HARRY ALLEN BOWEN Washington Lawyer Harry Allen Bowen, 75, a Washington lawyer who specialized in transportation and aeronautical law, died Jan. 27 at Washington Hospital Center while undergoing heart bypass surgery. Mr. Bowen, who lived in Rockville, was born in New York and grew up in Seattle. He graduated from the University of Washington and its law school. After law school he worked in the Seattle city prosecutor's office, then in 1942 moved to Washington and worked as a staff attorney with the Civil Aeronautics Authority. He served in the Coast Guard during World War II, then after the war went into private practice in Washington. He had represented several airlines before federal agencies. Survivors include his wife, Billie Bowen of Rockville; two children, Bruce Bowen of Potomac, and Judith Causey of Seaford, Del.; a brother, Don Bowen of Seattle; five grandchildren, and a great-grandchild. CHARLES H. (BOB) SIMPSON NEA Official Charles H. (Bob) Simpson, 63, a retired official of the National Education Association who had been active in church and civic groups, died Jan. 27 at his home in Annandale. He had myelofibrosis, a hematologic disorder. Mr. Simpson moved here and joined the NEA staff in 1969. He retired in 1983 as the association's state relations manager. He was a member of the Annandale Ward of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, where he had taught Sunday School. He was bishop of the Annandale second ward from 1977 to 1981. He also had served on the high council of the Annandale stake, and as special assistant for welfare and social services to the stake president. At the time of his death, he was president of the Forest Hills-Sleepy Hollow Run Civic Association in Annandale. Mr. Simpson was a native of Syracuse, Utah, and a graduate of Utah State University. He served with the Navy in the Pacific during World War II. Before moving here, he had taught junior high school in Utah and been a Mormon missionary in Mexico. He was executive director of the California Teachers Association from 1961 to 1969. Survivors include his wife, Bodil Skogholt Simpson of Annandale; a son, Ronald, of Corvallis, Ore.; three daughters, Charlene Daddario of Truckee, Calif., Hege Farnsworth of Dusseldorf, Germany, and Debra Furbee of Provo, Utah; three brothers, Myron, of Idaho, Joe, of Utah, and Louis, of Washington state; three sisters, Mary Lou Hammer, Sarah Eames and Verla Dawson, all of Utah, and 10 grandchildren. ALTON J. WELDON CIA Security Officer Alton J. Weldon, 57, a retired senior security officer with the Central Intelligence Agency, died Jan. 29 of congestive heart failure at Mount Vernon Hospital. He lived in Temple Hills. Mr. Weldon had been a senior security officer with the CIA Office of Security in McLean from 1971 until he retired in 1986. He joined the CIA as a security officer in Washington in 1953. His CIA awards included the Intelligence Commendation Medal. A native of Georgia, Mr. Weldon came to the Washington area in 1949 when he joined the Air Force and was stationed at Bolling Air Force Base as a trumpet player. He retired from active duty four years later. Mr. Weldon was a member of the Redeemer Methodist Church in Temple Hills. His hobbies included fishing. Survivors include his wife of 36 years, Willodean R. Weldon of Temple Hills; three sons, Stephen D. Weldon of Rowlett, Tex., Michael A. Weldon of Marbury, Md., and Donald K. Weldon of Waldorf; a sister, Jewel Bruce of Covington, Ga.; two brothers, Lee Weldon, also of Covington, and Dewell Weldon of Lynette, Ala., and five grandchildren. THOMAS C. LANE Army Lieutenant Colonel Thomas C. Lane, 42, a retired Army lieutenant colonel who had served in the Judge Advocate General's Corps, died of cancer Jan. 28 at Walter Reed Army Medical Center. Col. Lane, who lived in Arlington, was born at Maxwell Air Force Base, Ala. He moved to this area in 1962, and graduated from Arlington's Bishop O'Connell High School, Spring Hill College in Alabama and the University of Virginia law school. He served in the Army from 1970 until he retired because of illness in July. His career included legal duty at Fort Ord, Calif., Fort Rucker, Ala., Fort McClellan, Ala., and the office of the Judge Advocate General. He had been deputy staff judge advocate of the 25th Infantry Division in Hawaii and a military judge at Fort Gordon, Ga. At his retirement, he was chief of the criminal law division of the office of the staff judge advocate at the Army's European headquarters in Heidelburg, West Germany. Col. Lane was a graduate of the Army's Command and General Staff College and the Armed Forces Staff College. His decorations included two Legions of Merit, two Meritorious Service Medals and the Army Commendation Medal. He was a lector and teacher at St. John's Catholic Church in McLean. Survivors include his wife, Peggy Lane, and three sons, Michael, Thomas and Donald Lane, all of Arlington; his mother, Jean Gee Lane, and a sister, Julia Rasmussen, both of McLean. MALCOLM REID Air Force Weather Specialist Malcolm Reid, 66, a retired Air Force lieutenant colonel and weather specialist, died of cancer Jan. 28 at DeWitt Army Hospital at Fort Belvoir. After retiring from the Air Force, Col. Reid worked from 1975 to 1985 as head of the climate assessment branch of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. He had received the Commerce Department's gold and silver medals. A resident of Fairfax, Col. Reid was born in Brooklyn. He joined the Army Air Forces in 1943 and was a navigator during World War II. He graduated from Florida Southern College and received a master's degree in education at Monmouth College in New Jersey and a master's degree in library science from Catholic University. He retired from the Air Force in 1973 after having served as staff weather officer to the Army's combat development command at Fort Belvoir. Earlier assignments had included teaching at the Arabian-American Training Mission in Saudi Arabia, staff weather officer at V Army Corps in Frankfurt, West Germany, and duty with a weather reconaissance squadron in Guam where he flew into the centers of typhoons as part of a project to assess meteorological characteristics of typhoons. Col. Reid had also served at Air Force posts in Florida, California, Washington and Arizona. He had been a permanent resident of this area since 1974. His military decorations included the Legion of Merit. Survivors include his wife, Jeannette Reid of Fairfax; two sons, Robert Reid of Ellicott City and Howard Reid of Amherst, N.Y.; two sisters, Norma Jakobsen of New York City and Edith Pappas of Sun City Center, Fla.; a brother, Douglas Reid of Hicksville, N.Y., and five grandchildren. ANNABELLE G. DALKE Active in Church AnnaBelle Garber Dalke, 100, a member of Delray United Methodist Church in Alexandria where she belonged to the women's guild and helped organize the citizens' club, died of congestive heart failure Jan. 24 at the Fairfax Nursing Center. Mrs. Dalke moved to this area in 1943. She lived in Alexandria and Arlington before entering the nursing center about 1985. She received a bachelor's degree in English and German from McPherson College in her native Kansas in 1913. After that, she had been a public elementary school substitute teacher in Kansas and Missouri. She had taught English at Missouri Wesleyan College in 1926. Her husband, Diedrich L. Dalke, whom she married in 1910, died in 1971. Survivors include two daughters, Muriel DeSchaine of Paso Robles, Calif., and Marlene Morrisey of Arlington; a grandson, and two great-grandchildren. IONE P. SLOTHOWER U.S. Tax Court Secretary Ione P. Slothower, 58, a secretary with the U.S. Tax Court for 25 years before retiring in 1986, died Jan. 25 of cancer at Sibley Memorial Hospital. She lived in Silver Spring. Before joining the court in 1961, she had worked 15 years as a secretary in the chief counsel's office of what is now the Internal Revenue Service. Mrs. Slothower was a native of Washington and a graduate of McKinley Technical High School. Her hobbies included round and square dancing. Survivors include her husband of 37 years, John H. Slothower of Silver Spring, and her mother, Winifred Phoebus of Oakton, Va. STAN McCARTY Montgomery College Music Professor Stan McCarty, 51, an associate professor of music at Montgomery College since 1972, died Jan. 12 at a hospital in Austin, Tex., after a heart attack. A resident of Rockville, he was visting relatives in Texas when he was stricken. Mr. McCarty was born in Austin and was a 1961 graduate of the University of Texas. He received a master's degree in music education from Catholic University. From 1962 to 1970, he served in the Air Force, playing violin in the Air Force Band and performing with the Strolling Strings. He retired from active duty as a master sergeant. Survivors include his wife, Kay, and a daughter, Sue Ann McCarty, both of Rockville; his parents, Barney W. and Bernice McCarty of Austin, and a sister, Sue Wilson of San Antonio. WALTER STERLING SURREY Lawyer Walter Sterling Surrey, 73, a senior partner at the Washington law firm of Jones, Day, Reavis & Pogue, who was a State Department lawyer in the late 1940s, died Jan. 30 at Sibley Memorial Hospital after a heart attack. He lived in Washington. A specialist in international law, Mr. Surrey had been at Jones, Day since 1986. Before that he had been a partner in a firm that he had started in 1950. Mr. Surrey was a native of New York. He graduated from the University of Virginia and Yale University law school. He came to Washington in 1940 when he joined the claims division of the Justice Department. He joined the State Department in 1941 and from 1943 to 1945 he was chief of the Economic Warfare Section of the American legation in Stockholm. From 1947 to 1950, he did legal work at State dealing with the Marshall Plan and NATO. Mr. Surrey was chairman of both the United States-China Business Council and the National Planning Association. He was secretary and counsel to the Institute of International Finance Inc., which he helped start in 1983. His marriages to Rita Surrey and Virginia Surrey ended in divorce. Survivors include his wife, Dana Surrey of Washington; two children by his first marriage, Richard Surrey of Washington and Elizabeth Surrey Adams of Arvada, Colo.; five stepdaughters, Laura Akerman of Norfolk, Kathleen Hux of Falling Waters, W.Va., Letitia Zimmerman of Arlington, Stacy Johnson of Orange Park, Fla., and Mary O'Conor of Lusby, Md.; a stepson, Edward O'Conor of Arvada, and eight grandchildren. JOHANNA L. STEWART Administrative Assistant Johanna L. Stewart, 69, a retired administrative assistant with the Navy Department's Bureau of Medicine and Surgery, died Jan. 24 at her home in Hillcrest Heights. She had diabetes. Mrs. Stewart was born in Hudson, Pa. She moved to the Washington area in 1942 and went to work for the War Department as a clerk-typist. She stopped work and married in the early 1950s. She joined the Navy Department in 1954 and retired in 1975. She was a member of Holy Family Catholic Church in Hillcrest Heights. Her husband, Chester E. Stewart, died in 1954. Survivors include a son, James C. Stewart of Washington, and two sisters, Agnes E. Baumer of Hummelstown, Pa., and Sofia Halaburda of Nanticoke, Pa.