Maude Reagin Satterfield

 
John Jones Funeral Director's Book, SHC-081
Cartersville, Georgia
Page 66
Died: February 17, 1928
 
Transcribed by:  
 

Mrs. Satterfield Buried Last Sunday.
[Line obscured by fold]
Known Citizens Passed Away Last Friday—Leaves Large Family Connection.

Funeral services for Mrs. Maude Reagin Satterfield, wife of Mr. R. B. Satterfield, were held last Sunday afternoon at two thirty o’clock, at the Baptist Tabernacle, in the presence of a large concourse of relatives and friends, who gathered to pay a last tribute of love to the memory of this beloved matron.

Rev. George Crow, pastor of the church, conducted the impressive services, and Mrs. A. B. Cunyus sang by special request of the family, “There Will Be No Night There,” a favorite hymn of Mrs. Satterfield.  The casket was banked with profusion of lovely floral offerings, sent by friends and relatives in Cartersville and from a distance.

Interment took place at Oak Hill cemetery, the pall bearers being Messrs. Oscar Haney, Tom Simpson, Mack Verner, Elzo Smith, Joe Wray, and S. Hightower.  Arrangements were in charge of John W. Jones, funeral director.

Surviving are the husband, two daughters, Misses Ruth Pearl and Annie Ruth Satterfield; one brother, Mr. Robert Reagin, of Atlanta, and one sister, Mrs. Laura Carter, of Chattanooga.  Other relatives coming here to attend the funeral included Mr. and Mrs. Harry Merrell, of Chattanooga; Mr. and Mrs. Mack Verner, of Atlanta; Miss Emmie Satterfield of Atlanta; Mrs. Lucile Karat, Mrs. M. O. Teddler, and Mr. Ben Smith, of Atlanta.

Mrs. Satterfield died last Friday afternoon at one thirty, after undergoing a major operation the previous day.  She had been in declining health for some months past, and underwent the operation in the hope of removing the cause of her indisposition, which proved to be beyond human aid.

As Miss Maude Lillian Regain, of Emerson, she was married to Mr. Satterfield twenty-three years ago, and their home life was a most happy one.  She was a devoted wife and mother, and in her neighborhood, in the Rowland Springs community, was a woman held in the highest esteem by all who knew and loved her for her many womanly virtues and admirable traits of character.  The bereaved family [is] receiving the tenderest condolence [of] every one in this their saddest hour.

 

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