The Grandson of the Gray Ghost Emotional Prep for College Bound Students | Bluemont Concert Series
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2013 Contributing Writers: Shirley Allen Liz Casazza Robin Earl Robert Grouge Dr. Robert B. Iadeluca
Michelle Kelley Christopher Lieb Krysta Norman Rachel Pierce Shelly Ross
George Rowand Nicholas Sicina Mark Trible John Toler Barbara Weldon
Cover Photo: Sunny Reynolds
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The Gra ndson of College Bound the Gray Ghost Students | Bluemo
Emotional Prep for
nt Concer t Series
Muscle and nostalgia will line Main Street for the 17th year at the Annual Father’s Day Car Show. Held on Sunday, June 16th over 200 cars, motorcycles and more are expected to wow passersby. For more information flip to Page 20.
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It’s the Most Wonderful Time of the Year. You’ve heard it from me before - - June is the best month of the year. With transitions from spring to summer, from school to break, from work to play, June celebrates graduates, dads, cars, horses and family fun. Most family calendars are booked with vacations, camps, outdoor events, concerts and celebrations. Centered in this issue of the magazine is the Eighth Annual Best of Warrenton survey. Warrenton features some of the finest places, people, services and shops you will find anywhere. We, at Warrenton Lifestyle and Piedmont Press, are proud of our local businesses and delighted that we found a way for you, the community, to honor and promote a large majority of them. To encourage you to consider shopping locally, only area businesses, people and organizations are eligible. This is consistent with our advertising policy. The Warrenton Lifestyle does not accept advertising from businesses outside our taxbase, Fauquier County. We believe the upside value of a healthy hometown economy far outweighs the loss of ads we could get from other counties. We thank our advertisers who have supported us in this process. Look at the enclosed ballot, go online and complete your choices through our website at www.warrentonlifestyle.com or on our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/warrentonlifestyle. There are a few new categories and some were eliminated. We’ve also removed eligibility for many of the big box/chain stores. There is a pull down menu for almost each category to simplify your choices and make our tabulation process more automated. And, you could win our big $300 cash prize just for voting!
Looking for things to do in June? Look no further. Here are some of my favorites: Friday, June 7, offers us another First Friday on Main Street. My family and I enjoy these community evenings immensely. The children have a great time, while Holly and I revel in the neighborly conversations. Music, crafts, food and, of course, many of our local merchants will remain open. Sunday, June 16th, is Father’s Day, an obvious favorite of mine being a dad of four terrific children. There is nothing better than to hang out with my family and take a visit to downtown to see the Father’s Day Car Show (see cover photo) on Main Street followed by some ice cream. The show is sponsored by the Greater Warrenton Chamber of Commerce. www. warrentonchamber.org. Pretty women, handsome gents, sumptuous tailgates, warm summer evenings, and the excitement of pounding hooves means it is time for Twilight Polo at Great Meadow, now through September. Gates open at 6:30 p.m. each Saturday. www.greatmeadow.org. On Saturday evenings throughout the summer, families, neighbors and visitors gather for the Bluemont Outdoor Concert Series in Warrenton across from St. James Church on Culpeper Street. Enjoy jazz, bluegrass, Celtic music, rock, rhythm and blues, zydeco, African dance, folk music and more. Many families bring picnics to enjoy during the show. No pets or alcohol. For more information call (540) 341-0988 or visit www. bluemont.org.
Pick up a sport, join a 5K race, grab some clubs for a golf tournament, explore our parks (try Whitney Forest), visit our local wineries, go for a swim, dine al fresco, take a walk, or ride a bike trail. Get out! Enjoy June. You deserve it.
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Music Series a Community Tradition by George Rowand
Close your eyes, and you can almost hear the entrancing beat of the Pan Masters, the steel drum orchestra that plays an eclectic range of music, from island sounds to their take on composers from Bach to the Beatles. It’s summer, and the Bluemont Concert series is about to crank up for another year of great concerts in Old Town Warrenton. Thirty-one years since it first arrived, the series promises to provide musical entertainment at a reasonable price. “Our goal is always to present a wide variety of cultural, world-class performing artists who you might not get to see anywhere else around here without traveling to Washington, D.C. or to Wolftrap,” explained Lily Dunning, executive director of Bluemont. “This summer, we can expect to see Bluegrass, blues, jazz, and our Caribbean steel band music is very popular in Warrenton, especially.” The unique organization brings concerts to Leesburg, Middleburg, Winchester, Ashland, Fredericksburg and Culpeper, in addition to Warrenton. In terms of what one gets, it’s an inexpensive way to spend an evening. “We have prices that are affordable to all,” Dunning said. “We do have a requested admission of five dollars apiece, and we have a number of discounts, and volunteers get in for free. It’s meant to be accessible to all members of the community, and it’s right here, right downtown on the Warren Green in Warrenton. It’s meant to be a really accessible event, bringing amazing cultural acts that you wouldn’t get to see anywhere else. It’s a great cultural experience.” 8
Tom Cunningham Orchestra played for a large crowd in 1992.
How It Started
“My father started this with a group of friends in 1976,” Dunning said. “They wanted to have some music and dances, and they started with some English country dances, and it kind of evolved from there. They would have the dances and a potluck supper, and they’d pass the hat around to pay for the performers.” The organization has now had almost 300 concerts in Warrenton, but the summer shows are but the tip of the iceberg when it come to performances. “We do a local health care outreach benefit concert free to nursing homes before each of our summer concerts, so we’ve done close to 300 of those as well,” Dunning stated. Then there is the schools program where entertainers go into local schools and perform for the students.
“The school program has been very successful,” said Doug Larson, a former chairman of the board of Bluemont. “The arts and education program, where you bring in somebody like [folk singer] John McCutcheon to a school or some of the performers that have an environmental approach to things, or puppets … there have been some wonderful, wonderful groups that have come into the schools and spent a portion of the day giving concerts to the kids in schools or working with teachers to tie into their curriculum. That’s been a more substantive kind program that I think is not well known about Bluemont.” Larson said that what Bluemont presents in schools often is more than just entertainment.
bluemont concert continued on page 10 Warrenton Lifestyle
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bluemont concert continued from page 8
“There’s thousands of students that have been exposed to Bluemont concerts in their schools and oftentimes with a bit more than just the concert,” he said. “It could be tied to their curriculum. During African American History Month, there’s a dance company that comes and does West African dances, and it really sort of ties into what the students are studying at that particular time. That’s been a very successful program.” The economic downturn of the past few years has impacted the series, however. “We’re doing eight concerts in Warrenton this year,” Dunning said. “In year’s past, we’ve done 10. There has been some drop in local funding, but we’re pretty pleased that we’ve been able to sustain a lengthy concert series. “It evolved into a community event around Virginia that includes our health care performances as well as our school programs,” Dunning continued. “Each series is really a community effort, just in terms of the number of partnerships that we make, to make them happen. We partner with local businesses to sponsor concerts to make them happen, but they also donate things to be raffled off at intermission. Non-profit organizations sell refreshments at intermission as a little fund raiser.”
Bluemont board member Ann Martella said that it was her initial reaction to a concert that impelled her to become involved in the organization. “I’ve been involved with Bluemont for the last 17 years,” Martella said. “When I first arrived here, it was a Saturday night, and we heard the music downtown, so we wandered down. There was a very nice concert going on, and I’ve kind of been hooked ever since.” Martella said that she has been working most with First Night Warrenton, the New Year’s Eve program. One of the aspects of Bluemont seems to be the continuing appeal the concerts has on kids. “I have three kids, and they love Bluemont,” Martella said. “My oldest was volunteering before she could talk. We went to First Night, and we set up a playpen beside the welcome table, and she would stand there and hand out the programs.” “My kids were very small in the early days, and they could come to the concerts and dance in the street bluemont concert continued on page 12 10
The audience gets comfortable in 1999 during a Pan Masters concert. Warrenton Lifestyle
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bluemont concert continued from page 10
and really participate in the music,” Larson added. “It was a nice way to introduce children to performing arts at a price that was affordable for a family. Still is. It’s really a great opportunity for families. “For a really popular group, you’d have a thousand people there,” Larson added. “It was packed up and down Culpeper Street. It was kind of a mob scene, and that always brought a bit of excitement to the concert and the town.” Larson said that the inexpensive nature of the concerts makes it easier for one to give something different a shot. “There are things that you might not have gone to on your own, but when you actually went, you discovered that it was really quite enjoyable,” he said. “It’s a nice, low risk kind of way to hear some different kinds of music. We had the choir from Christ’s College, University of Cambridge, which was touring in Washington, and they came to Warrenton. It’s the oldest choir in Christendom. So one Saturday you had
Black Sheep started a dance party in August 1994.
a beautiful choir, and then other kinds of groups … pan flutes, jazz bands, acapella men’s groups … it’s been such a range over the years it’s really given the community a lot to enjoy.”
life,” she explained. “I took a different job right out of college, and that was a great experience, but I had the opportunity to come back and work for Bluemont in 2012, and I couldn’t resist.”
Dunning said that she can hardly remember a time when there wasn’t Bluemont.
The link from one generation to another makes the series special, it seems.
“I’ve been doing this pretty much all my
“I think a lot of people have very fond memories of being on Culpeper Street listening to a concert when they were little kids,” Larson said. “My daughter will still come back to the steel band concert … 25 or 30 years later. There’s a nice sort of continuity there.” Dunning echoed that sentiment. “What I think is really special about these concerts is the fact that they’ve been going on for 30 years,” she stated. “These are places where the community really gathers, and magic really happens. Some of these people started coming as children, and they have come back and brought their children. It’s been a generation to generation experience that people have been able to share. Couples meet at our concerts. They sometimes get engaged at our concerts. It’s just become this special community that the people of Warrenton get to share, the spirit of the community.”
L’Angelus played in August 2010.
George Rowand is a freelance writer living in Orlean.
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Families 4 Fauquier wishes our community friends and families a joyful, safe and happy Summer vacation! Congratulations to the 2013 Fauquier County Graduates of Fauquier, Kettle Run and Liberty High Schools! MOPS June Events All local Mothers of preschoolers and older, please join our events filled with fun and fellowship. Please email email@example.com, if you wish more information. June 11th WARF Playground Playdate at 9:30am June 18th Crockett Park Playground/Picnic lunch June 24th-28th Vacation Bible School at Warrenton United Methodist Church (host church for MOPS) Warrenton Presbyterian is also having VBS this week. Fauquier Parks and Recreation have tons of family friendly events you don’t want to miss! Check out their programs at: www.fauquiercounty.gov St. John’s Torch will be presenting Oklahoma! Friday, June 28th @ 7pm Saturday, June 29th @ 1pm & 7pm For additional information please contact: firstname.lastname@example.org Our Babysitting Directory is still underworks and we continue to look for additional local babysitters to be added to our directory. It is our goal to provide this much needed resource for parents in our community. Please email us for additional information.
Please note that the March For Babies Walk which was originally scheduled in April has been moved to September 21, 2013. We invite families in our community to get involved and join TEAM Families 4 Fauquier for the 2013 March of Dimes March For Babies Walk. It is a beautiful walk and lots of fun for the whole family! Here is how to join us: www.marchforbabies.org/team/ families4fauquier As a way to support new families in our community and to provide a caring gesture of kindness we are collecting and providing NEW Beanie Babies and disposable cameras to the families of babies born in the newly developing NICU at the Fauquier Hospital. The Beanie Babies donated will be used in NICU and given to the families as part of the care packages parents will receive for support during their difficult journey. If you would like to donate to this cause or would be interested in being an additional drop off location please contact us at email@example.com. Lion of Judah Educational Center Tuesdays & Thursdays 4:30-6:00pm 819 James Madison Hwy, Suite 203 Warrenton, Va 20186 (540) 439-8459
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Currently seeking SUMMER CAMP & VBS information! Spread the word to your school, church or organization! We are currently working on updating our website link for 2013 Summer Camps and Vacation Bible Schools! Camps/VBS will be posted on our community website and they will be posted to our Facebook Page as we receive them! Parents are currently looking to line up summer activities for their children now! Do not delay! Send us yours today! We require an informational flier that we can quickly add to our website and post to Facebook. Check our website for updates! We offer families in our community discounted tickets to Busch Gardens, Water County USA, Sea World and Sesame Place! Contact us today for details!! Press Start Free Summer Events: 506 Fletcher Drive, Warrenton Wednesday Movie Nights Free Popcorn! June 19th - August 21st Thursday Free Play Play the Games You Want June 20th – August 22nd Friday Pokemon Night Bring your cards and games June 21st - August 23rd
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Families 4 Fauquier is your link to family resources in Fauquier County and beyond. F4F is committed to strengthening and enriching the lives of children and families that live right here in our own community. For additional information about joining our membership program, receiving our monthly community newsletter or any of the events listed above please visit our website at www.families4fauquier.com or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. We now offer monthly advertising, website sponsorships and community event sponsors. If your organization has an interest in helping to support our community projects, events and programs please contact us today because together we can make a difference in little ways that can add up big! 14
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Determining the Right Placement for Your Loved One with Dementia by Kari K. Brizendine, PT, CWS and Marilyn Novack, LPTA
A dementing process will prove challenging for the person suffering the illness as well as the family. During this stressful time, decisions about placement and caregiving can be especially difficult. While it is possible to successfully setup a home for safe management, it is also possible to find exceptional care outside the home .The following are some suggestions to make placement outside of the home less stressful and more successful.
Would your loved one feel at home in this facility?
Next, educate yourself about the staff. Is there an administrator who is willing to meet and talk to you? Ask to meet the attending physician. Ask about staff retention and staff to client ratios. Ask about licensed medical professional availability. Examples of which are doctors, nurses, dieticians, physical and occupational therapists and speech pathologists. Ask about staff Once a facility is identified training on dementia. What as a possibility, make an are their annual requirements? unannounced initial visit to see What do they do beyond this how the staff reacts. Are they to make sure their team is calm and professional? Are they skillful in meeting the needs pleasant and accommodating? of persons with dementia? Do they offer an appointment Look at the overall demeanor for a return visit and tour? of the staff. Are they wellAsk for references from groomed? Are they interested responsible parties of past and in those they are serving? Are present residents. State survey they engaging the residents in documentation should also be meaningful activities in which available for review. they are participating? Are they engaging the residents in If still interested, make surprise conversation, not correcting but visits morning, noon and night. listening? Ask about availability Schedule a tour. During your of staff on evenings, weekends tour inspect the facility for and holidays. How long do they cleanliness and check for odors take to respond to call lights or that linger. Check out the requests? lighting to make sure there is adequate lighting throughout Look at meals. Are they the facility and check for nutritious? Is the food properly natural lighting from window hot, cold or appetizing? Are sources. Is there safe access there food choices? Are there to the outdoors? Look at the adequate means of hydration? restroom. Is it easy to identify? Individuals should be feeding Is there a homey feel? Are themselves or participating in people out of their rooms and an assisted feeding program. engaged in activity? Trust your They should be given time to observations and instincts. eat on their own or assisted 16
individually without rushing. What are the leisure opportunities? Meet with the activities or recreational department. Look for resident participation in the activity. The activity director should be encouraging participation, not performing the entire process. Choose a place where physical and emotional well-being is emphasized. Ask about roommate selection. Can your loved one transition to greater levels of care within the facility? Does the dementia unit have emergency exit alarms and /or coded doors? Inquire about pharmacological policies. Antipsychotic drugs or restraints should not be the first line of defense against adverse behaviors. Is there an open visitation policy? Consider your own well-being. What support is available for you? What support is available
for the caregiver or the family? Are there family nights, family support groups, or opportunities to serve on family council committees? How does the facility plan to inform you of changes or incidents involving your loved one? Please know that the decision to place your loved one is individual and what is determined best by you and your family may be completely different than the course of another. Others will be quick to give opinions but try not to take this to heart. The first step to helping others help you or your loved one with dementia is to know everything you can possibly know about their routine. We call this â&#x20AC;&#x153;My Wayâ&#x20AC;? for example; knowing the specific preferences of an individual will make continuity of care possible and dementia continued on page 18 Warrenton Lifestyle
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dementia continued from page 16
allow the person to remain as independent as possible. An example would be found in meal preferences. Does he/ she eat a hot breakfast? Do they prefer cold cereal, do they eat as soon as they arise, and do they wait until later in the morning. Do they read the paper, drink coffee? Do they prefer to sleep in or get up early? How about lunch do they eat a cold sandwich or do they expect a hot meal. Do they prefer a bath or a shower? When? Has your loved one always worn a dress?, a hat?, or do they prefer pants? Knowing MY Way is a great reference for the future. We recommend that everyone, whether they have dementia or not, record their personal preferences and keep this with their safe papers. Making the living quarters familiar is also important. You want a facility that will allow personalization of their living quarters. In addition, though it is tempting to start fresh with new articles of clothing, decorations and toiletries, your loved one will be more successful if these items belong to them and are familiar from the past. For example, that old and familiar well-worn sweater may remain important in the care of your loved one as would using the same soap that may have been a part of their routine throughout their life. Knowing their way will be helpful in determining placement as well. A facility that is excellent will tailor their expectations to fit into the person’s way. If someone loves to garden, you would definitely
wish to have gardening available- things like raised garden beds, houseplants etc. would be important. Community outings or social events should be geared toward specific interests. Options should be available for activities that are meaningful. Reality orientation is not as important as validation For example, reading current events might not be as meaningful to the individual as reminiscing about the past. Watching a video on TV would not be as meaningful to some people as mixing brownies or dancing to music of their time. As mentioned earlier, facility should be open to visitation at varied times. Know that there may be several shifts of people working with your loved one, get to know each shift. Communication should be evident between the shifts and amongst the staff…And You! Sometimes we expect to see everything in order when in fact a little mess may indicate active intervention. For instance, if there are brownies being made as an activity, your loved one should be participating- there may be spills and mistakes with the process but the person with dementia should be involved. The facility staff should allow the individual to perform the activity with support and “Do with not for”.
and be able to identify when their level of dementia has increased. Creative treatment interventions should be utilized to motivate your loved one to participate. For example, a physical therapist placed house plants in a patient’s room to motivate her to stand and balance while watering them. This was also a way for the staff to motivate her to get up out of bed. Walkers or assistive devices should be adapted to encourage use. An occupational therapist made a walker into a medicine cart for a retired nurse so she would always keep it with her! It was a residual memory for her not to leave those medicine’s unattended! A speech pathologist trains those working with your loved one to achieve a safe swallow or an Occupational therapist can give the tools and training for as much independence as possible with self-feeding. The facility should not encourage the use of incontinence products. Incontinence is NOT a normal part of aging nor is it
to be accepted just because someone happens to have dementia. The nursing staff and the rehab team should be willing to look at creative ways to reduce the likelihood of incontinence through the use of scheduled toileting, environmental modification, and strengthening and balance training to reduce toileting accidents. The staff should validate the feelings of the person with dementia and enter their reality, not expect them to enter ours. They should be skilled at keeping your loved one calm, safe and happy. The perception of what is possible for your loved one can often make the difference in the care they receive. They should know your loved one for the person they are and have always been. Exploring the suggestions above in any order will help you to eliminate facilities that are not conducive to Dementia Possible Care and assist you in determining the best possible placement for current and future needs.
A therapy department should be available on site with a consistent staff that is trained in dementia management. This team should be involved with the facility and know when someone has fallen, had difficulty with a meal
Kari K. Brizendine, PT, CWS works as a Clinical Resource Specialist for Rehab Management, Inc. where she trains Physical, Occupational Therapists and Speech Pathologists, facility caregivers and families in Dementia Possible Care. Excerpts from this article can be referenced to her book MY Past is Now My Future A Practical Guide to Dementia Possible Care. Marilyn Novack, LPTA is the Rehab Manager for Rehab Management, Inc. at Oak Springs of Warrenton. Marilyn has worked at Oak Springs for over 18 years and has experience with skilled residents for short term rehab and residents with special needs such as dementia. 18
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410 Rosedale Court, Warrenton, VA 410 Rosedale Court, Warrenton, 410 Rosedale VAVA pohs540-347-4011 krCourt, oCourt, W scWarrenton, iWarrenton, ta borcA VA 410Rosedale Rosedale Court, Warrenton, VA 410 540-347-4011 540-347-4011 Linda Voelpel, M.S., Director 540-347-4011 540-347-4011 Linda Voelpel, 35Linda Teaching eYears cnaVoelpel, D hsirI M.S., •M.S., oExperience cnDirector eDirector malF Linda Voelpel, M.S., Director Linda Voelpel, M.S., Director 35 Years Teaching Experience 36 Years Teaching Experience 36 Years Teaching Experience 36 Years ecTeaching naD mooExperience rllaB
341-8840 • 145 W. Lee Hwy., Next to Sears Hours: Mon.- Fri. 10-6, Sat. 10-5
Remember your DADS & GRADS with a gift from Warrenton Jewelers Gifts and Formal Wear
We have gifts for the bride and also offer Tuxedo rentals for the big day! On-Site Jewelry Repair Stop by and visit soon!
s Baby Bla nkets
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Custom Stucco Home, with no detail forgotten. The home offers 4000 sq ft of finished living space With 5 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, 2 fireplaces, 3 covered porches Beautiful kitchen with Cherry cabinets and Granite Full finished walk-out lower level, 2 car attached garage & a 2 car detached garage with an efficiency apartment. 15 acres and the price just reduced to: $599,900
Gloria J. Beahm, CRS, GRI, SFR, ABR Kristie Beahm Pancione Long & Foster 492 Blackwell Road Warrenton, Va. 20186 540-341-3525 direct line 1-800-523-8846 toll free www.thebeahmteam.com
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Father’s Day Car Show Sunday, June 16, from 9:00am – 3:00pm
This event, which is held every year (rain or shine) on Father’s Day, will draw around 225 antique cars, classics, hot rods, motorcycles, tractors and more, to the heart of Old Town Warrenton. The event is free to the public, who can stroll along historic Main Street and several side streets lined with these classic cars! Over 20 awards will be presented in various categories. Several craft and car vendors will be available inside the John Barton Payne Building (located at 2 Courthouse Square), as well as outside at the event, and various food will be available for purchase. A great way to spend the afternoon and treat Dad to something special! Visitors to the Car Show will have the opportunity to purchase a raffle ticket to the 2013 Car Raffle! This year’s raffle winner will receive a brand new Toyota Scion FRS, thanks to Warrenton Toyota, or up to $15000. The raffle winner will be chosen following the Car Show Awards Presentation. You need not be present to win, if interested in purchasing a raffle ticket prior to the Car Show, simply visit: www.warrentonchamber.org If interested in entering your vehicle, being a vendor, or sponsoring this event, please visit www.warrentonchamber.org, or contact us at email@example.com.
We are pleased to announce that Monaca Onstad has joined our team as our Buyer Agent. Monaca has over a decade of experience in the real estate field. She and her husband, Eric, and son, Garrett, reside in the Town of Warrenton.
IT’S ALL ABOUT YOU
It’s Spring! When selecting a real estate agent, you need We are growing tosomeone accommodate our you as a person, not a profit. who sees expanding market! Our roots of exceptional need anstrong agent who: client satisfaction haveYou remained for • Listens and understandsMonaca your particular Onstadneeds over 15 years! With inventory levels this low, Buyer Agent • Knows the local markets Office (540) 341-1077 great deals go fast...you need a strong, MICHELLE the PERKINS • Communicates with you on regular basis Cella(540) 454-2874 Graduate of the Realtor’s Institute Accredited knowledgeable Buyer’s Agent firstname.lastname@example.org agent to help you weed through • Handles all the details Certified Distressed Property Expert the market & plant• Gets the best youoffer! the best value - whether you are buying or selling
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CLIENT TESTIMONIAL: “I just wanted to say what a great job you are doing. I really love how you keep me in the loop. That is something I hadn’t received from either of the other 2 agents I had worked with in the past. I really feel comfortable working with you because of that.” - CJ
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Ph: (540) 341-7600 Fax: (540) 341-4900 ProfessionalCarCare@gmail.com www.procarcarecenter.com • Transmission Service; Repair or Replacement. We rebuild on site. • Diesel Service and Repair • Steering & Suspension Service • Exhaust System • Cooling System Service (Water Pumps, Radiators, etc.) • Air Intake Cleaning & Filter Changing • Belt, Hoses and Wiper Blade Replacement • Timing Belt or Chain Replacement • Tune-Ups, Air Filters, Fuel Filters
• We Service BMW, Mercedes Benz and Japan Domestic • Oil, Lube and Filter Service • Factory Scheduled Maintenance (30K, 60K, 90K, 105K) • Fuel Injection Cleaning & Service • Preventive Maintenance & Fluid Flushes • Heating & Air Conditioning Service • Wheels and Tires • Tire Repairs or Replacement • Wheel Balancing & Alignments
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OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE WE DO STATE INSPECTIONS 6581A COmmeRCe Ct., wARRentOn, VA 20187 21
We Resolve. . . Work It Out at Piedmont Dispute Resolution Center At the non-profit Piedmont Dispute Resolution Center (PDRC), a Piedmont United Way agency, these words aren’t a once-a-year New Year’s declaration. Helping people navigate through conflict is what staff and volunteer mediators do every day. In its 23rd year of operation, the Center is located at the corner of S. Fourth and Main Streets in historic Old Town Warrenton. “It always amazes me when individuals react with shock when they are part of a conflict—as if conflict was an unnatural occurrence,” says Services Director Susan Lease-Trevathan. “In fact, conflict is a natural part of life. What is abnormal— at least to me—is that most people live their lives with no instruction in conflict management. That creates the perfect need for mediation,” she said. Mediation is a process in which people with a conflict work with a neutral person to reach an agreement that addresses the needs of all participants. It allows you the opportunity to be heard and understood, and to hear and understand the other party. It is not adversarial; it helps you work with the other party to solve your dispute. You design an agreement so it specifically addresses your concerns. Most of PDRC’s 1,000 mediation referrals in 2012 came from the general district and juvenile and domestic relations courts in a seven county area including Fauquier, Culpeper, Rappahannock, Madison, Orange, Spotsylvania and Stafford. Fauquier accounted for 375 of the referrals. Typical disputes handled include child custody, visitation and support, landlord-tenant, consumer-merchant and neighborhood issues. The Center also offers elder decisionmaking mediation for families facing difficult senior-related issues.
Divorce Mediation You don’t need a case in court to utilize PDRC’s mediation services. The Center has expanded its divorce mediation services for which it charges modest sliding scale rates. Marlene Hahn, a former family law attorney and Supreme Court of Virginia certified mediator leads the Center’s cadre of divorce mediators. “Anything that saves the divorcing couple from greater financial and emotional stress is highly desirable during this traumatic period of their lives,” according to Ms. Hahn. “This is what makes divorce mediation so compelling.” “While divorce is never easy, mediation can, nevertheless, reduce heated emotions, expense and time associated with this major life change,” she said.
Business and Homeowners Association Mediation The Center’s services are also available to assist businesses and homeowner’s associations, among other groups, settle their disputes out of court and amicably. Jon E. Trevathan, a transactional attorney in private practice and a former economist with U.S. Department of Commerce, heads this team of experienced and talented mediators.
Workshops and Community Resources A grant from the Loeb Foundation has enabled PDRC to expand its video library. This has allowed PDRC to offer customized workshops and trainings to schools, organizations and businesses. Learn more about PDRC, its services and workshops by visiting www. PiedmontDisputeResolution.org or call the Center at (540)347-6650.
“One of the main objectives in family mediation is to protect the interests of children,” explains Assistant Services Director Meryem Grammick. “Another priority is to help parents establish and/or maintain consistent involvement in their children’s lives. Children are often severely affected by conflict between parents. The child’s stress can lead to incidents of juvenile delinquency and other self-destructive behavior.”
Robert B. Iadeluca, Ph.D.
Email: Dede5JRCPG@aol.com Cell: 540-219-2657 leave a message
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WORLD MARTIAL ARTS CENTER Summer Camp starts in June. Register early!
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608 Blackwell Road • Warrenton, VA 20186 (Behind Sheets) 540-347-7266 • www.warrentontkd.com June 2013
The Warrenton Branch Line Continues to Serve By John T. Toler
The link to the main rail line is now a link to Warrenton’s colorful history & Alexandria Railroad at Warrenton Junction (Calverton).
Railroads Come to Virginia
The first practical steam engine, the “Tom Thumb,” was built by Peter Cooper (1791-1883) in 1830, and within 20 years, locomotive technology had improved to the point where railroads were quickly overtaking the earlier canals and turnpikes as an efficient way to move goods and people. The opportunities presented by the railroads attracted investors, and states including Virginia considered new railroad projects as part of their public works.
Since opening in 1998, the Warrenton Branch Greenway has been a popular trail for walking, jogging, cycling, skating – and of course, walking the dog. It was built on railroad bed from the Depot to the bridge across the Eastern Bypass, passing through a lot of Warrenton’s history.
Not long after it was completed in 1998, the Warrenton Branch Greenway became one of Fauquier County’s most used trails. According to information posted at the site, in 2011 over 116,000 visitors walked, jogged or cycled on the Greenway, and the number keeps growing. A “linear park,” the Greenway starts at the old Warrenton Branch railhead at the end of South 4th Street, and runs 1.48 miles to the railroad bridge crossing the Eastern Bypass. It was the result of a cooperative by the Fauquier County Parks and Recreation Department, the Town of Warrenton, and a local citizens’ group. Major funding for the original project was provided by a $443,000 grant from the Virginia Department of Transportation. 24
Paved and partially fenced, the Greenway follows the old Warrenton Branch line roadbed. In the old railyard, one can find a restored Norfolk Southern caboose, examine a working rail switch, and study other artifacts collected by the Piedmont Railroaders, a group of local railroading enthusiasts. In addition to offering a pleasant walk under an arbor of trees, the Greenway is a window into Warrenton’s colorful past: the early commercial and industrial development, life during the Civil War, and the changes brought at the close of the 20th century. Central to it all was the Warrenton Branch line, the nine miles of single track completed 160 years ago that linked Warrenton to the main line of the former Orange
Early on, legendary engineer Claudius Crozet (1789-1864) had proposed that a continuous line be built between Mississippi and Washington, D.C., which would have passed through Fauquier as part of the last leg to the Nation’s Capital. One of the first proponents of building a railway system in Virginia was Gov. John B. Floyd (1806-1863, governor from 1849-52), who in 1850 urged lawmakers to end public funding for improvements on canals and apply the money to railroads instead. The Orange & Alexandria Railroad, incorporated by an Act of the Virginia General Assembly in March 1848, was one of the enterprises that would benefit from the new focus. In the Act, the O&ARR was charged with building a railroad “…from Gordonsville in the County of Orange to the courthouse of the County of Culpeper, and from thence to the city of Alexandria.” The first annual meeting of the O&ARR board was held in branch line continued on page 26 Warrenton Lifestyle
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branch line continued from page 24
Warrenton in May 1849, where George M. Smoot of Alexandria was elected president, along with five directors. Three of the directors – Culpeper native John S. Barbour Jr. (1820-1892), Charles Stoven and Charles Hunton – represented the Virginia Board of Public Works, which provided 3/5 of the money for the new line. The O&ARR board voted to hire competent engineers to survey at least two possible routes. Their first choice for the chief engineer was Robert E. Lee, who declined, due to “…his government work and an upcoming trip to Florida,” according to the Lee family papers at the Virginia State Historical Society. Ultimately, Thomas G. Atkinson was hired for the position. The survey project was divided into three sections, but the goal of connecting the county seats along the line proved to be a problem. The grades for both Warrenton and Fairfax Courthouse were deemed to be too steep to be practical, and they were not included. However, the citizens of the two towns demanded that they be served by the line, so it was decided at a meeting held on December 29, 1848 that the line be run through Fairfax Courthouse, and a branch off the main line be built west to serve Warrenton. By August 1850, the final location of the main line was selected, and rightof-way acquisition was started. At the request of the Warrenton Town Council, the Virginia General Assembly passed a supplemental Act on March
Gov. John Floyd did much to encourage the development of early railroads in Virginia.
Elected president of the Orange and Alexandria Railroad in 1854, John S. Barbour Jr. served until 1881.
7, 1851, authorizing the branch line. Construction of the main and branch lines began late in the summer of 1851.
In order to accommodate the trains on the single track, a turntable was built in the Warrenton railyard, and a wye at the Warrenton Junction end to allow the engines to change direction. The turntable was powered by steam drawn from the engine’s braking system, while the triangular wye allowed engines to reverse direction with a three-point maneuver. Cheaper to build and operate than a turntable, the disadvantage of the wye was that it required a lot of space – available at Warrenton Junction, but not in Warrenton.
Being off the main line – but still connected – was popular with the citizens of Warrenton, many of who wanted to remain a safe, quiet place rather than becoming a “railroad town.” Warrenton contractor John G. Beckham was selected to build the ninemile branch line, for which he was to be paid $100,000. Construction of the line progressed well until Beckham’s crew ran into heavy rock formations at the site of the present-day Vulcan Quarry. Beckham had to request additional money to complete the job, which was finished on December 21, 1852 – about the same time the main line was completed.
Once the main and branch lines were connected, the train station in Warrenton was open for business, with John L. Fant appointed station agent. branch line continued on page 28
Travelers coming into town on the Branch line in the early 1860s were greeted by the low-roofed depot and Warrenton skyline, including the spires of St. James Episcopal Church (at left), the old Methodist Church on Culpeper Street (center) and the Courthouse (right). Library of Congress.
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Locomotives used on the Warrenton Branch and main lines, included the ‘Warrenton’ and the ‘Alexandria,’ powerful 4-4-0 designs built by Richard Norris & Sons of Philadelphia similar to this engine.
branch line continued from page 26
The presence of the new line had an immediate effect, as passengers, freight and mail shipping shifted from the turnpikes, stagecoach line and canal to the railroad. It was now easy to travel or send produce from Warrenton to the main line at Warrenton Junction, and from there to Alexandria, Washington, D.C., and points south. In September 1854, Warrenton shipped out nearly 450 tons of freight, and received over 570 tons over the branch line. This put Warrenton second only to Gordonsville, at the southern end of the line. Locomotives on the O&ARR were named for places along the route they served, including the “Warrenton,” the “Fauquier,” and the “Alexandria.” The
“Warrenton,” for example, was built for the O&ARR in 1856 by Richard Norris and Sons of Philadelphia. Like the “Alexandria,” the “Warrenton” had a 4-4-0 wheel arrangement (four small pilot wheels in the front, four large driver wheels, and no wheels following them). The 4-4-0 design was considered the best for negotiating sharp curves and bumpy tracks, and was used for both passenger and freight locomotives. The driver wheels on the “Warrenton” were over five feet high, and driven by 16-inch steam cylinders. This design was typical of a locomotive built more for speed than pulling power. Weighing in at 94,600 pounds, the “Warrenton” replaced the “Miss Betsey,” a smaller
Civil War photographer Timothy H. O’Sullivan took this close-up of the Warrenton railroad depot and railyard in August 1862. U.S. Military History Institute.
engine that was used during the construction of the line. According to an account in the old Warrenton Flag, the “Miss Betsey” was described as having “a feminine shriek of alarm” for a whistle, while the ”Warrenton” and the “Alexandria” warned people with “…the bearing of a warhorse, and the lungs of a giant.” Other rolling stock owned by the O&ARR at the time included six passenger cars, three mail cars and 67 freight cars. John S. Barbour was elected president of the O&ARR in 1854, and one of his priorities was expanding service, which he planned to do by establishing rail connections between the O&ARR and other regional lines. A connection was made linking the line to Lynchburg, and profits continued to increase, although interest on the corporate debt was still high. By 1860, the O&ARR was carrying over 100,000 passengers and 34,000 tons of freight annually.
The Civil War and Aftermath
All of this ended with the outbreak of the Civil War. Because of their strategic importance, in May 1861 the shops and warehouses in Alexandria were seized by Union troops, forcing the O&ARR to build temporary facilities in Gordonsville before moving operations to Lynchburg.
branch line continued on page 30 28
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However, the line from Manassas south remained in Confederate hands for a while, and was used to supply the army under Gen. P. G. T. Beauregard that gathered there. Following the First Battle of Manassas in July 1861, the line was used to transport wounded Confederate soldiers south and to Warrenton, where they were cared for in homes and churches. Nearly everyone in Warrenton got involved; builder John R. Spilman built wooden bed frames for the wounded, while John Beckham was charged with finding the hay to stuff in the mattresses. When all the homes and churches were full, John Fant and others were ordered by the Town Council to find additional accommodations. After Confederate forces left Northern Virginia in March 1862, the void was filled with Union troops. A force of 3,500 under Brig. Gen. Oliver O. Howard followed the O&ARR from the south into Fauquier County, and Col. John Geary led his men in from Loudoun County. Until the end of the war, Warrenton would be occupied by Union troops many times, and the Warrenton Branch line used to bring large amounts of materiel to the supply depot established there. Union trains operated throughout the war as the U.S. Military Railroad, under Gen. Herman Haupt.
Stops along the Warrenton Branch line included the stations at Meetze and Three-Mile Switch (present-day Casanova). This view of the Casanova station was taken from the east, toward Warrenton. Courtesy of DeeDee Kanney.
Under Union control, fighting was almost continuous along the O&ARR main line. The Branch line was spared most of the destruction because of its lesser strategic value, but still saw its share of the action. When Gen. George McClellan was relieved of command of the Army of the Potomac in November 1862, he left from the Warrenton Depot and traveled down the Branch line, followed for a distance by loyal followers lamenting his dismissal.
Warrenton Junction (present-day Calverton) was at the main line end of the Warrenton Branch, and the site of a pitched battle between Col. John S. Mosby and Union cavalry on May 3, 1863.
Starting in early 1863, Confederate Col. John S. Mosby began conducting raids on Union trains operating on the O&ARR lines, as well the Manassas Gap Railroad in the northern part of the county. When opportunities arose on the Branch line, Mosby took the fight there. In late April 1863, Mosby learned that most of the Union cavalry assigned to guard the railroads had been sent to fight elsewhere, and planned a raid on branch line continued on page 32
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the facilities at Warrenton Junction (Calverton). On May 2, 1863, Mosby and about 100 of his men entered Warrenton, where they were greeted by the residents and given food. From there they moved down the Branch line to Three-Mile Switch (present-day Casanova), where they camped for the night. Early on the morning of May 3, they moved down the line to Warrenton Junction, and made a surprise attack on the 300 men of the 1st West Virginia Regiment camped there. First thinking that Mosby’s men were Union cavalry, the West Virginians reacted slowly, before dropping back and seeking cover in a large house and outbuildings near the tracks. The Confederates soon cleared the outbuildings, but the Union soldiers in the main house refused to surrender until Mosby ordered to the house to be set on fire. The Rangers were clearing the first floor of prisoners when a force of the 5th New York Cavalry charged up the tracks and attacked them. The prisoners broke free, and the Rangers were unable to rally against the Union cavalry. They were driven back down the Branch line, scattering into the countryside before the enemy. The chase continued almost back to Warrenton, and the skirmish cost Mosby at least one death, and between 15 and 20 men wounded or captured. Although bloodied at Warrenton Junction, Mosby regrouped to harass Union trains in the region, with the effect of pulling in more and more Union soldiers to guard the tracks. Soon, Warrenton took on the appearance of an armed camp. In a significant action on January 3, 1864, the Rangers attacked an element of the 1st Maine Regiment guarding the Branch line on the outskirts of town,
The O&ARR was fought over continuously during the Civil War, and bridges like the one over Cedar Run were destroyed and rebuilt several times.
capturing 25 men and 45 horses. The Civil War ended in April 1865, and by the end of June, Federal authorities returned control of the railroad to the Virginia Board of Public Works and the Orange & Alexandria Railroad – or at least, what was left of it. The system was in shambles, and since there had not been any shareholders meetings since the war began, John S. Barbour was the president by default. It was his responsibility to get the railroad back into operation. Formally reelected in March 1866, Barbour set an ambitious course, starting with a merger with the Manassas Gap Railroad, which was completed in February 1867. Other mergers and affiliations followed as lines combined, and the Virginia Board of Public Works sought to get out of the railroad business. The chaotic merger, foreclosure and receivership situation continued until 1894, when the southern Railway System was established.
December 1874 emitted sparks that landed on a station building along the tracks owned by Jose W. Casanova, setting it on fire. The building was destroyed, and Mr. Casanova asked the railroad for $1,200 to cover the loss. The railroad company – then operating under a lease agreement with the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad – refused to pay, and Mr. Casanova sued. His attorney was none other than Col. John S. Mosby. After hearing from a number of witnesses, the jury in the case ruled in Mr. Casanova’s favor, but awarded him only $600. Following the establishment of the Southern Railway System, long-needed improvements in Virginia’s railroads, including the Warrenton Branch line, were made. Part 2, to be published in July, deals with the second “Golden Age” of the Branch line, its evolving role in the community, and ultimate conversion to the Warrenton Branch Greenway.
Back in Fauquier county, a locomotive traveling down the Branch line passing through Three Mile Switch in
Author John Toler is a writer and historian and has served Fauquier County for over 50 years, including 4 decades with the Fauquier-Times Democrat. He has written and lectured about many legendary characters in Fauquier County’s history. Toler is the co-author of 250 Years in Fauquier County: A Virginia Story, and author of Warrenton, Virginia: A History of 200 Years.
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HOW TO VOTE
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Check out the 2013 Best of Warrenton Ballot list on the opposite page. Select your top choices for as many categories as you like, but you must indicate choices in at least 15 categories for your ballot to be eligible for the $300 prize. Please provide your contact information for the drawing. Complete your ballot online at
The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine is again sponsoring the Best of Warrenton survey for 2013. There are 73 categories this year; answer as many as youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like but at least 15 for your ballot to be counted.
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VOTING BEGINS JUNE 1, 2013 & ENDS JULY 9, 2013 WINNER S WILL BE A NNOUNCED IN THE AUGUST ISSUE 34
THE BEST OF WARRENTON AWARDS VOTE ONLINE AT
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Pizza Place for a Cocktail Salad Sandwich Take-Out
Best Entertainment & Recreation ( Local Winery ( Nightspot ( Place for a Reception
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The Best of Warrenton Lifestyle Awards is a promotion of The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine and its publisher, Piedmont Press and Graphics. The purpose of the awards is to promote the businesses, people and organizations in our community to our local residents. Businesses may promote their businesses to their customers for votes. Only one entry per person will be accepted. Obvious and suspected attempts at ballot stuffing will be disqualified at the discretion of the publishers. The Best of Warrenton Awards will announce the preferred choices by popular vote in each category; results are unscientific and are printed for entertainment purposes only. We are not responsible for misplaced, miscounted, illegible or uncountable entries. The opinions expressed by the public in the voting do not necessarily reflect the views of the publishers or staff of The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine. All decisions are final.
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A Guide to Effective Resume Writing and Job Search for Beginners By Jean L. and Dennis A. Taylor
You don’t have much experience, or maybe none at all…so how do you attract the attention of employers when looking for summer employment or a permanent job…? It’s a jungle out there, but with some basic tools, a good attitude, solid work ethic and some face time you can and will get hired! Here are 12 tips to move you in the right direction:
Resumes are designed to get you an interview. Interviews are designed to get you hired. Having a clean, uncluttered and completely factual resume is crucial. Never, ever, exaggerate or add false statements to your resume – this document is intended to be a chronology of what you have actually done in your career, even if you are just starting out. Tap into and use any and all tangible experience – church projects, Girl or Boy Scout activities, leadership roles you had in high school, parttime jobs, etc. Even mowing lawns or raking leaves counts! There are a million different resume formats so just think about what you would want to see if you were the employer. Thinking “easy to navigate and read” is always a great choice. Your resume should not exceed two pages; in fact one is preferable, even if you have 30 years of experience. Quality is much more important than quantity!
The “Sales Pitch”
For a beginning job seeker (actually, for any job seeker) having a compelling cover letter is often more important than your resume. The cover letter is your sales pitch – this is your chance to talk about key “hot buttons” that today’s employers look for…a solid work ethic, your commitment to show up every day and on time, your willingness to work weekends and overtime if and when necessary, and to go the extra mile for the customer. The greatest concern employers have when it comes to young/entry level employees is their work ethic, overcome that objection and you are surely in!
Ask people you know, love and trust to critique your resume and cover letter. Ask people you don’t know well at all to critique your resume and cover letter. Make tweaks accordingly and measure your results and the reactions you receive.
The “On-Line Job Jungle”
Applying to blind ads, sending resumes to unknown fax machines, and filling out endless applications on-line is one way to find a job…but it is far from the best way. The competition is fierce, there is seldom any form of response (other than an occasional form letter), and you can waste a whole lot of time hoping. You should strive to express yourself, in person, and not rely on electronic channels as your only source of leads.
effective resume continued on page 38 36
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Look the Part
Put the flip-flops in the closet, those are for the pool. Toss the jeans and tank top; they are not in any way impressive to employers. It’s time to get serious – you don’t need to wear a suit but you do need to dress professionally (that means clean, pressed, coordinated, and muted clothing). Stand up straight, smile, always deliver a firm handshake and maintain eye contact – these little things can make a huge difference.
Meet and Greet!
Network; attend social and business gatherings (business groups like the Greater Warrenton Chamber of Commerce, the Southern Fauquier Business Owners Association and the Fauquier Chamber of Commerce welcome guests to their mixers, luncheons and evening events). Gather your confidence and attend with the intent of meeting as many small, family-owned business owners and managers as you can. Take some copies of your resume with you, but you don’t need to ask these folks for a job, instead ask them for help and guidance as they often know who is hiring. They can help you with networking and introductions. Show off your personality and practice your firm handshake and eye contact.
Give Back Before You Get — Volunteer.
Find a worthy cause, one you believe in, and offer your services, for free – this will help you acquire real-world work experience and references, and you never know, you might just get hired as paid staff after you prove yourself! Don’t forget to ask for a letter of recommendation on the letterhead of the organization; testimonials are the best form of advertising your skills and work ethic!
Connect with the Professionals
Register with local employment agencies and temporary service firms, many companies use these services to acquire pre-screened personnel without having to wade through hundreds of resumes. There is no fee to you as an applicant and if an interview is arranged for you there is a good chance you will be seriously considered.
Use the Tools
Use on-line tools (LinkedIn, Facebook for Business, Branch Out, etc.) to do research and make connections. Investigate and reach out to firms in your geographic area – express interest and ask if you can make an appointment to come by and introduce yourself. Work toward making deeper connections with employers – most hires are made on personality and the genuine feeling of the parties “liking” each other.
Stay the Course
Every “No” you hear means that you are that much closer to a “Yes!” Keep your chin up — you are valuable, worthy and there are opportunities out there for you, but you have to keep going and find your reward.
Always send a (clearly) hand written thank you note to anyone and everyone you meet and to everyone who helps you. Collect business cards, get some nice quality thank you cards and some stamps, and send thoughtful notes expressing your thanks and appreciation. This tip alone may set you apart from every other candidate out there resulting in the job of your dreams!
Say “Thank You” Again and Ask for the Job!
Even if you are not sure this is the job for you, sincerely thank the interviewer and ask for the job! It’s easier to turn down a job offer than to not get one at all! Job offers build confidence! Everyone starts somewhere, and hopefully with these tips you will have a much better than average chance of landing a fulfilling opportunity; one that might just last for many, many years to come! May your job search be interesting, meaningful and fruitful.
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CAREGIVER SUPPORT GROUP Meets the 4th Wednesday of each month. This support group is conﬁdential, free and open to the public. Please contact Carrie Howell, MSW, Director of Social Services, for more information. Help us celebrate NATIONAL NURSING ASSISTANTS WEEK from June 13-20! CNA’s are the most important part of the long term care health network. Our CNA’s care for our Residents like family and we appreciate everything they do! June 15 - HAYMARKET GIGANTIC CAR SHOW Come by our table from 1:00 pm - 6:00 pm!
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Fauquier Health Outpatient Procedure Replaces Major Surgery for PAD When James Smith of Bealeton, 65, started having pain in his legs that made it difficult to walk, he thought it was just old age catching up with him. After some investigation by his doctors, though, he learned that peripheral artery disease had caused the blood vessels in his legs to be blocked, inhibiting circulation and causing excruciating pain. Fortunately, after talking with interventional radiologist Adam Winick, M.D., he learned that his condition was treatable. In April, he had two stents placed in the blood vessels of his left leg, which had been much more painful than his right. “It was a breeze. I could actually feel the blood beginning to flow in my leg during the procedure. I hadn’t realized my leg was so cold, from lack of circulation. I could feel it getting warmer. I could have run out of the hospital that day.” Mr. Smith was feeling great almost immediately and experienced a 30 percent increase in blood flow in his left leg. On May 14, he had stents placed in his right leg and his abdomen. The blood flow in his right leg immediately improved by 40 percent, he said. The day after this second procedure, Mr. Smith was feeling fine and talked about resuming his running regime. “I am retired from the Army, and running two miles used to be nothing to me. When my blood vessels became constricted, I couldn’t walk more than half a block.” The 40
relief in Mr. Smith’s voice was clear: “This has been a significant event for me.” Understanding PAD Peripheral artery disease (PAD) is caused by a buildup of fat, cholesterol and other substances in blood vessels, usually in the legs. Over time, this “plaque” can harden and make blood vessels narrower, blocking blood flow. Many people can reduce pain and other symptoms with lifestyle changes and medication. For the most severe cases, where blood vessels are almost fully blocked, doctors usually recommend surgery. In the past, people with severe PAD would require a bypass, similar to a heart bypass. Doctors would remove a blood vessel from another part of the body and attach it to the blocked vessel, so that blood could flow around the blockage. This treatment works well, but it is major surgery. Patients are put to sleep, stay in the hospital for several days and take weeks to fully recover. Now, a new technique achieves the same results without major surgery. New Techniques at Fauquier Hospital Doctors at Fauquier Hospital can now perform what’s called minimally invasive femoral artery revascularization. Instead of a bypass, they insert a tube called a “stent” into the blood vessel to keep it open and allow blood to flow. Using new stents made from special materials, Fauquier interventional radiologists can do this for severe blockages
that used to require bypass surgery. And, with advanced guided surgery tools, it can be accomplished in a short outpatient visit. “It’s minimally invasive, there’s no anesthesia and the appointment takes just two hours,” says Ari Salis, M.D., interventional radiologist with Fauquier Hospital. “And we’re achieving results that are even better than bypass surgery.” In a normal bypass, surgeons open up the leg to connect an artery. With the new technique, doctors insert the stent through a small incision in the thigh. Using an advanced imaging system, they can carefully guide the stent using fluoroscopy, which is like a moving X-ray. The end result: “Lower risk, a shorter procedure, and when it’s done we can close it up with a BandAid,” says Dr. Salis. “And the recovery time is one to three days, versus three to six weeks for traditional surgery.”
Dr. Ari Salis, M.D. is an interventional radiologist at Fauquier Hospital.
Find Out More
If you think you may have PAD and want to learn about minimally invasive femoral artery revascularization, talk with your health care provider or call the interventional radiologists at Fauquier Hospital at 540-349-1670.
Chefs in Training
Abby Sipe learns how to make a spring roll during a Jr. Chef class at Fauquier Hospital. The cooking classes for students aged 11-18 are held once a month in the hospital’s Bistro. In July, adult chef classes will be introduced. Call 540-3163588 to register.
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Is Your Child Prepared for College and Beyond... by Michelle Kelley, LCSW
So your child is heading to college this fall. Congratulations! For parents and high school seniors alike, this is an emotionally charged and bittersweet time. It is a time to remember and reflect on your teenager’s personal, academic, athletic and extracurricular achievements and milestones from grade school through high school. It is a time to celebrate their forthcoming graduation, emerging independence and transition into young adulthood. It can also be a time of mourning for parents who must come to grips with letting go of the beloved child in whom they have invested so much: so much time, so much hope, so much energy, so much attention, and so much worry. While your teenager is savoring the final days of their high school career and all the traditional rites of passage that go with it -- Senior Prom, graduation ceremonies and graduation parties -- you also deserve to be recognized and commended for all you have done to prepare your child for college, and to promote and develop your child’s self-reliance and independence. You have spent many hours together with your child researching and evaluating college choices, visiting college campuses, and ensuring that college applications were completed and submitted on time. Now that these tasks are behind you, you have yet another important role and mission as a parent: ensuring that your child is emotionally prepared for college.
Emotional Intelligence: A Critical Yet Underdeveloped Skill
Today’s children are growing up in an incredibly fastpaced world that allows little time for introspection or the opportunity to gain self-knowledge. Our graduating seniors appear mature, sophisticated and adult in many ways, but they have not been well-schooled in identifying, understanding and managing the emotions that govern their decision making. In my professional experience counseling teenagers and their parents over the past 20+ years, I have observed that many outwardly successful and accomplished high school students are clueless when it comes to understanding and taking care of the emotional dynamics in their lives. This is troubling, because it is human nature for emotions to drive our actions and choices in life. Emotions, more than logic, often dictate the friends we choose, the people we date and marry, the way we spend our leisure and the careers we pursue. Equally worrisome is that many parents do not know how to teach the crucial skills of emotional intelligence to their children. There are many reasons why this is so: • Many -- if not most -- adults have never been educated in how to recognize and care for their own emotional needs. How can they teach a skill to their children that they have never learned or put into practice themselves?
emotional preparedness continued on page 44 42
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Say Good-Bye to Back Pain IS IT YOUR TIME… TO BUY OR REFINANCE A HOME? Many of our friends, neighbors and family do not know if they should buy or refinance a home. The fact is, there is no sure answer until you look at the details. We have helped neighbors in Fauquier County finance their home purchases and refinances for over 10 years. Let's look at a few basic details and see if buying or refinancing may be an option for you. We will give you solid feedback either way. Then you will know... is it your time. No obligation, hassle free information to see... is it your time. Call Doug Salzman, George Mason Mortgage. 703-217-7277,email@example.com, www.dougsalzman.com, George Mason Mortgage is a lender, not a broker. Equal Housing Opportunity, NMLS# 199735 First Time Buyers, Move up Buyers, Investors, Refinancing, Down Sizing Baby Boomers, Call me. We have loan programs to cover all needs. Programs we offer: conventional conforming, jumbo, FHA, VA, VHDA, USDA and more.
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emotional preparedness continued from page 42
• Our schools do not make emotional intelligence part of the regular curricula. Our children are encouraged and expected to excel academically and athletically, but they are not offered any regular, consistent or ongoing instruction in the emotional dimensions of their lives. They are not taught how to recognize and deal with difficult emotions, how to set boundaries to protect themselves in demanding or dangerous relationships, or how to apply critical thinking skills to social and dating relationships. • Our society communicates a double standard. We are taught to believe that displays of emotion are acceptable in women but a sign of weakness in men. How ridiculous! The truth is that emotions are a sign of being human. Understanding, managing and learning how to communicate one’s emotions is a sign of higher intelligence, not a sign of weakness! This is what is commonly referred to as emotional intelligence. When your child arrives at college, he or she will be thrust into a maze of challenging new social situations, dating relationships, temptations, distractions and technology traps. Before sending your child off into this brave new world, I encourage parents to set aside time this summer to discuss and equip your child with the critical thinking and emotional intelligence skills they will need to protect their well-being and ensure their success in college and in life.
The Importance of Developing Critical Thinking Skills
Critical thinking can be traced to the Socratic method of Ancient Greece. It is a process of asking questions to trigger a deeper level of thinking and understanding. It is an important skill that everyone should develop, and should be considered a part of formal education. It is imperative that your child develop and strengthen their critical thinking skills to ensure that they do not make emotion-based decisions that will undermine their prospects for success in college, life, and future careers. Your child must also learn how to understand and skillfully navigate the emotional dynamics in social and dating relationships, so as to make wise and healthy decisions for themselves and others.
Information technologies and social media enable us to communicate with others in ways that are exciting, challenging . . . and potentially dangerous. Our children are growing up in a world where a single impulsive or illconsidered posting on Facebook or Twitter can be shared instantaneously and broadly, with serious and detrimental consequences for one’s career and personal well-being. Many teenagers that I have counseled do not fully grasp the longterm and potentially harmful consequences of social media communications. They do not understand that the photos, comments and personal information that they post and share with friends online may be viewed by college admissions officers, future employers and others, thereby putting their reputations, relationships and future employment prospects at risk.
How Critical Thinking Skills Can Save A Teen’s Life
Critical thinking skills can be life-saving. Many of today’s parents are fearful that their child will be tempted to drink and drive or drive and text, thereby jeopardizing their own safety and the safety of others. It’s not enough to tell your child not to text and drive or not to get in the car with someone who has been drinking. Today’s teenagers need to (1) know their options, (2) practice speaking up for themselves in uncomfortable, difficult or dangerous situations, and (3) have the confidence and discernment to speak up and when necessary, remove themselves from dangerous situations. This is where critical thinking skills can be applied. Does your teenager know what to do if he/she were at a party where they felt uncomfortable due to some type of illegal, inappropriate, or harmful activity taking place? Your teenager needs to develop discernment and street smarts to deal with such situations, as well as the confidence to speak up and take appropriate action on his or her own behalf.
Role Playing Reinforces Critical Thinking Skills
Often times a teen has not learned or practiced the phrases and language that will help him or her to speak up confidently or walk away from a potentially dangerous situation. In difficult or uncomfortable situations, your teenager may be paralyzed by feelings of guilt or confusion that impede his critical thinking capacity and ability to act wisely and confidently. This is where role playing can help. During role playing, teenagers practice speaking up for themselves and embed key phrases into their subconscious so they can better access the language they need when the occasion calls for it. Most teens are not able to think through or anticipate all the possible short-term and long-term outcomes and consequences of their own activity or the activity of those around them. Teenagers often harbor unconscious emotions and fears that can easily become obstacles, keeping them from making good decisions. emotional preparedness continued on page 46
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emotional preparedness continued from page 44
These are the types of conversations and discussions that parents need to be having with their teens before they set off for college -- and not just once! When I work with teens I will often do role playing to help them develop and strengthen their critical thinking skills. Knowing what to say is not enough. Your teenager must be able to speak up confidently in difficult situations. This is especially important if your child has a people pleaser personality type.
How Emotional Intelligence Can Improve the Quality of Your Teenager’s Life
Next Steps: Preparing Your Child for the Emotional Demands of College • If you haven’t already done so, initiate a conversation with your child about the topics discussed above. Be casual and friendly; nothing turns a teen off more than making a big deal out of something. • Be a calm and supportive presence in your teen’s life. Avoid being critical or judgmental. You want to be the person your child turns to when they need help.
As stated above, emotional intelligence is the ability to understand and manage your emotional and social world. To succeed in college and in life, your teenager will need to know how to handle:
• If your child already struggles with anxiety or depression, don’t assume these symptoms will go away on their own. Seek out professional and compassionate help before they leave for college.
• Enroll your teenager in a course or seminar that will help foster these very important tools. There are many worthwhile programs available and will be beneficial during their development into adulthood.
• Break-ups • Academic struggles • Difficult social situations & difficult personality types • Technology traps
Possible Obstacles to Developing Emotional Intelligence • Fragile self-esteem • Anxiety • Depression
Even though your teenager may be eager to break free of your supervision and involvement in her life, you still have an important role to play in supporting and guiding their decision making. Teens heading off to college are most likely experiencing a mixture of excitement and anxiety about what’s to come. Whether they acknowledge it or not, they still need your love, guidance and support. Make sure your child is well equipped to handle life’s difficult moments. They are meant to be speed bumps -- not road blocks.
• Loneliness • Insecurity
Michelle Kelley, LCSW, is a licensed counselor and the owner of Girls Stand Strong in Warrenton. Michelle works with children, teens and adults to help them develop the emotional intelligence, critical thinking skills and the self-confidence they need to succeed in their personal, academic and work lives. For more information about Michelle’s forthcoming seminar, “Preparing Your Teen for College and Beyond,” please visit www.GirlsStandStrong.com or call 703.505.2413
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Maintaining Fauquier County Cemeteries by Wendy Wheatcraft
Cemeteries are some of our most significant and complex cultural resources. They expose information about early settlement and land use patterns. Many also reveal an important artistic legacy, displaying the work of skilled stone carvers. Burial marker inscriptions and symbols can teach us about how our cultural values, beliefs, and social norms have changed over time.
are needed. Whether you are simply attempting to read an inscription, documenting the location of a cemetery, or planning to repair or clean a stone marker, do research in advance to make certain that you do no harm. Sometimes, a well-intentioned cleaning can actually cause irreparable damage that may not be evident until months later.
These properties are not Maintenance Dos only important places of and Don’ts remembrance; they are If you are starting to also outdoor museums, work with a neglected Headstones in the Warrenton Cemetery. although unlike cemetery, first assess the traditional museums, area before removing vegetation. There are many different these sites present a collection of unique artifacts that have ways graves are marked (i.e. with field stones, cedar trees, remained in their original context—some more than 200 etc.), and disturbing the landscape could eliminate evidence years in Fauquier County. Since they are exposed to the of burial sites. Leave mounds of rocks, field stones, gravestone elements, cemeteries are unfortunately subject to long-term fragments and temporary funeral markers where they are, and deterioration from natural forces, such as weathering and refrain from trimming trees or removing any historic plants, uncontrolled vegetation. Neglect and pollution accelerate like yucca or bulb plants that were commonly planted at the deterioration process, and misuse and vandalism hinder cemeteries. Use hand clippers—not chainsaws. preservation efforts. If you are thinking about cleaning a stone grave marker, ask Because cemeteries are both archaeological sites and cultural yourself, “does this truly need cleaning?” Often patina of age landscapes, caring for them can be complicated. Most grave is mistaken for dirt. Consequently, once you begin a program markers are made of stone, and while stone appears to be of cleaning, you may find that you have to continue cleaning. durable, it can actually be quite fragile. Before jumping into And every cleaning, no matter how gentle, has the potential to a maintenance project, careful consideration and preparation cause damage.
“Show me your cemeteries and I will tell you what kind of people you have.”
grave matters continued on page 50
- Benjamin Franklin
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grave matters continued from page 48
There are times when biological growth may be causing deterioration, and then cleaning is necessary. Biologicals, like algae, lichen, or fungi, can be hazardous to stone because they trap moisture on and under the surface. They secrete acids that can dissolve limestone, marble, sandstone, concrete, and mortar over time. After inserting “roots” into the pores of the stone, the growth swells and shrinks in response to the moisture, which leads to cracking and spalling. On smooth, stable surfaces, biological material may be easily brushed or scraped (using scrapers that are softer than the stone, like popsicle sticks). Most surfaces require wetting the growth liberally before it is gently pulled from the stone. NEVER use bleach to clean a grave marker. Bleach contains salts that damage stone and concrete. DO NOT use acid-based cleaners. Acids dissolve limestone and marble, leaving a glossy or crystallized surface. This damage cannot be undone. DO NOT power wash. DO NOT sand blast.
Plat of the Homestead of Lewis Shumate, 1879. Deeds and plats are good source material when conducting real property research. The Ball-Shumate Cemetery was identified in the approximate location of where the Shumate house site is shown on the plat.
DO choose a gentle, non-ionic cleaner with a neutral pH of 7 or one close to the pH of the stone. For example, the pH of marble is around pH10; therefore, a cleaner with a pH of 9-10 would be best for marble. Biocides, like the product D2, are available for use on stones that have significant biological growth. With biocides, remember to always follow the directions as specified by the manufacturer. DO remember to rinse thoroughly with potable water before and after application of any product. Stone is a very porous material. It takes a LOT of water to properly clean a stone marker. DO use very soft bristle brushes, like vegetable brushes. Try NOT to choose brushes with metal components to reduce the chance of scratching the marker. Tooth brushes are commonly used for small crevices. DO gently clean from the bottom of a marker to the top to minimize streaking. DO NOT make rubbings of stone grave markers. As harmless as this may seem, it actually adds to the deterioration process. DO NOT use flour, talcum/baby power, or shaving cream to help read inscriptions. Shaving cream accelerates biological growth. As an alternative, DO use light reflected on the stone to read deteriorated inscriptions. Hand mirrors, portable photography reflectors and flashlights have been used effectively. DO record your cemetery and its boundaries. Over 200 family, church, and community cemeteries have been recorded in Fauquier County—but there are still many others that have yet to be documented. This may be FOR MORE INFORMATION: the single most valuable act of preservation for Fauquier County Community Development Department, Preservation Planner any cemetery. As open and undeveloped land is email@example.com increasingly used for other purposes, it becomes more and more important to record exact National Center for Preservation Technology and Training (NCPTT) cemetery locations. Fauquier County cemetery firstname.lastname@example.org survey forms are available online at www. Virginia Department of Historic Resources (VDHR) fauquiercounty.gov/government/departments/gis. Cemeteries are established mostly for the benefit of the living, but they also tell us much about our past. They are stories on the landscape. We have the power and obligation to protect and maintain them for future generations. 50
Fauquier Family Cemetery Foundation, Inc. www.fauquierfamilycemetery.org Association for Gravestone Studies email@example.com Warrenton Lifestyle
CONGRATULATIONS BLAIR! BLAIR WILL BE HONORED AT THE 75TH ANNUAL MEETING OF THE VIRGINIA STATE BAR THIS MONTH FOR COMPLETING 50 YEARS OF SERVICE AS A MEMBER OF THE VIRGINIA BAR. Our Lawyers Mean Business and BLAIR HOWARD is one of the founding members and senior Have Been Recognized Accordingly partner in the firm of Howard, Morrison, Ross and Whelan. Blair was recently referred “The best defense lawyer money can buy“ on | Selected for inclusion in The Best Lawyerstoinas America 1993-2011 | Voted by The Americanthe Trial Lawyers Association investigative television series Behind Mansion Walls. He has been | as Top 100 Trial Lawyers
recognized as one of the top lawyers in the Metropolitan Washington, magazine, is a perennial selection as a Super Lawyer in the areas of personal injury law and criminal defense | Lifetime Member of the Million Dollar Advocates Forum and has been listed in Virginia’s Legal Elite by Virginia Business | Recognized as Top Lawyers as published | in Corporate Counsel magazine. He is a Fellow of the American College of Trial Lawyers | Voted as one of The Washington Area’s Bestrepresented Lawyers and has D.C. successfully many defendants in high-profile | by The Washington Post Magazine criminal trials such as his successful defense of Lorena Bobbitt and | Selected as one of Washington’s Top Lawyers as published | in The Washington Post the Heiress Susan Cummings. He can be seen on Dominick Dunne’s Power, Privilege, and Justice in the episode Scandal in Hunt Country | Selected for inclusion Best Lawyers in America 1993-2011 | Lifetime Member in of The Strathmore’s Who’s Who, on Court TV. He has been selected by his peers as one of the Best | Voted by The American Lawyers Association National Registry of Trial Who’s Who Lawyers in America for decades. Marquis Who’s Who | as Top 100 The Trial Lawyers | Included in 95th Edition Bar Register of D.C. area by Washingtonian | Preeminent Lawyers 2011 (Anniversary Edition)
Our Lawyers Mean Business and Have Been Recognized Accordingly and Who’s Who in American Law
Courtroom artist’s depiction of Blair in action | Included in 95th Edition Bar Register of in closing argument, 1978 | Featured in Super Lawyers Magazine | Preeminent Lawyers 2011 (Anniversary | Published as Warrenton’s Best Law Firm Edition) | in Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine
YOU KNOW THAT WHEN IT’S SERIOUS, THERE IS ONLY ONE BEST CHOICE. | Lifetime Member Million Dollar Advocates Forum | Member of of the the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers
| Admitted to practice before United States Supreme Court | Recognized as Top Lawyers asthepublished | MCounsel artindale Hubbell Peer Review Rated AV for | in Corporate | Highest Ethical Standards and Legal Ability
| Published in Richmond MagazineD.C. as TopArea’s Lawyers in Virginia | Voted as one of The Washington Best Lawyers | Included in Legal Times as Best Lawyers, Personal Injury Post Magazine | by The Washington
When It’s Serious
| Selected as one of Washington’s Top Lawyers as published | in The Washington Post 31 Garrett | Lifetime Member of Street, Warrenton, Virginia 20186 www.hmrwlaw.com Strathmore’s Who’s Who, National Registry of Who’s Who The Marquis Who’s Who and Who’s Who in American Law
Little Steps On The Road To Wellness By Kim Forsten
As the owner of a gym (not mention someone who both advocates and tries to demonstrate a healthy lifestyle away from work), I get lots of questions about working out, wellness, and everything in between. Here are four of the most common ones, along with my responses!
1) How can I eat healthy and be on a budget?
3) I exercise almost every day. Why am I not losing weight?
4) I’m so busy--how can I find time to exercise or eat properly?
Unfortunately, even regular exercise won’t overcome poor eating habits. The ■ Eat seasonally. In-season produce is truth is we have to run approximately seven miles to burn off one McDonald’s cheaper. Quarter Pounder! Is it really worth it? ■ Plan your meals before going to the The path to managing your weight is a store. Research shows that making combination of good eating habits and a list saves us 10% at the grocery exercising regularly. store.
If this sounds familiar, the reality is exercising and eating properly is not your priority. Get real with yourself and make a decision that you are important enough and valuable enough to take care of yourself. It’s about prioritization, plain and simple. Who is your top priority? If you answered your significant other, your family, or your boss, then ask yourself this: Are you really able to do your best for them if you’re not doing your best for yourself first?
This one is easier than you think. Try these simple guidelines:
■ Buy generic brands instead of big names. ■ Go meatless once or twice per week (animal proteins usually cost the most when analyzing our meals). ■ Eat at home and cook at home. Dining out costs more. See a great homemade healthy bar recipe below. It beats any packaged snack bar out there for taste and nutrient quality—and skips the preservatives!
2) If I stop working out, will my muscle turn to fat? When you stop using them, muscles can’t turn into anything other than smaller muscles. Lack of regular exercise and excessively poor nutrition will increase your fat, however, and the less muscle you have, the fewer calories you burn throughout the day. So keep working out—your body will reward you!
FLIP THE PAGE FOR KIM’S YUMMY PROTEIN BAR RECIPE 52
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SIMPLE HOMEMADE PROTEIN BARS: Preheat oven to 250 degrees. In a large bowl combine: 1 cup walnuts OR raw almonds 1 cup vanilla protein powder (good quality; no fillers or sugars added) 1 cup dried cherries 1 cup dried apricots (halves) preferably unsweetened 1/2 cup whole oats (not quick cook) 3/4 cup honey 1 tsp of raspberry OR coconut extract (optional to your liking, extract isn’t necessary but it does add a little flavor) Once combined in bowl, process in food processor, in batches if necessary. Spread processed mix evenly on cookie sheet lined with parchment paper. (I usually put it in drops and then spread it out evenly. This is easier than trying to spread out all of the mix at once.) Cut spread mix into 20 squares BEFORE BAKING. Bake at 250 for 25 minutes. Once cool, store in a sealed, airtight container. (The bars stay yummy for more than a week. They also can be frozen.) These bars provide good fiber and good omegas, and are very satisfying! –Put only one in your lunch box because you will eat more if you don’t! Try it with your plain Greek yogurt, or cottage cheese to amp up your protein--you will get your minimum 20 grams of protein per meal if you do so. Do not eat these with another carb - eat them with a protein source! Nutritional data (grams per bar): Calories-162. Fat-4 Protein-10. Carbs-22.
and a Thousand QuesTions
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For ticket information contact the State Theatre Box Office at 540-829-0292 or email@example.com The Box Office is open T-S 10-2 and one hour prior to shows. www.facebook.com/ StateTheatreFoundation
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Grandson of the Gray Ghost by David Goetz
Singleton Mosby, the “Gray Ghost” of the Confederacy, considered by many to be the father of modern guerrilla warfare who later served as U.S. Consul to Hong Kong. His parents were Colonel Mosby’s daughter, Virginia Stuart – a writer for The Washington Post – and her husband, Watson Eugene Coleman. Beverly is generally considered a woman’s name today, but was a man’s name before the turn of the 20th century. He was named to honor his maternal great-grandfather, Beverly Clarke, a powerful congressman from Kentucky in the 1850s. His grandparents, John and Pauline Clarke Mosby, named their first son Beverly, to honor Pauline’s father.
Col. Mosby, Virginia Mosby Coleman & grandchildren, 1907
The photograph of Navy Captain Beverly Mosby Coleman – standing with defeated former general and Japanese Prime Minister Tojo Hadeki in 1946, how puzzling? Why would Tojo – perhaps more than any other person responsible for Japan’s attack on the United States’ fleet at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, on December 7, 1941 – be relaxed and smiling with an American officer when he was charged with war crimes and on trial for his life in 1946? After the war, then-Captain Coleman was assigned as Tojo’s chief defense attorney and served as head of a group of American military attorneys who defended the 28 senior Japanese accused of war crimes before the International Military Tribunal for the Far East. Interestingly, Captain Coleman and six of his defense attorneys resigned 56
from their assignments due to their “dissatisfaction with the conduct of the trial” of Tojo and others. “Several defense attorneys,” an article in the June 3, 1946, Sarasota Herald-Tribune stated, “have expressed disagreement with what they called loose rules of evidence which, they said, disregard the Anglo-Saxon tradition to provide legal safeguards to a defendant.” (Sarasota Herald-Tribune, June 3, 1946, p. 4) Nonetheless, Tojo and other high-ranking Japanese officials were convicted of various war crimes; Tojo was sentenced to death on November 12, 1948 and hanged on December 23. This was one of numerous highlights of Coleman’s long life and career. Beverly Mosby Coleman was born on January 9, 1899 in Washington, D.C. The grandson of Colonel John
Beverly had a sister, Pauline Mosby Coleman. Their parents divorced when Beverly was three, and the children lived with their mother in Washington. As a youth, he delivered newspapers and attended Bullis Preparatory School. An anecdotal story was related by Mr. Kim Holien, the recently-retired post historian at Forts Myer and McNair, who knew Admiral Coleman and frequently engaged him. He recalled that, as a child, Beverly was taken by Colonel Mosby to Buffalo Bill’s Wild West Show when it passed through Washington and that, as Colonel Mosby introduced himself to Buffalo Bill, the star allowed Beverly to ride in the stagecoach with him while it was chased in the arena by “Indians.” What a thrill that must have been! Many years later, Admiral Coleman shared a number of stories with his nephew, Warrenton resident Rex grandson continued on page 58 Warrenton Lifestyle
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grandson continued from page 56
Young Bev Coleman with his pony. Courtesy: Stuart-Mosby Historical Society
Cooper, then a student in his late-teens and early 20s. One story he related came from Cooper’s great-grandfather, Colonel Mosby: In 1864, a series of atrocities committed by Federal troops as well as Mosby’s Rangers resulted in Mosby obtaining permission to retaliate in kind for the execution of seven Rangers. A “death lottery” among captured Union troops was held at Rectortown in “Mosby’s Confederacy,” and one of the unlucky Yankees who drew a numbered piece of paper was 13-year-old drummer boy Johnny Daley. He was spared and the Colonel visited him as an adult presenting him with a fine walking cane which he used for years. Cooper also remembers his Uncle Beverly had a great sense of humor and he took him to a Naval Academy football game when he was a teenager. Young Beverly loved the sea and attended the U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, graduating with the class of 1922. His assignments after graduation included service on battleships and at the Torpedo School. He resigned from the Navy in 1924 and entered the George Washington Law School, receiving an LLB (Bachelor in Law and Letters) in 1928 followed by practicing law in Washington. Many years later, in 1957, he earned his LLM (Master of Law and Letters). He married Eleanor Parrish Snyder of Washington, D.C. in 1929; they had a son, Charles Parrish Coleman, and a daughter, Victoria Mosby Coleman, 58
An undated image of Beverly Mosby Coleman Courtesy: Rex Cooper
both of whom predeceased their parents.
from The Fauquier Historical Society, Fall & Winter 1994, p. 2)
As the winds of war began swirling in 1940, he was called back to active duty. First at the Army Industrial College, then in 1941, to duty with the Coordinator of Latin American Affairs. After training and the transport of troops to Europe and the Southwest Pacific, he was assigned as executive officer to the naval advance base unit Acorn ONE and landed with it on Guadalcanal to build an airstrip there near Henderson Field, by then under considerable fire from the Japanese. By the spring of 1943, he was back at Pearl Harbor serving with the Commander in Chief of the Pacific (CINCPAC).
Commander Coleman served in a similar capacity during the capture of Saipan and Tinian Islands in the Marianas, where he stepped on a land mine and burst an eardrum. His hearing was impaired for the rest of his life.
As the United States began a series of island-hopping battles with the Japanese in the Central Pacific, now-Commander Coleman transferred to the staff of Admiral Kelly Turner and served as beachmaster and combat landing control officer. In early 1944, during the capture of the southern islands of the Kwajalein Atoll, Coleman supervised landings on five islands in five days and was highly commended. His official commendation states: “Commander Coleman, the so-called Group Beachmaster, in reality was assigned two jobs, both of which are large enough to demand full time from any man.” (“Rear Admiral Beverly Mosby Coleman, USNR”, News and Notes
He was back in Pearl Harbor in 1945 planning for the assault on Iwo Jima, but returned to Guadalcanal for the Marine Amphibious Corp assaults on three Shimas: Iea, Iheya and Agunni. He was with Admiral Turner in Manila, The Philippines, during the Japanese surrender negotiations, then with an Army unit that made advanced preparations for the arrival of the first division of occupation troops. Following this, now-Captain Coleman served as port director of the Yokohama and president and law member of the military commission trying Japanese who ran prisoner-of-war camps. Later, he went to Tokyo as Chief Defense Council to set up the organization of attorneys on behalf of the 28 senior Japanese military and civilian leaders accused of war crimes before the International Military tribunal for the Far East. After resigning from this post in 1946, he was assigned to the Bureau of Ships. grandson continued on page 60 Warrenton Lifestyle
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grandson continued from page 58
When war broke out on the Korean Peninsula in 1950, Captain Coleman returned to Tokyo as counsel, and was later assigned to the United Nations Planning Group drafting plans for implementing the Korean armistice in 1953. Captain Coleman served as the United Nations Command Secretary for the Military Armistice Commission at Panmunjom, Korea, meeting daily for months with his North Korean and Chinese Communist counterparts regarding prisoner-of-war exchanges, armistice procedures, investigations and related matters. As a result, he had more personal contacts with the Communists than any other officer in the MAC, and more details about them were successfully acquired by him than any other individual.
Capt. Coleman, et al, Armistice Conference, Panmujon, Korea. Courtesy: USNA
Captain Coleman’s outstanding service to his country earned him the Army Legion of Merit medal; one Navy and one Army Purple Heart; a Navy Commendation and an Army Commendation, as well as a Presidential Unit Citation. He retired as a Navy Rear Admiral (two stars) from the Navy Reserve in 1959 and returned to his family and estate law practice with the firm Faulkner, Shands and Stupar in Washington until 1988. His wife, Eleanor, died only six weeks before he died at The Virginian retirement home in Fairfax, Virginia on August 21, 1996 at the age of 94. Both are buried in the Warrenton, Virginia Cemetery, near Beverly’s mother Stuart and about a hundred yards from Colonel Mosby and the rest of the family.
Admiral Coleman had the reputation throughout his long life for being an extremely self-disciplined and moral man, blessed with a great sense of humor – sometimes caustic – and always with his blue eyes flashing with adventure. One can imagine that he inherited these qualities from his grandfather, John Singleton Mosby. He also loved horses, and was a noted military historian and lecturer. He was the founding director of Planned Parenthood in Washington, D.C., and a member of the Metropolitan Club. He had the highest respect and admiration for his grandfather, John Mosby, who he referred to as The Colonel.
Admiral Coleman with Colonel Mosby’s cane #1 Courtesy Tom. Sources: Special Collections and Archives, Nimitz Library, U. S. Naval Academy, Annapolis, MD. The National Archives & Records Administration, Special Media Archives Services Division, Washington, DC. Virginia Historical Society. National Personnel Records Center, St. Louis, MO. News and Notes from The Fauquier Historical Society, Fauquier County, VA. The Sarasota (FL) Herald-Tribune, June 3, 1946. “Tojo’s Near Miss”, by Sgt. George Burns, Yank, October 19, 1945. The Washington Post, Obituary Section, August 31, 1993; and Shipmate, USNA, November 1993. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
David Goetz owns Mosby’s Confederacy Tours and published “Hell is Being a Republican in Virginia”: The Postwar Relationship Between John Singleton Mosby and Ulysses S. Grant” in 2012. He lives in Warrenton, Virginia.
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A Taste of Warrenton The Warrenton Lifestyle dining guide provides information on Warrenton area restaurants and nightspots. The brief comments are not intended as reviews but merely as characterizations. We made every effort to get accurate information but recommend that you call ahead to verify hours and reservation needs. Listings include Best of Warrenton award winners as well as advertisers and non-advertisers. Please contact us if you believe any information provided is inaccurate. Applebee’s Neighborhood Grill & Bar
(540) 341-2044 • 105 W Lee Hwy Sun-Thu: 11am-12am, F-Sat: 11pm1am Full-service friendly, affordable restaurant chain. Offers salad bar, lunch combos, and Carside-To-Go service. Comfortable atmosphere for all ages. Open for lunch and dinner. Full bar. Casual dress. www.applebees.com
Black Bear Bistro
(540) 428-1005 • 32/34 Main St. Sun - Thu: 11 am - 9 pm; Fri - Sat 11 am - 10 pm Restaurant offering local beers and wines, soups and salads, appetizers, and entrees. A wide variety of American food with a twist. Try the muffaletta sandwich! Also features Sweeney’s Cellar, located one floor below. www. blackbearbistro.com
(540) 878-5383 272 Broadview Ave. M - Thu 8:30am - 10pm; Fri - Sat 8:30am - 2am; Sun 11am - 10pm The grill at the local bowling alley provides a great grill at great prices for any meal including breakfast. Sandwiches, subs, burgers and hotdogs along with side dishes from onion rings to chicken tenders. Children’s menu. Beer and wine available.
(540) 347-3199 34 Broadview Ave. Locally owned and operated Burger King. Home of the Whopper. Have campaign to promote a more healthy lifestyle of eating to kids. Kid’s play area available. Casual dress. www.bk.com
(540) 347-2713 388 Waterloo St M 7am-4pm; Tue-W 7am-5pm; ThuFri 7am-9pm; Sat 9am - 9pm Restaurant offering authentic Italian pasta, seafood, appetizers, and desserts. Breakfast served in the morning. Lunch offers sandwiches, pasta, and more. Dinner usually requires reservation and is only available Thursday thru Saturday. Dine-in or takeout. Casual dress. http://cafetorinoandbakery.com
Carousel Frozen Treats
(540) 351-0004 346 Waterloo St. Hours vary. Open early spring to late fall. Soft-serve, milkshakes, and more www.carouselfrozentreats.com
(540) 347-9791 • 256 W Lee Hwy All Chicken products are prepared by hand, as are all the salads and fruit cups. Where else can you get chicken for breakfast, lunch and dinner? http://www.chick-fil-a.com/warrenton
The Brick at Black Bear Bistro
(540) 216-3940 34 Main Street Offering wood-fired brick oven pizzas and more.
(540) 349-1382 • 275 W. Lee Hwy M - Thu 11:30am - 10pm; Fri 11:30am - 11pm; Sat Noon - 11pm; Sun Noon - 10pm Authentic Chinese, Thai, Fusion, and Seafood cuisine. Offer lunch buffet everyday. Feature China Jade specialties and Kid’s menu (includes chicken wings and grilled cheese). Casual dress.
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(540) 351-0580 589 Frost Ave. M - Thu 11am - 10pm; Fri - Sat 11am - 11pm; Sun 12-10pm Authentic Chinese cuisine. All you can eat buffet Saturday 11am to 3pm, Sunday noon to 3pm. Dine in, carry out, or free delivery available ($15 minimum and within 5 mile radius). www.chinarestaurantva.com
11am - 2:30 pm
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Claire’s at the Depot
(540) 351-1616 • 65 S. Third St Lunch: Tue-Fri 11:30am - 2:30pm; Dinner: Tue-Thu 5pm - 9pm, Fri-Sat 5pm - 10pm; Brunch: Sun 10:30am - 2pm Casual yet elegant restaurant offering locally inspired seasonal American cuisine. The service is as first rate as the food. Open for lunch and dinner and brunch on Sundays. Broad wine list and craft beers available. www.clairesrestaurant.com
Cold Stone Creamery
(540) 349-0300 183 W. Lee Hwy. Sun - Thu Noon - 9:30pm; Fri - Sat Noon - 10pm Offers unique, custom ice cream creations, smoothies, cakes and shakes. Ice cream is prepared on frozen granite stone. Fun, family environment. Cakes and ice cream by the pint or gallon can be purchased to bring home. www.coldstonecreamery.com
(540) 349-9120 • 623 Frost Ave Sun - Thu - 7am - 9pm; Fri - Sat - 7am - 10pm Hearty portions, made-to-order entrees, variety of sides and desserts. Serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner. All-you-can-eat salad, vegetable, bread, soup, and dessert bar available for $5.59. www.countrycookin.com
(540) 347-0401 7323 Comfort Inn Dr. • 24 hrs Serving breakfast 24 hours a day. Burgers, sandwiches and soup also available. Free Wi-Fi. www.dennys.com/en
(540) 347-0001 • 81 W Lee Hwy. Sun-Thu 11am-12am Fri-Sat 11am1am Pizza delivery or pick up. Online ordering available. Now offering pasta bread bowls and hot sandwiches. www.dominos.com
The Best in Dining & Entertainment El Agave
(540) 351-0011 • 251 W. Lee Hwy Authentic Mexican restaurant offering a variety of delicacies for lunch, dinner, and dessert. Menu has specials for lunch and dinner combinations including fajitas, enchiladas, and burritos. Children’s menu available. Full bar. Casual dress. Dine-in or takeout. www.el-agave.com
(540) 341-0126 86 Broadview Ave Mon-Sun 11am -10pm Authentic Mexican restaurant offering a variety of dishes for lunch and dinner. Menu has lunch specials and traditional entrees like chimichangas, burritos, and quesadillas. Children’s menu available. Full bar. Casual dress. Dinein or take-out.
Faang Thai Restaurant & Bar
(540) 341-8800 251 W. Lee Hwy, #177 Sun - Thu 11am - 10pm; Fri - Sat 11:30am - 11pm Authentic Thai cuisine. Open for lunch and dinner. Full bar with an emphasis on California wines. Happy hour with $2 drafts and selected appetizers M–F 5-7pm. Sunday 50% off wine by the bottle. Delivery available. Casual dress.
Fauquier Springs Country Club Grille Room
(540) 347-4205 9236 Tournament Dr. Tues - Wed 11am - 8pm; Thu - Fri 11am - 9pm; Sat 7am - 9pm; Sun 7am - 8pm Fauquier Springs Country Club’s Grille Room is an exclusive restaurant for its members and their guests. The Grille Room is open Tuesday thru Sunday and offers a variety of dishes to suit everyone’s taste. Lunch & dinner weekdays with breakfast available on weekends. www.fauquiersprings.com
Five Guy’s Restaurant
(540) 878-2066 • 6441 Lee Hwy M - Sun 11am - 10pm Burgers, hot dogs, and French fries. Uses fresh, never frozen, ground beef. www.fiveguys.com
(540) 349-5776 • 20 Broadview Ave Sun - Thu 11am - 9pm; Fri - Sat 11am - 10pm Burgers, French fries, hot dogs, grilled chicken sandwiches, milkshakes, wings, and salads. Daily specials. Patio seating available. www.fostersgrille.com
(540) 428-1999 •73 Main Street M - Fri 8am - 3pm; Sat 8am - 2pm Small, one-man operation offering gourmet coffee, breakfast, and a variety of deli sandwiches, salads, subs, and pitas for take out. Daily specials. Recommended to call orders in
(540) 347-3047 • 55 Broadview Ave 24-hour old fashioned diner serving breakfast, lunch, dinner and desserts. Casual dress.
Great Harvest Bread Co.
(540) 878-5200 • 108 Main Street Loaves of bread handcrafted using whole grain wheat grown on family farms and ground daily in the bakery. www.warrentonbread.com
Honeybaked Ham Company
(540) 428-0044 • 251 W Lee Hwy Deli offering sandwiches, soups, and more. Customers will enjoy a variety of sandwiches and soups.
(540) 428-1820 • 6445 Lee Hwy M–Sun 6am - 10pm Specializes in breakfast. Sandwiches, salads, burgers, chicken also avail. For lunch and dinner. www.ihop.com
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A Taste of Warrenton Iron Bridge Wine Co.
(540) 349-9339 • 29 Main Street Lunch: M - Sat 11am-2pm; Dinner: M-Sat 5pm-9pm; Sun 12pm-5pm Cozy wine restaurant featuring a wide variety of world and local Virginia wines. Open for lunch, brunch, dinner, happy hour, and late night. Offers seasonal, healthy, small plate entrees and nightly specials to accompany wine selection. Seating available in the main dining area, historic stone cellar, balcony level or outdoor patio (weather permitting) Catering and private parties available. Casual dress. www.ironbridgewines.com
Jerry’s Subs and Pizza
(540) 349-4900 • 177 W. Lee Hwy Sat-Thu 10:30am-9:30pm; Fri-Sat 10:20am-10pm; Sun 11am-9pm Specialty cheese steaks, overstuffed subs, and pizza. Catering available. Offering combos, salads and ice cream. Lunch special’s menu good all day. Delivery service available. www.jerrysusa.com
Jimmies Market Cafe/Kidwell Caterers/Madison Tea Room
(540) 347-1942 • 22 Main Street Sun - Sat 9am - 5pm Fri Open til 8pm for supper Restaurant offering sandwiches, subs, and other daily specials. Also sell wine. Catering available. The Madison Tea Room is also available for time away from a hectic day. Casual dress.
Joe & Vinnie’s
(540) 347-0022 • 385 Shirley Hwy M-Thu 11am - 10pm; Fri-Sat 11am - 11pm; Sun Noon-10pm Family owned pizzeria, open for 21 years. Offers pizza, subs, pastas, and seafood. Daily lunch specials. Pizza available by the slice. www.joeandvinniespizza.net
KFC/Long John Silver
(540) 347-3900 • 200 Broadview Ave. M - Thu 10am - 11pm; Fri - Sun 10am - 12am KFC specializes in Original Recipe and Extra Crispy fried chicken and homestyle sides. Long John Silver’s is a quick service seafood restaurant. Located in the same building to provide diners with a wider variety of choices. www.kfc.com
505 Fletcher Dr • (540) 341-0392 Sun – Thurs 11am to 10pm; Fri – Sat 11am to 11pm LongHorn Steakhouse prides itself on its exotic Western style entrees and appetizers (like their LongHorn Shrimp & Lobster Dip). The restaurant is proud to serve hand-cut, handseasoned steaks, thick burgers, fresh salads, and an appealing cast of seafood. Casual dress. www.longhornsteakhouse.com
Mandarin Buffet & Sushi
(540) 341-1962 • 514 Fletcher Dr Authentic Chinese restaurant offering a large buffet selection of sushi, soups, and meats.
Main St. Grill & Mexican Food
(540) 351-0550 • 79 Main Street • M 11am - 9pm; Tue - Thu 11am - 9:30pm; •Fri-Sat 11am-10:30pm; Sun 11am9pm Attached to Rhodes Drug Store. Offers appetizers, soups, salads, sandwiches, larger entrees as well as traditional Mexican favorites. Specials change daily. Full bar. Casual dress.
(540) 347-7888 351 Broadview Ave. 24 HR Fast food chain known for Big Mac and McNuggets. Dollar menu. Now serving McCafé beverages. Kids play area available. www.mcdonalds.com
McMahon’s Irish Pub & Restaurant
(540) 347-7200 • 380 Broadview Ave. M-Fri 11am - 2am; Fri-Sat 11am - 2am; Sun 11am-2am Family owned, traditional Irish pub. Relaxed environment offering traditional Irish favorites. Open for Lunch and Dinner 7 Days a week. Irish Music Seisuin and Dinner Special on Sundays. Free Wi-Fi. Private dining room available. Full bar area with happy hour specials and appetizer menu. Valet Parking Friday and Saturday Evenings. Outdoor Patio. Live entertainment. Casual dress. www.mcmahonsirishpub.com
Mojitos & Tapas
(540) 349-8833 251 W. Lee Hwy #157 M-Thu: 11am-9pm, F-Sat: 11am-10pm, Sun: 12pm-9pm The only true Cuban/Spanish restaurant in the state of Virginia. Authentic Cuban staples, Spanish tapas and a wide variety of mojitos. Family owned, smoke-free. Open for lunch and dinner. Known for their signature Cuban sandwich and seafood Paella. Happy Hour, Ladies Nights and Special Events. Full bar. Casual dress. www.mojitosandtapas.com
Molly’s Irish Pub
(540) 349-5300 • 36 Main Street M-Sat 11am - 2am; Sun 11am-2pm Family owned, traditional Irish pub. Open for lunch and dinner. Laid back, fun environment. Traditional Irish fare and lots of sandwiches available. Sunday brunch from 11am – 2pm. Full bar. Live entertainment four nights a week. www.mollysirishpub.com
The Natural Marketplace
(540)349-4111 • 5 Diagonal Street M–F 9am to 5 pm; Sat 9am-4pm Organic Deli offering traditional sandwiches, soups, salads and desserts. Choices also include vegetarian, vegan, gluten-free, soy-free and dairy-free selections. All organic fruit and fresh vegetable juices. Take-out and catering available.
(540)347-3704 • 5037 Lee Hwy Tues-Sun 7am to 9pm Comfort food at its best. Featuring Greek/American specialities this restaurant is family owned and operated. Banquet room available.
(540) 341-4362 • 251 W. Lee Hwy M-Sat 6:30am - 9pm; Sun 7:30am - 8pm Offers breakfast sandwiches, pastries, and bagels. Lunch/dinner items include soups, salads, and sandwiches. Great bread selection. Gourmet coffee and tea also available. Dine in or carry out. Free Wi-Fi. Catering available. ww.panerabread.com
Papa John’s Pizza
(540) 349-7172 • 322 W. Lee Hwy Pizza delivery or pick up. Online ordering available. Wings, breadsticks, and dessert also available. Daily specials and features. www.papajohns.com
(540) 347-5444 • 95 Broadview Ave Pizza delivery, dine-in or pick up. Online ordering available. Choose from pizza, tuscani pasta, wings, rolls, p’zone pizzas, and more. www.pizzahut.com
(540) 349-7171 • 251 W. Lee Hwy Pizza, sub, sandwich, and Italian entrée restaurant. Available for pickup and delivery. Offer both hot and toasted and cold subs. Gourmet pizzas and calzones also available. www.pizzarama.com
Red Truck Bakery
(540) 347-2224 • 22 Waterloo St Bakery located in Old Town Warrenton next to the Old Jail Museum. Serving fresh pies, quiches, breads, cakes, and coffees daily. Online ordering available. www.redtruckbakery.com
Red, Hot & Blue
(540) 349-5050 • 139 W. Lee Hwy M-Sat 11:30am - 10pm; Sun 11:30am - 9pm Japanese steakhouse serving Hibachi style chicken, steak, shrimp, fish and sushi. Sushi available for take out. Fun, family environment.
(540) 349-7100 • 360 Broadview Ave Sun-Thu 11am - 9pm; Fri-Sat 11am - 10pm Southern Grill and Barbeque restaurant. Offers dine-in, take out, and catering. Large menu with options for ribs, sandwiches, salads, platters, and southern entrées. Casual dress. www.redhotandblue.com
Renee’s Gourmet To Go
Osaka Japanese Steakhouse
(540) 349-0457 • 6419 Lee Hwy M - Fri 4pm - 10pm; Sat 2pm - 11pm; Sun 2pm - 9pm Australian steakhouse. Also offers a variety of chicken, ribs, seafood, and pasta dishes. Carry out available. www.outback.com
(540) 347-2935 • 15 S. Third St. M - Fri 10am - 3pm Gourmet sandwiches, soups, salads and sweets. Open for lunch only. Limited patio seating or grab-andgo options available. Soups are the specialty at Renee’s – each day there are two news soups. She-crab soup available every Friday. Catering and business lunches available.
(540) 341-4912 74 Blackwell Park Lane American chain restaurant serving your favorite hamburgers, pastas, steaks, ribs and more. Also have salad bar and RubyTueGo available. Casual dress. www.rubytuesday.com
(540) 349-0950 41 W. Lee Highway #53 102 Broadview Ave Restaurant offering subs and pizza. Home of the $5 footlong. Food is prepared after you order, and everything is prepared fresh daily. Available for dine-in or takeout. www.subway.com
Sweet Frog (540)359-6401 488 Fletcher Dr Sun-Th 11:30am-9:30pm; Fri&Sat 11:30am-10:30pm A self serve frozen yogurt shop, serving all natural frozen yogurt with a toppings bar that is full of sweet treats to customize your creation. www.sweetfrogyogurt.com
Tippy’s Taco House
(540) 349-2330 147 W. Shirley Ave Sun. - Thu., Sat. 11 am - 9pm; Fri. 11am - 10pm Mexican restaurant offering different quality specials everyday. Menu offers tacos, burritos, quesadillas, desserts and more. Dine-in or take-out. Casual dress. www.tippystacohouse.com
Top’s China Restaurant (540) 341-4206 (540) 349-2828 316 W. Lee Hwy Open late for fourthmeal cravings. 185 W. Lee Hwy Now offering frutista freeze drinks Asian restaurant serving authentic Chinese food. Daily specials and and fiesta taco salads. Also offer fresco combos available. Dine-in or take-out. menu (low fat). Join the conversation! www.tacobell.com
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Tropical Smoothie Café
(540) 428-1818 251 W. Lee Hwy #679 Café offering bistro sandwiches, wraps, gourmet salads, soups, and smoothies. Meals served with either chips or fruit. Also offer pick-two combination. Catering and kid’s menu available. Casual dress. www.tropicalsmoothiecafe.com
(540) 347-9669/9666 5063 Lee Hwy M-Sun 11am Authentic hand-tossed New York style pizza. Dough made fresh daily on premise. Family owned and operated since 1974 three generations. Voted Best Pizza in 2012.
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To update your listing please email: firstname.lastname@example.org (Krysta Norman) June 2013
A Taste of Warrenton Vocelli Pizza
(540) 349-5031 484 Blackwell Rd Sun. - Thu. 11am - 10pm; Fri. - Sat. 11 am - 11pm. Classic Italian Pizza. Also offer antipasti, panini, stromboli, and salads. Check for lunch and combo specials. www.vocellipizza.com
(540) 349-8118 352 Waterloo St Asian food available for dine-in, takeout, or delivery. Wide range of dishes available to order. Dishes served with a side of white rice. Casual dress.
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(540) 347-5528 281 Broadview Ave Fast food chain offering hamburgers, salads, and chicken nuggets. Also offer baked potatoes and chili as sides. Frosty’s available as desert. Casual dress. www.wendys.com
(540) 347-4355 • 294 W. Lee Hwy M - Sat 11am - 10pm; Sun 12 noon - 10pm First Chinese Restaurant in Warrenton. Wide range of appetizers, soups, and meats. Offer chef specialties and daily combos. Also offer a healthy food section and thai food options. www.yencheng.com
Now S B ervin Ope reakfas g t n at 7 a. m.
147 W. Shirley Ave., Warrenton (Next to Fire Station)
Serving Fauquier for 25 Years
The Best Mexican Food Specialties You’ve Ever Tasted!
$2 OFF 4 Hard Shell Tacos any order over $1000 & 16 oz. Drink $5 OFF $4.59 Offer Good With This Coupon Through 06/30/13. Limit One Coupon Per Customer or Family. Not Good With Any Other Coupon or Offers.
any order over $2500 Offer Good With This Coupon Through 6/30/13. Limit One Coupon Per Customer or Family. Not Good With Any Other Coupon or Offers.
Hours: Sun - Thurs 7:00 am - 10:00 pm Fri & Sat 7:00 am - 11:00 pm │ Closed Mon "The Bar" open daily at 3pm
OPrE" N! NO"W e h T Ba Family owned and operated since 1974. Mon-Thurs 11am - 9:30pm
Fri 11am - 10pm
Sat & Sun 11am - 9:30pm
Premium Spirits │Wine │Beer
Award Winning Pizza!
New York Style │Hand Tossed Pizza │Fresh Dough Subs │Sandwiches │Salads │Desserts Sauce made daily on premises!
Buy One Dinner, Get One 1/2 Off* (after 4pm on dinner items only) *Of equal or lesser value. With Coupon. Not to be combined with any other offer. Good thru 6/30/13.
$5 off a minimum order of $30 (after 4pm on dinner items only) With Coupon. Not to be combined with any other offer. Good thru 6/30/13.
Route 29, New Baltimore
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The Original Since 1989
Locally owned and operated since 1989
*Labor Discount Only. Not valid on any material purchases. New projects only. Minimum two hours labor required. Not valid with other offers/coupons. Credit given on final invoice. Call office for complete details. WL 0613 Work to be scheduled between Monday 06/03/13 and Friday 06/07/13.
Custom Work is our speCialty
• All General Home Repairs • New Construction (Additions) • Electrical • HVAC service work • Remodeling (including kitchen and bath) • Custom Carpentry • Seamless Gutters • Plumbing • Painting (Interior & Exterior) • Custom bookcases • Roofing & Tear offs • Basement waterproofing • Custom tile flooring / back splashes Call us for a complete listing of what we can do for you!
Office: 540-359-6098 5 Broadview Ave., Warrenton, VA 20186 5336 Rixeyville Rd., Rixeyville, VA 22737
Quality & Integrity from start to beautiful finish!
A division of Piedmont Press & Graphics 404 Belle Air Lane • Warrenton, Virginia 20186 540-347-4466 • www.warrentonlifestyle.com
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