September 1972

Vol. 6 No. I September i~72 SEPTEMBER CALENDAR Sept. 8 PTA Open House Square Dance 7:30 pm, Clara Barton Sch. Sept. 0 Methodist Church Ice Cream Social, l:O0 pm 77th St. Sept. lC PTA Executive Comm. meeting 7:30 pm, Clara Barton Sch. Sept. 21 Citizens Asso. 8 pm Clara Barton School Sept. 20 Book Talk, Little Falls Library 1:30 p~ Sept. 27-30-1 Lay Witness weekend Cabin John Methodist Ch. Oct. 3 PTA Back to School Night 7:30 pm Clara Barton School II/11IIIIIIIIIIII/11111111111/111111 CABIN JOHN SE!~AGE OVERFLO~ TO BE CURTAILED ~ntgomery County Council President Hovsepian announced Tuesday that the Council, WSSC, and the District of Colum- bia Government had entered into an agree- ment which will allbw the ~,TS~C to tie into the Dulles Interceptor Sewer. This action he said will be accomplished in three weeks relieving a million gallon a day sewage overflow into Cabin John Creek. Mr. Hovsep~an also noted that since there are some weak wet-weather over- flows, the Council will move ahead to consider diverting another million gallons of flow from the Cabin John Basin into the Rock Creek Sewer by construction of a gravity sewer in andadjacent to the City of Rockville. “This is the first of a number of actions that the County Council is taking to bring the County five years ahead of the sewer problems of one year ago”, Mr. Hovsepian said. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII/111IIII-IIIIIIIIIIII HOME STUDY THANKS Home Study Inc. of Cabin John would like to thank all the people who Came and ate or worked or both at the July Crab Feast. The organi- zation raised about ~832 for camp and college scholarships for the children of Cbain John. They hope to be able to do it again next year. OPEN HOUSE SQUARE DANC~ There’s going to be another square dance, lhe date to circle on your cal- endar is Sept. 8 from 7:30 to lO pm. The popular caller, Mr. Francis Furmm, who first showed our children (and some of us adults) how to square dance in December, will be bac by popular de- mand. The dance will be held outside weather permitting. The donation charge will be: 2~¢ per child and 50¢ per adult, with 1.O0 maximum per family. So, come outand let’s tap our feet and clap our hands together. Bring a neighbor, friend or relative, as you ~eed$~2~have a child in Clara Barton A HAPPENING IN CABIN JOHN Our first annual Cabin John Citizens dinner and square dance on August ii was a “happening” that!didn’t just happen, it was community spirit in action. A host of your fellow citi- zens spent many hours of their time in its preparation and presentation. What better combination for enjoy- ment than friends and fun in the sylvan setting of the Palisades Pool – plus excellent food. Sponsored by the Cabin John Citizens Association, this enjoy- able evening couldn’t have been more perfect. Its purpose was to get Citizens together to become better acquainted with one another, and with the community in which we all live. In addition to the excellent crabs, fried chicken and all the “fixing” 9 the CitiZens Association displayed pictures and reports with enthusiastic discussion on elements of our rapidly emerging Cabin John Community Plan. Committee Chairmen and committeei:members were in residence at each of the~various committee exhibits during the early part of the evening discussing their work to date. A summary of the ~re- liminary recommendations and an anno- tated map of Cabin John was given to those attending and comments solicited from everyone about the plan. You too should make your desires known about this – your community – if you m~ssed the dinner. The evening was climaxedby more than 2 hours of square dancing ~ ~ound dancing and real togetherness. With all participating – our younger and older, male and female, black and white, regardless of creed 9 income, or means of making a livelyhood – getting along together as a community should. More than 250 citizens and friends were at our happening, and a net of $300.00 is n?w available to your Association to support community programs. Let’s work together in the next 12 months with a common purpose, having a~ our continuing go~l the further improve- ment of ourselves, our community spirit and its togetherness, and a continuation of our unified and welcomed diversity. The Cabin John Community Plan will be a great step forward in reaching this goal. I urge each of you to become acquainted with and support this community effort in charting the !uture of Cabin John. My thanks to each of you. Ed Winslow President Cabin John Citizens l Association @ CABIN JOHN PARK VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT, Inc. ORGANIZE~ !@~0 CABIN JOHN, MARYLAND Dear Fellow Citizens: Each Fall our 70 volunteers ask you and your neighbors to remember that they are on call throughout the year providing ambulance service and fire protection. We are proud of the part we play in helping make our section of Montgomery County a safer place to live. Our Job is a growing one, as the mounting statistics show: For the past 3 years, the men t~e Cabin John Fire Dept. ran an average of 321 calls per year, but with the areas continuing growth, the demand on the department has sky- r~cketed. Ambulances and fire engines sped out on calls 598 times in the first six months of this ~ear. While 12 full-tlme paid firefighters staffing the department’s two houses were sufficient as recently as last August, we expect to have 18 paid men on our staff by the end of this coming December. The volunteers continue to be the backbone of the department, spending time day and night on call~ waiting for the time when you or your neighbors may need us, and it falls to us to pay many of the bills for repairing and maintaining the house in Cabin John, and providing recreational equipmqnt and furnishings for the •men who staff that house as well as the one in Potomac. Every year we look to you for support and your generous donations — and once again we offer our thanks. Before closing, there are two things we would llke to add — one is a re- quest we make of you, and~ithe other is a request we hope you will make of us. We ask you all to please make sure your street number can be seen easily from the street at night So if need be, our men can locate your house quickly; and we want to make sure you know you can call us any time to ask us to inspect your home for potential fire hazards. Wishing you an accident- and fire-free year, we remain, Yours truly, ~Tu Edward C. Gotthardt, Chief Rothwell Cox, r~sident FIRE DEPARTMENT STATISTICS June, 1972 F FAE RESCUE …. “al I ,..,o~.lile~.c..,. . • • • • • • • • • • . • • • • • ,. • • • • • • ~,7el lings ….. . ……………… 2 ~ 2 Tran szer.. ………..o….. …. … False alarms ………………… I Vehicles ~ 2 ‘ o o o 0 • 0 O @ • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • o Detail s ………. . …………… 17 Service calls o • • • • o . • • • • • • • • • • • • • • — Assist Rockville …………….. 3 Assist Bethesda ……………… 2 Assist Glen Echo …………….. 7 6 Misc~ ……………….. ………. : Total Fire Total Man Hours – 102 h 08 m. Approx Fire Loss – $540.00 ~, 1972 FIRE .- RESCUE Rescue …………….. . …….. 48 Auto Accidents ……………… 16 Fire Assist ………………… 3 Water Rescue ……………….. 5 River Search ………. . ……… 1 Misc ………………….. . …. 7 Total Rescue …. S0 Total Man Hours .. 476 h, 10m Dwellings ~~ ~ 5 Rescue 35 ooeeoooo•••oo.•e.•oooooo• o..o••.o0o.•o.••o.•oooo.•oo Vehicles , . 6 Transfers 5 Details .i~iiiiiiiiIiiii~ii.12 Auto Accidents’JillfillillJill 9 Assist Co # II • 7 ••••••.o.•••••e…e Misc ……………………….. 4 Total Fire 34 Total Man Hours 57 h, 7 m. Approx. Fire loss $6,265.00 Fire Assist ………………… 4 Water rescue ……………….. 1 False Alarms ………… …….. I Mist ………………………. 2 Total Rescue – 57 Total Man Hours – 281 h, 32 m. NEED A PHONE DIRECTORY??? I have a fe___ww copies of the great Cabin John Phone Directory left. If you did not receive one in July, call 229- 6470. Everyone who got one has undoubt- edly been using it ever since, and joins ne in thanking Diane Heflin for her hours of work spent putting it toge- ther. VILLAGE NEWS MONEY REPORT Our contributions from you readers has slacked off considerably. In July and August enly ll dollars were ~ ollected, leaving a balance of 165 to be paid• If you’re delinquent, send it in now! The idea of a Com- munity Flea Market has been proposed, with proceeds for the Village News. If interested, call 229-6479. ‘7 0 Parent Education Courses fall 1972 Most of us never trained to be parents. We gain knowledge with “on-the-Job” training, but often feel the need for some continuing education. The courses offered by the Parent Education program of the Dept. of Adult Education will try to fill such needs. One course being offered this fall could be scheduled at Clara Barton if twenty parents were interested. The cost is I0 dollars per person for a ten week session meeting once a week at a mutually convenient time. The course is: Family Communication Skills This class offers a chance to deve- lop the skills needed for bridging generation gaps. Learn how to keep hassles to a minimum while finding alternative ways to solve problems. Participants will Join in practice sessions to try out and strengthen new skills. Participants will work at applying theoretical principles to everyday situations as part of each class session. This course uses the book Parent Effectiveness Training as a guide. One Reston, Va. father whose daughetr’s drug overdose death cut short his attempt to bridge the generation gap wrote in the Wash. Post of 6/11/72 ; ” My other big mistake was I thought I knew every -~ thing I needed to know about bein~ a parent. My philosophy was: I’m not making any more mistakes with Gwen than my parents made with me.’ “But that~philosophy won’t hack it today, because drugs are too available and to0 easy to use as an escape when you are growing up and suffering all the pains of youth. And God knows there are pains. Re- member when you were a kid and how nobody could understand the special anguish you were feeling?’ “It wasn’t until …. I read a book Parent Effectiveness Trainin~ that h–ad a profound effect on my thinking. A little too late … a little too late.” If you are interested in partici- pating in this course, please call Susan Vogt at 229-6479, or sign PTA and SCHOOL NEWS School Calendar Sept. 5 First Day of school Sept. 8 Open House Square Dance 7:30 – lO pm (see page l) Sept.18 No School – Yom Kippur Sept. 19 PTA Executive Comm. 7:30 pm at the school Oct. 3 Back to School Night 7:30 pm at the school Oct. 9 No Sc~hool – Colombus Day Notice to parents : Due to a Fed~ al cutback in irevenue support for the school breakfast program, the breakfast for this year will cost 30¢. Our breakfast program will start Sept ll. For further infor- ° i mation call Mr. Kaplan at 22~-301~. i i i. PTA COMMITTEE MEET ING i Septemberlg, 1972 i 7:30 pm i L Library, Clara Barton School The first PTA Executive Committee meeting will be held in the school library on Sept. 19 at 7:30 pm. As always, the Executive Committee meeting is open to all teachers, parents, and students. Topics on the agenda include a report from Mr. Kaplan on the new primary grade and upper grade programs, a discussion of this year’s 4 year old program, an outline ofplans for PTA committee work and programs for the coming year, and plans for an adult education program at Clara Barton. Theagenda is open. If you have any issue you would like to discuss, talk it over with the PTA member who calls you in the next twoweeks. If no one calls, please do us the favor of calling Burtt Richardso~i~ at 229-0108 or Susan Vogt at 229 -~ 6479 to let the PTA know your ideas, interests or c~ncerns. BACK TO SCHOOL NIGHT October 3, 1972 7:.30 pm All parents should plan to come to Back to Sch0ol Night on 0ctober 3 at 7:30 pm, The program will include a discussion of the new report cards by Mr. Kaplanand the teachers. Therewill be an oppor- tunity for parents to v~sit the classrooms and discusstheir children’s school activities with each of the teachers. VOLUNTEERS NEEDED There are many places to volun- teer time at Clara Barton – reading up at the Open House Square Dance program, math program, art, music, at Clara Barton on Sept. 8 at 7:30 pm. baking for bake sales, and others. Do it now because it’s first come, People who do not have children at Clara Barton are always welcome to first serve, be part of these vol~nteer programs. If you have some free time and would like to help. please call Mrs. Gesswein at 229-8146. Glen Echo Park Goes/,’ore Rags to Riches By Morris Fradin It was a.Sunny, Saturday, June !9, 1971, and Congressman Gilbert Gude squired Gwendolyn Cafritz onto the Carousel at the Open House held to celebrate the rebirth of Glen Echo Park. Mrs. Cafritz had donated $40,000 to save the famed old merry-go-round, showpiece of the otherwise seedy and rundown area from which the skeletonized roller coaster and other rides had been removed. Montgomery County and. Federal Government of- . ficials, political figures (even Martha Mitchell!), milled about among newspapermen and photographers, con- servatimfists, wildlife lovers, nostalgia-seekers, con- tributors to the Save-the- Carousel Fund who somehow raised another $40,000 to purchase and rescue from shipment to California of the merry-go-round and its . ripsnorting, booming, music box. So did kids, holding onto their parents’ mts an~ • Plans Afoot But there were plans afoot for the park’s future. And ideas were being fed to authorities, suggesting the park’s future. Federal and County officials listened and the Summer in the Parks Program of 1972 have made Glen Echo Park blossom into some realities suggested 5 years ago by this writer in American Forests Magazine. The Phoenix-like park is now the permanent, air conditioned, new home of the famous Adventure Theatre, 21-year old children’s theatre. National Park Sorviee employees are busy ‘slapping fresh paint on the :old buildings, while teenage Volunteers man various registration booths for area residents and their families.. intent on learning han- dicrafts and skills for fun, for hobbies, and for profit. Artwork Display Look, around at the displays of artworks of all types: paintings, drawings, mobiles, stained-glass creations, leather crafts, ceramics. Enthusiastic CRAFTING–Andrew Shipman, l 1-year-old resident of Bethesda, paints clay model he made. Wendy Ross, a coordinator of the Day Camp Program at Glen Echo Park and another student in the class look on. Photo by Morris Fradin. Here are some random, thumbnail descriptions of workshop offerings: Children’s Experimental Workshop: A mixed hag of drama, dance, pottery, and candlemaking. Batik: Ex- ploration vf ancient In- donesian art, involving painting fabricwith was, then subjectinL~ – it to dye baths. Contemporary Stained Glass: Cutting, glazing, producing hangings and panels of 3-dimensional objects in stained glass. Enameling: Artist- – -~ ……. Visit the Park Visit the glowing old-new place at MacArthur Boulevard and Goldsboro Road. Plenty of free parking. Roam around; have fun watching the Bob Brown Puppets “Clown Around.” Listen to Bryan Bowers, the strolling minstrel. Hear the folk and blues music of Mark Hansen and David Raitt. Adventure Theatre See the exciting Adventure” Theatre production of • ‘`Trouble or Nothing.” There is a small admission charge skirts, wide-eyed, trying to picture the stories told them of the ~ wonderful times generated in good, o1’ Glen Echo! Happy Relief It wasn’t really a “rebirth” for Glen Echo, just then. Just a time for happy relief, that the famous carousel was saved for posterity by citizem of Glen Echo, Bannockburn, Fairway Hills, Mohican ‘Hills, Tulip Hills, Sumner, Cabin John, and many other communities. Tall grass grow up through the parking lot macadam. The tin roof of the stone entrance building, with its conical top (one of the few original remnants of the 1892 Chautauqua buildings), was partly tram off; paint peeled from garish signs of the dead amusement park; musty smells rose from other buildings and from the cavernous Spanish Garden Ballroom, where an ancient Burton Holmes movie travelogue of the old C & O Canal was projected by a Nationali Park Service historian.i:: youngsters operate the Carousel, sell and take tickets, help parents guard the tiny tots that sit, bugeyed and strapped, on the hacks of wooden ostriches, rabbits, lions, zebras, tigers, and ponies. The “Educational Center” planned here 80 years ago is now being built a second time! Examine what the current “Summer in the Parks” program offers. Glen Echo Park Coordinator William W. Anderson and his assistant, D~ck Ring, expect the ~me program will be offered next year to adults and children: Workshops, during 3-, 5-, and 10-week sessions will “explore ex- citing techniques in a variety of media,” weekdays from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Weekends, along with other Park programs, are devoted to open workshops, demon- stratimm, and sales of arts and crafts. Some workshops are free; others register participants and make nominal charges for; materials or tuition by well- known and capable craft- smen and instructors. craftsman explor~ history and chemistry of enameling. “Furniture Refinishing and Restoring: Basic techniques of refinishing your own small pieces of furniture. Ceramics: Intensive workshop in handbuilding techniques using slab, coil, and individually designed molds. There’s More There’s more, more, more: Woodworking; sculpture workshops ; weaving for children and adults; framing and matting pictures; macrame (ancient art of knot-tying); photo, silkscreen processing ; Chinese painting; water- color; collage and mixed media; oils and acrylics …. Even–believe it or not!–a “Workshop For People Who Can’t Even Draw a Straight Line!” Registration for artists’ workshops may be made daffy. Phone the Craft Shop, 229-9720 for further in- formation. The Park is open weekdays; 6 to 9 p.m., Saturdays, I0 a.m. to 9 p.m., and Sundays 1 to 9 p.m. THIS FALL AT GLEN ECH0 Workshops are being offered for both children and adults at Glen Echo Park this Fall. The programs are designed to explore exciting techniques in a variety of crafts and art media. Open workshops and demon- strations will be included as well as sales of work • i~ by both instructoer and student. Classes include pottery~ weaving, painting, silk screen, performing arts, hand crafts, and childrens crafts. For informa- tion call 229-9720. and the play lasts only 35 minutes–but it will be an unforgettable experience, especially if you see and hear it with children–yours, or your neighbors. The Theatre director, Mary Lou Semans of Woodacres, Md:, invites audiences to inspect the first “real home” of the non- profit, community theatre group since its inception in 1951. They specialize in adult professional and amateur actors performing for children: presenting classic fairy tales or original choreography and musicals. The current show, “Trouble or Nothing,” closes Aug: 6. Family-Type of Park Young, enthusiastic, Park Coordinator Anderson stuns it all up: “Here we all intend to evolve a family type of park where kids bring their parents and parents hove fun with their kids. We plan to build a leisurely type of community park that existed in the 1890s–a place where families can relax together. Here, all age groups may picnic, ride the carousel, see free puppet shows, take part in folk and square dancing, listen to old and new folk songs and music. They can all learn old-new crafts for theft own pleasure or profit. And 1973 will present even more exciting programs for good old Glen Echo Park!” Indeed! Here is the Phoenix reborn from the ashes of the old Chautauqua failure of the 189Os, when religion, culture, and en- tertainment were offered on this site. CABIN JOHN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH NEWS The Cabin John UnitedMethodist Church invites you to Join them in Sunday Chureh School at 9,30 a.m. beginning September 10th and every Sunday morning at Ii,00 a.m. for worship. The entire cowmmnity of Cabin John is invited to come:and Join us in our annual Peach and Ice-cream social to be held on the church lawn on September 9th beginning at leO0 p.m. Baked goods, bar-b-cue, hot and cold drinks and commun- ity fellowship will be yours when you atend. Ladies of the church are encouraged to bake for the ice-cream social. The worship Service on September 10th will feature a guest speaker addressing the message to the youth. Community youth not involved in a church are encouraged to attend this service and then planfor an afternoon of fun in Nail Oliver’s back. yard. This meeting will give the YOUth some idea of what will be happening at the Lay Witness Mission to be held at the church in September and how they will be participating ~n it. September 29, 30, and October I, the church will be conducting a Lay Witness Mission for the purposeofchurch renewal and personal growth. Christians from other churches will come and live-inwith our congregation and share with their living faith in Jesus Christ. The week-end will include small groups, a men’s breakfast on Saturday morning, ladies coffees and ~ one to one conversations with team members. Every member and friend of the congreg- ation attending the church has been encour- aged to attend and make this weekend one in which they dedicate themselves to a 3-day action-packed weekendwith Christ and His church. Anyone from anotherchur~h who would ~ike to attend this program should contact Rave Fishel concerning attendance and reservations at 229-8233. We are expecting to~ml participation from our congregation, so space available will be limited to visitors. Looking ahead to October l~th, the Cabin John United Methodist Church will hold its annual Turkey dinner. Be sure to mark this date on your calendar now. Previous problems we have had with elec- tricity during dinners has been solved by installing a new electrical box and some new reeeptioals, so we do not anticipate any black-outs this year. A new set of wooden steps will also be built to make the climb up into our hall Just a bit mOre safe. October 15thwillmaPkthe Dedica- tion service of the Cabin John United Methodist Church at lltO0 a.mo Bishop James K. Mathewswill preside and bring the message that morning. The Bishop has been asked to dedioate the newly constructed bulletin board the same morning, but this is not yet confirmed, so watch this paper for confirmation of that event. The bulletin beard has been erected as a result of a memorial fund for Robert Kuster and will be dedicated in memory of him. If your.life is un-fulfilled and things are not what you think they should be, it may well be that you have not included Christ in your life. Jesus, in the Sermon on the Mount, ~n Matthew 6,33 ‘ sa~d, “But seek ye first the kingdom of ~od, and his righteousness! and all these things shall be added unto you.” There are a lot of empty pews in the eommnity ohurohes; why not fill one this Sunday and ever~ SundayT ! Donald G. Fishel COMMUNITY ACTION The first meeting of the Cabin John Citizens Association will be held on September 21! 1972 at the Clara Barton School at 8:00 P.’M. It is possible for the Citizens of Cabin John to direct and govern the quality of life in this conTnunity if each family will Join in a unified effort through the Association. ! • Associati6n meetings are being held on the 3rd T~rsday of each month this >ear, and avery effort is made to make them shaft, meaningful to the families in Cabin John, and interesting. If each family will join the Association and see that one or more of the family members is present at most of our monthly meetings to vote on matters of importance to Cabin John, our ! community can begin to move decisively in taking positive steps toward those improvements we really want. i Approving our community plan is the most important item on our Fall agenda, however, there are always mat- tars relating to zoning, education, housing, and the community. ~his means your family should be represent- ed. Please attend the Association Meeting on September 21 (a Thursday night) – become an active member and an active supporter of Cabin John. 9oOOO9~OO00OOOOOOOOO~9990000~90099 o..°….oo.,.°..°…..eo.°,..°ioo, A NEW LOOK AT RECREATION IN C.J. The Meatgemery Ceu~ty Department of Recreatlen ie hoping te Invelve the peeple ef Cabi~ Jeha ia the pla~g ef pregrsn services fer the ce~t~. It is hoped that.with the help of, cenmuaity. residents, the quality aad variety ef pregra8 will increase. , . At the present time, Richard F~bimsen of the Montgeaery Ceunty ~ocreatien Depto ie plaani~, f~r expanded services to ! include adul~ and senior citisens, as well u a sere varied yeuth pregran. Mr. bblasen is aaxieus te receive any suggestions regarding specific pregrm ef interest ~e members ef the cea~nity. He is plan~ te he i present at neetimgs of the P.T.A. , and the Citlsens Aueclatioa, and may! alse be centacted at 65~-2249, te ~ receive yelp commonts e + I f LITTLE FALLS LIBRARY NOTES The book discussion for the month of September will be Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee by Dee Brown on the 29th at It30 pore. Planning is not completed for Children’s room activities for September; check at the library for information on these activities later in the month. Want Ads YARD SALE – Sept 17 10am – 4 pm 7712 Tomlinson Ave. 229-4217 Antiques, paintings, Jewelry, china, fur stole t odds and ends. Also 5 piece Ethan Allen bedroom suite cost $900, selling for $400. WOMAN ATTORNEY looking for small house to rent. Please call Maud OUR REVISED BABYSITTING LIST AND …. PART TIME HELP LIST Heidi Heflin 229-0280 babysitting Angle Whitaker 229-8899 babysitting Jan Robertson 229-2676 yardwork, baby- sitting, housework Bobby Mattia 229-3430 yardwork, mowing, raking Moustafa Kayoumy 229-4769 yardwork my home 229-1136 Mrs. Bonnie Smith 229-2683 1 child full t~me, infant – 4 yrs Mrs. Linda Hufnagel 229-045~ babysitting in my licensed home, Vassar Circle in Glen Echo Marta Leiva 229-7687 6404 81st St baby- sitting evenings or housework on Saturdays. Mater 229-0651 Mrs. Althea Vigrass 229-8862 daytime FOR SALE : Girls coats and clothing . babysitting in my home size 4 & 5; Mens coats and sweaters/M~m~_Nancy Power 6417 78th, daytime size 42 and Medium. 229-6305 or evening babysitting in IIIIIIIIII/1111111/11111111/11///11111/ NEW NEIGHBORS EXPERIENCED TYPIST will type address lists, papers, office work. Call 229-3430 HELP WANTED: Responsible person for routine Cleaning once a week. Modern house. No small children. Telephone 229- 4860 evenings. BIGWORMS for fishing, 2¢ apiece. Call Henry or Kathy 229-0108 or come to 7629 Cabin Rd. BOYS BIKE FOR SALE 24″ Boys bike $7. Call Henry Richardson 229-0108. RIDE WANTED: from Cabin John to Mont. Mall or Chevy Chase or TychensCorner during dept. store hours. Person will pay for Job transportation. Call 229-3038 SEAMSTRESS will sew ladies clothes and do alterations, 229’4769 FREE 9 wood framed screens (7′ —High, 3′ to 5’ wide) 1 screen door. Willenclose 10, by 20~ porch area. Call Burtt or Gladys Richardson220-O108 HOUSE FOR SALE : 3 bedroom split level, finished rec room, 2½ Mrs. Rodgers has moved to ii Ericson Rd Former long time owners the Scales moved to Virginia. Mrs. Scott and her 18 month old daughter have moved to #5 Russell Rd Mrs. Wishner moved to Froude Circle Mrs. Nicol now resides at #3 McKay Circ. Mr. and Mrs. Alan Rogol and 2 yr. old son lan left Baltimore for NIH. .- They live on Arden Rd. Larry and Carol Eron are also mew. Larry works at NIH and Carol at the Post. They live on 75th St. ~Sth Street also claims Becky and Terlill Oistad from Mr. View Calif. Mrs. 0istad is the of Mr baths~ single car garage~ big granddaughter kitchen: almost #acre at and Mrs. C.R. ~ Smith, and used to 6408 81st St. $49,500 Call go to school around here. Mrs. Fleharty 299-6700 office Kathy and Ron Ackerman are new from a or 209- 061 home year overseas. They live on 77th St and will be teaching at a Montesorri Our postman has requested that all School. residents put their names and numbers Mr. and Mrs. G.B. WiYliams moved up from on their mailboxes. This will make for their flooded lock house to Tom- a more accurate mail delivery, especiall~ linson Ave. Their daughter Peggy when :a substitute mailman is on duty. Sue will be at Clara Barton this Your cooperation will be appreciated, year. and your mail service will be better. WELCOME TO YOU ALL ~I “lx~ ~mm,m T,,,.i I~I. 221)-5kSS Phone: 229-1361 or 229-9811 Dorothy Helen’s BEAUTY SALON 7630 Tomlinsofl Ave. Apt. 15 Cabin John, Md. 20731 “Personal Hairdressing” ~,,.~u, re-act, l~,*,..,l~ I ~.,.- ~ ¢.~:,~.-z~! I “:,J ,.,o- ..,.,.,,. … / a.,,.k, M,~+,,,C~-o~  I ~W _.~._~ 4- T.,,,,~- I , ………………… • ………….. ‘ …. • – EMIL ‘ ” — ~f~irs 0 LoE Z L I PLUM BING A~D C>,’,:’ ~ ~a r,,,;cm.

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