- She don't want no wild romance. When she's with me she only wants to dance. She wants to dance with me. #80sFriday 10 hours ago
- I don't wanna dance dance w u baby no more I'll never do somethin to hurt you though.Oh but the feeling is bad the feeling is bad #80sFriday 10 hours ago
- On the floor of Tokyo or down N London town to go go. With the record selection & the mirror's reflection I'm a dancing w/ myself #80sFriday 11 hours ago
- All the men come in these places & the men are all the same. You don't look at their faces. And you don't ask their names. #80sFriday 11 hours ago
- I want to bop with you baby all night long. I want to bebop with you baby till the break of dawn. #80sFriday 11 hours ago
Politics & Pop Culture from a homocon.
Columbia Heights Day Festival
October 6, 2012Posted by on
This afternoon was the Columbia Heights Day Festival in Ward 1 along the football field Harriet Tubman Elementary School. For its sixth year, I was really surprised at not only the low turnout, but also the number of empty booths and tables.
Perhaps it is because two years ago they moved the date from the spring to the fall, and then last year, there was that whole thing with the hurricane. Details.
None the less, there were face paintings, farm animals, musicians, and of course, politicians in attendance. The first booth I found was that of my good friend Pat Mara, School Board Member for Ward 1.
Then I wandered over to Mary Brooks Beatty’s tent. She is running for DC Council, At-Large.
I was able to hang out with my new friend Alex Gallo and catch up on his campaign for ANC. I also saw Councilmember Jim Graham (it is his ward) and Councilmember Muriel Bowser (she will be running for Mayor soon). At least Ms. Bowser was polite and shook my hand when I introduced myself to her. Why was Graham following her around like a little puppy?
Lastly, I was introduced for the first time to Mary Lord, who’s running for the At-Large School Board seat. Hmmmm, I don’t know about her.
Hopefully, the festival can get its act together for next year in time to have an outstanding festival the way 17th Street has done in three years it’s been in existence.