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➤ Welcome to our new look 2 | Police protecting victims 4 | Living the Dream walk honors Ben Long’s memory 6 | Zann’s Place: Tracking the Louisana 16 9

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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

VIEWS Change can be a good thing THE FINAL SAY

Ch-ch-ch-ch-changes David Bowie

Jeff Say

Change can be scary. I’m sure when many of you grabbed the paper this morning, you were a little confused by the size. Don’t be scared, it’s good news we’re growing. Literally. After the first of the year, we started discussing how we can continue to serve Culpeper and the surrounding communities and one of those ways is to expand the size of the paper. When many things in our world are shrinking - phones, cars, my checkbook when my kids want new toys - we wanted to visually show that we’re expanding. In the three years I’ve worked here at the Culpeper Times, there’s been

many Wednesdays when I’ve had to cut my articles and shrink some wonderful photos by our photographer Ian Chini. Those are always hard decisions, so by moving to a taller tab style newspaper, we’ll be able to bring you more information, bigger photos and more exposure for our advertisers. The difference might not seem big, we’re moving from a 13.75-inch tall tab to a 15-inch tall tab, but it also brings us closer to size to our sister paper, Inside Nova. Rappahannock Media, LLC., purchased Inside Nova earlier in January and we’ve been working to expand our reach to maximize the potential of all of our publications. By offering the same size of paper in our markets, we’ll be able to more easily cross sell advertisers to reach Northern Virginia and for Northern Virginia to reach us. Don’t panic, that doesn’t mean we will stop offering local content. To the contrary, this week you’ll see some familiar faces in our publication.

One comment I hear quite often from the community is “I see your byline a lot.” It’s often meant as a compliment, but I realize that too much of one style of writing can be tedious. So with that in mind, I’d like to welcome Zann Nelson to the Culpeper Times family. I’ve worked with Zann for more than 10 years, when she joined the Culpeper Star-Exponent as a history columnist and I was the sports editor. I’ve collaborated with her on several projects, including the award-winning Pete Hill series. She’s a wealth of information and seemingly knows everyone. When we found out she was ending her column, I immediately connected with her to bring her into the folder here as our official historian. I can’t wait for her to share her amazing stories, which she begins in earnest on page 9 of this week’s issue. She too is excited to bring her expertise to our pages.

“It may surprise many of the readers that after 12 years and more than 600 columns there remains an untold wealth of yet to be shared stories of Culpeper County’s vast history,” Nelson said. “I love the idea of writing for a weekly newspaper that embraces the community it serves with stories that cannot be found elsewhere.” We’ve changed our fonts and updated our banners - thanks to our talented designer Jay Ford - to better brand ourselves and give the paper a fresh, clean, modern look. You’ll also notice that Martin’s Grocery Store now features a backpage ad (in addition to their top strip ad), that will be running weekly and we appreciate their commitment to our community as well. While those changes are evident, we want to stress that we will continue to provide the same hyper local community coverage and advertising that we always have. Some things never change.


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Prophetic Beauty’s message flies North Alaska Airlines and the Native Employee Network will host it’s 10th annual Prom Princess. Volunteers help roll out the red carpet and create a glamorous night for students attending Mt. Edgecumbe High School. Culpeper’s own Prophetic Beauty, owned by Monica Huseby, participated in the event. “I am beyond humbled and blessed to be a part of such a giving event,” Huseby said. Prophetic Beauty was launched over two years ago in Culpeper. “ It is makeup with a message,” said Huseby. “Each application is to share that women are beautiful from the day they are born and makeup is used to enhance the features they already have and not change them.” She is excited to use her talents and gifts to share this message with the young women of Sitka. You are strong, beautiful and enough! If you would like more information about this topic, please contact Monica Huseby at 540-226-6651 or email at

Community trails of Culpeper County

One of three top priorities that emerged from the Culpeper County Parks and Recreation Analysis prepared by PRO’S Consulting, Inc. in September 2017 was a need for multiuse trails in the county. Out of 18 recreation facilities listed in the survey conducted by PRO’S Consulting, respondents rated trails as high as number three towards investment for facilities. Surveyed residents also raised awareness that trail connectivity was extremely important. That is, trails when built should lead or connect to another important facility in the county. For example, a trail could lead from


Jamie Clancy (Editor's note: This is weekly series highlighting members of Culpeper's Youth Council. To join Culpeper Youth, go to to apply.) I’m Jamie Clancey, a Clinical Social Worker, member of Culpeper Town Council, and the Culpeper Youth Coordinator. Culpeper Youth is a 501c3 nonprofit organization with the purpose of giving local teens a voice in the community. So often, we adults are making decisions about what we think is best for youth without including them in the discussion. Culpeper Youth exists to rectify that. It is a place in which members have the opportunity to build leadership, teamwork, collaboration, advocacy, volunteering, and networking skills. They work closely with local government and business officials and plan and implement their own events. Anyone in grades 7-12 can join and we meet monthly on the second Wednesday at Culpeper Baptist Church from 630-8. Any teen interested in joining can just come on by, or apply at Any businesses or individuals interested in investing in Culpeper Youth, please contact me at or Gary Deal at Follow Culpeper Youth on Facebook and CulpeperYouth on Instagram. Public schoolers, home schoolers, private schoolers, all welcome!

the Town of Culpeper to a county school or connect one county or town park to another or even a battlefield. Trails with connectivity give residents a destination to travel, and most important a reason to use a trail. As community development continues, so will population need’s. A well-designed trail plan can make our community more livable, increase property value, improve the economy

through tourism, reduce traffic and lower emissions, preserve open space, and provide opportunities for physical activities that will better mental health and fitness. Taking all the above into consideration, the Culpeper County Parks and Recreation Advisory Committee has formed a subcommittee to spearhead groundwork to formulate a county wide multi-use

trail system plan. The sub-committee is reaching out to other town and county governmental agencies and community organizations to determine possible routes that could be destination oriented. Eventually the sub-committee would like to establish links to schools, parks, shopping centers and historic sites within the county.

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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

‘Expanding the circle’ to encompass victims By Jeff Say

Culpeper Times Staff Writer The focus of law enforcement is changing. That was the message Virginia State Police Special Agent Jon Cromer told attendees at the annual luncheon hosted by Culpeper Victim/Witness Program Monday, commemorating National Crime Victims’ Rights Weeks. Cromer, a Psychological Criminal Profiler, ICIAF Fellow Virginia State Police Bureau of Criminal Investigation, talked about three things he’s learned throughout his 27 year career, 21 of those focusing on violent crime. As a trooper, you’re taught to catch the perpetrator, Cromer said, and at times that can become the sole focus. He’s had to remind himself of the human element, that the victims are affected by the crimes and need to be addressed as though they are your friends, neighbors and fellow citizens. “The temptation exists to gain distance from survivors of heinous crimes because they take time, they take cognitive attention away from pursuit of the offender,” Cromer ➤ See Victims, Page 5


Culpeper Witness/Victims Program hosted their Annual Luncheon Commemorating National Crime Victims’ Rights Week at the Culpeper Center. Pictured are: (From L to R) Del. Nick Freitas, Culpeper County Board of Superivisors chairman Bill Chase (Stevensburg District) Bethany McClanahan, Clerk of Juvenile/Domestic Court, Mark Nowacki, Director Culpeper Witness/Victims Program, Virginia State Police Special Agent Jon Cromer, Culpeper County Administrator John Eggertson and His Village pastor Erik Kalenga. McClanahan was honored for her years of service to helping victims.




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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

➤ Victims, from Page 4 said. “I have been compassionate in all cases, but I’m confessing that there is a temptation to distance yourself. The opportunity exists to serve those individuals.” Progress has been made in victims rights and services and Cromer said building stronger relationships is key, especially addressing how to engage the community and what law enforcement’s’ role should be. “At one time, victims in our community was an afterthought,” Cromer said. “Victims were little more than crucial witnesses to me. In other words my job was to identify what had been committed and then if probable cause exists. Don’t forget to send a subpoena to a victim.” That mentality has changed in recent years. “The good news is that society has improved over the years and on the local, state and federal level we as people have made strides to how we can better understand the needs of victims,” Cromer said. Now, the focus is being redirected to help reduce crime by awareness and prevention programs and officers are using lessons learned in the field and applying them to help with victims rights. “That experience has taught me some things I wasn’t taught or I 2018_Gnarly_Ad_CT.pdf 1 4/9/18

Local News failed to learn as a rookie,” Cromer said. His experiences have led him to realize that victims cannot forget. He referenced the book “Seven Sins of Memory” and talked about the final sin - persistence. “Repeated recall of disturbing information, that we would prefer to banish from our minds altogether,” Cromer said. “In other words these are things we cannot forget.” Victims are forever haunted by the atrocities they’ve witnessed, and law enforcement - while working to solve the crime, need to be aware of their feelings as well. He talked about going along to tell a family of two young girls - ages 10 and 12 - who went missing on March 25, 1975, that they thought they had a suspect. The response from the mother changed his perspective. “I saw in her face and I heard in her voice something I was not expecting,” Cromer said. “She said ‘I no longer care’ that you have a suspect. ‘I just want my girls.’” The second lesson he’s learned is that “catching the bad guy is way less edifying than you may think.” “I’ve never been near anything that looks like a celebration,” Cromer said. “At the heart of the matter is a very sad story that cannot be undone.” That has also led him to realize that crime affects a person more 9:23 AM


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panding the Circle.” That has led Cromer to have revelations about law enforcement and how they can better help. “I no longer assume I know exactly how to help,” Cromer said. “I no longer expect the incarceration of the offender to produce a celebration. The individual effects of crime are far greater than we ever knew.” Following Cromer’s presentation, Mark W. Nowacki, Director, Culpeper Victim/Witness Program honored Culpeper Juvenile and Domestic Relations District Court Clerk Bethany McClanahan with a plaque for her work with victims. “I am a public servant and I have been for 16 year, any deputy clerk that has worked with me, I refer to them as my girls,” McClanahan said. “We are caring, loving and we try to put ourselves in the victims’ shoes. I hope when you think of my office, you think of it in a good way.”

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than he thought and the definition of a victim is changing. He recalled the story of his nephew Kyle, who was on campus the day of the shooting at Virginia Tech. He was not in the same building as the shooter, but all throughout the experience the air conditioner above them made a popping sound, making those in his building believe the shooter was nearby. It was a traumatizing experience and he too, is a victim. “I’ve learned how crime affects people, it’s far greater than we ever knew,” Cromer said. He also addressed vicarious trauma, trauma that affects first responders. “I’m starting to wonder if seeing repeated effects of violence is like receiving multiple concussions,” Cromer said. “They have a cumulative effect.” This year’s theme for Crime Victims Awareness week is “Ex-

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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

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Living the Dream Foundation will host their 5K and Walk Saturday in memory of Ben Long and for support of individuals and families affected by substance abuse, depression and suicide. Ed and Gloria Long want their memory of their son Ben (second from right) to bring hope to those suffering.

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➤ Foundation launched in memory of Ben Long will host third annual 5K, walk on Saturday at Yowell Meadow Park By Jeff Say

Culpeper Times Staff Writer Ed and Gloria Long never thought it could happen to them. Ed remembers hearing when a young person would complete suicide and he would say “how could anything be so bad in that young life?’” “Little did I know it would bite me in the butt one day,” he says now. Ed and Gloria’s son Ben committed suicide April 12, 2015 after suffering from substance abuse, becoming addicted to heroin following a work accident. They’ve now dedicated their lives to helping others who suffer from depression, substance abuse and suicide by starting the Living the Dream Foundation. The foundation will host its third annual 5K and Walk from 9 a.m. to noon at Yowell Meadow Park

on Saturday. The cost $25 for runners while walkers are free, but a donation is appreciated. Their goal is to give hope to others who suffer from the same symptoms Ben did, ones they weren’t aware of until it was too late. The Long story Ben Long was a success story. He was a 2008 graduation of Culpeper County High School - a member of the marching band there lovingly known as “Clore’s Crew”, an Eagle Scout and a positive personality to his friends that knew him at Old Dominion University. “He was always the champion of the little guy,” Ed said. “He very much had Robin Williams’ personality,” Gloria said. “Ben was very outgoing and was very popular. People very much liked him. His friends were all so shocked it could happen.He was more depressed than we understood.” He was handy, always helping his friends fix cars and his personality - outwardly - was bright. He was the life of the party and his friends gravitated to him. ➤ See Hope, Page 7

➤ Hope, from Page 6 Lurking underneath, however, was a sadness. That sadness manifested itself following a work accident after he graduated from ODU, and he started taking pain medication. The pain medication soon wasn’t enough and he was introduced to heroin. His parents think he started to use it in January of 2014, but they aren’t sure. In fact, they weren’t aware of any issue until October of that year. “I was born and raised as an Inskeep, I would have never imagined any of my family to be on drugs, to have an addiction and certainly not to complete suicide,” Gloria said. Their first warning sign came when Ben’s ex-girlfriend called and said she was afraid he was going to kill himself. Worried, Gloria called him immediately and asked if everything was OK. He said it was, but her motherly instincts told her to keep reaching out. She slept with the phone by her bed all night, calling almost hourly to check in to make sure he was OK. In reality, he wasn’t. He moved home in the beginning of November, bringing with him a cat and later a dog. He wasn’t himself, often leaving in the middle of the night and disappearing for days. His younger brother Marshall, who had been taking care of him in Norfolk, stopped coming home because his brother was around. Still, it wasn’t until the first of the year that Ben acknowledged the issue. He had gone away again and hadn’t answered. On Jan. 2, 2015, he finally touched base and came home. Gloria confronted him and he admitted “Mom, I’m addicted to heroin and I desperately want to get off.” That alerted them to his substance abuse issue, but they still didn’t realize how depressed he was. Now, with hindsight being 20/20, they admit there were warning signs. Having taken the Gatekeeper training that helps identify those at suicide risk, Ed says his son was showing 11 of the 12 characteristics of a suicidal individual. Gloria recalls how he would always argue when she would point out it was a beautiful day outside. “He would say ‘Mom, do you see clouds in the sky?’,” Gloria said. “He would just go on about it’s not gorgeous. He was in a dark place.” Once they discovered he was on heroin, they reached out for help - but found none. Every place they called said there were no beds available - some said they’d have a bed available in five or six months. Ben needed help immediately. Instead, he drifted further into depression. He applied for a job repairing Sears appliances and was hired, but a speeding ticket had led to his license being revoked and when the company found out, they rescinded their offer. He was crushed. On the day he died, Gloria was upstairs when she heard a pop. She assumed his dog had broken something in the basement and went to investigate. What she found changed their lives forever and will haunt her for the rest of her life. “It was quite a shock to me of course,” Gloria said. “I had no idea. Even when I heard

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the shot, I had no idea. Right before I had heard the shot he texted the three of us to say ‘I love you.’ But I hadn’t seen any of that, I just saw Ben. I went up and even touched him and said “Ben, you better not have, you better not have boy,” but he did.” Why Living the Dream In their grief, sitting with their remaining son Marshall at Pepper’s Grill because they weren’t allowed back in the house - it was now a crime scene - they pledged to share their story, to tell Ben’s tale and to do something. They just never realized how much of a difference they would make. They started to have people come up to them and talk - about their substance abuse issues, about family members having issues with depression and suicide and they asked “why us?” “People started coming to us before we even started the foundation, asking us for help,” Ed said. “Why would you ask us, we don’t know anything? We were the ones looking for help.” “When you hear from a child, speaking some of the same words that your deceased son was saying, I know you have to be trained,” Gloria said. “It’s terrifying.” They formed the foundation and called it Living the Dream. “Just about every kid we talked to would talk about Ben’s smile and how he was a friend to everybody,” Ed said. “They all commented on that when you would say hello to Ben, his comeback line was always ‘Living the Dream.’ The weird thing is I never once heard him say that.” In the three years since Ben’s passing, the epidemics of opioids and suicide has increased in the region. The Culpeper Police Department saved 19 lives last year from opioid overdose, the 20th life they saved was from a suicide attempt. The fact it has become so prominent has made it easier to find help. Ed and Gloria hope to be a part of that. “I think because everyone is talking about addiction and suicide it’s made it a little easier,” Ed said. “Law enforcement is, oddly enough, leading the charge. They have been the spearhead, but the addicts are a little more receptive to talking about it. I think those contemplating suicide, when you recognize the signs you have to reach out to that person.” Living the Dream Foundation has partnered with the town police for Hidden In Plain Sight, a program that helps alert parents to dangers that their kids may be facing that are hidden right under their noses. They’ve started scholarships for CCHS, Eastern View and Madison high schools and have Orange County High School in the works. Everywhere he goes when he talks to students, they all have a story that is similar to their experience. “It’s amazing to me how many people who have loved ones who have dealt with addiction,” Ed said. Their goal, with the 5K and their work, is to bring hope to the hopeless. “That’s probably what bothers me the most about Ben’s death, is he basically says it in the suicide note, that he had no hope,” Ed said. “There is hope,” Gloria said.

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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

HOME & GARDEN Spring has finally arrived in Culpeper OUTDOOR OUTLOOK

Spring in Culpeper. We have been given the ability to appreciate beauty. Rather or not that ability was bestowed upon us by our creator or it be a natural instinct I don’t know....but I do thank god for it each and every day. I’d like to talk about some of the beautiful things you can see right here in our home town. Maybe share with you one of my favorite spots. Today as I drove in, I was looking at some of my favorite areas. Areas were natural layout and human desire meet to create a perfect harmony of form, beauty and function. One of these places is the corner of old orange road and 299. There is a little road off to the west

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that can be seen from the top of the hill, lined with Forsythia, flowering trees and evergreens. A few houses splash into the landscape and then more dots of color as home after home and landscape after landscape lay out perfectly with one another. It’s worth a trip to see the show Mother nature puts on each spring. Culpeper is not North or South we are instead right in the middle, you can see this in the people that make up our great town. Southerner move a little faster, Northerners move a little slower that middle ground were things get done and people get along is where we like to travel. Our culture is blended in a perfect harmony. The same can be said to our native landscape. We fall into a Zone 7 right smack in the middle of the hardiness zones. Our landscape is littered with plantings pushing their boundaries Magnolia, Crape Myrtle and

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Hydrangea slip up from the south while Yew, Arborvitae and cypress slide down from the north. They come together to create some absolutely breath taking views. Couple these plantings with the beautiful country and mountain back drop that surround us and its no wonder I find myself walking or driving around just completely caught up in the moment as I enjoy one great view after another. So what is in bloom right now? Pear trees speckle the forest with white flowers on tall conical shaped heads. Cherry trees gracing the lawns with large out reaching branches or twisted drooping lines. Peach trees lay branch after branch full of brilliantly colored flower. Forsythia show off their brilliant yellows as they call in the new spring Daffodils line the roads welcoming travelers, while candy tuft begins to warm gardens. Daphne, Camellia,

Winter Jasmine, crocus, witch hazel, pussy willow and Rhododendrons are all making a show. **Today is yours, Own it! Donald Sherbeyn is the owner of Sherbeyn’s Landscape. You may reach him at 540-727-8835 or splclawn@ Visit

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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

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Tracking down the Louisana 16 It is a new day and one full of promise! I returned to the farm about a month ago after a six-week expedition to Louisiana. Trip, vacation or even journey are words that do not come close to describing the experience. The Oxford English Dictionary defines expedition as a journey undertaken by a group of people with a particular purpose, especially that of exploration, research, or war. Most of the description is apropos except for the war piece and a clarification of “a group of people.” There were no traveling companions: only me. Yet, there were dozens of others involved: as financial and moral supporters, colleagues assisting with the ground work and everywhere I landed there were others seeking the same truths and more than willing to share. The expedition was transformative as I imagine it is for most who engage in such things. The nuts and bolts of the exploration and research were to come to some level of closure on the quest for the Louisiana 16. In 1834 James Madison sold those individuals-who may or may not have been 16 in number- to William Taylor who relocated them to Pointe Coupee Parish, Louisiana. The goals are to learn the identities of the enslaved, the nature of the lives that were also transformed by their journey and to connect with living descendants. Along the way, I have learned so much more! Virginia and Louisiana laws regarding the enslaved; the financial conditions of many of the Virginia aristocracy not exclusive to Mr. Madison; and some insight into James Madison’s thinking perhaps, not unlike our own when confronted with ill health and financial distress were informative byproducts of the research and beneficial to the overall picture. But none so much as a deeper and more comprehensive understanding of the Domestic Slave Trade (DST).

ZANN’S PLACE Zann Nelson

I do not remember studying this topic in high school or college; maybe an advanced degree with a specialization in African American history. But then again, American history lessons have bypassed much of what occurred. Sweeping under the table, glossing over, or not divulging such history is not the solution. I had the distinct privilege to address a class at So. University at New Orleans on the subject of DST, hopefully sparking a desire to know more! A study of the DST is a study in American politics, economics. expansion, agriculture, and science. The business was in full force from the abolition of the Atlantic Slave Trade in 1808 until 1860. Relocated to the cotton states of the deep south during this period were more than one million enslaved people from the upper South primarily Maryland, Virginia and North Carolina. Virginia was the leading exporter moving an estimated five hundred thousand people of color. An analysis of the DST offers a grasp of the political position of the Southern states, their dependence on slave labor and their subsequent engagement the American Civil War. It also provides a much more complete and mindful knowledge of the pain suffered at the time and the ongoing legacy that remains created by families torn asunder and lost to one another in perpetuity. The bulk of my time in Louisiana was spent among these descendants who hold family as precious and possess a heartening faith that lifts them far beyond the terrors of the past and the trials of the present. They amply satisfied the phrase in the definition that specified “a group of people.” Indeed, it is a new day filled with promise of a better tomorrow. Until next week, be well. Zann Nelson is a researcher specializing in historical investigations, public speaker and award -winning freelance writer and columnist. She is the President of History Quest and Special Project Director for The African American Descendants’ Quest. She can be reached through the Culpeper Times, at or www.


Exploring African American cemeteries with James Robinson and Al Burns.

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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

R E A L E S TAT E Greater Piedmont Realtors® hosting regional forum ➤ Symposium will focus on increasing housing and economic development in Piedmont region The Greater Piedmont REALTORS® (GPR) is hosting on April 16 a regional forum focused on housing market sales and trends, housing data and the interconnection of economic development to housing. The “Housing for All” symposium will be an informative platform from which local and regional decision makers can brainstorm policy ideas and coalesce around best practices designed to increase housing and economic development opportunities in the Piedmont region. Featured speakers include Dr. Mark Calabria, Chief Economist, Office of Vice President Mike Pence, and Mr. George Ratiu, Director of Quantitative and Commercial Research for the National Association of REALTORS® (NAR). Dr. Calabria, a nationally recognized expert in housing finance reform and a Warrenton native, will focus remarks on the interconnections of economic development and housing; Ratiu’s presentation will focus on housing data, including details relative to the region’s current housing availability and future housing needs, based on national and regional trends.

UNIQUE HORSE PROPERTY BLUEMONT. 6BR, 3BA home on 43 acres, large deck, swimming pool. 10 stall barn w/tack room equipped with electric and water, fenced training area....................................................$1,090,000

“The Greater Piedmont REALTORS® believes that affordable, accessible, sustainable housing should be available at all social and economic levels throughout the region,” said Philip Thornton, IV, President of GPR. “Across the spectrum, housing is key to our economy, our quality of life and the health of our communities. GPR supports a variety of housing options and types, at a variety of price options, including both sales and rentals, so that our residents can live, work and play in the Piedmont.” Invited guests include members of County Boards of Supervisors and Planning Commissions, County Administrative staffs and planners, zoning administrators, economic development directors, area school division superintendents, Chamber of Commerce leadership and other housing and business leaders in the area. ➤ See Forum, Page 11

BEAUTIFULLY RESTORED CULPEPER. 4BR, 3 BA. Within walking distance to Old Town. Enjoy the double porches on the front of the home. Gorgeous Wood floors throughout. Recent renovations are the vinyl siding, roof, second floor windows and spacious kitchen. A Must See Home!!!.................$256,400

CHARMING WOODED HIDEAWAY BURR HILL. 33BR, 2BA Cedar sided home situated at end of country lane is spacious offering an owner’s suite with bath. Open floor plan. Separate utility room. Side decks. Detached garage (approx. 40’x30’) with electric--a handyman’s dream! Additional storage shed........$260,000




RADIANT. 3BR rambler located in rural neighborhood. Features unfinished walk out basement which offers space to finish for additional living area. Front porch...........................................................$124,800

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Representatives from the Warrenton Climate Change and the Piedmont Environmental Council also will be attending. “From sheltering and protecting our most vulnerable populations, to providing housing choices to veterans, the workforce, first-time homebuyers, families, young professionals, entrepreneurs, farmers and conservationists, seniors and our aging population, “Housing for All” is the foundation for meaningful public policy that will create additional housing opportunities

and bolster our economy,” said Thornton. The event will be held on Monday, April 16, from 9:30 a.m. until noon at The Highland School Center for the Arts located in Warrenton. The Greater Piedmont REALTORS® is the region’s leading advocate for real estate professionals and property owners in the Counties of Culpeper, Fauquier, Madison, Orange and Rappahannock. With more than 600 REALTOR® and affiliated industry members, GPR is the largest trade association in the Piedmont.


➤ Forum, from Page 10

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Real Estate


Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

Real Estate

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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

Real Estate

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PROPERTY TRANSFERS These property transfers for February 2018 were provided by the Culpeper County Assessor’s Office. Appreciation is extended to W. Jason Kilby and his staff. March Top Dollar Deal: Stevensburg District $3.3 million The printing of this list is made possible by ReMax Crossroads of Culpeper. Total: 114 Catalpa District 3/2: Holmes, Shannon and Wife to Galloway, Jillian Churchill and Husband; 5.25 acres located at 11243 Holland CT, $340,000 3/2: Libka, Mark A and Wife to Stanley, Ashlee Nicole and Husband; 2.05 acres located at 10137 River Front LN, $318,500 3/12: Stone Financing LLC to Sutton, Gordon D and Wife; 10.00 acres located at 14202 Browntown RD, $300,000 3/12: Robertson, Grafton P & Frances W to Ervin, William; 12.72 acres located at 12512 Alum Springs RD, $398,000 3/15: Brown, Maxie Clark and Husband to Ryan, Robert II and Wife; 4.80 acres located near Clark Meadow LN, $76,500 3/19: Marshall, Kathleen M to Watkins, Rebekah L; .90 acres located at 10311 River RD, $185,000 3/23: Asay, David K and Other to Markowitz, Tyler and Other; 1.35 acres located at 4434 Waterford RD, $353,000 3/26: Hoffman, Rebecca to Brooks, Stephen; .77 acres located at 12228 Cherry Hill RD, $195,000 3/29: A & J Culpeper LLC to Sanford & Sons Construction LC; multiple parcels located near Ira Hoffman & Pulliam LN, $327,750 3/29: Sanford & Sons Construction LC to Frazier, Ronald K; multiple parcels located near Ira Hoffman & Pulliam LN, $159,000 3/30: Miscellaneous Real Estate Prop LLC to Wolfe, Zachary C; 1.06 acres located at 11410 Pear Tree LN, $271,458 Cedar MTN District 3/1: Trigon Homes LLC to Loveland, Warren L JR and Wife; 1.61 acres located at 9278 Blackbird Loop, $317,324 3/1: Berry, Charles S and Wife to Hartley, Frederick A and Wife; 1.00 acre located at 19243 Sycamore LN, $289,900 3/2: Jefferson Homebuilders INC to Scott, Rhonda K and Husband; 2.00 acres located at 19743 Old Orange RD, $319,900 3/9: Jenkins, Michael R to Breeden, Michael S and Wife; 5.00 acres located near James Madison HWY, $110,000 3/9: Riedl, Jamie Paul and Wife to Pressley, Christopher A and Wife; 2.55 acres located at 9689 Blackbird Loop, $405,000 3/12: Fitts, Janice J to Quintanilla Linares, Jennifer A and Other; .17 acres located at 11908 Field Stone BLVD, $303,000 3/12: Pennymac Loan Services LLC to Wolski, Christiane; 1.01 acres located at 24174 Cedar Ridge RD, $211,000 3/16: Turner, Camille to Burke, Roger Franklin; .13 acres located at 12325 Osprey LN, $301,000 3/16: Jenkins, Marvin and Other to Zinn, Richard D JR; 4.92 acres located near Rachaels Way, $48,000 3/16: Oliver, Michael S and Wife to Wensel, Kyle R and Other; 10 acres located near Old Mill RD, $92,000 3/19: Trigon Homes INC to Caito, Cecelia H; .94 acres located at 9305 Blackbird Loop, $399,254 3/20: Harrington, Holly Frances to Tricarcio, Raymond A and Wife; 3.68 acres located at 12065 Hidden Lakes, $401,000 3/26: Caliber Homebuilder INC to Gibson, Daniel J; 3.45 acres located at 24171 Cedar Ridge RD, $309,430 3/27: Sheehan, Colum to Hostetler, William Robert and Wife; 3.11 acres located at 7575 Rachaels Way, $280,000 3/27: Jolly, Michael Grey to Whetzel, Timothy Ray JR and Other; 1.09 acres located at 9304 General Winder RD, $179,900 3/29: Trigon Homes INC to Morris, Jacqueline Fern; .94 acres located at 9399 Blackbird Loop, $333,947 East Fairfax District 3/2: Bond, Cris I to Allen, Stacy; Townhouse located at 660 Highview CT, $153,000 3/5: Hoocan Enterprises LLC to De La Rosa Barbosa, Yhomira G; .14 acres located at 710 N Commerce ST, $189,500 3/6: Highpoint HP LLC to NVR INC; multiple parcels located near Post Oak DR, $113,000 3/7: Stone Financing LLC to Hall, Rikki Vincent; Townhouse located at 2160 Cottonwood LN, $239,900 3/7: Legora, Leonardo and Other to Ballantyne, Jacob E; Townhouse located at 21543 Blue Bell LN, $235,000 3/7: NVR INC to Diaz, Salvador Iraheta and Other; .26 acres located at 2410 Post Oak DR, $309,455 3/7: NVR INC to Palacios, Lucia and Other; .13 acres located at 2008 Crepe Myrtle LN, $257,275 3/8: Judd, Sheri Lynn to Dinh, Anh Thy; .14 acres located at 2040 Gold Finch DR, $285,000 3/13: Barona, Marsha S and Husband to Lemus Bran, Rene O and Other; .14 acres located at 1828 Martina Way, $299,000 3/13: Green, William Nalle McDonald and other to Robert Long JR and Wife; 11.83 acres located at 1931 Orange RD, $727,500 3/16: Bickers, Martha Ann and Other to Clark, Clara Jean; .71 acres located at 1840 Broad ST, $113,400 3/20: Highpoint HP LLC to NVR INC; multiple parcels located near Post Oak DR, $169,500 3/26: Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Foster, Guy E III and Wife; .23 acres located at 310 Fauquier ST, $135,000 3/29: Brooks-Ramsdell, Jason M and Wife to Escribano, Benjamin Esquilin; Townhouse located at 1962 Peachtree CT, $208,000 3/30: Richmond American Homes of Virginia to Bacot, Joel Elijah and Wife; .28 acres located at 600 Electric AVE, $303,653 3/30: NVR INC to Mazariegos-Ascencio, Emma; .22 acres located at 2028 Crepe Myrtle LN, $290,950 3/30: NVR INC to Shears, Dawn; .25 acres located at 2431 Post Oak DR, $281,110 3/30: NVR INC to Craig, Christopher and Other; .15 acres located at 2012 Crepe Myrtle LN, $258,605 Jefferson District 3/2: Awan, Usman and Other to Snow, Brian and Wife; 2.39 acres located at 2303 Burlington DR, $406,000 3/12: Oderda, Giancarlo E and Other to Simpson, Rodney and Wife; 5.00 acres located near Ryland Chapel RD, $105,000 3/12: Future Pyramids LLC to ODW Real Estate LLC; 11.26 acres located near Ponderosa CT, $300,000 3/12: Curtis, Jerry G and Other to Lyles, Donald Louis JR and Wife; 5.95 acres located near Black Hill RD, $85,000 3/13: The Protestant Episcopal Theological Seminary in Virginia to Hall, Evangelia and Husband; 29.03 acres located near Atkins Trail LN, $161,300 3/13: Heartley, James Robert to Avenir Properties LLC; 4.07 acres located at 1276 Ava LN, $172,000. 3/14: Dovell, Tamara M and Husband to RCH Holdings LLC; 1.98 acres located at 16064 Waterloo RD, $130,500 3/19: Glen, Roger J and Wife to Micelli, Orazio Frank and Wife; 1.01 acres located at 3029 Somerset DR, $449,820 3/20: Monaco, Ralph E JR and Wife to Ludvigsen, Roy R JR and Wife; 37.23 acres located at 17372 Crookes Farm RD, $660,000

3/20: Bartow, Richard F to Monaco, Ralph E JR and Wife; 6.91 acres located at 14446 Glen Verdant DR, $555,000 3/22: King, Lillian to Jackson, Lawrence S and Wife; 1.66 acres located at 16362 Lee HWY, $106,000 3/23: Hines, Daniel and Others to Scott, Gregory; 1.19 acres located at 2325 Somerset DR, $450,000 3/27: Huckins, Kristina Leigh and Other to Sanderson, William and Wife; 4.48 acres located at 4128 Running Quail TRL, $400,000 3/27: Table Roc Estates INC to SBN V REO LLC; 9.33 acres located at 489 Old Bridge RD, $185,000 3/27: Miller, Barry S and Other to Silva LLC; 10.95 acres located near Woodlands LN, $90,000 3/29: Fewell, Nathan J and Wife to Vasfi, Hassan; 1.04 acres located at 2505 Wildwood CIR, $395,000 3/29: Gabler, Evan R and Other to Puffenbarger, Scott W and Wife; 1.00 acre located at 17237 Kent CT, $429,900 Salem District 3/2: Parbadia, Kirit P to Pollard, Kathryn and Other; 2.08 acres located at 10314 Limestone AVE, $570,000 3/12: Rosson, Larry E and Wife to Riedl, Jamie P and Wife; 15.48 acres located at 6248 Hoover RD, $562,000 3/14: Thornhill, Cinthia K to Barber, Edward C and Wife; 1.37 acres located near OBannons Mill RD, $60,000 3/16: Ruiz, Sandra M and Other to Jones, Roger M JR and Wife; 18.22 acres located at 6277 Griffinsburg RD, $625,000 3/23: Blue Ridge Property Ventures LLC to Jefferson Homebuilders INC; multiple parcels located near Old Stillhouse RD, $285,000 3/28: Jefferson Homebuilders INC to McClenahan, Morgan M; 1.15 acres located at 17520 Lakemont DR, $322,900 3/29: CTS Properties LLC to Pringle, Charles H and Other; 2.92 acres located near Rillhurst DR, $93,500 Stevensburg District 3/1: NVR INC to Robles, Victor T and Other; .93 acres located at 14803 Poplar Forest CT, $376,192 3/2: Federal National Home Loan Mortgage Corp to Ward, Patricia K; 3.01 acres located at 18321 Carrico Mills RD, $58,000 3/2: Fegan, Charles T to Hurlock, Christopher M and Other; 10 acres located near Slemp LN, $65,000 3/5: Liwanag, Jaycee T to Jaskowiak, Kenneth R and Other; 4.57 acres located near Algonquin TRL, $25,000 3/5: Liwanag, Jaycee T to Jaskowiak, Kenneth and Other; multiple parcels located near Stringfellow RD, $94,500 3/5: Coffman, John Paul and Other to Aguilar, Josue Raul and Wife; 1.86 acres located at 17652 Franklin DR, $189,900 3/5: Epps, Derek J and Wife to Fincham, Erin E and Husband; 3.77 acres located at 22420 Burwell ST, $195,000 3/6: Trigon Homes LLC to Gammicchia, Susan M and Other; .64 acres located at 15006 North Ridge BLVD, $430,933 3/6: Loring, Matthew Robert to Coffman, Pamela S and Husband; .60 acres located at 14404 Lee Hall CT, $295,000 3/6: U S Greenfiber LLC to Christ in Action Ministries INC; 5.87 acres located at 21465 Business CT, $1,200,000 3/6: Pardee Virginia Timber 2 LLC to Orshoski, Clayton and Other; 36.37 acres located near Wade TRL, $170,000 3/9: Ervin, William to Morgan, Zachary T; 1.43 acres located at 15211 Chestnut Fork RD, $294,900 3/12: NVR INC to Cevallos, Ivan M; .47 acres located at 14512 Kingsmill Way, $367,800 3/12: Loyd, Margaret G and Other to Ashland Farms Land LLC; multiple parcels located near Fairfield LN, $548,800 3/13: Gold Dale Investments LLC to Handlowich, Charles A; 3.96 acres located at 15155 Hugh LN, $186,500 3/13: Stickbow LLC to NVR INC; .76 acres located at 14513 Kingsmill Way, $80,000 3/13: Lot 6 Braggs Corner LLC to Collsidd Enterprises LLC; 2.41 acres located at 16260 Bennett RD, $3,300,000 3/15: Trigon Homes LLC to Gonzales Arteaga, Javier J ET UX; 5.57 acres located at 18099 Carter LN, $380,906 3/16: Rosser, Deborah Coley and Others to Hicks, Todd C; 4.00 acres located at 15054 Spring Ridge RD, $265,000 3/16: W&S Development LLC to Windsor, Janet L and Other; 1.85 acres located at 17429 Poplar Ridge LN, $274,900 3/16: Minor, Ruth Ann and Others to Abed, Hakam and Other; 1.09 acres located at 21127 Germanna HWY, $20,000 3/20: Harry, Paul A and Wife to Walsh, James T; 3.68 acres located near Walker LN, $49,200 3/20: Hughes, Harry M JR and Wife to Christensen, Dorian L and Wife; .58 acres located at 14307 South Hall ST, $320,000 3/20: Stickbow LLC to NVR INC; .54 acres located at 14228 Belle AVE, $80,000 3/27: Stickbow LLC to NVR INC; .49 acres located at 14226 Belle AVE, $80,000 3/28: CI Constellation LLC to Arnst, Karin; 2.00 acres located at 23248 Lignum RD, $297,000 3/29: Jones, John Robert to Caliber Homebuilder INC; 3.00 acres located near Jonas and Payne RD, $90,000 3/30: NVR INC to Hovatter, Michele A and other; .60 acres located at 14511 Kingsmill Way, $386,505 3/30: AKS Homes LLC to Shariatmadar, Reza and Wife; 2.00 acres located at 21310 Blackjack RD, $75,000 3/30: Madden, Thomas Obed III and Others to Myers, Darrell Edward; multiple parcels located near Stevensburg RD, $50,000 West Fairfax District 3/1: FFC Properties LLC to Goodson, Michael V and Wife; .33 acres located at 788 Virginia AVE, $290,000 3/1: Choice Real Estate Holdings LLC to Remington Garage LLC; multiple parcels located near S West ST and W Culpeper ST, $317,500 3/5: Bates, Paul JR and Wife to Amaya Vazquez, Jose Antonio and Wife; multiple parcels located near W Evans ST, $500,000 3/6: Roseberry, Colleen M to Halpert, Daniel; Townhouse located at 627 Fourth ST, $120,000 3/6: Lakeview HP LLC to NVR INC; multiple parcels located near Holly Crest DR & Monument LN, $120,000 3/8: Gingras, Brian M and Other to Herring, Tyler L and Wife; Townhouse located at 363 Snyder LN, $190,000 3/13: Carter, Ashley C to Moore, Brent and Wife; .64 acres located at 958 Riverdale CIR, $349,900 3/19: NVR INC to French, Chadwick and Other; .17 acres located at 842 Virginia AVE, $360,820 3/19: Duffy, Kathleen E to Waters, Marlon M; .16 acres located at 615 Pelhams Reach DR, $314,900 3/20: NVR INC to Williams, Lachanda and Other; .29 acres located at 827 Fairwood DR, $398,632 3/20: Lakeview HP LLC to NVR INC; .12 acres located at 824 Virginia AVE, $60,000 3/22: Wilkerson, Ward F JR to Rivera, Fernado M; .40 acres located at 219 Lesco BLVD, $175,000 3/27: Lakeview HP LLC to NVR INC; .18 acres located at 844 Virginia AVE, $60,000 3/28: NVR INC to Barona, Carlos and Other; .20 acres located at 840 Virginia AVE, $324,780 3/28: NVR INC to Washvill, Kevin and Other; .12 acres located at 836 Virginia AVE, $329,870


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We’re Your Neighbors! Culpeper Office

332 James Madison Highway Culpeper, VA 22701 800.825.6825 l 540.825.3300


Despite the continuing cold and snowy weather, spring limps on, and, as a nature writer, I’m busy trying to keep up on the many changes among our native flora and fauna this time of year. I usually put my hummingbird feeder out the second week in April, which is later that the ruby-throated hummingbirds usually arrive. This year, I put it out earlier, on March 31, but there are still no takers as of Tuesday (April 10). The hummers also seemed to arrive late, and were fewer, at the feeder last year, and I’m still trying to figure out why. Reports of hummingbirds arriving elsewhere in the county started to come in this week, so I’m sure mine are on their way or lurking out of sight somewhere nearby. Meanwhile, American goldfinches are now swapping out their dull winter attire for their bright-yellow breeding plumage. Last Monday (April 2), I wandered up the forested part of the mountain above my house to a stately rock outcrop to see how spring was progressing. On the way up, I heard saw a bunch of what birders call LBBs — little brown birds that are too alike to easily identify from a distance. They were too high up for me to see, and their twittering sounded like so many other birds that I gave up trying to identify the species. Here and there, hepatica was blooming here, as was spotted wintergreen (Chimaphila maculata), aka striped wintergreen or striped prince’s pine. The latter, a lowgrowing perennial evergreen herb, doesn’t bloom until June. Several inches above their three deep-green, striped leaves, some were waving tiny round, brown, pumpkin-like seedpods atop thin stems. The winds of Winter Storm Riley had blown down many white-oak acorns. These are the most nutrientrich of all oak mast and, with no squirrels in sight, the acorns were free for the other small rodents, deer, beers, turkey and other wildlife to enjoy. White-pine seedlings and saplings, most less than two feet tall, are plentiful up there, now growing amid their parents’ branches and cones, also brought down by Riley. These seedlings will grow more quickly now that so the loss of so many big trees has opened the canopy, allowing more of the sun’s light to reach

Pam Owen


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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

the forest floor. The trail that should have taken me down the mountain on the other side of the outcrop was buried under the many large trees that were blown over in the fierce winds of Riley. With all the downed trees and all the debris around them, I decided to go back the way I came up. Later in the day, on a nearby trail, I spotted spicebush now sporting its tiny yellow blooms. Like more earlyblooming trees and shrubs, its flowers appear before their leaves. Last Wednesday (April 4), temps rose past 60 degrees. Checking for activity at the lower ponds, I saw a frog jump in but couldn’t identify the species in time. A week later down there, I heard a pickerel frog calling, sounding like a door with a rusty hinge slowly opening. The next day, with temps having fallen again to below 60 degrees and the sun playing hide-and-seek, I was walking along a forest trail near my house and spotted basal leaves of cranesbill (wild geranium) starting to emerge on the forest floor. As I was looking for more, a spring azure quickly flew by, the first I’d seen this year of this tiny butterfly species. Butterflies are supposed to need ambient temperatures of around 80 degrees to fly. While, even in the sun, the temperature was only around 60 degrees, butterflies can convert the sun’s radiant energy to boost their internal temperature 20 degrees. The butterfly was likely looking for muddy spots in which to “puddle” — chow down on nutrients not available in flower nectar, such as salt. Clouds of them can gather in such spots this time of year. On Saturday (April 7), amid snow flurries, I headed back up the mountain. A mix of LBBs were foraging in the almost-dry stream bed along the trail up. I couldn’t get close enough to identify them — except for one little winter wren. The next day, with temps in the 50s, I headed back up the mountain, binoculars in hand, to search for the LBBs I had seen previously, but none were in the drainage. Could it be that the snow the day before spurred the foraging, and the warmer, sunnier weather made food hunting less urgent? The LBBs I had seen in the canopy further up the mountain seemed to have disappeared as well. By Tuesday, skunk cabbage leaves were well up in the wetland near the lower ponds. I found one plant whose blooms had now gone to fruit inside their cowl (spathe) — the single large, curled leaf that shoots up first ➤ See Wild, Page 15

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

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Real Estate

➤ Wild, from Page 14 and contains the tiny flowers. Nearby, in the same wetland, I found lovely marsh marigold, its golden flowers contrasting with the green skunk cabbage. With these ponds about 100 feet lower in elevation than my house, the plants down there get a bit earlier start in the spring. Star chickweed and cutleaf toothwort was just starting to bloom last week, the flowers of some of the latter looking worse for cold-weather wear. Mayapple was coming up, its umbrella-like leaves still tightly furled on most of the plants. This week, all this plant activity started happening up around my house. Some of the mayapples have knob-shaped flower buds sitting on top. Once unfurled, the leaves will rise above the buds, the latter opening in the shelter beneath the leaves. Although we don’t have any on the

property, serviceberry is blooming in other places in Old Hollow. The cool temperatures this spring have not stopped other early-blooming trees from spewing pollen. Maples and elms have now joined the junipers (including eastern red cedar), driving the pollen count to high, according to This week temps are forecast to finally rise, all the way to the low 80s by Friday, then back down to more seasonable levels. The forecast for May through June is warmer and wetter weather than the historic averages. After the drought that started last summer and the cold weather so far this spring, we could use both. © 2018 Pam Owen Pam Owen is a writer, editor, photographer, and passionate nature conservationist living in Rappahannock County, in the Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia. You may reach her at



601 South Main Street, Culpeper, VA 22701


6591 Waterford Rd., Rixeyville

Lot 11 Spring Creek Dr., Culpeper

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• 13.7 acres land w/ stream just 2 miles to Town • Mostly open w/pretty knoll for home site • 4 BR conventional, gravity septic design


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Cindy Thornhill




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main office 703.665.3362

601 S. Main St. Culpeper, Virginia 22701 Cell: 540.229.6400 Office: 540.825.1613 Fax: 540.825.3890 Email:

1500 Queen Ct., Culpeper

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Information is believed to be accurate but should not be relied upon without verification.


Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

What’s Happening 04/12•04/18

LIVING THE DREAM 5K • Saturday at 9 a.m. at Yowell Meadow Park.

Relive this moment!


The public is invited and please make reservations by April 12 by contacting Eugene Hankinson at 540-439-0874. or email



Stephen’s Episcopal Church – Women’s Group The Order of Daughters of the King (DOK) is a spiritual sisterhood of women dedicated to a life of Prayer, Service and Evangelism, making a commitment to Jesus as our Savior, and following Him as Lord of their lives. Please contact us for more information. Address: 115 N. East St., Culpeper | Parking: 120 N. Commerce Street | 540-825-8786 | |www.

SPAY YOUR PETS • Warmer Weather's Around the Corner! Perfect time to get your cat and dog spayed and neutered. Spay Today's our area's non-profit, reduced-priced spay and neuter program. Choose from many vets throughout the area. At the time of surgery, initial shots and tests can also be obtained at lower rates. Contact Spay Today: or call 304.728.8330. ANDREW 5K FUN RUN

• 6th annual Andrew 5K Fun Run, featuring a color splash, Saturday, Arpril 28, Hoover Ridge Park, Madison. $25 with T-shirt, $15 without T-shirt. For more info and to sign up visit www.

ANNUAL FLEA MARKET • The annual flea market, sponsored by the Betty

LIVE MUSIC • Enjoy dinner or a drink with Razor Hill at Grass Rootes, 195 E. Davis Street, 540-7644229. No cover. BINGO • VFW Post 2524 weekly

“Rock & Roll on The Ed Sullivan Show, 1955-1970” will be shown at the Library of Congress April 19. Newhouse Circle, will be held May 5 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Culpeper United Methodist Church, 1233 Oaklawn Drive. Tables cost $15, call Ann Beamer at 540-547-2627. Rain date will be May 12. Lunch available to purchase. All proceeds go toward mission projects in the church and community.

APRIL 12 LIVE MUSIC • Enjoy dinner or a drink to Culpeper’s Kate Hohman at Grass Rootes, 195 E. Davis Street, 540-764-4229. No cover. FILM • “Storm Center” (Columbia, 1956) The first of three features scheduled to celebrate National Library Week (April 8 – 14); “Storm Center” is the

story of a small town librarian (Bette Davis) who stands up to local pressure to remove a controversial book from the shelves on principal, not out of sympathy for its viewpoint. The feature will be preceded by the 20 minute, 1945 Oscar nominated short “Library of Congress,” narrated by Ralph Bellamy. 85 min. 7:30 p.m. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.

HISTORY • The Brandy Station

Foundation Annual Meeting will be April 20 at the Brandy Station Fire Hall, 19601 Church Road, Brandy Station at 6 p.m. with dinner served by the Brandy Station Volunteer Fire Dept. Ladies Auxiliary at 6:45 PM. The cost for the dinner is $25 per person. Guest speaker Daniel Beattie will present: “Wade Hampton in the War.”

bingo sessions on Friday nights. Doors open at 5 p.m., play starts at 6:45 p.m. Guaranteed $1,000 jackpot, regular games pay $100 if 90 or more players. Upstairs and downstairs seating, the entire facility is nonsmoking. For further information call 825-3424.

FILM • “National Treasure” (Walt Disney Pictures, 2004) The Packard Campus Theater continues its celebration of National Library Week (April 8 – 14) with “National Treasure” and its sequel “National Treasure: Book of Secrets,” both of which feature scenes filmed at the Jefferson Building of Library of Congress in Washington D.C. Directed by Jon Turteltaub, the action adventure film also stars Harvey Keitel, Jon Voight, Diane Kruger, Sean Bean, Justin Bartha and Christopher Plummer. Rated PG. 131 min. 7:30 p.m. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

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120 N. Commerce Street Visit www.

LIVE MUSIC • Enjoy dinner or a drink to David Gilmour at Grass Rootes, 195 E. Davis Street, 540-7644229. No cover.


Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m. This is a fun and engaging program designed to help children develop the early literacy skills they need to be ready to learn to read when they enter Kindergarten. Stories, songs, puppets, and games make this a fun time for all. Children attend with a parent or other caregiver. Children are encouraged to attend in their pajamas. No registration required!


• Third annual 5K and ‘Living the Dream’ Walk in memory of Ben Long and for support of individuals and families affected by substance abuse, depression or suicide. Saturday, April 14, 9 a.m. to noon. at Yowell Meadow Park. Preregister on www. search for Living the Dream. $25 (free T-shirt to first 150 registered walkers.)

QUILTING • Join others each

Saturday who enjoy quilting at Reformation Lutheran Church located at 601 Madison Road in Culpeper. All welcome. Quilts are given to SAFE and other local organizations. Contact Diane Vanderhoof at 540-604-0068.

FILM • “National Treasure: Book of Secrets” (Walt Disney Pictures, 2007) In this adventure-filled sequel to the 2004 blockbuster “National Treasure,” Nicolas Cage reprises his role as artifact hunter and archaeologist Benjamin Franklin Gates. In this outing, Gates must follow a clue left in John Wilkes Booth’s diary to prove his ancestor’s innocence in the assassination of Abraham Lincoln, as well as other clues that point to a massive, global conspiracy. Rated PG. 124 min. 7:30 p.m. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken. BREAKFAST • “The Jeffersonton Community Center will hold its monthly all-youcan eat country breakfast from 8-11 a.m. at the Jeffersonton Community Center, 5073 Jeffersonton Rd., Jeffersonton. Cost for the breakfast is $8 for adults, $5 for children 6-12, and under 6 is free. Carry-out will be available. All are welcome. For information, call 540-937-9979.

APRIL 15 CHURCH • St. Stephen’s

APRIL 18 The Bright Spot playground equipment is on site, along with stone that will be used for the staging area for equipment and eventually a parking lot that will serve the playground once it is installed.

Episcopal Church - Join us in Worship. We offer three Holy Communion Services each week: Sunday at 8 a.m. or 10:30 a.m., Childcare from 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Wednesday Centering Prayer at 11 a.m. followed by Healing and Holy Communion at 12 p.m. St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church: Address: 115 N. East St., Culpeper | Parking: 120 N. Commerce Street | 540-825-8786 | |

conversation with singer/songwriter Gail Davies and multi-instrumentalist Chris Scruggs. Tickets for the free event can be obtained at: https:// Unclaimed tickets will be released 15 minutes prior to the show to standbys. 120 – 150 min.

BINGO • Mid-Day Lions Sunday


Night Bingo. Help support local groups with a fun night of games. Held at Pepper’s Grill located at 791 Madison Road in Culpeper (by Best Western). Doors open at 5 p.m. Games begin at 6:30 p.m. Three progressives each night, $1,000 jackpot.

CHURCH • Mountain View

Community Church’s Sermon Topic for Sunday, April 15: “Better - Jesus is Greater: More Than a Helper” Worship Service Times: 8:30, 10, 11:30 a.m. Live Stream available at 10:00 AM via our website www.mountainviewcc. net. Children’s programs available for birth - 5th grade. We are located at 16088 Rogers Road, behind Brusters Icecream. Small groups also meet throughout the week. 540-727-0297

FILM • “Gail Davies and Chris Scruggs” (Live) An evening of country music and

APRIL 16 a.m. at the Culpeper County Library. This is a fun and engaging “lapsit” program designed to help children develop the early literacy skills they need to be ready to learn to read when they enter Kindergarten. Stories, songs, puppets, and finger plays make this a fun time for all. Parents sit on the floor with their children in their laps, helping them to participate in the program. No registration necessary. Older siblings are welcome to attend.

APRIL 17 ST. STEPHEN’S MEN’S GROUP • The Brotherhood of St.

Andrew offers men and boys the Discipline of Prayer, Study and Service, to follow Christ and bring others into his kingdom. Newcomers are welcome to join us for breakfast each Tuesday at 7 a.m. Contact 540-825-8786 Address: 115 N. East St., Culpeper | Parking:

CHESS • Culpeper Chess Club meets each Wednesday from 6:30 to 8:30 pm at the Culpeper County Library located at 271 Southgate Shopping Center. All ages and all skill levels welcome, even those who have never played. Come learn a new skill! For information contact Charity Karstetter at 540-7270695 or culpeperchessclub@hotmail. com.


Thursdays, 10:30 a.m. Bouncing, hugs and kisses, tickle time, lots of rhymes, and one book at this fun storytime. Followed by a half an hour of mingling and play time. No registration necessary.

DRIVE THRU PRAYER • Reformation Lutheran Church’s Prayer Ministry will begin our once a month “Drive Thru Prayer,” for 2018. We are located at 601 Madison Road, in town of Culpeper. Drive Thru Prayer is available to all persons, of all ages. Come in your vehicle or on foot, from 5:30 PM to 7:00 PM. Prayer teams are available for personal prayer and anointing with oil, for persons interested.


Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

What’s Happening FILM • “Rock & Roll on The Ed

Sullivan Show, 1955-1970” “The Ed Sullivan Show” (CBS, 1948-1971) was a landmark television program, and unquestionably one of the most important chronicles of mid-20th century popular culture. The Motion Picture, Broadcast and Recorded Sound Division of the Library of Congress acquired master material - original 16mm kinescopes and 2-inch video tape - of all 1030 hours of the show from the former owner, Sofa Entertainment, and simultaneously arranged to purchase new Beta SP preservation video copies. This program of rock and roll legends on the show includes Bo Diddley, Elvis Presley, Buddy Holly, Sam, Cooke, The Everly Brothers, Fats Domino, The Beatles, The Beach Boys, The Rolling Stones, The Doors, Sly and the Family Stone, The Band, The Temptations, The Supremes, Santana, Ike & Tina Turner plus 16 more artists. Many of these performances have not been seen since their original airdates. 120 min. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.

APRIL 20 SCHOLARSHIP • Culpeper Youth Basketball are accepting applications for a $500 scholarship to any Eastern View or Culpeper County High school student, that has played basketball in the youth league. Please contact your guidance counselors at your high school. All scholarships are due by April 13. No late applications will be accepted. BINGO • VFW Post 2524 weekly

bingo sessions on Friday nights. Doors open at 5 p.m., play starts at 6:45 p.m. Guaranteed $1,000 jackpot, regular games pay $100 if 90 or more players. Upstairs and downstairs seating, the entire facility is nonsmoking. For further information call 825-3424.

FILM • “The Sin of Harold Diddlebock” (Universal, 1947); aka “Mad Wednesday” (RKO, 1951) In celebration of the 125th anniversary of the birth of Harold Lloyd, one of the masters of movie comedy from the silent era who successfully made the transition to talkies, the Packard Campus Theater presents Lloyd’s final film. Director Preston Sturges coaxed Lloyd out of retirement to star in “The Sin of Harold Diddlebock,”

a comedy he wrote with Lloyd in mind. It opens with footage cleverly lifted from Lloyd’s 1925 silent classic “The Freshman” in which Harold’s go-getting character scores the triumphant winning touchdown for his college football team. We now see Harold twenty years later, working at a boring job with his life going nowhere. Things soon change when he is talked into having the first alcoholic drink of his life which unleashes a whole new uninhibited side of him. The film was reedited and reissued in 1950 as “Mad Wednesday.” 77 min. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.


LIVE MUSIC • Enjoy dinner or a drink to David Gilmour at Grass Rootes, 195 E. Davis Street, 540-7644229. No cover. YARD SALE • The Blue Ridge Chorale community choir is holding their annual yard sale. Located on corner of RT 229 and 14445 Glen Verdant Drive between 8 am and 2 pm – large selection of household and furniture items. Table space available $10 QUILTING • Join others each

Saturday who enjoy quilting at Reformation Lutheran Church located at 601 Madison Road in Culpeper. All welcome. Quilts are given to SAFE and other local organizations. Contact Diane Vanderhoof at 540-604-0068.

FILM • “Stalag 17” (Paramount,

1953) William Holden won his only Oscar (out of three nominations) for his portrayal of J.J. Sefton, a cynical sergeant suspected of being a Nazi spy by his fellow inmates in a Nazi prison camp. Director Billy Wilder brilliantly blends drama with comedy to show the monotonous, anxietyridden life of POWs. Robert Strauss and Harvey Lembeck (repeating their Broadway roles), provide comic relief and Otto Preminger turns in an outstanding performance as the Nazi camp commander. The film was adapted by Billy Wilder and Edwin Blum from the Broadway play by Donald Bevan and Edmund Trzcinski, which was based on their experiences as prisoners in Luft Stalag 17B in Austria. 120 min. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.


CHURCH • St. Stephen’s

Episcopal Church - Join us in Worship. We offer three Holy Communion Services each week: Sunday at 8 a.m. or 10:30 a.m., Childcare from 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Wednesday Centering Prayer at 11 a.m. followed by Healing and Holy Communion at 12 p.m. St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church: Address: 115 N. East St., Culpeper | Parking: 120 N. Commerce Street | 540-825-8786 | |

BINGO • Mid-Day Lions Sunday Night Bingo. Help support local groups with a fun night of games. Held at Pepper’s Grill located at 791 Madison Road in Culpeper (by Best Western). Doors open at 5 p.m. Games begin at 6:30 p.m. Three progressives each night, $1,000 jackpot.

CHURCH • Mountain View

Community Church’s Sermon Topic for Sunday, April 15: “Better - Jesus is Greater: More Than a Helper” Worship Service Times: 8:30, 10, 11:30 a.m. Live Stream available at 10:00 AM via our website www.mountainviewcc. net. Children’s programs available for birth - 5th grade. We are located at 16088 Rogers Road, behind Brusters Icecream. Small groups also meet throughout the week. 540-727-0297

FILM • “Gail Davies and Chris Scruggs” (Live) An evening of country music and conversation with singer/songwriter Gail Davies and multi-instrumentalist Chris Scruggs. Tickets for the free event can be obtained at: https:// Unclaimed tickets will be released 15 minutes prior to the show to standbys. 120 – 150 min.


• 10:30 a.m. at the Culpeper County Library. This is a fun and engaging “lapsit” program designed to help children develop the early literacy skills they need to be ready to learn to read when they enter Kindergarten. Stories, songs, puppets, and finger plays make this a fun time for all. Parents sit on the


Want your event to appear in the Culpeper Times What's Happening expanded regional weekend calendar? Email editor Jeff Say at jsay@

floor with their children in their laps, helping them to participate in the program. No registration necessary. Older siblings are welcome to attend.

APRIL 24 ST. STEPHEN’S MEN’S GROUP • The Brotherhood of

St. Andrew offers men and boys the Discipline of Prayer, Study and Service, to follow Christ and bring others into his kingdom. Newcomers are welcome to join us for breakfast each Tuesday at 7 a.m. Contact 540825-8786 Address: 115 N. East St., Culpeper | Parking: 120 N. Commerce Street Visit www.ststephensculpeper. net


Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m. This is a fun and engaging program designed to help children develop the early literacy skills they need to be ready to learn to read when they enter Kindergarten. Stories, songs, puppets, and games make this a fun time for all. Children attend with a parent or other caregiver. Children are encouraged to attend in their pajamas. No registration required!

APRIL 25 CHESS • Culpeper Chess Club meets each Wednesday from 6:30 to 8:30 pm at the Culpeper County Library located at 271 Southgate Shopping Center. All ages and all skill levels welcome, even those who have never played. Come learn a new skill! For information contact Charity Karstetter at 540-7270695 or culpeperchessclub@hotmail. com. BADGES AND BURGERS

• Badges and Burgers will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. at Grill 309 to fundraise for the Culpeper Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault Task Force.

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

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RAPPAHANNOCK COUNTY APRIL 13 SECOND FRIDAY TALK • Photographer and journalist Wil Sands speaks at 8 p.m. at the Rappahannock County Library, Washington. Sands will talk about his newest project, which focuses on Rappahannock and the wide range of people who call it home. He will be mounting an exhibit with ten-foot-high portraits at outdoor sites around the county; the photos feature a dozen or more Rappahannock residents. Come hear Sands talk about how his ambitious project has taken shape, and what he learned as he explored and interviewed his way through the county. The talk is free, and all are welcome. ‘THE FLOOD OF KINDNESS’

• Hearthstone School is inviting the community to participate in an original dramatization and work-in-progress called, “The Flood of Kindness, Inspired by Hurricane Katrina”, based on a book of the same title. The book was written by De’Ante Webster of Indianapolis at the age of eight, for a third-grade historical fiction assignment. It was illustrated by Laurie Marshall, who now lives in northern California. Webster and Marshall worked for six years to make a story to help children cope with massive weather events. In it, a boy’s memory of his best friend who died in the flood, magically helps kindness return to New Orleans where anger, division and mistrust had taken over. 7 p.m. at Hearthstone School. 11576 Lee Hwy, Sperryville, Va 22740 (Rt. 211 West). Tickets at the door - $5. Meet the cast, book’s author, playwright and enjoy light refreshments after the play. 540-987-9212 or info@ hearthstoneschool and www. To learn more go to and“The Flood of Kindness” is available on Amazon. Thank you for being a part of our newest endeavor!


YARD SALE • Mark your Calendars for the Annual Indoor yard sale. The Ladies Auxiliary of the Knights of Columbus Council 5561 from St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church is having their yearly Indoor Yard Sale at Mercy Hall 271 Winchester Street, Warrenton, on Saturday April 21 from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. Donations will be accepted for the sale on Thursday April 19 and Friday April 20 from 8 a.m. until 12 p.m. in Mercy Hall. f you have any questions you may contact Diane McFarland at or Tammy Anzenberger at sirenliberty@

Wil Sands will speak about his newest project at a Second Friday Talk at the Rappahannock County Library at 8 p.m.

APRIL 14 BREAKFAST • A delicious breakfast fundraiser to benefit the Rappahannock Senior Center from 8 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. at the center in Castleton. Special music by Richard Brady. Door prizes given away throughout the morning. Strictly donation basis. Please come and give generously and support the Rappahannock Seniors at Scrabble School. For more information, call 540-987-3638. COMMUNITY PARTNER OUTREACH DAY • Join

Rappahannock County Department of Social Services and Community Partners to share in family fun activities and information awareness from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Rappahannock County High School Gymnasium. For more information on how to keep children safe contact: Rappahannock County DSS at 540-675- 3313 Child Abuse Hotline at 1-800- 552-7096 or

DARK SKIES • Rappahannock League for Environmental Protection will hold a series of events in the coming months to celebrate our star-filled

night skies. We’ll meet at the Rappahannock County Park on Rt. 211, across from Little Washington, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Astronomers are welcome to come early at 6 p.m. if they need time to set up. There will be astronomers with telescopes, so you can view the stars and learn about star gazing. If you have your own telescope or a good set of binoculars please bring it along. Raymond Boc will be there to help with night sky photography. In the event of cloudy weather, we’ll still meet at the park pavilion to learn more about star viewing. If the weather is questionable, call the RLEP office at 540-675-RLEP (7537).

APRIL 15 BREAKFAST • Love and Faithfulness will begin a precamp meeting crusade beginning Sunday at 3 p.m. at the Flint Hill carnival grounds, 945 Fodderstack Road, Flint Hill, beneath the pavilion. Monday, April 16, through Wednesday, April 18, the services will be held at Love and Faithfulness Church, 321 South Royal Ave., Front Royal, at 7 p.m. For more information, call Pastor David Clanagan at 540-247-1739.


YARD SALE • The Remington Lions Club is hosting a yard sale to benefit Relay for life on 8 a.m. and 1 p.m. The hosting will occur at the Remington Lions Club house located at 11326 James Madison Highway, Bealeton, Va. The facility is approximately 3/8 mile north of Moo Thru on Highway 29. All proceeds from the rental of both inside and outside spaces for vendors will go to support the Relay for Life Event. Inside Vendor spaces are $40.00 and outside spaces are $20. Tommy from the Remington Lions, assisted by his fellow members will be cooking food for sale.


JUNETEENTH • Vendors (no food stands) sought for this year’s annual Juneteenth event, a celebration of AfricanAmerican art, history, music, food, faith, family and freedom. The community gathering will be held Saturday, June 16, from 10a.m.4p.m., at James Madison’s Montpelier in Orange County. Vendor space is limited! Registration is required. Cost is $25. For more information, please contact Marcel Sykes @ marcelsykes@ or text April Taylor at 540406-0109.


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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

VIEWS Gazing at our reflection on Facebook THE MARSHALL PLAN

What bugs us most about the use of personal information by Marshall Conner Facebook? Did we honestly think that it was created just to serve our vanity without a price? The foundation of this private business (and this is an important distinction) is that it was built upon the hope that all 1.32 billion of us will freely toss our personal information into the ether. Our likes, conversations and shopping preferences are a goldmine to marketers, businesses, political parties, investigators and rip-off artists. We are the product. What is most annoying to users of this app is that full consent for information was agreed to in the company’s terms of service. The old warning of buyers beware certainly rings true. As a private business should the

government be questioning its use of freely given data? Should government move to regulate or somehow break up it all up? Is that the job of government? Facebook’s appeal and hook can be found at the very core of human nature—in religion, mythology and history. When we gaze into the blue-hued screen of our phone we believe it’s opening the world to us, but it is also trapping us in a snare constructed of our own vanity. Consider Greek mythology and the cautionary tale of Narcissus, a man known for his looks. He was the son of a God and nymph---that sounds like a life of privilege. Narcissus was lured to a pool, where he saw his reflection in the water and fell deeply in love with his own image. It was so bad that he could not leave the beauty of his own reflection. Narcissus became lost amid the world that surrounded him. Sound familiar? In Christianity, there was the fallen angel Lucifer, who lost it all for his own deadly sin of excessive pride.

“It was Pride that changed angels into devils; it is humility that makes men as angels,” wrote St. Augustine. Like so many people I am distracted and sometimes hindered by pride. There is a thrill in a byline and praise from readers. Likes and comments stroke, poke and wave at our egos. There are also many benefits from Facebook in my opinion. It can reunite friends, promote conversation across national boundaries and help us share our lives with family. It can foster unity, or it can toss fuel on the fires of revolution. I think Facebook when used as a tool and not an emotional crutch can be useful, informative and entertaining. As a writer, photographer and marketing professional it works quite well as a vehicle for self-promotion and enrichment. In a time where we are buried in information we must ask ourselves how we are using it and more importantly how it is using us? Can it be a lesson in maturity we

are going through, a puberty of the technology age? Maybe in a world of hoodies and t-shirts we should search for our civility, humanity and our tolerance of discourse. In addressing our immaturity, we might rise above our innate narcissism. The polarization and politicization of mass media, government and business is troubling on many levels—but the root of the problem can be found in individual and collective pride. Imagine how much more humanity could accomplish or see if we just stepped away from our own reflection. This week, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg had to step out from behind the electronic curtain and gaze at the “Frankenstein” he lovingly sewed together and brought to life with the breath of his own ego. Facebook will add a “see how you’re affected” tool at the top of our news feeds. How have you been affected? “Dad put down your phone and let’s go fishing.”

Understanding the progression of dementia AGEWISE

You may have heard the expression, as written by Shakespeare in Hamlet, “They say an old man is twice the child.” For just about everyone moving into the upper age brackets, we can understand this sentiment – older people often lose their teeth, their ability to walk, etc. But when dealing with dementia, a person is even more apt to “become a child” as the disease progresses. We had a very informative speaker at the Library on April 7, Judy Cleary

Ellen Phipps

of Branchlands in Charlottesville. Judy has worked with residents with memory impairment for many years and she shared some of her knowledge and experience with the audience. As part of her presentation, Judy reviewed what she called the “age of acquisition” in order to better understand the stages of dementia and Alzheimer’s disease. In the early stages of dementia, those affected are generally able to function relatively independently, as can a 12-year old, but may have poor judgment and need help with certain tasks. As the person advances in their memory impairment, they “move backward” through the stages they gained as they went from infancy,

through childhood, to adulthood. So, for example, in the middle stages of dementia, the person may lose the ability to select proper clothing (a skill they gained at about age 5). In the later stages, the ability to shower and toilet independently becomes lost (acquired at age 2-4). And in the last stage of dementia, the capacity to speak is lost (as it was attained at 1-2 years) and to do much beyond smile and hold up one’s head (learned at 1-4 months); at this stage, the person with dementia is completely dependent upon others to sustain life, as are infants. Understanding this disease progression helps us as caregivers to come to terms with which skills are retained and which are no longer

available. “The seasons form a great circle in their changing and always come back again to where they were. The life of man is a circle from childhood to childhood.” Black Elk, 1863-1950. For more information on the stages of dementia and Alzheimer’s disease, go to: disease_stages_of_alzheimers.asp We are very pleased to invite you to our 3rd annual caregivers’ conference, to be held on Tuesday, June 19, 2018, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Germanna Community College’s Culpeper Campus. Internationally known dementia care expert, Teepa Snow, will conduct an all-day workshop, “Helping ➤ See Dementia, Page 21



Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018


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Repairing your rotator cuff THEM BONES AND JOINTS

Last month, I talked about the decision to have a rotator cuff repair. Today, I will discuss the surgery and what it entails. At surgery, the ends of a fragmented or torn rotator cuff are trimmed back to healthy tissue and sutured back into the area of freshly prepared boney groove where the tendons originally inserted. This is done with sutures through the groove in the bone or by using metal or bio-absorbable bone anchors through which the sutures are placed. As mentioned, this can be accomplished with a pure arthroscopic procedure performed through multiple small incisions, a mini-open approach in combination with arthroscopy, or a purely open technique. Your physician will describe the technique that works best for him. When repairing a rotator cuff, I believe in enlarging the subacromial space for better visualization as well as allowing a larger area for the repaired cuff to move and heal. Remember how the rotator cuff lives in a snug space? That’s the subacromial space—the space between the humeral head and the acromion. When a tendon thickens or partially or fully fragments, this space can scarcely contain its bulk, and further irritation occurs, especially when the arm is moved

Dr. Tom Neviaser


Please donate to Give Local Piedmont on May 1 The 5th annual Give Local Piedmont event is quickly upon us! Northern Piedmont Community Foundation is proud to chair this exciting day of giving for the nonprofit organizations that tirelessly serve our communities in Culpeper, Fauquier, Madison and Rappahannock counties. During the first four years of Give Local Piedmont, over $2.7 million dollars was raised by your generosity and distributed to the charities of your choice. Your financial support of Give Local Piedmont serves as testimony ➤ Dementia, from Page 20 throughout the journey of Dementia.” She will use a variety of teaching methods to train the audience, both professional and family caregivers,

away from the body. To correct this condition, the surgeon may release or altogether remove a dense, wide ligament on the front of the acromion that covers part of the rotator cuff and shave the undersurface of the acromion itself to enlarge the space. This operation, known as an acromioplasty (uh-CHROMEee-oh-plasty), may be done either arthroscopically or as an open procedure. Again, there will be some oozing of blood here, establishing another site in which scar tissue may later form postoperatively. So, how successful is rotator-cuff surgery? Every surgeon has his own statistics, and because rotator-cuff disease comes in varying degrees and forms, there is probably no one answer. If we include all rotator-cuff conditions ranging from tendinosis and impingement syndrome to massive tears, I would say surgery is probably 80–85 percent successful. Massive tears are very difficult to repair, sometimes necessitating grafts, tendon transfers, and more than one operation, but fortunately such tears are few and far between. Even though results of surgery for massive tears may be only good to excellent in less than 35% of cases, the more common and less complicated procedures for rotatorcuff disease increase the overall statistics of success. What complications can occur as a result of the surgery? Major ones are listed below: • Anesthetic complications • Bacterial infection • Re-tearing of the tendon repair

during rehabilitation • Failure of the repair to heal, with later re-tearing • Loss of motion and pain caused by scar tissue from the surgery itself • Continued pain • Weakness The first three speak for themselves. As for the fourth, once repaired, why wouldn’t the tendon heal? First, the area of bone from which the tendon originally tore is the area to which it must be reattached. I believe the initial loss of blood supply to the tendon often occurs here, at the bone-tendon interface. Multiple biopsies of bone in this area proved to me that, in most instances, the bone had no blood supply, and sometimes it was even sclerotic (skler-OTTick), or hard and dead. Despite the surgeon’s best effort, an area that is that unhealthy may never regain an adequate blood supply to allow healing. Secondly, the tendon may have weakened and pulled apart because it, too, had a poor blood supply or none, and while the surgeon must trim away all unhealthy tendon tissue, the tendon that’s left may not be healthy enough to heal. In addition, if the tendon is cut back too far in the effort to reach healthy tendon, reattaching it to bone may create so much tension that the tendon may pull out and retract again after the operation. As you can see, the operation is not easy to perform successfully every time. Next month, I will discuss the rehabilitation for rotator cuff repairs.

to the power of our citizenry working together to build stronger and healthier communities. The PATH Foundation has again provided a generous $100,000 bonus pool to be shared proportionately with all nonprofits, so your donation is multiplied; and, an additional $30,000 in cash prizes donated by generous sponsors will also be awarded. Join us on May 1st and participate in Give Local Piedmont by donating to those organizations that do the work you find most meaningful. Your contribution can and does change lives! Please go to for a list of 151 exciting organizations

that are engaging and creating opportunities for others. Donations may be pre-scheduled beginning April 17. Thank you in advance for your contribution of $10 or more on May 1. Together we can continue the momentum of making a difference in our own backyard. On May 1st, please go to to participate!

in understanding behaviors, communication strategies, and changing the environment for better outcomes. The workshop is $30, which includes breakfast and lunch, as well as continuing education credits for those

wanting them. Go to for more information and registration. Scholarships for unpaid family caregivers are available; call Aging Together for scholarship information at 540-829-6405.

Jane Bowling-Wilson, Executive Director, Andrew Gayheart, NPCF Chair and NPCF Directors: Elizabeth M. Yates, Dr. Ostranda Williams and Eugene Triplett Culpeper

Published every Thursday by Rappahannock Media LLC. ADDRESS: 206 S. Main St., Suite 301 Culpeper, Va. 22701 PHONE: 540.812.2282 FAX: 540.812.2117 HOURS: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. WEB: E-EDITION available online PRESIDENT: Dennis Brack, NEWS Editor: Jeff Say, ADVERTISING Publisher Group Sales Director: Thomas Spargur, Sales executive: Audra Dickey, Creative Services Director: Jay Ford, CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING To place Classified and Help Wanted ads: Call 540.351.1664 or fax 540.349.8676, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Friday or email SUBSCRIPTIONS To subscribe, contact Circulation Manager: Jan Clatterbuck 540.675.3338, CONTRIBUTORS Marc and Meg Ast, Amy Wagner John Barker, Wally Bunker, Marshall Conner, Katherine Charapich, Fran Cecere, Felecia Chavez, Ian Chini, Ed Dunphy, Kristin Erlitz, Brad Hales, Clark "Bud" Hall, Sophie Hudson, Maggie Lawrence, Allen Martin, Jeffery Mitchell, Dr. Thomas Neviaser, Pam Owen, Blaine Pardoe, Donald Sherbeyn, Kim Kelly, Zann Nelson.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Write: Letters to the Editor 206 S. Main St., Suite 301 Culpeper, Va. 22701 Fax: 540.812.2117 Email: 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. Letters must be received by 5 p.m. Monday to be considered for Thursday publication.


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Local News

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

‘Two Trains Running’ tracks the sixties CURTAIN CALLS

By 1969, Martin Luther King, Jr. and Malcolm X were dead. The nightly news was full of Vietnam, sitins, marches, madness. In 1969, we went to the moon, Woodstock “happened”, and Charles Manson put his demented murderous scheme into action. But in the Hill District neighborhood of Pittsburgh, the news was local. “Two Trains Running”, August Wilson’s seventh play in his ten-play “Pittsburgh Cycle”, explores the African-American experience in the cultural whirlpool of the late 1960s. Like most of Wilson’s oeuvre, it takes place in one interior setting among friends and acquaintances who bring their own angle to the theme of the decade. Wilson’s theme for 1969 is recompense – getting what you’re owed on age-old debts. Sometimes the debtor is a wily business owner; sometimes the debtor is Life itself. Memphis Lee’s diner, an established neighborhood eatery in Pittsburgh’s Hill District, is about to

Maggie Lawrence

be bought by the city and demolished. Memphis (Eugene Lee) put everything he had into making it successful, and it was – until Urban Renewal arrived. Now his fight is with the city to get the price he wants, not what the city has offered to pay. Lee, as the center of the story, brings an intelligent energy to his determination not to be driven away unfairly, as his family was once driven off their farm in the deep South. Wilson’s trademark dialogue, the shot and ricochet of familiar banter, keeps “Two Trains Running” at under three hours, with peaks and lulls but no dead air. Into the diner come the familiar locals to drink coffee, hear the news, and maybe put a dollar on the numbers racket. That numbers runner is Wolf (Reginald Jackson), who uses the diner pay phone to do business. Memphis knows the legal dangers to his business, and a few of the flair-ups begin with a pay phone ringing in the corner. Everyone courts Luck in his own way. Some pay a dollar to rub the head of “Prophet Samuel” lying in his coffin across the street at West’s funeral home. Rumor has it that jewels and hundred dollar bills are tucked in the coffin with him, but the sharp-eyed,



Saturday, May 5th - Lenn Park, 19206 Edwin Way, Culpeper VA We’ll start the event with the 1/2mile fun run open to kids & adults. Then the 5K will get underway starting from the scenic grounds of Lenn Park. The course circles the northern side of the Park then crosses over to Old House Vineyards where you will pass the rows of vines while following the gravel road, then return to Lenn Park where you will follow the gravel trail that winds along the border of the Park property in view of Mountain Run Creek. The course is fairly level with only a few short hills and with luck, you may catch a glimpse of wildlife. Mom & Dad...while you’re running KidCentral will be on site providing entertainment for the kids (ages 3& up) in the form of games and crafts. Awards will be provided to the first male/female finisher and 1st-3rd place in 11 age groups.

FREE YOGA with Pranapiloga • FREE WINE TASTINGS by Old House Vinyards FREE MASSAGE FOR PARTICIPANTS • DOOR PRIZES • MUSIC 5K Registration Fee: $30 ($5 increase day of the event)

1/2 Mile Registration Fee: $10 ($5 increase day of the event)


EVENT MEDALISTS Anytime Fitness Gold’s Gym JT’s Comfort Solutions Shear Love, LLC. Wine & Design


COURTESY PHOTO BY C. STANLEY PHOTOGRAPHY Frank Riley III (Hambone) and Carlton Byrd (Sterling) in August Wilson’s Two Trains Running, running March 30-April 29, 2018 at Arena Stage at the Mead Center for American Theater.

Want to go? What: “Two Trains Running” by August Wilson Where: Arena Stage, 1101 Sixth St. SW, Washington, D.C. Call: (202) 488-3300 or visit Playing through April 29 ever practical West (William Hall, Jr.) scoffs at that notion. There is something of the shark about West, groomed in sleek black and ready with a smooth offer for Memphis’s property. We somehow know the offer is not meant to do Memphis a favor. Retired house painter and poor man’s philosopher, Holloway (David Toney) sits at “his” table and directs everyone with a problem to take it to Aunt Ester. She’s the 322- year-old gypsy behind the red door who solves everyone’s problems by telling them to throw twenty dollars in the river. Like numbers playing, the luck starved patrons scoff at this kind of magic, but most of them try it anyway. Director Juliette Carrillo, working with a clearly defined, dynamic cast, plays the personalities, undertones, and through lines like a piece of classical jazz. Sterling (Carlton Byrd), young and hungry and just released from prison for robbery, is a man on the make. That flair for recklessness has been sharpened to wariness, but when he looks at Risa, he thinks he sees a future. He also brings a shot of enthusiasm to the memorial rally for Malcolm X, an event which symbolizes the new activism, and which Memphis disdains as a waste of time. Memphis’s waitress, Risa, (Nicole Lewis) serves coffee, fills sugar containers, and dishes out beans with the stolid quiet of a woman who has learned the hard way to be

nobody’s fool. It’s been noted before that Risa holds a singular position in the play. The black men all have their grievances from years of dealing with white men’s rough upper hand, but Memphis orders her around in the same way, alternating demands with complaints. And then there’s Hambone (Frank Riley III). His daily habit of rushing in and ranting “He gonna gi’ me my ham!” is a nuisance to everyone but Risa, who takes a personal interest in caring for him. Twenty years earlier he was cheated by Lutz, a white butcher, who gave him a chicken instead of a ham for painting his fence. Hambone lives in this endless loop of futilely demanding his recompense until even Sterling tries to teach him something new – “Black is Beautiful.” Misha Kachman’s set details the moribund little café right down to the steaming pot of beans, but it is an unfortunate reality of the arena configuration that those of us on one side cannot see the face of the antique Rock-ola juke box in the corner. It matters because “being fixed”, as Memphis claims, didn’t fix it until it has its own magic moment of lighting up for Risa and Sterling. Produced in collaboration with the Seattle Repertory Theatre, “Two Trains Running” lacks the intense family conflict of “The Piano Lesson” and “Fences”, yet maintains a steady focus on the twin tracks of past and present, the long, soul-corroding effects of debts unpaid, and the liberation of accounts finally received. Maggie Lawrence is a member of the American Theatre Critics Association. She is a retired English and drama teacher.

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

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Erick Kalenga

Pastor, His Village Coordinator of Rize-Up What brought you to Culpeper?

In 2001, early around January or February I was in Cape Town, South Africa. I got sent to do a missions program in Central Africa Republic. I was there for three months or so. I met the vice ambassador of the U.S. at the time and I built some relationships with different guests coming in. Long story short, after three months I went back to South Africa and three weeks later there was an attempt of coup in the Central Africa Republic. While I was in Central Africa Republic, I got a Visa to come to the U.S. for five years. One of the couples I met in the republic, I was corresponding with them and they said “hey, do you want to come to the U.S.?” They paid for my and they were supposed to be the ones who picked me up from the airport. To my surprise, they weren’t able to pick me up so nobody was waiting for me when I showed up in June 2001. I had a couple of business cards from acquaintances I had made, so I called this particular person and he normally lives in Virginia Beach. At the time I called him, he was 30 minutes away from Dulles. He put me in a hotel for the first night and two weeks after that he said he had a condo in Alexandria he only used for business, so I could stay there as long as I want. Two weeks later he said he had a townhouse in Culpeper, so I came here and he gave me a business card and said “call this guy and he will take you to church.” That was Mike Sharman. So I called Mike, he was my first contact here and I wasn’t planning to come here and it seemed like God wanted me here.

Now you have Project Rize Up, that you’re coordinating with the town police. What exactly is Project Rize Up? Project Rize Up is a coaching program. Some folks may understand it better as a mentoring program.

We’re looking at life as sports, so we want to coach kids through life. The reason I picked the word coaching is because mentoring has been overused and some people have a negative feel to it. As an athlete, I find that most people can relate to coaches on a positive side. This is literally a prevention. There’s a lot of organizations that are doing great work, at this point everything we’re doing is more reactive, not proactive. Project Rize Up is a free program and we are offering “mentoring” in adults who is being screened with a background check and we pair them with a compatible youth (males with males, females with females). They are able to offer that additional positive reinforcement in a child. The goal is to get into elementary schools, the elementary age groups because the behavior is starting to really show. Master Police Officer Mike Grant was first guy we got from the police department. By God’s divine grace and Mike’s consistency, this young man (he was paired with) had his life turned around. He’s now in the explorer program here at the police department. We’ve had a few more officers who have stepped up who want to be involved. We have nine folks involved now. My goal now is to really build and train a lot of mentors before we really advertise big. We have a big training coming up April 30. Really the goal is with the opioid and suicide epidemic, the warning

signs start way earlier than that. Having a positive person around can help detect those and help the kid redirect it.

Is this geared toward those who might not have a positive role model in their lives?

It’s primarily for those who do not have a positive role model in their lives. We know there’s a lot of male boys today who don’t have a male figure in their lives. We definitely are pushing for that and encouraging them to have the opportunity. Our mentors are committed to be with the kid for a minimum of a year. You can’t build a rapport with a kid within 30 days.

How do they build that trust? How do you forge that relationship?

We’re encouraging the mentors, this is not something you push or force, it has to happen organically through certain activities. We find the things the client is interested in. We try to encourage all the mentors, you’re first month is not where you try to correct the behavior. You’re first 30 days is just being willing to open and listen. They want someone to listen to them, not to be talked to all the time. Activities will help with that trust building.

How does faith play a role in the project? Our church (His Village) is

sponsoring the program, and the reason why we’re doing it this way is because we want to infuse the faith component as strongly as we can, as the opportunity permits. We know we can’t shove faith into someone’s head. It’s something that has to exemplified and demonstrated. The reason we are doing it outside the government system, is so we can do that.

How difficult is it to connect with kids on that level?

At this point what I’ve discovered is if you say “church,” people are shut down to it. But God, they have a tendency to be open to it. Most people are just tired of church, but when you talk about God there’s an opportunity for a conversation there. When we talk to kids, they’re not opposed to God, it’s more the organized religion they have an issue with. If it starts with good and evil, you can get a conversation started.

How are you finding the kids for Project Rize Up?

At this point we had a couple come organically, and we’ve had a couple word of mouth happen. We’ve had a couple school counselors who have mentioned to the parents. I’ve received a call from RRCS about what the process is to get kids into the program. The word is out but I want to make sure we have enough men and women willing to step in.”


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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

H E A LT H ACL tears: A painfully common knee injury HEALTH

It’s the injury that often begins with a dreaded “pop,” followed by knee pain and swelling. Anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injuries occur about 100,000 times per year in the U.S. — most often to young athletes while playing sports. Soccer, basketball, football and tennis players experience the largest number of ACL injuries. A sprain or tear of the ACL typically happens when the bones of the upper and lower leg twist in opposite directions under the full weight of the body. This often comes with deceleration of speed and a sudden change in direction with a planted foot, or what is often referred to as a “cutting maneuver.”

Dr. Elisabeth Robinson

An all-too-common knee injury While an ACL sprain or tear can

affect anyone at any age, it most commonly occurs in athletes. About two-thirds of these injuries happen to 15- to 29-year-olds while participating in a sport. Women have a threefold greater risk of ACL sprains and tears than men. The reasons for their higher injury rate include smaller anatomy, less muscular support for the knee joint and even hormonal function, which can make joints more vulnerable to injury during certain phases of the menstrual cycle. How to know if you might |have an ACL injury Certain clues signal an ACL injury — the pop, followed by difficulty walking and pain, swelling and tenderness of the knee area. A physician can use a physical exam and an MRI to confirm an ACL injury diagnosis. The immediate treatment is to immobilize the knee and apply ice. A patient’s long-term treatment options vary depending on several factors, including age, pre-injury activity level and a willingness to take it easy,


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according to board-certified orthopedic surgeon Elisabeth C. Robinson, MD. “Our ultimate goal with treatment of an ACL issue is to prevent another knee injury while enabling the patient to return to their desired level of work or athletics,” explains Robinson, who practices at UVA Orthopedics, a department of Novant Health UVA Health System Culpeper Medical Center. Which treatment is right for you? The more conservative treatment options for an ACL injury include physical therapy aimed at strengthening the muscles that support the knee joint, as well as knee braces and limiting activities. Another choice is surgery. So how do you know which treatment approach is right for you? “First, we consider the age and activity level of the patient,” Robinson notes. “People — especially older people — who don’t engage in a lot of rigorous or high-impact physical activity probably don’t need ACL reconstruction surgery. With physical therapy and time, many people are able to walk, bike and even jog following an ACL injury, even without surgery.” Younger and more physically active patients may be candidates for ACL reconstruction surgery. About 80,000 procedures are performed annually in the U.S., according to the National Institutes of Health. “People in their teens and young adults who are doing more rigorous sports like soccer or basketball, or who have jobs that require physical activity where the knee is buckling, typically do need surgery following an ACL tear,” says Robinson. “Without surgical reconstruction, every time the knee buckles, there’s a risk that the patient is damaging the joint’s

cartilage, which can cause rapidly accelerated post-traumatic arthritis of the knee joint.” The prognosis following an ACL injury If you or a loved one has suffered an ACL sprain or tear, the prognosis can vary greatly, depending on your age, activity level and which treatment route you choose. A full recovery is possible for those with a complete tear who decide to forego surgery. “Typically, patients will heal and can learn to compensate for the injured knee,” explains Robinson. “The torn ACL will scar into the surrounding tissues, although it doesn’t return to its original state. The knee joint will still be loose, making it susceptible to reinjury. Physical therapy therefore is needed to strengthen and stabilize the surrounding structures.” Those who choose surgical reconstruction and postoperative physical therapy often return to their previous level of activity or athletics. While outcomes vary by person, Robinson says patients can usually start running about three months after surgery and resume sports training at around six months post-surgery. Learn more about ACL injury and prevention at a lecture, “ACL injury: From start to finish,” Thursday, April 26, at 6 p.m., by Elisabeth Robinson, MD, an orthopedic surgeon at UVA Orthopedics, a department of Novant Health UVA Health System Culpeper Medical Center. As a former Division I collegiate soccer player and boardcertified orthopedic surgeon, Robinson knows ACL injury well. This lecture is free and open to the public. Registration is suggested, but not required. To learn more about UVA Orthopedics, please visit our website.

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

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S AY C H E E S E !

WALKING FOR HOPE: Jacklyn Sawyer a hug as sister Danielle looks on following Jennifer’s reading of a letter from her father John. Due to the cold, inclement weather, John Driggers, a long time fighter of Multiple Sclerosis, was unable to attend this year’s walk. In his letter, John sent his regards, wished that he was able to attend, and thanked all of the participants for their constant support in the fight against MS. This year, the walk raised over $20,000!









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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

L E T S E AT !

Spring wine suggestions

Open Daily at 11 a.m. Closed on Monday


March 20 marked the first day of Spring, but its true arrival still seems to be a question in the minds of many. Snow is authentic italian & american food falling as I submit this column All our food is HOMEMADE and prepared with the freshest ingredients and cooked to order! to be published in just a few days when the forecast is for 80 degrees. In a word, wow! VOTED We have been on quite the Best BBQ in Culpeper... spring roller coaster ride for Come experience the difference! weeks. Despite this very cold spring, things are Chef Tony 540.317.5718 changing albeit ever so slowly. 129 E. Culpeper Street The captivating transition from gray to at The Stable, behind the Culpeper Post Office Catering Available & Private Parties numerous shades of green throughout the countryside also influences our choices in wardrobe, Make your reservations now! food and wine. Spring gardens bring tender leafy greens, brilliant carrots, beets, pea, asparagus and strawberries. These new fruits and veggies gradually inspire us MADISON INN RESTAURANT HOURS: Mon. Closed | Tues.-Thur. 11am–8pm | to try some new wine styles to match their delicate F-Sat. 11am–9pm | Sun. 11am–3pm flavors. There are many options to explore, so here COFFEE & SwEET SHOPPE NOw OPEN: are a few suggestions to consider as you build your Gourmet Coffee/Teas, Homemade Cakes,NOW Old Fashion Candy, COFFEE & SWEET SHOPPE OPEN: spring wine cellar. and coming soon Hershey’s Ice Cream! Gourmet Coffee/Teas, Homemade Cakes, Old Fashion Candy, Coffee Shop Winter Hours: Tues. - Sat.ICE 8amCREAM! - 3pm, closed Mon. & Sun. Grüner Veltliner, a white variety grown & NOW SERVING HERSHEY’S 12 Flavors! primarily in Austria, is dry, crisp and clean. It has 217 N Main St., Madison, VA •- Sat. 540.948.5095 Coffee Shop Winter Hours: Tues. 8AM - 3 PM, classic flavors of fresh limes, lemon and granny CLOSED Mon. & Sun. smith apple with a hint of white pepper spice. Grüner Veltliner is a particularly good match for 217 N. Main Street, Madison, VA asparagus which is notoriously difficult to pair with (540) 948.5095 wine due to its chemical make-up that gives it a very

Kim Kelly

What in the world is a gourmandise?

11am- 4pm, everyday

(And why would you want one?)

Join us for Fromage & Cépage at Early Mountain Vineyards and find out! April 20th, 6:30-8:30 p.m. fromage&cé

16125 Ira Hoffman Lane Culpeper, VA 22701 540-825-4978

vegetal flavor profile. As a result, it also makes some wines taste vegetal or too grassy, but Grüner is just crisp and green enough to balance out the flavors. White Bordeaux, usually a blend dominated by Sauvignon Blanc, followed by Semillon and sometimes lesser amounts of the minor grape, Muscadelle. Overall, this blend offers lively aromas and clean flavors of lemon, lime, peaches and light green herbs with plenty of bright acidity. This juicy dry style is a great match for spring salads or fresh strawberries alongside a cheese plate. Rosé and more specifically Elk Cove 2017 Pinot Noir Rosé, Willamette Valley, OR. It just wouldn’t be spring if I didn’t recommend a dry rosé. This is the time of year when all the new releases are hitting the market and this one just arrived. It has hints of ripe cherry, strawberry, subtle notes of rose petals and nectarine leading to fresh acidity and a touch of lime zest. It has enough weight and structure to pair with grilled spring lamb or wild salmon. Beaujolais from France is a delightful red option made from the Gamay grape. Without talking specific villages, it is generally both floral and fruity with flavors of raspberries, cherries and subtle pepper spice. Light to medium bodied and low tannins make it an excellent partner with a morel mushroom risotto. Much like wine, spring invokes a sense of free expression and adventure, so get to exploring! Cheers and Happy Spring! Kim Kelly is the owner of Vinosity in downtown Culpeper, she can be reached at kimkelly1@hughes. net.

Culpeper Food Closet Need of the Week

Pancake Mix and Syrup Fruit Cocktail Tooth paste Rice and Pasta Side Dishes The Culpeper Food Closet is an outreach ministry of St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church, 120 N. Commerce street. Call 825-1177. Drop off donations M-F from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Arrangements should be made ahead with Bob Hilton at 547-4950 if you are bringing a large amount, i.e. from a food drive.

Mexican Restaurant

l Mon-Fri 11-3

500 Meadowbrook Dr. Culpeper, VA 22701

l Lunch buffett


l 3 Entree’s daily


M-W Lunch Special $525

l Salad and desert l Homemade soup and hot vegetables

791 Madison Rd, Culpeper, VA 22701

(540) 825-1037

Madison 540-948-6505

Fredericksburg 540-656-2101

$5 OFF

Any Purchase of $25 or more

With Coupon Ony. Not Valid With Any Other Offers

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018


Arrest Reports

Jordan Robert Bacot

Thomas Roy Berry

Age: 48, White/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-10/170 Hair/Eye: Blonde/Blue Last known: 455 Richmond Rd., Castleton, Va. Wanted for: Monument: Intentional Damage value >=$1000.


Culpeper County Sheriff's Office: March 28-April 3 Following are the county police reports from March 28-April 3. Reports are provided by the law enforcement agency listed and do not imply guilt, however are the charges placed by the CCSO.

Age: 34, White/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-8/190 Hair/Eye: Blonde/Hazel Last known: 1901 Birch DR., Culpeper, Va. Wanted for: Violate Condition of Release.

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

March 28 Allyson Margaret Clapp, 36, 14000 block Reva Road, Boston, violate protective orders March 29 Anthony Adrian James Davis, 20, 600 block Highview Court, Culpeper, contempt of court Angela Dawn Lewis,44, 16000 N. Merrimac Road, Culpeper, accident: driver not report with death/injury/damage Jordan Wright Robinson, 31, 14000 Rock Edge Road, Reva, grand larceny, stolen property with intent to sell March 30 Jose Maria Ingles-Flores, 26, 4500 block Sumerduck Road, Sumerduck, possession of controlled substances (two counts), driving with suspended or revoked license

March 31 Kyle Zachary, 23, 10000 block Hudson Road, Culpeper, petit larceny April 1 Richard Scott Pollard, 51, 100 block Stone Court, Warrenton, disorderly conduct Rodney Hoffman, 60, 600 block First St., Culpeper, driving under the influence of alcohol Samantha Lynn Lawrence, 29, 14000 block Rixeyville Road, Culpeper, contempt of court Betsy Lorraine Stewart, 28, 14000 block Rixeyville Road, Culpeper, contempt of court Brandon Essex Rashad, 26, 14000 block Rixeyville Road, Culpeper April 2 Margarito Santiz-Espinoza, 31, 13000 block Willow Run Drive, Elkwood, DUI - third or subsequent offense, no driver's license Keeandre Steven Quarles, 23, 18000 block Brightwood Lane, Jeffersonton, assault and battery family member Mark Anthony Lacy, 44, 13000

block Korea Road, Amissville, sexual battery Jackie Willis Jenkins Jr., 42, 14000 block Acorn Lane, Culpeper, probation violation on a felony charge Thomas Eugene Pierce Jr., 38, 3 block Dove Drive, Stanardsville, probation violation on a felony charge Marjorie Rose Brazell, 35, 90 block Wildflower Drive, Charlottesville April 3 Shelby Marie Kidwell, 50, 1000 block Dulin Drive, Amissville, drunk in public, profane language Emanuel Lee Jones, 33, 6000 block Griffinsburg Road, Boston, contempt of court Dominique Raquel Terrazas, 32, 500 block Hood St., Chambersburg, credit card theft (two counts), credit card forgery (two counts), credit card fraud (two counts) Melanie Knight, 36, 5000 block Albrecht Lane, Warrenton, enter property to damage, monument: intentional damage, resisting arrest

Culpeper Town Police: April 2-8

Michael D. Graves Age: 59, White/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-10/180 Hair/Eye: Black/Brown Last known: 16346 Norman Rd., Culpeper, Va. Wanted for: Concealment, Price Alter Merchandise <$200.

Kenneth McNeil Gray Jr. Age: 32, Black/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-10/177 Hair/Eye: Black/Brown Last known: 1274 Portsmouth Blvd., Suffolk, Va. Wanted for: Probation Violation on Felony Charge.

Warrants current as of April 11

Following are the police reports from March 26-April 1. Reports are provided by the law enforcement agency listed and do not imply guilt, however are the charges placed by the police department.

larceny, issuance of two or more bad checks in 90 days, possession of marijuana April 4 Antonio William Abeijon, 32, 15000 block Shanktown Road, Reva, assault and battery - family member (two counts) Conrad Joseph Schantzen, 34, 6500 block Prospect St., Fredericksburg, assault and battery

April 2 Lisa Lynn Settle, 49, 9400 General Winder Road, Rapidan, assault and battery - family member William Floyd Smith Jr., 49, 700 block Blackjack St., Culpeper, failure to appear James Lawrence Prince, 60, 1400 block Old Fredericksburg Road, Culpeper, possession of alcohol by interdicted person Genesis Hernandez-Soto, 18, 700 block Catalpa Court, Culpeper, violate condition of release

April 5 Richard Douglas Dodson, 53, 500 block Azalea St., Culpeper, contempt of court Tyeisha Andreal Bumbrey, 24, 700 block Belle Court, Culpeper, failure to appear

April 3 Skakiea Chante Sanders, 37, 1400 block Old Fredericksburg Road, Culpeper, drunk in public, profane language Phillip Edwin Tanner, 38, 200 block Jenkins Ave., Culpeper, revocation of suspended sentence and probation Justin Churchill Nordstrom, 55, W. Lee Hwy., Warrenton, grand

April 6 Erica Dawn Morales, 20, 600 block Meadowbrook Drive, Culpeper, trespass after being forbidden to do so Roger Donald Lamb, 24, 300 block E. Chandler St., Culpeper, drunk in public, profane language Johnny Calvin Mullins Jr., 48, 100 block East Laurel Drive, Madison, revocation of suspended sentence

and probation (two counts) Ronald James Galusha Jr., 28, 9200 block Clyde Lane, Culpeper, grand larceny: motor vehicle theft David Joel Hernandez Sanchez, 34, 1200 block Elden St., Herndon, carnal knowledge of a child 13 to 15 years old (two counts), indecent liberties with child by custodian April 7 James O’Neil Brown, 32, 600 block N. East St., Culpeper, possession of marijuana Rober Donald Lamb, 24, 300 block E. Chandler St., Culpeper, cruelty to animals Asiah Denaye Williams, 20, 400 block S. Main St., Culpeper, possession of marijuana April 8 CJ Anthony Tyler, 28, E. Williams St., Culpeper, assault and battery Erik Ezuqiel Salgado, 22, 600 block Laurel St., Culpeper, assault and battery - family member Jesse Laura Henry, 25, 10000 block Rapidan Lane, Manassas, assault and battery - family member


Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018


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. 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. Bob White, CCIM 703-447-2606, bwhite@landmarkcre. com Blair White, CCIM 703-307-9711 blair@landmarkcre. com


Sales — Lots & Acreage

Own your own park, south slope of Battle Mtn, containing 26.25 acs, walking trails with 100 mile views, long road frontage, Rappahannock Co, 4 miles from Amissville. Protected building site. $ 1 9 9 , 0 0 0 540-937-5160


Furniture/ Appliances

2-modular split king bed platforms with fitted, quilted covers, 2 Serta box springs & 2 wheeled, metal bed frames. (King mattress not included.) Good condition. Email: 2-oak end tables, 21 inches tall, 25 inches across. Good condition. $20 ea. 540-439-1907 Antique Mahogany Bookcase. $100. cash. Call 540-905-9443 or vhj7828@comcast. com. AThomasville Cherry Desk - $100. cash. You m o v e . C a l l 540-905-9443 or Glass top dining tbl. 7 pc set, with wine rack storage. $375.Bought at Belfort Furn. Like new. 443-745-1059 Two Slate Top End Tables - $25. cash for both. 540-905-9443 or

Fauquier Times-Democrat ADS WORK Call 347-4222


232 Yard Sales Big family sale 4/14 7a-12. HH, kit, furn, Xmas, clothes. 6827 Tanglewood Dr. Warrenton. Rain date 4/21 Craft & vendor show, Marshall Vol. Fire & Rescue Dept, 5/19, 8a-2p. We seek vendors. that are interested in selling their goods! Also spots avail. for yard sale items. Contact or Facebook FAUQUIER TIMES YARD SALE TO BENEFIT RELAY FOR LIFE April 14; 8a to 2p Fauquier Times dock, the corner of 2nd and Lee Streets, Old Town Warrenton. Far too much to list!!! Kitchenware, wall art, furniture, books, toys, home decor. RAIN OR SHINE! HUGE moving sale. Furn, tools, kit, HH, Jeep. 4/14 7:30a-2p. Preview 4/13 by appt; Cathy 540-222-2227. 5826 Ridgecrest Ave., Warrenton. Huge yard sale, 4/14, 7AM - 1PM. We have old and new stuff. We have old people and young people clothes. Furniture, games, kitchen stuff, toys, books, movies and much more. Too much to name. Come check us out, your treasure awaits! 197 Broadview Ave, Warrenton VA 20186 LG MOVING SALE!!! 4/ 14th; 8A-3P. Snow blower, mower, furn (sofas, dressers, entertainment system, DR tbl, etc), Kids clothes , toys, HH MUCH MORE.....6763 Lake Dr, Warrenton 20187

252 Livestock 20 week old brown egg Pullets, $9.25 each, Place prepaid order by April 24, 2018 County Farm Service, Inc. 325 Wausau Place, Culpeper VA 22701 (540) 8 2 5 - 2 3 8 1 info@countyfarm

Alpacas - Sale 5 beautiful crias/ juveniles. Clover Meadows Farm Gainesville, VA 571-261-1823


Miscellaneous For Sale

2-55 gallon plastic water storage barrels & 1- 55 gallon plastic rain collection barrel. All have spigots. $100. cash for all three. 540-905-9443 or 6 - Metal lawn chairs. $10 each. 540-937-4513 Antique Barrel Travel Trunk. Mid-Late 1800’s. Removal top drawer. Floral tin, wood and leather. All original.$400 OBO 703-678-3775 Apartment Stove, 24” GE electric with plug cable. $40.00. Broad Run. 540-349-2733. Black metal futon frame. $50.00. 540-937-4513 Computer desk with w h e e l s . $ 4 5 . 540-937-4513

Spring Festival, 4/28, 11am-2pm, @ Family Worship Center, Marsh Road, Bealeton. 22712



2-gentle registered blk Tennessee Walking mares for trail or light shod pleasure. Pusher & Titanium breeding. 540-246-9506

Garage/Yard Sales FAUQUIER TIMES YARD SALE TO BENEFIT RELAY FOR LIFE April 14; 8a to 2p Fauquier Times dock, the corner of 2nd and Lee Streets, Old Town Warrenton. Far too much to list!!! Kitchenware, wall art, furniture, books, toys, home decor. RAIN OR SHINE!


Miscellaneous For Sale

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@ or online at Fauquier. com. Deadline is Friday, 3pm. Private party only.

Heavy Duty Jack. $25. cash. 540-905-9443 or Other tools available, priced to sell; moving. Pellet Stove. Used for two seasons. Ready to pick up. $600. 540-216-4176 Shopsmith, dust collector, band saw, pressure washer. Good c o n d i t i o n . 540-825-1061 Un iv e r s a l E x e r c is e Workout Stations. $150. Exercise Bike, Schwinn Model 230. $75. cash only. 540-905-9443 or

273 Pets AKC German Shepherd pups, Blk/Tan, German blood lines, 8 weeks o l d . $ 6 0 0 . 540-879-2051 German Shepard Mix pups, AKC regis Mom, Blue Heeler Dad, Very friendly. $250 OBO. 540-810-2380 Large birdcage, great condition! Cage is 22“x18”x27“, with cart it stands 58”. Door on front and opens on top also. $100. Can be seen Mon.Thurs. Call Deborah (540)270-3783 Solid mahogany buffet, bowed front. Very good condition. May be seen Mon.-Thurs. $200. Call Deborah (540) 270-3783

294 Giveaways Free cut firewood. Frogtown Road, Marshall, VA. Call 202-494-4084 Your Ad Could be HERE Call Today 347-4222

385 Lawn/Garden


Grass cutting, mulching, aerating, all aspects.

540-395-4814; 540-364-2682



Carpool buddy needed to drive from Warrenton to Union Station. Please email me at 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@ 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. The Kettle Run FFA will be hosting a BBQ dinner on April 28th, 2018 at 6:00PM (Doors open @ 5:30PM). The dinner will include live music and a silent auction. Part of the proceeds will be donated to the Fauquier SPCA. Tickets are $15 and should be reserved by emailing ffakettlerun@

Fauquier County Department of Environmental Services has full and part time positions now available!

410 Announcements

Classified ADS WORK!


For a detailed job description or to submit your application please visit . EEO/AA/M/F/D A full description can also be found at


St. John the Evangelist Warrenton Maintenance Worker




TODAY! Call 540-347-4222 For Employment And Classified Advertising 347-4222 or FAX 540-349-8676

Volunteers Wanted Rainforest Trust Earth Day of Service Join us on April 21st (rain date April 22nd) from 9 AM-1:30 PM for an Earth Day of Service. We will be celebrating Earth Day by working to improve our local environment with trash pickup, tree planting and electronics recycling. Snacks, games, picnic lunch and forest fire talk by the Fire Department. Sign up at: For m.ore info email Alyssa@ Rainforest Trust Electronics Recycle Drive

Drop off your old, broken and unwanted computers and electronics! We have partnered with ACL Recycling to hold a recycle drive during the month of April in celebration of Earth Day. Drop off days and times are: April 2nd - April 30 (Monday - Friday) from 10am -4pm and April 21st and April 22nd (Saturday and Sunday) from 10am - 2pm. Any questions call: 1-800-456-4930 or contact: 7078 Airlie Drive, Warrenton VA 20187

Seeking a skilled maintenance worker to perform upkeep tasks at St. John the Evangelist Church/School campus in Warrenton, Virginia. It is essential that this person possess good communication and interpersonal skills. Applicant must demonstrate the ability to ensure that all facilities are kept clean and functional. Applicant will perform various janitorial duties, assist in grounds maintenance, maintain logs pertaining to fire safety and emergency lighting and perform routine HVAC filter replacement. Applicant must be able to work safely off a high ladder, and perform other duties as assigned by the Facilities Director. Applicant must pass a background check to comply with the Child Protection Requirements for the Diocese of Arlington. Interested candidates should send their resume to

Legal Notices

On WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18th, 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: William Mullikin 10AM-Locust Grove U-Store-It, 3222 Germanna Hwy, Locust Grove, 540-399-9835: Dwayne Smith 11AM-Montanus Self Storage, 15440 Montanus Dr., Culpeper, 540-825-4760: James Brown, Ebone Mertz, Elliott Rue, Gina Williams 1PM-Opal Mini Storage, 10227 Fayettesville Rd, Bealeton, 540-439-1824: Jason Grimsley, Michelle Lipscomb/Rogers Auto), Jeffery Via, Jean Woodley, 2PM-New Baltimore/Nathan’s Mini Storage, 6558 Commerce Ct, Warrenton, 540-341-7800: NO AUCTION 3PM-Marshall U-Stor-It, 7437 John Marshall Hwy, Marshall, 540-364-0205: Melissa Fisher, Muhammad Salahin, Rebecca Slater, Keith Stroud, Angela Summers, 3:30PM-Stable Rental Properties & Storage, 8131 E. Main Street, Marshall, 540-364-0373: Megan Anderson 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.




April 2018 Call 540.812.2282 for more info.


Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282


TO PLACE YOUR AD, call: 540.351.1664 • Toll free: 888.351.1660 Fax: 540.349.8676 • Email:

Full Time Employment Experienced Painters

Willing to work a 40 hour work week. Valid driver´s licence required. Serious inquires only. Please call



Exp. in repairing trucks and medium construction equipment req´d. A FT position with competitive pay starts immediately. Good driving record required. CDL is a plus. To apply

804-798-3214 It took 6 YEARS to graduate. Find a job in about 6 MINUTES. Times Classified 347-4222

Sub Maker Delivery person Apply in person:


Waterloo Shop Cntr, 540-347-0022

Commercial Plumber

Competitive Pay and Great Benefits including Employer paid insurance, 401k, etc. Fax or Email resume to:

540-439-6544 or

$15 per hour CNA´s/PCA´s

PRN Weekend Work References & reliable transportation required.



Service Plumber

Competitive Pay and Great Benefits including Employer paid insurance, 401k, etc. Fax or Email resume to:

540-439-6544 or


LARGE ANIMAL VETERINARY CLINC FT, 30-35 hrs/wk, Mon to Fri. 8a-4p w/1 day off. Knowledge of farm animals & horses a plus, but willingness & ability to learn is golden. Good people skills & knowledge of our surrounding geography a must. Rappahannock County. Send inquiry and resume to:

Antiques &

600 Classics

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@ or online at Deadline is Monday at 3 pm. Private party only.

1995 Tracker Pontoon, Mercury motot, trailer, $ 3 5 0 0 O B O . 540*729*0442

605 Automobiles - Domestic

2004 Forest River Lexington. Excel Cond. No Smkr/Pets. Super Clean No Leaks, Stains, Smell or Odors the Striping and Body are Perfect 100% Rust Free Everything Works.$2500. Text: (501) 487-7619 or Email: cftoc@outlook. com

2004 BMW 325i, 5 speed, 4 door, gray, blk lthr, cruise control, CD, moonroof. $3700. 540-498-5123 2005 Buick LeSabre Custom. 110K miles. Very good condition. New brakes & shocks. Recent inspection. Good tires. $3,200. 540-222-2641 2010 Toyota Corolla “S” model. 36,000 ORIGINAL miles. 4 cyl, AT, sunroof, spoiler, loaded. Only a few minor paint blemishes, NO DENTS or DINGS. Clean title. $9,500 OBO. Serious inquiries only please. Teresa 540-349-1750. 2011, Camaro SS, 6.22, V8, Manual, 6 speed, 27,800 miles. Black, Lexani Rims w/Pirelli tires. $26,500. Serious inquiries only. 540-316-7167 2011, Camaro SS, 6.22, V8, Manual, 6 speed, 28K mls. Blk, Lexani Rims, Pirelli tires. $26,500. Serious inquiries only. 540-316-7167 99 Toyota Camry/Solara Engine & transmission good. New motor mount needs to be replaced. Windshield cracked/will not pass inspection. No radio. Door handle on driver d o o r b r o k e . Pmeyers2017@gmail. com # 540-216-4802

Wolf Tree has openings for experienced

Crew leaders, Climbers, and Trimmers CDL helpful - please call Russell @ 434-251-5843

to schedule an interview. Great Pay & Benefits. Vacation available after 90 days consecutive service. Dental & Health Insurance available at cost to the employee. Retirement and Stock purchase available. We are 100% employee owned. Call today to start your career with Wolf Tree.

Boats &

625 Accessories

Full Time

Tree Service/Firewood

Dodson Tree & Landscaping

Trimming, Topping, Spraying, Tree Removal, Stump Grinding, Mulching Pruning, Cabling, Feeding, Lot Clearing, Fencing, Painting, Power Washing, Planting, Grading, Seeding, Retaining Walls, Patios, Walkways

2004 Citation, 29 ft w/ silde out. Excel cond. 540-825-5699

540-987-8531 540-214-8407 Licensed & Insured Free Estimates


640 Motorcycles 2004 Harley Davidson Sportster, excel cond, lots of extras, clean title $3,800. Text Karla at 540-671-5168 2004 Harley Davidson Sportster, excel cond, lots of extras, clean title $3,800. Text Karla at 540-671-5168

Sport Utility

665 Vehicles

2007 Chevy Suburban LTZ, 4x4, AT, runs great, low miles, clean title. $3000. Call/text: (406) 282-1324 or email: 2014 Ford Explorer XLT, excel cond, leather, recently serviced, all records. Charlottsville area. 252-532-5139


Trucks/ Pickups

2007 GMC Sierra Classic $7,500 ~ pick-up, 2 WD, 4 door, Nice shape, 150K mls. Lve msg @ 540-364-3378


Entry Level Career Oriented Motivated Candidate Needed


This career position reports to the Account Supervisor and will perform a wide variety of duties to include preparation of weekly reports, proofreading copy, data integrity checks, filing, compiling purchase orders and client invoices, production proofing and managing vendors, etc. Ideal candidates will have a positive attitude, the desire and drive to learn new skills, be organized, very detail oriented and analytically minded, able to multi-task in a fast-paced environment to meet deadlines, familiar with Mac computers, MS Excel and Word, Google Docs & Chrome, and able to communicate professionally in person and in writing. Prior experience and/or interest in non-profits, especially Catholic, Christian and/or conservative causes, direct mail, and/or fundraising is a plus. Will train right career oriented candidate. We offer competitive salary and excellent benefits including group health and 401K, as well as a generous vacation package. Applicants should email resume and references & cover letter to



630 Campers/RVs

2007 GMC Sierra Classic $7,500 ~ pick-up, 2 WD, 4 door, Nice shape, 150K mls. Lve msg @ 540-364-3378

545 Employment


Call Your Rep TODAY!




  We deliver days, evenings and even weekends!


Michael R. Jenkins

540-825-4150 • 540-219-7200



 

     

 


 

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Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018


Week of 4/16/18 - 4/22/18


The Weekly Crossword ACROSS 1 Musher's transport 5 Chatter indiscreetly 9 Incite 14 Honey bunch? 15 White House worker 16 Nilla product 17 Word after gray or play 18 Harbor vessel 19 Cover story? 20 Order 22 Wearable wares 24 Sign-making aid 26 Small wooded hollow 27 Be silent, in music 30 Deli offering 32 In a lather 34 Destroyer, in Navy slang 38 To ___ it mildly... 39 Lessen the value of 41 It's next to nothing 42 Boil 44 Blood feud 46 Tuxedo, at times 48 Admiral's command 49 Bumpkin 52 Warning word 54 Come apart 56 California valley 60 Windmill part 61 Overdue 63 Insect stage 64 Stocking stuff 65 October stone 66 Urban blight 67 Early anesthetic 68 Tuesday in Hollywood 69 Ultimatum ender
















24 28

















46 49




Over Over 220 220 Vendors Vendors on on One One Floor! Floor!










Virginia Living Magazine Winner for Virginia Living Magazine Winner for Antiques Malls in Central Virginia Antiques Malls in Central Virginia
















DOWN 1 Deception



Copyright 2018 by The Puzzle Syndicate

2 Former Italian coin 3 Type of keel 4 Determined (upon) 5 Tend to the turkey 6 Authorized seller 7 Brouhaha 8 Complain loudly 9 Give and take? 10 Richard Boone TV role 11 Ardent 12 Yankee's foe 13 Food for whales 21 Kind of case 23 Typewriter roller 25 Autopsy subject 27 Soldier's lullaby 28 Fluish feeling 29 Give as an example 31 Aware (of) 33 From that time 35 Sheep shelter 36 Part of a pot

37 Straight, at the bar 40 Statue support 43 Potter's pedal 45 Planetary path 47 Candle ingredient 49 100 kopecks 50 Like a new candle

FREE Parking • Air Conditioned Mall FREE Parking • Air Conditioned Mall Check Check our our Facebook Facebook page page for for upcoming upcoming events events facebook/comMinuteManMiniMall facebook/comMinuteManMiniMall 746 Germanna Hwy • Culpeper, VA 540-825-3133 746 Germanna Hwy • Culpeper, VA 540-825-3133 Open Open 77 Days Days aa Week Week •• Mon-Sat Mon-Sat 9-6, 9-6, Sun Sun 12-5 12-5 Rt 3, one block west 29 ByPass Rt 3, one block west 29 ByPass

51 Impudent 53 "Hello, My Name Is Doris" star 55 Turn 57 Pick through 58 Creative work 59 Finger, in a way 62 Jungle swinger

Answers to Last Week’s Crossword: C E D A R













O Week of 4/16/18 - 4/22/18 W














“Nobody looks at


Edited by Margie E. Burke

Difficulty: Easy

6 4 2 5 3 9 8 1




• • • Antiques Antiques • Crafts Crafts • Collectibles Collectibles • Trains Trains

by Margie E. Burke





9 4


8 1

3 2 5 1 3 2 7 6

oops, you just did...

Answers to Last Week’s Sudoku:

2 6 4 8

Copyright 2018 by The Puzzle Syndicate


Each row must contain the numbers 1 to 9; each column must contain the numbers 1 to 9; and each set of 3 by 3 boxes must contain the numbers 1 to 9.

advertising anymore.”

6 8 2 4 9 1 7 5 3

4 9 1 3 7 5 2 8 6

3 7 5 6 8 2 1 4 9

1 4 8 9 6 7 3 2 5

9 2 7 5 3 8 6 1 4

5 3 6 1 2 4 9 7 8

8 5 3 2 1 9 4 6 7

7 1 9 8 4 6 5 3 2

2 6 4 7 5 3 8 9 1

Your business can be reaching new customers.

Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • April 12-18, 2018

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Find YOUR local weekly community paper at more than 300 locations throughout the region! AMISSVILLE Amissville Post Office Mayhugh’s Deli CULPEPER 7-11 (Main St. near Shenandoah Garden Spot) A.B. Kearns Trucking & Stone All Smiles Dental AJ’s Market Amberwood Animal Hospital Antonio’s Barbershop Surgical Center Ande’s Store Restaurant & Pizza Baby Jim’s Snack Bar Battleford Toyota Billy Fox, State Farm Agency BP (Across from CVS) Bonnie Reb Boots Breeze Printing Brooks Chiropractic Clinic Bruster’s Ice Cream Century 21 Cintas Christina Mills D.D.S. Clancey Counseling, LLC Commonwealth Eye Chik-fil-A Chrysler of Culpeper Coin Laundry Commonwealth Medical Center Comfort Inn Country Cookin’ Country Shoppes of Culpeper County Farm Service CRI Culpeper County Library Culpeper Country Club Culpeper Chamber of Commerce Culpeper Cosmetology Culpeper Economic Development Culpeper Family Practice Culpeper Farmer’s Co-Op Culpeper Museum Culpeper Diner/4C’s Culpeper Senior Center Culpeper Thrift Shoppe Culpeper Health & Rehab Culpeper Post Office Culpeper Resource Center Culpeper UVA Hospital Culpeper Visitor Center Culpeper Town Police Department Culpeper Department of Human Services Culpeper County Sheriff’s Office Culpeper Sport and Racquet Club CVS - Culpeper Dairy Queen Double J’s Antiques & Collectibles Duke’s Store Dunkin’ Donuts

Eagle Postal Embrace Home Loans Enterprise Rent-A-Car Epiphany Catholic School Eppard Orthodontist Eyecare of Virginia EXIT Cornerstone Realty Farm Credit Federated Auto Friendship Heights Frost Cafe Full Circle Thrift Gary’s Ace Hardware Gannett Insurance Germanna Daniel Tech Center Germanna Community College (Locust Grove Campus) Gilmores Grill 309 Goodnight Jewelers Illusions by Teresa Intergrity Auto Holiday Inn & Express H&R Block IHOP Jersey Mike’s Jiffy Lube K&M Lawn Equipment Knakal’s Bakery Liberty Tax Service Long & Foster Real Estate - Culpeper office Main Street Weddings Martin’s Mattress Firm Maw and Pa’s Country Store MedExpress Merriman Grocery Montague Miller Real Estate Moving Meadows Bakery McCarthy Tire Microtel Minute Man Mini Mall Murphy’s USA Northridge Apartments Pepper’s Grill/Best Western Pixley’s Automotive Premier Auto Powell Wellness Center Quality Inn Randy’s Flowers by Endless Creations Ravens Nest Ray’s Automotive Red Carpet Inn REMAX/Crossroads Reuwer’s Grocery Reva Market Rising Sun Auto Safeway Salvation Army Shawn’s Smokehouse BBQ Shear Love Salon

Soap Opera Laundry Spring Leaf Starbucks Supercuts Surge Tammy’s Family Hair Studio Tech Box The Ole Country Store Town of Culpeper Uncle Elders BBQ & Family Restaurant UVA Pediatric Verdun Adventure Bound Verizon Vinosity Virginia Community Bank Virginia Orthopedic Center Weis Markets (Culpeper Town Square) Weis Markets (513 Madison Road) Westover Market Westside Grocery Wellspring Health Services Family Practice and Walk-in Clinic ORANGE COUNTY Round Hill Inn Silk Mill Grille WJMA 103.1 Orange County Tattoos Jim Woods Barbershop Orange County Chamber of Commerce Dogwood Village Grymes School FLINT HILL Skyward Cafe WARRENTON Fauquier Chamber Piedmont Publishing Warrenton Chamber Warrenton Police Department Fauquier Times Fauquier Hospital Bistro McClanahan’s Camera REMINGTON The Corner Deli in Remington Remington Barbershop Dollar Store Wally’s Automotive MADISON The Mountaineer Cafe Yoders Country Market Eddins Ford Autumn Care Nursing & Rehab Prince Michel Vineyards & Winery Madison BP Pig N’ Steak Orange-Madison Co-Op SPERRYVILLE Trading Post Cafe FT Valley Store

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VALID FRI.-THURS. | APR. 13 – 19, 2018




$ 99 Center Cut Pork Chops or Roast or Perdue Breaded Chicken Nuggets, Strips or Cutlets

Pork, Boneless, Chops, Value Pack, Sold by the Pound or Perdue, Refrigerated, Selected Varieties, 12 oz. pkg., Excludes Whole Grain Nuggets and Low Fat, Sold by the Each


¢ /lb.

Chicken Drumsticks, Thighs or Leg Quarters Giant, Grade A, Value Pack, 4–5 lb. pkg.

10/ 10 $

Hothouse Peppers, Hothouse Cucumbers or Giant Peeled Baby Carrots Carrots, 16 oz. pkg.



10/ 10 $

Chicken of the Sea Solid White Tuna or Salmon, Pasta or Rice‑A‑Roni, Betty Crocker Hamburger Helper, Chef Boyardee Pasta, Kraft Macaroni & Cheese or Quaker Express Oatmeal Cup Selected Varieties

2/ 1 $

Ripe Mangoes Sweet and Juicy



$ 88 /lb.

Soon in freezer ready, lea kproof

PACKAGIN G Boneless Beef Chuck Roast Butcher Shop, U.S.D.A. Choice

buy 1, get 1 of equal or lesser value

Sweet California Strawberries

Plump and Juicy, 2 lb. pkg.

Nature’s Promise Seafood All Natural, Selected Varieties

Culpeper Times, April 12, 2018  
Culpeper Times, April 12, 2018