Frederick County Report, September 21 - October 4, 2012

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Serving all of
Frederick County
and Winchester City
September 21 – October 4, 2012
Volume IV, Issue 19
pumpkin guide
New local
artist section
p. 15
Race for the
White House
James Wood
Hall of Fame
Page 2 • Frederick County Report • September 21 – October 4, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
By Sue Golden
Frederick County Report
Councilor Trip Chewning was up-
beat when discussing the Treasurer’s
Report at the last Middletown town
council meeting. He said the town
had an “interesting couple of frst
months of the year.” Middletown
has a net loss of $79,286. Councilor
Chewning remained positive in spite
of the loss, since there were several
large, one time payments made, in-
cluding payments for the Virginia
Municipal League insurance, two
bond payments, and a large expen-
diture for pvc pipe. Te town still
has over $900,000 remaining in its
bank accounts and in certifcates of
deposit. Tat money can be used to
make up the diference in any short
fall. As Councilor Chewning con-
cluded his report, he was optimistic,
noting “hopefully, things will start
looking up.”
Optimism aside, Middletown has
a real, and signifcant problem: its
budget is “unsustainable” according
to the Virginia Resource Authority,
the same entity that loaned Middle-
town money to put in the problem-
atic sewage treatment plant. Accord-
ing to the VRA, Middletown must
cut spending, raise more money,
or both. Another option discussed
periodically is folding Middletown
back into Frederick County. Te
problem with the County option, if
the County agreed to take Middle-
town back, is that the loan for the
sewage treatment plant must be re-
paid by Middletown.
Te current council made some
very difcult choices during the last
budget negotiations. Te position of
town manager was eliminated. Bud-
gets were scrutinized to fnd every
savings possible. Department heads
were quizzed on their requests for
funds. Employees received pay in-
creases, but not without a fght.
However, town expenses are not
static. Te aging infrastructure of the
town, from water lines to repairs to
town hall, continue to bedevil any at-
tempt to get spending under control.
Te sewage treatment plant contin-
ues to thwart the best attempts to
make the plant work according to
plans. All of the departments appear
to be over budget.
Income for the town also is debat-
able. Whether the town water ex-
pense is “revenue neutral” is contin-
uously debated. Te sewage system
certainly does not pay for itself. Te
grand hope of the Dollar General
store saving the day is only a “hope”;
the Dollar General paid for a $30
business license this year, like every
other business in town. Next year
the business fee will be based on a
percentage of this year’s revenue, so
keep on shopping. One of the two
new stores to open in town already
closed. Te meals and lodging tax is
good income, but only if there are
meals and lodging to tax.
In a series of upcoming articles,
this reporter will attempt to inves-
tigate the various options open to
the town. Is the answer “roof tops,”
new businesses, cutting the budget
further, or raising taxes and fees?
Most likely, it will be a combination
thereof. But decisions for the town
should not be made in a vacuum,
and some of the answers are surpris-
ing. In the meantime, citizens need
to understand that the budget is un-
sustainable as is, and stay involved as
the council is faced with very tough
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
Three days of all-breed dog shows, featuring confrmation
judging, obedience and rally trials sponsored by Old
Dominion Kennel Club of Northern Virginia, Inc. and the
Warrenton Kennel Club. More than 150 breeds and varieties
with over 1500 entries will compete each day for the
coveted Best-In-Show award!
Confrmation judging will begin at 8:00am each day.
Obedience and Rally competitions on Saturday & Sunday
“Meet-the-Breed” presentations will be offered on Sunday
beginning at 10 am to 12 and 1 to 3. Spectators will be
offered a chance to meet various breeds and their owners in
a hands-on manner. Educational materials will be available
to help you select the ideal breed for your family.
Ample parking • Delicious food
& refreshments • Vendors selling
dog-related merchandise and supplies
$5 parking
The show will take place at
beautiful Historic Long Branch,
830 Long Branch Lane, Millwood, VA and
The 8th Annual Hunt
Country Cluster Dog Show
September 28, 29 & 30th, 2012
(Corner of Fairground Road & Rockland Road in Front Royal)
Saturday, September 22
8 am – 2 pm
AUCTION @ 10:00
Craft and yard sale
tables available. For
table reservations
($10.00 Each)
or more info., please
call (540) 635-8312
Benefits: Ladies’
Fellowship Missions
Rain or Shine
Te dogs are back in town!
Te Paws for Reading pro-
gram resumes its fall sched-
ule, accommodating school-
aged children by meeting later
in the day and on Saturdays
beginning in early October.
Paws will be appearing on al-
ternating Saturdays at Bow-
man Library and on alter-
nating Mondays at Handley
Library. Tese Terapy Dogs
International certifed canines
provide young readers a non-
threatening way to practice
their reading skills.
For more information about
this program, contact Donna
Hughes, youth services super-
visor at Bowman Library by
calling 540 869-9000 ext. 215,
or by email at [email protected] For questions
about the program at Handley
Library, contact Jennifer Sut-
ter, youth services librarian,
at 540 662-9041 ext. 21, or by
email at [email protected]
PAWS for Reading
at Bowman Library
Saturdays from 1 – 2:15 pm
Dates: October 6th & 20th
November 3rd & 17th
PAWS for Reading
at Handley Library
Mondays from 4pm - 5pm
Dates: October 8th & 22nd,
November 5th & 19th
December 3rd
Herby’s Barbershop
Wed. Thur. & Fri. • 9 to 4
Sat. • 9 to 1
Retired Captain of Law Enforcement
28 Years Service VA
(540) 869-8015
5335 Main St. Stephens City
Haircuts $10
Flattops $12 56 years experience licensed in VA, WV, & NC
Virginia Resource Authority tells Middletown budget is “unsustainable.”
Spay today
Have a cat or dog that needs
spay or neutering? Reduced
prices available through non-
proft Spay Today! NEW vets
over a WIDE area! For more
vets and MORE info: www. or 304-728-8330.
Old Grey Mare’s
Acres, LLC
435 Lofton Rd. Raphine, VA
Indoor Arena Available
for Events, Clubs & Fun Shows!
Conviently located off I-81,
Greenville, VA
Just North of Lexington,Va
off I-81
General & Detail Cleaning
Affordable Pricing
References Available
Free Estimates
Call 540-325-3688
September 21 – October 4, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 3 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
County Report
County Report
County Report
Virginia Press
Stephens City
Press releases should be
emailed to:
[email protected]
Daniel P. McDermott
(540) 305-3000
News Reporters:
Sue Golden
Jonathan Lucci
Jonathan Bennett
Advertising Sales
Angie Buterakos
(540) 683-9197
[email protected]
Alison Duvall
(540) 551-2072
[email protected]
Graphics Department
[email protected]
Rob Shultz
Jeff Richmond
Billing Coordinator:
[email protected]
Ryan Koch
If you are interested in
contributing articles to our paper,
please e-mail:
[email protected]
This publication is proudly
printed on 100% recycled
paper with soy-based ink.

Call in a tip on a crime and you may
Receive a reward of up to $1,000
*You will remain anonymous*

Winchester Crime of the Week - September 3, 2012
Location: Best Western (711 Millwood Ave)
Date of Crime: July 28-29, 2012
Type of Crime: Larceny
The reporting party advised that he was moving items for his brother from
Tennessee to Pennsylvania and stopped at Best Western (711 Millwood Ave)
overnight on July 28-29, 2012. In the morning he noticed the lock on his
trailer had been cut and the following items were missing:
Craftsman shopvac
Karcher pressure washer
Craftsman miter saw
Cosco ladder (yellow)
(4) Craftsman battery packs
Craftsman battery charger
Craftsman leaf blower
If you should have any information in reference to this or any other crimes,
please contact the Crime Solvers Hotline at (540) 665 – TIPS.
Case # 12031802 Offcer Sanchez
Frederick County Crime of the Week - September 10, 2012
The Frederick County Sheriff’s Offce is investigating a burglary and grand
larceny at Galilee Church located at 1831 Welltown Road. The incident
occurred between June 3 and June 5, 2012. The Pastor reported that upon
entering the church on June 5, 2012, he discovered that unknown suspect(s)
had forcibly entered the building and removed a substantial amount of
currency which was partial revenue from a yard sale held by the church.
If you have any information regarding a suspect or suspect vehicle in this
incident, please contact the Crime Solvers Hotline at (540) 665 TIPS (8477).
Information leading to the arrest of a suspect may result in a reward of up
to $1,000.
Case #12003179 Investigator L. R. Taylor

County Report
County Report
County Report
Angie Buterakos
Advertising Sales
Cell: (540) 683-9197
[email protected]
County Report
County Report
County Report
Alison Duvall
Advertising Sales
Cell: (540) 551-2072
[email protected]
The SPCA is open Monday thru
Friday 10-5 Saturday 10-4 Sunday 12-
5. 115 Featherbed Lane, Winchester •
662-8616. The SPCA accepts donations
for the following items, donations can
also be made at Newtown Antiques &
Pawn 375 Fairfax Pike, Stephens City:
Cat Litter • Kitten, puppy food • Cat
and dog food • Toys • Rawhides • Dog
treats • Sheets • Towels • Blankets
• Bleach • Pine-Sol • Liquid dish and
laundry detergent • Large trash bags
Pet of
the Week
Domestic Short Hair-Black: An
adoptable cat in Winchester,
VA • Large • Adult • Male •
Pet ID: 58819 • Primary color:
Black • Coat length: Short
Pit Bull TerierAn adoptable
dog in Winchester, VA • Pet ID:
58668 • Prefers a home with-
out: cats, dogs, young children
• Primary color: Brindle • Coat
length: Short
Henry Hudson Whiting
Justice Henry Hudson Whit-
ing, 89, of Frederick County,
Virginia, died peacefully on
Monday, September 17, 2012.
In lieu of fowers, please donate
to Blue Ridge Hospice, 333 W
Cork Street, Winchester Virginia
22601 http://www.blueridgehos- or First Presbyterian
Church 116 S Loudoun Street,
Winchester VA 22601 http://
Alfred E. DeHaven
Alfred (Al) Edward DeHaven,
age 82, of Winchester, Virginia,
passed away peacefully on Satur-
day, September 15, 2012, at his
home after a courageous battle
with cancer. Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to Blue Ridge
Hospice, 333 W. Cork Street,
Suite 405, Winchester, VA 22601
Eilene A. Schafer
Boswell Freels
Eilene Adele Shafer Freels, 74,
of Winchester, VA, died Friday,
September 14, 2012 in the Win-
chester Medical Center. Memo-
rial contributions may be made
to St. Jude Children’s Hospital,
501 St. Judes Place, Memphis,
TN 38105.
Keith Willard Richardson
Keith Richardson, age 83, of
Winchester, Virginia, died
Saturday, September 15, 2012,
in Greenville of Berryville.
Memorial contributions may be
made to Habitat for Humanity,
Winchester-Frederick County,
PO Box 1653, Winchester, VA
Anna Higdon Schultz
Anna Louise Higdon Schultz, 82,
of Frederick County, Virginia,
died Friday, September 14, 2012,
in Winchester, Virginia. In lieu of
fowers memorial contributions
may be made to Calvary Church
of the Brethren, 578 Front Royal
Pike, Winchester, Virginia 22602.
Selma Brassel “Sally” Kjono
Selma Brassel “Sally” Kjono, 84,
of Stephens City, died Friday,
September 7, 2012 at her resi-
The Wonderful Store
7841 Main St. Middletown, VA
Th - Sat • 1 - 7:30pm
Sun • 2 - 5:30pm
(540) 636-7369
■ Authorized Service
Center for Howard Miller
& Sligh
■ Licensed and Insured
■ House Calls Available
■ Antique or Modern
■ Serving the valley for
over 36 years
Page 4 • Frederick County Report • September 21 – October 4, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
By David Newlin for JWAA
Five athletes and a former coach
will be inducted into the 13th annual
James Wood High School Athletic
Hall of Fame on Friday, September
21, 2012. Ceremonies begin with
a reception at 5 p.m., followed by
the 5:45 induction ceremony in the
James Wood Ridge Campus gym-
nasium. Te inductees also will be
recognized at halftime of the football
game between JW and Skyline High
Schools. Kickof is at 7 p.m. at the
Colonels’ stadium.
Sterling N. Shockley, class of 1960,
is being inducted for his excellence
in football, basketball and baseball.
A versatile athlete who competed
in three sports all four years of high
school, he earned four letters in foot-
ball. On ofense, he played halfback
and guard positions and on defense
he was a linebacker. He also returned
punts and kickofs.
In basketball, he was the point
guard on the 1957-58 district cham-
pionship team. Shockley says base-
ball was his best sport. He was the
catcher and captain of the 1959 team,
and also played third base when he
wasn’t catching. He earned two let-
ters and received the James Wood
Touchdown Club (former name of
the JWAA) Award in 1959 and 1960
for baseball. His batting average his
senior year was around .340.
David Ganse, class of 1972, is being
honored for his high school prow-
ess in football, wrestling and track.
Ganse, whose older brothers Bob and
Don also were well-known athletes at
JW, advanced to the varsity level his
sophomore year and earned letters in
all three sports for three years. Ganse
played defensive cornerback on the
Colonels’ Commonwealth District
Championship and State Champion-
ship football team in 1970 and had
an important pass interception in the
state title game.
In track, he was a sprinter, jumper
and hurdler and still ranks among
the top 20 fastest runners in the 100
yard/meter dash. He received the
JWAA Track and Field Award his se-
nior year and was awarded the Jerry
Hannas Scholarship.
Kevin Crosen, class of 1977, also
was a three-sport standout for the
Colonels and is being inducted for his
excellence in football, basketball and
track. In football, he was the Colo-
nels’ starting quarterback for three
years and played defensive safety and
was on the kick-of, kick-return and
punt-return teams. He was named
All-Region Honorable Mention his
junior year in football and went on
to play defensive safety his freshman
year at James Madison University. At
JMU, he also played on the club rac-
quetball team and competed in the
Collegiate National Tournament in
doubles his senior year.
James Wood Athletic Association Hall of Fame
5aturday, 5eµtember 29, 2012 · 1 - 8 µ.m.
A day of Beer Tastings and Entertainment by
Sponsored by:
Virginia Eagle, The River 95.3 FM, TV3 Winchester, Northern Virginia Daily, Holiday Inn
& Suites @ Blue Ridge Shadows Resort, Shotton Design, Linking You, CenturyLink,
The Apple House, Noble & Noble Financial Associates, Culligan of Front Royal
Cost tickets in advance $13 at the Gate $15. Advance tickets may
be purchased at the Chamber of Commerce, Front Royal Visitors
Center or online at
General Admission $2.00
Fer mere lnfermatlen centact 540-635-3185,
µrlfße©frentreyalchamber.cem er vlslt
www.brewandblues.cem,www.facebeek.cem,Brew and Blues Festlval
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³âII\ ä||º| M11111ä M|1|||1| º11W
Sunday November 4th,
if rain November 11th, 2012
Warren County Fairgrounds,
Front Royal, VA
Sponsored by:
Skyline Riders Horse & Pet 4H Club
Competitions start at 10:00 a.m.
Cost per class, per horse ~ $8
All classes are youth and adult:
Youth 9 - 19, Adult over 19 years of age.
No riders under the age of 9 will be eligible for
riding or participating
All youth riders 9 - 19 must wear a helmet
Dogs must be on leash
A current (within 12 months) coggins required per horse.
Pre-registration required, must have
team/teams registered by, Oct. 25th, 2012
No practice area
Same horse and rider team may participate in up to 3 classes
To register your team/teams,
please call Debbi Garrett 540-422-1625
Creative Touch
Paint & Drywall
Free Estimates!
(540) 636-6032
Family Owned
& Operated
Since 1995
“Quality Work,
at a price you
can afford!”
• Custom Colors
• Staining
• Wallpaper
• Drywall
Installation and
• Pressure
Licensed/Insured • References • Interior/Exterior
Commercial • Industrial • Residential
Adjoa Taylor
Kevin Crosen
Michael Crawford
September 21 – October 4, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 5 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
Exterior Wash
Wash Plus
“Ask about
detailing while
you wait”
Mon - Sat
8am - 7pm
9am - 7pm
Mon - Sat
9am - 7pm
10am - 7pm
Mon - Sat
9am - 6pm
10am - 6pm
Weather Permitting
(Next to Lowe’s)
Walmart Shopping Center
Front Royal, VA 22630
$2 OFF
$1 OFF
Supreme Wash Plus:
• “Double” Wheel & Tire Cleaner
• “Double” High Pressure Blaster
• Wheel & Tire Scrubber
• Bug Buster Cleaner
• 110 Hp High Velocity Blow Dryers
Express Wash Plus:
• “Double” Soft Cloth Wash
• Triple Foam Conditioner
• “Single” Wheel & Tire Cleaner
• “Single” High Pressure Blasters
• Under Carriage Flush
• 60 Hp High Velocity Blow Dryers
• Presoak
• Clear Coat Protector
• “Single” Soft Cloth Wash
• Spot Free Rinse
• 20 Hp High Velocity Blow Dryers
All special pricing is valid until 11/18/2012
All special pricing is valid until 11/18/2012
All special pricing is valid until 11/18/2012
Cannot be combined with
any other offers. All special
pricing is valid until 11/18/12
Wash Club
In basketball at JW, Crosen was a
point guard and led the team in as-
sists (70) and free throw shooting
(75.5 percent) his senior year. He
received the Defensive Player of the
Year Award, the Jerry Hannas Schol-
arship, and a JWAA scholarship his
senior season.
In track and feld, Crosen is remem-
bered for his speed and jumping abil-
ity. He set records in the triple jump
and long jump and was a key leg of
the 880 relay team. Adjoa Taylor,
class of 1995, came to JW as a junior
from Jamaica in 1993. One of the top
female runners in James Wood track
history, she lettered in cross country
and track both her junior and senior
She won the 1995 AA State Champi-
onship in the 800 meters and fnished
second in the state in the 400 meters.
She won Northwestern District titles
in the 400 meter event in 1994 and
’95 and the 800 meter district title in
’95. She also won the Region II 800
meter title her senior year.
Taylor still holds the JW girls
school record in the 800 meters
(2:16.6) and is tied for the record in
the 200 meters (:26.6). She is second
among the all-time 400 meter leaders
(:58.2). She also is tied for frst in the
3200 meter relay (10:13.5). She was
captain of the JW cross country and
track teams her senior year and re-
ceived the JWAA Outstanding Track
After high school, she ran track and
cross country at Christopher New-
port University for one year where
she was named the Most Outstand-
ing Track Athlete, NCAA Division 3
All-American in the 400 meter relay,
and she helped lead her team to a
Page 6 • Frederick County Report • September 21 – October 4, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
fourth place fnish in the NCAA f-
Also at Christopher Newport, she
was named All DIAC Conference in
cross country and was named the
Mason Dixon Conference MVP in
indoor track and selected to the All
Mason Dixon Conference team in
outdoor track.
After one year at Christopher New-
port, she transferred to Duquesne
University where she ran the 300 me-
ter, 500 meter and 800 meter events.
She won medals in three Atlantic
10 Conference championship races
and was listed on the Atlantic 10
Commissioner’s Honor Roll in 1999-
Michael Crawford, class of 1997,
still flls the record books in basket-
ball and baseball at James Wood and
is considered by many to be one of
the best athletes ever to play at the
Crawford is the Colonels all-time
basketball leading scorer, former
State Player of the Year, Regional
Player of the Year, and two-time re-
cipient of the Winchester Star Player
of the Year Award. He was First Team
All State two seasons, three-time All
Regional player, and a four-time All
District selection.
He scored 2,232 career points at
JW between 1994-97, including a 44
point performance in a single game.
He holds the top season average
scoring record of 29.5 points his se-
nior year and averaged 28.8 PPG his
junior season, 24.2 as a sophomore,
and 19.9 as a freshman playing at the
varsity level. He received the JWAA
Basketball Award each of his four
years of high school.
In baseball, he was equally out-
standing and still holds JW records
for most runs scored (69), most
doubles (15), most stolen bases (58),
and most walks (42). In the record
books, he is also still listed among
the top 10 performers in fve other
categories including batting average,
RBI’s, hits, home runs and triples.
His senior year, he also received
the JWAA Baseball award, the John
Moser Award and the Jerry Hannas
After high school, Crawford re-
ceived a full athletic scholarship in
basketball to Rider University where
he scored over 1,000 points and
amassed more than 400 assists. He
was a two-time basketball team cap-
tain at Rider and helped his team ad-
vance to the post season NIT where
they lost to Penn State. He also was a
member of the MAAC All-Star Team
that played against the Japanese Na-
tional team and competed in six ma-
jor Japanese cities as well as in Eng-
land and Italy against professional
club teams.
Dave McGuigan is being inducted
for his excellence and success as the
12-year head coach of the James
Wood girls volleyball team. From
1987-99, his teams posted a 169-69
record (71%). His coaching highlights
include two state semi-fnal fnishes,
the Virginia AA State Sportsmanship
Award in 1998, four Region II ap-
pearances, with two runner-up fn-
ishes, and two Northwestern District
undefeated regular seasons (1997
and ‘98).
His teams won three district regu-
lar season championships and two
Northwestern District Tournament
titles. Tey also won Apple Capital
Tournament titles in 1988, ’89, and
McGuigan was named District
Coach of the Year twice, in 1997 and
’98 and Region II Coach of the Year in
’97. Among the athletes he coached,
many received accolades throughout
the region and state. He coached 12
frst-team All District players, four
All-District Players of the Year, and
four frst-team All Region selections.
He also placed four players on Vir-
ginia State All-Star teams.
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
Rehearsals for the Barber-
shop/Bluegrass show sched-
uled for October 13 will be
held every Monday at 7pm
at the First United Methodist
Church, 308 N. Braddock St
in Wincheseter, VA.
What to do when seeking a hunting license
Te requirements to secure a hunting license vary depending on where a
hunter lives. Diferent states, counties and even countries have their own
rules, and hunters must adhere to these specifc rules in order to secure
their licenses in time for hunting season.
As diferent as rules can be from state to state, there are certain ways
hunters can make the licensing process go more smoothly regardless of
where they live.
Determine which type of hunting you will be doing. Before applying for a
license, determine where you will be hunting and which species of animals
you hope to hunt. Diferent animals typically require diferent permits, so
hunters can do themselves a favor and expedite the process by pinpointing
the animals they hope to hunt before applying.
Determine how licenses are issued. Depending on where you live, your
state or municipality might have a Web site detailing each step of the li-
censing process. If not, visit a nearby sporting goods or outdoor shop and
ask a member of the shop’s staf if they can help with the process. An out-
door shop is often a great source of information and is likely to make the
process much easier to understand.
Determine if you’re eligible for any discounts. Some hunters are eligi-
ble for discounts, while others might be charged more. Many states of-
fer discounted rates to their own residents and might even extend those
discounts to seniors, youths and military personnel. However, many states
charge out-of-state hunters more. Do some research ahead of time to de-
termine your eligibility for discounts or if your status will garner more
Buy only what you need. Hunters who can only get out to hunt for one
day should only seek a one-day license. Such licenses are less expensive
and available for many diferent types of hunting.
5199 John Marshall Hwy., Strasburg, VA
Dixie Plate Glass &
Mirror Company, LLC
6773 Valley Pike
Middletown, VA
(540) 869-4400
Glass tabletops, Custom wall
mirrors, Shower encloures,
Commericial Storefronts
Insulated glass replacements
Stephens City
Insurance Agency, Corp
5337 Main Street
Stephens City, VA
[email protected]
Immediate SR-22
Auto, Home, Renters, etc
7716 Main St Middletown
at Middletown Courts
Open Tue-Fri
appointments or walk-
ins. Sat, available
by appointments
Call 868-1263
Infants and 2 - 3 year olds
915 S. Cameron St.
Local Business Directory
Advertise your Business in our local Business Directory $20 for 4 WEEKS
Call 540-683-9197 or email [email protected]
Affordable Painting
& Home Improvement
Custom Interior / Exterior Painting
& Staining. Remodeling & Reno-
vation. Power Washing
Commercial and Residential
Free Estimates CALL Dave’s offce
at (540) 869-3506
or cell (540) 974-1563
a div of Dave Walker Homes, Inc.
Need A Tutor?
Upward Education In-Home
Tutoring Services. All sub-
jects, K-Adult. Affordable
rates. Qualifed Teachers/
affordable rates.
540 409-4540.
Sterling Shockley David Ganse K
Dave McGuigan
September 21 – October 4, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 7 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
By Jonathan Lucci
Frederick County Report
To say the race for the race for the
White House has changed in the
past month would be an understate-
ment, to say the least. Since our
last update on the 2012 presidential
election, both campaigns launched
their conventions in very diferent
circumstances and had very difer-
ent results. Stories of campaign in-
fghting have competed with endless
waves of television ads, and every-
day a slew of new polls ofer difering
pictures of the national popular vote
and the battleground states that will
decide this year’s election. After the
busiest and most important month
so far in the election cycle, the race
is still very much competitive and
in play, but one would have to be a
particularly blind partisan to see
anything other than an advantage
for President Obama and the Demo-
crats with six weeks of campaigning
Te ominous signs for Republicans
began when a hurricane cut their
convention from four days to three.
However, a successful speech by
Ann Romney on the opening night
of the convention did buoy Republi-
can hopes at frst. After the brutal
attacks on her husband’s charac-
ter over the summer, her remarks
painted a diferent picture of a caring
family man. Indeed the Republican
convention itself went fairly well, as
Vice Presidential candidate Paul
Ryan thrilled conservatives with a
speech full of the budget policy that
has made him a star and Mitt Rom-
ney gave a solid, if not spectacular
speech about his economic vision.
But distractions, most notably Clint
Eastwood’s bizarre “debate” with an
empty chair representing President
Obama largely drowned out the ef-
fective messaging of the GOP con-
vention. Perhaps most telling, many
political commentators noted how
few of the Republican delegates re-
ally seemed to like their own Presi-
dential candidate. Many seemed
motivated solely with unseating a
President they deeply dislike.
Te Democrats, almost without ar-
gument presented a much better pic-
ture the following week at their con-
vention. Part of this was the natural
order of going second, and part of it
was the obvious enthusiasm shown
by delegates for the President. Te
frst night saw Michelle Obama give
a stirring address, and the second
treated the viewing public to a re-
minder of why Bill Clinton is a politi-
cian even his rival’s respect. Strange-
ly, it was this President so noted for
his oratorical abilities who seemed
to intentionally ofer a rather sub-
dued, measured acceptance speech.
Perhaps it was good for him that he
did so, because after only 24 hours of
celebrating a successful convention
the Democrats were reminded of the
dismal economic realities they face
by a month jobs report that showed
fewer jobs were created in August
than economists had expected.
Yet it has been the last week that
has turned this race considerably in
President Obama’s direction. While
the polls registered a surprisingly
large bounce for Obama after the
convention, that bounce has faded
from many national polls as vot-
ers return to their partisan divide.
However, a videotape of Governor
Mitt Romney at a private fundraiser
from the spring was released this
week that has caused a frestorm. In
the video, Romney points out that
47 percent of Americans pay no in-
come tax and seems to indicate that
these people are both dependent on
government and unlikely to vote for
him in November. While many con-
servative Republicans want to see
Romney fully embrace these com-
ments, other in the party have open-
ly distanced themselves from their
Presidential candidate. It reveals a
serious divide within the Republican
Party between moderates and the
conservative wing represented by
the Tea Party. Tis divide, regardless
of which side is correct on policy, is
showing itself most clearly just as
the Democratic Party is achieving an
enthusiasm and unity many in both
parties thought they never would in
this election cycle.
While many national polls show
the race tight, a long series of polls
in battleground states are showing
President Obama with small but
signifcant leads and with the clock
ticking toward November 6th, time
is not Governor Romney’s side.
Te debates remain in October,
three events that will put President
Obama and Governor Romney on
stage together in front of a huge na-
tional audience. Teir importance
can, perhaps, not be overstated. Yet
right now, on the eve of those de-
bates and with so little time remain-
ing most objective observers admit
that President Barack Obama is
well-positioned the claim victory in
As it has all year long, Virginia
stands at the center of the electoral
calculus for both sides. Unprec-
edented amounts of money have
been spent on advertising for both
campaigns and their ground games
are already moving into action for
the home-stretch. Polls show Presi-
dent Obama with leads of varying
amounts, but all in the single digits.
It is not a matter debated by either
side: if Governor Romney has any
hope of winning, he must turn Vir-
ginia back into a red state. Right
now, he is behind in that efort and
the clock is ticking.
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Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
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Page 8 • Frederick County Report • September 21 – October 4, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
Put pumpkins to use in many diferent ways
Autumn is the season when
pumpkins are ripe for the picking,
and thousands of people fock to
local farms and roadside vendors
to select perfect pumpkins. Many
pumpkins are turned into decora-
tive jack-o’-lanterns for Hallow-
een, only to be tossed in the trash
come November 1. Tat could be
because many people are unaware
of the various ways they can put
pumpkins to good use.
Pumpkins are gourds and mem-
bers of the squash family and have
been grown and used for thou-
sands of years. Evidence suggests
that pumpkins date back to 7000
B.C., possibly originating in Mex-
ico. Today they are widely used for
decorating around Halloween, but
there are many other things that
can be done with pumpkins.
Create a food vessel. Pumpkins
can be transformed into bowls to
hold soup, punch, fruit, or even
dips. Make sure the pumpkin has
been cleaned well of its pulp and
seeds, as well as the stringy fesh
that is inside. Rub the inside walls
of the pumpkin with oil to keep
them from drying out and cav-
ing in, then fll with your food of
Make pumpkin puree. Puree
from a pumpkin can be used in
all types of recipes, from soups
to baked goods. Te puree also
can replace the oil in cake reci-
pes. Cut the pumpkin and scoop
out the seeds and stringy mem-
branes. Ten place it cut-side-
down in a pan with a little water
in the bottom. Bake at 350 F for
around 90 minutes. Te fesh will
become tender and easily remov-
able. Blend the resulting puree in
a food processor and reserve fesh
for recipes. Some pumpkins are
sweeter or better to use as part of
Pumpkins are staples of autumn decorating. But
there are more uses for these orange gourds than
just carving them into Jack-O-Lanterns.
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Min.: $15.00
Fire Prevention
Week Activity at the
Smithsonian Institute
During this year’s Fire Preven-
tion Week, October 7th through
the 13th, the Frederick County
Fire and Rescue Department is
teaming up again with the Smith-
sonian Instistute, the District of
Columbia’s Fire and EMS, and
the United States Fire adminis-
tration to present the 4th An-
nual Community Fire Prevention
Day. Te event takes place on the
grounds of the National Air and
Space Museum in Washington
DC. Tis year’s event takes place
on Wednesday, October 10, 2012,
beginning at 10 am.
Tis year’s theme is Have 2
Ways Out and we are focusing on
home escape plans. Only one-third
of Americans have both developed
and practiced a home fre escape
plan. And of the remaining three-
quarters who do have an escape
plan, less than half have actually
practiced it. During the event there
will be hands-on demonstrations in
fre extinguisher training, E.D.I.T.H.
(Exit Drills In Te Home), basic
fre prevention techniques as
well as displays of the Frederick
County Fire and Rescue Pub-
lic Education Trailer, District of
Columbia fre apparatus and an
informational displays from all
(from a release)
Old Fashion Fall Festival
Horse and Pony Fun Show
Admission is Free
September 30, 2012
Rain date: November 7, 2012
Warren County Fairgrounds
Start time: 9:00 A.M. $4 per class or $20.00 all day
***Representatives for Medieval games***
(Bring your favorite home cooked chili, set up a
booth, wait for judging, after judging, sell your
chili).Chili cook off participants must have an ap-
plication on fle with the Health Department -
For more information or application for
Chili cook off,
call Debbi - 540-422-1625
September 21 – October 4, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 9 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
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Tues. 7 - 7 • Fri. 7 - 1
See Our Website for
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Morning and Evening Classes Near You!
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Must be 18 or older to participate
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Drive 7 days a week!
Convenient online scheduling 24/7
• Pick your own drive times
• Take as long as you need
recipes. Check the variety you’re
Whip up a facial. Use some
pumpkin puree with a little brown
sugar and a dash of milk to create
a vitamin-rich facial mask.
Get illuminated. Turn hol-
lowed-out mini pumpkins into
candles. Melt soy wax, beeswax
or the gel type of candle wax that
can be found at most craft stores.
Add your favorite scent and place
a wick into the bottom of the
pumpkin. Ten pour the wax into
hallowed-out space and allow it to
harden. Try the same thing with
bumpy and multi-colored gourds
for added decorating appeal.
Turn the pumpkin into a fower
pot. Fill a hollow pumpkin with
soil. You may not have to worry
about scraping the pumpkin com-
pletely clean because the pulp can
be used to help fertilize the potting
soil. Plant your favorite fall fowers
into the festive and earth-friendly
fower pot. When the pumpkin
shows signs of rotting, simply put
the whole thing into a traditional
fower pot or bury it directly in the
Make pumpkin stock. While
vegetable or meat-based stocks
may be the standards, pump-
kin can be used to make stock as
well. Clean out the seeds from the
stringy guts of the pumpkin and
put the guts into a pot flled with
water. Add celery, carrots or any
other aromatic vegetables for extra
favor. Allow to boil for at least 30
minutes. Te stock is ready when
it begins to change color. Strain
and reserve the stock for use in a
variety of recipes.
Add to compost bins. Pumpkins
are rich in zinc, vitamin A and vi-
tamin C, among other nutrients.
You can add the discarded pump-
kins to your backyard compost
bins to further replenish the soil.
Turn into a billowing cauldron.
Instead of a standard jack-o’-lan-
tern, put a glass jar into the carved
pumpkin, add dish soap and hot
water to the jar and then put in
a piece of dry ice. Bubbles and
smoke will pour out of the pump-
kin to create a spooktacular efect.
Call today! 540-869-2004
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From a simple garden planting to an elaborate outdoor
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Page 10 • Frederick County Report • September 21 – October 4, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
USED $100.00
House Cleaning
Free Estimates!
Call Tracey @
The Warren County Fair presents the
Warren County Fairgrounds
Adults - $10.00; Children 7-12 years - $5.00; Under 6 years - Free
For info. call Chris 540-931-4321
or Fair Offce 540-635-5827
Schedule/Dates/Times Subject to Change
[email protected]
Rt 522/Fairground Rd. Front Royal
Saturday Sept. 29
Reg. 3pm • Race 5pm
Saturday Oct. 13
Reg. 3pm • Race 5pm
Saturday Oct. 27
Points Race
Reg. 3pm • Race 5pm
Kay’s School
of Dance
Stephens City, VA
(540) 869-2735
6 Week Sessions:
Ballet only
- Monday classes
Hip Hop
- Monday classes
Kays School of Dance
Fall Dance classes
Ages 3.5 to Adult
Creative Movement,
Kinder Ballet, Ballet-
Tap - Jazz combination
Come sit around and chat about your dream experiences!
Ever Wonder What Your
Dreams Mean?
7:00 – 8:00 pm
Tues. Oct. 23 • Tues. Nov. 13
Bowman Library Conference Room
871 Tasker Road Stephens City, VA
Questions? [email protected]










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Stonewall Industrial Park
Old Town Business Association announces “Stop, Shop,
& Give” event to demonstrate community support for
Old Court House Museum, Shenandoah Valley
Discovery Museum, and Handley Regional Library
“Stop, drop and roll” is being replaced by Stop, Shop and Give
this month, and thankfully, no fre safety drills will be needed. For
the frst time ever, the Old Town Business Association is sponsor-
ing an event for participating merchants to donate 5% of sales on
Saturday, September 29 to the Old Court House Civil War Muse-
um, Shenandoah Valley Discovery Museum, and Handley Regional
Library. Tese three non-profts in Old Town Winchester will be
recipients of monies donated by local merchants, dividing the pro-
ceeds equally.
Library Director Trish Ridgeway observed that “this is the frst
time something like this has been undertaken in Old Town Win-
chester and it is a great way for shoppers and merchants to come
together to support our community.” In appreciation for this con-
sideration, Aimee Gangai from Handley Regional Library Youth
Services Division will ofer two interactive storytimes for children
with the theme “a few of my favorite things.” Te frst story unfolds
in front of the Shenandoah Valley Discovery Museum at 12:30 p.m.,
and another tale will be told on the steps of the Old Court House
Civil War Museum at 1:00 p.m.
Supporters of Handley Regional Library, the Shenandoah Valley
Discovery Museum, and the Old Court House Civil War Museum
are encouraged to browse Old Town Winchester for a few of their
favorite things! Te Handley Library Shop will be open to the pub-
lic during the event for purchases of books, note cards, commemo-
rative pins and a host of truly interesting items, as well.
For more information about this special event, contact Trish
Ridgeway at 540 662-9041 ext 14, or by email at [email protected]
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Ph: (540) 869-6105 Cell: (540) 247-3197
Driver Improvement Clinic Driver Education Class
October 13
8am - 11:30am
Classes at 153 Narrow Ln.
Mt. View Christian Academy Stephens City, VA
Classes at Holiday Inn Express
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September 21 – October 4, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 11 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
ARIES (March 21 to April 19)
Although you love being the focus of
attention, it’s a good idea to take a few
steps back right now to just watch the
action. What you see can help with an
upcoming decision.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20)
“Caution” continues to be your watch-
word this week, as a former colleague
tries to reconnect old links. There are
still some dark places that need to be
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20)
Making a good first impression is
important. Revealing your often hid-
den sense of humor can help you get
through some of the more awkward
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Tak-
ing that Cancer Crab image too seri-
ously? Lighten up. Instead of com-
plaining about your problems, start
resolving them. A friend would be
happy to help.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) A wid-
ening distance between you and that
special person needs to be handled
with honesty and sensitivity. Don’t
let jealousy create an even greater gap
between you two.
VIRGO (August 23 to September
22) Congratulations. Your handling of
a delicate family matter rates kudos.
But no resting on your laurels just yet.
You still have to resolve that on-the-
job problem.
LIBRA (September 23 to October
22) You might surprise everyone by
being unusually impulsive this week.
But even level-headed Libras need to
do the unexpected now and then.
SCORPIO (October 23 to Novem-
ber 21) A period of turmoil gives way
to a calmer, more settled environ-
ment. Use this quieter time to patch up
neglected personal and/or professional
SAGITTARIUS (November 22
to December 21) A new relationship
could create resentment among family
and friends who feel left out of your
life. Show them you care by making
more time for them.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to
January 19) Concentrate on complet-
ing all your unfinished tasks before
deadline. You’ll then be able to use this
freed-up time to research new career
AQUARIUS (January 20 to Feb-
ruary 18) You’re right to try to help
colleagues resolve their heated differ-
ences. But keep your objectivity and
avoid showing any favoritism ‘twixt
the two sides.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20)
Your personal life continues to show
positive changes. Enjoy this happy
turn of events, by all means. But be
careful not to neglect your workplace
all ages look to you for advice and
encouragement. You would make an
excellent counselor.
© 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.
• On Oct. 13, 1775, the Continen-
tal Congress authorizes construc-
tion and administration of the first
American naval force. Esek Hopkins
was appointed the first commander-
in-chief of the Continental Navy. His
first fleet consisted of seven ships: two
24-gun frigates, two 14-gun brigs and
three schooners.
• On Oct. 12, 1786, a lovesick Thom-
as Jefferson composes the first of many
romantic letters to a married woman
named Maria Cosway. In 1789, his let-
ters grew less frequent. She continued
to write to him and vented her frustra-
tion at his growing aloofness. After her
husband died, Cosway moved to a vil-
lage in Italy to open a convent school
for girls.
• On Oct. 11, 1793, the death toll
from a yellow fever epidemic in Phila-
delphia hits 100. By the time it ended,
5,000 people were dead. A vaccine
prevents yellow fever in much of the
world, though 20,000 people still die
every year from the disease.
• On Oct. 14, 1944, German Gen.
Erwin Rommel, nicknamed “the Des-
ert Fox,” is given the option of facing
a public trial for treason, as a co-con-
spirator in the plot to assassinate Adolf
Hitler, or taking cyanide. He chose the
latter. The German government gave
Rommel a state funeral. His death was
attributed to war wounds.
• On Oct. 8, 1956, New York Yan-
kees right-hander Don Larsen pitches
the first no-hitter in the history of the
World Series. Even better, it was a
perfect game — that is, there were no
runs, no hits and no errors, and no bat-
ter reached first base.
• On Oct. 10, 1985, the hijacking of
the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro
reaches a dramatic climax when U.S.
Navy F-14 fighters intercept an Egyp-
tian airliner attempting to fly the Pal-
estinian hijackers to freedom. On Oct.
7, four heavily armed terrorists had
hijacked the Achille Lauro and 320
crewmembers and 80 passengers.
• On Oct. 9, 1992, a 28-pound bowl-
ing-ball-sized meteorite lands on an
orange 1980 Chevy Malibu in Peek-
skill, N.Y. Scientists have determined
that it came from the inner edge of the
main asteroid belt in space, between
Jupiter and Mars.
© 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.





Page 12 • Frederick County Report • September 21 – October 4, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
Saturday September 22
9:45 am to 5pm 13th Annual Apple
Butter Celebration at Skyland Resort,
Mile 41.7 on Skyline Drive Shenan-
doah National Park, VA. Te celebra-
tion starts at dawn with the lighting
of the fres and the flling of the cop-
per kettles. Te day long event will
include entertainment starting at
9:45 a.m. with singer Resi Linton fol-
lowed by the by Shenandoah Valley
Cloggers, High Horse Cloggers and
music from High Ground Blue Grass
Band and Possum Ridge String Band.
Skyland Resort chefs will prepare
grilled chicken with apple salsa, pork
ribs with apple barbeque sauce, cob-
bler, caramel apples, cider and other
fall-fruit themed delights. Wine tast-
ing, pony rides and children’s crafts
will also be ofered as will kettle-
fresh apple butter to take home.
7am to 12pm Te Middletown Vol-
unteer Fire and Rescue Auxiliary will
have a Pancake and Sausage Break-
fast at Middletown Fire Hall, 7855
Main Street. Te cost is $6 for adults
and $3 for children under 12. Take-
outs will be available. Proceeds ben-
eft Middletown Volunteer Fire and
11am Elephant Appreciation Day
at Bowman Library. Te only thing
more fun than a barrel of monkeys
is a parade of elephants! Donna
Hughes, children’s supervisor for
Handley Regional Library will be
the ring leader as families in Clarke,
Frederick, and Winchester come to-
gether to show appreciation for these
noble creatures in the frst ever Ele-
phant Appreciation Day at Bowman
library. Free for all ages. Te event
will get underway at 11 a.m. in the
Bowman library children’s room and
participants will be exploring stories
about elephants, creating elephant
masks, dancing the Baby Elephant
dance, eating elephant toes, de-
signing an Elmer the Patchwork El-
ephant, and playing elephant games.
Te free event promises to be highly
interactive, visually stimulating,
and just plain fun! Contact Donna
Hughes at 869-9000 x 215 for more
10am to 5pm Apple Harvest Arts
and Crafts Festival, Jim Barnett Park
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.
Sunday September 23
2pm Longaberger basket bingo at
Round Hill Community Fire and
Rescue Company, 769 Round Hill
Road, located of of Rt. 50 West of
Winchester. Doors open at 12pm.
Games begin at 2pm. $20 in advance,
$25 at the door. All prepaid admis-
sions will go into a special drawing.
Baskets will be flled. Rafes, Door
prizes. Food will be available for sale.
For tickets or more information call
Karl Littman 540-327-6820 or Victor
Riggleman 540-877-1402
Friday September 28
11:30am Te National Active and
Retired Federal Employees Associa-
tion (NARFE) Winchester Chapter
180 will hold its monthly luncheon
and chapter meeting. Chapter 180
members, federal retirees and cur-
rently employed federal employees
are invited. Tis meeting will be a
Political Candidate Forum. Come
out meet and greet independent and
democratic individuals running for
ofce. Lunch begins at 11:30a.m. in
the Lee Jackson banquet room of the
Best Western in Winchester, Va. Te
cost is $11 for members and guests.
For further information and reser-
vations call Harmon Byrd at 540-
877-1952 by Tuesday September 25,
Tuesday October 2
8am to 10am Small Business vs.
Te Heathcare Bill. Are you Pre-
pared? Tere are many rumors and
mis¬conceptions concerning how
the Patient Protection and Afordable
Care Act will efect small business
owners and their employees. Attend
this seminar to become educated on
how the healthcare bill may impact
your business, learn about upcoming
requirements of the bill that will be
implemented in 2012 and years to
come. Note New Location. Be our
guest to a FREE discussion by Angela
Rudolph at the BB&T Main Branch
- Basement Conference Room, in
Winchester, VA on Cameron Street.
Seating is limited so please email
Andy Gyurisin at [email protected]
org or call 540-868-7093 by Septem-
ber 21st, 2012.
9am to 2pm Healthy Living Event
& Farmers Market Our Health Cam-
pus, 329 N. Cameron St. Winchester
(Final Week) FREE health screen-
ings, nutrition consultations, local
produce, baked goods and more.
Food stamp recipients are eligible to
receive FREE vouchers to purchase
produce and baked goods. Market
vendors will ofer a discount on cash
sales. Contact: (54) 536-1600
Friday October 5
8:30am to 3pm LFCC Ofers Cus-
tomer Service Professionals Day
Middletown, VA – Te Ofce of
Workforce Solutions at Lord Fairfax
Community College (LFCC) is ofer-
ing a Customer Service Profession-
als Day on Friday, October 5, 2012
at the Middletown Campus in the
Corron Community Development
Center. Whatever the business, cus-
tomer service is key. Tis seminar
is designed for anyone who serves
internal and/or external custom-
ers. Te keynote address, “Be the
Best You Can Be,” will be delivered
by Bobbie Walker from the Virginia
Department of Tourism. Attendees
can choose to participate in breakout
sessions on topics that include build-
ing loyalty through customer ser-
vice, making customer service a time
management priority, and providing
customer service that comes from
the heart. Do you know an excep-
tional customer service organization
or professional? Prior to the event,
nominations are accepted online for
Customer Service Professional of
the Year and Outstanding Customer
Service Business of the Year. Nomi-
nations are submitted at LFCCwork- and votes must be cast
by October 3rd. Te award will be
presented during the lunch portion
of the event. Registration of $95 for
the event includes continental break-
fast and lunch (sponsored by Chick-
Fil-A), or individuals can attend the
lunch only (for the awards presenta-
tion) for $25. More information is
available on the web at www.LFC- or by calling (540)
7 pm to 8:30pm - Meals On Wheels
Beneft Concert will be held at
the Macedonia United Methodist
Church (Route 522 and Macedonia
Church Road, 4 miles South of Win-
chester). Featured will be Macedo-
nia’s Bluegrass Band along with the
combined Praise and Revival! Bands.
A free-will ofering will be collected
with all proceeds going toward the
Shenandoah Area Agency on Aging
area seniors in local and surronding
counties. For further information
contact Darlene Miller at 540-868-
Saturday October 6
7am Kernstown United Methodist
Church Pancake Breakfast Adults
$6.00, Children (10 and under) $3.00
Pancakes, Sausage, Sausage Gravy,
Juice, and Cofee Please come out to
support KUMC. Kernstown United
Methodist Church 3239 Valley Pike
Winchester, VA 22602 540-667-7298
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
Event listing
Anthony’s Pizza Located in For Mei Salon
No Appt.
For info about tuition, enrollment, and program requirements
Call 540-508-0875
Complete your training in as little as 9 MONTHS!
Fall Enrollment Special!
15% off tuition paid in full upon enrollment
September thru October 30, 2012
Shenandoah University Ranked In U.S. News & World
Report’s 2013 Edition of Best Colleges
Winchester, Va. (Sept. 12, 2012) – Shenandoah University is ranked 28th
among 128 regional universities in the South, according to U.S. News &
World Report’s list of Best Colleges for 2013. Shenandoah was ranked 27th
in this category last year; however, the university’s overall score remained
unchanged at 58.
Te exclusive rankings, which include evaluation of more than 1,400
schools nationwide, were announced today and will also be published in
the “Best Colleges” book, available on Tuesday, September 18.
Tis year, Shenandoah was able to improve its performance in several
areas that factor into the rankings, such as the average freshman retention
rate, percentage of faculty who are full time, and number of freshman in
the top 25 percent of their high school class. In addition, a decrease in ac-
ceptance rate from 81 percent to 77 percent refects the university’s com-
mitment to increasing selectivity based on academic performance.
“Shenandoah University is honored to be recognized as a standout insti-
tution in the South region, and we are proud to part of this select group of
schools from across the nation,” said President Tracy Fitzsimmons. “Te
university maintained its overall score and improved in many areas includ-
ing our freshman retention rate. Tis is all because of the hard work of
our campus community to make Shenandoah a place of choice for current
and prospective students. Many thanks to our faculty, staf, students and
graduates for their continual support and exemplary representation of our
A total of 625 universities are included in the regional universities seg-
ment of U.S. News’ college rankings. Institutions in the category provide
a full range of undergraduate and master’s programs, but few, if any, doc-
toral programs. Schools in the regional section are ranked within four
geographic areas – North, South, Midwest and West. Te rankings for the
colleges and universities in Shenandoah’s category are based on peer as-
sessment, graduation and retention rates, class size, faculty resources, stu-
dent selectivity and alumni giving. For information about Best Colleges,
Anni e’s Appl e
Nut Cake
1- 1/ 2 c. cooki ng oi l
2 c. sugar
3 eggs
2 t sp. vani l l a
3 c. our
1 t sp. baki ng soda
3 c. chopped appl es
1 c. bl ack wal nut s,
(ground small)
Pi nch sal t
Beat t oget her oi l , sugar ,
eggs, vani l l a and sal t . Mi x
soda and our t oget her .
Add t o above i ngr edi ent s.
St i r i n appl e and nut s.
Pour i nt o gr eased and
our ed t ube pan. Bake
one hour at 350 degr ees
or unt i l done. Cool 10
mi nut es.
1 st i ck mar gar i ne
1/ 4 c. canned mi l k
1 c. br own sugar
Mi x i ngr edi ent s i n smal l
pan. Br i ng t o a sl ow boi l
f or 1 mi nut e. Pour over
war m cake
Compliments of Round Hill
Community Fire & Rescue.
Winchester, Virginia Cook-
books available by calling
Charlotte at 540-450-8470
September 21 – October 4, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 13 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
Event listing
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: [email protected] or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: [email protected] or 540-551-2072
Loving Arms Assisted Living
Independent Assisted Living Apartments and Assisted Care Suites
Shelly Cook, RN, Owner/ Administrator
For reservations, brochure and to schedule your personal tour please call
(540) 635-7923 103 Lee Brurke Road
• CNA’S, Registered Medication Aides, NA’s
• Activity Director and Activities Assistant
• House Physician
“To Everythin g ere Is ASeas on, A Time For E very Purpose Under Heaven” Ecclesiastes 3:1
Loving Arms is passionate
about providing safe,
comfortable living for our
residents. We ofer gracious
senior living with all new
spacious apartments,
mini-suites and
semi-privates ofering all
levels of care and service.
done for Mom. She is really feeling at
home now. All of the Aids are great.
Visit us at our new location in Kernstown! 3343 Valley Ave. (Beside the Gas Mart)
Hours: Monday-Saturday 10am to 6pm • Friday 10am-8pm
www. mari ost rai ns. com
Any Williams Box Car in Stock
Perm & Color
Must present coupon. Offer valid through 9/30/12
Wedding parties,
Homecoming, Prom,
You Name It!
Groups of 4 or more get
2 FREE eyebrow waxings!
For Mei
Hair salon
For Mei
Hair salon
Monday October 8
Te Valley Stars 16U Baseball Team
will be having the “Par 3 Challenge”
Golf Tournament on Saturday, Octo-
ber 6th at Appleland Sports Center.
Te format is Best Ball with two play-
ers per team with cost only $50 per
golfer. Entry fee includes golf, range
balls for warm-up, lunch, and bever-
ages. Please view the attachments if
you wish to participate as a player or
if you or your business would like to
be a hole sponsor at the low cost of
only $50.
Tursday October 11
3:00pm Walmart Teacher Recog-
nition Program at Robert E. Aylor
Middle School. Walmart is provid-
ing $4.5 million dollars to teachers
across the country in recognition
of the good work they do with stu-
dents each day. Te new Walmart
on Route 522 South has chosen Ay-
lor Middle School to be part of the
program (Frederick County Middle
School was selected to participate by
another local Walmart). During this
event, representatives from Walmart
will be presenting 20 teachers at Ay-
lor with $50 gift cards ($1,000 worth
of gift cards total). Walmart is also
providing some refreshments for the
staf at Aylor as part of this event.
Sunday October 14
10:15 Stephens City United Meth-
odist Church Spiritual Celebration
Prelude songs and music at 10:15
a.m. , Worship Service at 10:30 a.m.
Stephens City Commons located 3
blocks north of the church on RT
11/ Main Street Distinguished Guest
Speaker: Ret. Major General Charles
E. Williams, author of “My Road”
will speak on the topic, “An Appeal
to the Hero in Us”. Tis event is open
to the community, so join us for joy-
ous music, praise and thanksgiving!
Bring your lawn chairs, handicapped
parking available at Stephens City
Commons. In case of inclement
weather, join us at the church in the
Orrick Fellowship Hall Questions?
540-869-2348, check out our website
Saturday October 20
2pm Kernstown United Methodist
Men’s Famous Ham & Oyster Dinner.
Carryout dinner served ONLY 2:00-
3:15 p.m. Eat-in dinners served 3:30-
5:30 p.m. Oyster (deep fried) $15
Ham (Virginia Baked or Country)
$10 Both Meats $17. Meal includes:
Green Beans, Macaroni & Cheese,
Coleslaw, Applesauce, Dessert and
Drinks. Proceeds to beneft the UM
Men’s current Mission & Outreach
Projects. Kernstown United Meth-
odist Church, 3239 Valley Pike, Win-
chester, VA 22602 540-667-7298,

7am to 11am Pancake Breakfast at
North Warren Volunteer Fire & Res-
cue Company #1089 Rockland Road
Front Royal Va. 22630. Pancake,
Biscuits, Sausage, Sausage Gravy,
Scrambled Eggs, Baked Apples,
Cofee, Juice, and Hot Tea. Adults
$7.00; 4 to 12 years old $3.00, Under
3 Free.
Page 14 • Frederick County Report • September 21 – October 4, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
Advertise your classifed for 4 weeks
(For Sale, Automobiles, Wanted, etc.)
cl assi f i [email protected] redcoreport . com
Scooter for Sale: Excellent condition, less
than 300 miles. 100 miles/gallon. $800
includes; cover, lock, and helmet. 540-533-
1472. (6/28)
Roof Slates for Sale - Original antique 1891
slates removed from the Strasburg Museum
building when a new roof was installed. 12 X
6 3/4. Benefts the Strasburg Museum. Call
540-450-6361, 540-465-5570 or 540-465-
3728. Pick them up: $10 each. Mail: $10 plus
shipping and handling. Lots of 100 or more:
$7 each
Baseball Bats: Little League, aluminum. Have
3 bats. Cushioned grip, some wear but in
good condition. $25 each. Air Hockey Table-
7 foot. Brand New! $150. NY Giants hooded
winter coat. Boy’s size Medium. In very good,
like- new condition $25. Baby/Dog Gate: 3 ft
high metal. Has 4 sections and is adjustable
to over 5 feet wide. Used for a short time—in
good condition. $50.00 frm. Can email pic-
tures. Call 540-723-0285 (6/14)
White Crosley heavy duty washer with 20
lb. capacity. Good Condition. $100. Please
call 540-336-9531 after 6PM. (8/9)
Admiral Heavy Duty Dryer - like new, with 5
cycles and 3 temperature settings. Very nice.
$200.00. Please call 540-336-9531 after
6PM. (8/9
Print: LN, framed and matted, 31 x 42, Vic-
torian Lunch, have original receipt $111. Call
Woolrich Hunting Coat and pants. Set size is
44 coat & 36 pants. Very warm $75.00 Good
condition Call 540-665-0463
15 Cubic Foot Upright Freezer. Good Condi-
tion $200.00. 540-869-5073
Crossbow (Similar to Bowfex) Good Con-
dition. $125 If interested, please call 540-
Pipe Rack for full size pickup. $195.00
Call 540-665-0463 (6/28)
High-def projection TV for sale. 50-inch
Toshiba. 5 years old, New lamp, Excellent
condition. $250. Call #540-869-7571.
Love Seat for sale. Floral print cushions
with wicker trim. Good condition. $50.
Call #540-869-7571 (6/28)
White Crosley heavy duty washer with 20
lb. capacity. Good Condition. $100. Please
call 540-336-9531 after 6PM.
30” NATUAL GAS RANGE four years old -
white $125.00 (540) 869-3506 (8/9)
17 cubic foot refrigerator $125.00. Call
(540) 869-3506 (8/9)
Daytona Beach Timeshare for sale
$1900.00. Availabe the 3rd week of Janu-
ary. Located on the beach. 2 bdrm, 2 bath,
sleeps 6. Call 540-338-7581 (8/23))
Refrigerator: Black Maytag Side by Side
Refridgerator w/ Icemaker & water on
front door. Freezer on bottom. EC - MSTA.
$600 frm. Please call 540-336-9531 af-
ter 6:30PM (8/23)
Washer & Dryer: Matching beige colored
set of Whirpool lg. capacity washer &
dryer. VGC . $350/BO.
Black Tappan Electric Stove with 4 burners and
2 shelves in oven. Purchased new and used only
1 year. $150.00 or Best Offer. Please call 540-
336-9531 after 6PM. (8/9)
Black Maytag Side by Side Refridgerator with
freezer on the bottom and an ice maker. Pur-
chased new for $2200.00 and only used for 2
years. Will sell for $800.00. Please call
540-336-9531 after 6PM. (8/9)
Outer Banks / Kitty Hawk, N.C. SeaScape
Beach & Golf Villa Resort. www.SeaScape- April Week or October Week 2
Bedrooms, 2 Bath, Sleeps 6. Fully Stocked
Condo. $2,200.00 Call 540-667-2031 for
info (8/9)
Consew Blind Hemmer Sewing Machine,
complete with manual and needles. Sew
a hem in less than a minute. Wonderful
machine for alterations or decorator busi-
ness. $300. 540-675-3508 (9/20)
Thomas Kinkade Telafora Teapot “Home
is Where the Heart Is II” $10.00 (9/20)
Christmas “Holly Holiday Pattern” Nev-
er Used/In Box - $25.00 each:Salt &
Pepper Shakers, Soup Bowls, Dinner
Plates,,Cookie Jar, Sleigh (Votive Candle
used - cleaned out) (9/20)
Disney Winnie-the-Pooh “Simply Pooh”
fgurines $20.00 each (9/20)
Saturday, September 22. 8 AM – 2 PM.
SCSM and friends are cleaning house! We
have gently used household and kitchen
goods, toys, books, computers, printers,
offce supplies, and more. 76 W. Shirley
Avenue Warrenton, VA 20186. RAIN OR
SHINE. All proceeds go to Spiritual Care
Support Ministries (Entrance donation
of $10 requested from those who come
before 8 am) Contact Chaplain Liz Dan-
ielsen, 540/349-5814 for questions or to
Saturday Sept 23 & Sunday Sept 24. 9am
to ?. First in over 20 years, Assorted items.
104 Ameila Ave Stephens City, VA
TV FREE 32 inch Zenith Console - Wood
cabinet - with remote control. Excellent
working condition. Cable ready.Stephens
City, VA all for directions. Home: 540-
869-4153 Cell: 549-535-9282 (8/9)
Commercial Space for Lease. Prime Loca-
tion in Historic Downtown Strasburg. Pre-
Civil War Building with Period Restoration.
Log and Brick with Wide Plank Floors.
New 3 Zone Heat/Air. 4 Exterior Doors.
110 N. Massanutten Street. Monthly Rent
$1,500.Off-street parking available. Call
Wendy Connor (540)975-0390
1,100 sq.ft. offce space for rent in the
Winchester area. Call 540-974-6359
Clean Townhouse for rent in Winchester,
VA.3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, kitchen ap-
pliances, gas heat, central air. NO PETS
$770 SECURITY DEPOSIT Call (540) 869-
3506 (8/9
)Bach French Horn with hard case. Standard
single yellow brass with fxed bell. A good
horn for beginners and intermediate stu-
dents. $750.00 OBO Call 540-323-0017
for more information (8/23)
Baldwin Piano, cherry fnish with Queen
Anne legs. One owner, purchased in 1991.
Keys in excellent condition/needs tuned.
$1500.00 OBO 540-323-0017
album released locally in 1967. Will pay $200
cash for a copy in good condition.Call 540-877-
Help Wanted- the Front Royal Diner is NOW
hiring, please call 845-391-4766 for ap-
point. (6/28)
Small scooter & van lift Looking for a
donation. Please call Mary or Willis at
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
1991 Cadillac Deville light blue.Runs
wellmileage 100,400 $900. 869-3112
55 Ford Fairlane, new inside, new tires. Call
540-839-2827 for price (7/26)
1986 Ford truck with slide on camper, extra
Set wheels, $2900. Call 540-839-2827
1999 Honda Motorcycle, good condition,
low mileage. $1950 Call 540-839-282
88’ VW Vangon parts for sale. Located in
Middletown. Call 703-987-9678 (8/9)
Honda Ridgeline - All weather foor mats
- tan Used one winter - driver side mostly...
all others like new. $75.00 OBO 540-323-
0017 (8/23)
September 21 – October 4, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 15 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on
ADOPT: A happily married
couple seeks to adopt. We’ll
provide your baby with love,
laughter, education, security.
Wonderful extended family
nearby. EXPENSES PAID. www. 888-
HUGE ANTIQUES & Collectibles
Show & Sale, Fisherville, VA. 6
building, outside, 400 booths,
October 12-14. 51ST sale. Fri.
10-5, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 10-4 Ex-
poland I-64, Exit 91. 434-846-
7452. www.heritagepromo-
vertise Your FALL auctions in
Virginia Newspapers for one
low cost of $275. Your 25-word
classifed ad reaches over ONE
MILLION Virginians! Call this
paper or Adriane Long at 804-
521-7585 (Virginia Press Ser-
@ 10:00 AM. REAL ESTATE (2
TRACTS 14.57 ACRES & 1 1/2
INC (276) 233-3238. http://
www.colonelmitchellfunkauc- (VAAF #280)
Liquidation of machine shop.
CNC, lathe, forklift, plasma cut-
ter, tools, air compressor, of-
fce furniture. Madison Heights,
3, 10am. www.countsauction.
com. 800-780-2991 (VAAF93)
Machines & Locations $9K In-
vestment. Finance Available.
800-367-6709 EXT. 6039.
Medical Billing Trainees Need-
ed! Train to become a Medical
Offce Assistant. No Experience
Needed! Training & Job Place-
ment available at CTI! HS Diplo-
ma/GED & computer needed. 1-
fered in Roanoke 540-857-6188
or Spotsylvania 540-582-8200!
Attend 4 Weeks or 10 Week-
ends. Guaranteed Financing
and Job Placement Assistance
Available. 1-800-646-2374.
A DRIVERS! Weekly Hometime
and Full Benefts Package. 4
months T/T Experience Re-
quired – Apply Now! 888-362-
8608 Visit
Equal Opportunity Employer
DRIVERS: Up to $5,000 Sign-On
Bonus! 6 months OTR experi-
ence starts at 32c/mile. New
student pay and lease program
877-521-5775. www.USATruck.
Owner Operators Dedicated
Runs, No Touch Freight. All
miles paid same, loaded/emp-
ty! Lease Purchase Program w/
Payment Assist. Class A CDL &
1 yr. experience. 866-242-4976
Company Drivers: $2500 Sign-
On Bonus! Super Service is
hiring solo and team drivers.
Great Benefts Package. CDL-
a required. Students welcome.
Call 888-441-9358 or apply on-
line at www.usperservicellc.
Live Fish for Ponds-Lakes.
Plants, Lilies, 32 Species Avail-
able. Free Catalog. Delivery or
Pick-Up. Zetts Fish Hatchery,
878 Hatchery Road, Inwood,
WV 25428 (304) 229-3654
LAKEFRONT – 4 gorgeous
wooded acres on quiet and
private 22-acre lake in central
Virginia near Farmville. I’ll f-
nance with nothing down. 434-

zoned for 80 apartments or
towns. All utilities. Mile to re-
gional hospital, near I-81/64.
Walk to grocery store. 540-
21 ACRES – Lush open mead-
ows and woods, streams,
paved road front, 10 minutes
from Rocky Mount and Smith
Mountain Lake. $99,900 I’ll f-
nance 434-444-5088
SAWMILLS from only $3997.00‐
MAKE/ SAVE MONEY with your
own bandmill‐ Cut lumber
any dimension. In stock ready
to ship. FREE Info/DVD: www. 1-800-
578-1363 Ext.300N
– Train ONLINE for Allied Health
and Medical Management. Job
placement assistance. Com-
puter available. Financial Aid if
qualifed. SCHEV certifed. Call
888-354-9917 www.Centura-
Become an Aviation Mainte-
nance Tech. FAA approved
training. Financial aid if quali-
fed- Housing available. Job
placement assistance. SCHEV
certifed. CALL AIM 888-245-
– Train to become an Air Traffc
Controller in a secure govern-
ment career at FAA approved
AT-CTI school. Attend class to
earn your associate degree by
training at Aviation Institute of
Maintenance in Chesapeake,
VA. Median salary tops $100,000
(US BLS) with experience and
full certifcation. Call toll free
(877) 560-1001 for information.
Hampton University/Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
DIVORCE with or without chil-
dren $99.00. Includes name
change and property settle-
ment agreement. SAVE hun-
dreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-
888-733-7165, 24/7.
Shops, Barns, Homes. SAVE
THOUSANDS on Clearance
buildings. 20x24, 25x32, 30x40,
35x56. Make offer and low pay-
ments. Call Now 1-800-991-
9251 Nicole
desperately need employees to
assemble products at home. No
Selling, any hours. $500 weekly
potential. Info. 1-985-646-1700
DEPT. VA-4062 Fee
“Brother Bill is a
four-piece rock group
that was molded
amongst the massive
feld parties and rich
musical heritage of
Fauquier County, VA.
After a year rocking the
beer-fueled nightspots
of Richmond, VA, with
three-part harmonies
and punk rock energy, they have established themselves
in the city with their blend of indie rock, punk and folk
Brother Bill released their frst self-titled album spring
of 2012. The 10-song debut can be purchased on iTunes,
Rhapsody, Amazon or heard on Spotify. In addition to feel-
ing at home in Richmond, the band regularly performs in
Warrenton, Middleburg, Fairfax and Winchester. The next
high-energy performance in downtown Winchester is on
November 2 at Union Jacks Pub.”
September 20
Free Performance: Women and Their Songs
@ SU, Armstrong Concert Hall. 7 pm
September 28
Challenger @ The Attic, Luray
September 28
Dharma Yoga Studio Present: Yoga & Beer Night
W/ Gallows Bound @ 7 pm
October 27
Sin City Gamblers Reunion & All Hallows
Throwdown 2012 featuring The DeadNeks,
Gallows Bound & Dead Television @ Island Delights Res-
turant/bar. Starts @ 8pm.
$12 at the door. 18+
November 2
Brother Bill @ Union Jacks Pub
Old Town Winchester. 9 pm
November 3
Threesound @ Del Rio
(Autism Awareness Beneft Show)
November 10
Daycare Swindlers, Two Man Advantage, Kill The Car, Walk
The Plank, Supreme Commander @ Island Delights Res-
turant/bar. Starts @ 9pm.
$8 at the door. 18+
You can email [email protected] if you would like to be our
featured artist or have an local artist event listing
Page 16 • Frederick County Report • September 21 – October 4, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on



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