October 1971

CQ i cjoha Oillage Hero •  . + Vol. ~ No. 2 October • 1971 OCTOBER CALENDAR Oct 12 Oct I o Oct 21 Oct 25 Oct 26 Oct 31 Nov k Girl Scouts 3 – ~ pm C.J. Recreational Center Brownies Begin 3 – ~ pm Clara Barton School Over 60’s Meeting 2:30 pm ,i .I ~VER 6,0,,’S GOING STRCNG . The first meeting of Cabin John’s retired citizens was a good one+ Old friends vls~tsd . and new ideas abounded. Two women from ~he Clara Barton Elem. Citizens Asso. Meeting 7:30pm Clara Barton Elem. Anniversary Opening 7:30 pm Methodist Church Over 60’s Meeting 2:30 pm Methodist Church Methodist Church county’s +extension service were there to suggest Career Day 9-11am & 12:30-2pro areas the group, might want to explore, and to” !, ” take orders for future meetings. lll/I/lllllll/lllltll/liilllllllllilll With the help of Mrs. margeTollefson, Fromthe • extension service, those present enthu~iestically GOLpEN ANNIVERSARY FOR mETHODIST CHURCH Cabin John Unlted MethodlstiChurch is soon to celebrate a most important birthday–its fiftieth. This birthday will be celebrated for a whole ~eek stsrtlng Sunday, October 31. +’+The whole community is cordially invited to celebrate on as many occasiO~h~ias’+~P~ ‘s’slble. Here is the schedule for ~the week. Sunday, Oct 31: Opening services, recital. The congregation wlll have an opportunity to tell whet they have experlenced~in this church over the years. 7:30 p.m. Monday, ~ov l, 7:3Q p.m. Speaker, Rev. Donald Fishel, pastor, miss Helen Wedding, who ple~ed the organ from the beginning of the church, will return to play. Tuesd~y, Nov 2, 7:30 p.m. Speaker, Mrs. Ellen Muradian. Assisting in-.services, • Mr. Don 5ovey. r Wednesday, Nov.3, 7:30 p.m. Speaker, Dr. Ha~oid A. Harris, form,at p~,~,tor. +~ Thursday, Nov ~, 7:30 p.m. Speaker, Rev. Elger 5oper, fez’mar pastor.” Friday, Nov 4, 7:30 p.m. Speaker, Ray. Herbert Glenn, for,or pasltor. Saturday, Nov 5, 7:30 p.m. Speak6r, Rev. Dennis Chmndler, former p@stor. Sunday, Nov 6, I) a.m. 5peeker, Dr. Kenneth Lyons, District Superintendent. Mortgage burning ceremony …. On Saturday, Nov 5 at ~ p.m. there + will + be a Covered dish social. Members and frSends ere asked to bring one maln dish + and s side d~sh; the church will supply table settings and beverages. Several of the fcrmer paetore mill attend this Fellowship. You sr~ ~ welccme. ** The Methodist Youth Fellowship ie having a Bake Sale, Saturday Oct 9 frcm II ~m. on the lawn of the church. The men end women were most interested in avellebls medical services, advlce on social security procedures and benefits, texee-~real estate end income–from the retireePs point of view, and in trading information about di~=counts, end special benefits available to senior citizens. mapped out future pl~.ns. The group will meet twice a month on Thur+~day afternoons at 2:30. The Methodist Church, within walking distance from almost anywhere in Cabin John, w’ll be the meeting~plece. About a dozen men and women attended the first meeting end all were enthusisstlc about the group. Comino- October 21. Mr. Joseph Price, from MC Commis sid~ On Agi:ng will talk–about the real estate t~x end how senior cltlz+ens++cen derive the most benefit from the advantages they ere entitled to. There will be plmnty of time+ for questions of a genera ! nature or+ specific help about +a personal concern+ Anyone over 50 or anyone interested on behalf of an over-80 relative is invited., 2:30 at math Church AlsO, comin~ – November 4. Mrs~ • Lesky from the Social Security Office will speak. Medicare ~ill be the main topic, its coverage, additional insurance needs etc. But all questions relating tol social security ~ill be answered. Some miscellaneous information that came forth at this first meeting is: *To + get e Golden Age Movie Club card, entitling you to 1/3 off movie tickets, apply at any movie theatre. (Check this by phone first.) *The Seven Locks Theatre in the Cabin John regionai;shopping center has monday nights as Ladies’ Night–ladies attend for the price of a child’s ticket. *A cell tc 279-1245 will provide free trans- portation to doctor’s or dentist’s sppoint- mints. Please give 3 days notice when possible, but emergency cells will be handled. *Telscere is a free telephgne check for people who live alone and have no nearby relatives who keep in touch often. A vclur.teer will cell every day at a specific time to make sure that ell is well. TO register, cell 27g-1487 ~ • ~+, l!li + C_~ITI_ZENS ASSN~EP0~_T~ The SurveyZ The Survey~ At the October meeting we’II hays eIl the tebulatlon and anmIyslsof the Commun- ity,Survey. Find out howthe town feels abodt a shopping center, curbing, texes, the!Cebln John image. Oon’t assume that everybody feels the way you do. Some areas brought Forth nea~ unanimity of opinion; many were hotly contested. If you llve in Cabin John, %.q~ are wel- come at the meetinq. 7:50 p.m. at Clara Barton school, Oct. 26, Tuesday. At the September meeting i (the program of whlch is reported elsewhere) the following business was trsnsacted: Roberts Oeihl electsd corresponding secretary. Treasurer reported $140.33. November meeting to consider Cabin John% psrks–zs they are, as they could be. Oecsmber’s meeting to be for fun and nostalgis; Nail Potter will be tbhere and you and your friends. Illegml dumping on 5even Locks Road can bs curtailed if you will nots license number of any dumper and call police. Home Study group which sent 75 Cebln John kids to camp lest summer will be helped in future with Annuei Crsb Feast Ly the Citizens Assn. ;nnounced voting registration every Thursday et PlontgomsrY Piall. ~~’MARY OF ~(~FTING ON SEWAGE POLLUTION IN THE CABIN JOHN CREEK~ SEPTEMBER 28, 1971 Officials and/or staff of agen- cies whose responsibilities have a direct bearing on the environmental integrity of the Cabin John watershed participated in a meeting with the Cabin John Citizens Asso. to discuss eventual solution of the sewage prob- lem~in the Creek. Mr. Bill Wilcox represented the County Council, Colonel George McRory represented the Washington Suburban Sanitation Commission and was accompanied by twoimwmbers of the staff, three staff ‘~ an members represented the~iMaryl d National Capitol Park and Planning Comm., and Mr. Gordon Hawk, adminis- trative aide to Congressman Gude was also present. The Office of the County Executive was also asksd to partici- pate, but there was no indication of a representative from that office. The meeting focused on what kind of solution to the sewerage pollution problem was proposed and when it could be implemented. As matters now stand, the County Council has approved in principle, a relief sewer line in the flood plain of the Creek. Mr. Wilcox assured the meeting that the Council was more than willing to con- sider alternative proposals. In the course of the evening, the following major points were made. I. A gravity flow relief sewer in the flood plain must be vented by manholes, and is thus vulner- able to encroachment by storm runoff. 2. It is technically feasible to !locate a ~elief line out of the ~flood plain of the Creek. i Q~ 3. Asa legal matter, it is possi- ble for the Park and Planning Comm. to set the conditions by which a relief sewer would be permitted in the Park portion of the watershed. 4. Any sewage transmission system, other than a gravity line in the Creek flood plain, would incur added costs of pumping and line maintenance. Members of the community raised the following questions and possibili- ties. I. Bob Pallme noted that thelow cost of water probably encourages wasteful use. This in turn terc%s to increase the capacity require- ments for both sewage transmission and treatment. He proposed higher water usage rates to reduce the volume of sewage matter, and to contribute to paying for an effec- tive solution. 2. Judy Toth stated that the solu- tion goal should be to remove sew- age transmission lines from all creek beds in the County, and that treatment technology had advanoed to the point where such a goal is bothpossible and pracitcal. 3. Dick Goodwin suggested that build- ing codes be modified to require that the volume of toilet flush tanks be reduced substantially from the present 5 gallon level. 4. Peter Vogt suggested locating the relief line in the right of way of the Cabin John Parkway. 5. Judy Toth noted that rules and regulations already on the books with respect to storm runoff and erosion from construction sites go unenforced. She also noted the need for greater public accounta- bility from responsible public agencies. 6. It was suggested that the even- tual solution, whether transmission alone, or in combination with treatment and reduced water require. ments, should be a fail-safe design, given the need for clean recreational and drinking water in the area. 7. In response to official concern about the high cost of solutions, community members indicated that they rarely had the opportunity to choose what kin~ of solution they were willing to pay for. It was suggested that it was wrong for officials to presume that residents would only pay for the least-cost solution. In summary, officials were frank to admit that there were questions still in search of answers, and encouraged residents to press agencies for solu- tions which were adequate for their n needs and standards. by Frazier Kellogg CAREER DAY AT CLARA BARTON On October 25, when schools arm open but government and most businesses are closed, an exciting adventure Bill be going on at Clara Barton. More than 30 adults from the Cabin John ares will bs stationed in and around the school to share with the children whatever they do when they “go to work.” There will be men and woman from the medical and science professions, artists in the broadest sense of the word, skilled craftsmen in the building trades, a~d lots of others. The schedule cells for the bulk of the demonstrations to be held between 9 and II in the morning, with some to take place from 12:30 to 2 in the afternoon. You are most ~elcoms to be there, whether you have children at Clara Barton or not. Kids will be able to look, try out, ask questions–enjoy, enjoy. And they will get a concrete look st jobs that their parents and neighbors do “for their living.” To our knowledge, this is the first time such a program has been dons in any Montgomery County elementary school. Come end share. BLIND STUDeNTS. NEED HELP The Library of Congress’ Division for the Blind needs volunteers who would be willing to read.onto tapes that would then be used by blind students. There are now e backlog of requests from area college students (blind) who need ertlcles read to them for ¢eports and term papers. Volunteers should come to 13th & Taylor Sts. N.W. (where roof parking Is available) at their convenience. 882-5500 ” IIIIIIIIIIIII/IIIIIIIIIII/IIIIIII THE SCOUTING CORNER The Brownies will behaving their first meeting on Oct. 19 at 3pm in the music room of the school. All girls in grades 2 and 3 are welcome. ~he Girl Scouts meet every Tues. from 3 to ~ pm at the Rec. Center. Girls in grades 4, 5, and 6 are welcome. InterestedCub scouts should call Mr. Gotthadt at 229-8683. Interested Boy Scouts should call Hr. Sponaugle at 229-7475 THE RIVER ROAD DAY CARE CENTER The Center has a few vacancies for 3 year olds, either all or a2a/.t of the day. An early childhood edcation pro- gram is provided, with trained teachers and aides. Please callVirginia Browne at 299-3453. Also VOLUNTEERS to sit with the children at naptime (12:30 – 2:30), to free the staff for other tasks would be most welcome. Please call Betty Joseph at 530-3582. FIRE PREVENTION WEEK It was Sunday evening in the west division of Chicago, Oct. 8, 1971. It hadn’t rained since July, At about 8:30 pm, there came a knock on the door of Mr. Kate O’Leary. Mr. McLaugh’ lin, on~ of her tenants, asked for some milk’for the party they were having for Mrs. McLaughlin’s brother. Then Mrs. Kate O’Leary went to the barn and picked out her best milker and wentto work, but the cow already having been milked at 5:30 that after- noon resisted with a swift kick Which knocked over Mrs. O’Leary,s best:lamp. There was a moment of darkness and then a flicker of light from the ker- osene puddle which lay in the middle of the floor. It was this flicker of light which two days later had des- troyed 15,0OOdwellings, 80 office buildings, 170 factories, 30 churches, 28 hotels, 39 banks, 6 railroad ter- minals, 9 theatres, 21 public buildings 1,600 shops,~stores, grain elevators, coal and lum~er yards, breweries an d distilleries, warehouses, bridges, wharves and shipping. Somewhere be – tween 200 and 250 lives had been lost, and an estimated 200 million dollar ~ lOSS. ~ Chief Fire Marshall Robert A~ Wil- liamshad been hampered by delayed so soundin~ of alarms, interrupted iwater supply, and many otherunforseen ob- stacles. In an effort to bring to the atten- tion ofthe public fires and their con- sequences, the National Fire Protection Asso. launched a public education campaign in 1909. 1911 saw the Fire Marshall’s Asso. of North America suggest that October 9, the fortieth anniversary o~ the great Chicago fire, be set apart to bring to the attention of the public the lessons to be learned in fire prevention. In 1916, the Nation al Fire Protection Asso. established a committee on fire and accident preven tion day, Oct. 9. In 1920, the Commltte succeeded in persuading Predident Wil- son to issue the first Fire Prevention Day Proclamation. In 1922, the week encompassing Oct 9 was set aside as Fire PreventionWeek in the United States and Canada. This year, 1971, marks the lOOth anniversarY of t he great Chicago fire. The fire serwice may gain considerab~ publicity an~ attention to its efforts in fire preve~htion by displaying! a special emblem demonstrating our concern for the life safety of ou~ felowmen. The fire service of Mont. County has initiated this program, and will in the near future be displaying the emblem on their helmets,apparatus, and fire stations. We hope to arouse curiosity and sta9t conversations so that we may spread our message of fire safety. This is one of our ways of paying attention to fire prevention. (Thisarticle was donated by the Cabin JohnVolunteer Fire Department.) ? I~ELP KEEP OUR TOWN CLEAN – ? ? PICK UP YOUR LITTER * ? ? THROW IT AWAY ? • •,,*,,.,,~ee..,e,e,ee,,eo,e,,e~ MONTGOMERY COUNTY REHABILITATION LOAN FUND In the light of the number of inquiries from Cabin John residents about the Rehabili- tation Loan Fund it was suggested that more information be provided. The Loan Fund was authorized by the Montgomery county Council and is designed to assist owner occupants of single family homes meet the cost of pro- vidingnecessary repairs to bring their homes into compliance with the existing County codes, is. Housing Hygine, Build- ing, Plumbing., and Electrical Codes. The Department of Community Develop- ment has been authorized by the Council to administer the program under guidelines and pr!ocedures which meet the Council’s approval. Highlights of the Program Houses must be located where a safe and adequate ware{ supply andi~fsewerag e disposal are available or wil~l be pro- vided as a result of the loan~ Properties must be either I) be able to be brought up to code standards at a total cost which doesnot exceed the value of the structure or… 2) be approved by the CountyExecutive if the total loan proposed exceeds the pre- sent value of the structure. However, in no case can ,the amount of the 10an exceed 80~ of the estimated value of the property (House + Land) after rehabilitation less any outstand- ing encumbrances. Improvements shall be only those necessary to bring the house up to code standards and cannot include luxury items such as a recreation room or carport. Loans are secured by a mortgage on the home for the amount of =he loan plus interest at an annual rate of 3% which is highly advantageous to the borrower. Repayment terms are flexible to allow the family to maintain a reasonable standard Of living. Qualifications: 1 i) You must have the title in your name or be able to have it. i’! 2) Yuu must live in the house. 3) You:Jr be’ unable to arrange re- gular financing for the cost of the work. 4) Your income must meet the eligi- bility requirements forcontlnued occupancy in public~ housing which range from $7.222 for a family of 3 to $10,417 for a family Of I0. Village News Staff Editor: Susan Vogt News: Janet Hutchinson Features: Barbara Clark Recipies: Frances Kandle Dana Cable 229-64-79 229-61~+ 229-6431 229-3208 229-3830 Gardening; Theresa Jessup *************************************** * Thank you to the people who are * *still contributing their dollar to * *the Village News. We need the support* *of everyone if we intend to meet all * *our expenses. Two dollars enables * *you to have the News mailed. * *************************************** • The following appeared in the Boston Herald Traveler 8/6/71, and was for- warded to me by a reader there, i Death Reunites UnhanDy couple ~,~ ….. In 1816, there arrived at Gadsby’s Tavern, Alexandria, Va. two unhappy peop!e~ a married couple named John and Ellen Trust. They had fled from England because John had killed a suitor for Ellen’s affections, but on route to America, Ellen had become desperatly ill with ship fever. A few days before she dies Ellen made John promise to bury her in an unmarked grave so that he would not be caught and sent back to England. She died and was buried in St. John’s Episcopal Cemetary in Alexandria marked only as FEMALE STRANGER. Unable to find work after his wife’s death, John drifted north of Alexandria, and spent his time doing odd Jobs, hunt- ing anfd fishing. By 1845 he was well known in the vicinity as ,Cabin John”. In order to visitEllen’s grave, John built a small skiff and made many a trip. But by 1851, the aging John could no longer row down the river and back. Finally he decided to chance a letter to his brother Harold in Eng- land, asking him to come to America for a farewell conference. Unfortunately the letter wasn’t delivered for almost a ~ear, but as soon as it was, Harold sailed to the US. When Harold Trust reached his broth- er’s shack, neighbors told them John hadn’t been seen for months.Searchlng the hut, Harold found this note: Dear Brother- I have waited for you but now it’s too late. Bury me with her in the Cemetery in Alexandria. Her grave is marked FEMALE STRANGER. Take me there at night. John Harold finally found the bones of his brother in a tangle of weeds beside a small brook. A family ring identified him. He ordered the shack destroyed at once and two nights later, a group of silent men rowed to Alexandria with an unusual burden in their craft. They were soon at work in the cemetery. Removing the cover of the tomb marked FEMALE STRANGER, they placed John Trust last mortal remains beside the skeleton of his long dead wife. The next day Harold started his Journey back to England, leaving John and Ellen together as they had been many years before. ********************* ed: Could this be our “John of the HOMF, STUDY ACTIVITIES Wouldyou like to volunteer some time to Home Study? The program needs such things as tutors, typists, artists, driver~ and many more. If you are interested call ~69-8643. ~r local Home Study chapter is about to have a Candy Sale Just in time for the holidays. November is the month when children will be coming door to door with various kinds of candy. Support our local Home Study by buying candy in November. If your family has benefitted from Home Study and you would like to help sell candy, call Mrs. Swedenburg at 22o-2282. NhlISY NOTES Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith Jr. have been gone for a month driving to and from Arvin, California where they visited their daughter Rosemarie. Mr. and Mrs. John Utterbach are spend- ing two weeks in upper N.Y. state on their vacation. LaVita Fyock has also taken~time off from Dorothy Helen’s Beauty Salon to travel t~ Illinois. Sympathy Our deepest sympathies go to the Camplair family upon the untimely death of Peter Camplair. Wishes for a very speedy recovery go to Pat Badgley who is recouperating from a stroke. ************************************ I/I/I/I///////////)/////MIll////// BOOKMOBILE The Bookmobile,s hours have changed. Now it will be stationed ~ in the Cabin John Gardens every Monday from 5 to 5:45 pm /////I/I//I//I///////////////HIII RECIPE LADY ‘ S F ILES OCTOBER GARDEN CHORES ! by Theresa P. Jess~p Chrysanthemums are blooming in the gardens as well as some late asters a dahlias, fall crocus and colchi~ums. Goldenrod and late asters gracei~the roadside and fields and in the woods thewltch hazel is bright with its golden blooms. Leaves are turning to their fall colors – hickories and tulip poplars to yelowand maples and dogwoods to bright red. *This is the month to dig your dah- lias, ismenes (Peruvian daffodils) and tender bulbs as ‘ soom as the frost has killed the tops. Gladiodus, acid- anthera( Peacock Orchids) and other tougher bulbs can be left a little longer but dig them before the ground freezes. Make sure the bulbs are pro- perly dried off before storing. * Ismenes ofthe fail to bloom a second year because the bulbs have beer. wintered ina cold place. Store them in a temperature of 60 degrees or over. * Although October is the close of a blooming season it is also the be- ginning of a new onf. This is the mont~ to plant daffodils, crocus, anemones, alliums, chinodoxas, fritillarias, scillas, tuIiips, and many other bulbs for bloom next sPring. * When pYanting bulbs measure to the bottom-of the bulb unless otherwise insturcted. Planting depths given measure to the bottom of the hole and so to the bottom of the bulb. Bulbs planted this~ month should be mulched lightly after the ground freeze s . * Unpack lily bulbs as soon as they arrive and waste no time in getting t them into the ground. Use sand Under and over all kinds when Planting them if the soil is heavy. * !f you haven’t fed your lawn yet~ you can still do so – use a high-nitro- gen fertilizer. Continue to mow lawns as long as grass grows- ~ especially new ones. * Be sure to rake any leaves that have matted on the lawn else yo% will have bare spots there next year. * Take in house plants promptly, potting them in good compost and keep- ing them in an enclosed porch or pro- tected place so that they may graduall~ become accustomed to house conditions. CRUN,,CHY GRANOLA Diane Heflln Get a very large mixing container. Mix in it: 1½ Cup oil 1/3 Cup water 1 Tbs salt 1½ tsp vanilla 12 Cups rolled oats 2 Cups unsweetened coconut 2 Cups wheat germ 1 Cup Sunflower seeds 1 Cup raw chopped almonds 1½ Cups honey Spread mixture about ½ inch deep on three cookie sheets. Bake at 325 degrees for 45 mins to I hour. After 25 mins, turn over in pans. %Cnen cool add to the mixture 2 Cups chopped raisins and dates, PS Even your cookie monster will like it Z 1111111111171111111111111111111111111 NEW NEIGHBORS Suha a~d David Noursi recently moved to Buxton Terrace from Prince Georges Count~. The Noursi’s have two sons Paul, 8 ~ and Morwan ~ Michael and ‘ Margaret Kirby have recently moved to Tomlinson Ave. from D.C. Their son Kevin is I year old. Do you have a new neighbor???i!Why don’t you let the Village News know about it? Just call Susan Vogt at 229-6479. WANTADS Service; For sales, service, and In- formation, call your local ELECTROLUX representative at 229-8692. For Sale; Christmas Cards and Novelties for benefit of the Cabin John Methodist Church. Phillips 7702 Tomlinson Ave. For Sale; Leather top Bridge table w~th four chairs. Call before 9:30 am Mrs. Loeb at 229-2361. S#rvice; All Breed Grooming with T.L.C. Miniature Poodle Stud Service, Sired by “Ideal Poodle o~ 1969″. Prospective Abyssinian kittens and parakeets for sal~. Call 22o-77~5 after 9 pm. I C~LL • 1 ~oho,,.~,n~it~..,, i. Mon.~ru¢&:d ‘. 6ore- -7io~ ~mmonTr~e ~id. 22~-56~S C~,~’~~ – AlL For Sale; New French Provincial bed-,’~. ” room furniture – open stock. Bed, vanity, chest-bookcase comb. Small scatter rugs, Stereo – fine working order; Garrard-Scott-Wolverine, Books for children and current paperbacks. Call 229-77~5 after ~gpm BABYSITTERS. ETC, As a Community service, the Village News will run e.CrjL~ listing of anyone in Cabin John ~ho Is avmllable to sit with children or do other part-time jobs. You must make your own ~efersnce checks and arrangements. The following teenagers ere interested in jobs ms noted. Especially needed for this list e~o women who are willing to care fo~ children in their own homes during the day, either on a regula~ basis or occasionally. Please cell 229-6479. Lye Badgley, sitting 229-2522 Rite Brenzell, kids, hswk~ pets 229-1666 Koran Camplalr, sitting 229-4358 marian Clerk, sitting, housewk 229-6431 Tins Hook, lawns,-kids, hs~k 229-2546 Rsnee Jancer, sitting, housewk 22g-2318 Dabble Ludwig, kids, hswk~ typing 229-8~9. ~aureen Powell, kids, hawk, pets 22g-4143 Ann Rest, sitting, typing 229-5875 Laura Snowden, sitting 229-4860 Cecelia Whittake¢, sitting 229-8899 Roseanne Whittaker, sitting 229-8899 Steve Whittaker, yards, handymen chores 229-8899 Nancy Kohlhafer, sitting 229-5057 NE 5IOP =,,- EVERY~I5 PHo~E; 2Z9- 1″~61 or” 229 – ,~all ~ L Dorothy.WJv.’s BEAUTY SALON _(~zPPI’I”H- ,,,/.._, 7..o+.-o,+,._.N.O,,A,,,++ A.”+’. ,. CABIN JOHN, MD. 20731 i Ho,. , AIINOLD J- IIEHBEN I*OTUMAC OP’FICIAN 1()121; I(IYEII I|OAD POTObIAU PLAC I~ POT(JMAC, MARYLAND 208D4 ~.%l~.~. NOW in Potomac ..,., ……… . …. o …. . ……… ~..e v~a,,- Potomac Village Coiffeur Phones: 299-9575 & 299-9576 “vu”rg’JT MRS. 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