Eugene P. Campbell

Public Health Physician

Eugene P. Campbell, 97, a public health physician with government agencies for many years, died Oct. 3 of pneumonia at a retirement home in Seaford, Del. He had lived in Chevy Chase before moving to Delaware in 1991.

Dr. Campbell came to Washington during World War II as a physician at Walter Reed Army Medical Center. After the war, he joined the Institute of Inter-American Affairs, for which he directed cooperative public health programs in Central and South America. He made more than 30 trips to the upper Amazon to improve sanitation and health in that region.

In 1955, he became deputy chief and later chief of the Office of Public Health of the International Cooperation Administration. In 1961, the organization became part of the Agency for International Development, at which time Dr. Campbell was transferred to India as chief of AID's cooperative health programs. He returned to Brazil in 1965 as an AID consultant, remaining there until retirement in 1970. He continued to travel around the world as a public health consultant and expert for a number of years after his retirement.

Dr. Campbell was born in St. Paul, Minn., and graduated from UCLA. He received his medical degree from Johns Hopkins University in 1933 and a master's degree in public health from the Pennsylvania School of Public Health in 1942. His journals and papers are stored at the National Library of Medicine.

His wife of 67 years, Dr. Reba Lowe Campbell, died in 2001.

Survivors include a daughter, Marilyn Campbell Mitchell of Seaford; one grandson; and three great-grandchildren.

Walter B. Wade

Intelligence Officer

Walter B. Wade, 86, a retired photo interpretation specialist with the Defense Intelligence Agency, died Oct. 21 at Inova Fairfax Hospital of complications from a fall. He lived in North Springfield.

Mr. Wade was an intelligence officer at the DIA from 1964 to 1990, when he retired.

Before working at DIA, Mr. Wade served in the Army and Air Force. He joined the Army in 1941 and served in Italy during World War II. He was in Korea during the Korean War and retired from active duty in the Air Force in 1964 as an intelligence staff officer with the rank of lieutenant colonel.

Mr. Wade was born in Chicago and received a bachelor's degree from the University of Maryland.

During the latter part of his life, he was an active volunteer for Meals on Wheels, and he provided elderly patients transportation to medical appointments.

His wife of 59 years, Frances Wade, died in 2002.

Survivors include two sons, Alan Wade of Annandale and James Wade of Vienna; and two grandchildren.

James H. Raynor

Cartographer

James H. Raynor, 70, a cartographer with the Army Defense Mapping Agency, died Oct. 9 at his home in Vienna of complications from hepatitis contracted from a blood transfusion.

He worked at the mapping agency from 1952 to 1992, receiving many awards for his service. He was set to retire at the beginning of Desert Storm but was called back to duty to analyze aerial photography.

Mr. Raynor was born in Cumberland, Md., and grew up in the District. After graduating from Coolidge High School in 1952, he immediately went to work as a draftsman with the Army Map Service in Glen Echo. He later was promoted to cartographer.

In retirement, his hobbies included woodworking, painting and fishing. He also enjoyed music, playing the piano and organ. He spent a good deal of time studying the history and crafts of American Indians and made items reflecting their traditions.

He enjoyed visiting the beach and the Eastern Shore.

He lived in Vienna for 33 years. Previously, he lived in Falls Church and the District.

His wife of 36 years, Miriam Raynor, died in 1995.

Survivors include four children, Karen Sloan of Ashburn, Kevin Raynor of Herndon, David Raynor of Reston and Brian Raynor of Vienna; a brother, Alan Raynor of Upper Marlboro; and a grandson.