Bonnie Felts Reid

Bonnie Reid picture 001
Bonnie Felts Reid, age 86, of Hazen, died peacefully on Monday, February 15, 2021 and went to be with the Lord. Bonnie was born on June 9, 1934, in Des Arc, Arkansas to Floyd and Fannie Felts who preceded her in death. She graduated from Des Arc High School in 1952 and married her love, Marvin Reid who also preceded her in death. She retired from the Carlisle School District after 33 years of service in the music department.

Bonnie is survived by her children, Marvin P. Reid, Jr. and wife, Debbie of Carlisle and Rose Marie Knupp and husband, Keith of Des Arc; five grandchildren, Brad Knupp, Jenny Knupp Garlington, Andrea Hanks, Alex Reid and Ashley Clinton; sister, Glenda Gales and brother, James Felts both of Des Arc; nine great-grandchildren, Brayden, Beckett, Brett, and Berkley Knupp, Zaden, Aven, Gavin, and Mattilyn Garlington and Vincent Reid. She was also preceded in death by sisters, Aime Riehle, Emma Gean Cate, Mary Johnson, Carole Pool and brother, Roy Douglas Felts.

Please join us in celebrating her life Monday, February 22, 2021 with visitation at 1:00 P.M. and service at 2:00 P.M. at the Hazen First United Methodist Church, 211 North Hazen Avenue, Hazen, Arkansas 72064.

4 Condolences to “Bonnie Felts Reid”

  1. Monica Lisko Says:

    Reid family, I am do sorry for the loss of your loved one. Mrs. Bonnie was a sweet and special lady. Much love and many prayers for you all.

  2. Paula Black Prislovsky Says:

    Prayers for your family. Your Mother and Dad were both very special people.

  3. Frances Eubank Says:

    Marvin I am so sorry for the loss of your mother.
    I will keep you and your family in my thoughts and prayers.

  4. Billy and Gail Booth Says:

    As an extraordinary lady in many ways, Mrs. Bonnie left a legacy that will be dearly cherished by all those who knew her. As a talented musician who shared her love of music, she ignited interest and cultivated musical growth in her school students, she contributed to inspirational worship services in church services, and in her last chapter of life, she blessed nursing home residents with soothing music, gospel music, and “good-times” music that penetrated the shell of their isolation. It was through her music that she spoke volumes, touching the hearts of others as they felt what she felt.
    Mrs. Bonnie will be missed, but she will be remembered. Our prayers continue for her family.

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