NIH ‘Superbug’ Leads to Death of Another Patient – The antiobitic-resistant “superbug” that claimed the lives of six patients last year at the National Institutes of Health in Bethesda was responsible for the Sept. 7 death of a Minnesota boy seeking treatment at the hospital. [Washington Post]

Longtime Exxon Station to Hit the Road – There has been a gas station at the corner of Wisconsin Avenue and Leland Street since 1929. But on Sept. 30, Eastham’s Exxon Servicenter will fill up its last tank. The property has been sold to make way for a high-rise apartment project. [The Gazette]

Metro Puts 100 SmarTrip Machines On the Shelf – Metro has shut down 100 SmarTrip machines and covered the units in plastic because they do not meet American with Disabilities Act standards. [Washington Examiner]

Two Public Hearings Coming Up This Week – On Tuesday, the Montgomery County Council will hear from the public about new standards for measuring traffic and school overcrowding brought on by development. The Planning Board will hold a public hearing on its upcoming zoning rewrite on Thursday. [WeAreMoCo]

Pedestrian Detour May Be Dangerous — A pedestrian detour created as a result of the partial closure of Woodmont Avenue may be dangerous to those walking alone at night. The path is unlit and next to shrubbery where a potential attacker could hide at night. [Robert Dyer @ Bethesda Row]