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VOL. 5 NO.9

FEBRUARY

1980

"Washington is becoming more attractive to more and more people who feel increasingly comfortable and protected here. "
Mayor Marion Barry

18

FEATURES
Wa hington, The Fa hion Clock

The Urban

Explo ion

Prominent citizens offer insights and prognostications on our area's future
26 38 Why Do You Live In Wa hington?

A varied group answers it in their own words The latest fashions for spring by day, twilight and candlelight
41 Born in Wa hington=ine Home-Grown tor

INVESTMENT
Your purchase of a fine Oriental rug from the collection at

52

They all started in town and grew up with us Ju t De erts by Bette Taylor Basking in a sweet tooth afterglow
Vacationing earby

59

A compendium of closeby getaway places

DEPARTMENTS
5 7

13
17

Annabelle' Do ier File Art and Arti t by Viola Drath Footnotes by Warren and Sonia Adler Books by eighbor Along Party Lines Fa hion Calendar Real Estate Tran action ocial Calendar by Maggie Wimsatt Curtain Going p by Anne Blair

28
68 70 72 72

COVER STORY

offers more than meets the e e It is a superbly wise investment at an unusuollv attractive price. Oriental rugs increase in value as they mature. Offering you a lifetime of reward as you reap the pleasures of their beauty Our rugs are of unequalled quality and excellence Examine them for their craftsmanship. Fascinating design Intricate hand woven detail. These are touchstones to quality of beautiful Oriental rugs We Invfte you to our gallery to select a fine rug from our collection

HECHT'S

Vincent C. Burke, Jr., chairman of the board and chief operating officer of the Washington area's large ( bank, Riggs, et the tone for our major feature, Washington, the Urban Explo ion. entially, hi view of the future i one of strong optimi m as the Washiagton area enters the decade of the eightie . This point of viev i echoed by other prominent area itizens. The onsensus i that we will adju t to change in aJue and lifestyle and move to even higher plateau of development for a qualitative life of higher purpo e and fulfillment. (January and February covers photographed by Peter Garfield)
Copyright 19 dl~r/lnternauonal.Ltd.

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Do
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r/February 19

rs

Publlsher David Adler

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Editor Sonia Adler Assistant to tbe Editor Lee Kirstein Genual Mlnager Jean Tolson lXsign COI15ultant Susan R. Eason Art Director Lianne Uyeda Chitf Photographer John Whitman Contributing Editors Viola Drath, Belle Taylor, Maggie Wimsatt, Anne Denton Blair, Kathleen Burns, Dorothy Marks TYpeRUlng Julia Young, Marsha Barrell Adnrtising ProducUon Bonnie Down Produttlon A lstants Karen Flynn Carol Wydra Clrtulatlon Walter Duncan AdverUslng ales DI~ctor Jon Adler Account Exrcutive5 Deanna Gould, Melanie Kicker! Catherine McCabe Advertising RrpresenlaU~es New York: Catalyst Communications, Inc.lMctronet, 260 Madison Ave., .Y., NY 10016 (212) 686-1588. Advenising and editorial OffiCC3 located at 3301 ew Mexico Ave., Washinlton, DC 20016, General Telephone (202) 362-5894. For Sodal Connae: Please send all invitations to Social Secretary, The Washing/on Dossier, )301 New Mexico Ave., Washington, DC 20016 (Please send invitations as early as possible to schedule coverage; only 8 limited number of events can be
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For Subsu'ipUons: Please send all subscription inquiries, applications and changes of address to The Washinglon Dossier Subscription Department, PO Box 948, Farmingdale, NY 11737. Prices are $12 for I year; 522.50 for 2 years. Overseas 524 per year. Canada 514 per year. Photographs for corrunercial and non-commerciaJ we are available for sale. The Washing Ion Dossier is published monthly by Adler International, Ltd. David Adler, PresidCllt; Jon Adler, Vice President; Sonia Adler, SecretarYTreasurer.
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STUFF FROM EAR A D FAR: Still not giving up in pre sing for a Reagan-Bush ticket, commmited before the summer GOP can ention. If Reagan had won big in Iowa, insiders say, it might have been cinched. but With the Bush win, thing are murky and dependent on future primaries. the deal goes thus: Reagan for the top slot on the basis of agreeing to a single term with Bush in number two for Reagan's one-shot term. Then Bush Would be automatic for GOP presidential candidate in 1984. If Bush slips by the middle of April and Kennedy is till faltering and Ron gels his act together, don't be surprised to ee this deal made. GOP pros like the deal. But other factor can intervene, such as the viability of Jobn ears if Reagan slips further ... all very kinky because of the international situation which has gone far to help scuttle the Kennedy campaign. Tho e formerly demoralized Iranian "outs," both Shahniks and antiShahniks are beginning to pull together behind hapour Bakhtiyar to get their Inan back inside their splintered mess of a country. Many feel that ov. 4th,the day the ho rages were taken. wa The End for Khomeini \ ho, like keren ky, was merel a tool for the BOlsheviks. Throwing those American Pre s folk out of Iran, coming on the heel of the Afghan cri is. could be a "deal" between moderate' and u to "cool-off' the contrived rhetoric and Oackery until the ashes cool. Thi , apParently, is the real rea on for Carter' "no-real-action' tance on the ho tages. The scarie t part for !ll0derates gna hing their teeth in Iran IS that Khomeini will kick off, ironically, and set off a Red takeover-which i why alJ those Russky's are on the border. Ca ino proprietors all 0 er the world getting antsy about new "rules" for Saudi princes and their oteries who are on the verge of strict international "prohibitions'. No gambling. No booze. No outward display of wealth, women or whatnot. Either that, or maybe no more royal family. Same rules also apply for wheeler-dealer middle-men dropping huge sums in Vegas and London. That "nouveau" image might be fun and all that, but hawing off might kill the goo e that laid the you knov what. MEDIAMUSH: N. Y. Daily News till dropping circulation with staffers worried sick ... production people ha e been dropped in wake of terrible production problems ... ditto the book business which remains spotty. TOW -TALK: Tedd} We (reich, former Bloomie PR person, aid to be in line to run the entertainment for Carter' ne t inaugural if... Collin Bird walked away with a pile from that Georgetown Inn ale to Holland and Lyon , Mike Feldman and cott and Gary ordheimer, deal. He 11 set up oon el ewhere in Georgetown, but no one i telling ... There' a uper- ummer Washington arts fe ti al brewing to show [he world that we' e gOI lot of talent here a \ ell ... Big Apple theater and theater groups springing up ... Joe Papp huttling down more and more as he get feel of Wa hington audience ... real e tate market tarting to roll again ... friend proud of plucky JOlin Kennedy... 0

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Phillip Ratner stands beside some of his S ulptures, from left to right. Joshua. Delilah and SamSOn. The stained glass composition is of King David.

PHILLIP RATNER: LEARNING FROM THE VOICES OF THE PAST
Although he is a devoted WashingtoIlian, born in the nation's capital in 1937, and has been teaching art and design in the city's school system for 20 Years,Phillip Ratner's name is hardly a household word. Considering his long and eventful career as a sculptor and Painter whose fertile imagination generates a constant flow of represen~ational three-dimensional works, I~ons, lyrical ink paintings, dashing hne drawings, lithos, tapestries, stained glass compositions and occasional Pieces of jewelry and fine glass etchings, Ratner is one of the least Publicized artists in town. The affable artist displays neither the characteristics of a recluse nor the slightest reluctance to show his work. ~is sculptures and ink paintings which InCorporate movement as well as wit were last seen at a one-man exhibition at the National Academy of Sciences, the Smithsonian's Anacostia Neighborhood Museum, the Klutznick ~useum in the B'nai B'rith Building, and the Arena Stage. Admiring collec~~s purchase his works for $1000 for 'us ink paintings to $5000 for his bronzes-as fast as he produces them. h It all happens by reputation. Though e is associated with New York's Prestigious Hammer Galleries, he ha ll~ gallery in town. He does not travel wltb the art crowd or its pet artists. InStead of the Liberated artist's life, Ratner has chosen a quiet suburban family existence in Potomac. Long before he accepted the position as artist-in-residence at the Jewish Day School in Rockville, he chose ecurity to attain the utmost artistic freedom. "What is braver," he asks, "to have no responsibilities and no money or to assume certain obligations in order to achieve independence from the pressures of current trends in the arts and the market!" Ratner studied art and design at the Pratt Institute, where abstract expressionists like Philip Guston, James Brooks (who taught him lettering and calligraphy) and Jack Tworkov were among his teachers and he earned his M.A. at American University. He treasures his artistic independence and does not miss the company of other artists or contacts with the artcommunity. Ratner communicates. So does his art. He is, he notes, a teacher. He taught briefly at American U. But he prefers the excitement of opening up new worlds and vistas for younger, more impressionable and underprivileged students. For 19 years he provided the students of Anacostia High their first contact with the arts. Sharply critical of today' art schools for failing to teach basic skills, he messes that it is not enough to learn about the liberating contributions of Jackson Pollock. and Willem de Keening

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Without a thorough understanding of the Renaissance and the tradition of VVestern cuUture. "One of the gravest problems is that Our art schools don't bother to provide their students with enough background. The other is that they don't teach them to sink their feel SOlidly into the cement of skill. Instead of turning out artists with a command of the modern as well as the classical artistic vocabulary-they merely develop personalities,' he sigh . Notwithstanding the triumphs of abstract e pressionism, Ratner is conVinced that people respond best to representative art. While Duerer and Rembrandt are among his heroes, he admires the movement, the light and the mood in the nonrepresentative paintings of James Brooks and is deeply grateful to Philip Pearlstein for tnaking the human form respectable Once more. The element that, perhaps, Sets him furthest apart from (he art of his contemporaries are hi religious themes. Jacob' Ladder, Adam and Eve, King Saul, Rachel and her children are recurring subjects. "Song of Songs" is the title of a forthcoming Portfolio of seven biblical images. they will be primed in a new proce s called 'philography"; through which the original ink painting is directly transferred to the printing surface. To make religious art these days take courage. Whether Ratner's SCUlptures of biblical chara ters, street People, dancers and musicans are indeed endowed with what one critic termed "Chassidic gaiety" or not, their elongated figures are definitely inSPired by the isions of early Gothic artists. Like Giacornetti, whose artistic approach is reflected in Ramer's figures, he is enthralled with their Slliritual quality. Ratner's sculpture of YOung Moses, depicted as a lanky, selfConscious Egyptian prince. nevertheless conveys an inherent strength and grandeur that transcends the SCUlptural idiom. His "street people" Populating escalator subways or construction projects, graceful dancers and passionate musicians-all of them Sculpted in polyform vinyl molded over Welded steel and washed with bronze Patina-are virtuaUy frozen in motion. In his social commentary, Ratner elllploys wit and whimsey rather than scorn. The loneliness of the crowd, the Standoffish ness of the indi iduaJ is ~~expectedly relieved by an ocea ional 'uPhugging couple or [he billov iog

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silhouette of a beer-guzzling hardhat. Daumier's satirical observations rather than George Crosz's pictorial character assassination come to mind. For all the flexibility Ratner gains with his chosen "more plastic than bronze" medium, there are certain drawbacks. Although the sculptures are made to look like bronzes, they are not. The sketch-like immediacy the artist attains is occasionally diminished bY biomorphic encrustations obscuring pure form and clear expression. Actually the wash of bronze patina tends to bring out a disturbing decorative dimension Ratner'S work does not possess. Where the integrity of t~e material remains uncompromised, hiS work assumes an austere beauty and an expressive dignity. . enThe achievements of thiS rtturesome multi-media craftsma~,. a ist, teacher, family man, and CIlIZ.~~: involved in numerou communal P S Ipre· jects, may be unsung by the l~ca t ble Still, his works can be found In no:ere, collections around town and else\\' tile among them the White House,coo' Supreme Court, the Library. of LaW gress, Georgetown UniversitY tOll Center, as well as Brandeis and ~osalld Universities. He has chosen to 1:;.~yoU to work in Washington because I. tile do what you love-Washington IS best place in the world to be."

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Whereas one i tempted ~~trarY Ratner that less is more, the carl of would hold in talking about (~e fort~ another artist, currently holding 0 l~~ at the Hirshhorn. In contra t t aodo underpubIicized Ratner, Fern leO Botero does .not ~ff~r from the n~~JiS~ of the media. HIS immen ely '1 ti, output i snapped up by ma o~ 1(ffJ aficionados at 30,000 to $1 't a apiece. Like Ratner, BOlero injec aill' . note of atire into hi puffed up Pee. ting of expressionless balloon fa rile. Unlike Ratner, he is not venture °l~!ll Marlborough . Gallerie take car~f9ced his uruntriguing fat and pa tatOr madonnas, whore, pope, dl~ ureS, and overwhelming father f1g1le of painted with the same insipid pale oJ'll!) color, find their cu tomers a 0 the paint i dry. . aod' Botero, a native of olomblu

ty

(Continued

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hysterical cry of a panicked man. The reality is that the man who is speaking is the fellow we're paying to come up with that question's answer. He is supposed to know "what to do." It is a familiar plaint of the politician and journalist that Washington, after all, isn't the real world. When one considers that most of the big buttons are pressed from here, including the biggest button of aJl, maybe we had better redefine what we mean by "real." The problem may be that the Washington world is too "real." There is no place to run. There are no corners in which to hide. A night on the town in Wa hington is not nece sarily a relaxing experience when you are weighted down with decisions that somehow affect the world's billions. When an eminent economist confronted with casual questioning in a ocial context, answer "What would you do?" after you ask him about controlling inflation, or an advisor to the President on national security affairs responds in duplicate to questions about Iran and the Soviets, or a high level energy department official echoe the others when asked about energy. even the most indifferent ob erver gets chilled to the bone. If they don't know what to do, who does? Naturally such an answer is always preceded with a "Don't quote me" or some such not-far-attribution caveat. It would be irresponsible on our part to individualize the response, especially since it appears to be endemic to most of the so-called deci ion makers we have confronted. Beside, we don't want to send America' minions running for cover or stampeding Fort Knox on the grounds that the guys in the driver's seat are paralyzed. There is a kind of contrived axiom or mythology that the mood and tone of the capital is somehow set by the Pre ident. We ha e always been hesitant to accept this as gospel, since we have seen a mood prevail in Washington that sometime runs counter to that being generated from 1600 Pennsylvania A enue. But what frightens us is that one day we might encounter the President in a social context and begin to raise those arne question . Suppose he asks: "What would you do? ' 0

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Elite. In recent y ars that word has laken on a negative connotation. Some s em to think it is synonymou with snobbish. Actually. according to the dictionary, lit means simply the very best. And lite is the only word to describ th 38 new penthouse ondominiums at 2501 M Str l. They are, quit frankly. elite. They are in West End bord ring on Georgetown; this ha become one of the most desirable neighborhoods of Washington. They ov rlook Rock Creek Park, Pennsylvania Avenu and Georg town. and the offer one of the most tunning panoramas of any residence in the ity. The ar hit ct-Vlastirnil Koubek of International Square fame-is considered by many lo be unsurpa s d in his field. The condominiums at 2501 M are beautifully situated in th thr e floors above five 1 el of prestige offlc . The offering includ hand orne tudios lavi h one-b droom utt . a as sp ctacular two-b droom. twostory homes. Standard f ature in thes ~o~~~:in~~~c~~~~ri:ssceup to 1700 quar ft -and hug windows style rubber floor. microwav digital dishwash r you an an alarm clock. Wash r-dryers, of Chrome fixtures throughout. with clean th tak your breath away. Many of th ondominiums have fir pIa e . and v ral open onto terraces. Residents and their gu sts nter a hush d, privat lobby and reach the penthouses via a htgh-sp ed I vator (s parate from th on u d for the offices). A doorman is 00 duty, and underground parking ha been allotted for ach condominium. In thi as, elit means som what p nsiv . Th ondominiums at 2501 M range in pri e from $92.500 to $235.500. (However. Iinan ing is available, and those interested in investrn nt should k p in mind that real tat prices in Wa hington among th fastesl ri ing in th country and thos in II i area es lat fast r than anywh re 1 in Washington.) Elite also mans Iimil d to a v ry f w. Ther cannot b mor ~a~:8tb~Yc~~ ~t will never again condominiums built be at

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CISSY Tbe Extraordinary MediJI Patterson

Life of Eleanor

by Ralph G. Martin (Simon & Schuster - $14.95)
Press is power and power is press, especially in Washington. It's hard to recapture the flavor, the zest and downright irreverence of the old Washington Times-Herald. Cissy Patterson's colorful and courageous newspaper tbat died when bought by 'l'he Washington Post on March 17, 1954. Somehow Ralph Martin did. . Credit is largely due to his painstakIng research and time spent with one of Cissy's seven heirs, surviving journalist Frank Waldrop and his wife Eleanor. The story of the first woman ever to edit and publish a major American newspaper reads just like the paper's SCandal page _three with soap opera OVertones. Eleanor Gizycki Schlesinger ~nee Cissy Patterson) who plunged into jOurnalism at age 49, had two husbands. She also had a string of I?vers plus a series of hot and cold relationShips with such names-in-the-news as President Franklin Roosevelt, his ~ife Eleanor, William Randolph earst, Marian Davies, columnist brew Pearson (her ex-son-in-law), ~~rold Ickes, Senators William Borah, £llram Johnson and Burton K. Wheeler, Eugene and Agnes Meyer, ~estbrook Pegler, Walter Winchell, l;,Valyn Walsh McLean and Nicholas and Alice Roosevelt Longworth. It was President Theodore R( oosevelt's irascible daughter, Alice, now in her 90s and STILL a WaShington institution) who said of her friend and enemy, "Cissy's life was So much richer than mine. I said a lot Of things, but Cissy DID them." Cissy's outlook on life, cushioned by seemingly unlimited cash, could be SUmmed up by two phrases "why Oot?" and "what the hell!" Obviously, E.leanor Medill Patterson was no ordinary poor little rich girl, nor was she ever dull, except for her childhood ~ears Which were spent in Chicago with ber rich, indifferent parents and her ~d-~empered grandfather Joseph T: ~dln who owned the Chicago

Bright, high-spirited and red-haired handsome in a homely sort of way, Cissy met her first husband, the dashing unemployed Polish Count Josef Gizycki, while on a teen-age trip to Vienna where her uncle was a U.S. ambassador. She married him in spite of family fears that "Oizy" was a fortune hunter. The wedding took place in Washington in the ballroom of her mother's newly built white marble mansion on Dupont Circle which is now the Washington Club. That marriage soon ended in divorce and international headlines after the count kidnapped their baby daughter Felicia. President Taft interceded with the Czar of Russia to expedite Felicia's return, and at age 28, Cissy and her daughter were back in Washington. In the next 20 years, until she accepted her friend William Randolph Hearst's offer to edit his Washington Herald, Cissy discovered Jack on Hole, Wyoming, cowboy Cal Carrington and psychiatry. (Her analyst Dr. Alvan Barach said her greatest problem was "the inability to yield to anyone else"). She also discovered the expatriate set in Paris and Cap d'Ferat. She played with the Hemingways, the P. Scott Fitzgeralds, James Joyce and Somerset Maugham. She wrote a novel, "Glass Houses", and was remarried to wealthy lawyer Elmer Schlesinger who died of a heart attack. It was back to booze, beaux, parties and on to publishing. Martin chronicles her Drew Pearson vendetta, how PDR fell out of her favor, Duke Ellington's city room jazz, a chilling Pearl Harbor episode, and her colorful front page open letters and editorials. The double deaths of Cissy Patterson in 1948, and the TimesHerald in 1954 marked the end of the era of bright, brash breezy journalism that makes Katharine Graham and today's Washington Post look pale and sedate in comparison. The book is a must for journalism buffs, history addicts, power brokers and members of the Washington Club.
PATTY CAVIN (Patty Cavin joined the Times-Herald in 1949 until its demise in 1954, at which time the paper was bough I by the Washington Post.}

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r

"We have just begun"
- Vincent C. Burke, Jr.

The evolution of Washington from "sleepy southern city" to "cosmopolitan metropolis" has occurred within the lifetime of our older living citizens. Unquestionably its evolutionary acceleration began with the New Deal proliferated during World War II. ad~ vanced cautiously during the Truman and Eisenhower administrations, exploded in Kennedy's thousand days, and prodded by the eruptions of Vietnam and Watergate. became an avalanche during the Nixon, Ford and now Carter periods. These men deserve neither the credit nor the blame for our city's rise. They are merely demarcations. steps on the ladder. You can barely see any lingering signs of "the sleepy southern city" these days. There are, of course, descendants of those who graced the city during its more genteel days. But they ~re outnumbered by a vast army of migrants who came here in the last half-century pursuing dreams of ambition, security or change. Many are still coming. Most stay. Washington is in the vortex of an urban explosion. How we will cope with our future and what we can expect is reviewed here by some of this area's most outstanding and active citizens.

"We've only just begun." It is not sloganeering. It is Vincent Burke. Jr. 's sincere, passionate appraisal of where metropolitan Washington is headed in the coming decade and beyond. As chairman of the board of Washington's largest bank, Riggs, Vincent Burke's prognosis carries considerable weight. Without burdening one with statistics, which are surely at his fingertips, he ticks off an endless parade of signposts: the coming completion of the full Metro system; plans for the new Convention Center; the Pennsylvania A venue Development; the Washington-Baltimore CommoJl Market; the booming Georgetow'' Waterfront; Adams-Morgan; Fort Lincoln; the stampede of businesseS establishing major branches here; the recognition of Washington as a national as well as an international center of fmance; and on and on. It is hard to be a pessimist around Vincent Burke. He believes too hard in this area's future. With a face that reminds one of either an ex-pugilist or an English character actor in an old J. Arthur Rank movie, Burke is no ivory tower banker. Definitely not an elitist, he has come uP from the trenches. His story is almost a cliche of Washington's growth. His father came to Washington froJll Louisville, Kentucky, in 1933 to work with Jim Farley in the early days of the Roosevelt New Deal. "We'll only be here for three, maybe four years," Burke remembers his father saying as they crossed the Potomac by rail. Literally, they are the famous last words of man)' Washington area residents. Nearly fifty years later the Burke roots are hatJ1mered into the Washington ground. He joined the Navy in 1943, married Celine Gallagher when he was discharged, studied law at nigbt ill Georgetown Law School and after clerkships became an assistant U.S. attorney for the District of Columbia. He had a keen interest in Trust and Probate work and after a year of

I8IFtbruary

1980lDossier

::
private practice was asked to join the Trust Department at Riggs as assistant trust officer. It was 1954. He considered that fortuitous appointment as the great break of his life. Then came a steady march through the ranks until his election as chairman of the board and chief executive officer of what is now America's fifty-fifth largest bank. Ten years ago it was sixty-seventh, another indication of Washington's tremendous growth in the la t decade. "If there is anything that can stop us, it is the twin evils of inflation and energy shortages," he say ,adding that it is not merely a Washington concern but a national one. His optimism for this area is not generated in a vacuum. He has high praise for Walter Fauntroy and cites Mayor Barry for trying to bring an air of more concern for the individual into District Government. He does not believe that all the votes are in on condominium conversion and deplores the diminishing lack of rental apartments in the area. He believes that interest rates for money and lllongages have peaked, but doubts Very much that we will see six percent interest again, at least, not for the foreseeable future. Like all men with a keen sense of family and a banker's predilection for stable continuity, his concern is for the next generation, to which he and his Wifehave contributed six children and a growing army of grandchildren. "Each generation has improved on the other," he says, once again voicing optimism, but philosophically flavored with caution. "Perhaps our children are redefining the meaning of 'improvement'. Their values are different. Their tastebuds are not the same as ours. They will pay more for convenience as opposed to space in their housing choices. The Metro will change their driving habits. The two income family will be both a matter of necessity and desire. They seem to be choosing more qualitative than quantitative values. And they are more mobile." He is also a great believer in education, and urges young people to work hard to get qualified so that, when the breaks come, they can take advantage of them. He bemoans the element of chance in human affairs, and i sensitive to the many qualified people who never get the right breaks. He thinks we are lucky to be living in metropolitan Washington where the opportunities appear endless, and is particularly bullish on the concept of the Washington-Baltimore Common Market, citing the combination of the "fantastic" free port of Baltimore, "one of the best in the world"; the proximity of two great international airports BWI and Dulles and a superb road system. "This area is on the verge of becoming one of the greatest commercial centers in the world," he says.

THE PAST IS
PROLOGUE
Joseph Howar and Zachariah Blackistone
He is somewhere between the ages of 96 and 106. In the little town of Mount of Olives, overlooking the old city of Jerusalem, where he was born. they did not record the births of Arab males for fear that they would be conscripted into the armies of the Ottoman Empire. Besides, Mohamed Ibrahim Yusef Hawa had other plans for his future. Encouraged by his father Issa, he stowed away aboard a steamship in the port of Jaffa and headed, he thought, to America. He wound up in Egypt. Then Bombay. Then Liverpool. Finally, in 1903, he arrived in the United States. On Ellis Island, he inquired where the King of America lived. Someone said that there was no King but a President who lived in Washington. That was good enough for the now instantly Americanized Joe Howar. His story is a legend. Immigrant boy, a Moslem Arab, a rare enough species in the Washington of the time, working his way up from dishwasher to door-to-door peddler to storekeeper and incredibly, to builder of some of Washington's finest apartment houses. Then becoming the principal force and builder of one of the Capital's most interesting buildings; the Mosque on Massachusetts Avenue, also the home of the Islamic Center. It is a fingerprint on Washington that will not fade with time. And Joe Howar is proud of it. The idea began when a Turkish Ambassador. Memet Munir Ertegun, died in the city in 1948. There was no place to hold Moslem services, a fact that offended Joe Howar. With the help of various Arab Ambassadors and their home countries be gave his skills, time and money to making the Mosque a reality. Not bad for an Arab kid that had arrived in America with neither the language nor the money to smooth his path. Making his fortune in the twenties, he returned home to Mount of Olives to the acclaim of his relati es, married the beautiful Mayor of Acre's daughter and fathered five children, four of whom still live in Washington, He has
Dossur/ ebruar 19 0119

Vincent C. Burkt, Jr. in thl! vault of the main branch of Rig s Bank

Joseph Howat contemplates the past with contentment. Born in the Mount of Olives overlooking Jerusalem some J()()odd years ago. he built the city's Mosque and Islamic Center on Massachusells Avenue.

Zachariah Blackistone will be J09 February /6. Still alert and perceptive. ' he was told as he sat for this picture that he will probably look only 80 in the photograph. "What's wrong with looking your age?" he replied.

17 grandchildren. He was badly burt in the financial crash of 1929, but his good word and long record of honest dealings put him promptly back on top again. In 1938, he built his beautiful mansion on Linnean Avenue, where he still lives. There, he hosted the kings and sheiks of the Arab world, a Horatio Alger in an Arab mold, never wavering for a moment in his belief that America was, indeed, the land of opportunity. To have lived in Washington for nearly 80 years is an achievement. To have reached the venerable age of 100 or more is surely a bonus. But to have left an indelible mark on the city i a blessing.

He came to Washington by steamboat from the family farm in St. Mary's County around about 1890. One forgives him for not remembering exactly. He's celebrating his 109th birthday on Feb. 16th. But Zachariah Blackistone sits in the lounge of the Bethesda Nursing Home, spinning yarns that make him the most au then tic oral historian in the Washington area. He was one of nine children. When
10/February 1980/Dossier

his father died, his mother urged the children to go north to the capital boomtown and get a government job. Benjamin Harrison was President. People got around on horseback. He never did get a government job. But early in the century, he founded Blackistone Florists, which grew to three stores and is still operating under his ownership. Evalyn Walsh McLean was one of IUs best customers, as were the White House and all the great Washington hostesses, courtiers and lovers. There is a remarkable contentment about the man, and his belief in Washington is still pristine as if be had screened out the pain. "It is a clean city, a moral city." Perhaps that is the way a human being who has never really known sadness looks at things. He has three children, all still alive. He lived a full and loving life for 53 years with his wife, who died 20 years ago Somehow, be has escaped cynicism. To have spanned a century of cataclysmic events in a disordered and changing world and still remain thirsty for life's each additional moment seems a remarkable feat in itself. In Mr. Blackistone, there is not the rain test tinge of rancor or bitterness or

self-pity. Although he can't remember hoW' many grandchildren, great, great-great : or great-great-great he has, he can: remember the address of his first; Washington residence, 212 11th Street, . the beauty of his best riding horse, the! location of his stables at 20th and p : Streets and the salary of his first stead)": job. . People perpetually ask him the secret! of his longevity. He has smoked and drank (he still does). He eatS everything, takes a single pill a: day-digitalis-and is the delight of hiS i nurse, Cele Thompson, who adores him. Science tells us that genetics is the real secret of longevity. That factor is obvious in his fine-spun, full-headed grey hair, his unwrinkled pink and! healthy skin, his ability to corn- I municate. But there is another factor, , beyond genetics or luck-some for-: tuitous emotional chemistry thal! creates a sense of enduring optimism· , That is probably his real secret. , When he is asked how his experience: of the last century colors his predictioll ; for the next, he responds that he thinJcs i it will be 'the same." That is the living voice of wisdom-

"The area's growth Is unstoppable
-Robert

tt

Linowes

If there is a figurative finger on the pulse of the Washington area it is RObert Linowes. He is either a chairman, vice-chairman, president or board member of such a wide range of area activites that, almost by osmosis, he can see past, present and future from a variety of vantage points. Like most Washington acitvists, he sees area growth as unstoppable, but not without minefields ahead. 1n the Short term he sees a shake-out in reaJ estate speculation and building, brought on by the get-rich-quick-bybuying-property syndrome and the shrinking of money availability, largely through the outflow of the Savings and Loans. But he feels that shake-out will be over by mid-year with steady growth In the driver's seat. Surprisingly, he sees the suburbs Corning back strong in the early eighties as jurisdictions are faced with the realization that their tax base has eroded and they will need growth to continue to provide needed community Services. In social terms, he worries about a Polarization of the races , citing Rep. Fauntroy's ill-fated PLO hegira as a sYmptom. "As the equity involvement of the b.lack community grows, the ternptahon of moving from a secondary to primary position will understandably Increase. But only on the middle grOUnd will the common good Prevail. .. Pointing out that it is self-destructive to be one-sided, especially in ethnic terms, he feels certain that both blacks and whites will have to put tbe brakes on polarization if they are to fully enJOy the coming harvest of the eighties. lie thinks the renaissance '_Vashington experienced in the seventIes will come to full fruition in the ~ighties and that by 1990 the city will e "unrecognizable" in economic, SOcial and ethnic terms. He has high Praise for Vincent Reed and his heroic attempt to revitalize the Washington School system, offering the hope that

the able administrator will not get frustrated before the job is complete. "It's a helluva exciting place to live." he says about this area, which first lured his brother Sol Linowitz, now President Carter's Middle East negotiator. His brother Dave, an accountant, stopped by to visit Sol when the latter was assistant general counsel for the old OPA, met a local girl, Dorothy Wolf, and stayed. Bob came to visit after graduating from law school in 1948 . Sister-in-law Dorothy introduced him to another local girl, Ada Hamburger, whom he married. Their fourth brother, Harry, arrived to visit and was promptly matched up with another local girl, Judy Bierman. All are active in community life but Bob, as a former president of the Board of Trade, vice-chairman of the the board of the WashingtonBaltimore Common Market, chairman of the United Negro College Fund and, among other posts, board member of American University and WETA. appears to be indefatigible. Each of the four brothers has four children. "Now you see why we're so interested in the future of this area," Bob Linowes points out.

"Washington is no longer a gamble"
-Edwin Hoffman
If all business is essentially a gamble, then Ed Hoffman, chairman of the board of Woodward and Lothrop, is a riverboat poker artist. He came to Washington to take the reigns of Washington's premier homegrown department store chain nine years ago. It was a time when Washington, especially its downtown shopping area was reeling from the hangover of the riots and a general prognosis that the so-called "downtown" or "inner city" was dead or dying. Ed Hoffman didn't see it that way and bet one million of Woodie's cash on remodeling the downtown store in order to tie it into the Metro. The downtown store is now the highest volume profit-maker for the chain. Now Hoffman is betting again. admittedly with better odds, and the bandwagon effect is sending shockwaves of optimism throughout the Washington business community. The magic word is Civic Center, a vast convention complex that could make Washington me convention center of the country, and perhaps, the world. And since the main Woodie's store is directly across the street from the projected center which if aU goes well, could be operating in 1983, Hoffman has embarked on a plan for Woodie's that will convert its present space between 10th and 11th Streets and G and H into twin tower office buildings, a vastly expanded store and luxury hotel. But the Civic Center, according to Hoffman, is onJy one magnet that will spur growth and transformation. The other is the Washington-Baltimore Corridor. being actively promoted as "The Baltimore-Washington Common Market." With a two city metro population that could hit 10 million by the end of the current decade, Hoffman sees the common market as anything but common. Uncommon is the operati e word. Ed Hoffman gives pessimism short shrift as far as the Washington area is concerned. "It's no longer a gamble," he ays, 'but a multi-billion dollar sure thing."
Do ier/February /9 011'

The word is "bullish" at the Pennsylvania A venue Development Corporation with seven active projects underway and the phase between Thirteenth and Fifteenth Streets nearing completion. Discussing aspects of the program utilizing a model being proposed by prospective developer Jim Crozier (pointing) are Woodie's hairman Ed Hoffman, Executive Director ndy Barnes, Boord Member and Fine Arts Commission Chairman .arter Brown and Special Counsel Robert Llnowe . The tragic death of Boord Chairman Joseph Danzansky has spurred a s arch for a new Chairman.

:

John Hechinger, former head of the Washington City Council, U.N. delegate, and long time city benefactor, philanthropist and operating head of Hechinger's. which his father started in 1911, has an abiding faith in Washing/on's future. "The end is not in sight ... he says.

"We're well on our way to becoming a premier international city" -John Hechinger
Not once, through all its change and pain and anguish did John Hechinger lose faith in Washington. As the first chairman of the City Council from J 967 through 1969, he suffered through the riots and their aftermath, watching parts of Washington become a smoldering rubble. Yet he promptly advised the management of Hechinger's to open a brand new store, literally in the middle of the devastation. Now, a decade later, he is building one of the largest non-downtown citified malls in the country at
111February J980lDossier

Maryland Avenue near Bladensburg and Benning Roads, a site once in the path of the riots. Anchored by a huge Hechinger store and the largest Safeway in the nation, it will provide shopping facilities to more than 300,000 Washington citizens, served today, incredibly, by two groceries and one drug store. That's putting your money where your mouth is. But while John Hechinger has no reservations about Washington's fantastic future, he feels it viabLility might be enhanced by preventing the city's complete "gentrification" ... a place only for the affluent. "We are not helping ourselves by pushing out people of modest income. Gentrification breeds blandness and sterili ty. " For this trend he blames the inadequacy of our federal housing program, without which a city government is helpless. He has unkind words, as well, for the architects who have not flogged their creativity to design more interesting buildings notwithstanding some stilted zoning policies.

He is also not satisfied with the city'S school system although he has praise for its present superintendent who "is still saddled with some of the problems of the past." But here again he is optimistic, viewing the end of the babY boom and the shift in demographics as a good opportunity for the system to catch its breath and improve its quality and standards. Hechinger was alone when he urged people to stay in the city a decade ago. "See how swiftly your house sells," he had warned then, a good harbinger at what was to come 10 years later, making Washington one of the hottest real estate towns in the country. He sees more of the same in the future, as industry headquarters, trade associations, lawyers, bank offices and businesses, big and little, beat a path into town. "It's unstoppable" he says with cooviction. "We may not outstrip NeW York as a financial center or match the industry of Chicago, but are well on the way to becoming America'S premiere international city; in fact, the international capital of the world."

THE ARDENT
PRESERVERS
According to Senator Patrick Leahy, chairman, D.C. Subcommittee on Appropriations: "As long as there is schizophrenic home rule with neither the District nor the Congress in control, you are never going to see continuity or any kind of Willingness to plan for the city. "Nothing would give me more pleasure than to preside over the last ~eeting of the D.C. Appropriations SUbcommittee. It would mean that the situation had changed. It's not fair to the city. "The Federal government's involvement should be as a zoning board for the federal areas of the city; keeping fast food chains, for example, off the Mall. Their concern should be to insure that the traditional areas are best maintained. There should, ideally, be an agreement that would produce a payment in lieu of taxes. It would be more efficient for both. The District would know what to expect and would have to work within that figure. The Congress could not bail them out. "The District would have to accept the praise and the wrath and not pass the latter on to the Hill. Until such a change is made, the District will be Subject to the decisions and perSonalities of two, three, or four members of Congress. The D.C. committees are the last remnant of an era when a member could prevent Something from happening. "I see a special need for a concern about historic preservation in this city. It is vital for the District. After we replace the wonderful buildings we have with chrome and concrete, there Will be only pictures to be sold. But that can be turned around. It can become a priority but it has to be a concern of the District, especially the District government."

Senator Patrick Leahy. a tough Vermont Yankee. sees a special need for historic preservation. After the District replaces its buildings with chrome and concrete. he says, there will be only pictures to be sold.

plan for the city. Such a plan WOuld. insure that there would be appropnate zoning to protect neighborhoods and give developers clear directions on what is allowed. The recently defeated chancery bill was a start in that direction. "DTID is not a preservation organization. It is concerned with the quality of new architecture in the District and in advocating a mixture of quality buildings, old and new. But a real concern for us is that there is no regard for historic preservation in the District. The Slate Historic Preservation Officer, for example, is also the director of the Department of Housing and Community Development; a situation that can lead to conflicts of interst on particular building . "DTID may need an auxilliary caJJed 'Don't Put It Up' that will encourage people to yell when an ugly building goes up. It would also educate people about design, another real need for the city in the 80s. "DTlD is an ardent supporter of Home Rule for the District but the city government has a tremendous responsibility to the nation to preserve the history that j so much a part of this city. It is not doing a good job."

ACcording to Mrs. Joan Sobel Executive Director, Don't Tear It Down: "Our hope for the future of Washington is that the goal of DTID can be institutionalized into the processes, laws, and minds of city officials and decision makers in the District. •'There is a need for a comprehensive

Jean Sobel. in front of one of the buildings she most recently fo~gh( 10 preserve=the latest ~ity, landmark-the Lansburgh building. After this landmark declaration was challenged. the Mayor s Special Agent called a hearing. DTID worked hard and won. The city government has a . . responsibility to the nation, Sobel says. to preserve the history that is so much a part of this clly. Dossier/February 19 0/_1

"A city without a rich artistic landscape is not a city"
-David
In the performing and visual arts scene in Washington, David Lloyd Kreeger, benefactor, collector and amateur musician, has few peers. "A city without a rich artistic landscape is not a city," he says. Surveying that landscape, he credits Roger Stevens and Martin Feinstein with putting Washington in a class with London and New York as a premier performing arts town. Citing opera and ballet as prime examples of this fact, he points out that the Vienna Opera actually performed four more operas in Washington than they did in New York to sellout crowds. In terms of ballet, he cites a sellout eight week season of the best ballet companies in the world, largely instigated by Martin Feinstein, with an extended season in the offing.

Lloyd Kreeger

attraction that sets the pace for the fantastically creative repertory companies in the city like Arena, New Playwrights Theater, the Folger and others. "We must have these smaller groups to provide the fermentation for dramatic creativity so essential to city life," he says. But he acknowledges that the dark cloud on the horizon is financial instability. "We have got to have government subsidies," he pleads. 'It has already been shown that government can enrich without controlling. If governrnent funding is not increased we can lose the creative cross-pollination provided especially by our smaller theatrical groups. In the visual arts, he thinks we are in the front rank, what with the opening of the East Wing and the Hirschhorn to supplement Washington's already rich museum stock. Kreeger speaks highly of our burgeoning number of smaller galleries. But he is not as sanguine about the artist population which flocks to New York, leaving us without a strong interrelationship between working artists. Looking back to the famed
II

"There are more interesting people here per square foot"
-Neil Goldschmidt
Not too many things surprised Neil Goldschmidt about Washington when he arrived here with his wife and family to take up his post as Secretary of Transportation last September. He'd frequently visited Washington on government matters. But his immediate expectations concerned his family first. "One of the things that struck me about Washington was how few children who live on the same block go to the same school. On the west coast, kids in the same neighborhoods go to the same schools. But on the east coast, there is a high percentage of children who attend private schools." In this respect. Goldschmidt feels that his son and daughter may have a slower time adjusting to the move. "But 1 have good feelings about living in Washington," Goldschmidt says, seeing it as a great opportunity for the family as well as himself. His most interesting impression about Washington, beyond his expectations, has been the people, with their ethnic and international diversity. "There are more interesting people here per square foot than in any other place in the world. "There is also a remarkable sense of history about the place, Goldschmidt says. "I like it around here." He misses the ethnocentricity of Portland, the working class taverns, for example. "Maybe there are places like that in D.C. but I haven't discovered them yet. In terms of his own specialty, transportation, he is a great fan of the Metro system although he sees enormous work ahead to get it completed and operating well. As for staying on once he has served his cabinet term, the former Mayor of Portland leans toward going home where his roots are and others in hiS family live. We've heard that tory before. ManY times.
II II

I

--David Lloyd Kreeger stands amid the elegance of his Henry Moore sculptures in his Foxhall Road home. He has devoted a lifetime of service to the performing and visual arts and looks toward a burgeoning future for Washington in these fields.

"When a major artist considers a tour, he thinks now of London and the Kennedy Center first and New York second, " Kreeger says, citing a statistic that there are more performances per capita in Washington than in the highly vaunted Big Apple itself. In terms of drama, he points out that playing the Kennedy Center is a potent
UIFebruury 19 a/Dossier

Washington Color School of the 1950s, he longs for the day when artists will make us once again a strong city of doers as well as viewers. All in all, according to Kreeger, the future looks grand, but the spectre of inflation. spiraling costs and the lack of government financial interest could hold back the tide.

Mayor Marion Barry in his familiar adversary role at a press conference. Flanking him are ExeCUtiveSecretary Dwight Cropp and Special Assistant Diane Lewis. After his first year in office O'e Mayor is taking stock and changing strategy for more efficient government.

"There is a great desire to be In "ashlngton"
-Mayor Marion Barry

To Mayor Marion Barry, the good news is that Washington is booming. The bad news is that the gap between the very rich and the very poor in the city is widening into a vast gulf. He is joyful about (he former and deeply concerned about the latter. "Washington is becoming more attractive to more and more people who

feel increasingly comfortable and protected here," he ays. In true political fashion he feels the atmosphere has changed since he took office. "People do feel more welcome here," he notes, citing more and more corporate headquarters rna ing to D.C. as well as research and de elopment firms, law offices and luxury retail stores. "This trend will undoubtedly continue, 'he ays proudly. "There's a great desire to be in Washington ... Recent trends of growth in business, construction, transportation and culture prove the point. "The completed Metro will ha e a great impact on our city," he points out, "and will tremendously help downtown as well as suburban businesses. The department stores downtown have already shown ju t how much sales have increased. , And the people in the city," Barry adds, "will have direct access to the suburbs for more job opportunities." Culturally too, the city is mo ing ahead, the mayor says, echoing the general consensus. 'We've matched the National Endowment and the ity government is always pushing for the art ." Barry is a strong advocate of community participation in the arts. He foresees a change in Washington's future population, predicting a slight downward shift of the black population from about 73 percent now to 60 to 65 percent in the future. "But if the District is to be a truly successful city," he says, "there has to be an equalizing of the black/white, rich/poor relationship. IJ He foresees other significant cbanges as well. "Families will be smaller and following a national trend, there will be less children in the city. We will need more adult recreational facilities rather than increased children's facilitie ." To meet the challenge of the future, he urges less bureaucracy, more selfgovernment and greater citizen participation. 'It's not going to be easy," he confe ses. But Marion Barry i no tranger to the fray and one gets the impres ion he will do whatever is nece sary to get the job done. "Washington's major challenge of the future," declare Mayor Marion Barry, "i more elf-government for the ity." 0
Dossier/February I 0/!5

Dr. Bennetta Washington
Educator and Civic Leader Born: Washington, D.C. "Washington is especially exciting because of the diversity of its population. I've seen the city change (rom a riot-torn city to a city where there is understanding between the races."

SterHng Tucker
Assistant Secretary at HUD Born: Akron, Ohio "This is where it's all happening, and if you're interested in taking part you can help make it happen."

Andy (Mrs_ Potter) Stewart Community Leader Born: New York "I am thrilled as any firsttime tourist when I see the presidential helicopter hovering over the White House or bump into someone I've just seen on the cover of Time. And it's gratifying to make what you do really count ... on every level of community service ."

Averell Harriman
Veteran Statesman Born: New York "I don't want to live in New York again. All my business and political friends have passed on. In Washington I am close to decision makers and will continue contributing."

George Starke
Redskin 1174 Born: New York "Win or lose, Washington Redskins' fans are always loyal to their team. They are always on our side no matter what."

James Goode
Curator of the Smithsonian Castle and author Born: North Carolina "The moment I saw the beautiful architecture of Washington, I knew this city was for me. In fact, 1 love Washington and its buildings so mucb that I've even written two books to try to save itl" (Goode's latest: Capital Losses.)

Foster Shannoo
President of Shannon & Luchs Born: Washington, D.C. "The future looks even better than other cities I've visited. It's a city for the moneymakers and a good life style. If you can't make money in Washington, than you're in the wrong business."

Scooter (Mrs. Dale) Miller
Chairman of the Board of the Community Foundation of Greater Washington Born: DaUas, Texas " ... Because it is the nation's capital-the centerpiece-the showpiece-of our country. I still love Texas, but this is home and I'm glad to be paying my dues for living here."

Bill Graham Chairman of Drama, Catholic University Born: Philadelphia "Washingtou is rich in all aspects of communication. Actors do not live in a cocoon here. They are affected by the world around them and Washington is at its heartbeat."

Patrick Hayes
Director, WP AS Born: New York "I've lived in many cities, but Washington has progressed most in the arts in the Last 30 years and has grown into a grand, lovely city."

EmIly Womach
Chairperson and President, The Women's National Bank Born: Laurel, Delaware "Exciting things are happening here in the Women's Movement. Washington women are sophisticated and are learning fast that money is also power."

Morton B. Wilner
Dub ~Ibert Restaurateur Born: Troy, N.Y. "In what other city could I have stood at the door for 30 years and greeted the people who run the world."

Communications Lawyer, Senior Partner, Wilner & Scheiner Born: Baltimore "I've seen it take a leadersbip role not only in the U.S. but in the world. And the people who come here to serve government are generally dedicated, talented men and women. We've made a great POI pourri of friendships here through the years."

Joseph HLnbburo Art Collector Born: Latvia "It's interesting and the setting is beautiful, but most important, I like it because I'm" near my 'cbildren'-my paintings and sculptures."

Leonard Abel

Richmarr Construction Corp. Born: Washington, D.C. "Washington has come of age not just as the nation's capital but a world capital, and will become the economic capital in the coming decade ."

Ann Kinney
Executive Assistant, Office of Business & Development Born: The Philippines "Political activity got me here. With home rule, Washington is taking its own responsibility for its own affairs. And I want to help."

Dr _ Roselyn Epps
Pediatrician and Civic Leader Born: Savannah, Georgia "The professional opportunities are excellent and, because Washington has become more unified, there is a better chance for people to get to know each other and interact ."

161February 1980lDossier

Leo Bernstein
Chairman of the Board National Savings & Trust Born: Washington D.C. "Do you know the true meaning of the word beautiful? Washington is beautiful!"

Rev. Dr. John C. Harper
Rector of St. John's Episcopal Church Born: Winthrop, Massachusetts "I love Washington because it seems to have aU the advantages of both a big city and a small town ... somehow it manages both size and quality in a remarkable way by combining urbanity with 'caring' ."

Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz

Spiritual Leader, Congregation Adas Israel Born: Duluth, Minn. "It is the center of power. Our local news is national news. Washington people influence altitudes toward this country. People who come here are like moths attracted to a flame."

Dr. LaSaJle Laffall
Dean of Howard University Medical School, President of American Cancer Society Born: Quincy, Fla. "I am interested in ))Cople-not only medicine. Here one can share ideas with top government officials and make a contribution."

Wesley S. Williams, Jr.
Partner, Covington and Burling Born: Washington, D.C. "There is a strong Black middle class that can stand on its own feet."

Dr. Arthur Hoyt
Gynecologist and Special Assistant to the Mayor on Health Born: Malden, Mass. "Washington is a center of power and influence-a place where one can get the ear of the "resource allocators", whose fund grants will determine the future of many of our minorities and disadvantaged."

Art BuchwaJd
Columnist Born: New York "I like the pace here. It has a small town atmosphere, and yet we're in the nation's capital."

Roger Stevens
Chairman of the Board of the Kennedy Center Born: New York "John F. Kennedy asked me to help set up an arts center in the nation'S capital. I thought it would take only three or four years. Nineteen years later I'm still working at it. attempting to' make it the best cultural center in America."

Attorney Born: Pittsburgh "Washington is a series of Pyramids representing the 01tional leadership of businessmen, diplomats, politicians, lawyers and professional making it a stimulating, exciting place to live."

Polly Shackelton
D.C. Commissioner Born: Boston, Mass. . "It's a beautiful, exciting city. 1 love it because the Federal Government is here, and now, so is OUI own local gOvernment. And recently we've had such a wonderful cultural explosion. "

Austin Kiplinger
Publisher Born: Washington, D.C. "When , was young, Washington was a quiet, totally political town. I've proudly watched it grow and see a continual chain reaction culturally, socially and intellectually."

Mary nay
Washington Ballet Born: Washington D.C. "Audiences are great. There's an international input that creates even more interest. We are amazed at the amount of small contributions we get. People appreciate ballet here."
Director of the

Businessman and Horseman Born: Newport News, Va. "I like its compactness. The bay, hunt country and the cultural life of the city is all Within easy access."

Randolph Rouse

Robert X. Gnay
Public Relations Executive Born: Hastings, Nebrask.a "How do , thanlc a city which has given me such personal and professional enjoyment?"

Edward Van KJoberg SBoVP Chamber of Commerce rn: New York "Our city has a vibrant. fas~inating forward movement, a dIVerse population and is bec~ming a financial and internallonal center in the U.S."

Hugb Newell Jacobsen
Architect Born: Grand Rapids, Michigan "I live in Georgetown. Where else can you walk to work, to shop and to visit your friends and still be 10 minutes away from the finest rnu eums and best cultural center in America?"

Gerson

ordlinger, Jr.

Civic Leader Born: Washington, D.C_ '" can involve myself in the civic activities that appeal rno t to me and indulge in my two favorite callings=-musi and real estate. to

Do itrlFtbrulJry J

01

1

MUSICAL DIPLOMACY
The National Symphony Ball was an evening of delicious ironies. The date was December 7th. The sponsors were Ambassador and Mrs. Peter Hermes of the Federal Republic of Germany. Former sponsors in the audience were Ambassador and Mrs. Fumihiko Togo of Japan. But the 1100 guests, garbed in white
181February /980lDorsier

ties and their most elegant gowns, picked their way through the yet unfinished Sheraton Washington Hotel, tripping down make-shift stairs to the huge ballroom, to enjoy the unchallenged piece de resistance of the Washington sociaJ season. It seemed like two or three parties going at once, with guests at one end of the room, hardly knowing what was going on at the other end. To a reporter it could only be observed as a series of vignettes. ational Security Advisor Zbig Brzezinski seated next to the Saudi

Ambassador's wife Nubs Alhegelan at one of Ann and Wynant Vanderpool'S: five tables. Ann winning a VolkswagoJl and hoping it was red. Intrepid Wolf trapper Kay Shouse throwing away her cane and dancing up a storrTI· : Former Congressman Fred Roone~ . winning a BMW and remarking, lost an election and won a car." Other: door prize winners: Marilyn BigeloW, a, Mercedes; Jill Gore, a 12 piece place setting of RosenthaJ China; MarliJl Hu ted and Mrs. Joe Bates, week-long: trips to Germany. In a sense, everyone was a winner.
,I

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(1) The Japanese Ambassador and Mrs. Fumlhlko Togo former Ball sponsors dance to Donati's music! (2) Cece (Mrs. Ed) and Senator Zorlnsky chat with ball sponsors West German Ambassador and Mrs. Peter Hermes. (3) A medal bedecked Austrian Ambassador and Mrs. Karl Schober enter the reception area. (4) Mayor Barry, Mrs. Wesley Williams, Karl Paschke and Efli Barry contemplate the musical notes on the table napkins. (5) Mrs. Edward Davis and Mr. and Mra. J. Chapman Chester chat during the cocktail reception. (6) Auslln Kiplinger greets past ball chairman Juliette Clagett McLennan. (7) Dance enthusiast Ambassador Elliot Richardson swings Mrs: Richardson around the ballroom. (8) Ball Chairman Betsy Rea holds the sliver raffle bowl while joint MC's Sandy and Jackson Baln listen to Rep. Fred Rooney respond to his BMW win.

lnl ere were gifts for everyone, inCUd' , a 109 an electronic Adler calculator, p nd Special gifts for those with stars tasted on their programs: Frank Ferrone of General Motors needed help ;orn an adventurous lady to crawl ~~er the table to retrieve his Hinkel A Ife and fork prize; Forrest and ju~drey Mars scooped up an orange ICesqueezer. \'( Be~y Rea, Ball Chairperson, said it \'(as l~ke having a baby. She had been P orklng on it exactly nine months. J ast Chairpersons Elaine llverstein, Udy McClellan, Penny Korth. nne

Braverman and Ann Vanderpool all agreed it was one of the best ever. Au tin Kiplinger, Symphony President, beamed and strutted, ecstatic over a surprise gift, announced by the West German Ambassador, of $50,000. Scooter Miller and Dale, at their table graced by the handsome duo of Amba sadors from Syria and Greece and their lovely wives, echoed the ecstacy. "Everybody looks great," Scooter said. The chef, too, outdid himself, considering the fact that he had to rustle up an elegant meal of consomme of chicken and leek, cold srnok-

ed trout, filet of beef, and a ariety of goodies, topped off with a parade of the dessert mounds, smartly called Prince PookJa Bombe. There were donated German wines, strolling violins and almost continuous dancing by Gene Donati and his orchestra. There also was a bit of a traffic squeeze during the entrance and exit, with all the limousines in Washington converging in one swoop, but everyone took it in stride. It was, after all, good for the symphony. The guests, quite Literally, had a ball.
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Gordon Stewart (center), a speechwrlter for President Carter, a former director for Joseph Papp (right) compare notes with Roger Stevens at a supper In the Four Seasons Hotel celebrating the opening of Papp's "The Art of Dining". Washington eagerly awaits the Papp-Stevens connectlon-a Ken Cen Rep company.

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Black Tie, held their annual "Party of the Year" at the Prime Rib restaurant on K Street. President Randy Reed, Jr. and wife Ellen welcomed past Prez Randy Rouse, Nancy and Bob IUnes and the Patrick Mayberrys plus OVer100 members and guests. Panamanian problem solver Carlotta Pardini, down from New York, locked horns with Bob and Doris Crans on the Panama Canal issue. "Lotta" was for the Treaty, while Bob was definitely "a gin." Dick and Audrey Perry talked Eye Foundation with "Buddy" Lawlor and Kathy Sullivan. Merry widow Ingrid Bennett, danced with Sidney Friedberg. Spotted around the mirrored Piano were CollIns and Mary Bird, Claire Harting and Connie Appleby. Bob and Fran Bisselle dined with Stack Gately and Patty Cavin. Want your own four by six Jackson POUackto fin that wall space over your Sofa?Do what Bob (E-Systems) and Pat Smith did. They invited 35 of their best friends to a painting party. Each guest received a ketchup container of paint mixed by artist, Bucky Duchanan, who along with other profeSSionalslike portraitist Kitti VOD KanD and her husband CUlton, Nettie and lorn Broyhill, Pat and Joe Hunt, Lokie and Dottie Bradford and most enthusiastic of all, Cbris Patton and husband Tom, joined the drip-fest. A month later she invited the group back to see their masterpiece at their Virginia home. She included admirers ~arJority Leader Jim Wright, his wife Anne, the Don Maeleans, tbe Cbuck GllIledges and Bob Waldron. Revillon (Twelfth Night to Washingtonians) was the reason for the late black tie party hosted by Mrs. Gladstone Williams at her handsome hOuse on R Street. "This party should really start at midnight, but I wouJdn't dare, " laughed the hostess whose ancestry is both Georgian and British. SteUita and George Renchard walked arOUnd the comer. as did Pr Pitts and the Jack Logans. Colt and Doda deWolf were there as were the David Cbavcbavadzes, Charles Graham, Adrntral Tom KeUy and wife Virginia, llie Watson, Judson and Peggy QOWles. The new Honduras Ambassador ~cardo Midence was flanked by his \\rifeand lookalike daughter Patricia.
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Bahrain Ambassador Buall and his wife greet Saudi Ambassador and Mrs. Falsal Alhegelan. Guests Included Dr. Howard Donald and his wife Connie; the Marchioness of Winchester and her brother, Dr. Jal Parvy who knew the Sultan of Bahrain when he was a child, Ambassador and Mrs. Salah of Jordan; Xu Shangwel, Second Secretary of the Chinese Embassy.

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Ambassador of Luxembourg Adrlen Meisch Is deep In musical conversation with Mme. Raissa Tselentls, founder of the Bach International Competitions and honored guest at a chamber music concert at the Embassy recently. (Below) Muslc·loving guests (I to r) Mrs. Tzounls, wife of the Greek Ambassador, Swiss Ambassador Raymond Probst, Ambassador Tzounls, Mrs. Probst and Gerson Nordllnger, Jr. (Bottom) Well·deserved applause In the warnut-oaneueo music room of the Embassy for Ambassador Meisch, distinguished planist·diplomat, and ts-vear old cellist Charles Curtis, winner of the recent Bach Competitions. A post-concert supper for 50 guests was interrupted with many toasts to Bach.

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ELEPHANT DANCE
When two world-famous elephants met in the Smith onian's Mu eum of Natural History, everybody lucky enough to be present really had a balll. ..BABAR, Jean de Brunhoff's beloved "King of the Elephants," ballooned to Washington (we're told) in search of his American relatives, and was honoree at the 9th Annual Smithsonian Women's Committee Christmas Dinner Dance-traditionally held around the Smithsonian's own seven and a half ton African bush elephant, the largest ever stuffed, which presides over the central hall of the building. Co-chairmen of the event were Mrs. Dudley Owen and Mrs. Morton Wilner. 400 guests enjoyed cocktails in the exciting new "Splendors of Nature Room." where the ladies' finery vied with gossamer butterfly wings, glistening sea-shells, exotic bird feathers and the like. (Note: to future ball chairmen everywhere-the addition of great tureens of hot consomme on the bars proved as popular as vodka martinis!) The lavish buffet featured a menu bound to please Babar - including a dessert of 'Babar au rhum' and other assorted pastries. The atrium was decorated in honor of Babar and there were portraits of his ancestors (charmingly drawn by Hildy Van Roijen). A back-drop depicting Babar-ish scenes had been created by Susie Gray. Stuffed elephants in various sizes and colors (lovingly made by members of the Women's Committee) adorned the tall evergreen that surround the room, and Pete Wilner somehow provided enough hand-built BABAR ashtrays (from her own kiln) for aU of the lady guests. The 'Elephant Dance' has become one of the most popuLar in the city-and tickets are hard to come by because so-called 'cave-dwellers' have taken the event as their own ... and enjoy inviting best friends from out-oftown-and all for a worthy cause ... the Women's Committee donations of 'seed' money to provide many worthwhile projects that, through the years, have become self-supporting. The Leonard Silversteins won the life-size Babar and drove home with Babar's bead sticking out of the sun roof. According to Leonard, a passing motorist remarked, "Where did you find my mother-in-law?"
-ANNE J41February 1980lDossier BLAIR

(1) An elephant's eye view takes In the Museum of Natural History's atrium as the 9th annual Smithsonian Women's Committee Christmas Dinner Dance gets underway. (2) A resident of the Splendors of Nature Room where guests cocktalled stands stoiely by as Mrs. Morton H. Wilner, wearing a black crepe gown, trimmed with whlte'tipped ostrich feathers by Bill Blass enjoys the festivities. (3) Mrs. Charles H. Clark, chairman of the Women's Committee, enjoys Donati's rhythm with Dr. Clark. (4) III (Mrs. Dudley) Owen heads for the dance floor with Donald Jeffries. (5) Mrs. Russe" Train, Tony Hess and Mrs. Arthur Gardner enjoy a quiet moment between dances. (6) NCFA's Harry Lowe greets newlyweds Marny and Bona Mecy and Mrs. J. Noel Macy. (7) Honored guest BABAR leaves the Ball with Elaine Silverstein who won him, much to the amusement of Carmen Kreeger.

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Dossier/February

19 0135

UNITED NATIONS' BRUNCH

United Nation's Ambassador Donald F. McHenry holds up a "Number One" T·shlrt given to him at brunch In his honor hosted by Jack and Esther Coopersmith as Mrs. Coopersmith neared the end of her tenure as an American member of the 34th UN delegation. Head table guests Sen. Alan Cranston, Mr•• Jamas Saseer and Rap. Clamant Zablocki applaud the gift while Mrs. Coopersmith beams proudly.

(Above) Bill and AUkl Bryant coopted one holiday evening for their many friends. Around the tree are Mr. and Mrs. Philip Tierney watching the Bryants and daughter, Valerie, offering doggie cheer to the house mascot. (Left) Margaret Hodges hosted a luncheon for her friends at the Congressional Country Club. Enjoying a light moment are Dale and Wilton Mendelsohn and Mrs. Frank Ewing.

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, Mrs. Carter invited 21 poets to read' their work at the White House. The other 300 or so guests were asked to 'pick a poet' or-in this case-three ?oets, who took turns reading in seven Impromptu 'salons' upstairs and downstairs. I opted for tbe Blue Room. Where I heard Gwendolyn Brooks, J ohn Ciardi and Richard Eberhart. ~PPles of applause from the neighborIng Red Room (Louise Gluck, Imon ~ritz and James Dickey) and the Green t oom (Jonathon William. Lucille Clif~n and John Nim ) could be heard. ther guests were hearing David Ig;ato,w, Ted Weis, Lawson Inada, Bhihp Levine, Maxine Kumin, Sterling rOWQ (our local poetl), Marvin Bell, S lldolfo Anaoya, Chaim Grade, ,,~anley Kunitz, Jo ephine Jacob en '4l1d RObert Hayden, -ANNE BLAIR

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BORN IN WASIllNGTON
Nine HomeGrown Stores
Like crocuses poking their way up through the thawing soil, spring fashions shake off winter's hibernation and herald the start of a colorful new season. Washington is blessed with a healthy crop of homegrown retail outlets which cater to the myriad tastes and individual needs of women in the nation's capital. The city is proud of its homegrown stores, all survivors in a very competitive business. Essentially, the competition has been healthy for the community as new stores proUferate, bringing to discriminating buyers a more varied assortment and new and exciting ideas that keep us all alert to trends and changes.
Thompson Department Store where she worked in better dresses and spent her days off doing substitute teaching in the public schools. From there, she moved to Singer Sewing Co. doing sales and bookkeeping. On Saturdays, she taught clothing construction. Along the way. she dropped out to have two daughters-one who is now in her third year of medical school and another who works in retailing in California. In 1948 she helped Singer set up factory production of the first nylon tricot blouses, using a converted factory which had produced parachutes and eat co ers. Moving to Wa hington 15!h years ago, she worked at Fabrics Unlimited and designed costumes for the Alexandria, Va. Little Theatre in her spare time. About eight years ago, she fell in love with ultrasuede. An inheritance from her father funded her cottage industry shop in her basement where she designed a holiday collection and launched it with a fashion show. While her designs won acclaim, her basement didn't. "People have a reticence to go to your home, especially if you're a friend. It got to be too much of a wreck in the "rec" room," she said. Her first shop in Old Town, Alexandria, in 1972 got off to an unauspicious start, with eight break-ins within the first 10 months the shop was open. Her banker recommended a new site-to protect both of their investments -complete with an iron gate and a brick wall. Today her shop features 80 percent of its stock in ultrasuede garments. with Clarissa designing 75 percent of those items. Her staff of 32 produces the design for her store and 350 other outlets at both the retail and wholesale level. In addition to clothing, she also offers ultrasuede placemats. Other fabric preferences of the tore are crepe de chine and georgette.
Dossier/February 19 ONI

CLARISSA
The daughter of a Swedish imIlligrant who arrived in the u.S. with Only 15 cents in his pocket at the age of 17. Clarissa comes from sturdy stock that's not afraid of working hard or going after what you want in order to SUcceed. Raised in New England, she earned a B.A. in fine arts and clothing design from the Rhode Island School of Design. She went to work as a blouse deSigner for an import/export firm and WOundup marrying the boss. Her next step careerwise was

Woodward & Lothrop, originally known as the "Boston Store" in 1880 moved from the heart of Washington's business district to l Ith & F Sts., (shown), a move other merchants believed hod no business future. By 1902, the Boston Store officially became Woodward & Lothrop.

..
~

.. .. "

The store's window displays launched Rizik's success in 1910. After displaying five sell-out dresses in the window, the Rizik brothers reordered more and expanded the business.

Reflecting on the image of the Washington woman which she envisions, Clarissa noted, "She's very cautious in her investments. A lot of people think congressmen's wives have a lot of money to spend on clothing. It's quite the opposite. They are quite conservative," she interjected with a note of amusement. "It takes Washington a little longer to catch on to what's happening." Her customers, who range from 25 to 85, like a feminine feeling in a tailored motif, based on quality fabrics and timeless lines, Clarissa said.

CLAIRE DRATCH
As a young bride from Chicago, Claire Dratch arrived in Washington, D.C., ready to launch a new career and a new marriage. Gradually, the couple sunk roots, then decided to parlay their joint experience into creating a specialty store of their own. They began modestly in 1949, leasing space in another store, and finally opened their own shop in Bethesda in 1952. In spite of the suburban location, "We became a metropolitan store, Mrs. Dratch pointed out. "The city grew and we grew with the city. In
II

1960, she and her husband found a dilapidated, empty restaurant which they thought had "tremendous potential. " They bought the building and renovated it, doubling the original floor space. Her fashion philosophy has not shifted with the years. "We wanted to cater to the chic Washington woman ... Our forte is ward robing for the customer we care about and our belief in persona] service. That's the mainstay of our business," Dratch said. None of her staffers are on commission so they don't have to think in terms of sales when they give fashion advice. They all maintain a card file of preferences for regular customers and keep in touch with them by phone. Unlike the FDA, Claire Dratch believes in additives to perk up a wardrobe from previous seasons. Say a customer bought a "terrific suit last year and something has come in which gives it the right look for now," a saleswoman will alert the customer to it, she said. The shop also specializes in alterations so every garment fits perfectly. Bridal fashions are a major thrust of the Bethesda store, including items for the wedding party and the trousseau.

Couture lines are another drawing card. But recognizing that more and more Washington women are working, Dratcb opened a second store downtown in 1978 aimed at this audience. Unlike her young New York counterpart, whom Dratch describes as more frivolous, the Washington working woman "is caught up more in the importance of where she is, and she's a little more serious" when she dresses for the office. Whether she works in or out of the home, the Washington woman "is aware of what's smart and we try to lead her in that direction," Dratch said. Dratch describes her shops' atmosphere as friendly and inviting. "We are a chatty store. I feel the customer wouldn't hesitate to call US up to ask for fashion advice" on what to wear for specific needs, she added. For spring, she says belts are back. Lacy collars and trims will be in demand, with a palette of bold colors as well as black and white patterns. Pant suits will also be on the upswing, she predicted.

GARFINCKEL'S
The grande dame of the downtown

<I1lFebruary 1980lDossier

Founded in 1888 by cousins of present management. SaksJandel debuted as a downtown fur and ready to wear salon. They moved to G St. in 1927. remodeled in 1960, (shown), and by the early 70's. opened in Chevy Chase and Watergate.

Claire Dratch began her store in 1949 by leasing space from another store. Three years later she opened the shop, (shown) , in Bethesda. In 1959, they moved a few blocks up Wisconsin A ve, and opened their present store . ....._

--J

Julius Garfinckel's store at 13th & F Sts., above, in 1905 was the only store in Washing Ion gt'C1red toward the elite. Buyers scouted Paris and ew York for the finest goods available. In 1930. Garfinckel's moved to the present F St. location.

shopping area, Garfinckel's, is a diamond jubilarian with absolutely no signs of senility. Opened in 1905 by Julius Garfinckel, the store was geared toward the elite, according to Hanne Merriman, executive vice president. "Nothing he carried was carried anywhere else in Washington," she emphasized, "with buyers scouting Paris and New York for the finest goods available." In 1930, Garfinckel's outgrew its surroundings and moved to the present F Street location. Mrs. Herbert Hoover CUt the welcoming ribbon. Six years later Julius Garfinckel retired and old his store. The new owners kept the name. By 1942, it opened the area' first branch store in Spring Val ey, fOllowed by a string of others. During the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s, Garfinckel's quietly revamped its im~ge, Merriman siad. "We are still trylng to offer quality but we like to have mOre contemporary merchandise. What we buy is drawn both from the domestic and worldwide markets. We Want to appeal to the new customer, as Well as the old," he aid. Although the downtown store retains the largest selection of designer gOods, all the stores but Tysons Corner

carry all the various fashion departments. Keeping an eye out for hard-to-fit sizes, Garfinckel's trie to garner the attention of these women, both in the size 4s and size 20s. "In our catalogs, we try to find dresses we can advertise up to at least size 18." she said. For spring, Merriman anticipates a classic look, heralded in suits fashioned from wools, cotton and silks. There'll be frilly collars and trims and "a lot of beautiful, beautiful colors," Pants will be prominent, with fuller, more comfortable lines, for both work and play schedules. Pleat wiJI trim both pants and skirts, she said. Although Garfinckel' has grown to even stores, it has retained its personal touch, Merriman maintains. For its working woman audience, the store offers fashion show on how to coordinate wardrobe components. On an individual le el, all tore offer fashion can ulting at no fee. "I do think in the 80s the one trend we are going to see is more and more women going back to work and we've got to offer them more ervice. They are going to buy \ ardrobe 'concept' and they want e erything more or less at the arne time, instead of sporadic time-

consuming shopping sprees, finckel's executive said.

, the Gar-

DIANA PARKER
E en tropical paradises get boring, according to Diana Parker who had spent six years running a water skiing and skin di ing busines in the Bahamas. So 17 years ago she landed in Annapolis, where he auld still maintain some nautical ties. Searching for a new career, she got sidetracked trying to line up a landlubber's wardrobe. "I couldn t find anything in any other store that I wanted to wear and I hated to sew," she said, so she tarted a store of her own in Annapoli . "I don't buy the Calvin Kleins, the Ralph Laurens and the Anne K1eins that are in e ery other store, , Parker said. "I go to California and to Europe. I don't care what the price range i if the look is right," she empha ized. Parker scouts astutely for mall size down to size 2. She feels the store s uniqueness reside in its abundance of lightweight knits, primarily one-piece dre ses, which are imported from ranee and England. "The are reall
Do ier/Februory 19 O/~

interesting and the colors are gorgeous. " For spring, her agenda calls for oufits with shoulder detail (padded or gathered shoulders), woven print sweaters from England with embroidery or beaded trim, angora pastel sweaters and crepe matte jersey fabrics. Parker shuttles between her Annapolis location and White Flint. In evaluating the look of the Washington woman, Parker lumps together political and governmental types which she terms conservative. Second is the "Potomac group" whom she describes as "much freer thinking and spending. A lot of them work to do something interesting rather than having to work for money. They are world travelers and much more willing to experiment with fashion," she said. The third category is stylish blacks. "When they dress beautifully, they dress beautifully. bey are absolute knockouts. They are the people that when I see them on the street, I stop and look," Parker said. The fourth group are the under-35 crowd. "I don't get a whole lot of the under-35 trade. Usually it's a matter of money but they always shop my sales. When I mark it down, I don't kid around." She counsels customers to bring in older outfits for tips on updating them. "I don't think Washington women pay enough attention to what is alreadr hanging in their closets."

RIZIK BROTHERS
The luxury look of linen and laces formed the embryo.for the first Rizik'S store opened by two Lebanese brothers, A.M. and Josepb Rizik, on f Street in 1910. Shrewd merchants, the pair got into the dress business overnight. A sales rep asked the two to display five dresses in the window of their fabric shop. The outfits sold out immediately and the Rizik brothers decided to reorder more and branch out their business. Custom-made clothing remained their forte until World War II, according to Madeleine Rizik, daughter of one of the founders and one of five Riziks still active in the family venture. Another drawing card were the evening gowns and exquisite lingerie, relates Madeleine, who said that "in the old days" slips with seven inches of luciouS imported laces were not unusual. . "Many famous women bought their things here," Madeleine said. Mrs. Douglas MacArthur visited Rizik's for

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her trousseau. A steady stream of Presidential wives also frequented the dressing rooms, including Mrs. William Howard Taft, Mrs, Woodrow Wilson and Mrs. Dwight Eisenhower. And Gen. Pershing dispatched his driver to Rizik's to pick up staff Christmas gifts, she said. Today's customer is still seeking feminine elegance in apparel, noted Renee Rizik Kalil, who buys sportswear and lingerie for the store, also serving as fashion coordinator. They shop her store "for the individual look and the individual attention ... She can come in once and we can fit her for the season." Rizik's still specializes in lingerie trousseaus. One of the most enthusiastic spokeswomen for the spring fling fashions, Renee raves about the sheer linens, crepes and wools for suitings, layered chiffons for evening wear and bold black and white blends, occasionally teamed with polka dots. Silk lingerie is also coming back. A personification of the 194Os, the entry styles for the 1980s will be accessorized with calf handbags and brightly splashed silk scarves.

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"We're a specialty store of the old school," explains Ernest Marx, co' owner of Saks-Jandel, "stressing service, quality and style and the best in designer clothing and furs." Opened in 1888 by cousins of the current management, Saks-Jandel debuted as a downtown fur salon and ready-to-wear house. Marx and his brother, Henry, bought the business in 1959. By the early 1970s, they revised operations, shifting their main store to Chevy Chase and opened up a houtique dubbed Saks in Watergate. In describing the store s clientele, Val Cook, Saks-Jandel fashion coordinator, remarked, "You can't be all things to all people but we are going more for taste than price. Good taste doesn't have a price level." While the stores' primary emphasiS is on designer clothing, Cook said the company is also expanding its moderate-priced lines in order to cultivate the working woman market. "We have concentrated on putting in lesser priced clothing so our customer'S daughter and the working woman can come in shopping and not be intimidated," Cook said. The Saks-Jandel fashion directOr said the underlying emphasis remains

461February 1980lDossier

ROYAL

DOUlTON

SHOWCASE

Meet Michael Doulton, ambassador extraordinaire, from England's Royal Doulton February 21-23
You'll find him fascinating to talk with ... at our Washington, Tysons Corner and Montgomery Moll stores. A fifth generation descendant of the founder of Royal Doulton potteries, he's extremely well versed when it comes to the famous character jugs. He'll be introducing a new book on them and will sign any jug or figurine purchased in our Gift Deportment. Shown, a glimpse of our complete jug collection, 25.00-60.00

Michael Doulton

WOODWARD & LOTHROP

in offering unexpected services to make shopping easier for the customer. "If someone comes in in the morning and needs to go to a party that evening, not only will we alter it (the new outfit) but we'll deliver it." Surveying her buying preferences, Cook said the store stocks 4 to 14 sizes, with an audience currently 30 to 50 years of age which includes politically powerful and prominent women as well as career women and non-working wives. "Our customer is fashion-smart bY Washington standards, to Cook noted. "She comes to us because we represent something she wants. She is willing to pay for it but she wants to get her money's worth." Unlike some European cities and New York, Washington offers no maill promenade area where women call walk to show off their clothes or see other fashions, Cook said. "Conse· quently, Washington women don't tend to dress up much during the dar But Washington is a town where much of the socializing and business (govern' ment or otherwise) gets done at night and lots of evening clothing ire· quired. Washington is one of the dressiest cities in the United States ill the evening. We have a lot of black tie evenings." she said. Focusing her sights on spring, Cook sees shorter, fuller skirts, topped with cropped jackets. Pant will be in all shape , lengths and sizes, he predicts. And everything will be brushed with a paintbox of bright primary colors.

FRANKIE WELCH

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A blithe, bouyant spirit, Frankie Welch has an effervescence that is mir' rored in her clothing, her cosmetiCS and her outlook on life. A graduate of Furman University ill Greenville, S.C., where she earned B degree in clothing and design, she keeps her classroom ties well-oiled as ~ part-time professor at the Univer ity 0 Maryland where she teaches a course on creative design. Welch worked her way into the Washington fashion world a a wardrobe consultant, with several congreS' sional wives among her clients. open' ing a store of her own in Old Towtl Alexandria in 1963 was a natural pro' gression. Sizewise, she carries 4 through 14. with an emphasis on petite. A moth~J of two daughters herself, Welch 81 she sees her store a a place where both

4 IFebruary

19 OIDOSSIt~r

Illothers and daughters can shop. Because of the growing market for Working women's fashions, Welch opened up a second shop in 1978 right near the White House, which is managed by her daughter. "We are not the dowager store. We don't even carry. 18s." she stressed. Single and married career women are a major merchandising thrust for her stores. "The single woman in Washington is the best-dressed single woman in the world," Welch remarked. In selecting merchandise for her stores, Welch has a designing hand. She's created over 2,000 scarf designs, with seven commemorating different Presidents and one portraying Cherokee characters which composed the first American alphabet. She is also Proud of her Frankie Dress, a basic Pattern she once created for her dolls as a child, which can be wrapped in 12 different ways. Betty Ford took several to China and Mrs. Dean Rusk also Packed some for her world treks. Suits in wools, tweeds, silks and blends are her be t sellers, coupled with Ultra uede suits, dresses and coats. . In addition to clothing, Welch will Introduce her own line of cosmetics this spring. "I have been buying things for years from five different cosmetic lines. I just pieced together all the things I liked," said Welch, who has Studied cosmetic formulation in Rome, Paris and London. "Cosmetics are really part of fashion. I am now a comPlete store," said Welch of her effort to research her new skin products.

Joanne Jacobson. Manager 305 Cameron Street, Alex ndria, Va. 22314

Frankie Welcb
(549-0104)

My daughter Genie and I invite you to select from our spectacular Spring fashions and from my latest ultrasuede designs!

Genie Wei h Roberts, 1anager 1702 G. St., N.W., Washington, D.C.

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Not all Washington women spend their nights working late at the office Or closeted quietly in their home. AcCording to Rose Williams, who runs a wOmen's specialty store in Bethesda, rnany are kicking up their heels at embassy parties, formal affairs and SPecial occasions. "We are known for OUr formal gowns," Williams said, adding that there is a 'tremendou dernand" for elegant evening wear. . Williams got her own start in retailIng as a buyer for Phillipsborn, oVerseeing 23 departments. When the ~~ain was sold on its 60th birthday, TYilJiams, who had spent 20 years with the firm, decided to strike out on her

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Flair, managing some of the day-today business operations. To keep customers current on shiftins styles, Williams sponsors at least three fashion shows a month. Such shows are held at country clubs and at meetings of national women's organizations. Another attraction is their special order business, especially for the larger woman who may need up to size 20 or 24 V2, or the petite person searching for a size 4 outfit that doesn t make her look like a little girl. If a shopper spies a style she likes on the rack, the staff will track down a suitable size, if at all possible. Williams said she tries to have the store mirror her personality and she encourage her staff to cater to all customers. "I don't give one customer better service than another, regardless of whether they have $50 in their pocket or a million. I treat all mY customers the same and [ mingle (in the store). I get out of my office. I don't talk all the time. I listen and it spaid off. I don't put on any airs. I'm righl with the customer, regardless of what she wants," said William with a genteel air reflecting her Old Dominion heritage. "This is what I am teachins my daughter," she said. "To please the customer is very important." Turning to the spring forecast, Williams envisions narrower leg ot! pant , the revival of pedal pushers and culottes and a greater demand for pants suits. "This is the first year since I've been in business that pants suil sales really fell off in October but theY carne back from the 15th of December on." she noted.

WOODW ARD AND
.=L-'='-O=.;THR=O-=..P;::..__ From its modest beginnings as a dry goods store with 1,700 square feet of space and 35 employees, Woodward and Lothrop has mushroomed into tbe largest of the homegrown retail outletS with 8,000 employees and 14 stores, and two others under construction. Founders of the chain were BostO merchants Samuel Woodward an d Alvin Lothrop who met in 1870 while both were learning the retail trade. Innovators from the start, theY began the then controversial policy o~ one-price for an item, a practice WhlC " hocked" the competition, according to Vivian Woods, senior vice president and general merchandise manager for Woodies.

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In 1879, the two scouted the country for a new city for stores. When they Stopped in Washington, they noted the growth potential because of the federal government and rooted into the retail establishment. Their first tiny shop was Opened 100 years ago. It was called the Boston Store. They quickly outgrew the small space and moved to Pennsylvania Avenue. "It was a nowy day and they opened up with bright summer merchandise," Woods said. Another expansion took them to 11th and F Streets, where they continued [0 spread out. The business also stepped outside of traditional routines, Woods said. In 1908, Woodies became the first store to have live models to display ball gowns. It sponsored concerts in it auditorium and had broadcasting facilities right in the store. In 1950, it began branching OUt throughout the suburbs. Unlike the smaller boutique and shops, Woodies sheer size makes it a fashion force around town. It is also Unique because of the very broad spectrum it seeks as its consumer target. "There's really no one woman," Woods emphasized in describing the Stare's fashion criteria for styles. "There's a large group who work and there are a lot of housewives or Socialites. We have to cover all three." Woods said they have begun to focus on the needs of the larger woman who Wears half sizes (up to 40) and are now Carrying designs from Gloria Vanderbilt and Evan Picone for this woman. "We give you the lifestyle you're lOoking for," Woods said. "We're not Zeroing in on anyone," she said. To help women keep up-to-date in their wardrobing, all store offer free fashion consulting on an appointment basis. The downtown store, Chevy Chase and Montgomery Mall also proVide personal shopping service. "We try to give them the best advice we can on what they should buy. how they ShOUld plan their wardrobe, how they should accessorize and we also help them to keep abreast of fashion trends." note Diane Nicholson Jones, Woodies fashion coordinator. . On her spring fashion forecast, Jones 1S calling for bright colors plus black and white contrasts. Pants will be baggy or fitted, depending on perSonal preference. En ernbling will be the byword in classic UiIS, with an ivy league flair. Acces orie will carry out the color statement. Handbags will be more constructed, featuring more handles rather than shoulder strap . 0

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To those with a sweet tooth, desserts are the stuff of dreams. Fulfilling those dreams is another matter. Care to take a guess as to how many restaurants serve cheesecake, or apple pie, Of chocolate mousse? If you're going to absorb the calories, "Why not the Best?" So, "let them eat cake," Of mousse or pie ... The ethereal orange souffle with apricot sauce is a fitting finale to dinner at Washington's premier Lioll D'Or, 1150 Connecticut Avenue, N.W· Nudged with piquant candied orange peel. The airiness and freshness of rhe souffle is balanced by the rich apricot Sabayon-well worth saving the roomTwig. in the Capitol Hilton, 16th 8l UK" Streets, N.W., serves a luxuriant hazelnut cheesecake, light and crearn/. with lemon sauce-quite unique. Bul some cheesecake advocates will alwaYs want the heavy, dense type known in New York. Duke Zeibert' , 1722 "L" Street, N. W., serves a splendid example, a counterpoint to their noted roasl beef. Both an unusual cheesecake and afI interesting souffle can be found al Hugo's in the Hyatt Regency Hold, 400 New Jersey Ave., N.W., where they offer a chocolate chip cheesecake laced with orange rind and a zestY lemon Galliano liqueur souffle-light and airy. And don't miss the Mille Feuilles pastry-a luscious Napoleon.

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Apple pie is one of America's favorites, but few can compete with Tbe Bridge, the fine restaurant in Stouffer's National Center Hotel, 2399 Jefferson Davis Highway. Arlington. They serve an apple pie with a delightfully cakey crust and a walnut caramel topping. With tender apple and a "pecan pie" accent, this dessert is worth a special trip. An orange can rise to new heights When hollowed, cradling a ball of orange sherbet mixed with fresh orange iuice, toasted almonds and Napoleon tangerine liqueur. Aptly named "Orange Kiss," it's a delightful cap to an Italian feast at Romeo and Juliet, 2020 "K" Street, N.W. Nearby, at Le Pavillon, 1820 "K" Street, N. W ., nou velle cuisine and lighter cooking fall by the wayside with the rich mousses for dessert. White chocolate mousse is presented in a lovely baked fluted crepe, accented by praline bits. A chestnut mousse in the same fragile crepe is dotted with candied ginger, again a memorable marriage of flavors. English specialties color the menu of i'lccadllly. SS 10 Connecticut Avenue, N. W., and a wonderful English trifle, heady with sherry, can be found there. But the most unique dessert is Gooseberry Fool, a light concoction of gooseberries, champagne and whipPing cream. It is not too sweet or

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THE APPLE-Disco for the discerning Washingtonian. lntimate surroundings; the latest sound & lighting make the newlyrefurbished Apple a tempting nightspot. A rising star in Washington's new southwest, located in the elegant Loews L'Enfant Plaza Hotel. Full fonnaJ dining facilities, after theater menu in the "TIle Apple of Eve." M-Sat. Reservations. Ample parking. 480 L'Enfant Plaza, SW. 484-HXX>.
Virginia's hottest, Total Environment Disco. Dance weekends on one of the metropolitan area's largest floors 'til5am. Famous DISCO BUFFET from 2am, for people whose party doesn't stop at midnight. Tuesday, play outrageous ELECfROCUI'ION, the electronic singles game; Wed., Gentlemen's Night; free dance lessons for all; his drinks 5Oc. Thurs., Ladies Night; her drinks 5Oc. Closed Sun. and Mon. GROVE RESTAURANT seafood buffet nightly except Sun. Best Western Falls Church lnn. 6633 Arlington Blvd. 532-9<XXl.

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seafood restaurant with a panoramic view of the Potomac from every table! Jazz! Jazz! Jazz! A month of authentic live jazz with Felix Grant and WMAL in the Grande Salon Lounge. Dance 'til lam, Mon-Th; 'til Zam, Fri-Sat. Hearty dining 11-1I Mon-Th; 'til 12 Fri-Sal. Sun. Buffet Brunch, 11-3;dine 'til 10. 9th & Maine, SW. Ample Parking. 484-6300.
Le Palladium brings back ballroom dancing with the onJy floor in the entire greater Washington area large enough for everything from the tango to a Viennese Waltz! 2 of the area's finest orchestras play Latin and other favorites continually on Fri. 9pm-12:3Oamand Sun. 3-7pm. Singles & couples welcome; coat & tie req. Admission $5 per person; special coupons, 3 for $12. Holiday Inn, Crystal City, Jefferson Davis Hwy., Arl. Free parking. 921)..{1772. Bienvenue!

LE PALLADIUM. VIVE LA DANCE.

m, Premier supper club of Southern Maryland. Excellent food, moderate prices. Prime rib, steaks, lobster tails; fresh frozen daiquiries. Tu: Barone Oassic Models. Wed: Ladies ighl. Th: Men' igbl. Most drinks, $1.15. Sun: all dinners half price. Happy Hour, T-F, 3-8pm. Closed Mondays. T-Th, 3pm-2am; F, 3-3; Sat, 6pm-3am; Sun, 6pm-2am. HARVEY HUBCAP. 'til Feb 3; FUNK '" FINESSE AMOY. Feb 4-March 2. Ample free parking. 4591 Allentown Rd. Camp Springs,
CLASSIC
Md. Exit ll(9A). 41Ml5J. ~

,;C :'._ ...
~~

. ... . ~

heavy, and is positively delightful. The Baklava, Greek pastry at the Diplomat restaurant, 7345 Wisconsin Avenue, Bethesda, is very special. Made of filo leaves, nutmeats and honey, it goes perfectly with Turkish coffee after a Greek meal. Dominique D'Ermo has a marvelous dessert cookbook on the stands, and his talent show up in the sweet endings at Dominiques, 1900 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. His Black Forest cake, luxurious chocolate studded with cherries, is marvelous, as is the flaming Baked Alaska, which can be ordered in individual portions. The moist cake, ice cream and toasted meringue will make anybody happy. La Ruche, recently moved to 1039 31st Street, N.W., is famous for its fresh raspberry tarte. Alas, raspberries have their season too, but this month they are making their strawberry tarte heart-shaped for the romantics among us. The creme patisserie and luscioUS strawberries in flaky crust positivelY melt in the mouth. Their walnut cake, a vision of crushed walnuts, whipping cream and meringue is another dessert for which they are justly famous. Petitto's serves fragile pasta at 2653 Connecticut Avenue, N.W., but theY also serve the best cannolli in town as well, a tunnel-shapped shell filled with a swooningly rich filling of ricotta, fruit and chocolate bits, fragrant with cinnamon oil. Washingtonians have been flocJdng to the Bread Oven, 1220 19th Street, N. W., for the breads and light suppers. The desserts are also a definite calling card including the apple tarte and Polonaise. The Polonaise is a little pound tarte of candied fruits veiled with kirsch and Genoise capped by soft merinque. Try it. To those who crave desserts-and their numbers are legion-discrimination is the name of the game. They maY have their favorites, but we assure yoll the desserts in this listing will not disappoint. It's a good month to take your favorite sweet tooth on honeyed jaunt.

0

Sol/February 1980lDossier

~

!By<on

of Potoma.c, Ltd.
invites all women to stay fit in the 1980's ... Daily Classes Including Saturday

.su«:

r

.~

For Appointment Call 299·5990
9945 Falls Road Potomac, Maryland
(Potomac Village Shopping Center)

UOUR SUN NEVER

sm"
On Your Cruise!

• Effortless, modern way to tan • No waiting tan In minutes =Tratned salon consultants • No appointment necessary

Make Waves

I

FaD. Road at River Road. Potomac. Md 20854

I

299.5601

Monday thru Friday 9:30 to 7:30 • Saturday 9:30 to 6:00

Minimum

or 4. Order

1980 Chinese New Year Menu
in Advance. $12.95 Per Person Now Through Feb. 291h
Peking Duck Crystal Shrimp Szechuan Crispy Boneless Fish U<.'Cf with Bar-SQ Sauce on Broccoli Szechuan Garden Fried Rice Chinese Fruit

Velvet Chicken & Corn Soup Braised Shrimp Wine Chicken Wu Sheng Beef Garlic Pork

{1ij f ~'J

SZ£CjllJjI)f
POTOMAC - 299·3525

G.flI{,JJ£)f
BI:..HESDA - 652·1700

AUTHENTIC SZECHUAN AND HUNAM CUISINES

11 fAll

ROAD

POTOMAC

••

JUS

Planning a meeting? Canaan Valley · our fi t resert,

Located on over 6.000 acres In the mountains of West Virginia. Canaan Valley Resort Park can transform a good meeting Into a spectacular one. In every seceon there is so much to do. Enjoy the serenity and splendor of the valley by riding our scenic chairlift. come down to earth while hiking with our IXlrk naturalist. or explore alone on a bicycle. No matter what your plans. or the size of your group. we have the ultimate In meeting facilities. We can accommodate 15 to 300 people in one of our six meeting rooms that can be equipped to fulfill your every need. A championship 18 hole golf course. 6 newly resurfaced lighted tennis courts. our olympic sized heated swimming pool. all complement the newest recreational activity ...Grass Skiing. When the snow flies Canaan Valley becomes a winter wonderland. Enjoy skiing our 20 slopes and trails serviced by 2 double chalrllfts and a porro lift. Our base facilities provide all the services needed to make your day or night of skiing enjoyable. For the more serene side of

winter. cross-country skiing and ice skating are available. Our magnificant lodge houses 250 rooms and features the finest in food, spirits. and entertainment. From gourmet dining to disco, there Is something for everyone. Turn your meeting into an experience, by making Canaan Valley your first resort.

Davis, West Virginia 26260 Tel. (304) 866-4121
j

F r intirnat dining, for r laxin with ckt il and ntertainm nt, f r partie , r pti nand meeti ng r f raw kend away fr m th w rld.

Vacationing Nearby
for a nearby resort off-something less than four hours away or a short hop by plane. It used to be that most nearby resorts were purely seasonal, but resort owners are coming up with interesting year-round ideas and activities to make things exciting whether it be a full week or a quick weekend. So you're looking

~om.

Hunt Valley Inn.
From Baltimore, lake Beltway North to Exit 24. take 1·83 to Shawnn Road.

301-666-7000 for information or reservations

to take the pressure

DOWN IN THE VALLEY Canaan Valley in West Virginia, a newcomer to the Washington area resort scene, concentrates on skiing but offers more. Lessons and equipment rentals are available for ice-skating, down hill and cross-country skiing. A special ladies' day ski package includes lunch and babysitting along with a lift ticket. When the snow melts try grass skiing on short skis with rollers or try golf, swimming and tennis. If you are serious about improving your game, tennis camps run from June through September. A special safari package offers nature activities and a horse-drawn hayride. Ski, tennis and golf packages are available. For more information Contact Canaan Valley (304) 866-4121.

cost extra but special tennis, golf and ski packages are available. Accommodations vary from condominiums with kitchenette and fireplace, two-bedroom, two-level townhouses and two-to-six bedroom chalets. Located near Bayse, Va. Bryce has its own 2,500 ft. lighted landing strip. For more information, in Washington, call 856-2121 or write P.O. Box 3, Bayse, Va. 22810.

A HUNT COUNTRY SE'ITING The Marriott Hunt Valley Inn, nestled in the Maryland hills, offers modern luxury in a beautiful rustic setting. Hunt Valley features tennis, swimming, golf and a health club. Accommodations include suite with parlors, king-sized, double and single rooms. It's just a 45-minute drive from the District. For more information, call (301) 667-7000 or write Marriott Hunt Valley Inn, 1-83 and Shawan Rd., Hunt Valley , Maryland 21031. TENNIS When EVERYONE? it comes to racquet

on Sirmar is more p pular than ever, there i till 'ome space available on Sitmar's April 19 0, 14-day Canal cruise. Right now, we can book you on the Liberian-regi iered T,S. . airwind, departing April 5th from Ft. Lauderdale,
and April 19th from A apul o.

While crui ing the Panama

anal

Cruise the Panama Canal with Sitmar

this

ro~V1

sports,

The Boar's Head Inn and Sports Club
SlUING AND MORE Bryce is best known for its skiing but considers itself a .. four season" resort. Only 110 miles from Washington, Bryce offers snow skiing in winter, grass skiing in summer, golf and indoor/outdoor tennis courts. There's also a lake for swimming and sailing as Well as stables for riding. All activities is the place to be. Situated just outside of Charlottesville on a country estate of gardens and lakes, the sports club hosts ten outdoor clay courts, four indoor courts and facilities for platform tennis and squash. The club also offers golf, fishing, an indoor pool, two outdoor pools, separate health gyms and saunas for men and women and a ten-

The Cruise Company
1010 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20007 338·1287

ee Sit mar'
The 2nd Washington

Booth At rui e Show

DOSSier/February 1980/59

llntt?rgntt' ;{'iJlft'"Silft Srrokr
WQ.8hington'sOnly Telephone Equipped Service. Weddings and Social Fu.nctions. Diplomatic and Business Functions. tonnensent: to the Kennedy Cultural Center and other points of interest· Transportation to and from Airports. Uniformed Chauffeurs for a Short Local Trip or aLong Distance one.
[202}3""·O.f83

,

Dispro. The elegant Old Mill Room of fers some of the finest cuisine in th area. For more information telephon (804) 296-2181 or write in care of P.O. Box 5185, Charlottesville, Va. 22909.

SUMMER AND WINTER GREEN Wintergreen is not just a resort but private year-round community that also welcomes a selected number 0 guests with reservations. Day and night skiing, tennis and riding are some of its popular sports. A playroom for the kids is available in ski season and in the summer, Wintergreen operates daY camp. All rental condominiums and homeS have kitchens and the Black Rock Market on the mountain stockS groceries and wines. For those who prefer to let someone else do the work there are three restaurants. For information call (804)361-2200 or write in care of Wintergreen, ve. 22938. GET COOKING For a special resort experience, trY the five-day Greenbrier Cooking School which offers classes in menu planning, preparation of complete sitdown meals, sessions on selecting wines, and special demonstrations on preparing hors d'oeuvres and canapesIf all that culinary indulgence is toO much, there's tennis, ice skating, croSS' country skiing, horseback riding, swimming, golf, trap and skeet shooting and bowling. Telephone (304) 536-1 I 10 or write The Greenbrier, White Sui pur Springs, W. Va. 24985.

JEFFERSON'S

HOSPITALITY lllGHLIGHT OF COUNTRY

Candl UJ(h1dinIng In lh(' hlSiortc Old ~lm Room. AccommodaUons with Ilrepla and

Deluxe accommodations 3 Day lift Tickets 2 Night Lift Tickets 2 Breakfasts 2 Dinners All Taxes and Gratuities Package available Sunday through Thursday except Holidays

baJromes over kln,l! prtvat '>pons and nll'!hUv cmenalnrn f; IIlli. f, r up 10

lakes. Resort
·m. \1 'Ung

A reputauon lor "Ie: ganre and rone('nialily In lh firn.'SI \'iIl!mkt lr.u:huon - JUst rnmut a\\a~ from the Blu e Rid~ Moum"uns ~onli 110. NJl L.1wn and Ih Untversitv 01 \,lr~lnla. FREE BR HURE AVAILABLE. wrnc r-o. So 5185orcalJ(8Q.t, 211

Bryce Resort
Alrport • Iv car Tak. ,·al 10 Exll 69, Ml Jacklon, Va .• 120 mil.I 'rom WOIII. D.C. W•• t 11 Mn •• an Rout. 263 to (703) ~2121

ALWAYS ELEGA T The Homestead in Hot SpringS, Virginia, is one of th.is country's oldest resorts. Three golf courses are on the premises including one right at the hotel's front door that was laid out ill 1892. A mountain stream stocked with rainbow trout and four skeet fields are available. Other activities are bowling, swimming (one indoor, three outdoo! pools), skiing, ice-skating and a futl service spa. You can dance the nigbt away to a Meyer Davis orchestra. Supervised playgrounds and sitters are available for children. There's a landing strip for private and corporate aircraft as well as AJl1' trak service. Telephone (703)839-5500 or write to The Homestead, Hot SP~ ings, Va. 24445 for more infcrmation>'

60/F~bruary 1980/Dossi~r

Custom Picture Framing

uchanan
City and historical scenes, hand coloured. (rom our collection of 19th century engravings
LifO_ selection 01 old engravJnos.MI new prints Rutof8/lOn 01 Oil ~11"IIs
ell<1

Imaginative Sophlsrlcated Free Expert Designer Advice

iguel ~
S_Cofrws
S/>OppJl>9 Centlf
5201 AflJl>gIOn

Blvd.

'fafTI.S

Fells ChllfC/'l. VA 23044 538-4.322

Iberian Imports

fMHOOKED
~

NANCY£: FLEMING
~ graceful 011 lamps of hand blown glae" are a patented design by Joh Wolfard. Filled with a Quality lamp 011, the lamps are odOfless and will burn for hours. Available In lOur sizes and Individually priced. They make Ideal gifts.

1I r

in 011

grcc

t

40% Reduction
D
iarnond and wedding band ale, 40% reduction on all purchase f diamond merchandi e and wedding bands. ale run through month of February.

~ Jeweler ellLtd
Cnllev \\'ar hou e \\all
-I NOll h Lee [reel lcxandrta. Virginia 22301 (703) 54 ·3901 SMALL MALL 118 King Street, Alexandria Washington 836-1434 Annapolis 659·4300 (301)263·3737

Pro er

To Better Serve You
The Crossroads Now Offers to Buyers and SeDers
the protection of a HOME WARRANTY in conjunction with National Home WarrantY,lnc. Protect yourself from the high costs required to repair built-in appliances and systems in your home. Buy or sell your home with THE CROSSROADS.

MILES RIVER ESTATE "NORTH BEND"
3 story colonial home on 4 land-

scaped acres contains 16 rooms (Including new kitchenfamily room addition) with 8 bedrooms and 4 V2 baths. Beautiful waterfront point with 4 to 5 feet of water at dock. Located 3 miles from Easton.

"('I
NILY REALTY INC.
a name you can trust

PRICE -

$325,000

Route 50 (P.O. Box 757) Easton, Md. 21601 1·301·822·3290

Eliza.betl\ Ca.deU, Sroker 10200R,wrRoad, Potom ,Md.

(301) 983-0200

POLO STATION
located in the vicinity of the prestigious Potomac Hunt Country is under construction. Make your selection now from Country Farm, Tudor, or Georgian Colonial home styles. All wooded sites are 21 acres. Priced frorn For details and appointment Call Carol Inkeles 340-8664

A new community of 5 luxury horoes

A magnificent residence on two private acres adjacent to the Congressional Country Club with beautiful views from every window. Spacious rooms and a superb floor plan, perfect for large scale entertaining. A heated 44' pool, guest dressing room and many other luxury features. For an appointment or details, call:

$229,<XXl.

299-2600
POTOMAC VILLAGE OFFICE

HOllllrtD ond l\"Ort~
9812 Falls Road Potomac, Maryland 983·0228

~ANNON.&.LUCH~
Realtors Est. 1906
611February 1980lDossier

RIJ\lTOR~

ANNAPOLIS AREA GLEN OBAN

Private 5 acre estate with winter water view in sylvan setting. . .charming main house with adjoining patio & heated pool. . .guest bouse, complete with sauna. . .roomy 4-car garage, with storage above ... 5 stall bam with tack room. $330,<XX>. hone 261-2477 P or (301) 974-0410.

CHEVY CHASE

SOMMERSEI

AND ASSOCIATES.

===;;,5
INC

e erna Park Arnold 261-2626 261·2116 261·2477 (301) 263-0400 (301) 647-6112 (301) 974-0410

A house with entertaining ways Spaclous rooms, an open floor plan and good traffic pattern. Llving room and dining room open onto a charming, private patlo. Four bedrooms, clubroom, family room, study. $229,500.

GBEGG, Inc.
STUNNING CU TOM CONTEMPORARY Premier Showing: This extraordinary home will awaken your imagination with its skylights, cathedral ceilings, six fireplaces, and magnificent views from every window. A "POTOMAC PORTFOLIO HOME" Call Marge Clemente - 983-0060 or 299-7141
RIVER WOOD DRIVE

REALTORS
7101 Wisconsin Avenue Bethesda, Maryland

WNG & FOSTER REALTORS

301·657·2760

poto~8:c~ ~~~~d20854 983-0060

WATEQfOQO PLACE.
Make your next address Old Town Alexandria' most lite new address, Waterford Place, It' distinctive. It's elegant. And it' unique .. An exdu ive group 01 new townhouses offering the rare combination of superb location and exquisite stylins with seven different model to select from Ieaturing: private swimming pools, one "and two car garages. two. three. and four bedroom. two
Deoeloped by

Wp

and three fireplaces. family room or libraries. and delu kitchen and baths. Waterford Place is situated near the water' edge at the center of Old Town' lamed Historic District within walkinR distance of picturesque hops and restaurants, two ity park. and the Old Town Manna. Priced from $191.000,00

ationa/ Capital /J(>IJ('/opers Exclu we Sales By

GOLUBIN & WARWICK. I.\C 109 South Royal Street. Alexandria, Va 22314

683·5200
Dossier/February /9 016.1

~~~~~~~

2301 Connecticut Avenue
On (he corner of Kalorama Road and Connecticut Avenue stands the Carthage. an apartment building long admired by Washingtonians. for the past year (his building has been meticulously and tastefully renovated. Now In Its final stages of renovation. the Carthage is available for viewing and for sale. Apartments range from 1500 to 2000 square feer and are priced from SI8S.000. Sales are handled by d'Amecourt Real Estate and the apartments may be inspected dally berween II and 5 p.m. or by appointment. There are only twentyseven residences available. These luxurious cwo bedroom cwo and one half bath apartments have all the amenities you expect and more. E.achhas a fireplace. balcony. marble foyer &. kitchen. washer &. dryer. and Individually controlled heating &. air conditioning. Ensuring your privacy. there are only three apartments per floor. The building provides indoor parking. a roof terrace and a spa. At last. (he luxury condominium employing your every wish.

d'Amecourt Real Estate,I nc.
1507 22nd Street. N.W. Washington. D.C. 20037 452-1500 232-3115

itllFebruary 1980lDo ier

~~~fm~m3
rpERSI4N OR I EN'I'4L 'RUGS
A Tremendous SelectIon ••• at prices that In no way reflect their Exacting Qualty
When you buy a fine Persian or other Oriental rug here, you will enjoy the secure knowledge that, as direct importers. we are able to give you more for your rug-buylng dollar. Come to OUT new, luxurious showrooms and compare values on selected Nalns, Isfahans. Qu~ Kashans. Tabrizes and others.

Sales-Repairs Cleaning-Appraising
Our exdusive wrltten SUMantee covers the repurch.lse of any rug, At ;my tbnc, .t the poic:e you p.Ud,. m condition is the same U when you
boushtlt.

Washing/on :Jl(ews
Exciting combination of townhouses in a beautiful mews setting. There are a variety of izes of two and three bedroom townhouses and even a few one bedroom and bedroom plus loft apartments, Luxury features are standard and each unit has one or more parking spaces and at least one fireplace. Sales by:
(

OPEN7 DAYS • 9 A.M. to 7:30 P.'" )

PASARGAD CARPETS

OF ISFAHAN, INC.
Direct Importers of flne rersfan &. Orten tal Rugs

Manarin Odie and Rector
Realtors
277 South Washington treet, Alexandria, Virginia 22314

1351 Connecdwt A~~ N.W. W..shInStan. o.c, 200)6 Near Dupont Circle (202) 659-3888

549-8200

Zurldl • Hamburg·

TMe'an • Isfahan

Dossier/February

J

0 65

Near Commuter Trains

NORTH LOUDOUN

coming in April 1980 THE

carefully reconstructed on six very private acres with stream and spectacular view. Over 3,000 sq. ft. of living space includes 3-5 bedrooms, 2lh baths, separate guest apartment, huge overhead ._ ... _~~ beams, random width floors, 5 fireplaces, Also, fuU basement and attic. All the latest conveniences, including a heating system fired by oil, coal, or wood, with solar options. Very special at

Exciting log house, Circa 1800,

HOTIEST REAL ESTATE STORY OF THE NEW DECADE
Where are the Washington Area's Best Neighborhoods?

$265.1XXJ:K';;~ti~;;eCORNW ALL, INC.;
Leesburg, Va.

Realtors
Metro Area 471-5400 (no toll)

703-777-2503

TANTALLO ·0 ·TlI&POTOMAC

Exceptional all brick Colonial with boat dock in country club setting only 12 miles from Capitol Hill. Grand foyer entrance with spiral stairway. 6 bedrooms, 4V:z baths. Gourmet kitchen, butlers pantry, family room, large formal living & dining rooms on first floor. Fireplaces. Walk-out lower level with recreation room, maids quarters. Heated greenhouse. $275,<XXl. Brochure available. For more information call 8394100.

-an in depth analysis of the residential real estate market in Washington, Maryland and Virginia -housing values: what has happened to the best? -what will the smart money buy in the eighties? -is there room for heavy appreciation?

Coldwell Banker

Routh Robbins

BEHOLD THE BEAUTY OF OLD TOWN ALEXANDRIA Just one of several homes available

through Mt. Vernon Realty in this picturesque seaport town. This one $161,000.

ADVERTISING DEADLINE
Thursday, March 6, 1980 before 3:00 pm
3301 New Mexico Avenue Washington, DC 20016

tMOUN]'~ERlX9!{
549·8700
661Ftbruary 1980lDossier

~4.LTYI

(202) 362-4040

Classified
(202)362·5894 BEAUTY CARE
BRUCE MARKS INTERNATIONAL Complete skin and hair care salon, women/men. European Trained Staff. OfferIng personalized service to suit lifestyle. 277 S. Washington, Old Towne. 836-8388.

MEDICAL
Scientific-psychic ment, reflexology, bal baths.

SERVICES

massage. Face treatexercise programs. her·

J. Harley Health and Beauty Consultant Licensed 946-3585

PROFESSIONAL

SERVICES

STOCK MARKET ANALYST· CONSULTANT Discount brokerage, money market, In· dlvldual portfolio shaping, strategy. LARRY KRISHER, Ph.D. (301)864-6079.

BOOKS
Discover THE BOOK CELLAR for out-ofprint books to read & collect. Ail subjects & languages. 8227 Woodmont Ave., Bethesda, Md. 654-1898. Open 7 days, 11-5. WASHINGTON ANTIQUARIAN BOOK FAIR March 7 & 8; Frl. 11 a.m. to 9 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.: Info. 654-2626; Rare books, prints, maps, autographS. $2.50 per day. HANDBOUND BOOKS - Leather or cloth, with za-carat gold stamping make excellent gifts. Worn or new books accepted. For lnformation, price estimates call 552·9480.

REAL ESTATE
REAL ESTATE SERVICES: Use your equity rather than your cash to acquire your next property. Call Marjorie Ackerman, REALTOR, to arrange a tax deferred exchange. 986-8770. FOR SALE - Virginia hunt country property Bedford County Va., Fox Folly Farm - 17 acres. Adjacent to Bedford County Hunt Club. Panoramic view of Blue Ridge Mour\talns over 1/2 mile of road frontage. Attrac· tlvely priced for Immediate sale. Smaller tracks also available In same area. 8Y OWNER CALL (office) 202-832-2883 or (home) 202-785-4880 Summer Rental-Wesley Heights Beautifully furnished 4 Bedrooms July & August $1300 mo. 333-4510.

Schtaifer contemplates an amusing Botero
~CUI'DtUrt! t the Hirschhorn a museum.

CALUGRAPHY
Exquisitely hand-lettered announcements, Invitations, dinner party menus. Fortune 500 & State Dept. Clientele. Prof., reas. 370-8173

of Paris, is a man of conLatin charm and good looks. e has chosen the easy way. His art, promising and genuine, has e mannered and monotonous. dden in the flat surfaces, crowded h his lifeless dough-people, one not find, as promised, sensuality shallowness. His attempts at "d~'Dn"~ of the old masters hardly conute the hoped for equivalent of and sparkling wit. They lack bite poignancy and, last not least, the nship required to bring off feats. In order to make fun of a vaggio or a Van Eyck and their one has to be able to paint one. Otherwise, uch exercises pointless and embarrassingly ntious. The artist would do well to dy the brilJiantly executed takeoffs by the gifted talian painter Tommasi Ferroni whose imsical art about art, recently on at Mojuque Knowlton's Gallery in York, stunned and delighted critics. In fairness to the artist, it should be that there are indications of a to break out of his successful and to stretch his abilitie . That ero can paint becomes clearly apin his absorbing allegorical still, "Onions", a subtle study of ing colors and forms painted 1974. Botero boasts of having the best and powerful dealers in the world. In of his initial potential and his vel oped oeuvre, one almost it were otherwise.
-VIOLA DRATH

ELEGANCE

FOR SALE

Sensational Gift Russian Caviar - 41b cans. limited Quantities. Call Jerry at 652·8820 DIAMONDS AND OTHER GEMS· for jewelry and Investment purposes. In stock or will custom order. Mr. Snowden 256-6911

SERVICES

ENTERTAINMENT
BAROQUE MUSIC - Harpsichord & Recorder -A touch of Old World elegance for your wedding or party. 244·6011 or 622-0896.

ESCAPES
COOLFONrs HEALTH HAPPENINGS: Bounce into fitness at 12QO.acre mountain spa for men and women. Professional Instructions with Carol Spilman and Diet Workshop Instructor, aerobics, dance, hikes, massages, 1200 calorie or regular diet. Lodging, meals and training as low as S49.50/day. Sessions 3rd Sunday·Frlday, March through November. Coolfont Re + Creation. Berkeley Springs, W.VA 25411. Dial direct trim D.C. area 424-1232

EXPRESS YOURSELF
GIVE SOMEONE A LIFT SEND A BOUQUET OF BALLOONS. BALLOONS OVER WASHINGTON 656-9661

We offer picture buttons, popcorn & peanut machines, hot press machines. Valet ParkIng etc. Call Jon Siegel 229-8352 LOST IN THE STEREO MAZE? Sympathetic expert helps select the right sound system tor you. DesIgned for your lifestyle & envIronment. SOUND INVESTMENT 321·4015 Swedish massage for ladles given In your home by a protesslonal with 25 years experience. Call after 7:30 . 439-5882. WE'RE THE EXPERTS at Incredible party planning. Call us at 333-3200. FURS? Wholesale - Take a trip to New York with me to my furrier. Call Jody - 337-3200. McCHESNEY'S BARTENDERS Washington's finest specializing In private parties, weddings and embassy functions. Call McChesney (202) 544-7571. CAKES Decorated to complement your special occasions. Creative designs from formlll to frivolous. Small parties, weddings. 657-9134.

INTERIOR
INTERIOR BY AUGUST Residential Mr. August-5 ...... 999 2

LINDA LICHTENBERG KAPLAN
20th Century American Fine Art Appraisals

301- 654-484 7
~

HELP WANTED
Parttlme piece work. Webster America's foremost dictionary company needs home workers to update local mailing lists. All ages, experience unnecessary. Send name, address, phone number to Webster, 175 5th Ave. Suite 1101-1431, New York, NY 10010.

..

ANN H. BISSELL
Art Installations and Framing

INSTRUcnON
YOGA: Exercise-relaxation classes. Become trim and supple. Reduce stress. Potomac, Sliver Spring, Falls churcn. 649-4581

202-363-2867
TOO BUSY TO KEEP YOUR HOUSE CLEAN? Service Ideal for employed couples, singles, professional people. Call FREEDOM FROM CLEANINGI 265-4878 Dos ter/February 19 Ol67

fMtIION O\LENDAQ

1. Stuart Ross - Congressional 5 Country Club 2. Laurie Firestone - Congressional Country Club 3. Jane Rosenthal, Robin Cafritz & Judy Lyon -Corcoran Ball 4. Carol Minkoff - Starlight Dinner Dance 5. Buffy & Bill Cafrttz - White House Honorariums 6. Lynda Bird Robb & Evangeline Bruce - White House Stale Dinner 7. Lady Mary Henderson wife of British Ambassador - While House

Halston Sportswear

RUARY
Peters Collection. Informal 11-3. Garfinckel's. F. St. 2-Paula Vanalona Collection. Informal modeling, wedding gowns. 11-4. Rizik's. 1·3-Normandy Farm. Informal modeling and luncheon. 12 Noon. Claire Dratch. 7-Adolph Schuman Collection. Informal modeling. 12-4. 1. Magnin. 7-Sonia Rykiel Collection. Fashion show. 12 Noon. Bloomingdale's White Flint. 9-Hand painting of intimate apparel.
modeling. emonstration and sale for Valentine's Day. 12 Noon. Bloomingdale's. White Flint. 12-13-Chanel Collection. Informal mOdeling. 11-3. Garfinckel's F. SI.

I-Baron

Il-IS-Import Collection. Informal odeling. 11-3. Saks 5th A venue. Virginia
lore.

14-Mimi T. Rujlllo Collection. Open

2O-Spring Gala Fashion Show. 12:30.
Columbia . Magnin.

house. Frankie

Welch.

I-Gi"enchy.

Country Club. Claire Dratch. Informal modeling. 12-4.

2-Adele Simpson Collection. Informal modeling. 11-3. Garfinckel's. Spring Valley. -Designer Jeans. For men, women & bildren. Fashion show. 12 Noon. lcomingdale's. White Flint. Tyson's Corner, 3:30. 27-29-Mira deMoss Collection. Informal odeling. 11-3. Saks 5th A venue. l<'ashjonShow-Every Tues. & Thurs. "219" Restaurant, Alexandria. 12·2. tankie Welch.

ReH
S-Chloe Collection. Informal
modeling. 1-3. Saks 5th A venue.

The Georgetown Design Group
Architecture • Intenor Design • Graphics • Photography 1301 20th sr, N.W.,Washington. o.c. 20036 (202)857·0060

Coast Guard Officer's Wives Club.
ashion show & luncheon. 12 Noon. enwood Country Club. Rose Williams. '-Albert Nlpon Collection. Informal odeting. lJ-3. Saks 5th A venue. Norma Walters Collection. Informal odeling and personal appearance. 3-7. loomingdate's, White Flint.

"OUR GOAL IS TO SERVE"
With compassionate love and skill. .. RN's - LPN's - AIDES. Homes • Hospitals • Nursing homes

Sherman Collection. Informal Ode/ing. 12-4. 1. Magnin. 8-Plaza II. Fashion show. 1:30.
loomingdale's. White Flint.

-Stanley

19-2O--Jooathan HUchcock Collectlon. "'ormal modeling. 11-3. Saks
th Avenue.

22-Julla West Hamilton League. Fashion tow & luncheon. Shoreham Americana.
Ose Williams.

Servlnq Washington Metro Area Licensed by the State of Maryland

27-Potomac

Echo Welcome Wagon.

I ashion show. 11:30 happy hour. 12:30 ~ncheon. Indian SprinRs. Rose Williams.

CALL 593-3373 • Serving

24 hours • 7 days

8

week

For Fine Properties in the liJashington jqrea
Please contact our experienced, competent staff
John Y. Millar Welene Goller Lynn Magruder Patricia Boorman William Trueheart Betty Geldard Peggy Arrowsmith Jack KJein Joan Carol Toni Fran John Pirie Owen Collins Dixon M. Turner

Qeal ~slale Transaction

ASH. DC.
3256 Street, N.W•• B.Gordon, Jr. t Anne E. Brown- $189,500. 2525 Waterside Drive, N.W.· A.H. Hagner Jr. to Malcolm A. Rudolph ,$230,000. 2331 20th Street, N.W .• G.D. Cohen I Jane F. Luera- $249,500. 1319 28th Street, N.W .• D.L. Wallerslel to Harry B. Lee· $2.25,000. 1528 32nd Street, N.W•• M.J. ThompsO to Timothy T.K. Spadafora ·$180,000. 2233 46th Street, N.W.· V. Pizer to Robe E. Hess III . $250,000. 4437 Catherdral Avenue. N.W.• l.H. Web to Jay L. Carlson· $355,000. 4617 Kenmore Drive, N.W .. T.J. Green walt 10 B. Warren Pechan ·$237,500. 1763 R Street, N.W.• L. Kraft 10 Bruce E Fein· $300,000. 4827 V Street, N.W•• J.G. Carleton 10 J Michael McGinnis· $259,500. 67th Street, S.E•. H.J. Daniels 10 Eugen Moos & Susan H. Bell ,$235,000. 4517 Hawthorne Street, N.W .. K.B. Wale to Anthony S. Harrington ,$280,000. 3908 Watson Place, N.W.. R.W. Markle Jr. to Nicholas Arroyo ·$225,000. 1230 29th Avenue, N.W .. C.M. Tarone t Andrew M. Wolfe· $214,000. 2000 48th Street, N.W•• J.B. Ulley t Richard M. Phillips· $322,300. 3138 Highland Place, N.W •• C. Knapp t Robert H. Silverthorne ·$235,000. 1616 Riggs Place, N.W.· D.R. Fullenwlde to Paul Z. Zevnlk • $198,000. 4860 Rockwood Parkway, N.W .• G.W. pel tlcord, Jr. to Ronald S. Steffense ·$350,000. 5121 Tilden Street, N.W•• J.M. Camero to John L. Richardson '$385,000. 2131 Yorktown Road, N.W.· B.A. Halla I John G. Carelton . $280,000. 1404 35th Street, N.W •. E. Harrison I Jane C. Ellis· $272,000. 1820 Kalorama Square, N.W.• D.F. Kol to Jose J. Yglesias· $425,000.

a

MGMB, inc, Realtors
362-4480
3408 WISCONSIN AVENUE, N.W., WASHINGTON, We sell investments to live in D.C. 20016

SUNDAY BRUNCH
Courtyard
11:30am-2:30pm Your choice of entree individually prepared by our chef.

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Redufe

in the

si.: ENCORE
Pnscrlla 00)'11"

m. :lopd

Top Designer Fashions
• ADOLFO • CACHAREL • HALSTON • ANNE KLEIN • LAUREN • NIPON • ST. LAURENT

MARYLAND

"11uz~4f:i!
A unique. sophisticated restaurant tp.aturing French and American Cuisine.
1M2 CHAIN BIIIOGE ROAD' TYSON'S COIINEII IIcLEAN, VA. 22101 (1 BLOCK FIIOM HOUOAY INN)

(!on~i9nmE.nh

dfcc£pud !Da it!)

3715 Macomb 51, .W. (0(( Wi~(On in Ave.) Wa hington, D.C.

Reservations: 790-9000 70/February 19 O/Dossier

966-8122

6709 Bradley Boulevard, Bethesda .R.I.' Lutz to Jose L.M. Cortez ·$198,600. 4805 Dorset Avenue, Chevy Chase .O.E Maule to Jeffrey A. Reider ·$267,000. 7300 Oak Lane, Chevy Chase· S.H. ArthUr to Herbert Goisong . $272,000. 9912 Conestoga Way, Potomac· J.C. aulr1' tana to Pedro A. Ceppa ·$235,000. d 12005 Piney Meetinghouse Roa Potomac· Ted Glndes to Fakhrl N. Bakl~ ·$500,000. E 10704 Stanmore Drive, Potomac .T.. Brew to Robert C. Flck . $280,000. 6610 Timber Hili Lane, Potomac .L,D· Napoli 10 John H. Lutz· $200,000.

100 Argyle Street, Rockville - R.l.S. Kho to Robert Greco - $340,000. 100 Argyle Street, Rockville . P.R.B. MCMaster to Robert Greco· $340,000. 14200 White Water Way, Darnestown· D. Jay Hyman to H. Hung - $225.000. 10409 Buckboard Place, Potomec ·P. Speier to Francis T. Coleman ,$275,000. 11816 Hayfield Court, Potomac - A.B. Smith to Ralph S. Childs· $205,000. 6320 Windermere Circle, Rockville ·A.A. Calamba to Walter D. Henrichs ·$230,000. 7008 Heatherhlll Road, Bethesda ·W. lane to Robert E. Hahn - $360,000. 8007 Kerry Lane, Chevy Chase . J.T. Eichstaedt to Terence P. Boyle ·$221,666. 4912 & 4826 Montgomery Lane, Bethesda . D.A. Rector to John G. Broumas - $347,000. 7709 Savannah Drive, Bethesda ·E.K. SUllivan to Martin F. Lynott -$210,000. 9800 Glenolden Road, Potomac ·D.A. Spott to James J. Foody ·$279,000. 7713 Masters Drive, Potomac • F.T. Gasper to Whel-Chung Chang ·$230,000. 12508 Over Ridge Road, Potomac ·M.B. DaYOubto Seymour B. Schlussel & Delores M. Morgan· $225,000. 14616 Chesterfield Road, Rockville . S. Ebner to Daniel L. Anderson . $243,348. 10810 Burbank Drive, Potomac - A.L. Kinsey to Earl Meyerson & Linda RAndall '$275,000. 8101 Horshoe Lane, Potomac - F.T. COleman to William F. Nljhof . $235,000.

Going Places.
Westover Place. Elegantly appointed three story townhouses at the pulse of Washington, D. C. Fast becoming the in-town address for people who are going places. Models shown from 11 AM daily, or by appointment. Priced from $212,000. Phone: 363-7078

'VIRGINIA
6327 Cavalier Corridor, Falls Church -A.C. Ruegg to Peter A. Silvia -$220,675. 6337 Waterway Drive, Falls Church ·E.V. Nutter to Larry S. Nixon ·$240,000. 1952 Limb Tree Lane, Vienna· S.w. Miller 10Thomas S. Dina - $2.22,884. • 9120 Mountain Valley Road, Fairfax Sta· Uon • C.C. Broaddus to Edward H. BOnekemper III - $193,250. 8606 Rockdale Lane, Springfield ·F.J. BriZZIto William F. Brum ·$206,000. 3737 Prosperity Avenue, Fairfax -E.R. Vaughn, Jr. to Erfan Heneldl -$185,000. 1133 Pine Hili Road, McLean· H.L. Blan· ton, Jr. to Harris P. Dawson, Jr. ·$203,000. 3301 Albemarle Street N., Arlington -F.C. StUll to Ardon B. Judd, Jr. -$300,000. y 2355 Queen Street 5., Arlington - S.G. eOnas to Fred C. Watson· $210,000, S833 Bent Twig Road, McLean • W.T. Canlelon to Arun K. Chhabra ·$215,000. 6508 Lily Dhu Lane, Falls Church ·L.S. NIXon to Boyd E. Harris· $179,000. 3000 Sevor Lane, Alexandria· F.L. Robert· SOnto Billy Whitson· $200,000. 1521 Greenbrier Street N., Arlington ·S.M. AdCOck to Terry A. Busby -$177,000. 411 Lee Street N., Alexandria - H. Hanft to Norman S. Siegel - $195,000. 419 Queen Street, Alexandria· A.J. Black to RUby H. Williams - $170,000. 315 Wolfe Street, Alexandria· J.E. Curtis Jr. to Gregory F. Golubln ·$185,000. 1305 Kingston Avenue, Alexandria City M.L Cohen 10 Thomas P. Kerester & Bar· ara Lee· $235,000. M 4111 Chain Bridge, Fairfax - C. Thone to arion E. Harrlson- $265,000.

Featuring Seafood Direct From Florida

Upstairs ....

Summer Cafe Dining
lurc:1woo olait. - DIn"" .I.... W· _ J CON1I'CtItU Awn • W W",,",u-.pon. 0 C.

A Cocktail Lounge 7101 Brookville Rood
Chevy Chase, Maryland

b

65]-

20

Dossi~rIF('bruQ~ 19 01 I

~ocial Calendar
FEBRUARY
Feb. 6: New Zealand - New Zealand Day. Feb. 7: Grenada - Independence Day. Feb. 12: Lincoln's Birthday. Feb. 13: Scouter of the Year Award Dinner honoring Katharine Graham - sponsored by Metropolitan Area Council, Boy Scout of America- Washington Hilton Hotel- reception 7 p.m. - dinner and program 8 p.m .. black tie· by invitation - tickets SIOO each· Chairman, Vincent C. Burke, Jr. Feb. 14: Women's Board of the American Heart Association, Nation's Capital Affiliate Thirty-Second Annual "Affair of the Heart" - Washington Hilton Hotel· luncheon and GarIinckel's Fashion Show- 12 noon· by invitation · tickets SI8 each - Chairman, Mrs. Ernest F. Hollings - Board Chairman, Mrs. Charles A. Camalier, J r. Feb. JS: Third International Hunt Ball sponsored by the Fairfax Hunt - dinner dance • black tie - scarlet if convenient· by invitation • Chairman, Mrs. Michael T. Masin. Feb, 18: Washington' Birthday Observance. Feb. 20: Ash Wednesday. Feb. 20: Wolf Trap and the Arts -Iecture/luncheon series sponsored by Wolf Trap As ociates - Speakers, Robert Joffrey and Clive Barnes • Four Seasons Hore!- by invitation· Chairman, Mrs. John Crutcher. Feb. 22: Washington's Birthday. Feb. 23: "Symphony Swing' 0" . benefit of National Symphony Orchestra· Mazza Gallerie - with Duke Ellington Orchestra directed by Mercer Ellington· 9 p.m. (midnight breakfast) · by invitation - tickets $20 each - Chairman, Stephen Montgomery Feb. 25: State of Kuwait - ational Holiday. Feb. 27: Dominican Republic. Independence Day. Feb. 27: Wolf Trap and the Arts· lecture/luncheon - Speaker Sarah Caldwell - Four Seasons

By Maggie Wimsatt

Hotel . by invitation . Chairman, Mrs. Joh Crutcher. Feb. 28: Tea for members of 1980 Corcora Ball Committee - Embassy of Belguim residen -3 to S p.m. - by invitation - hostess, Mrs. J Raoul Schoumacker - Ball Chairman, Mrs Louisa C. Biddle. Feb. 29: ARCS Foundation - reception fo members and guests - United States Botanic Gatden r ? p.m. - by invitation - Chairman, Mrs William Marsh.

MARCH
Mar. 1:: "Cartoon Capers" - Twenty Thir Annual Ball sponsored by Junior Guild of DaY' Memorial Goodwill Industries . Capital Hilto Hotel· by invitation - tickets $75 a couple- blac tle or costume . Honorary Patron, Herbloc -Chairman, Mr . Michael Hollingsworth. Mar. 3: Morocco - ational Day. Mar. 6: Ghana - Independence Day. Mar. 8: Eighteenth Annual Dinner Dan sponsored by the Women's Board, orthe Virginia Chapter, American Heart Association Washington Hilton Hotel- reception 7 p.m., din ner 8:15 • black tie· by invitation· Chairmen Mrs. Roy P. Spalding, Mrs. John Hannon. Mar. 12: Gabonese Republic· National DaY Mar. 13: Brunch sponsored by United Jewis Appeal Federation, Inc. - Indian Spring Count! Club, Silver Spring, Md. - II a.m. - GueS Speaker, Marvin Kalb • Chairman, Ann Eden Selma Abensohn. Mar. 14: Twenty Fifth Anniversary HextlgO. Show Gala Night - benefit of Second Genesl -mu ieal revue at Holy Trinity Theatre, 36th l!r. Streets, N.W. followed by champagne breakfa! - patrons SIOO a couple· by invitation ·Honora Chairman, Mrs. Cyrus R. Vance ·Chairmnn Mrs. Elliot L. Richardson. Mar. 17: SI. Patrick's Day Ireland - Natio03 Holiday. Mar. 21: Spring begins.

?Uu~i#tk

tjMat 'latU, 11~
Tuesday-Saturday 11am-2:30 pm & 5:30-10 pm Sunday Brunch: 11am-4 pm

~~01

759-4921
9867 Georgetown Pike In the Great Falls Center

.-------CURTAIN
By Anne Blair
FEBR ARY - Ha ing opened (world premiere on Jan. 29, Tennessee Williams' newest: Cloth For a ummer Hotel (based on the F. ott Fitzgeralds) occupies the Eisenhower for the full 29 days ... Feb. 4, Loveletters on Blue Paper (a poignant London hit by Arthur Wesler) opens a J-week run at the Folger ... The AI in Alit' American Dance Theatre is on stage in the KenCen Opera House Feb. 5-IO ... Feb. II finds Baroque trumpeter Maurice ndre in the Concert Hall ... Feb. 16 opens the 1980 Handel Festival with Rsdamis ... Feb. 18 welcomes Claudette Colbert and Re Harrison to the ational with their B'way srnash- The Kiogf lIer ... and ArIbur Miller', fler the Fall opens at Arena Stage Feb. 22. Meanwhile, the Wa hiugton Opera Society alternates from Feb. 17 through Mar. I, Wagner's Trislan and lolde with Donizettis' Lucia de Lammermorr and on Feb. 26 Wagnerian soprano Brlg!t ilsson sings a

GOING UP----special benefit concert for the Society Juliw Rudel conducting. with

MARCH - not to be up taged by its honer predecessor - marches in with award-winner Bernard Pnmerance' The Elephant Man for a month's run in the Eisenhower ... and a gala International Folk Dance estival come to tlte Warner, including the Bayanhlhln Philippine Dance ompany (Mar. 7-9): the National Dance ompany of negal with acrobat and drummers! (Mar. 12); the first U.S. appearance of the Conjunlo Folklorieo aclonal de Cuba (Mar. 13-16) and the Krasna) .. rsk Dance Company of iberi. (Mar. 18·23). Bet· ter heck your calendar to fit some of this in ... and don't miss Jud Maccabaeus, in the on-going KenCen Handel Festival, on Mar. IS, or the duo performance by Yehudi and Hepxlb h Menuhin on Mar. 17. The month roars out, like the lion It i, ith a concert bY the L.lncoln enter Ch mbcr Oreh tra on Mar. 29. [J

711FI.'bruary 19 o/Dossier

W & J Sloane takes pride in being greater Washington's foremost Oriental rug dealer. We offer the largest selection of fine rugs from all the leading weaving centers of the World. At Sloane you will discover one-of-a-kind treasures, all hand woven in districts famed for centuries for their skills. All are rich in tradition and are of superb heirloom quality. Typical of the quality rug we offer is the genuine Chindia rug shown below. This is a superior quality hand woven India rug available in the following sizes: 2x3, 2X4, 3x5, 4x6, 6x9, ax to. 9x12, 10x14, 10x16, 11x1a, 12x15 and 12x20. Select from five other color combinations.

O RIENTAL RUG GALLERIES1130 CONNECTICUT

7220 WISCONSIN AVE, BETHESDA,MARYLAND AVE. N.W.• WASHINGTON

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