Frederick County Report 9/14/2011

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September 14 – 20, 2011



Volume IIl, Issue 36

Serving all of Frederick County and Winchester City





An evening with Evans Home Friends

Stephens City close to reaching settlement with Frederick County

Bicycle and Pedestrian safety 101


Warriors bring home a victory
8 9



Page 2 • Frederick County Report • September 14 – 20, 2011

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Middletown town council meeting: Oh what a difference a mayor makes
By Sue Golden Frederick County Report Monday’s Middletown Town Council meeting ran relatively smoothly, and lasted roughly 35 minutes. That is in contrast to last week’s work session which ran approximately 2.5 hours and was marred by antagonism, sarcasm and out-right nastiness. During the work session, Councilors wrangled over the hiring budget, the hiring process, the choice of bank, the ordinance to raise Councilor salaries, whether to raise the cost of turning on/off Town water, and more. The Councilors seemed to talk at one another, rather than to one another. At the open meeting, held prior to the Town Council meeting Monday, everything ran smoothly. Deputy Mayor Gerald D. (Dave) Sinclair had each ordinance explained, and opened the floor for discussion. The audience was slim; two reporters, the head of the Planning and Zoning Commission, a representative from the Northern Shenandoah Regional Water Commission, and the Democratic Candidate for the Back Creek District to the Frederick County Board of Supervisors in attendance. During the regularly scheduled Council Meeting, the Council unanimously approved ordinances to: amend the standing committees, the rules of order, allow “Granny Housing,” make references to the Councilors and Chairs gender neutral, adopt the Northern Shenandoah Regional Water Supply Plan, and the presentation of bills. Councilor Mark Davis was the sole no vote to ordinances to remove salary caps in the Code. Even though, the ordinance did not increase salaries for the Mayor and Councilors. Mr. Davis explained after the meeting that, during the current economy, he thought it unseemly to even remove the current caps. Sparks flew when the Council voted on the ordinance to increase the amount charged for delinquent water payments. The issue was a controversial subject throughout the deliberations. Currently, a penalty of 10% is added to any delinquent bills. If a water bill is not paid within 35 days of the billing date, the water is shut off. The Town charges $25, in addition to the 10%, to turn water on during normal business hours. An additional $5 is added if the water is turned on after 5:00 pm. The ordinance in question would institute a turn off fee of $50 and a turn on fee of $50. Councilors in favor of the ordinance argued that the greater cost to turn the water off and on would encourage people to pay their water bill on time, since everyone seems to find the money to pay once their water is turned off. Deputy Mayor Sinclair, who appeared to be enjoying his role, ordered a roll call vote. Councilors Carl H. Bernhards, Jr., John W. Blaisdell, Jr., and Mark Davis voted for the ordinance. Councilors Sinclair, Charles H. Harbaugh, Jr., and Donna M. G. Gray voted against the ordinance. Since Mayor Mark Brown was not at the meeting to break a tie, the ordinance was tabled. An argument ensued as to whether Councilor Sinclair could vote, since he was acting Mayor. If Councilor Sinclair could not vote, the ordinance would have passed. Before the arguing could escalate, Town Attorney Stephen Butler, stepped in to explain that there was only one case on the subject, which held that the Acting Mayor could vote as a Councilor. There was also debate over whether an appointed, as opposed to an elected, official could vote on matters of finance. Mr. Butler said there is no case law at issue, and there are two Attorney General reports’ that differ in their findings. In other news, Town Zoning Administrator Fred Wharton explained that the Frederick County Planning and Zoning Commission issued its land use plan to the Board of Supervisors on September 7th , regarding the land to the east of I-81, off Reliance Road, that the Town of Middletown would like to annex. There will be a public hearing on the land use plan on September 28th, at 7:00 pm, in Winchester. A meeting is planned for September 26th to discuss water that can be made available to Middletown by Winchester. Finally, the Steering Committee for the annexation will meet in October. Anyone wanting to comment on the land use plan must attend the public meeting in Winchester. The July 4th Committee raised $300 by sponsoring a softball tournament over the Labor Day week-end. Part of the money has been used to buy new bases and to purchase sand for the diamond. There will be no Planning and Zoning work session in September. Mayor Mark Brown was absent from the meeting.

Street work to close a portion of Boscawen street this weekend
The City of Winchester will be closing Boscawen Street between Indian Alley and Cameron Street to vehicular traffic beginning at 4:00 p.m. on Friday afternoon (September 16) and the street will remain closed throughout the weekend. Over the weekend, the City will be re-painting the stamped asphalt over the entire length of the street.Accesses to all businesses will remain open and pedestrians will be allowed to utilize all the sidewalks. The City expects to have all the work completed by the end of the day on Sunday and the street reopened by Monday morning (September 19). Please note that this work is weather dependent and will be postponed until a later date in the event of inclement weather (i.e. rain).The City would like to apologize for any inconvenience this work may create and thanks everyone for their patience and cooperation


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September 14 – 20, 2011 • Frederick County Report • Page 3
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County County

Angie Buterakos: Alison Duvall:

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or 540-683-9197 or 540-551-2072



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Death notices All that glitters
By Edward Johnson As global markets are currently seeing rapid declines and prolonged volatility, worried investors are seeking safe havens for their funds. Many are adjusting investment plans to help their money grow. With the price of gold at an all time high of more than $1,700 per ounce, the Better Business Bureau (BBB) advises consumers to do their homework before making tempting gold transactions. Whether through an online venue, an at-home “gold party,” or your local jeweler, many consumers are looking to sell their gold jewelry for quick cash. However, you cannot trust every dealer. In 2011 alone, the BBB has received hundreds of complaints against gold, silver and platinum dealers. Consumers need to be on the lookout for not so reputable sellers. Many of the complaints the BBB receives stem from false advertising and delivery issues where the consumer ends up receiving an appraisal for far less than what they thought their gold was worth. The BBB recommends following these tips to ensure a “golden” transaction of your precious metals: Find a trustworthy appraiser. If possible, go to a local appraiser whom you know and trust. Mailing in your gold to an unknown party is wrought with potential problems. Always check with the BBB first at The BBB suggests obtaining two or three local appraisals to compare prices, prior to any sale. The true price of gold may not be what you receive. If gold is worth $1,700 per ounce, you aren’t going to be paid $1,700 for every ounce of gold you have. Ask what you will be paid (if an online company, make sure you ask for specifics and give details on items you’ll be sending). Understand that the ounce quote is for pure gold only. For instance, 14-karat gold is composed of just 58.5 per cent gold. Ask how much the company’s going rate is for each ounce of each karat you are sending. The lower the karat, the less the gold content. Don’t let jewelry of different karat value be weighed together. Some dealers will weigh all jewelry together and pay you for the lowest karat value. Separate your jewelry by karat value before attending a gold party. Don’t let anyone take your diamonds from gold pieces without compensation. Single gold stud earrings might be worth $5 or $10, yet diamonds in the earrings can be saved. Some are too small, and the labor to remove them might exceed their value, but engagement ring diamonds, for example, should be given a value separate from the gold. Know the terms and conditions when sending items by post. When shipping your gold, make sure your items are insured for the value you believe they are worth, so if they are lost you can recover the value. Obtain appraisals prior to mailing items so, if they are lost, you have proof of their value. Check the company’s policy as to what they will reimburse if they lose your product. Many limit their liability. Make a list of the items included in the package, keep a copy for yourself, and put a copy in the envelope. Take a picture of the items you are sending, including any identifying marks. Ask about the company’s guarantee if you are not satisfied with the price offered. Can you get your product back if you return the check? Many companies melt down the items in 10–14 days. If you send the check back, send it “return receipt requested” so you have proof when it arrived at the company. Edward Johnson is president & CEO of the Better Business Bureau serving the greater Washington, DC region. Anina deZeng Hills Glaize, 97, formerly of Fayetteville, NY, and Sanibel, FL, died Sunday, September 4, 2011, in Winchester. Memorials may be made to the Bailey-Matthews Shell Museum, Sanibel, FL 33957, or to the Archaeology Department, University of Florida-Gainesville, Gainesville, FL 32611, c/o Dr. William Marquardt.

Winchester Stephens City Kernstown Middletown Frederick County
Press releases should be emailed to: [email protected]

Anian de Zeng

John Edwin Swigart, 81, of Stephens City, Virginia, died Friday, September 2, 2011, in Blue Ridge Hospice Residential Center, Winchester, Virginia. Memorial Contributions may be made to Blue Ridge Hospice, 333 West Cork Street, Suite 405, Winchester, Virginia 22601

John Edwin Swigart

Daniel P. McDermott (540) 305-3000
News Reporters:

William Henry Dillon, 83, of Winchester, Virginia, died Thursday, September 8, 2011, in Winchester Medical Center. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to First Presbyterian Church, 116 South Loudoun Street, Winchester, Virginia 22601 or the SPCA, 115 Featherbed Lane, Winchester, Virginia 22602

William H. Dillon

Sue Golden Jonathan Lucci Doug Walp Rachel Hamman
Advertising Sales Representatives:

Angie Buterakos - Sales Manager (540) 683-9197 [email protected] Alison Duvall (540) 551-2072 [email protected]
Graphics Department

William Martin “Bill “ Welsh, 65, of Winchester, VA, died Monday, September 5, 2011 at his residence. Memorial Contributions may be made Blue Ridge Hospice, 333 W. Cork Street, Winchester, VA 22601 and Sacred Heart of Jesus Catholic Church, 130 Keating Drive, Winchester, VA 22601

William Martin “Bill” Welsh

Ackley Hamilton “A.J.” Johnson, 80, of Winchester, VA, died Wednesday, September 7, 2011 at Winchester Medical Center

Ackey Hamilton “A.J” Johnson

[email protected] Jeff Richmond Rob Shultz
Billing Coordinator:

Michael James Triplett, 61, of Stephenson, VA lost his courageous battle against cancer at his home on September 7, 2011, with his loving family surrounding him

Michael James Triplett

Mary Elizabeth Swanson, 90, of Winchester, died Thursday, September 8, 2011 at Winchester Medical Center

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[email protected] Ryan Koch
If you are interested in contributing articles to our paper, please e-mail: [email protected]

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Page 4 • Frederick County Report • September 14 – 20, 2011

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Stephens City

Angie Buterakos: Alison Duvall:

[email protected] [email protected]

or 540-683-9197 or 540-551-2072

Stephens City close to reaching settlement with Frederick County Proffer statements are amended as a compromise
er of the Russell property is listed as “300N, LLC.” The current owner of the Davis property is listed as “Village Square Limited Partnership.” With regard to fire and rescue contributions to Frederick County, the fees stayed the same in the amended proffer statements for the Russell and Davis properties. For the Russell property, the fee is currently set at “$648 per dwelling unit.” For the Davis property, the fee is $528. These fees are not due until an occupancy permit is issued by the Frederick County building inspections department. With regard to school construction fees, the amount remained the same for the Russell property ($16,860.00) per dwelling unit, also “payable upon issuance of an occupancy permit.” According to Henshaw, “The Davis Property is an ‘Age Restrictive’ Development; therefore, there will not be an impact on the school system and therefore the applicant did not volunteer proffer for the schools.” Each property developer will be contributing money for capital improvements to the town of Stephens City and to Frederick County once occupancy permits are issued for each dwelling. In the amended proffer statements under the section entitled, “Conditions precedent to the issuance of permits and plan approvals,” subsection 6, entitled “General Government,” the sum to be paid from the owner of the Russell property to Frederick County for “capital improvements” is currently set at the amount of $170.40 per dwelling unit. This amount is $355.60 less than the former fee. An additional fee of $255.60 will be paid to the town of Stephens City. Under the same section (General Government) with regard to the Davis property, the amount payable to Stephens City for their capital improvement plan was increased by $405 from $3,876 to the $4,281 per dwelling unit. The amount the Davis property owners are to contribute to Frederick County for capital improvements was increased by $1,734 from $120 to $2,854 per dwelling unit. The owners of the Davis and Russell properties are limited as to how many dwelling units can be built on their properties. The owner(s) of the Davis property, 300N, LLC, can build a maximum of 214 dwelling units on their age-restrictive development. The size of the Davis property is approximately 26 acres. The owner(s) of the Russell property, Village Square Limited Partnership, is allowed to build a maximum of 320 dwelling units on their development. The size of the Russell property is approximately 125 acres. The Stephens City Town Council met in a special session which was open to the public on September 13 at 5:30pm, to vote on the proposed proffer amendments for the Russell and Davis properties. The council voted 4-2 in approval of the amended proffer statements. Mayor Joy Shull thanked the council members for the “grueling hours they spent”

The Stephens City town council members talk with each other following yesterday’s meeting.
By Rachel Hamman Frederick County Report On Tuesday evening, September 6, 2011, the Stephens City Town Council met in another closed session to discuss the amended proffer statements regarding the properties which are at issue in the lawsuit Frederick County filed against Stephens City over two years ago. Both properties are located at the outskirts of the northern town limits of Stephens City. Brian Henshaw, the town planner, says that Frederick County and the town of Stephens City are close to reaching a settlement agreement. In other business, the town council also held a public hearing for the proposed regional water supply plan and a drought ordinance for Stephens City. The town of Stephens City and Frederick County have been working to reach an agreement since the lawsuit was filed in July of 2009. Changes have been made in the proffer statements for the Russell property and the Davis property to reflect the most recent compromises between the town and the county. Some of these changes include adjustments in payments that are scheduled to be made from the owners of the properties to the town and county once development of the properties begins. The current own-

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September 14 – 20, 2011 • Frederick County Report • Page 5

Angie Buterakos: Alison Duvall:

[email protected] [email protected]

or 540-683-9197 or 540-551-2072

Stephens City
ies in the town of Stephens City, one at the Stephens City outlet store and the other at High Point Restaurant. Milgrim took a cash register from the outlet store. He is being held on a $300,000 bond at the regional jail. On Monday morning, September12, 2011, Bockey said he was on another call when he got a call about the accident in front of Clem’s Garage. State police responded to the traffic accident at Clem’s Garage. Traffic had to be rerouted along side streets to the west of Main Street in Stephens City until the accident was cleaned up. Bockey said that a bread truck had rear-ended a car driven by a Clem’s employee who was waiting to turn into the entrance of Clem’s Garage. Bockey said no one was taken to the hospital from the scene of the accident. In other police news, Chief Bockey said all Stephens City police officers passed their annual firearms test. The officers used Frederick County’s shooting range on Sulfur Springs Road for their test in August.

Brian Henshaw, town planner of Stephens City, stands outside the Stephens City town office.
working on this issue. Henshaw says the town of Stephens City is required to advertise public hearings in a local paper for two consecutive weeks prior to the week the meeting takes place. Stephens City advertises their town council meetings in the Northern Virginia Daily. The regular town council meetings are held on the first Tuesday of every month at 7:30pm. At the public hearing for the proposed regional water supply plan and a drought ordinance for Stephens City, last week, there was no one present for the hearing besides town council members and members of the media. A representative of the Northern Shenandoah Valley Regional Commission was on hand to briefly explain the proposed regional water supply plan and drought ordinance and answer any questions. The Commission had written the plan in response to a 2008 Virginia mandate that all localities have a water plan. There are twenty localities in this region. To come up with an adequate plan, the Commission, in conjunction with a technical advisory committee that was comprised of representatives from the twenty jurisdictions, looked at existing water sources in the region and examined data collected in 2002, 2003 and 2008. The year 2002 represented the driest year, 2003 the wettest year, and 2008 the most recent year for which data was examined. Henshaw says, “The water supply plan is a regional effort.” The plan will not go into effect until all jurisdictions in the region adopt it. He says the Stephens City town council will vote on the plan in October. A drought ordinance was also proposed during the September 6 meeting. Frederick County Sanitation Authority supplied most of the

data for the ordinance. There are three drought stages listed in the ordinance: a “watch” where there is potential for drought if conditions persist; a “warning” where the onset of draught is imminent, and an emergency stage where there is significant drought or a low water event. Water consumption is voluntary in both the watch and warning stages. In the event of an emergency stage, following water consumption rules would be mandatory. Should a citizen choose not to comply with the water usage regulations, the worst possible outcome would be for the offender to be charged with a misdemeanor, according to Councilman Griffin, or their water could be turned off. He added that the town “has no more power than what the General Assembly gives it.” Following the closed session at the September 6 meeting, Henshaw said the town council voted to adopt the drought ordinance. Stephens City Police Chief Charles Bockey gave the police report at the September 6, 2011 meeting. He said Stephens City police officers responded to 141 calls in the month of August. Bockey said Andy Lynn Milgrim has been charged with committing two attempted burglar-

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Page 6 • Frederick County Report • September 14 – 20, 2011

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or 540-683-9197 or 540-551-2072

A look at Evans Home For Children

Lloyd House

Executive Director Marc Jaccard. Photo courtesy of

By Carol Ballard Frederick County Report Winchester’s Evans Home for Children is gearing up for their biggest fundraising event of the year and looks forward to being a recipient of a several other area fundraising efforts. The independent non-profit children’s home will be presenting their biggest fundraiser of the year on September 17th at the Winchester Country Club. The event called “An Evening with Evans Home Friends” features music, dancing, and promises a delicious dinner with complimentary beverages. “This has always been designed as both a fundraising event and a way to introduce people to Evans,” said Executive Director Marc Jaccard. He went on to say that since Evans has no professional fundraisers, all profits of the event will go them. “A lot of our funding is by word of mouth also, through

people who lived here or knew someone who did,” he explained. The average yearly cost to keep a child there is between $1518,000 and there are eight residents in the children’s home and two staying at the Lloyd House, a residence for those 18 and over. For those who aren’t familiar with the establishment, the Henry and William Evans Home

for Children first opened during the summer of 1949 as the result of a trust fund named in honor of the donor’s father and uncle. It is a benevolent group home which provides an alternative for school-age children who can’t live with their family of origin and also haven’t been able to thrive in a foster or adoptive family. The children have been identified as having endured any or all of a variety of traumatic experiences, including physical and/or sexual abuse, neglect or homelessness.

The core values of the Evans Home are: children have the right to have their basic needs met; children have the right to

be protected from all harm; and children have the right to dream. “These kids are absolutely heroic, they’ve been through difficult times before they came here and they have the drive to be successful,” said Jaccard. Many children do have a satisfactory foster care experience, but for those who don’t, the group experience offers several things that make them feel safe and accepted. “Some, who don’t attach to foster homes, come here and the lights turn on and they come to enjoy themselves. They go to public schools, and get involved in activities, like sports or cheerleading.

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September 14 – 20, 2011 • Frederick County Report • Page 7

Angie Buterakos: Alison Duvall:
Also, the children are required to be involved in community service which gives them a sense of helping and belonging. “The last thing we want is for kids to think they are the charity. Some

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go the Winchester Day Nursery and serve lunch or care for the grounds,” said Jaccard. He said that no one calls anyone Mom or Dad at the Home, so they don’t feel left out as in some

or 540-683-9197 or 540-551-2072
They can work or go to college while maintaining a sense of place and feel good about having familiar people to eat with and continue to be part of a group. There are two Lord Fairfax Community College students living there now. “I marvel to watch them drive by each day on their way to school,” said Jaccard. Other upcoming fundraisers will be held at: the Grand Opening of Carrabba’s Italian Grill at the Kernstown Commons in Winchester on Monday, Sept. 19th, from 4-10 p.m Carrabba’s has promised to donate up to $5,000 of their opening night sales to benefit Henry and William Evans Home for Children.

On Saturday, Oct.1, Robert Duvall, a generous friend of the Evans Home, will present “The Making of Legendary American Western Films”, At Byrnley Farm, The Plains, from 4:30-10:30 p.m. This will be a celebration of celebration of the American Western Film as well as an evening of conversation, dinner and dancing. Proceeds are to benefit the Robert Duvall Children’s Fund, a portion of which includes the Evans Home. Call: 540-364-3365 or [email protected] For tickets to An Evening with Evans Home Friends, call 6628520 or buy online at http:// Carrabba’s Italian Grill Call: 540-868-7665 or visit

foster situations, where they are made to feel like the odd one because their parents aren’t there. “They are not a guest and it’s not weird to call their mom in the evening because they see other kids calling their parents,” he explained. Older kids who have aged out of Evans may stay at the Lloyd House, which is situated on the same property. The belief of the Home is that its responsibility to them extends beyond the time they live there. These residents are required to pay $5 for each utility and $100/month rent. “The rent goes into their account and when they leave, this money is returned to them,” he said.

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Page 8 • Frederick County Report • September 14 – 20, 2011

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or 540-683-9197 or 540-551-2072

Sherando offense shines on the road
Quarterback Reid Entsminger thrilled the Warrior fans who made the trip, exploding down the field for a long touchdown run. His counterpart at quarterback, Jalen Brisco was efficient with the ball, throwing for three touchdown passes and leading the Warriors to victory. Tailback Josh Ojo ran for more than 100 yards as the Sherando rushing game dominated Washington. The defense however continued to allow the Patriots to claw their way back into the game. The major problem the Warriors seemed to suffer from was an inability to tackle properly and finish plays. This will be cause for serious concern in practice this week, as the Warriors effort for a championship will rely on a stifling defense. Coach Bill Hall was visibly upset with the tackling of his defense at times. The Warriors are now 2-1 as they continue to play through their non-district games and head toward their inevitable showdown with the Judges of Handley. Next week’s opponent, Loudon County, will come to Arrowhead stadium looking to quell the momentum the Warriors have created the past two weeks. Coach Hall will surely be determined to keep that from happening.

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By Jonathan Lucci Frederick County Report The Sherando Varsity football team packed their equipment and went on the road to Charlestown, WV to face the Patriots of Washington High School under the bright Friday night lights. When they walked off they were not completely satisfied with their performance but were bringing home another victory to Stephen’s City. The Warrior offense was explosive at times, putting 55 points on the scoreboard in stark contrast to their scoreless effort against Martinsburg two weeks ago. The Sherando defense however struggled to contain the Patriots, who kept the game close into the third quarter. At one point the Warriors led

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September 14 – 20, 2011 • Frederick County Report • Page 9

Angie Buterakos: Alison Duvall:

[email protected] [email protected]

or 540-683-9197 or 540-551-2072

Public safety
this prohibition shall not apply to any name or number stored in the device nor to any caller identification information. Exceptions will be made for emergency vehicles; an operator

September 11-17th, 2011 is Virginia’s third annual Bicyclist and Pedestrian Awareness Week
Last year 88 people died walking or cycling on our Virginia roadways. In addition, 621 cyclists and 1,585 pedestrians were injured. A single death or injury is one too many. Increasing knowledge of roadway regulations and safe behaviors may help reduce those numbers. DRIVE SMART VIRGINIA and BikeWalk Virginia, are working together to help improve understanding and create awareness of ways to reduce roadway injuries and fatalities. Funding for the awareness campaign is being provided by the Virginia Highway Safety Office at DMV. It is important to know the current traffic safety laws and teach our young drivers the importance of it as well. Texting While Driving As of July 1, 2009, it is against the law for any person to operate a moving motor vehicle on the highways in the Commonwealth of Virginia while using any handheld personal communications device to manually enter multiple letters or text in the device as a means of communicating with another person. It will also be unlawful to read any email or text message transmitted to the device or stored within the device, provided that



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Page 10 • Frederick County Report • September 14 – 20, 2011

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Public safety
who is lawfully parked or stopped; the use of factory-installed or aftermarket global positioning systems (GPS) or wireless communications devices used to transmit or receive data as part of a digital dispatch system; or any person using a handheld personal communications device to report an emergency. Slow Down Move Over § 46.2-921.1. Drivers to yield right-of-way or reduce speed when approaching stationary emergency vehicles on highways; penalties. The driver of any motor vehicle, upon approaching a stationary vehicle that is displaying a flashing, blinking, or alternating blue, red, or amber light or lights as provided in § 46.2-1022, 46.2-1023, or 46.21024 or subdivision A 1 or A 2 of § 46.2-1025 shall (i) on a highway having at least four lanes, at least two of which are intended for traffic proceeding as the approaching vehicle, proceed with caution and, if reasonable, with due regard for safety and traffic conditions, yield the right-of-way by making a lane change into a lane not adjacent to the stationary vehicle or (ii) if changing lanes would be unreasonable or unsafe, proceed with due caution and maintain a safe speed for highway conditions. A violation of any provision of this section shall be punishable as a traffic infraction, except that a second or subsequent violation of any provision of this section, when such violation involved a vehicle with flashing, blinking, or alternating blue or red lights, shall be punishable as a Class 1 misdemeanor. The provisions of this section shall not apply in highway work zones as defined in § 46.2-878.1. Safety Belts The most important action that all passengers in vehicles must take is to buckle-up! While the safety belt usage rate in Virginia has climbed to almost 83%, more than 50% of our fatalities are not buckled up. Virginia law requires that passengers in the front seat be buckled. We strongly advocate that all passengers should be buckled up. This law is currently enforced as a secondary violation, meaning that riders in the front seat can only be sited for not buckling up if

Angie Buterakos: Alison Duvall:
the vehicle is stopped for another reason Impaired Driving Virginia is one of the toughest States in the nation when it comes to impaired driving. Even so, 38% of all of our fatalities involve an impaired driver. Every state in the nation has adopted .08 blood alcohol content (BAC) as the baseline for impaired driving. As such, there are five ways to violate Virginia’s DUI law – 1. Operating a vehicle with a blood alcohol level above 0.08, 2. operating a vehicle while “under the influence” of alcohol; 3. operating a vehicle while “under the influence” of drugs; 4. operating a vehicle while “under the influence of both alcohol and drugs; 5. operating a vehicle with a blood cocaine level of 0.02, a blood methamphetamine (“speed,” “meth,” “ice”) level of 0.10, a blood phencyclidine (“PCP,” “angel dust”) level of 0.01, or a blood 3,4-methylenedioxymethamphetamine (“MDMA,” “ecstasy”) level of 0.10 If arrested for suspicion of driving under the influence (DUI), you must submit to a breath test and/or blood test. If you do not, the following actions will be taken: First time: you will lose your license on a civil basis, second time: this action now becomes a criminal offense and you may receive up to six months in jail. Third time: you may receive up to one year in jail and you will lose your license for three years. The punishment for violations of the DUI itself vary based upon the following variables, and can be either a misdemeanor or a felony: First, second or subsequent offense. BAC level and child in the car at time of arrest. Aggressive Driving Aggressive drivers - those who operate a motor vehicle in a manner that endangers persons or property - are becoming more

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common on congested roadways. Virginia law addresses aggressive driving, although the language is apparently subjective and difficult to prosecute. Drivers in Virginia can currently be arrested for behavior that demonstrates behavior that: Is a hazard to others with the intent to harass, intimidate, injure or obstruct another person and commits at least one of the following: failure to drive on the right side of highway, failure to drive in lanes marked for traffic, following too closely, failure to yield right of way, failure to obey traffic control device, passing on right, speeding, stopping on a highway. The law makes aggressive driving a Class 2 misdemeanor; however, aggressive driving with the intent to injure another person will become a Class 1 misdemeanor. Motorists can report aggressive drivers to the Virginia State Police by dialing #77 on their cellular phones. Callers should be prepared to give a description of the situation as well as the location, direction of travel, vehicle description and license plate number. Child Passenger Safety Current Virginia Law requires that all children under the age of eight be properly restrained in a child restraint devise when traveling in a motor vehicle. Laws in other states vary greatly: Children and teens from age eight to eighteen must be buckled up. This law is primary enforcement in Virginia. The major requirements of Virginia’s Child Safety Seat Law: •Child restraint devices are required for children through the age of seven (until 8th birthday). Safety seats must be properly used and approved by Department of Transportation standards. There is no height or weight requirement associated with this law. The Virginia law is based solely on age. •Rear-facing child restraint devices must be placed in the back

or 540-683-9197 or 540-551-2072

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5336 Water Street, Stephens City, VA 22655 Ph: (540) 869-6105 Cell: (540) 247-3197

Garland T. Williams, Owner

seat of a vehicle. In the event the vehicle does not have a back seat, the child restraint device may be placed in the front passenger seat only if the vehicle is either not equipped with a passenger side airbag or the passenger side airbag has been deactivated. •Children can no longer ride unrestrained in the rear cargo area of vehicles. •The child restraint law is primary enforcement -- no other violation need be committed prior to ticketing for failure to have a child in an approved seat. •A $50 civil penalty fine is imposed for failure to have a child in a child restraint device. Any person found guilty a second or subsequent time, on different dates, will be fined up to $500. An additional $20 civil penalty fine is assessed when persons transporting a child exempted from this law due to medical reasons do not carry a written statement of the exemption. All fines collected go into a special fund to purchase safety seats for low-income families. •There are assistance programs for low-income residents who cannot afford a safety seat. Contact Virginia Department of Health, Division of Injury and Violence Prevention at 1-800-732-8333 for more information. Motorcycle Helmet Law The motorcycle helmet law in Virginia requires that all riders wear a helmet. Graduated Licensing Traffic crashes are responsible for 40% of all teen fatalities. Graduated licensing is a system designed to implement full licensure in stages under controlled conditions, offering beginning drivers the opportunity to become more experienced under lower risk conditions. According to the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety and the Traffic Injury Research Foundation, in an optimal system, the minimum age for a learner’s permit is 16; the learner stage lasts at least 6 months, during which parents must certify at least 45 hours of supervised driving with at least 15 at nighttime; and the intermediate stage lasts until at least age 18 and includes both a night driving restriction starting at 9 or 10 p.m. and a strict teenage passenger restriction allowing no teenage passengers, or no more than one teenage passenger. Drive responsible and save lives!

Driver Improvement Clinic
Sunday September 24, 2011 12 noon to 8:00pm
Classes at Holiday Inn Express 142 Foxridge Ln. Winchester, VA 22601

Driver Education Class
Sat. Sept. 17 8am to 11:30 am Classes at 153 Narrow Ln. Mt. View Christian Academy Stephens City, VA


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September 14 – 20, 2011 • Frederick County Report • Page 11

Angie Buterakos: Alison Duvall:
Wednesday, September 14 4 pm - Handley Library auditorium. Meet our National Spelling Bee Champion Samuel Estep and his family will give a talk and take questions about his recent success at the National Spelling Bee. Thursday, September 15 6:30 pm - The Northern Shenandoah Valley TEA Party would like to invite interested citizens to our next meeting. The event will start with refreshments at at the Camino Real Mexican Restaurant, 16 Crow Street, Berryville 22611-1328. Please plan to enjoy dinner/drinks. The meeting will begin at 7:00pm. Subject is local elections 2011. Speakers: Clarke County Candidates H.R. Randy Sprouse (D) Candidate for Board of Supervisors - White Post. Donna Mathews Peake (R) Candidate for Commissioner of Revenue. For additional information on the meeting please contact Jay L. Marts (410) 440-1344 or Ken Rion at (540) 327-2528 6:30 pm - Sherando High School Homecoming Parade and Carnival. This annual event is a partnership between Sherando High School and the Town of Stephens City. The parade will be held along Main Street with a carnival and bonfire taking place at the town commons area. Polio: Then and Now “Polio: Then and Now” is presented by guest speaker Jody Zogran at 1 p.m. in Halpin-Harrison Hall, Stimpson Auditorium. In the early 1950s, Zogran nursed polio patients in iron lungs, rocking beds and Monahan lungs at Pittsburgh’s Municipal Hospital during the worst polio epidemic in American history. At the same time, Dr. Jonas Salk and his research team were in this hospital’s basement laboratory, isolating the polio virus and developing the polio vaccine for this highly contagious disease. Listen as Zogran takes audience members back in time when healthcare seemed advanced. Contact the Center for Lifelong Learning at 540/665-5442. FREE Saturday, September 17 The Rotary Club of Winchester’s 37th Apple Harvest Arts and Crafts Festiv180 arts and crafts vendors, ethnic foods, Virginia State Apple Butter Making Championship, regional apple pie baking contest, Ole Tyme Apple Growers Exhibit, and more! Enjoy fall in apple country.Items for sale are expected to include fine pencil drawings, hand spun Alpaca wool, hand-made jewelry and hand-blown

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glass. The Kids Zone will be a busy place with members from the John Handley High School Rotaract Club manning the inflatables for children to play on. The Apple Theme Booth, will display dozens of varieties of locally grown apples, as well as samples to taste and an Apple Pie eating contest. There will also be the Everything Virginia Booth, in which all the crafts for sale were made in Virginia.Most importantly, this long-established annual event is expected to raise almost $20,000 again this year, to be distributed to local charities. Jim Barnett park. Tuesday, September 20 7:30 am - The Rotary Club of Frederick County will meet at Shenandoah University in the Clement Board Room - Allen Dining Hall. Denman Zirkle, Executive Director of the Shenandoah Valley Battlefield Foundation will speak about the Third Winchester Battlefield restoration and interpretation project. Invited guests, club members and visiting Rotarians are welcome. Wednesday, September 21 10:30 am - The Winchester Area Newcomers Club will hold its next meeting at the Opequon Presbeyterian Church in Kernstown. A “volunteer fair” will headline the program. For more information: 540-328-0622 or [email protected] Thursday, September 22 6:30am - 7:30am - Brenda will share great ideas for the holidays. Fee is $10.00. Call to reserve your spacespace is limited. Workshops will be held at The Miller House. 6:00 pm – Making It Count program at Sherando High School. This program is a free seminar for the parents of high school students focusing on how to pay for college. The information that’s shared will include how to plan for and manage college costs, they types of financial aid that are available, options for developing a college funding strategy and how to send a student to college without risking a family’s financial future. The program is open to all parents in the region and the information shared will be very timely in light of the nation’s continued economic challenges. Saturday, September 24 10am - 6pm - The 2nd Annual GermanFest, an Oktoberfest-like event to be hosted by the Shenandoah

or 540-683-9197 or 540-551-2072

Event Listings
pendents, and all who want change are welcome! Friday, October 14 St. Thomas Chapel is pleased to announce that it will be hosting Mr. William A Young, noted portrayer of historic figures. Bill Young is nationally known, as evident from the summary of his work at this site: The event will be held two evenings: October 14 - 15 at St. Thomas (since St. Thomas seats only 100, we have the Grace Methodist Church as a backup, which seats over 200). One of the figures he will portray is CSA Lieutentant Finley. The second portrayal is uncertain as of today. Admission prices are likely between $10-15. Mr. Young is doing this without fee, all proceeds benefit historic St. Thomas Chapel. This event is a primary fundraiser for St. Thomas. We hope to gain regional attention for the event in order that more people and organizations become aware of St. Thomas and its history. Saturday, October 15 8am - 1pm - Frederick County Recycling, Southern Scrap/Williams Recycling and Dominion Document Shredding will partner to offer a free community shredding event. The event will be held at 370 Stine Lane, just off Martinsburg Pike. (See our website for directions.) Residents may shred up to five boxes of paper documents free of charge. The business rate is 10 cents per pound. Shredding done on site, no waiting. We unload and you go! Protect your personal info. Recycle paper. Refreshments and giveaways. See you there! Saturday, October 22 11am - 4pm - The 6th Annual Creekside Fall Festival will take place Come out and tempt your palate with our wine tasting, and have fun in our balloon bounce and jousting area plus live music, face painting, food and a Live Hawk and Owl presentation. Creekside offers shoppers an eclectic blend of outstanding national chain and independent retailers and dining venues. Saturday, October 29 11am - 3pm - Frederick County Esther Boyd Animal Shelter is sponsoring a Rabies Clinic. The clinic benefits dogs and cats four months of age or older. Rabies vaccinations are $10. Payment may be made by cash only. Bring record of previous vaccination if available.Please bring dogs on leashes and cats in carriers. The shelter is located at 161 Fort Collier Road next to the Regional Jail. Call the shelter for more information at (540)667-9192. Saturday, November 5th Spirits of the Wayside Inn Investigation. Meet & Greet, History & Evidence presentation, Lecture, Q&A, Photos and investigation with Dustin Pari. $45 for meet and greet/lecture session. $85 meet and greet/lecture series and investigation. Tickets available online at and [email protected]
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Germanic Heritage Museum (SGHM). The Festival will be held at the HottelKeller Homestead, located at 11523 Back Road, Toms Brook, VA 22660, home of the Shenandoah Germanic Heritage Museum For more information on the Shenandoah Germanic Heritage Museum or HKMI log on to 5pm - In an effort to raise funds for your local Area 13 Special Olympic athletes to participate in the 2011 Virginia Beach State Fall Championships, the Area 13 volunteers are putting on a Cash Party at the Gainsboro Fire Hall located on 522 in Winchester. Doors open at 5PM. Tickets are $30 a piece and include dinner, drinks, and a chance to win the Grand Prize of $1500. This fun-filled evening also includes tip jars, 50/50 raffles, and a Silent Auction. Contact Debby Massie (540-868-1171 or [email protected] com) or Tracy Clontz (540-327-7047 or [email protected]). Please make a difference, support your Area 13 Special Olympics athletes. Tuesday, September 27 7:30 am - The Rotary Club of Frederick County will meet at Shenandoah University in the Clement Board Room - Allen Dining Hall. Denman Zirkle, Executive Director of the Shenandoah Valley Battlefield Foundation will speak about the Third Winchester Battlefield restoration and interpretation project. Invited guests, club members and visiting Rotarians are welcome. 10am - 4pm - Celebrate the End of Summer Event with Hooked on Fiber and Gifts! Keep your dollars local as you support our local crafters and buy American made yarns, fibers and gifts. Event Day we will have llamas, goats, Finnegan the bottle fed lamb, jewelry, quilts, spinning and weaving demonstrations and even therapeutic chair massages! Spend your Saturday in Middletown, VA at Hooked on Fiber and Gifts! 7735 Main Street exit 302 off 81. 540-868-1780 Saturday, October 1 2 pm - 2011 Rally in the valley. The largest GOP event in the Shenandoah valley. Winchester Elks lodge, Route 522 South. Featuring Rep. Frank Wolf as the guest speaker as well as Virginia attorney general Ken Cuccinelli and fox news analyst Kate Obenshain plus numerous other state and local political leaders. Tickets are $25 (or 2 for $40) and include all you can eat and drink, pit beef bbq, chicken, beer and soda. Republicans, Inde-

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Page 12 • Frederick County Report • September 14 – 20, 2011

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September 14 – 20, 2011 • Frederick County Report • Page 13

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Call Buck (540) 551-2673
2 feet (60 cm) in diameter, with a dense zigzag of silk, known as a stabilimentum, in the center. The purpose of the stabilimentum is disputed. It is possible that it acts as camouflage for the spider lurking in the web’s center, but it may also attract insect prey, or even warn birds of the presence of the otherwise difficult-to-see web. Only those spiders that are active during the day construct stabilimenta in their webs. To construct the web, several radial lines are stretched among four or five anchor points that can be more than three feet apart. The radial lines meet at a central point. The spider makes a frame with several more radial lines and then fills the center with a spiral of silk, leaving a 5/16 to 3/8 inches (8 to 9.5 mm) gap between the spiral rings, starting with the innermost ring and moving outward in a clockwise motion. To ensure that the web is taut, the spider bends the radial lines slightly together while applying the silk spiral. The female’s web is substantially larger than the male’s, who builds a small zigzag web nearby. The spider occupies the center of the web, usually hanging head-down, waiting for prey to become ensnared in the web. If disturbed by a possible predator, she may drop from the web and hide on the ground nearby. The web normally remains in one location for the entire summer, but spiders can change locations usually early in the season, perhaps to find better protection or better hunting. The Garden Spider can oscillate her web vigorously while she remains firmly attached in the center. This action might prevent predators like wasps and birds from drawing a good bead, and also to fully entangle an insect before it cuts itself loose. In a nightly ritual, the spider consumes the circular interior part of the web and then rebuilds it each morning with fresh new silk. The radial framework and anchoring lines are not usually replaced when the spider rebuilds the web. The spider may be recycling the chemicals used in web building. Additionally, the fine threads that she consumes appear to have tiny particles of what may be minuscule insects and organic matter that may contain nutrition. The Garden Spider does not live in very dense location clusters like other orb spiders such as the Golden Orb Web Spider. The Garden Spider keeps a clean orderly web in comparison to the cluttered series of webs built and abandoned by groups of Golden Orb Spiders. Yellow garden spiders breed once a year. The males roam in search of a female, building a small web near or actually in the female’s web, then court the females by plucking strands on her web. Often, when the male approaches the female, he has a safety drop line ready, in case she attacks him. After mating, the male dies, and is sometimes then eaten by the female. She lays her eggs at night on a sheet of silky material, then covers them with another layer of silk, then a protective brownish silk. She then uses her legs to form the sheet into a ball with an upturned neck. Egg sacs range from 5/8” to 1” in diameter. She often suspends the egg sac right on her web, near the center where she spends most of her time. Each spider produces from one to four sacs with perhaps over a thousand eggs inside each. She guards the eggs against predation as long as she is able. However, as the weather cools, she becomes more frail, and dies around the time of the first hard frost. In the spring, the young spiders exit the sac and are so tiny that their collection of bodies look like dust gathered inside the silk mesh. Some of the spiderlings remain nearby, but others exude a strand of silk that gets caught by the breeze, carrying the spiderling to a more distant area. Females of the species are the most commonly seen in gardens. Their webs are usually characterized by a ‘Z’ shaped line in the middle extending vertically. The spiders spend most of their time in their webs waiting for prey to become ensnared. When prey becomes caught in the web, the spider may undulate the web back and forth to further trap the insect. When the prey is secure, the spider kills it by injecting its venom and then wraps the prey in a cocoon of silk for later consumption (typically 1-4 hours later). (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)

Black and yellow garden spider (Argiope aurantia)
The spider species Argiope aurantia is commonly known as the Black and Yellow Garden Spider, Writing Spider, or Corn Spider. It is common to the lower 48 of the United States, Hawaii, southern Canada, Mexico, and Central America. They have distinctive yellow and black markings on their abdomens and a mostly white cephalothorax. Males range from .2 to .35 inches (5–9 mm); females from .75 to 1.1 inches (19– 28 mm). Like other members of Argiope they are considered harmless to humans. Garden Spiders often build webs in areas adjacent to open sunny fields where they stay concealed and protected from the wind. The spider can also be found along the eaves of houses and outbuildings or in any tall vegetation where they can securely stretch a web. The circular part of the female’s web may reach two feet in diameter. Webs are built at elevations from two to eight feet off the ground. Female Argiope aurantia spiders tend to be somewhat local, often staying in one place throughout much of their lifetime. The web of the yellow garden spider is distinctive: a circular shape up to

Photo by Angie Buterakos

Page 14 • Frederick County Report • September 14 – 20, 2011

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THE DEBT 11:20a 2:20p 8:40p THE HELP 11:40a 3:10p 6:40p RISE OF THE PLANET OF THE APES 11:50a 2:40p 8:20p CONTAGION 12:00p 3:00p 6:20p

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September 14 – 20, 2011 • Frederick County Report • Page 15

Advertise your classified for 4 weeks

(For Sale, Automobiles, Wanted, etc.)

[email protected]

Weider Pro 1120 Home Gym. Full body workout. Good condition. $200 value for only $100! Everlast Free Standing Heavy Bag.Great workout. Good condition. $100 value for only $50! Call: 540-327-3209 (7/13) 2004 White Yamaha Golf Cart. Battery operated, rear seat, full lights, runs great, excellent condition, garage kept since purchased. Charger and cover included. $2,800 OBO. 540-667-2735 (7/13) Bass guitar and amplifier for sale. Also white mink coat with white socks. Call 304-433-6548 (7/13)
2 refurbished Dell Inspiron 600m, Windows XP, 1.6-2.0GHz, 80GB HDD, 512MB memory, 14” LCD and more. $160 each. 1 Gateway MD7309u, Windows 7, 2.1GHz, 250GB HDD, 3GB memory, 15.6” LCD and more. $320 OBO. Can email picture. Call 540-514-1412. (7/27)

Handyman/repair/remodeling business assets for sale. 2002 14 foot freightliner/sprinter van fully loaded with tools. Ready to run now. Too much information to list. If interested please call. $22,000 for all or willing to split tools and van. $18,000 for van and $4,000 for tools. Call 703-930-3438 (7/13) Piano- Wurlitzer, VGC Ivory/cream with gold trim. Has gold cushion seat with storage. $550.00. Slipcovers for high back dining room chairs. Country look, blue and white. Only 5, $75.00 for all. Lots of kitchen items, dishes, bowls, corning ware, silverware, take all $75.00. Kitchen table, round glass w four cushion high back chairs. very nice $75.00. Leave message 868-9030 (7/13) Longhorn bull weighing approximately 1,000 lbs. 3-yrs old and a proven breeder. You transport. Loading pen available. Cash price $600. Call 540-869-4095 (7/13) Craftsman power tools table saw10” blade and table extender, asking $300. Shaper - never used asking $300. Band saw 12” (extra blades), asking $200. All three for $700. Tools have been used very little (or not at all) and we need the space. Call 888-6034 (7/13) Pet Hair Sheep lambs, they do not have wool so there is no need to ever shear! This breed has hair like a dog ,they shed out to a smooth coat in summer, just like dogs do. Females $200.00 Wethers $150.00 & Rams $300.00. Raised naturally with their mother’s, around human contact daily, in Shenandoah County VA. We have even sold to children’s petting zoo. Please email for more information,photos or to be put on our wait list. [email protected] Mens plus size clothing for sale. Sizes 4, 5 and 6X. Good Condition. Urban wear. Many jackets also. Call 540-631-4552 (7/13) Guitar, black, 6-string acoustic, $600.Guitar, Jackson, 6-string electric, loaded, $800.Keyboard, Yamaha Motif 77, full midi, $3,000 OBO.Keyboard, Roland RD 700 (88), $2,800 OBO.Roland Fantom Synthesizer, loaded, $2,600 OBO. Call 540-869-5454 (7/13) Light color wood with 1 large storage cabinet with wood doors on the bottom. 73” X 72” X 15” . TV opening: 31.5” X 27” (back is open so it can accomodate a deep TV. Sturdy and in good condition. $200.00 Can e-mail picture 540-723-0285 (8/10) Baseball Bats (Little League/aluminum): Have 2-call for dimensions. Cushioned grip, some wear but in good condition. Can e-mail pic $25.00 each. 540-723-0285 (7/27)

CUB SCOUT POPCORN FOR SALE! This is our only fund raiser of the year. Please help us earn enough to send our scouts to Camp Rock Enon in Gore. Many flavors available including chocolate, cheese, kettle corn, microwaveable & more! Please call 540-305-6563 to place an order - we deliver! (9/7) 3 Childcare Cots with Mattresses $10 ea. - 2 Adult Aluminum/Canvas Army Cots $15 ea. - Blazing Rails Power Train Set (NEW, 45x36 Track) w/Tunnel & Accessories $20 - 1990 Fleet (Packaged) Premiere Edition (Fleer All Pro Player Shots) Football Cards $15 box - 1990 Fleer (Opened – All Pro Player Shots) Football Error Set $10 box - Gallon Size Bag of Collector Postage Stamps (with Postmark) from 1950-1960’s Best Offer. Call Sherry 540-869-2249 (8/23)

ATTENTION Diabetics with Medicare Join America`s Diabetic Savings Club and receive a FREE diabetic bracelet. Membership is FREE. Qualify for meter upgrades, prescription delivery and free giveaways. Call 1-888-847-7064 (8/03) Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call Today 888604-5084 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. (8/03) Only $275 buys a 25-word classified ad in 88 newspapers across Virginia. Call Virginia Press Services at 804-521-7571 to place your ad in the STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED AD NETWORK Multi-Week Special –Place the same ad four consecutive weeks and receive the fifth week FREE (8/23)

Yard Sale spaces $10 w/great exposure. Shop or sell, Sept. 17, 8-2pm. Redland UMC Pig Roast and Community Day. 6540 N. Frederick Pike visible from 522 North in Cross Junction Virginia. 10’ X 36’ spaces. Reserve your spaces early, mark your calendars to shop. Food available. Call 540-888-4418 for spaces. (8/16)

1969 Mercedes Benz 280S staight-6 Recent Tune- Up. New radiator, brakes and 2 new carburator. AC works great. Under 100,000 original miles. Runs Good. Only $6500.00 OBO.540869-3521 or 540-303-8275 (7/13) Parts for a 1989 Ford Ranger, bought new, never used: E-coil $80.00 and Evaporator $60.00 or B.O. Call 540-683-9197 (7/20) Fifth Wheel Camper Trailer -2006 Cruiser Model,28RL.2 Slides,10 Gal gas electric hot water heater, upgrade insolation,15 K BTU, AC, 8 cu ft alloy wheels. Like New. $19,995.Call 540-869-6686 (7/13) 2007 Ford Focus SES Black, 50K, PW/PL/PM, Sunroof, Leather interior, 30 MPG. $12,000 OBO. Call 540-877-1217 (7/13) 2010 Toyota Corolla Sport. White, 16.8K, AUTO, sunroof, spoiler, trac. ctrl., CD, 32 mpg!! Small scrape on back bumper. $16,000 OBO. Call 540-869-1076 (7/13) 2007 Pontiac Vibe, white, 62,300 miles, automatic, sunroof, 29/34 mpg. $12,500 OBO. Call 540-869-3880. (7/27) 2003 Bounder Motorhome - Model # 32W - 33ft long, excellent condition, winter cover, 2 slide outs, gas, ducted A/C & heat, sleeps 6, queen bed and queen sleeper sofa, convection microwave, 2 flat screen TV’s with DVD’s, satelite TV, luggage rack/ladder, new inspection, 28K miles, generator, automatic leveling system, power cab seats, outside shower, backup cameras, solar battery charger, $40K. Call 540-539-7206 (7/13) 1st & second generation Camaro parts Engines, Poweglide Transmissions. Also, 1990 Nissan 240 Sx, 5 speed hatchback restored. $3850.00 Call 540-850-0864 (8/03) Need rear end for a 1991 Mazda pickup. Will buy whole truck wrecked. Call 540-465-8066 (8/10)

READERS & MUSIC LOVERS. 100 Greatest Novels (audio books) ONLY $99.00 (plus s h.) Includes MP3 Player & Accessories. BONUS: 50 Classical Music Works & Money Back Guarantee. Call Today! 1-888-657-2542 (8/03) VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg!! 40 Pills 4 FREE for only $99. #1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping. Only $2.70/pill. Buy the Blue Pill Now! 1-888-836-1937 (8/03) Diabetes/Cholesterol/Weight Loss Natural Product for Cholesterol, Blood Sugar and weight. Physician recommended, backed by Human Clinical Studies with fast acting results within 30 days. Call to hear about our special offer 888-846-8029 (8/03) VONAGE Unlimited Calls in U.S. & 60 Countries! NO ANNUAL CONTRACT! $14.99 For 3 Months! Then ONLY $25.99/mo. Plus FREE Activation. Call 888-840-5345 (8/03)
100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks SAVE 64% on the Family Value Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 3 FREE GIFTS & right-to-the-door delivery in a reusable cooler, ORDER Today. 1-888729-4210 and mention code 45069SQY or (8/03)

Good Condition. Urban wear. Many jackets also. Call 540-631-4552 (7/13) Nice, clean Chicago Bulls jacket. About 1988. X-Large. Bargain for only $50. Call 540-327-4397 (7/13) Coffee table, slate top, hexagonshaped, with wooden base. Slate top can be lifted off to access storage area. 40” wide and 17 1/2” high. Ideal for use with sectional sofas. Excellent condition. $30.00 Call 540-364-9773 (8/16) Trolling motor, brand new with battery, never used. 10 folding chairs and 4 heavy folding tables 5 x 6 ft. long. Carpet steam cleaning unit with attachments, slightly used. Large picnic cooler, operates on 12 volt system. Call after 5pm. 540-869-2899 (7/13) Wood loft bed. Includes bunk bed, desk, and dresser. All wood, very sturdy. Can be used as a unit or separately. EC. Pictures available upon request. $500. Call 540-869-8487 (7/13) Camouflage Hunting Apparel. Coverall, Quilted Jacket, new backpack, gloves, two long sleeve shirts and 2 neon net vests. Size L. $50. Call 540-622-4628 (7/13) Rocker Balance board- great for strengthening core muscles. Solid wood covered with durable nonslip coating. Is Professional Grade Board-150 lb max weight capacity. Brand new/excellent shape. $75.00. Can e-mail pic. 540-723-0285 (7/27) Air Hockey Table (7 FT)- Brand New! Can e-mail pic $200.00 Call 540-723-0285 (7/27) Entertainment Center: Light Oak with glass doors. (64” wide X 58” high X 23” deep/ TV opening 35” X 32”) Very good condition. Can email pic $300.00 Call 540-723-0285 (7/27)

A bedroom (8X10) with a closet and hallway bathroom to share in a ranch 3 bedroom home in Middletown next to Interstate 81 with two others and two loveable dogs. Seeking professional, non smoking/drugs professional. $500.00 a month, all utilities included plus $500.00 security deposit and 6 month term lease required. A credit and background check will be done on applicant. Please contact before noon. Scott 540-877-7083 or Melissa 540-931-1615. (8/17) A master bedroom with two spacious closets and private powder room off Valley Avenue. Inside a 2 bedroom townhouse to share with 2 other tenants and a playful kitten. $540 a month covers all rent, utilites, cable, and wireless internet. Must sign 10 month lease and have a steady source of income. Please contact Alicia 302-559-0282 or [email protected] (7/13)

Community Yard Sale Saturday September 17 2011, Dogwood Village, April Ave Stephens City, VA. Household goods, clothing, books, toys, sports memerabilia, bumper pool table and lots more. (9/14) Yard Sale: 9/23 & 9/24 7AM-4PM Household goods,clothing, books, toys, air hockey table, entertainment centers, weight bench, balance board, and more! 628 Kernstown Ct, Winchester (in Battlepark Estates-besides Creekside Shops off Valley Ave) (8/31) Yard/Bake Sale. Saturday September 17, 2011, 8 a.m Rain or Shine. Trinity Lutheran Church. 810 Fairfax Pike, Stephens City, VA (9/7) Got a yard sale or garage sale coming up? Post it here for FREE! [email protected]

RED ENVELOPE - Unique & Personalized Gifts for All Your Friends & Family! Starting at $19.95. Visit for an extra 20% off or Call 1-888-707-5566 (8/03) Mouthwatering gourmet strawberry gifts fresh for all occasions! 100% satisfaction guaranteed. Delivered nationwide. SAVE 20% on Dipped Berries! Visit or Call 1-888-722-7085 (8/03) PROFLOWERS. Send Flowers for Every Occasion! Anniversary, Birthday, Just Because. Starting at just $19.99. Go to Cheer to receive an extra 20% off your order or Call 1-888-712-0053 (8/03)

Page 16 • Frederick County Report • September 14 – 20, 2011

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