I have called this a commentary rather than a refutation, because there is nothing to refute as such, save perhaps this:

In accepting the literal truth of stories like these, fundamentalist Christians accord the Bible a privileged status that they deny the literature of other nations contemporary to biblical times.

Beg pardon? Who denies what, where?:

The Jewish historian Josephus, for example, claimed that during the feast of unleaven bread just before the Jewish-Roman wars, a light so bright shined around the temple altar at the ninth hour of the night that it gave the appearance of "bright day time" for the space of half an hour (Wars of the Jews 6:5.3). He reported that a heifer being led to the altar at the same festival gave birth to a lamb in the midst of the temple and that the eastern gate of the temple, which was so "vastly heavy" that 20 men had been needed to close it, was seen to open "of its own accord about the sixth hour of the night" (Ibid.). He went on to report that a few days after the feast, just before sunset "chariots and troops of soldiers in their armor were seen running about among the clouds and surrounding the city" (Ibid.).

Of this we are told, "Not even radical fundamentalists believe that these events actually happened, even though the works of Josephus contain some of the same miraculous claims that are in the Old Testament."

Really? So where do I, and R. C. Sproul, fit on that range of radicals? Both RC and I (and others) have no problem believing that these events actually happened. We see them as fulfillments of the Olivet Discourse prophecies against Jerusalem.

Beyond that, how many people have actually been asked about this?

"Fundamentalists, of course, believe that if Josephus recorded stories of miraculous deeds that have their parallels in the Bible, then they should be believed insofar as they agree with the biblical accounts, but if Josephus wrote about miraculous deeds that don't have parallels in the Bible, like those mentioned earlier, then they may be rejected."

Maybe some "fundamentalists" do believe this, but I don't know of any personally. I do not reject pagan miracles out of hand.

"The people of those times, in all nations, believed that miracles happened routinely."

Routinely? What's that mean? Once a day? Once a week?

The Skeptics, of course, put this off as an accident of history, but that is utterly beside the point. The question asked was, "Why not Chemosh? Why no bumper stickers asking, 'What Would Chemosh Do?' [WWCD?]", except now and then in jest?

The prophets of Baal got their answer before Elijah. To paraphrase that story and mix it with Nietzsche, Chemosh is either dead, or on the toilet. Perhaps Chemosh was of a power we would call demonic. Either way, I have no issue with people attributing miracles to other powers -- what is at issue is far more complex and involves the messages attached to the miracles as well.