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➤ Chamber Valor Awards honor first responders 2 | Officer Satterfield rescues child with autism 4 | CMR farm show 10 | Zann's Place: Value of best buds 11

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Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

Local News

LOCAL NEWS Chamber honors first responders with Valor By Jeff Say

Culpeper Times Staff Writer The Culpeper Chamber of Commerce honored first responders and law enforcement July 12 with their inaugural Valor Awards. Originally scheduled for March, but postponed due to inclement weather, the awards recognized four local police officers and four volunteer fire and rescue squads for their efforts in keeping Culpeper safe. “For what many of us would say are acts of valor and heroism, they would respond that it’s just part of their job,” Culpeper Chamber of Commerce President/CEO Wes Mayles said. “The Culpeper Chamber and the community want to thank and recognize all the men and women who makes our lives better and safer everyday by doing a job many of us do not have the fortitude to do.” More than 100 attended the inaugural event, which the chamber plans to make an annual celebration of our local heroes. Recognized from the Culpeper Town Police Department were Sgt. Richard M. McKnight and Detective Christopher Taylor, for their efforts with the Virginia State Police Blue Ridge Narcotics and Gang Task Force that broke up a heroin ring being operated by Culpeper brothers Ronnie and George Faulkner. DEA Special Agent Adrian Chindgren commended the officers for their diligence in helping address Culpeper’s public safety crisis with the opioid epidemic. The investigation led to a Federal indictment of the brothers, who pled guilty to all charges on Jan. 9. “As Chief of Police and seeing daily the effects of these dangerous drugs to families and this community, I can’t tell you how many lives have been saved due to the hard work and countless hours that Sgt. McKnight and Detective Taylor, along with our State and Federal partners,” Culpeper Town Police Chief Chris Jenkins said. The Culpeper County Sheriff’s Office honored Deputy Kerry Grigsby and Sgt. Rick McKinley for their efforts involving domestic violence incident that turned into a deadly pursuit. The two Culpeper County Sheriff’s Deputies were in pursuit of Eric Wesley Clark, 43, of Culpeper,

July 17 when the incident turned deadly. The deadly incident began shortly before 10 p.m. when the CCSO received a 911 call for a domestic assault at a local residents, and was told the suspect, Clark, had left the residence. Deputies were told to be on the lookout for Clark’s minivan. At approximately 11 p.m. Grigsby spotted the vehicle near the town of Culpeper on Route 229. He followed the vehicle onto Old Rixeyville Road where he put on his emergency lights. In the video from Grigsby’s dash cam, the deputy follows the car along Colonel Jameson Blvd. at a normal rate of speed. Clark turns onto 522 North and later accelerates, but never seems to be excessively breaking the speed limit. Grigsby continues in pursuit, with his emergency lights and sirens on. At one point, a few minutes into the pursuit, Grigsby pulls alongside Clark in an effort to make himself be visible. Clark extends his hand outside of the driver side window, making a gesture that appears to resemble a gun. Shortly after that, Clark turns left onto Griffinsburg Road, back in the direction of his residence, where Grigsby rams into the minivan sending it spinning. That’s when the incident turns deadly. Grigsby can be plainly heard on the dash cam yelling “drop the gun, drop the gun. Put it down now.” That verbal command is followed by a burst of shots and then Grigsby saying he has the gun and the shell. Later as, the dash camera continues to roll, Grigsby and McKinley can be heard administering CPR to Clark. Grigsby can be heard saying he’s OK, following by “I was scared of death for you, that gun was pointed right at you.” “Both Deputy Grigsby and Sgt. McKinley made clear-headed decisions in a split second,” the nomination for the pair read. “The positions Sgt. McKinley and Deputy Grigsby found themselves in that night to take a life to save another including those of law enforcement family was nothing short of heroic.” Brandy Station Volunteer Fire Department firefighter Zachary

PHOTO BY IAN CHINI

Capt. Bernie Feaganes presents Deputy Kerry Grigsby with a Valor Award for his efforts in a deadly police pursuit in July 2017. Fowler was honored for his efforts in helping deliver a baby girl on Sept. 19, 2017. Fowler was dispatched as part of the BSVFD emergency medical first responder program to a call to a 37-year-old female, 40 weeks pregnant, in labor. The call came in at 12:16 a.m. and by 12:21 a.m., Fowler was helping assist the mother with the delivery of her beautify baby girl in the kitchen of her residence. “Firefighter Fowler provided excellent service and demonstrated a great calmness to everyone on scene during the childbirth,” his nomination read. Jim Hurlock, of the Richardsville Volunteer Fire Department and Rescue Squad, has been serving his community for 48 years - since he joined as a junior member at age 14 when the company formed in 1970. He was honored Thursday for his efforts in helping save a man’s home when a vehicle parked next to it caught fire and threatened to spread. Hurlock responded alone in Tanker 6 knowing that the homeowner who was being evacuated was a man fighting cancer. Hurlock was able to know down the fire before the second engine company arrived, saving the man’s home. It’s not the first time Hurlock has responded to a call by himself, and it won’t be the last. “That’s the way I was brought up, just to help people,” Hurlock said. “The biggest thing was I knew the people involved and I knew what his situation was. Us being

in a rural area, the next company is going to be 20 minutes or more getting there. I’m always a believer in hitting this thing quick. I just thank God the house wasn’t hurt.” Little Fork Volunteer Fire and Rescue Company had their Technical Large Animal Rescue Team honored for an incident involving an ornery guard donkey named Jack. On Nov. 24, 2017, the team was called out to help Jack who had escaped his farm and had been “visiting” his neighbors. On his way home, he fell into a cattle guard and was biting anyone who attempted to come near him. The company attempted to sedate Jack but he was still combative and bit the veterinarian’s leg and would not let go. He later bit Little Fork Lt. Melissa Mainville, one of the technicians on the team. “It was excruciating,” Mainville said. “We didn’t get bit just one, we got bit multiple times.” The team of Mainville, Noah Furr, Chief Doug Monaco, Wyatt Brooks and Isiah Chauhan had to resort to Plan B to put Jack into sleep mode - and he was eventually freed and only had minor cuts and bruising. Culpeper County Rescue Squad Co. 11 honored their chief Roland Hankey for his hours of volunteer work, noting that the rescue squad wouldn’t be where they are today without him. He joined in 2014 and was named chief in 2017. His nomination read, “our nominee brings leadership, friendship and family to Culpeper Rescue.”


Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

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Culpeper Soccer Club fall registration is open The Culpeper Soccer Club announces that registration for the Fall 2018 Recreational Season is now open! Programs are available for players aged 2 through 18 years! Regular registration closes on Tuesday, July 31. The CSC Recreation Program promotes a culture of personal growth and love for the game of soccer. The most important aspect of this program is that children come first. Youth recreation players will learn and develop the fundamental skills of soccer in an environment that focuses on having fun! We accept all different skill levels and ages into this program and we encourage youth recreation players to grow personally as they enjoy the game of soccer! The Little Comets program, for children 2-3 years old, includes a Little Comets jersey and eight 45-minute sessions on Saturday mornings. This program is great for introducing little ones to sports! Recreational Soccer, for children 4-18 years old, begins the week of August 27, 2018. Eight games will be played, beginning on Saturday, September 8 and continuing through November 3, 2018. In addition to these programs, the Culpeper Soccer Club also offers TOPS (The Outreach Program for Soccer), which is a FREE community-based training and team placement program for young athletes with disabilities, organized by the Club's volunteers. The program is designed to bring the opportunity of learning and playing soccer to any child, aged 6 through 18 years, who has a mental or physical disability. Our goal is to enable young athletes with disabilities to become valued and successful members of the US Youth Soccer family. The TOPS program meets for one hour each Saturday on Recreation game-days. Registration for all programs is available on the CSC website at www. culpepersc.org.

CULPEPER YOUTH SPOTLIGHT

Riley Reynolds (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.) As President of Culpeper Youth, summer is a weird time. Some of our most ambitious ideas need to explored and planned over the summer but most of us are off exploring ourselves. That’s why this year we voted to knock our normal three meetings a month, down to a one meeting a month on whatever day the most of us could manage to get there. And with the lessened meeting schedule we have all explored some different aspect or program. I have been home on and off during the summer. When I’m home I am going to yoga twice a day at Golds Gym and going to Raven’s Nest in between classes, sometimes taking an hour to have a cup of coffee and talk with my Vice President, Josh. Or, I’m off in Orange at the best used bookstore I’ve been to in a while, or I’m thrifting with my Treasurer, Angie. Even when CY says goodbye we still hang out! That’s probably one of my favorite things about CY, we’re close. When I’m not at home I’ve been on a college campus! I was on Longwood’s Campus earlier this summer, in June, attending Virginia’s American Legion Auxiliary Girls State, a program where you learn about the local and state government by creating and electing it! As of this week I am in Long Island, studying Journalism at Long Island University. Next week I will be in Brooklyn, at the Long Island University Brooklyn Campus, studying the U.N. and Global Affairs! At the end of next week I get to come back home and meet with my fellow CY Youth Advisory Council members, I can’t wait to see them all.

Ross declares dandidacy to represent Virginia’s 27th Senate District Local teacher, coach, and school administrator Ronnie Ross announced his campaign for the Virginia Senate seat in District 27 last week. District 27 includes all of Frederick, Clarke, and Fauquier Counties, all of Winchester City, and parts of Loudoun, Culpeper, and Stafford Counties. “Teaching children has been my life’s work,” Ross said. “I love it, and I love my students. But after the birth of my son, I began to worry even more about the world we are leaving our children. And so, my wife pushed me to do something about it, to run.” Ross said that he is running for Virginia Senate because he believes that it’s not just the wealthy and the lawyer class who should be making decisions for everyone in the Commonwealth. “In this part of Virginia, families care about seeing their paychecks increase at the same rate as corporate profits, about creating an economy that works for them and not just large corporations,” Ross said. “They care about not going bankrupt because of an illness or accident, about having access to the basic human right that is healthcare. Families care about maintaining the beautiful landscapes that surround them so that their children and their children’s children can still farm the Piedmont and canoe down the Shenandoah.” Ronnie, along with his wife Josie and son Ronnie, Jr., live in western Loudoun County, and he teaches high school English at Highland School in Fauquier County. Ronnie is also the English Department Chair and Freshman Dean at the school. For more information visit RonnieRoss.com and follow him on Twitter and Instagram @ronnierossva. He is on FaceBook at facebook.com/ RonnieRossVA. Elections for the Virginia General Assembly are in November 2019.

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Local News

Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

Culpeper Town Officer rescues child with autism ➤ Girl found in drainage ditch after opening garage door By Jeff Say

Culpeper Times Staff Writer Culpeper Town Police Officer Matt Satterfield had already fallen and was limping, but he was still alert. Satterfield was searching for a missing 7-year-old autistic girl on July 6, when he saw movement along a muddy bank. There was Grayce-Anne Heheh. Culpeper Town Police received a call of a missing autistic juvenile in the early evening of July 6, in the area of Magnolia Circle. Five officers responded, and Satterfield was familiar with the area. He knew of the dangers a child with autism faced - the woods, the roadway, but one geographic location stood out to him. He immediately headed down to the pond that sits at the back of the subdivision. “That was my biggest concern,” Satterfield said. That’s when he tripped and got caught in barbed wire, left over

from an old farm property. Bleeding, his uniform in tatters, he started to limp back through a construction site, not really sure how he had got turned around. That’s when he saw her. Sitting in a drainage ditch filled with mud and water, Grayce-Anne was playing. “I almost missed her at first,” Satterfield said. “She was all covered in mud. I saw the mud kind of move around and I said ‘on my God, that’s her right there on the bank.’” Knowing she was autistic, Satterfield was careful not the overstimulate the 7-year-old. She didn’t respond to his requests to move away from the bank, so he had to step in to retrieve her. “I was still trying to coax her out a little bit and she wouldn’t come out, so I tried to lift her out and I realized I was stuck,” he said. “I started to panic a little bit. I was finally able to free one foot and all the time I’m trying to talk to her, ‘sweetie, honey, my name’s Matt, I’m here to take you back to your daddy.’ Finally I grabbed her and I was able to free my last boot.” Panic enveloped the little girl and she panicked a little bit, but ➤ See Rescue, Page 5

PHOTO COURTESY CULPEPER POLICE DEPARTMENT

Culpeper Town Police Officer Matt Satterfield smiles after reuniting Grayce-Anne Heheh with her father Rohan on July 6.

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Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

➤ Rescue, from Page 5 Satterfield calmed her down as he carried her out on his shoulder to the roadway to meet her dad. While walking back to the road, he marveled at the fact a 7-year-old was able to climb over a pair of silt fences to make it back to the construction site. He quickly radioed that he and Grayce-Anne were on the road and soon there was a joyous reunion between father and daughter. “The dad was just overjoyed,” Satterfield said. “We learned a lot about autism and their attraction to water, and even though it was kind in the back of my head, my biggest fear was the danger. The pond was the biggest danger in my opinion and of course she wasn’t there, she was in the next little run off.” Rohan said he was overwhelmed when he saw his daughter. “Simply put, it was the scariest day of my life,” Rohan said. “Thanks to the Culpeper Police Department, especially Officer Satterfield, I was extremely happy to be reunited with my daughter. It was (a feeling) of relief, one of elation and it was basically a sense that here’s my daughter, I’m going to be be reunited with her. The bottom line was it was a great sense of relief.” Satterfield said they receive some training in the academy about this type of situation, but a lot of it

is on the job training. Lt. Jeff Dodson said the department has actually been discussing roll call training for calls involving autistic children. Other training also played into Satterfield’s actions. “I’ve had crisis intervention for juveniles, for juveniles that are in a manic state,” Satterfield said. “That’s the reason when I approached her I said my name was Matt, not officer. I addressed her slowly and quietly.” Rohan said he was impressed with their professionalism and how courteous they were. “They clearly demonstrated what it means to serve and protect,” he said. He said it was clear they had some training when it comes to dealing with children with autism. “Especially in Grace’s case, she’s 7 years old chronologically, but mentally she’s around 2 years old,” Rohan said. “If you call her, for example, she’s not going to respond to you in terms of verbally saying yes. It was very important to provide that information because you actually had to physically see her and find her, which I’m sure complicates the rescue.” Rohan said he and Grace had been playing in her little pool in the garage when he realized he had forgotten a towel. The garage door was down and she was secured, so he

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quickly ran upstairs to get a towel. He estimates he was gone 90 seconds in total. That was all she needed. Grace opened the electronic garage door and was gone. “She had never opened the garage before, clearly she’d been watching how I’d done it,” Rohan said. He said he looked for her near the house - she often likes to look at neighbors’ flowers, but she wasn’t there. She also wasn’t at either of the parks in their community and that’s when he called police after about 10 minutes of searching for her. Neighbors chipped in as well, canvassing the subdivision and posting a message to their community Facebook page. Rohan thanked them for their help as well. He described the experience of walking down to an open garage door and a missing daughter as “shear panic.” “I had never been this scared in my life,” Rohan said. “It was terrifying.” The moment she was reunited with her father was a moment that Satterfield will never forget. “I’ve been an officer for five years and the look on the dad’s face was just…,” Satterfield said trailing off, looking for the right words. “We go through our ups and downs, we get frustrated with this job, even if I

was frustrated for a month straight, the look on the dad’s face made it all.” “That’s really why you do this job, for calls like that,” Dodson said. Dodson said that the fact they police department had the information that she was autistic was a huge help in helping locate her and deal with the situation. He said that if in the future, parents with children with differing abilities call, make sure they communicate to dispatch the child’s needs. “The more information, the better,” Dodson said. “The child has a special need or is autistic, let us know that.” Rohan said the fact he provided information about her being autistic helped police know how to deal with the situation. It’s something he stressed to parents - to be sure to tell the police all information and he shared some lessons he learned along the way. “One of the things I've learned since is that there is a device you can put on your children that has a GPS,” Rohan said. “That is something I am going to look into and get for my children, I would encourage that as well. They may not have what you consider normal abilities, but they learn stuff and they can take off if you are unaware. No matter how much protection you’re providing, just the slightest glance away they can take off.”

BIZ BIO The People of Wellspring: Susan Suleske, PA Susan Suleske may be new to the Wellspring health team, but she’s a familiar face to Madison residents. Suleske, who began her role as physician assistant at Wellspring’s Madison family practice in early June, is no stranger to the area, having practiced with M. David Schenck, MD, at Madison Family Physicians for the past seven years. “We built a great practice over the years, and I have enjoyed the Madison community,” Suleske said. In her role at Wellspring, Suleske will continue to work with Schenck as supervising physician at the very same location occupied by Madison Family Physicians. Aside from time spent earning her physician assistant degree in North Carolina and a year in Arizona working in a geriatric clinic, Suleske has stayed close to her Culpeper roots. “I have a large family in the area, and it’s nice to be able to stay connected with them,” she said. Health care in general—and family practice in particular—were natural choices for Suleske. “I have always felt my role in

life would be to care for others,” Suleske said. “My early experiences as a member of the Fredericksburg volunteer rescue squad and an ER tech for Culpeper Susan Suleske, PA Memorial Hospital really helped me feel my calling to the PA profession.” That calling also drew Suleske toward family practice. “In family practice, the patient’s entire health picture is considered,” Suleske said. “Even if a patient requires the care of multiple specialists, we’re always there for them as a ‘home base’ they can depend on.” And even though she may be new to Wellspring, Suleske’s approach fits perfectly with Wellspring’s patientcentered philosophy. “I think it’s important to build relationships with patients so that they can feel empowered to participate in their own health care,” Suleske said.

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Tom Osborn sits in a police cruiser for the first time in more than 50 years. Osborn served with the Culpeper Town Police Department from 1956-63. Osborn rode along with Master Police Officer John Bahl until 1:30 a.m. Thursday, July 12.

A blast from the past ➤ Former town police officer Tom Osborn goes on ride along more than 50 years after he left the force By Jeff Say

Culpeper Times Staff Writer Tom Osborn hadn’t sat in a police cruiser in nearly 50 years, but as he did so Wednesday evening a flood of memories arrived. Osborn, 83, was a member of the Culpeper Town Police Department from 1956 until 1963. A veteran of the U.S. Army 101st Airborne - he came home to Culpeper after serving his country and was looking for a job. He was visiting his younger cousin Joe Peters - brother of future Culpeper County Sheriff Robert Peters - one night when Osborn got the tip about an opening at CPD. “A man I knew most of my life, named Irving Bennet, knew I was military, he pulled up in a pickup,” Osborn said. “We got to talking and he said ‘are you working?’ I said no, I just got back. He said they were looking for a policeman over in town, why don’t you go apply? I laughed at him, I said I didn’t want to be a policeman. Next day, I came over and met Chief (Roy) Jamison. He hired me and it was kind of history.” At the time, there were only five men on the force (now there are 46) and just one car - a 1954 Plymouth. Jamison had just been named the first police chief of

Culpeper on June 15 of that year and at the time, Culpeper was just less than 1 square mile with one manually operated stoplight. That’s in steep contrast to the now 6.8 square mile town with numerous stop lights and roundabouts. “It was laid back,” Osborn said. “We had one car, we didn’t have any dispatch, we didn’t have any clerks. It was just the five or six officers.” He worked nights 99 percent of the time, working the 3-11 shift. One officer worked 11 to 7 and they had one other officer rotating. Add in the chief and one sergeant and that was the force. Osborn sat in on the roll call meeting Wednesday and was presented a Chief ’s medal for his efforts serving the department. He then jumped in the car and patrolled the streets with Master Police Officer John Bahl. Osborn said he was interested to see how police work has changed. “It’s been all those years, I’ve seen all the changes in the community and the town itself,” Osborn said. “When I first came here, you had the sheriff, one outside deputy and a man and his wife who lived in the jail.” In the 1960 census, 2,412 people lived in Culpeper. In the 2010 census, 16,379 lived in the town. Crime has increased, but Osborn said Culpeper was at times wild when he served as well. He remembers one story, shortly after he signed on, vividly. “I was called down to the foundry one ➤ See Osborn, Page 7


Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

➤ Osborn, from Page 6 Saturday night,” Osborn recalled. “Two women were standing by the railroad track and they were beat up. A woman and her mother said her husband did it. They lived down at the end of the alley at an apartment complex. I pulled up and they got out of the car and they were standing up in the yard there. Back then I couldn’t get a warrant because I didn’t see anything. I had to take them to the Justice of the Peace office, get a warrant and come back and get him. All of a sudden the front door of the apartment blew open and this guy walked right out and said ‘God dang it I’m going to kill you.’ BOOM! Shotgun, 36-inch barrel, I was 21-feet from him. He missed.” Osborn was standing in the roadway beside the police car, he heard the shot hit a tree behind him and he quickly responded. “I pulled my pistol out and I shot, he was a little taller than me - 6-2 or 6-3 I cut that No. 1 apartment in two with my shot and I didn’t touch him,” Osborn said. “He went back in. That was Saturday night, and the jail stayed open late. I got on the radio and called the sheriff ’s department. Sheriff (Mason) Green and two troopers came. Sheriff Green went in first, I went in second and that bullet had gone in No. 1, went through the wall in the living and room and fell out in the floor in the bedroom. The guy was sitting in the bedroom in a chair, on the bed he had the gun loaded ready to go again with a box of shells laying on the bed.” Shockingly, the officers took him into custody without firing another shot. At the time, Culpeper was small and everyone knew each other, so a case a few weeks later was difficult for Osborn. Two young men went to high school with his brother, and Osborn got a call that their mother had shot herself. “Of course I knew them and I knew their mother,” Osborn said. “I went in and she had shot herself in the breast. I told myself I couldn’t work this so I called someone else. She lived but I said to myself, ‘what the hell kind of job do I got here.’” Those incidents were few and far between, and soon life settled down in Culpeper. Still, he recalled another time that trouble rolled into Culpeper and he was the officer on duty to settle it down. “It wasn’t bad,” Osborn said. “I was lucky. One night, I don’t remember what year it was, I got a call from PW (Prince William) that there was a shooting on 28 involving three men and they described the car to me. Of course everything had to come through Main Street. There was no bypasses then. I went down by Baby Jim’s, across the street there where the laundromat is now. I was sitting there and here comes the car. So I thought I’d let them get up by the other end of town and stop them by the service station. I got them up on Main and Davis streets and they took a left on Davis. I said ‘oh sh*t’ they’re going to take me down the alley. I stopped them right there by Yowell’s Hardware (where Grassrootes is now) and I walked up to the car and the boy on the right hand side was putting his hand up by the glove box. I said ‘nuh-huh, don’t do it because you

Local News won’t remember taking your hand away.’” Osborn made the driver, passenger and person in the back get on the hood of the car, which is where a passerby found them. They asked if Osborn needed help. “I said ‘yeah, can you go one block down East Street, go down behind the theatre and go down and get Sheriff Green,” Osborn said. “Wasn’t but a couple minutes the Sheriff comes up the street he had on his shower shoes, his pants and a gun and that was it. We carried the guys to jail, we called PW and they came and got them that night.” While stopping crime like that was exciting, working with the students at Anne Wingfield Elementary and getting to know the kids was one of the more rewarding aspects of the job. That came in handy if he caught them stealing hubcaps later on. “I’d talk to them, write their names down and say ‘if I catch you again, I’m going to have to do something,’” Osborn said. “I never caught them again.” Osborn said he never carried a nightstick and they didn’t have mace back then. It was a simple philosophy that he employed that served him well over the years. “You try to treat them the way you’d want to be treated,” Osborn said. “Most of the time it would work out.” Now, he’s shocked by the amount of drugs that are in town - pointing out that the main issue back in the 50s and 60s was alcohol. “When I was there, drinking was the big thing,” Osborn said. “You had the same ones over and over drinking and if you were caught three or four times they sent you down to the state farm for 90 days. That was the big thing. Drugs were just starting to come on the scene. I used to laugh and say we were too far in the sticks for it to come here. But it did. It worried me from day one. It worried me because I had four kids coming up.” One of those kids, David, was with his dad on Wednesday, proudly beaming as Tom shared his stories. “I’m proud of my dad,” David Osborn said. “He always had time for us and now time is getting short.” He said he recalled his dad pulling up in that old Plymouth and hitting the red lights. Culpeper was a different place then. “Everyone knew everyone, people genuinely cared about you,” David Osborn said. “We had a lot of respect for everyone here.” David set the ride along up with Chief Chris Jenkins, who he knew from his high school days. He wanted to make sure the officers of today got to see what the past in Culpeper was like. “I thought I really want daddy to go over and get connected with these guys and share some stories with them,” David Osborn said. Lt. Jeff Dodson led the roll call meeting and presented Osborn with his chief ’s medal. “It’s awesome,” Dodson said. “Just talking to him there’s just so much information. With the technology and the cars policing has changed, but if you dig down deep the principles of community policing haven’t changed at all really.”

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Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

HOME & GARDEN Finding a cardinal nest I had hoped to find an active bird nest this year to monitor. It turned out I didn’t have to go far. On June 26, a male northern cardinal landed on a short shepherd's hook holding a ship’s-bell wind chime in my yard. I can see the hook from my bedroom and often watch the pair of phoebes that claim it every year as a vantage point to hunt insect prey on the ground. The pair, like me, were surprised to see the cardinal’s usurping it. I was even more surprised when the cardinal’s mate joined him. Holding long pieces of dried grass in her beak, she quickly took off toward the wild hydrangea I’d planted at the edge of an old vegetable garden

WILD IDEAS Pam Owen

that is being converted into a native meadow garden. Knowing cardinals use grass to line their nests, I looked to see where she had gone. The male soon headed in that direction as well. The shrub had grown in the last few years to spread out and up to about 6 feet and fits cardinals’ usual criteria. Cardinals inhabit a variety of places, as Peterson’s “A Field Guide to Birds’ Nests” notes: “thickets, forest edges, groves, suburban gardens, parks” and (my favorite) “deep forests typically shunned” (by what, the guide does not say). Within these habitats, they place their nests four to five feet up in dense shrubs, vines, briars or other thick growth that obscures it and deters predators from finding and accessing it. Like the eastern phoebe, Carolina wren and a few other songbirds, this species often will nest close to houses and is relatively tolerant of people. A few years ago, I had found a cardinal nest with three eggs in it in a

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Cardinals build a new nest for each clutch of eggs and usually have one or two clutches of eggs a year in Virginia but can have up to four. honeysuckle-covered bush a few feet into the forest edge at the back of the yard, writing about it in my April 25, 2013 column. A cardinal nest has four layers. The first consists of coarse, loose stalks of weeds and vines (sometimes with bits of trash added), which are then covered by a layer of leaves or papers and grapevine bark. The third layer consists of fine weed stems, grass and trailing vines. The last layer, the lining, consists of grasses, stems, rootlets, pine needles and hair. While cardinal males may provide some nest material, the female does most of the construction. According to Cornell Lab of Ornithology’s All About Birds website (allaboutbirds. org), she takes the coarser materials and crushes them with her beak until they’re pliable, then turns in the nest to bend them around her body, pushing them into a cup shape with her feet. The finished product is about 3 inches tall and 5 inches across, with the inside of the nest about 3 inches wide and 1.5 inches deep. The female builds the nest in three to nine days but may wait almost before she starting to lay eggs in it. Cardinals build a new nest for each clutch of eggs and usually have one or two clutches of eggs a year in Virginia but can have up to four. Being a year-round resident, this species starts reproducing early, in March, getting a jump on some other songbird species for good nesting sites. Not having to prepare for migration in the fall, cardinals can also continue reproducing into

September. The chicks fledge in nine to 11 days but can’t fly the first day or so after fledging and sit perched near the nest. The newly fledged young continue to demand food from the parents, both of which comply except when the female is starting another brood, in which case the male alone has feeding duty. As with humans and many other species, mating can be complicated for cardinals. According to another Cornell Lab website, Birds of North America (tinyurl.com/wi-card-dna), cardinal couples are monogamous socially, sticking together year-round. But the female hedges her bets when it comes to her gene pool: 5-35 percent of cardinal offspring have DNA from males other than her mate. Predation rates are high on nestlings and eggs, with only 15-37 percent of nests producing fledglings. The day after I saw the cardinal pair, I used my binoculars to look for the nest in the hydrangea. Through the thick foliage, I spotted it about a foot or so in on the side facing into the garden and about 5 feet off the ground. I hadn’t seen much of the cardinals near the bush in the days that followed but had heard them in the yard. Thinking they may have abandoned the nesting site, on July 8 I finally made my way through the tall grass and forbs on the backside of the hydrangea to see the status of the nest. After determining the female was ➤ See Wild, Page 9


Home & Garden

Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

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Sharing information with Cyprus beekeepers On June 17 I left on what was to become a great two week adventure. I had the chance to visit Cyprus, see old friends, make new ones, work with some wonderful Cypriot Beekeepers, eat the freshest fruit and vegetables, explore an island that is overflowing with history and swim in the gorgeous blue Mediterranean. It just doesn't get any better than that. As you can tell I am still in the vacation mode! On towards the journey. Cyprus is an island that has seen its share of upheaval - in 1974 a war separated the island into the southern Greek section and the northern Turkish

portion. You must cross numerous check points to get from one side to the other. For those that remember Germany and the Berlin Wall it was going like going through Checkpoint Charlie. My friend Joanna, who I have known for many years now, lives there and she was my tour guide. What I want to share with you is not only all the really great things that Cyprus has to offer but one of the reasons I went there in the first place. It was a chance to meet with numerous beekeepers and find out what they do, share information and stories. Georgia Shoshilou and Panayiota Hadjidaniel were our hosts for our beekeeping tour/class, they have a home in the hills of Larnaca and run over 300 hives. Cyprus is very much like a high desert, quite a few low lying plants/flowers which give off the most magnificent scents. There seemed to be a lot of Thyme

honey which was delicious along with ones that I can't even try to pronounce. During the tour/class we were provided with the following: • Delicacies with natural local ingredients, water, cold and hot drinks • Personal safety equipment/ everyone was required to wear a bee suit with gloves and hat/veil • Trained and experienced personnel, all staff were experienced beekeepers. Because I had been in contact with them prior to this class Georgia and Panayiota asked if I would share what we do in the U.S. I was very honored and told them how and why I had gotten involved with beekeeping and what some of our problems were. They seem to have the same issues, maybe not as bad as we do here in America but they as

well lost a number of hives this past winter as well. The bees seem to be a bit more aggressive but nothing we could not handle, the small group, there were about 20 of us checked about 12 hives. When you opened the hives there was such an earthy honey scent that was truly magical, we tasted some of the honey from a number of hives and each of them were really different or maybe it was just me being in honey heaven! I was able to speak with a number of other beekeepers throughout Cyprus from the North to the South, East to West and had the best time ever. The people of Cyprus were warm, welcoming, and opened their home and hearts to a crazy American beekeeper and for that I shall always be grateful. To my friends Joanna and John, thank you for your hospitality and the trip of a lifetime!

➤ Wild, from Page 8

Although I’d brought my cameras, the foliage was too dense to take photos without breaking some branches, so left without taking any. I’ll continue to monitor the behavior of the adults to determine if they’re minding the nest but will

avoid getting near it again for the next week or so. Repeatedly going to nests not only can disturb birds, which may abandon the nest, but can also create a trail that leads predators to the nest. © 2018 Pam Owen

Pam Owen is a writer, editor, photographer, and passionate nature conservationist living in Rappahannock County, in the Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia. You may reach her at nighthawkcomm@gmail. com

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Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

Local News

CMR Farm Show returns to Culpeper ➤ Children get to learn about where food comes from and other skills at annual farm show By Ashleigh Christopher For the Culpeper Times

Kids and adults alike enjoyed time on the farm last weekend as the Culpeper-Madison-Rappahannock Farm Show kicked off on July 12. The annual CMR Farm Show started on Thursday with many events, including the ultrasound for market steers and market lambs. With the ultrasound, exhibitioners can see how much they can sell their lambs for based on their fat. Seventeen lambs participated in the ultrasound, and 33 lambs were entered in the show. There were 18 exhibitioners. Becky Ramsey and her daughter, Kate, entered their three

lambs, Peanut, Butterball and Jelly, into the show. Kate helps take care of the lambs every day to get them ready for show. The rising fifth grader at Sycamore Park said that she enjoys helping out but it can be difficult because she forms an attachment with the animals. CMR Board Member Melissa Gough said participating in the show and 4-H, and helping with the animals helps kids learn valuable life skills. Along with learning to care for animals, the children learn many career and technical skills that they could use later in life. “It’s really important that these kids learn these little skills,” Gough said. The farm show and the livestock sale are big parts of the community. Along with providing food, the show also helps local businesses become more involved with the community. “Without the show, I’m not sure how the community would be,” said Gough. Also featured at the show is the Alpaca Show with the 4-H Alpaca

PHOTO BY ASHLEIGH CHRISTOPHER

Kate Ramsey watches her sheep Peanut get an ultra sound at the Culpeper-Madison-Rappahannock Farm Show July 12. Adventure Club. Led by co-leaders Melissa Mills and Ashley Hoffman, the Alpaca Adventure Club was created three years ago by then 10-year-old Jacob Mills. It is the only Alpaca Club in Virginia. “Me and my grandma would always go to a farm with alpacas every year and I started to want to help,” Jacob. This year, there are 16 kids in the club, an 11-child increase from last year. “Some kids come from farms and some come from town or from the county and don’t have the land to be able to have their own,” said Melissa. “The appeal is that they can live in town and still come to the farm to have fun.” In the club, kids learn about

how to raise and care for the alpacas. “The kids have done great,” said Melissa. “These are animals that most of them had never seen before let alone touched and they have done really well.” For kids that do not have their own animal, Melissa and Hoffman host children at their own farms, and require that the kids help them care for the animals. Melissa owns Walnut Haven Farm in Rixeyville and Hoffman owns Cedar View Farm in Mitchells. “We’ll take in as many kids as we can, and then they have to meet certain criteria to show,” said Melissa. “They have to work and handle the animal, they help us around and learn about heard management.”

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The 4-H Alpaca Club worked on a project welcoming visits to the CMR Farm show that ran July 12-16.


Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

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11

HISTORY

The glory of a Best Bud A sleepover with my best bud, camping in a cemetery, cooking breakfast on an inverted tin can and thinking the world did not get much better than this. Despite the fact that I woke with a fat lip apparently from a bite delivered by a traveling spider and still had to attend a Girl Scout awards ceremony with family, friends and the local newspaper, these exploits constituted some of my fondest memories of growing up on the farm. When your summer routine began at 6 AM with a hearty meal just before setting out for several hours of picking up rocks and chopping weeds, your best bud needed to be cut from the same bolt of cloth. It would have been

ZANN’S PLACE Zann Nelson

a feat of magical proportions to have convinced a friend of a different ilk that this was a good life and not to be questioned. My childhood was not solely restricted to days and duties on the farm. Good fortune would provide an ample supply of friends from school and church that would fill those other aspects. Nonetheless, there was only one best bud! Weekends were ours, as long as the daily chores were not neglected, and we seemed to always be at one or the other’s house with never a moment of boredom. I cannot remember watching TV, but I guess we did, at least sometimes. In the 50s and early 60s there were no cell phones, computers or video games; we were both talkers and there was never a shortage of conversation, though not over tea or sodas. We were always on an adventure. One particular weekend at my house, we decided to camp out in the

Create a

but powerful cans of Sterno and the foodstuffs assembled. We savored the bacon and French toast and pondered the lives of the less fortunate. It was time to get ready for the special awards ceremony when someone noticed my grossly swollen lip. Too bad! So what if I looked somewhat disfigured; it was my obligation to show up and I was proud of the achievement. The newspaper photo wasn’t too bad! Until next week, be well. Zann Nelson is a researcher specializing in historical investigations, public speaker and award -winning freelance writer and columnist. She is the President of History Quest and Special Project Director for The African American Descendants’ Quest. She can be reached through the Culpeper Times, at M16439@aol.com or www. facebook.com/ZannsPlace.

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cemetery, sort of on a personal dare. I have no idea what the deceased thought, but we knew we were bold and courageous. Little did it matter that I was being presented with a special Girl Scout award the next morning, actually that was part of the rationale. We were both scouts, not much for the weekly meetings but loved the camping, earning badges and learning survival techniques like cooking breakfast on a tin can. After a regular supper with the family, off we went. The accommodations were pretty primitive, a small fire, no tent, and my sleeping bag was an itchy wool army surplus thing that restricted all normal movement. Stars filled a brilliant night sky and we talked ourselves to sleep. Not the most restful of nights; we cheerfully welcomed the dawn. The large tin cans were set over the tiny

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Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

What’s Happening 07/19•07/25

3RD THURSDAY • After two rain storms washed out the first scheduled concerts, 3rd Thursday kicks off with The Fantastic Shakers July 19.

CULPEPER JULY

numbers including the much-imitated “See What the Boys in the Back Room Will Have.” 95 min. 35mm archival print. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.

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, Tuesdays, 12:30 pm: Lunch & Learn, Senior Pot-Luck Luncheon and Bible Study Thursdays, 12:15 pm: Adult & Senior Pot-Luck Luncheon and Bible Study

JULY 19 LIVE MUSIC • Enjoy dinner or a drink to Culpeper’s Kate Hohman at Grass Rootes, 195 E. Davis Street, 540-764-4229. No cover. 3RD THURSDAY • Enjoy

the second concert of the 3rd Thursday summer concert series with The Fantastic Shakers, also known as the “South’s finest show band.” With five lead vocalists and up to four horns, the Shakers can perform almost any

JULY 20 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.

The Fantastic Shakers play 3rd Thursday July 19.

style of music from Carolina Beach, up-tempo dance and rock. Be certain to join us from 5 to 9 p.m., directly in front of Depot on Commerce Street in historic downtown Culpeper, for great music and an enjoyable evening for the entire family! Advance tickets are available for $5 per concert or a discount season ticket for all 4 concerts may be purchased for $15 (that’s one free concert). All are available up until the day before the event at the following locations: Pepperberries located at 102 East Davis Street, Museum of Culpeper History at 113 South Commerce Street, Randy’s Flowers by Endless Creations at 211 West Evans Street, and Oak View National Bank 450 James Madison Highway. General admission the day of the event is $7 at the gate for those 21 and over. Kids are free. For more information

please contact Culpeper Renaissance at (540) 825-4416 or crievents@ culpeperdowntown.com or visit us on the web at www.culpeperdowntown. com.

FILM • “Destry Rides Again” (Universal, 1939) Directed by George Marshall and starring James Stewart and Marlene Dietrich, "Destry Rides Again" is set in Bottleneck, a lawless town run by corrupt saloon owner, Kent (Brian Donlevy), who finds himself at odds with the new pacifist deputy sheriff, Tom Destry, Jr. (James Stewart). Inspired by Max Brand's novel of the same name, "Destry Rides Again" was Stewart's first Western. Laced with comedy and musical numbers, it helped revive the career of Marlene Dietrich who sings three Frank Loesser- Friedrich Hollaender

FILM • “Nicholas and Alexandra” (Columbia, 1971) Set against the backdrop of the 1917 Russian Revolution, this epic drama tells the story of the controversial monarch Nicholas Romanov (Michael Jayston). Insensitive to the needs of his people, he is overthrown and exiled to Siberia with his wife, Alexandra (Janet Suzman) and family. The story examines the private lives of the imperial couple and their daughters (including the much-talked-about Anastasia), the painful secret that bound them all to the mystical monk Rasputin (Tom Baker) and their ill-fated end. Also appearing in the film are Sir Laurence Olivier and Sir Michael Redgrave in his final screen performance. Produced by Sam Spiegel with directing credit going to Franklin J. Schaffner, “Nicholas and Alexandra” received mixed reviews from critics, but received six Oscar nominations including Best Picture, winning for


Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

What’s Happening Best Art Direction and Best Costume Design. Rated PG, 183 min. 35mm archival print. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.

JULY 21 FILM • “Oliver & Company” (Disney, 1988) In this Disney animated family feature inspired by the classic Charles Dickens novel “Oliver Twist,” Oliver is a homeless kitten who joins a gang of dogs to survive in the streets. Among other changes, the setting of the film was relocated from 19th century London to modern-day New York City, Fagin's gang is made up of dogs (one of which is Dodger), and Sykes is a loan shark. The voice actors include Joey Lawrence as Oliver, Billy Joel as Dodger and Dom DeLuise as Fagin, plus Cheech Marin, Bette Midler, Robert Loggia and Richard Mulligan. The soundtrack album, featuring performances by Joel and Midler along with Huey Lewis and Ruth Pointer, was Grammy nominated for Best Recording for Children. Rated G. 74 min. 35mm archival print. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.

JULY 22

CHURCH • St. Stephen’s

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

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

CHURCH • Mountain View

Community Church’s Sermon Topic for Sunday, July 15: "GOD:

The Intimate Shepherd " Worship Service Times: 8:30, 10, 11:30 a.m. Live Stream available at 10:00 AM via our website www.mountainviewcc. net. Children’s programs available for birth - 5th grade. We are located at 16088 Rogers Road, behind Brusters Icecream. Small groups also meet throughout the week. 540-727-0297.

JULY 23 TODDLER STORYTIME

• 10:30 a.m. at the Culpeper County Library. This is a fun and engaging “lapsit” program designed to help children develop the early literacy skills they need to be ready to learn to read when they enter Kindergarten. Stories, songs, puppets, and finger plays make this a fun time for all. No registration necessary.

PAJAMA STORYTIME •

Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m. This is a fun and engaging program designed to help children develop the early literacy skills they need to be ready to learn to read when they enter Kindergarten. No registration required!

JULY 25 CHESS • Culpeper Chess Club meets each Wednesday from 6:30 to 8:30 pm at the Culpeper County Library located at 271 Southgate Shopping Center. All ages and all skill levels welcome, even those who have never played. Come learn a new skill! For information contact Charity Karstetter at 540-727-0695 or culpeperchessclub@hotmail.com. THEATER • Ready, S.E.T.,

Go, summer evening theatrics starting June 26 and running for seven weeks. Those who participate for a full six-week program receive a T-Shirt. Presented by Theatrical Artists. Contact Theatrical Arts' Director Adriana at 540-445-0315 or email at theatricalartsc@gmail.com

JULY 26 FILM • Pre-Code Double Feature “Downstairs” (MGM, 1932)

John Gilbert stars as an unscrupulous chauffer who, soon after getting hired by a Baron and his wife (Reginald Owen and Olga Baclanova), proceeds to exploit both the mistresses of the house upstairs and the servants downstairs. 77 min. 35mm archival print. 7:30 p.m. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken. “Secret Sinners” (Mayfair Pictures, 1933) Margie Dodd (Cecilia Parker) lands a spot in the chorus of a night club variety show her friends (Sue Carol and Nick Stuart) are in. Margie and her pals soon befriend Jeff Gilbert (Jack Mulhall), a friendly incognito millionaire who wants to mingle with the show folks. Gilbert helps Jimmy to get a music publishing business going but fails to mention to the besotted Margie that he’s still married – with a vengeful wife to boot. This back-stage drama features several entertaining and eccentric novelty acts along the way. 70 min. 35mm print produced by the Library of Congress Film Preservation lab in 2000. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.

JULY 27 FILM • “Edge of Darkness” (Warner Bros., 1943) Errol Flynn and Ann Sheridan star in this powerful drama about a small Norwegian fishing village whose residents rise up and revolt against the occupying Nazis. Robert Rossen adapted the script from the 1942 novel “The Edge of Darkness” by William Woods which was published on April 9, the second anniversary of the German invasion of Norway. Also in the cast are Walter Huston, Judith Anderson and Ruth Gordon. Directed by Lewis Milestone, this film was a change in tone from his earlier anti-war masterpiece “All Quiet on the Western Front” (1930). Milestone was quoted as saying, “That film (AQWF) embodied the retrospective disillusionment toward another war. In “Edge of Darkness” we are making a picture that has done away with disillusionment. We know the enemy we are fighting and we are facing the stern realities of the present war. The moral is that 'united we stand, divided we fall.' That is the keystone for victory in all the democracies.” 120 min. 35mm archival print. Free, at the

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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.

Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.

JULY 28 FILM • “Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory” (Paramount, 1971) Author Roald Dahl adapted his own novel, Leslie Bricusse and Anthony Newley wrote a memorable musical score, and producer David Wolper wisely cast Gene Wilder as Wonka in this film musical about a contest put on by an often-sadistic candy maker. Harkening back to the classic Hollywood musicals, "Willy Wonka" is surreal, yet playful at the same time, and suffused with Harper Goff's jaw-dropping color sets, which richly live up to the fanciful world found in one of the film's signature songs, "Pure Imagination." Wilder's brilliant portrayal of the enigmatic Wonka caused theatergoers to like and fear Wonka at the same time, while the hallucinogenic tunnel sequence has traumatized children (and adults) for decades. Added to the National Film Registry in 2014. Rated G, 100 min. Digital presentation. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.

AUG. 8 ESTATE PLANNING • Join attorney Katherine Charapich, Esq. for a free summer seminar series on estate planning and legal documents. The three-week seminar will begin Wednesday, August 8 and will go from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. It is located at Found & Sons at 850 Sperryville Pike in Culpeper. Their is limited seating, so registration is required. To register, call 540-825-3530 or visit the Found & Sons Facebook event page.


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Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

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

RAPPAHANNOCK COUNTY JULY 21

WARNING: Young Frankenstein contains mature content. Parental discretion advised. Location: Four County Players, 5256 Governor Barbour St, Barboursville, Virginia 22923. Website: www.fourcp.org

MADISON COUNTY JULY 20

BUTTERFLY COUNT •

Join the Old Rag Master Naturalists starting for the Annual NABA Butterfly Count at the Rappahannock Recreational Center (county park), Washington. Meet at the county park at 9 a.m. for sign-in and instructions. Carpool with count leaders to various locations within Rappahannock County to conduct butterfly census. Bring insect and sun protection, water, and binoculars if you have them. Wear sturdy footwear. Fee is $5. Young people from 8 to 17 years of age are welcomed but must be accompanied by a parent or guardian. The young person's fee is waived. Open to the public. To preregister, email: butterflycount2018@ gmail.com

CHURCH • Mount Pisgah

Baptist Church will be having a Prayer Breakfast at 9 a.m. All are welcome. The guest speaker is Pastor Gloria Allen of Fairfax, VA. Mount Pisgah is located at 217 Mt. Pisgah Church Drive in Tanners, VA. 540-672-9065

BREAKFAST • Amissville United Methodist Men will serve breakfast from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. in the Fellowship Hall of the church. Donations are accepted, and all proceeds are used in service to others. For more information, call Reg at 540-987-9001.

JULY 28

DEACONESS CONSECRATION SERVICES

• Mt. Calvary Baptist Church, 2054 W. Hoover Road, Haywood, invites you to attend their Deaconess Consecration Services at noon at the church. Deaconess-elect are Sister Linda Fisher, Sister Priscilla Jackson and Sister Patricia Haines. The services are open to the public; a freewill offering will be lifted. Come join us for this joyous occasion in worship and these women are dedicated for service to our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. Rev. Ludwell Brown, Sr., is

Butterfly counts are being held July 21. Pastor and Moderator of the Wayland Blue Ridge Baptist Association, Inc. Contact 540-661-2013 (cell/text) for more information. A reception will be held after the service.

DWYER REUNION • The annual Dwyer Family reunion will be held at 10 a.m. at the Washington Volunteer Fire Department, Washington. Please bring a dish and drink to share. For more information, contact Wayne Baldwin at 540-547-3722.

AUG. 25 DARK SKIES • The

Rappahannock League for Environmental Protection, together with the Rappahannock County Recreational Facilities Authority is planning to hold its next 'dark sky' event at the Rappahannock County Park on Rt. 211, across from Little Washington, starting at 7:30 pm. The main event will be a full moon and the planets Venus, Jupiter, Mars and Saturn. There will be astronomers with telescopes and a night photographer with a spotting scope to allow you to take your own picture of the full moon with your iPhone. Everyone is invited to this fun-filled family event.

ORANGE COUNTY JULY 27-29

SKYDIVE • Join Operation

Enduring Warrior and Skydive Orange for this spectacular skydiving event. Held from July2729, Skydive Orange will coordinate tandem jumps and donate a portion of each registration to OEW. Now is your chance to try what you've never tried... or to return to familiar skies! Not only will a portion of tandem proceeds go to OEW but ALL JUMPS will count, as Skydive Orange will be donating $1 for every airplane slot, so the more licensed jumpers that come out and participate, the better!

THEATRE •

Grandson of the infamous Victor Frankenstein, Frederick Frankenstein (pronounced “Fronk-en-steen”) inherits his family’s estate in Transylvania. With the help of a hunchbacked sidekick, Igor (pronounced “Eyegore”), and a leggy lab assistant, Inga (pronounced normally), Frederick finds himself in the mad scientist shoes of his ancestors. “It’s alive!” he exclaims as he brings to life a creature to rival his grandfather’s. Eventually, of course, the monster escapes and hilarity abounds. With such memorable tunes as “The Transylvania Mania,” “He Vas My Boyfriend,” and “Roll in the Hay” Young Frankenstein is scientifically proven, monstrouslygood entertainment. CONTENT

LITERACY • Join us July 20 from 3-8 p.m. at the new Revalation Winery on gorgeous Hebron Valley Road in Madison for the third in a series of third Friday events to benefit the Literacy Council of Madison County and its adult and family education services. A selection of wines will be available for tasting and sale (a non-alcoholic verjus spritzer will be also on sale). Catch the Chef food truck will be on site from 4-7, author Missy De Graff will be present to sell and sign copies of her books, and a surprise silent auction and raffle will be held as well. Bring lawn chairs and enjoy the sunset. Revalation Winery: 2710 Hebron Valley Rd., Madison, VA, 22727; 540 407 1236; info@ revalationvineyard.com.

JULY 21 PAGEANT • 2 - 4 p.m. Madison

County Fair Grounds - 1015 Fairgrounds Rd., Madison, VA 22727. Email mcvafairpageant@ gmail.com for paperwork Entry fee is $10 per contestant. Each contestant must be a Madison County resident. Contestants will be judged on personality, beauty and outfit. No modeling. Please remember this is a county fair so wear your best fair outfit-dress accordingly (No pageant attire). Fair theme is “Country Nights Under Fair Lights”. Props may be used, but the contestant must carry his/her own props. No time will be allotted for the prop set-up. Once a contestant wins an age group they cannot compete again until they move up to the next age group.Entry forms can also be picked up and turned in at the pageant booth at the fair. Application deadline is Friday, July 20, at 8 p.m.


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Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

NEWS

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • April 30-May 6, 2015

15

VIEWS Culpeper Times • July 9-15, 2015

11

VIEWS

The Yard Sale Queen HouseCar never end inrenovations bloom buying made simpler

My Forsweet the past Raise your hand significant other, several weeks, ifthe youYard enjoy car Sale the Yard Sale shopping? Queen, doesn’t ask Queen has been OK, I will raise for much. on Well, putting her mine. most of the timein dance moves Several months she doesn’t, the form of a ago, the Yardbut Sale Happy Dance. when itand comes Queen I spent Spring, with to the house, she several weekends its warming voices her opinion driving around car temperatures, in no uncertain lots looking for a not only turns terms. small, economical everything She disliked the Berber SUV tocarpet replacegreen the but also signals the beginning 2008 Ford Escape that was getting in the open living/dining room area, of (drum roll, please) yard salecare some age on It was taken bedrooms andit.office, thewell vinyl flooring season. of, the miles were showing from in but the kitchen, hallway, bathrooms andall The Yard Sale Queen has aUVa. those trips to Charlottesville for laundrysmile room.on her face and a joybroad sporting events. Come to think of it, she didn’t like ousWe bounce in her step. She longs tried visiting closed car lots anything about the floor coverings inon for this time of year. It simply Sunday so you can actually get out of any room. doesn’t get any better than yard your car and leisurely walk around, Shefor lamented how dirty the carpet sales look insideher. and suffer sticker shock. looked no matter howwho much she get For those of us But some car dealers are don’t getting vacuumed and shampooed it. excited about yardgreedier, sales, Spring smarter or perhaps opening So whatever the Yard simply means time cut Queen grass, seven days a week. to Sale sneezing, watery eyes, wants, Yard Queen getsthroats – I amthe sure allSale of us havesore had that and other manifestations of allerremember the shiny and sporty real joyous experience of being swarmed by chrome rimsflying on herout vehicle? agies. salesman of the showroom But to the Yard Queen However, replacing flooring is the minute your foot Sale hits the ground. Spring it means there are deals to expensive. as the commercial You almost“But feel wait,” like road kill, with the be had. says, “there’s more.” vultures waiting to pick your bones, or The the at least your wallet. We’lllast get tofew theSaturdays, countertops, fence, Queen has crawled out of bed Or appliances possibly you a baby shed, andfeel thelike shower in a before the birds thought about seal on a Cape Cod sandbar watching few minutes. chirping. Shewhite wentsharks to themenacingly bank Frihungry great An important project was in the day getting small bills and stuffing swimming nearbyreplacing waiting for you masterinbathroom, thepack. vinylto them her favorite fanny slip into the water. with picked a really out cool comfortable blue tile. I haveshoes to She In all fairness, I know these folks admit it looked really nicesuitable and felt sooo and set aside clothing for are towinter makeina bare living like goodtrying in the feet. She the day ahead. Some of the stuff everyone else, but please just give likedwears that soismuch that, we installed she almost customers some space.like a yard sale uniform. We pulled into a local dealer’s lot Yard just tosale lookshopping at sticker runs prices.in her family, apparently. A few Immediately a salesman ranweeks from the ago, she loaded her mother, daughter and granddaughter in the car LETTER TO THE EDITOR and off they went. Four genera-is “Cleanliness tions off to sales. next to Godliness.” Meanwhile, I was to toil Thisleft phrase was with my neighbors, cleaning up first said by John the neighborhood, picking up trash Wesley during a and stumbling in the mud up to sermon in 1778, but myYour knees in the stormwater recent VIEWS inpond the the article idea is ancient. plucking trash tossed by people Culpeper Times wasWestley spot on! You meant withoutatrash cans. brought level of maturity and that being clean The Yard Sale Queen and heris reason based on historical perspective amission. sign of spiritual carload were on a Another to the Confederate Flag discussion purity or goodness, family seen member moving to a of seldom todaywas given the clutter as in “Don't forget new house. They needed all kinds nonsense surrounding the issue. to wash behind of furniture. your ears.” Extending that thought The Yard Sale Queen scoredtoa huge deal and - five beds,management box springs, hospitality tourism mattresses like-new especially, andand one awonders howrecliner many for about $72. Holy cow! hospitality and tourism companies/ Tell me she can’t a deal. organizations think thatspot statement bears She bought a stunning white a resemblance to how they actually dress at a yard sale. To say that operate? Just talking restaurants (the BBBCV has many as Accredited Business Members, which means high standards

BUNKER MENTALITY

Wally Bunker

the tile in the laundry room shesame looked good would be anand unshowroom toward me.for the purchased different tile smaller derstatement. She received numer“STOP!!!!” I shouted, thrusting an hall Of course, youthe have ousbathroom. compliments about dress. open palm in the air. to buy throw rugs for the “Itmatching cost me $3 at a his yard sale,” He kept coming, but pace bathrooms tostunned keep feet group warm and cover she told a of admirslowed. up the tile pattern she liked so much. ers. “Go away,” I said sternly. The in the main part of theback Shecarpet claims to be low mainteHe slowly turned and slinked nance. Sheinis, house, theindeed. hallway and to thevinyl showroom. I glanced atkitchen the I all canripped do aand Happy Dance on were up and replaced sticker price drove off. Nowith salethat. One recent Sunday, we drove hardwood that day. floors. It looks nice until the to Double Toll Gate - a– huge flea marchairs across it and scratch the At slide another dealer this one out ket near Stephens City. I was so floors. of town – I saw men strategically busy talking that missed mytoexit. I have toinadmit it isI much easier stationed the parking lot, one With no place to turn around on talking on a cell phone. I quickly keep clean. I-66, I continued north on to I-81 realized these guys were pickets, The house came with ugly pink and then off atWar Stephens City. A much like Civil soldiers watching colored Formica countertops. New few more miles we were at Double for enemy movements. In this granite countertops replaced that.case, Toll Gate, through the back way. these parking lot sentries waited for When we bought the house inthe 2009, “How did you do that?” Yard customers. we hadQueen an openasked. backyard. It’s hard Sale I wenta to glance atYorkie a window to control precocious no Luck, sheer luck. Not with really. sticker, and in a nanosecond fence. So,walked up wentthrough a fence. theaflea We salesman was breathing down my Then wepicked neededup a place to items store and market, a few neck. about 500 dolls. Inot am impressed not exaggerating. left. She was with “May I help you?” he asked, with The Yard Sale Queen has more dolls the selection and even less imthe gleam of a potential sale in his eye. pressed with prices. than Mattel. So, we built hopping a 140-square“No thanks,” I said, into my The Queen knows that a good deal foot shedto inescape. the backyard is now Escape when sees one, she how didn’t crammed with dolls andand everything else Theshe Yard Sale Queen noted see many. we can’t store in thein house. fast I was getting and out of the car Two weeks ago,suit I had very new living room withaelectric atAmy age. unhappy Yard Sale Queen. She recliners followed. Although Sundays are better for had to work. It may be the first sticker price looking, Saturday was of The Yard Sale Queen complained many Saturdays her company will OK, when car shopping Front about the master bedroomin and officeRoyal. force her to work, similar to last ThesoYard Sale Queen carpet we replaced the I suggested needed an summer. driving there. So off wewhen went.I The office to work from home year, shefamily-owned got to go tohad about firstLast stop was the Chevy two real part-time jobs so we converted six yard sales. It’s not a good thing dealership. awhen bedroom an unhappy office. Off we went to sheinto gets because We walked around the lot looking price carpet and installation. shewindow can’t yard sale. The pretty at stickers and peering “Wally, what color by carpet do youinside smile is replaced an ugly several small SUVs. I’m not surefrown. what want?” she asked. clothes for grandwe Finding expected deals, to see inside the car. After kidscars andhave even her daughter is a all, a steering wheel and passion with her. seats. Lastalmost Saturday, we headed to For 10 minutes, we walked Hagerstown for our annual trek to see some of my old classmates high school. It wasright ouroff): 49th by offrom performance areby required I am British birth, American class although I am not It's beenreunion, my experience over the years choice. sure the significance of that other thatServed most ofover the time restaurants 52 years in theare US th than it ismy after thekitchen before Army so loyalty to48thisand great visually dirty that the is always th the 50 is. firm, as is my wife's. The Nation much worse (and the food reflects a In the past, the Yard Queen Confederate (national) flagSale will higher level of bacteria as well). Having has found some really good neighcontinuetoflying at Goodwood alongside consulted hotelsales and restaurant groups borhood yard to occupy her the flag of the United States 24/7 on revenue growth, marketing and HRor time, while I listen to the radio in honor of Mrs. Reed's issues back-in-the-day andancestors before my readfought a newspaper. who forinthe Confederacy and current position the BBB cold serving Even though it was and their absolute right to dissent. And, Central Virginia, I learned that the overcast, there were yardon the Southern Cross willmore be flown restaurants marginally clean and tidy sales than expected. She found General Lee's birthday in honor of all were the same ones that most often kinds of clothes for her grand kids. struggled to make payroll. The to footthe Meanwhile, I listened radiowas andjust read traffic not newspapers. coming in the doors. Why should owners and managers care about these things? Because folks Wally Bunker a freelance contributor who spend theirishard earned money to without theresent Culpeper Times. Youwith may dine eating at places reachdining him atareas wallybunker@outlook.com yucky and/or poor service and/or flavorless food and/or employees that look and act like they just got out of bed. Results? Customers don't come

I am not falling for that. I told her to around. No she salesman sight. I and pick out what wantedinboth color thought maybe the business was material because if she didn’t like it, I closed, but I the could see peopledidn’t sitting was not taking fall. Momma at desks inside. What were they raise a total fool. It turned out fine. thinking? Here I am looking at cars, The appliances that came with the and they are inside – waiting. houseWhen were old outdated, plus started the theand Yard Sale Queen washer and dryer were starting show toward the showroom door, atoyoung real signs of breaking down. Sohimself in cameand man came out, introduced stainless microwave, refrigerator, asked ifsteel he could help. It was so low dishwasher and fainted. stove. The Yard Sale key, I almost Queen theythat be smudge-free Heinsisted explained this dealership notdoes justbusiness stainless differently. steel. In an effort He said he salaried and not on the commission. to was be transparent, I wanted new He also said the so-called appliances, however she spent“processing a king’s fee” was $195, unlike the almost $600 ransom to buy accessories that matched pure profit processing fees at other stainless steel instead of the white dealers. we had. appliances thewith bright Chevy Trax, MyI drove neighbor thered thick German and loved the handling and mileage accent suffered a failed air conditioning rating. Longwas story theOurs low key, unit. Her unit 16 short, years old. no hard sell, deal was done. The Yard was 18 years old and functioning but Sale Queen thinks the Trax is cute. not at optimum efficiency, according to Cute? How is 3,300 pounds of themetal, HVACglass technician. and plastic cute? Stylish, A new furnace and unit was maybe, but what doAC I know? installed a cool rainy Sheon liked theand new Traxday so in much June she suggested giving the red Trax to A new shower stall to replace her – itglass was her favorite color – and thebuying nasty one sliding glassred doors me awith ruby metallic one – that derailed myalways favorite color. was installed last Three weeks later, we bought a month. second in Culpeper, but she Finally,Trax I rested on my laurels, refuses to trade her newly purchased exhausted from years of upgrades. ruby red one for my bright red one. “We are done,” I said triumphantly. Fickle woman. “No, Wally, we still have to replace I do know thing with all this the carpet in theone spare bedroom,” she car buying, I didn’t feel like a baby seal said assertively, hands on hips and or road kill. tapping her toe. And we are making Trax. Sigh. Wally Bunker is a freelance contributor with the Culpeper Times. You may reach him at wallybunker@outlook.com

'Don't forget to wash behind your ears'

BETTER Perspective Pardoe BUSINESS on Confederate Flag BUREAU debacle resonates Barry N. Moore

back. a “base” of repeatthe theConsequently, Army of Northern Virginia.. customers is much less take than it be. of finest army to ever tocould any field Many restaurants already practice battle. Thankphilosophy you for your wisdom the “Wesley” in that the and your courage. restaurant is consistently clean, employees look tidy and polite, the Anthony Reed, Sr. food tastes good, the price is fair,T.and Colonel, management and employees are AUS, Ret USAR Ambassador apolitical to the customers. These Emeritus Senior Fellow, International are important values that drive solid Strategic Studies Association business success and, consequently, Culpeper causes the BBB-CV staff to be reading a lot more positive reviews submitted and a lot less customer complaints needing investigation. The BBB-CV wants businesses to succeed—wildly so-including our region’s restaurants. When it comes to patrons, cleanliness is indeed next to Godliness.

Looking for extra income? Culpeper Times delivery person needed. Walking route. One morning a week. Approximately 2 hours. Must be dependable.

Moore is the President & CEO of the Better Business Bureau serving Central Virginia.

Published every Thursday by Rappahannock Media LLC. ADDRESS: 206 S.every Main St., Published Thursday by Suite 301 Culpeper, Va. 22701 Rappahannock Media LLC. PHONE: 540.812.2282 FAX: Publisher: 540.812.2117 Dennis Brack, HOURS: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. dennis@rappnews.com WEB: www.culpepertimes.com

ADDRESS: E-EDITION available206 onlineS. Main St.,

Suite 301 Culpeper, Va. 22701

PRESIDENT: DennisPHONE: Brack, (540) 812-2282 FAX: (540) 812-2117 dennis@rappnews.com

HOURS: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

NEWS weekdays. Editor: WEB: www.culpepertimes.com Jeff Say, jsay@culpepertimes.com

NEWS

ADVERTISING Editor: Anita Sherman, Publisher (540) 812-2282 Group Sales Director: anita@culpepertimes.com Thomas Spargur, tspargur@culpepertimes.com ADVERTISING tom@piedmontpub.com

Group Sales Director:

Sales Thomas executive: Spargur, Audra(540) Dickey, 812-2282, audra@piedmontpub.com

tspargur@culpepertimes.com

Creative Services Director: Manager: Jennifer Jenkins, Jay Ford, jayford@piedmontpub.com (540) 812-2282

jennifer@culpepertimes.com CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING To place Classified and Graphic ads: designer: Jeff Say, Help Wanted (540) 812-2282 Call 540.351.1664 or fax jsay@culpepertimes.com 540.349.8676, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Friday or email To place Classified and classified@fauquier.com Employment ads:

SUBSCRIPTIONS Call (540) 351-1664 or fax To subscribe, contact (540) 349-8676, Circulation Manager: 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Friday or Jan Clatterbuck email fauquierclassifieds@ 540.675.3338, jan@rappnews.com virginianewsgroup.com CONTRIBUTORS SUBSCRIPTIONS Marc and Meg Ast, Amy Wagner The Culpeper Times is delivered John Barker, Bunker,to homes and free Wally of charge Marshall Conner, Katherine Charapich, businesses in certain areas of Fran Cecere, Felecia Chavez, Ian Chini, Culpeper County. The paper is Ed Dunphy, Kristin Erlitz, Brad Hales, also available at more than 50 Clark "Bud" Hall, Sophie Hudson, retail stores and other locations. Charles Jameson, Maggie Lawrence, To receive weekly delivery in Allen Martin, Jeffery Mitchell, Dr. other areas, subscriptions are Thomas Neviaser, Pam Owen, Blaine available by mail. Pardoe, Donald Sherbeyn, Kim Kelly, Subscriptions: $29.64 per year Zann Nelson.

within Culpeper County; $52.00 per year outside the county.

To subscribe, contact Circulation LETTERS TO THE Manager Jan Clatterbuck: (540) EDITOR 675-3338, jan@rappnews.com Write: Letters to the Editor 206 S. Main St., Suite 301 Culpeper, Va. 22701 Fax: 540.812.2117

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Write: Letters to the Editor Email: jsay@culpepertimes.com 206beS. Main St., Suite 301 Letters must signed by the writer. MessagesCulpeper, sent via emailVa. must22701 say “Letter Fax:to(540) 812-2117 to the Editor” distinguish them Email: anita@culpepertimes. from other messages not meant for publication. Include address and phone com for verification (notmust to be published). Letters be signed by Letters are subject to editing for clarity the writer. Messages sent via and length. Letters mustsay be received email must “Letter to the by 5 p.m.Editor” Monday to to be considered for distinguish them from Thursdayother publication. messages not meant for

publication. Include address and phone for verification (not to be published). Letters are subject to editing for clarity and length.


16

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Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

TECHNOLOGY 5 Reasons Your Internet Goes Out Many in the region were affected by a widespread internet outage John Barker that took place on June 29. There were reports of full outages, as well as partial issues, such as phones systems that could only dial out, but not receive calls; credit card machines that couldn’t process payments; ATM machines that were not able to function, and businesses not able to get to their cloud hosted software. I don’t recall the last time I lost electricity on a sunny day, but the internet will blip from time to time. Have you ever wondered why the internet connection seems susceptible to more interruptions

DATA DUMP

than electricity? Here are few common reasons the internet goes out. 1. Cut/Damaged fiber: The major outage on June 29th was blamed on a cut fiber connection along a major backbone that provides services to large regions of the country. The further up the chain fiber is damaged or cut, the larger an area it will affect. Businesses should be aware of new construction around an office park and the possibility that lines will be cut. I’ve seen it happen many times and those outages will last hours. 2. Misconfigured equipment: Internet Service Providers (ISP) must continually upgrade existing hardware or install new equipment to expand capability. Human error will come into play and equipment can be misconfigured during the installation process.

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Accredited by NACCAS Accredited by NACCAS For more information call: call: For more information

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311 311 South EastEast St. Suite 120120 • Culpeper, South St. Suite Culpeper,VA VA22701 22701 www.culpepercosmetology.com • email: cctc02@comcast.net www.culpepercosmetolgy.com email: cctc02@comcast.net Certified to operate by SCHEV- Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. NEW HOURS: Tuesday

Certified to operate by SCHEV

3. Aging copper: While fiber is a major backbone for the internet, many homes and businesses will still have copper lines run into them. A home I previously owned would have very frequent outages. I learned my house was the very last home on that part of the network, the copper was old and there were too many houses on that line. The signal would be either too weak or too strong. Too weak and I lost connection; to strong and it would fry my modem. 4. Network Congestion: Many of you probably are not aware that the speed advertised is not guaranteed. The language says, “Speeds up to XXX Mbps”. Typical cable internet connections for home and business are shared services. The more people on that part of the network utilizing it at the same time, the less bandwidth is available for everyone. Too many network connections will cause little blips in the internet, the service will go down for a few seconds to a couple of minutes and then comes right back up. I’ve seen network congestion more in office parks with a lot of companies in the same complex. They pay for 100 Mbps (megabits per second), but during the day its 25 Mbps, and back to 100 Mbps at night. If the internet is critical to your business, you should consider a dedicated fiber channel option. Speeds are guaranteed and the circuit is built specifically for your account. Please utilize a tool such as speedtest.net and periodically check to make sure you are

getting close to the service you are paying for. 5. Weather: Weather is a contributing factor by bringing down trees, lightning strikes, flooding, or ice. Unfortunately, when outages do occur you don’t have a lot of options, place a support call and cross your fingers that the problem is resolved quickly. A wide area outage will get a faster response than if you have a problem just in your own home. Business plans and dedicated internet circuits will have a service level agreement (SLA) from one business day response or 4-hour response. If you ask, most ISPs will reimburse your monthly bill the prorated amount for the time the connection is down. But in most cases, that comes down to a couple of dollars a day and is not worth the hassle. I once tried to get an ISP to credit me for business lost during a 4-day outage when they kept missing scheduled appointments. The reason for the outage was their technician disconnected the wrong account. I think I got 5 bucks off the bill. Just remember the next time the internet goes out; the equipment is a little more sensitive than other utilities. John Barker is the Chief Operating Office with Attollo Systems LLC in Culpeper. You may reach him at jbarker@attollosystems.com or 540317-3150 ext 1001


Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

Local News

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Hospice Support of Fauquier County, Inc.

WE’RE CELEBRATING SUMMER... AND LIFE!

Thanks to all of our Supporters & Sponsors, both large and small

Join us for a family oriented picnic including a BBQ cook-off, wine tasting, games, fishing, and music featuring Wicked Olde!

SUNDAY, JULY 22 ~ 1-6PM MIRACLE VALLEY VINEYARD

3661 Double J Lane, Delaplane, VA Hopsice Support of Fauquier County • 42 N. 5th Street, Warrenton (540) 347-5922 • hospicesupport.org

17


18

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

L E T S E AT ! Open Daily at 11 a.m. Closed on Monday

Tropical flavors for summer The heat is on and so is the humidity, welcome to July in Virginia! This tropical scene calls for all things crisp and refreshing. It’s time to chill it down and there are plenty of interesting and budget friendly options to carry you through the next couple of months. Move over chardonnay, sauvignon blanc and pinot grigio, there are some spectacular alternatives to explore. The common thread to this adventure in summer sipping is to keep it light, fresh and young. Let’s go to Argentina! Torrontes from either Mendoza or Salta is a great summer sipper. A clone of Muscat, it is Argentina’s top performing white grape. It has enticing aromas of peach, white flowers and orange citrus. While it’s fruity and floral, it’s still dry with good structure, acidity and mediumbodied. This wine has enough acid to make it extremely food friendly. Pick up some fresh sockeye salmon while it’s in season, toss it on the grill with a spicy Cajun dry rub, open a bottle of torrontes and impress yourself! Spain has some great warm weather whites too. Verdejo from the Rueda region is particularly delicious. This indigenous grape is often compared to Sauvignon Blanc for its similar lemon, citrus and dry mineral flavors along with its incredibly bracing acidity. It’s a crowd pleasing option to take to your next barbecue. Or invite some friends over and pair it with fun summer dishes like ceviche, crab cakes or pasta bathed in garden fresh pesto. Vinho Verde from the Minho region, a coastal area in Northern Portugal situated around the Douro River, is a great place to start. Vinho Verde means ‘green wine’ but the name refers to its youth, not its color. These wines are meant to be consumed young,

EPICUREAN MUSE Kim Kelly

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Mexican Restaurant

within a year of release. While some Vinho Verde is red, we mainly see white Vinho Verde in the U.S. and Rosé Vinho Verde is becoming a thing. It can be made from as many as twenty-five different grapes, with the top four being alvarinho, trajadura, loureiro and pederna. Overall it is super refreshing, dry and sporting bright acidity with a light fizz. The flavors range from tropical to tart apple and spice. The alcohol is low, 8.5 – 11%, making it an easy afternoon on the porch wine. Speaking of rosé, if you’re tossing a few steaks or a lamb burgers on the grill, but you just can’t pull out the red, try a rosé. There are some bolder options to stand up to richer foods. For example, from Southern Italy’s Basilicata and Campania regions the aglianico grape possesses a good bit of tannin and structure to stand up to richer foods even in its pink form. The summer is young and the wines are plenty – enjoy! Kim Kelly is the owner of Vinosity in Downtown Culpeper. She can be reached at info@ culpeperwines.com.

Culpeper Food Closet Need of the Week

500 Meadowbrook Dr. Culpeper, VA 22701

540-727-0404 www.eljaripeo.net l

M-W LUNCH SPECIAL $525 Madison 540-948-6505

Fredericksburg 540-656-2101

& Drink Specials Any Purchase of $5 OFF

$25 or more

With Coupon Ony. Not Valid With Any Other Offers

Canned soups Canned fruits Canned meats Personal care products The Culpeper Food Closet is an outreach ministry of St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church, 120 N. Commerce street. Call 825-1177. Drop off donations M-F from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Arrangements should be made ahead with Bob Hilton at 547-4950 if you are bringing a large amount, i.e. from a food drive.


Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

CRIME SOLVERS

Arrest Reports

Walter Lewis Banks

Sabastian Gonzalez Ensign

Age: 27, White/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 6-1/150 Hair/Eye: Brown/Brown Last Known: 804 Colonel Edmonds Ct., Warrenton, Va. Wanted For: Possession of controlled substances

June 27 Michael Wilson Arrington, 37, 9400 block Secca Drive, Fredericksburg, possession of controlled substance Martin Celedonio,48, 6300 Farm Ridge Drive, Midland, driving after illegally consuming alcohol Steven Lee Marcoux, 29, 200 block Duet Road, Madison, bail/ peace release, failure to appear Jenifer Elaine Carr, 28, 200 block Duet Road, Madison, failure to appear June 28 Carita Leshay Quarles, 43, 18000 block Monitor Road, Culpeper, sentence to community based corrections, failure to appear

Age: 30, White/Female Hgt./Wgt.: 5-8/270 Hair/Eye: Brown/Blue Last Known: 14089 Rixeyville Rd., Culpeper, Va. Wanted For: Driving with suspended or revoked license, failure to wear seatbelt and no insurance

June 29 Robert Lee Cottoms Jr., 67, 20000 block Ells Road, Lignum, felonious assault, aggravated malicious wounding, possess and transport of firearms by convicted felons June 30 Wanda Sue Jackson, 59, 1800 block Picadilly Circus, Culpeper, possession of marijuana Edward Adam Lewis, 30, Belle Ave., Culpeper, violate protective orders July 2 Paris Hampton White Jr., 23, 5800 block Riverbend Lane, Reva, assault and battery Daniel Lopez, 24, 700 block Gardner St., Culpeper, failure to appear Mary Sparrow, 18, 1100 block Lee St., Culpeper, possession of marijuana

Candace Faith Wines Age: 25, White/Female Hgt./Wgt.: 5-5/132 Hair/Eye: Blonde/Hazel Last Known: 320 Belleview Ave., Orange, Va. Wanted For: Possession of schedule I, II controlled substance

Warrants current as of July 11

Angeliqa Savanna Sanders, 20, 7000 block Greenwich Road, Nokesville, failure to appear Matthew Tyler Dodson, 28, 2000 block Ruth Road, Madison, manufacture, sale, possession controlled substance (two counts), use unsafe equipment June 29 Henry Gordon Curtis III, 40, 6000 block Twinbrook Lane, Rixeyville, possession of schedule I, II controlled substance (three counts), possession of schedule IV controlled substance Sandra Patricia Rodriguez, 40, 100 block Urton Lane, Louisville, possession of marijuana June 30 Mark Anthony Lee, 32, 20000 block Ruth Lane, Culpeper, driving with suspended or revoked license July 1 Monique Washington, 24, 12000 block Wilderness Park

Drive, Spotsylvania, petit larceny Raymond Rashad Hubbard, 36, 7000 block Oak Drive, Reva, eluding police - endanger persons or police car, no driver's license July 2 Melanie Dawn Hall, 30, 900 block Sperryville Pike, Culpeper, welfare fraud: larceny Paul Franklin Wiley, 75, 17000 block Lee Highway, Amissville, violate protective orders Jeffrey Douglas Corbin, 41, 7000 block Woodward Lane, Rixeyville, defeating drug and alcohol screening, probation violation on felony charge July 3 Billy Lloyd White, 46, 23000 block Germanna Highway, Lignum, sale/distribute marijuana, possession of controlled substances, giving false identity to law enforcement officer, driving with suspended or revoked license

Culpeper Town Police: June 29-July8 Following are the police reports from June 29-July 8. Reports are provided by the law enforcement agency listed and do not imply guilt, however are the charges placed by the police department.

Brittnee Tamra Haught

19

Culpeper County Sheriff's Office: June 27-July 3 Following are the county police reports from June 27-July 3. Reports are provided by the law enforcement agency listed and do not imply guilt, however are the charges placed by the CCSO.

Age: 25, Black/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-6/145 Hair/Eye: Black/Brown Last Known: 14193 Norman Rd., Culpeper, Va. Wanted For: Concealment, price alter merchandise less than $200 and shoplift after price/conceal - goods less than or equal to $200

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

July 3 Heather, Leigh, Weaver, 28, 14000 block Fletcher Place, Culpeper, probation violation Hollis Gavin Dow, 20, 3400 Oak Park Road, Madison, breaking and entering with intent to commit felony

July 4 Michelle Scott, 33, 14000 block Norman Road, Culpeper, assault and battery - family member Damon Alan Smith, 35, 1200 block Constitution Highway, Orange, robbery Darrell Junior Duncan, 29, 100 block Tomlinson Ct., Orange, robbery Craig Lamont Meney, 30, 700 block Willis Lane, Culpeper, failure to appear July 5 Tina Marie McPeak, 27, 600 block Highview Ct., Culpeper, breaking and entering with intent to commit felony, petit larceny July 6 Alan Demont Hayes, 44, 700 block Belle Court 233 Culpeper, possession of controlled substances Travis Wayne Jenkins, 30, 3100 block Meander Run Road, Culpeper, obtaining money by false pretenses, forging and uttering Benedicto De Jesus RiveraAscencio, 43, 8600 block Devonshire Ct., Manassas, object sexual penetration Anna T McCary, 45, 1100 block Sperryville Pike, Culpeper, drunk in public, profane language Gary Russell Reynolds II, 38, 5200 Magnolia Place, Fredericksburg, abuse and neglect of children Tyler Mitchell Tait, 24, 9400 block James Madison Highway,

Warrenton, possess or distribute controlled paraphernalia, possession of controlled substances July 7 Kenny Dewayne George, 38, 22000 block Halls Road, Richardsville, revocation of suspended sentence and probation James Madison Mullins Jr., 63, 14000 block Lee Highway, Amissville, possession of marijuana James O’Neil Brown, 32, 600 block N East St., Culpeper, possession of controlled substances Heather Leigh Weaver, 28, 14000 block Fletcher Place, Culpeper, revocation of suspended sentence and probation Robert Nicholas Clarke, 18, 13000 block Dutch Drive, Culpeper, revocation of suspended sentence and probation Patricia Henline, 48, 1400 block W Pike St., Clarksburg, possession of marijuana July 8 Helen Marie Banks, 48, 100 block E Williams St., Culpeper, possession of controlled substances, prisoner - make, procure, possess unlawful chemical compound Kenneth Wayne Kirby, 59, 900 block N Main St., Culpeper, assault and battery - family member


20

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

CLASSIFIEDS E MPL OY M E N T Firefighter/Medic

Come Grow With Us: (Purcellville, VA)

•Equipment Operator - skid steer/exca-

vator experience required.

•Quality Control Inspector - college

degree in Geology/Environment Science degree or 1 year of experience in a QC role within the construction industry. Willingness to be away from home every week with a weekend home every two weeks Apply and check us out on our Careers website at www.geoconstructors.com or send your resume to www.employment@geoconstructors.com. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer.

The Warrenton Training Center is seeking experienced firefighters/medics. Qualified candidates will be expected to combat, control, and extinguish fires and must be able to perform rescue and salvage operations. Candidates must be able to administer medical aid and assist with containment of hazardous material spills. Competitive candidates must be U.S. Citizens, at least 21 years of age and will be required to successfully complete a thorough and extensive background investigation. Firefighters work 24-hour shifts resulting in a 72-hour work week. Firefighters are expected to work overtime when needed and be on-call during off duty hours in the event of an emergency.

Shirley Contracting Company, a leader in heavy highway/ bridge construction, utility infrastruture, and design-build seeks to fill field positions at job sites in the Northern Virginia/ DC Metropolitan area for the following openings:

• Grade/ Utility Foreman • Structural Foreman • MOT Foreman • Heavy Equipment Operators • Heavy Equipment Mechanics • CDL Drivers • Carpenters • Pipe Layers • Skilled/ Unskilled Laborers • Survey Helpers • Welders

Salary Range: Starting at $70,000/annual

Candidates must have: 5 years’ experience as an active member of an organized fire/EMS department, valid Motor Vehicle Driver’s License, Certifications in: Firefighter Professional Level I & II (NFPA 1001), Emergency Vehicle Operations Course and Driver Operation (NFPA 1002), EMT Paramedic, Hazardous Materials Operations Level Certification (NFPA 472) Technical Level (preferred), Basic Pump Operator-DPO (preferred), Knowledge of building construction, firefighting equipment, various means of combating fires, and medic experience. Computer skills and strong interpersonal skills

Resumes with cover letter, copies of unofficial transcripts and copies of required certifications must be received by July 25, 2018 to: michael.h.vernick.civ@mail.mil or Warrenton Training Center, PO Box 700, Warrenton, VA 20188, Attn: Personnel

Qualified individuals seeking an employment opportunity with SCC should visit our company’s website (www.shirleycontracting.com) and complete an online application. Shirley Contracting Company, LLC is a Drug Free, Affimative Action, Equal Opportunity Employer (Minorities/Females/ Protected Verterans/ Disabled). Concerning: Application Assistance for Applicants with Disabilities. Shirley Contracting is committed to ensuring that its online application process provides an equal employment opportunity to all job seekers, including individuals with disabilities. Please contact us by calling 703550-8100 or by email at shirleyhr@shirleycontracting.com if a reasonable accommodation is needed to search for a job opening or to submit an online application.

BU S I N E S S S E R V I C E D I R E C TO R Y BUILDER

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LANDSCAPING

Gormans Tree & Landscaping Service

Snow Removal • Topping • Pruning Feeding • Take Downs • Stump Grinding • Firewood • Excavating Mulching • Landscaping Lawn Care/Mowing Bush Hogging •Pressure Washing

Seasonal Clean Up

Free Estimates • Licensed • Insured

James Gorman 540-825-1000 or 540-222-4107

RESTORATION

R.T. BULLARD, INC. Plastering • Stucco 703-845-1565 703-628-3775 www.rtbullard.com

G ravel ALL PROJECTS

AmeriClean

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DRIVEWAYS

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Joyce Leckie

Free Estimates

PAINTING / WALLPAPER s ar ng ye nti 0 u 3 co &

A TO Z PAINTING

No job too small • mulch • topsoil • fill dirt Driveway Maintenance • Gravel Spreading • Horse Lots We deliver days, evenings and even weekends!

Call anytime

Michael R. Jenkins

540-825-4150 • 540-219-7200 mbccontractingservices@yahoo.com

MOVING / STORAGE

Interior/Exterior • Drywall Repairs/Caulking Powerwashing/Deck Staining • Faux Finishing Barns, Silos and Minor Repairs

Free Estimates • Class A Contractor General Liability • Worker’s Comp

Excavating Demolition Land Clearing Site Preparation Foundations Roadways Ponds Hauling

Logging

Bush Hogging Firewood

Tree Service

Stump Removal

Snow Removal and more...

Commercial and Residential

Lic. & Ins./Free Estimates| We now accept credit cards

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WINTER PRICING AVAILABLE, CALL NOW!

703.470.5091 Ask For Vern

ROOFING

EXCAVATION

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TREE SERVICE / FIREWOOD

AFFORDABLE ROOFING WITH

TERRY’S HANDYMAN SERVICES, LLC (C) 540-270-7938 • (H) 540-937-7476 tws12661@aol.com Licensed & Insured Residential & Commercial Senior Discounts

Dodson Tree & Landscaping

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

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

THE GO-TO GUIDE FOR

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CHOOSING THE RIGHT HEALTH CARE COMING JULY 2018

Call 540.812.2282 for more info.


Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

Local News

BARN SALE/ BBQ

PICK YOUR OWN

Barn Sale & BBQ:

Blackberries, Blueberries, Black Raspberries, Fresh Corn. Taking orders for Potatoes, Fresh Produce. Local Homey & Jellies available. Hay (round & square bales) horse & cow quality.

Muskrat Haven Farm 20 Cedarbreak Land, Amissville, VA Open 7 days / wk, 9am-5pm 540-522-2896

MOVING SALE

Saturday & Sunday (July 21st & 22nd) 8am-5pm 8060 Sperryville Pike, Culpeper VA

LAND FOR SALE

LAKE ANNA WATERFRONT 5 acres with 350 ft. +/- frontage. Majestic meadow & water views. $79,900 MUST GO NOW!! 202-899-5838

Al and Gerri Viar Clark will celebrate their 70th wedding anniversary on July 24. They were married at Gerri's home place in Culpeper in 1948. After enjoying retirement in Flor-

Moving Sale: Misc crafts, sewing supplies, fabric, furn, smoker, tools & much more! Fri, Sat, Sun (7/20, 7/21, 7/22), 8am-until 17080 Black Oak Dr, Brandy Station Rain Cancels

MOWERS FOR SALE

Call today to place your ad!

703.771.8831

21

Clarks celebrate 70th Anniversary

CLASSIFIEDS ANNOUNCMENTS

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

ida for 25 years, they are now enjoying family and adjusting to the weather in Mechanicsville. They have five children, 11 grandchildren, and 20 great grandchildren (with another due in July)!

Two 3 point hitch mowers for sale: HOWSE 60" rotary cutter, rough but cuts well, and a 72" 3 blade Ford 930B finish mower in excellent condition. $350 and $990 respectively, OBO. Located in Culpeper.

540-729-9624

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visit website for all branch and atm locations • 888-887-9136 *APY = Annual Percentage Yield. 3.00% APY with 60-month term, rate accurate as of June 4, 2018 and is subject to change without notice. Early withdrawal fee may apply. Fees may reduce earnings. Funds must be new to UVA Community Credit Union. Minimum opening balance of $500 and maximum deposit of $250,000. Rate offer valid with a qualifying Credit Union Full Service Account (Savings and Checking Account with Debit Card). Without Full Service Account, rate is reduced by 0.50% APY. Other special rate terms are available. Member may have more than one special rate Savings Certificate but the total deposits may not exceed $250,000. Offer valid at Credit Union’s Culpeper Meadowbrook, Orange, Blackwell Road and Vint Hill branches only. Existing renewing Savings Certificates do not qualify. Membership eligibility required.

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22

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

Week of 7/23/18 - 7/29/18

PUZZLES

The Weekly Crossword ACROSS 1 Cogged wheel 5 Hit hard 10 Mumbai princess 14 Wheel shaft 15 Long-necked wader 16 Something in the air 17 Like some changes 19 2012 film set in Tehran 20 Ethically indifferent 21 Button accordion 23 Part of a list 25 "Nail" anagram 26 Insertion mark 29 Will Smith title role 32 Like some goodbyes 35 Token of peace 38 Tell a whopper 39 Cornmeal cake 40 Dreadlocks wearer 41 Part of the Hindu trinity 42 Toupee, in slang 43 Tuba cousins 45 Cop to 47 Disney dwarf 48 Pearl Jam bassist Jeff 49 Unknown author, briefly 51 Counter covering 53 Traveler's document 57 Pasture pile 61 Ceremony 62 Like healthy food 64 It may be big or bright 65 Revolutionary group 66 Small wild ox 67 Microbe 68 2001 film, "____ at the Gates" 69 Watch over

1

2

3

by Margie E. Burke

4

5

14

6

10

21

27

29

35

36

39

40

31

32

33

34

37

59

60

38 41 44

47

46 49

13

25 30

43

45

12

22

24

28

42

11

19

48

50

54

51 55

56

52 57

58

61

62

64

65

66

67

68

69

63

fromOne One Location Location for for 5151 Years! Years! from from One Location for 51 Years! Mon - Fri 9 am to 5 pm | Sat is 10 am to 4 pm

Mon. - Fri., 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., Sat. 10 - 4 p.m.

Mon - Fri 9 am to 5 pm | Sat is 10 am to 4 pm

Copyright 2018 by The Puzzle Syndicate

DOWN 37 Haberdashery 53 Stuffed shirt 1 Big bash item 54 ____-de-camp 2 Midterm or final 41 Rather 55 Horse coloring 3 Additionally 43 "Knock it off!" 56 IV part 4 Labrador's job 44 Saintly circles 58 Coniferous tree 5 Bullock film, 46 Trousers 59 Knowing, as a "____ You Were measurement secret Sleeping" 50 Time being 60 "Good grief!" 6 Farm layer 52 In a chilling 63 Ewe's mate 7 Lily variety manner 8 Sheep shelter 9 Mournful chime 10 Band tour toter Answers to Last Week’s Crossword: 11 It may give you B E S T S P E A R O R A L a rush W E D G E H O S E 12 Scrapped, as a I N T O A D A P T A T I O N D O S E mission E M I T D I E T E R 13 Pressing need? S U B R I T E O I L N A S T Y 18 Flat finish S A L O N L O I T E R 22 Solemn vow U N I T M E N T O R S E A 24 Plunder E C Z E M A S T R E S S 26 Coconut meat T E E A T T A C H I N C H 27 Audibly P R E A C H A S S A Y 28 Big-top bigwig R O E V E I L S O N I C 30 Cattle catcher O C H E N A P E T A N Week ofone 7/23/18 31 Still in piece T -R7/29/18 T R I P A R T I T E O I N K 33 Split apart C A T E R A V O W 34 Leavening agent K E E L H Y E N A P E R T E L S E 36 Sib for sis

SUDOKU

MINUTEMAN MiniMall MiniMall

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

Over Over 220 220 Vendors Vendors on on One One Floor! Floor! Virginia Virginia Living Living Magazine Magazine Winner Winner for for Antiques Malls in Central Virginia Antiques Malls in Central Virginia

Edited by Margie E. Burke

Difficulty: Medium

9

HOW TO SOLVE:

2 6 1

5 6 9 4

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.

3 8 6 7 5

8 7 9 5 3

9

18

23

53

8

16

20

26

7

15

17

Flooring Specialists & More... Flooring Specialists & More...

5

7 2

1 2 4

Copyright 2018 by The Puzzle Syndicate

9

Answers to Last Week’s Sudoku:

5 4 3 8 7 1 6 2 9

6 1 2 9 4 5 3 8 7

8 9 7 6 3 2 4 5 1

2 7 8 4 5 6 1 9 3

1 5 4 2 9 3 7 6 8

3 6 9 1 8 7 2 4 5

7 2 1 5 6 9 8 3 4

4 3 5 7 2 8 9 1 6

9 8 6 3 1 4 5 7 2

FREE FREE Parking Parking •• Air Air Conditioned Conditioned Mall Mall Check our Facebook page for upcoming Check our Facebook page for upcoming events events facebook/comMinuteManMiniMall facebook/comMinuteManMiniMall 746 746 Germanna Germanna Hwy Hwy •• Culpeper, Culpeper, VA VA 540-825-3133 540-825-3133 Open 7 Days a Week • Mon-Sat Open 7 Days a Week • Mon-Sat 9-6, 9-6, Sun Sun 12-5 12-5 Rt 3, one block west 29 ByPass Rt 3, one block west 29 ByPass


Culpeper Times • July 19-25, 2018

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

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

The Culpeper Times is published every Thursday and is Culpeper’s FREE weekly newspaper providing local news, community events, and weekly topics you won’t want to miss!

If you want personal home delivery to your door, SUBSCRIBE WITH THIS OFFER!

Only $35.64

For more information or to subscribe, Contact Jan Clatterbuck at 540.675.3338 or jan@rappnews.com.

23


FREE WiFi

VALID FRI.-THURS. | JUL. 20–26, VALID FRI.-THURS. | APR. 13 2018 – 19, 2018

SO MANY WA YS to

SAVE

24

oz.

PACKAGE

BLUEBERRIES

STOP IN AT 15371 MONTANUS DRIVE, CULPEPER

3

$ 88

2

Sweet Strawberries or Blueberries Strawberries, 2 lb. or Blueberries, 24 oz. pkg. 3155233

lb.

E PACWKBAERGRIES

3

$ 99 Angel Food Cake

STRA

2

$ 88

/lb.

/ea.

1

Great with your Favorite Berries, /ea. 10 oz. pkg. 3201767

$ 99

/lb.

Half Boneless Pork Loin or Fresh Italian Sausage

Top Round London Broil

Giant, Sausage, Value Pack 3156652

Choice Angus Beef 3156578

SAVE UP TO

4

$ 00 ON MILK

32–128 fl. oz. Refrigerated Milk or Plant Based Nut Milk

5

99

$ 99 /lb.

Tilapia Fillets or Large Raw EZ Peel Shrimp

Tilapia, Fresh, Farm Raised, Boneless or Shrimp, 31–40 ct., Farm Raised, Thawed for Your Convenience 3154884

WHEN YOU BUY 3 GENERAL MILLS CEREAL*

1

¢

$ 88

Chicken Drumsticks, Thighs or Leg Quarters

Giant Shredded Cheese

/lb.

3/ 9 $

General Mills Cereal

Selected Varieties, 6–8 oz. pkg. 3151654

Giant, Grade A, Value Pack, 4–5 lb. pkg. 3154834

Selected Varieties, Cheerios or Multi Grain Cheerios, 12 oz., Trix, 14.8 oz., Cookie Crisps, 15.6 oz., Lucky Charms, 14.9–16 oz., Golden Grahams, 16–16.7 oz., Cinnamon Toast Crunch, 16.2–16.8 oz., Cocoa Puffs, 16.5 oz., Honey Nut Cheerios, 15.4–17 oz. or Reese's Puffs, 16.7–18 oz. box 3115800 *In a single transaction.

Free

snacking

S E T I R O V A F

5/ 5 $

CHOBANI YOGU when you buRT y 5*

Chobani Greek, Flip or Hint Yogurt or Yogurt Drink Selected Varieties, 5.3 oz. cont. 3085445 *In a single transaction.

1

$ 99 Nature Valley, Nutri Grain, Fiber One or Quaker Chewy Granola Bars

buy 1, get 1 of equal or lesser value

Entenmann’s Boxed Donuts or Little Bites Selected Varieties, 7.4–20.5 oz. pkg. 3111452

2/ 4 $

Capri Sun Juice 10 Pack

Selected Varieties, 10/6 fl. oz. pkgs. 3098428

Selected Varieties, Nature Valley or Fiber One, 4.1–8.98 oz., Nutri Grain, 7–10.4 oz. or Quaker, 6.1–7.4 oz. box, Excludes Protein Bars 3122453

6

$ 99 Blue Diamond Almonds

Selected Varieties, 14–16 oz. bag 3143325

3/$5

Dole Fruit Bowls or Giant Apple Sauce

Selected Varieties, Fruit Bowls, 4 ct., 16–17.2 oz. or Apple Sauce, 6 ct., 24 oz. pkg., Excludes Jar 3111446

10/$10

Hothouse Peppers, Hothouse Cucumbers, Green Peppers or Giant Peeled Baby Carrots

Peppers, Red, Orange,Yellow or Green or Carrots, 16 oz. pkg. 3153940

buy 1, get 1 of equal or lesser value

Sabra Hummus, Salsa, Guacamole or Bean Dip 8–16 oz. cont., Excludes Singles 3069997

Profile for InsideNoVa

Culpeper Times 7-19-2017  

Visiting Memory Lane | Chamber Valor Awards | Officer rescues child with autism

Culpeper Times 7-19-2017  

Visiting Memory Lane | Chamber Valor Awards | Officer rescues child with autism