Corcoran CA Funeral Homes

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Bledsoe Family People's Funeral Chapel

1030 Cardoso Avenue
Corcoran, CA 93212
(559) 992-2525
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Corcoran Cemetery District

4170 Waukena Avenue
Corcoran, CA 93212
(559) 992-3209
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Corcoran's Funeral Home

1501 Whitley Avenue
Corcoran, CA 93212
(559) 992-5818
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Corcoran CA Obituaries and Death Notices

Potanka, Joseph Andrew, Jr. - Southern Maryland Online

Monday, March 27, 2017

St. John's Road, Hollywood, MD. Interment will follow in the church cemetery.Serving as pallbearers will be Alan Raley, Mike Raley, Rusty Tarleton, Dale Tarleton, Keith Tarleton, and Cameron Corcoran. Honorary pallbearers are his grandsons, Chad, Matt, Derek and Tyler. Memorial contributions may be made to St. John's School, 43900 St. John's Road, Hollywood, MD 20636 and Hospice House of St. Mary's, P.O. Box 625, Leonardtown, MD 20650. Arrangements by the Brinsfield Funeral Home, P.A.

Cyclists struck and killed by light rail on Super Bowl weekend - Chron.com

Monday, March 27, 2017

Friday, a Rice university professor was struck and killed by the train as she rode her bike to campus near Hermann Park. Marjorie Corcoran died around 8:30 a.m.In southwest Houston, near Fannin Street and Loop 610, another cyclist was hit by the train and died Sunday.These are not isolated incidents caused by tourist activity over the banner weekend.U.S. Department of Transportation runs the National Transit Database and shows that Houston metro travelled 763,219 miles in 2016 from Jan. to Sept. and there were eight light rail collisions with people in that time, compared to other U.S. cities of similar size, it's among the highest number of accidents in the country. Baltimore travels 1.5 million miles and incurred four collisions with people in the same time; Dallas traveled 2.7 million miles and had 10 accidents involving people.One of the possible reasons for the high rate of accidents is that the City of Houston chose an "at-grade" design for the train, which means the tracks are at street level as opposed to being raised off the road or underground.Mary Blitzer, executive director for Bike Houston, a biking advocacy nonprofit in partnership with the City of Houston, said that each of these deaths should be examined more closely to determine the cause of the accident, and look for big-picture solutions."With every serious crash the response should be a complete investigation," she said. "Beyond looking at who is at fault — it's obviously a mistake to travel in front of a moving train — but what are the other underlying causes?"The organization has created a plan to look at how street design impacts pedestrian and cyclist behavior."At Sunset Blvd. it's five minutes if you wait for the walk signal," she said, referring to the intersection where the Rice professor was killed. "Many people will not wait five minutes, they should but they won't. How do we des...

Deaths Summary for Tuesday, February 28, 2017 - Charleston Post Courier

Monday, March 13, 2017

Reyes, 30, of North Charleston died Saturday. Arrangements by Murray's Mortuary.BIGGS, Jennifer Lynn, 58, of Charleston died Saturday. Arrangements by Charleston Cremation Center and Funeral Home.CORCORAN, Daphne Andresen, of Seabrook Island, wife of Thomas A. Corcoran, died Feb. 11. Arrangements by Palmetto Cremation Society of Charleston.DuRANT, Susan Diane, 67, of Johns Island, an executive director with National Marine Manufacturers Assoc. South Carolina, died Saturday. Arrangements by Charleston Cremation Center and Funeral Home. ELLENBERGER, Thomas Roy, 96, of Charleston, an Army veteran, retired insurance agent with Prudential Insurance and widower of Jeanne W. Ellenberger, died Monday. Arrangements by Stuhr's Downtown Chapel. FROST, Delores, 79, of Charleston, a retired cosmetologist and dark room technician with the Ralph Johnson VA Hospital, died Monday. Arrangements by Pasley's Mortuary. HIGHLEY-DIXON, Sharon Kay, 65, of Ladson, a retired silversmith, died Thursday. Arrangements by Tri-County Cremation Center of Summerville.KILPATRICK, Enid All, 98, of Charleston, a retired personnel director with Roper Hospital and widow of Victor L. Kilpatrick, died Monday. Arrangements by Stuhr's West Ashley Chapel.MAWHINNEY, Ja...

Notable deaths in 2016 from around the region - Local News ... - Paducah Sun

Monday, January 09, 2017

Cheekwood Museum of Art in Nashville, Tennessee, the Yeiser Art Center in Paducah, and New Orleans Museum of Art. His biggest exhibition was at the Corcoran Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C., where his paintings were viewed by president Ronald Reagan. Created a computer game, COMPU-OPOLY, published by Dynacomp Inc. in 1994.8: Janet Chapman Lockard, 79, of Benton. Professional dancer with the London Royal Ballet while living in England. Owned a dance studio in Louisville and Benton. Retired from the hotel industry where she worked in guest services for Opryland Hotel and Timmons Properties in Nashville, Tennessee.13: Evelyn "Sitter" Fletcher, 88, of Princeton. Served two terms on the Princeton City Council. Retired business owner of Kentucky T.O.F.C Delivery Service.13: Lillian Jane Osborne Harton, 87, Lone Oak. Sang in the first female barbershop quartet in the state, "The Kentucky Babes." Founding member of the Paducah chapter of the Ground Observer Corps, an integral part of post-World War II U.S. national defense. Along with her husband, Nolan, owned Osborne Lumberteria for nearly 25 years.17: Corinne Whitehead, 92, of Benton. A fierce activist for Western Kentucky, leading families from between the Tennessee and Cumberland rivers in taking their case through the court system to the U.S. Supreme Court regarding their right to a trial by jury for compensation for properties seized by the Tennessee Valley Authority under eminent domain. In 1970s and '80s, a leading regional environmental activist regarding chemical pollution, specifically working with plants at the Calvert City industrial complex. In 1985, founded the Coalition for Health Concern, a nonprofit advocacy organization focused on promoting environmental justice.19: Roby C. Kight, 88, longtime resident of the Paducah and Kevil communities. Farmer, the largest producer of hybrid papershell pecans in the state of Kentucky. Retired from Union Carbide Atomic Plant in Paducah after 35 years of service. He was a chemical engineer for the plant, and received numerous federal patents for his work with uranium enrichment processes.23: Ben Lookofsky, 75. Served as Graves County Attorney for 12 years and practiced law for over 50 years in Mayfield and the region. In 2011 he moved his practice from Mayfield to Lexington.23: Willis S. "Bill" Wells, 70, of Murray. Former Murray mayor. Wells served one term as mayor, taking office on Jan. 1, 2011. Prior to taking office, he served for 20 years on th...

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Potanka, Joseph Andrew, Jr. - Southern Maryland Online

Monday, March 27, 2017

St. John's Road, Hollywood, MD. Interment will follow in the church cemetery.Serving as pallbearers will be Alan Raley, Mike Raley, Rusty Tarleton, Dale Tarleton, Keith Tarleton, and Cameron Corcoran. Honorary pallbearers are his grandsons, Chad, Matt, Derek and Tyler. Memorial contributions may be made to St. John's School, 43900 St. John's Road, Hollywood, MD 20636 and Hospice House of St. Mary's, P.O. Box 625, Leonardtown, MD 20650. Arrangements by the Brinsfield Funeral Home, P.A.

Cyclists struck and killed by light rail on Super Bowl weekend - Chron.com

Monday, March 27, 2017

Friday, a Rice university professor was struck and killed by the train as she rode her bike to campus near Hermann Park. Marjorie Corcoran died around 8:30 a.m.In southwest Houston, near Fannin Street and Loop 610, another cyclist was hit by the train and died Sunday.These are not isolated incidents caused by tourist activity over the banner weekend.U.S. Department of Transportation runs the National Transit Database and shows that Houston metro travelled 763,219 miles in 2016 from Jan. to Sept. and there were eight light rail collisions with people in that time, compared to other U.S. cities of similar size, it's among the highest number of accidents in the country. Baltimore travels 1.5 million miles and incurred four collisions with people in the same time; Dallas traveled 2.7 million miles and had 10 accidents involving people.One of the possible reasons for the high rate of accidents is that the City of Houston chose an "at-grade" design for the train, which means the tracks are at street level as opposed to being raised off the road or underground.Mary Blitzer, executive director for Bike Houston, a biking advocacy nonprofit in partnership with the City of Houston, said that each of these deaths should be examined more closely to determine the cause of the accident, and look for big-picture solutions."With every serious crash the response should be a complete investigation," she said. "Beyond looking at who is at fault — it's obviously a mistake to travel in front of a moving train — but what are the other underlying causes?"The organization has created a plan to look at how street design impacts pedestrian and cyclist behavior."At Sunset Blvd. it's five minutes if you wait for the walk signal," she said, referring to the intersection where the Rice professor was killed. "Many people will not wait five minutes, they should but they won't. How do we des...

Deaths Summary for Tuesday, February 28, 2017 - Charleston Post Courier

Monday, March 13, 2017

Reyes, 30, of North Charleston died Saturday. Arrangements by Murray's Mortuary.BIGGS, Jennifer Lynn, 58, of Charleston died Saturday. Arrangements by Charleston Cremation Center and Funeral Home.CORCORAN, Daphne Andresen, of Seabrook Island, wife of Thomas A. Corcoran, died Feb. 11. Arrangements by Palmetto Cremation Society of Charleston.DuRANT, Susan Diane, 67, of Johns Island, an executive director with National Marine Manufacturers Assoc. South Carolina, died Saturday. Arrangements by Charleston Cremation Center and Funeral Home. ELLENBERGER, Thomas Roy, 96, of Charleston, an Army veteran, retired insurance agent with Prudential Insurance and widower of Jeanne W. Ellenberger, died Monday. Arrangements by Stuhr's Downtown Chapel. FROST, Delores, 79, of Charleston, a retired cosmetologist and dark room technician with the Ralph Johnson VA Hospital, died Monday. Arrangements by Pasley's Mortuary. HIGHLEY-DIXON, Sharon Kay, 65, of Ladson, a retired silversmith, died Thursday. Arrangements by Tri-County Cremation Center of Summerville.KILPATRICK, Enid All, 98, of Charleston, a retired personnel director with Roper Hospital and widow of Victor L. Kilpatrick, died Monday. Arrangements by Stuhr's West Ashley Chapel.MAWHINNEY, Ja...

Notable deaths in 2016 from around the region - Local News ... - Paducah Sun

Monday, January 09, 2017

Cheekwood Museum of Art in Nashville, Tennessee, the Yeiser Art Center in Paducah, and New Orleans Museum of Art. His biggest exhibition was at the Corcoran Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C., where his paintings were viewed by president Ronald Reagan. Created a computer game, COMPU-OPOLY, published by Dynacomp Inc. in 1994.8: Janet Chapman Lockard, 79, of Benton. Professional dancer with the London Royal Ballet while living in England. Owned a dance studio in Louisville and Benton. Retired from the hotel industry where she worked in guest services for Opryland Hotel and Timmons Properties in Nashville, Tennessee.13: Evelyn "Sitter" Fletcher, 88, of Princeton. Served two terms on the Princeton City Council. Retired business owner of Kentucky T.O.F.C Delivery Service.13: Lillian Jane Osborne Harton, 87, Lone Oak. Sang in the first female barbershop quartet in the state, "The Kentucky Babes." Founding member of the Paducah chapter of the Ground Observer Corps, an integral part of post-World War II U.S. national defense. Along with her husband, Nolan, owned Osborne Lumberteria for nearly 25 years.17: Corinne Whitehead, 92, of Benton. A fierce activist for Western Kentucky, leading families from between the Tennessee and Cumberland rivers in taking their case through the court system to the U.S. Supreme Court regarding their right to a trial by jury for compensation for properties seized by the Tennessee Valley Authority under eminent domain. In 1970s and '80s, a leading regional environmental activist regarding chemical pollution, specifically working with plants at the Calvert City industrial complex. In 1985, founded the Coalition for Health Concern, a nonprofit advocacy organization focused on promoting environmental justice.19: Roby C. Kight, 88, longtime resident of the Paducah and Kevil communities. Farmer, the largest producer of hybrid papershell pecans in the state of Kentucky. Retired from Union Carbide Atomic Plant in Paducah after 35 years of service. He was a chemical engineer for the plant, and received numerous federal patents for his work with uranium enrichment processes.23: Ben Lookofsky, 75. Served as Graves County Attorney for 12 years and practiced law for over 50 years in Mayfield and the region. In 2011 he moved his practice from Mayfield to Lexington.23: Willis S. "Bill" Wells, 70, of Murray. Former Murray mayor. Wells served one term as mayor, taking office on Jan. 1, 2011. Prior to taking office, he served for 20 years on th...