a packed crowd with a pressure-cooked atmosphere at the 165th Upperville Colt and Horse Show. “This is one of the most important horse shows in the U.S.,” Morrisey said. “The committee elevated it to a whole new level with all the improvements to the rings and the footing.”
Show president Mike Smith called the 2018 renewal the most successful to date, with entries, classes and sponsors all up. The trend will continue, Smith said. “We’ve been talking to landowner Shelby Bonnie (to develop) another jumper ring, so stay tuned.” Show vice-president Barbara Roux, whose St. Bride’s Farm was title sponsor, said success is tied to two things, top-quality footing, plus, “we do southern hospitality well,” with exhibitor events and sponsor swag.
Grand champion hunter was Dr. Betsee Parker’s Lucador. Rider Scott Stewart was leading hunter rider, his partner and trainer Ken Berkley leading hunter trainer. Erynn Ballard took lead-
BATTLEFIELD RIDE Manassas trail ride is June 24 The Battlefield Equestrian Society hosts their annual guided historical trail ride Sunday, June 24 at the Manassas National Battlefield Park. Members of the modern re-enactment unit, the Black Horse Cavalry, 4th Virginia, Co. H., ride along with participants to talk about the First and Second Battles of Manassas.
ing jumper rider honors for team Canada. Best child rider was 14-year-old Grace Debney. “I love this show. It’s one of my favorite shows because I love the history of it,” said the Massachusetts teen. Best adult amateur was Victoria Clarke; best amateur owner rider was Virginia Fout. Susan Tice Grossman won her second-straight Best Young Horse title, her 2-year-old Holsteiner cross Rotiyas earning the championship over Leah Coxsey’s Rioja. Montpelier Station pro Richard Taylor handled the winner for his Keswick owner. He also showed Best Young Pony Snowed In. Pro Hunt Tosh won the $25,000 Hunter Derby aboard Kenny Wheeler’s Flamingo-K. The late Bucky Reynolds was placed on the Upperville Wall of Honor, inducted along with Gaylord Hoisington, Steve McVeigh, and show hunters Gozzi, Spirit of Song and Garnet. Complete results are at horseshowsonline.com. More details on the show and its history are at upperville.com
The Black Horse was initially formed in Fauquier County in 1859 as an independent volunteer cavalry company. At First Manassas, it initially guarded the commander but was later released to pursue the retreating Federals. The present Black Horse is a group of living historians that equip and train as authentic cavalry. The unit was founded in 1972 and currently has more than 30 members. Email besridesecretary@hotmail.
com or call 540-272-6368 to sign up.
JUMPING DERBY Elysian Hills event is June 30
Combining show jumping and cross-country jumping, Elysian Hills hosts a jumping derby at the facility near Orlean on June 30. Levels from intro through training level are offered. Other events are planned July 21, Aug. 11, Aug. 18 and Sept. 30. Visit elysianhills.com.
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
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© 2018 Blue Ox Family Games, Inc., Dist. by Andrews McMeel
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Marie Washington was named a member of the Lawyers of Distinction. Page 26
LOCAL BUSINESS EVENTS Find the networking and chamber events in your area Page 24
Fauquier Times | June 13, 2018
PHOTO BY RANDY LITZINGER
Glynn Frazier and Nicholas Papanicolas work on a car at Boggs Body in Warrenton.
Revving up memories and restoring dreams By Anita L. Sherman
my knees,” he says of his hard and calloused kneecaps, evidence of time spent kneeling on cement or It’s a hot afternoon in Warrenton. scraps under a chassis. Even hotter if you are under the hood But, for Boggs, it’s a love affair of a car or beneath the car itself. Au- with all things cars going back to to-body shop bays tend to be that the days when he and his brothers way. The equipment is noisy. The worked on hot rods on the weekends, air is dusty. The work is hard. The raced or went to car shows. hands of the mechanics wielding the He started at Rick Hunt Ford in tools are greasy, their 1988, which led to a overalls gritty. long stint with War“When you At Boggs Body, nesfix something renton Auto Service. tled in a hub of auto-reBut, in July of 2011, he with your pair and restoration opened his own shop. hands it gives While healing bended garages on South Fifth Street, owners James you a sense of fenders, damaged doors Boggs and Nick Papanielectrical systems accomplishment and colas take a break. Their is their staple, restoring and a sense of older cars is their pasfaces drip with sweat as self-worth.” they reach for bottles of sion. water or pause to stand “They’re my babies,” – JAY LENO in front of a large, inhe says affectionately dustrial fan. of the cars he has restored over the Today, there are two cars in the years. Much more than metal, these bay. One is being painted a hot red, driving machines stir up memories the other a hot blue. and speak to a lifestyle that, if you “Our bread and butter is collision aren’t into collectibles, you probably work,” says Boggs, a Fauquier native just don’t get. and a guy who has been working on One man who totally gets it is cars for more than three decades. Rick Haines, a Fauquier businessBoggs chuckles. “Yeah, I’ve been man, regular customer and current crawling around for years…look at owner of three vintage automoCommunity Editor
biles. With a 1967 Chevelle SS and a 1973 Plymouth Roadrunner at home, Haines didn’t hesitate to call on Boggs Body when he looked to restore his 1963 Impala SS. Owning a classic car is not without stress when you consider the insurance, storage, maintenance and protection required. But then there is the driving and enjoying part, which usually outweighs everything else. Now, with his Impala sitting pretty please with a shiny coat of Dulux Volcanic Red paint, Haines turns on the engine and a smile crosses his face. In the left-bottom corner of the windshield sits a Boggs Body logo sticker. He is more than happy to let others know who brought this beauty back to life. “They stripped it right down to the frame,” said Haines. “They are a nice bunch of guys, and they do not cut corners…they are the finest.” When asked how much he had
into this car, Haines replied, “about $40,000.” Haines’ cars leave home for car shows or an occasional pleasure drive. As he revved up the engine, waved a friendly farewell and headed off, Haines clearly seemed pleased with his latest investment, the Volcanic Red glistening in the afternoon sun.
More information on Page 9
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
It’s about empowering, strengthening and inspiring
Six graduate from first ‘Be the Change Foundation’ classes
Six graduates celebrated completion of a debut 12-week course offered by Be The Change Foundation focused on starting and/or building a business. Graduates included (l-r) Caroline Elgin, Ana Montoya, Sandy Copeland, Anna Kakadelis, Elizabeth Verna and Renee Beavers.
By Anita L. Sherman Community Editor
Lots of attention is given at this time of year to hundreds of graduates from middle school, high school, college and graduate school. On Sunday, June 3, a small group of six attended a very special and unique graduation ceremony. Held at A La Carte Catering in Vint Hill, some 30 gathered to pay tribute and congratulate the first group to graduate from the Be the Change Foundation’s series of classes. Focused on empowering women, the 12-week series is all about starting and/or building a small business. Topics ranged from writing business plans to understanding profits and losses, keeping books, branding, advertising, social media and whether it’s a good idea to hire your sister to work for you. In other words, all aspects of what it takes to launch your own enterprise. Held at Lord Fairfax Community College, each workshop was presented by local professionals. Designed specifically for a small group, each session provided plenty of opportunity for questions and answers. Before each class, local business people shared their experiences and offered advice. One comment that resonated came from Tim Dingus, owner of Drum and Strum in Warrenton. “Surround yourself with good people,” he told them. “It’s often hard to delegate, but you’re not going to know everything…but get people in who do.” “I really enjoyed the program. I
PHOTO BY ROBERT CLYDE
gained valuable knowledge about small business,” said Elizabeth Verna, one of the participants. “These personal stories, along with the lesson each week, offered so much insight and encouragement.” Verna’s husband and three of her children were there to cheer her success. “Something I will take with me into my future endeavors is a renewed sense of confidence and plentiful optimism, which I think all small business owners possess,” she added. Amelia Stansell, who works at Middleburg Bank and serves on the Be the Change board, gave a lively presentation on social networking – everything from where to place your nametag when working a room to the value of cultivating connections when building a business. Each presenter and each guest business owner left a lasting impression with the group. Founder and president of Be the Change Foundation Marianne Clyde attended every workshop, as did many of the board members as they were able. While on the chilly and drizzly
side Sunday, the dreary weather did nothing to dampen the spirits of those who attended. There were lots of smiles, hugs, enthusiasm and energy. For Clyde, who along with Cynthia Legg and Lisa Burnside conceived the idea in 2016 of offering such a series, it marked the culmination of their vision. While this inaugural series is finished, it is also the beginning of more to come. In 2018, Clyde expanded membership on the board, which now numbers seven. In addition, there is an advisory council. Several of those members attended including Mark and Gloria Williams and Sylvia McDevitt. “Thank you so much for coming to our first graduating class of our first series of workshops,” said a smiling Clyde. “This is a debut.” Co-founder Legg shared comments about each graduate, taking special notice of their individual personalities and dreams, and her optimism for their future success. Board member Pamela Symington introduced the owner of A La
Carte Catering, Karen Baker, who shared her own story of growing up with a love for food and people, which eventually brought her to Virginia and at the helm of one the area’s leading caterers. “Answer the question to yourself, why are you doing this? What’s the why?” said Baker who urged the graduates to listen to their own hearts and not let others, particularly family, discourage their dreams. “Surround yourself with positive people and positive energy…if there’s negativity, you don’t need it.” After certificates were distributed and delightful munchies consumed, the now close-knit group of new friends shared their plans. Several said they have others in mind to whom they plan to recommend the next series of classes, which begin in September. The first graduating class consisted of Caroline Elgin, Elizabeth Verna, Sandy Copeland, Anna Kakadelis, Ana Montoya and Renee Beavers. “Be the change class – don’t be late or you’ll miss the entrepreneurial spotlight! My favorite part of the class. I loved hearing local business owners tell us about their journey, trials and accomplishments in opening their own business. They were so inspiring! It really gave me the confidence to think…I can do this too,” said Beavers, known by her classmates for her bubbly and effervescent personality. Registration is now open for the next series of workshops which will begin in September. To register, learn more or ask questions, contact Marianne Clyde at 540-347-3797 or email her at bethechangefound@ gmail.com Visit the website at www. bethechangefoundation.us Reach Anita Sherman at email@example.com
BUSINESS EVENTS Wednesday, June 13 Ignite Fauquier: 9-10 a.m. at the Warrenton Visitor’s Center, 33 N. Calhoun St. A brand new alliance of entrepreneurs is helping small business owners “fire up business.” Meet new people and learn the challenges of businesses and organizations. Following the program, there were also be discussion among attendees. Ideally, all will benefit from the ideas exchanged and from the connections made on the second Wednesday of
every month. Please join us. Doors open at 8:30 a.m. Come early and meet everyone.
Thursday, June 14
cently published “Playbook.” To register, contact Lindy Firl at lindy.firl@icsfinancial. com or 703-378-2900, ext. 103.
Women in Real Estate Luncheon, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. at Eggspectation, 8058 Crescent Park Drive, Gainesville. Topics include: business incorporation and LLC’s, retirement accounts and planning, bookkeeping and budgeting, advanced tax planning, partnerships and teams and legal matters. Attendees will receive Mike Washer’s re-
Farm-to-Table Wine Tasting and Hors d’oeuvres, 6:30-9:30 p.m. The Winery at La Grange, 4970 Antioch Road, Haymarket. Join HGBA members A La Carte Catering, The Winery at La Grange and host Keep Prince William Beautiful for a wine tasting and light fare to support. Contact: 703-754-2714
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Friday, June 15
Wednesday, June 20 BYOBag: Expanding Your Leadership Universe. Noon - 1 p.m. The PATH Resource Center workshops are free to staff, volunteers and board members of nonprofit and government organizations in the PATH Foundation footprint of northern Culpeper, Fauquier and Rappahannock counties. $25 for those outside the footprint. Sandra Roszel, executive director of Leadership Fauquier, will guide you through the process of expanding your leadership universe to a more thoughtful and opportunistic mindset for your life and organization. Topics to be covered: power of the word, perception and perspective, peak decision-making, presence matters, possibility and potential wins, practice your passion. 98 Alexandria Pike, Warrenton. To register: www.pathforyou.org Strategic Framework, 9-11 a.m. Daniel Technology Center, 18121 Technology Drive, Culpeper. The Culpeper Wellness Foundation and the Northern Piedmont
Community Foundation are collaborating with Center for Nonprofit Excellence to offer free, nonprofit management workshops for local nonprofits. Participants will learn how to develop an identity statement; create a strategy screen; understand the organization’s big question and develop a strategic road map.
Thursday, June 21 Difficult Conversations in the Workplace – How to Effectively (and Legally) Manage Employee Performance Issues, 9 a.m.-noon. The PATH Resource Center workshops are free to staff, volunteers and board members of nonprofit and government organizations in the PATH Foundation footprint of northern Culpeper, Fauquier, and Rappahannock counties. $25/outside footprint. This program focuses on how to effectively communicate with employees on topics that may be uncomfortable or difficult to discuss, such as poor performance, absenteeism, and tardiness, violations of workplace rules or generally poor attitude. 98 Alexandria Pike, Warrenton. To register: www.pathforyou.org
Thursday, June 28 Business Connection Luncheon, 11:3012:30 p.m. Northern Fauquier Business Connection Luncheon held at Front Porch Market and Grill, 6483 Main St., The Plains. Networking lunch with other local businesses in and around Northern Fauquier. No charge to attend. Lunch available to purchase. RSVP not required but appreciated. Contact: 540-347-4414
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Revving up memories and restoring dreams BOGGS, from Page 23 For Boggs, that final coat of paint is like the frosting on the cake. “The paint really brings it alive…you’ve done the engine work, you’ve done the body work…but until the color goes on…it brings out its personality…it’s the key to the car’s character.” “This is how we roll,” smiles the 29-year-old co-owner Nick “They say Papanicolas. A 2008 Fauquier money High School graduate, Nick can’t buy laughs recalling he took only happiness one auto mechanic’s class while in school. but I’d sure “Everything I’ve learned, as heck I’ve learned from James,” rather be said Nick. “It’s been on-themiserable job training.” With Boggs since the beinside my ginning of their business venMustang.” ture, Papanicolas takes pride – FORD in working on the cars as well MUSTANG as handling the business/marSLOGAN keting part of their company. While the younger partner, Papanicolas believes in old-fashioned values and offering customers solid and trustworthy service. “We want to take care of business…so that people leave here feeling good about the work we’ve done.” Word of mouth has brought Boggs Body continued business. For Papanicolas, his vision is to move more and more toward custom work. With a quick and easy smile, Papanicolas is op-
PHOTO BY RANDY LITZINGER
Owners Nicholas Papanicolas and James Boggs run the shop at Boggs Body. Rick Haines, in the driver’s seat, is one happy camper with the restoration work done to his 1963 Impala SS. timistic about the company’s future. “We get a lot of referrals,” he says. With two of their restored cars winning national titles – the Nissan Nationals in Savannah, Georgia, and Ford Nationals in Bristol, Tennessee, and another possibly heading to SEMA (Specialty Equipment
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Market Association), the mecca of car shows – restoring the classics is very much in vogue. “Nothing sits idle in the automotive industry… things are changing all the time,” adds Boggs. “But, the old ones, they won’t go away.” “They’re a labor of love.”
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
BUSINESS BRIEFS Marie Washington named member of Lawyers of Distinction
minor in government at the College of William and Mary and received her law degree from Washington and Lee University.
Marie E. Washington of the Law Office of Marie Washington, PLC has been certified as a member of the Lawyers of Distinction. Marie The Lawyers of Washington Distinction recognizes attorneys who have achieved and continue to maintain the highest standards of excellence in each state, according to a news release. A native of Fauquier County, Washington has practiced law since 2003. She is an active member of the Virginia State Bar, Virginia Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, the Northern Virginia Black Attorneys Association and the Fauquier and Prince William County Bar Associations. She served on the Virginia State Bar Mandatory Continuing Legal Education Board from 2011-2014. She served on the Board for Fauquier Faith Partners, Salvation Army, Warrenton United Methodist Church and Boys and Girls Club of Fauquier County. Washington received her Bachelor of Arts degree in psychology and
Veterans, school teachers offer cyber-security conference The Cyber-Training and Education Conference will be held June 26 at the George Mason University Science and Technology campus in Prince William County. The one-day conference is free to area military veterans transitioning into cyber-related careers and high school teachers helping prepare students. Speakers will include representatives in both public and private sectors ranging from: the National Initiative for Cybersecurity; Hire Our Heroes; USO Metro; Virginia Veterans Initiative; Northern Virginia Community College; the U.S. Department of Homeland Security; National Cyberwatch Center; Virginia Cyber Range; Booze Allen Hamilton; Northrop Grumman – CyberPatriot; Lockheed Martin; MITRE; Amazon Web Services, Prince William County schools, Scriyb and others. Attendees will learn about the skills necessary to be equipped to secure jobs in the cyber-security marketplace, which offers a wide-
range of positions: chief information security officer, forensic computer analyst, information-security analyst, penetration test, security architect, IT security engineer, network security systems administrator and IT security consultation. Space is limited and on a first-come, firstserved basis. Register at vsgi.gmu.edu/cyber-ready- conference-regist ration-page.
Planetree International awards Fauquier Hospital gold certification Fauquier Hospital has been awarded Gold Certification for Excellence in Person-Centered Care by Planetree International. The certification represents the highest level of person-centered care, which prioritizes the active participation of patients and their families throughout the healthcare process with an emphasis on partnership, compassion, transparency, inclusion and quality, according to a news release. Fauquier Hospital was first awarded designation as a Planetree hospital in 2007 and is one of only 77 healthcare organizations worldwide to receive the Gold Certification. The criteria that Fauquier Hospital satisfied to achieve Planetree
Gold certification address components of a person-centered healthcare experience, including the quality of patient-provider interactions, access to information, family involvement and the physical environment of care. The criteria also focus on how the organization supports staff, opportunities for staff, patients, and families to have a voice in the way care is delivered, and the ways that Fauquier Hospital is reaching beyond its walls to care for its community. The certification process included a site visit by representatives from Planetree and discussion with recent Fauquier Hospital patients, families and current staff. The review validated that specific person-centered policies are in place. This includes non-restrictive visiting hours and a shared medical record policy; that staff members at all levels are involved in the implementation of person-centered care; and that the organization’s physical environment supports patient and family engagement in their care, according to the press release.
See more events online at www.Fauquier.com
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EVENTS FOR LOCAL HISTORY BUFFS So much history to experience right here. See events happening near you. Page 17 Fauquier Times | June 13, 2018
LOOKING BACK WWW.FAUQUIER.COM
Marking a centennial at Grace Episcopal Church, The Plains By John Toler
On Sunday, June 24, the congregation of Grace Episcopal Church will celebrate 100 years since the consecration of their church building on Main Street in The Plains. The consecration service, while not a re-enactment, will recall the historic event that occurred 100 years ago, according to the Rev. Weston Mathews, rector of Grace Church. Special guests will include Fauquier native The Right Rev. Ted Gulick Jr., assistant bishop of Virginia (retired), who will preach the sermon, and former clergy, including the Very Rev. Zachary Fleetwood, the Rev. Caroline Parkinson and the Rev. Dr. Brown Morton. A festive day is planned, with tours of the grounds led by a church historian and a community lunch. The centennial will continue through the summer with special events planned for the church’s Homecoming on Sept. 9, 2018.
A brief history of Grace Church
While the celebration marks 100 years in the existing buildings, Grace Episcopal Church is much older – consecrated in 1855 in a frame, cruciform building on the same site. At the time, Episcopalians living in the area had to travel to Trinity Church in Marshall, and needed a closer place to worship. Work was begun in April 1854 on a 1-acre lot in the town donated by Dr. Alex Chapman. Other principal contributors to the church included Edward Turner of the Netherlands, Thomas Henderson of Roland, and Robert Beverley of Avenel. Grace was originally part of Piedmont Parish, and shared a rector with Trinity and Emmanuel Episcopal in Delaplane. After the difficult years of the Civil War, Grace became part of the new Whittle Parish, where it remains today. There were significant changes during the late 19th century. In 1870, the congregation established Whittle Chapel at Hopewell for parishioners living far-off in the Bull Run Mountains. It would serve until falling into
Now 100 years old, Grace Episcopal Church continues as “A place of spiritual refreshment and Christian fellowship; a haven, a place of beauty, peace, renewal and strength.”
Consecration, 100 years ago
Built in 1855, the original Grace Episcopal Church in The Plains served until 1918. disuse and was torn down about 1900. In 1887, a split in the congregation resulted in the establishment of the Church of Our Savior at Little Georgetown, near Thoroughfare Gap. This break was caused when the Rev. James Grammer, rector of Grace, refused communion to parishioners who indulged in waltzing, which he believed to be “sacrilegious, immoral and indecent.” Among those involved with the break-away church was James Bradshaw Beverley, who was instrumental in the founding of the chapel. With the passage of time, the parishioners returned to The Plains, and the chapel and the cemetery surrounding it remain an important part of Grace Church.
Building the stone church
The Rev. Edmund Lee Woodward served as the rector of Grace Church from 1914-21, and it was during his tenure that the planning and construction of the present church began. Selected as the architect for the project was W. H. Irwin Fleming of Washington D.C., who designed several fine homes and other buildings
in Fauquier County. The design he selected was that of 13th century rural English Gothic architecture, constructed of local stone. The design and scope of the project elicited strong community support, as neighboring property owners, and the people of The Plains pitched in to help. The building required 1,000 four-horse wagonloads of stone hauled in from neighboring farms. The largest donor was Mrs. R. H. Downman of nearby Ravenscroft, who provided a large amount of stone from her fields and falling-down stone walls. Fleming managed the construction to the point that he directed the stone masons to pick the green stones for prominent placement for the exterior walls and the others in less visible areas. The cornerstone was laid with the silver trowel used by George Washington in 1793 to lay the cornerstone of the Capitol Building in Washington D.C. The congregation continued to worship in the 1855 church as the new structure rose behind it. Once the work was done, the old frame church was demolished.
The consecration of the new Grace Episcopal Church in The Plains was conducted on the morning of Friday, June 28, 1918, beginning at 11 a.m. As recounted in the consecration Order of the Ceremonies, “It is a witness in stone of what great things God hath wrought, where devoted hearts are united in His service. Here is a typical rural parish which in four years has given a third of its former bounds to strengthen a weaker neighboring parish, doubled its own communicant membership, quadrupled its gifts for current support and missions, and provided the unprecedented sum of nearly $50,000 for rebuilding the rectory and church and for new parish house.” The weather was perfect for the ceremony, and although it was taking place during a busy harvest time, every seat was filled, as well as chairs placed in the aisles. See CENTENNIAL, Page 28
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Marking a centennial at Grace Episcopal Church, The Plains CENTENNIAL, from Page 27 Music was provided by a full vested choir, composed of the choirs of St. James’ Church, Warrenton; St. James’ Church, Leesburg; and St. Paul’s Church, Haymarket. Mrs. Charlotte Nelson Holt of St. James’, Warrenton, played the organ. Representatives of the other Episcopal churches in the region were present, as well as friends from other denominations. The service began with a procession of the clergy led by the Bishop of Virginia, the Right Rev. Robert A. Gibson who also served as the consecrator. Reaching the front door of the church, Bishop Gibson knocked three times, in the name of the Father, Son and Holy Ghost. The door was opened by Junior Warden Edward C. Turner and the vestry, who gave welcome on behalf of the congregation waiting inside. As the procession passed through the center aisle, they recited the 24th Psalm, and the congregation sang Hymn 485, “I Love Thy Kingdom, Lord.” At this point, “…the instrument of donation was read by A. Walton Fleming, registrar of the vestry, and presented to the bishop by James R. Foster, senior warden, accompanied by the vestry,” according to the Order of the Ceremonies. After placing the instrument on the holy table, Gibson read special prayers for consecration, and then delegated the reading of the sentence of consecration to Rector Dr. Edmund Lee Woodward, who placed it on the table. The bishop’s blessing closed the act of consecration. The first worship service in the new church then followed. Morning Prayer was read by the Rev. William Meade, great-grandson of Bishop William Meade, who consecrated the original church in 1855, and other visiting clergy. The ante-communion was read by Bishop Brown who read the Epistle, and the Rev. Dr. S.A. Wallis, the
The Rev. Edmund Lee Wood
The Rev. Weston Mathews
Detail of the Te Deum stained-glass window depicts The Right Rev. Robert Gibson, bishop of Virginia who consecrated the 1918 building; George Washington, a prominent Episcopalian and founding father of America; and Lancelot Andrewes, who oversaw the commission that translated the King James Version of the Holy Bible. Nicene Creed. Hymn 295, “Thy Temple is Not Made by Hands,” was sung, and Dean Green preached from the second verse of the 63rd Psalm. The offertory anthem was sung by Lawrence R. Lee of Leesburg. Gibson, as celebrant, conducted the service through communion, which was served to more than 200 communicants. Following the Consecration Col-
lect and closing prayers, Hymn 491, “The Church’s One Foundation Is Jesus Christ, Her Lord” was sung for the recessional.
Looking back, looking ahead
June 2018 marks another anniversary, the one-year mark since the Rev. Weston Mathews was called to serve as the 21st rector of Grace
Episcopal Church. Ordained in Alexandria in 2014, Mathews, 37, served at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church in Richmond for three years before coming to Grace Church in June 2017. He and his wife Hannah reside in The Plains. Building on existing ministries led by strong lay leadership, Mathews has been working with the congregation to build even stronger ties with the community. This is being done through the free community lunch on the fourth Saturday of each month, Summer Meals for Kids, Food First Sunday ministries, the 3rd annual Grace Car and Truck Show to benefit Rise Against Hunger, the Grace Concert Series and the Piedmont Regional Art Show and Sale. Mathews adds that the parish hall continues to be available for weekly Alcoholics Anonymous meetings, civic events, painting classes and the Community Music School of the Piedmont. New in 2018-19 is a partnership between Grace Church and the Shakespeare Opera Theatre, which will feature performances such as “Amal and the Night Visitors” in December 2018, and “Romeo and Juliet” in February 2019. Several new initiatives are underway to honor the consecration anniversary. Funds are being raised to install a new digital carillon, restoring an old tradition of calling parishioners to worship and heralding special seasons of the church year. An energy audit was conducted this spring by Dr. Tom Nutt-Powell of Massachusetts Interfaith Power and Light to guide the church’s vision for a more sustainable and energy-efficient campus. Finally, discernment is underway to consider a revitalized, faith-based preschool at the church to serve young families in The Plains and surrounding areas. Contact John Toler at email@example.com
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
EVENTS FOR HISTORY BUFFS Deciphering your home’s history
The Ruth E. Lloyd Information Center, or RELIC, is a special collection dedicated to genealogy and local history located at the Bull Run Regional Library at 8051 Ashton Ave. in Manassas. The trained staff at RELIC can help people trace their family history and research people, places and events associated with local and state history. RELIC offers free special events throughout the year to help people explore history as a part of the library’s services.
Saturday, June 16
1-2:30 p.m., an architectural tour. Walk with local historian Lory Payne and discuss the history, design, and stylistic changes as Warrenton has grown. Discover clues that will aid you in learning a buildings architectural style and explore stories from the past that make each building in this historic town unique. The tour will begin at the Fauquier History Museum at the Old Jail, located at 10 Ashby St. in Warrenton, VA. The tour will take about 1.5 hours and walk along the sidewalks in Downtown Warrenton.
Tuesday, June 26
Potomac Blockade boat tour
Researching Land Titles and the History of Your Home
Junteenth Open House at Lucasville School
Saturday, June 30
10 a.m. Cruise along the Potomac River shoreline and view sites that were critical to the Confederate forces’ successful blockade of Washington D.C. from September 1861 through March 1862. Local historians discuss the significance of the blockade and the gun batteries and camps. The cruise will include the preserved batteries at Freestone Point and Possum Nose, Evansport and Shipping Point. Admission is $45 per person and includes lunch. Tour departs from Leesylvania State Park in Woodbridge. Call 703-792-5618 to make reservations. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Join us at Lucasville, 10516 Godwin Drive, Manassas, in honor of Juneteenth to learn about the celebration marking the emancipation of enslaved African-Americans throughout the South. Visit the one-room schoolhouse to learn about the development of freedmen communities throughout Prince William County and the progression of education throughout Prince William County throughout Reconstruction and the Jim Crow era. The open house will include games, crafts, tours and more. Free. Information: 703-367-7872.
Father’s Day book-signing at the Fauquier Historical Museum at the Jail
Noon to 3 p.m. at the museum: 10 Ashby St., Warrenton. Looking for a gift for dad for Father’s Day? Why not a signed copy of Dave Goetz latest book! Join us on Saturday, June 16 from noon-3 p.m. for a book signing by Warrenton’s own David Goetz! He will be signing his new book “Ever the Gray Ghost” an account of Col. John S. Mosby and the Lincoln conspiracies.
Saturday, June 23 A stroll through Warrenton
7 p.m. at The Ruth E. Lloyd Information Center, or RELIC, at the Bull Run Regional Library, 8051 Ashton Ave., in Manassas, will teach people how to use records available at RELIC to discover when their homes were built and what was previously on their property. Learn who lived on your land before you did; he chain of ownership could go back hundreds of years. The program lasts 60 to 90 minutes and is free. To register, call RELIC at 703-792-4540 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit RELIC for more information.
World War I Family Day and exhibit opening
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Fauquier History Museum at the Old Jail, 10 Ashby St. in Warrenton. Join The Fauquier History Museum at the Old Jail and the National Museum of the Marine Corps in commemorating the 100th anniversary of World War I with this free event! Discover the technology of “The Great War”. Take a step back in time-- try on uniforms, see where soldiers fought, and try your hand in some arts and crafts while we celebrate 1918. Discover the different ways Fauquier County aided in the Great War. Help us commemorate those who served, as well as those who helped the war effort back home. Exhibit opens June 30.
Wednesday, July 11 Five for Freedom the African-American Soldiers in John Brown’s Army
1-3 p.m. at the African-American Historical Association of Fauquier County, 4243 Loudoun Ave. Talk and book signing by author Eugene L. Meyer, an award-winning veteran journalist whose recent book “Five for Freedom” is about the five African-Americans who were with John Brown at Harpers Ferry in 1859.
Prince William County has created a web app for its historical markers
Online application showcases historical markers There’s good news for history buffs and those who have a goal of seeing all 101 historical markers in Prince William County. The county created a new, web-based application for users to learn about the location of historical markers and read the citations that each bear. “The web application is an innovative presentation of the Historical Commission’s Marker Guide with interactive maps that can be used on any device with a web browser and connection to the internet,” said Prince William County archeologist Justin Patton. Patton said the markers recognize a wide range of subjects. “They identify locations of historic buildings and events,” he said. “They also recognize important persons and groups in the county’s shared past.” For example, the web application shows that one of the markers in Occoquan talks about Capt. John Smith exploring the region in 1608. Another at U.S. 1, near Prince William Forest Park, notes that in April 1781, the Marquis de Lafayette “passed through the county on the King’s Highway with a portion of Gen. George Washington’s army.” Markers in the western end of the county note the 22 Civil War battles that were fought in the Manassas area. A marker in Brentsville shows it was Prince William County’s fourth county seat, and that Col. John S. Mosby operated out of the area during the Civil War. There are multiple categories that can help narrow searches for interested users. Those categories include Prince William Forest Park, Colonial Virginia, Washington-Rochambeau Road, Historic Brentsville, Orange and Alexandria Railroads, battlefields and Journey through Hallowed Ground. The online Historical Marker Guide can be found at gisweb.pwcgov.org/webapps/historicmarkers or from the Planning Department’s webpage at pwcgov.org/planning.
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
New historic marker honors Lovings on their 60th Anniversary Sixty years ago, Caroline County natives Richard and Mildred Loving traveled to Washington D.C., to get married, a trip necessitated by Virginia’s 1924 Racial Integrity Act, which forbid unions between couples of different racial backgrounds. On June 2, Virginia unveiled a historical marker dedicated to the late couple whose lawsuit against the commonwealth of Virginia led to a U.S. Supreme Court decision legalizing interracial marriage across the country. The marker, on U.S. Route 301 in Caroline County, was dedicated in a ceremony June 2. It’s located about 11 miles west of Central Point, where Richard and Mildred grew up, according to a press release issued by the Virginia Department of Historical Resources. “This historical marker memorializes the powerful story of Richard and Mildred Loving and their courage to fight a state law prohibiting marriage between people of different races,” said Gov. Ralph Northam(D), in a statement. “Their perseverance and sacrifice profoundly changed American society for the better, and with this marker we commemorate an important part of Virginia’s history and ensure that their story continues to be told.” The Caroline County marker is the second highlighting the Lovings’ case. Last year, a marker celebrating the 50th anniversary of the U.S. Supreme Court decision, Loving
v. Virginia, was dedicated in Richmond on Capitol Square in front of the building that housed the Virginia Supreme Court, where the case was heard, the press release said. The new marker tells more details about the couple and what happened to them when they returned to live in Caroline County after their June 2, 1958, wedding. “They were arrested for violating [Virginia’s] laws against interracial marriage, which made it a felony for interracial couples to leave Virginia, marry and resume residence in the state,” the text of the marker says. In 1959, the Lovings were convicted at the Caroline County courthouse. In 1963, with the assistance of the American Civil Liberties Union, the couple challenged their convictions under the law, and their case reached the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals, which upheld Virginia laws in a 1966 decision. Through subsequent appeal, Loving v. Virginia reached the U.S. Supreme Court, which ruled in favor of the couple on June 12, 1967, in a decision that struck down Virginia’s Racial Integrity Act and all state laws prohibiting marriage between people of different races. “The decision had an immediate impact throughout Virginia and in a number of states across the country and is considered a milestone in advancing civil rights nationally,” the press release said.
Mildred and Richard Loving photographed after the U.S. Supreme Court struck down Virginia’s miscegenation law in 1967. Richard died in a car accident in 1975. Mildred died in 2008. The aim of the marker is to commemorate the Lovings’ contribution to Virginia and the country. “Today we know Virginia is for lovers,” said Randall Jones, a spokesman for the Virginia Department of Historic Resources. “The Lovings and a Supreme Court decision made it true for the nation.” Text of marker: Richard and Mildred Loving Richard Loving and Mildred Jeter, of different racial backgrounds, grew up near Central Point, 11 miles east of here. They fell in love and in June 1958
were married in Washington, D.C. After returning to Central Point, they were arrested for violating the state’s laws against interracial marriage, which made it a felony for interracial couples to leave Virginia, marry, and resume residence in the state. The Lovings were convicted in 1959 at the Caroline County courthouse. The case reached the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals, which in 1966 upheld the state’s laws. In 1967 the U.S. Supreme Court’s landmark ruling in Loving v. Virginia overturned all laws prohibiting interracial marriage.
Battlefield protection effort reaches 50,000-acre milestone With its acquisition of 13 acres at Cedar Creek in the Shenandoah Valley, the American Battlefield Trust reached a historic milestone: 50,000 acres of hallowed ground saved at battlefields of the Revolutionary War, War of 1812 and Civil War. The milestone was announced at the recent opening of the Trust’s annual conference in Newport News. The American Battlefield Trust is best known for its work as the Civil War Trust, now a division under the American Battlefield Trust banner. The umbrella organization and its predecessors have cumulatively protected 50,000 acres at more than 130 battlefields and associated sites spread across 24 states, from Glorieta Pass in New Mexico to Lexington in Massachusetts. Trust President James Lighthizer told members and supporters gathered in Newport News that much of that progress has occurred just since 2014. In that time period, more than 10,000 acres of progress has been made at historic shrines such as Antietam’s “Epicenter” tract near Dunker Church; Gen. Robert E. Lee’s now-restored headquarters at Gettysburg; and a War of 1812 battlefield in New York where Americans wrested dominance over Lake Ontario from the British.
The Trust drew within striking distance of the 50,000-acre milestone in 2017 with deals to protect Civil War sites at Appomattox Court House, Shiloh, Gettysburg, Second Manassas, Trevilian Station, and Prairie D’Ane in Arkansas. So far in 2018, the Trust has most notably acquired battlefield acreage at Corinth and Champion Hill in Mississippi; Brown’s Ferry and Fort Donelson in Tennessee; and Appomattox Court House, Brandy Station, Cold Harbor and Second Deep Bottom in Virginia. The Virginia property, known to modern-day residents as the Battle of Cedar Creek Campground, figured in the fierce Oct. 19, 1864, battle that gave the Union control over the Valley. The parcel includes one of the few remaining sections of the Valley Pike, among the nation’s first engineered roads – 22 feet wide, ditched and “macadamized.” The property was acquired with the assistance of the Shenandoah Valley Battlefields Foundation and the HTR Foundation. To help the American Battlefield Trust continue its battlefield preservation efforts, visit battlefields.org/ savebattlefields to learn more about current projects across the nation.
Read up on what is going on this week in your community Page 38
Ia Gomez, new dean at Lord Fairfax Community College Page 35
Fauquier Times | June 13, 2018
It’s a BIG weekend for tiny homes
The latest news from and about the Fauquier County public library
DC/Virginia Tiny House Festival coming June 15-17 Tiny houses are about to be a big deal this weekend. The 2018 DC/Virginia Tiny House Festival is coming to the Prince William County Fairgrounds in Manassas June 15-17. The festival is being hosted by the United Tiny House Association, which has organized some of the largest tiny house conventions in the country. This year, UTHA will put on three events, the Virginia tiny house festival and two others this fall in Massachusetts and Florida. The Virginia festival opens on Friday afternoon and continues through the weekend with tiny house tours, seminars and presentations on a range of topics dealing with tiny house living. The United Tiny House Association was founded in 2015 by John and Fin Kernohan, of Georgia, to support the tiny house movement and individuals either “living the tiny house dream or hoping to begin their own tiny house journey,” according to the UTHA website. The Kernohans walk the walk. They have lived in their self-built 304-square-foot tiny house, which they call “Beloved Cabin,” since December 2011. They currently reside a small homestead in Georgia, where they use solar energy, collect rain water, raise chickens and grow their own vegetables and fruits, according to their website. The two have years of experience with organizing nonprofit outdoor concerts and festivals as fundraisers for students and college-bound homeschool students. Previous tiny house festivals organized by the Kernohans have attracted as many as 60,000 attendees, according to their website. The United Tiny House Association embraces all modalities of tiny living, including professional-built
Big schedule of Tiny House Festival events
The Tiny House Festival opens at 9 a.m. Saturday and includes the following presentations:
• Tiny House FAQs – 9:30 – 10:15 a.m. • “Lessons learned from traveling 46,000 miles with a tiny house” – 10:30 -11:25 a.m. • “Dealing and Wheeling- 10 Tiny House Buying” – 11:30 a.m. to noon • Composting toilet workshop, and “The Wonder Women of the Tiny House World” - noon • Solar Energy & Alternative Energy Battery Storage Workshop (Presented by John Kernohan)- 12:15 p.m. • “How Living Tiny Made My Life Larger & Tips to Prepare to Live Tiny.” – 12:05-12:55 p.m.
THE FAUQUIER COUNTY LIBRARY PAGE Page 40
Scene from a tiny house festival in Florida.
An upcoming workshop offers information on invasive plants commonly found in Fauquier County.
NIGHTLIFE All the information you need about local music and events “Nawaka,” a Victorian-inspired tiny house owned by Shorty Robbins, the festival’s volunteer coordinator.
The tiny firehouse — Station No. 9 — belongs to John and Fin Kernohan organizers of the festival.
tiny homes, private-owned tiny houses, DIY structures, tree houses, skoolies (converted school buses), yurts, campers, or any other tiny structure someone calls home,” the website said. The festival this weekend will include the “skoolies,” tiny homes created from converted school buses, which will be displayed in the event’s “School Yard.” There will also be “gypsy wagons,” yurts and other special tiny homes in an area dubbed the “Bohemian Village.” Privately-owned tiny houses will be found in “Tiny House Town,” and new model tiny homes will be on display, and for sale, from a number of professional builders in “Tool City,” according to a press release about the event.
The festival will include two full days – Saturday and Sunday – of workshops and lectures from “experts and trailblazers” in the subjects of tiny house construction, the tiny lifestyle, the legalities of living tiny, code-enforcement considerations, off-grid living and more. A three-day tiny house workshop is also offered for those who want to learn how to build an actual tiny house. The workshop is limited to 14 participants and costs $369. Pre-registration is necessary at the vendor’s website: build-tiny.com. The festival is both dog-friendly and kid-friendly. Families with children will want to check out “Teenie’s Tiny Wonderland,” where kids can participate in hands-on activities and
Find the upcoming and ongoing events happening near you
• Saturday Keynote Address: Jenna Spesard: “Tiny Homes: It’s Not Just a House… It’s a Tool for Building a Better Life.“ 1-2 p.m. • “Zoning.” - 2:15 -3 p.m. • Michael Fuehrer: “Boondock Living: Where to Park Your Tiny for Free!“ 3:15-4 p.m. • Jenn Baxter: “The Emotional & Spiritual Benefits of Downsizing.” - 4:15-5 p.m. • Andrea J Burns: Presentation Title: “Tiny Houses Promote Critical Thinking.” - 5:055:30 p.m. • Jill Kanto: “Tiny House Villages.” 5:35-6 p.m. Gates close at 6 p.m. and reopen on Sunday at 9 a.m. Sunday, June 17: • Brynn Burger: “Doable Downsizing with Kids.” - 9:30-10:15 a.m. • Ethan Waldman: “Tiny House Utilities.” 10:30 -11:15 a.m. • Composting toilet workshop; and
Home-owners’ Panel: “Hear From Those Living the Life… and Walking the Walk.” noon • Solar energy & alternative energy battery storage workshop (Presented by John Kernohan) - 12:15 p.m. • Miranda Aisling Hynes: “The Art of Tiny House Building.” - 12:05-12:55 p.m. • Sunday Keynote Address: Alex Eaves : “The Reuse Box Truck: Tiny House. Tiny Impact. Tiny Cost.” 1-2 p.m. • John Kernohan: “Get in the Zone… How To legally & permanently park your tiny.” 2:15-3 p.m. • Andrew Bennett: “Tiny Life Can Change the World.“ 3:15-4 p.m. • Brenda Mason: “Can You Downsize? Absolutely!” - 4:15-5 p.m. (Schedule is subject to change)
UPCOMING EVENTS Page 32
REAL ESTATE FEATURE From Jackie Hitchcock of Long & Foster, Warrenton
See TINY HOMES, Page 32
JULY 4th, 2018 Learn more on page 11 GREATMEADOW.ORG
TINY HOMES from Page 31 crafts. The festival opens on Friday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. and will be free during that time to those who pre-register at unitedtinyhouse.com. From 5 to 8 p.m. Friday, the festival is free to everyone. At noon on Friday, the gates will open for ticketed entrance for those who haven’t pre-registered and don’t want to wait until the 5 p.m. general opening time. Tickets are $10. On Saturday and Sunday, tickets
UPCOMING EVENTS Send your events to email@example.com at least a week in advance. Entries need to include address and contact number.
Friday, June 15 Kamado Joe Grilling Demo, 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. Rankin’s Hardware, 251 W. Lee Highway in Warrenton, presents a Kamado Joe Ceramic Grill demonstration. Learn about these Asian-style brick red-grills. Free samples and recipes during the demonstration. Contact: 540-347-2499 Fauquier SPCA Rabies and Microchip Clinic, 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. 9350 Rogues Road in Midland. Dogs on leash, cats in carrier. Cash and money orders preferred. Credit cards accepted. Rabies/$15, Microchip/$25. Contact: 540-7889000 or visit www.FauquierSPCA.com
Saturday, June 16 “Mary Poppins, Jr:” 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. Verdun Adventure Bound’s Anne Marie Sheridan Amphitheater, 17044 Verdun Adventure Bound Trail in Rixeyville. The musical “Mary Poppins, Jr.” The roles will be portrayed by 34 local youth. Directed by local Mary Flemming. Tickets available
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
for each day are $25; or $40 for both days. Children 12 and under are free. The festival also grants free admission to first-responders; active, former or retired military members; and law-enforcement officers. There will be an outdoor concert on both Friday and Saturday night on the main outdoor stage, plus additional live entertainment throughout Saturday and Sunday during the day, according to the event website. A full schedule of the festival’s events and speakers is available at www.unitedtinyhouse.com.
now and day of show. For additional information email: firstname.lastname@example.org Bier für Katzen: 1-4 p.m. Powers Farm and Brewery, 9269 Redemption Way in Midland, is hosting a fundraising event For the Cats’ Sake. Learn about TNR (trap, neuter and return), adoptions, low cost spay/neuter, rescue and more. Activities for kids and adults: bouncy castle, face painting, cat ears, beer and ‘Sauer Kraut’ food truck. Live music provided by Route 29. Rain date: June 17. Contact: 540-675-1013 Father’s Day Weekend at Three Fox Vineyards. Treat dad to a wonderful day at Three Fox, 10100 Three Fox Lane in Delaplane. All fathers enjoy special discounts. On Saturday Robbie Limon will be playing live music, Kira Lander with Four Quarter Carpets will be here selling beautiful hand-crafted, natural fiber carpets, Rolling Brick & Dough Pizza is here Saturday and Sunday. On Sunday we have Sermons from the Vine at 11:00 a.m. with Pastor Kim Ciftci, PaintNite alongside the vines, and Mixin’ It Up provides DJ style music. Bealeton-Opal Community Yard Sale: 7 a.m. – 1 p.m. 6342 Mintbrook Lane, Opal. Toys, children and adult clothing, household items, furniture and more. Gently used donations welcome. Plus, handmade gifts from St. Anne’s students
A loft bedroom of one of the tiny houses on tour at a previous United Tiny House Association event.
available for purchase. Visit www.stannesacademyforgirls.com. Contact: 571-441-2663 The Gypsy Flea at Lakota Ranch: 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. 9272 Big Horn Road, Remington. The Gypsy inspired outdoor market will be a unique shopping experience. Fun for the whole family. Shop treasures new and old while enjoying music, local BBQ, a family friendly play area and petting zoo. Visit www.gypsywagonjane.com. Contact: 540-445-1736 Food giveaway: 9 a.m. Warrenton United Methodist Church, 341 Church St., in Warrenton. The Fauquier County Food Distribution Coalition will hold a food giveaway for those who are in need starting at 9 a.m. until the food is gone.
Sunday, June 17 Old Town Warrenton Father’s Day Car Show: 9 a.m. Relay of Life of Fauquier hosts annual Father’s Day Car Show. Pre-registration, $20, is available from Glenn Albert State Farm Agency at 324 Waterloo St. Register day of event for $25. Proceeds benefit cancer research. Contact Christina at Christina.ballard@ outlook.com Rising Clamor: The American Press and the Central Intelligence Agency in the Cold War, 1947-1976: 1-4 p.m. Old Bust Head Brewing Company, 7134 Farm Station Road, Warrenton. A Cold War Museum and Old Bust Head Brewing Company presentation by intelligence historian David Hadley. Cost: $25 advance online purchase through Eventbrite, $35 at the door. Ticket price includes a $7 coupon toward a craft beer or other drink, a $10 contribution to the Cold War Museum and special access to the museum (next door) for event participants following the presentation. Contact: 703-283-4124
Tuesday, June 19 Managing Invasive Weeds Workshop: 6 p.m. Virginia Cooperative Extension office, 24 Pelham St., Warrenton. Learn how to manage invasive plant bullies in garden and forest areas. The class will be on two successive Tuesdays, June 19 and June 26. Participants should plan on attending both. Hosted in part by Fauquier and Rappahannock Master Gardeners. $30 fee includes resource materials and refreshments. Register online at register.ext.vt.edu or in person at VCE office, 24 Pelham St., Warrenton. Open to public. Dress for outdoors. Brass 5 Why Music: 11 a.m. Hylton Performing Arts Center, 10960 George Mason Circle, Manassas. Music is everywhere – at the store, behind TV ads, even in the elevator! Learn how music came to be such an important part of our lives and how it affects us. Brass 5 believes in the art of fun! Established in 1982, this brass quintet has been entertaining audiences with their playful banter and vast repertoire of music for over 30 years. $15/Adults, $5/Children. Contact: 703-993-7550
Wednesday, June 20 Fauquier Climate Change Group Meets: 7-8 p.m. Bistro on Hospital Hill, 500 Hospital Drive, Warrenton.The Fauquier Climate Change Group holds its monthly meeting. Anyone interested in taking steps to stem climate change is welcome. Contact: 540-270-2950
Friday, June 22
Your Childbirth Experience: 6-9 p.m. Fauquier Hospital Family Birthing Center, 500 Hospital Drive, Warrenton. Part one of a two-part class held at the Fauquier Hospital Family Birthing Center. All classes sponsored by Fauquier Health – baby care and babysitting classes, for instance – are free to the public. Register at www.fauquierhealth.org Contact: 540-316-2605
Saturday, June 23 Meet Bonnie Zacherle: 10:30-11:30 a.m. John Barton Payne Building, 2 Courthouse Square, Warrenton. Meet the original creator of “My Little Pony.” Recommended for first- through fifth-graders. Contact: 540-422-8500. Bowl for Seniors Fundraiser: Noon – 4 p.m. Mountain Run Bowling Center, 584 Culpeper Town Square. Rappahannock Rapidan Community Services will hold its 11th Annual Bowl for Seniors Fundraiser. All proceeds to benefit the RRCS Aging Services programs offered throughout Culpeper, Orange, Madison, Rappahannock and Fauquier counties. Available support and participation options include: Monetary sponsorship (various levels), door prize donation, bowling (team of four with $30 or more pledge/bowler; $200 cash prize for team with highest pledge total) and raffle ticket purchases ($1/ticket; $500 prize). Contact: Lola Walker 540-825-3100, ext. 3358 or Sabrina Jennings 540-825-3100, ext. 3013.
ONGOING EVENTS 2018 Warrenton Saturday Farmers Market: 8 a.m. to noon. The Saturday Market, 97 E Lee St., is open through Nov. 17 and is held in the municipal parking lot at the corner of Lee Street and 5th Street. Fruits, vegetables, flowers and locally grown or made products. Visit www. warrentonva.gov or contact 540-347-2405 Archwood Green Barns Farmers Market. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sundays through October at Archwood Green Barns, 4555 Old Tavern Road in The Plains. Indoor market offering fruits, vegetables, baked goods, goat cheese, meats (fresh and frozen) as well as orchids, bamboo, gourds, quilted specialties and more. Visit www.archwoodgreenbarns.com or contact 540-253-5289 2018 Warrenton Bluegrass Jams. 2-5 p.m., Sundays in April-September at the Eva Walker Park Picnic Pavilion on Alexandria Pike. For all who play strings and sing bluegrass, mark your calendars for the second. Slow jam from 2-3 p.m. Regular jam from 3-5 p.m. Acoustic only. Sponsored by Town of Warrenton Parks and Rec. Contact: 540-349-2520. Brew your own beer: 7 p.m. at Powers Farm & Brewery, 9269 Redemption Way in Midland. The Warrenton Brewers Guild meets on the first Thursday of each month at Contact president Robert Ridgell at 703-906-1783. Checkmate! 6:45 - 10:45 p.m. Thursdays, 73 Culpeper St. (St. James’). Calling all chess lovers of all ages, beginners through masters. The United States Chess Federation-affiliated Warrenton Chess Club hosts ongoing tournaments. $50 monthly prize to best score. Visit www.warrentonchessclub.com or contact 540-660-2822 The McShin Warrenton Recovery Community Center schedule: Recovery Topic Discussion, Monday, Wednesday, Friday 9-10 a.m.; Women in Recovery, Tuesday and Thursday 9:30-10:30 a.m.; NA Meeting, Monday to Friday at noon; Families Anonymous, Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Volunteer opportunities available. Contact Chris at 540-308-3729. At 30 John Marshall St., Warrenton. Families Overcoming Drug Addiction: 6:30 p.m., first and third Thursdays of the month, Fauquier Hospital Sycamore Room, 500 Hospital Drive in Warrenton. Information: Call Caroline Folker at 540-316-9221 or email MyFODAfamily@gmail.com Spiritual Care Support Ministries. 10 a.m. – 2 p.m., Monday through Friday. 76 W. Shirley Ave., in Warrenton. Contact Chaplain Liz Danielsen at 540-349-5814.
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Live Music & Entertainment
Email event info to email@example.com
June 13 Heroes’ Voices National Poetry Contest: 7:30 p.m., Hylton Performing Arts Center, 10960 George Mason Circle, Manassas. Free and open to the public. An evening of live music and poetry that explores many perspectives on war, peace, and the soldier’s experience. Visit www.hyltoncenter.org
June 15 Into the Woods: 7:30 p.m., Fauquier Community Theatre, 4225 Aiken Drive, Warrenton. Plays June 16 and June 17, performance at 2 p.m. Tickets: $12-14. fctstage.org. Rick Whitehead Trio live: 8 p.m. at Drum and Strum Listening Room, 102 Main St., Warrenton. Rick Whitehead, Steve Wolf and Nick Ruggieri present an evening of American music. Children 12 and younger free with parent/
RICK WHITEHEAD JUNE 16
guardian. Tickets $20. Visit www. eventbrite.com. Contact: 540-3477484. Senorita: 7:30 p.m. at Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater, 19053 Mount Pony Road, Culpeper. In this film parody of “The Mark of Zorro,” Senorita Francesca Hernandez is as skillful at riding, shooting, and fencing as any man. Musical accompaniment by Andrew Simpson. Free. Contact: 540-827-1079, ext. 79994
ZAC QUINTANA // JUNE 16
June 16 Mercy Creek and Scott O’Brien: 5-8 p.m., live on the Summer Stage. Old Bust Head Brewery, 7134 Farm Station Road, Vint Hill. Menu by The Bone BBQ. Contact: 540-347-4777 Hypnotic Willie, 9 p.m. Battle Street Live in Manassas. www.battlestreetlive.com Zac Quintana: 7-10 p.m., live at Inn at Kelly’s Ford, 16589 Edwards Shop Road in Remington. Contact: 540399-1779 Crossthreaded: 7 p.m., live at Orlean Market, 6855 Leeds Manor Road in Marshall. A local band from Hume, Crossthreaded plays bluegrass, country and oldies. RSVP for dinner. Contact: 540-364-2774
Twilight Polo at Great Meadow: 5:30 – 11 p.m. 5089 Old Tavern Road in The Plains, Luau Night, food from Foster’s Grill, Greenhill Winery, three polo matches, dancing in the pavilion. Visit www.greatmeadow.org/tickets. Contact: 540-253-5000
June 22 Live Music at Peppers Grill, 791 Madison Road, Culpeper. Singer/ pianist Mo Saffron starts at 8:30 p.m. Contact: 540-825-1037.
June 23 Randoll Rivers Country Music Show: 7-9 p.m., Flatbeds and Tailfins, 300 East Main St., Remington, Contact: 540-422-2507.
Annie Stokes live on the Summer Stage: 5-8 p.m. Old Bust Head Brewery, 7134 Farm Station Road, Vint Hill, menu by Phat Yummies. Contact: 540-347-4777. Crossthreaded: 7 p.m., live at Orlean Market, 6855 Leeds Manor Road in Marshall. A local band from Hume, Crossthreaded plays bluegrass, country and oldies. RSVP for dinner. Contact: 540-364-2774
June 30 The Duskwhales live on the Summer Stage: 5-8 p.m. Old Bust Head Brewery, 7134 Farm Station Road, Vint Hill, menu by Fork’d. Contact: 540-347-4777.
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
‘Managing Invasive Weeds Workshop’: June 19 and 26 Invasive plants are non-native plants with high reproductive potential are the bane of all gardeners and homeowners. They have a pesky habit of outcompeting our native species for sunlight, nutrients and real estate, but help is on the way. The Virginia Cooperative Extension, Virginia Department of Forestry and Fauquier and Rappahannock Master Gardeners will
present, “Managing Invasive Weeds Workshop” on two successive Tuesdays: June 19 and June 26 at 6 p.m. in Warrenton. These plants often produce large quantities of seed, have aggressive root systems, thrive in disturbed areas and some even produce chemicals that make it difficult for other plants to grow near them. Gardeners can learn how to manage the invasive plant bullies in gar-
den and forest areas. The training will cover the biology and identification of many weedy plants. Handson practice and a review of safe practices around chemical use will also be offered. Participants also will have a chance to practice measuring and mixing these herbicides and will learn how to apply them with various types of equipment. The fee is $30 and includes resource
materials and refreshments. Individuals may also register by stopping by the VCE office at 24 Pelham St. in Warrenton to complete the registration process and make payment with cash or check made payable to Treasurer of Virginia Tech or call 540341-7950, ext. 3. The program is open to the public and will take place rain or shine. Participants should plan to attend both days.
Eight highly invasive plants commonly seen in Fauquier County: • Tree-of-heaven (Ailanthus altissima) • Autumn olive (Elaeagnus umbellate) • Japanese stiltgrass (Microstegium vimineum) • Garlic mustard (Alliaria petiolate) • Wineberry (Rubus phoenicolasius) • Multiflora rose (Rosa multiflora) • Oriental bittersweet (Celastrus orbiculatus) • Japanese honeysuckle (Lonicera japonica)
PHOTO BY TIM OHLWILER
Many aggressive vines such as kudzu, English ivy and oriental bittersweet, pictured here, are detrimental to tree and forest healthy.
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PHOTO BY PEGGY SCHOCHET
Garlic Mustard is becoming a pesky biennial weed to deal with in gardens and landscapes as well as in the woods.
A chance for kids to learn to sew row by row “I learned to sew on a sewing machine and I made this!” That’s what hundreds of quilt shops across America and Canada hope to hear from kids ages 6 to 14 in their communities this summer. Local quilt shop proprietors like Kelly Ann’s Quilting in Warrenton are welcoming kids to their shops, June 21 through October 31, by participating in Row by Row Junior. It’s the kids’ version of the widely popular summertime travel event for quilt-making fans known as Row by Row Experience. Kids visit shops in person and collect a free sewing pattern designed just for them to make. They’ll find encouragement and be inspired by the colorful, creative world of sewing right in their own hometown. “We want to introduce kids to the intrinsic benefits of learning how to sew,” says Janet Lutz, creator of
Row by Row Experience. “Making things on today’s modern sewing machines incorporates all the elements of STEM education in an artful way that builds self-esteem and perseverance.” When offered for the first time in 2017, Row by Row Junior was the largest initiative of its kind ever attempted in the sewing industry. This year, six new patterns and project ideas designed around the theme “Sew Musical” will appeal to kids and their families. “Fostering intergenerational relationships and learning to sew at home is important to the Row by Row Junior program,” says Lutz. Kids will enjoy the uniquely educational experience of visiting the shops. At home, families can find free tutorial support and activities online by visiting www.rowbyrowexperience.com.
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April Rodgers-Reddig and her daughter, Paige, 11, participated in sewing classes at Kelly Ann’s Quilting Shop in Warrenton.
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
New dean Ia Gomez brings passion for science, art to her role The art decorating the office of new Science, Engineering, Math and Health Dean Ia Gomez is as colorful as she is. The paintings and models of the DNA double-helix were done by her former students at Northern Virginia Community College (NOVA) Manassas Campus where she was the associate dean of science and applied technologies until accepting the deanship at LFCC in April. She is taking the position left vacant when previous dean, Karen Kellison, was promoted to vice president of academic and student affairs. Gomez spent 11 years at NOVA, and her previous positions there included biotechnology program head and assistant dean of science. She also taught biology and biotechnology. “I have always wanted to do more and think outside the box, and I think I will be able to do so as dean of science, engineering, math and health,” Gomez says. Kellison sees Gomez’s professional depth as an asset. “Dr. Gomez is an expert in her field and brings to her role the perspectives she gained while a faculty member and an administrator,” she says. “Her leadership will help the
New Science, Engineering, Math and Health Dean Ia Gomez in her office. Behind her are some of the DNA-inspired artworks created by former students.
college maintain current programs while also adding in-demand programs to our array of offerings.” A new resident in Warrenton, Gomez is especially excited about the new Hazel Hall, an academic building that will have science, health and engineering classrooms when it’s completed on the Fauquier Campus. “That was one of the main reasons I was so excited – that new building is going to come with new opportunities,” Gomez says. “I’m very passionate about expanding the STEM
areas and growing programs.” At NOVA each April, Gomez would organize – with her students’ help – special celebrations of National DNA Day commemorating the discovery of the double helix in 1953 and the completion of the Human Genome Project 50 years later. “I like to get engaged with students outside the classroom because I believe extracurricular activities can enhance student success and get them motivated about what they’re studying,” Gomez says. The National DNA Day celebrations would often include art contests – which is how she came by her office decorations. Other activities during the all-day events included experiments, face painting, singing, DNA-themed jewelry making and guest speakers. Gomez also led various STEM initiatives in her prior role, such as STEM academies for high schoolers, IT and cyber security promotions and a community STEM Fest. At LFCC, Gomez will prioritize enhancing and growing programs, as well as developing and enhancing collaborations with other institutions of higher learning, area school districts, industry and local government.
“I also want to collaborate with other departments to promote and enhance student success,” she says. “My whole passion for my job is kind of like a mix of my father and my mother.” Her father is a professor emeritus in the department of animal production at the University of Cordoba, in the Andalusia region of Spain where Gomez grew up. Her mother is an artist. It was at the University of Cordoba where Gomez attained her Ph.D. in biochemistry with a concentration in molecular biology. Part of Gomez’s Ph.D. research was conducted at Cornell University in Ithaca, N.Y. and at the University of Liege in Belgium. She completed post-doctoral fellowships at the University of Connecticut Health Center. Gomez and her husband, James Ross, have a 13-year-old son, Jaymes.
Trades Career Exploration Camp June 18, 9 a.m. to noon, Boys and Girls Club of Fauquier
Trades Open House June 19, 4-6 p.m., Boys and Girls Club of Fauquier Learn more at lfcc.edu
LFCC to start offering credit classes in Rappahannock County Lord Fairfax Community College is joining forces with RappU in a bid to bring more Rappahannock County residents to the higher education table. Three classes bearing LFCC credits will be offered in Rappahannock County starting Aug. 20. They are U.S. History 121, Public Speaking 100 and Music Appreciation 121. RappU is a nonprofit that offers
lifelong-learning classes and workforce development courses in Rappahannock County. Caroline Wood, the dean of LFCC’s Fauquier campus in Warrenton, says the two organizations have been discussing offering some Lord Fairfax classes in partnership with RappU since earlier this year. “Of course, we have been serv-
ing Rappahannock County residents at our Fauquier campus, but we also want to be able to bring some of our classes closer to home for those unable to make it to campus,” Wood says. Bringing LFCC classes to Rappahannock County will benefit those who lack adequate transportation, or who may not be comfortable commuting to Warrenton, says Kathy Grove, who is on the RappU Board of Directors, and is the treasurer of Headwaters, a Sperryville-based organization that provides mentoring; offers college, vocational and career resources; gives educational grants and more. “Educational opportunities can be particularly challenging in rural areas, and not every household has three vehicles – one for each parent and another for a child living at home,” Grove says. The LFCC classes should be attractive to a variety of students, whether they are fresh out of high school – or even still in high school as dual-enrolled students – are looking to revamp or change their careers or are lifelong learners, according to Grove. “This has the potential to increase employability, increase income for our residents, and maybe even keep more residents from having to move out of Rappahannock County,” she says. Wood agrees. “It’s getting their feet wet,” she says of those who might find it intimidating to take the first steps needed to attain a degree. “They can go to college in their neighborhood, and then
Left to right: RappU Board member Kathy Grove, LFCC Fauquier Campus Dean Caroline Wood, LFCC outreach and coaching specialist Michelle Cribbs, and Kat Habib, program manager for Next Step – Career and College Access with Headwaters.
realize they really can do it, that this is something that is achievable and is something they can do anywhere. “We’re very student-focused. We pride ourselves on being with our students through the whole process so they don’t feel like just a number.” Grove was one of the founders of RappU, which she has seen expand from just offering lifelong learning classes to now offering workforce programs, such as certified nurse aide, phlebotomy technician and certified clinical medical assistant. “We’ve always dreamed of having some Lord Fairfax classes,” she says. “I’m so pleased the college’s administration is open to the possibility.” Wood noted financial aid will be available to those who qualify. Classroom locations are still being determined. Learn more about the classes by visiting www.rappu.org. Starting June 25, you can also find more information at www.lfcc.edu/RappU.
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
May the cure be with you
TIMES STAFF PHOTO/CINDY GOFF
This was my first year participating in Fauquier County’s Relay for Life event. I had decided to join the newpaper’s FT Warriors team to honor two people close to my heart. First, my husband Don who survived a bout with colon cancer last year. Secondly, to honor a good friend’s granddaughter, Austen, diagnosed with RMS (Rhabdomyosarcoma). At 5, Austen has recently completed a 24-week chemo regimen. All good for now. With high heat and thunderstorms predicted, the event was moved inside at Fauquier High School. That was a good move as the sky darkened and the rains did pour. But inside the gym was a different story. Spirits were high and the energy contagious. Thirty groups formed a large oval of supporters around the indoor track. Several had tents set up. All of them had food and fun things. This year’s theme was Star Wars so look out for dueling light sabers and costumed walkers. After a few times around the track you can’t help but notice the different T-shirts representing the myriad of teams from church groups and businesses to the Boy Scouts and Jazzercise dancers. They are all walking for different reasons – remembering a loved one, supporting another, offering inspiration, hoping to make a difference. Their paces are
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Top Individuals different. Each has their own rhythm, some at a good clip, others slower and some breaking into runs or fun skips. Round and round we went. As I looked around the room, it was clear that sex, race, age, disability or political persuasion didn’t matter or were even considered. This is an event where common ground is shared – a cure for cancer. And not only a cure but an attitude while the challenge continues. That attitude is positive, empowering, inspiring and also tenacious, gritty and, in keeping with this year’s theme, “may the force be with you.” White bags, each creatively and thoughtfully decorated, lined the side gym for the evening’s luminary ceremony. Cans kept them weighted, glow sticks provided the light. The room darkened, and hundreds of white bags now glowed softly in shades of pink, yellow and purple. Inside the circle, the bags were arranged to spell
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Total Amount Raised to date: $84,591.01 HOPE. As we walked in silence, I saw the many, many names of grandfathers, fathers, husbands, brothers, uncles, grandmothers, mothers, sisters, aunts, friends and relatives. One young girl sat in front of her bag, protective, sorrowful. So many names, each representing a unique story of a loss, a struggle, a wish, a prayer. There were tears, heavy sighs, a quiet, shared acknowledgement that cancer is the reality and a cure, the hope. And then it was moving from the dark back to the light and more walking. The relay in Fauquier lasts 12 hours and there was a small group who, in fact, walked for the 12 hours with intermittent 10-minute breaks. One in particular caught my atten-
tion. He was a slight gentleman, walking at a good clip carrying a long string of colored beads. It was estimated that roughly eight laps around the track equaled about one mile. You could reach into several buckets of beads, pull one out and add it to a long, thin plastic thread to keep track. His smile never wavered. As dawn came and went and things started to wrap up, folks were noticeably fatigued. Some snuggled in sleeping bags on the floor. Perhaps physically tired but in spirit, tireless. The fight goes on. I walked beside James C. Thomas for a while. At 60, he told me that this is the fifth year that he has been a 12-hour walker. “I’m walking for my sister and my mother,” he shared with me. The intrepid group of 12-hour walkers led the final lap. Logged in at 28 miles for the event, Thomas was pleased, “I enjoy this, it’s fun and it’s for a good cause.” I felt the same. For me, this man’s walking summed it all up…consistent, determined, and uplifting. Not so much in the sense that hundreds walking will lead to a cure but hundreds walking in community says that there is love, support and care and that makes our lives just that much better.
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Third Annual Solstice Soul Shine Festival starts this week
This Sunday is Father’s Day. Make sure to tell your father how much he is loved and appreciated. Congratulations to all 22 graduating candidates of the Rookie School for Fauquier County Department of Fire and Emergency Services. I would especially like to congratulate one of our own, Adam Glaze. Adam is a member at Marshall Volunteer Fire and Rescue Department, and we are so very proud of him. Don’t forget about the invitation from the women’s group at Marshall
MARSHALL THE PLAINS
Bring Dad out to breakfast Enjoy these lovely cool days without rain. Our magnolia tree has displayed some exceptionally beautiful blossoms, which unfortunately do not last when brought inside but are
540-270-1795 (phone) 540-364-4444 (fax) firstname.lastname@example.org UMC to hear Jackie White from NOVA-HTI (Northern Virginia Human Trafficking Initiative), who hopes to help our community become more aware of this vital issue. The more we know the more we can prevent it. There is no cost and light refreshments will be thoroughly enjoyed on the tree. Some young members of our community have been recognized for their school accomplishments with mention in Honor Roll columns: Marietta Hyson, Victor Stribling, Maisie Shaw and Andrew Riddoch. Well done, young peo-
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provided. Stop by the church on Main Street on June 16 from 10 a.m. to noon. Stillwaters Supper & Songs is hosting the 3rd Annual Solstice Soul Shine Festival on June 15 – 17. Come enjoy music, drumming, healing village, labyrinths, sound bath, yoga, workshops, organic food and camping! Call 540-364-1739 or visit www.stillwaterssupperandsongs. eventbrite.com for details. If your children are bored already, stop by your local library. Each branch of the Fauquier County Library hosts many story-telling times, games, etc. Keep that brain active! Now a shout out to the birthday people: Michelle Kincaid, Dean Dodple! We are proud of you. The Orlean Volunteer Fire and Rescue Department will have its monthly breakfast buffet on Sunday, June 17, from 8-11 a.m. Bring your Dad or a special friend to enjoy this generous meal prepared by the volunteers. Funds raised help to support the operation of our local and fire and rescue service. Sorry to report that attendance was down at the May breakfast. Let’s try to increase it in June. After breakfast, wander across the street to the Orlean Market for the annual Father’s Day car show with live music and food during the day. Birthday wishes to Graham Hyson, Gary Pearson, Annie Colaluca, Carolyn Grimsley, Alex Munn, Shaw Armstrong and Jonathan Frinks. Enjoy your special day with someone special to you. Hope there is plenty of cake and other treats on hand! The Orlean Volunteer Fire and Rescue Department will have a special art show and sale on Sunday, June 24, from 4 to 6 p.m. at the fire station. This event is planned and sponsored by a community friend and artist. Local artists will donate a portion of the proceeds of the sale of their artwork to the new building fund at OVFRD. Light refreshments will be served. The talent, hard work and support shown by these artists is greatly appreciated by the fire company.
son and Megan Williamson (June 13); Dawn Riggleman Smith and Adalyn Ruby Campbell who will be 1! (June 14); Marshall Peck (June 16), Lee Payton and Samantha Bulmer (June 17); Tricia Goodwin (June 18), Susan Embrey Haley, Sheila Lane, Kim Flury Marable and Ashley Martin (June 20). Happiest of anniversaries to: Mike and Donna Sager and Bill and Cindy McGuire (June 13); Bobby and Rebekah Gibson (June 14); Jack and Betty Owens (June 18); and Jeff and Patty Leonard and Jim and Layne Progar (June 20). Mark your calendar for the Fauquier Fair July 11-14. More information later. Have a wonderful week!
ANNE DAVIS MARKHAM HUME ORLEAN 540-364-1828 email@example.com The “Celebrate Orlean Day” committee is hard at work planning the festivities for Saturday, Oct. 13. There will be many vendors (some demonstrating their work), plenty of good food, music and activities for kids. Volunteers are needed to help with various activities. If you would like to be part of the 203rd celebration of our village, please feel free to contact a member of the planning committee or your writer.
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Town offers free exercise classes Earth, Glaze and Fire just opened its new storefront at 80 Main St. The location is light and airy and, according to its owners, has more “functional space” than before. As soon as you enter Haute Cakes on North 5th Street in Old Town, you are greeted with wonderful aromas of sweet baked goods. Marisa Ward and Megan Nagel recently opened the pastry shop featuring artisan cakes for weddings, birthdays, holidays, par-
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GOLDVEIN 540-379-2026 firstname.lastname@example.org
ties and corporate events. Inside the boutique shop, visitors may snack on
baked items while watching the baking process. Shop hours are Wednesday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., and the owners are on hand at the farmers market on South Fifth Street on Saturdays. A listing of baking workshops can be found online at hautecakespastryshop.com. After a scrumptious stop at the pastry shop, you may consider a little exercise. An active and free way to spend the summer is being offered by The Town of Warrenton Parks and Recreation Department beginning Wednesday, June 13, from 9-10 a.m. at Rady
Park (at the intersection of Evans and Fauquier roads). The first fitness class, POUND, is offered as a heart-pumping workout. As a fast, full-body exercise session, accompanied with equally energetic music, POUND is described as cardio-interval training with drumming to stress arm movements. For those who prefer a gentler form of exercise, there will be a tai chi class on June 27, featuring measured breathing, slow movement and meditation. tai chi is well-known to help with stress management.
luncheon following the meeting. All local homemakers are welcome! Mt. Carmel Baptist Church, 12714 Elk Run Road in Midland, is having Vacation Bible School June 18-22. The theme is “Game On-Gearing up for Life’s Big Game.” This VBS is for 3-year-olds through adults and will run from 6-8:30 p.m. each night.
Contact: 540-788-9924. The Sumerduck Ruritan Club will have a Country Breakfast Buffet on Saturday, June 23. Come out between 7:30 and 10:30 a.m. and enjoy eggs, bacon, sausage, hash browns, pancakes, sausage gravy, biscuits and fruit. The cost is $8 for adults, $3.50 for children ages 4-10 and free for kids 3 and under.
Father’s Day is this Sunday. I have been blessed with a great father, step-father and father-in-law. I want to wish all of the great dads out there a very happy Father’s Day. I love this quote, “Sometimes the poorest man leaves his children the richest inheritance.”- Ruth E. Renkel. Have a wonderful week!
ALICE FELTS WARRENTON 540-349-0037 Warrenton.email@example.com
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY JUNE 17TH 1 TO 4 PM
Homemakers Club meets at St. Luke’s June is Great Outdoors Month, so I hope you have been getting outside and enjoying the beautiful weather lately! The Fauquier Community Theatre will present “Into the Woods, Jr.” weekends through June 17. Show times and ticket information can be found at fctstage.org. “Still Waters” is a time for fellowship and support for the local ladies. They will meet at the Sumerduck Ruritan Club on Wednesday, June 20, at 10 a.m. The topic this time is safety and the special guest will be from the Fauquier County Sheriff’s Office. Salads will be available for lunch and everyone is asked to bring something for the salad bar. The Remington FCE Homemakers Club will meet on Wednesday, June 20, at 10 a.m. at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church. There will be a covered-dish
THE PLAINS Adorable… all brick 3 BR, 1 bath rambler, fireplace, basement, 1+ acre, commuter friendly location. Directions: From Warrenton: Rt.17N to R on Rt. 245 (Old Tavern Road) to house with sign on left. FRONT ROYAL Father’s Day Dream….3 BR, 1.5 bath rambler, 1 acre, 4 car detached garage with electric, heat/air. Directions: From Warrenton: Rt.17N to L on Interstate 66, continue I66 to Exit 13 (Linden), left off ramp to R at light. Follow Rt.55 to L on Rt.340, continue to L on Rocky Lane, ½ mile to property with sign on left.
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THE LIBRARY PAGE WWW.FAUQUIER.COM
Fauquier Times | June 13, 2018
Start your next camping trip … at the library Do you love sleeping under the stars, toasting marshmallows, listening to campfire stories and spending time in the great outdoors? Then grab your tent and sleeping bag, and hit the camp trail this month, for June is National Camping Month! Camping is an opportunity to unplug and tune into nature -- listening to crickets and birds, fishing for some dinner to grill over the campfire, hiking in the woods, and observing the stars in the nighttime sky. Spending time in nature can be a wonderfully fun adventure, as well as restorative. There are some terrific camping locations nearby -- Shenandoah National Park, Sky Meadows State Park, Shenandoah River State Park and Prince William Forest Park all offer camping; log onto their web site to learn more or make a reservation. Nature backpacks, available at all three library locations, are fun and informative, with field guides, specimens, tools and activities for families to explore the outdoors. And don’t forget to bring a book of scary stories to read in the dark! Fauquier County Public Library is celebrating the wonder of the great
outdoors during National Camping Month at the library was part of the 2018 summer reading program. It will be a very fun event for campers in grades K-5, with stories about camping, camping games, crafts and information about camping safety. Mark your calendar for these dates: Camp In @ Your Library Bealeton: Saturday, June 16, 11 a.m.-noon John Marshall: Monday, June 18, 6-7 p.m. Warrenton/JBP: Monday, June 18, 7-8 p.m. You don’t have to be a wilderness expert to go camping. The library has plenty of resources including guides on how to plan a family camping trip, books to introduce children and teens to nature and even books set in the great outdoors. Here are just a few to get you started. For children: “Alvin Ho: Allergic to Camping, Hiking, and Other National Disasters” by Lenore Look “Camp Out: The Ultimate Kids’ Guide, From the Backyard to the Backwoods” by Lynn Brunelle “The Camping Trip That Changed North America: Theodore Roosevelt, John Muir, and Our National Parks”
by Barb Rosenstock “Gone Camping: A Novel in Verse” by Tamera Will Wissinger “A Week in the Woods” by Andrew Clements For teens and young adults: “Bad Call” by Stephen Wallenfels “Camp So-and-So” by Mary McCoy “Lumberjanes” graphic novel series by Noelle Stevenson and Grace Ellis “Summer Constellations” by Alisha Sevigny “When I Am Through With You” by Stephanie Kuehn For adults “Under the Stars: How America Fell in Love With Camping” by Dan White “The Down and Dirty Guide to Camping With Kids: How to Plan Memorable Family Adventures and Connect Kids to Nature” by Helen Olsson “Moonrise Kingdom” (DVD) “Happiness for Beginners” by Katherine Center “Wild: From Lost to Found on the Pacific Crest Trail” by Cheryl Strayed Cheryl Crow, Warrenton central library
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Calendar: June 13 – 19
Wednesday, June 13 Half Pints story time 10:30 – 11 a.m. (B) 2’s & 3’s Together story time 10:30 – 11:15 a.m. (W) Marshall Afternoon Book Club 1 – 2:30 p.m. (JM) Family Movies 1:30 (W) (JM) and 2 p.m. (B) ** Bealeton Adult Writing Group Working Session 3:30 – 6 p.m. (B) LEGO Free Play @ the Library 4 – 5 p.m. (W) English as a Second Language Class 6 – 8 p.m. (W) Thursday, June 14 Preschool Story Time with Special Guest, Southern Academy of Irish Dance 10:30 – 11 a.m. (B) Preschool Story Time (W) SPLAT 2 – 3 p.m. (B) Calling All Older Wiser Learners (OWLs) 2 – 4 p.m. (B) GED classes 5:30 – 8 p.m. (B) * Friday, June 15 Book Cellar open 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. (JBP) Preschool Story Time with Special Guest, Southern Academy of Irish Dance 10:30 – 11 a.m. (JM) Saturday, June 16 Book Cellar open 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. (JBP) Sensory Story Time 10:30 – 11:30 a.m. (W) Camp-In @ Your Library 11 a.m. – 12 p.m. (B) Monday, June 18 Baby Steps 10:30 – 11 a.m. (W) Warrenton Paws to Read 4 – 5 p.m. (W) LEGO Free Play @ the Library 4 – 5 p.m. (JM) Camp-In @ Your Library 6 – 7 p.m. (JM) Scrabble for Adults 6 – 8 p.m. (JM) Camp-In @ Your Library 7 – 8 p.m. (JBP) Tuesday, June 19 Half Pints story time 10:30 – 11 a.m. (W) Marshall Adult Writing Group 1 – 3 p.m. (JM) SPLAT - 2 – 3 p.m. (JM) and 3 – 4 p.m. (W) Paint a Scene 4 – 5 p.m. (B) Evening Books ‘N Stitchers 5 – 6 p.m. (JM) GED Classes 5:30 – 8 p.m. (B) * Have Books, Will Travel 6 – 7 p.m. (W) Emoji travel pillows 6 – 7 p.m. (JM) * Registration is required ** Contact your local library for movie title B – Bealeton branch library, 10877 Willow Drive North, Bealeton JM – John Marshall branch library, 4133 Rectortown Road, Marshall W – Warrenton central library, 11 Winchester St., Warrenton JBP – John Barton Payne bldg., 2 Courthouse Square, Warrenton For full program descriptions, visit fauquierlibrary.org or pick up a calendar of events from any library location.
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OUR COMMUNITIES 41
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
AMANDA ARMSTRONGWOODWARD CALVERTON CATLETT CASANOVA 540-295-4925 email@example.com
Welcome new Catlett/Calverton/ Casanova columnist A community is a group of people living together in the same place, sharing the same interests. It is also a feeling of fellowship with others. For me and many others, this is what the Catlett, Casanova, Calverton areas represent. Virginia Copeland loved this area. She and her husband, Warren, devoted their lives to Jehoash Church. Mrs. Copeland served her community by spearheading Catlett Day activities, volunteering with the Catlett Volunteer Fire Department and working for many years at the State Bank of Remington, Catlett Branch, until her retirement. I had the pleasure of knowing Mrs. Copeland and her family. I spent many summer evenings helping to decorate the Queens’ float for the annual firemen’s parade and working with her on the Catlett Day activities. Virginia Copeland’s quiet demeanor and thoughtful ways that brought our communities together will be greatly missed by many people. I have a strong understanding of what belonging to a community means. My father, William Armstrong, recently passed away. He too loved his community and dedicated many years to both the Catlett Volunteer Fire Department and the former Cedar Run Rescue Squad by serving in many leadership roles. My husband, Jeff, and I consider ourselves “homegrown” Catlett folk. Both of our families go back several generations in the Catlett area. Jeff and I have been married for 25 years and have been blessed with two boys, Zach and Zane. I work for Fauquier County Parks and Recreation and volunteer my time as a 4-H leader, with the Trinity United Methodist Church and with the Catlett, Calverton, Casanova Ruritan Club. I am honored to continue the area news. Thanks to those of you who recommended me. I will do my very best to serve this community. As I move forward with this column, I ask each of you for your help. Let me know what activities are happening in the area. Be sure to give me your information a week in advance of the Wednesday weekly publication date. The best way to reach me is by email at firstname.lastname@example.org or by phone/ text at 540-295-4925.
Safe Routes to School project debuts in July
The Fauquier County Parks and Recreation Department recently announced initial construction of Fauquier County’s first Safe Routes to School project. The shared-use path will parallel Schoolhouse Road from Cedar Lee Middle School in Bealeton to Bowens Run. The path will extend from the corner of Remington Road and Schoolhouse Road to and under the U.S. 17 overpass connecting to a trail in Waverly Station. The project is slated to be complete and open to all in July. Safe Routes to School is a federally-funded program to provide safe, convenient and fun opportunities for children to
REMINGTON BEALETON OPAL 540-497-1413 email@example.com bicycle and walk to and from school. This project is a partnership of the Fauquier County Board of Supervisors, School Board, Department of Parks and Recreation and the Virginia Department of Transportation. For more information, contact Larry Miller at
540-422-8550 or firstname.lastname@example.org. The annual Rabies and Microchip Clinic sponsored by the Fauquier SPCA will be on Friday, June 15, from 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. at 9350 Rogues Road, Midland. Cost is $15 to $25. For more information, contact 540-788-9000 or go to www.FauquierSPCA.com. Jane of All Trades is holding a unique shopping experience with a gypsy-inspired outdoor market that you won’t want to miss. Fun for the whole family. Shop treasures old and new while enjoying music, local BBQ, a family-friendly play area and petting zoo. The Gypsy Flea is at Lakota Ranch, 9272 Big Horn Road, Remington, Saturday, June 16, from 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Visit www.gypsywagonjane. com or phone 540-445-1736.
Nobody knows the country like we do National Marketing, Local Expertise Toni Flory | 866.918.FARM | www.toniflory.com
These property transfers, filed June 1–June 10, 2018, were provided by the Clerk of the Court in Fauquier County. (Please note that to conserve space, only the first person named as the grantor or grantee is listed. The kind of instrument is a deed unless stated otherwise.)Top dollar deal: $ 2,500,500 in Center District Cedar Run District J. Donald Morris to Tara Darlene Marshall, Lot 4, Green Meadows, 9699 Logan J. Drive, Bealeton. $355,000 Charles E. Detwiler Jr. to Ronald W. Smith. 2.5410 acres at 13363 Blackwell’s Mill Rd., Goldvein. $385,000 Richard F. Shaeffer to David Gladden, 2.5790 acres at 9135 Meetze Rd., Warrenton. $390,000 George L. Morrison by Sub. Tr. To Murray Group LLC, 2.0 acres at 4147 Goldmine Rd., Goldvein. $190,000 Pennymark Loan Services LLC to Laura Denise Finks, 5.0060 acres at 9045 Rogues Road, near Casanova. $355,000 Victoria E. Simpson to Thomas J. Ames III, 7.6737 acres at 8000 Kettle Creek Drive, Catlett. $650,000Richard Wesley Townley, Tr. To John J. Kerhlikar Tr., 12.721 acres + ingress & egress, Lot 41, Blackwood Forest. $138,000 David J. Colleran to Joseph Cernera, 4.2655 acres at 6231 Balls Mill Road, Midland. $510,000 Randall S. Munda to Ken G. Fox, 2.0644 acres at 7638 Kennedy Road, Nokesville. $490,000 Shane A. Jacobs to Anna Papadogiannakis, Lot 64, 10819 Grimbert Ct., Bealeton. $425,000 Bashar Saadee to Charles G. Phillips Jr., 316.1881 acres at 8532 Meetze Rd., near Warrenton. $200,000 Denise P. Muth to Marion W. Davidson, 3.000 acres at 4198 Brookfield Drive, Catlett. $310,000 John K. Enloe to Paul Ballerini, 0.9182 acre at 7324 Fleetwood Ct., Warrenton. $429,900 Center District James K. Burtram to Earl Fredrick Vogler III, 10,000 sq. ft. at 6443 White’s Mill Lane, Warrenton. $505,000 Lam Kim Ly to Wayne Moore, Lot 358-R, 7212 King William Street, Warrenton. $355,000 Cary Eugen Witherow to Robert Michael Graham Jr., 492 Foxcroft Road, Warrenton. $359,900 Bethany Kristen James to Amanda O’Connor, 7336 Westmoreland Drive, Warrenton. $288,500 Brian Ferrell to Andrew R. Welch, 17,828 sq. ft. at 130 Culpeper St., Warrenton. $450,000 Charles Rooney to Kira S. Seibel, 39 Sire Way, Warrenton. $292,000 Jennifer S. Roberts to Daniel Carr, 0.4796 acre at 6933 Blantyre Rd., near Warrenton. $355,000 Ellen M. Nemes to Benjamin Cordy, 1 acre at 7336 Atlee Rd., Warrenton. $261,000 Dino Sfreddo to Edison Alberto Bouroncle, 0.25 acre at 378 Curtis St., Warrenton. $245,000 Warrenton Industrial Park to Red Road Inc., 2.1722 acres off U.S. 15-17-29, Warrenton. $500,000 Joseph K. Allen III to Mary Alice Cross Tr., 30,000 sq. ft. at 660 Foxcroft Rd., Warrenton. $394,000 Martha M. Copeland by Sub. Tr. to Surrey House LLC, 263 Norfolk Dr., Warrenton. $240,108.73 Daniel Zarwel to Katherine M. Christie, 0.6671 acre at 226 Winchester St., Warrenton. $495,000
Nussbaum Real Estate LLC to Fox Den 70 Main LLC, 6,909 sq. ft. at 70 Main St., Warrenton. $2,500,500 Michele L. Kane to Diane Sue Fitzpatrick, Lot 79, 7578 Sweetgum Ct., Warrenton. $459,000 Lee District Mintbrook Developers LLC to NVR Inc., Lot 129 in Phase A, Sect. 3A, Bealeton. $117,934.88 Daniel R. DeGroat to Kurt Andrew Bowers, 5.1380 acres at 8310 Diamond Hill Rd., Warrenton. $390,000 Jonathan M. Tomko by Sub. Tr. to FFC Properties LLC, 10,911 Rugby Dr., Bealeton. $206,500 James Solano to Douglas Brod, 10,820 King Nobel Dr., Bealeton. $410,000 NVR Inc. to Ian Barclay, Phase 9 at 6220 Willow Place, Bealeton. $254,900 Marcel J. Gonzales to Michael A. Harvey, 6759 Schoolhouse Rd., Bealeton. $150,000 Kevin W. Bailey Tr., to Wilderness Homes Inc., Lot 12 on N. Duey Rd., Remington. $110,000 Curtis M. Blansett to Melissa D. Fisher, 1.5771 acres at 11513 Tilia Lane, Bealeton. $330,000 Jeffrey Pengelly to Kenner D. Fortner III, 12195 Remland Ct., Remington. $310,000 Helen M. McGrady to Bradley Clifford McGrady, 1.5 acres on Cemetery Rd., Bealeton. $115,000 Norma J. Furr to Eric Armstrong, 1.4831 acres at 8162 Botha Rd., near Warrenton. $370,000 Laura Alice Judd by Spl. Comr. To Thomas Cheatham Properties, 5,568 sq. ft. on Church St., Remington. $3,000 Jesse Franklin Heflin to Richard L. Heflin Jr., 0.5275 acres on Bowen St., Remington. $215,000 Greg Leitz to Wilderness Homes Inc., property on Franklin St., Remington. $50,000 Marshall District Richard Bush Nichols Jr. to Peter Q. Weeks, 1.0659 acre at 1150 Poplar Row Lane, Upperville. $350,000 U.S. Bank Trust NA Tr. to Eric Dawson, 2.0 acres at 8391 Keith’s Chapel Lane, near Warrenton. $289,900 Robert A. Burgoyne to Tihomir Nikolaev Yankov, 21.89 acres at 4287 Altvista Lane, Marshall. $745,000 Samuel Rodriguez to Kayleigh Grace Trick, 0.5223 acre on Rt. 739 and 5.000 acres at 6299 Enon School Rd., Marshall. $439,900 Catherine B. Bierman Tr. to Philip F. Snow Jr., 29.6045 acres on Lees Ridge Rd., near Warrenton. $1,440,000 John E. Richards to Edgar A. Lamas Martinez, 8599 Ashby Ct., Marshall. $139,900 William Lemeshewsky to Joseph M. Veoni, 21.80 acres, 29.72 acres and 26.25 acres off U.S. 55 & I-66, Willow Hill Rd., Delaplane. $640,000 Patrick W. Andrews to Andrew J. Hertneky, 5.1335 acres at 9836 Timber Heights, Marshall. $315,000 Sheila Bolden Underwood to Acie W. Watts
Jr., 0.175 acre at 4137 Rosstown Rd., Marshall. $90,000 William H. Farley Tr. to Don Carl Gay Jr., 3.0730 acres at 8579 Opal Rd., near Warrenton. $750,000 John D. Metz to Laura J. Gilliard, 1.2488 acre at 4661 Morgan’s Bluff Dr., Marshall. $399,900 Anna Deborah Jerry to IBEW Relocations Holdings LLC, 8.12207 acres at 9449 Elihu Hill Rd., Marshall. $387,500 Phyllis E. Anderson to Robert M. Graham, 5.7867 acres on Cannon Ball Gate Rd. near Warrenton. $140,000 Belen K. Rodas to Tammy M. Coughlin Foley, 10.1683 acres at 7333 Fox Call Lane, Warrenton. $560,000 Scott District Ryan McKinley to Mary Alipio, 7398 Auburn Mill Rd. near Warrenton. $455,000 Richard A. Lake Jr. to Mark C. Supernaugh, 7105 Meadow Lane, Broken Hills near Warrenton. $419,900 Margaret M. Sanders to Stephen Michael Ponce, 6.64966 acres at 6080 Sarah Lane, Broad Run. $640,000 Thomas Wayne Velte to Bonnie Lee Powell, 10.0134 acres at 5439 Hillside Farm Lane, The Plains. $588,000 Nielson Sherrill to David Ogilvie, 3810 Daisy Lane, near Warrenton. $520,000 Paul G. Henke to Monica Lynn Adams, 1.1843 acres at 6823 Sandstone Ct., near Warrenton. $588,000 DPAR Investments LLC to James B. Finkl, 20.5769 acres on Piney Branch Lane, The Plains. $775,000 David W. Hauck to Trigon Homes LLC, 2.241 acres with ingress & egress to Rt. 693 near Warrenton. $128,000 Todd Hill to Peter Devita, 1.0331 acres at 5541 Oliver Lane, Broad Run. $379,900 Raymond Albert Stankevich to Melvin Griffin, 5612 Raider Dr., near Warrenton. $355,000 George Goletz to Jonathan D. McCrillis, 3709 Osborne Dr., near Warrenton. $520,000 NVR Inc. to Lindsey Pressey, 4650 Gates Rd., Brookside near Warrenton. $671,570 Scott T. Russell to Jeffrey Burlette, 7364 Tucan Ct., Brookside near Warrenton. $600,000 Carolin M. Helfenstein to David B. Scales Sr., Tr., 1.0060 acre at 7326 Moss Lane, near Warrenton. $425,000 Daniel B. Ferrell to Caleb G. Cooper, 6799 Hollerith Ct., Vint Hill near Warrenton. $4529,900 NVR Inc. to Brian Tardif, 3988 Lake Ashby Ct., Brookside near Warrenton. $568,515 Edward Hamann to Peter Kinsley, 10.0002 acres at 5519 Valley Green Dr., Broad Run. $760,000 NVR Inc. to Leanne Mullin, 4117 Eddy Court, Brookside near Warrenton. $633,035 Van Todd Leinbach to Wilson B. Caspar IV, 7302 Stuart Circle, near Warrenton. $389,000
FAITH NOTES Submit your religious news events to email@example.com at least a week in advance for publication. Please include address/ contact information for your event.
Saturday, June 16
Breakfast is served Amissville United Methodist Men will serve breakfast from 8-10 a.m. in the Fellowship Hall of the church, 14760 Lee Highway in Amissville. Donations are accepted, and all proceeds are used in service to others. Contact Reg: 540-987-9001. 15th Annual Friendship Day at Waterloo Baptist All are invited to celebrate the 15th Annual Friends and Fellowship Day at Waterloo Baptist Church, 9536 Old Waterloo Road, in Amissville on Saturday, June 16, at 3 p.m. Guest preacher is the Rev. Samuel Smith and choir from Mt. Zion in Bethel, Virginia. The service is in memory of Mary Ann Smoot. Contact: 540-729-2263.
Sunday, June 17
Piedmont Singers heads to Oxford, England The Piedmont Singers, directed by Wendy Oesterling, will present Choral Evensong at Christ Episcopal Church, 809 Bishop Meade Road (Route 255), Millwood. Service is free and open to the public. Donations to
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018 support this important community ministry will be gratefully accepted. The Piedmont Singers is a musical outreach of Emmanuel Episcopal Church, Middleburg, and will be visiting Choir-in-Residence at Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford, England, from July 31 through Aug. 5. Contact: 540-687-6297 Liberty celebrates 15th anniversary Liberty Community Church, 11775 Morgansburg Road, Bealeton, is celebrating its 15th anniversary. The service and party will feature food, a moon bounce, games, and much more. This event will take place on June 17 beginning at 10:30 a.m. Visit www.positivelifechange.org or contact 540-439-0500.
Monday, June 18
Vacation Bible School at Grace Bible Church Grace Bible Church in Marshall is having its annual Vacation Bible School June 1822 from 9 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. If you would like your kids to participate, please print out the registration form online at gbcmarshall.org, and email it to firstname.lastname@example.org or mail it to 4387 Free State Road Marshall, Va. 20115. Questions, contact 540-364-3832 or email children’s ministry director, Aimee Levine-Collins at email@example.com Vacation Bible School at Marshall Community Glow for Jesus – Let your light shine. Mar-
Places of Worship ST. JOHN THE EVANGELIST CATHOLIC CHURCH 271 Winchester St., Warrenton, VA 20186
540-347-2922 MASS SCHEDULE Weekday: 6:30am & 8:30am Saturday: 8:30am, 5pm & 7pm (Spanish) Sunday: 7:30am, 9am, 10:45am, 12:30pm & 5:30pm For Holiday Masses, please visit
www.stjohntheevangelist.org St. John the Evangelist Parish is a Catholic faith community committed to living God's message as given to us by Jesus Christ. We strive to encourage Christian love, faith & peace.
Father James R. Gould, Pastor
Grace Episcopal Church • HOLY EUCHARIST: Sundays, 9 a.m. • SUNDAY SCHOOL: Children & Adults 10 a.m. 5096 Grace Church Lane, Casanova (1 mile off Meetze Road) The Rev. James Cirillo, Priest • (540) 788-4419
shall Community Vacation Bible School will be held at Claude Thompson Elementary School, 3284 Rectortown Road in Marshall. June 18-22 from 6:45 – 9 p.m. Contact Erma Robinson for information or if you would like to volunteer at 540-364-2562.
Sunday, June 24
Homecoming Celebration at Mount Zion Baptist Mount Zion Baptist Church, 33 S. Third St., Warrenton holds homecoming celebration/ friends and family day, building fund service at 3 p.m.. Lunch served after the morning worship service. Guest celebrant is Pastor Daniel Baltimore, choir and congregation, from Mount Nebo Baptist Church in Surrey, Virginia. All are invited for fellowship and to praise God. Contact: 540-347-3735 Grace Episcopal celebrates 100 years On Sunday, June 24, Grace Episcopal in The Plains, 6507 Main St., The Plains, will celebrate 100 years since the consecration of the historic English Gothic Church and parish hall. A festive day is planned, including many special guests. The Right Rev. Ted Gulick Jr., assistant bishop of Virginia (retired) will preach. We will welcome back former Grace Church clergy, the Very Rev. Zachary Fleetwood, the Rev. Caroline Smith Parkinson and the Rev. Dr. Brown Morton. We will continue our consecration anniversary celebration through the summer and on Homecoming, Sept. 9. The firsthand account of the June 28, 1918 consecration describes a beautiful day with more than 200 attendees from far and wide, as the doors of the beautiful stone Grace Church and Parish Hall were opened to all. Contact: 540-253-5177 “Stories in the Park: Kingdom Tales” Warrenton Bible Fellowship, and other Warrenton churches, are partnering to put on a free summer event at Eva Walker Park. “Stories in the Park: Kingdom Tales.” Sunday - Wednesday, June 24 - 27 from 6 - 8:30 p.m. Every night you’ll enjoy games,
crafts, a free meal and Bible story skits from the parables of Jesus. Contact Diane Strang at firstname.lastname@example.org Vacation Bible School at Jeffersonton Bible Church Jeffersonton Baptist Church invites young people ages 3 through high school to discover God’s forever forgiveness at Camp Moose on the Loose. Held at Jeffersonton Baptist Church, 18498 Springs Road, Jeffersonton. Camp takes place Sunday-Thursday, June 24-28, from 6-8:30 p.m. Free. Bible stories, music, games, puppets, skits, crafts, snacks. Visit www.jeffersontonbaptistchurch.org or contact 540-718-1164. Homecoming and revival at Trinity Baptist Church The Trinity Baptist Church of Warrenton, 8803 James Madison Highway, will host its annual Homecoming on Sunday, June 24, followed by a revival meeting through Wednesday, June 27. Pastor Williams and the church family invite everyone to attend. The guest preacher will be Evangelist Stan Roach of Anchorage, Alaska. Sunday’s services will include Sunday school at 9:45 a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m. and evening service at 6:30 p.m. Morning worship service followed by dinner-on-the grounds along with games and activities. Monday through Wednesday, services at 7:30 p.m. Nursery provided for children through age 3. Bus transportation available in surrounding areas for Sunday morning services. Visit www.tbcwarrenton. org or contact 540-347-7640. Walnut Grove Baptist Church Usher’s Ministry Walnut Grove Baptist Church, 8909 Meetze Road, Warrenton, cordially invites you to its annual Usher’s Day on Sunday, June 24. The messenger is Pastor Paul Taylor, Living Water Worship Center Church. This event is open to everyone. Lunch will be served promptly at 2 p.m. and the program starts at 3 p.m. Free-will offerings gladly accepted. Contact: 540-347-0974.
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
CL A SSIFIEDS ADVERTISING DEADLINES: Business Directory: Thursday at noon, All other Classified ads: Monday at 3 p.m. To place your ad, Call: 540-351-1664, Toll Free: 888-351-1660, Fax: 540-349-8676, Email: email@example.com Rentals — Apartments IT´S TIME TO MAKE THE MOVE... YOU CAN BEAT OUR SPECIALS 540-349-4297 l TDD 711 Hunt Country Manor Apts. This institution is an equal opportunity provider.
Rentals — Apartments
Furn 1BR apt + office, Near Warrenton, cable, W/D, 1 person, no smkg/pets, $1000/mo utils incl. 540-439-2529 Old Town Warrenton, Stone house apt, 1BR, LR/DR, eat-in-kit, lrg office, hdwd flrs, FP, grge, single occupant, no smkg/pets, refs/sec dep $1000/mo incl util 540-222-9767
Rentals — Houses
2BR, bath, lrg screened in porch on 6 wooded & priv acres w/in 1 mle of Rixeyville. $1500/ mo. 540-0270-2883 Orlean/Hume, farm house, 3br, 2.5 ba, kit, Laundry room, on bsmt, frt porch w/ lrg fence yard, totally renovated, $1650/mo,540219-9066
Rentals — Rooms
Warrenton central, near Safeway, single room in house, cable, fridge, micro. MUST be employed. $475/mo. $50 sec dep. 540-270-2353
Rentals — Office
4 room suite w/full kit & bath, 1350 sf, across from Fauquier courthouse, parking included, $2000/mo. 540-220-5550. Individual office, 272 sf, across from Fauquier Co courthouse, utilities and parking included, $450/month. (540) 229-5550.
Washington, VA. Beautiful, bright front entrance w/ bay window in the Little Washington Spa building. 540-675-1031
Rentals — Houses Lovely older stone and stucco home on the outskirts of Warrenton. 5 bedrooms, 3 baths, terrific views, plenty of room for relaxing and gardening. $2500.00 month. 4 stall stable available for rent at increased price. Anne Hall with Long and Foster, 540-454-5299 C / 540-341-3538 O Anne.hall2@LNF.com www.annetalksrealestate.com
FSBO, 3br, 2fba, 1236SF, 8x42 front porch, 12 x 12 deck, enclosed back porch, 1 ac lot, sep. 24 x 30 garage, outbuilding w/ celler. 211W, Amissville, VA. shown by appt. only. $239K, No owner financing. 540-937-5526
Arts & Crafts
Paul de Longpre floral on canvas - 30 1/2 ” x 22 ” - (frame) $50. SUBJECT MATTER: Gold embellished vase of roses & violets. Good vintage condition. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Kubota Tractor, 2003, LA 402, B2710, power steering. Less than 300 hours. $10,000. email:lgbrosgol@ gmail.com
Circa 1890’s walnut piano stool with glass marble ball and claw feet - good condition $50. (Charles Parker, Meridian, Conn.) Contact: lmechem@juno. com Like new propane hot water heater. 40 gallons $200.00 OBO Call 540-219-5124.
Place Your Ad Today Call 347-4222 Fax 349-8676
Garage/ Yard Sales
Rentals — Office
OFFICE SPACE IN THE HEART OF OLD TOWN WARRENTON 39 Culpeper Street Warrenton, VA 20186 AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY ● Up to 7,000 Rentable SF ● Will Subdivide to Suit ● Short Term Leases Considered ● Brokers Welcome and Protected ● Central Business District ● Aggressive Market Rates Available ● ● Conveniently located in the heart of Old Town Warrenton at the intersection of Culpeper & Lee Sts. ● ● Next door to Piedmont Media LLC (Fauquier Times Newspaper) & Allen Real Estate. Close proximity to the Fauquier Government Center, Historic Courthouse Building and numerous local restaurants & retail stores.
Bealeton, 11497 Marsh Rd, 6/15 & 6/16, 9am3pm, In/outdoor sale, L i t t l e b i t o f EVERYTHING, HH/ dishes, music, collectables, furn, clths, tent & much more. June 16, 8a-2p, Rebel Dr, Warrenton, 20187. Baby items, girls clths 8-12, night stands, bikes, toys. Midland, 6408 Stoney Rd, Sat. 6/16, 8am1pm rain/shine: Furn, tools, HH items. Early birds welcome Warrenton, 7510 Porch Rd, Estate sale, 6/16, 8am-3pm and 6/17 8am-12, TV´s, Furn, Small Appls, antiques, polo clothing & lots more.
Bob White, CCIM; 703-447-2606; email@example.com Blair White, CCIM; 703-307-9711 firstname.lastname@example.org LandmarkCRE.com
Fresh water pearl necklace, beautiful. $25 703-678-3775 Lovely black and white pearl choker. $150 703-678-3775
60 Treated fence posts. 7 foot 6.7 inch half round posts. $450. Castleton VA. 540 878 1857. Delivery avail.. Posts are brand new. Weed eater, good condition. Long reach, & saw blade attachments. $85. Ron. 540-347-3894
FREE - FREE - FREE Do you have stuff??? We want to clean you out!! Reach 75,000
readers through the Fauquier Times, Gainesville Times, Prince William Times ALSO online! Run an item for a cost of $99 or less in the merchandise for sale section and your 5 line ad will be free!!! $100 or more the cost is only $7. Over 5 lines will be priced at $1 per line. (18 characters per line) To place your ad call 540-351-1664, e m a i l t o : classifieds@ fauquier.com or online at Fauquier. com. Deadline is Friday,
20 month old Black Ang u s b u l l s . 540-460-1847 2 year old Bulls. We are getting out of the cattle businessVery Mild Temperament Paid $3,500 a piece last year. Make Best O f f e r . w h @ tastygrassfarm.com
15,000 historical bricks for sale. Made during Civil War. From historical house used as hospital during war. Between 4-7pm call 434-363-1290 Miscellaneous
256 For Sale
10” Compound Miter Saw w/blade & “how to” booklet.Excellent condition. $85. Ron 540-347-3894 6 - Metal lawn chairs. $10 each. 540-937-4513 8ft. Olhausen 30th Anniversary pool table. Practically brand new. All equipment included, including wall rack. $500 email:lgbrosgol@ gmail.com Ballet masquerade Barbie, Avon exclusive. $60.00. 540-937-4513 Black metal futon frame. $50.00. 540-937-4513 Computer desk with wheels. $45. 540-937-4513 END ROLLS. We have newspaper end rolls. Very limited. Located at Fauquier Times, 540-878-2491 Gas golf cart. White with roof and windshield. $1,000 OBO. Call 540-219-5124 Grohe Bridegford single lever kitchen faucet - minimally used brushed nickle - $125. We have a Excellent condition. lmechem@ juno.com. Loom: kiln-dried, mountian ash, 45 inches, 8 harness, 10 treddle w/ attachments, includes stool, warper, reeds, spool rak, shuttles, etc. $1000 OBO. 540-727-0567
3pm. Private party only.
Pair of tall metal lockers, red lthr couch, 2 Deere mowers not working, 1996 Chevy Tahoe not working, antique iron garden furn, large, colorful wood cigar store Indian, & lots of other odd bits. Coming up an indoor/outdoor sale of gallery art etc. & workshop opportunities. 540-341-7527. Shopsmith, dust collector, band saw, pressure washer. Good c o n d i t i o n . 540-825-1061 S t a g e c o a c h Tr a v e l trunk. Inside drawer. $300. 703-678-3775 Yakima 2bike carrier Like new. Connects to auto or truck. Purchased for $259. Used twice.Asking $175. Ron at 540-347-3894
FAUQUIER SPCA LOST & FOUND ADOPTIONS TOO!
540-788-9000 www. fauquierspca.com e-mail fspca@ fauquierspca.com
for a complete up to date listing
Health & Beauty
Watch Your Business
Memoir Writing Services Firsthand accounts of life in the Piedmont, experiences in Wars, even those dating to the Depression are fading with the loss of every elderly person. Contact Piedmont Memoirs (piedmontmemoirs@ gmail.com) to schedule an interview and have your loved one’s most cherished stories written for posterity. Individual accounts or full memoirs are available. Don’t lose their stories when you lose them. Antiques &
2010 Tiffin Phaeton 40 QTH, go to changesin-latitude.com/for details. $133K. 404-376-2054
Construction/ Heavy Equipment
Loader NH LX565s high speed hydraulics, very little use. Tires, bucket, teeth, chains. 1998. Regularly & recently serviced. Runs great. Broad Run. 540-349-0024. $12,000.
1991 Olds Cutlass Ciera, blue, 69,500 miles. Good cond. $ 2 5 0 0 O B O . 434-296-1671
2006 Honda Godlwing Trike, 1800 series, 1 owner, 12,000 miles, l i k e n e w . 540-298-8128; 540-421-9509
Don´t limit your advertising to only the Internet!! Call to see if your ad qualifies to be free 540-351-1664, email to: classifieds@ fauquier.com or online at Fauquier.com. Deadline is Monday at 3 pm. Private party only.
2007 Honda Spirit Shadow 750. Less than 9800 miles. Includes chrome pipes, windshield, special blue paint and a Kuryakyn 4141 Grantour Bag. Owner will provide new inspection. $3K Call 540-347-1316
650 Accessories Clam Shell Car Top Carrier. $40. Call Ron 540-347-3894 CUSTOM FLOOR MATS husky floor mats for a Jeep Grand Cherokee. Just like Weathertech. Sold vehicle and selling mats. Asking $70. H a y m a r k e t 571-215-7498.
680 Vans/Buses 1999 GMC Savana custom van. 119K miles, nice interior, just inspected, runs great. $ 6 9 0 0 O B O 434-953-2500 before 9 pm.
GROW YOUR BUSINESS.
This ad could be working for you. Call 540-351-1664 email@example.com
605 Automobiles - Domestic
1973 VW Convertible Superbeetle, rebuilt engine, canvas top, runs good! $8500. OBO. Contact Roncabriolet@aol.com or call 540-364-1469
PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
2007 GT Mustang, 60k mls. Has rear and side louvers. Black bullet grill. Throttle body and k&n air intake. SLP loud mouth exhaust. 6 cd changer and shaker 500 sound system. Serious only. $17,500. Rjfbowler@ aol.com Ford Fiesta SE, 2013, 4 dr, red, AT, 30K mls. Good cond. 1 owner. $ 6 0 0 0 . O B O 434-825-2532
2006 Kia Sport Van, 150K mls, good inspetion, runs good. $ 2 6 0 0 O B O . 313-909-4991
630 Ashwagandha Plants for Sale. Well know adaptogen/arthritis r e m e d y. 4 i n c h pot/$5. E-mail greenherbowl@ gmail.com.
Advertise Here And
Miscellaneous For Sale
Large Jon boat with 15 hp motor and trailer with new wiring.,tires and hubs. $1,000.00. Call 540-219-5124
1972 Winnebago, 75K mls, 318 engine with headers, AC, fridg, shower, stove, sleeps 4. $4,400 OBO. 540-498-5123 2004 Citation, 29 ft w/ silde out. Excel cond. 540-825-5699; 540-729-3694
A Public Hearing will be held by the Council of the Town of The Plains, Virginia on June 18, 2018 at 7:15 P.M. to consider the Proposed 2018-2019 Budget for the Town of The Plains, Virginia. Nancy E. Brady, Clerk
ABC Licenses Full name(s) of owner(s): Crimson Lane Vineyards, LLC Trading as: Crimson Lane Vineyards 13334 Crimson Lane Linden, Fauquier County Virginia 22462-1703 The above establishment is applying to the VIRGINIA DEPARTMENT OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE CONTROL for a Farm Winery - Class A license to sell or manufacture alcoholic beverages. Thomas M. Herrity, Member / Manager NOTE: Objections to the issuance of this license must be submitted to ABC no later than 30 days from the publishing date of the first of two required newspaper legal notices. Objections should be registered at www.abc.virginia.gov or 800-552-3200.
Bids & Proposals
Request For Proposals (RFP) Bolton Branch Trout Stream Restoration Project Construction Services Proposals Due July 11, 2018 To apply: www.pecva.org/apply Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org (540) 347-2334 x7060
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Legal Notices TOWN OF WARRENTON, VIRGINIA NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the Planning Commission of the Town of Warrenton will hold a Public Hearing on Tuesday, June 19, 2018 at 7:00 PM in the Warrenton Town Hall Council Chambers (First Floor) located at 18 Court Street, Warrenton, Virginia, on the following item(s): Zoning Map Amendment 2018-01 340 Hospital Drive The applicant and property owner, Fauquier County Board of Supervisors, is requesting to rezone 1 acre at 340 Hospital Drive from Residential Office (RO) to Public-Semi-Public (PSP). The property is designated Public-Semi Public Intensive in the Comprehensive Plan. The subject application is companion to Special Use Permit 2018-04 for Emergency Housing uses. (GPIN 6974-94-8073-000) Special Use Permit 2018-04 340 Hospital Drive The applicant and property owner, Fauquier County Board of Supervisors, is requesting, per Article3-4.9.3 Permissible Uses by Special Use Permit, to allow for an Emergency Housing use on 1 acre located at 340 Hospital Drive. The site is currently zoned Residential Office (RO) and is designated Public-Semi Public Intensive in the Comprehensive Plan. The subject application is companion to Zoning Map Amendment 2018-01. (GPIN 6974-94-8073-000) People having an interest in the above are invited to attend the hearing and state their opinion regarding the above issues. Copies of all applications are available for review in the Department of Planning and Community Development located at 18 Court Street, Lower Level, Monday through Friday, 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM. The Town of Warrenton does not discriminate on the basis of handicapped status in admission or access to its programs and activities. Town Hall meeting facilities are fully accessible. Any special accommodations can be made upon request 48 hours prior to the meeting.
Non-Discrimination Statement Rappahannock Electric Cooperative is the recipient of Federal financial assistance from the U.S. Department of Agriculture. In accordance with Federal civil rights law and U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) civil rights regulations and policies, the USDA, its Agencies, offices, and employees, and institutions participating in or administering USDA programs are prohibited from discriminating based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, gender identity (including gender expression), sexual orientation, disability, age, marital status, family/parental status, income derived from a public assistance program, political beliefs, or reprisal or retaliation for prior civil rights activity, in any program or activity conducted or funded by USDA (not all bases apply to all programs). Remedies and complaint filing deadlines vary by program or incident. Persons with disabilities who require alternative means of communication for program information (e.g., Braille, large print, audiotape, American Sign Language, etc.) should contact the responsible Agency or USDA’s TARGET Center at (202) 720-2600 (voice and TTY) or contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at (800) 877-8339. Additionally, program information may be made available in languages other than English. To file a program discrimination complaint, complete the USDA Program Discrimination Complaint Form, AD-3027, found online at http://www.ascr.usda.gov/complaint_filing_cust.html and at any USDA office or write a letter addressed to USDA and provide in the letter all of the information requested in the form. To request a copy of the complaint form, call (866) 632-9992. Submit your completed form or letter to USDA by: (1) mail: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Director, Office of Adjudication 1400 Independence Avenue, SW, Washington, D.C. 20250-9410; (2) fax: (202) 690-7442; or (3) email: email@example.com. This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. The person responsible for coordinating Rappahannock Electric Cooperative’s non-discrimination compliance efforts is Patricia Hatcher, Manager of Human Resources and Employee Development.
TRUSTEE’S SALE OF 7699 Kennedy Road Nokesville, VA 20181 On WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 2018, the contents of the listed tenants will be auctioned off in accordance with Virginia Code 55.416-423 to satisfy the amount of the lien owed on their unit(s): 9AM-Commonwealth Storage, 9406 Onyx Ct, Fredericksburg, 540-898-8767: Jo Cole 10AM-Locust Grove U-Store-It, 3222 Germanna Hwy, Locust Grove, 540-399-9835: Mark Apple/ Emily Marie Curry Harshma-1993 Acura Integra, VIN #JH4DB2381PS000109, Kristie Blake, Elizabeth Castellanos, Amy Fazar, Jacquelyn Griffith, Philip Walters/Professional Sales Group LLC 11AM-Montanus Self Storage, 15440 Montanus Dr., Culpeper, 540-825-4760: Linda Bird, Jessica Cash, Tammy Jenkins, Catrina McCullough 1PM-Opal Mini Storage, 10227 Fayettesville Rd, Bealeton, 540-439-1824: William Allen, Michelle Cole, Elnora Faulkner, Gary Bailey, Paul Harrison, Donna Howke, Joseph Jackson, Jarrett & Cynthia Leedy, Michelle Lipscomb/ Rogers Auto, Robert Sloan 2PM-New Baltimore/Nathan’s Mini Storage, 6558 Commerce Ct, Warrenton, 540-341-7800: Michael Ashcraft, Charles Tharp 3PM-Marshall U-Stor-It, 7437 John Marshall Hwy, Marshall, 540-364-0205: Erich Freedlander, Christina Rohrbaugh, Lisa Strahley, Shawn Thomas 3:30PM-Stable Rental Properties & Storage, 8131 E. Main Street, Marshall, 540-364-0373: J. Mathers Rowley, Family Tradition LLC/Alan Smith Property Manager has the right to refuse sale to anyone at time of auction. Bring your own locks. Holding deposit required. List of units subject to change before sale.
PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
FAUQUIER COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION June 21, 2018 The Fauquier County Planning Commission will hold a public hearing on the following items at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 21, 2018 in the Warren Green Building, First Floor Meeting Room, 10 Hotel Street, Warrenton, Virginia: 1. ZONING ORDINANCE TEXT AMENDMENT – TEXT-16-005487 – A Zoning Ordinance Text Amendment to Section 2-512 to address concerns due to overgrazing of parcels greater than two acres but less than 10 acres. (Amy Rogers, Staff) 2. SPECIAL EXCEPTION & SPECIAL PERMIT – SPEX-18-009163 – SAMMY’S RENTAL, INC. (OWNER/APPLICANT) – SAMMY’S RENTAL – An application for a Category 30 Special Exception to waive the public sewer requirement and a Category 15 Special Permit to operate a warehouse. The property is located at 11520 James Madison Street, Lee District. (PIN 6888-25-5994-000) (Ben Holt, Staff) Staff reports for all items will be available online at agenda.fauquiercounty.gov approximately one week prior to the public hearing. Copies of the full text of the proposed Fauquier County Zoning Ordinance text amendments may be examined in the Department of Community Developmentʼs Zoning Office at 29 Ashby Street, Suite 310, Warrenton, Virginia between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. To review files on all other items, please visit the Department of Community Developmentʼs Planning Office at 10 Hotel Street, Suite 305, Warrenton, Virginia between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Fauquier County does not discriminate on the basis of handicapped status in admission or access to its programs and activities. Accommodations will be made for handicapped persons upon prior request. Citizens requiring reasonable accommodation for disabilities should contact Fran Williams, Administrative Manager, at (540) 422-8210.
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In execution of a Deed of Trust in the original principal amount of $320,000.00, dated October 8, 2004, recorded among the land records of the Circuit Court for Fauquier County on November 1, 2004, as Instrument Number 2004-00019891, in Deed Book 1126, at Page 124, the undersigned appointed Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at public auction, at the main entrance of the courthouse for the Circuit Court of Fauquier County, 40 Culpeper St, Warrenton, VA on July 2, 2018 at 3:00 PM, the property described in said deed of trust, located at the above address and briefly described as: LAND SITUATED IN THE COUNTY OF FAUQUIER IN THE STATE OF VIRGINIA, BEGINNING AT A POINT ON STATE ROUTE 652, SAID POINT BEING IN THE CENTER OF THE ROAD AND A POINT MARKED BY THE INTERSECTION OF BAILEYBURG LANE WITH THE SAID ROAD, THENCE DEPARTING THE POINT OF BEGINNING AND RUNNING WITH THE CENTER OF BAILEYBURG LANE NORTH 38 DEGREES 00 MINUTES EAST, 437.00 FEET TO A POINT, THENCE DEPARTING THE SAID LANE AND RUNNING SOUTH 87 DEGREES 00 MINUTES EAST, 200.00 FEET TO A POINT MARKING THE COMMON CORNER OF THE TRACT FORMERLY OWNED BY SQUIRES, THENCE SOUTH 23 DEGREES 48 MINUTES WEST, 644.2 FEET TO A POINT IN THE CENTER OF THE SAID ROAD AND THENCE NORTH 39 DEGREES 15 MINUTES WEST, 330.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING AND CONTAINING 3.00 ACRES.(INADVERTENTLY OMITTED). LESS AND EXCEPT THAT PORTION DEDICATED FOR ROAD USE AS SHOWN ON PLAT PREPARED BY A. J. COVELL DATED SEPTEMBER 25, 1972 RECORDED IN DEED BOOK 281 AT PAGE 423. Tax ID: 7924488267000. TERMS OF SALE: ALL CASH. A bidder’s deposit of $12,000.00 or 10% of the sale price, whichever is lower, will be required in the form of a certified or cashier’s check. Cash will not be accepted as a deposit. Settlement within fifteen (15) days of sale, otherwise Trustee may forfeit deposit. Additional terms to be announced at sale. This is a communication from a debt collector. This notice is an attempt to collect on a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. (Trustee # 579322) Substitute Trustee: ALG Trustee, LLC, C/O Orlans PC PO Box 2548, Leesburg, VA 20177, (703) 777-7101, website: http://www.orlans.com Towne #: 5000.0346
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JOINT PUBLIC HEARING A Joint Public Hearing will be held by the Council and Planning Commission of the Town of The Plains, VA at 7:00 P.M. on June 18, 2018 in the second floor meeting room of The Plains Fire Department, 4260 Loudoun Avenue, The Plains, VA to consider the Request of Kimberly Gilliam,4215 Loudoun Avenue, The Plains, VA 20198 for a Special Use Permit (SUP) to establish an accessory (detached) apartment at the same location. The property Tax Map ID Number is: 6999-08-4815-000. This request is in accordance with Article 9, of the Town of The Plains Zoning Ordinance; Section 9-1.3 Uses Permitted by Special Use Permit - Accessory Apartments (Granny Flats or In-law Apartments). The Property is located in the R-2, Village Center Zoning District, the Historic District Zoning District and the Gateway Zoning District. A copy of the application is available for review during their regular business hours at the Fauquier County Library, 4133 Rectortown Road, Marshall, VA or by contacting the Town of The Plains, PO Box 104, The Plains, VA 20198, Phone/Fax (540) 364-4945. The Town of The Plains does not discriminate on basis of handicapped status in an issue of access to its programs and activities. Accommodations will be made for handicapped persons upon prior request. Nancy E. Brady, Clerk
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Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
Employment POOL TECHS Fairfax Rehab & Nursing Center is hiring:
New graduate CNA’s starting pay rate of $14.50 p/hr, plus $1.50 weekend shift diff. $500.00 Sign on Bonus. Special rate for every weekend shifts starting at $17.00 p/hr! Please contact HR (703) 273-7705. Fairfax Rehab & Nursing Center, 10701 Main St., Fairfax, VA 22030 (EOE)
MAPCO & SUBWAY
*Sales Associates *Food Service Flexible hrs, Min $9.50+/hr. Pay based on exp. Varied shifts. Apply at
www.mapcorewards.com (loc 4062) 10007 James Madison Hwy Warrenton, VA 540-439-2245
A well established commercial HVAC-R company located in Remington, Va with customers in NoVa, Md, and DC is seeking a full-time apprentice to start immediately. The right person has an interest in HVAC industry and is eager to learn on the job. General knowledge and at least 1 yr experience is preferred. The right candidate MUST have a valid driver’s license with reliable transportation, be punctual and professional, and be willing to work nights and weekends when necessary. Excellent pay with benefits. Call: 540-439-3100
REHABILITATION SPECIALIST Blue Ridge Orthopaedic and Spine Center in Warrenton, VA, is looking for a FT Rehabilitation Specialist in our state of the art Physical Therapy & Rehabilitation center. Primary duties to include designated routine tasks pertaining to the care and maintenance of the equipment and aseptic technique. Prepare, maintain and clean treatment areas and assist in supply/ equipment maintenance, related to the efficient operation of the physical therapy service under the supervision of a Physical Therapist. Bachelor’s degree in Exercise physiologist, Exercise Science, or Athletic Training preferred but not required. We offer an excellent benefit package and an exciting work environment. Visit our website @ www.broava.com. To apply, forward resume to:
Min.5 years exp required With References. Must have a valid drivers license. Must be able to perform weekly maintenance, openings and closings, install new equipment and trouble shoot problems. Tile, coping and concrete work a plus. Must be dependable and willing to work hard. Serious inquires only pls call
COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION WORKERS
General Contractor seeking Warehouse Manager, Carpenter Foreman, Carpenters, Drywall Mechanics, Construction Labor, Concrete Labor, and Underground Piping Labor. Prefer experience with Site Work & Grades, but will train. All positions require motivated, self- starters able to work without direct supervision. Competitive wages & benefits. Apply in person or contact Denise: 505 Lendall Lane, Fredericksburg, VA; 540-368-0540; www.macgrp.net
PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT Look no further! Blue Ridge Orthopaedic and Spine Center has an immediate opening for a FT licensed Physical Therapist Assistant in our state- of- art outpatient Orthopaedic facility. Ideal candidates must be self motivated with Orthopaedic experience. Our friendly staff will train and mentor the newly graduated! We offer a competitive salary, outstanding benefit package, excellent continuing education programs with an exciting, energetic work environment with a passion for patient care. Visit our website @ www.broava.com. To apply, forward resume to:
Attn: A. Dart Fax: (540) 347-0492 Mail: 52 W Shirley Ave., Warrenton, VA 20186 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
SHERBEYN´S Exp´d Landscapers (w/Drivers Lic) Exp´d Patio/Stone installers (w/DL) Labors Immediately 12 month work, benefits and salary available to Qualified Persons Call Michelle 540-727-8835
HEAD OF SCHOOL
Midland Christian Academy seeks an energetic educator to provide Christian school leadership for pre-school through eighth grade. Successful candidate will demonstrate proficiency in academic program management, selection and management of school personnel, physical plant oversight, community relations, planning and development. Head of School will work directly with the Board of Directors to maximize the educational development of each student in accord with the Mission Statement of Midland Christian Academy. Salary and benefits are commensurate with experience.
Phone: 540-439-2606 Fax: 540-439-7082 email: email@example.com
EXPERIENCED PAVER OPERATOR
Superior Paving Corp., an award-winning asphalt company, located in Northern Virginia has an immediate opening for an experienced Asphalt Paver Operator. This position is responsible for operating and controlling the asphalt paver. Must be able to multi-task and possess excellent interpersonal and customer service skills; be a high school graduate or higher preferred, and 3 years of paving experience. The right candidate must be able to work nights, weekends, and overtime. Superior offers competitive pay, health, dental and 401(k) benefits. Complete an application online at www. superiorpaving.net. SUPERIOR PAVING CORP. IS AN EEO & AA EMPLOYER MINORITY / FEMALE / VETERAN / DISABLED
full-time, to work with court ordered adolescents. The position will operate out of the Fauquier Behavioral Clinic in Warrenton, VA but will primarily work in Rappahannock County. Responsibilities include providing individual, family, and group therapies as well as case management services to meet clients’ needs, communicating with Probation Offices, Courts, Social Services, Physicians, and other referring agencies regarding client status, conducting clinical intakes and diagnostic interviews, and developing comprehensive diagnostic summaries and treatment plans. Annual Salary is $46,195.50 LMHP Eligible or $50,817.00 LMHP.
Attn: A. Dart Fax: (540) 347-0492 Mail: 52 W Shirley Ave., Warrenton, VA 20186 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Please log on to rrcsb.org to submit resume and apply.
The PATH Foundation in Warrenton, VA, seeks to fill two full-time positions:
The Office Manager is responsible for the day-to-day activities of the PATH Foundation ensuring smooth operation of the meeting rooms, building and property as well as tenant communications and security. Provides projectbased support to Foundation Staff as well as governance support to President/CEO.
The Receptionist provides general office support with a variety of clerical activities and related tasks. The receptionist will be responsible for answering incoming calls, directing calls to appropriate staff members, mail distribution flow of correspondence, requisition of supplies as well as additional clerical duties. Visit www.pathforyou.org/who-we-are/ careers/ for complete job description & contact information.
SURGICAL SCRUB TECHNICIAN Blue Ridge Orthopaedic & Spine Center has an immediate opening for a Surgical Scrub Tech in our state-of-the-art surgical outpatient facility. Duties to include: assist physician during operative and pain procedures, maintain operating suite, order supplies, & sterilization of equipment. Ideal candidate must be motivated, personable, and energetic with the ability to multi-task. Orthopaedic/surgical setting experience is REQUIRED! We offer excellent benefits, continuing education and an exciting work environment. Visit us @ www.broava.com. Salary is commensurate with experience. To apply, forward resume to:
Attn: J. Smith Fax: (540) 347-0492 Mail: 52 W Shirley Ave., Warrenton, VA 20186 E-Mail: email@example.com
Master Mechanic F/T, repair, maintain, inspect, diagnose, test & troubleshoot various construction equipment; assess damage; prep repair estimates; may work on weekends & holidays; Extreme Steel Crane & Rigging, Inc., Warrenton, VA; 7am-3:30pm, Mon-Fri (Break: 99:15am; Lunch: 12-12:30pm); 11⁄2 rate- overtime; 2 time rate - Sun, holidays & hrs in excess of 12 hrs; Req. High sch/GED or foreign equiv; 2 yr exp Mechanic performing maintenance, operations & repairs of various heavy construction equipment and analyzing tech data & charts on air/hydraulic pressure, torqueing sequences, dimensions & crane lift detail; apply@mattbrady@ extremesteelinc.com (Mr. Brady)
Part Time Employment
needed to work with the elderly and disabled. Duties: Light housekeeping and simple meals. Hours are flexible. Starting pay $9.45/hour. Applications available at Fauquier County Social Services, 320 Hospital Dr. Warrenton, VA or call 540-422-8442 for application by mail.
Mid-Atlantic Home Health
LPN´s, RN´s, CNA´s & PCA´s In the Warrenton area and surrounding counties. *New Starting Pay Rates* Health insurance for qualifying employees, 401K, direct deposit, weekly pay, flexible scheduling. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 540.349.2840
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
BUSINESS SERVICE DIRECTORY Builder
Call today for a free estimate (540)310-2209
George Mason, Owner
Insurance & License Residential & Commercial Cleanings AllCleaningSolutionServices@gmail.com
G RAVEL ALL PROJECTS
We deliver days, evenings and even weekends!
Michael R. Jenkins
540-825-4150 • 540-219-7200 email@example.com
Jack’s Seamless Gutters Free Estimates
703.339.6676 Woodbridge 540.373.6644 Fredericksburg firstname.lastname@example.org
Full Circle Maintenance & Repair
• Excavating • Wet Basements • Driveway Repairs & Sealing Cracked walls • Fencing • Janitorial Service • Retaining Walls • Tree Service
Insured & Ref’s available 45 years’ experience We support St. Jude’s, Veterans & Senior Citizens
Design & Installations • Sod Installs Patios & Walkways • Maintenance Top Soil • Fill Dirt • Excavation Credit Cards Accepted Discounts for Seniors, Military & 1st Responders
703-819-5576 | email@example.com
Health & Beauty MOBILE MASSAGE BY DIANE
I COME TO YOU! 703.606.8884 firstname.lastname@example.org www.mobilemassagebydiane.com By appointment from 7 AM to 11 PM Seven days a week: call, text, email!
Lawn Maintenace • Planting • Mulching Bed Design Spring/Fall Cleaning • Seeding Aeration • Dethatching • Top Soil • Sod Fertilization Programs • Trimming/Prunning Gutter Cleaning • Debris Removal Pressure Washing
Family Owned & Operated • Licensed and Insured
10 % DISCOUNT WITH YOUR FIRST MASSAGE
Nutters Painting & Services – SPECIALIZING IN – • Painting (Int&Ext) • Roofing/Repairs • Siding • Gutters • Drywall • Carpentry
• Fencing • Vinyl Trim & • Gutter Cleaning Fascia Wrap • Bathroom • Brickwork • Pressure Washing Remodeling • Deck Water Sealing • Crown Molding • Yard Maintenance • Tree Removal
Call Erik 540-522-3289
Furniture Repairs/Restore Repair, Restoration, Touch up We buy antiques
Jim Caudle 540-937-2105
Free Estimates 20 years exp. Licensed/Ref’s Available • Discount Pricing email@example.com
Tile T&J Ceramic Tile, Inc.
LICENSED & INSURED • FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
Free Estimates • Installation & Repair • Residential & Commercial • New Homes or Remodel Work
Tim Mullins (540)439-0407 • Fax (540)439-8991 firstname.lastname@example.org www.tandjceramictile.com
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
BUSINESS SERVICE DIRECTORY Painting/Wallpaper
Windows Cleaning Windows Cleaning POTOMAC WINDOW CLEANING CO.
Window Cleaning Power Washing
CHASE FLOOR WAXING SERVICE
Working Owners Assures Quality & Knowledgeable Workmanship
703-777-3296 • 540-347-1674
Family Owned & Operated for 30 Years
Licensed • Bonded & Insured
CHARLES JENKINS TREE SERVICES Family Owned Since 1970
LOT CLEARING • TOPPING • TRIMMING • MULCHING EDGING • FERTILIZING • TREE REMOVAL • SPRAYING
SEASONED FIREWOOD & MULCH DELIVERY FREE ESTIMATES • REASONABLE RATES 7 yards of mulch delivered and dumped $320.00
Cell: 540.422.9721 “A Country Boy’s Dream”
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Nail an Downexpert in the Business & Services Directory
Painting & Decorating, LLC
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Call today! 540-349-1614 or 703-444-7255 Fully licensed & Insured
Power Washing Tree Service/Firewood NORTH'S TREE SERVICE & LANDSCAPING Family Owned & Operated for Over 30 yrs. Quality Work Guaranteed CALL ABOUT - COMPLETE TREE SERVICE OUR
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- ALL PHASES OF LANDSCAPING 25% OFF
- All phases of Masonry - Gravel & Grading Driveways - Fencing Honest and Dependable
R.T. BULLARD, INC. Plastering • Stucco
Free Estimates • Lic/Ins • BBB Member • Angie’s List Member
703-845-1565 703-628-3775 www.rtbullard.com
Paving Spring Specials | Free Estimates 540-775-9228 | 804-867-8016
540-351-1664 540-349-8676 (fax) email@example.com
Fauquier Times | www.fauquier.com | June 13, 2018
540.349.1221 | c21nm.com 85 Garrett St. Warrenton, VA 8078 Crescent Park Dr. #205, Gainesville, VA
CALL Cathy Kane 703-868-1976
*Gorgeous Colonial in with large private, fenced yard *Large gourmet kitchen with island, Large finished rec room on lower level *Spacious family room off kitchen with gas fireplace, Master w/Separate office
CALL Tammy Roop 540-270-9409
*Wood Floors, Great Yard *Large Master/ Full bath *Work Shop/Storage Warrenton, VA- $277,000
CALL Michelle Hale 540-222-0121
*3br/2ba on 4+ Acres *Wood Floors, Soaring Ceilings *2 Porches and Patio *Fenced Yard Culpeper, VA-$395,000
OPEN HOUSE CALL Tammy Roop 540-270-9409
*Well maintained condo
*Freshly painted, 2 Bd/2 Ba *New SS appliances, Easy living Bealeton, VA—$134,900
CALL Cathy Kane 703-868-1976 *Adorable Cape Cod, MUST SEE! *Full Renovated, Great Location *Fantastic Home in Manassas Park
Manassas Park, VA—$276,000
CALL Brenda Rich 540-270-1659
*Custom Built Colonial *3+ Acre Lots, Hardwood Floors *House will be Similar Sumerduck, VA-$489,900
CALL MaryAnn Dubell 540-212-1100
*1 Acre Lot in South Wales Saturday 6/16 (1-3pm) *Open Floor Plan *3410 Stratford Drive Jeffersonton, VA- $419,500 Just Listed!
CALL Brenda Rich 540-270-1659
*Up to 12 Lots, 38+ Acres *200+ year old Farmhouse *Great Location Midland, VA—$599,000
CALL Tammy Roop 540-270-9409 *NEW CONSTRUCTION *Extra Wide Front Porch *Large Back Deck, Open Floor Plan Rixeyville, VA—$325,000
Call Don Robertson 540-229-3825 *Stunning large Colonial in quiet cul de sac *Fresh paint throughout *Newly Renovated throughout *White picket, split rail fencing Warrenton, VA—$499,500
CALL Nancy Richards 540-229-9983
*Build your Dream Home *39+ Acres, Great Location *Wooded Lot with Stream Marshall, VA —$379,000
Call Tammy Roop 540-270-9409 *Live in Old Town Warrenton *Rambler, Updated Kitchen *Sunroom on Back, Large Yard Warrenton, VA -$319,000
CALL Kelly Davenport 703-303-6416
*3 Bd 2.5 bath w/Wood fireplace *Kitchen w/Pantry and Island *Deck w/Gate to Backyard Linden, VA—$267,000
CALL Tammy Roop 540-270-9409 *Freshly Painted and New Carpet *3000+sq ft of Living Space *Family Room w/gas fireplace, Large Wrap Porch Bealeton, VA -$365,000 Coming Soon
CALL Tammy Roop 540-270-9409 *Over 7000+sq ft on 35 lovely Private Acres *Cherry doors, Bamboo flooring, Marble baths Finished walk-out Basement Rixeyville, VA—$1,075,000
CALL Brenda Rich 540-270-1659 *2.15 Acres *Off Clarks Road *Great Location Bealeton, VA—$124,000
CALL Michelle Hale 540-222-0121 *Rambler on 1 Acre Lot *Wood floors and Fireplace *3 Bd, 2 Ba, New Balt. Area Warrenton, VA—Under $325,000
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