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Chino, CA  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Chino, California. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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California Motor Patrol
4774 Murietta Street Suite 2
Chino , CA 91710
(909) 613-9094
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Philadelphia church official found guilty of sex-abuse coverup - Los Angeles Times

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Patrick Blessington countered by telling the judge: "This is a case that is going to call for a tough jail sentence."Blessington added: "Let's start today. Today, to jail. That's justice."david.zucchino@latimes.com...

Kathryn C. Ferguson

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Kathryn C. Ferguson, 85, died Thursday, March 22, 2012, at the Central Montana Skilled Nursing Center in Lewistown.Kathryn was born Aug. 29, 1926, in Chinook, to Arthur and Mabel (Halverson) Sullivan. Kay moved to St. Thomas Orphanage in Great Falls at the age of 9 after her mother died in childbirth. Her sisters, Helen and Mary, also moved to St. Thomas Orphanage. Kay was a nanny for the Davis family while attending the College of Great Falls. She graduated in 1948 with a bachelor’s degree in English and history education. She taught at the Wi... (Lewistown News-Argus)

Adele J Cecchino, 94 - NorthJersey.com

Wed, Jan 18, 2012
Wednesday, January 11, 2012    Last updated: Thursday January 12, 2012, 2:03 AM BERGENFIELD — Adele J Cecchino, 94, of Bergenfield died Jan. 4. Born in the Bronx, N.Y., she loved the music of the ’60s and the classic sounds of radio personality Danny Stiles. She was especially proud of the music of her son’s group, The Knickerbockers. Wife of the late Carlo Cecchino, she was the mother of Monica Poveromo of New Milford, John Cecchino of Canoga Park, Calif., Beau and his wife Patti Cecchino of Valenci...

The dead bring history to life - OPB News

Sun, Nov 20, 2011
I never did get to retire to my estate in Scotland.” Barnes, for her part, said she grieved the loss of the two men until a doctor took her in as his companion. But she was troubled by a Chinook prince who was infatuated with her. When he threatened to no longer do business with the trading company, Barnes was sent back to England without pay. The ship stopped in Alaska, Hawaii and China. She said she met and married a military man in China and had two children. She returned to Astoria in 1818 to pay her respects to her two benefactors before going on to Montreal, where she finally got the company headquarters to pay her. “I was the first lady of Astoria,” she boasted. Accident takes lives In another corner of the cemetery stood Susan Pitkin, a mother of three with a story of sadness and a warning to the living. Pitkin said the memory of  March 21, 1885, is as vivid now, 126 years later. Her husband was at work, her daughter at her job as a typesetter for the newspaper, and her sons out for spring break, and she was enjoying a rare late morning nap when she wakened to horror. She learned that her sons had been rowing by  the mill when their boat capsized and they were they carried by the ebb tide beneath the wharf. They could not swim and drowned. A cannery worker later told her that he’d heard the boat smash and their cries for help, then silence. It was too much loss for a mother to bear, and she became a recluse. “I heard you have a natatorium, or what you call a swimming pool. If you go out on boats, do learn how to swim,” said Pitkin, adding that she’s been known to haunt people who don't. “I’m asking you just to be safe.” Lindsey Beal, a recent transplant from Seattle, portrayed Pitkin. Although she has no children, she drew on her studies as a theater major to give voice and emotion to Pitkin. Unlike some of the other featured souls who have had books written about them, all Beal had to go from was an obituary about Pitkin. David Reid took up a hammer and pounded on tin as he portrayed Henry Sindlinger, a tinsmith who shot himself in the head in his shop in Astoria in 1879. The pinging of hammer on tin reverberated through the cemetery. Caelan Hensley and Helen Johnson took turns playing Emma Burke, a 17-year-old girl killed with her father by a falling tree on June 7, 1879. Her father, John Burke, had helped clear land and build Fort Stevens. Colorful lives Rachel Fackler brought to life Lillian Hendrickson, a 17-...

Ruth Ham: Local veteran recalls the horror — and miracle — of helicopter ordeal - Foster's Daily Democrat

Sat, Nov 19, 2011
Company A had been enjoying a rare and well-deserved stand-down on Camp Eagle and was now re-supplied, ready to be transported to the A Shau Valley via CH-47 Chinook Helicopter. This would be a major combat assault into the valley."Nineteen CH-47 Chinooks and 4 Bell AH-1-G Huey Cobra gun ships were to pick up the troops and escort them to the valley. Sleepy-eyed troopers on the chopper pad waited and hoped for the early arrival of the helicopters. Waiting was always the hardest part."Dawn witnessed some in the First Platoon wishing they hadn't had that last Black Label or Hamm's last night. You always wanted to be on the first chopper because the first one in, most often, didn't draw much gunfire. We lucked out and boarded early on the first one. Seated along both sides of the fuselage on the red nylon web seating, few of us spoke, each man absorbed ...

The dead bring history to life - Daily Astorian

Tue, Nov 1, 2011
I never did get to retire to my estate in Scotland.” Barnes, for her part, said she grieved the loss of the two men until a doctor took her in as his companion. But she was troubled by a Chinook prince who was infatuated with her. When he threatened to no longer do business with the trading company, Barnes was sent back to England without pay. The ship stopped in Alaska, Hawaii and China. She said she met and married a military man in China and had two children. She returned to Astoria in 1818 to pay her respects to her two benefactors before going on to Montreal, where she finally got the company headquarters to pay her. “I was the first lady of Astoria,” she boasted. Accident takes lives In another corner of the cemetery stood Susan Pitkin, a mother of three with a story of sadness and a warning to the living. Pitkin said the memory of  March 21, 1885, is as vivid now, 126 years later. Her husband was at work, her daughter at her job as a typesetter for the newspaper, and her sons out for spring break, and she was enjoying a rare late morning nap when she wakened to horror. She learned that her sons had been rowing by  the mill when their boat capsized and they were they carried by the ebb tide beneath the wharf. They could not swim and drowned. A cannery worker later told her that he’d heard the boat smash and their cries for help, then silence. It was too much loss for a mother to bear, and she became a recluse. “I heard you have a natatorium, or what you call a swimming pool. If you go out on boats, do learn how to swim,” said Pitkin, adding that she’s been known to haunt people who don't. “I’m asking you just to be safe.” Lindsey Beal, a recent transplant from Seattle, portrayed Pitkin. Although she has no children, she drew on her studies as a theater major to give voice and emotion to Pitkin. Unlike some of the other featured souls who have had books written about them, all Beal had to go from was an obituary about Pitkin. David Reid took up a hammer and pounded on tin as he portrayed Henry Sindlinger, a tinsmith who shot himself in the head in his shop in Astoria in 1879. The pinging of hammer on tin reverberated through the cemetery. Caelan Hensley and Helen Johnson took turns playing Emma Burke, a 17-year-old girl killed with her father by a falling tree on June 7, 1879. Her father, John Burke, had helped clear land and build Fort Stevens. Colorful lives Rachel Fackler brought to life Lillian Hendrickson, a 17-year-old girl who was one of the first woman cannery workers but was shot to death by a twisted, much-older wannabee suitor. Susan Wentworth  played Laura Ferrell, the mother of 13 children whose third husband, Ferdinand Ferrell, built and operated the Astoria Steam Sawmill that supplied lumber in the 1870s for many buildings, some that still stand today. • More photos online at www.dailyastorian.com © 2011 The Daily Astorian. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

Trio face charges in killing of Rancho Cucamonga man - San Bernardino Sun

Tue, Sep 20, 2011
Rancho Cucamonga and evolved into a homicide investigation as police in Decatur found Cook's vehicle, a 2004 gray Saturn Ion, and later located and arrested the defendants. Cook was raised in Chino Hills and graduated in 2000 from Ayala High School, where he was a member of the swim and water polo team, according to a newspaper obituary. Ontario-based defense lawyer John-Paul Serrao, who represented Eubanks at arraignment, could neither confirm nor deny any details of the case. "We don't have any intelligent comment at this time because we haven't seen any of the discovery in the case," Serrao said Tuesday by telephone. San Bernardino police said the defendants befriended Cook, who was mentally challenged and had attended special-education classes, a month or two before he disappeared. Eubanks had become Cook's roommate, and police say the defendants took advantage of him. On July 10, the defendants took Cook to an apartment building in the 800 block of Orange Street in San Bernardino, where he was beaten to death, authorities said. Cook's family filed a missing person's report with the sheriff's station in Rancho Cucamonga on July 17. Robertson said the defendants put Cook's body in a rollaway trash can and kept it in a garage at the location. The container was rolled out to the curb on Aug. 15 and the contents were picked up and taken to a ...




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