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Washington Dossier May 1980

Washington Dossier May 1980

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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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ever again will you find one-half mile of totally private beach, a sea ide promenade, year

-round swimming and tennis with 6 pools and 17courts and breathtaking view from every apartment. Now, the last residence at Sea Colony is available for sale. Island House. Only 1 families will be able to share the Sea Colony experience a Island House owners. The Grand Opening of! land Hou e isgoing on right now. We have beautifully furnished models. Attractive financing is available. And because the nine year history of Sea Colony predicts very rapid sales, we urge you to vi it now, while the most magnificent views are still available. Three bedroom/two bath (or two bedroom and den/two bath) homes range from $76 900 to $121,900. For more information, call -441- 967 toll free, or call collect 302-539-6964. And do it today. There may never be another place like Sea Colony. Ever.
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Photographed at: a Colony, the beautiful beach and term] ommuniry.

the beautiful beach & tennis community

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Buying or elling a h me in a c mpetiti e market can be a ery unettling experience. r it can be eas . We' e done it more than 40, lime and we kn w it's a lot easier when u ha e a cornpetiti e edge. F r 3 decade we ha e been that mpetiti e edge f r many of Wa hington's mo t uc e ful builders and thousand f familie . Today we ell more new h me thananyother Real Estate c mpanyeast fCalifornia. Our researchdepartrnent al nei biggernowthan urwh lecompany used to be. We' e built a re ale di isi n with the capability todoeverythingit take to sell a hou e: call in plumber. or painters, or whoe er. if it' necessary: ad ance mone f r the repair, arrange mortgage financing. e en ad ance a lIer the equit before the ale. In three decades. we' e amassed incredible re ource . Becau eta . that' what ittakes to ha eac mpetiti eedge. We can put that c mpetiti e edge to w rk for ou. Why be apprehen ive? Take tw aspirin and call u in the m mingo We d make housecall .
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, Table of Contents

Vol. 5

o. 12 May 1980

Owner Marshall Coyne incorporated his hobby of art and antique coUecting into the decor of the Madison Hotel lobby.

17 Out of the Rough and On to the Green By Bob Addie Big name golf comes to Washington 22 The Entrance of Influence By Kathleen Burns Washington's finest hotel lobbies 27 Capitol Hill: The Authentic Village By Julie Homer Life in Washington's notable neighborhood

7 Annabell's File
Art and Artists By Viola Drath

Your purchase of a fine Oriental rug from the collec 'on at

Painters and potters on Capitol Hill

13 Books By Neighbors A matrix in sophisticated corruption

14 Deslgn for Living By Kathleen Burns
Senator S.l. Hayakawa at home 3S Along Party LInes A Japanese farewell; An American portrait Turning the tables on Capito) Hill

49 The Educated Palate By Bette Taylor 65 Real E3tate Transactions 67
ocial Calendar By Maggie Wim an

68 F hion Calendar

Our cover personality, Marty West, rn, is one of Washington's countless golf addict. He s the area' top amateur golfer, ha ing played in four Masters pro tournaments as well as innumerable amateur competitions. W I, a member of Columbia Country Club, i enthusiastic about playing in the Kemper Open' debut at Congressional Country Club May 29 to June I. Cover photograph by Fred Ward - Black Star

offers more than meets the eye It is a superbly WIse irweslrnen at an unus'Jally attrac ive price Oriental rugs increase In value as they mature. Offering you a lifetime of reward as you reap the pleasures of t elr beau Our rugs are of unequalled quality and excellence Examine them for their croftsrnonshlp FaSCinating deSign Intncate hand woven de oi T ese are touchstones to quali 0 beautiful Oriental rugs We inVite you to our gallery 0 select a fine rug from Our collection.


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On forty-two sequestered acres of country ide across the street from Georgetown University Medical Center, ground is being Im'ingly broken for a new and better way to live in the District of Columbia: Hillandale at GeagetO\m.\\hat "ill happen here? limited number of three and four ory t()\\Momes.\Vithin each. a private elevator at your option.a private garage. and because of the comforting security of Hillandale ...privacy it If.Hillandale at Georgetown is a bri k ten minutes' walk from the delight of Georgetow n, yet far from the confusion. Call BobGray,(202) 33-6600 to sec the country ide d city life.Shown byappointment only.




l6ur Gateoo.r to

a touch of class

Pub!, her David Adler
Editor Sonia Adler Associate Editor Jeanne Ryan Istant to the Editor Lee Kirstein ~neraJ Managor Jean Tolson Dtslgn Consuhant Susan R. Eason

Get away from it all without giving up the things you love. You can escape to the beach and still enjoy pleasant surroundings, excellent service and fine dining. At the Gateway Inn you'll find luxurious accommodations, an attentive staff and outstanding amenities. like our two pools and sandy beaches on the Bay and on the Ocean. And at our new restaurant. L'Auberge. you'll find outrageously good food and top entertainment in an elegant atmosphere. Take advantage of our professional meeting services. Your small or medium sized convention will be treated to a large portion of Eastern Shore hospitality blended with the sophistication of Washington and Baltimore. At the Gateway Inn and L'Auberge. you'll have the best of both worlds with a touch of class.

An Director Lianne Uyeda ief Photographer John Whitman
Viola Drath, Contributing Editors Bette Taylor, Maggie Wimsatt,

Anne: Denton Blair, Kathleen Bums, Dorothy Marks

Julia Young, Marsha Barrett
Von Dashner

Advertising Production Bonnie Down Production IstlnlS
Karen Flynn. Carol Wydra, a~ulatlon Walter Duncan Donna Ornata


ales Director

Jon Adler

Account Executives
Deanna Gould.

Catherine McCabe National Account Representatives Arnie Green, Molly Lockwood
Martha Moscow. Susan

Melanie Kicken


Cataly t Communications 260 Madison Avenue New York. .Y. 10016 (212) 578-4830. n Francisco Repres4'ntatlve The Shepherd Co.
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(415) 864-5005
Advertising and editorial offices located at 3301 New Mexico Ave .• Washington, DC 20016. General Telephone (202) 362-5894. For Sodal CovmIIge: Please send aU invitations to Social Secretary, The Washington Dossier, 3301 New Mexico Ave., Washington, DC 20016 (please send invital;ons as eMly "" possible 10 schedule coverage; only a limited number of events can be:

For ubscriptions: Please send all subscription inquiries, applications and changes of address to The Washington Dossier Subscription Department, PO Box 948, Farmingdale, NY 11737. Prices are SI2 for I year; $22.50 for 2 yean. Overseas S2A per year. Canada SI4 per year. Photographs


for commercial are available

and non-commercial for sale.

The Washington Dossier is published monthly by Adler International, Ltd. David Adler, President; JOD Adler, Vice President; Sonia Adler, SecretaryTre urer.
To be: audited by

Annabells File
Rumors and Alarums Peepling

Master Watchmakers and jewellers




With the next-to-last word on Watergate, the Gordon Liddy book and John Mitchell's tome still to come, the one unalterable question wiU still remain: Who was Deep Throat? There is some speculation that this could.be answered sometime around the eighth anniversary of the break-in next month. If it occurs, the surprise will shock the pants off Washington ... A small group of highly placed Democrats have been meeting secretly to discuss alternatives to Carter other than Kennedy, which could throw the Demo convention into a donnybrook ... The big question facing the Repubs will be the Veep, a profile of which has been circulating around town: moderate in ideology, a savvy Washington hand, fiftyish from a Swing state with the potential to be the nominee in an orderly passing of the crown in four years ... Soviet orbit embassies have turned on the juice as far as propagandizing people and groups on the Olympic boycott. .. They're spreading the rumor that the main Soviet force will be out of Afghanistan by July. Administration experts doubt the possibility but are on alert for a major peace offensive to get our atheletes over. The impact of Catholic U's drama department on both local and national theatre is like an ever-reverberating gong ... Currently on the local boards i the magnificent • Da" at the KenCen, brought to America first by the Olney Theater-Cdr. Connection, winding up a national tour and "Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Drearncoat," another C. U. and Olney production at Ford's Theater, heading for Broadway baCked by a small group of Wa hington angels captained by young tYcoon Mel E trln ... The Father liarlke-Bill Graham-Jam Waring triumvirate have been making theatre history for year .

Friends of Roger (evens and Maurice Tobin wish that flap will be patched up with meager damage to both the KenCen and the National. .. Recently celebrated marriages of local personalities' daughters: the Lloyd Hands for their Bridgett Ann and Lillian Giberga for her Ariana ... Jo eph 'Scooter" Scudero, former Redskin great, has surfaced as part-owner of Cagney's a posh new aloon off Dupont Circle. The place has curtained booths a la European intrigue and Scooter reports heavy demands for same in press-paranoid Washington.

Disillusion rampant at the State Department while cynicism i taking hold at the Defense Department ... Carter may be right. Washington may not be America, after all ... At a recent party in Lawn, not a ingle guest expressed a willingnes to vote for Carter. There's a health problem brewing in a high place that may have profound effects ... Chrysler may not be the last faltering big business to apply for government help. There's one in the works that's a lulu with thousands more jobs at stake ... And there's another metal about to go the way of hiyo silver.

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Dr. Abdollahi Addou, the outgoing Ambassador of Somalia, got a rousing end-off in an unprecedented burst of farewells after 10 years as his country's represeruati e ... Somalia's off- hore area i one of the hotte t oil drilling pot in the world today. 0

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Creature Comforts from D.C. to Chesapeake... Brown Jordan's Summer Furniture '80

Colby II's debut ...an engagement that's exclusively ours. A beautiful band of nomads that folds up for winter hibernation. Fashioned in seashell or walnut-toned aluminum, strapped in vinyl to maintain their delicate lattice-work exterior through years of summer's scorch and shower. And we're introducing a cache of cushions that's perfectly at home nestling in many of Brown Jordan's summer collections.
DiningChair,118.00 LoungeChair,139.00 RoundBarCart, 200.00 RoundAccent Table,117.00 48" UmbrellaTable,292.00 8V2' mbrella, 99.00 U 1

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Contrary to common perception, Capitol Hill is not all politics and officialdom. It is also a bustling neighborhood which accommodates a number of artists and artisans. What's more, many of them make a go of it. Galleries here tend to exude a casual, homey atmosphere. Instead of radical commercial chic and hurried hard sell, there is the literally open door and leisurely chat. Instead of pretentious arty jargon, there is a glass of coke or cranberry juice. It's like visiting the neighbors: comfortable. So is the art. No intimidating avantgardism here. Instead of overwhelming by means of dimensions and inspiring awe and devout silence with the grandeur of the singular evocative brushstroke, it reaches out and invites you to come closer to take another look at that curved figure, the gossamer hues of wondrous blues, so fragile, so delicately floating toward the edge of the paper that you are afraid they might vanish into thin air before your very eyes.

Perhaps it is the fact that many of the art dealers here are actually artists turned gaUerists, that accounts for the difference. Painter Agnes Ainilian's gallery across from the Eastern Market is such a place. Among the superb photo by black photographer artists Llewellyn L. Berry and George Dalton Tolbert, subtle character studies and strangely silent scenes from Virginia's countrysidebarns and meadows, rambling brooks. and hard black iron fence embedded in oft masses of cushiony snow-pieces of pottery, stacks of watercolors, drawings and serigraphs, call for attention. The most striking bowls and vasesranging from $6 for an attractive cereal bowl banded in vibrant blue to $40 for a beautifully crafted oviform vessel in earthy browns-carry Jeff Andrews' signature. His work is characterized as much by the simplicity and inventivenes of his forms as by the passionate brush stroke and symbolic colors. Veteran painter Lily Spandorf, whose airy watercolors of Washington's streets, parks and old buildings have endeared her to Lyndon Johnson, Senator Jackson and Nelson Rockefeller, also belong among the artists. So does

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C,tteJltainment ...

.fntMnale qini7lfl C~nt@akJ ~a Jt£ie1l

Al work in their studio above the Eastern Markel are potters Renee Altman, Linda Billings and Susan Jacobs, who expertly man the potter's wheel and gian! kiln.





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Dramatic spaces:
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More room to entertain:
In addition 0 large living and dining rooms. Bradley Pork offers a finished IMng area on the lower level and a large polio deck outside. For more inflmote occasiOns. two fireplacesone upstairs and one OOwn-povide friendly warmth efflclenny conserved by superiOr insulation throughout


A Potomac, Marytand location:
Enjoy all the prestigious luxury. the wooded beauty and Quiet stability of Po ornac in this select 19-unrl townhOrre c::orruruni1y Located off Bradley Boulevard. wiIh easy access 10 the Beltway. Bradley Pori< offers one of the most corwenientlocations In Potomac. And one of the finest townhome buys In the entire area.

As abundanl

Custom design appointments: as the space at Bradley

More space to live in:
A generous 2,600 sq. ft. of IMng space IS creatIVely apportioned among three spacious levels. Room for ttvee full baths, plus 0 pawcier room. and three large bedrooms With addllbnol space foro fouth oro den-ot'(QUl'option.

Park. And as exceptional as the solid brick and block construction. From the striking penium Pella wood casement Windows a the weathered anliQuelooking brickwork oufslde and exposed brick Inside Plus cultured-marble vanity lops. glOssy hardwood floors and more luxurious touches that feo!ure the craftsman-Ii e detail work of custom design. But Without 0 custom design price tag

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Andrew Bucci, the designer of the Mississippi Statehood Commemorativ U.S. postage stamp, who received his MFA at Chicago's School of the Arts Institute and displayed his colorful representational compositions at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts as well as in the New Orleans Museum 0 Art. Most rewarding, perhaps, is the discovery of Bill Fraser's watercolors with their spectacularly odd angles which throw even the most ordinary boat scenes and landscapes into startlingly different perspectives. Surprises of the most agreeable kind await the visitor at sculptor Retha Gambaro's gallery. Via Garnbaro, located in a two-story carriage house at 416 Eleventh Street, S.E., specializes in American Indian arts and crafts. If Retha Gambaro, a Creek-Cherokee and talented sculptor in her own right and her photographer husband Steven harbor one dream, it has nothing to do with personal success but with the establishment of a national Indian museum right here in our capital. Regarding the artist as the main custodian of culture, they hope to record and preserve the rich Indian heritage fon future generations. Meanwhile they try to do their best to introduce Washington to the arts and crafts of contemporary Indians like Arthur Amiotte, an Oglala Sioux born in 1942, for whom the arts constitute the fabric that binds and holds together the many dimensions of his (the Indian's) very existence." Amiotte's deftly executed portraits of Indian chiefs such as "Standing Bear," are powerful narrative statements. Like Fritz Scholder's intriguing Indian figure, they convey along with their subjects the essence of Indian life and attitudes. The closest approach to abstract art around here is Charles Lavatos stunning composition of representational references and symbols-figures, eagle feathers, serpents, circles, vessels, leaflike and animal forms and other ceremonial objects-into organized abstract designs and rhythms. Lavato lives in the Santo Domingo Pueblo in New Mexico. His magnificent colo stone lithograph sells for $1,025. Th artist is also known for his precious heisha bead necklaces, CUl out of shells, corals and turquoise, by hand of course. Lavato's most successful creation sell for about $2,000. But other can be purcbased at the gallery for around $95. Breathtaking Zuni squash blossom turquoise and silver necklaces,

lO/May 1980lDossier






Evening romantics: floating organza, bared shoulders, a drift of tiers. By Albert Capraro in rouge on white rayon organza, 4-10, 196.00 Designer Room: Washington, Chevy Chase


Come see how beautifully we blend:
• Ceiling Fans - Hunter. the foremost name in ceiling fans since 1886. The largest display and stock in the Washington area. From $179.95 • Tile - Country Floors. the top line of Imported hand made wall and floor tile in the United States. Exclusively ours.

naturally dyed rugs and blankets with appealing geometric designs, graceful smoke-colored pottery made by Virginia's Pamunkie Indians in the ancient manner, without a wheel and fired three times in an open pit, are all over the premises. Last but not least, a trip to see a quartet of talented potters at work at their studio above the Eastern Market proves to be worthwhile. The place is owned by potters Chuck Brome and wife Janet, who meanwhile have chosen to live in the country. But potters Susan Jacobs, a graduate of Vassar, Caity Curly, who earned a Fine Arts degree at Knox College, Renee Altman, refugee from the Smithsonian, and EUen Jaffe, who came to the studio with an MA in child education, expertly man the potter's wheels and the giant kiln. Virtually all of them learned their craft at the studio from Chuck. The resulting stoneware-hand orne bowls, casseroles, plates, mugs, occasional teapots, platters and what-nots, whether decorated with free-flowing brushstrokes, emblematic designs or kept pristinely pure for emphasis of particularly noble forms-are a delight. They are oven-proof and affordable at prices ranging from $3 to $50. Moreover, the potters, who teach classes at the studio four nights a week from 7 to 10 p.m. and are commissioned by the National Gallery of Art to create suitable lamp bases, make pottery to order. It also should be mentioned that they are sociable and don't mind kibitzers watching them perfecting their craft. -VIOLA DRATH

otheby Parke Bernet is coming to town. The auctioneers of fine art, antiques, jewelry, literary property and seUers of real estate will open their new offices .in the nation's capital at 2903 M Street, N.W. in Georgetown. Joan Fleischmann Tobin, the margarine heiress and SPB's David Ober, specializing in evaluations, are running the how. Works on paper by Belgian art' t Leon piJliaert (1881-1946); at the Phillips Collection. "Po t-Impr ionism: Cro Currents in uropesn and American Painting. 1880-1906"; the National Gallery of Art· Retro pective of the works of Belgian sculptor, painter, architect Georg Van' tongerloo (1889-1965); at the Corcoran Gallery. 0

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The best of both shops ... now displayed in 4.000 square feet of dramatic new showrooms! accessones - Donald Robinson lamps. DeSimone pottery. collector-quallty

/lIMa)' 1980lDossiu



121 8th STREET. S.E. On Capitol Hill's Barracks Row

Books by Neighbors
GIFrS OF DECEIT: Sun Myung Moon, Tongsun Park and the Korean Scandal.By Robert Boettcher with Gordon L. Freedman. 402 pp. New York: HoII, Rinehart and Winston. There is no mention of the assassination of sleazy Korean Dictator Chung •of takers. There still are, as the recent Hee Park in this compelling account of Abscam scandal testify. But the Moon horror is something else the Koreagate scandal, but his evil hand again, as Boettcher and Freedman point pervades the bizarre influence peddling out. To succeed, it depends on (he scheme he fomented to keep 50,000 timidity of government to prosecute American boys hostage to the dubious criminality when it has the slightest tinge blackmail of a corrupt regime. Funding the wily Tongsun Park and of religion, despite the fact that there are laws on (he books under which religious the incredibly odious Sun Myung Moon, fraud can be prosecuted. It also depends the Koreans recycled American taxon the greed of lawyers who mask their payer's cash to acquisitive Conintent under a fragile patina of civil gressmen, propagandized unwitting libertarian concerns. The Moonies pay Americans and deliberately manipulated some of the more vulnerable aspects of big legal fees. The closing chapter of this book is our democratic process. Boettcher and easily worth the price 10 times over. It is Freedman relentlessly record the entitled "The Menace" and deals forthperverted machinations of Park and rightly and courageously with the Moon Moon, offering a classic working matrix menace, characterizing it as an ugly conin the ways of sophisticated corruption and the methodology of getting away spiracy against OUI children that can be applied equally to other cults as well and with it. might have foreshadowed Jonestown, In the case of Tongsun Park, the route except that the horror had already octo corruption was money and the curred. It is certain to occur again. motivation was personal greed parading The tragedy of tbe Koreagate scanunder the guise of simple "business." dal ,so poignantly revealed in this book, The Koreans played their chip well, funding the operation with money they is that, in the end, the Korean lobbying got from the U.S. to buy American rice strategy worked. The troops are still in for Korea. In the case of Moon. they Korea. (One wonders why so much of our resources are expended for this purwere able to hide their sinister campaign behind our own First Amendment, on po e while the Japanese, to whom most of Korea is a fiefdom. spend nothing for the grounds that the Moon organization Was a bonafide religious group, a their so-called defense.) The present government, even with the absence of tenuous assertion at best. The method of Tongsun Park is an old Park, has still not rejected Park's Washington story; personal charm well- policies. And, worst of all, the Moon oiled with monetary gifts, a high flying cult i expanding its operations in the United States. lifestyle and the ability to provide The Koreagate scandal in its way. copious amounts of ego massage to public officiaJ who never seem to get parallels our present dilemma over [ran. enough of it. These can be powerful per- If we are a great nation, Gifts 0/ Deceit suaders to those who understand how implie , then we must not uffer the they work. Tongsun did. There were lot Continued on Page 54

For Living
fter spending his days in the blurring vortex that constitutes Washington's political arena, Sen. S.l. Hayakawa, (R-Calif.) quietly escapes to his Capitol HilJ home. It i an eclectic retreat that preserves traces of his cultural heritage as well as his interest in contemporary and ancient art forms. Furnished in functional, comfortable pieces that manifest his own personal preferences instead of a designer's choice, he has created for himself an oasis of solitude. A man is measured by his treasures and Hayakawa's are modestly assembled on the slender cabinet shelves on either side of the dining room fireplace. A delicate pot from the Chinese Han dynasty, estimated from 200 B.C. to 200 A.D., dominates the display. Beneath it is a two-tone red and black pot and a small turquoise bowl from the Sung period dated 13th century A.D. He also has a passion for ceramic plates, choosing one dish from Italian artisans and two others created by his daughter, Wynne, a California sculptor. Three of her free-form shapes adorn Hayakawa's living room and he points them out with parental pride. Other residents of his curio cabinets include a IOth-century celadon ceremonial cup from Korea; a blazing cobalt blue vessel in Chung ware and a Chinese piece of pottery from the Wan Li period. On his dining room walIs are crisp, colorful wood block prints from celebrated 18th and 19th century Japanese artists such a Ut amar o , Kuni ada and Toyonobu. But a modern prim of pumpkins by Inagaki holds sway over the fireplace. Comparing the spare lines favored by the Swedish and the Japanese, Hayakawa chose a Danish modern rosewood table with matching buffet and commodes. The starkness of the design is softened by the rich array of Oriental dishware that adorns his table. Stepping out of character is the intricate sterling silver chandelier overhead which blends with the outside colonial facade of the l00-year-old rowhouse.


Above: Hayakawa's Federal
townhouse is 100 years old.

Right: A splash of persimmon with a white cybidium orchid plant serves as a backdrop for the Senator and his mother. Otoko, who was visiting from California.
Below: Easy on the eyes and ears, this is the tranquil corner
the senator retreats to after a harried day at the office. A muted patette for the furnishings calls attention /0 the bright color in his modern art works and Ikebana arrangement of quince branches. Gerbera daisies and yellow lilies.



Floral consultation and display by David Ellsworth of "Flcwers,"

a new shop in Georgetown.

Photographs by John Whit

Above: The starkness of the dining room design is softened by the rich array of Oriental china. Hayakawa uses a separate bowl for each item oj food and places the chopsticks on rests called hashi-oki, Left: Dinner is served
Oriental-styte on a Danish modem table jor intimate gatherings, with Hayaka~'a himself sometimes acting as chef. Sprigs oj quince with Gerbera daisies carry out the floral theme. Bright colors underfoot abound in the reds, greens, blues and yellows of his floral print rug, with a black marble fireplace adding warmth and charm.


Upon polished bare plank boards rests a sumptuous geometric Oriental rug exploding with bright hue of green, blue, red and yellow. Unlike many of the crackerbox homes, narrowly squeezed into Capitol Hill street, Hayakawa's is quite spacious and offers welcome width. Focal point for the large living room is the glassed-in wall at the far end of the room, with French door on either side which open up to a bricked-in garden courtyard where Hayakawa likes to lunch on warm afternoons. In the center of the wall is an arched bay window with built-in window eat. Two basket-woven chairs decked in pale blue-green CUShions are perched to enjoy the win-

dowside view. The conversation corner is the U-shaped arrangement of Haitian cotton sofa, love seat and matching armchairs which face the fireplace. Spring blooms, restrained into the demands of Ikebana, puncture the air with bold touches of quince and sun-gold lillies. One mirrored wall is reserved for Hayakawa's piano which hasn't gotten much of a workout since he arrived in Washington. The most colorful corners in Hayakawa's house are those in the entry way which are plashed in a California color that the Senator dubs as per immono Points of interest are the West African wooden masks created by arti

sans from the Bauli, Bogen, Bapende and Poru tribes. Hayakawa's interest in African art dates back 30 years and runs paralJel with his friendship with Warren Robbins, curator of the Museum of African Art. As he returns to the living room, he points to a bush cow mask perched on a pedestal and remarks about the tiny eggshell flecks which dot its surface. "They are broken over the mask as part of a prayer." In the living room, the art mode is modern, with four Modrian prints and 10 by Joseph Albers. "I' e been a fan of abstract painting for quite some time," he says. The wall arrangements are handled by his wife, Margedant, a California horticulturist and journalist who resides in the Hayakawa's Mill Valley, California borne for the winter and summers in Washington. Surveying his domain, Hayakawa adds, "I like each room to have its own tone, its own character. These abstractions I wouldn't put in my bedroom. Actually, I've been working on it for years and I haven't got len anywhere yet," he says wryly without a trCl< e of worry or hurry. He decided to live on the HilJ because his friend Robbins li ed there and it was the only section of the city he was familiar with. The dining room of the home was orginally a barber shop and the rest of the home was added later. Entertaining is as relaxed as he is. i 'We serve Oriental or Japanese food only at fairly intimate occasions when there are not more than four to six guests," he says. His special tie are Korean teak and Sukiyaki. "My wife and our housekeeper in California and my iter (Ruth Braley, who lives with the Senator) are all ery co mopolitan people. We are just as likely to serve Indian curry or Mexican food or roast beef and Yorkshire pudding or anything el e. I happen to be kind of fond of southern cooking like trotter (pigs' feet) or hush puppies."

Dossier/May 1980lIj



Introducing handsome travelers of nylon saddlecJoth, completely lined Mth glove-soft pigskin, and fastened with 241<gold-plated hardware. Gentleman's Garment Bag, 370.00.23" Pullman, 450.00. 21" Cenv-on. 260.00. The new collection by Michael Scott in Luggage, Rrst Roor, "F" Street only.

West ,III is 31 and is the vice president of Weaver Brothers, a real estate, mortgage and building fum in Bethesda, who works in the marketing and loan organization. But his name i more familiar to the sports pages because he has dominated amateur golf in this area and nationally as no other golfer has done since Deane Beman, now commissioner of the PGA Tour. We t recently was honored by being invited, via a sponsor's exemption, to play in the Kemper Open at Congre sional May 29-June 1. You have to be good to play with the big boys but then, Marty We t is entitled. In fact, he is festooned with titles and accolades. We t has won the Maryland Amateur four times; the Middle Atlantic Open three times; the D.C. Amateur, and various other local honors. But there' more. West recently appeared in hi fourth Masters tournament, the first of golfing' Big Four. (The others are the U.S. Open, Briti h Open and Professional Golf Association Championship). He has been a member of two Walker Cup team, in 1973 and 1979, and was an alternate in 1975 and 1977. Making the Walker Cup team i like being knighted in U.. amateur golf-if that i n't scrambling a metaphor beyond recognition. Marty comes from a long line of Wests at the Columbia Country Club in Chevy Chase. The sun may have set on the British Empire but it never sets on the Wests. There was the original Marty We t, one of the founders of Columbia Country Club, a former club champion and a former club pre ident. Then there i Marty West, Jr., a five-handicap golfer, al 0 a former Columbia pre ident. West Junior is pre ident of
arty Weaver Brothers.


By Bob Addie

Then along came Marty West III to Writethe family name in national port headlines. There i a Marty West IV, three years old, and a chip off the old driver because the newest West is a cute little kid (aren't they all) who ha a remarkably compact wing for a bab athlete. Marty West III i a ix-footer, broad of shoulder and lim of waist with rusty brown hair and the kind of face you Would tru teen if he were a carni al pitchman. We t i omething unique in his philo ophy. He believe in the three

Master of the Amateurs, Marty West, III
D' of di cip1ine, dedication and de ire. He i a1 0 ornething of an anamoly in these time when any athlete with any talent at all wants to ca h in on it. We t i a dedicated amateur. H is a member of the Fellow hip of Chri tian Athletes and humbly thank God for what talent he ha . Marty doe n't drink or make but he doe n't carry a portable soap bo to pontificate to hi friend on the e il of their way if they do indulge. "The way 1 ee it," he sa' mildly, "God has gi en me a talent that hould be u ed and He doesn t , 'ant me fooling around." Any number of young golfer 100 at the top and not the bottom mone lin of the pro tour and figure it' e i r (0 be a millionaire pia 10 golf than, or ing for a Ii ing. , Mo t young golfer," say \\ t, Continued on Page 55
Dossi ,1. fa I

'mrs. He has also written for Parade, eel and rts lllust led.)

FOrce of Power-


ong before Gerald Ford was rated a non-contagious menace on the golf course with his wild shots, Presidents, cabinet officers, socialites, military men and women and members of Congress have been addicted to golf. There are 32 private courses in the Washington area in addition to 21 semiprivate and 21 public courses. All of them get a good play, despite the latest "in "thing with VIP's for tennis. Golf, say many of the leaders of our nation who want to keep fit, is too timeconsuming. But golf will always be the natural time to test tbe trial balloons in government or make a few deals in business. The Burning Tree Club, on Burdette Road in Bethesda, has been the golfing home of a string of Presidents of the United States since William Howard Taft, unbroken only by Franklin D. Roosevelt, Harry Truman and Jimmy Carter, who prefers cross-country running, tennis and meetings at Camp David. Burning Tree has a showcase of the golf clubs the various Presidents used,going back to the hickory shaft driver of Taft who had an ample girth and needed a long club to get to the ball under all that lard. In the showcase are the drivers used by

Former President Gerald Ford, known/or his wild shots, shoots out 0/ the sandtrap at Burning Tree.

Dwight Eisenhower, John Kennedy, Lyndon Johnson, Richard Nixon and Gerald Ford. Many a President has played at Burning Tree, making the job of the Secret Service more difficult than usual. Even though Burning Tree is hidden from the road by trees and high fences and looks out on the beltway, nobody knows when some nut will strike. It may have been Ford's wildness on the golf course but it is recorded that there never was an incident when he played Burning Tree. Perhaps it was because any would-be molester had cause to fear for his own life when Ford was hitting a shot. Warren Harding was a handsome,

very malleable man who is unlikely ever to make the list of greatest presidents. He preferred the Chevy Chase Country Club and, in fact, had a permanent room there even when he was President. Harding liked to play golf and later liked to play poker at the club, often sleeping over and then hurrying to 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue to see what he could do for his cronies. Harding, as far as is known, was the only President ever to attend a United States Open and it was an occasion the late Freddie Mcl.eod, the beloved pro at Columbia Country Club, remembered all the rest of his days. It was at the 1921 U.S. Open held at Columbia Country Club-that McLeod was trying to win sale possession of second place in a battle with Walter Hagen. McLeod was on the 18th green and needed only to sink a seven-foot putt to beat Hagen by a stroke. First place was out because a 289 by Jim Barnes had left the rest of the field far behind. Still, if McLeod could sink tbat seven-footer, that would put him in second place, eight shots back to Hagen's nine. But that was the moment that President Harding came to Columbia. Of course, there was the usual excitement in the crowd. The Marine band had been poised and waiting for the Presidential visit and just as McLeod was putting, the band let out with all its glorious, patriotic fervor. McLeod missed the putt and had to settle for a tie with Hagen. Again in 1921, two Indiana Congressmen, Oscar E. Bland and O.R. Luhring, got the idea of a golf club

Continued on Page 56

Prominent Washingtonians have long been addicted to golf. Spectator at the 191/ U.S. Open at Columbia Country lub included President Warren Harding and Vice President Calvin Coolidge (the two men in the /rOIlI row wearing hats). Some 0/ the old timers in town might be able to identify the others in the group. II/May 1980lDossier


The Big Show Comes


on't mention "wild goose chase" or even "duck soup" to the members of Congressional Country Club. Congressional has had considerable "notoriety" as compared with "publicity." all due to a modern-day, male Lizzie Borden who gave a non-golfing duck 40 whacks on the 17th green about a year ago. There was considerable embarrassment for the Congressional members and the incident led the general public to view the golf course much as tourists once viewed the hokey opium dens in the city's Chinatown. Now Congressional will return to the golf stature it has earned through the years as a great course not without its own niche in the country's history. That will come when the Kemper Open will be held at Congressional from May 29 through June I, two weeks before the prestigious United States Open, the second stop on the list of the four major golf tournaments or classics in the world. The U.S. Open is preceded by the Masters and followed by the British Open and the Professional Golf Association tournament. Congressional is not unaccustomed to being the scene of great gol f tournaments. The snobbery, or more accurately, the competition, of golf is such that the top tournaments on the PGA Tour are played only on those courses rated "championship." Congressional was named on the Jist of the country's 1()()greatest golf courses in a recent poll taken by the authoritative Golf Digest magazine. Courses were rated on yardage from the back tees along with me difficulties encountered by a typical scratch golfer. Terrain, unusual hazards and difficult shots were considered. Congressional lived up to its reputation in the PGA Championship held at the course as part of tbe nation's bicentennial celebration in 1976. That tournament drew a record 115,000 people for the four days of competition. Dave Stockton won that tournament with a one-over-par 281, attesting to the championship caliber of the course. And, not incidentally, receipt over disbursements were $372,000 of which Several thousands were donated to the Red Cros and other charities.

The spectator's guide to the Kemper Open: What bring: a portabte seat, an umbrella, a periscope. What to wear: Ben Brundred, Kemper's general chairman, and Judge John Sirica, right, wear casual, comfortable golfing attire from Congressional's golf shop; Solly Voss, the 1979 District women's champion wears lightweight shorts, a t-shirt, sweater, visor and large purse from Lord and Taylor.

Among the famous golf names to appear in the Kemper this year are Tom Watson, the Huck Finn looking young man from Kan as City, Mo.; Lee Trevino, the Henny Youngman of the golf pro who has one-liners unlimited; Gary Player, one of only four golfers in history to have won all four majors (Jack Nicklaus, Gene Sarazen and Ben Hogan are the others); Ray Floyd, who beat

NickJaus in a recent playoff in the Doral tournament, and a Who's What of the other familiar names on tbe tour including Washington's own Lee Elder who is given a good chance because he has played Congres ional many limes, especially in the company of former President Gerald Ford, a member of the club when he was a Congressman. The Kemper Open started in Sutton, Mas ., in 1968 and mo ed to Charlotte, N.C., the following year. Tho e dashing young cavalrymen of post-Civil War days rode the TV range for Kemper at Charlotte for II years until the switch was made for 1980. The Congressional members, beaded by tournament chairman Ben Brundred Jr., signed a fouryear contract going through 1983. However, with the "sv eetheart ' contract given to Congressional by Kemper which sells insurance for a li ing, the tournament could be a permanent fixture in the golf-mad Washington area. The Kemper Open will not quite bave the majesty of a U.S. Open (which was held at Congressional in 1964) or a PGA Championship of 1976. At the PGA tournament, there were some 2,500 volunteer workers from Congressional and some 65 other clubs. The parking in 1976, arranged by one of tbe greatest organizers Congressional ever had, Frank Murphy. was more than adequate because use of the 88 acres of the <new" nine were used. Since that time, Congressional has completed its additional 18 holes, some of which will be used along with the Continued on Page 60

The volu:rteer official's ~uide I~ the Kemper Open: Gra,ce Goodall, Kemper scorer and Congressional's Women s Golf ~ssocla.tlon chairman wear.r the women s official uniform of a blue .... skin tt.irh mal'rap chmg rugby triped shift; Dr. Karl Jonas. v.p. of Congressional and Kemper advisory board member .... earing the me~ 'sofficlal uniform of a light blue blal~r, blue plaid pants and shift; Congressional's Golf PrY? Bob Bennm~.; Senator Sam ~nn '. Clu~ President Bob Hart, also wearing the men's officiDJ uniform. and teemg off. Ralph Guglielmi, chairman of the greens committee and club champ. Dossierl fay J 011'

The Classic Clubs ofWashi~on

365-2588 Head Pro: Max Eldin Assistants: Bruce Herman. Mark Par: 71 Rating: 71 Yardage from Blue Tees: 6662 Red Tees: 6175 Top 10 Men Steve Clarkson, Club Champion Bill Rluer, Runner-up Ken Bigelow Bill Briggs George Cornell Pliney Holt Joe Karth Rennie Kelly Bobby Brownell Col. Blesse Helffrich, Jim McNair

No Women


521-6800 (Arlington location) 273-0440 (Fairfax location) Head Pro: SIeve Tobash Assistants: Dick Corsepius, Eddie Walker. Ken Leber. Kurt Black ARLI GTON Location Par: 72 Rating: 70.6 Yardage from Blue Tees: 6461 White Tees: 6074 Red Tees: 5678 (Add'i rune-hole course at this location) Par: 34 Rating: 33.5 Yardage: 2876 FAIRFAX Par: 72 Location Raring from Blue Tees: 70.7 White Tees: 69.6 Red Tees: 72 Yardage: Yardage: Yardage: 6489 6217 5737

652-4100 Head Pro: Ward Burgess Assistants: Gean Mattere, Jim Hardy. Par: 69 Rating: 71 Yardage from Blue Tees: 6554 White Tees: 6184 Red Tees: 5735 Top 10 Men Jack Skilling RaJph Bogart Bobby Brownell Dick West Bob Thompson John Brawner Frank Reeside Burke Hayes Grant Boss David Proctor Top Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Ben Clemons

10 Women
A. Smith Bowman Philip Evans Charles Hawley Webb C. Hayes. III Jocelyn Keith Landra Platt Arnold Willcox Hugh Nicolson Richard Powell Paul Streit

Top 10 Men Maj. J. Gough Maj. Gen. F.C. Blese. Ret. Maj. 1.K. Matheny Lt. Col. R.M. Btack Lt. Gen. W.H. Robinson. Ret. Col. J.A. Bailey, Ret. Capt. C. Cherry Maj. R.S. Reese Capt. R.C. Crouch Maj. T.E. Simon. Ret.

Top 10 Women Mrs. Paul Epperly Mrs. Robert Meanders LCDR Nancy Hollenbeck Mrs. ed Looney Mrs. Ford Schultz Mrs. Charles elson Mrs. D.M. Richey Mrs. Edward King Mrs. Joseph Holzapple Mrs. Jo eph Zirkle


Stewart, Ed Harrington

365-1703 Head Pro: Jim Folks Assistants: Bill Adams. Terry Schaffer Par: 70 Rating: 71.0 from Blue Tees: Yardage: Rating: 69.9 from White Tees: Yardage: Rating: 74.0 from Red Tees: Yardage: Top 10 Men Dave King, Club Champion Harry Kane Ned Pugh Matt Sughrue David Hughes Greg Howard Ed Offterdinger Joe DiFato Weldon Mathis Ed White

6536 6303 6028

365-1600 Head Pro: Bob Benning Assistants: John Hafera, Wheeler Two Courses GOLD Par: 71 Rating: 72 Yardage from Blue Tees: 6723 White Tees: 6248 Red Tees: 5467 BLUE (Championship Course) Par: 72 Rating: 74 Yardage from Blue Tees: 7075 White Tees: 6560 Red Tees: 5976

Top 10 Women Betty Cummings Laura Miller Ilene Kessler Joan Gould Elsie Ferguson Julie Hughes Marium Schrader Connie Bishop Mary Kauffman Mary Kerich

Top 10 Men
Paul Ryan Ben Brundred J. P. Kyle Mike Manders Buddy Manders B. A. Johnson Clay Fitzgerald David Dempsy Ralph Guglielmi Mike Bittman

Top 10 Women Sally Voss Ann Templeton Pam Smyth Pat Thurner Linda Guglielmi Grace Goodall Ann Heur Jean Meenehan Jean Pohanka Sue Murpby

lO/May 1980lDossier

652-9579 Head Pro: Assistants: Par: 70 Rating: 71 Rating: 69 Bill Strausbaugh Kevin Hogan, Jim Fitzgerald, from Blue Tees: from White Tees: Red Tees: Kevin Jones

320-3000 Head Pro: Rod Thompson Assistants: Dave Zink, Larry Speilberg Par: 70 Rating: 68 Yardage from Blue Tees: 6084 White Tees: 5808 Red Tees: 5559 Top 10 Men Ron Rhodes Dick Schmidt Mike Timbers Greg Bremer Rick Neumann Lou Semia Joe Curl Harry Leland Don Miller Joe Vasapole Top 10 Women Liza Abood Jane Abood Kathy Ward Pamela Breed Jean Carry Charlotte Decker Toni Meadows Virginia Stafford Barbara Martin lois Finley

Yardage: 6500 Yardage: 6100 Yardage: 5683 Top 10 Women Beth Carpenter, Club Champion Dotty Gates Elizabeth McAndrews Sallie Elliott Betty Morin Blanca Fortin Virginia Kreuzburg Mickey Kriner Belly Watkins Jeanne Kennedy

Top 10 Men Marty West Henri Delozier Jerry Nye Toni Ciconti Anthony CuJlinane Fred VonBargen Dick Hill David Morris Steve Oristian Francis Crilley



774-7700 Head Pro: Tom Reynolds Assi tants: Kevin Soissong, Ernest Robeson Par: 72 Rating: 70 Yardage from Blue Tees: 6811 White Tees: 6394 Red Tees: 5667 Top 10 Women Top 10 Men Harriet Feldman Dave Berman Lois Brodsky Bob Gordon, Club Champion Harriet Males Irving Parton Joan Gudelsky Myron Gerber June Rosenthal Don Rosenthal Marion Bass Andrew Gudelsky Janet Cooper Gary Gerber Leona Wolfe Irwin Liptz Gloria Derkay Jack Males Hessa Broder William Edwards


Gary Mankulish

424-7200 Head Pro: Tony Marlowe As istants: George Clenney, Two Courses NORTH Par: 72 Rating for Blue Tees: 73.1 White Tees: 70.9 Red Tees: 71.2 SOUTH Par: 72 Rating for Blue Tees: 71.5 White Tees: 70.1 Red Tees: 71.2 Top 10 Men Ronny Bubes Mark Bubes David Wortman Steve Abelman Shelly Blitz Alvin Dulcan John Safer Dr. Jerome Sandler Alan Laborwit Dick Korman

Yardage: Yardage: Yardage:

6963 6520 5594

Yardage: Yardage: Yardage:

6373 5594

871~ Head Pro: Charles T. Bassler Assistant: Rodger Simpkins Two Courses CHIEF Rating: 72.6 Par: 70 Yardage from Blue Tees: 7001 White Tees: 6230 Red Tees: 5648 VALLEY Rating: 69 Par: 70 Yardage from Blue Tees: 6116 White Tees: 5652 Red Tees: 5121 Top 10 Men Dr. Don Meyer Michael Crandus Dr. Allen Weisberg Ed Rich Ira Pearlman Barry Mennick Jerry Fried Bob Cohn Mike Fisher Gene Amanuel Top 10 Women Rita Weitzen Shellie Levine Ankie Hirshberg Dorothy Frauwirth Helen Goldstein Hinda Lieberman Charlotte Joslow Bea Zuckerman Be s Pearlman Poney Diener

Top 10 Women ancy Colodny Judy Gilman Marion Lewis Selma Gorin Darlene Cohen Bette Aschkenasy Selma Abraham Ethel Bulman Marlene Ehrlich Dorothy Footer




524-4600 Head Pro: Clare Emory Assistants: Charles Delorme, am Jepsen Par: 70 Rating: 69 from Blue Tees: Yardage: 6]04 Rating: 68 from White Tees: Yardage: 5 Red Tees: Yard ge: 5572 Top 10 Men Top 10 Women Henry Kerfoot Phillis Yelverton Jim Millar Ann Ryland Spike Daniel Grace Lady Bob Lewis Ginoy O'Donnell Boots Blesse Ann Lewi , Club Champion Dr. E. J. Stay Virginia Tyree Grey Powers Ruth Case Ray Hadberg Joan Coffman Herb Cooper Jackie DeCamp Scott Cregger Belt Simmonds

Dosmrl fay 1980111


By Kathleen Burns
The concept of the Washington hotel lobby is changing. Once, merely a waiting room or a place for a brief meeting, it has become both a political arena where lawmakers gather to influence our nation's domestic and foreign policies, and a relaxing living room where guests can drink, dine, chat or simply display themselves. In a celebrity conscious town deprived by custom and neglect of places where one can gape in peace, the new lobby is literally being designed to assist this time honored activity. Prodded by the design conscious Hyatt and
Sheraton chain, other innkeepers are swiftly following suit

Washingtons Finest Hotel Lobbies

in a desire to make their lobby the "in" place in town. The Washington Dossier takes an intimate look at this new phenomena, which is sure to spark even greater innovation as new hotels arrive on the drawing boards in the wake of the upcoming new convention center.

Hyatt Regency

11/May /9 O/Dossier

I. Greeted by the dignified doorman, you step into the palatial splendor that was Versailles and you're in the lobby of the Sheraton Carlton. The popular tea room, set off to one side of the lobby with palms and flowers is formal, yet friendly. Described by General Manager Rose Narva as "gracious, hospitable and warm, .. the lobby bypasses time and its constraints. 2. Top-hatted doormen whisk you through the Hyatt Regency's continually revolving doors into the foyer of this many-tiered lobby. An abundance of healthy, thriving greenery conveys the California feeling. regardless of the weather outdoors. The only major hotel on Capitol Hill, the Hyatt welcomes a variety of businessmen, tourists and politicians. Reps. Floyd pence (R-S.C.), John Myers (R-Ind.), David Bowen (D-Miss.) and Sonny Montgomery (D-Miss.) enjoy an early breakfos: in the lobby's open dining area. J. As impeccably tailored as its owner Marshall Coyne, the Madison Hotel lobby is fastidious without being fussy, regal without being regimented. Coyne incorporated his hobby of art and antique collecting into the decor of the hotel. Shown here, he rests against a Louis XVI soldier'S commode. The Madison's atmosphere is cosmopolitan with a blend of foreign tongues filling the air and international newspapers claim attention from the lobby's adjacent neM.! tand. 4. Rising from its ashes like the Phoenix, the Sheraton Washington has emer. I'dfrom where the Sheraton Park once stood. The main lobby is danng and bold. An aD-foot-long desk of imported Italian marble is the check-in point. Floor to ceiling windows are unfettered so sunshine can bathe a garden of d ..... trees and arf sreen plants.

Dossier/ 10 1980I1J

One Washington Circle


5. The lobby of One Washington Circle is like a hunting lodge with walls of quarried stone, an Italian terra cotta floor covered with Persian rugs and colorful Parisian tapestries. "We tried to create an atmosphere like a Hyatt hotel, .. says operating manager Jay Haddock. "II'S something very clean, and modern, sort of an atrium effect ." 6. The 52-year-old Hay-Adams Hotel, nestled in the shadow of the White House, has undergone renovation under the direction of its new owners, Georges and Danielle Mousse. The lobby reflects many of the Old World touches such as imported Italian marble, crystal and gold chandeliers from Boehm of Austria, antique mirrors with leaded grill work from Italy and sumptuous leather sofas 7 and chairs from England. 7. When you enter the Fairfax Hotel's lobby, you feel like you've found a tiny jewel. The primary purpose, according to designer Ann Milligran Gray, is to create a residential feeling for the weary executive. It is designed with a Georgian and Federal period flavor. The dark green color was chosen because it is a peaceful color, reminiscent of home, Gray said. "Early in the morning, you can see how busy the lobby gets. It's not hectic, just busy, " she says. 8. Sunny and spacious, the International Inn plans to expand its open airy feeling with a renovation of its lobby and facilities in July. A unique feature of the present lobby is that an air curtain controls the flow of hot and cold air in and Out of the hotel, so that guests do not have 10 worry about doors. "It's a sign of hospitality, .. says partner and managing director


International Inn
UIMay 1980lDossier

Bethesda Marriott


Edward MacMillan, noting that the hotel's doors are thus open 24 hours a day. 9. A barrage of color is the first thing you notice in the Bethesda Marriott Hotel's lobby, just opened in April, 1979. "All Marriott-owned hotels are designed by the corporate office, .. says manager Bill Klimkiewicz. The doorman, shown here, guides Leslie Marks, daughter of Rep. More Marks (R. -Pa.) to her destination. 10. Milton Kronheim, 92, and permanent resident of the hotel for the past 26 years, is a living bridge between the old and new images of the Mayflower Hotel. In November, the hotel will launch a three-year renovation campaign. A nice touch is the bar integrated into the lobby for those who wish to enjoy refreshments while awaiting friends. II. Spontaneity and vitality bristle in the network

of lobby areas that make up the Capital Hilton Hotel. According to General Manager Helmut Knipp, shown here, the hotel welcomes an estimated 300, ()(}()guests each year plus at/thou who pass through the lobby to attend conventions. browse in shops, eat in the restaurants or pick up their airline tickets. Knipp has introduced a bar cart to the lobby. 11. Mark Russell, the Shoreham's celebrity mainstay sits in the lobby outside the Marquis Lounge, where he performs. Plans are underway to convert the Shoreham Hotel into the reigning regal beauty of the 30s, once known for its glamor and posh veneer. The J20 million facelift, scheduled to begin in July, will restore the original concept, according to Manager Richard Abati, retaining (he marble floors, chandeliers, furnishings and wall sconces.

Dossierl fa . 1980115


the Watergate Hotel holds court in the afternoon with a commanding view of the river that rushes beyond its doorstep. The window-walled Potomac Lounge off the lobby is reserved for a European-style afternoon tea and cocktails. Exquisite at sunset, its furnishings are majestically set with Chinese antiques, potted orchids and contemporary overstuffed sofas from Italy. Nicholas Salgo, Watergate's board chairman, Barbaro Sloat, Chris Warnock, Karl Heinl. Pfneudl and Gertrude d'Amecourt sip tea and indulge in Watergate's pastries. U. Amble into the 8,000 square foot lobby of the Washington Hilton and it's a bit like being under the Big Top with a three-ring circus bustling about you. In one corner is the six-sided Gazebo bar and around that corner, you'll find Ashby's, shown here, with its patio court adjacent 10 the etched glass entrance to the bar. The atmosphere of the lobby is based on a "fantasy of the turn of the century", notes Mary Lou Tardio, hotel spokeswoman.
J J. The patriarch of the Potomac,

Washington Hilton

15. Compact but dramatic, the lobby of Guest Quarters looks like a board room with its heavy planked, solid oak walls, stained dark. "The lobby is designed to "be more functional than anything else, .. says General Manager Wayne Shusko, "but it's intimate, too. " 16. The light, airy lobby of the Four Seasons Hotel blends a splendid selection of tropical greenery and delicate blooms with contemporary and antique furnishings covering a lush environment of 4,000 square feet. Guests register at two 19th century French antique desks. The Garden Terrace erves light meals, desserts and tea. ,'Not pictured: Loew's L 'Enfant Plaza's homey. yet elegant lobby engulfs Visitors by the sheer force of its size, softened by greenery and the 50 stale flags flying overhead. The inviting lobby of the Embassy Row caters to an international and business clientele, whose primary purpose is a stop in transit. The Georgetown Inn's new renovated lobby will recreate an 18th Century English atmosphere featuring Chippendale sofas, English wing and occasional chairs and Scalamandre reproduction fabrics.]

Guest Quarters
J6//tfay J980/Dossier

Four Seasons

apitol Hill might not qualify as an authentic hill, but in the last two decades it has earned the right to be called a village. Like all villages, it has its fiercely chauvinistic state of possession, its bounds, its characters and lore. Thankfully, it has not yet become homogenized. Economics may finally decide its fate, although it will be over the dead bodies of its citizens. ln the meantime, it charm i in it eclecticism. Ghetto kids sinking B-balls while mothers stroll with their towheaded offspring, bearded refugee from the 60 ,jogging in Adida pa t the Eastern Market. Intense couples, (he, Harvard; she, Yale) in painter's overalls slapping interior earth color on renovated Victorian parlors Lined with plants. Like the snow-capped mountains that put the toney edge on S\! is villages, the Capitol, the Library of Congre s, those monstrou congres-


By Julie Homer
sional office building and the tately Folger offer an enduring backdrop to this village, assuring its occupants of its sense of community. Villagers talk about the Tomato Lady, Jimmy T's and Dot Palmerton's homemade bread in the Market Lunch at the Eastern Market. They gossip at Grubb's Pharmacy or bend elbows at the Tune Inn. It is all ery inside, ery authentic village tuff. It is, indeed, a place all its own. Its architectural chara ter i preserved as a matter of law. Dubbed the Capitol

Hill Historic District, which, along with Savannah Georgia, laims to be the largest in the country, it extends LO 13th and F Sts., .E., to about H St. S.E., (the Southeast Freeway). For mo t of it life, Capitol Hill ha been home for the working cia . Man of it former resident worked at the Navy Yard, at M and 8th St., S.E. The housing stock is primarily Vi torian. Few of the flat fronts are Federal. Many of its larger old homes are now institutions: the Marine Commandant's hou e on 8th St., S.E., the Belmont House on Maryland Ave., N.E., the Maples, now the Friendship House on D St., S.E., and the Frederick Douglass Hou e, now home of the Mu eum of African An, at 3rd and A Sts., N.E. Some date the Capitol Hill renai sance to the early 50, hen Barbara Held and John F. Donahoe moved
there and began to buy and r tore

houses. At that time, a house on Brown' Court (6th and Independence.

Do ier/. fa

/9 012

S.E.) cost $12,000. Today, they cost nearly 10 times as much. The spirit of restoration can best be illu trated by Barracks Row. ot too long ago, it was a hodgepodge of liquor stores, pool halls and seedy bars. Now it boasts one of the mo t elegant restaurants on the Hill-The Broker. Barbara Thomas' Ademas Tile and the Haymarket are nearby, as well as a dozen other small shops and cafes. The story is replicated everywhere on the Hill. Renovation is galloping. Prices, despite tight money, are still accelerating. Residents resent comparisons to Georgetown, which they say, has become homogenized. They like the integration and they want to keep it that way. Capitol Hil1was a/ways an integrated neighborhood. When gentrification displaced black families in Southwest, many of them moved there and bought their homes. Black families in Georgetown were almost all tenants. Not so on Capitol Hill. Hill people, unlike Georgetowners, hide their wealth. If there is a sense of architectural snobbery, it is manifested by a bay window and an exquisitely finished door. You would not suspect, for instance, that there are 50 swimming pools on the Hill. It has other unique features as well-its yards and alleys. The yards are those of mainstream, small-town America reduced to postage stamp size. No two look alike. Colonel Clyde Brooks at 5th and Independence, N.E., ha Oriental firs incorporated into a formal design. The Tomato Lady has screens and broken chairs lining her fence. (She buy them at flea markets and fixes them up for charity.) One man has nurtured a three-season garden on a sidewalk strip that extends from 4th to 5th Streets on Constitution Avenue. Capitol Hill has two kinds of alley : alleys that are aUeys and alleys that are courts. The courts are enclaves of smaU, restored houses, some of tbe most coveted on the Hill. Douglass Court is covered with an abstract mural of African design that weaves from building to building.
The Larry Monacos are on their second renovation. a common pattern on the Hill. Larry and Grace are both lawyers and have three sons: Dallld, Stephen and Peter. Their first home at 1006 D St., S.E .• sold for U2.000 in 1966 and S67.000. six years later. Their new house. shown here. across from the Madison Annex sold for S6J.OOO in 1972 and would cost well over S200,OOO today. Larry Monaco is different from many Hill residents because his family has lived on the Hill for three generations. 281 fay 1980lDossier



The Senators and Congress: These have a special relationship to Capitol Hill; it is where they work. About 60 live here now, a larger proportion than at any time in the past. For most, its greatest virtue is convenience. Congressman Bob Wilson is delighted to have cut his commuting down to five minutes, His wife, Shirley, agrees. "The location is so central to everything," she says. Senate Staff: They come from Oshkosh, Wisconsin, and Seattle, intense hardworking and some, oddly enough, still idealistic. They add a preppie tone. Profe sionals: In some ways, Larry and Grace Monaco are the archetypal Hill couple: both are lawyers, actively involved in civic organizations and completing their second renovation. Other young professionals are drawn from nearby Gallaudet College or from the Smithsonian, Library of Congress, and Museum of African Art. O. B. Hardison, long-time Hill resident and director of the Folger Shakespeare Library, wouldn't be any other place. "It's the most central point in the U.S.," he says. "We're right in line with the Dome." Peter Powers, general counsel to the Smithsonian, lives here, as do Charles Blitzer, head of humanitie , Warren Robbins, Museum of African Art, David CalIeo, Institute for Advanced Studies, Brookhaven, Sam Schoenbaum, Shakespearean historian and Alfred Kahn, the President's inflation fighter. Youth: Capitol Hill is getting younger. Not only are there more young couples than before; there are more young children. As the reputation of the Hill schools improves, families with children are moving back. Military: Cliff Alexander, Secretary of the Army, lives here, as do many retired military personnel and the young Marines posted at the barracks. The latter can be startling to the uninitiated, with their shaved heads and alarming tendency to jog in packs.

Gay: A large population of gays have cho en to live on Capitol Hill and are buying real e tate properties there. As a group, Hill people evidence a great concern for quality of life. There are several neighborhood associations, including a ladies First Aid Union of Churches (formed by women from Capitol Hill s 70 churches), housing groups, and its own NOW chapter. The Sasha Bruce House pro ides a temporary home for runaway and homeless children. Friendship House is a venerable institution, celebrating its 75th year of ervice to the ommunity. The Capitol Hill Arts Work hop is also a livelycenter of activity. All are supported by the community. What do Hill people do for entertainment once the house is finally finished? In the daytime, many of them play in the backyard. One of the joys of living on Capitol Hill is a special proprietary sense about the west lawn of the Capitol and the Mall. "The Library of Congress is my local library," say GalJaudet College administrator Judy Bortner. With the museums so close, residents visit them more often and more casually. The Museum of African Art and the Folger are particularly convenient. The Folger ponsors poetry readings at noon- The Midday Muse-whose audience is primarily people who live and work on the HiU. Hill residents heard Pope John Paul's speech from their front steps. They always know when the Marine Corps band is playing. And they never have to worry about parking for the Fourth of July fireworks. They play soccer. Soccer on the Hill began four years ago, and now includes young and old, men and women. There are a score of children's teams, two women's and one men's. And, of course they jog. Lincoln and Stanton Park are favorite spots but the more athletic run down the Mall.

Hill residents ron hear the Marine Corps band from (heir homes. A parade lakes place tach Friday ntght during tne wilmer in front of the Marine Commandant's House. Senale Majority WhIp Atan Cranston of Cali/omia begins hIS day Nrly, wah a spnnt around Stanton Park near his restored Capitol Hill townhouse where he has ltved since 1977. The 6J-year- oung Senator, who walks to work, enjoy: running competitivelY. both on and off the track. DosskrlMtr) 198011'

Diana and Richard McLellan moved to the Hill 18 years ago for convenience. Richard, a writer and scholar, walks to work at the Library of Congress and Diana, takes a short cab ride /0 the Star, where she pens the "£or" column. For them, to live anywhere else is "unthinkable ...

Market Row blends the old and new: Clare Griffin, below, in front of her antique store rowhouse and a new mall, left, at 210 Market Court.

Mike Palm's is a favorite nightspot among Hi/lites.

Five years ago, nightlife on Capitol Hill was limited to a few places on the Avenue-the first two blocks of Pennsylvania Avenue, S.E. and three or four working-class neighborhood saloons. Today, you can dine Chinese, French, Italian, Mexican, Spanish or Irish. As far as pub crawling goes, place fall very roughly into two categories: Congressional/government employee watering holes and neighborhood gathering spots. Congressional/staffer favorites on the Avenue are the Hawk 'n Dove, Jenkins HilJ (whose Sunday champagne brunch has been known to incapacitate a person for days); Mike Palm's and the Tune Inn. Capitol Hill boasts a small but active Irish community. The Dubliner has been around for years and is packed on Friday nights. Irish Times has sprung up next door, owned by a former Dubliner partner. The pub, formerly the Luau Hut, has successfully made the transit jon from the South Sea to the Emerald Isle. There is an authentic English-style Tiber Creek Pub in the newly-renovated Bellevue Hotel. Capitol Hill now has two movie theaters, only one of which shows Kung-fu movies. The Folger, at First and East Capitol, is the major theater here, although experimental groups are beginning to crop up.
JO/May 1980/Dossier

rr=====~ There



are three c~mmercial areas: Market Rowan 7th Street between Independence and Pennsylvania Avenues, S.E.; Barracks Row on 8th Street, S.E.; and Pennsylvania Avenue itself. A fourth area is blossoming on 1-~5;;=:~:=-~1 Massachusetts near Union Station with a cluster of restaurants and two markets. Most shops are small and the people who run them are friendly and recognize their customers after the third visit. The exception is Sherrill's bakery, serving pastry on the Hill for 75 years. Homesick New Yorkers tend to seek out Sherrill's for the chance to be rude back. Many of the businesses are owned by ~ - women-Pamela Barkley, Frameworks, Mike ~ Palm's, Lammas, Sherrill's, Perelucci, Mamori, Haymarket, Ademas Tile, Leather Forecast, iII ...... some antique stores and several real estate firms. • Abe Weisfeld's popular butcher shop is located at 4th and E Sts., S.E. Shelton's has opened a second store on 8th & C Streets, N.E. to the delight of those who formerly had no alternative to the Safeway. Shelton's is also the only place on the Hill that sells the Sunday New York Times for 99 cents. The Emporium stocks sandwiches, quiches and assorted specialty """ ~ grocenes. The Hill has its own deli, The Deily, health food stores, Women's Community Bakery. and




The local art scene is blossoming. Hill artists include watercolorist Agnes Ainilian, Annette Polan, Bill Taylor, Van Carney (art director for TimeLife Books), Dick Sheehy, painter and owner of a frame shop on Market Row, and sculptor Berthold Schrnutzhart, head of the sculpture department at the Corcoran School of Art. The Hill takes pride in its artists: they are featured in the Hill Rag (the three-year-old community newspaper serving the area). Other Hill people in the arts include Arena Stage veteran actor Robert Prosky, and writers Tom Kelly, Larry King, (Best Little Whorehouse in Texas), Anne Crutcher (Washington Star food editor), Diana McLellan (Ear). and Robert Hughes. Sally Crowell and the Capitol Hill Arts Workshop (CHAW) are renovating the B.B. French School with the help of the Marines and most of the rest of the community. CHAW shows the mix of Capitol Hill at its best. According to Crowell, who founded the workshop eight years ago, "People of all colors and economic backgrounds come together here to dance or act and nobody cares where anybody's from." That. in its way, might de cribe Capitol Hill, a village being created by people from anywhere in a place that history and proximity has ordained as somewhere. 0
(Also contributing to this article we" Peter and Q!mt McColL)

two Italian markets: Prego and Mangliardo's. The latter is rumored to have great subs, and is only open until 3 p.m. Of the several small, women's clothing boutiques, Marnori sells beautifully sewn vests and dresses that are "wearable art." Unusual jewelry and fine batik scarves are popular merchandise. In keeping with its character, Capitol Hill has more hardware stores than shoe stores. (It's easier to buy kitchen accessories than shoes, for that matter.) Both Grand Paint and Hardware and Frager's Hardware are very well stocked. District Lock and Hardware is Washington's largest supplier of locks. Once the essentials are in place, two other store offer refinements: Haymarket's with its large selection of unusual wicker baskets, and Ademas Tile, featuring tiles from all over the world. Nancy and Yves Graux, the owners of Hair, Inc. of Capitol Hill, are probably more qualified to discuss the character of Capitol Hill people than anyone else. They cut the hair of many Congressmen and Senators and run a salon for the White House. Their salon on 7th St., S.E., i a meeting ground for the well-known serving 40 to 60 White House staff per week, including Ham Jordan, Jody Powell, Fritz Mondale and Jerry Rafshoon.

The Museum of African Art, formerly the home of Frederick Douglass. is the brainchild of Director Warren Robbins. It hos recently become part of the mttnsoman Institution, making residents fear that it wilt be moving off the Hill soon. O. B. Hardison, right, director of the Folger Shapespeare Library and long-lime Hill resident, stands on the Folger Theatre's SlaRe at a costume benefit for the library. The library and the theatre, with their man activite are treated as a 10 01 cultural treasure that demands participation.

Dossier/ fa., 19


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~----------------------------------------------------~ SOCI,Al %FAIRS IN THEWORLD OF WASHINGTON

Along Party Lines

Mr. and Mrs. Vladimir Tolstoy, dressed as George and Martha Washington, toast to the good old days.

The Portrait Gallery's "Great Hall" was the ideal setting for the Smithsonian Contributing Members' Third Annual Ball where guests were asked to come as an "American Portrait," real or imagined. Glimpsed among the 350 guests were Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald (the latter with taps on her dancing shoes) recreated by the Jim ymingtons; Stanford White ( idney Lawrence) was on the town with Evelyn esbitt (Val rie Fletcher). Legal eagle Ed- Frannie Wilkinson ,--essed as her ward Gallagher seemed appropriate in his white din- mother while Burte was Co • -, al hero. ner jacket-an anonymous ex-patriot of the 20s in Paris. -ANNEDENTO BLAJR

Sara Blunt, with husband Bill, wore her A Victorian brass quintet welcomed Jim Lee and Evangeline Bruce, a "Lady in Red." grandmolher's dress. Jennifer Kurty to the Portrait Gallery's Great Hall. catches Robert Chartes'attention.






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John and Karen McCracken examine the drawing room at Hillandale's development celebration at the Archbold mansion.

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The John Archbold's 42-acre estate in Georgetown was purchased last year by Teeon Company, a subsidiary of TSI Corporation. It will be developed as Hillandale, an intown enclave of luxury residences. Vice President Michael Gulino hosted a dinner dance at the Archbold's spectacular mansion to thank those assisting the developers and property buyers. Guests attending were Senator Larry Pressler, Councilwoman Polly Shackleton, Stanton Kolb, the Daniel CalIihans, the Bob Linowe ,the Jim Buggs, and President 0 f TSI, Richard Baker. The mansion, incidentally, is on the market for three mil.

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The party in honor of St. Patrick'S Day, hosted by Ambassador of Ireland Sean Donlon and his wife Paula, seemed Likea family gathering in the Emerald Isle. Guests ingested homemade Irish stew, imbibed Irish whiskey, sang plaintive Irish ballads and kicked up a storm of Irish dances led by the former Irish dance champion, Dr. Bryan Cassidy, The Irish and their emotional allies joined in the frolic including Father Hartke, Reps. Silvio Conte, Lionel Van Deerlin and wife Mary Jo, Myles and Joan Am' bro e, Judy McLennan and the Henrr Ca hen . An impromptu Irish dancing lesson got guests huffing and puffing, including Aniko Weiner and Jerry Dumphy. Reluctantly everyone headed intO the damp night disappointed that Dublin wasn't outside.


J61May 1980lDossier


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Rep. Charles Wilson waltzed with Barbara Alberstadt In the music room.

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Ambassador Donlon played a medley of Irish songs accompanied by his beautiful daughter, Monica, while Rep. Jonathan Bingham played the violin. Doss~rl fa . 1980IJ7


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THE ROUGH RIDER LOUNGE-Zany bully fun! Where Teddy's Troopers welcome you royally. how & Dance Bands Mon-Sat: C.B.C., May 5-17; WHITE Wll..LOW, May 19-31. Black Monday Co tume Party from 9pm, May 19. Vocalist, 5-8:30; complimentary hors d'oeuvres, 5-7 in the lounge, Mon-Fri. Feast on fresh seafood daily, wellaged beef at TEDDY' . Reservations recommended. Park free. 1-495& Rte 7, Ramada Inn, Tysons Comer. 893-1340.
HOGATE'S-spectacular seafood restaurant with a panoramic view of the Potomac from every table! In the Grand Salon Lounge: THE CLOVERS, April 28-May 10; THE MOONGLOW ,May 12-14; THE FIVE ATI ,May 26-1une 7. Sun., Dance to the Ii e big band sound of JACK DENNIS & H1 ORCHESTRA, 4-7pm. Dance 'til lam, MonTh; 'til2am, Fri-Sat. Hearty dining II-II Mon-Th; 'til 12 Fri-Sat. un. Buffet Brunch, 11-3; dine 'til 10. 9th & Maine, SW. Ample Parking. 484-6300.

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Mobil * * * * Award-Winner Second Genesis VIPs: Ruth Cavanagh, comm. Elliott Richardson, right, tells the President of reI. dlr., Peter Finn; Hexagon's v.p., Anne Hexagon, David Means and his wife, how much Richardson and deSigner Paula Slivert. he enjoyed the performance.

40lMay J980lDossier

"It was better than last year," remarked the faithful audiences who attended Hexagon's Silver Anniversary productions of "Tongue in Cheek", an original musical revue featuring a ca t of about 2~, including helly Wallerstein, Diane Adam and Timothy Rice. Each year, Hexagon develop this show satirizing life in Washington to raise funds for local charities. This year, proceeds went to Second Genesi, a second-chance drug rehabilitative group. The D.C. Crippled Children/DC Chamber of Commerce Scholarship Fund bought a performance for their Own benefit. The latter, co-chaired by D.C. Chamber Vice President Ed van Kloberg and Anna Maria Via, the D.C. Chamber arts division director, asked several embassies and friends to provide early dinners before the show. The supporters sampled Chilean, Egyptian, Taiwanese, Ecuadorian and Panamanian delicacie . The Walter Rays, representative of Anheuser Busch, who sponsored the event, dined at the Ecuadorian embassy with Dr. and Mrs. George Jones, Oakley Hunter, and the Daniel Callihan. Honorary patrons Mayor Marion and Em Barry didn't make dinner, but occupied front row seats and laughed along with the irreverent satire, sometimes pointed directly at them. A cbampagne reception during intermission brought all the supporters of the event together such as the Archibald Parkers, his wife stunning in a white fox, inventor Ale ander Hamilton, IV, (a "direct descendant" assured Anne Orlean ), Bob Waldron with sister Baines John on. Following the play at Trinity Theatre, where Second Genesis supporters gathered to see the show, tuxedo-clad patrons were packed on school buse and whisked to Georgetown U. Guests included the Elliott RichardSon , (Anne chaired the event), the Ken Cro bys, the Roger teven, the Pat Haye ' the Richard Helm , Randy Rouse, Frankie Welch Ell worth Bunker, Ed Hoffman, the Frank Ikard and the Peter Crowds. The after-theatre celebration party, complete with silv er Star War balloon and metallic tablecloths, included a champagne buffet breakfast and dancing til morn.

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The last breath of high style streamed throughout the Japanese embassy at the Fumihiko Togo's farewell party. With all their involvement in the Washington community, the 350 guests were indeed considered genuine friends. The oversized embassy felt warm because of them. Glitter, beauty and politic blended smoothly with lavish food and fast-paced music which continued to 1 a.m. Cindy Nessen sang, and Sen. Hayakawa twirled willing ladies onto the dance floor but despite the glitter, high level diplomats nervously discussed international tensions.

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Alejandro Orflla welcomes his party.

Marta Istomln

to OAS' Education Director Raul Allard and hl~ wife Monica, confer with EstebanTorres.

111May 1980lDossier

The elegant Mrs. Togo watches the arrival of her guests with Elna Barros, wife of the Chilean Ambassador and the Ellsworth Bunkers.



Her teacher and late husband, Pablo Casals, was the world's greatest cellist but the honor now belongs to Mstislav ltostropovich, Marta Istomin, the dazzling new artistic director of the KenCen, told Henry and Wendy Raymont and the late-arriving Lloyd Cutler. With her husband, pianist Eugene Istomin, Marta was among the 30 guests of OAS Secretary General Alejandro and Helga Orfila at their dinner for new Secretary of Education hirtey Hufstedler. The Daniel Boorstins, refreshed after a week at their Hilton Head hideaway and the Folger's Jim Elder, were talking of Boorstin's plans for the opening of the new Library of Congress building. President Carter's Hispanic Affairs Advisor Esteban Torres and wife, were chatting with Meryl Comer Gralnick, looking vastly chic, but without her doctor husband. The Supreme Court's Justice Blackman and his wife, took the Usual kidding about The Brethren while Our Ambas ador to the OAS, Gale McGee and his wife, Lorraine, talked Politics with Rep. onoy Montgomery.




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The men were mesmerized as ballerinas pranced by in sensuous silks to the beat of a Brazilian samba. After modeling clothes designed bY Paula Jac'Lyn of Nantucket, the dancers joined the other 250 guests who I gathered at the not-Quite-renovated Old Market House in Georgetown to benefit the Washington Ballet. They discoed, they sang, they ate and they drank until midnight, when NeW York cabaret performer, Karen Akers, appeared to entertain them all. The young partying crowd was one of the prettiest in town, featuring silk-clad women and black-tied men, including, Chri Chapin, whose father owns American motors. Greg Hadley. president of the Dartmouth Club, Craig and Judi Fox (he's president of Wm. Fox /1t. Co.), P.J. Bolle, vice president of wm. Fox & Co" Lisa Cafritz, Lovida Coleman, daughter of the former Secretary ot I ransportation, David Clanton, an FTC commissioner, Susan and Dennis Papadopoulos (she's an NLRB at- , torney, he's one of the country's leading plasmophysicists), and Mary Day, ar- I tistic director of the Washington Ballet. I The "Carnival in the Market" theme . of this party, which featured an abundance of fresh fruits, vegetables and spring flowers, will be available at the various Market House shops after the restoration is completed, returning thiS Georgetown landmark to its original intent. -lEA NERvAf'I





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44IMay 19 0 Dossier

The small crowd forming outside the ballroom yearned for a glimpse of the fashionably dressed men and women inside, like Helga Orfila, fashion designer Liz Caliborne, Mrs. Ashraf Ghorbal. wife of the Egyptian ambassador and Henry Tannenbaum. Wait a minutel Henry Tannenbaum? Yes, Henm who emceed this year's annual lunchec'' and fasbion show for the National Multiple Sclerosis Society. Also attending the early spring event, were cochairmen Mrs. Loui Ro nan and Mrs· Edward eedle, James David Ford, chaplain for the U.S. House of Representatives, Mr . Reuben Goodman, founder of the MS luncheon and Mrs, AI Ullman.


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The old, familiar Sheraton Hall was brimming with diners and dancers again, this time for the Concert in Schools ball. Guests entered through the hotel's shiny new foyer and mingled for cocktails in the also new treestudded lower atrium. "Tout Washington" seemed to be on hand for the event-diplomats, cabinet members, legislators, local officials and business' leaders with their ladies-making the slow descent via escalator to the cocktail area, giving those below an impromptu fashion show and an exceJlent chance to see some of the more stunning gowns of the season. Concerts in Schools is the 14-yearold project of the Women's Committee of the Washington Performing Arts Society, whose founder/president, Patrick Hayes, missed the party because of a bout with the prevalent flu. In his preface to the program, however, he pointed out that the lO-year-old who wa first child exposed to music by the project in 1966 is now 24! "For all I know," wrote irnpresario Pat, "he's a regular concert goer or even a musician!" Music by Gene Donati kept the more than 300 ball-goers stepping until long past midnight. A musical theme decorated the ballroom. Black musical notes adorned the red napkin holders and creamy chocolate mousse filled the crisp chocolate harps.



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The distinguished guests at Pamela Jacovides' luncheon at the embassy of Cyprus residence provided their own dessert.. .choice morsels of "golden tongued oratory." Four of the group, including the hostess, Grace Vance, Elna Barros, wife of the Chilean Ambassador; Josefina Cheriboga, wife of the Venezualan Ambassador and Peg LeBaron, ex-Ziegfield follies girl and a Washington socialite, were all in the graduating class of the Capital Speaker's Club. Eager to show their impromptu toast prowess and led by the indefatigable Mrs. LeBaron, the pregrads rose to their feet to display their elegance and poise. Cut to another luncheon. This time given by Elna Barros at the Chilean Embassy. By then, the students had graduated and again Mrs. LeBaron rose to display her diploma studded skills, prodding Pamela Jacovides to do the same. Helen Martin, who taught the class, invited others to join, citing the fact that Washington society demands the tools of oratory to ply the trades of politics and diplomacy. -SoNIA ADLER It was their second musical evening of the year. Polish Ambassador Romuald Spasowski and his wife Wanda, herself a onetime concert singer, had somehow managed to arrange for the performance of Wanda Wilkomjrska, Poland's bestknown woman violinist-a child prodigy who went on to international stardom-and concert pianist Voytek Matushevski. The Ambassadors of Austria and Saudi Arabia and their wives and Chief of Protocol Abelardo Valdez were first in line to congratulate the artists. Thirty years ago, such musical evenings at embassies were the rage. It could happen again. -DOROTHY MARKS


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It's officially spring when the Dutch Ambassador and Mrs. Tammenoms Bakker introduce their Washington friends to exquisite flowers flown specially from Holland for this annual reception. The rooms were abloom with lilacs, daffodils, forsythias, tulips, scarlet amaryllis and other Dutch horticultural triumphs. Lloyd Cutler, Lane Kirkland, the Jacob Beams, Senator and Mrs. Lawton Cbiles, Cbief Justice Berger, Mrs. Dean Acheson, the Charlie Bartletts and a dozen or more foreign envoys were among the several hundred guests who admired the flowers and sampled the lavish buffet. -ANNE BLAIR

~8lMay 1980lDossier

TheFdumted Palate
Potomac fever can reach close to its zenith on Capitol Hill. Unfortunately, Potomac cuisine has not yet reached the l.!::::=====~ same heights. But fortunately, a number of restaurants have sprung up on Capitol Hill over the years to feed the throng (12,000 plus) that serves the Congress and the public. If you choose well, you may have a formidable political presence at the very next table. Bullfeathers, 410 1st Street, S.E., is a new addition to the Hill. Down from the Capitol South Metro stop, it boasts a large rosewood-toned bar with white saloon tables making a casual homey atmosphere reminiscent of A pen. They serve hefty eight-ounce hamburgers and guacamole for starters at tables in the bar. In the adjoining dining room, white tablecloths over wellspaced tables provide a little formality to the casual warmth. Subtle cream of crab soup, lobster du jour and roast beef, aged and priced by size, are apt entrees. The Monocle, 107 0 Street, N.E., that handsome dark restaurant with a cozy fireplace snug in the dining room, owned by Connie Valanos, has for 20 years, served the nearby Senate ery well. Justice Powell and John Tower are known to frequent it. After a wellmade martini, tender flounder stuffed with crabmeat, london broil or veal dishes, are sure winners. By all means, don't let them corral you to a berth upstairs; stay downstairs and to the right near the fireplace, for the place to be seen. Further down the hill, at 400 North Capitol Street, is Michael's. If you're going to drink, this is the place for you-a loud and boisterou clientele has made it their home. If you're going to eat, try to get away from the bar crowd-the din gets so loud it's hard to enjoy one's dinner. (It won't be this way for long, however. The dining room will be redesigned in one month to eliminate the noise.) But Senator Gravel enjoys going to Michael's, and the most superlative Caesar salad, lovingly handmade by the maitre'D Pierre, is worth the trip. A sparkling new Szechuan eatery has perched at 201 D Street, N.E., Hunan on Capitol Hili fills up for lunch. And why not1 The food is well-prepared in this reed-walled spot. Try the hot and sour soup, shredded chicken with black bean sauce, Hunan style, and sauteed eggplants in garlic sauce. Around the corner, the American Cafe has brought its upbeat light offerings and blonde wood decor to 227 Massachusetts Avenue, N.E. With a

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new outdoor cafe open just in time for the weather, diners enjoy the chicken curry or savory vegetable pies. Senator Mark Hatfield had a birthday party there. American Cafe also has a market, sited craftily to catch hungry commuters from Union Station, tantalizing them with sesame noodle salad and their own chocolate chip cookies. Le Brasserie, nearby at 239 Massachusetts Avenue, N. E., has been offering real French cuisine, not just "continental," for over one year now. Owner Raymond Campet offers an ethereal bourride-a fish soup laced with subtle spices and cream with a puff pastry "cap" that seals in all the goodness. Boudin Blanc sausages with apples and mussels provencale are lovely too. Representative Bill Alexander and Senator Dick Stone have discovered its provincial-tiled dining
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ice. The very best Pin a Colada on the Hill can be found at the Man in the Green Hat, 301 Massachusetts Avenue, N.B. The woodsy atmosphere tinged with green also serves a popular fresh roast or fresh fish of the day as well as specials like rack of lamb, as Senator Metzenbaum knows. Don't miss the german chocolate cake. Back on Pennsylvania Avenue, near the Folger, a whole rash of restaurants feed Hill staff. l09Yl, at 209Y2 Pennsylvania Avenue, S.E., certainly sets standards. The entrees are unique prix fix choices, like scaUops in endive sauce with cold pasta Primavera to start. Sometimes the sauces can miss (and the prices aren't cheap). Jenkins Hill, 223 Pennsylvania Avenue, S.E .• is one of the most popular hill bars; Representatives Toby Moffett, Don Edwards and YicePresident Mondale's staff are regularly seen here. Manager C.D. Walsh says the prime rib sandwich with fried potato skins can't be beat. At night, it's a dinner joint with sandwich and entree choices. Upstairs lies Yolanda' ,home of one of the most talented and stubborn female chefs around. Her pastas can be ethereal, but why mix subtle eggs Florentine with overpowering cheddar cheese sauce? The skylit up tair is light, airy and a good backdrop for clams Posillipo or Bo cojoli and it's a calmer setting for Italian specialties. Under the same ownership, Duddington's, 319 Pennsylvania Avenue, offers a real neighborhood cafe. Stuffed crepes, seafood or ratatouille- filled , are

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skeller, at 231 Pennsylvania Avenue, S.B., modes itself as being a rustic grass-roots type of place. It's a family operation with Lil Palm and her daughter, Patty, running the ship. The pizzas and burgers are worth hankering for. Specials include beef burgundy or liver and onions. Representative Pete Rodino and Speaker Tip O'Neill have favored this spot. Do you miss your hot pastrami and corned beef sandwiches on the Hill? Stop by The Deily of Capitol Hill, 332 Pennsylvania Avenue, S.E., for real beef tongue (to order out or eat in) or blintzes that would make a Jewish mama cry. The decor is minimal, but it's always crowded at lunch-it's closer than New York for the real things. They even sell halvah. Mr, Henryts, 601 Pennsylvania Avenue, S.E., offers decent chili and is best-known for the fact that Roberta Flack made her start here in 1966. Different groups, from jazz to rock, entertain on weekends. The Broker, 713 8th Street, S.E., is a wonderful spot that is attracting quite a following. The brick and light wood decor offsets some unique specialties with a Swiss accent. Zucchini and scallops Lorenzo is a zesty melange capped with crabmeat and cheese. John Kenneth Galbraith enjoys it, as does Senator Pat Moynihan. The Capltol HUI Hyatt Regency Hotel also contains three restaurants worth mentioning. The Promenade, down the escalator at the lobby level, has flowers and piano music edging the ambiance. Choices of salads and hamburgers are good lunches in this colorful spot with its own ice cream parlor to the side. Jonab's Oyster Kitchen is also on the lobby level, with seafood choices that sometimes promise more than they can deliver. Hugo's, on the top, is where you'll find the big-wigs and lobbyists. Modern, brown and cushy, it's far more refined with entrees to match. Both the veal and sweetbreads are superb. What's missing on the Hill is a good steak place. but Dankers at 1209 E Street, N. W., fills the bill. Moderatelypriced fine steaks and chops, like a robust tenderloin with terrific onion rings are worth the jaunt. Don't miss the barbecue entrees. -BETTE TAYLOR

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indignities and manipulation of foreign governments of whatever ideology, political persuasion and intent. MOOD and his minions, bent on capturing and enslaving our children in a crackpot crusade that masquerades as a religion, when it is in reality, a profit-making, international business scam, could be eliminated from these shores by the mere ~ bat of a courageous eye. All Congress has to do is to threaten withdrawal of our troops from the Korean peninsula unless Moon is removed and shipped back horne. A Korean plane would be waiting at his front door. Why worry about Korea being enslaved by a communist state, when Moon enslaves American kids within our borders? There are lots of message to ponder in Boettcher and Freedman's book, but they will be only that until the American people and their lawmakers somehow retrieve their courage from the sewer of fear. -WARREN ADLER

The Pul e of Politics. By James David Barber. (Norton). *The Last President. By Kurland/Whaley. (Morrow). Go Quietly ... Or EI e. By Spiro Agnew. (Morrow). The World of Oz. By 0 born Elliot. (Viking). The Lean Years. By Richard J. Barnet. (Simon & Schuster). The Fall of the hah, By Fereydoun Hoveyda. (Wyndham). *The pike. By deBorchgrave/Moss. (Crown). Helen (Keller) and Teacher. By Joseph P. Lash. (Delacorte). The President Who Failed. By Clark Mollenhoff. (Macmillan). Tip: Biography of Tip O'Neill. By Clancy/Eider. (Macmillan). Building the Future Order. By Kurt Waldheim. (Macmillan). Lyndon: An Oral Biography. By Merle Miller. (putnam's). *First Book of Eppe. By Roderick MacLeisb. (Random). Ted and the Kennedy Legend. By Max Lerner. (St. Martin's). Weapons: Arm, Money, Diplomacy. By Russell Warren Howe. (Doubleday).
·indicates fiction

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Continued from Page 17 "always say they have to know if they can do it-give the pro tour a try. I felt completely opposite. I always felt I had to give business a try first. I wouldn't have been a superstar on the pro tour, but I would have made some money. But 1 look at golf as fun and the competition exhilarating. Golf is something to help you get away from the pressures of your daily life. The game bas been good to me and I'd like to put some of that back by being involved in amateur golf on the state or national level. 1 see myself lowly retiring from serious competition the next two to five years. I'd like to devote more time to my family-my wife is pregnant now with what we pray will be our second child." "Anybody who wants to reach the top must make sacrifices. It seems the youngsters of today want to take short cuts. Kids grow up in country clubs and expect too much out of life without giving anything. The college today are breeding grounds for pro sports. Mo t coaches demand a great deal of time from the athlete. Priorities are all mixed up today. Education is extremely important and shouldn't be second to anything-including athletics." West was graduated from the University of North Carolina, one of those quaint, old-fashioned schools where a student is expected to peek into some of those books he lugs around the campus. Marty didn't start serious competitive golf in college until he was a sophomore but he managed to win the Atlantic Coast Conference title in 1971 in a tarstudded field that included Lanny Wadkins. (Wadkins later went on to win the PGA Championship in 1977.) Like the aficionado of theater or
ballet, West is enthusiastic about the

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Kemper Open's debut at Congre ional. "The Kemper is great for this area," he says. "I feel honored I received a sponsor's exemption. It will be quite a thrill for me to play with such distinguished pro golfers a I have done in the Masters. 1 think it's a great thing for young golfers in this area to see pro golfers close up and know that these people will be here on a continuou basis. Meanwhile, every moment Marty West gets away from busine , he is out at Columbia Country Club, practicing, practicing and practicing. We t i West and at Columbia, always the twain hall meet. 0


xtcnstv array of cxqutslte hj ntul RlI~~from P rstu. H umunia, Turkey, Indlu " \fghtu;i!-ttan • I\PPR.\lS \L • RESTORIXG • CLE.\~I~(j



Continued from Page 18
devoted primarily to members of Congress with a sprinkling of contemporary celebrities. They took their idea to Herbert Hoover, then Secretary of Cornmerce, and he enthusiastically supported the plan. Congres ional Country Club was incorporated on Dec. 12, 1921. Among the first to buy life memberships were John D. Rockefeller Sr. and Jr.; General John J. Pershing, Vincent Astor, Pierre DuPont, J. Ogden Armour, Harvey Firestone, Bernard Baruch, William Randolph Hearst and Harry Sinclair. A crowd of more than 7,000 people including President Calvin Coolidge attended Congressional's formal opening on May 23, 1924. Joe Hines, the first club president, asked Coolidge what he wanted for dinner. "Steak and french fried potatoes," said the Chief Executive. And that's what everybody had that night. President Hoover, one of Congressional Country Club's original members, later donated a group of lions' heads to the club where they guard the first tee of the course to this day. The late AFL-CIO President George Meany never kept it eeret that he didn't think much of President Nixon who took up golf seriously when he was vice president. Meany didn't take up golf until late in life but he was still a tough man to beat. Of cour e, George was always given any putt "within the leather" and who was counting if sometimes the leather of the putter had to stretch some 10 feet? Anyway, Meany wa at his office one brilliant summer day when a friend called and asked him to play in his foursome that was shy a man at Burning Tree. This was before Meany's hip operations and be was really bitten by the golf bug. Upon arriving at Burning Tree, Meany discovered that he would play in President Nixon's foursome. But Meany never was one to let politics stand in the way of a good golf game. Nobody ever revealed how the match came out except that Meany later confided to a friend, "Nixon was a puddin'. He ought to get his money back for all tho e golf lessons." There have been a few Washington area "home" golfers to make the big time. Deane Beman won one Briti h Amateur and two U.S. Amateur titles before he turned pro and played on the


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tour. Today, he is the commissioner of the Professional Golf Association Tour. Beman attended the University of Maryland as did George Burns who is one of the leading money-winners on the current pro tour. Then there is Washington resident Lee Elder, the rust (and thus far the only) black man to play in the prestigious Masters where you have to earn your way. The many talented amateurs in the Washington area are headed by Marty West, Ill, who has won every title in these parts. We t has been to three Masters championships in addition to playing on the Walker Cup team, the top honor for any American amateur golfer. Another good amateur in Washington is attorney Henri DeLozier, who, like West, belongs to the Columbia Country Club. Del.ozier, former Maryland Open champion, has gone to the semi-finals of the U.S. Amateur and has played in two Masters. There have been a number of fine young golfers from thi area, too. Jack Skilling, of Bethesda, was ju t about Number One in junior golf here. Now he' at Stanford University and orneday he'll be among the top names in golf. On the women's side, there is Sally Voss, of Congressional, a most unu ual golfer. Sally has won the Women's District and the Women's Maryland Amateur titles. She went to Stanford and not only made the men's team but also won the San Francisco women's championship while enrolled in medical school. Among the area pros, Mark Alwin, who seems to shift club every year, always seems to get a piece of the money in the Middle Atlantic PGA tournament. There are many celebrity golf players in the area including, Federal Judge John Sirica, of Watergate fame, who is a longtime member of Congre sional. The Judge and the late Vince Lombardi, also a member, were great friends. Lombardi donated a sauna to the club and he and Sirica had many di cus ion in the steam room. "Lombardi had a tremendous mind," says Sirica, "and ( think he could ha e been a much a success in law or business as he was in oaching. " Golf is the game of the individual and can be one of the most grueling and fru trating activities devised by man, demanding total commitment. There are only two things to overcome in golf-the ourse and one's elf. Maybe that's why it' 0 addicting in the nation' capital.

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Virginia 683-1521

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No Money Down with 12 Years to Pay
For Qualified Customers

Continued from Page 19
original 18 for the Kemper play. The 17th hole on the "old" 18 will erve as the finishing hole for the Kemper just as it did in the PGA. The 5th and 15th holes of the old middle nine will be part of the Kemper competition just as they were in the PGA. The PGA Tour is big business, a golden road for the pros paved with more than $11 million in prizes. The tour, headed by Commissioner Deane Beman, owns the television broadcasting rights (in this case, CBS will be doing the televising). The sponsors keep revenue from ticket sales, program, parking and food concessions. But they are responsible for the entire purse. The golfers pay entry fees for each tournament and for all their own expenses as well a expenses for their caddies. Don't forget these golfers on the tour only make what they earn in these tournaments. There is no appearance money for anybody. People hear about Tom Watson becoming a millionaire in three short year ; how he had led the money-winning list for the past three years, and how he made over $462,000 in pur es last year. But of the 239 golfer on the PGA Tour money list last year, 184 were below the $40,000 mark in purses, and that's wbat it costs in these inflated days to break even. There is something different about Congressional when compared with courses where other major championhips have been played. At mo t tournaments, the fairway crowds are always moving and flowing with the players. But at Congressional, the crowds plant themselves on the side of the hills along the fairway . A good vantage point at the Kemper will be at (he par 5 nimh hole near the top of the gully where the players try to lay up in two and then put a wedge shot over the gully and on tbe green, close enough for a birdie 4. The spectators also have an excellent spot along the 18 th fairway (normally the 17th in regular play) which goes downhill to the green urrounded by water (and the cene of the infamous duck kill). This way the spectators can see the drive and the second hot to the green and watch the putting. Golf, you ee, is a common denominator and who would be eras enough to suggest that "the ducks are on the pond" when the Kemper player come to that 18th water hole? -BOB ADDIE


Enjoy the latest Innovations.

Automatic Pool Cover.

Ameson Pool Sweep.

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Immediate Installation

Call Anytime • (202) 872-0919

IN C .


1819 H Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20006


WIlSH("l .... t'OWOf1' .-sETC

IIIII;;:,OM PAN....l.ooI
... I • earlier Wmdow A"

338-7500 1611 WISCONSIN AVE., N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. 20007
• Llohlmg



• Wiring & Outlets
• Repair'S • Remodel109

• Carnage Lanterns • Colo/u." Rf!ptoducIKlns • P,cture Ltghls • GiI,dfm Llghls • Posu & Ldnterns • Parts For F,.ture'J





• ThelnJOsr.aIS

• DooI Bells & Chimes • GiI,dfm lI'Jhllfl9

• FlOUI8Scent F,xtaxes ReP"lred • EIf!C",e Rep;llfs 10 Gas Furnl>CeS • Flood L ,ghls

• C/o,mOOI,en • Crystal F,.x'utcs • T,ffanys
• Ma_~u(J L,gllls

• Flourescetll Ll9h,s

• E'~'"c




Diamonds -

Y I l V R

Gold - Silver For Dollars



Bonded is Paying Twice as Much This Year As We Did This Time Last Year


BONDED JEWELRY CENTER Baltimore's Oldest and Largest Buyers of Diamonds
and Jewelry From The Public Since 1920

60lMO)l 1980lDossier

1501 Reisterstown Road, Pikesville, MO Baillmore Beltway 695 • Exit 20 South 'I. Mile Safe Place to Your Valuables) Open Dally '1115 P.M' Thursday 'til B P.M

(aUl)tiOa·~uuu WI: BUY


L R y'

· Real &tate Properties

Close by the lowpalh of Ihe C&O CDnoJand n~lled on Ihe palisades of Ih~ Potomec IS RIVER FALLS, a neighborhood of handsom« colonial homes peopled by tbe fine familj~ of ut'nJliYeS. professionals and diplomats. lIS private club has SIX tennis courts; 1"'0 paddle courts. huge pool. and spacious club house. lIS school district IS Ih~ prestigious Whilman. Its QCC'eSS 10 downtown Washinglon \'ia Ihe G W PklN}l. IS qUJCkand easy.

EE OUR BEAUTlI'UL USTING Iwith assumable financingl) u RJVER FALLS







Custom Cape Cod by one of Talbot's best known builders will be ready for June occupancy. Located in one of Talbot County's most desirable subdivisions, the home will contain 3 bedrooms, 2V, baths, living room with fireplace, kitchen, dining room, study, utility room and attached 2-car garage.

Finest in-town mansion in Leesburg. Built in 1780 and 1845. Only second offering. Rare opportunity to acquire a piece of history. Fourteen fireplaces, boxwood garden. $252,500.




a name you can trust

Route 50 (P.O. Box 757) Easton, MD 21601



Vienna Office


Dossier/May 1980/61

RealEstate Properties
2 to 5 acre wooded estates 18 minutes from


If you're a corporate leader with special residential needs to meet the demands of your business or social station, we invite you to consider this exquisite home in Potomac, Maryland. A True VIP home, it has been designed and executed in classic taste to the established standards of tht international elite, Of orman and Tudor-style origins, it features tltgantly enriched living and dining rooms for entertaining, a grand twoSIOtyreception hall, and an unusual hexagonal, paneled library with fireplace. The master suite luxuriates in two dressing rooms and baths plus a master study. Top floor could be a ballroom or projection room. Many superb details and appointments. For more information contact Constance Lawton 347-906S. $&45,000.

10000 Falls Road 913-0700 uite 201 Petcmse td.l0854

Very elegant new homes in the best part of Potomac. Georgian manor architecture, oak hardwood floors, libraries, magnificently appointed kitchens, custom-style finishing throughout. ~ 'Up to 5 bedrooms. Priced from $325,000 »<: with financing available. River Rd. ~ I4aW to Falls Rd. Left on Falls Rd. to [ Y ........ Brickyard Rd., left to Mazza. us· Home 1 Phone 983-9050.



Alexandria Old Town

18th CENTURY COLONIAL circa 1782
reconstructed in the historic area of Great FaIls. 3 bedrooms, 2 Y2baths, 6 fireplaces, keeping room, original pine floors and trim. Perfect for couple or small family. Quality craftsmanship throughout. Absolutely charming! For further information, caIJ Betty Settle 841-1848 or 790-1990 Featuring a clever blending of the Victorian era and contemporary styling and convenience. The rooms in this three bedroom, two and one-half bath home are weU proportioned and include special e tras like skylights, a Spanish-tiled kitchen, a stained gJas window. A large, private garden is reached through a bright Florida room. Call today for details/appointment.
SaJes by:

Manarin OdIe and Rector
277 South Washington Street, Alexandria, Virginia 22314

61/May 1980/Doss;er

In Georgetown, it's

with a new office of

to visit 3251 Prospect Place. Luxury apartments, roof-top pool, retail space.

Other fine properties in Georgetown

Ask for details about our creative financing arrangements and enjoy an elegant combination of classic traditional detail and exciting, imaginative design. The 24 ft. wide plans offer 60 ft. vistas, 3 story high open foyers, fireplaces, enclosed courtyards, 2-car detached garages. Right in the center of McLean, at Dolley Madison Blvd. and Chain Bridge Rd. Walk to shopping. A few homes are still available in Section Two, for spring and summer occupancy, from $198,000. Model home open every day, 12-5. From the Beltway take Dolley Madison Blvd. (Rte. 123) north towards McLean to Madison of McLean entrance on left. Phone 893-7903. ~




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Q) C)


~ ('MadlsonofMeLean_" ~ ~ z.;~ Q

Developed by Madison-McLean Associates Laughlin, Realtor Brokers Welcome





1.27 acres beautiful mature landscaping 4,000 quare feet of elegant living with 18th century connecting guest house ... inground wimming pool.i.owner financing. Offered at S225,OOO. Phone 161-1477or (301)974-0410 Brochure availAble.

From your ideas, to our drawing board, let us take care of all of your remodeling needs with original designs by Jack Greenspan. Call today for a fresh start at the same address.

(301) 263





261-24 1
(301) 97 10


(301) 64Ui112





The Gold Page
PHONE 362-5894
Antiques restored in your home. Complete refinishing services; stains, chips, scratches, burns, water & heat spots, etc. Let us find those beveled mirrors, handles, keyholes, etc. Pebblebrook Antique Restora· tlon of Chevy Chase. 951·0646.

INTERIOR BY AUGUST Residential Mr. August-544-2999.

Fine Earth Landscape. Custom Landscape design, Beautiful plantings, Railroad tie work, Patios, Stonework, and Spring Landscape Maintenance. Excellent Quality, Personalized Service. Free estimates 387·6110. LAND·SCAPES, INC. We design and build fine gardens. Winners 1979 Grand Award Residential Development. Decks, pallos, walls, fountains 270-6721. Steven Mackler. CAREY LANDSCAPE PLUS Committed to personal innovative and economic landscaping. 258-0785.


From a two acre hilltop in one of the most prestigious residential communities in the Washington, D.C. area, this superb French Renaissance chateau commands a view of the beautiful Potomac countryside. Within, all Is grandeur, from the grand reception hall to 6 bedrooms. This private and unusuai estate merits your consideration. For further particulars please telephone Constance Lawton, 347·9065.
Brochure IIES5184.

Discover THE BOOK CELLAR for out-of-prlnt books to read & collect. All subjects & languages. 8227 Woodmont Ave., Bethesda, Md. 654-1898. Open 7 days, 11·5.

exquisitely hand-lettered announcements, invitations, dinner party menus. Fortune 500 & State Dept. Clientele. Prof., reas. 836-1737 or 370-8173. DIAMONDS AND OTHER PRECIOUS GEMS • for Jewelry and Investment purposes. In stock or will custom order. Mr. Snowden. 941·5767.

STOCK MARKET ANALYSr-CONSULTANT - Discount brokerage, money market, Indlvldual portfolio, shaping, strategy. LARRY KRISHER. Ph.D. (301) 864-6079.

Elegant fabrics from deSigner cutting rooms. Exclusive Imports, Ultra·Suedae In 32 colors. FABRICS UNLIMITED 5015 Col. Pike, Art. VA 22204 671-0324. DISCOTHEQUE INTERNATIONALE Entertain your guests with class. Music for all ages, soft Jazz, classical, big band, disco. Live disc jockey, professional sound system. (703) 573·1309. Disc jockey available. Own sound system, best music. Cali George-354-4551, 296-4072. RECEPTIONS! GEORGETOWN MANSION, Exquisite ambiance, feeling of the past to host unforgettable parties. Capacity up to 300 Indoors, 800 for garden parties. Reas. priced. Booking 15-45 days in advance. Catering available. 244-Q399. This Mother's Day, show her you love her. Send her a balloon bouquet. Balloons Over Washington 298-7080.

For the best in houses on Capitol Hili, come to HELEN CAREY REAL ESTATE, 711 ESt., S.E., 543-6162. For rent· Unique bachelor pad 15 mins. from d'town. Furn., loft bed, sauna, bar, pool, eleg. gardens, privacy. $350/mo. plus utilities. Ref. reg. Even. 229·7115. BARBARA HELD, INC. Capitol Hili's pioneer restoration broker. We're the first-and stili arel 222·7th St., SE. 547·1228.

10000 FaDs Road, Potomac, MD lO8S4 301-98J.mOO

Advertising Rates Real Estate Card No.5 1/12 1/6 113 1/2 Ix 210 355 525 815
3x 6x 290 445

20th Century American Fine Ali Appraisals


130 250

185 315
475 750



SANDBRIDGE BEACH beautiful oceanfront



Art Instal/atlons and Framing


homes lurnished with every luxury. Secluded beaches bordered by Back Bay and adjacent to Va Beach. Rent or buy. Sandbrldge ...the best kept secret in vacations. Call Collect Sharon Tinnes (804) 426-7569, (804) 428-4882. AN DEASON·STOKES AEAL TY.

McChesney's Bartenders Washington's finest specializing In Private Parties, Weddings and Embassy functions. Call McChesney (202) 544·7571. Need help bringing organization to the disorganized areas of your home, business, committees, etc? CALL CREATIVE ORGANIZING, INC. 971-4606. DINNER PARTY CATERING Let an imaginative chef prepare and serve a superb dinner party in your own home. Ex' citing delicious menus by Jonas Allyn. 649-1701 after 6 p.m.

Salesperson • Knowledge of English and European antiques. Perm. Iull-tlrne. Paid vac, & hosplt. Call 628-5640. Experienced cook wanted. One tn-tarntly, Five ln-Staft. Must be willing to travel. Call 638-2057.

3301 ew Mexico Ave., Suite 310 Washington, D.C. 20016
Hot tubs and decking by BLOOMIN' NEWMAN'S. Let us design and build a unique hot tub environment at your home. Call George Newman 972·8500.

(202) 362-5894

64/May J980/Doss;tr

'Rea! Estate Transactions
3955 Massachusetts Avenue, N.W. • D.B. Zvalfler to Victor Siegel· $230,000. 2700 0 Street, N.W: • H.N. Mosteller to Victor H. Palmieri· $265,000. 4300 Westover Place, N.W.· Ket1ler Brothers to. Francis R. Donovan- $232,500. 23612th St., S.E.· LF. Baker, III. to Clark A. soiI ton ·$220,000. 5303 Arizona Avenue, N.W•• B.M. Linde to Ernest L. Park, Jr .• $205,000. 2601 Kilngle Road, N.W .• Schwartz & Feild to William W. Brackett· $278,000. 5100 Lowell Lane, N.W•. L. Sade to Allan Ber· man -$370,000. 4312 Westover Place, N.W .• Kettler Brothers to t<enneth B. Haynes Jr. & Richard P. Amnott -$230,100. 1400 34th Street, N.W. . S. Harman to Georgetown Association Partnership· $425,000. 5063 Overlook Road, N.W .• A.E. Throop to N. Richard Janis· $225,000. 2964 University Terrace, N.W.· W.M. Blumenthal to E.T. Chewning, Jr .. $350,000. 1505 35th Street, N.W, . American Security Bank, Trustees to E. Fulton Brylawskl • $425,000. 2801 New Mexico Avenue, N.W•• J. Beaty to Melvin Sabshln- $225,000. 3252 N Street, N.W •. R. Rosenblatt to Robert B. Smith, Jr .. $260,000. 1848 Columbia ROld, N.W•• E.H. Feagles to CoVington Coop Association' $360,000.


"On The Street of Dogwoods"
For the discriminating purchaser - a Custom built 3 bedroom colonial sited on a large professionally landscaped lot. Ideal for family living or entertaining. Walk to Landon.
For An AwomtJMnllO-

Call Welene Goller, 320-5064

MGMB inc, Realtors

We sell investments to live in.

8812 Transue Drive, Bethesda . Cowan & Hodgkin Construction Co., Inc. to Gerald Goldman • $265,000. 10 Overpond Court, Potomac· J.G. Schlick to GIovanni Nason· $2112,000. 10417 Armory Avenue, Kensington - Real Estate of Lauraner Knowles to Philip C. McCurdy '$334,500. 8913 Clewerwlll Drive, Bethesda - P.M. Roxas to Jeremy V. Cooke - $332,000. 8107 Broad Street, Bethesda· Brookmont Builders to William I. Bauer· $200,400. 8605 Long Acre Court, Bethesda· LOB Ltd. to Charles Weiss - $225,000. 4509 Tournay Road, Whaaton • G.A. Trakos to Farough R. Farrnalaon for Laura J.R. Farman ·$255,000. 9100 Falls Road, Potomac - WC & AN Miller '$282,632. 8801 Bellwood Road, Bethesda· J.V. Cooke to Peter A. Knowles· $200,000. 11832 Beekman Place, Potomac· Construction Group, Inc. to Lawrence G. Meyer - $325,000. 11012 Haislip Court, Potomac· G.A. Sweeney to Omar de Perez - $203,000. 10416 Joiners Lane,l Potomac· O'Neill Development Corporation to uonald L Neebes • $286,000. 7009 Masters Drive..!Potomsc . N. Wuckovlch to Donald M. Sladklm . ~235,000. 9205 Oaklyn Terrace, Potomac· Castro HoldsWorth Associates of Maryland, Inc. to Errol S. Lloyd -$323,000. 8421 Georgia Avenue, Sliver Spring· S. Lasky to Nobert Rollz - $250,000. 7702 Glendale Road, Chevy Chase - A&J Construction Company to William H. Choquette '$266,000. 7021 Longwood Drlva, Bethesda· J.D. Balmer, Jr. to Nober! D. Forrester - $230,000. 4506 Tournay Road, Westmoreland Hills, M.B. Doyle to Peter N. Telge - $258,000.
Development Company to Robert H. Boeke

GRAND PRIX WINNER 1979, 1968, 1962


Rest Rote aomes

Re.aleSbop fOI'WOmell


F•• hions. Fan
Consignments Accepted Doily


and Accessories



11 A.M-4 PM






Pick Up Availa
1516 Wisconsin Ave. In Georgetown between P & Q)





The Hill Rag Presents Capitol Hill ona Silver Platter


&g. CaPIJ()I Hd!' fasl-gr<lWlngmrmlJd

~smag4ZJnL. has lItJu60.()(J() mJlruntlll1 reudert, mdudm mnIIht-rs of COJIgrtsJ and thnr tnff •. Federa! t:mpluJl!es. Capuo; HIll arid SuuthU;( t rrsidaus and /ruSlIIJ! es. An nl}U)ahk. Informaln., puhllLiJbJJ11 abou! fNopU. pIaUJ. thlJlgs 10 U and do.

5200 Cammack Drlva, Bethesda- E.F. Brylawski to Jan D. VanKarnebeek • $445,000. 11 Newlands Street, Chevy Chase· J.J, Yglesias 10 Simon Wagman· $210.000. 10417 Armory Avenue, Kensington· Real Estate of Lauraner Knowles to Philip C. McCurdy -$334,500. 1 Candlelight Court, Potomac- Conroy Property Associates to Jack A. Roth· $202,000. 14416 Chesterfield Road, Rockville· A.A. Wat· son to Daniel J. Piliero, II. . $250,000. 8004 Greentree Road, Bethesda· D.C. Hazard to Maurice J. Montaldi . $210,000. 8000 Transue Drive, Bethesda . Cowan & Hodgkin Construction Co., Inc. to Mark J. Tauber ·$208,750. 13616 Glenhurst Road, Gaithersburg' Rocky Gorge Communities, Inc. to Richard D. Clasen -$202,000. 7505 Masters Drive, Potomac· D.M. Fleming to Ronald P. Abeles· $200,000. 11819 Piney Glen Lane, Potomac· J.L. Matthews, Inc. to Norman Freldkln . $370,000. 6115 Bradley Boulevard, Bethesda . DuffY Brothers, Inc. 10 Jorge H. Reisln - 5335,000. 6950 Greentree Road, Bethesda· Brooke Drive Associates to Norton A. Elson· $253,000. 6633 Lybrook Court, Bethesda . J. Yonker to Graeme F. Rea· $250,000. 8119 Split Oak Drive, Bethesda • Cowan & Hodgkin Construction Company, Inc. 10 William P. Karpa -$208,750. 8806 Transue Drive, Bethesda . Cowan & Hodgkin Conslruction Company, Inc. to William A. Mogel -$208,750.

3830 Tazewell Street, N~ Arlington • Grover Cooley Partnership to S.G. Yeonas· $248.500. 1221 Potomac School Road, McLean • G.R. Schember to 1st American Bank - $300,000. 9525 Lemay Street, Vienna· Ironwood Corpora· tlon to William F. Roeder, Jr .. $257,751. 1222 Aldebaran Drive, McLean· LRW Corpora' tlon to T. Eugene Blanchard- $262625. 250 North Washington Street, Falls Church ·P.H. Barkley, Jr. to Robert L. Crawford· $258,000. 252 North Washington Street, Falls Church ·P.H. Barkley to Robert W. Pierce· $283,300. 1504 Highwood Drive, McLean· N.D. Hoan to Georges F. Mosse . $235,000. 1312 Skipworth Road, McLean - Burns-Nida Development Corporation to Bruce R. Smith -$265,000. 1503 River Farm Drive, Alexandria - J.R. Peele to Zane G. Brewer· $247,000. 8040 Woodland Hills Lane, Fairfax Station· M.L Marx to Donald S. Bates· $279,000. 1019 Broad Branch Court, McLean· Dougla_s Drive Joint Venture to Arthur W. Peters - $239,000· 10221 Cedar Pond Drive, Oakton· Wedgefield Corporation to Samlr F. Bouty - $260,000. 6206 Lakeview Drive, Falls Church· H.F. Borges to Lawrence A. Fox - $259,000. 7209 Park Terrace Drive, Alex.andria . M.1. Evans to Raymond N. Nouhra - $200,000. 8451 Brook Road, McLean • J. Smith to Zel Upsen ·$264,000. 6307 Beachway Drive, Falla Church· J.H. Piedra to Harry E. Jagoda· $227,000. 734 Rldga Drive, McLean· Machlcote Land Com' pany to Peter Changwan Oh - $208,071. 809 Lawton Street, Mclean • Chattan Associates to Peter E. Callanan· $22B,608. 1201 Potomac School Road, McLean . May Housing Corporation to Grant O. Davidson ·$242,807. 1215 Potomac School Road, McLean . G.O. Davidson to Thaddeus S. Clark- $287,000. 2416 Mare lane, Oakton· Dickey & Dickey of VlrglnlaLLtd. to Hugh C. Moreland· $270,315. 6356 akevlaw Drive, Falls Church· G.E. ComP' ton to Fred Becchetti . $217,000. 3122 Nottinghem Street, N., Arlington - A.O. Cor· nelison, Jr. to Lawrence A. Scadden· $224,000. 1822 24th Street, S., Arlington' Forest HillS Associates to Janet A. Inscore-Baswell· 5205,000· 4887 35th Road, N.. Arlington - J.H. Shaw 10 Thomas N. Pyke, Jr. - $206.000. 4206 Maple Tree Court, Alexandria . H.P, Seamon to Chong Y. Kim, Kyong·Hee Kim & UOK' Jae Kim ·$225,000.


aduertss: ng tkadll1U

TM H IIIIWg u 1/,clnv, bu: IIUt! 1101 ~ Call HJ-b8J6 or H3-7177 jor raus ond
In •

T.<UlMn~ vrulJI2./J()w rlvllJI R"K. -I/U uuJA CaplWl L.t. lVaWngtuli. Dc.. 2IJO()). If you are flU; tJ,IIglJud v,tIt uu, pubtuano«, rail us and








66/May J980lDossfer

(From a report by Rufu Publishers)

S. Lusk &: Son, InC.

·Social Calendar
Steuart, II, Mrs. Lewis F. Powell, Jr. May 12: Celebrity Buffet party - Congressional Club - 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. - sponsored by League of Republican Women of D.C. - by invitation - Chairman, Mrs. Bruce E. Clark. May 12: Concert starring Lena Horne - Kennedy Center Concert Hall - benefit of Duke Ellington School of the rts and Workshops for Career in the Arts - 8:30 p.m. by invitation May 6: lntcrnational Neighbors Clubs Annual - tickets S25 to $250 each - Chairmen, Mrs. Spring Dinner Dance - OAS Building - 7:30 p.m. Henry Strong, Mrs. John Clark. - by invitation - hairman, Mrs. Bill Frenzel, May 13: Women's Board, American Heart Mr . Charles Vanik. Association, ation' Capital Affiliate spring May 7: "Race for Life" sponsored by the meeting followed by luncheon - 11 a.m. - for Women's Auxiliary, Washington Hospital members - at the City Tavern - Board Chairman, Center - at Rosecroft Raceway - by reservation Mrs. Charles A. Camalier, Jr. Chairman, Mrs. Robert Collin. May 13: Champagne reception, presentation MIlY 9: "Spring in Holland" - Flower Mart of Efrocine "Chrornoto-Kinesis" - benefit of the sponsored by All Hallows Guild benefit of Textile Museum - I. Magnin, While Flint - 6:30 Washington Cathedral - II a.m. to 5 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. - by invitation - $30 a couple - CoChairman, Mrs. Roberts De Graff. chairmen. Mr. Joseph Henderson III, Mr. MIlY9: "The Eye Ball" - Dinner Dance benefit William M. Preston. of the International Eye Foundation - OAS May IS:" Merry Evening in May" - dinner Building - 7:30 p.m. - black tie - by invitation dance in the Bishop's Garden, Wa hington $125 each - Co-chairmen, irs. Vesevolod Cathedral - sponsored by the Women' Board, Blinoff, Mrs. Edward J. Smith, Jr. Cathedral Choral Society - black tie - by invitaMIIY 10: Thirty-fourth Annual Emba y Tour lion - Chairman, Mrs. Robert Evan. benefit of Davis Memorial Goodwill Industries MIlY IS: Annual First ladies Luncheon sponGuild - 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. - tickets $10 each sored by the Congressional Wives Club bonoring - Chairmen, Mrs. Robert Beaver, Mrs. Harland Mrs. Carter, Mrs. Mondate, the wives of Cabinet Pomeroy. Officer and Supreme Court J ustices - II :30 a.m. MIIY 10: Annual Majales Ball - dinner dance - by invitation - Shoreham Hotel - Co-chairmen, sponsored by Czechoslovak National Council of Mr. John R. Foley, Mrs. Ralph S. Regula. America - Shoreham Hotel - 7 o'clock - black tie MIIY 17: The 1980 Washington Celebrity Ten- by invitation - S30 each - Chairman, Dr. Barnis Tournament of Charities - Georgetown Prep bara Lee Podoski. tennis club, - 12 noon - spon ored by meriean MIlY 10: Old West Casino and Au lion spcnNewspaper Women's Club and AMF, Inc. sored by the Potomac Circle of the Florence Crit- tickets SS, patrons S50 - Tournament Coortenton Home - Mazza Gallerie - 7 p.m. to middinator, Marj Skinker. night - Western attire or black tie - by invitation May 17: irst I IS Tea Dance at Meridian - S6S a couple - Chairman, Mrs. Joel S. Gordon. House - benefit of International Vi itors InforMIIY 12: Fir t meeting of the 19 0 Hope Ball mation ervice - 6 to 9 p.m. - by invitation - S30 Committee - embassy of Brazil residence - by ineach - Co-chairmen, Mrs. John M. BUck. Mr . vitation - Ball Co-chairmen, Mrs. Guy T. Robert E. Freer. Jr. The Wolf Trap gala committee gathered on Mr. and 1r. Joe Wheeler's yacht to hear Ka hou e r QnnOlmce plans for the all-star show to be held on June ), featuring Burt Reynolds as emcee. line Wheeler welcomes Liz Carpenter. Ed ro lind, board chairman of the J olf Trap Foundation, KIIY hou e and len Martindille. f you're planning an event, please call Mrs. Wimsatt at 652-7574 at least six weeks in advance. We regret that not every item can be , published for reasons of space. However, private parties will be placed on a special/istthat will not appear in this column.




1900 Penn ylvania




Ave., ow. H ... DI ER re and after theater

Fran ai ...

nl) French Revtaur ant wuh 11 'hen ,lpt'n 'til 12 midnight 1,'n· .111



Spacious guest rooms and beautiful suites; quiet style and superb service. At New York S finest address.

The Essex House is all you need to know about hotels in New York.

160 Centra) Par,k South, N.Y.C. Call (212)-247-0300 or 800-228-9290 toll-free for reservations. Telex 12-5205.

~~ .... w.r.it.e.w.r.m.O.~ .. in.w.r.m.au.·o.n .... __ ~~



May 17: Centennial Celebration of the Salvation Army in America - Garden Party Benefit - embassy of Great Britain - II a.m. to 5 p.m. admission $3 advance. $4 at door - Cochairmen. Mrs. Thomas C. Lindsay, Mrs. John A. Kopsidas. May 18: Spring Luncheon and Designers Boutique Fashion Show benefit of Children's Hospital Medical Center - at Club Elan - 2 p.m . • by invitation - $17.50 each, $30 a couple - Chairman, Jacqueline Brooks. May 19: Spring Party to benefit St. John's Child Development Center - at the embassy of Canada - 5:30 to 7 p.m. - tickets $8.50 advance, $10 at door - Co-chairmen, Mrs. Jerrold W. Scoutt, Jr., Mrs. Robert M. Waggaman. May 20: Society of Sponsors of the United States Navy Annual Luncheon and Meeting - the Mayflower Hotel - 12 noon - by invitation - Society President, Mrs. Marion Russell Kelly. May 20: Eightieth anniversary luncheon of the Visiting Nurse Association - Pour Seasons Hotel - 12 noon - by reservation - $25 each - Chairmen, Mrs. Dudley Owen, Mrs. Pouer Stewart, Mrs. Mark Sullivan, Jr. May 20: The "Surprize" Party - cocktail buffet to benefit the Corcoran School of Art - 6:30 to 9 p.m. - by invitation - $100 a couple Cochairmen, Nancy H. Dutton, Leo A. Daly. III. May 23: "Ear BaU" - Hyatt-Regency - benefit of Alexander Graham Bell Association for the Deaf - 9 p.m. - black tie • by invitation - $35 each - Chairman, Mrs. Clarence Milton Fisher. May 24: Religious of the Eucharist Fifty-Third Annual Benefit Tea - embassy of France residence - admission $10 each (patrons $30) - Chairmen, Mrs. Henry Lee Clark, Virginia Chambers. May 29: Post-Impressionist Show, National Gallery ofArt - 7 to 9 p.m. - benefit of Foreign Student Service Council- by reservationChairman. Mrs. William Cosmos. May 30: Annual Dinner Dance to benefit the French speaking parish of Washington - Ivory Coast embassy residence - 7:30 p.m. - black tie - by reservation. -MAGGrE WIMSATT

Dossier Magazine

Heishman Invite You To The

Kemper Open Golf Tournament
Test Drive one of The Heishman Collection Motorcars by May 24th and receive 2 tickets" to the Kemper Open.
Heishman Porsche Audi Ferrari 3100 Jefferson Davis Highway Arlington, VA


Fashion Calendar

French Cuisine in Historic Georgetown Setting.
"The '89 is a jewel" Dresden, Washington Post Valet Parking 1226 36th Street, N.W. 965-1789

Tracy Fashion Sbow. 1:30 p.m. I. Magnin. 6-lnformal modeling. 12 noon. Frankie Welch at 219 Restaurant. S·-Informal modeling 12 noon. Frankie Welch at 219 Restaurant. to-Summer at the Beach FlIShlon how. 1:30 p.m. I. Magnin. 3-Ellen to-Rose WIlliams FIISh.ion Show and Luncheon for Suburban Women's Club. Columbia Coun-

try Club. 12 noon.
to-Mother's Day Lingerie Fashion Show.



p.m. I. Magn/n. 13-lnformal modeling. 12 noon. Frankie Welch at 219 Restaurant. IS-Informal modeling. 12 noon. Frankie Welch at 219 Restaurant. 14-1S-La Prairle, The wlss Beauty Experience Clinic. $15 per person. By reservation. Saks Fifth A venue. 5//4 at II and 3; 5115 at 3 and 6:30.
17wimwear and Active Sportswear Fashion Show. Bloomingdale's. 2:30. White Flint; 12

Heishman BMW 3154 Jefferson Davis Highway Arlington, V A



noon. Tyson's.
20-Ro cheon. and Lun12 noon. Columbia Country Club. 0 e Williams Informal Modeling


Supplies Last

Over Age 21 ·Limit 2 Tickets per Family

68/May 1980lDossier

Sotheby Parke Bernet, the world's oldest, largest and most experienced finn of fine art auctioneers . and appraisers, announces the opening of a full-service office in Washington, D.C.


Fred ...ric [d\\ 10Church. TIlt.' I't'/>(rx~. Ib61. 1lI1on ,.1n\,,,, (HI. , Il2'. inch e~. Sold ~I our NL''' YlIrlg,ll1L'ril" on Octc ber 25,1979 for .2.500,000-,10 auction record for Ameri ,10 <HIand 11ll' highe t price L'\ er pard at aucnon 111 Arncnca.

Mr . Joan Tobin and h r staff will assist bu er and eller of fine art, antique and j welry with: appraisal arrangements, valuation of pr0p'erty to be ld at auction, hipping detail , vi it to clients home , bidding advic and catalogue for Sotheby Parke Bernet auctions world, ide. F r further inforrnati: n about ur man rvic, plea e call (202) 298-8400. And for buyers and seU r of di tinctive properti , th unique marketing rvie f Sotheby Parke B met International Realty Corp. will al 0 be available at our new office. For inf rmation, pi a e call (202) 298-8405.


orth America: 50 ton,

Founded 17-14 The world's leadmg firm f art auctioneer .W \Ya hington, D. .20007 (202) 29 - 400 hicago, Hou ..ton, Los ngeles. ~e\\ 'rork, Palm Bzach, Philadelphia, ,111 Francisco, Toronto,

Sotheby Parke Bernet
2 3:V1 tr et


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