West German Chancellor Helmut Kohl must have enjoyed that dinner he had in March at Filomena's restaurant in Georgetown, because when he flew into town Thursday night for his Friday meeting with the president he had his pilot radio ahead for reservations for dinner and arrived at the restaurant directly after landing . . . National Education Association president Mary Hatwood Futrell has been named the nation's top black business and professional person by Ebony magazine, becoming the first educator to receive the award. Other black leaders cited were Michael Jackson, music; Willie Brown Jr., Martin Luther King Jr. Award for public service; Carl Lewis, Jackie Robinson Award for athletics; Harry Belafonte, dramatic arts; and Gwendolyn Brooks, fine arts . . . It's the building of another of those government relations firms that can make money no matter what party's in power: Bill Hecht and Associates, which Hecht and Republican political operative Stu Spencer formed. Reagan campaign manager Ed Rollins and former White House aide Craig Helsing are joining, as is former Walter Mondale budget officer Frank West. They'll need a couple of more Democrats to get a proper balance . . . Budget analyst and author Donald Lambro has been boasting since he learned that some of his budget-cutting recommendations in his new book, "Washington -- City of Scandals," were included in Budget Director David Stockman's budget recommendations sitting on the president's desk . . . That was Soviet Ambassador Anatoliy F. Dobrynin and Syrian Ambassador Rafic Jouejati having a quiet lunch together at the American Harvest restaurant in the Vista International Hotel yesterday . . . Kentucky Gov. Martha Layne Collins was released from the London hospital where she underwent surgery to remove a piece of glass from her intestine nearly two weeks ago. She is expected to return home in another week . . . President Reagan met yesterday with singer Lou Rawls to commend him on his five-year effort to raise money for the United Negro College Fund. His annual telethon has raised $16.7 million for 42 predominantly black colleges . . . It looks like John DeLorean's problems keep on growing. Yesterday his brother Charles DeLorean, a suburban Cleveland auto dealer, filed a lawsuit against the former auto maker, suing him for $440,000 in loans that he says his brother, who was acquitted of cocaine trafficking in August, has refused to pay . . .