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Frederick County
and Winchester City
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January 25 – 31, 2012
FredCoReport.com
FREE FREE
Volume IV, Issue 4
Delicate & delicious!
4
A little pastry
magic comes
to Frederick
County
2
South End
Fire Dept.
crisis avoided
keeping the crowd on their feet!
6
8
Race for President continues
to shock expectations
Page 2 • Frederick County Report • January 25 – 31, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
Winchester
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
By Jonathan Bennett
Frederick County Report
Firefghting is about as selfess
an endeavor as I can think of. It’s
a duty riddled with risk but as
necessary as night is to day, quietly
conducted by men and women
who’d just assume you not know
who they are behind their masks
and body armor. Well, quiet-ish,
anyhow; the trucks are loud. But
that’s so you get the hell out of the
way so they can hose down the
tool shed your neighbor grilled
with his hot dogs. When (not if )
that happens, who you gonna call?
And if you say Ghostbusters, this
paper will spontaneously combust
and char your retinas, rendering
you comically unable to phone
the guys you really need. Hope
your insurance is up to date. Just
sayin’.
I kid…kind of. Chances are, ev-
eryone will require the services of
the hook and ladder at some point
in their lives—kinda like lawyers,
though they usually arrive after
the fre’s out.
Chief William ‘Billy’ Moreland
knows what it takes to keep a fre
station up and running. Moreland
oversees South End Fire Depart-
ment in Winchester, one of four
volunteer frehouses in the city,
and for a time, he was a worried
man. Recent years have brought
uncertainty to the doorstep of not
just South End but the frefghting
community as a whole in Win-
chester. Money to cover operating
costs was drying up with uncom-
fortable rapidity, making guys like
Moreland begrudgingly entertain
the notion of doing with one less
frehouse. It didn’t come to that,
Moreland says, because the City
stepped in when called upon and
did the right thing.
“I’ve been here for eighteen
years,” he says, “and this was as
close to a crisis situation as I’ve
seen. We didn’t want to ask the
City for a loan, but after careful
consideration, we realized it’s
what we had to do if we’re gonna
continue operating.” Moreland is
referring to a $150,000 loan that
South End received from the City,
a loan engineered largely by inter-
im City Manager Craig Gerhart,
whom Moreland is quick to thank.
“He stood up for us, made sure we
got what we needed and arranged
for it to be paid back over a period
of twenty years,” says Moreland.
What they needed was cash to
revitalize a building that knocked
on the door of dilapidation. “Our
station house is really showing
its age,” he says. “Te roof leaks.
Our HVAC is almost thirty years
old and operates like it. Upstairs
where frefghters eat and sleep
when they’re on duty, we found
mold in the ceiling tiles, which ob-
viously isn’t a good thing for peo-
ple to be breathing.” Te HVAC
repairs are underway, he said, and
most repair work is expected to be
completed by springtime.
“I think it’s important for people
to know, too, that the money we
received, it didn’t impact the city’s
budget in any way. But the month-
ly stipend frehouses receive com-
bined with our primary fundraiser,
which is bingo, wasn’t bringing
in enough anymore.” Bingo? Sure
enough, every Monday and Friday
evening; turns out there’s real
money to be made on ‘books’ and
‘early birds’ and ‘quickies’. But only
if people play, which in the past
hasn’t been an issue, says More-
land: “The economic downturn
afects everyone. Less disposable
income, less people doing things
like coming to play bingo.” Which
presents a very real dilemma for
stations like South End, who rely
on that resource as a means of
sustaining their operation. Other
revenue reservoirs, like self-stor-
age business and rental properties
managed by the station, provide
a boost, but its bingo that has
proven to be their Old Faithful.
Don’t feel bad; I wouldn’t have
guessed it either.
South End also received a grant
from the Virginia State Fire Chiefs
Association, a grant being used for
recruiting and retaining new hires.
But even after the grant, the sti-
pends, the rental properties, and
the say-it-with-me bingo…maybe
you’re getting an idea of just how
costly it is to keep a station like
South End operating, a point
Moreland is passionate about:
“We received over 2500 calls last
year. We’re the busiest of all four
stations in the city. We can’t just
shut down. If we did, the overfow
to the other firehouses would
jam up everything. It’s the classic
trickle-down efect, and not in a
good way.”
South End Fire Department not going to smolder after all
Engine 5 at South End. This 2002 model Pierce Dash
is used for HazMat operations, personal extrication,
and water rescue.
On the Road Driving School, LLC
Garland T. Williams, Owner
5336 Water Street, Stephens City, VA 22655
Ph: (540) 869-6105 Cell: (540) 247-3197
www.ontheroaddrivingschool.com
Driver Improvement Clinic
Driver Education Class
Tues. Jan. 17 - Feb. 25
Classes at 153 Narrow Ln.
Mt. View Christian Academy Stephens City, VA
WE HAVE ONLINE DRIVER IMPROVEMENT CLASSES
Classes at Holiday Inn Express
142 Foxridge Ln. Winchester, VA 22601
January 28 • 11:00 am -7:00 pm
922 John Marshall Highway • Front Royal, VA
(540)635-1113
www.blackbeararmory.com
Firearms Safety Training Classes 2012
February 25, March 17, April 21 and May 5
Saturday’s 8am to 5pm
Guns, ammunition, accessories and supplies for sport shooting
and hunting
Full service gunsmith and custom shop on premises
Our friendly staff welcomes beginners as well as expert
shooters



News - Politics - Business - Tech
Live Weeknights @ 8 p.m. Eastern
DanMcDermott.net
Father of 8 looking for
work. Trying to make
ends meet and help
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Any help is appreciated.
540-481-3311
Warren County Fairgrounds
Indoor Flea Market
Antiques & Collectables
OPEN Saturdays and Sundays
from 9am-5pm
Space Available and New Vendors are Welcome
Rt 522 North • Front Royal, VA
540-635-5827
www.warrencountyfair.com
Don’t pay “Mall” prices! We have something for everyone!
Celebrating our 24th Year
January 25 – 313, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 3 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
Community
Frederick
County Report
Frederick
County Report
Frederick
County Report
Member
Virginia Press Association
Winchester
Stephens City
Kernstown
Middletown
Frederick County
Press releases should be
emailed to:
News@fredcoreport.com
Publisher
Daniel P. McDermott
(540) 305-3000
News Reporters:
Sue Golden
Jonathan Lucci
Jonathan Bennett
Rachel Hamman
Advertising Sales Representatives:
Angie Buterakos
(540) 683-9197
angie@fredcoreport.com
Alison Duvall
(540) 551-2072
alison@fredcoreport.com
Graphics Department
layout@fredcoreport.com
Jeff Richmond
Rob Shultz
Billing Coordinator:
billing@warrencountyreport.com
Cartoonist:
Ryan Koch
If you are interested in contributing
articles to our paper, please e-mail:
angie@FredCoReport.com
This publication is proudly
printed on 100% recycled paper
with soy-based ink.
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
Gordon O. Dodson, Jr.
Gordon Ollie Dodson, Jr., 52, of Berryville, Virginia, died Wednesday,
January 18, 2012, at Winchester Medical Center. Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to the American Cancer Society, 2654 Valley Avenue,
Suite B, Winchester, Virginia 22601 or Blue Ridge Hospice, 333 West
Cork Street, Suite 405, Winchester, Virginia 22601.
Sylvia T. Desko
Sylvia Triplett. Desko, 88, of Winchester, Virginia, formerly of Wash-
ington, D.C., passed away on Friday, January 20, 2012, in Winchester
Medical Center. In lieu of fowers, memorial contributions would be
appreciated to the Esther Boyd Animal Shelter, 161 Fort Collier Road,
Winchester, Virginia, 22603 or Dakota’s Dream Animal Rescue, P.O. Box
18914, Winchester, Virginia, 22604 or Opequon Presbyterian Church,
217 Opequon Church Lane, Winchester, Virginia, 22602.
George Kenneth Clouden
George Kenneth Clouden, 77, of Winchester, Virginia, died Satur-
day January 21, 2012, in Blue Ridge Hospice. Memorial Contributions
may be made to Blue Ridge Hospice,333 west cork Street, Suite 405,
Winchester, Virginia 22601 or Alzheimer’s Association, 3701 Pender
Drive, Suite 400, Fairfax, Virginia 22030.
Elizabeth Davis
Elizabeth Davis, age 83, of Martinsburg, WV, entered into God’s
care on January 19, 2012. Memorial contributions may be made to
Cass County Historical Society, 646 Main Street, Plattsmouth, NE, or
a charity of the donor’s choice.
Leuvenia C. Glenn
Leuvenia “Lou” Carter Glenn, 71, of Clear Brook, Virginia, died
Saturday, January 21, 2012, in Winchester Medical Center on her 28th
wedding anniversary. Memorial contributions may be made to Crohns
& Colitis Foundation of America, 386 Park Avenue South, 17th Floor,
New York, New York 10016.
John Sabanosh
John Sabanosh, 90, of Stephens City, Virginia, died Saturday January
21, 2012, in Blue Ridge Hospice. Memorial contributions may be made
to the Blue Ridge Hospice, 333 west Cork Street, Suite 405, Winchester,
Virginia 22601 or Grace Lutheran Church 26 West Boscawen Street
Winchester, Virginia 22601
George B. Boyd
George B. Boyd, 85, of Winchester, died Friday, Jan. 20, 2012, at the
Blue Ridge Hospice Residential Center. Memorial contributions may be
made to Blue Ridge Hospice, 333 W. Cork St., Winchester; Greenwood
Fire & Rescue Co., P.O. Box 3023, Winchester; and St. Paul’s-on-the-Hill
Episcopal Church, 1527 Senseny Road, Winchester
Isaac N. Louderback III
Isaac N. Louderback III, 97, of Winchester, VA died on Tuesday,
January 17, 2012. In lieu of fowers, memorial contributions may be
made to the Sight Foundation, c/o Winchester Lions Club, P.O. Box
2921, Winchester, VA 22604.
Colleen V. Rathel
Colleen V. Rathel, 84, of Winchester, VA died on Monday, January
16, 2012 at the Winchester Medical Center. In lieu of fowers memo-
rial contributions may be made to Heart Havens Inc, c/o Jim Green,
23 Jackson Avenue, Winchester, VA 22601
Frederick
County Report
Frederick
County Report
Frederick
County Report
Angie Buterakos
Advertising Sales
Cell: (540) 683-9197
angie@fredcoreport.com
Frederick
County Report
Frederick
County Report
Frederick
County Report
Alison Duvall
Advertising Sales
Cell: (540) 551-2072
alison@fredcoreport.com
Death notices
Be Cautious About Travel
Listen for radio or television reports of travel advisories
issued by the National Weather Service.
Do not travel in low visibility conditions.
Avoid traveling on ice-covered roads, overpasses, and
bridges if at all possible.
If you must travel by car, use tire chains and take a mo-
bile phone with you.
If you must travel, let someone know your destination
and when you expect to arrive. Ask them to notify au-
thorities if you are late.
Check and restock the winter emergency supplies in
your car before you leave.
Never pour water on your windshield to remove ice or
snow; shattering may occur.
Don’t rely on a car to provide sufcient heat; the car
may break down.
Always carry additional warm clothing appropriate for
the winter conditions.









tip of the week
NOW HIRING!
Advertising Representative
Frederick County Report is currently searching for a top-notch
sales representative for Frederick County.
The ideal candidate would be organized and self-motivated.
Great people skills and a professional demeanor are key. This
individual should enjoy the freedom of setting his or her own
hours and meeting new people. Previous advertising sales ex-
perience is a plus. The candidate must be dependable, reliable
and be a self-starter. This is a commission-based position.

Contact Angie @ 540-683-9197
for more information
angie@fredcoreport.com
Page 4 • Frederick County Report • January 25 – 31, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
Business
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
By Carol Ballard
Frederick County Report
Imagine delicate fowers cas-
cading over a colorful landscape,
not only fabulous to look at, but
delicious to eat!
Since August of 2011, Farozan
Jivraj of Cupcake Novelties has
been making and selling intricate-
ly-detailed decorated pastries in
her state-licensed and inspected
home kitchen in Stephens City.
“Customers tell me that their
guests could not believe that the
fower bouquet was actually made
out of cupcakes and meant to be
eaten!” she said happily.
She brings eight years’ experi-
ence to her business as a former
Pastry Chef at the Hilton in
Mumbai, India. Tere she created
delicate fne pastries, chocolate
and gourmet desserts, elaborate
chocolate sculptures and fondant
molding. Her qualifcations also
include a bachelor’s degree in
Pastry and Confectionery Arts
from the Culinary Academy of
India in Hyderabad, where she is
from.
After she married her Ameri-
can-born husband, she came to
join him and his family in south-
ern California. When he got a job
in Washington, D.C., they moved
here.
“I like the area- it’s culturally
diferent from California, and I
like the snow, the scenery and the
culture,” she said.
As with many chefs and bakers,
her love of the craft started as a
child when helping her mother in
the kitchen.
“From the start I saw that I liked
the detailed work,” she said.
Since Virginia has “cottage
laws” that allow sales of home-
cooked food in their homes if
properly inspected, she is able
to succeed as her own boss. A
separate work space, pantry and
cake studio for decorating have
been set up in her kitchen.
“I am a one-woman business. I
do the baking, designing, delivery
and the cleaning too!” she said.
Her next busy times will be
Valentine’s Day and the wedding
season, for which she has cre-
ated romantic, springtime treats.
Brides are already getting orders
in for their weddings for the rest
of the year. She already has a wed-
ding order for next December, but
she can take orders for a wedding
with as little as two months ad-
vance notice.
“I’m making sugar fowers now-
peonies and roses-for cupcakes
and cake pops,” she said, and
added, “I’m looking forward to
the upcoming wedding season
where people can display edible
cupcake flower arrangements
and cake pop bouquets as center-
pieces that double up as dessert
too.”
The flower-topped cupcakes
and pops work well for the brides
and mothers-of the brides who
look for something unique for
weddings and favors for bridal
showers. Since cupcakes don’t get
cut like a cake, they retain their
own individual decorations.
Tey can order several tradi-
tional and non-traditional cus-
tom gourmet delicacies from her
website. Besides the cupcake and
cake pop bouquets, she fashions:
cakes, cupcakes and cupcake and
cake pop towers for birthday and
special occasions; wedding cakes;
cupcakes in jars; cupcake pods;
cupcake rolls; cake trufes and
three-tier mini wedding cakes.
And for something really unusual,
she ofers cupcake kabobs.
“I plan and design with custom-
ers to see what I can do for them,”
she said.
Everything is made-to-order
and made from scratch, with
organic and locally-sourced in-
gredients. Farozan buys organic
fruit from farmer’s markets and
gets butter and milk directly from
farms. Along with all of that,
she makes her own vanilla. She
Mumbai hotel chef brings pastry magic to Frederick County
2011
FREE ADULT EDUCATION /GED CLASS
Winchester/Frederick County
Walk-ins Welcome on Space Available Basis
Call to Register!
9am @ The Lodge at Lord Fairfax Community College
Must be 18 or older to participate/Northern Shenandoah Valley Adult Education
667-9744 or 800-435-5945
www.needmyged.org
Next Practice Test Date:
February 4, 2012
Oriental &
Area Rug
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January 25 – 313, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 5 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
Business
buys the beans and cures them
herself.
To make things easier and faster
for her customers, she is planning
to have set favors for each day of
the week so people won’t have to
order a week in advance. She’ll be
able to get it done in two-to three
days, if it’s not too elaborate.
She is happy with her decision
to make the beautiful and good-
tasting baked goods in this area
and she’s fnding that it’s becom-
ing a great success.
“A lot of people who call me to
place orders express such happi-
ness and delight that it makes my
day! Te most common phrase
they use is ‘I am so glad to have
found you!’” she said happily, and
added, “Customers also appreci-
ate the fact that my products are
all made from scratch, which is
not very common these days.”
For Valentine’s Day, she has a
special ofer-Buy six cake pops,
get one free and 12 cake pops,
get 2 free. Bulk orders above four
dozen also get a price break.
She also ofers a fve per cent
new customer discount.
She provides free delivery in the
Winchester/Stephens City area
or customers can pick up their
custom-made orders at her home
by appointment.
For information, call 540-692-
1406, or e-mail cupcakenovel-
ties@gmail.com or visit online
at www.cupcakenovelties.webs.
com
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• Landscape design and installation
• Patios, walkways, and walls of all types
• Planting of trees and shrubs
• Grading, sod and seeding
• Lot clearing and clean up
P.O. Box 789
Stephens City, VA 22655
540-869-2004
www.prosperitylandscaping.com
Prosperity’s Latest Project!
JWHS Band quilt rafe
Te James Wood High School Band is having a quilt rafe to beneft the
2012 Band Scholarship Fund. Te quilt was pieced by Lynne Comstock
& quilted by Loretta McDonald.
Price: $1.00 for 1 ticket OR $5.00 for 6 tickets.
Drawing: May 24th, 2012 (Winner need not be present to win). Must
be claimed by June 1st, 2012.
To view the quilt, visit online @ www.jwhsband.com. To purchase
tickets, call 540-888-4872.
540-868-0025
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Page 6 • Frederick County Report • January 25 – 31, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
Entertainment
By Jonathan Bennett
Frederick County Report
Tere is a blues band in Win-
chester called Terry Oates and
the Mudcats. If you haven’t heard
them, you will soon. Because
they’re damn good. Believe me
now and thank me later.
I spoke with the band’s name-
sake not long ago about their music
and the fortuitous circumstances
that spawned their meeting; about
playing guitar; about the blues and
about songwriting and what it’s
like to drive a motorcycle across
the U.S. To hear Terry tell it, the
Mudcats could be called a happy
accident, the result of opportu-
nity and talent converging at just
the right time. Te place was the
Winchester Blues House, where
he was Stage Manager for over
six years. “Te higher-ups at the
Blues House asked if I could put
together a band in ten days. Te
idea was that we’d play the single
show, just a one-of kind of thing.”
So Terry called on friends he’d
played with before and recruited
new bandmates from the Blues
House and assembled a 9-piece
group for the show. “Only three of
us had played in bands before, but
we had so much fun playing that
show, and the chemistry was there.
So we stayed together and started
calling ourselves Terry Oates and
the Mudcats.”
That was a little over three
years ago, and the current lineup
of seven members have all been
hand-picked by Terry, who aside
from his lead guitar and singing
duties also selects and arranges
new songs for the band. While
Terry handles much of the lead
vocal work, he’s not hesitant to
pass the mic, and it’s not unusual
for three, four, or even fve singers
to step up on any given night. “I
look for versatility in the songs,
who might sound good singing a
particular song,” he says. “If I hear
something I think is a good ft for
someone in the band, I’ll bring it in.
From there, it’s on them to step up
to the plate.”
If it sounds like Terry has high
standards for his Mudcats, both
those with their colors and pros-
pects alike, it’s only because he
demands the same dedication
from himself. Tis is a guy who’s
self-taught, save for some classi-
cal guitar lessons at Shenandoah
Conservatory; who picked up a
guitar over thirty-fve years ago
and learned chords and scales the
only tried-and-true way there is:
practicing. After that, he’d practice
some more. “I went to the Shenan-
doah Conservatory and got a piano
book, with the scales and all that,
then applied that to the guitar.” He
says this with nary a hint of irony,
the way I’d say my car needed gas,
so I stopped and got some. Being a
lowly three chord-savvy campfre
picker, I fnd the idea to be as in-
timidating as it is inspiring; Terry,
it seems, just analyzed what was
necessary to not just play the guitar
but play it well…and did it. “Years
ago,” he says, “I won a talent schol-
arship and wanted to go to school
to study music. I tried for a year to
get grants and loans to make up the
diference, but the money wasn’t
there. So I kept playing.”
Terry’s playing, and the funda-
mental mojo of the Mudcats, is
the blues, so there’s the obligatory
nods to genre-defning predeces-
sors, from Delta and Chicago blues
icons like Muddy Waters and
Muddy Waters to the stylized hy-
brids of Hendrix and Clapton and
of course, Robert Johnson, whose
Tree chords and the truth is only the beginning
Terry Oates, who turned 50 in December, says that
the blues is “the foundation of everything we do as a
band.” (Photo Bob Blair)
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Their debut album draws on the band members’ indi-
vidual infuences and backgrounds, combining them
with all different types of the blues.
January 25 – 313, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 7 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
bartering of his soul to the Devil in
return for absurdly dexterous gui-
tar playing is the bedrock of blues
music (and perhaps all of recorded
pop music). “Actually,” says Terry,
“the song ‘Tellin Lies’ on Highway
started as an acoustic lick when me
and a friend were discussing how
Johnson wrote the turnarounds in
his songs.” Another track, ‘Fisher
of Men’, was built on a bluesy, Jimi
Hendrix-inspired rif, with lyrics
Terry wrote after a movie he’d
watched got the phrase stuck in his
head. “And Crux Alley, that’s about
a real street here in Winchester. Us
kids used to go down there, it was
kind of a sketchy place, so we’d say
“put your money in your shoes”.
True story.”
So what’s been the most fun so
far? “We’ve accomplished a lot in
a relatively short amount of time.
After we debuted the album at
the Winchester Blues House, we
played alongside the likes of Jimmy
Vaughn and Devon Allman (Stevie
Ray’s brother and Gregg’s son,
respectively); we even came back
as a headliner with them. Stuf like
that, it’s great. We just love to play.
Hell, I’ve been doing it for this long,
and there’s always something else
to learn, something I haven’t tried
yet.” And while Terry Oates and
the Mudcats incorporate covers in
their live show, “there’s no feeling”,
Terry says, “like keeping the crowd
on their feet with our own stuf.
Nothin’ like it.”
For band info, tour dates, mer-
chandise, and all things Terry
Oates and the Mudcats, go to
www.terryoates.com, or visit their
Facebook and Myspace pages.
Entertainment
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
Lord Fairfax Health District is
honored as “Public Health Ready”
WINCHESTER, VA – As local health departments nationwide strive to
protect the public from new and infectious diseases, bioterrorism, natural
disasters, and other public health threats, the National Association of
County and City Health Ofcials (NACCHO) has recognized the Lord
Fairfax Health District (LFHD) of the Virginia Department of Health for
its ability to respond to public health emergencies.
Te Lord Fairfax Health District met the comprehensive preparedness
benchmarks required by Project Public Health Ready (PPHR), a unique
partnership between NACCHO and Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention (CDC).
“We are proud to have been recognized by Project Public Health Ready for
our high level of preparedness,” said Dr. Charles Devine, Health Director,
LFHD, “We will continue to improve our ability to quickly and efectively
respond to any public health crisis in the District.
Lord Fairfax Health District is proud of the good working relationship
we have with the public safety and medical communities within the Dis-
trict.” Te Lord Fairfax Health District includes the counties of Clarke,
Frederick, Page, Shenandoah, Warren, and the city of Winchester.
“NACCHO commends the Lord Fairfax Health District for being a
model of public health emergency preparedness,” said Robert Pestronk,
Executive Director of NACCHO. “Te public health system is making
great strides thanks to the good work of leaders in local public health
preparedness such as the Lord Fairfax Health District.”
Local health departments recognized by PPHR undergo a thorough
evaluation process by peer review. PPHR required the Lord Fairfax Health
District to meet expectations in public health preparedness in three key
areas: preparedness planning; workforce competency; and demonstration
of all-hazards readiness through exercises or a response to a real event.
Tis
recognition confrms that the Lord Fairfax Health District has an emer-
gency response plan in place, the plan is connected to other jurisdictional
emergency response plans, agency staf members are trained, and the plan
is exercised and used during public health emergencies.
Te mission of NACCHO is to be a leader, partner, catalyst, and voice for
local health departments in order to ensure the conditions that promote
health and equity, combat disease, and improve the quality and length of
all lives.
For more information on all Project Public Health Ready recognized
sites and project tools and resources, go to http://www.naccho.org/top-
ics/emergency/pphr.cfm.
(From a release)
Sherando HS Band auction items needed
Te Sherando HS Band will host their second annual Spa-
ghetti Dinner and Auction on the afternoon of March 25, 2012.
Donations of new and nearly-new auction items are being ac-
cepted. Information on how you can purchase a meal ticket for
the spaghetti dinner will be forthcoming at a later date.
Anyone wishing to support these local high school band
students with an auction item donation should contact Sandy
Lyons at 309-781-6935.
Now Booking
Events, Parties, Bars and Clubs
Rock, Punk, Thrash, Metal
EMAIL: shultzktc@gmail.com
Announcing the library’s 100th Anniversary book
Help the Handley Regional Library celebrate a century of service. To
mark the upcoming 100th anniversary of Handley Regional Library in
2013, the library will publish a beautiful 250-page, full-color, hard-back
book. All profts from book sales will be used for special centennial
projects and for library operations. Slated for publication in November
2012, preorders and sponsorship opportunities are now available.
In August 1913 the Handley Library opened its doors and began
to serve local residents. During a century of service, the library grew
into a present-day regional community resource. Handley Regional
Library: the First One Hundred Years will tell the remarkable story
of those one hundred years. Illustrated by many never-before-seen
photographs, the recollections of area residents and former staf
members bring history alive – revealing behind-the-scenes stories
along the way.
We hope that community members will help us celebrate this
important milestone. Printing Handley Regional Library: the First
One Hundred Years will be funded by presales and sponsorships.
Te Friends of the Handley Regional Library have contributed $5,000
toward publication of the book. Other community members and
organizations can join them in supporting this publication by choos-
ing from several levels of sponsorship. Each contributing sponsor’s
name or business name will be featured prominently in the book.
Sponsorships must be received by June 1, 2012 to be included. Tose
interested in becoming a sponsor should contact Trish Ridgeway,
Library Director.
Preordering a copy of Handley Regional Library: the First One Hun-
dred Years will help make publication possible. Te pre-publication
price of the book is $36.75 (includes sales tax). Pre-order forms are
now available at all Handley Regional Library locations and through
the Library website (www.handleyregional.org) where payment by
credit card is a new option. Pre-ordered books will be available for
pickup in November, 2012. Only a limited number of copies will be
printed – those who want to be sure to share in the history of Hand-
ley Regional Library should order today. Contact: Trish Ridgeway,
662-9041 ext. 14
Page 8 • Frederick County Report • January 25 – 31, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
By Jonathan Lucci
Frederick County Report
In the past week, the race for the
Republican nomination for President
has completely changed, flipping
the expectations of political experts
on its head and shocking many in
the party. Newt Gingrich, the for-
mer Speaker of the House whose
campaign had seemed to collapse
last year stunned frontrunner Mitt
Romney with a double digit vic-
tory in the South Carolina primary.
While the defeat had been presaged
by polls and was therefore somewhat
expected, the margin of victory was
both surprising and extremely prob-
lematic for Romney’s campaign.
It had been obvious in the days
leading up to election in South Caro-
lina that the entire dynamic of the
race was changing rapidly. Romney
had previously held double digit
leads in South Carolina and more
than a twenty point lead nationally
in the Gallup tracking poll. Ten ev-
erything changed, as Gingrich rattled
of several debate performances that
seemed to consolidate conservative
support around him. In a dizzying
several days, Gingrich pulled ahead
in South Carolina polls, ate into
Romney’s national lead, and received
the endorsement of Texas Governor
Rick Perry, whose decision to drop
out helped move more conserva-
tive voters to Gingrich’s column.
And that was only the usual political
inside baseball. Two nights before
the election, Gingrich’s former wife
gave an interview on ABC talking
about the details of their divorce, in-
cluding the accusation that Gingrich
asked for an open marriage. Even as
this scandal rocked the campaign,
Gingrich’s numbers continued to
surge in South Carolina. A key mo-
ment came at a CNN debate days
before the election when moderator
John King opened with a question
about Gingrich’s former wife’s ac-
cusations. Gingrich railed on the
King about opening a debate for the
Presidency with a matter like this,
before denying that the accusations
were truthful. He was awarded with
an explosion of applause.
While it would seem that these
kinds of accusations would have
doomed a campaign for the Repub-
lican nomination, particularly days
before a deeply conservative state
like South Carolina voted, Gingrich’s
attack on the media and his savaging
of Mitt Romney’s moderate image
swept him to victory and now has
him in the lead nationally according
to Gallup. For a year or more, Rom-
ney has been the assumed frontrun-
ner, but that has now most defnitely
changed, as the candidates move to
the next battleground: Florida.
Te Sunshine State is ultra-expen-
sive to advertise in, particularly when
compared to the previous primary
and caucus states. This will give
Romney an advantage as he tries to
recover, stop the bleeding, and beat
back Gingrich’s surge. Recent polls
in Florida though show Gingrich
already in the lead, despite a deluge
of TV ad money already spent by
Romney there. What this seems
to indicate is that the conservative
movement that makes up the Re-
publican base has decided against
Romney and that decision seems to
be hardening to the point that money
alone will not save the former Mas-
sachusetts governor. While Senator
Rick Santorum is still in the race, he
lacks the support or fnancial power
to really hinder Gingrich. And Con-
gressman Ron Paul, who does have
significant resources, is likely to
continue getting the level of support
he has achieved in earlier primaries
but not any more. So in a way the
election has become a two-man race,
the thing Romney’s campaign always
feared and his detractors always
said was why he would not win the
nomination.
Still the Republican Party estab-
lishment is reported to be almost
universally terrifed at the idea of
Newt Gingrich as the nominee. Tey
will likely become more aggressive
in their support of Romney, but it
may be too late for another more
Politics
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
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Fresh from a South Carolina rout, Gingrich surges in Florida
Fresh from a large victory in SC and strong debate
performances, Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich
has surged to a single digit lead in Florida despite be-
ing heavily outspent by former Mass. Gov. Mitt Rom-
ney
January 25 – 313, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 9 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
Politics
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moderate candidate to get on the bal-
lot and the establishment may have
underestimated the raw power of the
Tea Party movement they all claim to
love so much. Tea Party voters may
decide to vote for Gingrich, seen by
many as more of a true conservative
to Romney. If they do, one thing
seems sure. President Obama’s
chances of victory the fall will surge
dramatically to say the least. It still
seems likely that Romney will pull of
the comeback and win the nomina-
tion, if only because the chances of
Gingrich defeating President Obama
seem so low. However, having been
wounded and with a base that in-
creasingly distrusts and dislikes him,
Romney may also have a hard time
unseating a President many people
thought was doomed to defeat.
One last thing to note though,
is that with Gingrich’s victory it is
almost certain there will be a com-
petitive campaign going on when
the Virginia primary rolls around in
March. Gingrich’s failure to get on
the ballot and compete for this state’s
delegates may be even more crucial
than frst thought.
Virginia Governor Bob McDonnell
has endorsed Romney.
At press time, it was announced
that Newt Gingrich’s SuperPac
planned to spend $6 million to run
ads in Florida, helped by a $5 million
contribution from a wealthy donor.
Dan McDermott contributed to this
report.
Page 10 • Frederick County Report • January 25 – 31, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
By Jonathan Lucci
Frederick County Report
Much to the heartbreak of local
Baltimore fans, the Ravens nar-
rowly missed their opportunity to
go to Indianapolis for the Super
Bowl. Despite having what many
NFL experts believed to be the
most talented team in the league,
the Ravens could not defeat Tom
Brady and the New England
Patriots in the AFC champion-
ship on Sunday. The Patriots
are headed to yet another Super
Bowl, this one a rematch with the
New York Giants who handed
them a Super Bowl defeat four
years ago. Baltimore fans will
have to turn their attention the
NFL draft and wait for next year
for an opportunity to win another
Super Bowl.
The Ravens may have lost
but they certainly went down
swinging. Also, the normally
Super Man-like Tom Brady did
not play like his normal self on
Sunday, something that he admit-
ted publicly as soon as the game
was over. Indeed it was not the
vaunted New England ofensive
attack that doomed the Ravens,
it was the much maligned New
England defense and ultimately
themselves.
Te Ravens actually led the Pa-
triots in the fourth quarter, until
Tom Brady eliminated that lead
with a daring dive over a churn-
ing group of struggling linemen
into the end zone from the one
yard line. The Ravens found
themselves down by 3 points in
the fnal minute of the game, but
battled their way down the feld
and into scoring position. Joe
Flacco threw a pass into the end
zone, which hit the hands of re-
ceiver Lee Evans but was knocked
out by a Patriot defender. Tat
touchdown would likely have sent
them to the Super Bowl, but it
seemed that overtime was at least
on the horizon as normally reli-
able feld goal kicker Billy Cundif
came out on the feld. Apparently
rushed, he hooked the kick to
the left and the Patriots sidelines
exploded.
Despite their mistakes in the
fnal moments of the game and
in spite of the devastating feel-
ing the Ravens have much to be
proud of and look forward to.
Quarterback Joe Flacco, while far
from perfect in his performance
defnitely answered a lot of unan-
swered questions about his abil-
ity to perform in big moments.
When the crucial play arrived,
Flacco delivered. Sometimes a
quarterback can’t control a great
play made by an opponent’s sec-
ondary. Flacco is, it seems, the
elite quarterback the Ravens have
always needed.
In the of season, the Ravens
will likely make signing running
back Ray Rice a major priority.
Rice was a huge reason the Ra-
vens came as close as they did to
going to the Super Bowl and is
an unrestricted free agent. Joe
Flacco will be back and the Ra-
vens defense should be its usual
suffocating self. As far as the
draft, the biggest downside to go-
ing deep into the playofs is that
the Ravens will select 29th overall
in this spring’s NFL draft. Tey
can take heart in the fact their
bitter rivals and perennial divi-
sion competitors, the Pittsburgh
Steelers, are currently way over
the salary cap and will have many
difcult decisions to make about
who comes back to their team.
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
Sports
Richards Fruit Market
Opening Sat. Feb. 4th
ONE Day Only ~ 10 - 4pm
Apples for Sale!
Red & Gold Delicious
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Grimes Golden - Nittany
(540) 869-1455 • Middle Rd
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We also have: Beef, Apple
Butter, Jams & Jellies
Heated Indoor Yard Sale
8am - 4pm
WINC Chain of Checks inspires
community to give BIG
Big Brothers Big Sisters Enthused By Support
WINCHESTER, VA – Big Brothers Big Sisters of Winchester,
Frederick and Clarke Counties (BBBS) were selected by WINC
FM as the 2011 Chain of Checks Recipient. Te community wide
fundraiser partners with a selected nonproft and spends about
four months engaging the area to donate through participating in
various events and at the kiosk collection center in the Apple Blos-
som Mall. WINC FM commits to match the monies raised, gifting
BBBS an opportunity to continue program development. BBBS is
proud to announce the fnal donation received is, $52,288.00.
BBBS was grateful to be selected and is humbled by the out-
come. “For years you listen to Barry and are touched by how our
community gives back. To be the recipient is absolutely amazing.
Between the people we met, the people who helped us through
volunteering and fnally the impact these funds will make on the
children in our area, our agency is feeling proud to be a part of this
community,” said Juli Ferrell, Executive Director of BBBS. Te funds
raised will continue program development for their outreach goal
of mentoring children with incarcerated parents. BBBS matches
Littles (children) with Bigs (adult mentors) through school based
and community based programs.
Big Brothers Big Sisters of Winchester, Frederick & Clarke Coun-
ties is helping local children facing adversity reach their potential
through professionally supported one-to-one mentoring. Te
vision for 2012 is to serve more than 100 disadvantaged children
who have the highest risk factors in Winchester City, Frederick
& Clarke Counties by providing mentoring relationships thereby
contributing to better schools, brighter futures and stronger com-
munities. Start Something BIG, donate or volunteer today. Visit
www.bbbswinchester.org for more information.
Ravens sufer devastating loss in AFC Championship
Professional
House Cleaning
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Call Tracey @
540-323-1960
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Outdoor Wood Furnace
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• Corner Tub previously
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Baseball and Softball Training Cage Rental Team Workouts
Parent & Coach Seminars
Feb. 1st (Wed) 7:00-8:30 Pitching/Catching
Feb. 5th (Sun) 2:00-3:30 Pitching/Catching
Feb. 8th (Wed) 7:00-8:30 Hitting/Position Play
Feb. 12th (Sun) 2:00-3:30 Hitting/Position/Play
Feb. 15th (Wed) 7:00-8:30 Practice/Team Concepts
Feb. 19th (Sun) 2:00-3:30 Practice/Team Concepts
Join us for any or all of these valu-
able seminars to enhance your
child’s and/or team’s experience.
THESE SESSIONS ARE FREE!
Contact us at 540-722-4RBI (4724)
or email us at info@allstarcages.com
to reserve your spot on our line-up
for these outstanding seminars!
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January 25 – 313, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 11 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
Wednesday January 25
12pm Winchester City Council and City
Leadership have been invited to meet
with the Valley Health System/Winchester
Medical Center Trustees on meeting will
be located in the new Women and Chil-
dren Conference Room at the Winchester
Medical Center. The Conference Room
is located on the Mall Level of the new
North Tower.
6pm - 9pm Stop by ‘Sweet Frog’ at 2030
Pleasant Valley Road, Winchester and
purchase your favorite frozen yogurt. A
portion of your purchase will proft Special
Olympics. Remember to tell cashier to
put your receipt in the Special Olympics
donation box.
Friday January 27
11:30am The National Active and Retired
Federal Employees Association (NARFE),
Winchester Chapter 180, will hold its
monthly luncheon and chapter meet-
ing. Chapter 180 members, Federal
retirees and currently employed Federal
employees are invited. Speaker will be J.
Douglas McCarthy, who will speak about
Estate Planning and Wills/Trust. Lunch
begins at 11:30 a.m. in the Lee Jackson
Banquet Room of the Best Westrn Motel
in Winchester VA. The cost is $11.00 for
members and guests. For further informa-
tion and reservations, call Barbara Wilson
at 540-722-3532 by January 23, 2012.
Wednesday January 28
8am - 2pm Yard sale/craft show 4th
Saturday of each month. Over 25 Tables!
Breakfast and Lunch will be served. New &
Used Items - Crafts - After Christmas Bar-
gains! Roundhill Ruritan Community Build-
ing at 164 Poor House Road in Winchester,
VA. (West of Winchester, 2 1/2 miles past
the medical center) Contact Roundhill Ru-
ritan Club President at 540/667-8123 All
profts support community service projects
of the Roundhill Ruritan Club.
10am - 6pm Experience Emotional Free-
dom, It’s Your Birthright! This powerful
two day event offers you opportunity’s to
discover the blocks and change the Mind-
set that has limited your Success in many
areas of your Life to include: Relation-
ships, Spiritual Growth, Prosperity, Career,
Business, Money and much-much more!
Where: New Leaf, 2404 Valley Ave., Win-
chester VA. Your investment is only $200.
For additional information contact Kelly
Peacock, Life Coach (540) 722-0020
4pm - 7pm The James Wood High School
Boys Soccer team will be having a Spa-
ghetti Dinner fundraiser at the James
Wood High School Cafeteria. Please come
out and support the team and coaches as
they serve you your dinner!!
5pm Roast Beef & Ham Dinner at Grace
United Methodist Church, 7882 Main Street
Middletown, Va. Adults $8, Children under
12, $4 Snow date: Feb. 11, 2012
8pm - 10pm Community Art Forum at
Expresso Bar & Cafe, 165 N. Loudoun St.
Winchester VA. A free exchange of art and
ideas, the Community Art Forum’s aim is
to dismantle the barrier between audience
and performer. Before and after each
performance, there is an open discussion
of the piece amongst whomever cares to
voice an opinion. Join like-minded indi-
viduals for a community-wide celebration
of art sharing!
Sunday January 29
2pm Doors open Longaberger/Vera Bradley
fundraiser Sherando High School Cafeteria
Concessions for sale, Free babysitting
Pre-sale tickets: $20 Tickets at door: $25
(rescheduled from 1/25). Contact the Ag
Department at 869-0060 or visit our school
website for tickets.
Monday January 30
6:30pm - 9:30pm The Apple Capital Cho-
rus will be performing every Monday in Jan.
at the First United Methodist Church, 309
Braddock St., Winchester. They are a Bar-
ber Shop Chorus, also members of National
Harmony Society of America and will be
singing traditional songs. Also available
for parties, performances or events. For
more info call: Bill 540-335-1565 or Casey
540-247-2946
Tuesday January 31
7:30am The Rotary Club of Frederick
County will meet at Shenandoah University
in the Clement Board Room - Allen Dining
Hall. Club members, invited guests and
visiting Rotarians are welcome. Rotar-
ian Walter Hughes of the Rotary Club of
Rocky Mount will talk about his experience
eradicating the Guinea Worm in several
countries in Africa. For more information
contact Stephen M. Gyurisin at 540-336-
7357 or smgyurisin@advanceplanningas-
sociates.com
Wednesday February 1
12pm Clarke County Library in Berryville,
Virginia, a member of Handley Regional Li-
brary, is planning to hold book discussions
once a month at the Barns of Rose Hill, also
in Berryville. The programs will be held
every frst Wednesday at 12 noon with the
goals of bringing the community together
and enriching it. Laurine Kennedy, library
branch manager, urges adult residents
to bring their lunch and enjoy an hour of
fun and learning. The program leader will
feature a different book, topic, or writer for
each month. Go to handleyregional.org or
call 540-955-5144 to fnd out the theme
each month.
6pm - 9pm Stop by ‘Sweet Frog’ at 2030
Pleasant Valley Road, Winchester and
purchase your favorite frozen yogurt. A
portion of your purchase will proft Special
Olympics. Remember to tell cashier to
put your receipt in the Special Olympics
donation box.
Thursday February 2
10am - 3:30pm Frederick County Public
Schools Science Fair at the Corron Build-
ing at Lord Fairfax Community College.
This event will feature science projects
from students attending Frederick County
Public Schools.
1pm The Blandy Sketch Group at The
State Arboretum Di ni ng Room. The
Sketch Group is open to any artist, be-
ginner or professional. Monthly pro-
grams of sketching, workshops and
presentations are planned by the group
each year to foster creative growth and
share ideas. Annual membership is $10.
For more information on the Blandy Sketch
Group, please contact Barbara Alderman
at 540-869-4361 or email baalderman@
yahoo.com
Friday February 3
6pm - 9pm On the First Friday of every
month, Old Town Winchester plays host to
artists with special gallery events, mus-
cians playing in restaurants and cafes,
and many of our shops stay open late. It
is a great time to stroll our historic streets
and a great place to meet new and favorite
friends. Every month is something a little
different. For more arts info, go to: www.
shenarts.org or call (540) 667-5166
Saturday February 4
9am - 12pm Used Book Drop-Off Morn-
ing Bowman Library, Stephens City
Drive by Bowman Library and donate your
used books, CDs and DVDs. Volunteers
will be there to help collect the books. The
donations will go into the next book sale
March 27 - March 31st. Proceeds from
the sale help Handley Regional Library.
Barbara Dickinson 540-662-9041, ext.
31
2pm Wide-Awake and Progressive,
Wi nchest er and Frederi ck Count y.
1870-1925 Handley Library Auditorium
Lecture looking at Winchester and Fred-
erick County after the Civil War and
Reconstruction. To cope with rebuild-
ing, the community diversifed the local
economy. The community developed the
apple industry and organized new enter-
prises such as the Virginia Woolen Mill. By
1914, The Winchester Star described the
citizens as “wide-awake” and “progres-
sive.” Lecture given by Mary Sullivan
Linhart, Ph.D. candidate at George Mason
University. Free and Open to the Public
Barbara Dickinson, 540 662-9041, ext 31
5:45pm North Mountain Volunteer Fire
and Rescue’s CASH PARTY! Doors open
at 5:45. Dinner at 6:30.Tickets are $20
For tickets, contact Chief Josh Taylor at
Joshua.Taylor@MWAA.com or (540) 303-
0925 or any member of Company 19 at
(540) 877-9881
Sunday February 5
6pm - 12am There will be a fundraiser
at A Loft hotel in Winchester, VA to ben-
efit a local charity. Tickets are $15.00
each. Wings, fruit, cheese, sandwiches,
and fountain drinks will be provided.
Come watch the game and proceeds ben-
eft the local charity, Military Kids Football
Camps. Contact Shawn@cover3football.
com for tickets.
Tuesday February 7
4:30pm - 5:30pm “Little Lions” work ses-
sion. We teach children and parents the
skills necessary to succeed in kindergarten.
We sharpen large and small motor skills,
teach letter, number and shape recognition
through stories, music, crafts and snacks.
We meet October - May at Middletown El-
ementary school. We encourage parents to
work with their children with a take home
package. If you could help us invite children
and their parents we would appreciate
it. Thank you. Any questions please call
Marge Davis, president 869-4809 or Jean
Turner, sec./treas. 868-8516
Wednesday February 8
7pm - 8pm The Winchester Toastmasters
Club is having an “Open House” and cele-
bration of our 17 year anniversary! Refresh-
ments will be provided. Join in February
and receive a $10 discount on membership.
Timbrook Public Safety Center, 3rd foor
conference room, 231 E Piccadilly St. in
Winchester, VA 22601 This event is free.
Call 540-336-0091 or visit www.win-
chestertoastmasters.com
6pm - 7:30pm Introduction to the Internet
Handley Library, 100 W. Piccadilly St.,
Winchester. The library is offering free
computer workshops at Bowman and
Handley libraries. Check the Handley
Regional Library website events calendar
for changes - www.handleyregional.org.
Classes are free and open to the public, but
limited to six participants. Get your reserva-
tions early by calling the library where the
class is offered.540-662-9041 ext. 19
Saturday February 11
1pm Get t i ng Publ i sher s t o say
Yes! Handley Library, Benham Room
David Hazard has worked as an author,
publishing consultant and writing coach
since 1979. He’ll offer tips to help new writ-
ers break into the publishing feld and help
established writers refresh their direction.
David has coached government offcials,
actors, fnancial experts, and everyday men
and women. Free and Open to the Public.
Barbara Dickinson 540/662-9041, ext.
31

Sunday February 12
1:45pm - 3:15pm U.S Navy “Sea Chant-
ers” Command performance. One day only.
Free admission. Patsy Cline theatre - John
Handley High School. Doors will open 30
minutes prior to start of event.
Tuesday February 14
11:30am You are cordially invited to
enjoy a Valentine Day Tea in the his-
t ori c Godf rey Mi l l er Home on t he
Loudoun Street Mall. This circa 1785 home
is the perfect setting for a wonderful after-
noon! Period costumes welcome. Music
by Harpist Allen Dec. Our Menu: Choice
of Teas served with cucumber, ham salad
and pimento cheese sandwiches; warm
scones; fruit, chocolates and lemon blos-
soms. $10 per person For reservations call
540-667-5869

Tuesday February 21
4pm - 8pm The Original Third Tuesdays
Business Networking Social will be held
every Third Tuesday of the month at
Piccadilly’s Public House, 125 E Piccadilly
St. This is a great opportunity to meet and
socialize with other businesses the event
average 65 business persons. Everyone
in the region is invited to attend, bring
a business card; there is no cost and
complimentary appetizers. Contact 540-
722-8700 for questions or visit http://orig-
inalthirdtuesday.eventbrite.com/
Thursday February 23
6pm - 7pm “Little Lions” work session.
We teach children and parents the skills
necessary to succeed in kindergarten.
We sharpen large and small motor skills,
teach letter, number and shape recognition
through stories, music, crafts and snacks.
We meet October - May at Middletown
Elementary school. Any questions please
call Marge Davis, president 869-4809 or
Jean Turner, sec./treas. 868-8516
Thursday March 1
1pm The Blandy Sketch Group at The
State Arboretum Di ni ng Room. The
Sketch Group is open to any artist, be-
ginner or professional. Monthly pro-
grams of sketching, workshops and
presentations are planned by the group
each year to foster creative growth and
share ideas. Annual membership is $10.
For more information on the Blandy Sketch
Group, please contact Barbara Alderman
at 540-869-4361 or email baalderman@
yahoo.com
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Notice of Change
The Middletown Planning Commission
Meeting scheduled for January 23, 2012
has been rescheduled for January 30, 2012
at 7:00 pm in the Town Council Chamber.
The Gateway Workshop scheduled for
January 30, 2012 at 7:00 pm has been
CANCELLED.
Spay Today, a local reduced -cost spay
and neuter program offers NEW locations
in Cumberland, MD, Moorefeld and Pe-
tersburg, WV and Culpeper, VA! For more
info and MORE vets, please contact: www.
baacs.org or 304-728-8330. Gift vouch-
ers are available!
Event listings
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
Find out if special glasses can help you
see better.
Call for a FREE phone consultation
with Dr. Armstrong, Optometrist
VMÄJLZSVJH[LK[OYV\NOV\[=PYNPUPH
Help for people with
Macular Degeneration
(866) 321-2030
Dr. David L. Armstrong LowVisionHelp.blogspot.com
Page 12 • Frederick County Report • January 25 – 31, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
Diversions
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
January 25 – 313, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 13 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
Diversions
To advertise, please contact:
Angie Buterakos: angie@FredCoReport.com or 540-683-9197
Alison Duvall: alison@FredCoReport.com or 540-551-2072
It was 20th-century American critic
John Leonard who made the follow-
ing sage observation: “To be capable
of embarrassment is the beginning of
moral consciousness. Honor grows from
qualms.”
•••
You’ve probably never heard of the
Spanish village of Lijar, located in the
south of that country. This village,
though, was involved in a nearly 100-year
war that lasted well into the 20th century.
It seems that in 1883, Alfonso XII, the
king of Spain, made a state visit to Paris
and received a less-than-royal welcome.
Led by mayor Don Miguel Garcia Saez,
the citizens of Lijar, after hearing that
their monarch had been insulted and
possible accosted by mobs, declared
war on France. Tough there were no
casualties -- not even any gunfre -- the
war lasted until 1981. Tat was when
the town council ruled that it would
end hostilities with France thanks to the
warm welcome King Juan Carlos of Spain
received in France in 1976.
•••
Te town of Adamant, Vermont, was
once named Sodom. Te townspeople
voted to change the name in 1905.
•••
Te frst portable computer was made
available to the public in 1975. In this
instance, however, “portable” was used
as a relative term; the IBM 5100 weighed
55 pounds.
•••
Only 5 percent of American men
report that they feel satisfed with their
looks. With women, it’s only 1 percent.
•••
In 2008, a study was conducted in the
United Kingdom to determine what, if
any, efect the consumption of tomatoes
had on the human body’s reaction to
sun exposure. Te university students
enrolled in the study who consumed
the equivalent of about fve tomatoes
per day were 33 percent less likely to
get sunburned than those who ate no
tomatoes.

•••

Tought for the Day: “Several excuses
are always less convincing than one.”
-- Aldous Huxley
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.
By Samantha Weaver
Your Family’s
Health History
When it comes to leaving something
for the next generations, there’s some-
thing even more valuable than albums
with carefully identifed photos -- and
that is your family’s health history.
Te U.S. surgeon general has created
the “My Family Health Portrait,” an on-
line tool that helps organize the specifcs
of your family’s health. Te potential
benefts to the next generations are big.
Tere are certain diseases that can run
in the family, like diabetes, heart disease
and cancer. The risk for high blood
pressure can show up through the gen-
erations. By knowing what diseases are
common in the family, the generations
that follow will be able to guard against
diseases that might have a hereditary
basis. Teir doctors will be able to as-
sess which diagnostic and screening
tests to run at various times based on
family history.
If you’d like to create your own family
health fle, go online to https://familyhi-
story.hhs.gov/ to access the online tool.
You’ll start with baseline questions like
your age, gender, whether you were
born a twin, and your height and weight.
You’ll move into the section on diseases
or conditions you have or have had in
the past.
Ten it gets a bit tricky when you
have to list your relatives. It’s set up
like a family tree: You start with your
mother and father, if possible, and what
you know about their health. Ideally,
you can gather information for a total
of three generations.
At the end you can save the fle and
update it later as you gather more infor-
mation, or print out what you have and
share it with your family.
•••
Matilda Charles regrets that she
cannot personally answer reader ques-
tions, but will incorporate them into her
column whenever possible. Write to her
in care of King Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-
6475, or send e-mail to columnreply@
gmail.com.
Top 10 Pop Singles
This Week.........................Last Week
1. Rihanna feat.
Calvin Harris......................... No. 2
“We Found Love”
2. LMFAO.............................. No. 1
“Sexy and I Know It”
3. Bruno Mars........................ No. 4
“It Will Rain”
4. Adele................................... No. 8
“Set Fire to the Rain”
5. Flo Rida.............................. No. 5
“Good Feeling”
6. Katy Perry.......................... No. 3
“The One That Got Away”
7. Jay Z Kanye West.............. No. 7
“Ni--as in Paris”
8. Jason Mraz.................. new entry
“I Won’t Give Up”
9. LMFAO feat. Lauren
Bennett and GoonRock......... No. 6
“Party Rock Anthem”
10. Adele................................. No. 9
“Someone Like You”
Top 10 Albums
1. Adele................................... No. 1
“21”
2. Drake.................................. No. 2
“Take Care”
3. The Black Keys.................. No. 7
“El Camino”
4. Young Jeezy........................ No. 3
“TM:103 Hustlerz Ambition”
5. Coldplay............................. No. 8
“Mylo Xyloto”
6. Rihanna.............................. No. 9
“Talk That Talk”
7. SafetySuit.................... new entry
“These Times”
8. LMFAO.............................. No. 5
“Sorry For Party Rocking”
9. Various Artists................. No. 10
“NOW 40”
10. Florence Plus The
Machine.................................. No. 6
“Ceremonials”
Top 10 Hot Country Singles
1. David Nail........................... No. 2
“Let It Rain”
2. Zac Brown Band................ No. 1
“Keep Me in Mind”
3. Eric Church........................ No. 3
“Drink In My Hand”
4. Luke Bryan........................ No. 6
“I Don’t Want This Night to End”
5. Chris Young........................ No. 7
“You”
6. Jason Aldean...................... No. 4
“Tattoos On This Town”
7. The Band Perry................. No. 8
“All Your Life”
8. Rascal Flatts feat.
Natasha Bedingfield.............. No. 5
“Easy”
9. Kenny Chesney................ No. 10
“Reality”
10. Keith Urban................... No. 11
“You Gonna Fly”
© 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.
Jason Mraz
—28—
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Page 14 • Frederick County Report • January 25 – 31, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
AUCTIONS
REAL ESTATE
AUTOS
WEDNESDAY JAN. 25
EXTREMELY LOUD & INCREDIBLY CLOSE
11:50a 2:50p 6:00p 8:50p
Big Screen Classics: REAR WINDOW
Noon
WE BOUGHT A ZOO
12:10p
JOYFUL NOISE
12:30p 3:00p 6:45p 9:15p
BEAUTY AND THE BEAST 3D
12:40p(2D) 4:00p 6:50p 9:20p
RED TAILS
12:45p 3:10p 6:15p 9:00p
CONTRABAND
12:50p 3:40p 6:10p 9:55p
WAR HORSE
3:25p 6:40p 9:40p
SHERLOCK HOLMES: A GAME OF SHADOWS
3:30p 9:45p
UNDERWORLD AWAKENING 3D
1:30p(2D) 3:50p 6:20p 9:10p
MISSION: IMPOSSIBLE - GHOST PROTOCOL
6:30p
THURSDAY JAN. 26
WE BOUGHT A ZOO
11:00a
EXTREMELY LOUD & INCREDIBLY CLOSE
11:50a 2:50p 6:30p 6:40p 9:00p
JOYFUL NOISE
12:10p 3:00p 6:20p 9:10p
SHERLOCK HOLMES: A GAME OF SHADOWS
12:20p 9:25p
CONTRABAND
12:50p 3:40p 6:10p 9:40p
WAR HORSE
1:00p 4:20p 9:30p
RED TAILS
1:10p 3:10p 6:00p 8:50p
MISSION: IMPOSSIBLE - GHOST PROTOCOL
3:25p
UNDERWORLD AWAKENING 3D
2:10p(2D) 4:30p 7:20p 10:30p
BEAUTY AND THE BEAST 3D
12:40p(2D) 4:40p 7:00p 9:50p
Action Pack: THE ANCHORMAN
QUOTE-ALONG
8:00p
FRIDAY JAN. 27
RED TAILS
11:50a 3:30p 6:40p 9:45p
THE GREY
12:10p 3:10p 6:30p 9:55p
CONTRABAND
12:20p 3:50p 7:00p 10:00p
EXTREMELY LOUD & INCREDIBLY CLOSE
12:30p 3:00p 6:10p 9:20p
THE DESCENDANTS
12:40p 3:45p 6:50p 9:50p
JOYFUL NOISE
12:50p 8:40p
ONE FOR THE MONEY
1:00p 4:40p 7:20p 9:30p
BEAUTY AND THE BEAST 3D
11:40a(2D) 3:20p 6:00p
UNDERWORLD AWAKENING 3D
2:10p(2D) 3:40p 6:20p 11:30p
JURASSIC PARK
9:00p
ALAMO Winchester181 Kernstown Commons Blvd.
General Info: (540) 313-4060 Showtime Info: (540) 313-4060
www.drafthouse.com/winchester
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE
$1000 GROCERY COUPONS! UNITED
BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free
Mammograms, Breast Cancer Info www.
ubcf.info FREE Towing, Tax Deductible,
Non-Runners Accepted, 888-444-8251
—32—
Stamp Collection
Q:
I have a stamp collection that
I am interested in selling. I
understand that unless a stamp is
rare or unique, it is not worth much
more than face value. Do cancelled
stamps have any retail value, and
will I get a better deal with a small,
local trader versus a larger com-
mercial dealer? — Curt, via email
A:
I will partially answer your
question by sharing a per-
sonal experience. My mother was a
stamp collector, and when she died
several years ago I inherited three
of her albums. She specialized in
U.S. commemoratives and first-day
issues. After showing her collection
to several dealers, it was determined
that her stamps were not worth much
more than face value.
As with most collectibles, there
are always exceptions to the rule. In
mother’s albums were several Civil
War cancellations, and they were
somewhat valuable. To make a long
story short, I am using most of her
stamps for personal postage since they
are not likely to increase in value.
My advice is to get some of the bet-
ter price guides and carefully examine
your collection. I realize this is time-
consuming, but an educated consumer
is better prepared to make decisions.
An Internet site I have found helpful is
www.theswedishtiger.com/ID.html.
You also can order price guides from
this company.
***
Q:
I have a wire recorder that
was originally made for the
military. We have taken it to the
“Antique Roadshow,” and they had
no idea of how much it is worth.
Can you help me? — Anita, Albu-
querque, N.M.
A:
Wire recorders were once an
example of cutting-edge tech-
nology, and many of the early models
were made by two companies, Web-
ster and Silvertone. The early record-
ing devices were, indeed, used by the
military during the mid-1940s. Wire
recorders are not very collectible, and
most sell in the $45 to $100 range.
***
Q:
I have a Willkie campaign
button that shows a bucking
donkey and the phrase “I’ll Bet My
Ass.” It is in fair condition. Does it
have any value? — Lee, via email
A:
Your button from Wendell
Willkie’s failed 1940 presiden-
tial campaign is worth in the $10 to
$20 range, depending on condition.
Write to Larry Cox in care of King
Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box
536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or
send e-mail to questionsforcox@aol.
com. Due to the large volume of mail
he receives, Mr. Cox is unable to per-
sonally answer all reader questions.
Do not send any materials requiring
return mail.
© 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.
Dog Hates Bathtub
DEAR PAW’S CORNER: My
German shepherd, “Silky,” is 10
years old and has developed hip
dysplasia, which makes her pretty
uncomfortable. She avoids slip-
pery floors and she hates the tub,
but I need to give her a bath. Is
there a way I can do this better to
keep her comfortable? — Jack T.,
Oklahoma City
DEAR JACK: There are a few ways
to help Silky stay comfortable while
being bathed. First, try placing a large,
wet towel in the tub that she can stand
on to gain traction. Lift her into the
high-sided tub rather than make her
jump in. Shepherds are large dogs, so
if need be, work with a second person
and tandem lift her, with one of you
cradling under her chest and the other
cradling her midsection and then
tucking the other arm between her
back legs and supporting her belly.
A step-in shower is an even better
option, if you have one. Again, put
down a wet towel so that she feels
secure standing or sitting.
In warm weather, you could set up
an inflatable kiddie pool and fill it
with warm water. This gives big dogs
enough room to sit or even lie down
during their bath, and they can just
walk into it over the low sides.
During the bath itself it’s important
to work fast. Keep Silky’s collar and
leash on so you can hold her still as
you wet her down (either with warm
water scooped in a cup or using a
sprayer attachment), add soap (only
soap formulated for use on dogs),
then rinse. Talk soothingly through
the whole process. Once complete,
lift her out of the tub onto a nonslip
rug and towel-dry her fur, then give
her lots of praise and a treat.
Send your questions or tips to ask@
pawscorner.com, or write to Paw’s
Corner, c/o King Features Weekly
Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando,
FL 32853-6475. For more pet care-
related advice and information, visit
www.pawscorner.com.
© 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.
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BUSINESS
COKE & M&M VENDING ROUTES
AVAILABLE! Big $$ Locations. 100%
Financing. Do You Earn $2K/Wk?
1-800-367-2106 ext. 6039
EDUCATION
ALLIED HEALTH career training – Attend
college 100% online. Job placement as-
sistance. Computer available. Financial
Aid if qualifed. SCHEV certifed. Call
800-481-9409 www.CenturaOnline.com
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home.
Medical • Business • Paralegal • Criminal
Justice. Job placement assistance. Com-
puter available. Financial Aid if qualifed.
SCHEV certifed. Call 888-354-9917 www.
CenturaOnline.com
MISC.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Train for high
paying Aviation Career. FAA approved. Fi-
nancial aid if qualifed – Job placement as-
sistance. SCHEV certifed. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance 888-245-9553
HOME FIRE DAMAGE? Our 30 years in-
surance/building experience can get you
back home FAST! FREE REVIEW. Even
Earn Referral $$. Call 1-800-211-5660 or
email bldgmgt@gmail.com
HELP WANTED
23 ACRES of tall hardwood forest on
Bank Mtn. in Amherst Co. Magnifcent
view, total privacy, bold stream, lots of
critters. $129,900. I’ll fnance. 434-
444-5088.
Wood/ Metal Working Shop Liquidation
Sale…Lathes, Mills, Planers, Joiners,
Saws…Loads of Misc. Friday October
28th.12-5 PM… 3809 Seminary Ave-
nue, Richmond 23227 For Details www.
dempseyandco.com 804-355-1619
Herbalife Independant Distributor. Se
vende producto de Herbalife. Free
wellness evaluation & product sample.
Zumba 3 days/week. Call: Elena 540-
327-3359 - Nicole 540-247-4818
www.shopherbalife.com/nicolefondrk
www.sutiendaherbalife.com/nicolefondrk
Earn $500-$2500 per month, training
provided and paid vacations. Call
Nicole : 540-247-4818
Juan : 540-550-8268
www.earnincomenow.com/nicolefondrk
www.puraganancia.com/nicolefondrk
Medical Billing Trainees Needed! Train to
become a Certifed Medical Offce Profes-
sional at Career Technical Institute. No Ex-
perience Needed! HS Diploma or GED &
Computer needed to qualify.
1-888-424-9419
Pet of the Week
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
Beatrice
Beatrice is a very loving 5 year old
spayed female. She is looking for a
forever home to give her lots of love
and attention. She would love a couch
to lay on or a window to sun herself
in. ID 57772
Shorty
Shorty is a very sweet and loving little
6 month old male. He loves everyone
and everything. He would love to find
a family with kids to give him lots of
attention and play time. ID 57811
ESTATE SALE AUCTIONS – ONLINE
NOW: Antiques, Collectibles, Jewelry,
Watches, Coins, Silver, China, Crystal,
Porcelains, Furniture, Appliances,
Electronics BID ONLINE NOW: www.
EBIDLOCAL.com (Statewide Estate
Liquidation Services)
REVERSE
MORTGAGES
Let Your Home Pay You
Security One Lending
Based in Virginia • Local to You
Virginia State Corporation Commission • License Number MC5508
800-416-8785
www.Age62plus.com
Petfinder.com
MULTI-FAMILY land zoned for 75 apts.
All utilities, 200 yards to major artery,
3 miles to nationally-ranked hospital,
I-81 & I-64. $795,000. 540-294-2007.
MAGNIFICENT ANTEBELLUM MAN-
SION on 292 unspoiled acres. South-
ern Albemarle Co. Historic landmark,
impeccably restored. Great spot for
vineyard. $4,595,000. Natt Hall,
Valley Real Estate Brokers, 434-242-
9893
2012 TEACHER RECRUITMENT
FAIR to fll 2012-2013 Vacancies in
18 Southwestern Virginia school divi-
sions. Friday, Feb 3, 4:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Saturday, Feb 4, 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Salem Civic Center, 1001 Boulevard,
Salem, VA 24153-5298. www.wvpec.
org <blocked::http://www.wvpec.org/>
– Job Fair. NO REGISTRATION FEE!
Sponsored by Western Virginia Public
Education Consortium.
DIVORCE with or without children $125.
Includes name change and property set-
tlement agreement. FREE information.
SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy.
Call 1-888-789-0198 24/7
AUCTION – LIQUIDATION – Wood Unlim-
ited, Inc., Online Bidding Jan. 20 thru Jan.
31, CNC & Manual Woodworking Machin-
ery, Support & Material Handling Equipment,
Tools, Vehicles, Trailer, Inventory, Offce
Furniture & Fixtures & More. 804-232-3300,
www.motleys.com, VAAL #16.
VIRGINIA HORSE PROPERTY. Up-
dated Log cabin, 3 stall barn with bath,
large equipment building. $148,900.
Call Cindi @ Agnes Dowdy & As-
sociates 434-851-8522 www.Agnes-
DowdyRE.com
FOR SALE Horse Farm 71 acres
in Millboro, Virginia 7,000 sf cus-
tom home With all amenities (Six
stalls, etc) Was $1,500,000.00 Now
$999,000.00 Walker Commercial
Services, Inc.(540) 344-6160 www.
walker-inc.com
Drivers- CDL-A DRIVE WITH PRICE
Up to $3,000 Sign-on Bonus for Quali-
fed Drivers! CDL & 6 mo. OTR exp.
REQ’D. USA Truck 877-521-5775
www.usatruck.jobs
January 25 – 313, 2012 • Frederick County Report • Page 15 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
Advertise your classifed for 4 weeks
4 FREE!
(For Sale, Automobiles, Wanted, etc.)
cl assi f i eds@f redcoreport . com
FOR SALE
FREE FIREWOOD - You cut and
haul away at your convenience.
(Winchester/Frederick County Line
- Middle Road). richardnagel132@
comcast.net
Call 540-336-8925 for details. (1/17)
FOR RENT
1969 Mercedes Benz 280S
staight-6 Recent Tune- Up. New
radiator, brakes and 2 new car-
burator. AC works great. Under
100,000 original miles. Runs
Good. Only $4000.00 OBO. 540-
869-3521 or 540-303-8275 (7/13)
Bull and commercial heifer sale. An-
gus polled herefords, balancers, gel-
bviehs, black baldies. Friday, Decem-
ber 2 @ noon. Knoll Crest Farm. Red
House, VA 434-376-3567 (11/22)
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
FOR SALE
FURNITURE
2 Refurbished Dell Latitude and
Inspiron Laptops. Windows XP,
512MB. In very good condition other
than some minor scratches on top
cover. $100 and up.
Call 540-514-1412 for details. (10/13)
MISC.
3 Childcare Cots with Mattresses $10
ea. - 2 Adult Aluminum/Canvas Army
Cots $15 ea. - Blazing Rails Power
Train Set (NEW, 45x36 Track) w/Tun-
nel & Accessories $20 - 1990 Fleer
(Packaged) Premiere Edition Football
Cards $15 box - 1990 Fleer (Opened)
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
AUTOS
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 in-
terior, 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)
1st & second generation Camaro
parts Engines, Poweglide Transmis-
sions. Also, 1990 Nissan 240 Sx, 5
speed hatchback restored. $3850.00
Call 540-850-0864 (8/3)
1 br corporate rental in Front Royal
VA. Bath, kitchen, large master br.
Liv. rm. All furniture provided for you.
Plus, cable, internet, electric, and wa-
ter. Call 540-622-6940, 11 - 5pm.
No pets or smoking (1/24)
Only $275 buys a 25-word classi-
fed 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 consecu-
tive weeks and receive the ffth week
FREE!
Got a yard sale or garage sale coming up?
Post it here for FREE!
classifeds@fredcoreport.com
YARD SALES
Antique apple tree ladder, thought
to be of European origin; approx.15’
in height. $25 cash.
Call 540-868-2623 afternoons. (11/30)
Coffee table, slate top, hexagon-
shaped, 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. Call 540-364-9773 (8/16)
BBS alloy wheels with winter set of
tires $250. Sewing Machine, Free
Westinghouse, all metal electricm
circa 1960. Works! $50. Kohler 18
gauge stainless steel double sink
$100. Price Pfster Faucet $40.
Brick Pavers, 900 approx. U pick
up $85. Sunset Tripod, geared el-
evator, 3-way pan, tilt head $15.
Call 540-635-6947 (12/6)
Hooked On Phonics Learning Kit. $22.
Call 540-667-2031 (12/27)
Room mate wanted to share large
house in Fredericktowne (Stephens
City.) Split level, 3 bedrooms, living
rm, family rm, dining rm, kitchen, laun-
dry rm, 2 full baths, screen porch, out-
buildings, and garden. Will share one
bedroom which is the large master
bedroom to an individual for 580.00
with utilities and linen closet space
included. Cable TV, WIFI Internet,
Trash Service included in the utilities.
Pictures available via email. AFTER 6
PM 540-303-2808 (11/8)
Roommate needed for corporate
housing short term lease only
$760.00 includes rent, utilities, and
furniture. Call 540-622-6940 (1/17)
Ladies Gray leather Biker jacket size
10/12 - $25. White bookshelves, 3
units - $50. Elvis collectible white
ceramic decanter fgurine, 15” tall on
wooden base - $100 OBO
Call 540-450-8741 (11/1)
3 artifcial Christmas Trees - all in ex-
cellent condition, only slightly used.
12’ tall, snow-focked Pine, prelit with
clear lights - $250
9’ tall, Douglas Fir, very full, prelit with
clear lights - $150
7.5’ tall - Slimline Frasier Fir, prelit with
clear lights - $75
Call 540-858-3331 (11/8)
2929 Second Street Winchester. 3
bedroom home with 1 bath, living
room, kitchen w/appliances, CAC,
gas heat, unfnished basement.
$775 security deposit and $775
monthly. Credit Check - No Pets.
Call 540 868-1575 (1/24)
18 1/2 West Whitlock Winchester. 2
bedroom cottage, with 1 bath, laun-
dry room, nice kitchen, all applianc-
es, living room, CAC, gas heat.
$675 security deposit and $675
monthly. Credit Check - No Pets.
Call 540 868-1575 (1/24)
Sony Digital Still Camera with MPE
Movie EX. Cyber Shot 5.0 MP.
Software Disk. Memory Stick 128
MB. AC Power Adaptor. Carl Zeiss
Vario-Sonnar Lens with 10X digital
zoom. Americo Classic Camera
Bag with storage pockets and car-
rying handle/strap. All equipment
and accessories are in excellent
condition/like new. $1000 value for
only $250 cash OBO. Call 540-287-
2997 afternoons/evenings. (11/16)
Sony 27” TV (not fat screen) w/orig-
inal remote. Excellent condition $30.
Call 540-622-2172 (11/1)
New Jeffco Salon Hair Dryer on
wheels, originally $135, asking $50.
Call 540-622-2652 (11/1)
FOR RENT
Commercial Space for Lease.
Prime Location in Historic Down-
town 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. Massanut-
ten Street. Monthly Rent $1,500
Off-street parking available. Call
Wendy Connor (540)975-0390(11/16)
Large one bedroom newly reno-
vated. Wood plank foors; mountain
views. Enclosed porch, landscaped
yard, in town. $750 per month in-
cludes water/sewer, garbage & re-
cycle. Off-street parking available.
113 E. King Street, Apt. 1, Strasburg
Sue Golden (202) 302-9129 (11/16)
Large 2.5 bedroom with upgrades
New carpeting, three-sided moun-
tain views. Landscaped yard, in
town. $825/mo.Off-street parking
available. 113 E. King Street, Apt. 2
Strasburg. Call (202) 302-9129 (11/16)
Boys Clothes - Sweaters, Size 4 & 5
$2.00 each. Sweatshirts, Sizes 5,6,7
$1.00 each. Sports Pants & Sweat-
pants Sizes 5,6,7 $1.00 - $1.50 each.
Casual Dress pants, Size 5, Jeans,
Size 4 $2.00 each. Coat & Robe,
Size 5 $3.00 each. Boys Warm Pa-
jamas, Size 6,7,8 &10 $2.00 per pair.
All items are in excellent or very good
condition. Call 540-667-2031 (11/22)
Air Hockey Table - Very Good Con-
dition! Great Gift! $24.00
Call 540-678-1128 (11/22)
SeaScape Beach & Golf Villas. Kitty
Hawk, NC MP 2 1/2. 2 Bedrooms
(Sleeps 6), 2 Baths. April Week 16
$2,800. October Week 41, $2,800
Call 540-667-2031 (11/22)
Outer Banks Beach Club - Beach
Road. MP 9 Nagshead, NC. 2 Bed-
rooms, 2 Bath (Sleeps 6) Septem-
ber Week 38 $3,600.
Call 540-667-2031 (11/22)
Twin Bed. Exc. condition. Wood head
& foot boards w/ mattress & boxspring.
$400 OBO. Call 540-660-3292 (11/22)
Filbert Street, Stephens City,VA. 3
bedrooms, one bath, fenced back
yard, large kitchen/dining area,
stove, refrigerator. Electric heat.
NO PETS, Deposit/credit check re-
quired. $675/mo
Call 540-869-3571 (11/30)
FOR SALE
Tractor, Compact; Allis/Chalmers
(AC) 5015 Diesel 4WD. Turf & Liq-
uid-flled AG tires, bucket, recent
tire & hydraulics service. Used for
snow removal & bush hogging.
With manuals, some tune-up parts;
well maintained, runs good. $5500.
Gainesboro, VA.
Call John 540-88-4859 (12/6)
Compressa Infnity Burr coffee
grinder model #560. Like new. Used
only 1 month. $60 obo.
Call 540-662-2245 (12/6)
Twin bed. Cherry wood, good con-
dition. $75. High quality sofa, good
shape. $100. Stephens City area.
Call 703-434-1130 (12/13)
Sofa, glider, lamination board, rail for
stairwell, wedding gown. Used items
for sale: lamps, wing back chair ma-
roon, hutch, mohagony dining room
table, desk, copiers, printer stand,
blue print stand, bedroom with head-
board, footboard, rails, dresser w/mir-
ror, chest, and night stand. Antiques
for sale: farm desk w/chair.
Call 540-686-5769 (1/24)
Livingston upright piano - FREE for
the taking. Call 540-868-0136 (12/20)
Vintage 1945 Mahogany Full bed-
room set w/headboard and bed rails.
Includes 5 drawer dress, vanity table
w/drawers and mahogany decor
mirror, vanity bench, and nightstand
$400, negotiable. Antique secretary
desk--also a steamer chest $200. Va-
riety of antique milk glass--must see!
Antique school desk from Pennsylva-
nia schoolhouse. All items located in
storage. Call or text 540-535-6948 for
appt. (12/20)
Three dorm refrigerators for sale:
three different sizes, $65-85.
Call 540-869-7977 (12/20)
Pit Bull puppies. 4 male and 4 fe-
male $75.00 each. Mother and fa-
ther are red nose.
Call 540-336-4435 (12/20)
Chestnut doll bed, 30” X 20” – a cut
down version of a real bed with quilt,
dust ruffe, mattress, small pillow and
would be a wonderful gift for that spe-
cial child: $500.00
Call 540-622-4448 (11/8)
50’s Schwinn bicycle. Needs tires
$100. Wicker baby stroller, old $100.
Radar Detector $35.00
Call 540-662-9023 (12/28)
Kiosk for sale. Sink and refrigerator
built in. Best offer. Salon mate nail
technician’s table. Black with mar-
ble top, used twice, $25. Stainless
steel 3 shelf rolling cart. Used in a
former Daily grind. Excellent condi-
tion. $200 or best offer.
Call 540-305-9664 (12/27)
1994 F150 Pickup truck for parts -
will sell whole or part out –new tires
and rest in good condition.
Call 540-333-1011 after 5pm (1/3)
ROOM MATE NEEDED: Private
Large BR., Bath, Kitchen, Living
Rm.
CALL 540-686-5832 (1/3)
Send us your classifeds!
classifeds@FredCoReport.com
Send us your classifeds!
classifeds@FredCoReport.com
Page 16 • Frederick County Report • January 25 – 31, 2012 Read all issues in their entirety FREE on www.FredCoReport.com
1. TELEVISION: Who played
Barney Fife on “The Andy Griffith
Show”?
2. HISTORY: The Battle of Hastings
was fought to control which country?
3. CHILDREN’S LITERATURE:
What award-winning Christmas book
did Chris Van Allsburg write?
4. MUSIC: By which nickname did
The Doors’ Jim Morrison refer to him-
self?
5. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE:
What Balkan leader’s real name was
Josip Broz?
6. MOVIES: What shape did Herm-
ione Granger’s patronus take in the
“Harry Potter” series?
7. ENTERTAINMENT: What kind
of entertainer would use the “DeMan-
che change”?
8. LANGUAGE: What is the Hawai-
ian word for “quick”?
9. POETRY: Who wrote “Sonnets
from the Portuguese”?
10. GEOGRAPHY: What is the larg-
est tidal estuary in the United States?
Answers
1. Don Knotts
2. England
3. “The Polar Express”
4. The Lizard King
5. Tito
6. A silver otter
7. A magician
8. Wiki
9. Elizabeth Barrett Browning
10. Chesapeake Bay
© 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.
—12—
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1. In 2010, Texas’ Josh Hamilton
became the third Ranger to lead the
A.L. in batting average for a season.
Name either of the other two.
2. Who is the all-time leader in sto-
len bases for the Toronto Blue Jays?
3. Name the first team to win 15
games in a regular season once the
NFL went to a 16-game schedule in
1978.
4. Which was the lowest-seeded
men’s basketball team to win a game
in the 2011 NCAA Tournament (not
counting the First Four games)?
5. When was the last time Cana-
dian-based NHL teams won at least
five consecutive Stanley Cups?
6. In 2011, Tony Stewart became
the second driver to win the first two
races in NASCAR’s Chase playoff
format. Who was the first?
7. Roger Federer holds the record
for most singles titles won at the ATP
World Tour Finals. How many has he
captured?
Answers
1. Julio Franco hit .341 in 1991, and
Michael Young hit .331 in 2005.
2. Lloyd Moseby, with 255.
3. San Francisco went 15-1 in
1984.
4. No. 13 Morehead State beat No.
4 Louisville.
5. Canadian-based teams won sev-
en Cups in a row between 1984 and
1990.
6. Greg Biffle, in 2008.
7. Six, including in 2011.
© 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.
1. Name the girl group that had hits
with “Mama Said” and “Baby It’s
You,” and give the year.
2. What was Tom Jones’ first hit?
Bonus: Where was he born?
3. In what year did Kiss give its first
concert? In what city?
4. Which female artist had hits with
“Love to Love You Baby” and “Try
Me, I Know We Can Make It”?
5. Who penned and released “Give
Peace a Chance?”
6. Name the group that wrote and
released “The Metro.”
Answers
1. The Shirelles, both in 1961. The
songs reached No. 4 and No. 8 on the
chart, respectively.
2. Sir Thomas John Woodward saw
his first U.K. chart topper with “It’s
Not Unusual” in 1965, which was
only the second song released by the
Welsh-born singer. It reached No. 10
in the U.S.
3. In 1973, at the Coventry in
Queens, N.Y. There were few people
in the audience, it’s said.
4. Donna Summer. The extended
version of “Try Me” on her 1976
“Love Trilogy” disco album ran 18
minutes.
5. Former Beatles John Lennon
wrote the song in 1969, his first solo
effort. It only reached No. 14 on the
chart.
6. Berlin, in 1982.
© 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.
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Weddings are our specialty!
Sweet sixteen, clubs, bars,
any type of private parties!
Any style music for any
occasion!
For bookings call
540-551-2447
DJ Donnie
DJ Donnie
DJ Donnie
DJ Donnie

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