When Heidegger talks about "Being" is it related to the totality of all entities in a unity "Being"? That is, by analogy, is the Being in Heidegger something like "Para Brahman" (in Hindu Philosophy) or like some concept of God (sure, not anthropomorphic)?
Heidegger is focussed upon the meaning and the experience of oneself or other things being, rather than ontological status, or aspects of the construction or relation of the things or beings involved.
He focusses in closely on the experience of knowing of one's own existence and of knowing what it means for other things to exist. This takes us inward rather than outward, and does not easily transfer to beings of which we would not have direct experience.
So, the question you are asking lies outside of and is independent from his concerns.
To Heidegger, "Being" is neither of your two examples, because they relate to something outside of what it is intrinsically in it-self.
However, a hindu Brahman is "Being", when they are practicing their beliefs and striving towards joining Brahma. Just as a Carpenter is "Being", when he is doing carpentry.
Unlike your two examples - where the actors are striving to join a unity of being or ultimate entity - it is not "to what ends" that concerns Heidegger, it is "acting in accordance to the self" that is important.