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culpepertimes.com • Vol 13, No. 16

WHAT’S HAPPENING

Local News. Regional Reach.

Culpeper churches host Easter services 12

FREE!

April 18th - 24th 2019

The most widely distributed newspaper in Culpeper.

PULLING UP ROOTS ➤ SEE STORY BY JEFF SAY ON PAGE 6 PHOTO BY IAN CHINI

➤ Garris honored with advocacy award 2 | Special Games helps promote confidence 4 | Bee Happy: Hail to the Queen 8 | Seniors gain health literacy 10


2

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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

LOCAL NEWS Garris honored during Crime Victims Right Week ➤ Annual luncheon brings to light the challenges those dealing with homicide in their families face daily By Jeff Say Culpeper Times Staff Writer Melissa Garris was awarded the advocacy award by the Culpeper Victim/Witness Program Friday as part of Crime Victims Rights Week. Garris hosts counseling for co-homicide survivors group, of which members Helen Clanagan and Denise Waters were on hand to congratulate her and thank her for her work with the program. “This is very humbling because as you heard, it’s really a privilege to work with them and there are so many others that can benefit from you support,” Garris said. “Please spread the word about coping through homicide. Mark and Karah have been great to help facilitate to do this. There’s so many people in our county that need help. Counseling is one thing, but when you support one another because of a shared experience, there’s healing in that.” Clanagan and Waters shared their stories of losing family members with the members of the crowd, many of which were law enforcement. Clanagan’s grandson Corey, was killed Oct. 31 2014 at a Halloween party along Cherry Hill Road. He was stabbed 24 times by a man he just met that night. She relayed a story of coincidence, how prior to the luncheon she was on her way into town when an accident diverted her to a route she wasn’t familiar with. Suddenly, she was on

PHOTO BY IAN CHINI

Melissa Garris, center, was honored by the Culpeper Victim/Witness Program with the annual advocacy award. Pictured with her are: (from left to right) Culpeper Commonwealth's Attorney Paul Walther, Victim/ Witness Program Director Mark Nowacki, Denise Waters, Helen Clanagan, Victim/Witness Program Assistant Director Karah Thompson and Sen. Bryce Reeves. Cherry Hill road, passing the very house Corey was killed at. Moments like those still shake her. “Corey had so much to live for, he had just finished high school and had started a new job,” Clanagan said. “His life was taken by someone who didn’t care about his life or his family.” Corey was a person who would do anything for anyone else. He shared his lunch at school with kids who didn't have money to buy lunch. He would take new shoes from his mother to give to girls at school. He had his whole life to live, Clanagan said. She praised Culpeper County Sheriff’s Office investigator Justin Brown with helping obtain a first degree murder verdict with life in prison for Corey’s killer and thanked Culpeper Victim/Witness Program director Mark Nowacki and assistant

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director Karah Thompson for their love and support. “Today, I thank Justin for all he’s done, he worked so hard on this case along with the sheriff’s department,” Clanagan said. “They (Mark and Karah) still work with us, nearly every day I call Mark and if I need answers for anything they are there for us.” She said Garris support has been amazing and thanked Team Jordan for sponsoring her and Waters to attend a Parents of Murdered Children conference in Washington, D.C. Waters teared up as she recalled the life of her son Roger Davis, killed March 6, 2018 in the Shanktown area of Reva Road. He had gotten off work at 8:30 a.m. at Cintas and by 9 a.m .was killed. He was shot in his car, made it to the Reva Market where he met first responders, but he

didn’t make it. A year later, the case has not been solved. He left behind two sons and a young daughter. “I know I’m supposed to speak to you all about Roger, but I want to speak to y’all about the effect it’s had on us as a family,” Waters said. “It caused me to go to my doctor and be prescribed antidepressants. It call came from the trauma our family has sustained. It’s hard for me knowing this case hasn’t been solved to go out in society like I used to. I’m constantly looking around because I don’t know who I’m speaking to, I don’t know if I’m speaking to his murderer.” She said the hardest thing she had to do was tell her grandson that “Uncle Ra-Ra” wasn’t coming back. “My life isn’t normal anymore,” Waters said. “My life has been turned upside down.”


Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

COMMUNITY NEWS

Culpeper Sheriff Partners with Civil Defense Group Hurricane Katrina was a one hundred and sixty mile an hour freight train that slammed through New Orleans. Twelve hundred people are estimated to have died during that storm in August of 2005 and even more memorable were the survivors left to find water and other necessities in the ruin. Imagine if that were Culpeper. Large swaths in darkness as the electric grid lay tangled on the ground, hillsides collapsing under the weight of water, bridges swept away by our rivers and consequently the normal flow of food and medicine cut off for weeks. While terrible to contemplate that is exactly what some Culpeper citizens have been doing: asking the hard questions surrounding survival after such a disaster. Who will respond? How will people be saved? How can we prepare? Al Swann, Don Doyle and other founding members of the Culpeper County Civil Defense Association decided it was time to put discussion into action and as a result they reached out to the Culpeper County Sheriff for support. Coincidentally, the issue of disaster preparedness has been an ongoing concern for Culpeper Sheriff Scott Jenkins since he first became Sheriff, so the partnership between the emerging effort spearheaded by the two men and Sheriff Jenkins was a natural fit. “It is important to prepare for disaster before it occurs, not scramble to react afterward,” Sheriff Jenkins said in a statement announcing the partnership. “We all hope that a disaster never happens, but if it does, our first responders may not be able to reach everyone who needs help. Identifying and building this capacity in each neighborhood will help make us better prepared if the unthinkable happens,” Jenkins said. The intent is to have people help and care for each other, until normal emergency services become available. Now with the announcement of the partnership, the CCCDA is launching its initial Level I training effort with the “Map Your Neighborhood” (MYN) program. This program guides residents to get to know their neighbors within their neighborhoods and in the process, identify resources within the neighborhood to help respond to disaster and who may need additional assistance, like the elderly, disabled or children home alone. It is built on preparedness at home, extending to the neighborhood and then to the larger community. The CCCDA has acquired MYN packets from a program used in Washington State that has proven to be easy to use, implement and sustain. The packet is entitled “Nine Steps-immediately following a disaster,” Neighborhood Gathering Site and Care Center, Neighborhood Skills and Equipment Inventory, Guidelines for Neighborhood Mapping and finally Your Neighborhood Map and Contact

Local News

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CULPEPER YOUTH SPOTLIGHT

Abigail Stern (Editor's note: This is weekly series highlighting members of Culpeper's Youth Council. To join Culpeper Youth, go to www.culpeperyouth.org to apply.) A downside of technology- digital mapping On February 24, 2015 there was a fatal crash involving a tractor-trailer and a train caused by a mistake by the tractor-trailer driver when trying to read a digital map. The driver misread the map because the map was not labeled properly, then took a wrong turn and ended up in the middle of a railroad crossing where only seconds later a train ran into it. This accident killed the conductor of the train and injured 32 people. Last year alone there were almost 200 fatal accidents involving railroads and mapping technology. There has been an investigation for the past two years that resulted in the conclusion that they will have to label railroad crossings better on digital maps. The rail agencies sent out alerts to Apple and Microsoft informing them of the incident and telling them they needed to add alerts to the maps of railroad crossings. Apple and multiple different companies are on board with the idea to add better alerts but have not done so yet. None of the updated google maps include this feature. A spokeswoman representing google said the reason they have not added this feature in yet is because they have not figured out a way to do it. During a speech on September 15, 2017 Mrs. Feinberg readdressed the issue and restated the fact that railroad fatalities aren’t due to drivers trying to “beat the train” but due to drivers “losing situational awareness,” as Mrs.Feinberg said in her speech. She also called out technology companies for not making this a top priority of theirs because this could save lives.The railroad agencies can also try to convince congress to give money to these companies as motivation to move forward with the new updates. Digital maps have trumped the use of paper maps. Roughly one billion people use mapping apps globally each week. This is why updating these apps should be their main priority. Not only are the apps and issue in these situations. Railroad crossings need to be labeled better in order to warn drivers. At some of them there are not even lights or a barrier to stop people from crossing the tracks when they are unaware of a train coming. Along with the digital maps that are difficult to read and the railroad crossings that are not labeled, this is a recipe for disaster.

List. CCCDA is also becoming a Community Emergency Response Team (CERT), a FEMA program that provides their Level II certified training in areas of disaster preparedness, medical operations, fire suppression, and light search and rescue. It requires a local sponsor and Sheriff Jenkins is sponsoring this effort also. The CCCDA meets the third

Wednesday of each month from 6-7:30 p.m. at the Culpeper County Emergency Services Building, 14022 Public Safety Court, Culpeper, Virginia 22701. For information on how to become involved in the Mapping Program attend a meeting or call Al Swann at 703-475-9468 or Don Doyle at 540-219-8389 or email Culpeper County Civil Defense Association at cccivildefense@gmail. com.

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Whetzel seeks the office of County Treasurer in November election David DeJarnette, current Culpeper County Treasurer has announced he will not seek re-election in November 2019. Denise Whetzel, the current Chief Deputy Commissioner for the Culpeper County Commissioner of the Revenue Office has announced she will seek the office of Culpeper County Treasurer in the November election. “I will bring over 38 years of business, financial, and county government experience to the office,” she said. Whetzel has served as the Chief Deputy for the Culpeper County Commissioner of Whetzel the Revenue’s office since 2008. In her capacity as Chief Deputy, Whetzel trains, supervises and evaluates staff, updates office procedures and guidelines and manages the day to day operations of the Commissioner’s Office. Whetzel assists the Commissioner in developing and monitoring the annual budget and approves office accounts payables. In addition, she assists county taxpayers in providing information and identifying and solving problems. Whetzel achieved designation of Master Deputy Commissioner in 2012 from the University of Virginia Weldon Cooper Center for Public Service. She had the distinct honor of being named Culpeper County’s Employee of the Year in 2013 and received the Bright & Associates Commissioner of the Revenue User Group Contributions and Commitment Award in 2017. “The Treasurer’s and Commissioner of the Revenue’s offices work closely to allow for checks and balances in tax assessment/taxation information. We have a good working relationship and offer the citizens of Culpeper County outstanding customer service” she said. Prior to becoming Chief Deputy Commissioner of the Revenue, Ms. Whetzel had 28 years of business and financial experience in the banking industry. She began her career with Second National Bank (later to become Second Bank & Trust and StellarOne) as a teller during her high school senior year and worked in various departments including bookkeeping and accounting, culminating with her position as Vice President in Loan Operations and Credit Review. A 1981 graduate of Culpeper County High School, Whetzel is also a graduate of the University of Virginia School of Bank Management. Whetzel has lived in and served the Culpeper County community since 1971. She currently lives in Lignum with her husband, Tim and has 3 children, Laura, T.R. (fiancée Sara Fant) and Sylvia; 1 grandchild, Brayden. She can be reached on Facebook at www.facebook.com/ whetzelfortreasurer or by email at denisewhetzel@aol.com.


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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Local News

Special Games helps highlight student's abilities By Jeff Say Culpeper Times Staff Writer Joshua Clark, a first grader at A.G. Richardson Elementary School, jumped in excitement to race at the Special Games Friday. How excited was he? “A lot!” he yelled, waving his arms as he waited somewhat patiently for his turn on the track. Clark was one of 251 athletes competing at the 14th annual Special Games for students with differing abilities from Culpeper, Louisa, Rappahannock, Madison and Orange counties. Franco Calabrese, adaptive physical education teacher for Culpeper County, said the students from the 27 participating schools look forward to this day. “It’s very important for them, it’s important for their self-esteem,” Calabrese said. “It gives them an opportunity to advocate for themselves but also for their family and their peers to see their special talents.” Calabrese said that mainstream students and students ➤ See Special Games, Page 5

PHOTO BY IAN CHINI

The Special Games attracted more than 250 athletes from five counties April 12 at Culpeper County High School.

CULPEPER COUNTY

PARKS & RECREATION

Culpeper Cosmetology Training Center

AARP Smart Driver Course

HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS Culpeper Cosmetology Training Center will be offering classes beginning July 8 if you are interested in a career in cosmetology. Please contact our school at 540.727.8003 to set an appointment to meet with our admissions specialist, Brenda Brumfield. The progam is for one year and financial aid is available to those who qualify.

HIGH SCHOOL JUNIORS You can attend cosmetology school in your senior year if you participate in the work study program at your school and are eighteen years old. Please call our school at 540.727.8003 for an appointment with Brenda Brumfield, Admissions Specialist.

THURSDAY, APRIL 25 • 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM Seniors ages 55+, refresh your driving skill in a classroom setting. This one-day course contains up-to-date information about changes to ourselves as we age, to our vehicles and to our roads with state specific laws.

BRING TO CLASS: a bag lunch. AND a Check for $15 (AARP member) / $20 (non-member) due to instructor at class for guidebook, DMV manual, & completion certificate.

$5.00 due at time of registration to reserve your seat. Go online to www.CulpeperRecreation.com or call 540-727-3412 ext 4 or 5 to pay with credit card over the phone to reserve your seat. Cash or check – stop by 131 N. Main street between 8am-4:15pm Mon.-Fri.

Register By Monday April 22

FOR MORE INFORMATION OR TO REGISTER www.CulpeperRecreation.com l 540-727-3412

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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Local News

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

5

➤ Special Games, from Page 5 with differing abilities have become closer - pointing to the crowd at Culpeper County High School’s Broman Field. Students flowed from the classroom to the seats to cheer on their classmates. “I have seen a lot of improvement with that,” Calabrese said. “The atmosphere around the building are a lot different since these programs (including the Medford Basketball League) have started. I see a lot more of camaraderie in the hallway.” Angie Neely, Executive Director of Special Education for Culpeper County Public Schools, said it was part of a state initiative called “I’m determined” that helps enable students understand their disabilities and their strengths. “It’s an awesome day and we look forward to it every year,” Neely said. “We look forward to it every year. Showing their abilities, not their disabilities - it’s an amazing day. The inclusiveness is amazing because even kids without disabilities, there’s an innate sense of inclusiveness at the schools.” Emily Wolford, classroom teacher at A.G. Richardson, laughed2019_Gnarly_Ad_TIMES.pdf as Clark bounced around 1 4/1/19

excitedly. “I think it’s a great experience especially when you have different counties join so you can see different peer levels and different abilities and they are really great at cheering each other one,” Wolford 9:58 said. AM

Sharon Gregory, adaptive physical education teacher for Orange County, pointed out she’s had interaction with students from many of the school districts and loves seeing the students she’s taught over the years. Many ran up and hugged her

as they went from the track, to the softball throw and the long jump. “It’s incredible to watch,” Gregory said. “They get to see friends that they’ve met, through this event or other events and it’s just a nice day to celebrate.”

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Local News

Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

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Orndorff says goodbye to Culpeper United Methodist Church after 15 years By Jeff Say Culpeper Times Staff Writer Pastor Randy Orndorff has always had the view of “grow where you’re planted.” Fifteen years ago, Orndorff and his family were uprooted from their 15-year appointment in Riverton United Methodist Church in Front Royal and transplanted in Culpeper. At Culpeper United Methodist Church, the Orndorff family began to put down new roots. With love and compassion serving as fertilizer, the roots grew to that akin to an Aspen Grove. Through love, loss, joy and pain - the Orndorff family and the Culpeper community has grown together. Now, those roots will be transplanted again, as Orndorff was recently named the new pastor of Aldersgate United Methodist Church in Alexandria, effective June 29. His last sermon in Culpeper will fittingly enough be Father’s Day. “This is like pulling up roots, because our lives have become very deeply rooted into the Culpeper community,” Orndorff said. “We’re all very intricately connected. That’s why some of the challenges emotionally are there, because of the love and care and the highs and lows of life we’ve shared with so many people.” Growing the church Orndorff, his wife Lee Anne, his sons Jordan and Josh and his daughter Kelsey moved to Culpeper in 2004 after serving at Riverton for 15 years. As part of the Methodist Church, pastors are moved around as part of an interient system - with the Bishop matching up the needs of the congregation with the skills of the pastor. Most clergy stay at a church for four to five years, Orndorff said, pointing out that he’s been blessed to be in two congregations for a total of 30 years. “It’s great because it allows you to work with a group of people and put some roots down,” Orndorff said. “I think the strength of

the ministry is relating with people to help people to find their place with their gifts and their abilities, to serve God.” Orndorff points to several programs at CUMC that started because members of the congregation approached him about helping the community. The church hosts Empowering Culpeper, a USDA food distribution program, every third Saturday of the month thanks to Marian Dykes reaching out to him about helping feed those in need in the area. “It’s about partnering with people, it’s not just what our church can do and our people can do,” Orndorff said. Another program that started because of a need in the community was Power Pack, when Jennifer Hulse reached out to Orndorff about feeding students in the Culpeper area. The program has just marked seven years and is in every elementary school in the county and has fed up to 300 students on the weekend. Hulse now works with 14 churches and several local businesses to help provide meals for kids. “God had actually put that in my heart to do that, I just prayed about it and one day Jen Hulse walked in the door and said ‘I have this idea,’” Orndorff said. “I said that’s a wonderful idea, let’s go do it.” Orndorff admits his scope is limited as he’s served as pastor or just two congregations in the past 30 years, but he says that Culpeper has a special connection to its residents and everyone attempts to help in times of need. “I do know that this community is very responsive to the people with needs in this community,” Orndorff said. “Through the churches, through Healthy Culpeper, through the police department and the sheriff’s department, there’s a working together to try to meet those needs.” CUMC has also addressed those in need through disaster relief, serving as a HUB for Mission Central providing cleaning buckets ➤ See Orndorff, Page 7


Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

➤ Orndorff, from Page 6 and health kits for areas hit by disasters. The HUB started after a group took a trip to Mission Central in Pennsylvania three years ago. The church took its first mission trip after Hurricane Katrina and since they’ve been involved in disaster relief in New York, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia. He says the church’s missions have grown exponentially since he arrived - having served in Chile, Cuba, Honduras and throughout the United States. Looking closer to home, he highlights his congregations gift of music and how that has helped draw the church and the community closer together. “I would say one of the strong suits of this church when I got here, and still is, is our music ministry,” Orndorff said. “One of the things that was really great, that we don’t do anymore, was when Mrs. Greeley did the Passion Plays. They were fantastic, He’s Alive.” He also points to the church’s work with youth, the formation of the Culpeper United Methodist Church preschool in 2009 serving as a shining beacon of helping bring God into the lives of young children. The focus on youth and bringing the community together was a passion of his daughter Kelsey, who was tragically killed on Aug. 28, 2008. Kelsey’s legacy Orndorff’s eyes fill with tears as he recalls the days following the loss of his daughter in a car accident along Route 3. Kelsey, so full of life, so full of love for her community, was on her way to a Chris Sligh concert. Just outside of Stevensburg, her car went off the road. She was just 17. “Our loss was our church’s loss, that transferred over, it seemed to me, to be our community’s loss,” Orndorff said. “It felt that broad. I don’t know if I understood that immediately. The response, the love and care of this community was really overwhelming.” Serving as a pastor, Orndorff has had to deliver bad news to many parents. It’s a feeling he can empathize with, a feeling that he hopes no parent has to endure. “I think most people that have lost a kid, especially a young kid, there’s no greater feeling of grief, no greater feeling of hopelessness,” Orndorff said. “There’s no darker time in life that you would go through, than when you lose a son or daughter.” The community and the church rallied around the young family. They held services in memory of Kelsey, they organized a concert in Culpeper with Chris Sligh headlining. The money they raised helped form and support her lasting legacy - Kelsey’s Big Give. Now in its 10th year, the Big Give - formulated by Kesley and a friend as a way to give back - has helped with approximately 250 projects. Will it continue now that the Orndorff family is gone? “That’s a decision this congregation will have to make,” Orndorff said. “That was her passion, was sharing good news and hope with other people. Not for her, but for God’s glory. Kelsey’s missions will live on in various ways and various forms. It could stay here, it could move with us to Alexandria.” Favorite memories of Culpeper With Orndorff leaving, Culpeper’s new pas-

Local News

tor John Hemming will take over in late June. He comes with a similar family life - two sons and a daughter and Ordnorff hopes that his family will be embraced the same way his has. He smiles broadly when he thinks about the memories he’s created while here, the lasting friendships and connections that have been forged. “I’ve always loved the Fourth of July events at Culpeper and being down at Yowell Meadow Park,” Orndorff said. “The parade, being down at the park, being with the Fellows family (Norma Jean and Art) and giving hayrides through the park. Playing in church league softball, the friendships we’ve made. My pastor friends that I’ve met and the friendships we’ve built in times of prayer in services we’ve planned together with the whole intent of trying to bring unity.” As part of the Methodist plan, he will not preach or perform weddings in Culpeper, as a way to give Hemming a chance to make his own connections. He also points out that in leaving the 1,600 member CUMC for the 2,400 member Aldersgate, his attention must be on his new congregation. That doesn’t mean he won’t be seen in Culpeper - his youngest son Jordan is working as a substitute teacher in Culpeper County Public Schools and coaches baseball at Culpeper County High School. His oldest son Josh is married to Michelle Chapman, of Culpeper, and they have two young sons. “Culpeper will always be on our radar,” Orndorff said. “As Methodist clergy we are asked not to come back to give the new pastor an opportunity to get a foothold, there will be times we are back in Culpeper because of our family connections here.” Being community minded has always been at the forefront of his ministry, and he points again to the congregation following his lead. He pointed out Ed and Gloria Long, who lost their son Ben to suicide, for starting the Living the Dream Foundation. “One of the things we’ve tried to do is walk alongside families like the Long family, with the Living the Dream Foundation,” Orndorff said. “To watch Ed and Gloria out of their pain do something similar to what we did with Kelsey’s Big Give. It grew out of them seeing how we dealt with it. It’s been good to support them going through that, it’s been very hard.” While Culpeper is a lovely town and a welcoming community, he admits there’s a darkside - referencing the opioid epidemic and the issues of suicide, depression and bullying. It’s something he isn’t afraid to address. “First off, you talk about it, you talk about it from the pulpit and you engage in the activities where people are getting hope,” Orndorff said. “You work hard in connecting people with the resources they need.” In doing so, he hopes those in need of hope are able to put down roots in the same way he has. “I have learned a lot in 15 years,” Orndorff said. “I’ve learned a lot through working with staff, I’ve learned a lot through small group Bible studies. "Through Starting Point I’ve heard many people’s stories of faith and how Christ has transformed their lives. I’ll go away being a better person, us being a better family because we’ve had the experience of living and serving in Culpeper and being part of a community that I think overall loves God and cares for God’s people.”

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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

HOME & GARDEN

All hail the queen bee BEE HAPPY

emerging, I was so excited! On April 11 I then noticed that I didn't have at my shop "La my phone to document anything and Bee da Loca," I figured by the time I ran downstairs to was witness to get it I'd miss the whole event. the most amazing I’m pretty sure she was as excited event. Last week as I was, she began running all over our queen bee the hive and then I started hearing was removed from this high trilling sound, it was her! the hive in the I then saw her back up towards one shop upstairs. We of the other queen cells, which I'm noticed queen cells pretty sure she destroyed by using her and were afraid retractable stinger and stinging it to that our queen would decide to swarm death. and take half of the hive with her, we WOW! What an afternoon. I'm were proactive and took her out of the stoked. Nature is so awesome! observation hive and moved her to a The saga continues … If you new home (hive, in our bee yard). followed the story on Facebook about She is a good, strong queen and my bees you will know we now have I didn’t want to lose her. Good thing a new queen in the hive at the shop, I we did! We left the queen cells in the have more to share. observation hive and decided to let The sound the virgin queen was nature take its course. making Well at 3:45 p.m. as I was checking Flooring Specialists and More is called piping, it is her "battle cry." on the hive, I saw a new virgin queen

Felecia Chavez

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When she came out of her queen cell, she was looking at fighting to the death with the old queen (we had already moved the old queen to another hive). She is quick! She has been very busy spreading her pheromones throughout the hive. And has killed the other three virgin queens that had not made it out of their queen cells. Bee life is brutal people! I'll keep you posted. Today is April 16 and the new virgin queen has not left the hive as of yet to take her maiden flight to breed with numerous drones (males) that are waiting for virgin queens to mate with. The normal time from emerging from her queen cell to taking flight is usually 10 days. When she has finished mating, she will then return to our observation hive and start laying eggs, this was some kind of wonderful, truly amazing

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and such a wonderful event to have been part of and actually seeing what happens in the hive. I am mesmerized by these little creatures. Come check them out! The shop will be closed the following days: April 18 and April 24. We will be open April 19, 20, 21. Wishing everyone a joyous Spring! Felecia Chavez is the owner of La Bee da Loca located at 236 E. Davis Street in Culpeper. You may reach her at 703975-2966.


Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Local News

9

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Windmore Foundation offering Summer Musical Theater Camp By Fran Cecere Special to the Culpeper Times

June 16. Both groups will be in the two performances on June 15, at the Verdun Anne Marie Sheridan Amphitheater. The older group will present Seussical, Jr. and the younger group will present exurbs from the Dr. Seuss books. We plan to accept about 40 children. The cost is $220 for the week for the younger group, and $395 for the two week experience for the older

The mission of Windmore Foundation for the Arts is to promote the visual, literary, and performing arts through awareness, participation, and education. Windmore primarily serves the Virginia counties of Culpeper, Fauquier, Madison, Orange, and Rappahannock. This is the third year that Windmore Foundation is offering a Summer Musical Theater Camp at Verdun Adventure Bound located at 17044 Adventure Bound Trail, Rixeyville. The children attending will learn all aspects of theater including auditioning, set design, promotion, producing the performance program, costume design, and more. It is an all day camp for children ages 5 through 17. This year the play is Seusscial, Jr. by Lynn Ahrens and Stephen Flaherty based on Dr. Seuss stories. The younger campers, age 5 to 7 have a one-week theatre camp from June 10-14. The campers will experience music and theatre in the morning from 9 a.m. to noon, and a Young Explor-

ers week with arts and crafts from noon to 3 p.m. with Verdun Staff. The older group, ages 8-17 will have a two-week theatre camp June 3 through 14 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. They also have one half-day adventure camp on June 1 from 12 noon to 5 p.m. That day, the Verdun Staff will introduce them to Team Work and Leadership Skills in a group setting. There will be two performance of the play is June 15, one at 11AM and the other at 6PM. Rain date is

Reformation Lutheran Holy Week Worship

group. To register and for more information visit www.windmorefoundation.org. Windmore will be participating in the May 4th Non Profit Expo and Family Fun Day at Verdun Adventure Bound. The Expo is from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. and the Family Fun Day is from noon to 3 p.m. Please join us for this free event with games, live entertainment, face painting, outdoor challenges and much more.

Do you know a great Mom?

Nominate your favorite mother in InsideNoVa’s Mother’s Day contest, and your nominee could win a gift basket valued at $250, provided by Wellspring Health Services of Culpeper.

Thank you for voting

We are a Christ Christ--Centered Congregation Maundy Thurs, April 18

12 Noon & 7 pm

Jesus’ Last Supper

Good Friday, April 19

12 Noon & 7 pm

Holy Saturday, April 20

6 pm Praise Worship

Easter Sunday, April 21

6 am Sunrise Service

“The Service of the Shadows”

Celebrate the Resurrection of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ !

Tenebrae Service at 7

Come Casual!

Continental Breakfast

8 am Festival Worship 11 am Festival Worship

All services have Children’s Talk & Communion

601 Madison Rd., Culpeper 825-1376 PastorHales@hotmail.com

www.CulpeperLutherans.org

DOCTORS URGENT CA SPECIALTY SERVICES CLINIC 541 SUNSET LANE, SUITE 301 | CULPEPER 540.825.4557

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To nominate, visit www.InsideNoVa.com/MothersDay and upload a photograph of your favorite Mom, along with a description (up to 100 words) of why she should be Northern Virginia’s mother of the year. Finalists will be selected by InsideNoVa and the winner determined by reader votes, so make sure to tell all your friends and family! Entry deadline: Friday, April 19 Voting: April 24-May 3 Winner announced: Thursday, May 9

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Local News

Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Culpeper Literacy Council helps seniors with health literacy By Jeff Say Culpeper Times Staff Writer The Culpeper Literacy Council partnered with the Culpeper Wellness Foundation to help teach seniors at the Culpeper Senior Center health literacy. The eight-week program helped provide health literacy to individuals in the community and then helps train medical professionals to identify behaviors or language barriers for someone lacking health literacy said Leslie Mary, with the Culpeper Literacy Council. “It gives health literacy to individuals that normally wouldn’t have health literacy,” Maryk said. “It gives them the opportunity to understand medical terminology, current healthcare topics and what’s considered a standard processing practice.” Taught by Literacy Council member Rita Nickle and Free Clinic of Culpeper volunteer Norma Kaiser, seniors navigated medical terminology and came up with questions to ask their doctors on their next visit. “They love it, it was one of their favorite programs,” said Culpeper Senior Center coordinator Gladys Williams said. “They did more talking and preparing for this program than the average one that we have.” The senior center helps set up appointments for seniors, but this has helped them navigate what it means when they are given medicine or certain terms. “It helped to enlighten them for what was in store in some of the areas they could turn to for help,” Williams said. “They learned a lot of things they didn’t know that was out there for them.” Betty Edwards beamed with pride when she received her certificate for completing the program. She was one of nine seniors that were honored Monday. “I learned a lot, it was very exciting,” she said. “A lot of things I

PHOTO BY JEFF SAY

The Culpeper Literacy Council, Culpeper Wellness Foundation and the Culpeper Senior Center partnered to help seniors with health literacy during a recent program. learned that I didn’t understand at first when I went to the doctor, by having this I learned some things I should do and shouldn’t do.” She praised the work of Nickle and Kaiser. “They broke it down so well because you could understand it easily and if you didn’t you felt free to go back to them and ask questions,” Edwards said. “I have a lot of questions for my doctor this month when I go for my check up.” Nickle and Kaiser were trained through the College of Mary Washington and were excited to share their knowledge with the seniors. “When we first knew we would be coming here and knew it would be seniors, I first thought to myself we’re going to have trouble keeping their attention,” Nickle said. “They were so engaged the entire time. Every week they were ready to go.” Kaiser said the enthusiasm the seniors showed was contagious. “It was the highlight of the whole two months that we did it, I couldn’t wait to get down here,” Kaiser said. “They are so much fun.”

Kaiser also said that the fact Medicaid expanded, more people are going into the system. “I don’t think the thirst for learning ever goes away,” Maryk said. “Let’s face it, medical procedures and terminology are changing at a rapid pace.” Chris Miller, executive director, Culpeper Free Clinic, said that clinic workers are seeing more people who require an understanding of what terms mean.

“It’s part of the whole mission of the Culpeper Wellness Foundation, to help people be as healthy as they can,” she said. “At the Free Clinic we see all the time that we can talk to people at the doctor’s office but if you can’t translate that when you go home, you’re not as healthy as you can be. When literacy contacted us about partnering we said of course.” Williams said another eight-week course is being offered in the summer.

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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Local News

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

11

Give Local Piedmont prime fundraiser for NPCF In the offices of the Northern Piedmont Community Foundation (NPCF), a portion of administrative hours are spent in data gathering and analysis. There are a great many benefits to studying data. What is often surprising is the emotional response that accompanies data fact-finding. We stare at black and red numbers on a white page in our excel software, yet those numbers are loaded with meaning and feeling and represent people’s action, commitment and passion. Recently, NPCF compiled a comprehensive data spreadsheet on all the activity of the past five years for Give Local Piedmont. If you are not aware or have not heard the term “Give Local…”, this one day, (May 7 this year) acclaimed nationally, and dedicated to giving, was created to honor the 100th anniversary of the advent of community foundations. That celebratory fact coupled with harnessing crowdfunding, by using new and simple technologies, now connects communities, nonprofits, and individuals in supporting a national fundraising day founded on the principle of local giving. Hosted by Northern Piedmont Community Foundation, Give Local Piedmont is the region's one-day, online giving event. This important campaign inspires community members to donate dollars to our neighbor nonprofit organizations that are making our region increasingly more dynamic. With the vigor of the Piedmont’s local media, a rise and focused use of social media, and influential support of local business, the success of this one day is, in a few instances, greater than some of our nonprofits realize all year. How often does one witness, in one single day, volunteers, donors, foundations, local organizations, media, and large and small business folk come together with common purpose—to invigorate and strengthen the very heart of these communities through the energy of crowdfunding. Cole Johnson, former Executive Director of NPCF and the person responsible for making a strategic decision in engaging this region in

Give Local, said very plainly and without emotion, “I didn’t sleep for 6 weeks before the day.” From where NPCF sits now, even with 5 successful years of GLP in which over $4 million has been raised for our area nonprofits, it is easy to relate to her anxiety. Although Caren Eastham was not a board member at the time, she is a current board member and her husband Wayne has also served and was a founding member of NPCF. Caren is by trade a money person. Her professional role in life is the Executive Vice President and Chief Administrative Officer for Oak View National Bank. Her own sense was that, although she was apprehensive, if $50k was raised by GLP in that first year, then great. The “nothing ventured, nothing gained” concept that, in fact, makes an acceptance at possibly raising $50,000 all the sweeter when, the tally for the day arrived at $675,000, with over 3,300 people donating. After year one in 2014, the management of Give Local Piedmont fell to NPCF’s current Executive Director, Jane Bowling-Wilson. Indeed, year one was wonderful. Perhaps the greater task was to not only to repeat, but improve. Ms. Bowling-Wilson has advanced the continued growth of GLP in giving to just under $4.0 million in those years. Her stewardship and commitment has been inspiring as she and her staff begin work 6 months out to raise awareness, train all participants in how to capitalize on this event, while working through hundreds of small details on a daily basis. One of the more recent changes and benefits to Give Local during Bowling-Wilson’s tenure, is the introduction of advance giving. Giving opportunities are open three weeks in advance of the May day. This year, that May day is May 7. And the first giving opportunities will begin on April 23. For participating nonprofits, this is a happy day. Culpeper County has 49 nonprofits enrolled for Give Local Piedmont this year. In the past 5 years, Culpeper County participating nonprofits have raised

IMMEDIATE OPENING! We are looking for a friendly, dependable PART-TIME DRIVER to deliver the Culpeper Times once a week on Thursday mornings to area businesses throughout Culpeper & Orange.

close to $500,000 for their community services and dedication. Mark your calendars as May 7 will be here sooner than we all are able to imagine. Information for Give Local Piedmont may be found on the website dedicated to this day www.givelocalpiedmont.org. And for those wanting to give, this website is a terrific resource to study local organizations and the work they do for us in our Northern Piedmont –

an astounding area by its physical beauty and in its citizens and their commitment to creating a livable, productive region for all. Established in 2000, the Northern Piedmont Community Foundation is a public charity that builds philanthropic capital to enhance and preserve the quality of life in Culpeper, Fauquier, Madison, and Rappahannock counties and to strengthen the region’s nonprofit organizations.

Your Ticket to Local Events InsideNoVaTix.com

Browse event listings from the Piedmont to the Potomac, and buy tickets through our fast, secure site. THIS WEEK’S TOP EVENTS:

Comedy Show with DC Improv! April 20 at 8:30PM Club Eclipse Restaurant Bar & Billiards, Gainesville Easter Wine Tasting Traditions April 20 at 11AM Philip Carter Winery, Hume

The Celebrity Luncheon April 24 at 11AM Bistro l ‘hermitage, Woodbridge First Annual Art of Life GALA May 24 at 7PM Sweeney Barn, Manassas

Must have dependable transportation and able to carry up to 40 pounds. Papers are in bundles and list provided of drops. No collecting. Call 540-812-2282 for more information.

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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

What’s Happening 4/18•4/24

EASTER CHURCH SERVICES • Culpeper

churches are busy during Holy Week.

Church will host Maundy Thursday services, April 18 at noon and 7 p.m. All services have Children’s Talk & Communion. 601 Madison Rd., Culpeper 825-1376. PastorHales@ hotmail.com

CULPEPER APRIL

FILM • “Time Out for Rhythm” (Columbia, 1955) Narcissistic nightclub singer Rosemary Lane nearly succeeds in breaking up the successful talent agency of Rudy Vallee and Richard Lane, who eventually reteam to promote their hot new discovery as the headliner in a new variety show: Rosemary’s former maid, tap-dancing prodigy Ann Miller. Sidney Salkow directed this eager-toplease Columbia Studios B musical that features a bevy of musical numbers by Vallee, Joan Merrill, Six Hits and a Miss, Glen Gray & the Casa Loma Orchestra, and Eduardo Durant’s Rhumba Band. 35mm film print preserved by the Library of Congress Film Preservation Lab in 2015. 75 min. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.7:30 p.m.

CHURCH GROUP • St.

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 | ssec@ststephensculpeper.net |www. ststephensculpeper.net.

REFORMATION LUTHERAN CHURCH • Reformation

Lutheran Church, 601 Madison Rd., Culpeper, Reformation Lutheran Church - A bible study just for seniors "Graying in Grace" meets each Tuesday at 10 a.m.

WINDMORE • Windmore Foundation for the Arts is offering two scholarships for graduating students who will be majoring in college in the Fine Arts. This includes visual art, music, literary arts, theater, and dance. The scholarships are given in honor of Dorothy Skelton and Millie Lane. Applications have been sent to all of the high schools and home schooling groups in Culpeper, Fauquier, Orange, Madison, and Rapphannock. Visit our webpage at windmorefoundation. org for more information or a copy of the application. Call 540-547-4333 with any questions. Completed applications must be received by April 1, 2019 to be

considered.

APRIL 18

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. Call 825-3424.

LIVE MUSIC • Enjoy dinner or a drink to Culpeper’s Kate Hohman

at Grass Rootes, 195 E. Davis Street, 540-764-4229. No cover.

CHURCH • From Dark Morning

into Dawn - Antioch Baptist Church, Culpeper at 7:30 p.m. Please join us for a play to be presented celebrating the Resurrection! The actors will be local pastors, first ladies, deacons, deaconess and others. The director is Pastor Ada Summer with her flock from Mt. Zion Baptist, Criglersville. Free and open to the public.

CHURCH • Reformation Lutheran

APRIL 19

MUSIC AT THE JEWELL BOX •

Bailey Hayes and Friends perform live at the Jewell Boxx located on Main Street Culpeper at 7:30 p.m. Bailey is a solo acoustic artist who has been influenced musically by Ed Sheeran, John Mayer, and Jason Mraz. He will be joined at the Jewell Boxx by several of his talented musician friends to create an evening you won’t want to miss.Tickets are on sale now at Jewellboxx.com.


Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

13

What’s Happening LIVING HISTORY • The

Burgadine House will host a Living History Event during Remembrance Day at 807 S. Main St., Culpeper, from 10 a.m. top dark on Friday, 9 a.m. to dark on Saturday, and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. This weekend is the 155th anniversary of General Grant's Union occupation of the area. Encampment, General Grant and Union Army and more. Event is free for all, donations appreciated. Call 540-718-4941.

GOOD FRIDAY SERVICES • Join

us at Mount Pisgah Baptist Church, Tanners, on Good Friday, April 19th, for the “Seven Last Sayings of Christ.” Service begins at 7pm. Guest preachers are Rev. Robert Anthony, Pastor of Blue Run Baptist Church; Rev. Maurice Evans, Pastor of Elk Run Baptist Church; Rev. James Brown, Pastor of Mount Sinai Baptist Church; Rev. Marvin Brown, Pastor-Elect of Rock Hall Baptist Church; Rev. Clifford Waller; Rev. Ronald Johnson, Pastor of Hopewell Baptist Church; and Rev. Stanley Holmes, Pastor of Bethany Baptist Church. Location: 217 Mount Pisgah Church Drive, Tanners, VA. Rev. Walter Bryant, Pastor. 540-672-9065. For more Easter services, see What's Happening on pages 16-19.

CHURCH • Reformation Lutheran Church will host Good Friday services at noon and 7 p.m. All services have Children’s Talk & Communion. 601 Madison Rd., Culpeper 825-1376. PastorHales@hotmail.com LIVE MUSIC • Enjoy dinner or a drink to Aubrey Driggers, 195 E. Davis Street, 540-764-4229. No cover.

APRIL 20

MUSIC AT THE JEWELL BOX

• Jazz guitarist, Ken Hall will be joined by jazz vocalist Tara Hofmann to perform live at the Jewell Boxx located on Main Street, Culpeper at 7 p.m. Ken Hall is an accomplished musician who has toured and played throughout the years with big names in music and has performed at venues including the Kennedy Center, The Whitehouse, and Blues Alley. Tara Hohman is a soulful alto jazz vocalist who performs in venues all over the DC area. Join us for an evening of exceptional music. Tickets are on sale now at Jewellboxx.com.

CHURCH • Reformation Lutheran Church will host Holy Saturday services with a praise worship at 6 p.m. All services have Children’s Talk & Communion. 601

Madison Rd., Culpeper 825-1376. PastorHales@hotmail.com

WINE FESTIVAL • Montpelier

Wine Trail Festival, noon to 6:00 pm at Mountain Run Winery Six area wineries, two bands, BBQ and a dozen local craft vendors.

FOOD DISTRIBUTION

Church, 9297 Eggbornsville Road, Rixeyville, will celebrate Easter Sunday-Sunrise Service in Sunday, April 21, 2019 at 6 a.m. outside, under the tent. There will be no second service. Please join us. For more information, please contact Michelle Hutcherson @bbc9297@ gmail.com or (540) 937-5563.

• Empowering Culpeper will be distributing USDA food commodities at the Culpeper United Methodist Church from 9 to 11 a.m. The Culpeper Connector provides transportation to and from the church.

CHURCH • Easter Sunrise Service to be begin at 6:00am on Sunday, April 21, at Locust Grove Baptist Church, Radiant, VA. Guest preacher is Rev. Walter Bryant, Pastor of Mount Pisgah Baptist Church, Tanners.

APRIL 21

CHURCH • All are welcome to our Resurrection Celebration at Mount Pisgah Baptist Church, Tanners, on Easter Sunday, April 21st beginning at 9:00am. There is no Sunday School and no 11:00am service that day. Location: 217 Mount Pisgah Church Drive, Tanners, VA. Rev. Walter Bryant, Pastor. 540-672-9065.

CHURCH • St. Stephen’s

Episcopal Church – Easter Services Please join us for Easter services on April 21, at 8 a.m. or 10:30 a.m., followed by an Easter Egg Hunt for children at 12 PM. For information: www.ststephensculpeper. net | 540-825-8786 | ssec@ ststephensculpeper.net | Address: 115 N. East St., Culpeper | Parking: 120 N. Commerce Street. St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church: Address: 115 N. East St., Culpeper | Parking: 120 N. Commerce Street | 540-8258786 | www.ststephensculpeper.net |ststephensculpeper.net.

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 Saturday, April 20 & Sunday, April 21: "The Warrior Returns" **EASTER Worship Service Times: Saturday, April 20 at 5 p.m. and Sunday, April 21 at 8:30, 10, 11:30 a.m. Live Stream available at 10 a.m. 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.

CHURCH • Antioch Baptist

Church, 202 South West Street Easter Service time has changed. The Men's Ministry will be serving breakfast at 7 a.m. There will be NO Sunday School or Sunrise Service. Easter Service will start at 9 a.m.

CHURCH • Beulah Baptist

SUBMIT YOUR EVENT!

Want your event to appear in the Culpeper Times What's Happening expanded regional weekend calendar? Email editor Jeff Say at jsay@ culpepertimes.com. The Foundation website is www. brandystationfoundation.com

APRIL 27

SENIOR PROM • Aging Together

invites you, if you are fifty years old or older, to its 11th annual “Senior Prom” on Saturday, April 27, 2019, from 2-5 p.m. at Culpeper Christian School, 810 Old Rixeyville Road, Culpeper. A For more information, call Aging Together at 540-829-6405 or CHURCH • Reformation Lutheran email info@agingtogether.org. Church will host Easter Sunday sunrise service at 6 a.m. and a MUSIC AT THE JEWELL BOX Festival Service at 8 and 11 a.m. • Matthew Mills returns to the All services have Children’s Talk Jewell Boxx to perform a Yngwieie & Communion. 601 Madison Rd., Malmsteen tribute show and Culpeper 825-1376. PastorHales@ will be joined by vocalist Lisa hotmail.com D’Arcangelis at 7 p.m. Matthew is an accomplished neoclassical guitarist who’s skills have earned him the title of one of the 50 fastest guitar players of all time in 2008 by Guitar World Magazine. CHURCH • WBRBA Church This is a show you won’t want to miss! Institute - April 22-26, 2019 - nightly The Jewell Boxx is located on Main - held at Good Hope Baptist, Street Culpeper. Tickets are on sale now Norman (member churches should at Jewellboxx.com. have received letters) Registration required. Classes presented on various RELAY FOR LIFE subjects. WEDNESDAY is YOUTH FUNDRAISER • MThe NIGHT - SPEAKER is Bro. JaLil Brown, Mitchellites Of Mitchells former WBRBA Youth Department Presbyterian Church Will be member, graduate of Virginia State hosting it's Annual Relay For Life University;Higher Education, Careers, Spring Tea at 2 p.m. Come, relax Work and Job planning. Contact Rev. Dr. and enjoy an afternoon of finger foods, Harrison Williams, President at 540-825- assorted sweets, tea. Plus a fun Fashion 0142. Show. Donations can be made to The American Cancer Society Contact Crystal Settle @540-825-4934 for more information.

APRIL 22-26

APRIL 26

BRANDY STATION FOUNDATION • Brandy Station

Foundation Annual Meeting & Fundraiser at the Best Western Culpeper Inn, 791 Madison Road, Culpeper from 6:30 to 10 p.m. Buffet dinner at 7 PM. $30 per person. Includes silent auction with proceeds going to the Foundation. After the short business meeting, our speaker is Mosby expert Mr. Donald Hakenson on the topic “Mosby Çomes to Culpeper”.

CHURCH • Reformation Lutheran

Church's, Prayer & Healing Service is the 4th Saturday of every month. This month's service is April 27. The 6 p.m. Praise and Worship service features special prayers for healing of mind, body and spirit, with laying-on-of-hands and anointing with oil. Come and see how Jesus can change lives and bring healing and wholeness. All Visitors are Welcome!


14

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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

What’s Happening EVENTS FOR CULPEPER, FAUQUIER, MADISON, ORANGE AND RAPPAHANNOCK COUNTIES

RAPPAHANNOCK COUNTY APRIL 20

supports and services for older persons and their caregivers. Rapp at Home is a member organization of seniors joining together to have fun, keep active and help each other stay safe and comfortable in our homes. 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Lake of the Woods Community Center, 110 Sweetbriar Park, Orange RSVPs ARE REQUESTED TO RESERVE A FREE BOX LUNCH AT 540-937-4663 or info@agingtogether.org

EASTER BREAKFAST WITH THE BUNNY • Washington

Volunteer Fire and Rescue will be having an All You Can Eat Breakfast with the Easter Bunny on from 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. Bring the camera, the Easter Bunny will be available for you to capture those last minute photo memories before the big day. Adults and kids 11 and older, $10; ages 10 and under eat free. Directly following the breakfast, WVFR will host their annual egg hunt. Each child will receive a prize for participating. For more information, please call 540-675-3615

FAUQUIER COUNTY MAY 4

CLEAN UP • The second annual

Thornton River clean-up day starts at 9 a.m. Volunteers will assemble at Headmaster’s Pub parking lot. Trash bags, vests, work gloves, tools and more provided. Wear sturdy boots (waterproof for those entering the river) or good walking shoes.

BAKE SALE • Forest Grove

Church will be holding its annual bake sale on Saturday, at the old Forest Grove School House in Amissville from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Come see us for your one stop holiday bake goods needs. For more information, call Barbara at 540-9877257.

BAKE SALE • The

Rappahannock County 4-H Livestock Club will be holding a bake sale and raffle from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the CFC Farm and Home Center, Washington. Raffle drawing will be held at 2 p.m.

APRIL 21 EASTER BREAKFAST • Forest

Grove Baptist Church is having its annual breakfast at the old Forest Grove School from 7 a.m. to 9 a.m. Classic country breakfast with biscuits, eggs, sausage, pancakes and more. Come join the fellowship with us. All are welcome — it’s a community event.

CHURCH • Shiloh Baptist

Church, Woodville Easter Sunrise Service. Location of the church, 15 Red Oak Mountain Road, Woodville, VA 22749. 540/987/8515 or 540/9878402 Service will start at 6:30 AM followed with breakfast at 7:30. Rev. Herbert Johnson from Promised Land Baptist Church will be the preacher. We will not have 11 AM service on Easter Sunday. The public is invited to attend.

APRIL 27 SPERRYFEST • Sperryville

hosts SperryFest 2019, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., featuring a street fair on Historic Main Street and the annual Great Rubber Duck Race Down the Mighty Thornton River. Artisans, food vendors, musical acts, family activities, wineries, breweries, cideries. Duck race starts at 2 p.m. Main Street closed to traffic from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Event parking available at Headmaster's Pub and on Woodard Rd. Visit www.SperryFest.org or on Facebook at #SperryFest.

BOOK SIGNING •

Rappahannock resident Al Regnery will sign copies of his

new book, Unlikely Pilgrim, at Geneva Welch Gallery, 341 Main Street, Washington, from 10-12 and 2-4. Welch drew the pictures included in the book.

RAPPAHANNOCK PLANT SALE • Waterpenny Farm

is having its 8th-annual Rappahannock Plant Sale from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Enjoy this traditional springtime gathering and start your garden right with plants from local growers. For more information, call 540-9878567.

CAR WASH/BAKE SALE

• The Class of 2023 is hosting a car wash/bake sale at the 211 Quickie Mart starting at 10 a.m. In addition, the RCHS horticulture class will be at the Waterpenny plant sale in Sperryville from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.

ORANGE COUNTY APRIL 24 AGING • “COMMUNITY

CONVERSATION ON THRIVING AFTER 50”Aging Together builds partnerships that create and enhance

YARD SALE • COMING SOON! The Knights of Columbus Ladies Auxiliary annual indoor yard sale! Keep us in mind as you do your Spring Cleaning. Mark your calendars to drop off your items to Mercy Hall at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, 217 Winchester Street, Warrenton on Thursday May 2 and Friday May 3 from 8 a.m. until 12p.m. Then come to the Sale on Saturday May 4 from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. Come early to get the best bargains!! A special CLEARANCE SALE starts at noon! Everything you can fit into a brown grocery bag for just $5 and all furniture will be HALF PRICE! We take everything except; NO BOOKS, NO electronic items and NO clothing, Please! We reserve the right to refuse any items that we cannot sell. Some of the profits we realized from last year’s sale enabled us to help our Knights of Columbus Council 5561 purchase an ultra sound machine for the Warrenton Pregnancy Center. Any questions please contact Diane McFarland at dmcfarland43@ hotmail.com; Bonita Pezzi at leoandbonita1990@gmail.com and Bettina Grambo at bfc6mail@gmail. com JOB FAIR • Nearly 60 employers

have signed up to meet with job seekers at the Spring Job Fair, 5-8 p.m. on at LFCC’s Fauquier Campus near Warrenton. A free interview etiquette workshop starts at 4 p.m. Those planning to attend the job fair are asked to register at www. lfccworkforce.com/jobs. Doing so enters you into a drawing for a $50 Visa gift card.


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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

NEWS

15

Culpeper Times • April 30-May 6, 2015

VIEWS Culpeper Times • July 9-15, 2015

The Yard Sale Queen The Dim Light March Madness in bloom Car buyingofmade simpler

For the past Raise If youyour werehand several weeks, ifanywhere you enjoy car the Yard in Sale shopping? Culpeper Monday Queen has been OK, Apr. I will night, 8,raise putting on her Wally Bunker mine. when the College dance moves in Several months Basketball National the form of a ago, the Yard Sale Championship Happy Dance. Queen and I spent ended, I am Spring, with several weekends its warming sure you could driving around car temperatures, have heard for me a lots looking not only turns screaming, unless small, economical everything you were sound asleep at SUV to almost replacegreen the but also signals the beginning midnight. 2008 Ford Escape that was getting of (drum roll, yard sale My edged some agebeloved on it. please) ItUVA wasCavaliers well taken care season. Tech 85-77. Theshowing basketball of,Texas but the miles were from all The Yard Queen aUVa. those trips to Sale Charlottesville forthe pundits viewed this game has and broad smile on her face and a joysporting events. tournament one of the best in a very ousWe bounce in her step. She longs tried visiting closed car lots on long time. for this so time of year. It simply Sunday youfound can actually get out of The get Hoos redemption from doesn’t any better than yard your car and leisurely walk around, its inglorious departure from the sales for her. look inside andinsuffer sticker shock. tournament 2018. Thedon’t Wahoos For those of us who getwere But some car dealers are getting the tournament’s No. 1 seed – Duke excited about yard sales, Spring smarter or perhaps greedier, opening was this year. Let’s it, the Hoos simply means timeface to cut grass, seven days a week. were outplayed and out coached by a sneezing, watery eyes, I am sure all of us havesore hadthroats that No. 16 seed team that hardly anyone and other manifestations of aller-by joyous experience of being swarmed gies. had heard of. Now, everyone who a salesman flying out of the showroom But to the Yard Sale Queen follows college basketball knows about the minute your foot hits the ground. Spring it means there are deals to UMBC. You almost feel like road kill, with the be had. However, head Tonybones, Bennett vultures waiting to coach pick your or Thethat last few Saturdays, thea life loss as atused least yourembarrassing wallet. Queen has lesson and crawled motivation to of perform Or possibly you feelout like a bed baby before the birds thought better year and pursueabout and seal on athis Cape Cod sandbar watching chirping. She wentsharks to theamenacingly bank Frihungry white redeemgreat the program with national day getting small bills and stuffing swimming nearby waiting for you toit title. It was a “United Pursuit” and them inthe herwater. favorite fanny pack. slip into worked. She picked out comfortable shoes InThe all Yard fairness, IQueen, know these folks Sale decked out and set aside clothing suitable for are trying to make a living like in day her Cavalier garb, and I attended the ahead. Some of the stuff everyone else, but please just give almost every home game. never she wears is almost like We a yard customers some space. sawuniform. them lose at John Paul Jones sale We pulled into a local dealer’s Arena this year. lot Yard just tosale lookshopping at sticker runs prices.in her Theapparently. Hoos finishedAthe regular family, few Immediately a salesman ranweeks from the season while 16-2 in the ago, she30-3, loaded hergoing mother, daughter and granddaughter in the car ACC. LETTER TO THE EDITOR and Coach off they went. Four generaBennett’s philosophy of slow tions off to sales. Pardoe Perspective Meanwhile, I was left to toil withConfederate my neighbors, cleaning on Flag up the neighborhood, picking debacle resonates up trash and stumbling in the mud up to myYour knees in the stormwater recent VIEWS article inpond the plucking trash tossed people Culpeper Times was spotbyon! You withoutatrash cans. brought level of maturity and The Yard Sale Queen perspective and her reason based on historical carload were on a mission. Another to the Confederate Flag discussion family member was moving to a of seldom seen today given the clutter new house. They needed all kinds nonsense surrounding the issue. of furniture. The Yard Sale Queen scored a huge deal - five beds, box springs, mattresses and a like-new recliner for about $72. Holy cow! Tell me she can’t spot a deal. She bought a stunning white dress at a yard sale. To say that

BUNKER MENTALITY

11

VIEWS

she lookedtoward good would be an unshowroom me. defense offense and suffocating doesn’t derstatement. She received numer“STOP!!!!” I shouted, thrusting an appeal to everyone. In fact, that was ous compliments about the dress. open palm in the air. the“It rapcost about UVA, with so-called me $3 at a his yard sale,” He kept coming, but pace experts claiming that style of play she told a stunned group of admirslowed. couldn’t win championships. Wrong! ers. “Go away,” I said sternly. The Hoos showed their team She claims to beand lowslinked mainteHe slowly turned back approach to winning during March nance. She is, indeed. to the showroom. I glanced at the Madness. Some ofdrove the games I canprice do aand Happy Dance on sticker off. Nowere salethat. One recent Sunday, we drove to not pretty. I was screaming at the that day. Double Toll Gate a huge flea marTVAt when they dealer trailed–orthis blew a big another one out ket near City. I was so lead. But didn’tmen quitstrategically on them; they of town – IIStephens saw busy talking that I missed my exit. certainly didn’t on each stationed in thequit parking lot, other one or With no place to turn around on their fans. talking on a cell phone. I quickly I-66, I continued on to I-81 The Hoos a huge deficit realized theseovercame guysnorth were pickets, and then off at Stephens City. A against No.Civil 16 Gardner-Webb in the much like War soldiers watching few more miles we were at Double for enemy movements. In this case, opening round. Toll Gate, through the back way. these parking sentries waited for In the Elitelot 8 overtime game “How did you do that?” the Yard customers. against Purdue an improbable effort Sale Queen asked.at a window went to glance by ILuck, 5-9 freshman Kihei Not Clark, who sheer luck. really. sticker, and ina amissed nanosecond a chased down freethe throw We walked through flea salesman wasfired breathing down myto tap back and a 40-foot laser market, picked up a few items and neck. Diakite, who lofted a buzzer beating left. She was not impressed with “May I help you?” he asked, with shotselection over a 7-2 defender toless sendimthe the evensale the gleam of a and potential in his eye. game to overtime and another victory. pressed with prices. “No thanks,” I said, hopping into my Purdue played an exceptional The to Queen knows a goodgame deal Escape escape. when she sees one, and she didn’t butThe was sent away in tears after a Yard Sale Queen noted how see many. heartbreaking loss.in and out of the car fast I was getting Two weeks ago, finished. I had a very Theage. Hoos weren’t In at my unhappy Yard Sale another nail-biter, thisQueen. time in She thefor Although Sundays are better had work. may beHoos the hadn’t first FinaltoFour – looking, a It place the sticker price Saturday was of many Saturdays her company will beenwhen in 35 car years – the Wahoos held OK, shopping in Front Royal. force her to work, similar to last offThe a scrappy and Queen determined Auburn Yard Sale suggested summer. driving there. So off we went. The team. More clutch shooting, including Last year, shefamily-owned got to go to about first stop was the Chevy free throws by Guy, sent the Tigers six yard sales. It’s not a good thing dealership. home wiping away tears. when she gets unhappy because We walked the lot looking Next upyard wasaround defense-minded Texas she can’t sale. The pretty at window stickers and peering inside Tech. The Hoos werebya an one-point smile is replaced ugly frown. several small SUVs. I’m not sure what favorite. Thedeals, pundits predicted agrandlow Finding clothes for we expected to see inside the car. After scoring game. It her wasn’t. This game kids and even daughter is atoo all, cars have a steering wheel and went intowith overtime, passion her. with the Cavaliers seats. on Last the winning end. we De’Andre Hunter Saturday, headed to For almost 10 minutes, we walked had a fantasticfor game offensively Hagerstown ourboth annual trek to see some of my old classmates and defensively. from high school. It wasREALLY our 49thget But did this team I amhow British by birth, American by class reunion, although I am not choice. sure the significance other Served over 52 yearsof inthat the US th and before than it is after the 48 Army so my loyalty to this great the 50this. firm, as is my wife's. The Nation In the past, the Yard Confederate (national) flagSale will Queen has found some really good neighcontinue flying at Goodwood alongside borhood yard sales to occupy the flag of the United States 24/7her time, while I listen toancestors the radio or in honor of Mrs. Reed's read a newspaper. who fought for the Confederacy and Even though it was cold and their absolute right to dissent. And, overcast, there were more yardon the Southern Cross will be flown sales than expected. found General Lee's birthdayShe in honor of all kinds of clothes for her grand kids. Meanwhile, I listened to the radio and read newspapers.

in sight. I toaround. cut theNo netsalesman in Minneapolis? Good thought maybe the business was coaching? Check! Talented starters? closed, but I could see people sitting Check! atHowever, desks inside. What they behind the were scenes during thinking? Here I am looking at is cars, sweaty and demanding practices and they are inside – waiting. where the offense and defense gets When the Yard Sale Queen started schooled and challenged. toward the showroom door, a young Sure, the out, starsintroduced like Guy, Hunter, man came himself and Jerome, Diakite, Clark, andsoKey asked if he could help.Salt It was low get allI the media attention, but it is key, almost fainted. the bench players that who make the team He explained this dealership adoes team. business differently. He said he Fan favoriteand 7-1 not Jayon Huff saw was salaried commission. more playing as did 6-4“processing Marco He also said time the so-called Anthony. what about freshman fee” was But $195, unlike the6-7 almost $600 pure Stattman profit processing fees at other Kody or 6-3 Charlottesville dealers. native freshman Jayden Nixon or I drove the bright Francesco red Chevy Trax, 6-7 redshirt freshman and loved the handling and mileage Badocchi? And let’s not forget another rating. Long story short, thewalklow key, Charlottesville native former no hard sell, deal was done. The Yard on 6-6 Austin Katstra, 7-0 freshman Sale Queen thinks the Trax is cute. Francisco Caffaro and last but not Cute? How is 3,300 pounds of least Charlottesville native and team metal, glass and plastic cute? Stylish, manager Grant Kersey, who dressed maybe, but what do I know? and She played this year toTrax the delight of liked the new so much the fans. she suggested giving the red Trax to These are the whocolor labor–far her – it was herguys favorite and away from spotlight to help buying methe a ruby metallic redthe one – stars shine. color. my favorite They contest play a Three weeksshots, later,they we bought defense the offense second and Traxchallenge in Culpeper, but sheto help the starters players refuses to trade and her featured newly purchased rubytheir red one for my bright red one. hone skills. Fickle woman. The fans and they know the I do knowthey one thing all this contributions made with to hoisting car buying, I didn’t feel like a baby seal that championship banner at John or road kill. Paul Jones Arena. And we arethe making Meanwhile, Yard Trax. Sale Queen and I will bask in the glow of a Wally Bunker is a freelance contributor redemptive national championship with the Culpeper Times. You may reach for the Virginia Cavaliers. It was a him at wallybunker@outlook.com long time coming, but they earned it through hard work and above all teamwork. the Army of Northern Virginia.. the finest army to ever take to any field of battle. Thank you for your wisdom and PHOTO BY JEFF SAY your courage. Local historian and T. Reed, Sr. Culpeper Anthony Times columnist Colonel, AUS, Ret Zann Nelson was recently USAR Ambassador Emeritus interviewed by NBC 29 in Senior Fellow, International Charlottesville about the Strategic resolutionsStudies HJ 655Association and SJ Culpeper 297 expressing 'extreme regret' for lynchings that happened in the state. Nelson was instrumental in helping craft the resolution, a project that was sparked Wally Bunker is a freelance contributor by her research about the with the Culpeper Times. You may lynching of Allie Thompson reach him at wallybunker@outlook.com in Culpeper in 1918.

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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Local News

‘Debt, lies, greed and 'junk' – is there a problem? The only surprising thing about Ayad Akhtar’s play, “Junk”, is that we should be surprised. For all the high energy pacing, the intense, backroom powerbroking, and the how-the-mightyare-fallen denouement, nothing about the fact that people are greedy is surprising. Maybe we should just be startled at the scale. “Junk” enjoyed a brief but respectable run on Broadway in 2017 and garnered a 2018 Tony nomination for Best Play. Now at Arena Stage under the precise direction of Jackie Maxwell, “Junk” is receiving as polished a treatment as one could wish for. And because the story is based on not-so-distant history, we know how it’s going to turn out – and are still spellbound. Remember the junk bond scandal of the 1980s? That sudden, ballooning tower of risk and wealth created by the self-styled “Masters of the Universe” may have been difficult for the average person to understand,

CURTAIN CALLS

Maggie Lawrence

but one thing was clear – the whole scheme was designed to suck something out of nothing. Of course it eventually exploded, and the financial shrapnel was still being felt down to the housing bubble of 2007. Akhtar’s play doesn’t recreate that exact crisis, but the comparison with “junk bond king” Michael Milken, who is now presumably living a life of quiet good works, is impossible to ignore. In his place we have Robert Merkin, (Thomas Keegan) a young N.Y. investment banker laser-focused on bending the system to his will while receiving unwelcome attention (a Time magazine cover) to his success. Merkin moves in a tight circle of like-minded raiders who flatter themselves as visionaries, financial lions thriving in a modern Darwinian jungle. There is also a hint that their Jewishness and the historical exclusion of Jews from this “old boys” club adds a soupcon of spice to their raids on old established corporations. Chief among them are lawyer, Raul Rivera, (Perry Young) and client Izzy Peterman (Jonathan Martin), whose lust for corporate raiding has no limit. Doesn’t matter what the corporation produces or how many workers it employs, its debt represents value and

COURTESY PHOTO BY C. STANLEY PHOTOGRAPHY

Edward Gero (Thomas Everson Jr.), Thomas Keegan (Robert Merkin) and Jonathan David Martin (Israel Peterman) in Junk running through May 5 at Arena Stage at the Mead Center for American Theater. they go after it. In “Junk”, the target is Everson Steel. Thomas Everson, Jr., (Ed Gero) son of the founder, is the only person who demonstrates what used to be considered reciprocal loyalty – management that cares for its employees, and workers who give their entire working lives to one company. But even the desperate Everson must

resort to book-cooking to create the appearance of value to ward off hostile raiders. He has one hope – investment from a silver-templed billionaire named Leo Tresler (David MacDonald) whose old style business ethic is revulsed by junk traders. ➤ See Curtain Calls, Page 25

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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Local News

➤ Curtain Calls, from Page 18 That quiet emanation of power and money does net him one thing - an affair with financial writer Judy Chen (Nancy Sun) whose scavenging for information in dark places is no less focused than the Wall Street wolves around her. Leo isn’t the only one who succumbs to the philosophy that “A man is what he has.” Let’s not pretend that anyone is above deceiving their own tribe. Merkin’s gang is receiving inside information from an informer at Everson; meanwhile Merkin and the slimy Boris Pronsky (Elan Zafir), Prince of Darkness, exchange information to their mutual profit. And if one man can represent all the sadly snookered private citizens who fall prey to hustlers like Merkin (and Madoff) it’s Murray Lefkowitz (Michael Russotto), desperate not to lose millions of his wife’s money. And then there’s Amy Merkin, (Shanara Gabrielle) wife and lawyer. While her husband doesn’t really care about people losing their jobs, he at least cares about being seen as a ‘job killer.’ She shrugs it off. But even she draws the line at dealings with Pronsky. We can hail the SEC as they conduct their wire-tapped information gathering campaign, knowing that a well-deserved downfall is imminent. But we are also privy to the secretive

Want to go?

What: “Junk” by Ayad Akhtar Where: Arena Stage, 1101 Sixth St. SW Washington, D.C. Call: (202) 554-9066 or visit arenastage.org Playing through May 5

deal-making of an ambitious attorney on his way to the N. Y. mayor’s seat. Nothing is off limits. Nothing is sacred – except perhaps the insatiable pursuit of money and its attendant power. Misha Kachman’s scene design accentuates the Arena space with illuminated square tables anchoring the four corners, and clear “X” aisles where power-tailored assistants hustle files and carts importantly through the center. Lighting by Jason Lyons illuminates with magical realism the two-party telephone conversations, the Manhattan corner office effect, the unnatural light of an empty parking deck, and the public gathering space where a CEO plaintively addressing his employees and stockholders (played by the audience) begs for optimism and a little more time. This handsome production negotiates the twists and turns of the story at a pace that would be head-spinning but for the clarity of the performances. At its heart, Merkin, the new plastic oracle of finance, claims that “debt is an

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asset!” and proceeds to bring down lives and fortunes around him while maintaining a firm grip on his own. Producers may be tempted to hold up this play as a dark mirror to our present age, but it was over 2600 years ago that a prophet named Jeremiah wrote “... from the least to

17

the greatest, everyone is greedy for unjust gain.” Is there anything new under the sun? Maggie Lawrence is a member of the American Theatre Critics Association. She is a retired English and drama teacher.


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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

L E T S E AT ! CRI hosts seventh annual Gnarly Hops festival BOGO LUNCH Not combinable with any other offers. Expires 3/31/19

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Culpeper Renaissance Inc. (CRI) is proud to serve up its seventh annual beer festival this April. Over the past several months, the team has been planning the best Gnarly Hops and Barley Fest yet. Ticket holders can look forward to several new breweries on tap, a wide selection of mouth-watering local food, and live music. Back by popular demand, the festival will once again be located in the Depot District in the historic Downtown Culpeper area, this craft beer festival is sure to live up to its “gnarly” name. Taking place on Saturday, April 27, from noon to 5 p.m. in the Depot District, the Gnarly Hops brewfest is back with live music from Adwela & The Uprising and keeton with over 70 different beer selections. Sample Virginia and nationally brewed beers. This year we are thrilled to have a great selection of local and independent brews, including area favorites like newcomer – Power’s Farm & Brewery, Far Gohn Brewing Company, Beer Hound Brewery, and 6 Bears & A Goat. Some other notable Virginia Breweries joining the line-up include: Hardywood Park Craft Brewery, Strangeways Brewing, Brothers Craft Brewing, and Reason. A crowd favorite, Bold Rock Hard Cider, also returns serving its refreshing cider in a variety of flavors including their newest Blood Orange cider. A few well-known out-of-towners will be on draft, like Dogfish Head, Green Man Brewery, Stone Brewing, Troegs Brewing Company, and SweetWater Brewing Company. CRI guarantees there will be plenty of craft beer and cider to suit anyone’s taste! Kelsey Carlson Settle is thrilled to be the returning Chairman of Gnarly Hops and Barley Fest, “This year, we’re excited to offer you even more craft brews, including lots of local options! As always, there will be a great selection of food and some rockin' live music. Thanks to our hard-working committee and generous sponsors, this will be another afternoon in Culpeper you won't want to miss!” Culpeper, a Great American Main Street Award winner, also boasts a variety of delicious local eats that will be on hand to accompany the cold brews. Food provided by: Captain Corbin’s, Asian Taste, Uncle Elder’s BBQ, and UFO Food Truck. Live music by local favorites Adwela & The Uprising will kick off the festivities with award winning roots reggae; followed by keeton playing your favorite 90s alternative hits. keeton's show will take you on a musical journey through the decade of the Internet, Open Daily at 11 a.m. Closed on Monday

11am-4pm everyday

Culpeper Food Closet Need of the Week

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Best BBQ in Culpeper...

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

Nintendo, the Macarena, and Jurassic Park. With their wide array of upbeat, energetic songs, high octane guitar riffs, and strong vocal harmonies, keeton will get the party started and keep you dancing and singing along to those songs you love, but forgot you love. keeton -- "90s and alternative for the people". Local artisans such as Chickie-Dickie Beads, Wire & Rocks, The Sterling Peacock and more will be showcasing their wares at the event as well, presenting their unique, handcrafted goods and jewelry to festivalgoers. CRI is encouraging those 21-and-older to pick up tickets early to ensure a spot at this popular downtown event. General advance tasting tickets include admission, live music, commemorative tasting, and unlimited craft beer tastings available for $35 and may be purchased now at Far Gohn Brewing Company, Vinosity, and on the web at www. gnarlyhops.eventbrite.com. $10 non-drinking tickets will be available for purchase at the gate on the day of the event. All are welcome, but please remember no pets and no coolers. The Gnarly Hops and Barley Fest Craft Beer Festival is made possible through generous friends and supporters, such as The Town of Culpeper, Lidl – rethink grocery., Vinosity, Far Gohn Brewing Company, Hardywood Park Craft Brewery, Stonewall Harley-Davidson, XS Telecom, 103.1 WJMA, 105.5 SAM FM, Culpeper Times, Bold Rock Hard Cider, Green Roost, Brentamental Media, Kash Imprints, and Fairview Cattle & Grain. If you’re seeking the most dynamic beer tasting experience in Central Virginia, look no further. Arrive thirsty on April 27th and ready for a beautiful day at downtown Culpeper’s signature craft beer festival. For more information please contact Culpeper Renaissance at 540-825-4416 or visit us on the web at www.gnarlyhops.com or www.facebook.com/ gnarlyhops, follow us on Twitter @gnarlyhops and Instagram #gnarlyhops.

Come experience the difference!

540.317.5718

129 E. Culpeper Street

at The Stable, behind the Culpeper Post Office

yams tuna peas chunky soups 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.


Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

CRIME SOLVERS

Phillip Ralph Darby Age: 43, White/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 6-0/150 Hair/Eye: Brwon/Blue Last known: 152 Barbour St., Orange, Va. Wanted for: Possession of Schedule I, II Controlled Substance.

Micahel Lee Pritt Age: 51, White/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-11/180 Hair/Eye: Brown/Brown Last known: 9147 Horseshoe Rd., Rapidan, Va. Wanted for: Fail to Pay Fines, Costs or Penalties.

Alicia Marie Bell Age: 36, White/Female Hgt./Wgt.: 5-9/215 Hair/Eye: Brown/Brown Last known: 13179 Lovett Ln., Boston, Va. Wanted for: Petit Larceny.

Bobby Lewis Thomas Age: 23, Black/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-6/145 Hair/Eye: Brown/Brown Last known: 15108 Lee Highway, Gainesville, Va. Wanted for: Revocation of Suspended Sentence and Probation. Warrants current as of April 17

Arrest Reports

POLICE BRIEFS

Culpeper Sheriff’s ACE Team stops drug distribution at local business On April 11Detectives from the Sheriff ’s Aggressive Criminal Enforcement (ACE) Team executed a search warrant at True Sound and Security, located on Montanus Drive in Culpeper. The search warrant was the result of a months-long investigation into the illicit sale of heroin and crack cocaine from True Sound and Security. Antonio Sedro Tansimore, 46, of Culpeper, was arrested on four counts of violating Virginia Code 18.2248 - Distribution of a Controlled Substance, and four counts of violating VIrginia Code 18.2-256 - Conspiracy to Distribute a Controlled Substance. He is being held without bond in the Culpeper County Jail. Neil Wayne Hounshell, 46, of Culpeper, was arrested on two counts of violating Virginia Code 18.2-248 Distribution of a Controlled Substance. He is being held without bond in the Culpeper County Jail. Frank Ford Washington, 64, of Washington, D.C., was arrested on Virginia Code 19.2-99 - Warrant of Extradition, which was based on a United States Marshal's Warrant for Probation Violation on an underlying charge of Armed Robbery. He is being held without bond in the Culpeper County Jail. Therdous Dinkins, 57, of Culpeper, was arrested on two felony Probation Violations for Failure To Appear

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originating from the Culpeper Town Police. He was released on an unsecured bond. Crack cocaine, heroin and pills were seized along with cash and three vehicles. The investigation continues and further charges are pending laboratory examination of the evidence. All other individuals who were detained at the business at the time of the warrant service were later released without any charges placed. The search warrant was executed by the Culpeper Sheriff's SWAT Team, Fauquier County Sheriff ’s SWAT Team, U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration, and the Culpeper Town Police. "I commend our ACE Team on another great investigation and would like to give my sincere thanks to Fauquier Sheriff Bob Mosier and his SWAT Team for their assistance this evening. The DEA has also been a great partner with our detectives and we look forward to more continued joint investigations," said Culpeper County Sheriff Scott Jenkins. “As always, our brothers on the Culpeper Police Street Crimes unit continue to work closely with our ACE Detectives and we sincerely thank them all for their support. Lt. Dodson, Detectives Overby, Grant and Garcia are great partners and that includes the support of Chief Chris Jenkins as well. “Once again, a huge thanks to all the agencies assisting in this bust. Your help made it a much safer operation for our officers as well as the suspects and citizens. Great job by everyone!"

Culpeper Town Police: April 8-14 Following are the police reports from April 814. Reports are provided by the law enforcement agency listed and do not imply guilt, however are the charges placed by the police department.

substances Jafara Islam Abed, 42, 11000 block Mt. Zion Church Road, Brandy Station, probation violation, assault and battery - police officer or firefighter, obstructing justice

April 8 Brandon Thomas Fincham, 26, 7500 block Frytown Road, Warrenton, probation violation Linda Chubbs, 62, 200 block Saunders St., Culpeper, DWI, second offense within five years Michael Andrew McCarton, 49, 800 block Ambleside Drive, Culpeper, threats of death or bodily injury by letter Quamane Tramel Washington, 29, 100 block Spring St., Culpeper, contempt of court, general district court Lauren Nicole Parker, 23, Muskreek Road, White Stone, possession of marijuana Jesus Geovanni Morales, 18, 1900 block Cottontail Drive, Culpeper, possession of marijuana

April 11 Theresa Ann Dannaf, 29, 1300 block Lightfoot St., Culpeper, shoplift - alter price, conceal goods Jerry Williams, 62, 1100 block Walkers Mill Lane, Madison, revocation of suspended sentence and probation Erin Macqueese Gladden, 24, 1300 block Spring Meadow Lane, Culpeper, failure to appear Brandon Lee Tyree, 38, 31000 block Green Hill Lane, Fredericksburg, possession of controlled substance Therdous R. Dinkins, 57, 1000 block Nottingham St., Culpeper, failure to appear Therdous R. Dinkins, 57, 1000 block Nottingham St., Culpeper, failure to appear (two counts)

April 9 Richard Brian Lowe Jr., 32, 5700 block Free State Road, Marshall, DUI - third or subsequent offense within 10 years, driving after forfeiture of license Mario Enrique Tilu Xo, 28, 1300 block Spring Meadow Lane, Culpeper, strangulation: results in wounding, assault and battery - family memer, petit larceny Anthony Randall Richards, 50, 3700 block W. Hoover Road, Madison, shooting from vehicles Ashley Ann Kilby, 31, 200 block W. Chandler St., Culpeper, possession of controlled

April 12 Jayson Aaron Jarrells, 29, 14000 block General Longstreet Ave., Culpeper, drunk in public, profane language Tyler Shane Bailey, 22, 800 block Autumn Ridge Road, Culpeper, brandishing firearm, drunk in public, profane language Vanessa Renee Caison, 31, 900 block N. Main St., Culpeper, assault and battery - police officer or firefighter, assault and battery - simple Danielle Nadine Vaneeckhout, 36, 500 block Fairfax St., Culpeper, possession of schedule I, II controlled substance, possess or

distribute controlled paraphernalia Marcus Wayne Hall, 33, 15000 block Rixeyville Road, Culpeper, failure to pay fines, costs or penalties April 13 Donald Ray Hopkins, 63, 17000 block Lewis Dr., Culpeper, drunk in public, profane language China Renee Simpson, 28, 14000 block Chestnut Fork Road, Culpeper, assault and battery - family member Jason Allen Hulverson, 41, 1100 block Oakmont Court, Culpeper, assault and battery family member Haley M. May, 18, 1900 block Birch Dr., Culpeper, concealment, price alter merchandise Christina Ann Hawkins, 39, 11000 block Eggbornsville Road, Rixeyville, concealement, price alter merchandise Renee Michell Parady, 33, 11000 block Eggbornsville Road, Rixeyville, concealement, price alter merchandise Plinio Suarez-Torres, 53, 1100 block Vantage Place, Culpeper, driving under the influence of alcohol April 14 Preston Lamont Legette, 27, 200 block Wolford St., Culpeper, assault and battery simple, drunk in public, profane language Robert Dean Hammonds Jr., 40, 5100 block Gray Oak Circle, Fredericksburg, assault and battery simple Tayor Lynn Hackley, 25, 20000 block Kettle Club Road, Culpeper, assault and battery


20

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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

CLASSIFIEDS ALPACAS FOR SALE

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AUCTIONS ATTN. AUCTIONEERS: Advertise your upcoming auctions statewide or in other states. Affordable Print and Digital Solutions reaching your target audiences. Call this paper or Landon Clark at Virginia Press Services 804-521-7576, landonc@vpa.net

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CULPEPER TIMES Local News. Regional Reach.


Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

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Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

Week of 4/22/19 - 4/28/19

PUZZLES

The Weekly Crossword ACROSS 1 Lasting mark 5 Puff ____ 10 Fluid from the liver 14 Bathe 15 Drunkard 16 Word before rock or rain 17 Cameo shape 18 Cinnamon roll, maybe 20 Remorseful 22 Hang out on the line 23 Linger 24 Facebook button 25 Fridge decoration 27 Treasonous Arnold 31 Shakespearean lament 32 Cut, as ties 33 Groundskeeper's task 34 Horror film staple 35 Downhill racer 36 Fancy party 37 2012 McConaughey flick 38 Theater feature 39 Pioneer's rig 40 Good enough 42 Atlantic City activity 43 Feel the ___ 44 Pacino's "Any ____ Sunday" 45 Have the attention of 48 Program airing 51 Exchange letters 53 Clarinet's cousin 54 Furnace output 55 Spine-tingling 56 Highlands family 57 Auto pioneer 58 Jacket fabric 59 Fulfilled, as a promise DOWN 1 Hog food

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Copyright 2019 by The Puzzle Syndicate

2 Stalactite site 36 South Carolina 46 Playwright 3 On the cutting athlete Coward edge 38 Sudden onrush 47 Mortarboard 4 Trust 39 Surfer's need tosser, briefly 5 State strongly 41 Milk purchases 48 Pulled apart 6 Fluffy 42 Post-Civil War 49 Daytime TV fare 7 "Up Where We "Age" 50 Revival setting Belong", e.g. 44 Bottle dweller 52 Sunday seat 8 Memphis-to45 Canyon call Atlanta direction 9 Lawyer's fee 10 Type of owl 11 Frosted a cake Answers to Last Week’s Crossword: 12 Yarn spinner C L A D A W A Y S L I M E 13 Small whirlpool H O U R S A G E T E N O R 19 Chopper rider E N L I G H T E N E N D O N 21 Long journey R E D F A C E D S I T I N S 24 River T S A R T O N I C embankment N E V E R L A S T 25 Molten material M O A N D O M E D T A R 26 One way to read O C T E T S E T T O D I P I C I L Y 27 Hosiery shade E A R W H O L E E A V E S 28 Not too farA W A R D N E S T S N A P fetched C A B I N A U T O 29 List preceder Week of singer's 4/22/19T -A4/28/19 T T E R S T R A N G L E 30 Country B L U E B L O O D E L I T E sound O U R S A N T I L O V E R 32 Loaf on the job A G E S W E S T L E E R S 35 Play backdrop

Edited by Margie E. Burke

1

6 9

9 2 7 8 5 1

2

8 6

28 33

SUDOKU

3 2 9

13

24 27

46

12

22

26

40

11

19

21

Difficulty: Medium

4

10 16

23

45

9

15

20

25

8

4 9 3 2

2 Copyright 2019 by The Puzzle Syndicate

4 3 4

9 7

HOW TO SOLVE:

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. Answers to Last Week’s Sudoku:

8 2 3 1 5 9 4 7 6

7 5 9 6 4 8 3 2 1

1 4 6 7 2 3 8 9 5

4 7 1 3 9 2 5 6 8

5 9 8 4 7 6 2 1 3

6 3 2 8 1 5 9 4 7

3 1 5 2 6 4 7 8 9

2 8 7 9 3 1 6 5 4

9 6 4 5 8 7 1 3 2

Weekly Tarotscope - April 18 Knight of Cups, 2 of Swords TAROTSCOPES

The Knight of Cups encourages Cara Cutro us to move forward with care and grace this week. Knights are often representative of the energy of movement. A knight is traditionally thought to be on a mission of sorts. They are on a defined path with direction. In the case of the Knight of Cups, we are being asked to move gently, even romantically- with care for ourselves and others. When life seems challenging, scary, or difficult, instead of armoring up it will be wiser and more effective to stay open and kind. This card may also indicate an offer of some sort or an approach from someone toward you with this type of energy. If you are questioning someone’s motives, know that they are pure and coming from a place of love and support. The 2 of Swords is an interesting match with the Knight of Cups. This combination may represent one individual approaching another who

might appear to be shut down or closed off. I think the message is to approach this person effectively by embodying the qualities of the Knight of Cups described above. It’s also important to note that if you have approached a person in this way, they may need a minute to process. Give them the time and space to do some inner reflection. Any one of us could be on either side of this situation. We could also look at this from a completely different angle, one in which the combined message is to go gently and compassionately toward ourselves and others while taking time to go within, take a break, and process before we decide what to do next. Sometimes we all just need to shut down for a minute and reboot to move forward properly and take the next step in our journey. Cara Cutro is a spirit centered teacher and life coach residing in Sperryville, VA. She is an herbalist, massage therapist, reiki master, intuitive counselor, tarot reader, and the owner of Abracadabra Massage & Wellness and the Wisdomkeepers School. For a full list of services or to setup an appointment with her or one of her team members, book


Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

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 Arbors at Culpeper 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 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 Jail Culpeper County Library Culpeper County Parks & Rec 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 Dave the Mover & Genesis Home Improvement 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 Illusions by Teresa Intergrity Auto Holiday Inn & Express H&R Block IHOP Inn at Kelly’s Ford Jersey Mike’s Jiffy Lube K&M Lawn Equipment Knakal’s Bakery Legacy Market-Culpeper Liberty Tax Service Lifestyle Physicians 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 Pancho Villa (891 Willis Ln) 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 (Meadow Brook Shopping Center) 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 Triple Image LLC Uncle Elders BBQ & Family Restaurant UVA Pediatric Verdun Adventure Bound VeloConcepts / 18 Grams Coffee Lab 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 Xpress Copy 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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23


24

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • April 18-24, 2019

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Culpeper Times | April 18-24  

Culpeper churches host Easter services | "PULLING UP ROOTS" | Garris honored with advocacy award | Special Games helps promote confidence

Culpeper Times | April 18-24  

Culpeper churches host Easter services | "PULLING UP ROOTS" | Garris honored with advocacy award | Special Games helps promote confidence