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Brûlée serves up a menu of musical blends. B1



Thursday, August 15, 2013

25 cents

Officer time-sheet system under fire n

Concerns raised over letting Cottage City police sign in from remote sites BY


Cottage City residents are concerned that a new system designed to increase efficiency in the police department could also lead to a decrease in accountability. In July, town commissioners passed a motion exempting the department from the town’s electronic clock-in system, which requires Cottage City employees to electronically sign in and out at the Town Hall at the beginning and end of their workday. Now, officers only use the Records Management System, an electronic service that tracks and organizes police data, and allows of-



Four appointed school leaders have wholistic take on jurisdiction n

Laurel-area pantries face summer shortages; needs include packaged foods, easy-prep items n



Prince George’s County parents will have more contacts for assistance on the Board of Education in the 2013-2014 school year with the addition of four appointed members this year, officials say. “The four appointed members function as at-large board members,” said Christian Rhodes, County Executive Rushern Baker’s III (D) education advisor. “Their constituency is anyone in the county, the entire school district.” New legislation passed in April added four appointed board seats to the board, which includes nine district elected members and a stu-


Laurel-area food pantries say supply stocks are down this summer, even while demand remains high. “Summer is a difficult time as donations are usually down, as people are busy with other activities,” said Alan Ramsey, a member of the board of directors for Fish of Laurel, a nonprofit assistance group. “But the need for food never takes a holiday.” Along with Fish of Laurel, officials from the Laurel Advocacy and Referral Services Food Pantry and the newly opened Beltsville Adventist Community Center,

See FOOD, Page A-7

See SYSTEM, Page A-7

New board members seen as at-large representatives


Alan Ramsey, a board member of Fish of Laurel, stands Friday in the food pantry, which he said has been difficult to keep stocked.


ficers to sign in from a remote location. Officers’ hours are verified by the police chief, said Councilman Richard Cote (Ward 1). “It’s more accurate and better at being able to keep the records that they have,” Cote said of the new system. Officials said officers frequently attend court hearings at the district courts in Hyattsville and Upper Marlboro, and signing in at Cottage City’s Town Hall before heading to hearings was an inconvenience. Police Chief Robert Patton did not return repeated calls for comment. The department has five officers, not including the chief. Some residents expressed concern about the new system, which gives Patton primary responsible for verifying work hours of police department employees.

Fish of Laurel provides food for those in need at Elizabeth House in Laurel.

dent member. “With the nine elected board members, their area of concern is often their own district,” Rhodes said. “This is an opportunity to have board members who are able to look beyond a single district.” Curtis Valentine, the council’s parent appointee, said that as he was appointed by unanimous vote of all nine County Council representatives, he viewed himself as an atlarge representative. “And although I am a parent of two public school students and a former middle school educator in our system, I represent the interests of not solely the students, parents and teachers but of all those who rely on the school system to produce the next generation of competent and compassionate leaders, and that’s all of us,” Valentine said.

See BOARD, Page A-7

Greenbelt clinic to serve low-income community n

Nonprofit to offer medical, dental and behavioral health care BY JAMIE


Health care access soon will get easier for Greenbelt residents. Community Clinic Inc., a Silver Spring-based nonprofit organization that operates three medical clinics geared toward low- and middle-income families in Montgomery County, is opening a new clinic in Franklin Park, a residential apartment community of about 6,000 people in Greenbelt. Jose Luis Diaz, CCI’s marketing and communications strategies director, said



the clinic will be ready to open to patients by Monday. A grand opening ceremony was held on Aug. 7. Seventy percent of the children in Franklin Park receive free and reduced meals in school, as part of a federal program to provide meals to children of low-income families, said Maria Tildon, senior vice president of public policy and community affairs for CareFirst BlueCross BlueShield, one of several financial contributors to the $2.3 million project. Tildon said low-income families tend to have less access to medical care. “This facility is going to provide huge, huge support to the people living in this community,” Tildon said. Diaz said the clinic would provide another option for uninsured and under-

insured residents who currently travel to CCI’s facilities in Silver Spring, Takoma Park and Gaithersburg. Additionally, the Greenbelt clinic will be the first CCI to provide medical, dental and behavioral health in the same facility. “That’s one of the things we’re really excited about,” Diaz said. “This is the first site to have collocated services. It really makes sense to offer all these services under one roof.” The 7,600-square-foot building includes 12 examination rooms, three dentist chairs, two laboratories, and offices used for counseling and administrative services. County Executive Rushern L. Baker III


Kathleen Knolhoff (front, right), chief operating officer of Community Clinic Inc., gives a tour of the new clinic at Franklin Park to Prince George’s County Executive Rushern L. Baker III (front, left) on Aug. 7 during a grand opening ceremony.

See CLINIC, Page A-7



Seniors line up for popular Glenarden line-dancing class.

Princeton Day starts football team from scratch, changes its name.









Community News







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Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr




Send items at least two weeks in advance of the paper in which you would like them to appear. Go to and click on the submit button. Questions? Call 301-670-2078.

Funny business: Actor, comedian and “Carol Burnett Show” alum Tim Conway will bring his brand of humor to the region.

Health Fair/Community Outreach Day,

10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Kingdom Christian Center Church International, 10001 Aerospace Road, Lanham. Health screenings, free financial/ education/health workshops, wholesome family activities, free food. Contact 202-270-9630 or PEP Back to School Kickball Party, noon to 5 p.m., People Effecting People, 3805 Lawrence St., Colmar Manor. We are hosting an event to send children back to school with a party and school supplies. It will be a kickball party. Artists, motivational speakers and county officials will be present. Free food and entertainment. Contact 240-343-4737 or School Yard Sale, 8 a.m. to noon, Chesapeake Math & IT Academy, 6100 Frost Place, Laurel. Chesapeake Math & IT Academy is having a yard sale in the school parking lot. All proceeds will benefit the middle school soccer program at CMIT. Contact 301-221-7091 or Back-to-School Kids’ Fair, noon to 4 p.m., 3500 East West Highway, Hyattsville. The event features a fashion show, fitness demo, free face painting, balloon twisters, magic shows and more. Representatives from local organizations will also be on hand to provide special offers and answer questions from parents. Contact 301-559-8845, Ext. 16. Read to Rover, 2 p.m., Greenbelt Library, 11 Crescent Road, Greenbelt. Children build reading confidence by reading to trained therapy dogs. Each child will read for 15 minutes. Registration required. Contact 301-345-5800.

A time for ‘Picking’

A&E Greenbelt Arts Center tackles racy themes in new play.

For more on your community, visit


Is it safe to drink bottled water after its expiration date?

Liz talks shelf life in the quest for beverage knowledge.



AUG. 19


Rachel Schmidt’s “Picking” is on view at the Brentwood Art Exchange as a part of the exhibit “Nostalgia Structures.” The exhibit closes Aug. 24. For more information, visit

Nature Expedition, 9 to 10:30 a.m., Patuxent Research Refuge, National Wildlife Visitor Center, 10901 Scarlet Tanager Loop, Laurel. Explore the woods and wildlife using not just eyes and ears, but also other senses. Registration required. Contact 301-497-5887. Concerts in the Park: “Big Daddy” Stallings & Bluez Evolution Band, 7 to 8:30 p.m., on the

Green at Watkins Regional Park, 301 Watkins Park Drive, Upper Marlboro. Bring a blanket or lawn chair and the entire family. Tonight’s performer: “Big Daddy” Stallings & Bluez Evolution Band — blues, soul and R&B. Contact 301-218-6700; TTY 301-218-6768.

AUG. 16 “Tis Pity She’s A Whore,” 8 p.m., Greenbelt Arts Center, 123 Centerway, Greenbelt. In this deliciously twisted offering by the Rude Mechanicals, John Ford’s controversial tale of in-

cest, obsession, revenge, blighted religion and social amorality is given a touch of Tarantino, set in 1947 Italy among its most prominent Mafioso families. Contact 301-441-8770.

AUG. 17 NFL Punt, Pass and Kick Competition, 10

a.m., Prince George’s Sports and Learning Complex, 8001 Sheriff Road, Landover. Girls and boys will compete against each other in punting, passing and place kicking for an opportunity to display their skills at FedEx Field during a Redskins game. Sign up to participate in a competition near you. Contact 301-4466866. Bird Buddies, 9 to 10:30 a.m., Patuxent Research Refuge Visitor Center, 10901 Scarlet Tanager Loop, Laurel. Search for birds by sight and sound and discover some of the special qualities birds have in this hands-on program and hike. Registration required. Contact 301497-5887.

Jazz on the Lawn: Brûlée, 7 p.m., Riversdale House Museum, 4811 Riverdale Road, Riverdale Park. Pack a picnic or purchase dinner before the show. Bring a blanket or lawn chair to enjoy some of the area’s top jazz musicians. In the event of rain, concerts will be moved inside the mansion. Tonight’s performance features: “Brûlée.” Contact 301-864-0420; TTY 301-699-2544. Amazing Adaptations, 10 to 11 a.m., Patuxent Research Refuge, Powder Mill Road between the Baltimore-Washington Parkway and Md. 197, Laurel. Reptiles, amphibians, birds, fish, insects and mammals. Learn what makes these animals different and how adaptations help them survive in this fun hands-on interpretive program. Registration required. Contact 301-497-5887.

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Breast Cancer Support Group, 7 to 9 p.m., Doctors Community Hospital, 8100 Good Luck Road, Lanham. Join women who are newly diagnosed with or are recovery from breast cancer. Contact 301-552-8209 or mlingebach@


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AUG. 20


Film on an Urban Farm That Was, 7 p.m., New Deal Cafe, 113 Centerway, Greenbelt. “The Garden,” a 2008 American documentary about the now demolished South Central Farm — an urban farm and community garden located in Los Angeles. The film details the plight of the farmers who organized and worked on the farm until the lot owner decided to have the garden bulldozed. Contact 301-577-2350 or

COMEDY NIGHT with BOB ALPER Stand-up Comic, Rabbi and Author Saturday, AUGUST 24, 7:00pm Tickets: $18 in advance, $20 at door (under 16, $10) CALL to reserve: 301-498-5151, ext. 101, Barry Nove PJLL Commended Schools: 301-498-7004 Rabbi Doug Heifetz: 301-498-5151 SERVICES: Fridays 8pm, Family & Tot Shabbats, 1st Friday, 7:30pm, Saturdays 10am

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Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

Page A-3

Cottage City honors officers for bravery, community efforts Two members of the Cottage City Police Department were recognized for their work protecting Cottage City residents. Sgt. Melvin Brown and Pfc. Devan Martin were presented with awards from Chief Robert Patton at the June 21 town meeting. Brown was given the Chief’s Medal for starting the Cottage City Community Watch program and leading the 2012 National Night Out Against Crime, a crime awareness event. “He’s done quite a bit over here,” said Councilman Richard Cote (Ward 1). Martin received the Silver Medal of Honor for victorious service and acts of bravery.

Colmar Manor councilwoman honored

Gone with the wind

Colmar Manor Councilwoman Lois Ann Blue (Ward 1) was honored for her

20 years of council service at the Maryland Municipal League’s annual convention in June. Blue, 62, said she has lived in Colmar Manor for 34 years. “Being part of the community is a part of my life,” she said. Mayor Michael Hale said she has served on the Recreation Council, the Neighborhood Watch and the Citizen’s Association. “It’s just good to have someone around who can see both sides of the coin and give you some perspective in how things are done,” Hale said.

Roosevelt student takes part in classical league convention Four Maryland high school Latin scholars, including one from Prince George’s County, were among 1,300 young classicists to attend the 60th annual National Junior Classical League Convention, hosted at the University of Nevada in Las Vegas from July 21-27, according to a news release. Elliott Rebello, a senior at Eleanor Roosevelt High School in Greenbelt, was among the Maryland delegation. They were accompanied by Roosevelt world languages teacher Matthew Moore and Deborah Carter, language teacher at Linganore High School in Frederick.

Rosa Parks Elementary to host Career Day Richard Harris, 2, of Laurel and his mother, Asha Damdar, try flying a kite Sunday during Snow Hill Manor’s first Kite Fly and Truck Touch Day. The convention draws students from 34 states, Canada and the District of Columbia, and includes a wide range of activities from academic testing to creative competitions, Carter said. Rebello, president of the Maryland Junior Classical League chapter, was

attending the convention for the second time, according to the release. He placed in the top 20 on the Roman history test and networked with other state officers. “My experience at UNLV was truly amazing,” Rebello said in the release.


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9 a.m. to noon Oct. 4. Parents, business organizations, university personnel and community leaders are invited to come and share their career experiences with students, said Victor Butler, professional school counselor. Previously, Career Day was held at the end of the school year, but Butler said they moved the event to October to get the children thinking about careers


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during the school year. “It’s just a little twist to what we’ve usually done,” Butler said. Butler said the school also plans on having field trips to the University of Maryland, College Park, and Towson University. “They get firsthand experiences with the universities, and hopefully that will pique interest as well,” he said. For additional information, contact Butler at 301-445-9090.

Laurel officials host City Hall in the Park Laurel officials will be holding City Hall in the Park from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Aug. 28 at Discovery Community Park, located at the corner of Harrison Drive and Green Hill Avenue. During the event, Mayor Craig Moe, members of the City Council and city staff present information to the community in a park setting and are also available to discuss any issues residents may have. “It’s an opportunity for us to get out into the community and share information about what’s going on in Laurel, as well as making city government more accessible to residents,” Moe said earlier this year. City Hall in the Park runs from April to September on the fourth Wednesday of each month and in a different park each month.

The Gazette



Thursday, August 15, 2013


Page A-4

Cheverly holsters gun laws due to conflict with state Change initiated after gun-rights group pointed out clashing legislation n




(From left) Faye Johnson of Odenton, Ronald Wright of Clinton and Roxanna Bullock of New Carrollton dance Aug. 4 at the line dance social in the Glenarden/Theresa Banks Complex.

Seniors line up for Glenarden dance class n

Group activity proves popular, moves to a larger space BY


For Katie Pannell of Landover Hills, line dancing is more than just a workout with strangers. “We just call each other family,” Pannell said. Pannell, 66, said she did not go out much after retiring from her customer representative job at the Maryland Motor Vehicle Administration in December. However, when she discovered classes for senior line dancing — a group dance with a repeated sequence of steps — at the Glenarden/Theresa Banks Complex on McLain Avenue, she started showing up each morning at 8 a.m. Pannell isn’t alone. According to center officials, the daily line dancing class started for seniors in late June has exploded in popularity, spurring plans to move the class into a larger part of the center.

Randy Windsor, 61, of Upper Marlboro, who teaches the program along with Denise Bryant of Bowie, said seven people participated in the first session, but attendance has grown to more than 20 people per class. “I had no idea it was going to blow up like this,” said Windsor, who started line dancing about five years ago. Damita Goldsmith, a center employee, said the class will be moved to the center’s gym due to its growing attendance. Seniors pay a weekly $10 fee to participate in the class and other programs at the center. She said scheduling the class in the morning has helped attract senior citizens who want to avoid night driving and the afternoon heat. Goldsmith, 62, who participates in the program, said the class has become “a network of friends.” “It gives somebody like me something to do. [It] provides me with an activity that I don’t have to bring a man, a date or a friend,” she said. Class participants touted the social and health benefits of the classes. Carolyn Smallwood, 64, a Glenarden

councilwoman who attends the classes, said the class has helped improve her cardiovascular health. “This is all new to me, and I’m catching on,” Smallwood said. The class participates in a line dance social the first Sunday of each month, which is attended by more than 100 people of all ages and has been running since May, Goldsmith said. On July 31, Windsor was helping the class prepare for the Aug. 4 social, working on the moves for singer Robin Thicke’s “Blurred Lines,” a popular song ranked atop the Billboard Hot 100 chart. “If you can count to eight and you know what a quarter [turn], a half, a three-quarter and a whole is, he can teach you to dance,” Goldsmith said of Windsor’s classes. Pannell, who described herself as shy, said she felt confident heading into Sunday’s social, her first. “It’s a lot of dances and a lot of steps, but once you see someone doing it, you just go with it,” Pannell said.

‘She was the matriarch of our school’ Deerfield Run educator remembered for her quiet voice, high expectations n


A longtime teacher at Deerfield Run Elementary School in Laurel who died Aug. 9 from cancer is being remembered by friends and coworkers as an icon of the school community Hortense Adams, 67, of Mitchellville had been a sixthgrade teacher at Deerfield Run for more than 30 years. “She was the matriarch of our school,” said Lydia Sugihara, a vocal music teacher at the school who worked with Adams. “I never once heard her raise her voice. She was able to get students to do what she wanted them to do just by softly speaking. ... She was just such a beautiful lady.” Adams went on medical leave shortly after her diagnosis in 2009, and officially retired in June as her health declined, according to Emily Freeman, special education department chairwoman at Deerfield Run. Adams was the recipient of the 2005 Washington Post’s Agnes Meyer Outstanding Teacher


Award and the 2007 Christa “She had very high expectaMcAuliffe Outstanding Teacher tions of everyone, teachers and Award, given by Prince George’s children. She expected everyCounty Public Schools. one to perform to the best of “She deserved every award their abilities,” said Lisa Jones, she ever received, and she never Adams’ friend and former cowent after them, they came worker, who now teaches at to her,” said Tom Laurel Woods ElTucker, who served ementary in Howard as Deerfield Run’s County. principal from 1992 Tobi Haufe was to 2010. a student in Adams’ Tucker said Adclass in the fifth and ams was the best sixth grades at Deerteacher with whom field Run, and came he ever worked. back in 2003 to teach “She had this gift at the school alongAdams of reaching into a side Adams. child’s heart and soul, Haufe said Adand getting them to achieve ams’ encouragement is part more than they ever expected,” of what led her to become a Tucker said. teacher. After teaching at Kenbridge “She was the type of teacher Elementary in Virginia for six who had great expectations for years, Adams began teaching in their students. ... The way she Prince George’s County Public spoke to you, you wanted to Schools at Samuel Morse El- please her. You always wanted ementary in Laurel in 1974 and to do your best,” Haufe said. transferred to Deerfield Run ElAdams also helped found ementary in 1980. the school’s annual Science Fair Faith Amaral met Adams in 1995 and was coordinator of when she began teaching at the program for 14 years. Morse in 1978, and both women Adams is survived by her transferred to Deerfield Run in husband, Maurice Adams, two the same year. children and three grandchil“I have one word to describe dren. Funeral arrangements her and that is ‘passion,’” Ama- were not available at press time. ral said. “She had a tremendous janfenson-comeau@ amount of passion for teaching, and everyone looked up to her.”

A warning from a gun-rights organization led Cheverly to drop legislation that made carrying firearms in the town illegal. Council members agreed Section 20-4 of the Town Code was not in conformance with Maryland law and voted unanimously Aug. 8, though reluctantly, to eliminate the legislation. “This isn’t an action that I think anybody on the council wanted to take,” said Mayor Michael Callahan. In April, the Second Amendment Foundation, a nonprofit based in Washington state, sent notices to Prince George’s municipalities, demanding that they change their laws to align with state law. Callahan said Cheverly’s Section 20-4, written in 1977, violated the state code since it prohibited unauthorized persons from wearing or carrying “dangerous or deadly” weapons on their person. Under Maryland Law, municipalities are allowed to apply stronger gun restrictions to town property, but not to the town in general. The updated legislation permits licensed gun owners to carry dangerous weapons through Cheverly, but the town maintained codes prohibiting the carrying of dangerous weapons in town parks. Officials said they are considering extending gun restrictions to town buildings and other public gatherings in the fall. New legislation, which has not been drafted, will contain elements of Section 20-4, said David Warrington, Cheverly’s

town administrator. Officials said they needed additional time to evaluate the new law before it is implemented. “I’m very much looking forward to the next ordinance that’s going to help us articulate what our values are,” Councilman Roswell Eldridge (Ward 3). Cheverly Police Chief Buddy Robshaw said Cheverly did not enforce its own legislation and instead followed state guidelines. Robshaw said Cheverly has not charged anyone with violating the town’s gun codes in his 12 years with the department. “It doesn’t change anything in how the police respond or how we do our job. It was just to bring it in line with current Maryland law,” he said. Dave Workman, Second Amendment Rights communications director, said the organization sent letters to an estimated 25 municipalities and the majority have cooperated. “Our intent from the get-go was to merely advise the municipalities,” he said. Workman said most municipalities, like Cheverly, were unaware their laws were outdated. The foundation has sent letters to municipalities in Maryland, Virginia and Washington state, Workman said. “It was really frustrating to see an outside group that has no connection to our town advocate to make those change and ultimately be successful,” said Jennifer Stapleton of Cheverly. Stapleton, concerned about the safety of her two young children, said she wanted Cheverly to maintain its gun legislation, even if it meant risking a lawsuit from Second Amendment Foundation. “I think that’s a fight worth having,” Stapleton said.

Long-vacant Cheverly council post filled by apartment tenant n

Officials say Ward 5 seat suffered because many constituents are short-term residents BY


Fed up with management at her apartment building on Landover Road, tenant Sandra Rodgers said she wanted to take matters into her own hands — so she joined the Cheverly Town Council. Rodgers, 47, is filling a three-year council vacancy representing Ward 5, a district in the northeast portion of Cheverly whose constituents are all residents of Cheverly Station Apartments. The complex has about 1,200 residents, with 1,000 in Ward 5 and the rest in Ward 6. “I think we needed a change, and the change has come,” said Rodgers, who was sworn in Aug. 8. The Ward 5 seat was last occupied by Vernell Johnson, who served from 2008 to 2010 before moving out of Cheverly. The seat was vacant for one year prior to Johnson’s arrival. Councilwoman Mary Jane Coolen (Ward 2) said the town has struggled to find a replacement, as Ward 5 constituents tend to be shortterm residents. ”It’s been, historically, a difficult seat to fill,” Coolen said. Cheverly Station Apartments is owned by Rockville-based Foulger-Pratt, which purchased the complex in May 2011 and since has reno-

vated 65 percent of its units, said Dick Knapp, a senior vice president of the company. Cheverly Police Chief Buddy Robshaw said crime has declined in Cheverly Station Apartments and its surrounding areas since FoulgerPratt purchased the complex. “It’s been night and day since when we’ve taken over,” Knapp said. Tenants at the complex said they live with various problems, including rodent infestation and flooding, which they said are ignored by apartment management. “In any property and any location, there’s going to be ongoing issues. ... We feel we work very hard to do the best job possible,” Knapp said. Cheverly Station Apartments tenant Takiyya Green, 30, said she hopes management is more responsive now that Ward 5 is represented on the council. “I hope it will help. I hope she can provide assistance for families like mine,” Green said. Mattie Moore, 65, who has lived in the complex since 2009, said she expects Rodgers to improve communication between tenants and management. “I think it will change, because she’s a fighter,” Moore said. Rodgers, a computer support analyst at the National Institutes of Health, said she intends to meet with management to discuss tenants’ concerns. Her appointment was approved after a unanimous council vote in July. The seat will be up for re-election in 2015.


Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

Page A-5

Report: Purple Line needs up to $900M in private funding

Finding time for ‘Whimsey’


In ‘P3s’ contractors have greater incentive to manage risks BY


Utility trying to enter natural gas fueling market Competitors afraid move will give Washington Gas monopoly advantage



Washington Gas Light Co. wants to get into the business of providing compressed natural gas (CNG) fueling to the general public, a move that has private industry and consumer advocates crying foul. The utility has asked Maryland’s Public Service Commission for permission to open two of its CNG fueling stations to the public and build custom compression facilities as part of a pending request to increase its rates and generate about $30 million more in revenue. Its case is still pending. At issue is a regulated utility moving into a market where service is already provided by third-party businesses, and asking ratepayers potentially to subsidize the move, Maryland People’s Counsel Paula Carmody said. Maryland’s Office of People’s Counsel opposes Washington Gas Light’s request, she said. “Why should a regulated gas distribution company with a monopoly go into a competitive business?� Carmody asked. “This is a competitive business. It is not part of providing gas service to customers and customers should not be paying for it.� Competitors in the CNG

“They’re able to utilize their monopoly powers to undercut the free market.â€? Brett Barry, Clean Energy policy and regulatory adviser market fear that allowing Washington Gas Light into the game will give the regulated utility unfair advantage in an already competitive market. Brett Barry, policy and regulatory adviser from Clean Energy, said Washington Gas Light is asking to overstep its authority. Clean Energy is a natural gas fuel provider for transportation customers. “They’re able to utilize their monopoly powers to undercut the free market,â€? Barry said. “The utility is granted its monopoly status to fulďŹ ll gas distribution duties and not to start competing in nonregulated activities. It’s just inappropriate for them to be involved like this. It’s beyond the scope of their responsibility.â€? Those who favor allowing Washington Gas Light to provide public CNG fueling — including the staff of the PSC — say it will foster greater use of natural gas vehicles. Washington Gas Light did

not return multiple requests for comment. Fueling station providers like Clean Energy receive the fuel they sell from utilities like Washington Gas Light, Barry said. Clean Energy has over 450 fueling stations in the nation. “Every time we have to put in a natural gas fueling station, we have to go to the utility and ask what the pressure and line is,� Barry said. “So we’re tipping them off to our potential customers and they can poach them from us.� Carmody said there is a national trend of regulated utilities seeking to penetrate the CNG market and the National Association of State Utility Consumer Advocates has taken a stand against it. The National Association passed a resolution in June against allowing monopolies like Washington Gas Light to enter the market. Traditional ratepayers could end up subsidizing the stations that perform poorly and the stations could cause an overlapping of monopoly and competitive utility roles, the resolution said. “Natural gas refueling stations should be a competitive business. As such, retail ratepayers should not be required to subsidize, either directly or indirectly, any gas distribution utilities’ natural gas refueling stations,� the resolution stated. In Utah and Pennsylvania, where utilities have been allowed to compete, private investment has decreased, Barry said.

“We really want to maintain a level playing ďŹ eld,â€? he said. “When you have a monopoly enter the market it discourages investment. It actually has a negative effect.â€? When monopolies enter the CNG market it can deter future companies from building in this area, according to Bryn Marley, a regional operations manager at Blu. LNG, a natural gas fuel provider. Many natural gas retailers have joined forces to combat these potential utility monopolies, Barry said. Clean Energy and Blu. are ďŹ ghting the case in Maryland. They remain in contact and coordinate efforts when a utility tries to get into the market. Two public hearings in Washington Gas Light Co.’s case were held last week. Barry, who testiďŹ ed to the commission on Aug. 7, said he will inform Clean Energy headquarters about the Washington Gas Light plans and ďŹ gure out a next step. Marley will be submitting written comments.

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Nick Newlin (right) of Brandywine, who performs for children as juggler and comic Nicolo Whimsey, offers encouragement to Derrick Riley, 3, of Lanham after Riley was selected from the audience to balance a spinning ball on a stick Aug. 7 during The Nicolo Whimsey Show at the New Carrollton Library.

OfďŹ cials are hoping that last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s announcement of $680 million in state funding â&#x20AC;&#x201D; along with a further commitment to ďŹ nd a private partner in a â&#x20AC;&#x153;P3â&#x20AC;? arrangement â&#x20AC;&#x201D; for the Purple Line will give that project the shot in the arm it needs to ďŹ nally move toward reality. In a presolicitation report delivered this month to Maryland Senate and House committees, the state Department of Transportation estimated that private funding of between â&#x20AC;&#x153;$400 million to $900 millionâ&#x20AC;? would be needed to help with the $2.2 billion in capital costs for the Purple Line. Officials â&#x20AC;&#x153;will determine a narrower range of required private investment in the Purple Line before release of any ďŹ nal solicitation documents,â&#x20AC;? the report says. The proposed 16-mile light rail line from Bethesda to New Carrollton has been on the Montgomery County master plan for more than two decades. The Purple Line will be the ďŹ rst transit project in Maryland

used as a P3 and the ďŹ rst following a law passed by the legislature this year, Lt. Gov. Anthony Brown (D) said this week during the funding announcement in Bethesda. He hinted it would not be the last. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I look forward to exploring the possibility of more publicprivate partnerships in the future,â&#x20AC;? Brown said. P3s are being used for rail transit projects in Denver and Canada, according to the Maryland DOT. The Purple Line is a â&#x20AC;&#x153;great candidateâ&#x20AC;? for a P3 because â&#x20AC;&#x153;it is large and complex enough to have a potential for cost savings, but not too large to deter private interest,â&#x20AC;? ofďŹ cials said in a fact sheet on the project. By having a private contractor be responsible for long-term operations and maintenance, the contractor has a greater incentive to manage risks and design a project that is well operated, ofďŹ cials said. The state will pay the contractor annual payments through a contract period in return for operating the project and ďŹ nancing part of it. Maryland has used private companiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; investments to help expand the Port of Baltimore and redevelop some travel plazas on Interstate 95.

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Page A-6

Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

POLICE BLOTTER This activity report is provided by the Prince Georgeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s County Police Department as a public service to the community and is not a complete listing of all events and crime reported.

District 1 Headquarters, Hyattsville, 301-699-2630, covering Adelphi, Beltsville, Berwyn Heights, Bladensburg, Brentwood, Calverton, Cheverly, Chillum, College Park, Colmar Manor, Cottage City, Edmonston, Greenbelt, Hyattsville, Landover, Landover Hills, Langley Park, Mount Rainier, New Carrollton, North Brentwood, Riverdale, Riverdale Park, University Park and West Lanham Hills.

AUG. 5 Robbery on commercial property, 3500 block Maryland Ave.,

4:37 a.m.

Commercial property break-in,

8300 block 55th Ave., 5:55 a.m. Vehicle stolen, 8300 block 55th Ave., 8:28 a.m. Residential break-in, 6600 block Stanton Road, 10:25 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 3100 block Cheverly Ave., 11:54 a.m.

Robbery on commercial property, 6200 block Annapolis Road,

12:22 p.m.

Theft from vehicle, 1300 block

Merrimac Drive, 12:33 p.m. Theft from vehicle, 5400 block Newton St., 2:16 p.m. Theft, 6000 block Princess Garden Parkway, 3:52 p.m. Vehicle stolen, 1000 block Merrimac Drive, 4:22 p.m. Theft, 8200 block Baltimore Ave., 4:25 p.m. Vehicle stolen, 8200 block Baltimore Ave., 4:48 p.m.

AUG. 6 Theft from vehicle, 6200 block Cheverly Park Drive, 12:06 a.m. Residential break-in, 5400 block Morton Place, 12:34 a.m. Carjacking, 6700 block Stanton Road, 2:30 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 9300 block Limestone Place, 7:37 a.m. Residential break-in, 1500 block Timber Ridge Lane, 8:19 a.m. Theft, 5700 block 44th Ave., 9:00 a.m. Vehicle stolen, 8200 block Baltimore Ave., 10:48 a.m. Theft, 7000 block Annapolis

ONLINE For additional police blotters, visit Road, 12:30 p.m. Theft, 5000 block Lakeland Road, 2:25 p.m. Vehicle stolen, 2600 block Queens Chapel Road, 2:27 p.m. Assault, 8100 block 14th Ave., 5:34 p.m. Residential break-in, 5800 block Landover Road, 5:39 p.m. Assault, 4600 block Kenilworth Ave., 6:37 p.m. Theft, 7500 block Annapolis Road, 7:10 p.m. Theft, 8600 block Baltimore Ave., 9:27 p.m. Residential break-in, 5500 block Newton St., 9:36 p.m. Theft, 4400 block 34th St., 10:19 p.m. Residential break-in, 8200 block Greenspire Terrace, 11:22 p.m.

AUG. 7 Theft from vehicle, 6700 block Riverdale Road, 7:31 a.m.

Theft from vehicle, 5700 block Kennedy St., 7:40 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 1800 block Greenwich Woods Drive, 7:48 a.m. Break-in, 6600 block Oakland Ave., 8:28 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 3500 block Wofford Court, 9:45 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 1800 block Greenwich Woods Drive, 11:36 a.m. Vehicle stolen, 5000 block Rhode Island Ave., 12:52 p.m. Vehicle stolen, 7900 block West Park Drive, 1:31 p.m. Vehicle stolen, 4100 block Parkwood Court, 3:24 p.m. Residential break-in, 9800 block 47th Ave., 5:10 p.m. Residential break-in, 2000 block Powhatan Road, 8:13 p.m. Theft, 5400 block 85th Ave., 8:37 p.m. Theft, 8100 block 15th Ave., 9:10 p.m. Theft, 8600 block Baltimore Ave., 10:54 p.m.

AUG. 8 Theft from vehicle, 7600 block

Vicar St., 12:54 a.m. Theft, 6800 block Decatur St.,

12:58 a.m.

Theft from vehicle, 4800 block

Russell Ave., 5:48 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 4000 block Warner Ave., 6:04 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 5000 block Rhode Island Ave., 7:30 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 800 block Ray Road, 7:30 a.m.

Commercial property breakin, 6700 block New Hampshire

Ave., 8:58 a.m. Theft, 5900 block Riggs Road, 11:37 a.m. Robbery, 6200 block Annapolis Road, 12:01 p.m. Theft from vehicle, 6600 block 24th Place, 12:07 p.m. Robbery, 5800 block Eastern Ave., 12:37 p.m. Theft from vehicle, 6700 block New Hampshire Ave., 1:12 p.m. Vehicle stolen and recovered,

5800 block Patterson Road, 7:13 p.m. Vehicle stolen, 4700 block College Ave., 7:34 p.m. Theft, 6500 block Landing Way, 8:31 p.m.

AUG. 9 Robbery, 7700 block Topton St., 12:33 a.m.

Theft from vehicle, 7600 block Fontainbleau Drive, 12:18 p.m. Vehicle stolen, 7700 block Riverdale Road, 12:48 p.m. Vehicle stolen, 9300 block Cherry Hill Road, 1:51 p.m. Theft from vehicle, 4600 block Cooper Lane, 3:48 p.m. Sexual assault, 4400 block 68th Place, 4:16 p.m. Theft from vehicle, 6200 block Annapolis Road, 4:16 p.m. Vehicle stolen, 4600 block Cooper Lane, 4:19 p.m. Vehicle stolen, 8100 block Baltimore Ave., 4:27 p.m. Theft from vehicle, 3100 block Lake Ave., 4:39 p.m. Theft from vehicle, 7800 block Riggs Road, 4:40 p.m. Theft, 7700 block Finns Lane, 5:16 p.m. Theft from vehicle, 7400 block Riggs Road, 5:48 p.m. Assault with a weapon, 25th Ave./Judson St., 6:00 p.m. Theft, 8400 block Annapolis Road, 6:42 p.m. Theft, 6100 block Eastern Ave., 8:18 p.m. Theft from vehicle, 1800 block Metzerott Road, 8:39 p.m. Break-in, 7300 block 23rd Ave., 9:36 p.m.

AUG. 10



Robbery, 5200 block Blk 85th Ave., 12:04 a.m. Robbery, 6800 block Fairwood Road, 2:15 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 2100 block Guilford Road, 2:37 a.m. Assault, 3000 block Hospital Drive, 3:22 a.m. Robbery, 6900 block Pine Way, 3:48 a.m. Theft, 7600 block Seans Terrace, 5:01 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 1000 block Chillum Road, 6:25 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 5000 block 56th Place, 6:52 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 1400 block Nicholson St., 6:54 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 6200 block Balfour Drive, 7:10 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 5600 block Parker House Terrace, 7:24 a.m. Vehicle stolen, 700 block Chillum Road, 7:19 a.m. Theft, 1700 block Jasmine Terrace, 7:24 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 5600 block Parker House Terrace, 7:37 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 5900 block 63rd Ave., 8:15 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 1000 block Chillum Road, 9:25 a.m. Theft, 6700 block Terra Alta Drive, 10:13 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 5000 block 56th Place, 10:24 a.m. Theft, 4900 block Somerset Road, 10:58 a.m. Theft from vehicle, 6700 block New Hampshire Ave., 11:42 a.m.


Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

Back-to-school entertainment


Continued from Page A-1 (D) said improving health care opportunities is one of his priorities. “It’s not just about health care. It’s about public safety. It’s about education,” Baker said. Children with access to health care are more likely to stay in school and perform better, he said. The county contributed $300,000 toward construction and operating costs. Other donors include CareFirst BlueCross BlueShield, United Health Foundation, Adventist HealthCare, Dimensions Healthcare System and Riverside Health. The clinic will be the 10th Federally Qualified Health Center or Look-Alike in the


Gosnel McDermott (front), 17, of Hyattsville and fellow members of the Northwestern High School Jazz Band perform Saturday morning during the Prince George’s County Back to School Fair at the Show Place Arena in Upper Marlboro. The event featured free school supplies, children’s health services and more than 100 vendors offering a variety of educational services.


Continued from Page A-1 which has a food pantry, said stocks are low, and they are appealing to the public for donations. Fish of Laurel, located in a building known as Elizabeth House on Gorman Avenue, operates a food pantry, and provides free dinners and bag lunches to families in need. Ramsey, a Laurel resident, said much of the nonprofit’s food is donated and all work is done by volunteers. Volunteers prepare and serve food to about 45 people per day who come to Elizabeth House for dinner, Ramsey said. The number fluctuates daily, and has sometimes gone as high as 75 people in one evening, Ramsey said. Food pantry donations — mostly dried goods and quickserve foods — are also given to families in need on a limited basis, Ramsey said. Wayne Richter of Laurel, a kitchen volunteer at Elizabeth House, said the pantry is most


in need of canned tuna, rice, beans, water, soda, juices and fresh vegetables. “Once it enters this house, it doesn’t go to waste,” Richter said. Ramsey said the organization is also in need of volunteers. Shelves at the Laurel Advocacy and Referral Services, or LARS, Food Pantry on Laurel Avenue are running next to bare, said Leah Paley of Baltimore, director of emergency services. Paley said the summer months are typically the leanest, as most food drives occur around the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays, and most grant funding comes in around that time, as well. “It’s especially tough because of the fact that schools are out, and so students who normally get free or reduced lunches are at home,” Paley said. LARS provides services for approximately 2,000 families per year, including homeless services, housing assistance and energy assistance, according to its website. Paley said the LARS food pantry is looking for mostly

packaged foods, such as canned meats, tuna, canned fruits and vegetables, canned soups, boxed macaroni and cheese, rice, spaghetti sauce, pasta, cereal and pancake mix, among other items. The Beltsville Adventist Community Center, located on Ammendale Road behind the Beltsville Seventh-day Adventist Church, also reports low food stocks. “I think there has been an increase in demand for all of our services this summer,” said Joanna Murdick, the center’s office manager. In addition to a food pantry, the center also provides resume and job-searching assistance, access to a county social services and interviews with crisis assistance volunteers, said Glenn Holland, program director. Murdick said the center’s food bank is in particular need of cereal, dry beans, condiments, peanut butter and jelly. janfenson-comeau@

Page A-7


Continued from Page A-1 T. Carter Ross, parent of two daughters at Hyattsville Elementary, said he feels the addition of the four appointees will increase parental representation. “I believe it gives more opportunity for accountability,” Ross said. “You have more people to whom a parent can make an appeal, both on the board and by bringing the county executive and the County Council into the fold via their appointees.” The county school system has undergone numerous shifts in the leadership structure since 2002 when at the urging of then-Representative


Continued from Page A-1 Former town commissioner Demetrius Givens, who worked 10 years in the Washington, D.C., Metropolitan Police Department, said the former system made it difficult to inaccurately report work hours, which incentivized punctuality. The less restrictive electronic system will not offer



The new clinic at Franklin Park will offer primary health and dental services on a sliding scale for uninsured and low-income residents. county, according to the Maryland Health Access Assessment. FQHCs receive federal support in the form of grants, Medicaid reimbursements and free malpractice coverage.

FQHC Look-Alikes receive federal grants and Medicaid reimbursements, but do not receive malpractice coverage.

Baker, the General Assembly abolished the county’s elected board and replaced it with an all-appointed board. Following the 2005 resignation of Superintendent Andre Hornsby, who was later convicted of wire fraud, evidence tampering and obstruction of justice, the appointed board was dissolved and replaced in 2006 with an at-large elected board. In 2010, the format was switched to district elections, which lasted until the new legislation took effect this June requiring the county executive to appoint three board members — one each with experience in education, higher education or business and administration of a large business, nonprofit or governmental entity.

The Prince George’s County Council is required to appoint one board member who is a parent of a child currently in the school system. David Cahn, co-chair of the education advocacy group “Citizens for an Elected Board,” said the addition of appointed board members dilutes the authority of the elected board members. “The elected board members are accountable to the voters who elected them to office,” he said. “But the appointed board members are only accountable to the county executive, or in one case the County Council who appointed them.”

that same benefit, he said. “It’s not even about trust. It’s about accountability,” Givens said. Sheila Butler, chairman of the town’s election board, said the new system gives the department additional freedom, which could lead to time stealing. “To me, they should be going on the [former system],” she said. Donna Hayes, 65, of Cot-

tage City said she supports the move to the new system. “To me, that’s a waste of time and money to have them come in and clock in, and go to Upper Marlboro,” Hayes said. Cote said he thinks the new system will work well. “We’re pretty confident that everything is going to be on the up-and-up,” Cote said.



The Gazette


Thursday, August 15, 2013


Page A-8

Classic Curtis — 2007


Bowie knows how to keep a business

While Prince George’s County and some municipalities are funneling millions of dollars into attracting and retaining businesses, Bowie officials are wisely taking a more direct route. Last year, the city’s largest employer, health care company Inovalon, cited concerns about limited public transit that hinders its 700 employees from traveling between two buildings the PROVIDING company leases in the city, SHUTTLE and from traveling to restauFOR LARGE rants and stores. EMPLOYER IS So, beginning in September, Bowie will offer InovaSMART, NOW lon employees a free shuttle HELP REST bus service, with stops at OF THE CITY Bowie Town Center, the Northview Drive Park and Ride and the company’s two buildings. The benefits of keeping the business is well worth the $200,000 per year the city — which has a budget of $59 million — will be paying the shuttle service. After all, not only does retaining the business allow the city to keep getting tax revenue from Inovalon, but it also keeps the city from dealing with vacant office space and provides more customers for other city businesses. The shuttle bus contractor will have an initial sixmonth contract that can be extended for up to four years, allowing for changes should city officials or Inovalon decide the plan isn’t working. And although there are no current plans to provide shuttle services for any other company, officials are considering expanding the shuttle’s route in the Melford business park (where an Inovalon office is located), which could eventually aid other businesses. The move shows large employers that Bowie officials value their presence, which will go a long way in attracting other businesses. The move also shows, however, the public transit challenges in the city overall. While the shuttle service is a wonderful strategy to retain Inovalon, there are many other businesses — and residents — who have the same complaints about public transportation in Bowie. Fortunately, the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority recently conducted a study in the city to find ways to improve services and to attract more riders. WMATA provides several bus lines that go through Bowie and are referred to as the Bowie Lines; there are two other WMATA buses that include parts of Bowie, but weren’t the primary focus of the report released in June regarding Bowie service. The report included recommendations to improve service hours, increase service frequency, expand service hours to Bowie State University, provide weekend service (the current Bowie Lines operate only on weekdays), change routes and add bus stops. For years, high-school students in the city have complained that it’s difficult to get a weekend or after-school job without having access to a personal vehicle because of limited public transportation. And, as the report notes, some classes at Bowie State end at 10:05 p.m., although bus service at the university ends at 10 p.m. Such changes don’t come with a small price tag, however. Just extending the service at Bowie State for 15 minutes at night to allow students time to get to the bus after class would cost WMATA nearly $77,000 per year. Implementing all the recommendations in the report would cost several million dollars. That’s a hefty price tag for WMATA, which in May reported being $22.5 million below budget in total operating revenue for fiscal 2013. Some argue the improvements would be a waste in Bowie, where daily bus ridership on all the Bowie Lines totals around 2,000; whereas WMATA averages up to 8,000 people on some individual lines. But Inovalon shows the investment by WMATA is worth the expense. The limited bus options in Bowie likely contribute to the low ridership in the city — and surely factor into businesses’ decisions when deciding where to open up shop. “Many riders reported that buses on the Bowie Lines often come late, sometimes early, and sometimes not at all. Lack of adherence to the schedule was verified by WMATA’s on-time performance data,” the report stated. Kudos to Bowie for finding a quick fix to a potentially big problem. Hopefully, WMATA follows through with the report’s recommendations. After all, having more than 90 restaurants, 200 shops, a major county mall, a university and numerous recreation options in the fifth largest city in the state does little good if people have trouble getting to it all.

The Gazette Douglas S. Hayes, Associate Publisher


Leaving Maryland Dear John, I mean Maryland, I am leaving you, and yes it is you, not me. I am not the one who has changed. You have become unrecognizable to me. While I have done nothing but contribute to this relationship, you have continually exploited my good intentions. I have supported you with my hard-earned pay. I have been a model citizen who has

not been any sort of burden to you. I have faithfully obeyed your laws. I have voted in every election to confirm my commitment to you. I have contributed monetarily to your never-ceasing increases of my tax obligation. But now I have finally realized that none of this matters to you. I am just a means to your ends. So, I have decided that I can no longer support you. You

will no longer have me around to mistreat. I must admit that I do this with a heavy heart. You were once such a wonderful place to reside. I enjoyed the rural gem you once were. But now you have become an urban disaster. I don’t feel safe in my community anymore. I don’t have the right to protect myself or my family from the element

David L. Gardner, Bryans Road

Maryland’s environmental austerity Every generation has its doomsday scenario. The invention of gunpowder was supposed to end civilization. In 1798, the Rev. Thomas Malthus convinced the world that overpopulation was outstripping food production leading to apocalyptic famines. When I was a kid, people built underground bomb shelters and schoolchildren practiced “duck and cover” against the coming nuclear holocaust. Later it was pesticides and food chemicals that were supposed to wipe us out (I remember MY MARYLAND spending three BLAIR LEE months on a brown rice diet). Now it’s global warming, renamed climate change because, maybe, the planet isn’t warming after all. This July was the first since 2009 without a 100-degree day. Apparently the ice caps are melting and sea levels are rising. (Curiously, the Chesapeake shoreline is sinking faster than the bay is rising. Is that climate change, too?) What no one really knows is whether climate change is man-made or simply part of nature’s eternal flux. Nor do we know whether mankind, by itself, can reverse climate change. But the folks who run Maryland aren’t waiting to find out. They’ve committed our state to an environmental austerity program that, frankly, doesn’t make any sense. For instance, thanks to the O’Malley administration’s “war on sprawl,” the single-family detached home will soon be a luxury affordable only to the rich. Maryland’s new septic tank ban, stormwater controls, nutrient controls and refusal to provide infrastructure (schools and roads) outside public water/sewer districts are designed to “redirect” growth back to the cities. In other words, our grandchildren will live in condos and apartments clustered around Metro stops in the “sustainable, walkable communities” the social engineers have designed for them.

Even worse, last month Gov. Martin O’Malley committed us to renewable energy goals that are as likely as the O’s playing the Nats in the World Series. The green lobby’s great dream is converting us from fossil (carbon) fuels to renewables (wind, solar, hydro, biomass, etc.). In 2004, Gov. Robert Ehrlich Jr. and the legislature forced Maryland’s electric power companies (Pepco, BG&E, Potomac Edison, Delmarva, etc.) to get 7.5 percent of their energy from renewables by 2019. Not to be outdone, in 2008, Gov. O’Malley increased the mandate to 20 percent from renewable by 2022 with an additional requirement that solar be 10 percent of the renewables. These targets won wild applause from the environmentalists and looked good in O’Malley’s re-election brochures, but were utterly fanciful. Today (2012 data), Maryland’s electric power comes from coal (42.7 percent), nuclear (35.9 percent), natural gas (13.1 percent) and renewables (7.9 percent). Not only are renewables trending down from their 9.3 percent share in 2011, but only a tiny fraction are so-called “good renewables” (wind and solar). Two-thirds of Maryland’s renewable energy is hydro (dams and water) with most of the rest coming from burning wood, trash and chicken litter. Bottom line, slightly more than 1 percent of Maryland’s energy is coming from wind and solar. Repeat, 1 percent. Clean energy’s real superstar isn’t wind/solar, it’s natural gas, which increased from 3.6 percent of Maryland’s energy (2006) to 13.1 percent (2012). Thanks to deep-well hydraulic shale drilling (fracking), natural gas is abundant and cheap (prices are down 50 percent), undercutting coal and nuclear prices. Natural gas fracking is replacing coalburning power plants, restoring American manufacturing and business by cutting energy costs, lowering trade deficits by serving as an attractive export, boosting the economies of North Dakota and Western Pennsylvania and promises to make America energy independent from foreign oil. But, although Western Maryland sits on top of the rich Marcellus Shale deposit, Maryland government prohibits fracking

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Vanessa Harrington, Editor Glen C. Cullen, Senior Editor Copy/Design Meredith Hooker,Managing Editor Internet Nathan Oravec, A&E Editor

that you have coddled and rewarded with my earnings. It is for these reasons that I am leaving for a state that will show me more respect. One that values my morals and convictions. One that respects my right to protect myself. One that respects me as a free American citizen and not a subject.

Ken Sain, Sports Editor Dan Gross, Photo Editor Jessica Loder, Web Editor

Dennis Wilston, Corporate Advertising Director Doug Baum, Corporate Classifieds Director Mona Bass, Inside Classifieds Director

Jean Casey, Director of Marketing and Circulation Anna Joyce, Creative Director, Special Pubs/Internet Ellen Pankake, Director of Creative Services

pending environmental regulations which, just released, appear to be the nation’s harshest. Instead of fracking, Maryland is turning to offshore windmill farms, which need carbon fuel back-ups, lack transmission lines and, according to a new report, operate at half their projected capacity. But, most importantly, wind and solar are much more expensive than natural gas. Nevertheless, last month O’Malley once again increased Maryland’s renewable mandate to 25 percent of the power companies’ energy supply by 2020. He also wants us to reduce our electric power consumption by turning off lights, using efficient appliances and turning down the A/C (during global warming?). According to O’Malley and the greenies, Maryland is going to teach the world a lesson by single-handedly adopting harsh energy restrictions that cripple our industries and punish our citizens without making any impact, whatsoever, on climate change. Maryland is 1.8 percent of the U.S. population, and the U.S. population is 4.4 percent of the world population. While the rest of the world’s economies belch out smoke and pollutants, Maryland is going to “lead by example,” says O’Malley. And this guy wants to be president? But here’s what really gets me: it’s the oceans of red ink, not sea water, that most threaten our grandchildren. The global warming alarmists don’t care a fig about the global debt crisis, which is totally manmade. If O’Malley and Maryland really want to “lead by example” against a coming apocalypse that we can actually do something about, they should get the state’s fiscal house in order. Real leadership would be convincing an unwilling public that without fiscal austerity, we really are doomed. Blair Lee is chairman of the board of Lee Development Group in Silver Spring and a regular commentator for WBAL radio. His column appears Fridays in the Business Gazette. His past columns are available at His email address is

POST-NEWSWEEK MEDIA Karen Acton, Chief Executive Officer Michael T. McIntyre, Controller Lloyd Batzler, Executive Editor Donna Johnson, Vice President of Human Resources Maxine Minar, President, Comprint Military Shane Butcher, Director of Technology/Internet

The Gazette



Roosevelt grad happy to be back on Terps’ defense n

Petty lived dream of being a college QB for four games last fall BY



Head coach Terry White (back) watches as player John Sterling, 15, follows through on a tackling drill on Monday during Capitol Christian Academy’s football practice.


See DEFENSE, Page A-10

With a new name, Capitol Christian Academy enters uncharted territory with first-year football program BY


Capitol Christian Academy — formerly Princeton Day Academy — is launching a football program that will begin competing this fall. How is it going so far? “It’s tough,” Athletic Director Tom Johnson said. “... You’ve got equipment. You’ve got to go out and try to recruit kids to come to your school, for one. It’s really a hurdle. The first year, we’re going to have bumps and bruises.” “It wasn’t difficult at all,” founder and headmaster Van Whitfield said. “Anytime time you start a program anywhere — I don’t care how big the school is or how small the school may be — there’s going to be challenges, but the challenges were no more than they would have been elsewhere. But it’s not been difficult

at all.” It’s no wonder Johnson and Whitfield see opposite sides of the same coin, considering they’re venturing into uncharted territory. While competing as Princeton Day, the school drew national attention for its boys’ basketball program. But coinciding with the school’s name change and move to Landover onto the campus of Jericho Christian Academy, Capitol Christian adding football is a big step. Tasked with coaching the inaugural team is Terry White, who cited assistant coaching experience at St. Vincent Pallotti High School, DeMatha Catholic High School and High Point High School among his qualifications. White also coaches the Howard County Stars in the Grass Roots Youth Football League. “My whole thing in life is meant to not only develop programs that are geared toward de-

Jaylen Harris (front), 18, leads a group of players on a drill for footwork on Monday during Capitol Christian Academy’s football practice. veloping youth, but football seems to become the overlying draw,” White said. “Our goal is not necessarily to build a powerhouse. If that happens, thank God. Our main goal, our main goal is to develop the studentathlete. ... If we develop polished superstar football players, NFL greats, great. That’s awesome, if we build a DeMatha, a Friendship Col-

See STARTING, Page A-10

Kleinrichert proves to be a good bet both on and off the field n


Spencer Kleinrichert stepped up to the hang-clean station at the DeMatha Catholic High School Lift-a-thon, an event each spring at the Hyattsville school where football players attempt to break weight-lifting records. A crowd gathered to watch Kleinrichert, had who had already established the program record at 345 pounds, who was about to attempt to lift 375 pounds. Before he did, he offered to bet anyone who believed he’d fail. “It’s very difficult to make jumps like that in the weight room,” DeMatha coach Elijah Brooks said. “Once you hit a max, it’s then very difficult to jump and increase. But to increase by 30 pounds — shoot, I would have taken the bet.” Brooks would have lost.

“Sure enough, in Spencer fashion, he did it and let everyone know about it,” Brooks said. Kleinrichert, as Brooks tells it, jumped up and down and ran through the weight room in celebration. “It’s the type of passion he brings to all type of competition,” Brooks said. Kleinrichert, a senior linebacker, has established himself as one of DeMatha’s top players. He holds scholarship offers from University of Maryland, College Park, Marshall University, College of William & Mary, Monmouth University, University at Buffalo, Virginia Military Institute, Bucknell University and University of Massachusetts. Along the way, Kleinrichert has developed a reputation as ferocious tackler. Brooks said Kleinrichert’s “motor never stops.” “He plays with great passion and great intensity, and he just always is willing to outwork the opponent,” Brooks said. “He just seems to play every down



St. Vincent Pallotti High School senior girls basketball player Beverly Ogunrinde recently committed to James Madison University.

Pallotti senior experiences big turnaround

DeMatha linebacker brings passion to the Stags BY

Shawn Petty’s fantasy clashed with his reality, and he chose practicality. Petty always dreamed about a college career at quarterback, one of the positions he played at Eleanor Roosevelt High School. But the University of Maryland, College Park, which recruited him exclusively as a linebacker, extended his only scholarship offer. He took it, knowing it ended his quarterbacking dreams. Petty practiced at linebacker as a freshman last season, expecting to redshirt. He had experience at the position, earning All-Gazette honors there as a senior in 2011, Petty but he wasn’t quite ready for the college level. Then, quarterback C.J. Brown got hurt. So did his replacement, Perry Hills. As did Devin Burns and then Caleb Rowe. Finally out of quarterbacks, Maryland turned to Petty, who started behind center for the Terrapins’ final four games. Now a sophomore, Petty is back at linebacker, his aspirations of becoming a college quarterback in the rearview mirror. “I got my chance,” Petty said. “I feel like I can put it behind and me, and I feel like I can move for-


Ogunrinde is verbally committed to James Madison University BY



DeMatha’s Spencer Kleinrichert (right) closes in on Bishop McNamara quarterback Ramar Williams during a WCAC football game last fall at the Prince George’s Sports & Learning Complex in Landover.

Beverly Ogunrinde likely heard the same preteen cycle of chatter and suggestions as any other tall, lanky middle school girl. “You’re so athletic, you should play basketball.” “Wow. Look at how tall you are. Have you tried basketball?” “I’ll bet you would be dominant on the court.” Ogunrinde’s older brother played while she watched from the stands, but the senior at St. Vincent Pallotti High School never thought about trying it for herself until she reached seventh grade. “I tried out for my school team and that didn’t go well,” she said. “I used to be horrible. I was so, so horrible in middle school. I didn’t know how to make a layup, I didn’t know how to shoot or do anything. People only used me in basketball for my height.”

See PALLOTTI, Page A-10


Page A-10


Continued from Page A-9 ward as a linebacker.” Petty completed 39-of-84 passes (46.4 percent) for 500 yards and six touchdowns, and he ran for another score. Along the way, he became a national story as fans gawked at the linebacker playing quarterback, curious how it would work and happy their favorite team hadn’t suffered the same fate. Though Petty’s play was often rocky, the circumstances were certainly mitigating. “What he did last year was just short of remarkable,” Maryland coach Randy Edsall said. “The effort that he gave and the situation that he went into and how he handled it and how he went out there and competed, I mean, was remarkable. When you see a young man do what he did, you can’t have anything but the utmost respect and admiration for him.” Practically, Petty said he’s better off now, because he learned to see the field at quarterback in a way that translates to linebacker. Edsall, who played quarterback at Syracuse University before becoming a defensive backs coach with Syracuse, Boston College and the Jacksonville Jaguars and a defensive coordinator with the University

of Connecticut, strongly echoed that view. “When there’s guys that played one side and then they go and play another side, they understand how people are going to try to attack them,” Edsall said. “They understand different things, and I think it will help him. I think it will give him a little bit more feel for some of the things going on.” However, regardless of position, Petty has gone from a starter to listed third on the depth chart. “I was ready for it,” Petty said. “I’m a competitor.” Again, Edsall sees what Petty does. “He had a taste of being on the field playing,” Edsall said. “Now, he wants to play more and he’s done a good job of working and doing the things that he has to do. But, like I said, that tells you about somebody’s make up, when he went in and did what he did and how he handled it.” Petty said he enjoyed the spotlight while he had it, but now he’s happy to work under the radar, especially because he no longer has to wonder, what if? “That would have always went through my head,” Petty said. “But the experience happened, so that’s something I can always keep.”


Continued from Page A-9 legiate. It is not my goal right now. My main goal is to develop as many youngsters as we possibly can.” Said Whitfield: “It’s the same as with our basketball program. Our, really, only goal in this is to get everyone to college and preferably on scholarship.” Capitol Christian has a nine-game schedule, though it hopes to add a game the week of Sept. 6 after plannedopponent McKinley Tech opted to play Charles H. Flowers High School instead. Two home games are scheduled for


Continued from Page A-9 The directions from coaches have been repeated ad nauseam to tall girls who towered over


Wise player signs with Livingstone College


Eleanor Roosevelt High School graduate Shawn Petty went to the University of Maryland, College Park to be a linebacker, but was forced into taking the quarterback’s job for four games because of injuries.

Fairland Park in Laurel. As of Monday, Capitol Christian was not listed among the Maryland Public Secondary Schools Athletic Association’s approved non-member schools. That could jeopardize games with public Friendly High School and McDonough High School. Friendly coach Peter Quaweay said the school’s athletic director, Lawrence Brown, scheduled the Sept. 13 game. Quaweay said he was uncertain how Capitol Christian’s status would affect his team’s playoff points. “That’sahugeconcern,”Quaweaysaid. Brown did not return a message seeking comment.

their competition — stand under the basket and toss the ball in when it was passed to you, provided you can make layups. She dabbled in the sport until trying again in ninth grade. Well, in roughly four years,

Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

Whitfield said he applied for approval, but was uncertain whether the MPSSAA had received it. Princeton Day was approved last year. “I don’t foresee it being a problem,” Whitfield said. MPSSAA executive director Ned Sparks did not return a message seeking comment. For now, Capitol Christian has other issues. White and Johnson said the team plans to fundraise to cover the costs of competing. “When it comes to the small private schools and everyone is clear at the outset on expectations, expenses, it’s really not that difficult,” Whitfield said.

Ogunrinde has become better at basketball as she recently gave a verbal commitment to play for James Madison University and will be counted on as one of the leaders entering Pallotti’s 201314 campaign under new coach

White estimated, of the team’s approximately 34 players, 29 enrolled this year in part because the school now offered a football team. However, White said Capitol Christian — with an enrollment he placed at about 70 — did not add football explicitly to add students. “We saw a significant increase in enrollment well before we started any conversations about football,” Whitfield said. “We were very comfortable with enrollment.” So why add football? “There was a need,” Whitfield said. “I think our school has always been responsive to the needs of our scholars, and over

Rod Hairston. “I was tired of people telling me I had potential because potential can only take you so far,” Ogunrinde said. “I got in the gym and I started working on my handles, my jumpers. I

On Aug. 7, Henry A. Wise High School boys’ basketball player Markell Young accepted a full scholarship to play for Livingstone College, a Division II school located in Salisbury, N.C. Young averaged more than 12 points per game, largely due to his nearly two 3-pointers per contest, last winter and helped lead the Pumas back to the Class 4A South Region final where they eventually lost to eventual state champion Eleanor Roosevelt in a 56-55 thriller. Livingstone went 22-7 last year and shot just 33 percent from beyond the 3-point arc, a rate Young, if he shoots anything like he did last season, will be called in to improve.

the years, we’ve had so many people approach us about football. We’ve had young men who’ve come to the school who were interested in football, who actually went and played at other schools.” Now, it’s just a matter of working out the kinks. “Footballisdifferent,”Johnsonsaid.“I guess it’s more special. You’ve got to have a certain amount of insurance. You’ve got to have fields. You’ve got to have practice fields. It’s a lot to it. It isn’t like wearing shorts and a t-shirt and going in the gymnasium. You know what I mean? So, it’s tough, but we’re going to get it done.”

didn’t want to be just a back-tothe-basket type of player.” Not only has Ogunrinde, who averaged 11.1 points per game last season with the Panthers, risen quickly to prominence, she’s developed a reputation as a well-rounded player. She said she’s more anxious than ever to display her improved range, especially from 15-17 feet from the basket, at Pallotti this season. “She’s a beast,” said Brian Wiley, president of Ogunrinde’s Amateur Athletic Union team, the D.C. Heat. “One thing about Beverley, the prevailing thought on her is that she has a motor. She just keeps going. The shot goes up, she goes and gets it, she’ll go back and get it again and if that misses, she’ll get that one, too. “She was strictly a center when she came to us a couple years ago. She’s worked on her game, hit the weight room and now she’ll end up being a small forward in college.” Ogunrinde’s house isn’t located close to a gym, so when the 6-foot-1 forward is not attending a camp, playing games or going to practice, she won’t head to the court, but instead outside into her driveway.

“I’m able to step out and I work on my handles. You need handles to go anywhere on the court, so I’ll put up some chairs or cones and make a mini obstacle course in my driveway while I’m waiting on school workouts to start,” she said. It’s that kind of dedication that has led Ogunrinde from a mediocre recreational league player to someone with an opportunity to play Division I basketball. While she hasn’t yet been on her official visit to JMU, Ogunrinde said she was very impressed with the school when she attended a camp there. She walked around the campus, saw the gym and was excited after reading about academic opportunities. Ogunrinde said she loves children and wants to become a pediatrician. “James Madison’s a midmajor school so she’ll get a chance to play some wing there as opposed to playing down low with her back to the basket,” Heat 16-U coach Jay Nolan said. “She’s athletic enough to play outside with her size. That’s one of the big reasons why they really like her.”


ers of his teammates. For all his bravado on the football field, Kleinrichert is scared of almost any small critter that’s bigger than a bug, many of which he dodges around his Edgewater home that’s located in the woods. “Spiders, for sure,” Kleinrichert said. “Anything that looks weird.” According to Brooks, that’s not the only way Kleinrichert’s breaks the mold. “You wouldn’t expect linebackers — because they’re known to be brutes, strong brutes — to be that intelligent,” Brooks said. “But he’s an extremely intelligent student, player and student.” Most of all, Kleinrichert’s role for DeMatha is defined, not by his hidden fear and smarts, but his outward intensity. “He’s an emotional leader of our team,” Brooks said. “The passion and fire that he brings to the games feed off into other players. That’s an invaluable asset that he brings to the table.”

Continued from Page A-9 at 100 percent. “When it comes to making a hit, he’s really looking to make an impact. I think that’s a staple of his game.” For his part, Kleinrichert says that’s just who he is. “In basketball, I’m always the one fouling out,” Kleinrichert said. “Baseball, I’d be the dude running over the catcher.” At times, Kleinrichert’s fire burns a little too hot, an exchange his coach doesn’t mind. “As a coach, you would much rather have a linebacker that you have to turn down instead of having to encourage to play with more intensity,” Brooks said. “We’ll take Spencer how he is and just hope that he’s able to walk that line.” Brooks said Kleinrichert’s passion extends to the sideline when DeMatha has the ball, at least when Kleinrichert isn’t in his role part-time tight end. The coach called Kleinrichert one of the team’s most vocal support-



AGES: 3-12 COST: $85







A look at what brings a bitterness to your favorite beers.

The Gazette’s Guide to

Arts & Entertainment

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Thursday, August 15, 2013


Page B-1

Taste of Brûlée


The group Brûlée will perform songs from its CD “To A Crisp”at a free jazz-on-the-lawn concert on Wednesday at the Riversdale House in Riverdale Park. From left are guitarist Louis Matza and saxophonist Tom Anderson, who sometimes plays with the band.

Original jazz tunes reflect personal experiences

the Calvert House Inn. Band founder Louis Matza said he wrote the song after finding a new curtain n When: 7 p.m. for $5 soon after moving to Washington, Wednesday D.C. BY VIRGINIA TERHUNE n Where: The curtain’s blue glow became a symSTAFF WRITER Riversdale House bol of transition as he settled into a new city. Museum, 4811 Matza works full time as a research psyBands don’t typically write songs about Riverdale Road, chologist, and on New Year’s Day in 2006, an iridescent blue shower curtain, but then Riverdale Park he resolved to resume writing songs and again, Brûlée isn’t a typical band. playing his guitar. Known for its original jazz, rock and pop n Tickets: Free “Music has always been a part of my tunes, Brûlée will be performing “In Den For information: life,” said Matza, who played with bands in fense of a Blue Shower Curtain” along with 301-864-0420, California and North Carolina before startother songs from its album “To a Crisp” —, ing Brûlée. its first CD — at a free outdoor concert on He advertised for a jazz singer on CraigWednesday at the historic Riversdale House slist and found vocalist Aura Kanegis, who in Riverdale Park. had performed with folk, roots and funk The event is part of Prince George’s bands and was also interested in jazz. County park department’s Jazz on the Lawn series. Guests are invited to bring blankets, folding chairs See BRULEE, Page B-5 and a picnic, or they can buy food from the tent run by





Controversial Ford play presented in Greenbelt






It may sound self-defeating, but it’s hard to tell whether or not to take Tim Conway seriously. When his wife of 29 years, Charlene — who graciously had set up an interview — calls to inform that the comedy legend is on the line, Conway’s voice subsequently takes over with a deadpan, “We just hired that girl.” “She’s actually my wife,” he clarifies after an uncertain pause. “I know it sounded like a full office.” In point of fact, and as disclosed in an earlier email from Charlene, immediately following the interview Conway and Company will be en route to another office entirely — the dentist’s. There, the comic who had colleague, friend and long-suffering straight man Harvey Korman in stitches throughout 11 years of “The Carol Burnett Show,” would be “holding his terrified wife’s hand.” It begs the question: Does Conway, himself, have any phobias? “No I don’t think so,” he said. “Maybe

See CONWAY, Page B-5

Sometimes, all it takes is the name of a show to raise a person’s eyebrow. Throw in a heavy dose of incest and folks are going to be talking. It may have been written back in the 1630s, but that doesn’t mean John Ford’s “’Tis Pity She’s a Whore” is any less controversial today. That’s part of the reason audiences don’t see this show often. Because of that, The Rude Mechanicals will be presenting the show in its entirety at the Greenbelt Arts Center starting ’TIS PITY SHE’S A Aug. 16. Director Jaki Demarest said WHORE despite the show’s themes, it is n When: Aug. 16-31; 8 p.m. wonderful, dark and “darkly Fridays and Saturdays, Aug. funny.” 16-31, 2 p.m. Aug. 25 “The writing is gorgeous,” Demarest said. “The subject n Where: Greenbelt Arts matter is obviously very probCenter, 123 Centerway, lematic. Incest is still taboo Greenbelt and deeply uncomfortable n Tickets: $17, $14 centuries after [this play] was students/seniors/military, written. A charge we get, the $12 children 12 and under uncomfortable feeling we get with adult from watching this incest play out to its eventual conclusion n For information: is unchanged from when it 301-441-8770; [was first performed] in 1630.” From the beginning, the tin Note: Due to mature tle has also been a great source subject matter, parental of unrest. Many theater comdiscretion is advised. panies chose to call the play something different, usually “Giovanni and Annabella,” or simply “’Tis Pity.” For the purposes of the Greenbelt Arts Center, this version is set in the early part of the 20th century when mob families ruled. The plot revolves around Giovanni, who has develops an unnatural and unhealthy attraction to his sister, Annabella.

See FAMILY, Page B-5 From left, Jaki Demarest (Hippolita) and Daniel Douek (Vasques) work on a scene during The Rude Mechanicals’ production of “’Tis Pity She’s a Whore” at the Greenbelt Arts Center. REBECCA HRANJ



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Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

Complete calendar online at

PRINCE GEORGE’S COUNTY’S ENTERTAINMENT CALENDAR THEATER & STAGE Bowie Community Theatre, “The Cover of Life,” coming in November, Bowie Playhouse, 16500 White Marsh Park Drive, Bowie, 301-805-0219, Bowie State University, TBA, Fine and Performing Arts Center, Bowie State University, 14000 Jericho Park Road, Bowie, 301-8603717, Busboys & Poets, Hyattsville, TBA, 5331 Baltimore Avenue, Hyattsville, 301-779-2787 (ARTS), Harmony Hall Regional Center, TBA, call for prices, 10701 Livingston Road, Fort Washington, 301203-6070, Greenbelt Arts Center, “Tis Pity She’s a Whore,” Aug. 16-31, call for prices, times, Greenbelt Arts Center, 123 Centerway, Greenbelt, 301-441-8770, Hard Bargain Players, “A Soldier’s Story,” weekends, Aug. 23 to Sept. 7; “Evil Dead: The Musical,” coming in October, 2001 Bryan Point Road, Accokeek, Joe’s Movement Emporium, Comedy Supreme’s Stand-up 1 OH 1: Graduation Showcase, 7 p.m. Aug. 18, 3309 Bunker Hill Road, Mount Rainier, 301-6991819, Laurel Mill Playhouse, “Seussical,” to Aug. 18, call for ticket prices, Laurel Mill Playhouse, 508 Main St., Laurel, 301-452-2557, Montpelier Arts Center, TBA, 9652 Muirkirk Road, Laurel, 301377-7800, Prince George’s Little Theatre,

TBA, Bowie Playhouse, 16500 White Marsh Park Drive, Bowie, 301-957-7458, Publick Playhouse, TBA, 5445 Landover Road, Cheverly, 301277-1710, 2nd Star Productions, “Little Shop of Horrors,” coming in September, Bowie Playhouse, 16500 White Marsh Park Drive, Bowie, call for prices, times, 410-757-5700, 301-832-4819,

Tantallon Community Players, “Quartet,” coming in September, Harmony Hall Regional Center, 10701 Livingston Road, Fort Washington, 301-262-5201,

VISUAL ARTS Brentwood Arts Exchange, “Nostalgia Structures,” to Aug. 24, 3901 Rhode Island Ave., Brentwood, 301-277-2863, arts.pgparks. com. Harmony Hall Regional Center, TBA, gallery hours from 8:45 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. Monday through Friday, 10701 Livingston Road, Fort Washington, 301-203-6070. arts. Montpelier Arts Center, Jonathan West, installation/sculpture, to Aug. 18, Library Gallery, gallery open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily, 9652 Muirkirk Road, Laurel, 301-3777800, University of Maryland University College, TBA, call for prices

and venue, 3501 University Blvd., Adelphi, 301-985-7937, www.


Attention Synagogues High Holy Week

Advertise for 3 consecutive weeks and get your 4th week FREE

Hand Dancing with D.C. Hand Dance Club, free lesson from 4 to

5 p.m., dancing from 5 to 9 p.m. Sundays at the Coco Cabana, 2031-A University Blvd. E., Hyattsville, $10 cover, New Deal Café, Mid-day melodies with Amy C. Kraft, noon, Aug. 15; John Guernsey, 6:30 p.m. Aug. 16-17; 49 Cent Dress, 8 p.m. Aug. 16; Bruce Kritt, 4 p.m. Aug. 17; Patsy’s Honky Tonk Torch and Twang with The Hall Brothers, 8 p.m. Aug. 17; Not2Cool Jazz Brunch, 11 a.m. Aug. 18; Fez Tones Hafla, 6 p.m. Aug. 18; Full Lotus Jam Band, 7 p.m. Aug. 21, 113 Centerway Road, 301-474-5642, Old Bowie Town Grill, Wednesday Night Classic Jam, 8 p.m. every Wednesday, sign-ups start at 7:30 p.m., 8604 Chestnut Ave., Bowie, 301-464-8800,

OUTDOORS Dinosaur Park, Dinosaur Park programs, noon-4 p.m. first and third Saturdays, join paleontologists and volunteers in interpreting fossil deposits, 13200 block Mid-Atlantic Blvd., Laurel, 301627-7755. Mount Rainier Nature Center, Toddler Time: hands-on treasures, crafts, stories and soft play, 10:30 a.m.-noon Thursdays, age 5 and younger free, 4701 31st Place, Mount Rainier, 301-927-2163. Prince George’s Audubon Society, Bird Walks, 7:30 a.m. first

Saturdays, Fran Uhler Natural Area, meets at end of Lemon Bridge Road, north of Bowie State University, option to bird nearby WB&A Trail afterward; 7:30 a.m. third Saturdays, Governor Bridge Natural Area, Governor Bridge Road, Bowie, meet in parking lot; for migrating and resident woodland and field birds, and waterfowl. For beginners and experts. Waterproof footwear and binoculars suggested. Free. 410765-6482.

REC CENTERS Prince George’s Sports & Learning Complex, Senior Days at

Call the Directories Dept. 301-670-2500 or email us at 1859523


Food Pantry

Open Monday 6:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. & Friday 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. GD26840


7111 Cherry Lane, Laurel, MD 20707




‘NOSTALGIA’ ON VIEW Si Jae Byun’s “Relationship 3” is currently on view at the Brentwood Art Exchange as a part of the exhibit “Nostalgia Structures.” The exhibit closes Aug. 24. For more information, visit the Sportsplex, 8 a.m.-noon Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, seniors allowed free use of the fitness center and pool, age 60 and up, 8001 Sheriff Road, Landover, 301-583-2400. Seat Pleasant Activity Center, Line Dancing, 6:30-8 p.m.

Wednesdays, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays, $40 series, $6 drop-ins, age 18 and up, 5720 Addison Road,

Seat Pleasant, 301-773-6685.

ET CETERA College Park Aviation Museum,

Peter Pan Club, 10:30-11:30 a.m. second and fourth Thursdays of every month, activities for preschoolers, $4, $3 seniors, $2 ages 2-18; Afternoon Aviators, 2-4:30 p.m. Fridays, hands-on aviation-

themed activities for age 5 and up, $4, $3 seniors, $2 ages 2-18, events free with admission, 1985 Cpl. Frank Scott Drive, College Park, 301-864-6029,

Women’s Chamber Choir Auditions, by appointment for the con-

cert season of women’s chamber choir Voix de Femmes, 7:45-9:30 p.m. Thursdays, 402 Compton


Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

Page B-3


Imagine the pitch for ‘Planes’ BY


The executive: Very important. What is it that Walt said? For every laugh, a tear? Teach an animator to draw and he’ll draw for a lifetime? Something like that. OK, we all have deadlines and stockholders to fear. Thomas will validate your parking.

PLANES n 2 stars

Scene 1 The pitch meeting. Disney executive on one side of the table, “Planes” director Klay Hall and screenwriter Jeffrey M. Howard on the other. The executive: So … it’s “Cars.” Hall: Yes ... Howard: That’s right … The executive: But with planes. Pause. Howard: Yes. Right. “Cars,” with planes. And some cars. And a truck or two. The executive: Fine. Great. I have a 10 o’clock, but fine. Thanks. Lorraine can validate your parking on the way out.

Scene 2 The follow-up meeting. The executive: We like it. We like what we’re seeing with the storyboards, fellas. “Planes” may be going straight to video, but we like to feel good about where things are going, even if this isn’t a Pixar project the way “Cars” and “Cars 2” were. Those

n PG; 91 minutes n Cast: Dane Cook, Brad Garrett, Stacy Keach n Directed by Klay Hall

were some toys, right? How many billions? Too many for me to count. My son can’t get enough of Lightning McQueen. Here’s a photo. Lights instantly dim, and the executive runs through an elegant slide show of his son in the bath playing with cars from “Cars.” The executive: This summer, you know what I want? I want that kid to be doing the same with your crop duster, Dusty, the one who wants to compete in the around-the-world air race against the Mexican, the Indian, the French Canadian — all the ethnic stereotypes you have in that script of yours, Jeffrey. Howard: We want that too! We’d like that too. Hall: It’s “Cars,” but with planes, see? The executive: Yes, I see.

Scene 3


Dusty (voiced by Dane Cook) in Walt Disney Pictures’ “Planes.” Hall: The town’s called Propwash Junction, sort of like Radiator Springs in “Cars.” And the eyes! The eyes of the planes are going to look exactly the same as the eyes of the cars in “Cars.” And “Cars 2.” I assure you, we won’t try anything new. Nothing. The executive: Uh-huh. Pause. The executive: But fresh, I hope. I hope it’ll feel fresh. Hall: We’re thinking Dane

Cook for the voice of Dusty; Brad Garrett as the crop duster’s trusty fuel truck, Mater — sorry, Chug, that’s it, Chug, his name is Chug. And in the Doc role, the one Paul Newman voiced in the first “Cars,” we have Stacy Keach as Skipper, the crusty mentor with the dramatic World War II back story, the one that seems to come from an entirely different picture. The executive: I liked those storyboards. Real History Chan-

nel stuff.

Howard: Because John (Lasseter, the Disney/Pixar giant who executive-produced “Planes” and helped cook up the story) is a nostalgic fellow, we’re going for some of that stuff from his moviegoing youth. You know: “Those Magnificent Men in Their Flying Machines.” “The Great Race.” That sort of thing. The executive, losing interest, checking his iPad: Right. Hall: But with heart.

The executive: So, we’re going to release “Planes” theatrically after all. Hall: Great! The executive: And we’re going ahead with the sequel. Howard: Great! The executive: Life is funny, guys. A lot funnier than your movie. Just kidding. Well done. “Planes” has practically no visual distinction, it’s a complete knockoff, but I think it’ll get by with the kids. My son can’t wait to see it. We saw “Turbo” the other night, by the way, and this is “Ratatouille” compared to “Turbo.” Hall: Great to hear. The executive: And it’s great to be able to say. And Leslie’s got your parking validation. See you soon. Lights out.

Let’s go to the hop: What brings bitterness to your beer

STEVEN FRANK AND ARNOLD MELTZER name from the same root as the wolves to which the plant’s wild growth is likened. Originally from China, hops used in beer are the productive female flowers, called cones. The first recorded use of hops in brewing dates from 822 AD at a French monastery. In the United States the hop industry started in upstate New York in the 1800s and, after a destructive blight, moved to the upper Midwest, finally settling in the Pacific Northwest. The Pacific Northwest is renowned for bittering hops, compared to the more aromatic noble hops of Europe. Hops grow well in cooler climates but also will grow in the Washington, D.C., metropolitan area. The taste and bouquet in beer are obtained from the hop oils which cannot be duplicated with any other plant. The bitterness, used to balance the rich sweetness of the malted barley, comes from alpha acids in the hops. Beta acids and tannins help stabilize the beer, add flavor and act as preservatives by warding off bacteria. Newer hop varieties are hybridized to emphasize aroma, flavoring or bitterness characteristics. Hops pitched at the beginning of the brewing boil add dryness and bitterness; those added closer to the end of the boil have greater influence on the aroma and flavor. Hops also can be added during fermentation in a procedure called “dry hopping” which can heighten both the aroma and flavor, far greater than hops infused into the brewing boil which largely evaporate during the brewing process. The bitterness of beers is measured in International Bitterness Units (IBUs) which give a guide to the chemical intensity of the bitterness. Budweiser has about 11 IBUs, Sierra Nevada Pale Ale has 37 IBUs, with Dogfish Head’s 60 Minute, 90 Minute and 120 Minute IPAs having 60, 90 and 120 IBUs respectively. IBUs however are a poor benchmark for judging bitter taste since the bitterness can be balanced by a sufficient malt backbone. Humans cannot differentiate bitterness levels above 100-120 IBUs. Most beers have a mixture of several hop varieties to broaden their aroma and flavor profile. In recent years, a trend has developed toward ever hoppier brews, including the now relatively ubiquitous Double/Imperial IPAs. Flying Dog Brewery in Frederick has created a onetime series of beers, each based

a grapefruit and light pine nose. The mild malt and creamy front segues into a subdued grapefruit middle. The finish has a eruption of pine to medium while the grapefruit grows a pinch. The restrained dry aftertaste provides a genial bitter hop that persists. Ratings: 7/7.5. Two Hearted Ale (7 percent ABV) by Bell’s Brewery in Comstock, Mich., exclusively uses the Centennial hop. Two Hearted Ale has a bitter and pine bouquet. The soft creamy and wispy pine front lasts in the middle and finish. The finish adds tempered grapefruit and lemon zest notes with all the flavors extend through the aftertaste. Ratings: 7.5/7. Double Simcoe (9 percent ABV) from the Weyerbacher Brewery in Easton, Pa., uses a prodigious volume of Simcoe

hops. Double Simcoe has a bitter hop, grapefruit and pine nose. The modest pine front increases in the middle blending

with a muted grapefruit, both continuing into the finish. The grapefruit increases and comes to the forefront in the aftertaste

as the pine fades. The aftertaste has a trace of alcohol but is quite well blended in this medium bodied brew. Ratings: 8/8.




on single hop variety, which are worth looking for. Examples of beers which highlight particular hops are below. Pilsner Urquell (4.4 percent alcohol by volume, ABV) is made by the Plzenský Prazdroj Brewery in Pilsen, Czech Republic. This original pilsner beer exclusively uses Saaz hops. It has a earthy aroma with a hint of citrus. The light malt front continues in the middle, joined by a touch of citrus. The finish adds slight floral hops. In the aftertaste the malt wanes and the hops linger. Ratings: 8/8. Sierra Nevada Pale Ale (5.6 percent ABV) is produced by the Sierra Nevada Brewery in Chico, Calif. The pale ale uses a variety of Magnum, Perle and Cascade hops but the Cascade aroma and flavors predominate. It has


What gives most beers their aromas and often bitter flavors? It’s hops from the hop plant, Humulus lupulus, a cousin to cannabis which derives its Latin


Page B-4

Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

RELIGION CALENDAR To submit a calendar item online, go to calendar.gazette. net and click on the submit button in the lower left-hand corner. To find an item, go to The Gazette home page at www. You can mail them to The Gazette, 13501 Virginia Manor Road, Laurel, MD 20707; fax, 240-473-7501. Items must be received by Wednesday to appear the following week.

exercise group will have exercise education about nutrition and more. Professional instruction from University Of Maryland, College Park kinesiology students and the program. Open to people of all ages and fitness levels. Free. Call 301-864-3869 or visit www. or email brianpadamusus @yahoo. com.

GO!, 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. Satur-

days and Wednesdays, to include Latin-infused dance. Classes start at 7 p.m. and the fee is $5. The church is at 1701 Enterprise Road in Mitchellville. E-mail justfit4life

day, African Christian Fellowship Center, 6706 Annapolis Road, Hyattsville. The African Christian Fellowship is hosting Go!, a missions benefit concert and banquet to support young adults who have a desire to volunteer with ACF mission trips in Africa. Come out and support us. $5 donation. Contact Health Fair/Community Outreach Day, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Saturday, Kingdom Christian Center Church International, 10001 Aerospace Road, Lanham. Health screenings, free financial/ education/health workshops, wholesome family activities and free food. Contact 202-270-9630 or

First United Methodist Church Free HIV Testing Program, 1 to 3

p.m. Saturday, First United Methodist Church, 6201 Belcrest Road, Hyattsville. No syringes/needles used in this free HIV testing program. The results will be available in 20 minutes. Call the church’s office on 301-927-6133, visit www. or email for additional information.



Largo Community Church is revising its fitness program, Mon-

Body and Soul Fitness presents “I’m All In,” Bethany Community

Church, 15720 Riding Stable Road in Laurel. Sessions start with cardio/strength classes from 9:30 to 11 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday with a co-ed session from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday. For more information, call Abby Dixson at 301-5491877, email or visit Touch of Love Bible Church,

conducts weekly support group meetings for people who are separated or divorced, 11 a.m. every Saturday at the church, 13503 Baltimore Ave. in Laurel. Call 301210-3170. Ladies Bible Study Class on the book of Esther, Maryland City

Baptist Church, 1:45 p.m. Tuesday afternoons at the church, 326 Brock Bridge Road in Laurel. Free nursery. Call Tammie Marshall at 301-498-3224 or visit mdcitybaptist

Free First Place 4 Health series, 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Berwyn

Women’s Bible Study, 9 to 11 a.m. every Thursday, Berwyn Baptist Church, 4720 Cherokee St., College Park. Come and study the book of Romans. Women of all ages are invited. Cost of $6.50 is the textbook fee. Contact 301-4747117 or secretary @berwynbaptist. org.

11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. every Saturday. Abigail Ministries offers the meetings in Hyattsville. Call 301277-3775 for exact location.

Mount Rainier Christian Church will conduct Praisercise, a Chris-

Maryland Family Christian Center’s Praise Dance Ministry, 7

tian exercise group meeting at 10:30 a.m. Saturdays at the church, 4001 33rd St., Mount Rainier. The

Baptist Church, 4720 Cherokee St. in College Park. Call 240-601-1640.

Anti-domestic violence and stalking support group meetings,

p.m. Tuesdays at North Forestville Elementary School, 2311 Ritchie Road in Forestville. Ministry

teaches people to dance. Call 240392-2633. New Creation Church Bible study meetings, 7 p.m. Wednes-

days at the Bladensburg High School auditorium, 4200 57th Ave. in Bladensburg. Sunday services are at 10 and 11 a.m. New Broken Vessels Ministry Women’s Bible Study and Discussions, 9 a.m. every Friday at It’s

God’s Choice Christian Bookstore, 1454 Addison Road South in Capitol Heights. Call 301-499-5799 for information.

Vocalists/singers needed to harmonize “Inspirational Music,”

every Saturday at 8221 Cryden Way in Forestville. Call 301-5990932 or 301-219-4350.

Baha’i devotions, 10 to 11:30 a.m., first and third Sunday of every month. Breakfast served at 10 a.m. All are welcome. The devotions are at 14200 Livingston Road in Clinton. Call 703-380-7267. Urgent call for 50 prayer warriors, noon to 1 p.m. Monday

through Friday. Christian Outreach International Center calls for prayer warriors in intercessory prayer with Bishop Janie Carr at the church, 3709 Hamilton St. in Hyattsville. Call 301-927-1684.

Hidden Strengths Support Ministry Inc. Phone Line Prayer Ministry, 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. every

Wednesday. E-mail requests to Call 202372-7716.

Victory Church International prayer services, 6 to 8 a.m. daily at

the church, 9308 Allentown Road in Fort Washington. Call 301-4497706.

Heavens Best Healing and Deliverance Baptist Church revival services, 8 p.m. Monday through

Friday and at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sundays at the church, 8311 Old Branch Ave. in Clinton. Call 301877-7702.

Church on the Hill “School of Healing,” 3 to 5 p.m. the first and

third Sunday of each month at the A.D. Headen Chapel, Refreshing Spring Church, 6200 Riverdale Road in Riverdale. For registration information, call 301-333-0499.


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Continued from Page B-1 Together they do most of the songwriting for the group, which also includes Andrew Brown on upright bass and Lex O’Brien on drums and vibraphone. Also joining the band from time to time, and performing with Brûlée on Wednesday, is Tom Anderson, who plays tenor and soprano sax. They will be playing some of the mellow and reflective jazz

tunes from “To a Crisp,” which taps into band members’ memories of travels, loves and losses. Matza, who loves to visit islands around the world, wrote “Jump In” after visiting Rangiroa Atoll in French Polynesia. Every day at 5 p.m. the local dolphins would leap out of the Pacific into the air, he said. In the song, they represent taking a leap of faith when you’re feeling a little shaky about taking the next big step in life, which for him was marriage. Matza knew for certain that


Continued from Page B-1 that’s my phobia.” It’s certainly not stage fright, though before ever setting foot on a Hollywood back lot or cracking a joke, the funny man had his mind set on a completely different track. A horse owner and thoroughbred enthusiast, Conway, 79, actually had dreamed of racing himself. “I started out wanting to be a jockey,” he said. “But it got to the point where even the horses were asking me to get off.” Chances are good that audiences at “The Tim Conway Show with Louise DuArt,” on Thursday, Aug. 22, at Frederick’s Weinberg Center for the Arts, will not feel the same way. The variety program, billed as a “rare live performance” in press materials, has been a laugh riot 12 years in the offing — eight of which the late Korman joined in the fun. “People would come up and say,


Continued from Page B-1 Demarest not only directs the show, but plays Hippolita, a past lover of Soranzo who is courting Annabella. Originally, Demarest wasn’t slated to direct or be in the show. The original director hurt himself as he was

he wanted to marry his fiancée, but he was wrestling with selfdoubt about taking such a big leap. Later he wrote “Flamingos Above,” which emerged from a family trip to the island of Bonaire in the Caribbean. He wrote the tune for his little daughter Freya, who also contributed the title. Also on the CD is the song “Glaze” (think donuts), the first song he wrote with Kanegis, reflecting their mutual love of road songs.

‘Could you do a show?’ And I went and did a show, and I continue to do it. It’s nothing I had planned,” Conway said. “When you have a TV show and things of that nature, people pick up on it.” Somewhat underselling things, “a TV show,” or even “things of that nature” could refer to any number of projects to which the Willoughby, Ohio, native lent his considerable talents. A staff job at a Cleveland television station at the dawn of the 1960s paired him with lifelong pal and largerthan-life television personality Ernie Anderson (perhaps best known as the late-night horror host Ghoulardi). That job gave way to a move to New York City and a reoccurring bit on “The Steve Allen Show,” which, in turn, paved the way for Conway’s first taste of true fame as Ensign Charles Parker on the smallscreen adaptation of “McHale’s Navy.” Not incidentally, that gig yielded yet another good friendship with the show’s star, Ernest Borgnine. Conway would go on to enjoy two self-titled television programs, the 1970

working towards getting certified as a personal trainer. “The doctor told him he was going to be unable to drive, unable to go anywhere and that he had to take it absolutely easy to protect the arm and to make sure he got full functionality back,” Demarest said. “I got a call that day, the second night of auditions, and it was ‘Jaki, I

She wrote the lyrics after stopping early one morning at a Krispy Kreme after a gig. The two also wrote “Poesy,” based on Kanegis’ memories of a relationship in college. The song is written in 6/8 time and inspired by the music of jazz greats John Coltrane and Wayne Shorter. “It evokes the ’60s jazz mood,” said Matza. Also on the album is “Driftin,’” a song by Brown, who not only plays the bass and guitar but also makes them through

THE TIM CONWAY SHOW WITH LOUISE DUART n When: 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 22 n Where: Weinberg Center for the Arts, 20 West Patrick St., Frederick n Tickets: $57.50-$67.50 n For information: 301-600-2828,

CBS sitcom “The Tim Conway Show,” and — a decade later — a variety program on the same network under the same banner. On the silver screen, he often was partnered with the equally erudite Don Knotts for a series of family films, among them “The Apple Dumpling Gang” and “The Apple Dumpling Gang Rides Again.” But arguably Conway’s most indelible work arrived when comedienne extraordinaire Carol Burnett came calling in 1975 with that unmistakable Tarzan

don’t know how to tell you this … I’m sorry, I can’t do this.’” Demarest, as the artistic director of the company, said she was on the hook to direct the show. As for taking over the role of Hippolita, the woman originally cast had other obligations, according to Demarest. “Life happens,” Demarest said. “I had originally cast a

Page B-5 his company awbmusic (www. Brown, who earned a doctorate in acoustics in Vienna, now lives in University Park and rows on the Patuxent River. The song is about the flow of water and how remembering the Patuxent got him through some tough times in Vienna on the river Danube. The last song on the CD, “Amsterdam,” is a tribute to a close friend of Matza’s who died in a motorcycle accident. Every time he plays it, the

yell, and The Old Man, Mr. Tudball and “The Family’s” Mickey Hart were born. Conway’s work on that show garnered the actor six Emmy Awards, and too many on-camera crack-ups to count — a high-water mark in a career that has spanned more than four decades. On stage today, the latest iteration of “The Tim Conway Show” features a gaggle of its namesake’s guffaw-inducing characters — often improvised — combined with DuArt’s uncanny talents as an impressionist (her roster includes Joan Rivers, Judge Judy and Barbaras Walters and Streisand, to name only a few). The perfect storm of silliness continues to sell out casinos and theaters throughout the country a few months out of every year. “I was looking for someone to travel with me,” Conway said of the collaboration’s genesis. “Her tape was on top of the pile. I didn’t even look at the rest. She was perfect.” What lies in store for audiences accustomed solely to Conway’s brand of comedy from the big and small screen?

very talented actress in the role, but she got conflicted out of it. … Kudos to her and I hope that went well and it was everything she wanted.” As audiences might expect, due to the subject matter, this probably isn’t the best show to take children to see. Demarest said she would give the show an R-rating, but “certainly not NC-

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“Well, they can expect very little,” he joked. “And we don’t promise anything — so it works out nicely.” If experience truly is the best teacher, then Conway’s career among luminaries from Knotts to Burnett to Korman has been a master class in comedy. And the greatest lesson? “I would say communication with an audience. We all start out in this business wondering how we’re going to get the audience [on our side]. But once you get them [hooked,] it’s actually very easy.” “That’s why I’ve never really understood people who throw up before going out on stage,” he continued. “I usually throw up during the show. It’s a nice surprise.” It’s nice to get out in front of an audience, Conway said, and while material may require constant reinvigoration, laughter never grows stale. “I think that’s the bottom line for performers,” he said. “I think that’s why most entertainers do it.”

17.” “There is no nudity,” Demarest said. “There is definitely adult sexuality, but no nudity. There is some blood … some stage blood. Some of the more horrific moments happen offstage.” When all is said and done, Demarest said she hopes audiences who take in the show

Professional Services

memories come flooding back of their travels in California, Central America and Europe. “It does bring back experiences with Larry in a very vivid way,” said Matza, who said songs based on experiences are, for him, like photos, but even more evocative. “Writing songs is like [keeping] a good record — they preserve very specific memories,” he said. “They preserve them in a really powerful way.”

will have a better appreciation for Ford as a playwright whose shows rarely see the light of day. “Ford is fabulous,” Demarest said. “He’s one of that second crop of playwrights who came along after Shakespeare and Marlowe. … I think we should see more of John Ford.”

Page B-6

Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

Classifieds Call 301-670-7100 or email


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Mature Male , 1 Furn BR. All utils included. Near 61 Bus Line. Maria 240-671-3783


Rm for rent in TH nr bus & shopping center $550/mo util include NP/NS 240-715-5147

GREENBLT: M shr n/s/p Sfh,$465+$475+ $495+quiet,conv, Maid Serv, Sec Dep, walk to NASA 301-983-3210 HYATTSVILLE: 1 Bsmt Br in SFH priv Ba, beaut & renova, near shops/bus/metro $600/mo inc util Call: 202-725-0027 LAUREL: 1 BR basement in TH, prvt bath, share kit $700/month utils incl. Close to 95 202-903-6599 SIL SPG: 2nd FLR

furn rm, pvt ba, pvt entr, micro & fridge, parking/cable/int $795/ mo 301-879-2868


1 BR furn $600. Access to Metro. Includes utilities. Call: 301-346-9518.

I Buy Houses CASH! Quick Sale Fair Price 703-940-5530

SS: New House 1br

FOR SALE: A i r Hockey Table Great condition. Includes 4 hockey pucks & pushers & electronic scoreboard. Buyer to haul. Email: $150

Seeking Teachers & Teachers Aide with experience and some college credit. Bilingual applicants encouraged to apply. Email resume to or fax to 301-218-1247

BROYHILL: Dining Room Set Table has 2 leaves extends to 104", comes with table pad, 2 arm chairs, 4 reg. chairs, China Cabinet, Breakfront, and Server. Approximately 10 yrs old but in exc condition. $700



Call 240-603-1814 or stop by at 11700 Cherry Hill Road Beltsville, MD 20904

currently in professional storage, used less than 1 yr. includes bed room furniture, bedding (pillows, mattress, mattress cover), linens (sheets, pillow cases, bedspread) towels, dinning room table & chairs set, couch, recliner, accessory tables & lamps, writing desk, book case unit, dishes, cooking utensils (pots & pans, etc), flatware and much more. Must purchase entire unit inventory . May be viewed at the Storage Company Loc. $3000


Medical Research Associate Implement & conduct vascular & venous research for clinical trials & studies & ensure that research is conducted in compliance with federal, state, local, & regulatory bodies, while effectively coordinating a portfolio of trials & continue to successfully grow the program. Participate in development & implementation of patient screening, recruitment, study enrollment, & participant follow-up tools & plans. Prepare clinical study reports & submit for publication. Complete required measures & milestone activities appropriate to the clinical course & monitoring of study & program subjects as required per protocol. Require MD degree in Medicine & 2 yrs. work experience in clinical research of vascular disease. Travel to different clinic locations. CVR Management, LLC has 1 full-time position in Prince George’s & Montgomery counties, MD. Email resume to


bedroom set dresser w/mirror; chest drawers w/book shelves; twin bed. $400 call 301-801-8102

FURN & MISC MUST GO! 2 couches, coffee end tables and other items. 301249-2626 after 5pm

Apt 1st floor pvt ent, kitch, Bath, parking $1300 utils incld, quiet LEATHER COUCH: Brown 2 1/2 yrs old, 301-879-2868 great condition. Orig. price $1200, selling for $399. Couch ends recline. Email: reallyseriously@hotma


Bright. Newer, 1 BR. Walk tran. W/D. Parking. No Smok/Pets. Avail. Sept 1. $1395 Call Jan 301-5205179.

Teacher & Teacher Aide

Small collector pays CASH for Coins / Gold Collections Will come to you. Al 301-807-3266



1Bed, 1Bath condo. Pking space. NP/NS $1050 plus Electric. 301-445-1131Avail 9/1

SILVER SPRING $1250 1BD, utils in-

- Sr move mgmt, estate sales and downsizing business w/exclusive territory in Prince George’s. Contact jtilghman@yahoo. com or (301)760 4024.


cl, washer & dryer,full kitchen call: 301-646-3493.


BOWIE: 2 BD, 2BA luxury condo in gated community. W/D, 55 or over community. $1695. Avail now! 443-858-1335

ts of women’s clothes (14/XL), jewelry, books, lamps, purses, home decor, ’70s LPs, tools, speakers, computer tables, ornaments, pottery, kitchen items, men’s sweaters/ suits (42/38/L). 20512 Alderleaf Terrace


2br, 1ba, pvt balc, 2 wlk in closet, upgraded kit, prkng. $1415 utils incld 301-6423203 Michael Rhim


Rise Condo Aprt 2BR 1BA Lrg Balcony All Utils Incld, Avail Now. $1400/mnth 301-5281011 240-447-5072


Community Yard Sale Aug 17 8AM-2:00PM stop by 9509 Wire Avenue to pick up a map and list of Yard sale participants Mens, Womens Clothing, shoes, purses and costume jewelery Toys, games, household items and furniture All priced to sell Come and join us.


FREE! Buy It, Sell It, Find It


Barbecue / Cook-Out: Join us on Sat. August 17 @ 1pm for barbecue/cook-out as we launch a neighborhood bible study group. 4812 Silverbrook Way, Bowie, MD 20720. FMI Call (301) 219 7174.


Treasure Hunt

are giving away FREE filled backpacks school supplies on Saturday, August 24 @ 10am. FMI call (443)306-2096 or email Grace Life Center, 8730 Cherry Lane, Suite 5A, Laurel, MD 20707.

Let Gazette Careers help you find that next position in your LOCAL area.


PG SELECT BLUE household & children, references are required S O X BASEBALL TRY- 240-242-5135 PG OUTS!

Select BlueSox has e s tablished itself as one o f the premier travel b a s e ball organizationsin the State of Maryland, in just a few years. We offer travel/select, Cal Ripken and Babe Ruth baseball for ages 8U-14U. Our teams participate in the Cal Ripken/Babe Ruth Tournament Trail, where in 2012 and 2013, PG Select finished with (3) 2nd p l a c e Finishes and (3) MD State Championships and represented Maryland in the Mid-Atlantic Regionals.We also participate in various travel leagues includi n g the"invite only" leaguesCRAB, MABA, CBA, and the Northern VA Travel League.Our very successful regul a r season, with several tournament and leag u e Championships, has been followed by great post-season finishes. www.pgselectbluesox. com PG SelectTRY OUT DATES: RISING 9U 8/16 6PM, 8/17 9:30AM, 8/18 5PM SASSCER FIELD RISING 10U 8/25 4PM 8 / 2 6 6:30PM SASSCER FIELD RISING 11U 8/17 & 8/18 4PM SASSCER FIELD RISING 12U 8/11 5PM PG SPORTS PARK, 8/18 5PM SASSCER F I E L D RISING 13U 8/10 11AM, 8/18 1PM S A S S CER FIELD RISING 14U 8/11, 8/18, 8/25 2PM 8/13, 8/15, 8/20 6:30 PG SPORTS PARK Questions: c o m or 202-4894660

SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS FT/PT ROCKVILLE area. Must be "EXPERIENCED" & have a CDL w/PS endorsement. Call 301-752-6551

DENTAL FRONT DESK Immediate opening. FT. Mon-Fri no evenings. We are looking for an individual with a good speaking voice who is detail oriented and has excellent computer skills to engineer our busy front desk. Please email all resumes to

Dental/ Medical Assistant Trainees Needed Now Dental/Medical Offices now hiring. No experience? Job Training & Placement Assistance Available 1-877-234-7706 CTO SCHEV

Pharmacy/ Phlebotomy Tech Trainees Needed Now Pharmacies/ hospitals now hiring. No experience? Job Training & Placement Assistance Available 1-877-240-4524 CTO SCHEV

Visit our Career Opportunities page at:

Current Opportunities Listed Below: Project Managers - Base Build & Interiors Superintendent - Base Build Project Engineer - Interiors Group (Job requirements & how to apply for each job are on the website) EOE: M/F/D/V

Recruiting is now Simple! Get Connected!

Local Companies Local Candidates


Work From Home

National Children’s Center Making calls Weekdays 9-4 No selling! Sal + bonus + benes.

Call 301-333-1900

It’s FREE! Buy It, Sell It, Find It


Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

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ÃÕëi˜Ãˆœ˜ >˜` ̜ÀȜ˜ Li>“ Ài>À ÃÕëi˜Ãˆœ˜] ܅ˆi 1 7 “œ`‡ iÃ œvviÀ > “Տ̈‡ˆ˜Ž Ài>À ÃÕëi˜‡ Ȝ˜ `iÈ}˜°  VÀ>`i‡ÌÞ«i vÀœ˜Ì ÃÕLvÀ>“i i˜…>˜Vià >ÌiÀ> Ã̈vv˜iÃà œv ̅i >ÃÃi“LÞ° Àœ˜Ì >˜` Ài>À ÃÌ>‡ LˆˆâiÀ L>Àà >Ài ÃÌ>˜`>À`° Ãœ ÃÌ>˜`>À` ˆÃ Ûi…ˆVi‡Ã«ii`‡ Ãi˜Ãˆ˜} iiVÌÀˆV «œÜiÀ‡>ÃÈÃÌi` ÃÌiiÀˆ˜}° À>Žˆ˜} ˆÃ ÃÕ««ˆi` LÞ «œÜ‡ iÀ‡>ÃÈÃÌi` {‡Ü…ii `ˆÃV LÀ>Žià ܈̅ ˜Ìˆ‡œVŽ À>Žˆ˜} -ÞÃÌi“ ­ -® ܈̅ iVÌÀœ˜ˆV À>Ži vœÀVi ˆÃÌÀˆLṎœ˜ ­ ® >˜` À>Ži ÃÈÃÌ° 1 Àˆ`ià œ˜ £Ç‡ˆ˜V… >Õ“ˆ˜Õ“‡>œÞ ܅iiÃ ܈̅ Ó£xÉxx,£Ç >‡Ãi>ܘ ̈Àið ÛiÀÞ 1 Vœ“ià iµÕˆ««i` ܈̅ ̅i ˆÃÃ>˜ `Û>˜Vi` ˆÀ >} -ÞÃÌi“ ­ -® ܈̅ `Õ>‡ÃÌ>}i] `Õ>‡Ì…ÀiŜ` vÀœ˜Ì >ˆÀ L>}à >˜` Ãi>Ì LiÌ >˜` œVVÕ«>˜Ì V>ÃÈwV>‡ ̈œ˜ Ãi˜ÃœÀÃ] Àœœv‡“œÕ˜Ìi` VÕÀÌ>ˆ˜ È`i‡ˆ“«>VÌ ÃÕ««i“i˜Ì> >ˆÀ L>}à vœÀ vÀœ˜Ì >˜` Ài>À œÕÌLœ>À` œVVՇ «>˜Ì …i>` «ÀœÌiV̈œ˜] Ãi>̇“œÕ˜Ì‡ i` `ÀˆÛiÀ >˜` vÀœ˜Ì «>ÃÃi˜}iÀ È`i‡ ˆ“«>VÌ ÃÕ««i“i˜Ì> >ˆÀ L>}à >˜` vÀœ˜Ì‡Ãi>Ì V̈Ûi i>` ,iÃÌÀ>ˆ˜Ìð "̅iÀ ÃÌ>˜`>À` iµÕˆ«“i˜Ì ˆ˜VÕ`ià /  ­œÜiÀ ˜V…œÀà >˜` /i̅‡ iÀà vœÀ ˆ`Ài˜® ÃÞÃÌi“] ˆÃÃ>˜ 6i…ˆVi ““œLˆˆâiÀ -ÞÃÌi“] 6i…ˆVi -iVÕÀˆÌÞ -ÞÃÌi“ ­6--®] /ˆÀi *ÀiÃÃÕÀi œ˜ˆÌœÀˆ˜} -ÞÃÌi“ ­/*-®] 6i…ˆVi

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® >˜` /À>V‡ ̈œ˜ œ˜ÌÀœ -ÞÃÌi“ ­/ -®° "˜i œ«Ìˆœ˜ «>VŽ>}i ˆÃ œvviÀi` p ̅i >ۈ}>̈œ˜ *>VŽ>}i] ܅ˆV… ˆ˜VÕ`ià > ˆÃÃ>˜ >ۈ}>̈œ˜ -ÞÇ Ìi“ ܈̅ x‡ˆ˜V… ̜ÕV… ÃVÀii˜ `ˆÃ‡ «>Þ >˜` >Û/À>vwV V>«>LˆˆÌÞ ­-ˆÀˆ‡ ÕÃ8 ÃÕLÃVÀˆ«Ìˆœ˜ ÀiµÕˆÀi`] ܏` Ãi«>À>ÌiÞ®] ,œVŽvœÀ` œÃ}>Ìi iVœ‡ *1 ] 1- ˆ˜ÌiÀv>Vi ­ˆ*œ` Vœ“‡ «>̈Li®] >˜` ,i>À6ˆiÜ œ˜ˆÌœÀ°

Page B-8

Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

Automotive Call 301-670-7100 or email

Looking for a new ride? Log on to Gazette.Net/Autos to search for your next vehicle! YOU ALWAYS GET YOUR WAY AT OURISMAN EVERYDAY!

%* 0 A








2013 GOLF 2 DOOR 03 Toyota Highlander #363275A, $$ 4 Speed Auto, Red


10 Toyota Yaris $$

#353042B, 4 Speed Auto, Black, Compact


11 Ford Fiesta $$

#3370694A, Auto, Lime Metallic, 25.3 mi


2013 PASSAT S 2.5L


#V13749, Mt Gray,

#7200941, Power Windows, Power Locks, Bluetooth

MSRP $21,910

MSRP $25,530

#3131033, Automatic, Power Windows/Power Locks, Keyless Entry, Heated Seats, Bluetooth, Cruise Control

MSRP $19,990 BUY FOR




OR 0% for 60 MONTHS

04 Acura TL $$

#372330A, 5 Speed Auto, Satin Silver


07 Toyota Camry Hybrid #372326A, $$ Sand, CVT


10 Toyota Corolla LE #P8718,Silver, $ 4 Speed Auto, $ 17.1K mi



10 Toyota Corolla LE #367171A, $ 4 Speed Auto, $

10 Toyota Prius I #372338A, $ $ Red,

11 Nissan Rogue #366509A, $ Indigo Blue, CVT, $

10 Toyota RAV4 4WD #370718A, $ 4 Speed Auto, $

30.6K mi.

CVT Transmission



Mica, 14K mi

25.9K mi



28.8K mi.




$19,955 $13,985 2009 Toyota Venza............. $19,955 2010 Scion TC.................. $13,985 #374555A, 6 SpeedAuto, 40.6K mi, Golden #350125A, Silver, 4 SpeedAuto $19,985 $14,900 2010 Toyota Sienna............ $19,985 2012 Nissan Frontier S........ $14,900 #360321A, 5 SpeedAuto, 28K mi #R1652A, 5 Speed,Avalanche, 2WD PU $23,985 $17,555 2012 Honda CRV EX........... $23,985 2013 Toyota Tacoma........... $17,555 #364304A, Gray, 5 SpeedAuto, 13.1K Mi #367191A, 4 SpeedAuto, Red $24,500 $17,900 2012 Toyota Highlander....... $24,500 2011 Hyundai Santa FE........ $17,900 #R1677, 5 SpeedAuto, 15.9K mi, Blizzard Pearl #364207A, 6 SpeedAuto, Silver $24,900 $17,985 2012 Toyota RAV4 LTD......... $24,900 2010 Toyota Prius II............ $17,985 #364189A, 4 SpeedAuto, 1K Mi, Pearl #377527A, CVT Trans, Blue, 41.7K mi $26,985 $17,985 2011 Mercedes-Benz C300. . . $26,985 2009 Honda Civic Si........... $17,985 #450004A, 7 SpeedAuto, Red, 33.5K Mi #372316A, 6 Speed Manual, Silver

355 3 5 5 TOYOTA TOYOTA PRE-OWNED P R E - OW N E D G559642


See what it’s like to love car buying

1-888-831-9671 1-888-831-9671 15625 Frederick Rd (Rte 355) • Rockville, MD | OPEN SUNDAY




OR 0% for 60 MONTHS

MSRP $24,995






#9521085, Mt Silver, Pwr Windows, Pwr doors, Keyless

MSRP $27,615

MSRP $31,670




OR 0% for 60 MONTHS



OR 0% for 60 MONTHS

OR 0% for 60 MONTHS



#4126051, Power Windows/Power Locks, Keyless Entry

MSRP $25,790


#V13770, Mt White, Pwr Windows, Sunroof

2013 GTI 2 DOOR

#2822293, Power Windows/Power Locks, Auto




OR 0% for 60 MONTHS



MSRP $25,030

12 Scion XB #R1695, $ 4 Speed Auto, $


OR 0% for 60 MONTHS

# 3011135, Power Windows/Power Locks, Keyless Entry, Heated Seats.

10 Toyota Corolla LE #370597A, $ 4 Speed Auto, $



#P6015, CPO, Auto, Power Windows, Power Locks, Mileage at 230



OR 0% for 60 MONTHS




OURISMAN VW WORLD AUTO CERTIFIED PRE OWNED 43 Available...Rates Starting at 2.64% up to 72 months

2010 Golf...............................#V131106A, Black, 27,062 mi........$13,991 2006 Jetta 1.9L TDI..........#138998A, Tan, 57,457 mi.............$14,791 2012 Jetta SE.....................#PR5036, Blue, 39,637 mi..............$15,493 2012 Jetta 4DR SE...........#P5091, Black, 25,598 mi..............$15,995 2009 GLI................................#V131017A, Gray, 36,479 mi..........$17,495 2010 Tiguan SE..................#P6005, Sandstone, 40,938 mi.......$17,692 2010 Routan........................#P7587, Black, 29,495 mi..............$18,500 2010 Tiguan Wolfsburg.....#614718A, Gray, 46,795 mi............$18,992

2012 Jetta TDI...............#414733A, White, 27,861 mi...........$19,991 2012 Jetta TDI...............#149435A, Coffee, 22,328 mi.........$20,591 2013 Passat S CPO..........#PR5084, Silver, 4,404 mi...............$18,994 2013 Passat CPO..............#PR5082, Silver, 3,140 mi...............$18,994 2010 CC.................................#FR7127, Black, 29,256 mi............$19,331 2010 GTI PZEV....................#520705A, Gray, 18,514 mi............$20,991 2012 CC Sport PZEV........#564501A, Black, 6,351 mi............$21,995 2013 Passat SE..................#PR6028, Black, 6,351 mi..............$26,591

All prices exclude tax, tags, title, freight and $200 processing fee. Cannot be combined with any previous advertised or internet special. Pictures are for illustrative purposes only. See dealer for details. 0% APR Up To 60 Months on all models. See dealer for details. Ourisman VW World Auto Certified Pre Owned financing for 60 months based on credit approval thru VW. Excludes Title, Tax, Options & Dealer Fees. Special APR financing cannot be combined with sale prices. Ends 08/31/13.

Ourisman VW of Laurel Ourisman VW of Rockville 3371 Fort Meade Road, Laurel

801 Rockville Pike, Rockville, MD



Online Chat Available...24 Hour Website Hours Mon-Fri 9 am-9 pm • Sat 9 am-8 pm

OPEN SU 12-5N G559639

Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr

Page B-9

DARCARS NISSAN Innovation that excites

Search Gazette.Net/Autos for economical choices


See what it’s like to love car buying.

MSRP: Sale Price: Nissan Rebate: NMAC Bonus Cash:

$23,345 $19,495 -$500 -$500




#13113 2 At This Price: VINS: 904882, 912542


MSRP: Sale Price: Nissan Rebate: NMAC Bonus Cash:



With Bluetooth #22213 2 At This Price: VINS: 646990, 138140


2013 NISSAN ALTIMA 3.5 SV MSRP: $28,560


Sale Price: Nissan Bonus Rebate: Nissan Rebate: NMAC Bonus Cash:


(301) 637-0499


2013 ALTIMA 2.5 S

2003 YELLOW CHEVY BLAZER: 163K mil. New transm. Passed inspect. $2,500 obo. 240-515-4073

$24,995 -$2000 -$500 -$500






(301) 288-6009

#25013 2 At This Price: VIN: 688245, 686586


2010 Nissan Pathfinder SE 4x4



$31,445 $26,995 -$1000 -$1000


15911 Indianola Indianola Drive Drive •• Rockville, Rockville, MD MD (at (at Rt. Rt. 355 355 across across from from King King Farm) Farm) 15911 888.824.9166 •• 888.824.9166

Pricesinclude includeall allrebates rebatesand andincentives. incentives.NMAC NMACBonus BonusCash Cashrequires requiresfinancing financingthrough throughNMAC NMACwith withapproved approvedcredit. credit.Prices Prices Prices exclude payments arelisted calculated with exclude tax, tax, tags, tags, freight freight (cars (cars $780, $790, trucks trucks $725-$995), $845-$995), and and $200 $200 processing processing charge. charge. *Lease Prices valid only on VINS. See tax, tags, freight, $200 processing charge and payment at signing, and are valid with tier one approval through dealer forfirst details. Offerdue expires 08/19/2013. NMAC. Prices valid only on listed VINS. See dealer for details. Offer expires 10/22/2012.

2010 Infiniti EX35 AWD #N0243, All-Wheel Drive, Back up camera, Moonroof

2 AVAILABLE: #372370, 372379





2013 Toyota Tacoma


#347510A, Crew Cab Pickup, Long Bed, Tow Hitch, Backup Camera


15911 Indianola Drive • Rockville, MD (at Rt. 355 across from King Farm)

888.805.8235 •





4 DR., AUTO, 4 CYL.,


36Month Lease



2 AVAILABLE: #370547, 370604




4 DR., 4 CYL., AUTO

NEW 2013 SCION TC 2 AVAILABLE: #350129, 350132

36 Month Lease


AUTO, 4 CYL., 4 DR

2 AVAILABLE: #372337, 372238




4 CYL., 2 DR., AUTO


2 AVAILABLE: #364323, 364306


2012 Nissan Juke SV #360020B, All Wheel Drive, Moonroof, Bluetooth






2 AVAILABLE: #377452, 377569



#346278A, Hardtop Convertible, Manual Trans, Leather




2004 Chevrolet Corvette







W/ Moonroof, Rearview Monitor #13513 2 At This Price: VINS: 136239, 441966

NEW 22013 COROLLA LE AVAILABLE: #370614, 370411



#349617A, 1-Owner, Cruise, Keyless Entry, Keyless Start

#P8711A, 3rd row seat, Back $ up camera, Blind spot monitor

2 AVAILABLE: #360335, 360178




2009 Nissan Murano


2011 Chrysler Town & Country



#E0205, 1-Owner, Keyless Entry, Keyless Start

2009 Chevolet Malibu #N0248, 1-Owner, Nav, Bluetooth, CD

#348005A, 1-Owner, 3rd Row Seat,Tow Hitch, Bluetooth




$23,110 $19,995 -$1000 -$500


MSRP: Sale Price: Nissan Rebate: NMAC Bonus Cash:





$16,955 $15,495


#11614 W/ Bluetooth 2 At This Price: VINS: 352611, 361120

sunroof, CD , VA Insp. $3,500 240-5356814, 301-640-9108

#N0231, 1-Owner, 15K miles, Automatic


1996 HONDA ACCORD LX: auto 32K,

2012 Nissan Altima 2.5S

2011 Smart Fortwo Passion Coupe





On 10 Toyota Models

See what it’s like to love car buying

36 Month Lease $


4 DR., 4 CYL., AUTO



15625 Frederick Rd (Rte 355) • Rockville, MD n OPEN SUNDAY n VISIT US ON THE WEB AT


Page B-10

Thursday, August 15, 2013 lr



Laurelgaz 081513  

laurel, prince george's county, maryland, gazette

Laurelgaz 081513  

laurel, prince george's county, maryland, gazette