Robin Cheryl Andy-Weinhold

Instructor

Robin Cheryl Andy-Weinhold, 49, who worked nearly 20 years for the Conference of State Bank Supervisors before retiring on medical disability in 1992 as assistant vice president of education, died of sepsis July 21 at Mount Vernon Hospital. She had multiple sclerosis. She lived in Alexandria.

Mrs. Andy-Weinhold began her career with the Washington-based professional association as an administrative assistant and later organized and supervised training programs for state bank examiners.

Mrs. Andy-Weinhold was born in Morgantown, W.Va., and raised in Silver Spring.

She graduated from High Point High School in Beltsville and attended Frostburg State College in Frostburg, Md.

Survivors include her husband of 20 years, John Weinhold; her mother, Josephine Wagner of Tallahassee; and a sister, Ronna Goodenough of Burtonsville.

L. Edward Mason

Navy Building Inspector

L. Edward Mason, 84, who retired in 1980 as a building and contracts inspector at the U.S. Naval Academy, died of a heart attack July 18 at Anne Arundel Medical Center, after collapsing at home in Bay Ridge, Md.

Mr. Mason was born in Burlingame, Calif. He was a graduate of Central High School and attended George Washington University.

He did airplane part assembly work before World War II and was an aircraft electrical inspector at Bowling Field during the war.

Mr. Mason later worked for the Navy at the David Taylor Model Basin, preparing models for testing and helping operate the wind tunnel.

He also worked at Andrews Air Force Base and for the bridge construction division of the D.C. highway department.

Mr. Mason was a radio transmitter manager for the Navy before his assignment to the academy. He retired from the Naval Facilities Engineering Command. His interests included sailing and metal working.

He was a member of St. Martin's Lutheran Church in Annapolis.

Survivors include his wife of 56 years, Margaret Smithfield Mason of Bay Ridge; three children, whose names have reverted to the original family spelling, Stuart Moisan of Bethesda, Ellen Moisan of Unionville, Pa., and Patricia Moisan of Pasadena, Calif.; a sister, Charlene Hockenberry of Annapolis; and three grandchildren.

Warren H. Moore

Parole Board Member

Warren H. Moore, 77, a former D.C. Corrections Department official who retired in 1989 after 12 years on the D.C. Parole Board, died of a heart attack July 21 at his Washington home. He had kidney failure.

Mr. Moore was a native of North Carolina and a graduate of North Carolina A&T State University. He received a master's degree in social work from Atlanta University and did additional graduate work in social work at the University of Pennsylvania, where he also taught. He served in the Army.

Mr. Moore began his career in the 1950s as a caseworker in the Delaware state family courts. He later was a supervisor and chief of probation services in the court. He was an associate professor of social work at Atlanta University from 1956 to 1961, when he became director of juvenile probation for D.C. Juvenile Court.

He served as assistant director of child welfare services for the city before being named associate corrections director in 1970.

He was a member of the NAACP and Omega Psi Phi social fraternity.

Survivors include a brother.

Aylin Bromberg Schlussel

Program Manager

Aylin Bromberg Schlussel, 52, a former program manager with the office of equal employment opportunity with the Central Intelligence Agency, died of cancer July 21 at Hospice of Northern Virginia.

Mrs. Schlussel, who lived in Annandale, was born in Alaim, Austria, while her parents were in transit to what then was Palestine. She grew up in Israel and immigrated to the United States in 1958. She became an American citizen in 1964.

Before settling in the Washington area in 1981, she accompanied her husband on Air Force assignments across the United States.

Mrs. Schlussel began her career at the CIA in 1983 as a legal secretary and later became a training officer and equal employment opportunity program manager for Asian Pacific and Native American programs.

She taught in the Hebrew School and was active in the sisterhood of Congregation Olam Tikvah in Fairfax.

Survivors include her husband, Neil Schlussel of Annandale; two children, Daniela Jacobs of Richmond and Air Force Lt. Damian Schlussel of Shreveport, La.; her parents, two sisters; a brother; and one grandchild.

Wilfred O. Pellet

Church Member

Wilfred O. Pellet, 89, a member of St. John Neumann Catholic Church in Gaithersburg and a Washington area resident since 1978, died of cancer July 21 at his home in Gaithersburg.

Mr. Pellet was a New Jersey native and a graduate of Columbia University. He worked 31 years as credit manager for Macy's department store in New York City and three years as a loan officer for Jersey Trust Company in Jersey City, N.J.

He and his wife, Pauline Theresa Pellet, whom he married in 1939, moved to the Washington area to be closer to their children and grandchildren.

In addition to his wife, survivors include three sons, Michael R., and William J., both of Gaithersburg, and Thomas W., of Dallas; 11 grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.

Virginia Rollwage Collier

Economist and Arts Patron

Virginia Rollwage Collier, 103, a former Commerce Department economist who also organized music programs in the Washington area, died of pneumonia July 21 at Sibley Memorial Hospital. She lived in Washington.

Mrs. Collier was born in Forrest City, Ark. She attended the National College of Education in Illinois, Columbia University and George Washington University.

As a young woman, she was a school teacher in New York and later an actress with a touring vaudeville troupe. There she met her husband, Jack Collier, and they performed vaudeville acts in the United States, Europe and Australia. They settled in Washington shortly before World War II.

From 1943 to 1953, Mrs. Collier was an international economist with the Commerce Department.

For more than 50 years, she had arranged concerts in the metropolitan area, and she promoted musical events at embassies and private clubs. She was a founder and former president of the D.C. branch of the National Association of Composers and Conductors and president of the Motion Picture and TV Council. She wrote a column for a national film weekly, Box Office Magazine.

She was a founding member of Friends of the Kennedy Center and a member of the Women's National Democratic Club, the National League of American Pen Women and the D.C. Society of Dames Court of Honor.

Her husband died in the 1970s.

There are no immediate survivors.

James J. O'Donnell

Army Colonel

James J. O'Donnell, 79, a retired Army colonel who later worked 25 years as a Northern Virginia real estate broker, died of cancer July 12 at Arlington Hospital.

Col. O'Donnell, a resident of Arlington, was born in Pittsburgh. He served 35 years in the Army before retiring 25 years ago; his career included service in World War II and in Vietnam. He served in artillery units and in the military police. He graduated from the University of Maryland.

He settled in the Washington area about 35 years ago.

In his real estate career, Col. O'Donnell had worked with Jackman-Pulley real estate, owned and operated an Alexandria brokerage affiliated with Better Homes and Gardens Inc. and been associated with Harper Realty in McLean.

He was a member of St. Agnes Catholic Church in McLean, the Knights of Columbus, the 29th Division Association and the 796th Military Police Battalion Association.

Survivors include his wife of 56 years, Pauline B. O'Donnell of Arlington; a son, Army Lt. Col. James O'Donnell Jr. of Hampton, Va.; and two granddaughters.

Kim Huston West

Program Analyst

Kim Huston West, 51, a program analyst who most recently had worked as a technical manager and administrator for Computer Products Inc., died July 20 at home in Wheaton after a heart attack.

Mr. West was born in Michigan and moved to the Washington area as a child. He graduated from Wheaton High School and attended the University of Maryland.

He served in the Army in Vietnam from 1969 to 1971 and received a Purple Heart.

For about the last three years, he had been with Computer Products Inc. Earlier he had worked for several other companies and had been an independent program analyst.

His marriage to Elizabeth M. Armstrong ended in divorce.

Survivors include a son, Aaron Matthew West of Wheaton, and a sister, Karen V. Rocco of Chicago.