Joseph J. Brady, 62, a consultant who had been vice president for development of the American Enterprise Institute here from 1981 to 1986, died of cancer Oct. 12 at the Hospice of Washington. He lived in Washington.

Mr. Brady came here in 1981, after 12 years as vice president for development of Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland. Since 1986, he had done consulting work for such clients as the American Chemical Society and Catholic University.

He was a trustee and member of the organizing trustee board of the Council for the Advancement and Support of Education. He was a member of the Public Relations Society of America and the Society of Fundraising Executives.

Mr. Brady was a native of Kansas and a Navy veteran. He was a graduate of the University of Colorado. He had been a California high school teacher, New York public relations executive and Denver television producer.

He also had held public relations and fund-raising posts at Antioch College and Hampton Institute.

Survivors include his wife of 40 years, the former Dorathea Mossett, of Washington; two daughters, Rebecca Brady of Baton Rouge, La., and E. Sabina Brady of Beijing; his mother, Thelma Brady of Denver; two brothers, Kirk, of Colorado, and Terence, of Ottumwa, Iowa; and four grandchildren.


School Principal

Emmett M. Day, 91, a retired Fairfax County school principal and a past president of the Fairfax Education Association, the Fairfax chapter of the Retired Teachers Association and the Fairfax Elementary School Principals Association, died of a heart attack Oct. 9 at Fairfax Hospital.

Mr. Day, a resident of Fairfax, was born in Spotsylvania County, Va. He graduated from Mary Washington College in Fredericksburg, Va., and received a master's degree in education from George Washington University.

He began his teaching career in Giles County, Va. About 1920, he joined the Fairfax County school system and taught in a one-room school on Popes Head Road in Fairfax.

He later became a principal and served at Fairview, Lorton, Annandale, Groveton and Virginia Hills elementary schools. He retired about 1966.

Mr. Day was a member of the Jerusalem Baptist Church in Fairfax and a past member of the First Baptist Church of Alexandria.

There are no immediate survivors.



Olya Margolin, 81, a retired lobbyist and director of the Washington office of the National Council of Jewish Women, died of cancer Oct. 12 at the Washington Hospital Center.

Mrs. Margolin, who lived in Washington, was born in Lithuania. She came to the United States in 1915 and settled in New York City.

In 1940 she moved to Washington, and in 1943 she became director of the Washington office of the National Council of Jewish Women.

Over the years, she lobbied on numerous issues of interest to the council, including the care of Jewish refugees after World War II, civil rights legislation, women's rights and Medicare.

She was a witness at the signing of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and of the Medicare Bill in 1965. She retired in 1978.

Mrs. Margolin received the Hannah B. Solomon award from the National Council of Jewish Women in 1977. She was a founding member of Women in Community Services and of the Clearing House on Women's Issues and a member of the board of the Woman's National Democratic Club.

Survivors include her husband, Benjanmin Margolin of Washington; a son, Victor Margolin of Evanston, Ill.; and a grandchild.


Congressional Aide

Herbert George Bender, 82, who served for 34 years on Capitol Hill as an assistant to five members of the House of Representatives, died of congestive heart failure Oct. 9 at Fairfax Nursing Center.

Mr. Bender, who lived in Arlington, was born in Ellsworth, Kan. He graduated from Chillicothe Business College in Missouri and moved to the Washington area in 1935.

He began his career on Capitol Hill as an aide to Rep. Will Rogers (D-Okla.) Later he worked for Reps. Harry Sheppard (D-Calif.), J. Frank Wilson (D-Tex.), Kenneth Gray (D-Ill.) and George E. Shipley (D-Ill.) He retired in 1969.

Survivors include his wife of 42 years, Helen B. Bender of Arlington; two children, Duane E. Bender of Pittsburgh and Karen E. Bender of Arlington; and two grandsons.


Businesswoman, Volunteer

Evelyn Loveless Carr, 72, corporate secretary of the Carr & Hyde insurance company of Warrenton from 1965 to 1985, died of cancer Oct. 11 at her home in Waterford, Va.

She had served on the ladies board of the Loudoun Hospital Center, where she was active in volunteer activities.

Mrs. Carr, who was born in Alabama, came to Washington at an early age. She graduated from Holton Arms School here and the Trap Hagen School of Decorating in New York City.

She moved from Washington to Loudoun County in the mid-1930s. She worked in real estate and insurance in Leesburg before becoming secretary of the Warrenton concern headed by her husband.

Mrs. Carr, whose hobbies included golf, was a member of the Loudoun Golf and Country Club and the Fauquier Springs Club. She also was a member of the Episcopal Church of Our Savior in Leesburg, the Daughters of the Confederacy, and the Waterford Book and Garden clubs.

Survivors include her husband of 49 years, Albert V.D. Carr, of Waterford; three sons, Ward L., of Frankfurt, Germany, and Albert Jr. and James W., both of Charlotte, N.C.; a sister, Mildred Groff of Sarasota, Fla.; and three grandchildren.


Government Secretary

Christine C. Barton, 94, a retired secretary at the Army Map Service, died of congestive heart failure Oct. 12 at the Iliff nursing home in Dunn Loring, Va.

Mrs. Barton, who had been living at Iliff since 1987, was a native of West Chester, Pa. She graduated from West Chester State College and came to Washington in 1916.

During World War I, she became a clerk at the Department of the Navy and worked there until 1933. In 1948, she went to work as a clerk at the Army Map Service. She retired in 1963 and lived in Washington until 1987.

Mrs. Barton had been a member of Metropolitan Memorial Methodist Church in Washington and a volunteer at Sibley Memorial Hospital.

Her husband, Robert A. Barton, died in 1966. Survivors include a son, Robert A. Barton Jr. of Vienna; three grandchildren; and a great-grandchild.



Leonard J. Emmerglick, 86, a former lawyer and faculty member at Georgetown University law school who was a retired professor of interdisciplinary studies at the University of Miami, died of a heart ailment Oct. 9 at his home in Bethesda.

In 1964, while a resident here, Mr. Emmerglick was president of the Washington chapter of the American Cancer Society. He received the society's St. George Medal in 1965.

Mr. Emmerglick was a native of Newark. He graduated from Columbia University and Rutgers University law school.

He operated a private practice in New Jersey from 1926 until he came to Washington during World War II to work at the Justice Department. He joined the faculty at Georgetown law school in 1954. In 1965, he moved to Florida, where he established the Center for Interdisciplinary Studies at the University of Miami.

While there, he became an adjunct professor of Judaic studies and also published articles in medical journals on the legal aspects of medical ethics. He retired in 1983 and returned here in 1986.

His first wife, Beatrice Emmerglick, died in 1986. Survivors include his wife, Magola Emmerglick of Bethesda.


Labor Dept. Official

W.J. Richmond Overath, 74, who worked for the Labor Department in New York City, Philadelphia and here for 38 years before retiring in 1973, died of cancer Oct. 11 at a hospital in Bryn Mawr, Pa. He lived in Bryn Mawr.

While in Washington from 1960 to the early 1970s, he was deputy director of Labor's veterans re-employment rights office. He retired from the department as Philadelphia regional director of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service.

He then returned here as a consultant until the early 1980s. Mr. Overath, who was a native of New Jersey, was an Army veteran of World War II.

Survivors include his wife of 44 years, Irene Jaloski Overath of Bryn Mawr; a son, Rich, of Dallas; seven daughters, Kate Overath-Speck of Hollywood, Md., Maria Brockwell of Narbeth, Pa., Patricia Stalek of St. Mary's, Md., Teresa Golesorkhi of Gaithersburg, Regina Overath of New York City, and Madge Dale and Renee Overath, both of Seattle; two brothers, Francis X., of Annapolis, and Dan, of New Smyrna Beach, Fla.; two sisters, Jean Wilson of Mount Airy, Md., and Madalyn Stevens of Annapolis; and 13 grandchildren.


Hospital Administrator

Edward Joseph Kozlowski, 71, a retired administrator of Glenn Dale Hospital and Navy chief petty officer, died of cancer Oct. 8 at Walter Reed Army Medical Center.

Mr. Kozlowski, who lived in Great Mills, Md., was a native of Grand Rapids, Mich. He joined the Navy in 1940 and spent most of his career as a hospitalman. During World War II, he served in the Pacific.

His postwar assignments included duty in Norfolk and Long Beach, Calif. His last assignment was with the Navy's Bureau of Medicine and Surgery in Washington. He retired in 1960. He retired from the Navy Reserve in 1970 as a chief petty officer.

He joined Glenn Dale Hospital in 1960 as an assistant administrator and became administrator about three years later. He retired in 1977.

Mr. Kozlowski had been a board member of the Western Charles County chapter of the American Cancer Society and a member of Veterans of Foreign Wars Post No. 1800 in Indian Head and the Moose Club in Waldorf.

His marriage to Jane Kozlowski ended in divorce.

Survivors include his wife of 43 years, Lois R. Kozlowski of Great Mills; a child from his first marriage, Joseph Bradley Kozlowski of Cedarville, Md.; three children from his second marriage, Ronald Kozlowski of Laurel, Donald Kozlowski of Fairfax and Marianne Romero of Waldorf; a sister, Alice Czernik of Dearborn Heights, Mich.; a brother, Eugene Kozlowski of Santa Monica, Calif.; and six grandchildren.



Amelia Jones, 76, a retired Army accounting clerk, died Oct. 10 at Sibley Memorial Hospital after a stroke.

Mrs. Jones was a lifelong resident of Washington and a graduate of Armstrong High School. She retired from the Department of the Army in 1972 after 26 years' service.

Survivors include her husband of 59 years, Alexander J. Jones of Washington; four children, Rita and Alexander Jones, both of Temple Hills, and Brenda and Maurice Jones, both of Washington; two brothers, James and Charles Lyles, both of Washington; a sister, Ethel Morrison of Temple Hills; two granddaughters; and two great-grandchildren.