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3305 Torrey Pines Cir Riner, VA 24149 — Auburn Hills, Montgomery County

2.5 baths

Excellent Main level floor plan, w/ 1 of only 3 private decks in the townhouse section. This allows you to truly enjoy the long pastoral views, overlooking the golf courses and mountains beyond. The home is in Perfect condition with new paint and all new appliances two years ago. This year the deck was expanded as was the lower level storage area. The flooring Solid 2 1/4'' oak flooring or tile on the entire main level, oak cabinets, granite counters, 9'ceilings, gas fireplace. 2.5 baths. Master suite's Bath floors are heated, there is a 6' whirlpool, Dbl. sinks and closets, and a full floor to ceiling tile shower. Even the solar orientation is perfect, which allows heat gain into the main living areas and the garage and spare bedroom provide shelter in the winter months. Low energy cost.

Listing courtesy of NRVAR / Coldwell Banker Townside Bburg

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Schools near 3305 Torrey Pines Cir

Auburn Middle School

Auburn Elementary School

Auburn High School

Auburn Elementary School

Pathway Christian Academy

Montgomery Central For Alternative Education Opportunities

Christiansburg Primary School

Christiansburg Elementary School

Falling Branch Elementary School

Auburn Middle School

Pathway Christian Academy

Christianburg Middle School

Auburn High School

Pathway Christian Academy

Christiansburg High School

Pathway Christian Academy

* GreatSchools scores are based on a scale from 1 to 10, where 10 is above average.

The school service areas are not definitive and should only be used as guidance. GreatSchools Ratings provided by www.greatschools.org

Listing Courtesy of: NRVAR and Coldwell Banker Townside Bburg.

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«I Set No Fire»

WHEN THE LONG, BUNGLED TRIAL OF 20-YEAR-OLD Olivia Riner had finally run its course, there was one last surprise. It wasn’t that Riner—the so-called Killer Nanny—was acquitted; it was that it took the jury a full 12 hours to do so. Even the judge, Donald N. Silverman, went on record before the verdict saying that if the jury handed down a conviction, he would seriously consider reversing it. Thai proved unnecessary.

“Not guilty,” said the jury foreman to the charges that Riner had murdered 3-month-old Kristie Fischer by dousing her with paint thinner and setting her on fire. The accused closed her eyes but remained immobile. The packed Westchester County courtroom gasped in relief. One spectator pumped his fist in the air. Moments later several jumped to their feel and applauded. When Olivia finally rose, tears streamed down her pale cheeks, and a huge grin spread across her face. It was one of the few times since being charged with the hideous crime that the stoic Swiss au pair had shown visible emotion of any kind. Hardly able to believe it was over, Riner and her attorney, Laura Brevetti, 40, wrapped each other in a cathartic, embrace.

Seven months ago the case seemed open and shut. The police in Mount Pleasant, a leafy suburb of New York City, claimed they had proof that would send Riner to prison for 25 years to life. At the trial’s start, Assistant District Attorney George Bolen, 46, promised he would “establish a reason” for the seemingly wanton murder of a defenseless infant.

Last December, when Riner was first accused of killing Kristie, the case turned into an international cause celebre. Not only did the crime itself seem unspeakably evil, it also became entwined in the public imagination with the Hollywood thriller The Hand That Rocks the Cradle—a film starring Rebecca De Mornay as an outwardly charming nanny who methodically sets about destroying the family that employs her. In an eerie coincidence, the film was released just days after Riner was indicted on lour counts of second-degree murder and one count of first-degree arson, both the crime and the movie spoke to every parent’s worst nightmare about nannies, baby-sitters and child care.

The first call came in to the local police at about 5:10 P.M. last Dec. 2. “Hi, fire,” Olivia Riner, clearly agitated, told the police operator. About five minutes later, in a second phone call, she was edging toward hysteria. “The baby’s in the room!” she’s heard to scream on the police tape. Riner had been home alone with Kristie at the two-story house of William Fischer, 48, owner of an auto-repair shop, and his wife, Denise, 39, an accountant. Riner had left Kristie asleep in her nursery in a plastic car seat, where the baby often napped. The nanny, meanwhile, fed the Fischers’ four cats. Suddenly one of the cats became spooked; Riner quickly discovered the house was ablaze (three separate fires had been set).

John P. Gallagher III, a 26-year-old auto mechanic and the boyfriend of Leah Fischer, little Kristie’s 22-year-old half sister, was the first to reach the scene. At the trial he testified that he had been on the way to the Fischer house to meet Leah. Gallagher said that he grabbed a fire extinguisher from a panicky Riner and kicked open the nursery door, which had inexplicably been locked. “The baby was on the floor in front of me…the flames were coming right off the child,” he said. Gallagher claimed he extinguished the fire and saw that the child, burned over 80 percent of her body, was dead.

Police and fire units arrived within minutes, quickly followed by Kristie’s distraught family. The Fischers had hired Riner—from Wettingen, Switzerland—through the E.F. Au Pair agency of Cambridge, Mass., to work for a year. She had previously been a pediatrician’s assistant in Switzerland and, over three incident-free years, the baby-sitter for a Swiss family. William Fischer testified that before the fire he felt Riner was an intelligent girl who enjoyed a good rapport with Kristie and, though a reserved bookworm, was comfortable with the family.

Gallagher was briefly questioned by police. Riner, who speaks Swiss-German and only halting English, was questioned for 10 hours straight, first at a neighbor’s house and then at police headquarters. Never was an interpreter or lawyer present. Though bewildered, she steadfastly maintained her innocence. “I don’t set no fire,” she said over and over again to detectives. Meanwhile, Gallagher and the Fischers were automatically given immunity for their grand jury testimony.

When the trial started June 2, the open-and-shut case began to collapse under defense attorney Brevetti’s caustic cross-examinations, formerly a federal organized-crime prosecutor for 10 years, she deemed prosecutor Bolen’s case “a tale of the Emperor’s new clothes.” Despite the promise in December of Police Chief Paul J. Oliva (now retired) that “we are prepared to show that she did it,” the authorities provided no physical evidence linking the au pair to the murder. The prosecution produced no incriminating fingerprints on paint-thinner containers found in the house, and no traces of any fire accelerant were found on Riner’s clothes. Equally important, Bolen failed to come up with a plausible motive.

Throughout the four weeks of testimony, Riner seemed the very picture of wronged innocence. Dressed in demure whites or navy blues, she looked like an awkward schoolgirl. Deeply concerned about their only child, Riner’s mother, Marlies, 38, a part-time secretary, remained with Olivia through the seven-month ordeal, and her father, Kurt, a regional chief of civil defense, flew over regularly to be with her. Earlier, when her parents were unable to raise Olivia’s $350,000 bail, Swiss friends and strangers convinced of her innocence quickly pitched in. Says Willy Reinert, a former teacher of Olivia’s from Wettingen, as well as the father of two children for whom she baby-sat: “I cannot imagine that she would do anything like this. She liked children. I would have employed her as an au pair anytime.”

In the aftermath of the verdict, the Fischers, the Riners and Gallagher were all left in varying states of pain. Olivia Riner, surrounded by cameras and speaking through a translator, told reporters, “I can’t be angry. I am relieved at this point. I am sorry this happened, and I am very sad [the Fischers] lost their daughter.” An elated Kurt chimed in, “At last we can be a family again.”

The Fischers, however, remained inconsolable, convinced of Olivia’s guilt and Gallagher’s innocence. “She wasn’t as sweet as you would think,” said Denise, who later added that the verdict was “horrible.” John Gallagher, who sat with his mother, Carol, and the Fischers at the end of the trial, reacted to Brevetti’s attacks by saying, “I’d like to get up and punch her in the mouth…. She made me look like an idiot.” His mother, her voice cracking, added, “It’s been rough on him; it’s been rough on the whole family. There is tension in the house.”

Later, as the triumphant Brevetti whisked the Riner family through a cheering crowd and out to a luxury sedan waiting at the curb, District Attorney Carl Vergari announced that the case would not be reopened. The Fischers made their way down to a deserted basement parking garage to retrieve their car. From their stricken expressions, one could see that their wounds will not soon heal. “It was extremely rude of the people in the courtroom to give a standing ovation and forget about the fact that we lost our baby,” said a tearful Denise Fischer. “The real thing here is, we lost our baby. How do we go on?”

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NOTE: This spoiler was submitted by Jason

While out on one of his hunts, Lambert comes across the body of a young woman (Hanson). She’s partly submerged in the snow with no shoes on, her toes and feet frostbitten, and a large wound on her forehead.

Cory Lambert reports the crime to the Indian Police who notify Natalie’s parents, Martin and Annie Hanson. Corey waits with Ben who is the Indian Police chief and oversees a staff of 6 officers for the entire reservation, which is the size of Rhode Island. They wait at the Hanson house as FBI Agent Jane Banner (Elizabeth Olsen) arrives during a snow storm. They take snowmobiles out to the location where Natalie’s body is where Jane labels the event as a homicide. After returning to town, they go to the medical examiner’s office who explains that Natalie was raped by an unknown number of people, but that she died from the cold hitting her lungs and causing them to burst and she died alone. Jane is upset because it’s not being labeled a homicide, even though everyone knows she died while running for her life.

Corey, Jane, and Ben all head to the LittleFeather house of Sam Littlefeather, which is a drug den on the reservation as they look for clues. Upon arriving, they are fired upon by Sam as well as Chip Hanson (Natalie’s brother). Cory is able to subdue Chip and another man while Jane pursues Sam Littlefeather in the house. Sam comes around a corner and fires at Jane, missing, while she is able to hit him with several rounds. He dies on the spot. They interview Chip, and the other man and Cory finds out that Natalie had a boyfriend named Matt who was a security guard at one of the local oil drilling camps in the mountains.

While arresting Chip, Corey sees snowmobile trails going up the hill from the house and goes to track them along with Jane. Up the hill they find the body of Matt Rayburn, who was Natalie’s Boyfriend, being eaten and chewed on by birds, half buried in the snow.

At this point, a flashback starts as Matt crawls out of bed and answers the door to find out that it’s Natalie knocking. They kiss and hug, and then the scene fast forwards to them post coital relations, talking about where they want to run away to. As they talk, you can hear Matt’s coworkers pulling up to the trailer. Natalie shuts the curtain as the men enter, intoxicated and loud. Pete, who is the drunkest of the group, opens the curtain and starts teasing Matt and Natalie, asking them what they’ve been up to. He finally tries to see under the covers, and Matt jumps out of bed to hit him and push him back. The rest of the guys grab Matt after he gets a few punches in on Pete. Natalie jumps on top of them, and she is thrown on the bed after being hit hard in the head, knocking her out. She fell onto the bed on her stomach and Pete proceeds to rape Natalie. She awakes as Pete is raping her and Matt frees himself from the other guys and starts to hit Pete. The whole group again goes after Matt, beating him, while Natalie is able to escape and start running away. It’s clear that this is when she starts running for her life, which eventually leads to her death.

Cory shoots into the trailer hoping to get the men who shot Jane from inside, one of whom is Pete who raped Natalie in the flashback. Cory hits the other man inside the house as Pete escapes out the back and runs into the hills. Cory comes over and attends to Jane and helps her with her injuries. He then proceeds to head up the hill and try and chase Pete. Pete is running and confused and looking for Cory as he can hear someone. He turns around, and Corey nails him in the face with the butt of his rifle. Pete wakes up to find he’s been taken up to the top of the mountain and that his boots have been removed and his toes are getting frostbite already. Cory pushes Pete and gets him to confess to raping Natalie and killing Matt. Cory tells him he’s free to go since he confessed, but first he tells Pete that Natalie “ran six miles in the snow barefoot,” and that he didn’t think Pete would make it 600 feet. Cory tells him to run, and Pete starts to run, making it just a few dozen steps before the cold freezes up his lungs, just as it had done to Natalie’s.

The final scenes show Cory in the hospital talking to Jane, and the scene ends with Jane crying over all that they had been through. Then Corey goes to Martin Hanson’s house where he finds Martin sitting outside with his “death paint” face paint on his face. Martin says he just invented death paint. Cory hints that they caught all the guys and that the man who killed Natalie “went out with a whimper.” Martin then starting to get choked up says “I just want to sit here and miss her for a minute, will you sit with me?” Cory sits with him, and a title screen comes up saying that statistics are kept for every group of missing people except native American women. Nobody knows how many are missing.

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3305 Torrey Pines Cir Riner, VA 24149
Sold for $286,000 on 8/31/16: 23 Photos • 3 bed, 2.5 bath, 2,248 sqft townhouse at 3305 Torrey Pines Cir • Excellent Main level floor plan, w/ 1 of only 3 private decks …
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I Set No Fire
WHEN THE LONG, BUNGLED TRIAL OF 20-YEAR-OLD Olivia Riner had finally run its course, there was one last surprise. It…
Краска ринер
A brief synopsis and the ending will be revealed for the movie — WIND RIVER