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Washington Dossier May 1979

Washington Dossier May 1979

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Published by David Adler
Washington Dossier was the society magazine for the Nation's Capital from 1975-1991. David Adler, current CEO of BizBash (www.BizBash.com) was co-founder and President.
Washington Dossier was the society magazine for the Nation's Capital from 1975-1991. David Adler, current CEO of BizBash (www.BizBash.com) was co-founder and President.

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Published by: David Adler on Mar 14, 2012
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Bharat, a great white tiger who resides at the National Zoo, can thank the Friends of the ational Zoo, headed by Sabin Robbins, for their influence in obtaining for her and her fellow felines, a newlydecorated habitat. The FONZ, their executive director and their achievements are profiled in this issue in a story that starts on page 29. Bharat, the granddaughter of Mohini, the zoo tiger which died recently, als illustrates our story on cat and dogs ( ee page 15). The tiger and Sabin Robbin were photographed by Fred Ward/Slack Star.

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Executive Offices

That Star story on Carter's favorite speech writer, Hendrik Hertzberg, "is just another nail in the coffin" of less favored executive speech writer Bernard Aronson ... Gerald Rafshoon i said to have planted the story ... Eivind Bjerke's now doing President Carter's hair, as well as Rosalynn's.


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ON Tal LOCAL LlVILI Mayor Marion Barry and his wife Effie have recognized the need to be social... They're looking for a spacious home with room for entertaining.

ing ... Mohammed Ali was seen wanderng down 19th Street amid admirers ... Zouhair Attoue, disco playboy, is now selling designer scarves with his signature on them ... Get in line, girls ... Former Washingtonian lois Travalena and husband Fred, Vegas and L.A.-based entertainer, visited Emily Smith, local travel agency head, ... Emily just closed a million-dollar deal with the N. E.A The Bender family was on hand to dedicate American University's new Bender Library and Learning Resourse Center ... Proud President Joe Sisco headed the list of attending luminaries.

PIID PIPIR of burgeri and, Marilyn
lewis has finally landed a liquor license ... look out Clyde's, the Hamlet's coming to Georgetown ... Bob Waldron, the interior designer who did lynda Robb's home, is currently touring Europe with Lady Bird ... Marine Lt. Gen. larry Snowden will be joining the civilian ranks in June.

'OR MIDIA MA VINSI Nancy Collins and [urate Kazickas to do their gossiping for the Star ... Philip Geyelin gone from the Post's op-ed pages ... whispers and wonderments still circulating. NIWS for the Beaux Arts Ball. .. The lady without the lynx making a big to do ... Not very charitable of her ... Marschalk. ad agency for Air Iran, weathered the Khomeini storm. A weekend boat trip on the river ended in midstream, when Mt. Vernon honeys tried to force a mug of beer on the captain of the Potomac Cruise Line.". This came after all the up-andcoming southern socialites got into a beer brawl...Life preservers were donned and the police were summoned.
Fairfax Hotel landed Paul de Lilse for the Jockey Club ... The manager exits ... That makes the eighth executive swan song in two months there ... The West End's blo oming with hotel per onalities and services ... Shep McKenney of the Guest Quarters i now very much on the scene ... Look for Wolf Hengst, who'll command operations at the new Four Season .. The hotel will sport its own chocolate and ice cream makers ... The den est ice cream anywhere is promised. 000


Redskins are now on trial for restraint of trade ... Rep. Gillis Long and Bob Murphy, architect, both recuperating from heart attacks ... Divorces on the up-sw i ng ... Ma ny well-known Washington women seeking identity without spouses ... New bachelors in town are Phil Grace and Stan Westreich ... Also calling it quits are the David Waters and Edwin K. Hoffmans ... Ed announced at a dinner for eight at home, 'Til be out of here by Monday."


WITH BILLS ON&Friends are asking
Jane De Graff a curiou que tion: "I there a doctor in the house?" ... The answer's yes Wedding bells could be in the offing Eschi Warwick, who learned to fly this spring, flew right into the arms of James McMahon, a former Air Force Captain from Oklahoma they were married there last month Local loves are still gasp-

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CHINA SYNDROMls That inscrutable land holds no mystery for hotelier Marshal1 Coyne, who's been there many times and believes everyone should share his experience. Coyne gave a "familiarization" dinner for a group of friends he had steered toward Peking. His cook Tsun served a superb Chinese meal, after which the host gave a pertinent little talk and conducted a question and answer period. China-bound guests included the Willard Marriotts Sr., the wife of Judge David Bazelon, Edie Bralove, the Dewey Arnolds and the Zachary Fischers. Urging them on were Chinese Embassy officials and Helen and Arthur Burns, who long ago blazed the Oriental trail. Others on hand were Moroccan Ambassador and Mrs. Ali BengeUoun and Cypriote Ambassador and Mrs. Nicos Dimitriou, whose daughter Angela recently married Manolis Kalarnldas, first secretary at the Greek Embassy. ITALIAN CHICs Some of Washington's more glamorous folks attended Italian Ambassador Paolo Pansa Cedronio's spring dinner "just for good friends." Lingering around a long table laden with daffodils were Rose Marie Begley, Susan Goldwater, Patsy Kauffmann and Deeda Blair with her husband Bill. Pundit Joe Alsop told Rep. John Brade.mas-whose wife stayed home to study for her medical degree-that he had never seen Democratic congressmen "running so scared," due to their constituents' disillusionment with President Carter. Rep. Millicent Fenwick put down her ever-present pipe to respond to Pansa's toast. Others enjoying the superb repartee were the new Norwegian Ambassador and Mrs. Knut Hedernann, Dawn Zain, wife of the Malaysian am-


bassador, and Roger Stevens, whose wife was away on a save the whales project. POEMS AND PRAISII Much ado was made over Swis Ambassador Raymond Probst at his sixtieth birthday bash. Ambassador Shelby Davis, Ambassador Roel Karamat of Surinam, Peggy LeBaron and Franklin Steiner, former cultural attache a t the U.S. Embassy in Berne, praised his works and name. After listening to fifteen minutes of uninterrupted paeans, Dr. Arthur Burns commented: HI think it is time to be a little critical now. What kind of a country is this ambassador representing?" He then went on to compliment Switzerland, its healthy employment, its balance of payment and it lack of slums. IMPIRIAL EGGSI Two docents from the Hillwood Museum, with an assist from Lord & Taylor, provided 120 guests with an enlightening evening at the Western A venue store. Mrs. Lester Ogilvy organized the event and Marilyn P. Swezey, who has a master's degree in Russian studies from Harvard, lectured on the art of Faberge, the Russian court j weIer. Enjoying the lecture and the Russian dinner that followed were forty docents from Hillwood, eleven docent from the Corcoran, Barbara Moore, new education director at the Corcoran, Mrs. Don Bittinger, Dr. and Mrs. Jerry Gavis and Mrs. Edward D. Wilson. FOR TUT'S SAKII Esther Coopersmith, who's raised more than a million dollars for refurbishing the Cairo Museum, gave a dinner for ninety in honor of Mrs. Anwar Sadat at treaty time. The Egyptian First lady praised

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Alex and Helga Orfila came back from their trip to China in time for Frank Ikard's birthday party. In her picturesque English, Helga said: "We were fascinated every minute. In Canton, on leaving the officials who had accompanied us, 1 had tears in my eyes. Their farewells were so touchable." Next, the Orfilas, great equine lovers, held a benefit for the American Horse Protection Association. Actor Lome Greene flew in for the occasion. Rose Marie Bogley, event chairman, and Mrs. William Blue, A.H.P.A. president, also attended. A.H.P.A. Humanitarian Awards were presented to senators Thomas Eagleton and Harrison A. Williams [r., author Hope Ryden and Charles Thompson, ABC investigative reporter. Residents of 2101 Connecticut Avenue met at the apartment of Ruth and Bob Montgomery to say farewell to fellow residents, Admiral and Mrs. John McCain, who were London and Paris bound. Saying bye were Lindy Boggs, Peggy Goldwater, John Bruber, author Grace Halsell, the Richard Coes, the Bill Quinns and Hope Ridings Miller. "She's one of Belgium's best exports," said Jackie Pendleton of Mr. Willy Van Cauwenberg, wife of the ambassador here. Jackie chaired the successful g urmet gala to benefit the H memaker Health Aide Service, which raised $14,000. 'The Van Cauwenberg wouldn't allow u to pay for a thing ... all that glorious gourmet food, the liquor, the flowers or the help." The popular Belgian couple may be leaving for home this July.

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The remarkable thing about pets is they are at once chic and immune to fashion. Take the poodle. Though this perfumed, pompadoured creature is a canine cliche, it's also, according to the American Kennel Club, the most popular dog in the country. Granted, it' fr quently said to be one of the smartest pooches, but it's still a wonder animal lover haven't tired of it. Besides, rno t people don't buy pets for brains or bloodlines. It's an animal's appearance and reputation that count, for our pets are extensions of ur elf image. with a few practical considerations thrown in. The German shepherd is the all-American dog: bright. even-tempered and good with kid . Afghans. fashionably thin and long-haired, suggest haute couture and class. Irish setters and other sporting breeds are obvious pals for outdoor type.

Like any great artist, Mstislav Rostropovich more often than not returns to a strange hotel room after a performance is over. To relieve the overwhelming sense of loneliness, the conductor of the National Symphony Orchestra takes solace in a miniature lone-haired dachshund named Pooks. His pooch is a constant companion which seems as much a part of his life as does his baton. Quite simply, they love each other.


Salukis are the only animals allowed the freedom of palaces and tents in their native arid lands. Saqr, which means falcon in Arabic, and Fahd, which means lion, were given to True Davis (left) and OAS. Secretary General Alex Orfila by their royal owner. The offspring of the Saudi Arabian king's own sire and the finest of dams from the Jordanian king's kennels arrived at Dulles Airport already named. "We had to promise that we would never sell them," says True. "But we can barter them for three Arabian horses or twenty-six camels or give them away," The dogs are so highly valued that if a dam bears more than seven pups, the eighth is given to a human mother to nurse. Salukis, though hunting dogs, are the kindesl, gentlest animals in Ihe world, says True. Saqr and Fahd's pedigrees go back 3,500 years.

The "girls," Jennie and Nosie II, relax with their owners. Sen. Pete

Williams and his wife Jeanette. "At last, they can be in show business like their halt-brother Suds Sipper, world champion show dog. who gets all the publicity," says the senator, who inherited them five years ago with his marriage 10 Jeanette. The Girls' hobbies include traveling to their home district In New Jersey and eating crackers in bed. The Williams say the pedigreed Yorkshire Terriers are definitely Democrats. Though their beautician says both are well·behaved, Jenny attacks the mail fiercely when it drops through the slot. Sometimes the invitations are so mutilated that Jeanetle sends them back with the noIe, "Jenny says Hello." The senator has authored many bills to help animals, in' cluding the Marine and Mammal Act to save the whales and to enforce regulations for the shipping of horses. Mrs. Williams IS an active member of Ihe Humane Sociely and will chair a benefit on September 151hwith Mrs. Furmtuko Togo and Mrs. Roger Stevens.

DOSSIER! AY 1979'17

Cats, of course, contribute to an owner's aura. Just having one ays. "I can appreciate an independent animal." People who go in for cal breeds (with the exception of Siamese owners who just prefer sleek, talkative pets) love exotica. Anyone who can debate the pro and cons of Burmese versus Abyssinian is probably into Caribbean cooking and American Indian pottery. Cats are ideal for the pers n who likes the pet but not the hassles. When it comes to the mundane, cats have it all over dogs: they don't need walking, pooper- cooper, weekend kennel or great quantitie of food. Whether it i to be a dog or cat, a cocker or a peke, is just the beginning. No small amount of your time will be spent in a veterinarian' waiting room. And if being seen is important, the Ro Veterinary Ilospital in upper Northwest is known to tend to the loved ones of Supreme Court justice, senators and socialite. It resident vet. Dr. Alan McEwan, will give your pet its shots (d i st e m p e r--h e p a t it isleptospri si for dogs and distemper plus. rhine-tracheitis for cats) with its annual check-up. Your pet hould al 0 have its teeth cleaned, especially if they are not bru hed regularly or if the animal is old, its weight checked (many pets are verweight) and be tested for heartworm, However, it is not the rutin stuff that causes trouble. Dr. Seymour Wolf in Fairfax says the more common pet problems are cats with infected necks from rubber bands slipped on by kid, auto accident victims, cats with broken bones from falling out of windows, bug-infe ted coats on dogs who haven't been washed in years and skin disease, e p cially in the summer. Veterinarians also provide pecialized care and some have even refined their practice to opthalmology, orthopedic , cardiology, internal medicine, pathology and ane th iolgy. And in this age of pecialization, it' only fitting that your pet can be treated by an animal p ychoJogi t. Ginger Hamilton and Mollie Robbin, both with Ph.D.'s in psychology and certification by the Maryland Board f Examiners of Psychologi ts, have been treating animal here ince 1972. Se sion with owner and troubled pet la I ixty minute and deal with uch problem as hewing, not using litter boxes, aggression, destructive behavior, fal e pregnancie and over-dependency.
181MAY 1979100SSIER

Mrs. Joseph Fitzpatrick. an antique dealer, is known as the "dog lady of Georgetown." She is so well-known an authority on canine behavior that pet owners call her before they seek the advice of a veterinarian, She and her pair of Australian silkies are a beloved Washington trio.


,. •

Mrs. Wiley Buchanan has Eivind and her dogs have the Poodle Mobile. Here, Gigi, Mr. Buchanan's dachshund. and Lorle. her poodle, join her at the beauty parlor. The Buchanans also have a second poodle, Marquis, who always shows his favorite blanket to guests and chews it while they are on the premises. "All Lorie wants to do is look beautiful. She walks like a little princess and tries so hard to please. Gigi does her exercise every day. She runs around and around the garden. She's very conscious of her figure."

"Fame, Penelope. fame," exclaimed Mrs. Constance McCornick. while her pug posed for a picture with her and Iris, her cat, who moved In with them in their home in Connecticut. "Penelope wasn't pleased. She hates her. She is terribly vain and loves to have her pic, ture taken. Otherwise, ( she would never have agreed to pose with her." Iris eats with her paws and Penelope snores quite loudly and quite well. Mrs. McCornick is devoted to animals. She is president of the Tail·Wagger's Club and Ctlnlc, which takes care of sick and wounded animals.

A classic breed Q{ home.
Understated luxury. Elegance, pared to its uncomplicated be t. That's what you'll find at our preview showing of the new, maller, AI-Marah homes. Smaller families will appreciate the scaled-down two-story and story-and-a-half floor plans. Each with the same custom-style appointments, distinct only in the AI-Marah lineage. Three and four bedroom plans offer intimate touches; perfect, now that there's just the two of you. Like romantic owners' bedroom suites with dramatic whirlpool baths. Or the hand craft d wet bar cabin try, the une peeled skylights that distinguish certain models. And when the children or weekend guests return, you'll find each home a haven of space, privacy. Come, take time to visit the new champions at AI-Marah. Pric d S210,Ooo. Shown daily, from noon. Phone: 365-5400 Larger model homes still available. Al-Marah Just off the Beltway on River Road, Bethesda.
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Most of their patients are dogs, with only a third being cats. They explain: "Cats are not so likely to have problems from misinformation. People don't pretend to know a lot about them. They have a mystery about them. With dogs though, there's a lot of incorrect information around. People assume they know all about dogs." The field of animal behavior is growing and experts are now explaining the body language of our pets. Patricia Moyes, author of the book How to Talk to Your Cat, tells us that cats who are happy to see their owners carry their tails straight up and that the affectionate ones love to stroke their owners' faces with their paws. Dr. Michael Fox and Wende Devlin Gates, in their book What Is Your Dog Saying? report that dogs indicate they want to play by bowing down and that a direct stare from a dog is a challenge and a threat. Maybe your dog doesn't need a psychologist, just a little schooling. (Don't try to train your cat to use the toilet or perform cute antics-it'll resist all the way. For stopping bad habits, use a water pistol.) Olde Towne School for Dogs has a reputation for first-class training. Its more famous graduates include two Salukis from the kennels of the King of Saudi Arabia, which are owned by True Davis and O.A.S. Secretary General Alejandro Orfila. Pupils are picked up in a school bus and taken to the school in downtown Alexandria where they have three individual sessions a day on such skills as walking while leashed, lying down, restraining over-exuberance and responding when called. The program takes two weeks and owners visit the school on Saturdays for a group Jesson with their dogs. Olde Towne trainer Bob Maida believes owners can avoid some training problems by getting the right kind of dog, so the school offers a Planned Puppyhood Program that includes counseling people on the breed of dog they should get. "People often don't get the right dog for their situation. For example, Afghans aren't good with kids. Irish setters need a firm, dominant hand and basset hounds should be treated just the opposite." "With little dogs, people ignore their problems. They indulge them with too much affection, so they have hou e breaking and chewing problems. They should be treated like a big dog."

Mrs. Roger Stevens, president 01 a national organization called the Animal Wellare Institute, is an animal lover 01 the lirst order. Her two dogs, Follow and Minnie (Ielt), were adopted eighl years ago. They are devoted, healthy pets and they are not particular about what they eat. Their needlepoint portraits were done by one of Mrs. Stevens' close friends. Follow and Minnie are my constant companions, she adds.


Whiskers purrs with a southern accent. That's because she's a Georgia cat-part alley and part Persian, says Nancy Moore, wile 01 Presidential assistant Frank Moore. Today, Whiskers weighs sixteen pounds and needs to diet, says Mrs. Moore, who recalls the day she appeared at the door, "all scrawny and scraggly." Whiskers sleeps with all four children, making her rounds from bed to bed every night. "And if Frank's not at home at nighl, she sleeps at the top 01 the stairs till he comes home. She's a watch cat," says Nancy proudly.

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Your pet may also need special grooming. Most animals can get away with regular brushing (a must for longhaired pets). an occasional bath (a must for cats with bad fleas) and toenail clipping. But if you want more than do-it-yourself grooming for your pet and don't like waiting rooms, the Poodle Mobile will come to your home. In spite of its 'name, it grooms aJi breeds (except cats and big dogs that can't fit into its van) with a bath, clipping, fluff dry and cleansing of ears and anal glands. Though the service is costly at $20 to $25 (you can get away from Elizabeth Arden's for less than that), groomer Marilyn Moran says seventy-five percent of her customer are regulars, Appointments are necessary. A crucial problem for dog owners is where to put their pets while they're away. One of the posher places is Riverrnist Kennels in Brinklow, Md., where each dog has a twenty-five-foot run in the shade of huge locust trees. Picky eaters have a choice of regular pet food or boiled chicken parts, which owner Barry Goodman say will satisfy even the most blase eater. And insecure cats are promised extra attention. Rivermist will pick up its guests and the kennels are busiest during the summer and around holidays. For some animals, it's virtually a home away from home: Roberta Flack's dogs and cats have been there for over four months while she's been working in England. A variation on kennels i Spring Valley Summer Camp for Dogs in Sykesville, Md. Operated year around, the camp picks up animals in Silver Spring and takes them to camp where they go on half-mile hikes, swim in a pond, are brushed daily, receive fifteen minutes of training every day and have their choice of menus. At the end of the one- to two-week session, they receive a report card with their picture on it. Cats are also boarded at the camp but don't get in on the fun. Cats, in fact. don't need to b boarded for short periods of time. They are happier at home, where all they need i someone to visit once a day to feed them and change the kitty litter. One such person is Lois Chambers who offers the Purrfect Care Cat Sitting Service in Southwest Washington. For $2.50, she visits a cat twice a day, tending to its food, wat r and kitty liter and pausing long enough t give it a littl companion hip. Instead f boarding their p ts, some


fish or

fowl ...
Dolly has hammered pewter platte rs that measure 2 feet from head to tail. Exquisite sculpture 10 stand on the breakfront when not serving the table. Fish with jade eye, $105. Fowl with carnelian eye, $125.

5232 44th St., N.w. (between Wisconsin & Jenifer). Monday-Saturday 10-5. Phone 202/966-0925. Courtesy parking at Jenifer Mall.





~===-Loews L:Enfant Plaza Hotel feted the Hotel Association of Wcishington recently we went country18th century Marie Antoinette country. From the pinafored serving girls to the 7< urse meal featuring selle d'agneau rot; and salade roi du soleil, to live chickens and ducks happily strolling and squawking around the straw-covered Il r.There's no banquet guest more critical than another caterer and we wowed them all.






Our point is this: Whether your affair is a once-a-year convention or

a once-in-a-lifetime wedding, Loews L:Enfant Plaza Hotel has the flair and th facilities to make it perfect. Our 14 banquet salons mean we can serve yster Rockefeller to eight industrialists, r veal c relon bleu to journalists. With equal care. We can plant a spring flower garden to celebrate a wedding, bring in caged doves for an anniversary ball, or create a neon podium for a c nvention. With equal ease. And one of the nic t things about a Loews

L:Enfant Plaza Hotel banquet is that we can g t as much- or as littleinv Ived in every aspect pr paration as you like. We're able to work with u on a one-to-one basi • on verything from menu selection to photographers, entertainment to flo arrangements.

the rnithsonian Museums on the Mall, including the new East Building of the National Gal Iery. And we're located right at Washington's largest Metro tation. Our 372 spacious r ms all feature fully st ked rniniature bars, refrigerators. and a pectacular view. And because of our ize and style guests who tay with us receive the same personal attention we're able to give you and Y' ur banquet. Hyou'd like to know more about ur entertaining ideas, write, or call Brent Ashton at 484-1 . And let Loews L:Enfant Plaza Hotel make the casion. Perfect.



Utlshington, DC '.f For resenxuicas; call (202) I loeus Resenxiucas /nJemaJionol m yoor ci '.
4IlJ LWant Plaza, I


Your guests will appreciate Loews L:Enfant Plaza Hotel's entraJ Wcishingt n I tion. We're right across from



April 25th Thru May

GALERIE Avenue N.W. EL YSEES 1338 Wisconsin
Washington, D.C. 2JXJJ7 337-4446 Open Tues-Sat 11-1 and 1:30-6


GALERIE ELY EE will be at The Washington Art Fair

The Very Finest

Country Boarding .
• No Cages .Special Care for Aged or Delicate Pets • Excellent Obedience • Pick-up and Delivery • Visitors Welcome, By Appointment _"' ....... Training


Andrea Marsh, a Texas land owner and resident of Georgetown, returns from the market with her eight-year-old shepherd Amy, which insists on car rying her packages-this one's a bag of cookieS people take them along, which is easier than it sounds. Canine Carrier, based in Darien, Conn., operates in fortynine states and will transport dogs or cats anywhere in the world. Mo t of its moves are domestic ones for relocating the pets of executives. The company supplies containers, health certificates and short-term boarding at the origin until owners reach their new home. Average shipping costs are about $250, which includes five days of boarding, pickup and delivery, air fare and insurance. Shipping is basically a painless operation, if cages are sturdy and large enough to allow the animal to stand up and turn around, have adequate ventilation and aren't lost or abandoned in some airport terminal. It's easy to overindulge a pet, especially if it is a vital family member. Capitalizing on this weakness is Garvin Imports in Florida, which specializes in "the very fine t European and domestic pet accessories." In the clothes department, it offers rever-

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Call 277-3600.

New Hampshire Avenue Extended Brinklow, Maryland (Near Olney and Ashton)



she never ate a one. Amy's daughter April is rt labrador and just a year old. Amy, who's ginally from California, is quite a good goose nter. "That's her occupation." says Andrea.

ible raincoats, matching sailor hal and c at and corduroy car cats, all in a wide assortment of patterns and colors. Collars, of course, are standard items, although they can be custommade. (A widow asked the company to design a dog collar with five one-carat diamonds.) The late t in collar and leads is English leather, a nice change of pace if your po ch is tiring of its 24-carat gold neckware. In solid gold, Garvin Import offers heart-shaped name disc, choke chain and jewel-handled leads. And if you just can't do enough for your pet, the company ells Irish linen towels and placernats, identification purse to attach to collar, make-up to hide stains under the eyes and a Santa Claus suit, hat and beard for the holiday sea on. Since Garvin is a whole aler. the e items are available only through r tail shop, most of which are located in, surprise, California and Florida. Another way to show your love is to have your pet sit for a studio portrait. Mr . Hajna deKun of deKun Phot r

YOucan redeem this advertisement $25war th af the mas · t ddvira t.1"'" Jje eco a liZ 'cehin +. V · In vvas g lon.



far:as~~eki~~ designers on staff. They can help you locate a single piece of furniture create one window setting, or decorate 'your entire horne or office. These talented and expenenced people have access to special materials and furnishings. They will make the most of your g<?<>d taste! and sa~e .V ~ you money. This ad erns ment IS an example. Bring it with you for a half-hour consultation-worth $25-at n,? chafl~e. Or when you make a purchase, which entities ou to free advice. we'll simply deduct $25 from your bill.

Alexandria (In Old Town) 60 I S. Wa hington t..836Bethesda 7747 Old Georgetowne Rd, 6562. Falls Church 7732 Lee Highway,




inc. says she receives many requests for pet pictures. Ordinarily dogs come to the studio and obediently sit for a number of shots, although the photographer will come to the home for candid photos. "People are usually looking for an expression on their pet," says deKun. "We try to get an almost human look." Cats do not photograph as well as dogs: "It's too timeconsuming to get them to hold still." About a dozen of the deKun clients are regulars who have their pets' portraits taken every year, then display them on the mantle. What's noteworthy about these adored animals is they're not high-priced and pedigreed but mixedbreed mutts. Studio color portraits run $29. It's an accepted fact that at some time you will weaken and feed your dog ground round or the cat fresh fish and liver. If you can afford it, this is not necessarily bad, although liver will cause runny bowels. The problem in feeding our pets, says Dr. Wolf, is we don't give them enough variety. He suggests not only mixing brands but also giving pets leftovers from the human table-meats, vegetables, anything but starches and sweets. But with the choice of foods on the shelves today, from Cycle diet meals to Mother Klein's Kosher Style Dog Food, we really don't have to give them the food out of our mouth . Most cats don't live for more than fifteen years and a dog's life is usually shorter. People honor their dead friends in different ways. Taxidermy Unlimited in Silver Hill gets about four requests a year to stuff cats and dogs. It has restored poodles, German shepherds, Pomeranians and ordinary house cats. The charges run between $250 and $1,000, depending on the size of the animal. A recent special job was transforming the skin of an Afghan, in-




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eluding the head with open, into a rug for owner. A traditional burial is another way of paying last respects. Aspen Hill Pet Cemetery and Funeral Home has over 35,000 plots in a wooded area off Georgia Avenue in Silver Spring. Its OWner and caretaker, Martha Nash,says they buried 504 pets last year. Most of the animals were dogs, with cats and miscellaneous pets comprising less than twenty percent of the departed population. Pet cemeteries are not unlike their human counterparts. On display in the funeral home, a two-room white frame building, is a selection of caskets (made for children) that are lined in light blue plush fabric, white taffeta and even pink gingham. Prices range from $75 to $635. Grave markers are available in granite or marble and are inscribed with the pet's name, dates of birth and death and perhaps an epitaph. The cemetery does not conduct services, though many people have a friend or family minister read a prayer over the grave. Music usually isn't part f the funeral, but flowers, e pe ially plastic ones that last, are common. The entrance to the cemetery is lined with red, white and blue fire hydrants and among the trees are scattered plaster animals. People are always around, standing by the graves that read: "Belafonte Punkie: Gon But Not Forgotten." and "Lucky, Age 14. Our Three-legged Cat, A Dear Pet." Some markers include a laminated photo: one is the tombstone of a Pekinese captioned: "Sonny Boy: We Loved Him

With compassionate Jove and skill. .. RN's - LPN's· AIDES. Homes, Hospitals, Nursing homes Serving 24 hours - 7 days a week


On Sundays. say Nash, the place is busy and parking is a problem. She says more people are burying their pets this way because otherwise the county gives their bodies to rendering plant, an ignoble end for a trusted friend.

Serving Washington Metro Area Licensed by the State of Maryland


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Doube our .. 1 Inca •
Ittakes two to make sense out of the political tangos of Washington. The doubletalk, the hidden the obscured the erased are all put into perspective by The Star's Political Editors, Jack Germond and Jules Witcover. Their nationally syndicated column is a renaissance of political commentary. No political action or personality is too sacred for Germond and Witcover. They make sense out of the left right and center. With a combined 45 years

e~erie~c~ in observing the rites of the political animal In Its natural habitat, Germond and Witcover can capture him for you. When you sit down with your Star every day, they 11give you 20/20 vision on the political scene. And ifyou're like most people you usually read your paper between 4 p.m. and 9 p.m. That's prime time for newspaper reading. • As a prime time reader, you deserve the timely news of an evening paper. The morning paper can only give you yesterday's news. While The Star gives you what you need: Today's News Today.
"From an impartial study by Audits & Surveys,lnc. for The Newspaper Advertising Bureau, Inc.

1OdoylNews 1Odoy

Sabin Robbins, executive director of the Friends of the National Zoo, and wife Sallie Ann.

Sabin Robbins, At tha Halm of oah'sArk
A box labeled "Deluxe Gorilla Suit, E tra Large Size" is tucked under a table in the reception area. "It's Sabin's," says the receptioni t. "He wore it to Our tree decorating party and scared the kid . Then he wore it to a staff party at Le Provencal and scared everyone else." Sabin Robbins, executive director of Friends of the National Zoo, came by his beloved gorilla suit honestly. After Dino Delaurentis refused to loan him King Kong for the film's premiere at his son's school, Robbins got the best suit he could find and a seven-foot man to wear it. He had promised the giant gorilla would appear and so it did. Robbins, who also has a reali tically-s ized tuHed gorilla that sit in his chair when he travel. alway keep his promises, n matter how outlandish they may seem. As executive director-"that means I'm the highest paid of a staff of twenty-five" -neither Sabin nor his gorilla instill fear among FONZ employees in their offices at the ational Zoo. When asked about Sabin, clo e cohorts merely chuckle a little and roll their eyes. Washington pianist John Eaton, hi clas mate at Yale in 1956, did not know Robbins well. but adds, "Sabin was omeone that everybody knew." Not the typical Yale man, Robbins, clad in T- hirt and jeans mo t day

notes that his alma mater produced two Fonz', himself and Henry Winkler of Hollywood's Happy Days. Not only does everybody know the Washington Fonz, but they know about his causes, too. His first was the National Trust for Historic Preservation. When he took a job there, membership was low and costs were high. Then came the Sabinstyle media blitz that put the group on the map. The same problems met Robbins when he took the post with FONZ in 1974. Back then, there were 2,000 members; today, there are 12,000 family memberships or about 20,000 friends of the zoo. FONZ offices were under the zo cafeteria and Robbins remembers many a miserable mornmg thprp with the staff of five. "Periodically the malted milk machine would break upstairs and we'd w rk with rivulets of malted milk running down the walls." Why did he take on thi brokendown bunch? "I'd never been captain of my own ship. I'd alway wanted to see what it wa like to take all the blame for very thing that went wrong." And mor importantly, h believes thi i the job he had be n preparing for his life long. In 1956, Sabin Robbin left Yale to study east African affairs at 0 ford, which offered field work in that e otic

part of the world. The man who grew up in urban Cincinnati fell in love with east Africa, its beauty and its animals. Did he become a zoologist or even a dairy farmer? Not Robbins. He pent a year at the State Department, then went to the Wa. hingtou Dailv 'ems; "You know, police, fires, rapes." Ah, the reporter's life. After that, it was off to airobi as a stringer for t'W week. He didn't stay long. He came back to Wa hington to be with the woman he loved, Sallie Ann, a teacher at Holton Arms. Sabin married Sallie Ann, picked up a little Swahili at Howard University and went to work as a writer and editor for National Geographic s news service. "After seven years chain d to a typewriter, I realized I'd never become a Hemingway, a Joe Kraft, a Larry Adler or a Ben Bradlee." So it was off to the field of fund-raising and membership building. "I like the non-profit. cause-oriented work because I'm a bit of an idealist. Maybe I could get excited about promoting underarm deodorant spray, but I doubt it. If you're not excited and enthusiastic, it's time to move on. When you're dragging your elf to work for a fat pay check, it's time to change jobs." to imagine Robbins bereft of enthusiasm. He's enthusiastic about his wife, a human potential counselor for Life Spring (a kind of nice EST program), his on Robbie and Will, his staff and his work. On a not so typical morning-unusual becau e he is wearing a striped dress shirt, a panda tie and a panda belt-he lambast whoever is in charge of the Connecticut A venue zoo parking sign. "Who keeps knocking it down?" he asks the unlucky caller. 'It looks like hell. It' the irst sign people see when they come in. All the signs are a disaster ... " The FO Z runs the parking and conces ion businesses at the z o .• \ e do $2 million in stuffed panda , hot dogs and parking fees every year," ay Robbins. The profits go fir t to the friend ..; the surplus to the zoo. The latter u ually amounts to about 5200,000 for re earch and summer intern hip for students The Friends of the ati nal Zoo almost di banded after it began to look like the improvement programs they tarted twenty-one years ago would go on without them. But the zoo official a ked members to get involved in education.

It is difficult



No one forgets a Mayflower wedding.
In a world where care and craftsman hip ar ani hing art , the Mayflower till help y u mark special occa si n in the grand manner. A setting that glitter' with cry tal and gleam' with g Id. uperb cuisine, And rnootha - ilk service. The. next time y u plan a wedding, dinner, or other affair, don't ju t give your guest a banquet, Give them memorie they'll never forget. For information, please call our Catering Director at The ayfl werGuardian of the Grand Traditi n.


1127 Connecticut Avenue,

W, \Va hingt n, DC II 36

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for lunch. dinner and late night

Opening In early Mayat 227 Mass. Ave., N.E

a week
capitol Hill 547-8200

7 days

Today, the FONZ offers newsletters for children, magazines, films and seminars for members, four full-time professional educators and sixty trained docents who guide some 30,000 school children through the zoo each year. They also provide volunteers for the Preg Watch Program: well-trained amateurs assist scientists in watching the behavior of pregnant animals. The professional staff isn't large enough to keep the twenty-four-hour watch necessary, so volunteers take two-hour shifts throughout the night. If something abnormal occurs, the vet is summoned. FONZ members also get in on some more exciting types of observation: the wildlife of the Galapagos Islands, the pandas in China, a junior safari to east Africa. Robbins, who goes along on many of these trips, notes; "It's a fabulous life. It's a crime to get paid for it." The wildest club in town's best trip ever took place recently off Baja California. FONZ' took a lOa-foot converted fishing vessel on a voyage into whale waters. In their migration along the California coast each year, the grey whales pause in two Baja lagoons to breed, nurse, cavort and people watch. The whale-watchers off-loaded into rubber rafts and came face to spout with a thousand breeching. spa hopping California greys. Since the whales have been pr tected fr m the harpoon for about fifty years, they have little . fear. "The friendly ones came up to ride beside the rafts. We were scratching them, kissing them, putting hand in their mouths and they were a big as Greyhound buses." Though not everyone is brave enough to play among the mammoth mammals of the sea, most everyone cares about wildlife's shrinking habitat. "There's not a heck of a lot that we can do except protect them in national parks, zoos and wildlife parks. We're becoming Noah's Arks. Sure, it would be great if the pandas could stay in China, the tigers in India, but the grim future is we must take some of them and put them in the zoos to form a breeding nucleus so that some day, if we're lucky, we can send them home." "The future may be grim, but at least I've got a good feeling. I'm doing something to keep Noah's Ark afloat."



food & drinks.




The New Zoo
Today, as the song goes, it's all happening at the zoo, but twenty-one years ago, a group of animal lovers proclaimed: 'The National Zoo is a national disaster." That group, which became the Friends of the National Zoo, also vowed: "Let's have a zoo we can be proud of or plow it under." The zoo's problem wa underfunding. Back then, it m ney came from the D.C. government, which had little ca h left over f r feeding lions and tigers, much Ie s enough to pay for expensive new houses and environments for the exotic animals. "In the beginning, we concentrated on a ten-year master plan for the zoo," explained Arthur W. Arundel, a founder and FONZ president. "A noble idea. But we could not have taken into account that in the 19605, the Vietnam War would escalate and virtually destroy that early ma ter pian." Today, thanks to a push from the friends and other concerned citizens, the zoo is in the middle of a new $70 million master plan. Most people know about the plaza for the pandas, those two furry envoys which helped cement U.S.-Chinese relations when ping-pong play began to falter, but there are many more completed and ongoing projects worth knowing about. The rare white tigers and their more common feline cousins have a new facility, as do the eals and the bears. The hippos. elephants, rhinos and giraffes have more room for roaming now and the porcupines, badgers and other small beasties need no longer envy the pandas. Unfortunately, all is not sweetness and light. The new facilities spotlight the old exhibit and many long-time zoo residents, like one of the polar bears, pace their new roomy home in the sam neurotic lrustration as they did in their old cages. -R.K.

and Wacergare at Landmark.

By the Developers or Waterpce Washington




A uniquely ryle luxury townhome in an l Srh entllry ryle village. rep down living room, fireplace, private walled terrace, parquet floors. 3 bedrooms with 2 2 barh. Underground garage parking. Minutes from downrown Washingron. 1045 North Pier r. Phone 703-836-5200.
This advertisement compliance with


does not constitute an offer of sale. An off er of sale maT be made Condominium ACt of the Commonwealth of Vir8inia.





Now open in Old Town, Smith's of Bermuda has taken over the retail business previously operated by Kinloch Anderson. Since 1889, Smith's has been known to Bermudians and American tourists alike for our excellent merchandise from around the world, and for our high standard of personalized service. We plan to continue the tradition by offering a wide range of imported and domestic goods for men and women, as well as fine China and ~rystal and other giftware. Smith's will also continue "Scotland House" WIth an expanded selection of tartans, k.ilts, and Scottish merchandise. You're welcome to come in and browse. We look forward to serving you!





Especially for Ibu,

to Clothiers
Remember it was men, the forefathers of our country, who chose to move the nation's capital to a hot, muggy swampland called Washington. Little did they know they were forerunner of the fashionably rumpled look. And although temperatures and humidity still conspire to make men miserable in summer. times and tastes have changed and men can now dress comfortably and fashionably without losing their cool. Even militant male chauvinists will agree that liberation of the sexe ha freed males from the conventional shackle of dress. len's lapel widths can now be as capricious as women's hemlines. Fashion fair play ha also given men a new found choice in style, texture, fabric. shape, color. cut and. of course. cost. LlAN CUTS, It is fashionable to be narrow-minded, as spring fashion brings the new and narrow look-a phra e that implies not the pinched. tight style of the 1950s but a smooth relaxed look, Iowan padding and pomp. As lapel narrow. they set oft a chain reaction: hirt collars, pants' legs, ties and belts all slim proportionately. Shirt collars are shorter too; some jackets have no vent and wrap smoothly across the male posterior; pants' leg are cut in straight. rela ed line and are often cuffed. NUBBY AND NATURAL, While spring shapes are body smoothing, spring fabric is body giving. Textured looks beg to be touched and men have always been liberated enough not to resist str king. Natural fiber. fit the relaxed look perfectly. Even though such fabrics rumple stylishly on steamy afternoons. some men prefer purity to polyester. Linen, silk and w 01. alone or In combination. are u d for suit and sportswear thi ummer. AUcotton shirts are teamed with urnrner ties of winter weft-ties that lightly link linen and silk to give a thr edimensional look to neckwear. NO·CLAMOR COLORt Fortunately for tho e prone to grass stain or soil
(0111;1111(,5 (III I'II/l'



(1) Arthur Adler, owner of the men's store of the same name, believes in traditional style and quality service. Classic looks are updated via fabrics and textures. (2) larry Savage, owner of The Designers, takes a slightly different tack. His customers faithfully follow the dictates of high fashion. His double-breasted wool and silk suit by lou Myles of Canada features the season's newest color for men-mauve.

(3) Nell Ramo

IS vice president and director of the Mid-Atlantic Region of lord & Taylor. He wears a three-piece navy pin-striped suit by Arthur Freedberg-an updated look that does not sacnnce claSSICAmerican design

(1) Craig Fox, owner of William Fox & Company, wears the store's sporty look-a madras jacket over a cotton sweater and pleated wool tropical pants. Buyers opt for updated clothing, sticking to natural fibers whenever possible. (2) Jay Litch, regional vice president of I Magnin, shows the narrow-minded news in men's garb. His Italian wool pique suit features new patch pockets and narrow lapels.

(3) William C. Detwiler, president, poses in front of Garfinckel's in a Chaps grey three-piece suit by Ralph Lauren. To take advantage of the male's positive response to advanced styling, Garfinckel's is renovating its men's department downtown. (4) Blair Biernacki, manager, wears the Jaeger uniformnavy blazer and flannel slacks. "Clothes should not scream at you." says Biernacki.

(5) Sam Indingaro, vice president of Lewis & Thomas Saltz, wears a tropical suit by Arthur Freedberg of Boston witt1 a BI" Blass tie. His blue shirt wltt1 a new pin collar complements the tan mlm-hound's tooth plaid of his suit. lndingaro goes vestless, noting that the traditional third piece is less important this season. Plans to appeal to the younger man are in the works.

April30-May 19,1979

Our salute to the glory and grandeur of a land over 5000 years old, yet only 31years young.
Three weeks of culture and contribution, art and artifacts, spirit and style. All captured in Tysons Corner and White Flint.

Very special shops with all the flavor and fervor of the land that is Israel the Dream: Jaffa Gate, leading to all the wear-with-olls you11be wonting as the season heats up. Second Floor,TysonsCorner; Third Aoor. White Rlnt. The Israel Museum Shop, where you can buy reproductions of artifacts housed In the legendary museum. FirstRoor, White Flint.

A breothtaklng production of films. slides. video topes. even scale models of 7 of Israel's proudest institu1ions, presented In cooperation with the Israel Discount Bank. The Welzmann Institute of Science; The Hebrew University; The Israel Museum; The Museum of the Jewish Diaspora; Ben-Gurion University of the Negev. Third Roor. Tysons Corner; FirstRoor. White Flint. Technion; The Wingate Institute for Physical Education and Sport. (VVhiteFlintorJ.y.) Archaealogy. An exhibit of vessels and an altar from The Israel Museum. Main and Fourth Roars, White Aint. "Israel As She Was", a spectacular series of photographs featuring children, cities, oeoole and trees. (Both stores). Ethnic Costume exhibit with photos and legends. A fabulous collection from the areas of Turkestan, Morocco. Bukhara and Byelorussia.Main Floor. (White Rint).

Biblical coins, a most interesting collection. Brought to you by Bonk Leumi Trust comoorw of New York. Third Floor. (TysonsCorner). Children of the World Paint Jerusalem. Gloriously imaginative paintings showing here before going to the Metropolitan Museum of Art. (Both stores). Ethnic jewelry, a rore collection brought to you in co-operation with the UMS Bonk and Trust Co. Main Floor. (White Rint). Seven Moslem wall drawings, a moving exhibition. Men's Balcony. (White Alnt). All our stores are brimming with excitement, entertainment and inspiration. We've even on information kiosk In our White Rint store. Come live It all with us.You may want to pian a visit to this proud land yourself. as we did via Israel's own 8 AI.the airline of tradition. And when you arrive. you11feel right at home In the magnifIcent Hiton Hotels of Tel Aviv and ..Jerusalem.Israel the Dream becomes your reality at

"; !;}.r:r;r.:/.':.;" ~;~ . •..~~~..::"'4!fid::~t




Tysons Corner. McLean, Va. (703)893-3500. White FlInt.11305Rockville Pikeat Nicholson Lone. Kensington. Md. (301)468-2TIl Open late Monday through Friday 10'00 - 9:30 Saturday till 6 Closed Sunday.

Thomas Saltz, owner of the Georgetown University Shop, tips his hat to all who pass as he strolls down 36th Street, where his conservative clothing store Is located. Conservative ties, tweedy looks and classic sweaters please loyal clientele.






spots, fashion dictators have decreed that earth colors are in for spring. Of course, last year's tan is this year's sand beige and olive has evolved to sage, but soft, muted tones by any name in brown and green prevail. Navy, grey and dark brown suits and the classic pin-stripe will never disappear, but for those who believe men's colors are boring and businesslike, watch out for the influx of irridescents. These vibrant colors might be glaringly garish alone but when blended with a muted shade or an opposing color on the color wheel, the end result is simultaneously electric and eclectic, never neon bright. Real sportswear-that is, clothes for runners and racqueteers-comes in bright primary colors, probably to draw attention to athletic physiques. Red, bright blue, vibrant green and white-white sportswear, with racing stripes on sleeves and legs, will be seen on men who sail. jog, swim or sprint. WASHINGTON WEAR, Women, hold fast to your half of the walk-in closet. Men's clothes today are so good-looking that retailers report record sales. Pin-striped K Street lunchers turn into khaki-clad preppies on Saturday afternoon or to silk-suited disco dancers after dark. And each look has an ever-widening array of accessories. Men's shops sprout in malls and in downtown office building to cover every imaginable torso and every fashion need. Retailers and buyers use terms such a traditional, updated, American, classic or European to de cribe the styles they have chosen for spring. But below is a layman's guide to the miles of aisles racked with hopsack, lined with Kleins and laden with loden. Prices noted below are approximate



Lucks Caterers
11403 AMHERST AVE., WHEATON, MD. 949-5558

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Waldo Burnside, president of Woodward & Lothrop, makes a strong statement for designer fashions in his Chaps suit by Ralph Lauren in a Prince of Wales plaid with burgundy stripes. Bally black loafers will stay bright and shiny in Woodies' new head-to-toe styling center for men on the second floor.

and only representative some stores are listed.



ARTHUR A. ADLER, INC., 1101 Connecticut A venue, N. W., 628-0131 (also in Chevy Chase). British elegance and Metro stop convenience. This traditional store specializes in Southwick and Norman Hilton suits in fine-looking blends that combine polyester, wool. silk and linen with natural-shoulder styling. Summer sportcoats in herringbone weaves and unlined Burberry raincoats in classic British tan have been hot items all pring. Traditional in style with most updating done via fabri . Manager: David Sheftell, Suit, $200-$350; sport coats, $150-$275; pants, $30-$100; shirts, $20-$40. ALONSO II, 1055 Thomas Jefferson Street. N.W., 333-5330. American men who love the sleek, sporty European look but have a General Motors chassis should take advantage of the custom fit and exacting alterations here. Alonso lui-meme designs and brings over his fashions from Europe, where hi factories cut the suits in four different lengths to cover the American male. Three-piece silk suits in electric blue or burgundy have one-button vests, jackets with low lapels and pleated pants. Sporty to Alonso means pleated silk pants and blouson shirts, yoked in the back-not for volleyball on the mall. Also traditional double-breasted suits with one vent and some of the town' most gorgeous tuxedos. Suit, 5185-$250; pants, $48-$52. AVANT GARDE, 1428 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., 333-4366. This totallook store speaks its mind through fashion unc mpromised by conservatism. Featuring the Armani look, it has given Washington a glimp e of th future with unconstructed two-button, low-gorge jackets; pants, pleated and unpleated, with a wider, fuller look than mo t. Shirt in green-orange or blue-yellow irridescents are matched with ochre linen pants and an off-white jacket. Cotton T-shirts hang wi th (11'..\/ CC.)I1/;'IlIC!S Oil page 50)

n a year. thirty f the m I people in Euro] zather in •'an Rcmo. Italv to vi w th few "cho n" [ashions of Ital),'" lO'p d i~n rs, The -vcnt .. called th Festivale d lIa Moda vlasclule. and it is oraanixcd b, ~ lichelauzclo Testa who sath r, loa .rher lIu: fa hion dito .....of Eur 1)("::>mo t prestigicus magazin to -ek-ct the de-ian- 10 b important

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til Fesrivulc. \rhell d siener tailor . luardo DePandi entc red six of hi ell tom ~lIih for, ie\\ illl!, three were chosen .. \ remarkable event in 'an


Eduardo DePundi ha!l be -n ('II. tom d -,igning and tailorirur Iine uits for men ...nee i he began IlId~'in" under Lui::.ri , unCt'rl11tUlO over thirt~ yean, ago in \aple.,. lie i... t It ... n laH· to fashion. Ill' i" a ...ave to perfection. l B~ helping you ~I( 't fabric and cla- ...c i de ign,., that suit ~our build and lift t~ le. DePandi can doth you in a unique ... it of the u fill \ t qU<llit~. D. Paudi III ved to \\a"hington because Ius .\nlPl;CIJII clients as-ured him that the ('it~ was teadil) becoming a co ... opoliran center . m .\lId for (hol'!('men who want an individual image. Iutl~ '!'l tin(',,' en-tom tailor i..."0" onl) a far a\\a~ a~ I\: street. Eduardo Del'uudi. Hand-tailored ClhlOll1 Sui ....from ~....)0. '

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Par Lines
It's the hottest ticket in town, the most rollicking, satirical and high-spirited event of the social season. It's the annual chili cook-off, promulgated by the Congressional Club with the aid of some stalwart and dedicated Congressional spouses, some gustatory showoffs and a number of iron-stomached envoys. It's a gas and that's no pun. During the third annuaJ cook-off, so many events were tossed into the pot that no one had time to reach for the Maalox. Ambassadors from the Netherlands, Ireland, Spain, Japan and the United Arab Emirates and who (,1:-.('but Mrs. [o e Barros, the Chilean arnbs ~~Jdm'~ will', vamplcd anti voted on the rc ipcs concocted by I welvc representatives and Sen. Harrison chmitt 01 ew Me ico. House speaker Tip O'Neill nJ Jim Wright, majority leader. p r ti ipatcd

(1) Thirteen pots of chili tested the Intestinal fortitude of those attending the Congressional Club's third annual cook-ott. Rep. and Mrs. John Rhodes took heaping helpings of the spicy concoctions. (2) Risking permanent damage to stomach linings were judges, from left, Irish Ambassador Sean Donlon, Japanese Ambassador Fumlhlko Togo, Dutch Ambassador Tammenoms Bakker, Mrs. Elna Barros (wife of the Chilean ambassador), Spanish Am· bassador Jose L1ado, Shirley Wilson, (cook-off founder) and Ambassador Hamad AI MadIa of the United Arab Emirates. (3) Off-key entertainment was provided by, from left, General "Moon" Mullins, Rep. Jim Wright, Tip O'Neill, Bruce Arnold and Major Dave Osterhout. (4) Lionel Van Deerlln also gave a recitation. (5) Cook-off winner was Rep. Silvio Conte, whose recipe was (6) suitably received by the crowd. 421MAY 1979/DOSSIER












on cloth ... Coromandel-style chests from Korea ... Here is treasure, Chinese silk craft, antiquity from embroidered wall all the exotic places hangings not seen of the Middle and in years ... and For East. You will more. Enjoy, too, all see brilliant, hand- the cultural craft and loomed Thai silks ... talent events we've the famous Indian scheduled for you to pichwas, paintings view from our eight exotic Eastern nations. Come, see the Sights, explore the splendors of Tradewinds East with us.

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in an off-key rendition of some forgettable original numbers by Bruce Arnold, who also did a flat solo, as did Rep. Bil1 Hefner, George Troutman and Jim Howard ... all providing the mi sing meat course, ham. A highlight of the evening, among many, was not the traditional recitation by Rep. lionel Van Deerlin, who absolutely refu ed to do his unasailable rendition of Casey at the Bal. Instead he did a parody of lust My Bill, in which he recounted his frustrating efforts to pu h the Broadcast De-regulation Bill through his committee. Not to be outdone, or overdone-a wa some of the chili-wa Rep. Bob Wilson, who auctioned off the Door Prize, a door complete with more than 300 signatures of top legi lators, "At

lea L five Pre idential candidates igned it." cajoled Bob, who was short by nearly 295. The door was purchased by attorney William Colley, who paid only $1,700. Khomeini, who dismissed former Iranian Ambassador Ardeshir Zahedi, cost the chili connois eurs at least $100. Last year Zahedi's patriotic bid of $1,776 forced the winning bidder up to $1,800. At lea I the Ayatollah's action pared the former social lion orne gustatory risks. He was the top judge last year and is reputed to still be suffering from stomach problems. The chili cook-off is the gullet-child of Mary [o Van Deerlin and Shirley Wilson, who brewed it up three years ago. It was put together thi year with the help of chairman Bea Smith and

co-chairmen Barbara Dickinson and Kathleen White. Rep. Bill Dickinson, an alarmingly good stand-up comic, was the emcee and provided the only real tonic of the evening, the belly laugh . Today, the cook-off is the only authentic lice of real Americana left in Wa hington. It makes one feel good just to be there. Apparently, the chili's effect is either not immediate or all thirteen concoctions neutralize each other in the tomach. The winners were announced in a wry speech by veteran chili-taster Ambassador Robert Tammenoms Bakker of Holland, who is in his third year as a judge. Fir t prize w nt to Silvio Conte, followed by John Rousselot, Bob Badham and Bob Wilson.


President Carter was praised by Anwar Sadat and Menachem Begin as a fighter for peace as the historic Mideast treaty was signed. (1) Thousands, seated shoulder to shoulder on the White House lawn, witnessed the great moment. (2) Hamilton Jordan and Gerald Rafshoon (right) seemed proud 01 their latest triumph. Notably. Dr. Peter Bourne (left) is still beside the White House decisionmakers. (3) Mr. and Mrs. David Brody of B'nai Brith's Anti-Defamation League were among the 1,500 at the state dinner that night. (4) Ted Kennedy arrived with Monsignor Lolly (Ielt) of Boston.


(1) After the premiere of the film Hair. guests went on to Elan for health food and dancing. Imbibing organic liquids, from lett, were Sen. Howard Metzenbaum, Zbigniew Brzezinski, Mrs. Brzezinski and Milos Forman, Hail's director. (2) There must have been some magic in the avocado mousse that drove Brzezinski and partners into a freaking frenzy. (3) Zblgniew could have danced all night. Certainly there were enough willing partners; one was Katlna Arts·Meyer. (4) But the assistant to the President on matters of national security couldn't stay away from the health food. Here, he makes a monkey of himself for photographers. No flower child ever made such a strong political statement as did Zbigniew.

The invitation insisted on jeans and love beads for admittance to the gala opening of that paean to the 1960s, the movie Hair. In the true revolutionary spirit of that decade, few in the crowd at the benefit for the American Film Institute complied with the dress code. Counterculture costume for the evening included Lt. Gov. Charles Robb's pin stripe suit, Suzy Minkoff's silk tunic accented by Aries jewelry (perhaps in anticipation of the classic '60s question, 'What's your sign7") and the sport coats of O.A.S. Secretary General Alex Orfila, Sen. Charles Percy and movie director Milos Forman. lynda Johnson Robb relived her Vietnam War days in a flowered dress. Those who did don denim showed the distance design has come on the couture continuum since 1960.

Designer jeans have replaced baggy Levis; and who can recall an anti-war demonstrator who ever tucked cuffs into Italian designer stiletto-heeled boots7 It would have been difficult to dodge tear gas bombs in such garb. Helga Orfila, George Stevens [r., Steve Martindale and four costumed flower children with painted faces may have little else in common, but all wore jeans and arrived in limousines. Stevens, in a flowered shirt and hippiestyle vest, introduced director Forman and the movie cast to the audience and pointed out that it was nice to see Sam Brown, anti-war activist of the bygone decade and current Peace Corps director. in his old clothes. The audience, in nostalgia-induced euphoria, a natural high, applauded every name on the movie's opening screen credits and cheered loudly for

any mention of choreographer and once Washingtonian Twyla Tharp. After the movie, the crowd streamed across the threadbare red carpet and dodged past high-intensity, Hollywood-style roaming spotlights (that had Cleveland Park residents scanning skies for UFOs), jumped in their double-parked limos and tripped to a health food buffet at Elan. It was hard to tell the avocado mousse from the yogurt soup or the curry dip, but guests dipped erudite and fresh fruit into just about anything. Zbigniew Brzezinski, feeling more secure than ever on the eve of the Israeli-Egyptian peace-pact signing. made the only political statement of the evening by eating a banana for a pack of photographers. He then moved on to more monkey business on the

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dance floor as he discoed with two beautiful blondes, one of whom was his wife. "She gave me up for Brzezinski," bemoaned one three-piece suiter who had lost his date to Zbig in a circle dance, a ritual originating long before 1960, wherein dancers are allowed to exchange partners on purpose and perhaps wind up in more interesting


The members of the movie's cast sat on side-line couches, watched the crowd's performance and tried to talk about anything but the movie. John Savage, a handsome and intense actor,

has recently appeared in another Vietnam era movie, The Deer Hunter. When asked what he was doing during the 1960s, Savage said, "Waiting for someone to make a movie about it." The twenty-nine-year-old actor was the only cast member old enough to remember Boone's Farm wine, be-ins and ban-the-bomb bumper stickers. By the end of the evening, several guests had mistakenly sipped the brown rice pudding which, served in wine glasses, bore a remarkable resemblance to the non-organic and often troublesome amaretto and cream. Most of the cast cut out early

More thanJust Flowers .••
Beauuful.fre h-cut flowers-s--at their peak. Also dried and silk arrangements sensitively designed for )XJur special something or somebody ... at some special time.

(1) Some $12,000 went to the D.C. Society for Crippled Children, thanks to patrons who attended a performance of the world's worst musical, Bagtime. At a between-the-acts reception were, from left, Mrs. Walter Davies, Edward Von Kloberg III (chairman), Grady Smith and Rusty Jackson. (2) Canadian Ambassador Peter Towe, honorary patron, joined Mr. and Mrs. Frank Scott before the show. (3) One who benefited from the night's event was Tequila Belton, a poster child, who shared the limelight with Walter Washington, who sneaked out before show time.

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and once the buffet tables were cleared, the caloric carrot cake was the only slice of '60s life in sight. Rock was relegated to the record file and the disco dancers did the freak, the dance that introduced the 1970s version of the peace sign. -JEANNE McMA US

The only charitable thing to say about Bagtime, that bomb of a musical comedy that quickly closed, is it netted more than $12.000 for the D.C. Society for Crippled Children at a benefit performance for patron. Faulty mikes and lousy lighting plagued performers and committee members alike. Edward van Kloberg Ill, chairman, and Walter Washington were barely audible when introducing those in the audience who had helped produce the benefit. Canadian Ambassador Peter Towe, who was not sure but thought he was an honorary patron, had no idea what a bag lady-the central character of Bagtime-was all about. He noted, however, that there were certainly bag ladies in Canada, as well as bag men. But north of the border, they are called bag persons for equality's sake. Towe was not alone. Few of the guests at pre-show dinner parties at Gertie d' Amecourt's, Nina Black's or the David Waters' knew a thing about those feminine refuse collectors who roam the urban byways. Prince Peter Dragadze, the royalty editor for Town and COUll try magazine, noted that in England where he was educated, a bag was a rather unpleasant old lady. Dragadze. who came to Gertie's buffet with the Garrison Norton's, said the prince business was alive and well. "It helps-you get good tables in restaurants and saves money on excessive tips to head waiters," he explained. Also on hand at the Countess' place were the Arthur Fletchers, Mrs. Frederick Douglass III and Alexander Hamilton IV, who is growing algae in brackish water in his chemistry lab under his garden. After dinner, the likes of Steve Martindale, the George Bunkers and Charles Duncan departed for the show, which was mercifully interrupted for a champagne reception in the lobby of the Wax Museum, which houses the Gateway Theater. Patrons sipped champagne, still in a quandary over the bag lady question, left unresolved by the dancing boxes of detergent on stage. -RITA KEMPLEY


for the discerning Wasbingtonian.lntimatesurroundings combined with the latest in ound and lighting make the newly refurbished Apple a tempting night pot. A rising tar in Washington's new Southwest, The Apple is located in the elegant Loews L 'Enfant Plaza Hotel. Full formal dining facilitie and after theater menu available in "The Apple of Eve." M-Sal Reservations advised. Ample parking. 480 L'Enfant Plaza, SW.

All tamastlc. Jackets a must! 3rd
level, Restaurant Row: White Hint Mall. 11300 Rockville Pike, Md. Ample parking. 81-3360.

taecato lights, fog! It all begins II :3Oam with superb omelettes. "prime' prime rib, crabmeat Norfolk. And a $5.95 dinner Buffet, 5:30-9pm. 2-drink min. after 9pm.

THE ROUGH RIDER LOUNGE for zany casual fun!


dancing! COTE d'AZUR for dining! Two unique rooms. Dance to a pectacular Ught how, European and American hits on an illuminated dance noor! Jackets a mu t for this most sophisticated disco. M- h 4pm-2am. F-Sat 7-3. Sun 8-2. Dine on authentic Riviera cuisine in a Mediterranean erring, on rack of Jamb, duckling, rotisseried to perfection. M-F noon-2:30pm, 6pmlIpm, Sat 6pm-llpm. Breakfast F-Sat midnight-Sam. Free prkg. 2101 Wisc. Ave. Georgetown. 333-2030.

Where Teddy's Troopers welcome you royally. One of the few room with Sunday entertainment! how & Dance Bands are featured through
May. Enjoy the latest in top-forty and disco sounds nightly except Monday. T-Sun 9:30pm-1:30am. Vocalist, complimentary hors d'oeuvres in the Lounge, 5-9pm. Feast on fresh seafood daily, wellaged beef at TEDDY'S, 5:30-10:30. Park free. 1495 & Rte 7 Ramada Inn, Tysons Comer. 893-1340.


PARAGON / College Park I P ARAGON TOO/Georgetown i total dance entertainment .•• l.ive& Disco! PARAGON C.P. presents Rock 'n RoD Mon. Popular how & Dance Bands T at. Dance Sun-Th 9pm-2am, Fri-Sat, 9pm3am.I/2blk. o.ot Campus on Rte I Md. 779-3444. PARAGON TOO Grgt, Washington' largest .Y. style disco. Whm Bobby Keen & Scott Kaye mix cuts from tbe newest European/American discs. Topflight ound light system. Proper dress. Happy Hour 3:30-8:30 Disco M-Th 8:30-2am, F-Sat 8: 30-3 am. 2233 Wise. Ave. 333-8200.
at worldfamous White Flint Mall! Your elegant new Dining Dit;co wben: you dance from noon to 1:30am on a eel floor to super sounds,

charming club invites you to enjoy the finest American cuisine and your favorite drink in their comfortable Lounge. Their famous $7.50 Dinner Buffet features V.S.D.A. Prime Beef, Baked Ham, Southern Fried Chicken. Succulant Spareribs and a garden of fresh vegetables, served in the setting of Maryland's countryside. M-Sat 5-9pm, Sun noon-8:3Opm. Lounge open every evening. Ample free park'g, Shady Grove Rd. off Rte 270 Gaithersburg, Md. 948-2200.


HOGATE'S, theolherWllShlngton monument, with a panoramic view of the Potomac, invites you to enjoy, bow & Dance bands in The Grande alon Lounge. Featuring large picture windows overlooking the Marina and dance floor topped with an ornate stained glass window. For your dining pleasure HOG TE'S serv delectable seafood! M-Th 11arn-l l pm. F-Sat llam-12pm. Sun. noon-Wpm. For May talent
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The Washington Chapter of the National M.S. Society recently held its fifteenth annual luncheon and fashion show. Attending were 1,200 people who have helped raise funds for research and direct care of the 1,000 M.S. patients who live in this area. (1) Chairman Ann Eden congratulated Bess Goodman (left), first recipient of the society's humanitarian award to be named for her. Adding their good wishes are co-chairman Selma Abensohn (right) and Mrs. Walter Fauntroy. (2) Hecht's presented a- spring show of couture called "Women in Action." Apparently this referred to the models' need to dodge the leatherbound males who lounged about on (3) the gim· micky set, which went black for long intervals between scenes. Director Ronald Richter called it "chic imagery." The audience called it boring.

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Department store galas are out; chefs are in. The trend began with a benefit for the Homemaker Health Aide Service at the gelgan Embassy, which netted $17,000 for the charity's home care program for the sick and aced. Chairwoman Jacqueline Pendleton praised hostess Nini Van Cauwenberg's generosity and presented her with a T-shirt labeled "Van Cauwenberg's Embassy Eatery." (1) The chefs, who gave classes at L'Academie de Cuisine, pose with charily backer Liz Taylor, from lett: Ludo Ramaekers, Michel Nadau, Bernard Binon, Philippe Laurier, Michel Laudier, Max Putier and Jean·Claude Galan. (2) Ludo's gourmet fare was gone in an instant. (3) Jane De Graff, dressed as a French maid, was cornplimented by the Webb Hayes III (right).

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The New Ball in Town, now in its second incarnation, still has the old bounce. In fact, ball two may have been better than ball one, reports Carole Dell, chairman of the overall event, which included a pro-celeb tennis tourney the next day. Pre-ball dinner parties took place at the homes of Frank and Jayne Ikard, Carl and Nancy Gewirz and Joseph and Terry Tydings. The latter also


served as this year's ball chairman. After dinner, it was on to the O.A.S. for dancing to the music of Peter Duchin, who won last year's Celebrity Cup with partner Harold Solomon. This year's winners were Robert Duvall of Godfather notoriety and Ron Holnberg, after a terrific final match with Swedish Ambassador Wilhelm Wachtmeister and Stefan Simonnsen. The winning duo, sold at an auction conducted by master of ceremonies Art


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(1) Art Buchwald, emcee at the New Ball in Town, which benefits the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, auctioned the pro-am teams to play in the Celebrity Cup the next day. (2) Overall chairman Carole Dell (left) and ball chairman Terry Tydings joined speaker Frank DeFord, a Sports IIlustra ted writer whose little girl has C.F. (3) Mrs. Gary Hart (left) and Mrs. John Schapiro and (4) Margaret Hodges and the Robert Washingtons attended a pre-batt paella otnner at the Joe Tydings. (5) OAS. Chlel of Protocol Manuel Ramirez discoed with Betty lou Ourisman, who bought the winning team last year, which was made up of Harold Solomon and (6) Peter Duchin, who played the piano that night and a fair game of tennis the next day. Ethel Kennedy came in next to last. The winners were Ron Holnberg and Robert Duvall.


Buchwald on ball night, made their buyers-M.E. Costello, the lee fentress' and the John Whitakers' -very happy. Their prize is an all-expensespaid trip to Wimbledon. Last year's winners, Mandell and Betty lou Ourisman, turned over the tournament's perpetual trophy, a sterling silver tennis ball can by Bulgari, to the 1978 winning bidders. Other teams sold on the block included Tom Gorman and Ethel Ken-

nedy; Dina Martin, the pro, and Ron Ely of Tarzan fame; and Eddie Dibbs and Andy Williams, who came in last place in the tennis tournament, went for a good price thanks to the efforts of a younger member of the Kennedy clan. Other spotters in the crowd included Joe Tydings, Ray Benton and Bob Washington, all attorneys. With their help, the auction netted $13,600 for the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation.


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American University'S Richard Berendzen and his wife welcomed the new season with a unique evening of light refreshments and an exam on spring. The test questions boggled even the most professorial minds. For example, when is the

Take a break from over-priced French. Over-spiced Italian. Undernourished Oriental. Treat your taste to AIl Ametican Delmonico. Pure, unadulterated N.Y. Sttip.Juicy Tenderloin, ever SO lightly bemaised. CompJementwith homemade onion tings, steak housefties, crisp, fresh salad A piano accompanies dinner, 5 pm. to midnight. Friday and Saturday till 1 am. Cocktails in the Pub 'til 2 am. Weekend Brunch noon to 3 pm. Come sneak a steak tonight. You1l revel in it.

Bette Jerome Bialeck and her husband Sam (second from right) threw a party in honor of Howard Ross, a member of Carmellna's cast. D.C. Council Chairman Arrington Dixon (Iell). Todd Duncan and Dr. Robert Schattner (right) await Ross

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Bangladesh Ambassador and Mrs. Tabarak Husain (right) celebrated their national day in their newly renovated but empty chancery on Massachusetts Avenue. They cannot move in because neighbors are complaining about the


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earth orbiting nearest the sun-January 4th, March 21st, June 22nd or July 5th? Pondering the answer, January 4th, are three exchange students who just arrived from China, John Hechlnger and Mrs. Berendzen.

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and other cast members in the Blaleck's Watergate penthouse. Though there was talk of great new changes In the play, the New York Times called it "a pleasant but undernourished piece of work," upon it's New York opening.

e that will "Hson have a have his respect
great reverence

for him and his orders, must himself have a
The mysllque begms unth respect DI Hl't(hman Porsche Audl Ferron From the lot boy to Heishman himself, on abIding respect {or the engmeerrng and craftsmanshIp rn each automobIle And. above 01/. respect for the customer Hrs needs For the value of h,s mvestment Respect for man and mach me Each recelvrng the care and at renuon they rrghtfully deserve And {rom the many customer rl'tumlng for therr second and thrrd purchase Hershman's renowned sennce repu totlon IS contrnulng testImony that thIS dedicouon and commItment In turn.I'Orns the« respect

for his son."

John Locke

number of parking spaces necessary to accommodate embassy staff. Joining the party was Djafar Faghih of the Iranian Ernbassy. The new charge d'affaires arrived that day and will soon replace Faghih on the scene.

eislunan H


3100 Jefferson Daul Ar/rngton. rrglnlo·

I Audi

HlghwoJ; 684 6660


(1) Hostess Mrs. Berndt yon Staden (left) welcomed Supreme Court Justice and Mrs. Pot· ter Stewart to the third annual spring ball at the German Chancery, which was hung with masses of fragrant blossoms for the occasion. (2) Guests danced the rousing "John Paul Jones," changing partners at Devron's whistled cornmands. Scarcely a soul stayed seated, so reusing were the numbers. (3) Irish Ambassador Sean Donlon and Janet Auchincloss took time out from dancing for a most enjoyable conversation. (4) The dinner of veal fervaal earned the close attention of Sen. Strom Thurmond, whose wife conversed with Mrs. Mellh Esenbel (right), wife of the Turkish ambassador. Mrs. Esenbel is the president of the International Neighbor'S Club, whose only purpose is to create goodwill among women all over the world. (5) Russian Anatolly Dobrynln, the ranking ambassador In attendance, was fleet of foot as he danced with Peggy LeBaron, one of Washington's finest fox trotters. Other guests seen dining and dancing were Federal Reserve Board Chairman and Mrs. William Miller and Sen. and Mrs. Thad Cochran.




(At right) Steve Danzansky (left), president of the Washington Diplomats, joins Sonny Werblln, the team's board chairman and president of Madison Square Garden Corporation, which now owns the soccer team. (Below) At the opening day game were the Bill Cafritz', Herbert Millers, Doug Kiker and son, the Pat Munroes, the Peter Gelseys and Bob Shullman, who watched the win over the Ft. Lauderdale Strikers from a private box. Hot dogs, peanuts and booze were served. (Above) The United Jewish Appeal Federation held a special dinner to welcome Baron Elie de Rothschild, president of the U.J.A. of France, to Washington. Joining the
Baron (center) are Mr.

and Mrs. Charles E. Smith. (At left) Arlene Friedman and her husband (not pictured) opened their home to eighty of Washington's outstanding leaders. Among those attending were Nehemiah Cohen (lett) and Albert Abramson.


(Continued from page 40) rolled-sleeve silk jackets and baggy pants. For the young man who doesn't want to look like his father. Manager; Margot McNaughton. Jackets, $95; pants, $40; shirts, $30-$40. BIAU MONDE, 1814 K Street, N.W., 466-7070. For the moderately flamboyant, embassy types and senior and junior executives. Not way out, yet not conservative; fashion is carefully designed or selected by the manager with an eye to how clothes fit-not where they came from. The Beau Monde label has a no-vent jacket, pleated pants and an Italian fit. The manager stresses, "We want to make a man look good, not like a joker for some designer." Manager: Tony Iahansoozi. BLOOMINGDALES, White Flint. 468-2111 and Tysons' Corner 893-3500. Inclined to Calvin Klein. both stores also introduced the Ralph Lauren Polo Western line this April, a roundup of western shirts, jeans, bandana, leather and corduroy for Washington men to wear when the macho mood strikes. Bloomies is a natural, pure-fabric store, thin on synthetics. For summer this image is upheld with 100 percent lightweight tropical wool uit that ome men wear are cooler than cotton. White Flint Manager, Mark Lowenberg; Tysons' Corner Manager, David Rein. BRIYCHES, 1247 Wisconsin Avenue, 338-3330 and 1219 Connecticut Avenue. 347-8994 (also other locations). Local luminary of fashion, Britches has been dressing some of the town's most interesting torsos since 1969. Their private label competes with high-fashion designers in looks but at a moderate price. Summer means contrasts: cotton with flax, wool with silk and linen with silk create textures that are far from flat. Subtle colors are intricately woven with irridescents to create a vibrancy that is mellowed. especially in the beautiful sport coats of Alexander Julian. Sport jackets feature cuffs with working buttonholes so the rolled-up look can be achieved without rumpling the sleeve or so shirt cuffs can be pulled out and folded over jacket cuffs. Watch for shoes with the comfortable espadrille feeling but made in leather and worn without socks.


We're not going to quibble over whether The Peppermill's cuisine is French or Continental. It's simply the combination of fine service and fine food. Come see what we mean.

6S2-200J 12:00-3:00 p.rn "The complete hospitality center'
Lunch and Dinner Mon-Fri DinnerOnty Sot-Sun Sunday Brunch

8120 Wisconsin Ave.


It's "cuisine de Iamille'; at very reasonable prices. On Saturdays, enjoy our "Frunch" (a French Brunch). On weekdays relax over homemade pates, pastries or dozens of teas, coffees and cappuccinos. Dine to the delightful aroma of hot loaves and croissants puJled steaming from the oven. You can also take it all home with you. There are delicious reasons to stop by The Bread Oven. Even if it's not for bread. Most entrees Lunch $4.95 Dinner $5.95 Open for breakfast BAM. Closes lOPM Monday through Friday. Saturday 9AM to 3PM. Dinner 6PM to lOPM.

1220 19th Street. N.W. 466-4264


estled behind 19th century townhou es and over had ow d by the Byzantine dome of St. Mathew's Cathedral. this 19th century carriage house is now the home of Washington's fin t Middle Eastern restaurant. Warm crackling fireplaces add aromntic [lavors while you dine, making thi one of Washington' most intriquing restaurants.

BROTHERS, 1728 L Street, N.W., 659-4650. Conservative but never oblivious to fashion; unceasingly loyal to customers. When button-down Oxford cloth shirts were fashion anathema, this store stocked them. Lifetime clientele rely on superb quality and almost imperceptible changes that subtly reflect fashion trends. AJI things in moderation. Metro riders from Judiciary Square pour into Brooks Brothers at lunch time and Japanese businessmen are so hooked on Brooks that four branches will open in Japan before 1981. Manager: Bob Bates. Suits $160-$300; pants, $30-$70; shirts, $20-$26. BROOKS

Lifetime guarantee on all custom tailoring by master tailor with thirty-seven years of experience. The expertise of Savile Row right here in Washington. Women suits are also custom tailored. Name brand ready to wear also available. Free custom alterations.


years of fine Middle Easlern Dinin R-1734 N St., .W.
In the Nation's Capital 1/2 block east of Conn. Ave. Open 7 d y~ Reserva tions 737-1370

1200 18th Street, N.W., 331-8292. One of the longest litanies of designer suits in town: Cardin, YSL, Chaps, Lanvin, Austin Reed, Donald Brooks and Geoffrey Beene. Suits for summer are in light colors: grey, tan, smoke blue, beige or off-white. Blends abound, mo tly the dacron-wool duo. Traditional blazers with back or side vents come in every color ever worn to a country club: yellow, red, pink, cobalt blue and Master's green. Traditional, wrinkle-free wear. "One god, one city, one wife, one store," says owner Ralph Se msk e r , Suits, $195-$325; pants, $20-$60; shirts, $15-$28.
CARLTON'S, CERRUTI 1881 BOUTIQUE, 600 New Hampshire Avenue, N.W., 338-0830. Women have their exclusive boutiques- YSL, Valentino and the like. Cerruti's is the first area highfashion boutique which exclusively carries the Nino Cerruti 1881 line. Absolutely no synthetics and no threepiece suits in this forward-fashion spot, which claims to have been first in town with the narrow look. No-vent jackets; shirts and pullover colors come in red, sky blue, orange and turquoise.

363·3886 TENLEY MEN'S SHOP 4200 Wisconsin Avenue Van Ness st. Entrance

SeC0l1dQ3Qd Rose
FifSt Rote Oothes

Re •• leShop fOf:WolDea

White Flint Mall,468-1910. Restrained elegance for the young and the middle-aged man. Chaps prefers the Italian fit-soft shoulders and straight cut with pleated pants-for a relaxed look. Flat finishes ar out and textured fabrics have made their nubby presence known. Manager: Tom Yorukoff.
CHAPS, DE PANDI, 1990 K Street, N.W., 659-0180. What happens when you era s a businessman' fashion need with an all-Italian tore? You get ex-

Deaigner F•• hlon., Furs .ad Ac:c:essorie.
ConsIgnments Accepted Dolly




In July The Washington Dossier Presents A

pensive luxurious fabric-mohair and silk-in the shape of traditional conservative suits with padded shoulders. This store italicizes Italian designers such as Armani, Albini, Coineliani and Brioni. And no Italian store would be complete without Testoni and Rosetti Italian leather shoes. Custom suits are also available in-what else? Italian fabric. Manager: T nina Verzariu. Suits, $300-$700. THE DESIGNERS, White Flint Mall, 881-1900. One of the fir t small specialty stores in town to carry highquality, creme de la creme clothes. Faithful followers of the high-fashion ilk look here for Windsor, Tiger and Bill Kaiser labels. The heavy-duty good lookers order custom-made Lou Myles suits. Manager: Jack Rudden. FOX, WILLIAM .. CO., 2] 36 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W., 337-7080 (also other locations). Only home in town of the Samuelsohn suit, that fully lined, two-button, two-piece classic in conservative summer colors: navy, navy stripe, brown, brown stripe. Sportswear is the all-American look with allcotton running pants, pullover shirts in emerald green, bright red and smoke grey, all by Merona. Madras plaid may be passe but navy and bright green solid-color madras is perfect for unconstructed jackets. Women are wandering into the men's section for the beautiful 100 percent cotton pullovers in lightweight weaves. Manager: P.J. Bolle. GARFINCKEL'S, 14th & F Streets, N. W., 628-7730 (also other locations). Reliable suit looks from Lanvin, Chaps, YSL and Calvin Klein, plus a new line, Fitzgerald, priced and styled for younger men. Lanvin summer suit are made of Celsius 21, a special weave fabric (60 percent polyester and 40 percent wool) that breathes comfortably in summer. Made-to-measure suits are fitted in the classy brass-trimmed Oak Room, where men can leisurely sel ct from a wide range of fabric swatches and samples on racks. Clients are buying Rochambeau raincoat in t rrents-a double-breasted square-cut coat that is the perfect complement to Lanvin clothing. Buyer for men's clothing and tailored sportswear, Robert Davi ; for sportswear, Arthur Katz. GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY SHOP, 1248 36th Street, N.W.,

Self Im~ovement ~l\ Guide (

Jlie culinary Lendmark:

.Evans Farm



:L'n .Mel ess«:



0 IOnol Press 8ulldlng.

Vashon Ion D C 20045 (20

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(202) 783-4848.

337-81UO. Mothers who send their sons off to college outfit them here first. G.U. preppies buy up the boyishly pastel pullover sweaters and khaki and corduroy pants. For middle-aged men, there are tweedy looks, spiffy hats, classic sweaters and conservative ties. Loyal weejuned clientele are as handsome as the time-tested goods. Suits, $]95-$320; pants, $25-$65; sport coats, $]00-$250. I MAGNIN, White Flint Mall, 468-2900. Everything from Calvin KJein cotton sweatshirts to 100 percent silk Lanvin suit. Magnin's is also one of the few stores to carry the men' Cacha rei line, a ca su a lc.l o o k characterized by linen jackets and pants and shirts with short, rounded collars. Also carries Bill Flink's novent jackets and San Remo low-cutlapel suits in wool crepe. Calvin Klein jeans are elling like hot buns. Manager: Russ Demler. IAEGER, White Flint Mall, 770-1113. The Jaeger uniform-navy blazer and grey or camel slacks-will never die on the spine. This traditionally elegant and monochromatic look is varied only with accessories. In spring suits, classic grey and navy are updated with shirt colors like slate blue and pearl grey. Jaeger believes its clothes are an investment and even runs its own animal farms-just to get perfect cashmere or shetland wools. Few pleated pants here for spring; ties remain relatively wide at three and a half to four inches. Manager: Blair Biernacki. Suits, $195-$375. lAMES, White Flint Mall, 88]-8133. Two-piece double-breasted suits, with pleated slacks, in lightweight w rsted wool are spring sellers for the highfashion customers at James. At the other end of the couture continuum, Oaks and Lebow three-piece suits in navy and grey pin stripe are being worn by the more traditional customers. Marteganni wing-tip, tie-up shoes, which need loving care of polish and hoe tree, attract high fashion hoe fetishists from miles around. L'ARMOIRE, 1332 Wisconsin Avenue, .W., 333-0304. No sportswear but plenty of sullen sales help to give you a summer weal long before Augu t. Suits are Italian and French, but the manager won't reveal more-he thinks other tore will steal his ideas. Such unfashionable

Your Classic Neighborhood Store








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10121 River Road Potomac, Maryland (301) 299·6750

~urses ~eghdr~

Confidential. Discreet Nursing Care for the Home, Nursing Home or Hospital. LPN. RN, ParaNursing Specialists

TRVI G THl \1l TIIOPOllTI\ 1111.,,\ t u.en-ed In 'tdr}lanJ

paran ia. Certainly s me store up the treet have Pari ian Julien shirts and double-breasted wool suits that look like L'Armoire' . But they also have sales help who bend over backwards instead of bending out f hape. Cool off in another store. Manager: Jacob Soleiman. Suit, $195-$400; pant $35-$70; shirts, $20-$150.



We ChI.! You A 51l iocas
POTOMAC PROMENADE 9812 Falls Rd Potomac. M D 20854 (301) 299·8755

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LORD & TAYLOR, 5255 Western Avenue, Chevy Cha e. 770-9000 (ala other locations). For men who are willing to sacrifice low maintenance for high fashion, Calvin Klein sp rt shirts in all cotton are going fa t at L & T. Klein's rough tw dy jacket with a square cut ar being bagged by the dozens, as are some f the Bill Bla and Ralph Lauren Chaps pieces. Khaki upply can scarcely meet demand. Assistant Manager: Lynn Swan on. LEWIS & THOMAS SALTZ, 1009 Connecticut Avenue, 393-4400 (als other I cation ). Garb geared for the true gentleman, the chairmen of the board. Of special note, Saltz al ne carrie Ox ford suit, p rf ctly ta teful, very, very expen ive suit ($550-$1,400) that are handmade to fit exactly. The cu tom line ffer limited edition swatches in Glen plaid, tripes and olid. Oxxford uit button are made from the horn of water buffalo. Walter Morton, Oaks and Burberry line are also featured. ever e treme in style. Manager: Dan Wo d. NEIMAN·MARCUS, 5300 Wi con in Avenue, 966-9700. Watch out for designs by Ale ander Julian, perhap the first American designer to hake the Calvin Klein line. Julian's allnatural fiber don't skimp on ubtle sen ational color. Teal blue colton hirts are sh wn with double-brea ted all-silk jacket and soft thin cotton sweater in aqua, tan and muted orange. eiman al 0 carrie the earthy Klein wear and the out f thi world Armani line which leatures heavily padded jacket houlders. anag r: Crawford Brock. POWERS & GOODE, 1905 K Street. .W., 31-1234. A reflecti n of K Street taste, thi tore how mo tly two-piece uits with moderately narrow lapel and carrie hap cI thing. Their trademark uit i fitted at the wai t. Pleated pants are vailable here in casual tyle but are not hown with uits. Big news i a harp green poplin uit that i ju t a cut away from 1960

The Emb,lSSY Row Hotel 2015 Mo.ssachusem In'enue, NW 26'.1600 valet dinner parking

but very popular. Shirts can be custom made, even those with the ever-elusive French cuff. Manager: John Goode. Suits, $125-$250; pants, $25-$67; shirts, $18.50-$60. RALEIGH'S, 1133 onn cticut Avenue, 785-7073 (also other locations). Relaxed-look clothing for the not-so-relaxed young man on the move. Ivy-League looks, with a minimum of tailoring and an easyfitting appearance. Suits with vests of contrasting color are on the racks for men who like to mix and match (clothes, that is. not partners): a navy blue suit with tan vest can be broken up and worn with tan pants. No fashion extreme here, but Calvin Klein has recently joined the rack. Alterations earn minu points. Suits. $175-$300; hirt , $16-$27.50; pants, $27. RENDEZVOUS, White Flint Mall, 468-2212. Pudgy pudenda, move on. All clothing is imported from London and Paris for slim men with lean hip. Embassies depend on this tore for Europe's latest looks. Geared for the young, from ages twenty-one to forty. Suits: $175 to $325. Owner, Michael


• • • • • • • • • • • BRICKWORK IS ONE OF OUR SPECIALTIES: Fine Brick Fireplaces Brick Walls Cement Block Walls RetainerWork And All other Types of Brickwork OTHER SERVICES INCLUDE: Slag Roofing Painting Plastering Carpentry AddJtions Renova lions • Kitchens • RecRooms • Heating & Central Air Conditioning • Sun Decks • Ceramic Tiling


Washingtonian and Holiday Magazine Awards

You don't have to settle for less. We give tho same care to our $100 jobs as wedo our $100.000 jobs.

1214-A 18th St., N.W.

Res. 659-1 830

SAKS FIFTH AVENUE, 5555 Wisconsin Avenue, Chevy Chase, 657-9000. Many transplanted New Yorkers shop only at Saks. On Saturday afternoons, bankers and business moguls take tickets to wait for their favorite alesman. Lee Wright Italian suits, unconstructed and thinner in cut, are becoming almost as popular as Saks' more traditional wool and polyester summer suits. Sales of jeans by Calvin Klein skyrocket. The men's department also grows the best sh e trees in town. Customer complaints about alterations have been heard. Manager: Stuart Rapkin. SEPTIMBER, 1355 Wisconsin Avenue, 333-21]2 (also other I cations). Specialty st re for the avvy young businessman. September's May looks include nubby San Remo jackets in basic beige with dark brown flecks and smooth-looking Lee Wright suits. September also carries Lanerossi, Labole and their private label. Suit, $175-$300; pants, $25-$85; sport coat, $125-$200. SILHOUETTE, 1517 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., 338-0120. The par nt store of Avant Garde shows high

For a FREE. no obligation. price estimate caU our24 houroumber 396-6800


726 Seventeenth St, NW Res. 298·7424
Closed Sundays Dinner Parking Adjacent

6284lh D.C.

The Professionals si.. .E.. Washinglon.


... is often promised but eldom delivered. To us, the meaning is clear: concerned personal ervice, from dedicated travel experts. Whether you're taking a short jaunt or a leisurely crui e around the world, we cap smooth the way. Let us prove what superb travel service can mean to you.


fashion clothe from the suit id. 0vent aldini, sleek silky Andre Laurent plu Versace, Armani, Basile and v n Furstenberg designs, mo tly for men with the European silhouette. Big sportswear catch: open-weave olive cotton pullover with white leather trim. Super sleek sh es and ten language spoken for the continental set. SMITH'S OF BERMUDA, 607 S . Washington Street, Alexandria, 836-8855. Country gentlemen congregate here for traditional, natural styling. Scads of conservative linens, cottons and silks. Swiss hiking jackets for the serious climbers. Manager: William Banks. TINLIY MIN'S WIAR & KIM'S CUSTOM TAILOR, 4200 Wisconsin Avenue, 363-3886. Tailors here make everything under the sun for sons and fathers. Custom-made cu tamers can choose from 7,000 fabrics and all tailoring carries a lifetime guarantee. Also carries Givenchy and Geoffrey Beene. Handmade suits: $420 to $850. Manager Chris Kim. WATERGATE MEN'S WEAR, 2520 Virginia Avenue, N. W., 333-0299. For middle of the roaders, unsuppressed looks of the Italian Coineliani and suits in all-wool French gabardine. Also shows ultra suede sport coats. The Coineliani double-breasted blazer have natural but padded houlders and black lacquered brass buttons. Louis Roth two-piece, two-button uits and Aquascutum raincoats with zip-out lining are selling well. This is the only store in town that confessed it carried a leisure suit (with a safari-style jacket). Men linger over the 100 percent cashmere bathrobe (in navy and wheat) that are lined with satin (about $385). WOODWARD & LOTHROP, 11th and F, 347-5300. Downtown Woodies knocked down walls to make way for the men's fashion boom. The entire second floor now has head-to-toe styling for men, from a barbershop to shoeshine stand. Ralph Laur n Chaps suits and port c at g big downtown, as d Bally hoe. The C II cti n ection, a n w area for men, specializes in portswear from Cardin. YSL and especially from new name Jan-Paul Germain, whose clothe are favored by contemporary customer who like uncon tructed jackets, walking shorts or pleated lack. DOD




333·1033 FOR



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1419 • 22nd Street, N. W. Washington, D.C. 20037


I -7 Rfl:7 A J JOTH GEORCI:.TOII','II DIl ER 'IC 111'1)' 6 00 P.II TO II 00 P.II IU CII£O '. TUESDA \'- -ATVRDA \' II )0 A/lIra 2 JOP,l1 U DA1''BRU,\'CH 11.30 Aftl J'( 2.l0P_Il I"ALETPARKI 'GATTHl: DOOR rAFT'FR 600 PM,

Bouchct Restaurant
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FoKhall Square 3301 New Mexico Ave. .W. Washingt:on. D.C. 20016 1 hour free indoor parking
"'",:,',1 ... ~

Open Sundays
1329 Connecticut

Reservations 202·466·4970 Avenue, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20036


"The name that made French Cuisine famous in Washington."




Real ~slate
Pro ert

The Madison House
In historic Brookeville is now available; this
unique estate was the U.S. capital in 1814. A truly handsome residence; complete with guest house, restored with all the charm and grace of the eighteenth century. A once in a lifetime opportunity to win part of our national heritage. Brochure available upon request. $325,000.


OVER S200,000
DIAECTlONS:Take Tysons Beltway Exit 11 east DolleI' Madison Blvd., to a left on Lewinsville Ad., ond a right on 8alls Hill Ad. Go about 'h mile to Mclean Station on left. Phone: 821·1825.

Q BAOKEA AEFEARAL Financing by Weaver Bres., Inc.
Edw. A. (orr & Associates BUilding a nome since 1925









A magnificent brick home in the Williamsburg tradition. Marvel at the detailed 18th Century architecture, cedar shake roof, and 2 acre estate site, graded for a tennis court with pool. Custom cabinetry abounds. Features include cathedral ceiling in family room, ceramic tiled kitchen with breakfast room and pantry, large patio, 5 fireplaces, ma ter suite on first floor with whirlpool bath, and separate guest suite. Priced at $425,000. Open Sat-Sun 1-5. (Drive out River Road, right on orton Road, left on South Glen, one block to home.) Phone 428-8130. Presently under construction is LOT 36 Potomac Overlook, Potomac Falls Road, Mclean, Virginia. An impressive contemport, custom made to your tastes. Priced at $625,000. Call Joy Schone at 790-1990. Sales by Long & Foster.

Now the great new community of "Fairfax Station" offQrs QIQgance, valu and all of today' convenI nc 1 Fully appointed decorator kitchen, 2 V, elegant baths, J.4 bedrooms, rich panelled wall in family room, fireplace with raised hearth, and two car garages are included in every home. Reservations are now being taken at pre-opening prices on the first ection of Drewer Homes at "Fairfax Station." Reserve your new hom on one of our heavily wooded lots to take advantage of these pre-opening prices. From $117,000. Call our Builder Service Division for a brochure and additional information 698-8300.
00 Wei








B,iJddock Rd., fC'0Ic Rd.(RI 1m
10 F.irt •• 5t.1lion


the spaciou beauty of this unique stone mansion overlooking the Potomac. you will sense the atmosphere of a gracious past. combined with the luxurious amenities of the present. conveying a way of living not found elsewhere. The residence is surrounded by over 18 beautiful acres with SOO feet of Potomac waterfront above little Falls. where the tranquil river permits a boat dock. swimming and water skiing. The grounds are enhanced by thousands of plantings. limestone stairways. tennis court. swimming pool and outdoor entertainment facilities. Located only 5 minutes from D.C.. this estate answers every dream for the affluent family. LONG & FOSTER INC.. REALTORS

First Offering
Truly one 01 a kind. This stately Tudor IS situated ~n a knoll amid .tower· ing oaks and, as such. comands one 01 the most Impressive settings In the entire Washington area. The home is elegantly designed for both executive comlort and gracious entertaining. Within are 13 spacious rooms. including a .separate maid's/guest room wilh private bath. Quality and cra.'~smanshlp are eVident throughout. Accompanying are a/l the ementties expected In a home of tnts calibre such as an elaborate secuflfy. fife and smoke alarm system. In all, 'there are two-plus acres, with room for pool and tennis court, il desired. The location oilers the ultimate in privacy and country a_tmosphere, yet is within easy commuting distance to Washington. ThIS two year t?ld country estate /s being offered due to job relocation. Shown byappomt· ment to those qualified. For further information, contact owner:


1311 DoIley Madison Blvd. McLean, VA For Further information and appointment please call Eleanor Noone 790-1990 or 759-3172 (eves.)

William Bradburn
(703) 430·1807

Barnsville, Maryland


This superb Williamsburg adaption was designed for elegant entertaining and convenient family living. It is located in the rolling horse country of Barnsville, and has 10.1 acres partly fenced, perfect for two pastures, with room for a pool and tennis court. For additional information please call Carol Millunzi at the office 948-0500, or at home, 977-7405. Nice people to do bu iness with




Colonial home with hip roof on cul-de-sac. 4 bedrooms, 2Vz baths, first floor laundry room, country kitchen with sliding glass door to fenced back yard. Lots of custom touches and in immaculate condition. Call 790-9505.

J!}ugb ~·lle(k
.t}roptrtiri 3Jn(.
1475 Chain Bridge Road Mclean, Virginia 22101

~HANNON'&'LUCH~ REALTORS EST. 1906 Gaithersburg Office


McLean Office



Qeal £state


Pro ertics

®. ~,~,.~~t u'r~ru' y







Montgomery County's Only Discount Broker
Bethesda, MD Rockville, MD 986-9227 840-9797 Sftver Spring, MD 949-9393

NORTH SHORES - Custom built year-round dwelling with panoramic view of Atlantic Ocean. The style, comfort and architectural design of this six bedroom, four and one-half bath home is superb. Spacious deck overlooks beach and ocean.



liP.go Jac kreaItor, I

92 Rehoboth Avenue Rehoboth Beach, Delaware 19971


(302) 227-3883

This is Potomac!

Spring Side
of McLean

9 Authentic New Williamsburg Colonials
Formal living room. dining room. library. first floor family room with fireplace. plus exciting master bedroom retreat with fireplace. double whirlpool tub. excercise area. skylights and more, Cul-de-sac location inside Beltway.
From $249,950


Nestled on two picturesque acres, this exceptional 6 bedrom, 4 Vz bath brick colonial affords comfortable family living and gracious entertaining. $340,000. CaU Marge Clemente - 299-7141

.. if. _ ~_": 'l __
_.. "....;.s-..

___ _.....-::;::'

Open Sat. and Sun. 1 - 5 Weekdays by appointment
Oir: Beltway Exit 13 Georgetown Pike to light Right on ean HIll Rd past hght at Old Dominion 10 Spring Side on left.

9'/, % Financing


Please Call Jayne Plank - Owner-Agent





Llnstead-on-the-Severn Breathtaking view ... Sandy beach Lovely older community ... Well maintained four bedroom. two and one-half bath home. Shown by appointment only ... Offered at $225,000. Phone 261-2626 or (301)263-0400.

Realtors 9812 Falls Road, Potomac, Maryland 20854
(301) 983-0060
Annapolis 261-2626 (30]) 263-0400

.. ~5


Severna Park 251-2116 (301) 647-6112

Arnold 261-2477 (301) 974-0410

66/MA Y 1979/00SS1 ER

Elegant New Mansion


4022 Linnean Ave, N.W.
Possibly the finest new house being offered for sale. The location is a superb blend of the convenience of being literally minutes from downtown and the tranquility of a country lane just off Rock Creek Park. The craftsmanship and design are of the finest quality. Come out today and be delighted. Lots available for your custom design. Shor Development Corp. Builders
SIX di tinctive and unu ual townhouses designed with a flair for the imaginative and contemporary. In Old Town Alexandria. from S135,OOO Sale bv COLUBI sv ARWIC ',I C 109 South Royal Street, Ale andrla, Virginia 683-5200

5100 Wisconsin Ave Washington, D.C.

Leigh & Schwab, Inc.

Realtors (202)362-5800



Exquisite home ill authentic Willialllsburg tradition; beautifully decorated; spectacular OpC/1floor plan, designed for quiet rejiection or gracious entertaiuing. 6 bedrooms. 3 J l baths, 3

fireplaces. MallY lIlore amenities. $228,500.

Residence of Rare Quality



for information call

TED G.NDES Properties

Potomac Office Semmes Office Building 10220 River Road, Potomac 299-2500



Dossier Classifled
ANTIQUE ACCENTS·For the unusual in furniture & accessories. 7327 Wisc. Ave.• Beth. 652·2020. Mark IV Continental, 1959. Less than 48,000 mi. Excellent condition. While wi original upholstery. $10,000. Call 320·5134. JUST LIKE NEW·European & Oriental china, sliver & unique items lor consignment. Pis. call Mrs. Antal. 938·0245. 1 mi. from Tysons Corner, Vienna, Va. ANTIQUES OF CHEVY CHASE invites you to see our interesting selection of 18th & 19th C. glass, porcelain & silver. 10419 Ar· mory, Kensington, Md. 933·6077.

JUST LIKE NEW·Mink, all furs & designer dresses. Pis. call Mrs. Antal 938·0245. 1 mi. Irom Tysons Corner, Vienna Va.

REHOBOTH BEACH Buy a house or condominium now for summer use or rental income. Call Anne Anders at MAE HALL McCABE INC. (302)227·2558 or 227·8093.

PIANO INSTRUCTION·Exper. teacher. All levels. Call Kate Reilly 533·1270 or 254·6066. N. Arlington, Va. FREE ART LESSON Classes for adults and children. All media, including drawing, painting, design, graphics, silk screening, ceramics, sculpture and life drawing. Individual attention. Flexible hours. 241·1911 American Institute of Fine Arts and Crafts McLean, Va.

DODGE EXPLORER·224. 45,000 K. Fully self·contalned. By Appt. Anytime or Call 582·6367/345·4276.

CHUA K'a MASSAGE Skeletal massage of the Arica· Institute. Produces deep relaxation, while alleviating chronic tension wilhout pain. House calls available. Daniel DeBarros. 333·1616. A QUALIFIED STAFF·maids. full and P.T. for home or business. Fullers Safe Agency. 783·8817 918 F St. NW Eves. 635·7923 PALM READING by Mrs. Kathleen· Advice on all matters of life. Consult this gifted lady on all problems. Located at 6499 Marlboro Pike, District Heights, Md. 1 FREE Question by phone. (301) 568·3297. Also available for rou antes. HOUSESITTING Responsible young couple seek houses ltling posttlon. References provided. Call Matthew. 565·0726. The Rolls Royce Club-Escorts-we escort our clients to various types of functions. Social, business and private. Call (703527·2520.10 am·12 m. FRITZ ASSOCIATES Personal shopping. errands: competently and efficiently. 338·6738. STOP SMOKING In 3 hours Private or group sessions available. Wash. H no·Tech Center. 462·3659 or 966·2038. The Kitchen People·Complete kitchen rernodetlnq-no charge lor in-horne dsslqnin and lannin . Call 528·5194. 24 Hr. Divorce in Dominican Republic. BUFETE DOMINI· CANO 35 Wisconsin Circle. Washington. D.C. 20015. (301) 986·9327. SCOTT R.H. SMITH Remodellng·New Building Contracting Company. Chevy Chase, Md. 656·7513. TYSONS MOTORS·Mercedes. Porsche. BMW, Audi, Volvo, European car service. For info. call Mr. Steven Antal. 827·0022. Tysons Corner, McLean, Va. Coops Plants-Interlor, exterior, commercial, residential. Complele expert services. Quality foliage. 686·0057. INTERIOR BY AUGUST Residential Mr. August-544·2999 SPRAY PAINTlNG·Brlghten up that old wicker or wrought iron furniture. Roger Bissell. 652·1743.

LYN INTERIOR DESIGN 20 years experience nationally and internationally. Will work with you to develop your surroundings to fil your lifestyle. All sources and labor substantially discounted. Call Lyn (202) 333·3918.

MONTROSE GALLERIES 19th Century American Art. 7800 Wisconsin Ave., Beth. Hrs. Wed.·Sat. 12:30·5:30, Thurs. eves 7:30·9:30. 652·4199.

EXERCISE & MASSAGE with the area's highest trained massage therapists and figure consultants. REF. AVAILABLE. J. Harley 946-3585.

Discover THE BOOK CELLAR for out-ofprint books to read & collect. 8227 Wood· mont Ave., Bethesda, Md. 652·4522. Open 7 days, 11·5.

HANDSOME MODELS AVAILABLE· Professional men skilled in the art of posing for individuals, groups & classes. 387·8800.



TIRED OF YOUR JOB? Interested in a new carreer with unlimited· potential for earnings? No' investment. SHAKLEE (301) 699·9590

WORK PART TIME in our beautiful, oriental antique shop In the lobby 01 the Shoreham Hotel. Hours 11·4 Mon.·Fr!. Some knowledge of the art helpful. COURTNEY GALLERY - 387·8818.

Weekly sessions begIn June 17 Boys and girls 10-18 yrs. Daily instruction, practice, play Limited weekly enrollment Near Washington, D.C., Baltimore, and Harrisburg ... Brochure avaneole MountainView Golf & C.C. TO RENT·POTOMAC Beautifully decorated. 4 bedrooms. 2V. baths. Living room, dining room, library, family room with fireplace. Perfect for gracious living. Rent $1100 a month plus utilities. Call owner 656·2555. TO RENT -CHEVY CHASE Beautifully decorated home. Four bedrooms, three and one half baths, plus maid's room. Living room dining room and large family room plus two dens. Air· conditioned. One block from public transportation. Perfect for gracious living. June 5·Sept 5. Rent $1200 a month plus utilities. Ca1l986-9136 REHOBOTH BEACH Our new 1979 sales and rental catalogue has just come back from the printers. It contains 24 pages of pictures, prices and tntormation about beach cottages, townhouses and condominiums. For your FREE copy please write or call: VERNON REAL ESTATE, LTD. 132 Rehoboth Avenue, Rehoboth Beach, Delaware 19971 (LOCAL 635-2352) OCEAN FRONT LOT Bordering State Park with magnificent private beach. N. Fenwick, Del. $85,000 with financing available. For additional lntorrnation call 202·965·2651


P. O. Box T Fairfield.Pa. 17320 717·642·5848 Bob Costello,PGA·Oirec10r



HARPSICORD·small, cherry, beautifully voiced & handcrafted, carved key fronts, black natural. 232·6776. Fine gifts with Personalized Service THE PEACH BLOSSOM OXFORD, MD. 21654 THE STROLLING STRINGS Musical elegance for your private wedding reception, etc. For descriptive brochure call 292·2929.

VENTRILOQUIST -A performance suited for all occasions. Children and adult shows. Audience participation. ARTY FREDA-439·5352





RENT· Exclusive Nantucket Island Home on 2 acres. Overlooks ocean and miacomet pd. Decorator designed, 4·bedrooms, sleeps 9. Available June, July, and August. Renting high season. $700. (301)983·0130.

NATIONAL ONION-Singing messages for any occasion. To order 800/227·4702 Song Samples 2021333-7377. 70/MAY 1979/DOSSIER


Qeal ~slale Transaclions
3800 Alton Place, N.W.• K.S. McLoughlin to Kenneth R. Murphy· $155,000. 3036 Dent Place, N.W.. J.A. Hodges to Charles A. O'Connor III . $205,000. 2500 I Street, N.W.. N.Beaulieu to Mario Traverso· $340,000. 3822 Klingle Place, N.W.. B.S. Gewirz to Meda Mladek and Lili·Charlotte Sarnoff ·$220.000. 3215 Newark Street, N.W.. J.L. Jarvis Jr. to Charles E. Lister· $419,000. 1234 Potomac Street, N.W.. Marc M. Levey to Michael B. Sheppard· $190,000. 1713 Riggs Place, N.W.• M.E. Cheney to Alexander Tyrteos . $152,000. 4814 Sedgwick Street, N.W.. A.H. Pritchard to Stephen B. Paxson - $180,000. 1518 28th Street, N.W.. A. Ryland Jr. to John A. Hodges· $320,000. 1604 32nd Street, N.W.. L.W. Walers to Peter O. Sallr - $165,000. 615·19 3rd Street, N.E. . D.F. Moore to Kenneth G. Wilkinson and Angela Simmons - $159.000. 29 7th Street, S.E.. W.F. Eastridge Jr. to Chesler A. Newland· $206.000. 3542 Albemarle Street, N.W.. E.J. Stoutjesdijk to Timothy C. Russell and Elizabeth M. Russell - $170,000. 3200 Garfield Street, N.W.. l.D. Battle to Stuart F. Pierson· $267,500. 5016 Hawthorne, N.W.. J.A. Armitage to James l. Granum - $200.000. 1387 Locust Road, N.W.. A. Bogner to Michael W. Benenson . $185.000. 5018 MacArthur Boulevard, N.W.. A.A. Hinton to Arthur J. Cohen· $212.000. 30220 Street, N.W.. L.K. Berry to John A. Schniltker and Joan M. Davidson- $200.000. 2773 Unicorn Lane, N.W. - P.W. Deckelbaum to Harold E. Ford and Dorothy J. Ford· $233.500. 3502 Whitehaven Parkway, N.W.. A.A. Weitzman to John A. Hardie· $175.000. 4702 Windom Place, N.W.• P.O. Phillips to Michele Guerard· $150.000. 1004 22nd Street, N.W.. J.E. Garten to Daniet L. Spiegel· $229.000. 1521 29th Street, N.W.. A.R. Addison to Mary H. Chase· $375.000. 1710 Tucker Lane, Silver Spring· C.L. Clevenger Jr. to William Holden - $233.000. 10601 MacArthur Boulevard. Potomac ·A.J. Cohen to George Schieber and Sena Eken . $218.000. 9700 Wilden Lane. Potomac· C.S. Ecarma to Dong Y. Chough - $155,000. 6000 Bradley Boulevard, Bethesda· R.W. MaGee to Kenneth S. Dash - $151.000. 7421 Lynnhurst Street, Chevy Chase ·A.w. Zanzi to Donald A. Allen - $150,000. 7921 Old Georgetown Road, Bethesda ·L.D. Turner to Thomas W. Conley ·$258.500.

For Fine Properties in the Washington Jirea
Please contact our experienced, competent staff
John Y. Millar Welene Coller Lynn Magruder Patricia Boorman William Trueheart Betty Geldard Peggy Arrow mith Jack Klein Joan Pirie Carol Owen Toni Collins

MGMB, inc. Realtors
3408 WISCO



GTON, D.C. 20016

in Old Town Alexandria, Virginia

We are pleased to Introduce the elegant new townhomes of Canal Way, on North Pitt Street near the waterfront. These town homes, which will be held In fee simple rather than condominium ownership, include 2, 3 and 4 story floorplans with up to 3 bedrooms. These townhomes are designed to highlight such amenities as fireplaces, eat-in kitchens, step - downs, spectacular 00lE staircases, inviting master Phone 549-8200 suites, and much more. Builder-Developer: Prices begin at S115,OOO. Development Resources, Inc. We invite your early Inquiry.



Ingham and Associates ranks among the best full You don't have to lake service real estate firms in the Washington area. the ri k in real estate When it comes to taking care of your most trea ured today ... asset, the home, we take no risks. That's why we arc Call Ingham & Associates a member of the Multiple Li ting ervice. the for expert counseling. Washington Board of Realtors. and the orth !!!!!!!!I!!!!!!!!!!!!!I!!!! American Brokers Association (3 nationwide housing service). We provide the be I financial contact for a well qualified buyer. a top notch apprai er. and customer ervice unsurpa sed by any other firm in the area. iIiIi...... REALTORS 362·9702

Il ~~g~gTED
ontact Ron Rosner for appoinlm nt -532-8800

3301 New Mexico Ave., N.W. Woshington. D.C.

1977 Aston Martin Vantage

Aluminum bodied port coupe, handcrafted in midnite black with black leather interior. This model is equipped with 5 speed transmission, air conditioning, power windows, electric sunroof, Blaupunkt "Berlina" stereo. Only 9,000 miles ince new. Replacement cost $53,000. Offered for sale for a very realistic $36,950.


(703) 532-8800
Partial Ii<ting; many other .p ical int rest cars available (Dr sal. Or lease,

Need an Electrician? call 338-7500


Our 30th Year

1667 WISCONSIN AVENUE, WASH. D.C, R-epairs - Wiring - Fixtures· bulbs

9205 Paddock Lane. Potomac- L.C. Dill III to Jong S. Lee· $150,000. 6204 Beechdale Court, Rockville . D.T. Taft to Allen A. Mertig . $170,000. 13500 Creekside Drive, Silver Spring· R.L. Posner to Alfred A. Bone· $170,000. 5413 Kirkwood Drive, Bethesda . R. Bowerman to Peter K. Laros . $180,000. 6304 Mass. Avenue, Bethesda . G.J. McGough to Edmund S. Muskie - $155,000. 21131 Burnham Road, Gaithersburg ·H.W. Saunders 10 Michael P. Murray ·$182.500. 9905 Conestoga Way, Potomac . M. Blankstein to Norman cohen- $240,000. 9019 Congressional Parkway, Potomac ·J.Y. Matthews to Thomas I. Keyes ·$370,000. 11106 Ralston Road, Rockville· J.R. Pope to Robert N. Anlhony Jr .. $180,000. 7912 Charleston Court. Bethesda . A.O. Simpson to Walter G. Bolter· $160,000. 5 Grafton Street. Chevy Chase . M.G. Peck to Richard Perle - $152,000. 5010 River Hill Road, Bethesda· W.H. Avery Jr. to Jack H. Colwell· $297,500. 7705 Sebago Road, Bethesda . H.C. Demme to Samuel D. Blunt· $156,500. 13305 Chestnut Oak Drive, Gaithersburg ·D.L. Lobdell to Richard W. Belcher ·$175,000. 9809 Old Spring Road, Kensington· W.J. Cheyney to Owen W. Siler· $159,500. 8800 Clewerwall Drive, Potomac . A.C. Thurner to Jerry C. Cohen· $455,000. 10900 Beckman Way, Great Falls· F.S. French Jr. 10 Tamzen C. Reitan· $235,000. 1216 Warrington Place, Alexandria· G.W. Rudd to Paul E. Rapchak . $206.000. 4601 Monterey Drive, Annandale- J. Rudd to Frank W. Keel· $182.500. 1173 Ballantrae Lane, McLean· S.S. Mur· ray to Chong W. Lee· $312.000. 8609 Rockdale Lane, Springfield . R.G. Sellers to Michael L. McCarthy· $155,000. 1008 Gelston Circle, McLean· B.L. Baker to Fredrick L. Spain· $225,000. 9408 Lagovista Court, Great Falls· M.J. Potts to Robert A. Lusko . $285,000. 424 River Bend Road, Great Falls· M.V. Bloom to Michael E. Jalfe . $265.000. 1441 Creekside Court, Vienna· J.M. Feige to E.B. Burwell· $155,000. 120 Cameron Mews, Alexandria· J.C.H. Hoofl to Ernest J. Irvin· $160,000. 6 Potomac Court, Alexandria· R.E. Ordway to Raymond J. Hrabec . $163,910. 611 Queen Street, Alexandria . D.A. Williams to Elizabeth G. Schneider ·$296,000. 412 Wolfe Street. Alexandria . A.A. Gladstone to Frederic W. Corle· $250,000. 3247 Albemarle Street, Arlington· G.P. Toulmin to Norval D. Setlle· $180,000. 1806 Inglewood Street, Arlington· D.V. Humphries to Robert A. Cocker - $150.000. 3248 Ohio Street, Arlington· J.R. Sharp to Ward W. DeGroot· $200.000. 3445 Roberts Lane, Arlington . A. B. Christen to Todd W. Thorslund· $200,000. 1624 Crowell Road. Vienna· W.E. Poole to Ho Chung· $160,000. 6319 Golle Course Square, Alexandria ·J.W. King III to Harold H. Polk - $150.000, 60S Clear Spring Road, Great Falls· B.T. Good Jr. to B. Douglas Hogan· $179,000. 6515 Walters Woods Drive. Falls Church ·J.F Hannon to Henry J. LaBrecque ·$157.000.


If yo,,',r /llallllillR all rl'elll. Wimsatl at 652-7574 at least



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special list tluu will


May 2. American Horse Protection Association Benefit - reception at residence of O.A.S. Secretary General Orfila - 6 to 8 p.m. - by invitalion - Chairman, Rose Marie Bogley. May 2. Concert by Brooks Kerr and AI Hall -followed by receplion - Baird Auditorium, Museum of Natural History - benefits Smithsonian Garden for the Visually Handicapped -sponsored by Women's Committee - by reservation - sponsors $25, others $8 - Chairman, Mrs. Joseph Charyk. Maya· •• Antiques Show - benefits Parish Projects, Our Lady of Mercy Church, Kent dale Drive, Potomac, Md. - opening day $5, other days $2 - Co-chairmen, Mrs. Neal Boyle, Mrs. Robert Walsh. May'" Flower Mart sponsored by All Hallows Guild - benefits Washington Cathedral -Cathedral grounds - 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Chairmen, Mrs. Paul Martenson, Mrs. Marshall

Planning the Wolf Trap Gala on June 1st are members of the women's committee, from left, Nancy Chotlner, Jane Gude (chairman) and Penny Patton. Anna Moffo will be gala general chairman. Stars appearing that night include Moffo, Melba Moore and the Arthur Murray Disco Dancers. Tickets cost $250.



your next affair ...
Rent a tent for any event.

150 Maple Ave. E., V.enna, Va.

T y Brooke



00 TEA
In the tradition of the grandest establishments in Europe. La Fleur is pleased 10 announce the commencement of afternoon ea in Washington. La Fleur's afternoon tea is an ertful errey of aromatic coffees and teas with soothing liquor accompaniments. La Fleur's afternoon lea is a deliclous choice of delicate pestrles or delightful hors
d'oeuvres, La Fleur's afternoon tea provides the perfect atmosphere to relax With friends after shopping. after the matinee-before dinner or before the theater. La Fleur's afternoon tea is becoming a way of life. Afternoon
u.ncl\: II



:3()'2.JO Monday-Friday 3700 Mas5achuselt5 Ave.nue (at the corner WISconsin)

Dinner: 5-3().l(r.JO
Monday-Thursday 5:30-11:30 F "day S.,u,day Sunday Champagne brun<:t1:


Private Party Room C.U 338-8753 for ",fo<m4tion and


Garrett. Mrs. Louis Miller. Ma,. 4. "Trade Winds East" Gala - benefits International Rescue Committee - Woodward 8< Lothrop, F Street - 6 p.m. - black tie - by invitation - $35 - Co-chairmen, Mrs. Clayton Frltchey. Lionel Olmer. Ma,. 51 Virginia Gold Cup - Broadview Course, Warrenton, Va. - 2:30 p.m. Ma,. I. American Cancer Society Ball - D.C. Division - Washington Hilton Hotel - black tie -by invitation - tickets $125 - Chairmen, Mr. 8< Mrs. Gary Abramson. Ma,. I. Tea to benefit the Religious of the Eucharist - 2907 Ellicott Terrace, N.W. - 2 to 5 p.m. - patrons $25, others $8 - Co-chairmen, Mrs. James Ord, Mrs. Henry Lee Clark. Ma,. 7. National Trust for Historic Preservation Awards - Renwick Gallery - 4:30 p.m. - by invitation - President, James Biddle. Ma,. 9. Czechoslovakian National Holiday. Ma,. 9. "Race for life" sponsored by Women's Auxiliary, Washington Hospital Center - dinner at Rosecroft Raceway - by reservation - cocktails 7 p.m. - post time 8:30 p.m. May III Reception and Art Auction - benefits WATCH - Mt. Vernon College Auditorium -reception 7 p.m. - auction 6 p.m. - admission $2.50 - President, Mrs. Thomas Forbord. Ma,. III "Ear Ball" - benefits Alexander Graham Bell Association for the Deaf - Hyatt Regency Hotel- 9 p.m. - black He - by invitation - Chairman, Mrs. Clarence Fisher. Ma,. 12. Embassy Tour - benefits Davis Memorial Goodwill Industries - 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. - tickets $10 - Chairman, Mrs. John ThrelfaU. May I'. Mother's Day. May "In Celebration of Theatre" - Olney Theater, Olney, Md. - benefits Young Artists' Fund, Catholic University - curtain 7:30 p.m. followed by dinner - by invitation - $25 -Chairrnen, Mrs. Willard Brown, Mrs. Dennis Madden. May 14. Paraguay Independence Day. Ma,. II. Women's Board, American Heart Association Nation's Capital Affiliate Spring meeting - followed by luncheon - members - 11 a.m. - at the home of the Chairman, Mrs. Charles Weber. May 17. orway Constitution Day. May 171 First Ladies' Luncheon sponsored by Congressional Wives Club - honors Mrs. Carter, Mrs. Mondale and wives of Cabinet officers and Supreme Court justices - Shoreham Americana Hotel - by invitation - Chairmen, Mrs. John Foley. Ma,. 171 "A Merry Evening in May" - dinner dance in the Bishop's Garden, Washington Cathedral - sponsored by Women's Board - 7:30 p.m. - black tie - by invitation - Chairman, Mrs. Christopher Phillips. Ma,. III Washington Celebrity Tennis Tournament Patrons' Party - Japanese Embassy - by invitation - Patrons' Chairman, Emily Womack -Party Chairman, Allison LaLand. Ma,. II. Spring Benefit for D.C. General Hospital - sponsored by Downtown Jaycees -L'Enfant Plaza Hotel - donors' reception 6 p.m. -performance followed by dance 9 p.m. - black tie - by reservation - Chairmen, Mrs. Rosalynn Carter, Mrs. Effie Barry, Gilbert Hahn Jr. May I •• U.S. Equestrian Team Bene.fit Gala -Washington Hilton Hotel - 7:30 p.m. - scarlet, if convenient - by invitation - $75 - Chairman, linda Zang. May "Eye Ball" - O.A.S. Building -benefits International Eye Foundation - black tie - by invitation - 7:30 p.m. - tickets $100 - Chairman, Mrs. John Babson.





May .. & 20. Potomac Valiey Dressage Association Show and U.S. Equestrian Team Pan American Screening Trials - Potomac Horse Center, Gaithersburg, Md. - 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. May I•• Hickory Hill Pet Show - benefits "Runaway House" - McLean, Va. -10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. - $5 - Chairman, Mrs. Bobbi Smith. May '" Salvation Army Auxiliary Garden Party and Bazaar - benefits Auxiliary Children's Camp - 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. - "Corby Mansion," Chevy Chase, Md. - S3 advance, at party $4 -Chairman. Mrs. Tas Coroneos. May '" Washington Celebrity Tennis Tournament of Charities, - Georgetown Prep Tennis Club, Rockville, Md. - sponsored by American Newspaper Women's Club -Chairmen, Mar; Skinker, Emily Womack, Allison LaLand. May '" American Friends of Westminster Cathedral "High Tea at the British Embassy" - 3 to 5 p.m. - by reservation - tickets $10 -Chairmen, Rev. Michael Farina, Mrs. Gilbert Gude. May 201 Country Barbecue - benefits D.C. Area Chapter, National Hemophilia Foundation - Rock Ridge Farm, Leesburg, Va. - by reservation - casual dress - 2 to 6 p. m. - adults $15, children $8.50 - Chairman, Harrison A. Williams. May 201 Cameroon ational Holiday. May 211 Gala Performance at Ford's Theatre - benefits Stehlin Foundation for Cancer Research - sponsored by Friends of Walter Hodges - 8 p.m. - followed by reception - black tie - by invitation - Chairman, Mrs. Jane Coyne. May 22. "A Spring Event" benefits the D.C.Youth Chorale - sponsored by Temporaries, Inc. - reception and buffet - Capital Children's Museum -7:30 p.m. - by reservation - Chairmen, Mayor and Mrs. Marion Barry. May 221 Sri Lanka - Anniversary of the Republic. May 2', Argentine National Day. May 2', Jordan's Independence Day. May 2•• 2', Congress recesses. May 2', Memorial Day. May 311 South African Republic Day.

ational Day. Ju... 11 Wolf Trap Gala - performance at WoU Trap - by reservation - Chairmen, Anna Moffo, Steve Martindale, John Pfleiger, Arthur Arundel, Mrs. Gilbert Gude. Ju... 21 Italy - Republic's Anniversary. Ju... " Preview performance of "Ain't Misbehavin" - benefits Foreign Student Service Council - preview at Warner Theater followed by supper at the British Embassy - curtain time 7:30 p.m. - by reservation - Chairman, Mrs. James Wakelin Jr. Ju... " Opera Ball - Japanese Embassy -preceded by embassy dinners - benefits Washington Opera - black tie - by invitation -tlckets $150 - Chairman, Mrs. Douglas Kiker. Ju•• 12. Philippines - Independence Day. Ju•• 14. Flag Day. Ju... '" A Victorian Ball - in Victorian Garden at the Smithsonian Castle - to raise funds for new horticultural exhibition - 7:30 p.m. -black tie - by invitation - Chairman, Mrs. George McGhee. J ..... 17. Father's Day. Ju•• Iceland - Republic's Anniversary.
JUII. II Tunisian




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