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Custom Home on the Market Embraces Convenient and Quaint Neighborhood of Lyon Village

Custom Home on the Market Embraces Convenient and Quaint Neighborhood of Lyon Village

This elegant classic colonial on the market offers exquisite detailing, the latest modern amenities, and the opportunity to take in the spring season with its outdoor patio and kitchen

The Neighborhood

Walking down mature tree-lined sidewalks to the neighborhood parks, playgrounds and nearby shopping contributes to the small-town feel of Lyon Village, one of Arlington’s most sought after residential communities. Frank Lyon purchased this land, formerly Robert Cruit’s 19th century weekend and holiday estate and dairy farm, and established Lyon Village, a true community that was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1923. Colonial, Tudor and Classical Revival styles are among the distinctive homes within the neighborhood, which embraces the custom brick home at 1839 N. Herndon Street as one of its own.

From the Beginning



The American lawyer and preservationist will discuss his latest book, Roosevelt’s Second Act, while The Hay-Adams Chef Peter Schaffrath presents a delicious lunch on Top of the Hay, the hotel's rooftop venue

On Monday, January 27, 2014The Hay-Adams Author Series will welcome Richard Moe, who has had a distinguished career in government, law and historic preservation, to discuss his recent book, Roosevelt’s Second Act: The Election of 1940 and The Politics of War, while dining with guests at The Top of the Hay, the Hotel’s elegant rooftop spaces overlooking the White House. Chef Peter Schaffrath will prepare a delicious seasonal luncheon with dessert by Pastry Chef Josh Short.

The Williams-Addison House Renovations Unveiled at Opening Event

The Williams-Addison House Renovations Unveiled at Opening Event

Developed by Capital City Real Estate and listed by Stages Select, The Williams-Addison House is the highest priced home on the market in DC at $16.8 million.

DC police seeking 2 sex abuse suspects

WASHINGTON (WUSA9) -- D.C. police need your help locating two suspects in connection with a sexual abuse and robbery in Northeast.

It happened in the area of West Virginia Ave and Mount Olivet Street, NE on Saturday, Dec. 21.

Police say an adult female was walking in the area when she was approached from behind by two unknown males who forced her into a nearby alley, produced a knife and sexually assaulted her. 

The suspects took personal items from the victim and fled, officials say.

The first suspect is described as a black male, dark complexion, approximately 5'11" in height, slim to medium build, 27 to 28 years old, clean shaven, unknown hair, big round eyes, black scarf on head, black hoodie, dark pants, and armed with a knife.

DC councilman calls for taxi chief's resignation after WUSA9 Investigation

WASHINGTON (WUSA9) -- A DC City Council member is calling for the resignation of the DC Taxicab Commission Chair, after he "defended racism," according to the Councilman.

During a Russ Ptacek investigation, Commission Chair Ron Linton told Ptacek that it's not racism when cab drivers choose not to pick up black passengers, "it's economics," Linton said. 

Council Member Tommy Wells (D-Ward 6) said Linton's comments are unacceptable.

"There is a bright line here - calling it 'economic' is a defense of racism," said Wells. "It is disgusting and it has no place in our government. Ron Linton needs to go. Everybody should have equal access to taxis and transportation in our city regardless of their skin color or where they live," Wells said in a news release. 

Wells, who announced he is running for Mayor last month, is challenging current Mayor Vincent Gray to do something about Linton.

Carbon monoxide leak sends three to hospital

WASHINGTON, D.C. (WUSA9)--In the District, firefighters raced to the scene of a carbon monoxide leak at a Northwest Washington home.

Three people were taken to the hospital suffering from life-threatening effects of the gas. The incident happened in the 51-hundred block of New Hampshire Avenue.

From the outside, this Northwest Washington home looks like it's ready for the holidays. But inside, according to DC Fire and EMS, a potentially deadly gas escaped from a faulty water heater.

"It's sad to hear that your neighbor has some kind of injury or something. It's very sad," said Reza Gsazabi, who lives next door to the victims. 

He was among the neighbors who witnessed three of the residents transported to George Washington University Hospital.