Gerald Tucker Obituary, 80-Year-Old Gerald Tucker Died In A Fatal Car Accident

Gerald Tucker Death, Obituary – The statement that one individual had died as a consequence of injuries received on January 27 in Anderson near the intersection of Belton Highway and Highway 29 was announced by the Anderson County Coroner’s Office on Monday.

The collision occurred “at the junction of Belton Highway and Highway 29,” according to the description of the scene. Because another driver disregarded a stop sign, which triggered the first accident and resulted in the victim’s car being engaged, the victim’s vehicle was involved in the event.

The Coroner’s Office identified the deceased as Gerald Tucker, an Anderson resident who was 80 years old at the time of their death. The Coroner’s Office came to the conclusion that this person was the one who had gone away. To ascertain what caused the incident, the South Carolina Highway Patrol and the Coroner’s Office are each now conducting their own independent investigations.

He has worked for a number of businesses in the past, including Birmingham Manufacturing, Rust Engineering, and the Tennessee Valley Authority. Gerald founded, subsequently amassed ownership of, and oversaw Omni Trailers.

The company was in the trailer manufacturing business and manufactured a wide range of customized trailers for customers in several nations across the world. Gerald participated actively in the process of purchasing the site on which the new high school would be built as a member of the St. Clair County Board of Education.

Aside from that, he also held the position of president of the Lions Club for a while. He also made a big contribution to the old football bleachers’ construction, both in terms of the bleachers’ design and the concrete used to build them.

He worked behind the scenes on the CLC construction project while concurrently holding a number of other responsibilities at the Springville Methodist Church at the period when the Sanctuary and Education Building were being repaired. On Canoe Creek, which was jointly owned by Awtrey, Tucker, and Simmons at the time, he was constructing his future farm and preparing the ground for it.