11A 3A The Anniston Star l Monday, January 24, 2011 l Page 3A
MONDAY RECORD YOUR GUIDE TO PUBLIC RECORDS AND VITAL STATISTICS IN CALHOUN COUNTY BANKRUPTCIES
deaths Vera Bailey, Ashland James E. Bobo, Mississippi Bobbie Goggans Brewer, Heflin Major Tom Cannon, Georgia Jonah “Jay” Wagers Chenault, Atlanta Johnny Clark, Talladega Marion Lee ‘Jack’ Davis, Cedar Bluff Jerry Elder Sr., Anniston Matthew Wayne Eubanks, Piedmont Walter ‘John’ Forsythe, Oxford Willie Greathouse, Lineville Julia Pearl Borden Green, Centre Mescal Kelley Griffin, Lineville SFC Randy Jenkins III, U.S. Army (ret.), Jacksonville Arilla Clark Johnson, Oxford Shirley Nisbett Jones, Eastaboga Carolyn E. Kirk, Lineville Mario Vaughn Little, Jacksonville Martha Phillips Little, South Carolina Vicie Mae Lewis,Talladega Melton Bloyce ‘M.B.’ McElroy, Anniston Joene McKee (Bedwell), Jacksonville Daniel R. Morgan, Leesburg Rosa Needham, Anniston Dean H. Niesen, Homewood Melvin David Pierce, Piedmont Wendy Waldrep Poore, Anniston Cheryl Kay Powell Rozelle, Goodwater Alfred Runyan, Graham Irene Dobbins Scarbary, Wedowee David Taylor, Anniston Phillip Martin Trued III, Jacksonville Mary Myrtle Tucker, Roanoke Shari Ann Whitaker, Centre Charles Ray Wright III, Anniston
A Chapter 7 bankruptcy allows the debtor to retain certain exempt property, but the debtor’s remaining property is gathered and sold by a trustee from which creditors will receive payment. It may also be used by businesses which wish to terminate their business. A Chapter 13 bankruptcy enables debtors, through court supervision and protection, to propose and carry out a repayment plan under which creditors are paid, in full or in part, in installments over a three-year period. During that time, debtors are prohibited from starting or continuing collection efforts. The following bankruptcies declared by Calhoun County residents were recorded by U.S.
Bankruptcy Court North- • Michael Adrian Thompson • Bobby Joe Haggard of ern District of Alabama of Oxford to April Michelle Ohatchee to Leslie Ann last week: Lindblom of Oxford Pressley of Ohatchee • David Baxter Golden II of • David Andrew Tinker of Chapter 7 Ashland to Vicki Diane Har- Jacksonville to Christina • Marva Higgins, 2532 vel of Wellington Susanna Argy of Jackson• Chester Donald Jaskowski ville Fitzgerald Rd., Oxford of Jacksonville to Eugenia • Eric Robert Shumate of Chapter 13 Klezaras of Jacksonville Jacksonville to Jessica • Phenecia Willis, 6300 • Richard Clay Holt of Weav- Alexandria Eubanks of er to Jaclyn Amanda Riggs Jacksonville Cedar St., Anniston • Felixca Oneal, 1914 of South Lyon, Mich. • Clarence Jackson of Parkwin Ave., Anniston • Robert Mose Traywick of Anniston to Gayle Gates of Anniston to Bridgette Louise • Benjamin Freeman Anniston House of Anniston and Kristy Freeman, • Sean Gregory Gauldin of • Troy Dale Hill of Annis2345 Peeks Hill Rd., Oxford to Michelle Marie ton to Kristy Michele Hall of Ohatchee Anniston Calloway of Anniston • Cynthia Thompson, 763 • Larry Wayne Hamby of • Michael Anthony Bonds of Morton Rd., Anniston Jacksonville to Julie Marie Anniston to Peggy Sue Hill • Michael Buse and Kirk of Jacksonville of Anniston Darla Buse, 455 Francis • Gerald Glen Naugher of • Timothy Mack Holland of Mill Rd., Ohatchee Piedmont to Wanda Leeann Heflin to Cassandra Lynn • Christopher Dale Studdard of Piedmont Snell of Anniston Humphries and Malissa Humphries, 1048 Four DIVORCES Mile Dr., Jacksonville • Anthony L. Richey, 501 • Susan Beth Wilhelm and Matthew Bradley Gann W. 64th St., Anniston Ronald Vaughn Wilhelm • April Marie Hawbaker and • Misty D. Dodd and Jimmy Joel Wesley Hawbaker Leon Dodd • Jessica Adams Badgett foreclosures • Kelli Machelle Gann and and Andrew Reese Badgett • Butch Welch Con- Lisa V. Foney, Woodland struction Company, Inc., Heights Subdvision, South Anniston Land block 1, lot 22. Company, Division 1, • Christopher M. Bean, block 7, lots 11-14. Canterbury Subdivision, • Travis J. Foney and lot 13.
Here is the livestock market report for the Tuesday sale. Receipts for this week 1148 compared to no sale last week. Receipts a year ago 1098.
FEEDER CLASSES: Bulls and steers (Medium and Large No. 1 and No. 2): 200-300 lbs. 158.00 to 182.50; 300-400 lbs. 137.00 to 171.00; 400-500 lbs. 120.00 to 148.00; 500-600 lbs. 115.00 to 138.00; 600-800 lbs. 96.00 to 126.00. Heifers (Medium and Large No. 1 and No. 2): 200-300 lbs. 137.00 to 144.00; 300-400 lbs. 117.00 to 137.50; 400-500 lbs. 108.00 to 119.00; 500-600 lbs. 103.00 to 115.00; 600-700 lbs. 98.00 to 109.00.
SLAUGHTER CLASSES: Cows: Breakers (Low) 54.00, (Reg) 58.00 to 60.00; Boners (Low) 56.00 to 60.00, (High) 66.00 to 71.50; Lean (Low)
WILLS PROBATED • Doris I. Beverly
INCORPORATIONS Dissolved • Hefco, Inc. • Harvest Media, Inc.
EDITOR’S NOTE The material inside the Monday Record is recorded by The Anniston Star from various institutions and government offices. The public records are published as they appeared on the documents obtained by the newspaper. Direct questions and comments about Monday Record to Jared Gravette at 256-235-3578.
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DIAMOND DEPOT • arrests The people listed in this arrest report, whose names and charges are obtained from public records, are presumed innocent unless proven guilty in a court of law.
The following felony arrests were reported by the Anniston Police Department during the seven-day period ending Thursday at 7 a.m. • Heidi Delisa Wilkins, 42, of unspecified location: possession of a controlled substance. • Victor Burns, 20, of unspecified location: first-degree possession of marijuana. • Mikail Derrick Russell, 23, of unspecified location: firstdegree possession of marijuana. • Harold Eugene Harris, 36, of unspecified location: possession of a controlled substance, obstructing justice by using false I.D. • Cedric Latrell Weeks, 35, of unspecified location: possession of a controlled substance.
Snow St., Oxford - Across from Cheaha Bank • (256) 365-2087 283999
restaurant inspections Here are food service establishments recently inspected by the Calhoun County Health Department, along with scores. A score of 100 indicates the inspector found no deficiencies. Potentially hazardous deficiencies (four- or five-point demerit items) are noted. These must be corrected immediately and inspectors say they are often corrected while the inspection is underway. Restaurants earning below 70 must raise their scores within seven days or face closure.
4-OR 5-POINT DEMERITS
• Brad’s Bar-B-Que, 1809 U.S. 78, E., Oxford — 93, approved food safety course certificate required. • Express Mart, 1237 Hamric Drive, W., Oxford — 88, equipment (soda and coffee nozzles) must be clean. • Express Mart, 1429 U.S. 78, W., Oxford — 91, equipment (pots and pans) must be clean and sanitized. • Ohatchee Discount Supermarket, 7832 Alabama 77, Ohatchee — 86, personnel Calhoun County should eat/drink in desigThe following felony arrests nated areas only; approved were reported by the Calhoun food safety course certificate County Sheriff’s Office during required. the seven-day period ending NO MAJOR DEMERITS Thursday at 7 a.m. • Cody Dean Moore, 32, of • Camp Lee — 98. Ohatchee: burglary. • Constantine Head Start Cen-
FURNITURE WAREHOUSE MATTRESS WAREHOUSE Hwy 78 East, Oxford (Behind The Frontera Restaurant)
Open 10-6 pm Phone: (256) 832-9943
ter — 100. • Coyote Mike’s, 2810 Alabama 202, Anniston — 97. • Cross Roads Café, 94 Alabama 144, Ohatchee — 94. • Custom Pizza, 1009 U.S. 431, N., Anniston — 98. • Discount Food Mart, 600 Quintard Drive, Oxford — 89. • Food Outlet Jr., 6346 U.S. 431, Alexandria — 94. • Frontera Grill II, 2930 McClellan Blvd., Anniston — 96. • Heritage Christian Preschool, Jacksonville — 100. • Hobson City Head Start Center — 99. • IHOP, 1904 U.S. 78, Oxford — 97. • Jack’s Family Restaurant, 5704 McClellan Blvd., Anniston — 97. • McDonald’s, 3424 Greenbrier-Dear Road, Anniston — 99. • OMG Donuts, 1620 Quintard Ave., Anniston — 93. • Silver Lakes, 1 Sunbelt Parkway, Glencoe — 99. • Sleep Inn, 88 Colonial Drive, Oxford — 99. • Subway, 1000 S. Quintard Ave., Anniston — 96. • Taqueria Michoacan, 229 Hamric Drive, Oxford — 98. • The Victoria Restaurant, 1600 Quintard Ave., Anniston — 96. • Winn-Dixie (Bakery), 1408 Golden Springs Road, Anniston — 98. • Winn-Dixie (Seafood), 1408 Golden Springs Road, Anniston — 100.
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Blotter Crimes are listed by location. Anonymous tips may be called in to Crime Stoppers at 238-1414. A reward of up to $1,000 may be given.
The following property crimes were reported to the Anniston Police Department during the seven-day period ending at 7 a.m. Thursday.
Burglaries • Residence, 100 block of North Colvin Street: green oak dresser. • Residence, 100 block of East 22nd Street: Playstation III game console, X-Box 360 game console. • Residence, 2000 block of Coleman Road: Wii game console/game. • Residence, 100 block of Clark Court: two firearms. • Storage facility, 500 block of Glen Addie Avenue: stereo, two speakers. • Residence, first block of Moore Lane: security safe, cash, vehicle titles, firearm. • Residence, unspecified block of Keither Avenue: copper wiring, trash can. • Commercial location, 3800 block of U.S. 431: carpet dryers, set of tools. • Commercial location, 3800 block of U.S. 431: air compressor, cordless hammer/ drill, ladder. • Department store, 3100 block of McClellan Boulevard: jewelry.
Thefts • Unknown location, 4600 block of McClellan Boulevard: two air conditioning units. • Residence, 3200 block of McClellan Boulevard: wallet, personal I.D., cash. • Church, 4600 block of McClellan Boulevard: internal air conditioning parts. • Residence, 600 block of South Corning Street: 1999 Polaris 250 ATV. • Residence, 5300 block of Gladebrook Terrace: games. • Unknown location, 1100 block of Clydesdale Avenue: Solus Pro auto computer. • Unknown location, 700 block of Quintard Avenue: cash.
Auto-related thefts • Bar, 1500 block of Hillyer Robinson Parkway: purse, wallet, debit cards, cash. • Unknown location, 1000 block of Garrett Circle: 2004 Freightliner tow truck, 2009 Kenworth “roll-back” truck.
The following property crimes were reported to the Calhoun County Sheriff’s Office during the seven-day period ending at 7 a.m. Thursday.
Thefts • Residence, 300 block of Stone Road, Glencoe: two diamond rings. • Commercial location, 100 block of Alexandria Parkway, Alexandria: cash.
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4A Page 4A Monday, January 24, 2011
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Today Support Groups: • Free drug treatment for adolescents abusing drugs, meeting times will vary, Family Links, 265 Rucker St., 256-820-5911. • Anger management w/C.A.R.T. (Certified Anger Resolution Therapist), 5-6 p.m., Extended Hands of Jesus Church, 5818 McClellan Blvd., (Lenlock Center No. 14.) • 12-step Christ-centered group, 6:10-7 p.m., Extended Hands of Jesus Church, 5818 McClellan Blvd., (Lenlock Center No. 14.) • Strongman (when needing help in recovering from addictions), 7:108 p.m., Extended Hands of Jesus Church, 5818 McClellan Blvd., (Lenlock Center No. 14,) classes may vary according to group need. • Lakeside Hospice Grief Support, 3 p.m., Talladega Health Care Facility, Chaffee Street, 800-427-3993. • Courage to Change Group of Narcotics Anonymous, basic text study, open, non-smoking, 7 p.m., Atlanta Avenue, off Noble Street between 10th and 11th streets. • Alcoholics Anonymous Piedmont group, 7:30 p.m., 801 Hughes St., Piedmont. • Help in Progress Narcotics Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., 2236 U.S. 78 W., (1 mile from Fred’s).
Meetings: • Anniston PCB site Community Advisory Group for the consent decree, 5:30 p.m., Wiggins Community Center, 2202 W. 17th St., the public is welcome and encouraged to attend, 256-741-1429. • Hartwell Masonic Lodge No. 101 F & A.M. of Alabama, 7 p.m., 600 Main St., Oxford, 256-282-2035. • Civitan Club, noon, Classic on Noble, 256-236-9874. • Weaver Lion’s Club, 7 p.m., Weaver Senior Citizen’s Center, president Don Kessler, 256-820-0043.
• Anniston Middle School “Reading/Testing Strategies Workshop,” 5:30 p.m., Media Center, Dr. Jordan Barkley, Jacksonville State University, is to present topic of important strategies for parents to prepare for the testing season. • Senior floor fitness class, 8-9 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, dance studio, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-7825523 for more information. • Senior adult aqua aerobics class, 7:30-8:30 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-7825523 for more information. • Senior adult fitness class, 8-9 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, dance studio, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-7825523 for more information.
• 12-step Christ-centered group, 6:10-7 p.m., Extended Hands of Jesus Church, 5818 McClellan Blvd., (Lenlock Center No. 14.) • Strongman (when needing help in recovering from addictions), 7:108 p.m., Extended Hands of Jesus Church, 5818 McClellan Blvd., (Lenlock Center No. 14,) classes may vary according to group need. • Alcoholics Anonymous, 6 p.m., Alexandria United Methodist Church, 2065 Alexandria-Wellington Road, 256-820-2331. • Courage to Change Group of Narcotics Anonymous, discussion, open, smoking, noon; women’s meeting, candlelight, smoking, 7 p.m.; 11th Step Meditation meeting, closed, non-smoking, 8:30 p.m., Atlanta Avenue, off Noble Street between 10th and 11th streets. • Alzheimer’s Support Group, for families dealing with Alzheimer’s disease, 5-6 p.m., Physician’s Center, room 301, 256-235-5578. • Mental Illness Support Group, for patients with bi-polar, depression, and other disorders and those interested in providing support, 1:30 p.m., Tyler Center, 731 Leighton Ave., in the galley. • Stroke Support Group for stroke patients in treatment or recovery and caregivers, 1 p.m., Tyler Center, 731 Leighton Ave., “the Nook” meeting room, 256-235-5146. • New Perspectives, a narcotics anonymous group, 6:30-7:30 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 109 Gayle St., behind McDonald’s, Jacksonville, 256-435-4881. • Free parenting classes for parents of newborns to 4-year-olds, 9-11 a.m., Family Services Center of Calhoun County, 13 E. 11th St. Child care provided. 256-231-2240. • One day at a time Al-Anon group, noon-1 p.m., (new location), Physician’s Office Building, Suite 704, call Ann Garner at 256-237-3464 for directions or more information. • Alcoholics Anonymous closed meeting, noon, Tyler Center, in the Galley.
Support Groups: • Steel Magnolias, Breast Cancer Inc., for patients in treatment, recovery and their significant others, 5 p.m., Physicians Building, suite 406, 901 Leighton Ave., fourth floor, 256-231-8827 or visit www. steelmagnoliasinc.org. • Men of Steel Support Group, for those supporting Breast Cancer patients, 5 p.m., RMC Cancer Resource Center. • RMC Stroke Support Group, 1 p.m., Cancer Resource Center. • Bariatric Support Group, for persons interested in bariatric surgery or those who have had bariatric surgery and support people, Physicians Office Building, suite 102, 901 Leighton Ave., contact Ann Couch, RN, CBN at 256-236-1300. • Free drug treatment for adolescents abusing drugs, meeting times will vary, Family Links, 265 Rucker St., 256-820-5911. • Anger management w/C.A.R.T. (Certified Anger Resolution Therapist), 5-6 p.m., Extended Hands of Jesus Church, 5818 McClellan Blvd., (Lenlock Center No. 14.)
• Help in Progress Narcotics Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., 2236 U.S. 78 W., (1 mile from Fred’s). • True Transformation, a Christ-centered recovery program for women only, noon, 1211 Noble St. • National Association for Retired and Active Federal Employees, Volunteer Service Center, 9 a.m.-noon, Anniston Army Depot, Building 251, (outside main gate), to assist retired federal employees. Call 256-2354631 to make an appointment or for more information.
• Senior therapeutic yoga class, 8-9 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, dance studio, call Abby Fleetwood at 256782-5523 for more information.
Support Group: • Celebrate Recovery, 12-step Christ-centered recovery Step Study Group, 6 p.m., Word Alive International Outreach, Coldwater, 256-225-2186 or 256-223-6593. • Courage to Change Group of Narcotics Anonymous, 90 minute, closed, candlelight, smoking, 7 p.m., Atlanta Avenue, off Noble Street between 10th and 11th streets. • Lost Cord Support Group, for laryngectomees and their families, (last Wednesday of each month), 10 a.m., Tyler Center, Joanie Russ, director, 256-235-5155. • Free parenting classes for parents of 2- to 12-year-olds, 9-11 a.m., Family Services Center of Calhoun County, 13 E. 11th St. Child care provided. 256-231-2240. • Alcoholics Anonymous Piedmont group, 7:30 p.m., 801 Hughes St., Piedmont. • Help in Progress Narcotics Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., 2236 U.S. 78 W., (1 mile from Fred’s). • New Wine Recovery Support Group for addicts and alcoholics, 6:30 p.m., Hill Crest Baptist Church, “The Rock,” room 208, Family Life center.
• Marine Corps League Chaffin Detachment, Calhoun County, 7 p.m., VFW Post 924, U.S. 431, call 256-310-6481 or 256-892-1767 to join or for more information. • Eastaboga Masonic Lodge No. 155, 7 p.m., Lodge building in Eastaboga, 256-835-7576. • Anniston Runners Club, 5:30 p.m., at Anniston YMCA, W. 14th Street. Call 256-310-0830, e-mail ddunn@ annistonstar.com or visit www. annistonrunners.com. • The Anniston Rotary Club, noon, Anniston Country Club, Highland Avenue. • Calhoun County Stamp Club, 7 p.m., Room 327, Stone Building, Jacksonville State University, corner of Church Avenue and 11th Street, 256-782-0084 or 256-831-8338. • North East Alabama Table Tennis Club, 5-9 p.m., Anniston Army Depot Gym, Bynum, 256-689-8603. • Bridge Club, 9 a.m., Lenlock Center No. 5, 5818 McClellan Blvd., 256- Meetings: 225-0003. • East Alabama Regional Planning Miscellaneous: and Development Commission • Anniston First United Methodist board of directors, 11 a.m., Hilton Church men’s prayer breakfast, 6:30 Garden Inn, 280 Colonial Drive, luna.m., The Bridge, 1400 Noble St., at cheon speaker is to be Sen. Del rear of church, all men are invited to Marsh, 256-237-6741. • MDA board of directors, 10 a.m., attend, call 256-236-5605. • Senior adult aqua aerobics class, 4975 Bains Gap Road, 256-2367:30-8:30 a.m., Jacksonville State 2011. University, Pete Mathews Colise- • Men’s Bible Study of Anniston First um, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-782- Baptist Church, 8 a.m., McDonald’s in Lenlock. 256-847-0230. 5523 for more information.
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11A 5A Monday Record
The Anniston Star
Monday, January 24, 2011 Page 5A
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1507 SOUTH QUINTARD • 256-831-5300 • 1-800- 947-7001 • WWW.SUNNYKINGFORD.COM PROPERTY TRANSFERRED The following is a list of all property transferred in Calhoun County last week as recorded by the Probate Court Recording Division. Most property is indicated by section, township and range. Sections are 1-mile-by-1mile squares, which are then divided into smaller townships. The townships are further divided into ranges. • Beneficial Alabama, Inc. to Brian Badgett, A.A. Janney’s Subdivision No. 1, lot 14, $54,900. • Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to William L. Cain, a parcel of land in section 17, township 14, range 8, near Cedar Springs Rd., $18,900. • Tommie Sue Armstrong to Harold L. Pitts, a parcel of land in section 19, township 13, range 9, $10. • Lotice Lovvorn Jones to Mark Daparma and Gail Daparma, Jacksonville Mining & Manufacturing Company, block 355, lots 14 and 15, $10. • Christopher Cotten and Brandy Cotten to Christopher Cotten and Brandy Cotten, Buckhorn Subdivision, Phase II, block A, lot 10, $10. • Calhoun County Board of Education to James S. Hubbard, Aaron’s Way near Blue Mountain, $10. • Robert F. Cobb to Eagle Wings Ministry, Anniston Land Company, block 606, lots 19 and 20, $10. • James Keith Walker and Sherri Ellis Walker to James Christopher Walker, a parcel of land in section 17, township 13, range 10, near Meadow Ridge Drive, $10. • Joseph C. Holmes, Mildred S. Holmes and Ivye Holmes-Hayes to Ivye Renee Holmes Hayes, Stone Ridge Subdivision, lot 16, $10. • PNC Bank to Bill Bennett and Faye Bennett, Anniston Land Company, block 515A, lot 19, $13,000. • Louise Fowler to Donna G. Berger, Lake Louise Company’s Addition to Mountain Manors Subdivision, block 1, lot 15, $10. • Sylvia Bentley to 98% Construction,
LLC, Greystone Place, lot 53, $10. • Jacqueline L. Russell to Joseph A. Iverson and Stephanie Iverson, Del Ray Subdivision, block B, lots 5 and 6, $10. • Fannie Mae to Patricia P. Killian and Michael S. Killian, Chateau Manor Subdivision, lots 10 and 11, $157,000. • Donna Waldrop to Jacob W. Waldrop and Donna Waldrop, East Ridge Subdivision, lot 65, $10. • Patricia Killian and Michael Killian to Joseph A. Morris Jr. and Kelli C. Morris, Boozer Land & Development Company’s Addition to Cheaha Acres, Addition No. 2, block 5, lots 7 and 8, $10. • Huckeba & Putnam Homes, LLC to Jason L. King and Christy R. King, Greystone Place, Phase 2, lot 80, $10. • Harold Young, Mary Jane Cooper and Margaret Y. Ballard to Cynthia C. McCarley and Jason F. Haynes, Crescent Heights Subdivision, block 3, lot 11, $1. • Ricky Jones to Jimmy McDill, H.T. Scarbrough Subdivision, lot 1, $10. • Mike Halpin, Michael R. Halpin and Kathy Halpin to the State of Alabama, a parcel of land in section 16, township 16, range 7, near Old Coldwater Rd. and County Rd. 109, $1,475. • Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Canterbury Subdivision, lot 13, $10. • Billy Joe Langston to Billy Joe Langston, Don Barry Langston and Roger Dale Langston, a parcel of land in section 27, township 14, range 7, near Railroad Dr., $10. • Family Savings Federal Credit Union to Judith L. Thornton, a parcel of land in section 31, township 12, range 8, near New Liberty Circle, $15,000. • James Keith Word and Kathy Lynn Adderhold Word to James Keith Word and Kathy Lynn Adderhold Word, J.J. Burns Subdivision, block B, lots 7-10, $10. • Veterans Affairs to Eugene C. Thom-
as Jr., Valley Land Corp., 3rd addition, block 1, lot 6, $10. • Eugene C. Thomas Jr. to Osiris A. Muhammad, Valley Land Corp., 3rd addition, block 1, lot 6, $10. • Habitat for Humanity of Calhoun County to Lorraine Thomas, a parcel of land in section 4, township 14, range 6, $10. • Janet C. Reaves and James R. Reaves Jr. to Janet C. Reaves and James R. Reaves Jr., Ferncrest Estates, block A, lot 4, $10. • Scott A. Houston to Allen Stokes and Tenena Stokes, Timbercrest Subdvision, lot 70, $10. • Heirs of Robert M. Spears to Stella C. Spears, a parcel of land in section 11, township 13, range 10, $10. • Jeff Barnwell to Johnny Mack Brown and Vivian M. Brown, a parcel of land in section 3, township 14, range 9, near Hollingsworth Rd., $10. • Heirs of Linda S. Brock to Larry Wayne Brock, a parcel of land in section 36, township 13, range 8, $10. • Jamestown Development Company, LLC to Ryan Wade Orth and Alyson Parrott Orth, The Colony at Jamestown, lot 24, $10. • Kenneth P. Sovern and Karen B. Sovern to Frank Boullemet, Woodgate Subdivision, 2nd addition, block B, lot C, $10. • Charles W. Waites to Truman B. Puckett, Edmondson Heights, part of block 3, $1,000. • Donald R. Fadley and Virginia D. Fadley to Mark L. Fadley, a parcel of land in section 11, township 16, range 7, near Old Eulaton Rd., $10. • Opal J. New to Paul Dewayne New and Ted Lee New, Del Ray Subdivision, block A, lot 25. • Paul Dewayne New and Ted Lee New to Christopher Gravitt and Vicki Lynn Brimer Gravitt, Del Ray Subdivision, block A, lot 25.
Gunman wounds 4 police officers at Detroit precinct By Corey Williams Associated Press
DETROIT — A gunman opened fire inside a Detroit police precinct on Sunday, wounding four officers including a commander before he was shot and killed by police, authorities said. The gunman walked in through the precinct’s revolving door around 4:20 p.m. with a pistol-grip shotgun and opened fire, Sgt. Todd Eby, who was sitting at his desk in the precinct at the time of the shooting, told the Detroit Free Press. He said officers shot back at the gunman, killing him. “Utter chaos and pandemonium took place,” Police Chief Ralph Godbee said. “We have a number of officers who are shaken up.” Godbee said the gunman has been identified but it was “too early to characterize” him while the investigation was ongoing. The chief said that along with the commander, two sergeants and an officer were wounded but none appeared to have life-threatening injuries. The commander, who was shot in the back, appeared to be the most seriously wounded. Godbee said he underwent surgery Sunday
and his prognosis was “very good.” A sergeant and an officer who each suffered graze gunshot wounds to the head were both talking and alert. A sergeant also was treated and released after her bullet-resistant vest deflected a bullet to the chest. Police also did not immediately release the names of the wounded officers, saying families had not been notified in all cases. While the department was “very sobered” by the shootings, Godbee said he was “just very relieved that it appears all of our officers are going to be OK.” The one-story brick building is located along the main street in what is a predominantly business district on the city’s northwest side. After the shooting, city and state police squad cars converged on the scene, and an ambulance was seen taking away at least one victim. Like other precincts in the city, there are no metal detectors at the entrance and visitors are permitted to come in and talk face-to-face with police sitting behind a large, rounded desk. “We have to take a step back and look at security at each of our facilities . . . as far as we screen our public when they come in,” Godbee said.
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work Continued from Page 1A more than likely we’re there.” If Riddle’s and Bentley’s descriptions make their job as crime scene investigators sound more like 10 jobs, well, that’s pretty accurate. Going off to work with Anniston CSI is different depending on the day, but everything these three investigators do is focused on teasing out the smallest pieces of evidence to help put together a case’s big picture. Mondays could be spent with senior Crime Scene Investigator Mark Osburn as he dusts for fingerprints on items removed from a local insurance office that was burgled. If Osburn can lift a quality or even a partial print, he’ll scan it into one of the lab computers that has the ability to search all of the department’s stored fingerprints and provide Osburn with the top 10 matches to his scanned print. “This has singly helped us in the lab more than anything else,” Osburn said, referring to the fingerprint database that has consistently aided them, Anniston police investigators and prosecutors in placing suspects at crime scenes over
Bill Wilson/The Anniston Star
Mark Osburn, right, and Paul Riddle examine fingerprints at the Anniston Police Department’s crime lab. the years. On Tuesday, CSI work might mean riding with Riddle to transport bullets or guns to the state Department of Forensic Sciences’ Birmingham office, which is responsible for entering those items into databases to help find out the history of those projectiles and the guns used to fire them. Illegal and prescription drugs that are considered evidence in the many cases Anniston CSI investigates are also shipped off to Birmingham for weeks of analysis. Bodies are transported to the Department of Forensic Sciences lab in Huntsville, while drugs are
sent to the forensics lab at McClellan, Riddle said. Then, it’s a waiting game to get the evidence analysis results back from those state labs. “It depends on how backed up they are,” Riddle said of the usually long weeks of waiting to receive DFS results. “It used to frustrate me when I started, but now I’m used to it.” Wednesdays and Thursdays might be reserved for “call-outs,” when the three forensic investigators head out to the actual crime scenes to put their forensic knowledge to work. They talk to victims, take notes on their surround-
ings, and search for, photograph, collect and analyze items with “corruptible” evidence like blood, fingerprints, semen or other kinds of biological material, Bentley said. They have lots of cool, expensive tools to help them, too, just like their TVshow counterparts. If Osburn suspects a lamp, a block of cheese or an overturned coffee table might have fingerprint DNA on them, he has a variety of lights — ranging in cost from $5,000 to $25,000 — that transmit special ultraviolet rays to help find those prints. Or if there are bullet
holes in home walls or car doors, Bentley might stick plastic rods through them to trace the trajectory of the bullet and estimate where the gunman was standing in relation to where the projectile struck. In fact, during this recent Friday interview, Bentley did just that with that holecovered Chevy Impala. And all of these high-tech investigators can all perform the same forensic tasks — the Police Department has shelled out lots of money for them to receive lots of training, Bentley said. Osburn agreed. “We generally all do everything,” he said. And absolutely everything the CSI guys do has to be documented. “We have a very strict regimen we have to follow,” Osburn said, referring to the steps for finding, fumigating, photographing and matching fingerprints. But the 10-year veteran of Anniston CSI could very well have been speaking about his occupation in general. Everything — from the number of people who handle a bullet that’s been extracted from a victim at Regional Medical Center and transported to Anniston CSI, to the type of packaging and tape used to secure clothing evidence, to how several fingerprints were
lifted from a cardboard box — has to be recorded and saved for trial information. “It can make or break a case,” Bentley said. And making cases, putting “the bad guys” in jail, is what drives these three investigators. “It’s rewarding — finding evidence, coming to conclusions; that’s a reward,” Osburn said. The most frustrating part? Riddle said it’s the 24hours aspect of the job; always being on call. The CSI team members rotate weeks for being on call during off hours. The CSI officer on call has the responsibility of responding to after-hours crime scenes or crises when patrol officers need back-up. (Having started out in the department as patrolmen, Riddle, Bentley and Osburn are all sworn police officers who carry guns.) But even the ceaselessness of their jobs doesn’t stop them from loving what they do. “It always varies; it’s always different,” Riddle said. If you know of anyone who’ll talk about what he or she does for a living, or you are such a person yourself, drop a line to bedwards@ annistonstar.com for a possible write-up in “Off to Work.”
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