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Among the properties she owned and managed was the Victoria Hotel, a family property named for her on Waikiki Beach in Honolulu. In addition to her real estate management, she served as a design consultant for residential properties.

Mrs. Cavaney was born in Los Angeles and graduated from the University of Southern California, where she studied international relations. She lived in the Washington area for 31 years.

She was a supporter of music and fine arts in the Washington area, as well as in Honolulu. She was a life member of the Hawaiian Music Hall of Fame and a supporter of the theater.

As a youngster, she was a surfer in Newport Beach, Calif., at a time when female surfers were not common.

Survivors include her husband of 39 years, Red Cavaney of McLean; two children, Tom Cavaney of Arlington and Kristin Cavaney Roper of South Riding; and two grandchildren.

Anthony Campitelli Architect

Anthony Campitelli, 92, an architect who designed a number of churches, shopping centers and office buildings in the Washington area and who was a partner in a real estate development company, died Sept. 18 at Suburban Hospital of complications of a fall. He lived in Bethesda.

Mr. Campitelli, a native of Italy, came to the United States in 1928. He lived in Philadelphia before settling in the Washington area in 1940. In 1941, he teamed with another immigrant, Nathan Brisker, to form Housing Development Corp., a company that built thousands of houses, apartment buildings, shopping centers and office buildings over the next 50 years.

Among the projects Mr. Campitelli designed were Our Lady of Mercy Catholic Church and its school in Bethesda, Holy Cross Catholic Church and its school in Garrett Park, Silver Spring Plaza and the 540-unit University Towers apartment complex in Wheaton, where the company had its office. He also designed and developed several housing subdivisions in Montgomery and Prince George's counties, using Italian artisans for the finer details of the buildings. Mr. Campitelli's favorite project was his 1981 Renaissance-style renovation of Casa Italiana, an Italian social center next to the Holy Rosary Church in downtown Washington.

Mr. Campitelli maintained a strong interest in Italian culture and received the Star of Solidarity from the Italian government.

He was an accomplished painter, sculptor and musician who enjoyed playing traditional Italian music on the guitar and mandolin. He was a member of the American Institute of Architects and Congressional Country Club.

He had lived for the past 17 years in the second of two houses he designed for himself in Bethesda. He continued to work as an architect and designer until 1997.

His marriage to Vivian Campitelli was annulled.

Survivors include his wife of 32 years, Juanita Cellini Campitelli of Bethesda.

Charles J. Beatty Maryland Professor

Charles J. Beatty, 70, a University of Maryland educator for 33 years who won master teacher and distinguished teaching awards, died of brain cancer Sept. 9 at Casey House in Rockville.

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