Wallace Edwin (Pete) Satterfield, 76, a retired salesman and assistant store manager at the Hechinger Co., died of a heart ailment Feb. 7 at his home in Arlington.
Mr. Satterfield was born in Washington and served in the Navy in the Pacific during World War II.
He worked 46 years for Hechinger before he retired in 1978 as a lumber counter salesman at the Bailey's Crossroads store. He had been assistant manager at several stores and manager of telephone orders and deliveries.
Mr. Satterfield was an avid fisherman and he built motorboats.
Survivors include his wife of 49 years, Margaret V. Satterfield, and one son, Charles Satterfield, both of Arlington; and two grandchildren.
Naomi Berman, 89, a native of Poland who had lived in the Washington area since coming to this country about 1906, died of pneumonia Feb. 6 at Suburban Hospital. She lived in Washington.
Mrs. Berman was a member of Kesher Israel Congregation in Washington, a life member of Mizrachi, a Jewish charitable group, and a member of Hadassah and the Order of the Eastern Star.
Her husband Simon died in 1956.
Survivors include a son, Dr. Norman E., of Cleveland; three daughters, Evelyn Gadol, Loretta Gladsden and Ruth Saidman, all of Washington; six grandchildren, and four great-grandchildren.
Driving School Founder
Paul Calvert, 78, who founded the Calvert Driving School in Washington in 1948 and operated it until selling the business in the early 1960s, died of pneumonia Feb. 6 at Kensington Gardens nursing home in Kensington. He lived in Kensington.
He was a past president of the Friendship Lions Club in Washington.
Mr. Calvert was born in South Carolina and spent three years in the Navy before moving here about 1930. He was a federal government messenger, then a driver with the Australian delegation from 1937 to 1942, before spending the remainder of World War II as a welder at a shipyard on the West Coast. After selling his driving school, he was a desk clerk for area motels and apartment houses until retiring about 1981.
His first marriage, to the former Virginia Williams, ended in divorce.
His second wife, the former Virginia Hertert, died in 1985. Survivors include a daughter by the first marriage, Margo Kiraly of Ohio, a daughter by the second marriage, Joan Churney of Hyattstown, Md., and a brother, Pettit, of South Carolina.
BLANCHE LEES WINDHAM
Blanche Lees Windham, 90, a resident of the Washington area since the early 1920s who had been a member of professional and patriotic groups, died of pneumonia Feb. 4 at Holy Cross Hospital. She lived in Bethesda.
Mrs. Windham was a native of Ohio and received a bachelor's degree in mathematics and astronomy from Ohio State University. Before moving here, she had taught math at the Milton Union School, an Ohio teachers college.
She was a member of the National Capital Astronomers, the Mineralogical Society of Washington, the Potomac Rose Society, the Order of the Eastern Star, and the Daughters of the British Empire.
Her husband, retired Army reserves Col. Ray K. Windham, died in 1971. Survivors include a daughter, Geraldine W. Werdig of Washington.
MARY BLACKWELL PARKER
Mary Blackwell Parker, 80, a government secretary here for about 30 years before retiring in 1969, died Feb. 6 at a nursing home in Reva, Va., after a heart attack. She lived in Culpeper.
Miss Parker was a native of Emporia, Va., and a graduate of Longwood College in Farmville, Va. She moved here about 1940 when she began her government career with the Agriculture Department. She retired from the Commerce Department.
She was a member of St. Thomas Episcopal Church in Washington and the Daughters of the American Revolution.
Miss Parker leaves no immediate survivors.