In an obituary Monday about Charles A. Filbey, 79, a retired Treasury Department official, Mr. Filbey's name was misspelled as was that of a daughter, Bevery A. Filbey. (Published 1/20/88)

David H. Lloyd, 49, a partner in the Washington law firm of Arnold & Porter, died Jan. 15 in Montego Bay, Jamaica, after a heart attack. A Washington resident, he was vacationing when he was stricken.

He joined Arnold & Porter in 1966 and became a partner in 1970. A specialist in broadcasting and communications common carrier law, he had practiced before the Federal Communications Commission and the courts. He was a member of the FCC Bar and the American Bar associations.

Mr. Lloyd was a graduate of Drury College in his home town of Springfield, Mo., and was a 1962 graduate of the University of Missouri law school. He came to Washington in 1962, and was associated with the Washington law firm of Haley, Bader & Potts before joining Arnold & Porter.

He was a member of the Washington Opera Guild, and the Metropolitan Opera Association and its Camerata in New York. He was an admirer of the operas of Richard Wagner. His hobbies included travel.

His first marriage, to Anne Lloyd, ended in divorce.

Survivors include his wife Ursula Weide of Alexandria; two daughters by his first marriage, Jean Elizabeth Lloyd of San Diego, and Catherine Ann Maguire of Stamford, Conn.; his father, Charles L. Lloyd of Springfield; a brother, Guy Leslie Lloyd of Peachtree City, Ga.; a sister, Linda Bess Lloyd Blackburn of Springfield, and a grandchild.


76, a retired assistant general counsel and legal services division chief of the Army Materiel Command, died of sepsis Jan. 6 at Northern Virginia Doctors Hospital. He lived in Alexandria.

Mr. Vogel, who was a native of West Virginia, moved here as a child. He was a graduate of St. John's College High School and received three law degrees, two in patent law, which he received from what is now the Catholic University law school.

He began his government career in 1936 in the claims division of the General Accounting Office. After serving in the Army in the Southwest Pacific theater during World War II, he spent about a year as a War Assets Administration lawyer.

From 1947 to 1949, he was an attorney-adviser with the Army Judge Advocate General's office in Japan, where he worked on war crime trials. He joined the old Army Chemical Corps in 1949, working in Dallas, then as assistant general counsel in Washington before it became part of the Materiel Command in 1962. He then transferred to the Command and worked there until retiring in 1972.

Mr. Vogel was a member of Good Shepherd Catholic Church in Alexandria, and the D.C. Bar Association. He was a 1961 recipient of the Chemical Corps's Meritorious Civilian Service Award.

Survivors include his wife, Virginia, of Alexandria; two daughters, Linda Vogel of Oakton and Mary Anne Vogel of Alexandria, and a brother, Frank, of Biloxi, Miss.


78, a former area sculptor whose works were exhibited in Washington, Baltimore, New York, Maine and Europe, died of cancer Jan. 16 at her home in East Blue Hill, Maine.

Mrs. Straus, who lived in the Washington area for 31 years before moving to Maine in 1965, was a native of Chicago. She studied at the Art Institute in Chicago. During the Great Depression, she worked with the Works Progress Administration here.

Her work was exhibited at the Corcoran Gallery of Art here, the Baltimore Museum of Art, the Art Institute in Chicago, and at the Whitney and Metropolitan museums in New York.

She had been a member of the Episcopal Church of Accokeek and Zen groups.

Her marriage to Robert W. Straus ended in divorce.

Survivors include a son, Eric Thomas Straus of Accokeek; a daughter, Lenore Ware Straus of Washington, and two grandchildren.


65, who worked for the Navy Department 37 years before retiring in 1978 as an environmental control engineer with the Naval Air Systems Command, died Jan. 14 at Montgomery General Hospital after a heart attack. He lived in Silver Spring.

Mr. Graninger was a native of Washington. He was a graduate of the old Central High School and earned a bachelor's degree in business at Strayer College. He served with the Navy in the Southwest Pacific theater during World War II.

He was a member of St. Bernadette's Catholic Church in Silver Spring and Rosensteel chapter No. 2169 of the Knights of Columbus.

Survivors include his wife of 37 years, the former Mary A. Coffman, of Silver Spring; two daughters, Patricia A. Graninger of Lorton, and M. Christine Parnes of Silver Spring; three sons, Michael J., of Gaithersburg, Daniel J., of Olney, and Timothy J., of Silver Spring, and five grandchildren.


79, who worked for the Treasury Department 38 years before retiring in 1975 as general accounting division chief in the office of the treasurer, died of an aneurysm Jan. 15 at the Doctors' Hospital of Prince George's County in Lanham.

He was a 1972 recipient of the Treasury Department's meritorious service award. He had served as treasurer of both the Christ United Methodist Church in Landover Hills and of Chapter No. 2146 of the National Association of Retired Federal Employees.

Mr. Philbey, an area resident since the 1930s who lived in New Carrollton, was a native of Iowa. He was a graduate of Huron College in South Dakota and served with the Army in Europe during World War II.

Survivors include his wife, Doris E., of New Carrollton; three daughters, Beverly A. Philbey of Brooklyn, N.Y., Joan E. Murray of Davidsonville, Md., and Donna L. Herritt of New Carrollton, and a brother, Theodore, of Pierre, S.D.


82, a retired economist with the Agriculture Department's economic research service who had served as president of the PTA at Mount Vernon High School in the 1950s, died of pneumonia Jan. 16 at Mount Vernon Hospital.

Mr. Kendall, a resident of Alexandria, had lived at the Mount Vernon nursing home in Alexandria since having a stroke in 1980.

He was a native of Illinois and received a bachelor's degree in economics at the University of Iowa. He joined the Agriculture Department in 1932, and worked in Michigan, Pennsylvania and Ohio, before transferring here in 1948. He retired in 1969.

Survivors include his wife, Emily, and a son, Stephen, both of Alexandria; a daughter, Alice Miller of Glendora, Calif.; two brothers, Russell, of Omaha, and Donald, of Akron, Ohio; a sister, Eleanor Kendall, also of Akron, and seven grandchildren.


81, a retired economist with the Department of Housing and Urban Development who lived in the Washington area for more than 40 years before moving to Bozman, Md., where he had lived since 1971, died of congestive heart failure Jan. 15 in Memorial Hospital at Easton.

Mr. Amann was a native of Verona, N.Y., and received a bachelor's degree in economics at Catholic University. He began his government career in the late 1930s with the Federal Housing Administration. He transferred to HUD, from which he retired in 1971.

An amateur gardener, he was the recipient of an award from the Delmarva chapter of the American Azelea Society. He also grew camelias.

His wife, the former Enid Clarke, died in 1974. Survivors include a sister, Lenore Amann of Utica, N.Y.


81, who worked for the Washington Star newspaper for 38 years before retiring in 1971 as its head of maintenance and security, died of kidney failure Jan. 15 at his home in Boynton Beach, Fla.

Mr. Bailey, a Washington native, lived here until moving to Florida in 1983.

His first wife, Addie F. Bailey, died in 1944. Survivors include his wife, Helen, a former head cashier of the Star who lives in Boynton Beach; a son by his first marriage, James Jr., of Rockville; a grandchild and a great-grandchild.