Charles D. Daniel

Army Colonel, Bank President

Charles D. Daniel, 81, a retired Army colonel who became president of several Washington area banks, died July 3. He had a heart attack while playing tennis at the Army Navy Country Club in Arlington and died at Virginia Hospital Center.

Col. Daniel, an Arlington resident, was a veteran of World War II and the Vietnam War. His final active-duty assignment, in 1968, was at the Pentagon as chief of the Vietnam section in the Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense.

That year, he joined First National Bank of Washington as vice president of marketing. He served as the bank's president from 1970 to 1976 as well as board chairman from 1974 to 1976.

In 1976, he became president of the merged Union First National Bank, which later became First American Bank. He retired from management in 1981 but remained on First American's board until 1993.

For the past 20 years, he was a financial counselor for individuals and companies, including Ironworkers International.

Charles David Daniel was a native of Tupelo, Miss., and a 1944 graduate of the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, N.Y., where he was captain of the tennis team.

He served in Europe during World War II and later graduated from the Army Command and General Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., and the Army War College in Pennsylvania. He was a brigade commander with an air cavalry division during the Vietnam War.

His decorations included the Silver Star and three awards of the Bronze Star.

Col. Daniel He was a former board member of Washington Hospital Center and the Washington Opera, for which he was also chairman. He was a former president of the D.C. Bankers Association.

He was a member of Grace Episcopal Church in Alexandria.

Survivors include his wife of 59 years, Dorothy Stamps Daniel of Arlington; a son, Thomas D. Daniel of Kailua Kona, Hawaii; three daughters, Ann Senechal of Boston, Louise Valleau of Andover, Mass., and Mary Daniel of Bishop, Calif.; and seven grandchildren.

C. Edwin Glass Jr.

FBI Agent

C. Edwin Glass Jr., 85, a former agent for the Federal Bureau of Investigation, died July 17 of congestive heart failure at his home in Laguna Woods, Calif.

After serving in World War II, he joined the FBI in San Francisco. He moved to Falls Church in the late 1940s when he was transferred to the Washington field office and, later, the FBI headquarters. He retired in 1975.

He worked on nuclear plant security for the Mitre Corp. in Washington from 1978 to 1979 and was an investigator for the House Ethics Committee from 1979 to 1981.

Mr. Glass was born in Columbus, Ohio, and grew up near Pittsburgh. He was a star end on the football team at Bucknell University and graduated in 1942. He was considering a professional career when he joined the Army Air Forces in World War II. He was stationed in India as a B-29 pilot, flying over the Himalayas.

He moved to West Palm Beach, Fla., in 1983 and to California in 2000.

Survivors include his wife of 58 years, Irene Glass of Laguna Woods; two children, Becky Glass of Geneseo, N.Y., and Geoffrey Glass of Laguna Beach; and four grandchildren.

Donald Joseph Healey

CIA Station Chief

Donald Joseph Healey, 73, who served 35 years in the Central Intelligence Agency before retiring in 1993 as station chief in Tokyo, died July 9 at his home in Ocean Grove, N.J. He had liver cancer.

Mr. Healey, who lived on and off in the Washington area during his career, was an Asian specialist at the CIA. His decorations included the CIA Intelligence Medal of Merit.

In retirement, he became a founding member of the Langley Group, a Washington-based consulting business specializing in international affairs. He also participated in federal efforts to reorganize the intelligence community.

He was a native of Union City, N.J., and a 1953 history and philosophy graduate of St. Peter's College in Jersey City. In 1961, he received a master's degree in political science and history from the Georgetown University's School of Foreign Service, followed by two years of Asian studies at the Fondation Nationale des Sciences Politiques in Paris.

Mr. Healey was an Army veteran of the Korean War.

Survivors include his wife of 47 years, Maureen Black Healey of Ocean Grove and Naples, Fla.; four children, Brian J. Healey of North Andover, Mass., Daniel R. Healey of Davidsonville, John M. Healey of Princeton, N.J., and Elizabeth M. Lande of Kirkland, Wash.; a brother, Daniel P. Healey of Baltimore; and eight grandchildren.