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WHAT’S HAPPENING Wreaths Across America held Dec. 15 at national cemetery 15


December 13th- December 19th 2018

The most widely distributed newspaper in Culpeper.


➤ Health: Holiday weight gain tips 2 | 'Making of a Soldier' 4 | Sheriff's Peppermint Parade set for Dec. 22 7 | Zann's Place: Christmas traditions 8 | Real Estate transfers 13


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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

H E A LT H Beating the Holiday Weight Gain Picture a typical holiday party, and what comes to mind? Sugary, frosted cookies; rich, whipped cream-topped drinks; tables covered with enough food to feed an army? A common theme among all holiday traditions and celebrations seems to be food, and often plenty of it. A delicious spread of party food can be pleasurable in the moment, but for many, overindulging throughout the season results in weight gain and regret. Even though the weight gain may be moderate, (a recent study from the New England Journal of Medicine found that the average American actually only gains 1 to 2 pounds between Thanksgiving and the New Year) the issue arises when those extra pounds hang around. Those modest gains can add up over time. “You may be able to avoid weight gain around the holidays simply by being mindful about what you’re eating, why you are eating and being strategic about your choices,” says Teri Travi, RD, a Registered Dietitian and Novant Health UVA Health System diabetes educator. “By making a plan and setting realistic goals, you’ll feel empowered and successful when the New Year rolls around.” So, how do you combat the excess intake and make sure you’re balancing treats with healthy, energizing foods? Travi offers the following tips to curtail increasing weight. 1. Practice moderation and mindfulness. Freshly-baked treats are tempting so be selective and set personal limits. Find the things that you love and aren’t available at other times of the year and allow yourself to enjoy. Fill half of your plate with vegetables first to leave less room for calorie dense foods and eat the vegetables first. By the time you get to the other foods, you will be less hungry. While eating, savor the texture, flavor and

smells. Eat slowly and pay attention to how you are feeling. (It may take 20 minutes before your brain gets the signal that you have had enough). Set limits on portions that are realistic and achievable. 2. Incorporate activity into your day. Hit the pavement solo, or if you’re with family invite them to join and use a walk as a chance to catch up while being active. Schedule active family events instead of sedentary ones – go bowling or hiking or even caroling! Keep up with your usual exercise routine. Getting your body moving after a meal kick starts energy utilization and will help keep you alert. 3. Simplify. With all the shopping, cooking, hosting and busy schedules associated with the holidays, feelings of stress and anxiety are common. An increase in the body’s stress hormone, cortisol, makes our bodies more resistant to insulin and may increase blood sugar and contribute to weight gain. Remember to relax, prioritize and simplify. Decide what is really important – it probably isn’t the food, gifts and activities! Remember, it’s okay to say no and not wear yourself out. 4. Drink smartly. Gatherings often include alcoholic beverages and it comes as no surprise that many people wind up drinking more during the holidays than at other times of year. But with alcohol comes empty calories that can really make a difference in your waistline (a single glass of eggnog can have as much as 400 calories), not to mention your judgement. If you are drinking, consider alternating a glass of water or club soda for every alcoholic beverage you have. Choose calorie free mixers and use lots of ice! You’ll

be more likely to make good decisions about food choices and you will feel more energized the next day. 5. Out of sight, out of mind. A study published by the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition determined that people are more likely to eat – even if they aren’t hungry – when there is food in front of them. This is particularly true when the person is distracted by conversation or other entertainment. To help avoid mindless eating, socialize away from the buffet table or gather for a game or puzzle in the living room. Put away leftover treats at home rather than leaving on the counter or send them home with guests. Only make what you know will get eaten at the first sitting. Move tempting foods to the back of the refrigerator. (Many treats can be frozen and eaten at a later time!) 6. Swaps and substitutions. Access to health and fitness information and culinary advances have brought us more healthful alternatives to a variety of foods, making it easy to create more nutritious versions of your favorite comfort foods with more nutrients and lower calories, saturated fat and

cholesterol. Are mashed potatoes a staple at your holiday dinner? Try mashed cauliflower instead or a combination of the two. Do you love to bake? Switch up a recipe or two by using unsweetened applesauce or sunflower oil and/or whole grain flour for part of the white flour as tasty substitutions. Do you crave a big bowl of pasta after a long day of party prepping? Trade carbohydrateheavy noodles for spaghetti squash or spiralized zucchini. Travi suggests being realistic in setting your holiday eating strategy to avoid weight gain. Aim for maintenance rather than weight loss and don’t dwell on what has already happened. Look ahead and be mindful. Avoid skipping meals to “save up” for an event – it almost always results in excess intake at the next meal. While following all of these tips may not be possible, adopting a few will keep your weight goals in check and give you a healthier start to the New Year! Novant Health UVA Health System offers Nutrition and Diabetes Education services. Call 703-369-8405 for more information.

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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018


Northam awards grant to Culpeper County Governor Ralph Northam announced that $5.9 million in grants administered by the Department of Criminal Justice Services (DCJS) have been awarded to support the Commonwealth’s criminal justice system. The grants were approved by the Criminal Justice Services Board (CJSB) at its meeting in Richmond on Dec. 6. These grant funds are allocated to Virginia through the federal Violence Against Women Act and the Byrne Justice Assistance Grant Program. The awards include over $4.5 million to bolster the response to crimes of violence against women and services for survivors, and $1.4 million to provide equipment, technology, and training for law enforcement agencies throughout the Commonwealth. Included in the awards is a grant to expand the Court Appointed Special Advocate Program (CASA) to the 16th Judicial District in Culpeper County, an area currently without CASA services. CASA is a child advocacy organization that seeks to provide trained volunteers to speak for abused and neglected children who are the subjects of juvenile court proceedings. “These grants are just one example of the many great ways DCJS and the Board have worked to expand the availability of these critical services in Virginia,” said Secretary of Public Safety and Homeland Security Brian Moran. “I know that the availability of these programs and services for crime victims, as well as funding for law enforcement, will have a tremendous impact on communities across the Commonwealth.” “We are delighted that the children of Culpeper County will have the support of CASA volunteers when their cases are before the court,” said Culpeper Human Services Director Lisa Peacock. “Already an extremely

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difficult time in the lives of children, these CASA volunteers will provide additional support to help them get the resources they need to heal and thrive.” More information about the grants approved by the Board on December 6 is available on the DCJS website at


NLJC looking for cotillion director

Abby Stern (Editor's note: This is weekly series highlighting members of Culpeper's Youth Council. To join Culpeper Youth, go to to apply.) Is student loan debt a problem in this country? Student loan debt is a problem. College tuition is extremely high and is only continuing to rise. Not only is the cost of getting a degree rising, the need for a degree in a workplace is increasing as well. This needs to change. One of the main reasons students choose to either attend or not attend college is money. Student loans are holding people back from reaching their full potential. Educations is supposed to broaden your abilities but the only this it does is hold people back because of the excessive debt. The amount of financial aid granted to each student is normally dependent on how much each of their parents earn annually. The problem with this is a students financial stability is not only determined by how much their parents make. Changed need to be made. Student debt causes stress and only holds people back.

The National League of Junior Cotillions (NLJC), a program of etiquette, character education and social dance training for middle school students, has announced plans to reestablish its national program in Culpeper County. Says Charles Winters, President of the National League of Junior Cotillions, “We will beselecting a director for a local chapter who will receive complete training and an exclusive territory for expansion.” The organization currently has directors operating hundreds of chapters in 30 states. “This program is making a positive impact on students across the nation and we are delighted to know that more young people in this area will have the opportunity for this vital training," Winters said. The purpose of the NLJC program is to give students instruction and practice in the courtesies that make life more pleasant for them and those around them. Students actively learn courtesies through a creative method employing role playing, skits, and games. Standard ballroom and line dancing is taught using nationally approved top 40 music. The program, with headquarters in Charlotte, North Carolina, was established in 1979 and has licensed local cotillions nationwide. Applications or nominations for cotillion director are currently being received. For additional information call 1-800-633-7947, visit our award winning website at, or email to

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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

LOCAL NEWS 'Making of a Soldier:' A look inside Bill Chases's past Bill Chase is a character. Anyone who has attended a Culpeper County Board of Supervisors meeting in the last 36 years can attest to his often witty, self-deprecating humor. That humor shines through in his new book, “The Making of a Soldier,” published by Politics and Prose Bookstore in Washington, D.C. The more than 500 page memoir takes readers through Bill’s early life growing up in Clearfield, Pa., the son of a country lawyer and his struggles to make it through school and into the military. Much of the first half of the


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book, which focuses on his quests acquire a car, alcohol and good times, is read with disbelief that he even survived many of his escapades. 1


The laughs come fast and steady in “Making of a Soldier,” starting in the first chapter as Bill describes his childhood - one in which he pretended to be a soldier, even making hand grenades out of a mud and corn. It was one of those “grenades” that broke out the front window of the door to his home, which led to a swift spanking from his father. From there, he and his friends moved to playing on the train tracks that led through Clearfield - and it’s with an almost matterof-fact tone that Bill explains one of his friends was cut in half by a train and covered with newspapers before the authorities came. His mother soon forbade him from playing on the track with a phrase he became familiar with throughout his life, “The good Lord must be looking out for you and saving you for a purpose.”

School was not that purpose, as Bill often says with a chuckle. His school tales in “Making of a Soldier” are varied and are antics that would likely lead to charges and jail time today. In junior high, he tells one tale of going to the junior high prom and sneaking in a pocketful of 10 firecrackers. Fireworks were illegal in Pennsylvania, so Bill still isn’t sure where he got them from. He and a group of friends threw a lit firecracker into an air vent down onto the dance floor, thinking that they would never be caught. As is the case with many of Bill’s stories - he was caught. He had hid several firecrackers in the cuff of his trousers, thinking that if teachers searched him they wouldn’t be smart enough to ➤ See Dough, Page 5

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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

➤ Dough, from Page 4 search there. They didn’t need to be. As he walked through the hallway, the chaperone Miss Booger yelled “Look down, you dummy,” as a trail of firecrackers led right to Bill. He received detention hall for the rest of the year but was still eligible for basketball and football and was still allowed to practice for basketball. One of my favorite stories in the book revolves around Bill’s quest to get a car and his travels around Clearfield with his “driving crew.” In the summer of 1954, most of his school friends were away or busy and he was working in the coal mine at the time - a job his father lined up so Bill would learn it was a job he didn’t want to pursue after high school. The lack of his friends during that summer led him to two of his favorite pastimes, traveling to Erie, Pa. on the weekends or hanging out with the strange men he had gotten to know in Clearfield. He assembled a motley crew four - two brothers in their 60s who were retired coal miners who walked bent over, one with just

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one eye. Another man, “Moose,” was injured in the strip mines when a steam shovel rolled over his leg. He more or less lost his mind due to the pain and couldn’t speak - instead grunting out responses. The other rider was “Red” - a 70ish year-old man who wore Western clothes around town who slept in his 1941 Lincoln. Bill would ride around town with his “crew,” but as he said he never laughed at his friends, just with them. Bill’s affinity for characters defines this book. He introduces to many throughout his travels from Clearfield to Sullivan’s Preparatory School to West Point to Christmas Island to Vietnam. The book dedicates a little more than 100 pages to the conflict in Vietnam, but it’s the most chilling and obviously the hardest for Bill to write. It was after his tours in Vietnam, that Bill decided he wanted to write about his experiences. “I thought well when I go back to Vietnam, I knew I was going back, I thought I’d write this stuff down and write some book full of humor,” Bill said. When he returned from Vietnam the second time he started to write the book, but he couldn’t

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find the humor. He did keep all the notes and revisited after his wife died and an old friend edited. “I haven’t really read it since it’s been together, so I’m not sure what she used and what she didn’t,” Bill said. “Some of it I’m not proud of.” It was hard for him to revisit some of the experiences, but because of a brain injury he suffered in the 1980s those memories are more vivid. “It was very hard, with this brain damage I can remember clear as a bell what went on in the 50s, 60s and 70s but after this brain injury I have trouble remembering the day of the week,” Bill said. The hardest part of the book was the death of Major Thao, who took a bullet for Chase, dying in his arms. It’s a story Chase has told hundreds of times, but it doesn’t get easier. “We were involved in a firefight and we were bringing in Vietnamese artillery to support us,” Chase said. “Our American advisor called ahead and said our forward observed was Viet Cong and he was adjusting the artillery on us. I went and told Thao and we bought a helicopter to take this guy out. They had him tied and


were leading him with his hands behind him. They thought they had disarmed it. As he was being led to the plane there was confusion and all of a sudden broke free. He tore open his raincoat and he had a shoulder holster and a .45. So he pulled it out and he came running toward me. I backed up, I should have shot him but I didn’t. I fell over a log and Thao couldn’t get his own .45 out quick enough. So he dove in between us and took the round right in the head.” The Vietnam stories continue, concluding with Bill’s only visit to the Vietnam Wall. It’s a moving ending to a book that paints a picture of a man that was born to be a soldier. It’s only fitting he ends on Gen. Douglas MacArthur’s quote, “Old soldiers never die, they just fade away.” Thankfully, Bill shared his stories before fading away and as he notes, there’s another 40 years he doesn’t cover - the time he’s spent in Culpeper as a farmer and supervisor. It’s a book that focuses on good times, bad times and wild stories. One thing it doesn’t lack is character. To purchase “The Making of a Soldier” visit https:// w w w. p o l i t i c s - p r o s e . c o m / book/9781624291821.


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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

Local News

Garrett lights up Reva during Christmas season By Jeff Say Culpeper Times Staff Writer For years Nancy Garrett has been a light in the community, now she’s lighting it up. Driving down Reva Road, it’s hard to miss Garrett’s Christmas decorations at 14325 Reva Road they light up the night sky like a beacon. “One little boy came with his dad and yelled out ‘Papa, Papa, Disneyland,” Garrett said with a laugh. It’s that joy that she loves to instill with her giant light display - consisting of more than 60 inflatable characters and one thousand lights. Christmas hasn’t always been the most joyous time in her life when she was five going on six, her mother passed away from pneumonia, leaving behind a husband and four young children. Nancy became not only the big sister but also the mother for her sisters and brother. Shortly after her mother passed, a neighbor brought over a wreath and hung it on their door signifying loss. To this day, Garrett still doesn’t hang a wreath on her door or have a

Christmas tree - but instead she has one of the largest light displays in the county. She laughs as she points out she puts them all up herself, and this year it grew with 12 more inflatables. “No more, no more,” she says laughing, saying that it takes almost two weeks to set everything up. Her display came from grief and wanting to honor her youngest sister Bonnie, who passed away four years ago at age 64. Nancy spoke to her on the phone one night and then couldn’t reach her the next two days. Living across the country, her sister lived in Seattle, Nancy called her niece and said something was wrong. The sheriff's department found her dead in her apartment and Nancy decided she wanted to honor her with the largest display she could think of. Then, last year, her other sister’s husband committed suicide and she decided to go bigger to help honor him. “My baby sister who was very close to me was found dead in her house four years ago,” Garrett said. “I never could handle it, so I started doing this in memory of my baby

She’s not worried about the plumbing , heat or electric…


Nancy Garrett, of Reva, stands beside some of her 60 Christmas blow-up decorations that adorn her house at 14325 Reva Road. The lights are on from 5 p.m. until 7 a.m. daily. sister.” Now her yard is adorned with snowmen, Mickey Mouse, Snoopy, Elsa and Olaf from Frozen, Toy Soldiers and more. Her favorites are the 15-foot Toy Soldier, the Teddy Bear that gives hugs, the 16-foot Frosty the Snowman and Mickey Mouse at the piano, with Minnie Mouse adoringly looking down on her beau.

On weekends she stands out with a plate of cookies for the kids and a box of toys - each child that visits gets a special present to take home with them. “The people who have been here, it’s hard for me to tell you what they say, ‘amazing, unbelievable,’” Garrett said. “One woman was here the other night and she said she’s never seen anything like this.”

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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

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Sheriff's Peppermint Parade brings Christmas spirit to Culpeper Dec. 22 By Jeff Say Culpeper Times Staff Writer It’s a story that could almost be a script for a Hallmark Christmas movie. Just weeks before Christmas, the Culpeper County Sheriff’s Office decided they were going to put on a Christmas parade - something many in the community have been requesting for many years. Within days, they had a venue, participation and excitement to go along with it. Deputy Mike Jenkins, project manager for the CCSO, was just wrapping up their annual Deadwood Haunted Trail that helped raise funds for the Santa Cop Christmas program when he thought - what else can we do? “We finished our money from our Halloween event and we started to shopping process for the Christmas program, we said what can we do to improve?” Mike Jenkins said. “The initial thought was that people have had this discussion for years, that we need a Christmas parade, but no one can seem to get the momentum started. We said can we take this task on?” They could and they did. The initial response was heartwarming for Jenkins and his brother Sheriff Scott Jenkins, who gave his brother carte blanche to make it happen as long as it was called a Christmas parade and it was extremely festive. Set for Dec. 22 at 5 p.m. at Culpeper County High School, the parade was originally scheduled to be held downtown but time constraints became an issue. Instead, the Culpeper County Public School system happily offered the use of its Culpeper campus for a safe, organized venue. The excitement that Mike Jenkins received from the community was almost unanimous. “We started contacting others around the area that have done parades for assistance and everyone immediately got excited on this conversation,” Jenkins said. “The response repeatedly has been ‘this is a wonderful idea.’”

Jenkins admits he had some anxiety about trying to put the parade together too quickly, but everyone’s enthusiasm led the CCSO to move forward. “Everyone was so excited, we didn’t want to lose that momentum,” Jenkins said. Jenkins cited Chris Hively, Town of Culpeper manager, and the Brandy Station Volunteer Fire Department as huge advocates, helping them set up the parade. The BSVFD stopped having their annual summer parade two years ago, but with their expertise from previous years, they believed the CCSO could make the event happen in short order. Salem Volunteer Fire Department offered their equipment to help populate the parade, but the CCSO hasn’t had a lack of participants. “We wanted to make sure we had a good size parade,” Jenkins said. “We’re in the process of contacting all the volunteer fire departments now and I’d love to have them all participate.” His wife was the one who said it felt like a Hallmark movie. “It really set the tone for what we’re trying to do,” Jenkins said. “It was day three of the process, my wife Faith and I sat down and said this is like a real-life Hallmark movie we are making happen.” They’ve been provided a sleigh and even though it’s just three days before Christmas, they were able to convince Santa to come and participated. “The community saw there was a need, there was a void that hadn’t been filled for years and it just took someone presenting it to make everyone participate,” Jenkins said. Vendors are expected, with hot chocolate and sweets being the focus for the first year, but Jenkins again thinks it could grow. By hosting it at the high school this year, Jenkins is hopeful parking won’t be an issue. “It provides a safe, effective location because we don’t have traffic to impede and it’s a well-light campus,” Jenkins said. “It ➤ See Parade, Page 9

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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

HISTORY More Christmas Traditions….The tree, decorations and presents ZANN’S PLACE

The role of the evergreen tree, in its natural form or a facsimile, as a focal point in the celebration of Christmas was the brainchild of the Germans, even before they were known as Germans. Snippets of early records indicate such activity as early as the mid -1700s in German settlements in Pennsylvania. However, without mass communication, pockets of activity did not translate into the development of widespread traditions. The idea of the Christmas tree languished during the early 19th Century, but the popular ruling family of England was about to change the world. In the 1840s, Prince Albert, husband of Queen Victoria introduced

Zann Nelson

leaving the branches to display only strands of cranberries lacing the to the British a novel idea, albeit a decorations. Decorating the tree boughs. Of course, not yet having traditional one from his homeland of became an art and in many instances access to electricity, the tree was Germany. He brought an evergreen was very competitive. adorned with burning candles. You tree inside Windsor Castle and Germany remained the leader in guessed it; a serious fire hazard. In covered it with decorations for the production of beautiful handfact, Christmas trees catching fire Christmas. Pictures of the royal blown glass ornaments. Popular in was so common that for practical family happily enjoying the festive the 1870's, they were an expensive purposes a bucket of water was tree were published in newspapers prize that could only be attained placed next to the tree in hopes of throughout England and America. directly from England or Germany preventing a disaster. Not to be outdone, the very next and were quite the status symbol, Whether it was a large tree that year, Dr. Minnegerode, a professor both for size and quantity. stood on the floor in a bucket filled at William and Mary College began By the 1880s, the F.W. Woolworth with coal or a smaller version atop a the same tradition in his home in department store was selling them table, the children’s gifts were likely Williamsburg, VA. It was a grand to the masses. The first artificial tree tied directly to the branches. idea and became widely fashionable. was invented in Germany in 1880 The giving of presents, especially Traditionally, the home would and electric Christmas lights were to children, was historically not what have been dressed with evergreens patented in America in 1882. throughout Advent, the four weeks we practice today. The gifts received Until next week, be well. preceding Christmas. The Christmas came unwrapped, usually from tree was not “put up” until Christmas parents to children and consisted of Zann Nelson is a researcher Eve and would remain the center of small handmade toys and articles of the holiday decorations until January clothing. Stores began to aggressively specializing in historical investigations, public speaker and award -winning 6th, the 12th day of Christmas. advertise their wares and the virtues freelance writer and columnist. She Popular decorations included of gift-giving flourished. can be reached at The custom of placing the gifts fruits, cookies, homemade ornaments, Flooring Specialists and More on the tree was soon abandoned, a sparkling star on the top and Flooring Specialists and More or

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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

Local News

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Chamber hosts annual legislative breakfast The Culpeper Chamber of Commerce hosted its annual Legistlative Breakfast Wednesday morning at Germanna Community College's Daniel Technology Center. Del. Michael Webert (R-18th District, Del. Nick Freitas (R-30th District), Sen. Bryce Reeves (R-17th District) and Sen. Emmett Hanger (R-24th District) listened to community and business leaders discuss needs that they face in their fields.

The most pressing need came as Carl Stafford, Senior Extenstion Agent for the Virginia Cooperative Extension, talked about the hard summer the agriculture community faced. The wet conditions led to low yield and low quality of many crops including wheat and soy beans. He stressed the importance of the legislators helping with agritourism and how farmers can fill in the gaps with disaster relief.

➤ Parade, from Page 7

We’re happy to support their efforts.” Culpeper County School Board Stevensburg representative Marshall Keene, also a CCSO employee, said it was a natural fit. “It’s pretty obvious with the relationship between the schools and the Sheriff’s office, it’s not just having the deputies there, it’s more of a partnership,” Keene said. “We work really well together. There was no question when we were looking for a place in the county, the schools were an option and Dr. Brads and his staff were 100 percent on board with it.” He was excited to offer something that has - to his knowledge

gives a good view, if you think about it. With that route, people can even sit in their car and take it in if it’s too cold. I really feel like it’s a good location.” CCPS Superintdent Dr. Tony Brads was excited to offer the school and his only request was to include the district’s new activities bus and the Eastern View football and field hockey teams and Culpeper County High School football team that went to states. “It’s starts with our partnership with the sheriff’s office,” Brads said. “They came to us to offer something that we haven’t had here before.

- never been done in Culpeper before. “For me, I’ve asked people who have lived here their whole life if we’ve had a Christmas parade and no one can give me an answer,” Keene said. “Just the idea of bringing the whole community together, it’s the season to be merry, but we also have to remember it’s the time of year to celebrate the birth of Christ.” Other attractions will include Culpeper resident Lisa Freiburg and her three daughters who recently were named Miss Christmas for the Eastern Virginia region. Fireworks will also be provided at the end of the parade.

“It was well into the process, we had reached out to Warrenton to find out how they do theirs and we found out they do a fireworks display at the end of theirs and it's so appreciated,” Jenkins said. “We found out we had an individual who was willing to donate and we found out they could help fund that process.” Jenkins said he’s hoping they have a large crowd for the first year. “Honestly my first concern was will we have participation, will we have an audience?” Jenkins said. “Quickly that grew to the schools can accomodate a large football crowd, so if we can draw in that number, I’d be thrilled.”


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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

R E A L E S TAT E Culpeper Medical Center announces Women’s Center expansion ➤ Women’s Center expansion project at Culpeper Medical Center fueled by community need for increased access to women’s services

a more convenient experience for patients. “Through our affiliation with University of Virginia Health System, we are able to bring women in our community access to high-quality care and world-class OB/GYN providers,” said Jeff Hetmanski, president and COO of Culpeper Medical Center. “With our new women’s clinic, we will now have expanded space for providers to better meet the growing need for women’s services in our community.” The Culpeper Medical Center Board approved $2.4 million for the development of the Women’s Center to be located in the Physician’s Office building at 633 Sunset Lane. The new facility includes 11 spacious exam rooms, a minor procedure room, an ultrasound room, four consult rooms, a full-service

Contributed report Culpeper Medical Center, a Novant Health UVA Health System facility, has announced the expansion of its Women’s Center with a new 9,000-square-foot clinic located on the medical center campus. The Women’s Center, to be completed by spring 2019, will better serve women and families in the Culpeper community through added capacity, additional services and

lab, consultation rooms and six offices for providers and staff. The new space doubles the number of patients Culpeper OB/GYN providers are able to serve and offers more convenient parking for pa-

tients along with better proximity to the birth center and hospital. Existing providers include Constance Corbin, NP, Alta DeRoo, MD, ➤ See Expansion, Page 11


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REVA. Located on almost 3.79 acres and minutes from Culpeper is this immaculate rambler w/ full finished basement. The home features hardwood floors, large bedrooms, in-law suite in the basement w/ separate kitchen and exterior entrance. The property has a large 2 car detached garage w/ electricity and a large out building, fenced rear yard and nice landscaping on the open and wooded lot. Comcast Cable and Internet is available….$299,000




CULPEPER. Nice home in Hidden Fields of Culpeper. Formal living room with free standing fireplace, Large bedroom off the kitchen / dining room, 3 comfortable bedrooms off the living room make for a split bedroom floor plan. 2 full bathrooms. In the rear is a fenced yard, 12 x 12 deck and storage shed. All this and there is a lovely Community Center with a pool…..............................$224,900

CATLETT. 4BR. 3.5BA . This spacious colonial features an open floor plan, fully finished basement with bar and open area perfect for entertaining. Many new upgrades including HVAC, hot water heater and more within the past 3 years. Canopy area and an above ground pool with a private fenced in back yard. Detached 30x36 mechanics garage, and 20x20 shed....................................................$599,900

CULPEPER. 3BR., 2BA Contemporary style home on 10.95 acres features main level bedroom and 2 bedrooms on upper level. Front porch and rear deck............$157,500

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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

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Real Estate

➤ Expansion, from Page 10 Andrea Jackson, MD and Kevin Stocker, MD. In addition, anew fulltime provider, Iris Amarante, MD has recently joined the practice as of October. Cosmetic upgrades for the Culpeper Family Birth Center are in progress and will continue in 2019. As always, tours of the birthing center are offered and afford the opportunity to meet the staff and view the labor and post-partum rooms. “Providing patients with a remarkable experience begins with meeting all OB/GYN needs close to home, and in the convenience of one location,” said Dr. Ferguson, professor and chair of obstetrics and gynecology at UVA Health System. “UVA Obstetrics & Gynecology, a department of Novant Health UVA Health System Culpeper Medical

Center, is proud to continue serving Culpeper women with exceptional care for low- and high-risk pregnancies as well as GYN/women’s health care for every stage of life.” The clinic will offer obstetrical as well as gynecological services to women of all ages in the community. From pre-adolescent consultation to menopause management, UVA Obstetrics & Gynecology providers will offer care across generations. Additionally, sub-specialists from UVA OB/GYN will regularly provide consultations in collaboration with onsite providers. The office will operate Monday Friday from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. A satellite location at the 4376 Germanna Highway Locust Grove Office also provides women’s services from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on weekdays, where patients can be seen by Andrea Jackson, MD.

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Real Estate

Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

What What Moves Moves You... You...

Have Your Selfie a Merry Little Christmas! Watercolor by Marie Fox

MerryChristmas from

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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

Real Estate

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PROPERTY TRANSFERS These property transfers for November 2018 were provided by the Culpeper County Assessor’s Office. Appreciation is extended to W. Jason Kilby and his staff. November Top Dollar Deal: Stevensburg District $551,1651 The printing of this list is made possible by ReMax Crossroads of Culpeper. Total: 73

Catalpa District 11/19: Rankin, Wanda Neale and Others to Young, Bernice Banks; 9.69 acres located near Chestnut Fork RD, $30,000 11/21: Valley Holdings LC to Mack, Patricia A and Husband; 11.37 acres located at 4214 Waterford RD, $475,000 11/26: Davis, Maxi C to Fugee, Thomas R and Wife; 10.10 acres located near Clark Meadow LN, $105,000 11/16: Settle, Larry B II to Baughn, Shelby I and Husband; .99 acres located at 7293 Eggbornsville RD, $196,000 11/30: Kramb, Stephanie V to Daugherty, Karen L; 2.10 acres located at 5122 Waterford RD, $335,000 11/30: Soutter, Bernard H to Mosher, Kory; 3.64 acres located at 14388 General Longstreet AVE, $226,000 Catalpa Town District 11/1: Blue Ridge Property Management Group LLC to Glascock, Pamela S; .23 acres located at 1014 Old Rixeyville RD, $145,000 11/1: Blue Ridge Property Management Group LLC to Jefferson Homebuilders INC; multiple parcels located near Old Rixeyville RD, $130,000 11/28: L R & S Properties to Miller, Charles M and Wife; multiple parcels located near Nottingham ST, $220,000 Cedar MTN District 11/14: Battle Park Farms to Keyser, Philip L JR; multiple parcels located near Forest Grove DR, $975,000 11/19: Rizik, Jacob and Wife to Kaselow, Walter; 1.03 acres located at 9675 Blackbird Loop, $340,000 11/20: Wilson, Roger to Shore, Phillip M and Wife; .15 acres located at 12336 Osprey LN, $309,000 11/28: Hudson, Linton B and Wife to Brown, Edgar and Wife; 3.00 acres located at 10438 White Shop RD, $284,500 Cedar MTN TO 11/30: Gallo, Vincent E to Robinson, Troy A; .60 acres located at 365 Willow Lawn DR, $308,900 East Fairfax District 11/1: Rasnick, Farrell and Wife to Sintic, Donald P and Wife; .27 acres located at 625 Azalea ST, $225,000 11/2: Fuentes, Tatiana and Other to Jabbar, Mirza Abdul; .14 acres located at 418 Hill ST, $220,000 11/2: Estates at Mountain Brook LC to Richmond American Homes of Virginia INC; multiple parcels located near Saddlebrook RD, $136,177 11/13: McMurchie, David James to Linger, Mark Alan and Wife; Townhouse located at 2154 Blue Spruce DR, $249,000 11/19: Piedmont United Way INC to Lakeview/Culpeper LLC; .16 acres located at 118 E Piedmont ST, $150,000 11/19: Richmond American Homes of Virginia to Amara, Thomas S and Wife; .23 acres located at 725 Saddlebrook RD, $297,428 11/20: Flanagan, Kim Ray to Kitt, Michael H and Wife; .25 acres located at 2479 Post Oak DR, $300,000 11/20: Troiano, Michael W and Wife to Guadron Canales, Noberto and Wife; .29 acres located at 526 Azalea ST, $225,000 11/20: Adkins, Angela Gale to Grimaldos, Victor; .14 acres located at 2079 Cranberry LN, $269,000 Jefferson District 11/2: Cook, Clayford Lee and Other to McClellan, Sandra Lynn; 3.00 acres located at 15224 Waterloo RD, $505,000 11/9: Avenir Properties LLC to Minor, Terrell Kenneth and Wife; 2.45 acres located 1276 Ava LN, $330,000 11/9: Petersen, Edward L and Wife to Tickle, William and Wife; 1.06 acres located at Kettlebrook LNDG, $439,000 11/14: RCH Holdings LLC to Bittenbender, Eric; 1.98 acres located at 16064 Waterloo RD, $199,900 11/20: Johnson, John H to Kaiser, Jennifer S and Others; 5.00 acres located at 19362 Springs RD, $325,000 11/28: Edwards, Jermaine and Other to Monroe, Rachel L; .91 acres located at 15327 Waterloo RD, $300,000 11/29: Millson-Martula, Joshua Christopher to HBFT Martial 1 Residence LLC; 35.00 acres located at 8183 Fox Groves RD, $899,000 11/29: Webb, David J and Wife to Busicchia, Damian P and Wife; 2.35 acres located at 5022 Ridge View CT, $425,000 Salem District 11/1: Bushee, Jennifer to Progressive Communities LLC; .96 acres located at 13282 Dawn Ave, $183,000 11/1: Marks, Jason to Wade, Bryce M and Wife; 1.54 acres located at 12025 B W LN, $175,000

11/2: Delaney, Richard A and Wife to Bolum, Dennis M and Wife; 2.61 acres located near Alphin LN, $103,000 11/2: PLJS Properties LLC to Burnell, Paul Michael and Other; 1.00 acre located at 17473 Executive LN, $228,900 11/6: Wine, Teresa Lynn to Watts, Brian Bernard; 1.38 acres located at 15852 Fox Chase LN, $389,900 11/8: Underwood, Thomas S to Mellender, Christy Lee and Husband; 26.62 acres located near James Monroe HWY, $187,500 11/9: Sterrit, Arthur and Other to Johnson, Timothy L; .73 acres located at 6632 James Monroe HWY, $189,000 11/15: Lane, Thunder to Jolly, Travis S; 7.37 acres located near Lanes Farm LN, $70,000 11/16: Lynch, John P SR and Other to Kearny, Robert T JR and Wife; 13.07 acres located near Whisper Hill RD, $300,000 11/19: Blue Ridge Property Ventures to Jefferson Homebuilders INC; 10.00 acres located near Woodbrook LN, $90,000 11/19: Jenkins, Robert H and Wife to Barroso, Kim J and Wife; 1.85 acres located at 11347 Boston DR, $245,000 11/19: Haught, Dudley P and Others to Jewell, Arthur A JR and Wife; 1.20 acres located at 5050 Hazelmere LN, $192,500 11/26: Schmitt, Justin P and Wife to Dizicheh, Muhammad Ibrahim; 2.23 acres located at 17275 Birchwood DR, $356,000 11/27: Jefferson Homebuilders INC to Hansen, Sarah A; 5.06 acres located at 8474 Timothy LN, $334,150 11/27: Neumann Investments LLC to Lampman, Linda; 1.00 acre located at 7349 Ryan CT, $253,586 11/30: Westco Builders INC to Berry, Anthony Edwards SR ET AL; 7.23 acres located at 12204 Old Stillhouse RD, $367,000 Stevensburg District 11/5: Zacharo, Joseph M to Simpson, Dale G; 7.00 acres located at 14396 Rabbit Den LN, $249,900 11/5: NVR INC to Sachs, Dean H and Other; .60 acres located at 14604 Mannorwood DR, $351,320 11/6: Stickbow LLC to NVR INC; .46 acres located at 14614 Manorwood DR, $80,000 11/13: Pritt, Patrick Spillman to Bayne, Walter O and Wife; 1.67 acres located at 14019 Westwind LN, $375,000 11/14: Stickbow LLC to NVR INC; multiple parcels located near Manorwood Dr, $160,000 11/16: Jefferson Homebuilders INC to Lubold, Ashley I and Other; 5.04 acres located at 19812 Edwards Shop RD, $299,441 11/16: Caperton, Fred Thomas and Others to James, Anthony J; 2.06 acres located at 16046 Glen Ella RD, $300,000 11/19: NVR INC to Pritt, Patrick; .49 acres located at 14226 Belle AVE, $414,660 11/20: Zupancic, Stacy Marie to Shifflett, Douglas and Wife; 3.88 acres located at 19020 Edwards Shop RD, $305,000 11/20: Stickbow LLC to NVR INC; .46 acres located at 14618 Manorwood DR, $80,000 11/20: NVR INC to Osborn, Raymund and Other; .46 acres located at 14627 Manorwood DR, $551,165 11/27: Stickbow LLC to NVR INC; .46 acres located at 14215 Belle AVE, $80,000 West Fairfax District 11/1: Sachs, Dean H to Hendricks, Colby L and Wife; .22 acres located at 654 Holly Crest DR, $281,250 11/2: Lewis, Robert K and Wife to Fiester, Margaret Rose; .23 acres located at 406 S Blue Ridge AVE, $270,000 11/2: NVR INC to Cranford, William Michael and Other; .15 acres located at 695 Blossom Tree RD, $395,138 11/6: NVR INC to Pullin, Timothy K and Wife; .15 acres located at 828 Virginia AVE, $321,800 11/7: NVR INC to Schupp, Julie and Other; .17 acres located at 698 Monument LN, $306,750 11/7: Lane, Stephen L and Wife to Locher, Thomas F; .22 acres located at 1017 Ridgemere LN, $349,000 11/9: Clark, Michael to Hugh, Ward and Wife; .18 acres located at 651 Holly Crest DR, $275,000 11/9: Tracy, Paul E and Wife to Penwell, William and Wife; .31 acres located at 872 Ambleside DR, $310,000 11/14: Kumah, Dickson Bobby to Sanchez Reyes, Regulo; .25 acres located at 637 Keswick DR, $279,900 11/16: Coastal Mart INC to Duey, David C and Wife; .04 acres located at 101 W Mason ST, $7,500 11/16: Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Ironwood Investments LLC; .20 acres located at 402 Monticello AVE, $114,500 11/20: NVR INC to Fabris, Brianna and Other; .14 acres located at 699 Blossom Tree RD, $285,445 11/27: Richmond American Homes of Virginia to Mooney, Kendall Lynae ET AL; .24 acres located at 125 Wayland Manor DR, $279,999 11/29: Long, Kristin D to Zanella, Elena M and Other; Townhouse located at 344 Snyder LN, $200,000 11/29: Osborne, Scott and Wife to Majors, Jennifer L and Others; .25 acres located at 849 Virginia AVE, $314,999


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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018


I cannot remember a single present I received as a child but I will never forget the time I spent dragging a 16' cedar tree though the woods and up a quarter mile long driveway with my mom just to realize it was too big to fit in the house. I still remember dad laughing at us and having to basically cut the tree in half to fit it in the living room. I remember sitting at the dining room table taking grasses and cuttings and turning them into decorations as a family. I remember going out into the woods or the fields and gathering everything from decorations we put on the dinner table to the garland we would wrap the banister with. I will never forget the time we spent wandering through the woods and fields looking for the perfect tree to

Donald Sherbeyn

cut down and make our Christmas tree. Growing up with mom managing farms there was always something to do outside and we were able to make some memories that will stay with me forever. Since not everyone gets to grow up on 300 acres I thought it would be cool to share some ideas on how others could create their own memories and decorations using what might be available to them. Most of our landscapes offer plenty of opportunity to gather different things and create a nice decorations for the home, so if you're reading this then grab your kids, your loved one or go grab your mom (bet she will come play with you no matter how old you are)and make a memory. Here are some plantings we have locally that could be used to create a great centerpiece for your holiday table. How you put them together is up to you so be creative and use what you have, maybe even ...borrow some from the neighbor. Just kidding


make sure you ask permission before you go cutting down your neighbors landscape I don't want to get yelled at by anyone. For berries and foliage Holly are great or if you want a berry without the foliage winterberry are amazing. The red berry set along a strong bare branch of the winterberry or nestled amongst the holly leafs both bring interest. Heavenly bamboo, Cotoneaster, coralberry and beautyberry all locally found. The beautyberry has a purple berry so if you find this one you are doing great. Ornamental grasses can be used in the arrangement. I personally like to use Miscanthus because if reminds me of the old field grasses I grew up with. This time of year the grass has already seeded and the stalks have browned. Take a tuft from the top 1' of the grass, it will present you with a great fill or frame depending on how you decide to use it. Fern.. surely he did not say fern.. It's winter time. Yup I said it,

Christmas fern is beautiful and still just as beautiful this time of year as it would be in spring, maybe even more so. Camellia has a fantastic heavy green leaf and some of them will even be blooming, pair this with some twigs from a red twig dogwood and maybe some Helleborus and a few branches of Mahonia, Lace in a few blades from a variegated liriope and you're on your way to something pretty cool. Honestly it does not matter what you use so long as you put a bit of creativity with it you could use just about anything and get a beautiful finished project. Regardless of what you make, make it with a friend or loved one and you will remember the day long after we forget what was found under the tree this year. Phrase for the day: Build today to remember tomorrow. Happy Holidays and Merry Christmas everyone.

Fincham honored as 2018 Conservation Educator of the year

Desiree Amirgholi 703.303.2881

I don't wait for buyers, I go get them!

main office 703.665.3362


The 2018 Conservation Educator of the Year Award was given to Brandon Allen Fincham of Culpeper County. A Biology and Anatomy teacher at Eastern View High School, Brandon has been involved with conservation since he was a student at Eastern View. He was a member of the school’s Envirothon team for three years during his high school career. While attending college Brandon was a paraeducator at Floyd T. Binns Middle School. He also helped coach, train and chaperone several award-winning Envirothon teams. In his role at Eastern View he is also the new Envirothon Coach. Pictured are: Culpeper Director Tom O’Halloran, Education/Information Coordinator Stephanie DeNicola, 201 Award Recipient Brandon Fincham, Eastern View High School Assistant Principal Shannon Mahiai, Eastern View High School Science Department Chair Theresa Sicheri and Culpeper County Public Schools’ Math & Science Curriculum Specialist Sue Jenkins.

Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

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What’s Happening 12/13•12/19

WREATHS ACROSS AMERICA • Wreaths Across America will place wreaths at the Culpeper National Cemetery Dec. 15.

DEC. 14


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.


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

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 xx

DEC. 13

FILM • “Pre-Code Double Feature “The Star Witness” (Warner Bros.,1931) William A. Wellman directed this gritty tale of a family who witnesses a gangland battle and is terrorized to prevent them from testifying in court. Walter Huston has star billing as the hard driving district attorney threatening the family with perjury if they don't back up their identification of the killer at the trial, while Chic Sale

Culpeper County Sheriff Scott Jenkins will host the 2018 Peppermint Parade Dec. 22 at 5 p.m.

is a standout as the Civil War veteran grandfather who insists upon doing his civic duty and fighting back against the criminals, no matter the cost. The film, which was Oscar nominated for Best Writing, Original Story by Lucien Hubbard, was inspired by a real life incident of a gang shooting in Harlem in which several children were shot and police were unable to convince witnesses to talk in the case. Warner Bros. rushed the film into theatres while agreeing to turn over all proceeds from the first two screenings of “Star Witness” to the families of five children injured by gang bullets. 35mm film print produced by the Library of Congress Film Preservation lab in 2013. 68 min. “Those Who Dance” (Warner Bros.,1930)

Nora Brady (Lila Lee) comes up with a scheme to prove that her brother, accused of murder, is innocent. She is helped by a cop, Daniel (Monte Blue), who poses as a gangster in order to get the goods on the real killer. William Beaudine directed this rarely-seen crime drama that also features William "Stage" Boyd, William Janney and Betty Compson in the cast. The story, written by George Kibbe Turner, was based on events which actually took place among gangsters in Chicago and was previously filmed as a silent picture in 1924. 35mm film print produced by the Library of Congress Film Preservation lab in 2014. 75 min. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken. .

FILM • “The Seventh Seal” (Janus, 1957) Disillusioned and exhausted after a decade of battling in the Crusades, a knight (Max von Sydow) encounters Death on a desolate beach and challenges the Grim Reaper to a fateful game of chess. Much studied, imitated, even parodied, but never outdone, Ingmar Bergman’s stunning allegory of man’s search for meaning, “The Seventh Seal” (“Det sjunde inseglet”), was one of the benchmark foreign imports of America’s 1950s art-house heyday, pushing cinema’s boundaries and ushering in a new era of movie going. “The Seventh Seal” won the Special Jury Prize at the 1957 Cannes Film Festival. In Swedish with English subtitles. 35mm film print on loan from Janus Films. 96 min. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.


Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282

Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018


DEC. 15


Adventurebound will host a Christmas Extravaganza from 1 to 5 p.m. featuring the White House Band at the Eagle's Nest Conference center, Verdun Adventure Bound. , 17044 Adventure Bound Trail, Rixeyville, Va. 22737. The Culpeper Community Band will play at 1:30 p.m., followed by Theatrical Artists Christmas Carolers at 2:30 and the White House Band at 3 p.m.

HOLIDAY BOOK SALE • Would you like to solve your Christmas giving with one stop? The Culpeper County Library’s Book Store is your destination. The Holiday Book Sale lasts until Dec. 22. Come early for the best selections. Many of the offerings are special books that have been reserved throughout the year for this special sale, some with holiday themes. Canvas tote bags with the Friends of the Library logo are available for $8.They make good gifts, too! The Bookstore is open: Monday – Thursday 11-1 and 5-7, Friday 11-1, Saturday 11-2

seeks to further the WAA mission of Remember, Honor, Teach, ensuring that the memory of those who served our country endures. Wreaths Across America Culpeper National Cemetery is also on Facebook. If you have questions or need additional information please contact Location Coordinators Sharon or Jennifer at

Latifah's performance was universally praised with critic Roger Ebert writing, “The film takes advantage of the great good nature and warmth of Queen Latifah, and uses it to transform a creaky old formula into a comedy that is just plain lovable.” Rated PG. 35mm archival film print, 112 min. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No reservations taken.


DEC. 16

• Christmas Puppet Show! "A Tree Lot Christmas" 6 p.m. at Reformation Lutheran Church. Exciting Children's Christmas Celebration with Puppetz4Jesus! Join the children of Waller's Baptist and Reformation Lutheran Church for a special Saturday night Praise Worship service, featuring a lively musical presentation by the popular local troupe "Puppetz4Jesus". Everyone is Welcome, and it's Free! Stay for Refreshments, and meet the Puppeteers. Reformation Lutheran Church, 601 Madison Rd., Culpeper, VA, 825-1376

FILM • “The Polar Express” (Warner Bros., 2004) A young boy's faith in the holiday spirit is revived after he makes his way by a magical train to the North Pole on “LET’S GET READY FOR Christmas Eve in this warm-hearted CHRISTMAS” • Come and join fantasy based on Chris Van Allsburg's St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church in award-winning 1985 children's book. Culpeper in the parish Hall for this Written, produced, and directed by year's Advent Event. Experience Robert Zemeckis, the film features Jesus’ coming through scripture human characters animated by live and song, a holiday game and action motion capture including Tom refreshments. The afternoon will Hanks as the Conductor and in five feature St. Stephen’s children’s Praise other roles. The soundtrack features a Choir, Hand Bell Choir, and the dazzling mix of old standard Christmas songs keyboard skill of Daniel Grotz. O, Come, including Bing Crosby’s rendition of let us adore him. "White Christmas," and new ones written by Alan Silvestri who also WREATHS ACROSS composed the score for the film. AMERICA • Culpeper National Rated G. 35mm archival film print. 100 Cemetery, an official Wreaths min. Free, at the Library of Congress Packard Campus Theater located at Across America (WAA) location, 19053 Mt. Pony Rd. in Culpeper, VA. No will host a wreath-laying reservations taken. ceremony on at noon, joining more than 1,400 other locations across the country for National FILM • “Last Holiday” Wreaths Across America (Paramount, 2006) Day. Coordinated and led by local Queen Latifah in one of her best roles, volunteers, Culpeper National stars in this romantic comedy-drama Cemetery is the final resting place to set during the Christmas holidays as over 10,500 Veterans. To date, our the reticent Georgia Byrd, who just Culpeper National Cemetery has manages to get by on her department just over 3,600 sponsored Wreaths store clerk salary. At home alone in to be placed on National Wreaths the evenings, she prepares elaborate Across America Day. That means, as gourmet dishes, while watching TV of now only 1 of every 3 fallen hero's cooking shows and training herself will receive a Remembrance Wreath to be a great chef, but eats lonely on their grave. This annual event frozen dinners because she's on a diet.

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 | |

CAROLING • Come and join St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church in Culpeper from noon to 2 p.m. for their Traditional Caroling Party. Carolers will meet in the Parish Hall and then caravan to two Culpeper care facilities and to our home-bound friends as we sing traditional Christmas carols, followed by hot cocoa and cookies in the Parish Hall. 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 • Join Mountain

View Community Church this for Sunday, Dec 16 : "The Line - Protection & Restoration " Worship Service with 5 other churches & children’s ministry. Regular worship services will resume Sept 16 at 8:30, 10:00, & 11:30 AM at 16088 Rogers Road, Culpeper.

DEC. 18


Christmas Carols with The Country Troubadours at12:30 pm, at Reformation Lutheran Church. Join us for a jolly Christmas


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

Concert with local favorite band, The Country Troubadours, and sing along with Carols and Hymns. Its Free! Refreshments served Reformation Lutheran Church 601 Madison Rd., Culpeper, VA 8251376

DEC. 19

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. For information contact Charity Karstetter at 540-7270695 or culpeperchessclub@hotmail. com.

DEC. 22


“Peppermint Parade” Supports Sheriff’s Christmas for Kids. After decades without a Christmas parade, the Culpeper County Sheriff’s Office is holding the first annual “Peppermint Parade,” Culpeper’s Christmas Parade! At 5:00 p.m., Sheriff Scott Jenkins will sponsor an evening of Christmas fun and festivities at Culpeper County High School. All county residents, businesses, and organizations are invited to submit an entry to participate in the parade. Entries must be decorated in the theme of Christmas, and must be family-friendly. The parade committee is expecting floats, equestrian entries, dance troupes, musical entries, youth groups, and more. And, making a special guest appearance from the North Pole – Santa Claus will participate in the Peppermint Parade as well, on his own special float! For the parade entry form please visit the Culpeper County Sheriff’s Office website at christmas-parade<http://www.>.

Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issue—Call 540.812.2282


VIEWS Tips to have a healthy holidy season HEALTH AND WELLNESS

It’s hard to believe that it is already the holiday season and that 2019 is right around the corner. What a delightful, busy and, for many, complicated time of the year! Once Thanksgiving arrives, the events, parties and gatherings begin. There is so much fun to be had and even more eating to be done. It seems like food is everywhere…candy, fudge, cakes, dips, finger foods, casseroles and more. For me, it becomes almost impossible to get through a day without indulging in food I can easily pass up any other time of the year. I recently asked Jena Savadsky Griffith, RDN, nutritionist at Powell Wellness Center, for suggestions about how to eat my way through the season without shame and the addition of a whole lot of extra weight. Jena reminded me of several good tips that I’ve heard before:

Shari Landry


Thank you from Team Jordan for success of annual fundraiser

The members of Team Jordan would like to thank everyone who contributed to our recent fundraiser on Nov. 28, 2018. Team Jordan, in collaboration with Rappahannock Rapidan Community Services, is a suicide prevention coalition committed to providing resources to those most at risk and also to those in need of immediate help. Team Jordan and RRCS provides additional assistance to survivors with individual or group support. Because of the generosity of many

Published every Thursday by Rappahannock Media LLC.

• Make a tasty, healthy dish to share at potlucks. • Don’t skip meals in order to save calories or space for a big eating event. • Use small plates and start with veggies when offered lots of food choices at a buffet or party. • Be mindful of medical conditions or allergies and eat accordingly; don’t be tempted to eat things that could compromise your health. But my real question to Jena was, “How do I make relatively healthy choices without feeling like I’m depriving myself of all the good food that is surrounding me?”. Jena suggested the following: • Eat some light, healthy snacks before going to a party or event. You’ll make better choices if you aren’t starving when you arrive. • Celebrate with foods that are naturally sweet and in season like pumpkin, squash, and cranberries which are readily available and can satisfy your craving for sweets. Enjoy the flavors of butternut squash or sweet potatoes or make a creative dessert like figs stuffed with nuts. • Eat mindfully. Choose your

real indulgences consciously (for me that will be pecan pie!). Enjoy every bite and eat it slowly. When we eat mindfully, we naturally eat less and feel more satisfied. • Don’t stand near food tables at a party. Stand far enough away that you need to think before you refill your plate with all the tempting goodies. • Be nourished by the people you are with. Instead of focusing on the food, spend time reconnecting with old friends, getting to know someone new or go out of your way to include others in a conversation. Nourishment comes in many forms and sharing time with friends and family is a most meaningful way to nourish yourself. I’ll be keeping Jena’s suggestions in mind over the next several weeks and hope you might find them helpful as well. From all of us at Culpeper Wellness Foundation, we wish you good health and much happiness during this holiday season..

ADDRESS: 206 S. Main St., Suite 301 Culpeper, Va. 22701 PHONE: 540.812.2282 FAX: 540.812.2117 HOURS: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. WEB:

Shari Landry is the President of Culpeper Wellness Foundation.

local businesses and individuals, this latest fundraising effort generated in excess of $33,000 that will be used to further our outreach efforts and educate our community about reducing the risk of suicide. Your donations of time, monetary gifts, purchase of raffle tickets, and other contributions mean Team Jordan and RRCS can teach more people how to better recognize someone at risk, to learn where to get help, and to offer the vital support surviving loved ones and friends need. Team Jordan also supports local youth groups working to strengthen children who are vulnerable to pressure, building their confidence and self-worth.

The community support and attendance of this year’s fundraiser was bigger than ever. We thank you and commend you for caring. There is nothing greater that one can do than to contribute to a community’s well-being, and your very generous help will certainly be felt by those who need it, when they need it most. And if you were not able to join us on Nov. 28, there’s always next year -or you can contribute anytime by sending your donation to Team Jordan, PO Box 773, Culpeper, VA 22701.

SUBSCRIPTIONS To subscribe, contact Circulation Manager: Jan Clatterbuck 540.675.3338,

Chris R. Jenkins Chairperson – Team Jordan

CULPEPER TIMES Local News. Regional Reach.

E-EDITION available online PRESIDENT: Dennis Brack, NEWS Editor: Jeff Say, ADVERTISING Publisher Group Sales Director: Thomas Spargur, Sales executive: Audra Dickey, Creative Services Director: Jay Ford, CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING To place Classified and Help Wanted ads: Call 703.771.8831, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Friday or email

CONTRIBUTORS Marc and Meg Ast, Amy Wagner John Barker, Wally Bunker, Marshall Conner, Katherine Charapich, Fran Cecere, Felecia Chavez, Ian Chini, Ed Dunphy, Kristin Erlitz, Brad Hales, Sophie Hudson, Charles Jameson, Shari Landry, Maggie Lawrence, Allen Martin, Jeffery Mitchell, Dr. Thomas Neviaser, Pam Owen, Blaine Pardoe, Donald Sherbeyn, Kim Kelly, Zann Nelson.

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


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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

L E T S E AT ! Holiday gift suggestions for the wine lover in your life l Mon-Fri 11-3 l Lunch buffett l 3 Entree’s daily l Salad and desert l Homemade soup and hot vegetables

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The holiday countdown is on and the season of giving is taking center stage. The lists are coming out and everyone’s creative “juices” are flowing – maybe with a little help from a glass or two of wine. Whether you’re seeking something for that special someone in your life, a hostess gift or a Secret Santa under $20, the gift of wine is a beautiful thing. There are plenty of options to please all palates, you never have to stress about whether it’s the right size, maybe the right color, but overall, there’s a very good chance it will be well received. Here are few ideas to get you started. Hostess gifts are always appreciated and fun to put together. Theme it out and make it an Italian Adventure. Start with a bag of Taralli Con Semi Di Finocchio (traditional fennel crackers from Puglia) these addictive “biscuit” are made with whole wheat flour, white wine, EVOO, salt and fennel seeds. Add a stick of Creminelli Sopressata, nitrate and antibiotic free uncured Italian Salami, seasoned with garlic, spices and wine. Both are spectacular served with red wine, especially a Tuscan blend like Avignonesi Cantaloro, a blend of Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot and Sangiovese. Perfection. Not sure about your Secret Santa person? A versatile dry German Riesling will pleasantly surprise someone with wine knowledge or none at all. You can find a great bottle under $20 that will leave them hoping you get their name again next year. Beyond Riesling, a bottle of sparkling wine is always a sure bet. It gives your recipient a great excuse to make Sunday brunch and maybe even score you an invitation. Suppose you want to splurge on a super special person, a bottle of Vintage Port is at the top of the list. Vintage Port in particular is very limited


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because it isn’t just automatically produced every year. In the world of Port, a vintage is declared through a formal process with approval from the Porto Wine Institute. The producer must submit a sample of the wine for evaluation by the Institute and the approval is given only if an expert panel, tasting blind, agrees that the port is superlative. It is up to each individual producer or house to decide if they want to request a review and declare a vintage year. Once declared, the wine is aged for two years in barrel and bottled unfiltered. Once in bottle, it requires quite a bit of bottle aging, as much as 20 years, to achieve its full potential. Vintage Port represents a mere 2% of total production. In fact, 2016 was just declared this year, the first since 2011. Add a box of dark chocolates and this is a truly a magical gift. Happy Holidays!

& Drink Specials Any Purchase of $5 OFF

$25 or more

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Tooth paste and brushes Shampoo Conditioner 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 â&#x20AC;˘ December 13-19, 2018


Avery Lamar Rodgers AKA: John Thomas Jacobs Age: 30, Black/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-11/155 Hair/Eye: Black/Brown Last known: 228 N. Madison Rd., Orange, Va. Wanted for: Contempt of court

Joseph Lincoln Wilson Age: 26, White/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-8/160 Hair/Eye: Brown/Blue Last known: 4654 Jeffersonton Rd., Jeffersonton, Va. Wanted for: Fail to Appear.

Arrest Reports

Reach Your Customers in the Next Issueâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Call 540.812.2282


Culpeper County Sheriff's Office: Dec. 5-10 Following are the county police reports from Dec. 5-10. Reports are provided by the law enforcement agency listed and do not imply guilt, however are the charges placed by the CCSO. Dec. 5 Ethan Cody Newcamp,24, 400 block Aaron Mountain Road, Castleton, fugitive from justice David Alan Dunsmore,40, 500 block S. Braddock St., Winchester, issuing bad checks, probation violation on felony charge (two counts) Rodney Darwell Leavell, 33, 15000 block Alther Lane, Culpeper, contempt of court, bail/peace release Matthew Wayne Blevins, 31, 12000 block Saint Just Road,

Unionville, distribute/sell for profit schedule I/II Dec. 6 Jonathan Ruben Cruz,33, 17000 block Blue Road, Culpeper, probation violation on felony charge Thomas Antonio Crawford, 31, 1300 block Spring Meadow Lane, Culpeper, failure to pay fines, costs or penalties David Alan Dunsmore,40, 500 block S. Braddock St., Winchester, probation violation on felony charge (four counts) Justin McLean Bumgardner, 22, 2000 block Brown Lane, Amissville, possession of schedule I, II controlled substance Dec. 8 Nathaniel Nighton Logan, 28, 19000 block Shadown Springs

Court, Jeffersonton, drunk in public, profane language Nathan Noel Bodle, 42, 17000 block Big Apple Drive, Jeffersonton, assault and battery - family member Dec. 9 Steven Lee Carter, 53, 1300 block N. Main St., Culpeper, driving with suspended or revoked license Everett Wilson Peacock III, 1200 block Mill Road, Fredericksburg, possession of marijuana Dec. 10 Jaronne Antione Reese, 45, 10000 block Rodney Court, King George, DUI - third or subsequent offense within 10 years.

Culpeper Town Police: Dec. 3-9

Kenneth Jerome Brown Jr. Age: 26, White/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-8/160 Hair/Eye: Brown/Hazel Last known: 506 Fairfax St., Culpeper, Va. Wanted for: (2) counts of Revocation of Suspended Sentence and Probation.

William David Perez-Garcia Age: 21, White/Male Hgt./Wgt.: 5-5/200 Hair/Eye: Black/Brown Last known: 151 Meander Dr., Culpeper, Va. Wanted for: Fail to Pay Fines, Costs or Penalties.

Warrants current as of Dec. 12

Following are the police reports from Dec. 3-9. Reports are provided by the law enforcement agency listed and do not imply guilt, however are the charges placed by the police department. Dec. 3 Tyler Shane Bailey, 22, 800 block Autumn Ridge Road, Culpeper, failure to appear Karen Demarre Sawyer, 57, 14400 block General Lee Ave. Culpeper, concealment, price alter merchandise Michael Joeph Quetsch, 18, 1100 block Farley St., Culpeper, possession of marijuana Dec. 4 Herman Cefus Newman, 60, 1300 block Old Fredericksburg Road, Culpeper, drunk in public, profane language Steven Lee Marcoux, 29, 200 block Duet Road, Madison,

concealment, price alter merchandise Thomas Villard, 68, 300 block Wayside Road, Portola Valley, drunk in public, profane language Dec. 5 Clayton Marshall Elliott, 38, 700 block First St., Culpeper, violate protective orders Dec. 6 Wilbert Johnson Hartman III, 33, homeless, sentence to community based corrections program or facility, revocation of suspended sentence or probation, fail to pay fines, costs or penalties Frank Calvin Woodley Jr., 26, homeless, Culpeper, possession of marijuana Dec. 7 Alexis Nicole Jackson, 24, 400 block Hill St., Culpeper, assault and battery William Andrew Brown, 34,

400 block Hill Street, Culpeper, assault and battery Tyrone Lee Hall, 20, 13000 block Mitchell Road, Mitchells, obtaining money by false pretenses, petit larceny Warren Thomas, 19, 20000 block Cedar Grove Road, Culpeper, threats to bomb or damage building Dec. 9 Tori Shaye Jones, 19, 1900 block Crepe Myrtle Lane, Culpeper, monument: intentional damage Michael Paul Procino, 63, 100 block Sulgrave Court, Sterling, trespass after being forbidden to do so Tyler Ann Ezzo, 27, 9500 block Foxville Road, Warrenton, concealment, price alter merchandise Charles M. Moore, 23, 1300 block High St., Culpeper, possession of marijuana


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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018




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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

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Culpeper Times • December 13-19, 2018

Week of 12/17/18 - 12/23/18


The Weekly Crossword ACROSS 1 Get cracked 5 "Have some" 8 Indy entrant 13 Overdue 14 Not up 16 "Dreams from My Father" author 17 Old-time outburst 18 Mysterious character 19 Hand-dyed fabric 20 Bond villain Goldfinger 22 Smother 24 Stable sound 25 Mistake in print 26 Conference site 28 Sprawling story 31 Enter the picture 34 Sandy hill 36 Like sushi 37 Climbing plant 39 Hopeless feeling 41 Sun follower? 42 Symphony member 44 Lean 45 Flock members 47 Go-between 49 Becomes fond of 51 "Laugh-In" co-host 55 Brought in, as crops 57 Cashless deal 58 Studio sign 59 "National Velvet" author Bagnold 61 Malarial fever 62 Determined 63 "How ___!" 64 Pinochle play 65 Decorative jugs 66 Con's confines 67 Culturally showy




by Margie E. Burke










8 15







Amish Furniture Connections



28 34



38 42


36 40



46 49

39 43 48












61 64



Copyright 2018 by The Puzzle Syndicate

2 World Court city, 35 Accompany to a 50 Joanna of with "The" party "Growing Pains" 3 Video game 38 Revel noisily 52 Make a bet pioneer 40 Scenic view 53 Legally of age 4 Family tree 43 Totally gone 54 Down-and-out 5 Something to 46 Jesus, for some 55 Nozzle site lend 48 Chemical salt 56 From scratch 6 Problem drinker, 60 Place to hole up e.g. 7 Like some professors Answers to Last Week’s Crossword: 8 Sci-fi droid L O R D R A G E I M A G E 9 Computing O B O E O V E N M A S O N device M E N U P I C O T 10 Boat with two T I L E hulls S T E P P A R E N T N O S E 11 Radiate M E A N C O A S T E R 12 Autumn tool I C O N I C T I A R A 15 Rip off R O D R E A R A D M I R A L 21 Penny pincher I C E D N E T L E G O 23 Obesity S O L A R P A N E L S T O G 27 High-pitched T I R E D O U T A G E voices V E A L 29 Horse's stride B L E E D E R R E A- 12/23/18 L P O D I A T R I S T Week 12/17/18 30 Out ofof whack B A R B T A C O A E G I S 31 Top spot I D O L A T O P S C E N E 32 Ship's front C O N E N E W S S H R E W 33 Get through


Custom Furniture

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: Easy

1 4 4 7 5 8


2 6 4 6

1 9

5 1

1 7 5




4 2





DOWN 1 Fresh from the shower


25 26







1 4 6 3 5 9

Copyright 2018 by The Puzzle Syndicate



Each row must contain the numbers 1 to 9; each column must contain the numbers 1 to 9; and each set of 3 by 3 boxes must contain the numbers 1 to 9. Answers to Last Week’s Sudoku:

4 2 6 3 5 9 7 1 8

1 5 7 8 4 2 6 3 9

9 3 8 1 7 6 2 5 4

6 7 9 4 8 3 1 2 5

2 8 1 7 9 5 4 6 3

5 4 3 2 6 1 8 9 7

7 9 5 6 1 8 3 4 2

3 6 4 5 2 7 9 8 1

8 1 2 9 3 4 5 7 6

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 • December 13-19, 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 Illusions by Teresa Intergrity Auto Holiday Inn & Express H&R Block IHOP Inn at Kelly’s Ford Jersey Mike’s Jiffy Lube K&M Lawn Equipment Knakal’s Bakery Legacy Market-Culpeper Liberty Tax Service Lifestyle Physicians Long & Foster Real Estate - Culpeper office Main Street Weddings Martin’s Mattress Firm Maw and Pa’s Country Store MedExpress Merriman Grocery Montague Miller Real Estate Moving Meadows Bakery McCarthy Tire Microtel Minute Man Mini Mall Murphy’s USA Northridge Apartments Pepper’s Grill/Best Western Pixley’s Automotive Premier Auto Powell Wellness Center Quality Inn Randy’s Flowers by Endless Creations Ravens Nest Ray’s Automotive Red Carpet Inn REMAX/Crossroads Reuwer’s Grocery Reva Market Rising Sun Auto Safeway Salvation Army (Meadow Brook Shopping Center) Shawn’s Smokehouse BBQ Shear Love Salon Soap Opera Laundry

Spring Leaf Starbucks Supercuts Surge Tammy’s Family Hair Studio Tech Box The Ole Country Store Town of Culpeper Triple Image LLC Uncle Elders BBQ & Family Restaurant UVA Pediatric Verdun Adventure Bound VeloConcepts / 18 Grams Coffee Lab Verizon Vinosity Virginia Community Bank Virginia Orthopedic Center Weis Markets (Culpeper Town Square) Weis Markets (513 Madison Road) Westover Market Westside Grocery Wellspring Health Services Family Practice and Walk-in Clinic Xpress Copy ORANGE COUNTY Round Hill Inn Silk Mill Grille WJMA 103.1 Orange County Tattoos Jim Woods Barbershop Orange County Chamber of Commerce Dogwood Village Grymes School FLINT HILL Skyward Cafe WARRENTON Fauquier Chamber Piedmont Publishing Warrenton Chamber Warrenton Police Department Fauquier Times Fauquier Hospital Bistro McClanahan’s Camera REMINGTON The Corner Deli in Remington Remington Barbershop Dollar Store Wally’s Automotive MADISON The Mountaineer Cafe Yoders Country Market Autumn Care Nursing & Rehab Prince Michel Vineyards & Winery Madison BP Madison Ford 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!

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For more information or to subscribe, Contact Jan Clatterbuck at 540.675.3338 or








WITH COUPON & $100 PURCHASE* GIANT Brand Spiral Sliced Half Ham, Smoked Ham Shank Portion or Butt Portion or Stouffer’s Party Size Lasagna 3408831

LIMIT 1 • VALID DEC. 14–20, 2018

*In a single transaction

Must use BONUSCARD® and meet min. spend in one transaction after subtracting all other coupons and savings and before sales tax.No doubling or tripling. Excludes alcohol, tobacco, gift cards, milk, lottery tickets, fuel, prescriptions, stamps, calling cards, WU money ordersand other purchases prohibited by law. Not redeemable for Pick-Up or Peapod® orders. Photocopied or fraudulent coupons prohibited.

Valid Dec. 14–20, 2018


77 /LB.

Boneless New York Strip Roast

Butcher Shop, U.S.D.A. Choice 3387914


Must use BONUSCARD® and meet min. spend in one transaction after subtracting all other coupons and savings and before sales tax. No doubling or tripling. Excludes alcohol, tobacco, gift cards, milk, lottery tickets, fuel, prescriptions, stamps, calling cards, WU money ordersand other purchases prohibited by law. Not redeemable for Pick-Up or Peapod® orders. Photocopied or fraudulent coupons prohibited.

buy 1, get 1

buy 1, get 1



of equal or lesser value

of equal or lesser value

GIANT Brand Red or Yellow Potatoes or Yellow Onions

Sweet Blueberries or Blackberries Plump and Juicy, Blueberries, 4.4–6 oz. or Blackberries, 5.6–6 oz. pkg. 3377718

Potatoes, US #1, 5 lb. or Onions, 3 lb. bag 3372542


/lb. Cod Fillet or Jumbo Raw EZ Peel Shrimp

Cod, Wild Caught, Previously Frozen or Shrimp, 21–25 ct., Farm Raised, Frozen or Thawed For Your Convenience 3389087




Center Cut Pork Chops

Land O Lakes Butter

GIANT Brand, Value Pack, Boneless 3387120

Selected Varieties, Quarters or Spread, 15–16 oz. pkg. or Soft Squeeze Spread, 12 oz. cont. 3374769

SAVE 2 $



Coca‑Cola 12 Pack or 8 Pack Selected Varieties, 12/12 fl. oz. cans or 8/12 fl. oz. btls. 3372050



Excludes cards $2.49 and under.

See page 9 of weekly ad for details.

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Culpeper Times - Dec. 13, 2018  

Thousand Points of Light | Wreaths Across America | Holiday weight gain tips

Culpeper Times - Dec. 13, 2018  

Thousand Points of Light | Wreaths Across America | Holiday weight gain tips