Mrs. Nooter was built-in Nancy Ingram in Jeffersonville, Ind., and had lived in the Washington breadth aback 1950. Her paintings were apparent at the Franz Bader Gallery in Washington and elsewhere. She lectured on African art at Georgetown and American universities and was co-author of a book on African art.
Eleanor Price, businesswoman
Eleanor Price, 91, who with her husband, Thomas Price, ran Price Beam and Sheet Metal in Northern Virginia for 25 years, died Jan. 30 at a hospital in Fairfax County, Va. The account was cardiac arrest, said a daughter, Adriene Price-Molvin.
Mrs. Price, a citizen of Springfield, Va., was built-in Eleanor Hurt in Richmond. Price Beam and Sheet Metal, based in Lorton, Va., specialized in residential roofing, gutters, downspouts and siding, alive in Northern Virginia and the District. It bankrupt in 1992.
Betty King, mayoral aide
Betty King, 87, who served as D.C. Mayor Marion Barry’s abettor arch of agents in the backward 1990s and as appropriate abettor for boards and commissions from 1979 to 1990, died Feb. 23 at a hospital in Miami Beach. The account was abiding adverse pulmonary disease, said Richard Maulsby, a above aide on Barry’s staff.
Ms. King was built-in in Cleveland and came to Washington in 1972. She had homes in Miami Beach and the District. She had been a fundraiser and an abettor in Barry’s political campaigns, a carnality ambassador of the D.C. Lath of Zoning Adjustment and a coordinator of the Marion Barry articulate history activity at George Washington University.
Rona Feit, consultant
Rona Feit, 87, a adviser in New York and Washington with the Baby Business Administration, artful foundations and added organizations, died Jan. 19 at her home in Orlando. The account was cerebrovascular disease, said a son, Glenn Feit.
Mrs. Feit was built-in Rona Gottleib in Brooklyn, and she lived in Washington from 1986 to 2019, aback she confused to Orlando. She did consulting with the Affiliation for Enterprise Opportunity, a barter affiliation that specializes in the development of baby businesses, in the 1980s and 1990s. Her specialties included issues affecting businesswomen.
Barbara Boyd, Fannie Mae employee
Barbara Boyd, 80, arch communications ambassador for the mortgage accounts affiliation Fannie Mae from 2001 to 2007, died Feb. 9 at an assisted-living centermost in Washington. The account was aged decline of the brain, said a daughter, Hadley Boyd.
Mrs. Boyd was built-in Barbara Laney in Washington and was a constant District resident. She was a self-employed communications and publications adviser and again ambassador of publications for the federal Affiliation for Civic and Affiliation Account afore abutting Fannie Mae.
William Scholtz, Border Patrol officer
William Scholtz, 79, a alarm specialist with the U.S. Border Patrol who retired in 1992 afterwards 23 years of service, died Feb. 12 at his home in Falls Church, Va. The account was affection disease, said his wife, Judith Scholtz.
Mr. Scholtz was built-in in Pittsburgh and confused to the Washington breadth in 1962. He formed in radio accessory development for NASA afore abutting the Border Patrol.
Anthony Bell, administrative abettor
Anthony Bell, 64, an authoritative abettor at the Federal Acclamation Commission from 2011 to 2020, died Jan. 24 at his home in Alexandria, Va. The account was congestive affection abortion and lymphoma, said his partner, Neshan Naltchayan.
Mr. Bell was built-in in Atlantic City and had lived in the Washington breadth aback 1977. Afore abutting the FEC, he formed in U.S. House and Senate jobs on Capitol Hill and was a ambassador with Crown Books and the Follett Higher Education Group.
Gerard Sloyan, priest, scholar
Gerard Sloyan, 100, a Catholic priest and theologian who led the Religious Education Administering at Catholic University in Washington, died Feb. 23 at a cousin’s home in Paeonian Springs, Va. The account was congestive affection failure, said his cousin’s wife, Phyllis Sloyan.
Father Sloyan was built-in in Yonkers, N.Y., and was advancing as a priest in 1944. He wrote added than 20 books and edited biblical translations. He was a arch amount in accelerating Catholic thinking, decidedly about such issues as amusing justice, racism and all-comprehensive and interreligious understanding. In “Jesus on Trial” and added books, Father Sloyan acclimated his ability of religious history and languages to claiming the long-held appearance of some Christians that Jews were amenable for the afterlife of Jesus.
At Catholic University, breadth he accomplished in the 1950s and 1960s, Father Sloyan fought to beforehand the bookish ability of the Religious Education Department. Beginning in 1967, he accomplished for 30 years at Temple University, in Philadelphia, breadth he led the Religion Administering and recruited advisers from a array of religious backgrounds.
In the backward 1990s, Father Sloyan acclimatized in Washington, and he connected to advise at Georgetown and Catholic universities until he was 95.
Carole Brookins, financial executive
Carole Brookins, 76, above U.S. adumbrative to and ambassador of the World Bank Group, the ancestor alignment of the World Bank, died March 23 at a hospital in Palm Beach, Fla. The account was complications of the atypical coronavirus, said Angela Daily of DAI Partners accessible relations.
Ms. Brookins was built-in Carole Glueck in Gary, Ind. She formed in accounts in Chicago and New York afore a 1980 move to Washington, breadth she started World Perspectives, an agronomical bazaar assay and consulting firm. From 2001 to 2005, she was a World Bank Group controlling director, apery United States. In 2005, she confused to Palm Beach from Washington.
Count Vladimir Tolstoy, professor
Vladimir Tolstoy, 93, a abettor and apostle of Russian language, ability and history in the Washington breadth for added than 50 years, died March 6 at a hospital in Washington. The account was pneumonia aggravated by congestive affection failure, said his wife, Suzanne Tolstoy.
Mr. Tolstoy was built-in in Nice, France, and he was a grandnephew of Russian biographer Leo Tolstoy. Through ancestors lineage, he affiliated the actual appellation of “count.” He accomplished at the U.S. Naval Academy for 29 years until 1997. Earlier, he helped begin the Russian administering at Howard University.
He served as an analyst for Carnality Admiral Richard M. Nixon in the ad-lib “Kitchen Debate” with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev at an exhibition in Moscow in 1959. He additionally helped a artful accomplishment to advertise copies of Boris Pasternak’s atypical “Doctor Zhivago” in Russia afterwards it had been banned. He was active in the architecture and architecture of St. Nicholas Russian Orthodox Basilica in Washington, which resembles a 12th-century Russian cathedral.
Jack Buechner, congressman
Jack Buechner, 79, a Republican and budgetary bourgeois who represented a suburb of his built-in St. Louis in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1987 to 1991, died March 6 at a hospital in Washington. He had Parkinson’s disease, said a son, Terrence Buechner.
Mr. Buechner, who lived in the District, served on the House Science, Space and Technology Committee, and during his additional term, he had a administering role as abettor boyhood whip. In 1989, he was featured in a articulation on “The David Letterman Show” about a day in the activity of a legislator.
After almost accident reelection in 1991, Mr. Buechner went aback to practicing law, and he became a accomplice in the close Manatt, Phelps & Phillips in Washingon. He additionally formed to beforehand capitalism in Eastern Europe as admiral of the International Republican Institute and organized borough account administering programs as arch of the Presidential Classroom for Young Americans.
Reto Kaufmann, doctor
Reto Kaufmann, 84, who accomplished centralized anesthetic in Reston, Va., from 1969 to 1999, died March 13 at his home in Reston. The account was cancer, said his wife, Barbara Kaufmann.
Dr. Kaufmann was built-in in New York City and confused to the Washington breadth in 1964. As an Army captain, he accomplished anesthetic at the Pentagon Dispensary, and he afterwards had a acquaintance in hematology at Georgetown University Hospital afore aperture his own practice.
Razi Yitzchak, photographer
Razi Yitzchak, 80, a columnist who took pictures of ancestors celebrations and breathtaking landscapes as able-bodied as account photos at his studios in Montgomery County, Md., died March 17 at his home in Jerusalem. The account was Parkinson’s ache and myasthenia gravis, said a daughter, Daniella Yitzchak.
Mr. Yitzchak was built-in in Baghdad, and he confused to Israel afterwards World War II. During the Six Day War in 1967, he collection trucks for the Israeli Aegis Forces. In 1969 he emigrated to the United States. From 1970 to 2008 he operated Razi Studios. He confused to Jerusalem from Potomac, Md., in 2017.
Charles Samarra, police chief
Charles Samarra, 74, the badge arch of Alexandria, Va., from 1990 to 2006 who earlierwas abettor arch of badge in Washington, died March 17 at a medical affliction centermost in La Plata, Md. The account was complications afterward academician surgery, said David Baker, a acquaintance and above colleague.
Chief Samarra, who lived in Marbury, Md., was built-in in Natrona Heights, Pa. He confused to the Washington breadth and abutting the D.C. badge in 1967. He was in allegation of the investigations bureau aback he larboard to become Alexandria badge chief.
George Petrides Sr., birder
George Petrides Sr., 77, a birdwatcher who in 1986 founded the Wild Bird Centers of America, a retail authorization accouterment to birdwatching and bird-feeding enthusiasts, died March 6 at his home in Bethesda, Md. The account was end-stage annex failure, said his wife, Bette Petrides.
Mr. Petrides, a built-in Washingtonian, was a Peace Corps beforehand and ambassador in Africa. He awash such items as binoculars and birding books at his Wild Bird Centermost abundance in Glen Echo, Md. He retired in 2016. He led bird walks forth the C&O Canal, and he was an abecedarian radio operator.
Carl Behrens Jr., policy analyst
Carl Behrens Jr., 87, an activity action analyst with the Library of Congress’s Congressional Analysis Account from 1975 to 2014, died March 19 at a hospital in Arlington, Va. The account was annex failure, said a daughter, Lira Gallagher.
Mr. Behrens, who lived in Alexandria, Va., was built-in in Regina, Saskatchewan. He confused to Washington in 1946 and was an editor for several publications afore abutting the Congressional Analysis Service.
Scott Hendley, policy analyst
Scott Hendley, 54, a action analyst in the Amends Department’s Bent Division who was accessory ambassador of action in the Appointment of Action and Legislation, died March 16 at his country home in the Shenandoah Mountains abreast Basye, Va. The account was abrupt cardiac arrest, said his wife, Renee Hendley.
Mr. Hendley, a citizen of Alexandria, Va., was built-in in Tyler, Tex. He had formed at the Amends Administering aback affective to the Washington breadth in 1989.
Barbara Grover, court clerk
Barbara Grover, 89, a canton cloister abettor and Giant Food accountant in Arlington, Va., from the 1960s to the 1990s, died March 21 at her home in Arlington. The account was affection and lung ailments, said a son, Patrick Grover.
Mrs. Grover was built-in Barbara Dawson in Washington. She was a cloister abettor for 30 years, and for 20 years she formed accompanying as a Giant Food cashier.
Richard Horrworth, consultant
Richard Horrworth, 91, a retired accomplice in the consulting close Woodmore Associates who developed training programs for applicant organizations to advice administering and advisers assignment together, died March 22 at a nursing home in Rochester, N.Y. He had Alzheimer’s disease, said a son-in-law, Ben Feinberg.
Mr. Horrworth, a built-in of Dayton, Ohio, confused to the Washington breadth in 1962. He spent best of his career at Woodmore, whose audience included NASA, aegis contractors and hospitals in the Mid-Atlantic region. He retired in the aboriginal 2000s and confused to Rochester from Silver Spring, Md., in 2012.
George Lovelace, Army officer
George Lovelace, 83, a retired Army abettor colonel who in 1996 became the aboriginal African American adopted from Northern Virginia to serve in the Virginia General Assembly aback Reconstruction, died March 22 at his home in Locust Grove, Va. The account was lung cancer, said his wife, Donalda Mosby Lovelace.
Col. Lovelace was built-in in Evansville, Ind., and retired from the Army Signal Corps in 1979. He was a longtime Vienna, Va., citizen and 14-year affiliate of the Town Council. Running as a Democrat, he won a appropriate acclamation in 1996 to ample the bench of a backward affiliate of the House of Delegates. He served one year afore accident the approved election. He additionally served on the Fairfax Canton Baby Business Commission and as an at-large lath affiliate of the Fairfax Canton Park Authority.
Jacqueline Smith, hospice-care nurse
Jacqueline Smith, 63, a District citizen and retired in-home hospice-care abettor who formed for the Visiting Angels bureau in Washington from 1982 to 2012, died March 11 at a hospital in Baltimore. The account was a claret disorder, said a daughter, Keshya Smith.
Mrs. Smith, a Washington native, additionally formed as a abettor at the Forest Haven brainy academy in Laurel, Md., from 1976 to 1980.
Elisabeth Wittenberg, public relations executive
Elisabeth Wittenberg, 98, who with her husband, Ernest, ran a Washington accessible relations and lobbying close address his name, died March 24 at a nursing home in Des Peres, Mo. The account was complications from strokes, said a son, Dan Wittenberg.
Mrs. Wittenberg, a above citizen of Alexandria, Va., served as carnality admiral of Ernest Wittenberg Associates for 22 years until it was awash in 1986. The brace wrote the 1987 book “How to Win in Washington,” which provided case studies of acknowledged grass-roots lobbying and became a adjudicator in political science courses.
Mrs. Wittenberg was built-in Elisabeth Rhoden in Vienna. A World War II refugee, she met her approaching bedmate while confined as a abettor in London.
James Straw, GWU professor
James Straw, 87, a retired George Washington University pharmacology abettor who did analysis on the capability of medications to amusement cancer, HIV/AIDS and hypertension, died March 16 at a retirement affiliation in Fairfax County, Va. The account was pneumonia and dementia, said a daughter, Sharon Thomas.
Dr. Straw was built-in in Farmville, Va., and accomplished at GWU from 1964 to 1997. He lived in Wheaton, Md., until about bristles years ago.
Cheryl Swannack, artist and producer
Cheryl Swannack, 73, a freelance artisan and ambassador who corrective murals for restaurants in the Washington breadth and best afresh was controlling ambassador of a Netflix documentary, died March 15 at her home in Washington. The account was Parkinson’s disease, said her wife, Nancy Polikoff.
Ms. Swannack was built-in in Honolulu, and she confused to Washington in 1989. In 2018, she controlling produced the documentary “Feminists: What Were They Thinking?”
Tom Scanlan, journalist and applesauce critic
Tom Scanlan, 96, a announcer and applesauce analyzer who was editor of Federal Times from 1973 to 1985, died March 16 at a retirement centermost in Silver Spring, Md. The account was prostate cancer, said a son, John Scanlan.
Mr. Scanlan was built-in in Philadelphia and grew up in Washington. From 1951 to 1973, he was a reporter, a columnist and managing editor with the Army Times. He additionally wrote applesauce columns for Down Beat magazine, wrote scripts for broadcasts on the history of applesauce for Voice of America and was columnist of books on jazz.‘
Elizabeth Spencer, school lath president
Elizabeth Spencer, 93, who served on the Lath of Education in Montgomery County, Md., from 1974 to 1982 and was its admiral in 1977 and 1978, died March 18 at a affliction centermost in Midlothian, Va. The account was a stroke, said a daughter, Dorothy Wagener.
Mrs. Spencer was built-in Elizabeth Williams in Hopkinsville, Ky. In 1982, she ran abominably as a Republican for a bench in the U.S. House of Representatives. In 1984, she confused from Gaithersburg, Md., to Hopkinsville and afterwards to Midlothian.
William Fishbein, biochemistry chief
William Fishbein, 86, who retired as arch of biochemistry at the Armed Forces Institute of Pathology in 2004, died March 6 at a affliction centermost in Potomac, Md. The account was respiratory failure, said a son, Thomas Fishbein.
Dr. Fishbein, who lived in Darnestown, Md., was built-in in Baltimore. He confused to the Washington breadth in 1960 and formed for two years at the Civic Blight Institute afore abutting the Armed Forces Institute of Pathology.
George Hopkins Jr., mechanical engineer
George Hopkins Jr., 99, a automated architect who was a noncombatant abettor of the Army Administering from 1955 to 1981, died March 7 at a affliction centermost in Woodbridge, Va. The account was congestive affection failure, said a son, Paul Hopkins.
Mr. Hopkins was built-in in Chicago and acclimatized in the Washington breadth in 1964. He was a founding affiliate of the Capitol Harmonica Club and had played harmonica at the Kennedy Center.
Bradley Patterson, executive secretary
Bradley Patterson, 98, a retired government controlling secretary who formed for three presidents and formed to beforehand the acknowledged rights of Built-in Americans, died March 19 at a auberge centermost in Rockville, Md. The account was congestive affection failure, said a son, Glenn Patterson.
Mr. Patterson, a citizen of Bethesda, Md., was built-in in Wellesley, Mass. As Admiral Richard M. Nixon’s appropriate abettor for Built-in American programs, Mr. Patterson formed to restore affiliated fishing rights, accomplished out to affiliated leaders as American Indian aggression acquired absorption and helped win access of the about $1 billion Alaska Built-in Claims Settlement Act in 1971.
His added assignments in his 32-year civilian account career included controlling secretary of the Peace Corps, civic aegis abettor at the Treasury Administering and abettor secretary of the Cabinet in the Eisenhower administration. He wrote “Ring of Power” and two added books on the close apparatus of the White House while active for 11 years, until 1988, as a arch agents affiliate of the Brookings Institution’s Centermost for Accessible Action Education.
Isadore ‘Sam’ Seeman, community bloom organizer
Isadore “Sam” Seeman, 103, a affiliation bloom organizer who founded a advertiser alignment of the United Way of the Civic Basic Breadth and formed for federal agencies on accessible bloom issues, died March 21 at a retirement home in Silver Spring, Md. The account was cardiovascular ache and congestive affection failure, said a son, David Seeman.
Mr. Seeman, a Baltimore native, was controlling ambassador of United Affiliation Services of Washington in the backward 1950s and controlling ambassador of the Bloom and Welfare Council of the Civic Basic Breadth until 1972. In the federal government, Mr. Seeman formed until he retired 1986 in arch and activity administering positions with agencies that are now allotment of the Administering of Bloom and Human Services.
John Langan, priest, professor
John Langan, 79, a Jesuit priest and retired Georgetown University abettor who wrote and batten abundantly on the circle of moral-religious commitments and government policy, died March 20 at a nursing home in Towson, Md. The account was metabolic encephalopathy, according to the Mitchell-Wiedefeld Funeral Home in Towson.
Father Langan was built-in in Hartford, Conn. He entered the Society of Jesus in 1957 and was advancing in 1972. He accomplished and researched moral aesthetics and Christian belief for added than 30 years until 2017, and he activated his scholarship to capacity such as nuclear armaments, justifications of war, altruistic abatement and basic punishment.
Joy Kraus, secretary
Joy Kraus, 90, a constant Washington citizen who formed as a secretary to the active of academy at the Civic Basilica School, a artful day academy for girls, from 1974 to 2003, died March 3 at a hospital in the District. The account was congestive affection failure, said a son, William Kraus.
Mrs. Kraus, who was built-in Barbara Joy Nimnom, additionally did secretarial assignment at Washington Civic Cathedral’s College of Preachers for bristles years until it bankrupt in 2008. She belonged to balladry autograph groups and self-published a book of poems, “Learning to Walk,” in 1996.
Roger Miller, writer, editor
Roger Miller, 90, an editor with the U.S. Food and Drug Administering who retired in 1985 afterwards 10 years with the agency, died Feb. 11 at a anamnesis affliction ability in Columbia, S.C. He had dementia, said a daughter, Jackie Miller.
Mr. Miller was built-in in Kenosha, Wis., and confused to the Washington breadth from Wisconsin in 1965 afterwards confined in the Army and alive at newspapers and in the governor’s office. In Washington, he was a freelance editor and an editor with federal agencies including the Postal Service. He confused from Kensington, Md., to South Carolina two years ago.
Stanley Henry, postal employee
Stanley Henry, 60, a Postal Account letter carrier in Burke, Va., aback 1986, died March 6 at his home in Woodbridge, Va. The account was affection and lung disease, said a sister, Christeen Gachette.
Mr. Henry was built-in in Kingston, Jamaica, and he served seven years in the Marine Corps afore clearing in the Washington breadth in 1986.
Gordon Linke, stockbroker
Gordon Linke, 91, a abettor and ambassador with Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Smith for 40 years who retired as a arch carnality admiral in the 1990s, died March 24 at his home in Bethesda, Md. The account was affection disease, said a ancestors friend, Roger Conner.
Mr. Linke was built-in in Washington. He opened several annex offices of Merrill Lynch in the D.C. area. In retirement, he was a civic adjudicator for the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority.
Roger Brown, professor
Roger Brown, 89, an American University abettor emeritus, historian and columnist of books on aboriginal America, died March 19 at a nursing affliction centermost in Alexandria, Va. The account was cancer, said a daughter, Jennifer Brown.
Dr. Brown, who was built-in in Cleveland, accomplished at American University for added than three decades and served as the History Administering administrator for about bristles years until his retirement in 1998. He wrote three books, was a benefactor of the university’s library and a accomplished admiral of the Waterview Cluster adjacency affiliation in Reston, Va., breadth he lived until 2015.
Samuel Ziskind, magazine architect and editor
Samuel Ziskind, 102, a architect and editor of the Army annual Soldiers, died Feb. 2 at a hospital in Alexandria, Va. The account was congestive affection failure, said a son, Burton Ziskind.
Mr. Ziskind, an Alexandria resident, was built-in in Pittsburgh. During World War II, he was an Army baker and anchorman for Stars and Stripes in Europe. Afterwards the war he was a architect and editor of the annual Army Digest in New York. The annual relocated to Washington in 1955 and afflicted its name to Soldiers in the 1960s. Mr. Ziskind retired in 1980.
Frederick Flemming, teacher, Army officer
Frederick Flemming, 94, a retired Army abettor colonel who served as an infantry administrator in Europe during World War II and during the Korean War, died Feb. 28 at an assisted-living centermost in Ashburn, Va. The account was annex failure, said a stepdaughter, Elizabeth Whiting.
Col. Flemming was built-in in Rio de Janeiro and grew up in New York. He began his Army account in 1944 and retired in 1969 as an ammunition specialist. From 1965 to 1983, he accomplished business and accounting at Northern Virginia Affiliation College.
James Young Jr., D.C. employee
James Young Jr., 86, a accretion and administration specialist with the D.C. Administering of Bloom and Human Services who retired in 1994 afterwards 20 years of service, died Feb. 26 at his home in Cheverly, Md. The account was congestive affection failure, said a daughter, Marlo Young.
Mr. Young was built-in in Sumter, S.C. He confused to the Washington breadth in 1965 and formed at the Civic Institutes of Bloom afore abutting the D.C. Administering of Bloom and Human Services.
Antimo ‘Tony’ De Gennaro, special investigator
Antimo “Tony” De Gennaro, 79, a retired appropriate investigator who formed for federal agencies afterwards a career in the Air Force, died March 30 at his home in Centreville, Va. The account was alarmist cancer, said a daughter, Aida Spalding.
Mr. De Gennaro was built-in in Brooklyn. He had lived in the Washington breadth aback his Air Force retirement in 1982. He spent best of his aggressive career as a bent investigator and appropriate abettor with the Aegis Investigative Service.
He again formed as a government architect specializing in annexation prevention, bent investigations and aegis administering for added than 30 years for agencies including the Administering of Homeland Aegis and U.S. Customs and Border Protection (a above Homeland Aegis component) afore backward in 2015.
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