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September 14, 2020

The Plains home, 17 acres sell for $1.2 million

Built in 1998, this home on 17 acres north of The Plains sold for $1.2 million.
A home on 17 acres near The Plains sold last week for $1.2 million.

Built in 1998 on Bust Head Road north of town, the 8,500-square-foot house has four bedrooms and six bathrooms. The stucco-clad home has a copper roof, a garage, a generator, a finished basement, stone patios and three small outbuildings.

The property went on the market in October 2019, with an asking price of $1.6 million, according to

Will Farley of Long & Foster represented the seller and Christine LeTourneau of Long & Foster represented the buyer.

The Scott District property last sold in June 2006 for $2.34 million, according to county real estate records.

Also last week, 103 acres west of Warrenton sold for just more than $1 million.

The Holtzclaw Road property includes two small houses and several farm structures.

The Virginia Outdoors Foundation holds conservation easements on the Marshall District land.

The Fauquier County Circuit Court clerk’s office recorded these real estate transfers Sept. 3-9, 2020:

Cedar Run District

Stephen K. Fox, trustee, to Ruben A.M. Agustin, 28 acres, Lot 15, Blackwell Division, Blackwelltown Road, near Midland, $185,000.

Dafne D.M. Mendoza to Austin S.W. Roser and Hilary L. McGrath-Roser, 2.76 acres and 1.53 acres, 8168 Frytown Road, near Warrenton, $380,000.

Center District

Ricardo A. and Mary C. Page to Douglas and Catherine Towle, 23,507 square feet, Lot 89, Phase 3, Ivy Hill Subdivision, 7175 Homestead Court, near Warrenton, $455,000.

Thomas J. Ross II, trustee, to Washington Street Development LLC, 0.83 acre, Washington and Green Streets, Warrenton, $300,000.

Darren A. and Annabel K. Wrigley to David J. Hughes and Elizabeth N. Fromm, Lot 16 and part of Lot 15, Section C, Bartenstein Subdivision, 194 Locust St., Warrenton, $449,000.

Winchester Chase Development LLC, Jeffery K. Rizer as manager, to NVR, Lots 13 and 14, Winchester Chase Subdivision, off Winchester St., Warrenton, $330,000.

June M. Mayhugh to Frederick J. Verdi Jr., Lot 4, Block A, Crestview Estates Subdivision, 587 Foxcroft Road, Warrenton, $510,000.

Lloyd R. and Crystale L. Smith to Max D. Maxfield, Unit 15, Hillside Townes, 9 Aviary St., Warrenton, $248,000.

Hazel Laing and Cameron Stearns to Madeline A. and Vanessa Murphy, Lot 20, Section A, Bartenstein Subdivision, 186 Garden St., Warrenton, $349,000.

Lorene M. Head to Matthew and Heather Groves, 0.16 acre, Lot 32, Moser Subdivision, 56 Frazier Road, Warrenton, $375,000.

Andrew F. and Jennifer M. Clay to Stephen A. and Laura K. Makuch, Lot 131, Addition to Warrenton Lakes Subdivision, 6522 Lancaster Drive, near Warrenton, $447,000.

Lee District

Shannon E. Lewis to Erin M. Capuria, Lot 51, Phase 1, Rappahannock Landing Subdivision, 5015 Godwin’s Drive, Remington, $330,000.

Edward L. and Martha Lambert to Jenny N. Lund and Jeffrey D. Labelle, 2.65 acres, 0.08 acre and 0.16 acre, 4502 Morrisville Road, near Bealeton, $325,000.

NVR Inc. to Garrett R. and Taylor D. Witt, Lot 29, Neighborhood B, Phase 1, Mintbrook Subdivision, 7550 Hancock St., Bealeton, $292,525.

NVR Inc. to Joseph P. Howard, Lot 30, Neighborhood B, Phase 1, Mintbrook Subdivision, 7552 Hancock St., Bealeton, $318,470.

Victor M.M. Tovar to Alvaro A.G. Subieta and Lina N. Button, Lot 170, Phase 4, Southcoate Village Subdivision, 10958 Southcoate Village Drive, Bealeton, $433,000.

James J. and Wendy A. Hawes to John S. and Abigail K. Beahm, 12.01 acres, 11354 Freemans Ford Road, near Remington, $330,000.

Nathaniel S. and Laura J. Andrews to Leland B. and Mona H. Peach, Lot 152, Phase 4, Southcoate Village, 10929 Southcoate Village Drive, near Bealeton, $445,000.

NVR Inc. to Kristine M. Bogosian-Cooley, Lot 27, Neighborhood B, Phase 1, Mintbrook Subdivision, 7546 Hancock St., Bealeton, $314,025.

Marshall District

Deborah D. Lockhart to Rex and Deborah Cobb, 14.35 acres, 13219 John Marshall Highway, Linden, $740,000.

Charles W. and Brenda W. Ross to Paul M. Demember and Amanda J. Lowe, 3.5 acres, 6677 Leeds Manor Road, near Marshall, $360,000.

Jeanne F. Hayduk, trustee, to Stephanie Chambers, Lot 17, Section 3, Mauzy Square Subdivision, 8325 Mauzy Square, Marshall, $219,000.

David S. Duncan, trustee, to MZK Investment LLC, 3.26 acres, Lot 3, Robinson Division, 8716 Lees Ridge Road, near Warrenton, $315,000.

Winchell D. Chung Jr. and others to Meredith L. and Verne L. Bowers Jr., 105.25 acres and 11.9 acres, 7461 Tapps Ford Road, near Amissville, $600,000.

South Pickett Farm LLC, Phoebe R. Tufts as manager, to Roger and Susan Gendron, 23.98 acres, 41.83 acres and 37.75 acres, 8468 Holtzclaw Road, near Warrenton, $1,025,000.

Scott District

Patrick S. Colgan to Mik Sutphin and Meagan Donica, 0.68 acre, Lot 8, Parramore Subdivision, 6646 Kelly Road, near New Baltimore, $450,000.

Kenneth O. and Wilma A. Judd to David and Karen Lang, 2 acres and 0.19 acre, 7041 Wintergreen Court, near Warrenton, $650,000.

Franco Traverso and Samantha Bendigo to Randell E. Anders, Lot 79, Land Bay H, Vint Hill Subdivision, 3746 Osborne Drive, near New Baltimore, $650,000.

David L. and Sara E. Taylor to Leigh Ann White, 1.19 acres, 2838 Atoka Road, near Rectortown, $475,000.

Independence Realty LLC, Stanley P. Dull as member, to Mohsin Husain and Mohammad S. Nahidian, 1.55 acres and 2.49 acres, Lots 3 and 4, Gray’s Mill Road, near New Baltimore, $230,000.

Carolyn B.H. Grayson to Carson and Katie A. Chatham, 6.62 acres, 6473 Georgetown Road, near Broad Run, $375,000.

Moses A. Housien to Sonja Y. Plummer, 1 acre, 7088 Gray’s Mill Road, near New Baltimore, $550,000.

Florence Marro and others to Rachael L. and Richard G. Ayers, 17 acres, 3318 Bust Head Road, near The Plains, $1,200,000.

Timothy A. and Pauline Y. Roush to Katherine and Dante Silveri, 0.75 acre, Lot 79, Phase 3, Grapewood Estates Subdivision, 4395 Sunset Court, near Vint Hill, $415,000.
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Jerome Fields · September 14, 2020 at 9:16 am
"Biden’s tax plan isn’t socialism. It just undoes the GOP’s indefensible giveaways. -

Opinion by Editorial Board
September 13, 2020 at 8:00 a.m. EDT

FORMER VICE PRESIDENT Joe Biden has been pretty clear about where taxes on upper-income Americans and corporations are headed if he’s elected: up. Highlights of his plan include an increase in the top marginal rate, and a limit on deductions for those earning more than $400,000 per year; an end to the favorable “step-up” treatment of inherited financial assets; an increase in the top corporate tax rate from 21 to 28 percent, with a minimum of 15 percent for large companies; and imposing Social Security taxes on wage income above $400,000.

Taken together, Mr. Biden’s plans would raise about $3.8 trillion over 10 years, with 72 percent of that coming from the top 1 percent of earners, according to an analysis by the Tax Foundation. Contrary to much Republican rhetoric, Mr. Biden’s proposals represent not confiscatory socialism but an effort to undo the least defensible giveaways in the 2017 tax cuts passed by a GOP Congress and signed by President Trump, while preserving parts of that law that broadened the tax base.

Last Wednesday, Mr. Biden added additional teeth — and complexity — to his corporate tax plans, targeting the perennial issue of “offshoring” of U.S. jobs by multinationals. During a campaign stop in Michigan, he specified that his proposed minimum tax on the foreign profits of U.S.-based companies would eliminate an automatic exclusion worth 10 percent of assets, and apply on a country-by-country basis, in effect making firms pay more to the United States on what they earn in low-tax countries such as Ireland. In addition, he would apply a top corporate rate of 30.8 percent on earnings from products U.S. companies make abroad and sell in the United States — coupled with a 10 percent tax credit for investments that reopen closed plants or “reshore” jobs from abroad.

The political benefits for Mr. Biden of this message, delivered in the Midwest, are clear enough. The benefits for the economy are more mixed, as is often the case with policies that seek to direct capital from one potential investment to another. It makes sense to reduce artificial tax advantages in the 2017 tax bill for operating, or parking intellectual property, in tax havens abroad. Mr. Biden’s proposed surtax on foreign manufacturing, however, seems to deny the reality of global supply chains. Americans certainly wouldn’t like it if, say, Germany penalized BMW for exporting cars from South Carolina. The surtax applies to U.S.-owned call centers or services overseas “where jobs could have been located in the United States.” Meeting that amorphous standard will surely create jobs for lawyers and accountants. So will qualifying for the job-retention tax credit; to the extent companies succeed, the proposal narrows the corporate tax base Mr. Biden elsewhere seeks to broaden.

Mr. Biden is right to present alternatives to Mr. Trump’s economic bromides. He is also right to advocate maximum job creation in the United States. The best way to achieve the latter goal, though, is to ensure the United States is a desirable place to invest — generally. Higher business taxes can be compatible with that goal, as long as the rules are clear and consistent."

The wealthy have made so much money over the last 4 years this shouldn't bother them. Right?
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