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culpepertimes.com • Vol 13, No. 17

WHAT’S HAPPENING

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May 2nd - 8th 2019

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'IT'S A CAREER' ➤ SEE STORY BY JEFF SAY ON PAGE 4 PHOTO BY IAN CHINI

➤ PDM Motorworks hosts grand opening 2 | Little Hope Notes spreads kindness 6 | Zann's Place: What is a lie? 8 | Mock trial teaches EVHS students about justice system 10

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Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

LOCAL NEWS PDM Motorworks has a passion for classic cars ➤ New business venture will host grand opening Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. By Jeff Say Culpeper Times Staff Writer Zeb Pixley loves to see the reaction of customers when he rolls out a renovated classic car. Akin to Christmas morning, it’s a culmination of his hard work and pure elation by the customer that makes it special when he finishes restoring a classic car to its previous glory at PDM Motorworks. PDM Motorworks, located off Route 666 along Enterprise Way, behind the Schewel’s Furniture warehouse, is Pixley’s latest venture with business partner Andy Dellett hosting a grand opening May 4 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Pixley, who previously operated Pixley Automotive on Montanus Drive, quietly sold that business in October 2018 and redirected his energy to a business that he’s been operating since March 2016. “I’ve always maintained and worked on classic cars, I’ve always had people ask if I would work on classic cars for them,” Pixley said. “The next thing I know, we’re overwhelmed.” His current venture started when a company asked him to create a custom Chevrolet Suburban into a limo and he started to work more on custom and classic car builds. He joined with Dellett this summer, after working on one of Dellett’s personal vehicles. “Andy was working with me last summer, I painted a car for him and I started to see him working out of his garage, and I saw the opportunity,” Pixley said. “He came up and started over the summer and the

next thing he’s working five days a week with me. I said why don’t you just join me?” Now the duo have a steady stream of classic cars coming into their shop, as they do as much as a client wants to restore the car. Pixley said they can fix mechanical problems, paint the car or do a full rebuild and restore - it just depends on what the customer needs. “It’s fun,” he said. “You don’t have to do this to the car, but it’s just a fun hobby to have. It’s a good investment too. If you invest in the car correctly and you build the car correctly, you’re going to have a return out of it.” He said most people want the “turn key” experience, where they bring in a car and he restores it handing them the keys and having them drive it off the lot. He says that most people that come in have a car, but don’t know what direction to take it the rebuild - and that’s where he and Dellett come in. He’s rebuilt thousands of cars during his career, and he brings that expertise to helping recreate memories for his customers. “I don’t know who’s more excited, me or them,” Pixley said. “I get just as excited to finish a car and see the work quality come out. To see them, it’s just like Christmas morning.” It is quite the investment, he said, pointing out a 1967 GTO he’s working on now. That rebuild could end between $100,000 to $130,000. It’s a time investment for Pixley, who has focused all of his energy on this new venture. “Since restoration has taken over, I’ve sold all my racecars,” Pixley said. “I was doing it as a career and it was a lot of money spent and a lot of time spent away. I can’t neglect my clients right now. I may get back into it eventually.” He said he helps connect customers with the cars they want as well,

Carrie Fincham

Sr. Loan Officer, NMLS # 1230368 ph: 800.787.6630 | c: 540.718.0849 767 Madison Rd, Suite 108, Culpeper, VA 22701 cfincham@embracehomeloans.com cfincham.embracehomeloans.com

Embrace Home Loans, Inc. NMLS # 2184 Carrie Fincham NMLS # 1230368 (www.nmlsconsumeraccess.org).

PHOTO BY JEFF SAY

PDM Motorworks owners Andy Dellett and Zeb Pixley will welcome the community to their business for a grand opening May 4 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. which he and Dellett can then restore. “I broker deals all the time,” Pixley said. “I have a client I’m getting ready to do a Corvette for him. The big thing is I want to find something that’s not a money for him, so I do a lot of that - go look at cars.” He said he’s seeing more requests for cars and trucks from the 1970s, but said that Baby Boomers continue to make up the majority of his consumer base. “It’s mainly the Baby Boomers coming in to have the income to support it,” Pixley said. “It’s definitely an expensive undertaking when you come through the process. I’ll give it another third years, you’ll see the third generation Camaros coming in.” He’s also an ardent supporter of the Cruisin’ For Heroes nonprofit, who will have a booth set up to accept donations for the Fisher House during the grand opening event. Fisher House Foundation is best known for a network of comfort homes where military and veterans’ families can stay at no cost while a loved one is receiving treatment.

Cruisin’ For Heroes helps support the home that are located at major military and VA medical centers nationwide, close to the medical center or hospital it serves. Fisher House Foundation ensures that there is never a lodging fee. Since its inception, the program has saved military and veterans’ families an estimated $400+ million in out-of-pocket costs for lodging and transportation. Lou Realmuto, with Cruisin’ For Heroes, said Pixley has been great to work with. “We try to advertise for him to have people come over to him,” Realmuto said. “There’s nothing in this area, most of the people we know have to go to Fredericksburg. Having someone local is great. “For us it’s awesome, we’re just a handful of old folks who are trying to do good,” Realmuto said. “He donates door prizes for Bruesters and stuff like that. His generosity and cooperation has been great.” The grand opening will feature a DJ and Burnt End BBQ will be on site as well. For more information about PDM Motorworks, call 540.729.1979.


Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

Local News

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

3

Proud to serve the Culpeper community! Armin Harandi MD

Orthopedic Surgery & Adult Reconstructive Surgery UVA ORTHOPEDICS A Department of Novant Health UVA Health System Culpeper Medical Center 541 Sunset Lane, Suite 305 | Culpeper, VA 22701 | 540.321.3120 | nhuva.org/uvaortho

COMMUNITY NEWS

GOP nominates six for local races The Culpeper Republican Party nominated six candidates for the November election following a canvas April 27. Candidates that will be running as Republicans this election will be: Paul Walter (Commonwealth’s Attorney), Missy Norris White (treasurer), Scott Jenkins (Sheriff), Ben Phillips (East Fairfax Board of Supervisors), Tom Underwood (Salem Board of Supervisors), Nate Clancey (Catalpa Board of Supervisors). “The Culpeper Republican Committee is ecstatic of the quality and quantity of Republican Candidates moving forward to the General Election,” said Culpeper Culpeper Republican Committee Executive Member Marshall Keene. “Each one of the nominees clearly demonstrate in their personal and professional lives that they are true stewards of the principals of the Republican Creed. We are confident that Culpeper Republican Voters will continue to turn out to support our slate of candidates. Keene said Saturday’s election was a huge win for the local GOP. “Anytime a party has a contested race and can pull it off without any setbacks speaks volumes about Republicans in Culpeper,” he said, acknowledging the efforts of canvass chairman Dale Duvall. Keene congratulated Underwood, saying he is the last to join what the local party believes to be a strong ticket for the November General Election. Underwood was in the only contested race for the Republican nomination, defeating Clint Oxidine 62 percent to 38 percent. For endorsements for the Republican party, Salem School Board candidate Anne Luckinbill is the only school board candidate who has asked for an application.

Luckinbill announces for Salem school board seat Anne Luckinbill is seeking re-election to the School Board representing the Salem District. She is a former Chairman of the Board and has served on multiple board committees including; Family Life Education, Student Health Advisory, Administration Committee, PREP, Finance Committee, Gifted Advisory Committee, Capital Improvement Committee, and Career Partners. Anne’s relationships with staff, students, and families enable her

CULPEPER YOUTH SPOTLIGHT

to fully understand the celebrations and concerns of the Culpeper community. She is an advocate who seeks better solutions. Anne has been an involved participant in refining and approving annual school budgets which are both fiscally conservative and supportive of student and staff needs. She is a mother to four children who have graduated from or are currently enrolled in Culpeper County Public Schools. She is married to her husband, Gene, who is an Army veteran and professional firefighter for 25 years. Anne was a public elementary school teacher then a stay at home parent for many years. When her youngest child was in elementary school, she attained her Master’s degree in counseling and completed a counseling residency. Anne is currently a Licensed Professional Counselor who owns a therapy business in downtown Culpeper. "My experience, community connections, thoughtful insights, financially conservative perspectives, and in-depth knowledge of CCPS afford her a unique ability to serve her Salem District and Culpeper wholeheartedly and effectively," she said.

Culpeper Times wins eight VPA press awards

Paige Simpson (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.) Recently there has been a focus on the lifeline of our environment. Although the premise of climate change and the decreasing well being of our planet as we know it seems daunting, there are many things we can do right here in Culpeper to change the odds of Earth's future. After much research on how tremendous the damage truly is, it is obvious that we need to realize how important it is to make changes to our daily lifestyles. So here's some simple ways you can save the environment one step at a time: -go vegetarian/vegan -buy a reusable water bottle -use metal straws instead of plastic -invest in reusable grocery bags and reusable containers -one bamboo toothbrush replaces the waste of 4 plastic toothbrushes -replace harsh cleaners with natural ones -use organic makeup/beauty products, especially reef-safe sunscreen this summer -RECYCLE and compost -plant your own garden -go thrift shopping to cut down on unnecessary clothing products -take shorter showers -turn off your lights when you can and unplug cords when not in use -support your local shops and farmer's markets Hopefully this will influence you to make a change in both Culpeper and the world!

The Culpeper Times won eight awards, including three first-place prizes, in the Virginia Press Association’s competition for excellence in journalism and advertising during 2018. For the second year in a row, the annual Culpeper Chamber of Commerce Community Guide and Business Directory won first place for slick cover publications. This year, the Airfest special section also took first place for specialty tab publications. The awards were presented April 6 at the organization’s annual conference in Norfolk. Advertising Awards First place Culpeper Chamber of Commerce: Jeff Say, Jay Ford, Tom Spargur and Audra Dickey Airfest: Jeff Say, Jay Ford, Tom Spargur and Audra Dickey Century 21: Jay Ford Second place WestCo Builders: Jay Ford and Tom Spargur News Awards Second place General News Photo: Ian Chini Feature Photo: Ian Chini Third place General News Photo: “Cheese,” Jeff Say Portrait or personality photo: Ian Chini


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Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

Local News

CCPS CTE signing day celebrates student going into the workforce By Jeff Say Culpeper Times Staff Writer

Flooring Specialists Flooring Specialists and Moreand More

Licensed & Insured

INSTANT Licensed & •Insured Residential and Commercial “It’s not a job, it’s a career.” CREDIT INSTANT • Residential and Commercial That was the theme of the inAVAILABLE CREDIT augural Career and Technical AVAILABLE Education Signing Day hosted by Licensed & Insured Culpeper County Public Schools • Residential and Commercial Tuesday. More than 30 students entering the workforce or joining the military signed letters of intent for their specific business or branch at the Culpeper County Administration building. Witnessed by a room filled to capaciNo Purchase Necessary ty by family, friends and teachers, No Purchase Necessary the CTE signing day celebrated Oriental by Karastan – 100% Wool Licensed & Insured students Oriental who are leading 5’ by Karastan –the 100% FREE 6” x 8’ Wool 3” Sierra Mar INSTANT • Residential and Commercial No Purchase Necessary IAL CREDIT charge in the 5’ revitalized effortMar C FREE E P 6” x 8’ 3” Sierra S AVAILABLE Sedona– Beige/Ivory Background with Rust IAL Oriental by Karastan – 100% Wool to help increase the emphasis on SPECBorder S Sedona– Beige/Ivory Background with Rust Border R Licensed & Insured E OandRDCommercial career and technical education.Retail Value $1,308 5’ 6” x 8’ 3” Sierra Mar INSTANT • Residential S R E D CREDIT R SPECIAL O Retail ValueCounty $1,308 Inspired by Henrico Visit store to sign up. Sedona– Beige/Ivory Background with Rust Border AVAILABLE Y L N Under One Roof! Your Hometown Store O So Much S R Visithosted store to sign up. 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Artisan Delight: Smartstran workforce while also70touting the Sale 52 Come Help Us Celebrate Y ears Smartstran $62.00 sq yd $32.00 sq yd $10.00 FREE Vinyl Remnents Fabric – Assorted 5’ 6” x 8’ 3” Sierra Mar 2’x4’ Heavy Texture. 3 Colors: Size 5’x6’ and below 3’x5’ $20.00 70 oz. Artisan Delight: Pieces or Bolts Fabric – Ass 2’x4’ $10.00 L 70 oz. Artisan Delight: IA businesses who hireCoachman them.- Creek $62.00 sq- Gilded yd $32.00 sq yd $3.56 SPEsqCft $20.00 $62.00 sq yd $32.00 sq yd Size 5’x6’ and below BendNo Purchase Necessary Heavy Texture. 3 Colors: Sedona– Beige/Ivory Background with Rust Border Heavy Texture. or 3 Colors: 3’x5’ Pieces Bolts 3’x5’ $20.00 PAD 4’x6’ $30.00 Pieces Excellent for Bath &or B Carpet & Rugs Excellent for Drapes “Our CTE- signing day give $3.56 sq ft– 100% Wool DERS $3.56 sq ft Coachman - Creek Bend - Gilded Coachman Creek Bend -45 Gilded Oriental by Karastan oz. will Delightful Character: OR sq yd $30.00 4’x6’ $30.00 Retail Value $1,308 4’x6’ Excellent for Excellent for Bath & 5’x8’ $40.00 Excellent for Drapes $37.60 sq yd $25.50 Laundry Rooms Re-upholstery students opportunity PHOTO BY IAN CHINI Hunter Douglas Window Treatments$37.60 – Free Installation 45 oz. Delightful Character: 2 Colors: to proFREE First Come 45 oz.the Delightful Character: 5’ 6” xto$25.50 8’sign 3”up.sq Sierra Mar Visit store 5’x8’ $40.00 sq yd $25.50 sq yd Y L 5’x8’ $40.00 Re-uphols N L $37.60 sq yd yd O 6’x9’ $59.00 IA 2 Colors: $2.84 ft SPEWellborn Laundry Rooms C Re-upholstery Sand CTE, Dollar - Ice Crystal Cabinet Liners 2 Colors: ➤ See 5Beige/Ivory andsqEmma to continue their– nursing careers County Public Crafts Come First 6’x9’ $59.00 GetSedona– aPage Free 2’ x 4’ Solveig Bound RugBarklund withwith visit.Rust Border Background $2.84 sq ftat the SandCarpet Dollar - LVT Ice Crystal Basis PAD Hardwood – sign Ceramic –Crafts –&WPC Laminate Save 50¢/sq ftCulpeper Rugs Crafts 6’x9’ $59.00 $2.84 sq ft 8’x10’ $89.00 Sand Dollar - Ice Crystal 45 oz. Pearly Gates: Cabinet Liners S R E 8’x10’ $89.00 School's andCovers Technical (We’re Education Signing DaySmall AprilAreas 30. D Drawing held on Retail OctoberValue 31st$44.60 at 5:00pm Table OR9’x12’ 45 oz. 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(We’re not kidding!) $44.60 sq yd $2.89 sq ft $129.00 NLY - Harmony - Shades Earth $26.00 sq yd O12’x12’ $2.89 sq ft Atrium - Harmony - Shades Earth Heavy Tweed Texture. 3Atrium Colors: 9’x12’ $159.00 12’x12’ $159.00 Get a Free 2’ x 4’ Bound Rug with visit. To Go! $2.89 sq ft Hardwood – Ceramic – LVT – WPC – Atrium - Harmony - Shades Earth 25 oz. Solo: 25 oz. Solo: 12’x12’ $159.00 12’x15’ $199.00 12’x15’ $199.00 Reg. Sale Drawing held on October 31st at 5:00pm $20.90 sq yd $12.00 sq yd Smartstran $20.90 sq yd $12.00 sq yd Texture. 2 Colors: Texture. 2 Colors: Vinyl Remnents 25 oz. Solo: Fabric – Assorted 2’x4’ $199.00 $10.00 12’x18’ $249.00 70 oz. Artisan Delight: 12’x15’ $1.34 sq ft Brushed Nickle Homestead 12’x18’ $249.00 Thank You for Helping Us Make Room in Our Warehouse $62.00sq sq yd $20.90 sq yd $12.00 yd $32.00 sq yd$1.34 Area Rugs Pieces or Bolts sq ft Brushed Nickle - Homestead First Come Basis Texture. 2 Colors: Heavy Texture. 3 Colors: Size 5’x6’ and below 3’x5’ $20.00 We can bind or serge $3.56 sq ft 12’x18’ $249.00 Coachman Creek Bend Gilded $1.34 sq ft Nylon Brushed Nickle - Homestead We can bind or serge for Drapes To Go! First Come Basis 4’x6’ $30.00 Excellent for Bath & any size. Excellent Nylon Everything l Castle Ground: 45 oz. Delightful Character: Reg. Sale any size. Smartstran 5’x8’ $40.00 We can bind or serge $37.60 sq yd $25.50 sq yd Laundry $66.70 sq yd $24.50 sq ydRooms Re-upholstery Castle Ground: 2 Colors: Vinyl Remnents Cashmere-Tweed Texture. First 2– Colors: Come Fabric Assorted Nylon 2’x4’ $10.00 70 oz. Artisan Delight: 6’x9’ $59.00 sq$2.84 sqyd yd any size. Sty $62.00 sqydydsq ft$24.50 $32.00 sq Sand Dollar - Ice Crystal $2.73 sq ftLiners Size 5’x6’ and below Size Folk Stone - Sterling Cashmere-Tweed Texture. 2 Colors: $66.70 Crafts Heavy Texture. 3 Colors: Castle Ground: 3’x5’ $20.00 Pieces or Bolts Style Cabinet Basis 8’x10’ $89.00 $3.56 sq Size Color for Bath & Reg. Sale– 9’ U $66.70 sqBend yd - Gilded $24.50 sq yd $26.00 sq yd$2.73 45 oz. Gates: Coachman - Creek sqftft 4’x6’ Matador: Folk2Stone - Pearly Sterling Clearance Small Areas Excellent Table Covers Cashmere-Tweed Texture. Colors: $30.00 (We’re not kidding!) $44.60 sq yd Excellent for Drapes Heavy Tweed Texture. 3 Colors: 9’x12’ $129.00 $18.90 sq yd Color $8.75 sq yd SizeTexture. 2 Colors:Style Reg. Sale 12’x10’7” Tex 45 oz. Delightful Character: $2.73 sq $37.60 ft $2.89 Folk Stone - Sterling Matador: Clearance – 9’ Up To 12’sq ft 5’x8’ Atrium - Harmony - Shades Earth sq ydsq ft $25.50 sq yd Laundry Rooms Re-upholstery 12’x12’ $159.00 $40.00 Sherwood Tan - Soapstone 2 Colors: First $ .98Come 12’x9’ Ber $18.90 sq yd $8.75 sq yd Texture. 2 Colors: 6’x9’ $59.00 $2.84 sq ft 12’x10’7” Texture Snowy Hill $293 $52 Matador: 25 oz. Solo: Clearance – 9’ Up To 12’ Sand Dollar - Ice Crystal Cabinet Liners 12’x15’ $199.00 Crafts One-Time 10’x9’5” Lev $20.90sqsqyd yd $12.00 sq yd Basis Texture. 2 Colors: Sherwood Tan -$18.90 Soapstone 100% Wool – 13’2” Wide yd $8.75 8’x10’ $89.00 $ .9812’x18’ sq ft Texture. 2 Colors: 12’x9’ Berber Sugar Almond $300 $96 45 oz. Pearly sq Gates: 12’x10’7” Texture Snowy Hill $293 $52 $80.00 sq(We’re yd $30.00 yd $249.00 Small Areas 12’x10’ Frei Table Brushed Nickle - Homestead not sq kidding!) $44.60$1.34 sq ydsq ft $26.00 sq yd First Come Basis Newberry Stripe: Silver Sage Covers Offer Heavy Tweed Texture. 3 Colors: 9’x12’ $129.00 Sherwood Tan - Soapstone $ .98 sq ft 10’x9’5” Level Sugar Loop Bliss Beige $96 $211 12’x9’ Berber $300 12’x11’3”$52 Frei $3.34Almond sq ft or serge $2.89We sq ftcan bind Atrium - – Harmony 100% Wool 13’2”- Shades WideEarth $80.00 sq yd $30.00 Nylon 12’x12’ $159.00 HeavyStraw Texture: 4$52 Colors: $293 New! sq ydany size. 12’x12’ $120 Hea 12’x10’ FreizeBliss Beige 10’x9’5” Level Loop Go at Ridiculously $211 Beige Everything listed Must Low Prices! Castle 25Ground: oz. Solo: Stripe: Silver Sage 100% Wool – 13’2” Newberry Wide 12’x15’ $199.00 $66.70sq sq$20.90 yd Commercial Level Loop or Pattern FreizeStraw Beige sq ydsq yd$12.00 sq yd 12’x11’7”$52 Ber Glimmer $80.00 sq yd $30.00 yd $24.50 Cashmere-Tweed Texture. 2 Colors: 12’x11’3” Carmel $293 Texture. 2 Colors: $3.34 sq ft 12’x10’ Freize $293 $120 Newberry Stripe: Silver SageFolk Stone Size Style ColorsqCome Reg. Sale 12’x18’ $249.00 Zippering. Colors: $2.73 sq ft $1.34 sq ft - Sterling $30.00 yd $8.50Basis sq yd Nickle - Homestead 12’x10’6”$96 Frei First Heavy Texture: 4Non Colors: New! Brushed Seafoam (Teal) 12’x12’ Heavy Texture Platter $352 12’x11’3” Freize Carmel $293 $52 $3.34 sq ft Beige Grey Silver Matador: – -9’Sterling Up To 12’ We can bind orClearance serge Up To $15.00 sq yd Medium Size 13 Nylon Commercial Level Loop or Pattern Heavy Texture: 4 Colors: New! Sea Glass (Gray) 12’x11’7” Berber $52 Carpet only. Pad & installation extra. $18.90 sq yd $8.75 sq yd Heavy Texture $352 $96 Glimmer Texture. 2 Colors: any size.12’x12’ 12’x10’7” Texture Snowy Hill Platter $52 Pebblestone Everything listed Must Go$293 at Ridiculously Low Prices!$321 12’x13’3”$52 Frei Non Sherwood Zippering. Colors: Tan Ground: - Soapstone $ .98 sq ft $30.00 sq yd $8.50 sq yd Commercial Level Loop orCastle Pattern 12’x9’ Berber Sugar Almond $300 $96 $66.70 sq yd $24.50 sq yd 12’x10’6” Freize Creamy Shag $280 Warm Beige 12’x11’7” Berber Pebblestone $321 $52 Glimmer Cashmere-Tweed Texture. 2 Colors: Seafoam (Teal) 12’x15’ Hea Grey - Sterling Silver 10’x9’5” Level Loop Size StyleBliss Beige Creamy$211 Color Sale Non Zippering. Colors:Beige100% $2.73sq sq yd ftOne-Time Folk Stone Sterling $30.00 sq yd $8.50 sq ydyd $30.00 Up TosqSeafoam $15.00 Freize Shag $52 $280Reg. $52 Wool – -13’2” Wide Medium Size 13’ (Teal) 12’x13’ Frei $80.00 sq extra. yd 12’x10’ Straw BeigeTo 15’$293 $120 Sea Glass12’x10’6” (Gray) Freize only. Pad & installation Beige Grey - Sterling Silver Newberry Matador: Clearance – 9’ Up To 12’ Stripe:Carpet Silver Sage Offer Tip Bay watch$52 $381 Up To $15.00 sq yd 12’x14’ $102 Com 12’x11’3” Freize Carmel $293 $52 Shear: $3.34 sqSea ft $8.75 12’x13’3” Freize Mocha $18.90 sq yd sq yd Medium Size 13’ To 15’ Texture. 2 Colors: 12’x10’7” Texture Snowy Hill $293 Glass (Gray) Carpet only. Pad & installation extra. Warm Beige Heavy New! 12’x12’Size Heavy Texture PlatterHeavyReg. $352 $96 2 Colors: Style Color Sale 12’x15’9”$150 Tex Sherwood Tan - Soapstone $ .98 sq ft Texture: 4 Colors: 12’x9’ Sugar Almond $300 $102 $96 $450 12’x15’ Berber Texture Split 12’x13’3” Freize Mocha $381Pea Commercial Level Loop or Pattern 12’x11’7” $52 Warm Beige Glimmer 5’7”x7’11” Berber English Manor Ivory BluePebblestone $1308 $321 $700 12’x14’ Tex One-Time 10’x9’5” Level Loop Bliss Beige $211 $52 and Cream 12’x13’ Freize Wheat $225 Non 100% Zippering. Colors: Flooring Specialists More $90 Wool – 13’2” Wide$30.00 sq$80.00 12’x15’ Heavy Texture Split Pea $450 $150 yd $8.50 sq yd 12’x10’6” Freize Creamy Shag $280 $52 sq yd $30.00 sq yd 3’8”x5’ English Manor Chesterfi $660 $300 Seafoam (Teal) Offer 12’x13’2” Loo 12’x10’ Freizeeld Red Straw Beige $293 $120 BeigeNewberry Grey - Sterling Silver Silver Sage Stripe: Tip Shear: Bay watch Grey Up To $15.00 sq yd $3.34 sq ft 12’x14’ Commercial Cocoa $410 $121 12’x13’ Freize Wheat $225 $90 Medium 13’ To 15’ Freize Carmel $293 $52 5’9”x9’Size 12’x11’3” Karastan-700 Persian Tapestry $1778 $850 15’x12’4” Ber Sea Glass (Gray) Carpet only. Pad & installation extra. Heavy Texture: 4 Colors: + Shear:Sale Bay watch Size New! Style Color Tip Reg. 12’x13’3” Mocha 12’x12’ Heavy Texture Platter $102 Tan $352 $121 $96 $426 12’x15’9” Texture Fleck $130– 16’ Commercial Cocoa $410 5’3”x7’9” Freize Ariana-2153C Beige w/Teal & Brown $285 $381 $185 Warm Beige 2 Colors: 12’x14’ Room Size * $700 Level Loop Pattern 12’x15’7’10”x11” Heavy Texture Split Pea $450 $150 12’x11’7” Berber Pebblestone $52 Glimmer English Manor IvoryorBlue $1308 Ariana-623h & Black Beige Tan $558 Fleck $449 Size Style 5’7”x7’11”Commercial Color Reg. Sale 12’x14’ Blue/Grey Texture Tahoe $373 Your Hometown Store So $112 Much Under $15.00 sq.$130 yd. 12’x15’9” Texture $426$321 Colors: 12’x17’3” TexO Cream Non Zippering. 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Sale Mist $90$102 $500 2 Colors: Sea Glass (Gray) 12’x13’2” Loop Ocean Breeze $346$381 12’x13’3” FreizeTan Mocha $130 Foggy 8’x10’ Braid Rectangle Log Cabin $1299 $1115 Warm Beige Grey 5’7”x7’11” English Manor Ivory Blue w/Teal $1308 $700 12’x14’ Texture $373 $112 Carpet 12’x17’ Tex Beige $285 * $185 Cream 5’9”x9’ Karastan-7005’3”x7’9” Persian Ariana-2153C Tapestry $1778 $850& Brown 12’x15’ HeavyTahoe Split Pea $450 $150 Only 15’x12’4” Berber Foggy Mist $500 $100 Now is the time to Price save on RoomNat. 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Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

➤ CTE, from Page 5 fess their intentions for their future,” Richards-Lutz said. “This represents an investment that all parties are making in the development of the students’ future.” Richards-Lutz praised the work of Marty Bywaters-Baldwin, director of Workforce Services at Rappahannock Goodwill Industries, Inc., for his willingness to work with the students and businesses to find the perfect fit. “Marty has spent countless hours working directly with our kids on resumes and cover letters,” Richards-Lutz said. “This evening is a success because of his caring, hard working traits as well as his skills in human resources.” Following the signing, where students donned the hats or help up shirts of the business or military branch they were joining, Richards-Lutz said the day could be called nothing but a success. “In 23 years here in Culpeper, this has been the best day,” Richards-Lutz said. “The senior job fair, I left that day feeling the same way I feel now - I’m just absolutely proud. I’m proud of our students, I’m proud of our em-

Local News

ployers.” She said the students had worked closely with the administration to make the signing day happen. “They were really excited about it,” Richards-Lutz said. “We have such wonderful students. They care, they want to learn. They want to do their best. We have high expectations and they rise to it.” Eastern View High school senior Jacob Settle was one of three students who signed with Chemung Contracting. He will join their apprenticeship program starting out at approximately $40,000 a year and will have any of his future education paid for through Ed and Cathy Dalyrymple’s business. “With the job opportunities they have and all the courses you could take through them and all the opportunities, I couldn’t turn it down,” Settle said. Settle said the business fair held on April 9 and the signing day signals a sea change for CCPS, as they’ve helped direct students who aren’t going to college to find jobs right out of high school. “Students usually come out and they don’t have a job, but this right here gives them an opportunity to get a job and meet

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

different employers and it’s a good experience,” Settle said. Bywaters-Baldwin said the school system should be commended for their efforts - which includes the building of a new CTE school near Germanna Community College’s Daniel Technology Center. “The schools are knocking it out of the park connecting all these young people with jobs and careers,” Bywaters-Baldwin said. “For Goodwill, that’s what we’re all about - connecting people to work. To be a part of this to see the future for the young people but also the talent for the local businesses, it really celebrates our business community too.” Dalrymple said Chemung Contracting and Cedar Mountain Stone have been looking forward to a program like this for years. “This is our future,” Dalyrymple said. “We’ve worked at this for years. This is the first time we’ve successfully brought people into the program and signed them. The three people who are coming to work right now are our future. We’re going to train people to work in our industry. They’ll be trained to run asphalt plans, to do asphalt, mix designs and test them. Everyone of them is like three people to the company.”

List of students signing:

5

• Trey Holmes, Eastern View High School, Town of Culpeper • Orvelio Castanon, Culpeper County High School, Bingham and Taylor •Emma Welborn, EVHS, enrolled in Germanna Community College LPN program and will sit for Certified Nursing Assistant credential • Solveig Barklund, EVHS, enrolled in Germanna Community College LPN program and will sit for Certified Nursing Assistant credential • Joining the United States Marine Corp: Roman Obarski, Aidan Brooks, Thomas McCoffee, Aric Henley, Joseph Melendez, Joseph Heflin, Connor Morey, Roland Grum, Erick Rivera Castillo, Nathaniel PettyJohn • Joining the Virginia National Guard: Stephen South and Yulissa Nublero, CCHS • Joining the U.S. Army: Yon ter Vela, Diego Saldana Jimenez, Savannah Byeline. Not present: Sierra Dwyer • Joining the U.S. Navy: Luis Escalante, EVHS. Ashlyn Seningen, CCHS. • Joining the Coast Guard: Connor Dekker Jake Straus, EVHS, Appleton Campbell • Madyson Gibson Craft, Ciara Woolfolk, and William Smith, CCHS, Kid Central • Ingri Lemus, Emma Kresse, Colby Minor, EVHS, Kid Central • Amelia Young, CCHS; Jacob Settle, EVHS, Cedar Mountain Stone Corp and Chemung Contracting • Henry Klooser, CCHS, Fairfax Hydrocrane • Brianna Lynch, CCHS, Panera Bread • Megan Massey, CCHS, Ledo Pizza • Adam Mifsud, CM Contracting and Consulting • Juan Duran, R.E. Faylor Contracting • Michael Vega, CCHS, Starbucks

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Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

Local News

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Nikki Newbauer started 'Little Hope Notes' to help spread kindness through the Culpeper community and surrounding areas.

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the airport in D.C. and New York City and in Rome and Ireland. “I first fell in love with hand-writ500 Meadowbrook Shopping Ctr Next to Dunkin' Donuts & Mamas Pizza ten notes as a child,” she said. “My Culpeper, VA 22701 (540) 825-4625 great-grandmother would leave me notes Panaderia & Pupuseria in the same drawer at her home. Every *An Easy Advance is a loan secured by and paid back with your tax refund and is offered by Republic Bank & Trust Company, member FDIC, to eligible taxpayers. Loan amount options are based https://www.facebook.com/soniaspanaderia time I went to her house for a visit, that on your expected Federal refund authorized If approved for an Easy Advance, a Finance Charge may apply depending on your loan amount. Loan is subject to underwriting and Hours: Monday-Saturday 7 amless - 7:30 pm fees. Closed Sunday approval. Easy Advance proceeds are typically available within 24 hours of IRS acceptance of tax return orJeff within 24Say hours for those filing before the IRS start date however, if direct deposit By was the first place I’d go. Ever since then, 540-423-7253 is selected it may take additional time for your financial institution to post the funds to your account. Visit your Liberty Tax office to learn about the cost, timing and availability of all filing and Culpeper Times Staff Writer growing up, I really valued the written product options. Valid at participating locations. Valid Jan. 2-Feb. 28, 2019. 437 Meadowbrook Shopping Center Culpeper, VA word. I’ve tried to preserve that in my Nikki Newbauer is hoping to spread a own friendships and family, but I wanted (near Eagle Postal) little joy in the community. to extend that to the people that may be Residents may have noticed little struggling.” notes popping up throughout the CulpepShe says everyone has a story to tell er area, containing a heartwarming mes- that’s untold and she wants people to feel sage and containing a business card that loved through the little notes they find. reads “Little Hope Notes.” On the business card included in every The project is Newbauer’s passion, note is a “link” to her Instagram page, @ hoping to let people know they matter littlehopenotes, and her website, www. littlehopenotes.com. She’s hoping recipiand someone is thinking about them. “It was born out of my desire to spread ents reach out and let her know the notes kindness in a tangible way,” she said. have made an impact. She’s already had “For a while I had a Facebook page and one lady reach out asking for five notes I noticed you have your target audience. for friends who are suffering from selfI kind of had this light go off where I harm and depression. “Mental health is something I’m pasthought I could make a tangible differsionate about, of course there’s a stigma ence with total strangers. This is just a about mental health, but just walking real authentic and personal way to make a difference.” into a coffee shop, or Walmart, and findNewbauer, who is a social worker for ing a note that was in essence just for the Salvation Army, said she has always you, I think people can be encouraged for loved creative writing. While leaving for that,” Newbauer said. She said that while the project origian anniversary trip to Europe with her husband Matt in March, she decided to nated while traveling, she has started to leave notes throughout the Culpeper and start the Little Hope Notes project. She left hand-written notes through- Warrenton areas, where she works. out their hotel in Washington, D.C., in ➤ See Notes, Page 7 OP

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Local News

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

7

EHE students perform at All Virginia Elementary Chorus Contributed report Six fifth grade students from Emerald Hill Elementary School recently participated in All Virginia Elementary Chorus with Mrs. ter Weele on Saturday, April 6th. A day long rehearsal culminated with a public concert at Harrisonburg High School. Malia Allison, Lindsey Brown, Alyssa Harding, Miranda Prezleski, Layla Rollins, and Ashlyn Vasilas are to be congratulated for their dedication, beautiful singing, and the beginnings of their choral careers! They were all model citizens and excellent representatives for Emerald Hill. 230 outstanding 5th grade singers from all over the state of Virginia experienced the joy of making music together. Students worked with a master conduc-

tor, learned a varied repertoire of quality choral literature, and increased their knowledge of vocal

skills. Students were chosen by audition by their elementary music teacher and practiced the mu-

➤ Notes, from Page 6 “My hope is that the "right" note will find the "right" person,” she said. “Each message is personalized and no two are the same. The primary themes throughout them all are encouragement and mental health advocacy. I have a small team of women helping to spread kindness in their own communities.” She said that she hopes her blog helps the notes grow a wider audience, and already has notes going out to Canada, Mississippi, New Hampshire, North Carolina and Minnesota. Her goal is to encourage people to write their own as well. She recently showed off a note she was planning to leave at a local coffee shop, inside the message read “your past does not define you.” It’s a message of self-forgiveness, forgiveness of others and encouragement to be true to yourself.

Strong in her Christian faith, Newbauer says the notes aren’t overly religious but come with that subtle message. “I do pray over every card before I send them out,” she said. “I think every card has the love of God stamped on them, although it

sic in rehearsal after school with Mrs. ter Weele for two and a half months, as well as at home.

doesn’t overtly say ‘God bless.’” She said her daughter Amaya, 5, helps write and hide the notes and pointed out it’s important to help teach the younger generation that kindness matters. It’s a theme she’s noticed through her job at the Salvation Army. “I encounter a lot of people in crisis,” she said. “Although I try to meet that tangible need, what I found most is that everyone has the need to be heard. Seeing people’s authentic reaction is sometimes shock. When creating this kindness initiative, I’m thinking of certain client’s reactions if they were to find the cards.” She hopes that people who find the notes visit the website and contact her. “If anyone ever wants to continue the conversation or ask why I’m doing this, then I can tell them it was the love of God that made me love a stranger,” she said.

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Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

HISTORY Lying: What is that? A new series Part 1 ZANN’S PLACE Zann Nelson

Good Morning. This column and a few that will follow over the next few months will be a bit different, and even if you do not initially care for the subject matter, I am ever hopeful that it will cause

you to think. The subject is lying and all its parts. Who lies, what do they lie, who do they lie to, is lying always a bad thing and why or why not? Do you tell lies, do you live lies? What kind of lies have you been told; if you know it is a lie, what do you do? Do you accept it or challenge it? Let’s start with the definition of a lie. Miriam Webster defines the verb to lie is “to make an untrue statement with intent to deceive.”

The same source defines the noun a lie as “an assertion of something known or believed by the speaker or writer to be untrue with intent to deceive.” Wouldn’t you say that the key word here is intent? If the intent is to deceive does that not cause you to wonder about the motivations of the purveyor of the lie? Why would they want to deceive me, you or anyone else? My guess is that there is an ulterior motive, right? That seems logical. Is it incumbent upon me to question if I think there is a lie in the room? Maybe or maybe not. Does it depend upon the lie, the ultimate rationale, the outcome and assessment of if there is resulting harm or even an assessment of who gets harmed? Does the lie confirm an idea or a fact that we have already accepted? There are so many ways to look at the questions and if I can stay the course, we will try to look at them all together.

What were we taught about lying? I do not know about you, but I think it fair to say that most of us were taught that lying was wrong. That was the message I received throughout my childhood and beyond. It did not mean that we did not lie, some would even suggest that lying is a natural occurrence with children: afraid that the truth will have unwanted consequences e.g. a spanking, grounding, more chores and such. It begs the question, “Why tell the truth if it will only get you in trouble?” One could make a pretty strong argument in favor of that logic; however, others might proffer that in telling a lie about a misdeed is conflating the two separate issues and compounding the offense. Nonetheless, that is a challenging lesson to teach those in the learning phases of ethical behavior. The lesson I received at home was this: if I broke a rule or made an honest mistake

that caused some damage and then lied about it, my punishment was two-fold. I was punished first for the damage and if it was an accident the punishment was mild, but then I was chastised more severely for the lie. It is a complex issue and we will dig deeper as to what our culture tells us about lying and we will be sure to examine those incidents that are considered OK: the “white” lie. I am already pondering why it is called a “white” lie. One more thing, think about the content and do not try to read between the lines: there is nothing there! Until next week, be well. Zann Nelson is a researcher specializing in historical investigations, public speaker and award -winning freelance writer and columnist. She can be reached through the Culpeper Times, at M16439@aol.com

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Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

Local News

Pippin and Scooter are not telling – ever CALLY TALES

Pippin is a friend who lived in North Carolina in a wooded and gated community, but had indoor-outdoor freedom through his cat door. He loved to explore the yard and nearby woods, and Elsa, his shy housemate, sometimes followed him out the door. Trouble was, Elsa had a poor sense of direction and usually got lost in the woods. Feeling responsible, Pippin always stepped up to the plate to round her up and bring her home. He called it “search and rescue,” but it was only a sideline business. Pippin’s real love was hunting. He regularly bagged mice and chipmunks, bringing them home through his cat door to Pippin’s Corner in the family room. He wanted applause and adoration from his humans and always waited around for it. He finally got bored with the small stuff and moved up to squirrels, and finally he set his sights on rabbits. His prize was a large rabbit, roughly his own size, which he “did it” and dragged in for viewing. Word on the street is that when his teenage human found the rabbit, stiff as a starched shirt in his Corner, she let out a scream that rattled windows a block away. But the mystery is this. How did Pippin get his rabbit through the cat door? I haven’t yet seen a cat door big enough for both a large cat and a large rabbit to go through. Have you? When asked how he managed this miraculous feat, Pippin only smiled the classic cat smile—which meant he wasn’t telling— ever. And since he recently relocated to the Other Coast and a high-rise condo, I doubt I will ever be able to pry it out of him. So let me tell you about Scooter, a friend of a friend here in Virginia, who also had miraculous powers. Like Pippin,

Cally

Scooter was a mighty hunter, an indooroutdoor cat who could be counted on to tidy up the neighborhood of mice and moles--although he didn’t bring his kill into the house for applause and adoration. Then one day Scooter abandoned his outdoor life of hunting for an indoor life of cuddling. Just like that—a full wrap-around-the-neck cuddle with his Mama human which turned out to be an announcement of her pregnancy, in advance of her doctor telling her the news. Imagine that. Scooter rearranged his life to make this announcement and to ensure her he would be there for her the entire nine months. And he was. His Mama human thoroughly enjoyed his companionship. However, when the baby was born and brought home for viewing, Scooter considered his job finished and reverted to his outdoor life of hunting. A year or so went by, then came another neck wrap with his Mama human. Sure enough. Scooter knew what he knew. Another baby was on the way. When the same thing happened a third time, Scooter’s human didn’t hesitate. She took the bassinet out of storage and called her doctor to tell him the news. How did Scooter know? He only smiled the classic cat smile when asked how he knew what he knew— which meant he wasn’t telling—ever. And he never did. He took his secret with him to wherever cats go when they depart. I’m not making up these stories. These are real stories about real cats. I write down what I’m told. My only secret, which I'm eager to tell, is that I love treats, really love treats—especially the ones they have at Reigning Cats and Dogs on Davis Street in Culpeper. Ask your human to get you some, and tell them Cally sent you. Next time I'll tell you about Sebastian and Cat Carriers.

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Featured Pets of the Month Support the Culpeper County Animal Shelter and Culpeper Felines & Friends. For CFF, contact 540-717-0770 or CFFRescue@hotmail.com. For the Animal Shelter, contact (540) 547-4477 or visit 10144 James Monroe Hwy, Culpeper

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Local News

Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

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Defense attorney Zach Brown questions a witness while Judge Gary Close looks on during a mock trial at Eastern View High School April 16.

Mock trial teaches students about inner workings of justice system ➤ EVHS students participated in mock trial created by Oregon State Bar By Jeff Say Culpeper Times Staff Writer Not guilty. Portraying defendant Beck Martin, Ryan Seation threw his hands up in jubilation. He was innocent. The verdict was part of a mock trial hosted at Eastern View High School April 16 by former Culpeper Commonwealth Attorney Gary Close for juniors and seniors in his law class he teaches at the high school. The case was based on a mock trial competition called State v. Martin, created by the Oregon State Bar. It recreates a fictional high school, Driftwood City High School, and a defendant - Martin, accused of murdering his classmate Anne Marcus in a school cheating scandal. Marcus, an avid rock climber, was found dead at the base of a rock wall near the beach and Martin was the last

person seen with her. The defense, led by senior Zach Brown and Julia Hall, argued that Martin was innocent and that evidence entered in at the end of the first day of trial - that Martin had confessed while being transported to jail - was inadmissible. That piece of evidence was a wrinkle thrown in by Close, and Brown said it caused them to put in extra work that helped them win the case. “I did some work last night and I did some work at school getting all the facts straight and getting all the actual legal stuff correct and finding real court cases that occured and having to take what they determined and put it into my own case,” Brown said. Brown said the exercise, which was viewed by a large group of students in the school’s forum, was hard work but extremely interesting. “It just goes to show that there has to be valuable evidence to show that someone is actually guilty and it just shows our court system and how it works,” Brown said. “That was the best part about the whole thing.” Seation maintained that key witness Cody Ward was the actual ➤ See Trial, Page 11


Local News

Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

➤ Trial, from Page 10 murderer, even though Close said there is no right or wrong answer. “During class when we were working on this we all discussed it and determined what questions we should ask and it came out to be not guilty, we did a good job,” Seation said. Close, who served as judge, said it was evident how much work both the prosecution and defense put into the project. “I think they did excellent,” Close said. “What you take into account is the strength of the argument, and

that was created by the work they did.” Lily Galvin, who served on the prosecution with Jensen Armstrong, said she was disappointed they didn’t get a guilty verdict but said the mock trial was a valuable lesson. “I think there were some other points we should have nailed a little harder, but at the end of the day the jury does what the jury wants,” Galvin said. “It was a little nerve-wracking, maybe not because of just Judge Close but because there was a crowd here. I think everyone overall did a really good job.”

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33

AUGUST 16,

August school

2018

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WORK IN PROGRESS NEWS • A RAPP S FORUM L F O O T H I LL R E P O R T SPECIA

Coming up: forum A community

s Murder trial open ➤ Smoot described as the aggressor ➤ Defense labels Alther ‘the architect of his own demise’ By Patty h the

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to

RAPPNEWS.COM UPDATES ONpost breaking We’ll trial news from the

at rappnews.com / and facebook.com news rappahannock

jury that alGoff told the confronted though Alther Smoot who was Smoot, it attacking the was the aggressor, his fists and Alther with

Special heavy object. the jury News He walked Rappahannock in detail, day of a mur- through the incident gleaned The opening in Rappahannock offering information Sheriff der trial Court yester- from Rappahannock interviews ’s AtCounty Circuit Aaron Connie Compton’s day saw Commonwealth a bloody eyewitness exGoff paint of Smoot, torney Art and the medical that violent altercation picture of a county men that Dodson, who determined aminer, was blunt between two cause of death caused proved fatal. resident Randy the to the head Flint Hill last traumaAlther fell and hit the was charged Smoot, 48, aggravated ma- when of his skull on his driveback October with after he alpavement. opening, licious wounding Jonas “Jay” way Goff’s After Prilegedly assaulted attorney Josephsome 19 with a heavy jury that Alther on Oct. to be an indus- Smoot’s cone told the in dispute, but object, believed were not as trial flashlight. after Alther facts the situation that Alther Hours later, his injuries, he described to one of self-defense, confrontation with succumbed the charged for his Smoot was murder. Later initiated was afraid to and Smoot called Alther “the first degree was amended life. Pricone the charge of his own demise.” murder, which second-degree code is punish- architect Page A6 under Virginia than five nor TRIAL, See less able by not years in prison. 40 more than

Forum, Join Foothills News and the Rappahannock of Rappahannock Businesses Aug. 26, at 2 p.m., Sunday,Physical at Mountainside Lee Highway, Therapy, 12625 forum on the for a community series “Work at recent four-part which looked in Progress,” challenges and the economic facing the county. opportunities online at: ➤ Find the stories ork rappnews.com/w

THE RAPP Rapp by bus

1000 Expecting the Labor visitors over coinciding Day weekend,at Little with the Inn 40th Washington’scelebration of anniversary BY JANET ROBEY Businesses INNstock, (BOR) is school year getting Rappahannock County — the 2018-19In pure Jimmy Swindler bus service Rappahannock establishing and High School. students and parents bells ringing in the county. t County Elementary actually school throughout suit to greet yes, I CAN already Yes, those are Superintenden at both Rappahannock donned his favorite white “B&Bs area BOR commented. “And year, school Grimsley said principal underway Wednesday begin!” Swindler notes appointed RCHS the adventure filling up,” Dr. Shannon fashion, the newlyhigh school teachers. “Let Theresa President recently. targets lowwe want all arriving to meet Wood. “And benefit.” Head Start under five ride that longboard!” to businesses has put income children families, providing The BOR and their health, Tourism education, in together a to them with other services Advisory Committeethe social and By sara schonhardt for kindergarplanning help with Foothills Forum and to meet public preparation Children have must be holiday weekend, Rappahannockare working ten. for a grant criteria and also applied line Tourism before being school officialsCare Learning certainbelow the poverty — School Board from the Virginia to help cover with the Child department of livingeligible for the program, nock County supervisor post in 2015 Corporation the the Interest to be ardee costs, which Center and elected to Conflict of has been administered on an alternaBy Patty h some of its News public violated the not disqualifying rolling social services impacted by which Rappahannock from the Court allegedly includes buses by either or failSpecial to the class. tive for children Start, a fed- separate Act (COIA) transactions County Circuit in through Rappahannock and Head school preschoolschool board Rappahannock Parker has dismissed himself from certaineconomic interests Saturday, the loss of W. his early childhood villages on During a between Judge Jeffrey counts in a suit brought ing to disclose as required by law. erally funded that had five again on Sunday ruled program Woolman the the of Page A8 and just three education the transactions, counts, Parker resident Tom ’s parking areas cut suddenly See HEADSTART, In the dismissedboth Commonwealth by Amissville Lesinski, the county’s school its funding festival. as INNstock start of the September against John before the that Art Goff supervisor. “On Saturday, A6 buses outlines Hampton district have three See SUIT, Page amended petition — as a loop, 1, we will Woolman’s continuous when Lesinski running a p.m., through instances Rappahanthe specific 7 chairman of 10 a.m. to member and Washington, Flint Hill, with stops and Sperryville, Gadino at two wineries, Quievremont Cellars and says. Winery,” Wood to move “In an effort the (PATC). visitors throughout Trail Club will be passing was Appalachian county, we National Park was the Potomac k cabin out ‘Rappahannoc “When Shenandoah ccaslin on Saturday park the Jones Mountain By John M News staff Passports’ encouraging the park,” the in established, boundary of Rappahannock the cabin and Sunday, explore by a moonshiner within the “Nichols left The cabin built starting everyone to historic log service educates.abandoned until 1969. 1969 ,” she says. for restoration reach that was [from] Rappahannock that the to and slated 1937 and it by the PATC so difficult will “We are hoping on the tomorrow is managers cabin was restored not Page A6 National Park retrieve businesses See CABIN, Shenandoah miles to deliver and set up tents of route will of art, use a team materials. exactly National Park, for retail salesproducts in construction Harvey Nichols cabin in Shenandoah so remote it wine or other along the to the remote An old moonshiner’s beginning tomorrow, is supplies. Built by bootlegger in 1918, access market areas in construction slated for restoration 100 years agocabin — known as “Jones TRAIL CLUB is team to bring County — Page A2 will take a mule COURTESY OF POTOMAC APPALACHIAN chestnut log above Madison longest hikeSee THE RAPP, the Mountain Cabin,” by 3.8 mile hike, n cabins maintained by a strenuous in of all three-plus-doze

funding County seeks Head Start for alternative sudden cut program after

counts ses three of five isor Judge dismis against superv brought by citizen

Only two children fully met income qualifications

moonshiner’s supply remote Mule team to Shenandoah Park cabin in

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INSIDE

Dog days at county pools

Mountain View set in the secondary

Manassas Park stays positive after cancelling 2018 varsity season BY DAVID FAWCETT

Three potential for a commuter sites have been identifi ed garage in the corridor near Interstate 95 Woodbridge and Dale City. Consultants were tasked the traffic impact with and cost estimates,studying other criteria, among of three possible a 1,414-space parking garage30 | locations NUM. 27 for and Dale boulevards. VOL. between Opitz The Prince William Board pervisors heard of County Suregular meeting the results of the study at its Tuesday, but tion. did not take ac-

The county hired WSP USA with $271,477 in state funding. in February has provided a roughly 400-page So far, WSP report to the preliminary board. The parking more than $37.6 garage project, which has million in funding Virginia Department from of Transportatio the serve as a park n, will ENOVA.COM and rideWWW.INSID facility for commuters and relieve overflow at the at U.S. 1 and Dumfries Road. commuter lot The garage is Neabsco Mills also planned to be near the Road widening is set to widen project, which the road to U.S. 1 to Smoke four Court and cost lanes from Construction $33.5 million. is set and end in August to begin in October 2020 Two sites are 2022. undeveloped Potomac Town areas — one at Center and another tomac Festival Shopping Center near Pothird site currently — houses a businesswhile a At Home at called the levard Kmart. former site of the Dale BouTRACY BELL a.com Six sites were FOOTBALL tbell@insidenov whittled ord PAGE 16 down to three downtown Staff at he idea of a surfaced again GARAGE in mid-county PAGE 3 Board of Suthe Stafford CountyTuesday. PRINCE WILLIAM 703.754.3301 She’s pervisors meeting enTODAY not worried SUBSCRIBE The board has previously appletoncam TODAY pbell.com about on the idea the plumbing to move forward Courthouse Leave that couraged staff … INSIDENOVA.COM to us, your d land across /SUBSCRIBE local experts! center, to with county-owne AC PrinceWilliamToday county government and resi_StripAd.indd Road near the 1 SUBSCRIBE@INS from businesses IDENOVA.COM feedback plan. obtain CALL: 703-318-1386 create a communityhas essendents, and to nt of the area 8/1/18 3:02 but PM Redevelopme since 2008, in discussion tially been street improvework, sewer water and plans are now other related discussion. ments and according to in the works, y town similar a live-work-pla disof was idea 4. e Th Sept. of classes on rg or Alexandria the first day | INSIDENOVA to Fredericksbu ALEKS DOLZENKO the school for their way to docuas they make cussed. a board background greets students a.com! Rocky Raccoon pics at info@insidenov a “heart for According to School mascot rst day want to create share your fi Rockhill Elementary ment, planners and a signature place that on page 6, and See more photos and culture. the community” county’s values superrepresents the the board of Cavalier, Also at the meeting, Jack from Supervisor is now a visors heard , that there of U.S. 1 and R-Griffis-Widewater the intersection traffic light at x. at the crucifi Road he said, reTelegraph for this in 2000,” anniver“I first asked concern about will mark the a years ago when Stafford County of Sept. 11, 2001, with ferring to 18 and he lobbied already an issue n. to the George sary of the attacks the spot was of Transportatio the entrance Department Center at 1300 ceremony near the Virginia Government PAGE 3 L. Gordon Jr. little to no varsity experience still something to had play for. The level of competition. dfawcett@inside Th of no varsity nova.com football, especiallye stigma he day after VHSL, local prep niors in their for seManassas football teams last season. All new game plan School announced Park High seek This was a temporary irrelevant. to its decision player participationaddress declining to cancel the measure, death knell for 2018 varsity SEE PAGE 14 Manassas Park not a high school football Osbourn Park football. season, the play- the awaited. ers returned Cougars with to the “Honestly, I 15 players 7, 2018 didn’t think only one thought practice field with day for practice. only each would do SEPTEMBER the school With it,” said the day’s scrimmage in mind: The next son less 75¢ than two weeks regular sea- Manassas Park’s senior Dan Moreno, against Osbourn sas Park away, Manasvarsity veteran Park. couldn’t delay years. “But of three when they did BACK any longer. They needed WELCOME No one abandoned it, I mad. Football to act is football, junior wasn’t the team or to keep the season fast if they wanted or varsity. grumbled about varsity alive, while That’s all that having to now being matters.” junior varsity play a fair to their players as well schedule. Th as to their DOWNWARD TREND at seemed varsity opponents who counterprodu To outsiders, ctive to the task needed time to find another Manassas Park’s at hand. The players school to fill cision to suspend deschedule. all understood out the its varsity sons behind the reason was a seathe decision. shock. No It wasn’t an Friday night Injuries left ideal fallback football, a the faithful plan, but staple of Americana? band of 19 players with It

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Belvoir TRADOC visit s Rapid Equ to honor ipping Forc e Delaplane 9/11 victims Tuesday

On the 17th anniversary terrorist attacks of the of 9/11, Chapel will open its doors Belvoir to privately for people reflect and and to gather remember; those lost on as a group to honor that day in 2001. Many will silence at 8:46observe a moment of 9-11:30 a.m., a.m. Tuesday. From Belvoir Chapel open for personal will be fer a remembran reflection and ofce slideshow music. with At 11:30 a.m., Chaplain Irizarry will Alan brance service conduct a rememand DES personnel will ring a ceremonial times. bell three After the participate service, people can in fellowship Chapel basement. in Belvoir “We really us that day want everyone to join to and remember,”reflect, pray, honor Xavier Rosario, said Sgt. 1st Class Gen. Stephen a religious NCO. “Of all affairs quarters and J. Townsend, commande times, 9/11 for unity.” is a time r, U.S. Belvoir. This warehouse facility for the U.S. Army Training and Doctrine was Townsend’s Army Rapid materiel solutions Submitted first visit to Command, Equipping photo the to deployed toured the new headArmy forces REF, which is the Army’sForce, REF, during a recent with urgent Save the requiremen quick-reaction capability visit to Fort dates! All ts. for providing Suicide Preventi these

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12

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

What’s Happening 5/02•5/08

SOW HAPPY • Culpeper Renaissance Inc. partners

with Virginia Cooperative Extension’s Culpeper Family Nutrition Program (FNP) for a series of STEAM-based, free cooking activities every 1st Saturday at the Culpeper Downtown Farmers Market!

CULPEPER MAY

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.

MAY 2

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.

Randoll Rivers will bring memories of Elvis to the Culpeper Rescue Building as part of Relay for Life fundraiser May 4.

FILM • ““I Like it Like That” (Columbia, 1994 – Rated R*) The year-long Contemporary Women Directors series at the Packard Campus Theater continues with this comedy drama about the trials and tribulations of a young Puerto Rican couple: Lisette Linares, a young mother of three, married to Chino, a bicycle messenger, who live in the poverty-stricken New York City neighborhood of the South Bronx. Written and directed by Darnell Martin making her feature film debut, “I Like it Like That” was nominated for four Independent Spirit Awards: Best First Feature, Best Female Lead (Luna Lauren Velez), Best Male Lead (Jon Seda) and Best Cinematography (Alexander Gruszynski), and Martin

won the New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best New Director. 35mm archival film print. 104 min. *No one under the age of 17 will be admitted without a parent or guardian. 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.

MAY 3

FILM • “Mother”(Paramount, 1996) Debbie Reynolds, in her first leading role in 27 years, steals every scene she’s in as Beatrice Henderson, whose son John (Albert Brooks, who also directed)

wants to move back home after his second marriage has ended in divorce. A prickly, set-in-her-ways widow, Beatrice cooperates but is not pleased and the two constantly butt heads over dayto-day minutiae including Beatrice’s insistence on buying the cheapest brands of everything (“Sweet Tooth” sherbet, anyone?). The film was a hit with audiences and critics alike. New York Times film critic Janet Maslin wrote, “Mr. Brooks, whose humor thrives delightfully in this hothouse of Freudian confusion, brings vast reserves of quarrelsome, hairsplitting hilarity to the story of a man going mano a mano with his sweet little mom.” Albert Brooks and co-writer Monica Johnson won both the New York Film Critics Circle Award and the National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Screenplay and Reynolds was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for Best Actress. Rated PG-13. 35mm archival film print. 104 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. “Big Business Girl”(Warner Bros., 1931) Loretta Young was all of 18 years old when she starred in this zesty pre-Code farce directed by comedy stalwart William Seiter. Recently graduated and newly married, Young insists that husband/jazz band leader Frank Albertson take a promising job in Paris while she pursues a business career in New York. . 75 min. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.


Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

13

What’s Happening LIVE MUSIC • Enjoy dinner or a drink to Yon and Friends, 195 E. Davis Street, 540-764-4229. No cover.

MAY 4

SPRING FLEA MARKET • The Betty Newhouse Circle hosts a Spring Flea Market from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Culpeper United Methodist Church, 1233 Oaklawn Drive, Culpeper. Lunch is available to purchase. All proceeds go towards mission projects in the church and community. Tables cost $15 per space. If you would like to check availability please call Ann Beamer at 540.547.2627. FUNDRAISER • Elvis Tribute

Artist to do Fundraiser for Relay for Life. Randoll Rivers will bring back the memories of Elvis to his audience May 4 at the Culpeper Rescue Building 1121 N. Main Street. The show will start at 7 with doors open at 6:15 p.m. Tickets at the door at $15, children under age 7 free. Proceeds of the show will go to Relay for Life/American Cancer Society team The Light Walkers. Randoll is a multi-award winning Elvis Tribute Artist. His voice blows people away the first time hearing him. He interacts with the audience, loves to have the audience laugh and have a good time.Come out to contribute to the American Cancer Society and to have enjoyable evening hearing the amazing voice of Randoll.

CHURCH • Beulah Baptist Church,

9297 Eggbornsville Road, Rixeyville, Women’s Prayer Breakfast 10 a.m. Our Guest Speaker will be Rev. Cora Armstrong. For more information, please contact Michelle Hutcherson @ bbc9297@gmail.com or (540) 937-5563.

I'M SOW HEALTHY • “Letting off a little STEAM with FNP.” This summer join Virginia Cooperative Extension’s Culpeper Family Nutrition Program (FNP) for a series of STEAMbased, FREE cooking activities every 1st Saturday at the Culpeper Downtown Farmers Market! 9 to 11 a.m.. May 4 – GARDEN IN A GLOVE. (S)cience Kids will learn about the life cycle of a plant by creating a garden in a glove while enjoying fresh veggies and dip. NONPROFIT DAY • Come and

join the fun at Verdun Adventure Bound right here in Culpeper County on Saturday, May 4 from 12 - 3. Verdun is hosting an Expo with local profits and non-profits so that the public can get to know and talk to vendors local in the area. Verdun will open its grounds for exploration with free wall climbing, fishing in the pond, and other fun and

free give-aways. Moon bounce and face-painting will be available free of charge. Come and join the fun for the day, learn about your community. Food and refreshments will be on sale. Nonprofits are invited to a Non-profit Expo training session in the morning from 9:30 - 11:30. All free of charge. Check it all out at www.verdunadventurebound. org/ to either sign-up as a vendor. Hope to see you there from 12 - 3 on Saturday, May 4.

LIVE MUSIC • Enjoy dinner or a drink to David Gilmore, 195 E. Davis Street, 540-764-4229. No cover. ALZHEIMER’S/DEMENTIA •

Understanding Alzheimer’s and Dementia, an education program presented by Ellen Phipps of the Alzheimer's Association, will be held from 3:30-5 p.m. in the Culpeper County Library’s meeting room. Join us to learn about the impact of Alzheimer’s, the difference between Alzheimer’s and dementia, Alzheimer’s disease stages and risk factors, current research and treatments available to address some symptoms, and find out more about Alzheimer’s Association resources. This program is free and open to the public. Light refreshments served.

FILM • “Brother Bear”(Disney, 2003) Set against the natural grandeur of the Great American Northwest, this animated children’s feature tells the story of a boy named Kenai, whose life takes an unexpected turn when the Great Spirits transform him into a bear the creature he hates most. Befriended by a bear cub named Koda, Kenai sets out to regain his human form while his brother (who doesn't realize Kenai is now a bear) pursues him on a mission of revenge and family honor. The film features the voices of Joaquin Phoenix, Jeremy Suarez and Rick Moranis and songs by Academy Award winner Phil Collins. USA Today film critic Claudia Puig praised the film for its "message of tolerance and respect for nature that rings loud and clear. And family audiences are treated to a vibrantly hued movie with appealing characters." “Brother Bear” was nominated for an Oscar for Best Animated Feature, but lost to another Disney Picture, “Finding Nemo.” 35mm archival film print. Rated G. 85 min. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken. 2 p.m. FILM • “Steel Magnolias” (Columbia, 1989) Adapted from the autobiographical off-Broadway hit play by Robert Harling,

“Steel Magnolias” is a bittersweet drama laced with comedy that follows five tightly-knit women who congregate at a beauty parlor in a small Louisiana town. When Shelby (Julia Roberts), the newlywed daughter of M'Lynn (Sally Field), decides to have a baby knowing it could risk her health, her worried mother’s group of strong, funny and colorful women friends come together to support Shelby and M'Lynn through one of the toughest crises they'll ever have to face. Directed by Herbert Ross, the star-studded cast also includes Shirley MacLaine, Olympia Dukakis, Dolly Parton, Tom Skerritt, Sam Shepard, Dylan McDermott and Daryl Hannah. Julia Roberts, in the role that made her a star, received an Oscar nomination for Best Supporting Actress. Rated PG-13. 35mm archival film print. 117 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.

MAY 5

CHURCH • St. Stephen’s

Episcopal Church - Join us in Worship! We offer three Holy Communion Services each week: Sunday at 8 AM or 10:30 AM, Childcare from 9 AM – 12 PM. Wednesday Centering Prayer at 11 AM followed by Healing and Holy Communion 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.

GOSPELFEST • Featuring the

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.

also meet throughout the week. 540727-0297

MAY 6-10

CLEANUP • The Town of Culpeper will be cleaning and spraying Town owned parking lots beginningMay 6 th through May 10 th . Crews will begin work by 6:30 AM and should be completed by 10:30 AM each day, weather permitting. The schedule is as follows: Monday, May 6 -E. Spencer Street; Tuesday, May 7 -E. Culpeper Street, E. Cameron Street; Wednesday, May 8-E. Davis Street, E. Commerce Street; Thursday, May 9 -Triangle; Friday, May 10 -W. Culpeper Street, W. Locust Street. Motorists and local residents should expect limited parking during this operation.

MAY 8

CHURCH • Beulah Baptist

Swanee Quintet of Augusta, Ga., and more, at 4:30 p.m. at the WBRBA Church Institute Center, 15044 Ryland Chapel Rd., Rixeyville. Tickets are $10/person at the door.

Church, 9297 Eggbornsville Road, Culpeper hosts a call-in Bible study every Wednesday from 7:30- 8:00 p.m. Free Dial-in 302/202-1118; access code 862090. For more information, email bbc9297@ gmail.com.

BINGO • Mid-Day Lions Sunday

PRAYER LUNCHEON • WBRBA

CHURCH • Mountain View

MAY 11

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. Community Church's Sermon Topic for Sunday, April 28: "START Rebels Have More Fun, For Now" Worship Service Times: 8:30, 10, 11:30 AM. Live Stream available at 10:00 AM via our website www. mountainviewcc.net. Children's programs available for birth - 5th grade. We are located at 16088 Rogers Road, behind Brusters Icecream. Small groups

Women's Auxiliary 41st Annual Prayer Luncheon begins at 10:30 a.m. Luncheon is at the WBRBA Center, 15044 Ryland Chapel Rd., Rixeyville. For information, contact 540-661-2013.

BREAKFAST • The Jeffersonton Community Center will hold its monthly all-you-can eat country breakfast from 8-11 a.m. at the Jeffersonton Community Center, 5073 Jeffersonton Rd., Jeffersonton. Cost Adults $9; children 6-12 $6; under 6 free. All are welcome. More information, call 540-937-9979.


14

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

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

RAPPAHANNOCK COUNTY MAY 2

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! 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

ESTATE PLANNING • RappU

presents “A Game Plan to Win at Estate Planning” from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Sperryville Schoolhouse, 12018 Lee Hwy. Attorney Katherine S. Charapich, Estate Law Center, will provide educational information regarding important legal documents in Virginia. The fast paced course will cover wills, trusts, powers of attorney, and advance medical directives. Registration information may be found at www. RappU.com

MAY 3

SECOND FRIDAY • A stranger who picked up Brian Noyes’s résumé would think that someone had made a mistake and stapled together pages from a couple of different, and very accomplished, biographies. Noyes is a local favorite who is owner and baker-in-chief of Red Truck Bakery. On May 10 at 8 p.m., he will be the featured speaker in a special “Welcome to Summer” talk in the Second Friday series. Noyes will speak at the Little Washington Theatre (291 Gay St.). MOVIE • RAAC Friday night movie presents “Stan & Ollie” at 7 p.m. at Little Washington Theatre, Washington. Laurel and Hardy, one of the world's great comedy teams, set out on a variety hall tour of Britain in 1953. Diminished by age and with their golden era as the kings of Hollywood comedy now behind them, they face an uncertain future. Cost is $6, there will be popcorn, candy and water are available for purchase.

MAY 4 DARK SKY CELEBRATION

• Please join us at the Rappahannock County Park at 7 p.m. to celebrate Rappahannock Park's new designation as a

JOB FAIR • Nearly 60 employers

This season's Second Friday speaker series will wrap up with a special appearance by Red Truck Bakery guru Brian Noyes.

"Silver Tier Dark Sky Park" by the International Dark Sky Association. The program will include a number of speakers and a signature ceremony between the Park and the Northern Virginia Astronomy Club. Weather permitting, views of the night skies will be offered by those with telescopes. Light refreshments will be served and night photographs from Rappahannock’s own Joyce Harman will be on display.

RIBBON CUTTING • Join us for an opening reception and Ribbon Cutting Ceremony from 3-5 p.m. at Gallery 3 Fine Art, located at 12018 Lee Highway #B, Sperryville, just behind Cottage Curator. Gallery 3 has three working studios plus a beautiful gallery featuring the works of Kate Anderson, Mary Allen, and Marilyn Armor. Ribbon cutting at 4 p.m.

MAY 5 BELLE MEADE OPEN HOUSE • Open House from 1-3 p.m. at Belle Meade Day Camp for boys and girls, ages 6-13, hiking, swimming, canoeing, archery, arts and crafts, five two-week sessions. Belle Meade Swim Camp

— swimming, arts and crafts, story time for boys and girls 4-7, two one-week sessions. Open house and programs at Belle Meade, 353 F.T. Valley Road, Sperryville. For more information, call 540-987-9748.

MAY 11

FILM SCREENING • ‘bOObs:

The War on Women’s Breasts”, a 30 min. short documentary film directed by Megan Smith regarding breast cancer screening, will screen at the Little Washington Theatre, Washington, from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. Tickets are $10. Questions and answers will follow.

FAUQUIER COUNTY MAY 4 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

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.

VIRGINIA GOLD CUP • The 94th Annual Running of the Virginia Gold Cup will take place at Great Meadow in The Plains. Gates open at 10 a.m. with prerace entertainment starting at 11:30 a.m. with the Jack Russell Terrier Races. The first of nine horse races begin at 12:30 p.m. The Kentucky Derby will be broadcast live at 6:50 p.m. General admission car passes are $100 (allows entry of car and up to six occupants).

MADISON COUNTY MAY 4 RUN AND WALK • "Celebrate

the Earth” with the Team Sierra Earth Day 5K-run/2-mile walk starting at 8 a.m. at Hoover Ridge Park in beautiful scenic Madison. The cost is $30 for adults and $20 for children. Participants will receive a race T-shirt if registered by April 22. The proceeds of this fundraiser will benefit the Sierra Club, an environmental organization dedicated to explore, enjoy and protect our planet. To register go to: https:// runsignup.com/Race/VA/Madison/ TeamSierraEarthDay5k


Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

15

VIEWS Battle of Lexington and Concord CHARLES JAMESON

I’ve spent a lot of time writing about the Revolutionary War’s southern campaign. Maneuvers during that campaign were instrumental in ending the war, but April is the month in which the war began. So let’s head up north and take a look at April 19, 1775 and the Battles of Lexington and Concord and the “Shot Heard Round the World.” Boston was particularly troublesome for British leadership. Taxation and other acts riled the populace and the Sons of Liberty, led by Samuel Adams, was bringing the colony to the point of rebellion. In order to insure the British military could maintain control of the city and the surrounding area, British General Thomas Gage had taken to seizing guns and powder he felt would be used to arm an insurrection. When he got wind of a stockpile of arms and gunpowder in Concord, Massachusetts, he ordered a raid to confiscate the supply. Patriot spies soon got wind of Gage’s plan and dispatched riders, including a Boston silversmith named Paul Revere, to spread the word that 800 British regulars were marching on Concord. The Patriots didn’t know the purpose of the mobilization and thought that one of the objectives was the capture of Samuel Adams and John Hancock, both of whom were in Lexington that night. The riders spreading this news brought out more than the usual number of minutemen to the fight. The King’s troops arrived in the small town of Lexington around 5am and to their surprise, found a militia company of more than 70 men led by Captain John Parker. The British force rushed forward upon the green in a show of force to convince the colonists to back down. Captain Parker, seeing he was outnumbered, ordered his men to disperse, but in the ensuing confusion, a shot rang out. No one knows who fired that shot, but it sparked a British volley which killed eight, one of which was Jonathan Harrington, who managed to crawl home and die on his doorstep. The British moved on to Concord, leaving the dead, wounded and dying in their wake.

History

Arriving at Concord around 8am, British Commanders Francis Smith and John Pitcairn dispersed several companies to secure the crossings of the Concord River and search the town. Commander Pitcairn would be one of the first British officers killed two months later at the Battle of Bunker Hill, supposedly by the hand of an African American named Peter Salem or Salem Poor. But here in Concord, he ordered his men to Barrett Farm to secure a cache of arms and powder suspected of being there. By the time the British reached the North Bridge, a growing assembly of close to 400 militia from Concord and the surrounding towns had gathered on the high ground overlooking the bridge. From their vantage point on the hill they could see smoke rising from the town, the result of the British burning military supplies they had discovered. Thinking the town was being put to the torch, Lt. Joseph Hosmer of Concord shouted “Will you let them burn the town down?” Action needed to be taken. Col. James Barrett ordered his companies to march upon the bridge, but not to fire unless fired upon. The Acton Company, commanded by 30 year old Isaac Davis, was placed at the head of the column. When asked if they were prepared to confront the British troops, Davis replied “I haven’t a man afraid to go.” The minutemen formed up and marched down the hill. A detachment of about 90 British soldiers were stationed at the North Bridge, and seeing the colonial numbers and their orderly advance, retreated to the opposite shore and prepared to defend themselves. When Davis’ company came within range, British soldiers opened fire, killing Davis, Abner Hosmer and another minuteman. At this Maj. Buttrick of Concord exclaimed “For God sake, Fire!” The minutemen replied with a volley of their own, killing 3 British soldiers and wounding nine others. Outnumbered and out gunned, the British retreated from the bridge and regrouped with the rest of their forces. The colonist were stunned, not only that they were able to take the bridge, but more importantly, that the British troops had actually fired on them. This was a level of aggression that had not been experienced, and returning fire on the British troops was also a potentially treasonous action.

Some of the men, realizing the gravity of the situation, returned home to ensure the safety of their families. It took a while for Col. Barrett to regain control of his men and move them back to a defensive position. Commanders Smith and Pitcairn soon ordered a return to Boston. Where the British experienced a couple minor skirmishes that morning, they were about to experience all-out war. Thousands of minutemen patriots descended on the area. The British were attacked on all sides by angry minutemen along what is now known as Battle Road. When they reached Lexington, Capt. John Parker and his men exacted their revenge, firing on the British regulars from behind cover. For the next 12 miles the British were continually ambushed by minutemen from behind trees, rock walls and buildings. It was clear that day had been a disaster for the British. Seventy three British were killed and many more wounded compared to the Patriot loss of 49 killed. The emotions of this fight carried well beyond April 19th, inspiring American warriors to rise up and fight again. The British conducted a running fight until they could get under the cover of British gunships anchored in waterways surrounding Boston. Minutemen continued to pour in as word spread throughout the area. Among these minute and militia companies were many African Americans, both free and enslaved, who took up arms and fought alongside their white neighbors. Concord poet, Ralph Waldo Emerson dubbed them the “embattles farmers.” The Patriots were not American citizens yet. That would have to wait until 1776 and the Declaration of Independence. On April 19, 1775, they were simply ordinary people who believed that they were standing up to defend and fight for their rights as citizens of Great Britain. In doing so, they changed the world forever. Charles C. Jameson is a member and past president of the George Washington Carver Regional High School Alumni Association, vice president of the Culpeper Minute Men Chapter of the Sons of the American Revolution, member of the Board of Trustees for the Museum of Culpeper History, and member of the Culpeper Branch #7058 of the NAACP.

Published every Thursday by Rappahannock Media LLC. ADDRESS: 206 S. Main St., Suite 301 Culpeper, Va. 22701 PHONE: 540.812.2282 FAX: 540.812.2117 HOURS: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. WEB: www.culpepertimes.com E-EDITION available online PRESIDENT: Dennis Brack, dennis@rappnews.com NEWS Editor: Jeff Say, jsay@culpepertimes.com ADVERTISING Publisher Group Sales Director: Thomas Spargur, tspargur@culpepertimes.com tom@piedmontpub.com Sales executive: Audra Dickey, audra@piedmontpub.com Creative Services Director: Jay Ford, jayford@piedmontpub.com CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING To place Classified and Help Wanted ads: Call 703.771.8831, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Friday or email tfields@insidenova.com. SUBSCRIPTIONS To subscribe, contact Circulation Manager: Jan Clatterbuck 540.675.3338, jan@rappnews.com CONTRIBUTORS Marc and Meg Ast, Amy Wagner John Barker, Wally Bunker, Marshall Conner, Katherine Charapich, Fran Cecere, Felecia Chavez, Ian Chini, Ed Dunphy, Kristin Erlitz, Brad Hales, Sophie Hudson, Charles Jameson, Shari Landry, Maggie Lawrence, Allen Martin, Jeffery Mitchell, Dr. Thomas Neviaser, Pam Owen, Blaine Pardoe, Donald Sherbeyn, Kim Kelly, Zann Nelson.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Write: Letters to the Editor 206 S. Main St., Suite 301 Culpeper, Va. 22701 Fax: 540.812.2117 Email: jsay@culpepertimes.com Letters must be signed by the writer. Messages sent via email must say “Letter to the Editor” to distinguish them from other messages not meant for publication. Include address and phone for verification (not to be published). Letters are subject to editing for clarity and length. Letters must be received by 5 p.m. Monday to be considered for Thursday publication.


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Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

Local News

Check out the 'Grand Hotel' CURTAIN CALLS

It could be anywhere – a restaurant, an airport, a cruise ship – but a handful of lives bristling with anticipations and fears comes together at the Grand Hotel. They check in, they play their own personal dramas, sometimes they even intersect, and then they check out. Vicki Baum’s novel was set in 1928 Berlin, a place and time of financial and cultural recovery from WWI. Unlike “Cabaret” where German hedonists dedicated themselves to a “Tomorrow we die!” debauchery, “Grand Hotel” has a more restrained clientele. From the novel, it quickly became the 1932 film starring Greta Garbo, John and Lionel Barrymore, and Joan Crawford and won the Oscar for Best Picture. It was only a matter of time before someone thought it should be a musical. That 1989 musical, directed by Eric Schaeffer, is what’s on the Max stage at Signature Theatre. In terms of performances and design, it’s polished to a gleam. In terms of music and story, the memorable songs are the rare ones while the book itself is a patchwork, some stories more intriguing than others, none more than a piece of the web. Scene designer Paul Depoo III has wrapped the Max in ornate Art Decostyle rails suggesting that as viewers, we are intimate but silent guests of the Grand. A glossy front desk upstage center is framed by symmetrical curving staircases leading to an upper level of bronze wall sconces and more intricate railing. Colin Bills’ specific lighting adds depth and focus to individual performers on the marble tiled squares. From his quiet perches throughout the stage, Colonel-Doctor Otternschlag (Lawrence Redmond), an eye-patched veteran of the previous war, watches and comments on the human traffic before us. In spite of its bubbling energy and Kelly D’Amboise’s kicky choreography, the show is a bit of a slow starter. In an hour and forty-five uninterrupted minutes of play time, it takes nearly a half hour to introduce the disparate characters and get a grasp on who they are and why they’re here. Radiating fears of ruin, General Director Preysing (Kevin McAllister) bustles importantly about as he awaits news of the corporate merger that will save his company as well as his own financial life. When he, a penniless Baron, and ensemble belt out

Maggie Lawrence

Want to go?

What: “Grand Hotel” Where: Signature Theatre, 4200 Campbell Ave., Arlington, Va. Call: (703) 820-9771 Playing through May 19

“The Crooked Path” there isn’t much mystery as to the trajectory of their lives. Hitting an entirely different note is the naïve but anxiously optimistic typist, Flaemmchen, (Nicki Elledge) who has her sights set on a Hollywood career and imagines that being secretary to an important person (such as the omnivorous Preysing) on his Atlantic crossing will give her a start. Her touching song “Girl in the Mirror” reflects that hopefulness even as we want to send her a warning telegram. A strange bright piece of punctuation is The Two Jimmys (Ian Coleman and Solomon Parker III) in their highly carbonated and infectious song and dance “Maybe My Baby Loves Me.” That high note of fun gives way to Elizaveta Grushinskaya (Natascia Diaz), prima ballerina, and her entourage as they perform “Fire & Ice.” At 49-plus years, she knows more viscerally than anyone that her professional life is closing. Her loving aides, which include the faithful assistant, Raffaela, (Crystal Mosser) have high stakes in the show going on. But for all her star reputation and delicate beauty, she is the one who hears the lackluster applause. Baron Felix von Gaigern (Nkrumah Gatling), a titled European aristocrat who is, of course, broke, strains our sympathies for his entitled habits. Nevertheless, when he sparks the only true love affair of the evening (“Love Can’t Happen”) with Elizabeta, his ardor is convincing, which makes the unexpected events to follow more tragic. Perhaps most engaging of the characters is Bobby Smith’s portrayal of Otto Kringelein, a Jewish accountant who is dying. Looking back on a life of colorless tedium, he has decided to spend what time he has left and all his money in a place of luxury. Some hardened prejudices erupt when he shows up, clearly not the “sort of person” the Grand is accustomed to serving, but a word from the Baron eases the situation. Kringelein’s unfamiliar joy is reflected in the touching “Table with a View/At the Grand Hotel.” Characters are dressed in Robert Perdziola’s costumes of pearl and silver greys tailored up or down to reflect the social standing of the wearer. Convincing range, from Elizaveta’s fabulous fox furs to the grime and dirt of the scullery workers.

PHOTO BY MARGOT SCHULMAN

Solomon Parker III (Jimmy 2), Nicki Elledge (Flaemmchen) and Ian Anthony Coleman (Jimmy 1) star in Grand Hotel at Signature Theatre. It takes awhile, but ultimately we invest in the stories, take an interest in the outcome, and admire the singing to Jon Kalbfleisch’s orchestra tucked away behind a scrim. Some might

find an hour and forty-five a lengthy sit without a break, but there’s really no coherent place to pause without disrupting the forward motion of unfolding stories.

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Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

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CHURCH

We shall never forget FAITH IN THE COMMUNITY Pastor Brad Hales

This month, I will have lived in Culpeper, Virginia for the last 14 years. I have had the honor to pastor a church, set on boards, give battlefield tours, pray at several community events and meet some

wonderful people. This is a great place to live. But one opportunity which I’ve been provided which gives me the most honor and humility is when I’m invited to provide over funerals at the National Cemetery for veterans and their families. Whether it was for the World War II veteran who landed on the beaches of Normandy during D-Day or the Korean/Vietnam War veteran who fought in the jungles of South East Asia, having the privilege to say goodbye to these hero’s is an unbelievable experience. Simply, by they’re donning the uniform of this country and sacrificing for our freedom, that’s why should always remember and never forget. The reason why we recognize Memorial Day. Yes, Memorial Day. The day which is far more than picnics, barbeques, vacations, and the opening of swimming pools. It’s the day as a nation when we pay our upmost respect to the brave for allowing us to continue to live in liberty rather than bondage. We pay homage to those who defended the Constitution of the United States of America with their sweat and blood. In John 15:13 Jesus says, “Greater love has no one then this, that someone lay down his life for his friends.” There is no one greater then those who are willing to serve their country. But it has not been an easy road for many veterans. Along with coming home with PTSD, dismemberment and mental health concerns which drives some to take their lives, this service has come at a great cost. That’s what we experienced with my great Uncle Jack. He was in the armored tank division under General Patten in WWII. When he came back from the war he began to isolate himself, distancing from the family and literally became a recluse. Attempts to reach out to him were futile.

Several years ago, my dad received a call from a rental manager telling him that they had found Jack’s dead body in his apartment. He had been dead several days, and no one knew. Just imagine. As so many men and women have responded to the call of this nation in both times of war and peace, it was to preserve the freedom of the republic. The freedom of speech, the freedom of religion, the freedom of assembly, the freedom of the press, the freedom to vote, the freedom to bear arms, and the list goes on. So, since this freedom has been brought for us at a price, what is our responsibility to preserve it? In I Peter 2:16 it is written, “Live as people who are free, not using your freedom as a cover up for evil but living as servants of God.” Living free has some different dimensions. First, Jesus Christ of Nazareth who shed blood, died on the cross and rose from the dead has freed us from the chains of sin. Second, living free means taking personal responsibility for our actions. Unfortunately, some believe that freedom represents doing whatever they want, focusing on self, not interested what others have to say. But that is not the essence of real liberty. Freedom means caring for yourself, your family, your faith, and your community. And thirdly, living free means taking care of your neighbor. Last month I drove out to Ohio to see my mom. Once there, the phone rang, and it was her neighbor Kathy wondering what unknown car was in my mom’s drive. Ever since my dad’s death Kathy and her husband Dave have watched over my mom, spent time with her when she was ill, cooked her meals and plowed out her snow, covered drive. They see it as their responsibility to care for their aging neighbor. Memorial Day is not just another day on our over scheduled calendars. It’s a day of memory, a day to give thanks for all those who were willing to give their lives, so we could have life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. For those who selflessly gave for their love of country, we will always remember and never forget. Brad Hales is the pastor of Reformation Lutheran Church in

Culpeper. Along with being ordained for over 24 years, he is also the Director of Domestic Mission for the

North American Lutheran Church. You can contact Pastor Hales at bhales@ thenalc.org.

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Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

L E T S E AT ! Thousands turn out for annual Gnarly Hops and Barley Festival BOGO LUNCH Not combinable with any other offers. Expires 4/30/19

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Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

CRIME SOLVERS

Jennifer Lawrence Nollie Age: 36, White/Female Hgt./Wgt.: 5-3/180 Hair/Eye: Brown/Green Last known: 1200 Townsend Blvd 16, Fredericksburg, Va. Wanted for: Revocation of Suspended Sentence & Probation.

Betsy Lorraine Stewart Age: 29, White/Female Hgt./Wgt.: 5-6/160 Hair/Eye: Brown/Brown Last known: 14450 Rixeyville Rd., Culpeper, Va. Wanted for: Probation Violation on Felony Charge.

Daontre Kalio Waters Age: 24, Black/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-9/200 Hair/Eye: Brown/Brown Last known: 14565 Reva Rd., Reva, Va. Wanted for: Concealment, Price Alter Merchandise <$200

Arrest Reports

Age: 42, White/Female Hgt./Wgt.: 5-6/140 Hair/Eye: Blonde/Green Last known: 753 Arrington Mountain Rd., Haywood, Va. Wanted for: Probation Violation on Felony Charge.

Warrants current as of May 1

19

Brandy Station Volunteer Fire Department Fair and Parade returns After a two-year absence, the Brandy Station Volunteer Fire Department Annual Fair and Parade will return to Brandy Station in 2019. The Fire Department membership recently chose to once again have this annual fundraising event and finalized a contract with a midway provider. The 2019 Fair will be held Aug. 7-10, 2019. The annual Parade will be on Thursday evening August 8th. With schools reopening in Culpeper County on August 12th, 2019, our fair would be an excellent opportunity to enjoy some family fun just before the kids return! The Fire Department has signed a contract with RC Cole Shows Amusements from Covington, Virginia to provide the midway. Cole Shows Amusement Company has been supplying magnificent amusement ride midways to Fairs, Festivals and Corporate Events across Virginia for over twenty-five years. They most recently appeared in Vienna, Virginia at the Viva Vienna Festival, the Fauquier County Fair in Warrenton, Virginia, the Shenandoah County Fair in Woodstock, Virginia, in Orange, Virginia at the Orange Volunteer Fire Company Fair, and the Arlington County Fair in Arlington, Virginia. We are extremely thrilled to have this fine show provide its amusements for our event this summer. The Brandy Station Volunteer Fire Department was founded and chartered in 1951. The Brandy Station Volunteer Fire Department Auxiliary sponsored

the first carnival in August 1951, later turning that responsibility over to the firemen in August of 1955. The Fire Department has received numerous requests over the last two years to resume this traditional event. The fair can take you down memory lane. It is a nostalgic event for “older” folks and younger ones alike. The fair is a means to cement relationships with friends and neighbors who are kept apart by busy schedules throughout the year. More details about the Brandy Station Volunteer Fire Department Fair will be coming soon. Please watch our web site www.bsvfd.com/about-us or visit us on Facebook at www.facebook.com/BSVFD and mark your calendars now for Aug. 7-10, 2019.

Culpeper Town Police: April 22-28 Following are the police reports from April 22-28. Reports are provided by the law enforcement agency listed and do not imply guilt, however are the charges placed by the police department. April 22 Monique Desiree Johnson, 24, 200 block W. Edmondson St., Culpeper, failure to pay fines costs or penalties Amanda Nicole Garza, 19, 300 block Hanback Road, Gordonsville, probation violation Webster Knighting, 18, 500 block Providence St., Stafford, enter property - damage, vehicle/boat/etc, climb into/ on to to commit crime, grand larceny April 23 Tammy Lynn Walters, 46, 400 block S. Main St., Culpeper, possession of marijuana

Kelly Dawn Weakley

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

April 24 William Henry Hawkins, 29,

1300 block Lightfood St., Culpeper, jail: prisoner fails to report to jail Lashava Olivia Brown, 41, 600 block Claire Paige Way, Culpeper, contempt of court, general district court Jonathan Ramirez, 20, 800 block Virginia Ave., Culpeper, failure to appear (two counts) April 25 Brittany Nicole Terry, 26, 6400 block Baileys Lane, Rixeyville, credit card theft, petit larceny, fradulenty receive goods, services, credit card forgery Morgan Lee Glascock, 30, 500 block N. East St., Culpeper, failure to appear Michael Ramon Eady III, 23, 1800 block Picadilly Circus, Culpeper, assault and battery April 26 Rusbel Antonio EspinosaVazquez, 21, 600 block Highview

Court, Culpeper, failure to appear Felicia Kaylan Outlaw, 26, 400 block James Madison Highway, Culpeper, concealment, price alter merchandise April 27 Jeremiah Edward Menefee, 22, 700 block First St., Culpeper, contempt of court Allen John Jarvis IV, 48, 700 block Autumn Ridge Road, Culpeper, drunk in public, profane language Jorge Luis Lemus, 24, 18000 block Ferguson Lane, Jeffersonton, possession of marijuana April 28 William David Perez-Garcia, 21, 100 bock W. Williams St., Culpeper, failure to pay fines, costs or penalties Erica Michelle Costley, 20, 6100 block The Parkway, Alexandria, possession of controlled substances (two counts)

CULPEPER TIMES Local News. Regional Reach.


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Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

CLASSIFIEDS ALPACAS FOR SALE

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MISCELLANEOUS ANOUNCEMENTS Veteran seeking pardon. American Legion member. Proclaimed innocence since 2001. Assessed low risk. Parents only son. Please sign online at www.change. org/p/ralph-s-northam-clemency-for -jeffrey-gardner 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 LARGE ESTATE AUCTION OF VINTAGE VEHICLES, MILITARY MEMORABILIA, TRACTORS, TOOLS AND MORE. Live and Online Auction. Saturday, May 11 | 9 am – 3 pm | Amelia, VA. | 1-877-MOTLEYS | www.MOTLEYS.com ANTIQUES SHOW/SALE BIG ANTIQUES & Collectibles Show/Sale, May 10-11, 64th Shenandoah Antiques Expo, Expoland, Fishersville, VA (I-64,Exit 91), 300 dealers, five buildings & outside. Fri. & Sat. 9-5. www.heritagepromotions.net, 434-846-7452. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE ATTN. REALTORS: Advertise your listings regionally or statewide. Print and Digital Solutions that get results! Call Landon Clark at Virginia Press Services 804-521-7576, landonc@vpa.net SERVICES DIVORCE-Uncontested, $395+$86 court cost. No court appearance. Estimated completion time twenty-one days. Hilton Oliver, Attorney (Facebook). 757-4900126 Se Habla Espanol. BBB Member. https://hiltonoliverattorneyva.com.

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Classifieds Continued on next page....


Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

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CLASSIFIEDS EMPLOYMENT EDUCATION/CAREER TRAINING AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Get FAA approved hands on Aviation training. Financial aid for qualified students - Career placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance SCHEV certified 877-2044130 HELP WANTED / DRIVERS NEED CDL Drivers? Advertise your JOB OPENINGS statewide or in other states. Affordable Print and Digital Solutions to reach truck drivers. Call Landon Clark at Virginia Press Services 804-5217576, landonc@vpa.net

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InsideNoVa, a top digital and print news source in Northern Virginia, has an opening for a talented reporter/ editor seeking more responsibility in the newsroom. We’re looking for a journalist to provide regular features for our Prince William weekly newspaper, as well as to cover breaking news on InsideNoVa.com, with a focus on topics important to our readers in one of the fastest-growing regions in the country. The successful applicant will be ready to take a leading role in the newsroom, contributing to discussions on news coverage and helping to mentor reporters and freelancers. Editing duties will also be required. The position is based out of our Woodbridge office. This is a full-time position with benefits available. Applications must include links to at least three recent articles as well as salary expectations.

Apply to ghambrick@insidenova.com

Freelance Reporter InsideNoVa/North Stafford, a weekly newspaper in Stafford, Va., is seeking a freelance reporter to write a weekly newsfeature on issues important to our readers or profiles about residents, professionals and organizations active in the growing Northern Virginia community. The successful applicant should be capable of meeting a weekly deadline and have experience with photography. This is a work-from-home opportunity, and preference will be given to applicants who live in or near Stafford County. Application must include links to at least three recent samples of your work.

Apply to ghambrick@insidenova.com

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Reader Advisory: The National Trade Association we belong to has purchased the above classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer employment but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it is illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. Toll free numbers may or may not reach Canada.

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Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

Week of 5/6/19 - 5/12/19

PUZZLES

The Weekly Crossword ACROSS 1 Cracker spread 5 Billiards bounce 10 Play the lead 14 Verve 15 Antipasto morsel 16 Legal lead-in 17 Yearn 18 1984 Olympics locale 20 Not to mention 22 Work boot feature 23 Slack-jawed 24 Kind of ring or swing 25 Get tangled up 27 Renounce firmly 31 Cattle call? 32 Tally, in Britain 34 Philly footballer 35 Bloom County penguin 37 Illustrious 39 Meditative exercise 40 Tithing portion 42 Big commotions 44 Scoundrel 45 Female hormone 47 Attractive 49 Bit of news 50 Like one who errs? 51 Type of voyage 54 Lunatic 57 Speed up 59 Highchair feature 60 Chipping choice 61 Hulu offering 62 Zombie-stopper Grimes 63 Bad impression? 64 Quite proficient 65 Masseur's target DOWN 1 College grant 2 Balm ingredient 3 Equivalent (to)

1

2

3

by Margie E. Burke

4

5

14

15

17

18

20

6

7

8

32 36

40

33

28

29

30

37

38 42

41

45

55

56

34 39 43

44

47

46 49

48

50

53

54

57

58

59

60

61

62

63

64

65

Copyright 2019 by The Puzzle Syndicate

4 Captivate 36 Hard on the ears 51 Hotel worker 5 Publisher's 38 MS Word file, 52 Farmland unit imprint e.g. 53 Coin anagram 6 "Leave me 41 Setting for "The 54 Put forth a _____!" Shining" challenge 7 What dough 43 Vague amount 55 To ____ his own does, often 46 Taxonomic 56 TV legend Dick 8 In vitro items categories Van ___ 9 Trusted advisor 48 Words to live by 58 Skelton of 10 Place for a race 50 In a lather comedy 11 It's softer than gypsum Answers to Last Week’s Crossword: 12 Square feet, eg. B I A S S P A S M D O F F 13 Coarse file E T C H S A S H A A F R O 19 Gander's mate S C H O L A S T I C S T I R T H E R E T I M E S H E E T 21 Bringing up the T A S E R W I N D Y rear A B S E N T G L I N T 24 Scooter's kin P A I N U P B R I N G I N G 25 Over-dramatize S I N S P A R I N G M O O 26 Slangy refusals E L E C T O R A T E M E S A 27 Collapsible bed Q U I R K U N U S E D 28 Self-absorbed P I P E S M O U R N 29 Like pond scum A P A R T H E I D A T T A R 30 Rough-andA C C E P T A B L E E N E Week of 5/6/19 - G5/12/19 _____ S H O A L R A G S I R O N H O T L Y D R A T C A N T 33 Tribal pole

SUDOKU

Edited by Margie E. Burke

Difficulty: Easy

3

HOW TO SOLVE:

2 7

5 6

13

24 27

52

12

22

26

35

11

16

21

31

51

10

19

23 25

9

4

5 9 7 2 5 6 8 7 4 5 2 1 7 9 Copyright 2019 by The Puzzle Syndicate

9 7 2 9 8 1 6

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:

5 8 4 3 2 7 6 9 1

2 6 7 5 1 9 4 3 8

3 9 1 8 4 6 2 7 5

7 1 8 6 3 2 5 4 9

9 4 3 1 5 8 7 2 6

6 5 2 7 9 4 8 1 3

8 7 9 2 6 1 3 5 4

4 2 5 9 8 3 1 6 7

1 3 6 4 7 5 9 8 2

Weekly Tarotscope - May 2 The Hierophant, 5 of Pentacles The Hierophant is the perfect card to Cara Cutro kick off the month of May, as he is ruled by Taurus and encapsulates the essence of the astrological season we happen to be in right now. Strong and solid on the earth. When we see The Hierophant, it’s time to examine our belief systems and trust ourselves in determining what is working and what isn’t. Is there anything we are believing that’s hindering our perception? Should we seek wise counsel to become clear about what beliefs we are holding? We may need to remain within a structure of some system that we’ve been working within. Especially if it has served us well. However, if you are attached to

TAROTSCOPES

outmoded beliefs, know that you can trust yourself to decide to let them go. The 5 of Pentacles in combination with The Hierophant speaks to beliefs around giving and receiving. Are you thinking in a way that allows you to give too much of your precious time and energy? Examining how we invest our time and energy is a strong theme with these two cards together. This combo could also be about a commitment to some type of investment or giving. 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 online www. caracadabra.com or call 540-878-7085.


Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 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


and get 24

and get

a

7394695, 7394703, 7394711, 7439524, 7439532, 7439540 Limit 60 at this price. RED HOT BUY

7505977, 7438286, 743 Limit 60 at this price. RED HOT BUY

FREE FREE 3 FREE FREE BIGGEST GRILL EVENT OF THE YEAR FREE FREE

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F

Culpeper Times • May 2-8, 2019

Assorted colors

20 lb. Propane Refill or Exchange

20 lb. Traeger Barbecue Pellets

20 Ha

ACE -$1 WITH REWARDS CARD*

4.99

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Biggest Grill Event

BP1

SATURDAY, SATURDAY MAY 4

MAY 5

Barry Edwards Jr & Travis Whitt Weber® Genesis® II E-325™ Gas Grill**

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when you buy any Traeger® grill $ 399 and up. Assorted flavors. Limit 1.

EXCLUSIVELY FOR ACE REWARDS MEMBERS

7438286, 7438336, 7505977 Limit 10 at this price.

Spirit II Available in 4 colors:

Scotts® Turf Builder® Weed & Feed3***

Scotts® Foundation Soil Improver

• Covers 5000 sq. ft. • Boosts water and nutrient retention • Reduces soil compaction • Supports microbial activity 7796030 RED HOT BUY

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21.99

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SALE 4.9999 $14 -$1

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3

Heath High Energy Suet 8/Pk. or Stokes Double Suet Feeder 8371924, 8404196

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669 sq. in. cooking area. GS4 Grilling System withyour Infinity 8016781 8016781 Control Control your Traeger Traeger 1.1 Gal. 7330210 Pro 780 Wood Pellethigh Grill,performance 8016780...burners, 999.99 from your smartphone Ignition, grease management Pro 780 Pro Wood 780 Wood Pellet Pellet Grill,Grill, 8016780 8016780 ... 999.99 ... 999.99from from your your smartphone smartphone feature. 8532673, 8532863 Limit 2 at this price. Genesis II SE-410 Gas Grill , 8533085,... 949 *Tank sold separately. Available by special order only at some locations.

® Weber Spirit® II E-310™ Gas Grill* 81121

7439524, 7439532, 7439540, 7394711, 7394703, 7394695 Limit 10 at this price.

8863581 RED HOT BUY Spirit® II E-210™ Gas Grill**, 8863367,...$399

Gripper Wood 18″ x 14″ Concave Cutting Board 6783278 ® 19″ xScotts 13″ Concave Grilling & Carving Board, 6783310 ...$39.99Scapes® Nature

Colored Mulch

7394695, 7394703, 7394711, 7439524, 7439532, 7439540 Limit 60 at this price. RED HOT BUY

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8474793 8016786 8016786 Ironwood 650 Wood Pellet Grill, Ironwood Ironwood 650 Wood 650$Pellet Wood Pellet Pellet Grill, Grill, $749.99 Pro Series 34 Wood Grill, 8474884... 1,199.99 8016778... $ $ 1,199.99 8016778... 8016778... ¥Ace1,199.99 is the exclusive national retailer ¥Ace¥Ace isfor theis exclusive the exclusive national national retailer retailer the Traeger Ironwood grill. † forschedule the forTraeger thedelivery. Traeger Ironwood Ironwood grill. grill. Ace Rewards members buy a grill for $399 or more between 5/1/18 and 5/31/18, and we’ll assemble & deliver it within our local delivery area FREE. Please contact your local retailer to Local delivery area varies by store. ™

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†Ace Rewards members buy a grill and grilling accessories totaling $399 or more at participating Ace locations between 05/01/19 and 05/31/19, and we'll assemble the grill and deliver it and the accessories FREE within our local delivery area. Please contact your participating local retailer to schedule delivery. Local delivery area varies by store. Assembly of grilling accessories not included in promotion. Fuel delivery and exchange available at participating stores.

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ASSEMBLY & DELIVERY

HUGE DEALSYOUR ON CHOICE GRILLS, ACCESSORIES & MORE!

Scotts® Turf Builder® Lawn Food***

Covers 5000 sq. ft. 7314263 Limit 2 at this price. RED HOT BUY

FREE

Covers 5000 sq. ft. 7430952 Limit 2 at this price. RED HOT BUY

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Bed Mix, 1-1/2 Cu. Ft.

7301609 Limit 10 at this price.

% %% 15 540-825-2103 15 Gary’s Ace Hardware Your neighborhood place Natural Oak Lump Charcoal,

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Weber® iGrill® 2 or 3 Cooking Thermometer 8531519, 8592180 iGrill® Mini Grill Thermometer, 8531683...$49.99

SALE 209.99

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® ® ® Get your limited edition Traeger Get Get your your limited limited edition edition Traeger Traeger ® ® ® tumbler, only at Ace branded YETI branded branded YETI YETIhours: tumbler, tumbler, only only atat Ace! Ace! Store

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70

240 sq. in. of cooking space. 8398240 Limit 1 at this price. Patio Bistro® TRU-Infrared™ Store stock only.are suggested by Ace Hardware Corporation, Oak Brook, IL. Ace storesElectric are independently advertisement Grill, 8511768...owned and operated. The prices in this StoreStore stock stock only. only.checks. Sorry, no rain IndividualSALE retailer regular may impact actual savings amounts in either direction. Except for Red Hot Buys, $ 169.99 -$30and Withsale Ace prices may vary by store, whichSorry, Sorry, no rain no checks. rain checks. which extend through $ the month, and except as otherwise stated, prices advertised in this circular are valid at participating stores through 139.99. Rewards Card,*the Youend Payof May 28, 2018, while supplies last. Sale and Instant Savings dates set forth herein are national dates suggested by Ace Hardware Corporation and may Limit 1 at this price. ® ®

items may require assembly. Ace is not responsible for printing or typographical errors. ® Control

Potting Mix, 2 Cu. Ft.

May 2018

Profile for InsideNoVa

The Culpeper Times | May 2-8, 2019  

'It's a Career' | PDM Motorworks hosts grand opening | Little Hope Notes spreads kindness | Mock trial teaches EVHS students about justice s...

The Culpeper Times | May 2-8, 2019  

'It's a Career' | PDM Motorworks hosts grand opening | Little Hope Notes spreads kindness | Mock trial teaches EVHS students about justice s...