Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine May 2013

Page 1

May 2013

Warrenton’s Stuyvesant School Pt.2 Tales from the Coach | Horsin’ Around Town



Recently referred to as”The best defense lawyer money can buy” on the investigative television series Behind Mansion Walls, Blair Howard is a perennial selection as a Super Lawyer in the areas of personal injury law and criminal defense and has been listed in Virginia’s Legal Elite by Virginia Business magazine. He can be seen on Dominick Dunne’s Power, Privilege, and Justice in the episode Scandal in Hunt Country on Court TV and he has been selected by his peers as one of the Best Lawyers in America.


Chris Whelan is a member of the Virginia Trial Lawyers Association and served as President of the Fauquier County Bar Association in 2004. Instrumental in obtaining one of the largest wrongful death settlements in Virginia, Chris has tried numerous civil and criminal jury trials and now specializes in civil litigation, including commercial, real estate, construction and personal injury cases.

Tom Ross brings almost thirty years of transactional law experience Paul Morrison is the firm’s to the table. Tom specializes in managing partner and focuses on business and real estate law, as personal injury, wrongful death, and well as zoning appeals and the high profile| criminal and domestic preparation of wills, estates and Selected for inclusion in The Best Lawyers in America 1993-2011 relations cases. Because of his trusts. His long time experience in | Voted by The American Trial Lawyers Association | Selected inclusion in The Best Lawyers America 1993-2011 as Topfor 100 Trial matters, Lawyers success in |personal injury solving in complicated legal issues | Voted by TheinAmerican Trial | Included 95th Edition BarLawyers Register ofAssociation most notably wrongful death cases, and his ability to obtain results | Preeminent Lawyers 2011 (Anniversary Edition) as Top 100 Trial Lawyers he is a| member of the Multi-Million where others have failed, have earned him the trust of | Lifetime Member of the Million Dollar Advocates Forum Dollar Advocates Forum and he the business community. | Included in 95th Edition Bar Register of | Preeminent Lawyers 2011 (Anniversary Edition) is admitted to practice before the| Supreme Court Recognized as Topof Lawyers as published | in Corporate Counselfor Jenna Volm joined the firm in the United States. Paul was| primarily Lifetimeresponsible Member of the Million Dollar Advocates Forum 2012. She received her | Voted as one of The Area’s Best Lawyers obtaining three of the top monetary settlements in Washington D.C.August | Recognized as Top Post Lawyers as published Magazine | by The Washington Bachelor of Arts degree in 2008 Virginia in the last decade. | in Corporate Counsel | Selected as one of Washington’s Topfrom Lawyers as published George Mason University, |received in The Washington | Voted as one of Bachelor ThePost Washington D.C. Area’s Bestdegree Lawyers Amy Totten her of and her law from George by The Washington PostofMagazine | Lifetime Member Arts degree| from Loyola University Mason University in 2012. Prior to Who’s Who, of Chicago inStrathmore’s 1994asand Howard, Morrison, Ross, | Selected oneher of law Washington’s Topjoining Lawyers as published National Registry of Who’s Who in The Washington Post degree| from Catholic University of and Whelan, Jenna worked for The Marquis Who’s Who America in 1997. After clerking for the Honorable Leo E. Green and Who’s Who in American Law | Lifetime Member of the Honorable James L. Ryan of the Jr. in the Circuit Court for Prince George’s County, Strathmore’s Who’s | Featured in Super Who, Lawyers Magazine Montgomery County Circuit Court Maryland, the Offi ce of the Federal Public Defender in National Registry of Who’s Best WhoLaw Firm | Published as Warrenton’s in Montgomery County Maryland, Alexandria, Virginia, the Office of the Public Defender in The Marquis Who’s Who | in Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine andthe Who’s Who in American Law Amy spent next fourteen Leesburg, Virginia, the Offi | Member of the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers ce of the Public Defender in years as a prosecutor. She has worked as Super an Assistant Fairfax,Virginia and Legal Services of Northern Virginia in Lawyers Magazine | Featured in | Admitted to practice before the United States Supreme Court Commonwealth’s Attorney in Fauquier and Loudoun Fairfax. | Martindale Hubbell PeerBest Review Rated AV for | Published as Warrenton’s Law Firm counties and as a Deputy Commonwealth’s Attorney in | Highest Ethical Standards and Legal Ability Lifestyle Magazine | in Warrenton Henrico County. Amy has tried numerous criminal jury | Published in National RichmondAssociation Magazine as of Top Lawyers in VirginiaLawyers | Member the Criminal Defense trials, handling cases cases at all levels of including death | Included in Legal Times as Best Lawyers, Personal Injury penalty cases and serious felonies. | Admitted to practice before the United States Supreme Court

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The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine is published monthly and distributed to over 11,000 selected addresses. While reasonable care is taken with all material submitted to The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine, the publisher cannot accept responsibility for loss or damage to any such material. Opinions expressed in articles are strictly those of the authors. While ensuring that all published information is accurate, the publisher cannot be held responsible for any mistakes or omissions. Reproduction in whole or part of any of the text, illustration or photograph is strictly forbidden.

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Arts Fusion

©2013 Piedmont Press & Graphics

Designed, Printed and Mailed in Warrenton, VA. United States of America


The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine

c/o Piedmont Press & Graphics 404 Belle Air Lane • Warrenton, Virginia 20186 www.warrentonlifestyle.com

EIGHT OUT OF TEN CHILDREN DO NOT HAVE ACCESS TO THE MENTAL HEALTH CARE THEY NEED. WE CAN DO SOMETHING ABOUT THAT. Join us for an elegant evening of art, music and dance to support mental health care access in Fauquier County. Artists from the Piedmont region will entertain us with a mix of Broadway ballads, jazz, ballet, photography and more. Prominent DJ from DC 101 radio days, Cerphe, will host as master of ceremonies.

2013 Contributing Writers: Shirley Allen Liz Casazza Robin Earl Robert Grouge Dr. Robert B. Iadeluca

Michelle Kelley Christopher Lieb Krysta Norman Rachael Pierce Shelly Ross

George Rowand Nicholas Sicina Mark Trible John Toler Barbara Weldon

Cover Photo: Fauquier Community Theatre

A cocktail reception with hors d'oeuvres at the Inn at Vint Hill will follow the performance.

WHEN & WHERE May 2013

The Fauquier Community Theatre will close its season with “The King and I.” Opening night is May 3rd, don’t miss the chance to be swept away to a foreign land with a royal court. For more information please flip to page 6.

June 8, 2013 at 7:30 p.m. Fauquier Community Theatre 4225 Aiken Drive, Warrenton, VA 20187 Tickets are $100 each. Black tie optional. ARTSFUSION2013.ORG

Warrento n’s Stuyvesa Tales from nt School the Coach | Horsin’


y Connectedness

Publishers : Tony & Holly Tedeschi for Piedmont Press & Graphics tony@piedmontpress.com; hollyt@piedmontpress.com Advertising : Cindy McBride • CindyMcBride@piedmontpress.com Subscriptions : Accounting@piedmontpress.com For general inquiries, advertising, editorial, or listings please contact Managing Editor : Krysta Norman E: Krysta@piedmontpress.com Tel: 540.347.4466 Fax: 540.347.9335 Editorial & Advertising office : Open 8:00 am to 5:30 pm, Monday to Friday 404 Belle Air Lane Warrenton, VA 20186

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‘The King & I’ Brings Musical Pageantry to FCT Stage By Dixie Walters

Fauquier Community Theatre will end its regular season in royal style with the staging of the classic Rodgers & Hammerstein musical, “The King and I.”

film version. And even casual theatergoers may be able to sing a few bars of “Getting to Know You,” one of the best-known songs from the production.

The Tony Award-winning musical is a unique love story that defies the usual formulas. It revolves around a headstrong English governess who becomes a tutor to the royal children and numerous wives of the equally strong-willed and rather misogynistic King of Siam. Although he’s in favor of bringing a Western perspective to his kingdom — or so he thinks — the king (played by Dan Purcell) and Anna (played by Chantal Campbell) clash when their respective cultures and values bump up against each other. The friction ultimately leads to a simmering chemistry between the two as the exotic and heartwarming story ensues.

Pomp and Circumstance

“Anna is not afraid to push her agenda, and that was unusual for the time,” says Susan Noé, the play’s director. “Her character is also a single, widowed woman who has to support herself and her child, which was also highly unusual.”

Roots in Reality

An intriguing aspect of the story is its grounding in reality. The play is loosely based on the 1944 novel, “Anna and the King of Siam,” which draws upon the real-life memoirs of Anna Leonowens, a British schoolteacher who served as governess to the children of King Mongkut of Siam (now known as Thailand) in the early 1860s. Fans of the theater and classic movies may recall Yul Brynner’s starmaking performance as the king in both the 1956 movie and various theatrical versions. Brynner won both an Academy Award and a Tony Award for the role. Actress Deborah Kerr memorably played Anna in the

As director, Noé oversees a cast of approximately 40 actors and dancers ranging in age from 5 to 60. The play is interspersed with musical and dance numbers, including “some that are very specific to Siamese dance, which we want to honor,” says Noé, who credits the efforts of musical director Larke Pain and choreographer Sandy Steinmeyer. Also noteworthy is the elaborate costuming required to make the court of King Mongkut come to life. Noé, who is adept with a sewing machine, also took on costuming duties, along with several assistants. She has served as costumer for numerous FCT productions, including “A Christmas Carol,” which she also directed, “The Music Man,” and “Into the Woods,” which she also produced. Still, she says that the exotic and ornate costuming needed is a challenge on a community theater budget. Another challenge is fitting the large cast on the relatively small FCT stage, along with several live musicians. Cast members have also worked hard to assimilate the mannerisms and speech patterns of the play’s cultural environment. Noé is hoping all the pomp and circumstance will pay off in mesmerized audiences. “We’re hoping the audience feels as if they’ve traveled to a foreign country and are in the middle of the court of King Mongkut,” says Noé. “We just want to surround them with pageantry, music and dancing that’s different than what they’re used to seeing.”

The play, which is suitable for all ages, will be presented May 3, 4, 5, 10, 11, 12, 17, 18 and 19. Curtain time is 8 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m. on Sundays. An adult ticket is $17; senior citizen and student tickets are $15. Tickets can be purchased online at FCTstage.org. A combined ticket of $38 for seniors and students and $40 for adults to see the show and enjoy dinner at The Inn at Vint Hill is available for the May 19 performance. 6

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Customs &


Horsin’ Around Town by George Rowand

Sometimes it’s subtle. You’re at the DMV in Warrenton, renewing your license. You look up, past the clerk, and your eyes see a photo of three horses on a bright wintry day, heading for a workout. You’re in the grocery store, and you notice a woman in front of you. She is wearing her riding outfit. Or you are driving down a country road in Fauquier County, and off to the left of you, you notice a young horse being taken over a small jump by his rider. And sometimes it is so obvious that it smacks you right in the face. You’re in line at a store in the early spring, and you overhear, ‘Have you got your outfit for the Gold Cup? Are you wearing a hat?’ Or you come around a curve on a country road early one fall morning to find yourself confronted with a field of riders in their pinks, hounds baying and horses following behind. The fox hunt is in full stride. Or you are looking for something to do on Saturday night in the summer, and a friend calls to ask, “You going to the polo matches?” One thought should go through your mind when all these things happen: “I live in Fauquier County … horse country.” Frankly, it’s often difficult to go anywhere in the community and not be confronted by some aspect of the equine world. From foxhunting to polo to horse shows to steeplechasing … it’s all here.

Tally Ho What is the appeal of foxhunting? “The appeal is to be out in the countryside on a horse,” said Kim Nash, joint master for the Warrenton Hunt. “You get to see parts of the countryside that you would never see on your own two feet, not just the beautiful land, but you get to see how a hound works, and you get to see animals like foxes and coyotes. It’s a passion, there’s no question about it.” “This is the center for foxhunting,” said Marion Maggiolo, owner of Horse Country in Warrenton. “I think that there are 26 hunts in Virginia right now, so, pound-for-pound, they call it Mecca.” Horse Country is starting its 43rd year in business. The boutique specializes in attire and gear for the horse person. “We provide everything for the English rider,” Maggiolo explained. We carry everything for the stable, but my real forte is the hunting attire, and we bring that in from England. It’s made for us. It’s our patterns, and we’ve been doing this a long time. We started specializing in foxhunting in 1985. We get customers from all over the country, plus England, Canada and Australia.” horsin’ around continued on page 10 8

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horsin’ around continued from page 8

“Plus, horse people seem to live longer. Some of them seem to live forever. The game keeps you going, I think.”

Under Starter’s Orders

Of course, there are numerous and regular steeplechase races in and around Warrenton. From the end of February through the first Saturday in May, you can hardly swing a dead cliché in Warrenton without hitting a race meet, and the topper, of course, is the annual Gold Cup at Great Meadow. This year marks the 88th running of that prestigious race.

Real estate developer and philanthropist Bob Sowder said that he got into racing for his health. “I’ve been doing this since I got my pacemaker when I was 49 and I’m 75 now,” Sowder said. “The doctor told me to get a couple of hobbies, so I got a fishing boat and two claimers. I love it. I used to farm with draft horses. I never had a tractor at home, and so I’ve always loved the horses and been around them all my life.” One of Sowder’s runners, Pagan Priestess, won last year’s Maryland Million stakes race for fillies on the turf. Another – Silver’s Prospect – ran in the Preakness a few years back where he encountered some bad racing luck. No matter, Sowder said. “I’ve had a very profitable year, and I’m 75, and everybody needs some reason to get out of bed in the morning,” he stated.

“The Gold Cup is pretty special, said Diane Jones, executive director of the Virginia Gold Cup Association. “It’s on everybody’s radar. People look for something fun to do, and this is easy. It’s a part of the fabric of the community.” Crowds average in the 45,000 to 50,000 range. Already people are calling about this year’s meet, Jones said. Some are pretty funny. “One guy called and said, ‘I just noticed that it says, No Pets Allowed.’ I said, ‘That’s right,’” Jones related. “It’s just not the place to bring dogs or … anything. We had one person bring a miniature pig. He said, ‘Well, that’s kind of a problem. I’ve rented a puppy.’ ‘You rented a puppy?’ ‘Yeah, it’s a known fact that they’re chick magnets, and if I have this puppy, all the girls will come to me.’ I said, ‘If you need a puppy to get girls to come to you, you may want to take another look in the mirror.’” Puppy or not, this year’s meeting could have a new feature … legalized wagering. “This year we’re going to have a type of pari-mutual wagering,” Jones said. “We’re still working out the options on that. The biggest challenge has been getting wifi at Great Meadow. We need wifi that is just for wagering, and not for cell phones or games, and we think that it is possible.” The International Gold Cup runs in the fall. Jones said that the day of racing carries a lot of appeal for local residents. “At the Gold Cup, we get a lot of people from the metropolitan area. It’s like a Spring outing, and we get a lot of college kids because schools are out, and it’s their time to play,” she said. “The International Gold Cup is not as big as the Gold Cup, but most of the local people love it because you can actually go there and see a lot of people that you know. It’s not as crowded. It’s more low-key. Same racing. Same good horses, but different crowd.” The trophy for that race is famous. “ It’s the lovely King of Spain trophy, which was donated by the King of Spain,” Jones explained. “He gave it for the race before the Spanish Civil War in the 1930s.”

Fancy a Chukker? Polo is played in a wide variety of places in the county, and the game appears to be getting more and more popular. “I think there are around 15 polo fields in the area,” said Rob Banner, president of Great Meadow Foundation. Great Meadow decided to feature polo at its facility, and the appeal cuts right across the demographics of the community. horsin’ around continued on page 12 10

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Twilight Polo begins this month. Meet your friends and family there for a lively Saturday night.

horsin’ around continued from page 10

“Twilight Polo was the model we formed some 20 years ago in our arena,” he explained. “We decided it was a great way to teach polo and from the popularity, it seems that it’s a great way to teach people how to watch polo.” “The crowds that we get are very diverse,” he added. “You see people with a bucket of chicken and a six-pack, and you see people with a butler and a nice tailgate. We turned the event into an evening party. It’s like you’re going to a party, and hey, a polo match broke out. So people come … families, young ones, old ones, polo community patrons, and young ingenues from DC. You always see someone you know, and everybody seems to blend and bond well.” The matches are held on Saturday evenings from early May until early September. The price is $30 for a carload of people. Banner said that there is an early and a late crowd. “After the young ones run around and have the tug-of-war, their parents seem to take them home, and another crowd arrives, the young adults who want to dance because it’s the only place to dance in the Middleburg, Upperville, Warrenton area,” he explained. “After the last match, we start the DJ, and the pavilion stays rocking until 11:30 or so. It gives the young adults a place to hang out, and it’s good because there’s no alcohol served.”

Show Me Longtime Warrenton resident Betty Oare remembers the first time she appeared at the Warrenton Horse Show. “I’ve been going there forever,” she said. “I think the first time I ever set foot on the Warrenton Horse Show grounds was for the pony show in 1956. We were living in North Carolina, and my Dad decided we would come up and participate in some of the shows in Virginia.”

After a tough start on her tour, Oare wanted to go home. Her father felt otherwise. “We went over to the Warrenton Horse Show, and it was wonderful,” she remembered. “We kept coming back for several summers before we ever moved to Virginia to do the big circuit … Staunton, then the Homestead, then Deep Run and it would end over Labor Day at the Warrenton Horse Show. At that time, that was one of the biggest circuits in the country. We did probably at least six or seven years of doing that before we ever came to live permanently in Warrenton.” A board member of the show, Oare said that one of the features that she finds charming is the local flavor it exudes. “So many of the shows across the country are great, but they don’t really have that local aspect like Warrenton has. People look forward to coming there and bringing their horses,” she said. “Being down there on Saturday night or Sunday night, it’s standing room only. It’s like tickets to the Redskins. To get your parking space around the ring, it’s like you have to inherit them.” Oare said that she feels that the community being behind the event has created an extremely attractive environment. “It is a great, fun event to go to, and I look forward to going to it every year,” she stated. “The community really gets behind it, and you see a lot of friends there. It’s really a wonderful event for the horse people and for the Warrenton community.” Horses. It’s part of who we are. It’s part of our collective history and it surely will be a part of our collective future. Trying to explain to somebody where you live, you can always say, “Warrenton … you know … out in Virginia’s horse country.” That usually pins it down for them.

George Rowand is a freelance writer living in Orlean.


Warrenton Lifestyle

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Spring Cleaning: Holistically People like “stuff.” We tend to hold on to it year after year. We save and stock up on things that we don’t know what to do with anymore. Maybe we keep things because they hold precious memories of days gone by, or they remind us of our parents, grandparents, past loves or childhood. To part with these precious possessions seems out of the question. There is a saying that goes, “you have to get rid of the old to make way for the new.” If you’re feeling stuck or stagnant in your life, try spring–cleaning. Throw out some of that “stuff,” say goodbye to your past and welcome the new energy of your happy, healthy future. For good mental and physical health, we actually have two “houses” that need to be spring – cleaned: our physical homes and our physical bodies. Just as we accumulate

“stuff” in the form of outgrown clothes, magazines, books, rusty bicycles, tools and random keepsakes, so do our bodies. They accumulate old food residues and toxins that need to be cleaned out. To spring clean your body, give it a break from rich and complicated foods by either cleansing or fasting for a short period of time. Cleansing means paring down your food to just simple fruits and vegetables, lots of water and perhaps real whole grains. Fasting means limiting most foods and drinking lots of water, fresh vegetable and fruit juices, teas and soups. Without much energy going toward digestion, more energy is available to the rest of your body and mind. Cleansing and fasting can sharpen your concentration, help you gain insight and promote spiritual awareness. It can also bring

improved immune function and better digestion. A trained health counselor can help you decide what type of cleanse is specifically for you, such as: a gentle focus on the main seven organs, a liver cleanse, Candida (typically you crave sugars and or breads) or a parasite cleanse. They also provide support for you through the cleanse to offer maximum benefits, without flu like symptoms that can accompany some cleanses if not taking basic precautions. With cleansing - just as with diets, everyones needs are individual. Another great way to rid your body of toxins is through exercise. And it’s not all about sweat: when you engage in physical activity, your circulation increases, which in turn activates your lymphatic

system, a network of vessels that filter waste products out of the body. Any type of exercise can spur this process, but yoga enhances it by incorporating folding and twisting movements which gently massage your organs and increase blood flow, combined with deep breathing leads to release of residual toxicity. While you’re cleaning out your body and home, don’t forget to spring clean your heart. Throw away negative thoughts and habits you’ve been harboring that no longer serve you. A clean, open heart will allow you to receive all the good that awaits you each and every day. If your heart and mind are cluttered, there is no room for life’s little gifts and surprises.

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In the aftermath of the Newtown shootings, there have been both national and local conversations about how to prevent such tragedies. The one thing everyone seems to agree on is that we need to ensure better access to mental health treatment. Part of the local discussion in response to Newtown took the form of a regional conference on Community Safety and Mental Health, hosted by Rappahannock Rapidan Community Services and co-sponsored by the Mental Health Association of Fauquier County on March 20, 2013. This discussion about the relationship between mental health and violence revealed that we still have a long way to go to bring mental health fully out of the shadows. Clinical Psychologist Dr. Jeffrey Aaron from the University of Virginia shared results of a recent survey showing that 75% of respondents think persons with mental health problems are violent. The facts, said Dr. Aaron, simply don’t bear out that perception. “We tend to give more weight to things we’ve heard often, and news stories about mass shootings, etc. [that] affect our sense of prevalence.” In truth, individuals with mental illness who receive treatment are no more dangerous than the general population. That means that the key to preventing crises is early identification and treatment of mental health problems, yet fewer than half of individuals who have a mental illness get the help they need. As in many parts of the country, lack of access to mental health treatment is a critical issue here in Fauquier County. One of the biggest problems is that we have an underfunded public mental health system trying to cope 16

with an increasing need for services. The Behavioral Healthcare Clinic in Warrenton, operated by Rappahannock Rapidan Community Services (RRCS), is often the only option for individuals who don’t have sufficient resources to seek private treatment. Owing to funding limitations, the Clinic actually has fewer therapists than it did 37 years ago, which means long waits for people seeking outpatient treatment. Currently the wait time for adults to get services at the clinic is 3 to 4 months, and children must wait 1 month or longer. At any point in time, RRCS has 450 people in the region waiting for services. The Mental Health Association, which provides information on mental health issues and helps Fauquier residents find appropriate treatment and

support resources in the community, has documented that by far the most frequent dilemma cited by callers is a lack of resources and the inability to get into affordable services at the Clinic in a timely manner. These delays in access to treatment can have serious and even life-threatening consequences for individuals, their families, and the community at large. If not treated, mental illness can lead to despair and even self-harm. Each year in this country we have 38,000 suicides, twice the number of homicides. A study published in the American Journal of Public Health in 2012 finds that suicide has now surpassed car accidents as the number one cause of injury-related death in America. And here in Fauquier, the help continued on page 18 Warrenton Lifestyle

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suicide rate has exceeded state averages in recent years. Given that people often have to overcome the powerful stigma still attached to mental health issues to even ask for help in the first place, a long wait time to get into treatment means that many individuals give up before getting help. Not only do delays in the treatment of mental illness put individuals at risk and in some cases result in public safety concerns, but also put pressure on other community services, resulting for instance in increased Emergency Room visits and hospitalizations as well as increased incarcerations. The ripple effect caused by long waiting lists has been documented across the community. In 2011, the Fauquier Health System conducted a Community Needs Assessment, which ranked access to mental health services as one of the top two health concerns in the county. Fauquier has seen a 30% increase in the number of persons experiencing mental health emergencies in the past four years, many of whom end up in the local hospital emergency room. During the same period, there was a 68% increase in psychiatric hospitalizations from this area. The Fauquier Partnership for Community Resources, a coalition of 150 non-profit organizations, human service agencies, faith organizations and local businesses that has been meeting monthly for the past 15 years has also identified timely access to mental health services as one of the top issues in 2013, affecting clients and providers across the full spectrum of the community. In late March of this year, a broad group of representatives from both the mental health system and the criminal justice system in Fauquier and Rappahannock counties came together to talk about concerns, gaps in services and ideas for working collaboratively to bridge

those gaps. The number one priority identified by every group present? Reduce the waiting time to get into the services offered by Rappahannock Rapidan Community Services. The impact of long delays getting treatment is clearly felt by the Fauquier Sheriff’s office, the Warrenton Town Police Department, local jails, local probation offices, and local court services, not to mention those who end up in jail when that outcome might have been prevented with early intervention and treatment. In 2012, more than half of the inmates in the Fauquier County jail had mental health issues. In fact, the Department of Corrections is one of the largest providers of mental health services in Virginia. The Mental Health Association of Fauquier is especially concerned about the need for early identification and help for children and adolescents, as is Fauquier’s School Health Advisory Board. A recent survey of youth in Fauquier indicated that 30% or more reported having had symptoms of depression, 75% of whom did not receive treatment. Early intervention can turn a child’s life around, can avert tragedy in some instances, and can positively affect the whole course of a mental illness. Strong schools are able to identify at-risk children and have specialized staff to work intensively with them. Fauquier County schools have made great strides by training staff, offering anti-bullying programs, and providing suicide prevention training for students and staff. The Mental Health Association of Fauquier County, through its Catching Kids in Crisis campaign, has worked

collaboratively with Fauquier Public Schools for the past 6 years to increase mental health supports for students, using private contributions to fund a parttime Mental Health Specialist position to work with the most atrisk students at all grade levels. Those supports have had a major impact, providing intensive help to more than 55 students and families per year, and piloting efforts such as a program to help children and adolescents with extreme anxiety develop coping strategies and return to regular participation in their school. Fauquier has many strengths when it comes to addressing mental health concerns, including a strong private provider community, and a growing awareness of the need for action. The Fauquier County government is currently working with Rappahannock Rapidan Community Services to explore possible solutions to the wait time problem, and Fauquier County Public Schools are considering the addition of a fulltime position to target the students who are at high risk due to mental health issues. Given that one in four adults (of all ages, races, income levels, and genders) has a diagnosable mental illness, and one in five children has an emotional issue that affects his or her daily functioning, chances are that most of us have encountered mental health challenges involving ourselves, our families, our friends or our colleagues. And we can all be part of the solution by advocating for strong services in our community and by encouraging people we know to seek treatment when needed.

Sallie Morgan has served as Executive Director of the Mental Health Association of Fauquier County since May 2011. Prior to that she supervised a wide range of Mental Health, Intellectual Disability and Aging programs for Rappahannock Rapidan Community Services. Ms. Morgan also chairs the Aging Together Partnership in the region.


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Caregiver Support group Meets the 4th Wednesday of each month. This support group is confidential, free and openFrom to the public. contact Carrie Howell, thePlease Oak Springs of MSW, O Director of Social Services, for more information. SO From the Oak Springs of O From the Oak Springs ofOSW Warrenton family: NatioNaL NurSeS WeeK May 6-12. would like S S Warrenton family: to thankWarrenton our Nurses for caring for our Residents and famifamily: Have a safe and happy lies. Your work is very important and we could not function Have a celebrate safe and happy without you! Please every nurse in every healthHave aFourth safe and happy of July!!! Skilled Nursing Rehabilitation care setting for the care they provide to our community! Fourth of July!!! Fourth of HoMe July!!! May 12-18. Skilled Rehabilitation • In-patient recovery process to facilitate the transition between hospital and home Skilled Nursing Nursing Rehabilitation NatioNaL NurSiNg Stop by our WeeK table at •• In-patient recoveryon process tofacilitate facilitatethe thetransition transition betweenhospital hospital and home • Plan of care focused pre-hospitalization levels of between independence and functionality In-patient recovery process to and home The themeStop this year is “Team Care, Everyone Pitches In”. Stop by our table at Stripes by our table at Haymarket Starscaring and •• Plan care focused focused ontopre-hospitalization pre-hospitalization levelsofofindependence independence and functionality Plan of of care on and functionality This sentiment perfectly describes for residents in a • Patient education prior the return home levels Haymarket Stars and Stripes Haymarket Stars and Stripes •• Patient education prior priorto tothe thereturn returnhome home nursing home environment! It takes a lot of1team work and Patient education Saturday, July 14th from pm–6 pm Long Term Care compassionJuly from each andfrom every member of the staff Saturday, July 14th from 1 pm–6 pmto care Saturday, 14th 1 pm–6 pm Long Care Long Term Care for our residents and provide support to friends and families. • Provide comprehensive nursing care to individuals that require continuous Monthly Caregiver Support Group •• Provide comprehensive comprehensivenursing nursingcare caretotoindividuals individualsthat thatrequire requirecontinuous continuous WeMonthly encourage anyone withSupport a friend orGroup loved one residing in Caregiver Support Group assistance Monthly Caregiver meets the 4th Wednesday of each a nursing facility to stop by and spend some time month with them assistance meets the 4th Wednesday of each month • Specialized AND secured care unit for individuals with Alzheimer’s and Dementia meets the 4th Wednesday of each month during this special recognition pm. week! Or come by a facility from 3:30 pm-5:00 Please contact •• Specialized AND AND secured securedcare careunit unitfor forindividuals individualswith withAlzheimer’s Alzheimer’s and Dementia and Dementia • Supervision and assistance with activities of daily living from 3:30 Please contact from 3:30 Please contact and make a pm-5:00 newpm-5:00 friend!pm.pm. •• Supervision and and assistance assistancewith withactivities activitiesofofdaily dailyliving living Debora Smoot, BSW, Director of Social Debora Smoot, BSW, Director ofFeStivaL Social Debora Smoot, BSW, Director of SocialMay 18 oLD toWN WarreNtoN SpriNg 614 Hastings Lane, Warrenton, VA 20186 • 540.347.4770 540.347.4770 Services for information. This support 614 614 Hastings HastingsLane, Lane,Warrenton, Warrenton,VA VA20186 20186••540.347.4770 Services forfor information. This support WeServices will have Sand Art projects for donations for the information. This support Facebook.com/oakspringsofwarrenton Facebook.com/oakspringsofwarrenton group is free and open to the public! Facebook.com/oakspringsofwarrenton Fauquier Family Shelter. Come by and do a fun craft while group is free andand open to the public! group is free open to the public! supporting a fantastic LOCAL charity!

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Warrenton’s Stuyvesant School Part 2: The school excels in athletics and academics, but falters financially by John T. Toler

In Part 1, Edwin B. King established the Stuyvesant School in 1912 at the site of present-day St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church and School on Winchester Street. For years, the school was an important part of the community. But by 1945, failing health caused Mr. King to enter into an acquisition arrangement with Clark C. Copp, Donald A. Williamson and Frank H. Limacher. The partners formed a new corporation, Stuyvesant School Inc., with Mr. Williamson as headmaster.

gain headway,” according to the Feb. 21, 1946 edition of The Fauquier Democrat. “Three persons – two firemen and an instructor of the school – suffered injuries as a result of the fire, and many of the firemen were singed from the intense heat of the blaze.”

The injured firemen were A.E. Maxheimer Jr., who received a badly torn hand when it was caught in a hose coupling, and William Butler, who stepped on a nail. Stuyvesant teacher John For the 1945-46 school year, Mr. King leased the Stuyvesant Howley received facial burns when he entered the structure to School property and nearly all of the furniture and equipment make sure no one was still inside. to Stuyvesant School Inc. for $6,000, with an option to buy The fire was contained to the main building and did not at the end of the year. Should the corporation opt to buy, the spread to the old mansion house/dormitory. Mr. Williamson purchase price for the school and the 11 acres surrounding it immediately had an outbuilding converted to classroom space. was set at $55,000. Neighbors and friends of the school loaned beds and other However, on the afternoon of Feb. 16, 1946, a fire of furnishings, and the Warrenton Country School provided a undetermined origin started in the basement of the main number of classroom chairs. building. It was discovered by school handyman Frank Young, The building was still owned by Mr. King at the time of the fire a long-time employee of the King family. and was insured. Given the situation, Mr. King reduced the Luckily, the students had finished classes for the day and were price of the school to $27,500. elsewhere on the campus. The fire quickly swept through the The deal was closed, and Blackwell Engineering Co. of building, destroying the offices, classrooms and the dormitory. Warrenton was hired to build a new, fireproof structure on the “High winds, coupled with the fact that hose lines had to be old stone foundation. laid 4/10 of a mile to the blaze permitted the conflagration to stuyvesant school continued on page 22 Stuyvesant’s 1950 football team won every game they played that year, facing some tough opponents. Warrenton boys on the front row include ‘Muddy’ Lunsford (31), ‘Rabbit’ Downs (3), Bennie Cockerille (33) and ‘Pop” Kays (35). On the back row, Everett McClanahan (20). 20

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stuyvesant school continued from page 20

Stuyvesant Acres No longer encumbered by the responsibilities of running the school, in 1946 Mr. King began selling lots in the open 80acre tract between Winchester and Waterloo streets once used for the school’s sporting events. Mr. King had a plat prepared that subdivided the property, known as “Stuyvesant Acres,” in 1937. Members of Warrenton’s older families, as well as newcomers, bought lots in the development. It was served by a network of new streets with names like Roebling, North, Forbes and of course, Stuyvesant. Among those purchasing lots were Ted and Molly Portnoy, Edwin Bain, Philip Nelson, John Wright, Russell Herring, L. J. Foley, Elizabeth Powell, Oden Price, Moffett Mills and Mary Forbes Colket (nee’ King). Mme. Lea Bouligny, headmistress of the Warrenton Country School, also had a home there. Keith N. Fletcher, Clyde Compton, and others purchased commercial properties fronting on the Warrenton Bypass.

The new Stuyvesant Copp and Williamson made significant changes to the Stuyvesant School, and from outward appearances, it seemed to thrive. Enrollment when they acquired the school was 45 students; it would grow each year. In order to involve faculty, alumni and supporters, the corporation established the 12-member Stuyvesant School Foundation, tasked with guiding the school’s growth and development. Among those who served were the Rev. Paul D. Bowden, Mrs. Elvira Clark, C. Reed Thomas. Representing the school were Copp, Williamson and Robert F. Graley. Stuyvesant was in great need of a new gymnasium/auditorium, and in 1949 the foundation and Headmaster Williamson came up with a plan for a new building. Measuring 82 ft. by 61 ft., the new gym had space for a varsity basketball court and two practice courts on the main floor. Downstairs were dressing rooms, showers, boxing and wrestling facilities. Completed in early 1950, the gym cost about $35,000. In addition to the students at Stuyvesant, the gym was made available to the community “…for programs of civic interest,” according to the Democrat. There were also plans for an outdoor swimming pool and other recreational facilities, but they were never built. For the 1949-50 school year, enrollment reached 80 students, with 60 boarders and 20 day students. Nineteen students came from foreign countries, the majority from South America and the Caribbean. Two came from Siam (Thailand), and one from Persia (Iran). Stuyvesant’s foreign students “…spoke before numerous civic groups, churches and schools, describing life in their own countries and their reactions to the United States,” according to a July 21, 1949 article in the Democrat. “These goodwill programs, which proved very popular, climaxed with the broadcast over stations WINC and WRFL-FM in Winchester.” 22

A fire of undetermined origin destroyed the main building at Stuyvesant School on the afternoon of Feb. 16, 1946. It was later rebuilt as a concrete block structure. The original Stuyvesant house, at right, was saved. The Fauquier Democrat.

Advances in athletics, reputation William K. “Pop” Kays was one of the boys from Warrenton enrolled at Stuyvesant in 1948. Previously, he was a junior at Warrenton High School, where he was the captain of the football team and president of the sophomore class. However, Mr. Kays had a falling out with the football coach and quit the team. A few days later he ran into Headmaster Williamson, who offered him a football scholarship at Stuyvesant grad William ‘Pop’ Stuyvesant. “Mr. Williamson Kays recently visited the site of made it clear that he wasn’t the school. The old bell now rings recruiting me, but I was through for students at St. John’s School. playing at Warrenton anyway, and I accepted,” said Mr. Kays. Mr. Kays played for Stuyvesant in his junior and senior years, before graduating and going on to the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington. He notes that three of his teammates – Robert “Rabbit “ Downs, Bennie Cockerille and Paul “Muddy” Lunsford – attended Stuyvesant as postgraduates, having already graduated from Warrenton H.S. The coach at Stuyvesant at the time was Enrico Cipolaro, a graduate of Yale University who also taught science. In addition to tuition, the boys got lunch every day. “It was a great school,” recalled Mr. Kays, who now lives at Dunbarton, in Bristow. “The students were very close, especially with the foreign students, and there were never any discipline problems.” Although the student body was relatively small, the football squad had 22 players, and an undefeated season in 1950, “… while playing some much larger and better known schools like Fishburn Military Academy, Manassas High School, Gaithersburg High School and Landon Prep,” recalled Mr. Kays. “It was hoped that through its athletic program the school would gain a lot of publicity.” stuyvesant school continued on page 24 Warrenton Lifestyle

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stuyvesant school continued from page 22

In addition to football, other athletic activities listed in the 1950 Wooden Shoe, the Stuyvesant yearbook, were basketball, baseball, track and horseback riding. One of the other high points at Stuyvesant was the graduation ceremony held on June 1, 1950, which featured Alben W. Barkley, vice president of the United States, as the keynote speaker.

Warrenton boys who graduated from Stuyvesant, Class of 1950


Mr. Barkely accepted the invitation to speak through the efforts of Senate Majority Leader Scott Lucas of Illinois (D), whose son Scott Jr. was a student there, and U. S. Rep. Lowell Stockman, of Oregon, father of William J. Stockman, also a Stuyvesant student. “Quite an honor for a little school out here in the country,” recalled Mr. Kays. In 1952, the keynote speaker at the Stuyvesant graduation ceremony was State Senator Harry F. Byrd Jr.

Final years Despite the outward successes, every year Stuyvesant School Inc. was falling deeper in debt, and in September 1953, Mr. Copp died.


In September 1954, Woodstock attorney Richard Wright, representing the Copp estate, announced that the school would not open for the fall term. He claimed that several financial plans were under consideration, and that the school might reopen after Christmas.


Stuyvesant did not reopen, and the buildings stood vacant for the next three years, becoming the target of vandals and a public nuisance. Neighbors complained, and County Sheriff Sam Hall was asked to increase patrols of the area. At issue was the $80,000 owed by the school to the First National Bank of Woodstock. Foreclosure proceedings were started, and the 11-acre property sold at public auction on June 20, 1957. Originally offered in three tracts, the winning bidders were Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Stover of Woodstock, who picked up the entire property for $46,000. The Stovers quickly found a new buyer: the Catholic Diocese of Richmond. St. John the Evangelist Catholic Parish had outgrown its c. 1860 church on Lee Street, and the congregation wanted to start a Catholic school in Warrenton for their children.





The building erected after the 1946 fire is now used by St. John the Evangelist Parish for offices, the pre-school and other uses. In foreground is a monument to the Sanctity of Life, placed there by the Knights of Columbus in 2000. Warrenton Lifestyle

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Keynote speaker at the 1950 graduation was U.S. Vice President Alben Barkley (left), shown speaking with Sen. Scott Lucas (D-Ill.), then Senate Majority Leader, and his son, Scott Jr.

By the end of 1958, and Bishop John J. Russell of Richmond and Parish Priest Fr. Robert E. O’Kane signed papers purchasing the property for $52,000. Much work needed to be done, but it was a good fit. St. John’s School, offering kindergarten through fourth grade and administered by nuns of the Benedictine Order in Bristow, opened for the 1960-61 school year. Classes were held in the refurbished main building and the gym. The old mansion house, by then in decrepit condition, was torn down in August 1962. Under Fr. Vincent Campi, work started on a new church building in 1964. The first Mass was held there in 1965. For those with an attachment to the old Stuyvesant School, its present uses are appropriate, if not comforting: the site became the consecrated ground of a church, and a school where generations of children have come to learn.

Stuyvesant’s tradition of achievement For a small school, Stuyvesant graduated students who went on to accomplish a wide range of great things. Following is a small sample: Dr. Jim Bakhtiar, football star Jamshid “Jim” Bakhtiar (b. 1935) was a student at Stuyvesant in 1949-50, a time of great changes in his life. Jim had left his hometown of Abadan, Iran in 1946 to get an education in America. He lived in Washington, D.C. with his mother, learned to speak English, and became interested in football after playing in the Washington Boys Club. stuyvesant school continued on page 26 May 2013

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stuyvesant school continued from page 25

Jim’s mother sent him to Stuyvesant in 1949, and after a year, he returned to visit his father in Iran. It was then that he realized his life goals: to be an All-American football player, and to become a doctor and help people. Back in the U.S., Jim was a standout football player at Western High School in Washington. His ‘JIM’ BAKHTIAR coach saw great potential, and got him a football scholarship to the Bullis School. While playing against the University of Maryland freshmen team, he was noticed by a University of Virginia coach, who offered him a football scholarship. By the time he graduated, Jim held many ACC records, playing on the All-ACC first team in 1956 and 1957, and being named an All-American by the Football Writers Association. Having met this first goal, he made plans to enroll in the UVA Medical School. To make enough money to get started, he played one season in the Canadian Football League, where he also broke records. Jim graduated from the UVA Medical School in 1963 with a degree in psychiatry. In 1974, returned to Iran, where he started that country’s first modern psychiatric unit. However, during the Islamic Revolution in the late 1970s, he was arrested and jailed. After being released, he fled with his family to Turkey, and eventually back to the U.S. Arriving in Charlottesville with virtually nothing, the Bakhtiars were taken in by their friends at the University until they could get back on their feet. Today, Dr. Jim Bakhtiar continues his psychiatric practice in Martinsburg, W.Va. Walter Wells Piethch II, designer A student at Stuyvesant in the late 1920s, Walter W. Piethch II (1913-1993) went on to the Maryland Institute in Baltimore, earning a degree in design and mechanical drawing in 1933. His first job was as a junior draftsman for the Chrysler Corp. He moved up quickly, and his first project was designing an experimental small car known as the “Star Car. From Chrysler, Piethch continued his design work at Hudson Motor Cars (1940WALTER W. PIETHCH 44), Briggs Manufacturing (1944-47), Ford Motor Co. (1947-50), and then briefly back to Chrysler. 26

Piethch then went to work for the famous designer Raymond Lowey, who was responsible for all Studebaker styling, including the classic 1953 C and K bodies. When Studebaker ended its contract with Lowey in 1955, Piethch stayed on with Studebaker, but by 1958 the company was in dire financial condition and he was laid off. He went to work briefly for Montgomery Ward, designing water heaters, air conditioners and other industrial products. Piethch got back into automobile design in 1959. After spending a year with American Motors, he returned to Studebaker, working on design of the successful compact Lark models. However, the Lark was soon outclassed by the competition, and when Studebaker management refused to heed Piethch’s advice that the Lark be totally redesigned for 1962, he resigned. Piethch then went back to Chrysler, where he designed the interiors of new models until being laid off in 1970. He took a job at American Motors, but found himself working for Chrysler again after the two companies merged. His last assignment was designing the instrument panels for the AMC Jeep Wagoneer models. He retired in 1972, but his health began to fail. He died in Everett, Washington in 1993. Donald Roebling, unlikely hero Remembered as just an average student at Stuyvesant, Donald Roebling (19081959), Class of 1926, was later honored as the inventor of the amphibious assault vehicle used by the Marine Corps during World War II. “There could be no less likely a Marine Corps hero than Donald Roebling… the rotund, eccentric inventor of the amphibian tractor,” wrote Maj. Richard Roan in Roebling’s Alligator: the origin of the Assault Amphibian. “He is rightly credited for making a DONALD ROEBLING decisive contribution to his nation’s victory in World War II.” Roebling, scion of the family that built the Brooklyn Bridge, came to Stuyvesant in 1918. Remembered as spoiled, strongwilled and temperamental, he showed little interest in academics during his eight years there. While most of his former classmates went on to Ivy League colleges, Roebling went to live with a cousin in Florida, where his father, John A. Roebling II, set him up with a construction company. But it was his interest in mechanical things, at first just a hobby, where he would make his mark. After a 1928 hurricane ravaged Florida, Roebling realized that many lives could have been saved if rescuers had been able to reach the isolated victims sooner. This belief was shared by his father, who challenged Donald to come up with a machine Warrenton Lifestyle

that could bridge the gap between a tactical vehicle and a boat. With his father’s financial backing, Roebling went to work, and between 1935-37 developed a series of designs, each better than the last. The final version, the Alligator IV, caught the interest of the Marine Corps, which ordered a military prototype. By November 1940, Roebling completed a vehicle that met the military specifications, and in February 1941 signed a $3.3 million contract to build 200 of the new Alligators, known as LTV-1s. He contracted with the Food Machinery Co. in Dunedin, Fla., to build them. With the outbreak of World War II, the demand for LTV-1s was great. By the end of the war, over 18,600 LTVs had been built in five factories. Donald Roebling was presented the Medal of Merit signed by Pres. Harry Truman in 1947, and a Certificate of Achievement from the U. S. Navy. He returned to private life, continuing his family’s philanthropic work in Florida. He died in August 1959, following gall bladder surgery. Richard Archbold, adventurer The beneficial connections that came about in later years between former Stuyvesant students was demonstrated in the life of Richard Archbold (1907-1976) who went on to become a famous aviator, adventurer and early environmentalist. Grandson of John D. Archbold, who had succeeded John D. Rockefeller as president of Standard Oil Corp., Richard

attended Stuyvesant in the early 1920s. His first experience in ecological surveys was an expedition into Madagascar in 1929 under the auspices of the American Museum of Natural History. This was followed by three more expeditions into New Guinea in the 1930s, where thousands of animal specimens were collected for the American Museum, and many new plants for the Arnold Arboretum. Archbold came to Florida in RICHARD ARCHBOLD 1941, where he established the Archbold Biological Station on the 1,050-acre Red Hill Estate, near Lake Placid. The property was given to Archbold by John A. Roebling II, father of his fellow Stuyvesant classmate Donald Roebling, with whom he had stayed in touch over the years. With its diversity of natural habitats, the site was perfect for ecological field studies. Buildings on the property were converted to laboratories and other facilities, and valuable research was done there under Archbold’s leadership. He died at his home at the Archbold Biological Station in 1976. Since then, his legacy continues as the station has been expanded, adding thousands of acres of leased and managed properties, conducting important research, and receiving grants from the National Science Foundation for continuing studies.

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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Quench your thirst this spring and summer with some local Fauquier County wine. Every winery on the list offer a relaxing atmosphere and delicious wines for every palate!

Aspen Dale Winery 3180 Aspen Dale Lane, Delaplane phone (540) 364-1722 website: www.aspendalewinery.com

Fox Meadow Vineyards & Winery 3310 Freezeland Road phone (540) 636-6777 website: www.foxmeadowwinery.com

Barrel Oak Winery 3623 Grove Lane, Delaplane phone (540) 364-6402 website: www.barreloak.com

Granite Heights Vineyard 8141 Opal Road, Warrenton phone (540) 349-5185 website: www.graniteheightsorchard.com

Boxwood Winery 2042 Burrland Road, Middleburg phone 540-687-8778 website: www.boxwoodwinery.com

Hume Vineyards 5396 Washwright Road, Hume phone (540) 364-2587 website: www.humevineyards.com

Capitol Vineyards 3600 Sage Road, Delaplane phone (845) 598-2662 website: www.capitolvineyards.com

Linden Vineyards 3708 Harrels Corner Road, Linden phone (540) 364-1997 website: www.lindenvineyards.com

Chateau O’Brien at Northpoint Winery & Vineyard 3238 Rail Stop Road, Markham phone (540) 364-6441 website: www.chateauobrien.com

Marterella Winery & Vineyard 8278 Falcon Glen Road, Warrenton phone (540) 347-1119 website: www.marterellawines.com

Cobbler Mountain Cellars 10363 Moreland Road, Delaplane phone (540) 364-2802 website: www.cobblercellars.com Delaplane Cellars 2187 Winchester Road, Delaplane phone (540) 592-7210 website: www.delaplanecellars.com Desert Rose Ranch & Winery 13726 Hume Road, Hume phone (540) 635-3200 website: www.desertrosewinery.com

Mediterranean Cellars 8295 Falcon Glen Road, Warrenton phone (540) 428-1984 website: www.mediterraneancellars.com Miracle Valley Vineyard 3661 Double J Lane, Delaplane phone (540) 364-0228 website: www.miraclevalleyvineyard.com Molon Lave Vineyards 10075 Lees Mill Road, Warrenton phone (540) 439-5460 website: www.molonlavevineyards.com wineries continued on page 30


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wineries continued from page 28

Morais Vineyards & Winery 11409 Marsh Road, Bealeton Phone (703) 369-2241 website: www.moraisvineyards.com

Rogers Ford Farm Winery 14674 Rogers Ford Road, Sumerduck phone (540) 439-3707 website: www.rogersfordwine.com

Naked Mountain Vineyard & Winery 2747 Leeds Manor Road, Markham phone (540) 364-1609 website: www.nakedmtnwinery.com

Three Fox Vineyards 10100 Three Fox Lane, Delaplane phone (540) 364-6073 website: www.threefoxvineyards.com

Pearmund Cellars 6190 Georgetown Road, Broad Run phone (540) 347-3475 website: www.pearmundcellars.com Philip Carter Winery & Stillhouse Vineyards 4366 Stillhouse Road, Hume phone (540) 364-1203 website: www.stillhousevineyards.com RdV Vineyards By appointment only. 2550 Delaplane Grade Road, Delaplane phone (540) 364-0221 website: www.rdvvineyards.com


Vintage Ridge Winery 8517 Maidstone Road, Rectortown Phone 540-364-2422 e-mail: chattinsrun@starpower.net Vint Hill Craft Winery 7150 Lineweaver Road, Vint Hill phone (703) 991-0191 website: www.vinthillcraftwinery.com

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LYME DISEASE AWARENESS MONTH Here in the heart of the Piedmont region, Fauquier boasts a wonderfully comfortable mix of agriculture, industry and tourism. We enjoy the benefits of a superb place to live, to raise children, and have, for many of us, a great place to retire and enjoy the fruits of a challenging career. What’s wrong with this picture? The growing epidemic of Lyme Disease! In recognition of this problem, a local group of Lyme sufferers formed the Warrenton/Fauquier Lyme Disease Support Group in 2005. The group is particularly concerned with supporting patients, helping people find information, minimizing the risk of tick bites and raising public awareness of the threat of tick-borne diseases. What is Lyme Disease? It is an illness transmitted by the bite of a black-legged tick infected with the spirochete bacterium Borrelia Burgdorferi. It is a multisystemic illness, and is the most common vector-borne disease in the United States. Complicating this infection may be coinfections such as Babesiosis, Ehrlichiosis, Bartonella, Tularemia, and Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever. Unfortunately, co-infections may require different treatments and may be the cause of continued symptoms after being treated for Lyme. What can happen after a tick bite? There may be a “bulls-eye” rash. Some of the early-stage physical indications include flu-like symptoms, achy joints and muscles, fever, headache and fatigue - the list of possible symptoms is quite extensive. Severity of symptoms may be exacerbated by the condition of the patient’s immune system and his/her gene makeup. The length of a person’s illness may be as short as a month or as long as a lifetime. This illness may affect a child’s ability to learn and/or develop. Adults may suffer from memory loss, ability to concentrate, to walk, or talk understandably. We have Lyme patients in our group who have given birth to children with Lyme Disease. Some in our group have lost their jobs, because of the extensive medical cost and some have lost their homes. These are just a few of the various problems we encounter in our monthly meetings. 32

Testing issues. Testing for Lyme is not always definitive. Lyme Disease tests look for specific antibodies; people vary greatly in their ability to produce those antibodies, so they may not be present in early stages of the disease. Based on a negative test for Lyme Disease, a person may be told that he or she does not have Lyme; and then at a later date the test may be positive. If Lyme Disease is not diagnosed and treated at the early stage, it can become chronic, and thus harder to treat. Consequently, the person may be misdiagnosed with other illnesses, become increasingly ill, and face daunting medical bills. NOW FOR SOME GOOD NEWS: Recognition of Lyme Disease is growing. In our own state in 2010, the Governor formed a Lyme Disease Task Force to research and recommend solutions to the Lyme Disease problem. This task force surveyed the state of Virginia and found problems in testing and diagnosis, incidence reporting, insurance coverage, prevention, stages of tick development and most importantly, that this disease is at epidemic proportions. Virginia has taken action. On March 13, 2013, the Lyme Disease Testing Information Disclosure Act was signed into law by Governor McDonnell. It requires that patients being tested for Lyme be informed that current testing can produce false negatives, particularly in the early stages of the disease. The Warrenton/Fauquier Lyme Support Group remains steadfast in compassionately supporting Lyme sufferers as we also endeavor to increase awareness of this epidemic. In 2009, we became 1 of 16 chapters statewide of the National Capital Lyme Disease Association (www.natcaplyme.org). Our support group participates in a wide array of activities including the Fauquier County Fair, Warrenton Festival, the Home and Garden Show and several additional health fairs. We also support Lyme Disease awareness efforts in surrounding counties. Look for our information table and our roving brown tick at the Warrenton Days Festival on May 18th. If you or someone you know suffers from Lyme Disease, please feel free to come to one of our meetings. We meet the 3rd Thursday of each month at 7pm at the Warrenton Church of Christ, 6398 Lee Highway Access Road. If you have questions or just need to talk, you may email Joyce at lymeinfauquier@gmail.com. Warrenton Lifestyle

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Tales from the Coach by Liz Casazza

Monroe Limousines’ 1987 Cadillac stretch limo at the Ritz Carlton Hotel in Washington, DC. This was the first limo Mark Monroe owned.

What do Paul McCartney, Marlo Thomas, Rod Stewart, Frank Sinatra, Eddie Van Halen, Jimmy Buffet, Johnny Cash, and Goldie Hawn have in common? All have been passengers of Warrenton’s Mark Monroe. Mark Monroe has spent the last 38 years providing limousine and upscale coach transportation to rock and roll legends, movie stars, political dignitaries, news executives and corporate leaders. Most definitely an interesting life! Monroe drove one of the first stretch limousines registered in Washington, D.C.—a 1978 Lincoln Town Car and purchased one of the first cell phones available in 1984 for $2,400. Monroe paid by the minute on his cell to be able to communicate with his clients who called him from pay phones. Prior to cell phones, limo drivers worked with twoway radios. After high school Monroe served for four years in the Air Force as a military police officer. After finishing his tour in the Air Force in 1975, he decided that he wanted to pursue a career driving limousines and joined a limo company in Crystal City. “In those days all limos were black and made by Cadillac. There were no stretch limos,” Monroe shared. “The fee for limos was $15 per hour. Drivers made $5 per hour plus tips. Most limo drivers were in their 50s and 60s—many were former cab drivers. I was one of very few young men who drove limos,” he continued. Who was the first big celebrity you drove? “Marlo Thomas,” he replied. “I picked her up at National Airport and took her to her hotel in the mid-70s. She’s a very nice person.” During 1977 through 1979 Monroe provided an interesting mix of transportation services to make ends meet. “I did a lot of work for Cellar Door Productions in the late ’70s driving bands in the evenings and I transported corpses for a funeral service during the day,” he added with a smile. 34

Monroe’s list of passengers in the late ’70s reads like a Who’s Who in rock and roll. They include: ● ● ● ● ● ● ●

The Grateful Dead The Rolling Stones Paul McCartney The Who Kansas Ted Nugent Rod Stewart

● The Outlaws ● Bad Company ● Fleetwood Mac ● Emerson, Lake & Palmer ● David Bowie ● Yes ● The Village People and many more.

“I would go from city to city, drive to the airport, pick up the band, take them to their gig, and then back to the airport,” Monroe explained. “Although there was a crazy party scene going on in the late ’70s—most of the major performers really cared about their craft and were very serious about the quality of their performances. The people around the performers were much more immersed in the crazy party scene than the performers themselves,” Monroe shared. I asked if one performer stood out in his mind more than others. Without any hesitation Monroe replied, “Paul McCartney. He was very personable, very gracious, and very appreciative. I remember driving him from FedExField to BWI Airport in 2009. He stopped at the front of the coach, thanked me for driving him, and then got off the coach and signed autographs and had his picture taken with fans at 2am. I was very impressed.” Who were the funniest passengers? “Without a doubt Frank Sinatra and Sammy Davis were the funniest,” Monroe replied. “I drove them in the 1980s. They bantered back and forth joking and poking fun at one another throughout the entire trip just as they used to do on stage. Although Dean Martin usually accompanied them—he was unable to join them for this performance.” Warrenton Lifestyle

Who was the classiest passenger? “Lauren Bacall,” Monroe answered. “I drove her a few times and she was a very classy lady. Another favorite of mine is Goldie Hawn, originally from Silver Spring, Maryland. Goldie Hawn is an extremely nice person. I drove her several times from the airport or her hotel to visit her family in Silver Spring,” he continued. Who were the most interesting passengers? “I found Johnny Cash and June Carter to be the most interesting passengers I have ever driven. Johnny Cash was a true southern gentleman—the genuine article. There was a great love between the two of them, [it] was very powerful and evident. I drove them for a week in the mid-70s when they played a theatre in Maryland,” Monroe shared. In the early ’80s Monroe purchased his first limousine—a 1980 black Cadillac—and began to provide transportation for ABC News executives and political dignitaries for a DC-based limo company. During the Iranian hostage crisis he drove the hostages’ family members back and forth for their interviews on Nightline. “These were very difficult, emotionally charged times for these families not knowing what would happen to their loved ones. They were very brave,” Monroe stated. In addition, he drove senators, congressmen, mayors, government officials, Fortune 500 company executives, editorin-chief of The Washington Times, lobbyists, and the Prime Minister of Sri Lanka’s entourage. White House meetings and dinners, as well as embassy parties, were all part of Monroe’s regular routine. Were there any politicians who were favorites of yours? “I liked Lee Atwater, political consultant and advisor to Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush, a lot. He was a very nice, approachable guy who loved rock and roll. Senator Malcolm Wallop of Wyoming, leading conservative voice in Congress during the Reagan administration, was another favorite of mine. Also, I enjoyed driving Arnaud de Borchgrave, editorin-chief of The Washington Times, and his wife. They socialized with President and Mrs. Regan often,” Monroe replied.

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The mid-80s were landmark years for Mark Monroe. He started his own limo business and appeared in his one and only movie. Monroe was the limo driver of the 1980 black Cadillac in the Goldie Hawn movie Protocol. “That was my 15 minutes of fame,” he shared with a smile. I was curious as to what Monroe enjoyed most about driving limos and upscale coaches. “I feel very fortunate to have met so many interesting people in my life. Driving made this possible. I would never have met most of these people without the career country coach continued on page 36 Mark Monroe’s first purchased coach that seated 56 passengers. Photo taken near Ashville, North Carolina in 2002.

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country coach continued from page 35

Left: Monroe in late 2012 with Country Coach’s Prevost XL Entertainer Executive Day Coach. Right: Monroe with Fairfax-based Franklin Motorcoach at the Summer Olympics in Atlanta in 1996.

I chose,” Monroe said. “I am not a nine-to-five kind of person and this definitely is not a nine-to-five job,” he continued.

Member of the Warrenton Fire Department and serves as a volunteer firefighter/EMT.

What are the keys to being successful as a limo or coach driver? Mark replied, “You have to be a very relaxed, very safe driver so your clients are relaxed and comfortable. There should be no intensity—just an atmosphere of relaxation no matter what is going on. Also, you need to adhere to strict confidentiality. You don’t share what goes on in the limo or the coach with others.”

In January Monroe’s coach served as a command post for the Secret Service for four days during President Obama’s inauguration. Just another one of many interesting assignments that are part of Monroe’s storied career.

In 1991 Monroe sold his house, his business, and his limos and moved with his wife and two children from Falls Church to Fauquier County. For two years he drove 18 wheelers up and down the eastern United States and into Canada for J.D. Newman, a local trucking company in Elkwood, Virginia. “I liked driving trucks but not the trucker lifestyle,” Monroe commented. “I was away from home too much and my wife and kids needed me at home. I learned a lot though about driving big vehicles and handling a lot of weight on the road which was beneficial.”

Why the name Country Coach? “I worked at Country Chevrolet selling cars for two years in the late ’90s. One day while I was moving cars at the dealership a stray dog wandered up from Lee Highway. My family and I rescued him and named him Country after Country Chevrolet. He was a beloved part of our family and my life for many years. I named my business after him,” said Monroe. I am certain that somewhere in heaven—Country is wagging his tail.

For five years during the ’90s Monroe drove for Franklin Motor Coach based in Fairfax and also for Scenic America. “I have always enjoyed the people factor in my career and I was glad to reconnect people with transportation services again,” Monroe stated. In 2002 Mark Monroe started a new upscale coach and livery service business of his own. Today, Mark Monroe continues to do what he loves—driving people where they want or need to go. He is the owner/operator of Warrenton-based Country Coach (www.countrycoach.net ). Also, Monroe is a Lifetime

In 2008 Mark Monroe drove a group of ten wounded veterans for Seg4Vets (an organization that has given more than 1,000 segways to disabled veterans) from Washington, DC to the Pocono International Raceway in Pennsylvania for a day trip to the Pocono 500.

Liz Casazza is President and Principal Consultant with Mountain View Marketing LLC in Warrenton. Liz provides marketing, advertising, and public relations services to clients throughout the Piedmont Region, Washington, D.C. Metro Area, and beyond. Writing and horseback riding are her passions. Contact Liz at 540.349.4001 or through www.mountainviewmarketingllc.com.


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Fauquier Health Fauquier Hospital Opens New Interventional Radiology Suite If you have cancer, blocked arteries or veins, fibroids, back pain or thyroid disorders you may be diagnosed or treated with interventional radiology — a medical specialty that uses X-rays, MRIs, CT scanners and other imaging technology. Many conditions that used to require surgery are now treated by interventional radiologists, who insert catheters and other small tools into the body through small incisions. The physicians use imaging technology to guide the instruments. Interventional radiology is less invasive, making recovery easier and faster than traditional surgery. Most patients who receive this type of treatment in a hospital can go home the same day. In March, Fauquier Hospital debuted a new state-of-the-art interventional radiology suite that is giving physicians the ability to perform procedures using even more intricate, detailed information. The new suite is equipped with full body fluoroscopy imaging technology. Fluoroscopy is a type of medical imaging that shows a continuous X-ray image on a monitor, much like an X-ray movie. It is used to diagnose or treat patients by displaying the movement of a body part or of an instrument or dye (contrast agent) through the body.

Dr. Adam Winick, interventional radiologist

During a fluoroscopy procedure, an X-ray beam is passed through the body. The image is transmitted to a monitor so that the body part and its motion can be seen in detail. Dr. Adam Winick, interventional radiologist at Fauquier Hospital, said, “The new software and hardware moves faster, provides clearer images and uses less radiation to do it. Anything that makes it easier and faster for me to perform a procedure, that’s better for patients.” The new imaging equipment allows physicians to use CT scan and X-ray images for guidance, from the same table. Fluoroscopy images are dynamic, moving images that allow physicians to calculate the depth of a needle insertion and how to move instruments in the body. Dr. Winick explained, “The new equipment is more accurate and the images are sharper. There are many different procedures – complex cancer treatment procedures, arterial and venous studies to improve flow, procedures in the digestive tract, fixing fractures in the back – that we can perform because of the increased detail provided by the state-ofthe-art imaging equipment .” Interventional Radiology Procedures Interventional radiologists use various imaging techniques to perform the following procedures. • Destroying cancerous tumors by heat or freezing techniques • Blocking blood vessels to cut off blood to a tumor or arrest a hemorrhage • Dissolving blood clots to treat or prevent stroke or deep-vein thrombosis • Clearing a carotid artery and installing a stent to prevent stroke • Placing a feeding tube into the stomach of a person who is not able to eat

The new interventional radiology technology at Fauquier Hospital allows physicians to work faster and more accurately – and that’s good for patients. 38

• Inserting a small needle into the breast or other tissue to obtain tissue for a biopsy to diagnose cancer • Directing a catheter into a vein to provide nutrition or hemodialysis • Delivering anticancer medications directly to a tumor Warrenton Lifestyle



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99 Days in May

Warrenton homeless man reflects on life’s gifts by Christopher S. Lieb


here is a saying, “if it ain’t broke don’t fix it,” which is arguably cliché and justifiably corny but very true all the same. Then there are those times when something has got to break for us to appreciate what we are trying to fix in the first place. This is where I come in. The complex reality of simplicity, if you will. This is the part where you ask yourself, “Does he have a point or is he just blowing smoke?” So without further ado... Hi, I’m Chris. Welcome to my world. Please don’t take me out of context and take every word with a grain of salt. This is a true story. I have a job, people who care about me and a place called home. Things were not always like this; a few years ago I was homeless. It was not your boardwalk-three-string-guitar-playin’, give-me-your-spare-change homeless, but more of an eviction notice and pack your trash bags because we are going to the shelter. There is no dancing around it, I was broke with no where to live. Oddly enough being homeless was the best thing that had happened to me thus far. 40

These shelters, or at least the one I was in, are very strict. The rules are important as they become the dummy’s guide to being a functional member of society. When you check in, they search your person and belongings for guns, street drugs, knives, prescription drugs and anything that could be used to harm yourself as well as others. The rule book is, more specifically, a list of things that you cannot do -- in essence a “three strikes you’re out” scenario. In addition, there is a disclaimer for urine tests, breathalyzers, and curfews. Afterwards, a form is then presented to you stating that you have 14 days to become employed or you are out on the street again. With my trash bag in one hand and the rule book in the other, I was off to my room assignment. I say room but it is 4 walls, a mattress and a trash can. Obviously not enough room for morning Pilates or a game of Twister but a roof over my head. There are 2 sinks, 2 showers and 1 kitchen for over fifty people. Nothing says “good 99 days continued on page 42 Warrenton Lifestyle


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99 days continued from page 40

morning” like an anonymous hair in the shower drain. I can’t forget the spiders so large that when stepped on, they look at you funny, get up and shake it off. Anyway, here we are sober, sleepy, and in search of employment. These next fourteen days were quite frankly a life or death situation. I was against the world, down by one in overtime. I was ready to call it quits, throw in the towel and chalk this life up to a loss. I cannot express in words the absolute importance of the following fourteen days. The average person with their life ahead of them would think nothing of 2 weeks of time. However, my mentality was, ‘it cannot get any worse and 2 weeks is a lifetime.’ I set out for a job or anything that would give me some hope. “I think I can, I think I can,” was simply not cutting it for me. The realization of a park bench settles in after twelve applications and no positive responses. (All employers are staring at my tattoos and not even giving me the time of day; feeling doomed before I even walk through the door, no chance at getting a chance.) This is a fact not a complaint. It is almost curfew at 9 o’clock, I’m running back to the shelter. The last thing I need is strike one for breaking curfew. As the countdown continues, I run past the porch to sign in. I passed moms that might be more concerned about their next nicotine fix than their next meal. I was starving at this point but remembered that the kitchen closed at 7 o’clock. Although I am completely ecstatic about bologna,

and not the good stuff like Oscar Meyer, I decide to call it a night. I go to my room, curl up and dream about food stamps and the dinner that never was. I was awarded 1 hour of television the first weekend. I was amazed to see a room full of grown men thrilled to be watching The Lion King. One would have thought it was a Bruce Willis marathon or something a lot more exciting. We only had Disney movies available because parents would plop their kid in front of a movie and go job hunting. Apparently the television makes a pretty decent babysitter. So here we are sitting around watching Timon and Pumba prance around and loving every second. It sounds sad but it was something to look forward to each week. At the shelter, a cheesy flick is medicine for the soul. This routine became scripture as the days went on and routine was in turn a stepping stone for progress. I managed to get a job on the thirteenth day. Twenty-four hours before the park bench and selfdestruction. I officially had purpose in my life again. A GPS had successfully been installed in my lost soul. I now saw the path and I was proceeding to walk it. The days of attention seeking kids and television babysitters were constant reminders of better days. Also, having a source of income made the possibility of making it on my own not so farfetched. In 3 months, 1 week and 2 days I was proud of the person I had become. I arrived in May and signed the lease for an apartment in August. I was in the shelter for 99 days and May was the month that went on and on. Those 99 days in May felt like the longest segment of my life but the most hope I had ever had. I am

thankful for every minute and would not change anything if I had the chance. We all know that breaking stuff is easy; it is fixing it that seems to be the tricky part. Picking up the pieces is worth its weight in gold. It was once said, “All’s well that ends well.” Personally, I know my journey is not over yet, taking things as they come and working out the kinks will continue. I can tell you this much, enjoying the ride seems to be a lot more significant than the road you are traveling. I do not know it all, but more than I did before my stay at the shelter. The next time you come across a homeless guy asking for spare change, think about this story before you tell him to get lost. Remember that park benches, shower drain hair and bologna (without a first name) are all the ingredients to a recipe for success. I hope your life lessons are as meaningful as mine. Please try to smile, be nice and enjoy the ride. In retrospect, life isn’t so bad. We only get one the last time I checked so don’t take it for granted.

This article is dedicated to my father, Stephen A. Lieb, who passed away 2 months after we left the shelter. 42

Warrenton Lifestyle

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Community Happenings

May is National Cystic Fibrosis Awareness Month To learn more about CF visit www.cff.org.

Busy Bees Preschool... Where learning is FUN! Located in Bealeton Run by a Va State Certified Teacher Ages: 2 1/2 -5 Openings in the 2 & 3 day class Call for a tour! 540-439-7017 or email busybeespreschoolva@gmail.com Fauquier Parks and Recreation have tons of family friendly events you don’t want to miss! Check out their programs at: www.fauquiercounty.gov

We love school news!! Share your school event with us and the community! 20th Annual Delaplane Strawberry Festival - Fun For the Whole Family May 25th & May 26th 10am-5pm www.delaplanestrawberryfestival.com

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. The Markham Theater Group is performing “Two Roses and a Cat, “ an improv play, set to perform at Delaplane’s Strawberry Festival, and at the Marshall Community Center Friday, May 31st at 7 pm and Saturday, June 1st at 3 pm. 4133-A Rectortown Road Marshall, VA 20115 (540) 422-8580 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 Lion of Judah Educational Center Tuesdays & Thursdays 4:30-6:00pm 819 James Madison Hwy, Suite 203 Warrenton, Va 20186 (540) 439-8459

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. 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 info@ families4fauquier.com. The Fauquier Community Theatre will be present ‘The King & I’ May 3, 4,5,10, 11, 12, 17, 18 & 19. Curtain time is 8pm on Fridays and Saturdays and 2pm on Sundays. Visit the theatre website to order your tickets today at: www.FCTstage.org.

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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 info@families4fauquier.com. 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! 44

Warrenton Lifestyle

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Money &


Retirement Planning for Your Business by Nicholas Sicina

Simultaneously invest for your retirement and the future of your business through an employer sponsored retirement plan. Establishing a retirement plan for your company helps to successfully align the long term goals of the business, with those of your employee’s. This serves to fortify business relationships, elevate moral in the workplace and foster the long term growth of all interested parties. Furthermore, benefits can help to attract talented prospects as you look to expand and/or lock in key employees that play an integral role in the success of your company. Before moving forward, it’s critical to have a thorough understanding of all of the benefits, limitations, and obligations of each plan and how they relate to your objectives. Here’s where to start…

Which Plan is Right for You? In order to determine which retirement plan is best suited for you, it is important to establish a list of priorities. For example, take the following questions into consideration. How much money would you like to be able to put into your plan on an annual basis? How much, and on what basis, would you like to contribute on behalf of your employees? What are the costs and administrative responsibilities of implementing a plan? Do you or your employees have a need for an education savings vehicle that allows for potential growth over time? For the purpose of this article, let’s take a general overview of some options that are available. As we delve into the world of retirement planning for businesses, please know that we are only scratching the surface and a thorough discussion with a trusted professional is highly recommended. The Savings Incentive Match Plan for Employees (SIMPLE IRA) Looking for a little flexibility to the employer contribution component of your plan? The SIMPLE IRA has two options for you to choose from. One is an employer match on the lesser of the employee’s salary deferral or 3% of the employee’s compensation. This option requires the eligible employee to participate in the plan in order to receive and benefit from the employer’s match. The second option would be a 2% employer contribution to all eligible employees based on their compensation regardless of whether or not they actively participate. The maximum an employee can contribute to a SIMPLE IRA in 2013 is $12,000 plus the employer match which differs based on their respective level of compensation. There isn’t any complex paperwork or IRS filings involved and the employer contributions are tax deductible for your business. The Simplified Employee Pension Individual Retirement Account (SEP IRA) In stark contrast to the SIMPLE IRA, the SEP IRA only has an employer contribution component. In other words, there is not an option for an employee to make payroll deducted contributions. Also, the same formula is applied to all eligible retirement continued on page 48


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retirement continued from page 46

participants when determining the contribution percentage. For instance, if the owner of the business wants to put 15% of their earnings into their SEP, they must also contribute 15% for all eligible employees based on their respective compensation levels. The maximum allowable contribution is 25% of an eligible employee’s earnings, not to exceed $51,000 in 2013 for any one participant. Contributions are discretionary and may change from year to year. This plan is most popular with sole proprietors or businesses that operate with one or only a handful of key employees. In order to be eligible to participate in this plan, employees need to be 21 or older and have been employed either part time or full time in three of the last five calendar years. The 401(k) Come’s in all Shapes and Sizes Most commonly referred to when discussing retirement plans, the 401k affords great flexibility to both the plan sponsor and participant. The 2013 limitation for plan contributions by employee salary deferral is $17,500 plus an additional $5,500 catch-up contribution for those over the age of 50. In addition, the employer has the option to make contributions on behalf of the employee, up to 25% of the eligible participant’s total compensation. However, this component may range from a matching percentage, non-elective or straight profit sharing contributions. The allocation of employer profit-sharing contributions can be skewed to favor older employees, if using the age-weighted and new comparability features. In addition to contribution flexibility, there are multiple 401(k) plan types that have evolved over the years. The Safe Harbor, Roth, and individual 401k’s share the same fundamental elements as their namesake but offer unique features. Individual circumstances will determine which 401k plan type is most appropriate for you. Generally, 401ks may have greater administrative obligations and tax filing requirements to keep them compliant which could raise the cost of their implementation. Get a Handle on Rising Education Expenses A cost effective way for an individual to participate in a 529 college savings plan is through the employer sponsored option. Moreover, there isn’t any cost or administrative obligation on behalf of the employer to establish the plan. Whether you’re a sole proprietor or an employer of 50, you can institute an employer sponsored 529 for your business. Within the 529, all growth or earnings on principle over time are tax exempt provided the monies are used for higher education. This includes but may not be limited to

a college or university, community college, or even a vocational school. If the funds are not used in this manner than a 10% penalty may be imposed, barring extraordinary circumstances. The beneficiary of a 529 is easily transferable amongst direct family members. Also, there aren’t any geographic restrictions as to where the beneficiary can attend school. Furthermore, contributions are state tax deductible to Virginia residents participating in Virginia plans. With the cost of education on the rise, these plans make excellent savings vehicles to help stay ahead of the game. Please consider the investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses carefully before investing in a 529 savings plan. The official statement, which contains this and other information, can be obtained by calling your financial advisor. Read it carefully before you invest. Non-qualified withdrawals are subject to federal and state income tax and a 10% penalty. An investor should consider, before investing, whether the investor’s or designated beneficiary’s home state offers any state tax or other benefits that are only available for investments in such state’s 529 college savings plan. 529 Plans are subject to enrollment, maintenance, administrative and management fees and expenses. The investment return and principal value of the investment options are subject to market risk and will fluctuate, and when sold, may be worth more or less than the original cost. Final Thoughts Whether you’re looking to secure key employees or attract fresh talent, your company’s benefits program plays a vital role in that process. Remember to make sure the plan you select is in alignment with your objectives and that you firmly understand the obligation your business is undertaking. To determine if the plan you may be considering is truly the best fit, seek the advice of a trusted professional to help thoroughly examine your situation. Invest in both your future and the most important asset contributing to the success of your business, your employees.

Wells Fargo Advisors does not provide legal or tax advice. Be sure to consult with your tax and legal advisors before taking any action that could have tax or legal consequences. Investments in securities and insurance products are: NOT FDIC-INSURED/NOT BANK-GUARANTEED/MAY LOSE VALUE. Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, Member SIPC, is a registered broker-dealer and a separate non-bank affiliate of Wells Fargo & Company.

Nicholas Sicina is a Financial Advisor with Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, Member SIPC. Mr. Sicina’s office is located at 20 Main Street in Warrenton, Virginia. He has been a Warrenton since 2004, when he’s not in the office on main Street you can find him working out at the gym. For more information please contact him at 540-347-0111.


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SUMMER DANCE PROGRAMS PROGRAMS PROGRAMS PROGRAMS ecPROGRAMS naD ot noitcudortnI AGES 22––ADULT AGES ADULT AGES 2i–H–ADULT ADULT AGES ADULT AGES poH2-2p– • paT JUNE 188 -- AUGUST 23 JULY AUGUST 15 JUNE 18 AUGUST 23 JULY 8 AUGUST 15 e c n a D n a i s e n y l o P JULY 8 - AUGUST 15 www.ballet-academy.com www.ballet-academy.com www.ballet-academy.com sevisnetnI & spohskroW tellaB www.ballet-academy.com www.ballet-academy.com 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 YearsTeaching Teaching Experience 3636Years ecnaD mooExperience rllaB


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w w w. B o d i e s i n M o t i o n 5 k . c o m 49

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Life &

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radio frequency

tuning-in throughout life by Dr. Robert Iadeluca

One of the first things I remember at the age of five shortly after my parents and I moved out to rural Long Island was my father stringing up the radio antenna to the pine tree about 50 feet away. Small table top radios with built-in aerials did not exist at that time. In fact, our radio, a Ware Neutrodyne, was a comparatively large one with four dials. It was battery operated as we did not have electricity in our house at the time. In order to bring in Station WEAF (the forerunner of WNBC in New York City) one had to set each of the four dials at different specific numbers and they had to be set exactly. If not, rather than hearing the expected program one might pull in the dots and dashes of Morse Code transmitted from someone who had a frequency close to that of WEAF. My father, a totally disabled veteran from World War I, had been in the Signal Corps and could probably understand what was being sent. I, of course, could not but that moment would arrive in the near future. My father had brought home a complete training kit – a sending key, a receiver, and a tape which when hooked up to a battery emitted the sounds of code on which I practiced. He taught me the proper way in which to hold the sender with the thumb and two fingers of the hand and by the time I was six, or earlier, I was sending him messages. We had fun sending and receiving “secret” messages as my mother did not understand Morse Code.

We did not have a loudspeaker but we did have a set of earphones. This was convenient if only one person wanted to hear a program but if all three of us were interested, the earphones were placed in a large soup bowl to amplify the sound. Throughout my growing up years I listened regularly to such programs as Lone Ranger, Little Orphan Annie and Sherlock Holmes and in my later years suspense shows such as The Shadow and Inner Sanctum. There were also quiz shows, game shows, and audience participation shows. For listeners of a more serious bent, there were dramatizations of classic novels and historical documents. Putting it simply, radio was the center of the home, whether it be entertainment, music or news. When I was about ten years old, with my father’s occasional guidance but mainly on my own, I constructed a crystal radio. This was a device which included a fine wire, known as a “cat’s whisker,” that one moved slowly across a crystal. If one was very, very careful, one might (just might) be able to detect either a local station or static. Living 50 miles away from New York City, the nearest location of any station, I would spend hours occasionally successfully bringing in static through my earphones.

man operation. He sold tickets in the winter, started a fire in the coal stove, and kept the station orderly. One of his primary responsibilities, however was keeping in contact with other stations along the Long Island Railroad through Morse Code. I was not allowed in his private place, but through the window would listen to the dots and dashes and try to decode his messages. Later at the age of 12 the world of Scouting came into my life and the opportunity to obtain the Signaling Merit Badge. I graduated high school at the age of 16 and a year later in New York City was hired as a messenger boy at Batten, Barton, Durstine and Osborn (BBDO), the largest advertising agency in the world. While my responsibility was at a starting level, nevertheless I found myself surrounded by creative people of all types. I was fascinated by the operations of the Radio Department. This was 1938 and although television was on radio continued on page 52

When not struggling with my crystal radio, I would walk to the local railroad station to visit Stan Jones. His was a one-

Starting with these experiences and ever so gradually, radio in one form or another, became a part of my life. 50

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Frank Ferrente: An Evening with Groucho

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Beasts of the Southern Wild: with special guests, discussion and special screening of The Making of Beasts of the Southern Wild Sponsored by Greg and Liz Yates

May 11

State Theatre Fundraiser Gala featuring Lyle Lovett & His Acoustic Group

June 7

Paul Reisler and A Thousand Questions

June 15

May 12

Double Feature Mothers Day movies: Bringing Up Baby and Steel Magnolias

Masked Marvels and Wondertales with Michael Cooper

June 16

Father’s Day movies

May 17

Documentary Film Night: Out of IrelandIntoduction by film maker Paul Wagner

June 21

Mark Nizer Magic and Illusion

May 18

An Evening of Irish Music: Solas

June 22

Celebrate Soap Box Derby Movie

May 19

All Things Bridal Show

June 29

Opening Tour de France Live in HD

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Groucho Marx Classical Film FestivalIntroduction by Frank Ferrente: GROUCHO!

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Music and Dance featuring Beleza Brazil

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Crossroads Youth Symphony Orchestra

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radio continued from page 50

display the following year at the Worlds Fair, it was not yet available for public use. Rockefeller Center was known as Radio City and this was the national center of the entertainment industry. A lowly messenger, I nevertheless had the opportunity of shuttling back and forth between BBDO and the headquarters of NBC and CBS. As time progressed, I was allowed after delivering scripts to programs being rehearsed, to stay and watch the programs. This enabled me to meet personally such renowned people as Andre Kostelanetz, symphony maestro, and his wife, Lili Pons, a famous mezzo soprano. As much as I enjoyed the various programs, however, my eyes were constantly drawn to the actions of Bill Spier of BBDO who, behind a glass window and with hand signals of various sorts, was directing the entire program which he had helped create – pointing to the next person to speak, speeding things up, slowing things down, increasing or decreasing the volume, etc. It was obvious what direction my interests were going and the following year I enrolled in a night course in Radio Directing at Columbia University.

This might have been the beginning of a life-long occupation in the field of radio broadcasting but suddenly my life and the life of the entire nation was interrupted. World War II entered the scene. Even my entrance into the military, however, appeared to furnish opportunities in my field of interest. Following basic Infantry training my high marks in the Morse Code test (given to all recruits) came to the attention of members of the Signal Corps. But a transferal to that unit was not to be. My leadership ability in the Infantry was also noted and I was promoted to First Sergeant of a Headquarters Company thereby sealing my Army future. My buddies and I had all grown up listening to the programs listed above and this fact was not ignored by the War Department (as it was known then). Throughout the entire war Armed Forces Radio broadcast our favorite programs but also special programs aimed at the soldiers featuring Bob Hope, Jack Benny, Bing Crosby, Lucille Ball, Gary Cooper, Groucho Marx and many others. There were no commercials on those programs. One special program which we did not want to hear was the announcement of the death of President Franklin D.

Roosevelt. The age range of most of the soldiers was being close to mine, their reactions were similar. I was 12 when FDR was first elected in 1932 and of course could not vote. Nor could I when he was nominated for the second and third time when I was 16 and 20. The voting age at that time was 21. When he was nominated for the fourth time in 1944, practically all of us in the military were eligible and our votes were sent home. Simple arithmetic tells us he had been our President and later our Commander-in-Chief for over 12 years. Most of us had remembered no other president. Many of these battlehardened soldiers cried when the radio gave us the sad news. The radio was of course the vehicle, which announced in May 1945 the surrender of the Germans and the capitulation of the Japanese in August 1945. Throughout the war the radio had been by our side whether it was to bring happiness or grief. Shortly after my discharge I enrolled in Hofstra College and a new broadcasting element entered my life. As a student Psychology, I was assigned the project of pacing the streets of Hempstead, Long Island to count the number of houses radio continued on page 54

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radio continued from page 52

that had television antennas on their roofs. Indoor tv antennas not yet being in existence, I was able to estimate the percentage of the populace which owned tvs. Those owning tvs were a smaller number and for a period of time were popular hosts to those who did not. I am one of those veterans who brought back a GI Bride. Shortly after our marriage, because I spoke fluent French (a little rusty now) my French wife and I were interviewed over the Voice of America. This was taped and we were able to warn her family in advance so they could hear directly how we were doing. Radio is still an important part of my life. Because I find myself too busy to sit down in front of a tv screen and in any event am turned off by the commercials, there is no tv in my house. To keep up with the news each morning in bed and each evening I turn on Station WAMU which gives me the non-commercial National Public Radio. Each Saturday at 8 p.m. this station gives me three hours of the 19301950 music of my youth. Each Sunday at 7 p.m. this same station gives me a four-hour period of the same entertaining

programs which I enjoyed, but of which this current generation is being deprived. As I commute back and forth each day non-commercial Station WETA gives me my favorite classical music. Television presents what the producer wants the viewer to see. Radio requires imagination which enables the listener to create the scene as he wishes in his own mind. The power of imagination cannot be underestimated. A few effective voices, accompanied by sound effects, can lure us into another world. In the 1930s a popular program featured plays directed by Orson Welles. His choice for the Hallowe’en 1938 program was an adaptation of the science fiction novel “War of Worlds” and he decided to make it sound like a news broadcast. An explanation at the beginning stated it was merely a “play” but the next explanation

didn’t arrive until forty minutes into the program. In the play, dance music was interrupted a number of times by fake news bulletins telling of a “huge flaming object,” something “wriggling out of the spacecraft,” and “saliva dripping from it’s rimless lips.” A panic-stricken public that had not heard the warning that it was merely a play packed the roads, hid in cellars, loaded guns, and in various ways defended themselves. The listening audience had conjured up its own visual image. The 1930s and 1940s has been named the Golden Age of Radio. However. Here in the 21st century radio is still alive and well and continues to be apart of my daily life. You are invited to take a break from the visual life of television and join me in the fascinating world of sound.

Dr. Iadeluca holds a Ph.D. in Lifespan Developmental Psychology and has a practice in Clinical Psychology on Hospital Hill in Warrenton, Virginia.


The Best of Warrenton

The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine is sponsoring the Best of Warrenton survey for 2013. Voting begins June 1 and ends July 9, 2013. You can submit your entries via our website beginning June 1, 2013 at www.WarrentonLifestyle.com. 54

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19 Broadview Avenue • Warrenton

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May 2013





Warrenton Lifestyle

Hard to Find, Easy to Love Covert Cafe

Quietly tucked away at Vint Hill Farms, a small café is serving up stacked sandwiches, full wraps, rich salads, homemade soups and baked goods. No need for propaganda - Covert Café has created a loyal following that won’t let them fly under the radar any longer. Covert Café caters to the Vint Hill community by providing homestyle breakfast and lunch items. Their playful name and décor pays respect to their historical location and importance of Vint Hill during World War II. Make it your mission to come out and visit Covert Café - that’s an order! Serving up the most important meal of the day, all day, Covert Café has strong coffee and hot tea to help easy the morning haziness as well as sandwiches. The Bagel Melt has egg, bacon or sausage covered in gooey cheddar cheese all on a toasted bagel. The Breakfast Burrito is stuffed with eggs, country potatoes, cheddar, and bacon or sausage wrapped in a warm tortilla. The County Ham Biscuit is a traditional southern classic with pineapple butter. Skip the sandwich and go for Hearty Oatmeal with walnuts, dried cranberries and sweet brown sugar or the Breakfast Parfait with Greek yogurt, berries and crunchy granola. Salads, sandwiches and soups fill the lunch menu. Enjoy a cold sandwich this season with a Turkey Avocado BLT with chipotle mayonnaise. The Ham and Cheddar is a midday meal favorite as is the Toasted BLT. Hummus, roasted red peppers, cucumbers, lettuce and shredded carrots tucked tightly make the Mediterranean Wrap. Want some heat? Get the warm Italian Combo stacked with ham, Genoa salami, provolone, with lettuce, tomato and sweet pepper vinaigrette all on ciabatta bread. The Classic Rueben with wasabi mayonnaise will give your lunch a kick. Go for greens with a Chicken Club Salad with grilled chicken, bacon, cheddar and tomatoes. The South of the Border Salad is vibrant with black beans, roasted corn, cheddar, guacamole and pico de gallo with a cilantro lime vinaigrette. Add a cup of soup or a side of homemade creamy cole slaw or red bliss potato salad. The ladies behind the counter all boast a love for baking, and lucky for us, sharing! Be sure to try one on of their homemade baked goods as there is always an assorted spread on the counter. Muffins, cookies, cake, gobs (similar to a whoopie pie) and more are available but change regularly for freshness and new recipes. Covert Café is located in Vint Hill Farms Station at 7168 Lineweaver Road near the Fauquier Community Theater and the Inn at Vint Hill. They are open Monday through Friday 6:30am to 3:00pm and Saturdays 11:00am to 4:00pm. Business catering is available for meetings and luncheons and they offer free delivery to businesses located right in Vint Hill. For more information “Like” them on Facebook or place an order by calling (540)351-6155. The restaurants that appear in this section are chosen by Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine (WLM) food critics. We visit the establishments anonymously and pay for our own meals and drinks. Listings are chosen at the discretion of the editors. WLM does not accept compensation for listing events or venues. May 2013



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A Taste of Warrenton

The Best in Dining & Entertainment

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: 11pm-1am 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

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

China Jade

(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.

Broadview Lanes

China Restaurant

The Brick at Black Bear Bistro

(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.

Burger King

(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

Café Torino

(540) 347-2713 388 Waterloo St M 7am-4pm; Tue-W 7am-5pm; Thu-Fri 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

(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

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

Country Cookin’

(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

Domino’s Pizza

(540) 347-0001 • 81 W Lee Hwy. Sun-Thu 11am-12am Fri-Sat 11am-1am Pizza delivery or pick up. Online ordering available. Now offering pasta bread bowls and hot sandwiches. www.dominos.com

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 take-out. www.el-agave.com

El Toro

(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. Dine-in or take-out.

To update your listing please email: krysta@piedmontpress.com (Krysta Norman)

A Taste of Warrenton 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

IHOP Restaurant

(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

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) 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) 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

Foster’s Grille

(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.

Frost Diner

(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) 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 home-style 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

LongHorn Steakhouse

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, hand-seasoned 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 11am-9pm 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: 12pm9pm 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.

Northside 29

(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.

Osaka Japanese Steakhouse

(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) 349-7171 • 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) 349-7100 • 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

(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 graband-go 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.

Ruby Tuesday Outback 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

Panera Bread

(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 WiFi. 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

Pizza Hut

(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) 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 dinein or takeout. www.subway.com

Sweet Frog (540)359-6401 488 Fletcher Dr Sun-Th 11:30am-9:30pm; Fri&Sat 11:30am10:30pm 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

Taco Bell

(540) 341-4206 316 W. Lee Hwy Open late for fourthmeal cravings. Now offering frutista freeze drinks and fiesta taco salads. Also offer fresco menu (low fat). www.tacobell.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) 349-2828 185 W. Lee Hwy Asian restaurant serving authentic Chinese food. Daily specials and combos available. Dine-in or take-out.

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.

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

Waterloo Café

(540) 349-8118 352 Waterloo St Asian food available for dine-in, take-out, or delivery. Wide range of dishes available to order. Dishes served with a side of white rice. Casual dress.


(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

Yen Cheng

(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

To update your listing please email: krysta@piedmontpress.com (Krysta Norman) May 2013


Lifting Your


CAPITOL VINEYARDS Oh the Taste of a Local Wine!

And now we head back to Delaplane, Virginia for another great local wine tasting! The winery, Capitol Vineyards, is located less than 25 minutes from Warrenton in Delaplane and is located in the old Postmaster General building built in the early 1800’s. What was a vacant General Store is now a tasting room, small, but intimate, with great views of the vineyard and mountains. Capitol Vineyards wines are 100% Virginia grapes and they make the following delicious wines; Traminette, Cabernet Sauvignon, Cabernet Franc, Merlot and Meritage. Started in 2009, Capitol Vineyards is the brainchild of Lauren Shrem and Matthew Noland, a couple of Northern Virginia professionals with dreams of a bed and breakfast and a restaurant at the winery. It looks and sounds like they are off to a great start.

The wines are very nice; the Traminette had the typical nice sweetness as expected and a surprising fullness on the finish. Their Cabernet Sauvignon and Cabernet Franc were my two favorites, I am a red wine lover and they made the trip worth the effort as the vineyard is a little tricky to find. As with any new enterprise growing pains are expected and I think the growing pains here at Capitol Vineyards are going to be “good” pains. Lauren and Matthew have a good game plan and with time will have some amazing wines and maybe a quaint B&B as well! Give these two young guns a try. They are located at 3600 Sage Road in Delaplane. For more information please give them a call at (845)598-2662 Tasting hours like working hours on the weekends, 9-5 Saturday and Sunday. Call ahead.

Bob Grouge has been a resident of Fauquier County since the fall of 1988 from his move from Vienna, Virginia. He has 21 years of restaurant experience and 12 years of automobile experience prior to becoming the General Manager of “The Bridge,” and currently now the owner as of October 2012. He has a full family being married to Kimberly with two children Kelsey and Grayson, daughter and son respectively. He also has 1 dog, Lily, along with two cats buried in the backyard and 1 fish in an empty hummus cup... buried with the cats! 62

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