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3A The Anniston Star l Monday, December 6, 2010 l Page 3A

MONDAY RECORD YOUR GUIDE TO PUBLIC RECORDS AND VITAL STATISTICS IN CALHOUN COUNTY BANKRUPTCIES

deaths Jimmy W. Baldwin Sr., Ashland William Bentley, Bynum Margaret Ann Bleesole, Lineville Joseph Wayne Bowen, Ashland Hattie Mae Brown, Anniston Allie Pointer Busby, Chosea Springs Harvel G. Carroll, Lincoln Jeanette L. Chapman, Talladega John Charlie Clayton Jr., Eastaboga Frank Cochran, Heflin Emmitt Cooley, Munford Harold Cooper, North Carolina Gene Dabbs Sr., Delta Jeff Erwin, Lineville Robbie Breek Faulkner, Phenix City Willie Lee Garrett, Anniston Pauline Duke Gibson, Ashland Jerry “Lynn” Haynes, Anniston Roxie Kelley Jenkins, Talladega Misty Dawn Bragg Johnson, Wellington Virginia D. Johnson, Jacksonville Martha Sue Knight, Roanoke SeDenia Maude Knight, Wadley Nelle Sellers Lane, New York Janet L. Logue, Anniston Barbara Sperling Morgan, Jacksonville Andre’ Van Mosley, Anniston Josie Willine Noah, Ohatchee Thomas Parsons, Jacksonville Franklin Nathon Price, Heflin Ollie Mae Pruitt, Heflin Tavalis Moses Reeves, Anniston 1SG Nolton Richard, U.S. Army (Ret.), Anniston Robena Elaine Seijo, Weaver Flora Sims, Gadsden Henry “Hank” Smith Jr., Cleveland, Ga. James Gus Sparks, South Carolina Donny Wayne Turner, Jacksonville Mary Jo Wilks, Piedmont Infant Williams, Anniston Evelyn June Gibson Willingham, 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 Northern District of Alabama last week:

Chapter 7

• Chad Eric Hammett, P.O. Box 31, Choccolocco • Thomas Creamery, LLC, 49 Waverly Place, Oxford • Ricki J. Jacks and Tamara S. Jacks, 315 Anna Mattison Rd., Oxford • Robert Thomas Darsey and Sibyl Bible Darsey, 330 County Rd. 306, Piedmont

• Arthur G. Hardy, 1405 Johnson Drive, Anniston • Marvin Brown and Velva Brown, 1533 Morrisville Rd., Anniston • Charles Glenn Hulse Sr., 9863 New Liberty Rd., Jacksonville • Keith N. Bollendorf, P.O. Box 224, DeArmanville • Elizabeth L. Keen, 7902 Alabama Highway 9, Anniston • Mary N. Sellers, 301 Noble St., Anniston • Yvonne N. Chilton, 484 P.D. Rd., Lincoln

Chapter 13

MARRIAGE LICENSES • John Mark Epps of Anniston to Alisha Michelle Vaughan of Anniston • Edward Chatman Jr. of Rome, Ga., to Lakita Monique Keith of Sylacauga • Jerry Mac Charles Jr. of Heflin to Lisa Michelle Robinson of Heflin • Mitchell Thomas Ray of Piedmont to Shawna Lynn Penland of Piedmont

• Daniel Lee Calhoun of Anniston to Krystal Brutanyl Kelley of Anniston • John Mathew Storey of Anniston to Misty Lashay Weaver of Oxford • Darrin Scott Whorton of Jacksonville to Vicky Doreen Weaver of Jacksonville • Jason Carl Hauk of Anniston to Katy Lee Brown of Anniston

DIVORCES • Raven Nicole Finley and John Brandon Mathews • Angela Ritter and Jason Ritter • Randy Dale Payton and Ginger Roszell Payton • Robert Champion and Kimberly Dawn Paris • Colleen T. Baez and Salvador M. Baez • Selena Marie Ray and Jammie Lee Ray • Jessica Astrid Scott and Jacovy Lavar Wilson Sr.

• Kenneth R. Todd and Michelle Rae Todd • Jerrod Brooks Campbell and Audra Elizabeth Campbell • Rebecca Haynes and Greg Haynes • Terri Lynn Hicks and Stephen Troy Hicks • Judy Marie Harmon and Reed Harmon • Diana Key Haynes and Timothy Wayne Haynes

• James Quintez Fluker, 318 South Christine Ave., Anniston • Cheryl G. Cole, 3805 Hastings Drive, Oxford • Tiffany F. Baker, 1152 Boiling Springs Rd., Ohatchee • William Kent Beasley and Shellie Carter Beasley, 3569 Cedar Spring Rd., Jacksonville • Phillip A. McCollough, foreclosures 232 Dessie Circle, Oxford • Dwan Lemont Taylor and • Tilli A. Bain, Cobblestone Scott Nelson, a parcel of Dora Denise Taylor, 1401 Glen, lot 38. land in section 26, township Johnston Drive, Anniston • Ann K. Nelson and Randy 16, range 7, near W. 9th St. • Tamika Arnold, 1818 Abbott Ave., Anniston EDITOR’S NOTE

INCORPORATIONS

The material inside the Monday Record is recorded by The Anniston Star from various institutions and Incorporations government offices. The public records are published as they appeared on • Wade Properties, Inc., 1611 Fairway Drive SW, Jackthe documents obtained by the newspaper. sonville, Renda Jaskowski Direct questions and comments about Monday Record to Jared Gravette at 256-235-3578. Dissolved

CATTLE SALE Here is the livestock market report for the Tuesday sale. Receipts for this week 1210 compared to no sale last week. Receipts a year ago 1347.

FEEDER CLASSES: Bulls and steers (Medium and Large No. 1 and No. 2): 200-300 lbs. 135.00 to 180.00; 300-400 lbs. 118.00 to 156.00; 400-500 lbs. 108.00 to 136.00; 500-600 lbs. 93.00 to 119.00; 600-800 lbs. 82.00 to 111.00. Heifers (Medium and Large No. 1 and No. 2): 200-300 lbs. 118.00 to 131.00; 300-400 lbs. 104.00 to 121.00; 400-500 lbs. 99.00 to 111.00; 500-600 lbs. 92.00 to 105.00; 600-700 lbs. 80.00 to 99.00.

SLAUGHTER CLASSES: Cows: Breakers (Reg) 50.00 to 54.25; Boners (Low) 48.50 to 50.00, (High) 56.50 to 60.25; Lean (Low) 42.50 to 46.50, (Reg) 49.00 to 53.00. Bulls: Normal Dressing 54-58% 60.00 to 62.00; High Dressing >58% 65.00; Low Dressing

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The people listed in this arrest • Stephen David Smith, 32, of report, whose names and charges Jacksonville: fraudulent use of are obtained from public records, credit card. are presumed innocent unless Oxford proven guilty in a court of law. The following felony arrests were Anniston reported by the Oxford Police The following felony arrests were Department during the sevenreported by the Anniston Police day period ending at 7 a.m. ThursDepartment during the seven- day. day period ending at 7 a.m. Thurs- • Tangela Lashay Smith, 31, of day. Anniston: second-degree pos• Phillip Shannon Bonds, 22, session of a forged instrument. of unspecified address: third- • Brittaney Annice Johnson, 21, degree burglary. of Jacksonville: second-degree • Roy Lee McCullum, 24, of receiving stolen property. unspecified address: first-degree • Brittnee Lashelle Dumire, 23, of theft. Eastaboga: second-degree pos• Christopher George Glass, 34, session of a forged instrument. of unspecified address: second• Shane Eugene Drummond, 25, of degree theft. • Tarez Sontae Perkins, 27, of Oxford: second-degree receiving unspecified address: third- stolen property. • Christopher Cortez Watts, 20, of degree burglary. Atlanta, Ga.: second-degree posCalhoun County session of a forged instrument. The following felony arrests were • Ginger Earlisa Whetstone, 22, reported by the Calhoun County of Anniston: first-degree theft of Sheriff’s Office during the seven- property. day period ending at 7 a.m. Thurs- • Eloise Calhoun, 45, of Alpine: using false I.D. to avoid arrest/ day. • Walter Charles Armstrong, 27, hinder prosecution. of Heflin: fraudulent use of credit • James Glendon Burleson Jr., 38, of Anniston: second-degree theft card. • Vivian Hickman Johnson, 65, of of property. Anniston: second-degree receiv- • Marci Lavelle Ware, 21, of Jacksonville: second-degree theft of ing stolen property. • Timothy Larry Mize, 26, of Alex- property. • Jennifer Lynn White, 28, of andria: third-degree burglary. • Connie Anita Logan, 44, of Annis- Weaver: third-degree robbery. ton: alias warrant on fraudulent • Jaime Ramon Hernandez, 19, of use of a credit card. Oxford: burglary.

Crimes are listed by location. Anon- Avenue: cash. Thefts ymous tips may be called in to Crime • Storage facility, 300 block of J • Construction site, 200 block of Carr Stoppers at 256-238-1414. A reward Street: wheels/tires. Drive, Jacksonville: tools, generaof up to $1,000 may be given. Auto-related thefts tor. Anniston • Commercial location, 2200 block • Unknown location, 500 block of Choccolocco Road: firearm. The following property crimes were of Old Birmingham Highway: 1994 • Residence, 700 block of MountaJeep Cherokee. reported to the Anniston Police inview Road, Wellington: jewelry, • Parking lot, unspecified block of Department during the seven-day West 10th Street: purse, wallet, per- opera binoculars and field binocuperiod ending at 7 a.m. Thursday. sonal I.D., credit cards, jacket. lars. Burglaries • Parking lot, 400 block of East 10th Oxford • Unknown location, 1500 block of Street: two firearms. U.S. 431: two sets of keys, Dell PDA, • Residence, 600 block of South The following property crimes Quintard Avenue: purse, debit card, were reported to the Oxford Police laptop computer. • Residence, 500 block of Glen Addie personal I.D., cash, jewelry, medi- Department during the seven-day Avenue: television, air conditioning cations. period ending at 7 a.m. Thursday. unit, pairs of shoes, digital camera, • Residence, 5100 block of McClelThefts lan Boulevard: 2004 GMC Envoy. iPod Touch, cash. • Residence, 2900 block of Brighton • Service station, 1600 block of AlaCalhoun County Avenue: television, Playstation III bama 21: merchandise. game console/controller, games, The following property crimes were • Residence, first block of Coffee cash. reported to the Calhoun County Lane, Anniston: diamond ring. • Residence, 1400 block of Nocose- Sheriff’s Office during the seven- • Unknown location, 400 block of ka Trail: television. day period ending at 7 a.m. ThursWest Hamric Drive: pairs of jeans. • Residence, 3000 block of McKleroy day. • Residence, 1700 block of ColdwaAvenue: Playstation III game conBurglaries ter Road, Anniston: cash. sole, controllers/camera, games. • Residence, 100 block of Collier • Department store, Oxford Thefts Exchange Boulevard: computer Drive, Piedmont: scrap metal. • Residence, 1800 block of Moore • Residence, 400 block of Pettis hardware/software, iPod Touch. Avenue: cash. Drive, Ohatchee: tools, welding hel- • Parking lot, 1800 block of U.S. 78 East: tools, tool box. • Residence, 2600 block of U.S. 431: met. jewelry. • Residence, 1300 block of Bonds Auto-related thefts • Unknown location, 300 block of Road, Ohatchee: two ladders, tracEast 18th Street: desktop computer. tor jack, garden tools, table saw, air • Residence, 400 block of Pace • Residence, 1700 block of Wilmer compressor, hand tools. Street: Chevrolet Silverado.

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The Anniston Star

MONDAY record

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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), 7:10-8 p.m., Extended Hands of Jesus Church, 5818 McClellan Blvd., (Lenlock Center No. 14,) classes may vary according to group need. • Courage to Change Group of Narcotics Anonymous, basic text study, open, nonsmoking, 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), 256-342-8279.

Miscellaneous: • Senior floor fitness class, 8-9 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, dance studio, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-782-5523 for more information. • Senior adult aqua aerobics class, 8-9 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-782-5523 for more information. • Senior adult fitness class, 8-9 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, dance studio, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-782-5523 for more information.

Meetings: • 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, 256236-9874.

Tuesday

Support Groups:

• 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.) • 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), 7:10-8 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 AlexandriaWellington 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. • 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. • Alzheimer’s Support Group, for families dealing with Alzheimer’s disease, 5-6 p.m., Physician’s Center, third floor, 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. • 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, noon1 p.m., (new location), Physician’s Office Building, Suite 704, call Ann Garner at 256237-3464 for directions or more informa-

tion. • Alcoholics Anonymous closed meeting, noon, Tyler Center, in the Galley. • Help in Progress Narcotics Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., 2236 U.S. 78 W., (1 mile from Fred’s), 256-342-8279. • Grief Support Group, for anyone who has experienced a loss through the death of a loved one, 1 p.m., Cancer Resource Center, Physicians Office Building, 4th floor, suite 406. •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 256-235-4631 to make an appointment or for more information.

Meetings: • Eastaboga Masonic Lodge No. 155, 7 p.m., Lodge building in Eastaboga, 256-835-7576. • VFW Post 4638, 6 p.m., Carver Community Center, 256-237-8659. • True Transformation, a Christ-centered recovery program for women only, noon, 1211 Noble St. • Anniston Rotary Club, noon, Anniston Country Club. • 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., 256-225-0003.

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Wednesday

Support Group: • Celebrate Recovery, 5 p.m., Extended Hands of Jesus Church, 5818 McClellan Blvd., Suite 14. • 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 minutes, closed, candlelight, smoking, 7 p.m., Atlanta Avenue, off Noble Street between 10th and 11th streets. • Free parenting classes for parents of 2to 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), 256-342-8279. • New Wine Recovery Support Group for addicts and alcoholics, 6:30 p.m., Hill Crest Baptist Church, “The Rock,” room 208, Family Life center.

Meetings: • Men’s Bible Study of Anniston First Baptist Church, 8 a.m., McDonald’s in Lenlock, 256847-0230.

Miscellaneous:

Miscellaneous:

• Anniston First United Methodist Church men’s prayer breakfast, 6:30 a.m., The Bridge, 1400 Noble St., at rear of church, all men are invited to attend, call 256-2365605. • Senior adult aqua aerobics class, 8-9 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-782-5523 for more information. • Senior therapeutic yoga class, 8-9 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, dance studio, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-782-5523 for more information. • Anniston Runners Club, 5:30 p.m., at Anniston YMCA, W. 14th Street. Call 256-3100830, e-mail ddunn@annistonstar.com or

• Anniston High School parent workshop (for all parents), 5:30 p.m., AHS testing room, topic: Suicide, presented by Alabama Department of Education, all parents, students and the community are invited to attend. • Senior adult aqua aerobics class, 8-9 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-782-5523 for more information. • Senior floor fitness class, 8-9 a.m., Jacksonville State University, Pete Mathews Coliseum, dance studio, call Abby Fleetwood at 256-782-5523 for more information. • The original farmers market, 6 a.m.-until sold out, behind the Administrative Building.

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5A Page 5A Monday, December 6, 2010

The Anniston Star

MONDAY record

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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-1-mile squares, which are then divided into smaller townships. The townships are further divided into ranges. • Alfred Donaldson and Jennifer Donaldson to Promisor Relocation, Grandview, 5th addition, lot 65, $258,100. • Promisor Relocation to Edward E. Barnes and Siri M. Barnes, Grandview, 5th addition, lot 65, $258,100. • Jackie Lynn Wilson and Harold Franklin Mattox to Clarence E. Sampson and Shelia J. Sampson, Saks 2nd Addition to Hillcrest Heights, block 6, lot 2, $10. • Fannie Mae to Jimmie Sue Lane, Piedmont Land & Improvement Company, block 16, lots 11-14, $54,900. • Regions Bank to Judy C. Martel, Mountain Lake Estates, lot 11, $10. • AOD Federal Credit Union to Donald R. Morris, Pleasant Harbor Subdivision, 1st addition, lots 37 and 39, $14,500. • James Henry Boozer and Ruth Diane Bryant to Keith Bryant, Ruth Diane Bryant and David Bryant, a parcel of land in section 7, township 14, range 8, $10. • Jack E. Held to Held Enterprises, LLP, Anniston Lime and Stone Company, block E, lot 6, $10. • Anna V. Shell and Larry Allen Shell to Bobby G. Taylor, a parcel of land in section 23, township 13, range 7, $10. • Anna V. Shell and Larry Allen Shell to Robert H. Nightingale and Jeanine A. Nightingale, a parcel of land in section 23, township 13, range 7, $10.

• Ralph D. Mange and Donna M. Mange to Ralph D. Boling Jr. and Joni Boling, a parcel of land in section 17, township 14, range 8, $10. • Leola McClellan to Northeast Alabama Community Development Corp., West Anniston Land & Improvement Company, block 33, lot 5, $1. • Habitat for Humanity of Calhoun County to Northeast Alabama Community Development Corp., West Anniston Land & Improvement Company, block 33, lot 5, $10. • Housing & Urban Development to Entrust Retirement Services, Inc., a parcel of land in section 13, township 14, range 8, near 4th Ave., $15,464. • Sara Alred Holbrook to Robert James Byers, Piedmont Land & Improvement Company, block 94, lots 6 and 7, $10. • Mildred Munroe to Anthony Munroe, a parcel of land near Holland Finley Rd., $10. • Theresa H. Mulkey and Louise H. Clyce to Mel Stewart and Ashley Stewart, a parcel of land in section 12, township 16, range 8, near Golden Springs-Choccolocco Rd., $10. • Christa Greiner Smith to Rusha C. Smith, Alexander B. Smith and Hans F. Smith, Clubview Heights, block 559, lots 8-10, $10. • Samuel Rushing Smith to Thomas J. Wilczek and Dawn D. Wilczek, Clubview Heights, block 559, lots 8-10, $10. • Rusha C. Smith, Alexander B. Smith and Hans F. Smith to Thomas J. Wilczek and Dawn D. Wilczek, Clubview Heights, block 559, lots 8-10, $10. • James Roper to Hugh Crawford and Angela Crawford, Anniston City Land Company, block 274, lot 5, $48,000.

Restaurant Inspections

• Sarah Greer White to Edward Drake Sr., Calloway’s Map of West Anniston, a parcel of land in block 19, $10. • Kimberly Emery to Danny Bryan Floyd, Delwood Estates, block A, lot 4, $100,000. • Austin R. Kirby to Carey N. Kirby, Timbercrest Subdivision, lot 108, $10. • Carey N. Kirby and Ryan Michael Kirby to Wilbert Eugene Ross, Timbercrest Subdivision, lot 108, $10. • Taylor’s Bend, LLC to Donald Borden, Taylor’s Bend, lot 41, $10. • Taylor’s Bend, LLC to Donald Borden, Taylor’s Bend, lot 47, $10. • Taylor’s Bend, LLC to Donald Borden, Taylor’s Bend, lot 50, $10. • Taylor’s Bend, LLC to Donald Borden, Taylor’s Bend, lot 25, $10. • Taylor’s Bend, LLC to Donald Borden, Taylor’s Bend, lot 36, $10. • Patricia Faye Coats to Max Butler, a parcel of land in section 17, township 15, range 8, $10. • Edward Drake Sr. to Harold E. Washington Sr., West Anniston Land & Improvement Company, a parcel of land in block 19. • Derene Allen, Kathy Allen and Alan L. Allen to Health Services Center, Inc., Hobson City Park Addition, block 9, lots 6-8, $10. • William H. Griffitt and Alice J. Griffitt to Jimmy L. Stone and Louise V. Stone, Woodland Way Estates, lot 17, $10. • Frank J. Keahey and Winifred Welborn Keahey to Mack Crook Jr., Highway 431 Mobile Home Park, lot 28, $10. • Anderal Ward to Deon L. Lowe, Randolph Park Subdivision, block 42, lots 7 and 8, $45,000. • Donna Thomas and Elaine Dilbeck to Jonathan A. Bonds, a parcel of land in section 33, township 14, range 8, $10.

• Mildred Jones to Celia Herron, Booker T. Washington Heights, block 9, lots 7 and 8, $10. • City of Oxford to Oxford City Board of Education, a parcel of land in section 30, township 16, range 7, near John Turner Rd. and Bynum-Coldwater Rd., $1. • City of Oxford to Oxford City Board of Education, a parcel of land in section 24, township 16, range 8, near College St., $1. • Edith S. Lanier to Henry P. Baugh Jr., Afton-Brae, Section 2, block F, lots 2 and 3, $1. • Dennis Ray Sexton to Danny Randall Sexton, a parcel of land in section 30, township 15, range 8, $10. • Darlene B. Buchanan to Clarence D. Hester and Carolyn S. Hester, Bennett-Willis Subdivision, block C, lot 3; a parcel of land in section 25, township 16, range 6, near Woodard Ave., $10. • Sport Supply Group, Inc. to AerFlo Canvas Products, Inc., a parcel of land in section 9, township 16, range 7, near Hutto Hill Rd., $10. • Veterans Affairs to Donald O. Sills, Riddle’s Subdivision, block 508, lots 6 and 7, $16,000. • Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Kevin Jameson and Lauren Sewell, Deer Ridge Subdivision, lot 13, $104,900. • Keshawn C. Motley to Maureen M. Smith and Terence A. Smith, Anniston City Land Company, block 218, lot 5, $10. • Robert Jones and Alicia Jones to Joyce M. Kirby, Timbercrest Subdivision, lot 2, $10. • James B. Nutter & Company to Fannie Mae, a parcel of land in section 26, township 16, range 7, near W. 9th St., $1.

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 • LaFlor De Mexico, 1225 Snow St., Oxford — 91, no home cooked items (pigskins) allowed.

NO MAJOR DEMERITS • Classic Catering, 1024 Noble St., Anniston — 97. • Effina’s Tuscan Grill, 501 Pelham Road, N., Jacksonville — 97. • Kentucky Fried Chicken, 2024 U.S. 78, E., Oxford — 92. • Matterhorn Grill, 700 Quintard Drive, Oxford — 95. • McDonald’s, 5500 McClellan Blvd., Anniston — 99. • McDonald’s, 1901 Quintard Ave., Anniston — 96. • Sacred Heart School — 99. • Sonny’s Real Pit Bar-B-Q, 219 Colonial Drive, Oxford — 96.

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classes per year, according to Jennifer Jankiewicz, one of facility’s trainers. It’s expected that number Continued from Page 1A will rise to eight classes a year, she said. That means growth at the facilqualified animals for explosives ity’s McClellan home. Its adminisdetection. A pup’s earliest weeks are spent tration building is being renovated and space for dogs is tight. An allowith mom, of course, but he’s also cation of $18.9 million to expand taken out for walks in crowds as the university program means that Harbor was doing. When a puppy Family Links Inc., a local non-profit is around Harbor’s age, more or organization that shares space with less, he’s sent to a state prison, the facility, must move. handed over to a qualified inmate The Auburn University dogtrainer and kept there for a year’s training program began about a time. decade ago when Australian CusWhen he returns from prison, toms officials offered 13 of their more training awaits. When he’s elite Labrador retrievers to the grown, Harbor might wind up institution for assistance in breedbeing used by authorities to track ing defense dogs through the colnarcotics or to detect explosives lege of veterinary medicine. — but if he exhibits the right In the program’s earliest stages traits he’ll be selected for Auburn Auburn was interested in developUniversity’s vapor-wake training ing dogs that could detect weapons technique. of violence in schools, but that So named because explosives, changed after Sept. 11, 2001. Today even when carried on a person, the breeding program, which still leave a scent that a well-trained dog can track, vapor-wake training mostly includes Labrador retrievenables the animal to find a suicide ers, is focused on developing dogs that can sniff out terrorist and suibomber moving through a crowd, cide bombers, Jankiewicz said. for example. Vapor-wake trained dogs are Early training important exceedingly valuable, bought for as much as $38,000 each by law The program begins with breedenforcement agencies that send ing, but good genetics would be officers who train with and value nothing about sound training. That the dogs as partners. begins with giving puppies what “Most people would walk past they need in the earliest stages. one of our vapor-wake dogs and They are kept with their not even realize they’ve been mothers, fed Science-Diet on a screened,” said John Pierce, direc- schedule, given plenty of people tor of training and operations. time and provided exercise. The In the months since the univer- puppies play on an outdoor playsity has patented the technique, ground that appears to be suited demand for the dogs has doubled. for toddlers and the adults run on Before, the facility graduated four treadmills and take outdoor jogs.

Yet all that play time and exercise does more than give the dogs the basics for good health. It prepares them for work. Indeed, learning the technique of finding narcotics and explosives is not unlike learning to track their toys. They do both based on scent. “The dog basically enjoys doing this,” Pierce said. “You’ve got to find a dog that loves this type of work.” Jankiewicz said that as puppies romp on the playground, they become familiar with tight spaces and new surfaces, while on the treadmill they develop endurance. The dogs are also socialized together with trainers and in the community. Trainers take them through Lowe’s, to Jacksonville State University and Quintard Mall to acclimate them to people and unfamiliar environment. That’s key too, because if the dogs are to learn how to track a bomb in crowds they first need to be comfortable around them. Those dogs selected for the vaporwake training are the most energetic and least “needy” from the standpoint of canine emotions. The vapor-wake dogs undergo five weeks of basic training, six weeks of vapor-wake training and 12 weeks of training with the officer who will become his handler. Those handlers travel to Calhoun County and stay through their training. When they leave, the handlers have more than dogs — they have partners, Jankiewicz said. “It’s fun when you get to say goodbye because you get to know the people they’re leaving with,” she said.

pork Continued from Page 1A that,” said JSU President Bill Meehan. Meehan’s first report to Riley, dated Nov. 13, 2009, indicated there may have been some pass-through pork in part of the university’s budget, which included expenditures for Jacksonville City Schools, the Headstart program and the Anniston Museum of Natural History. He amended his report later in the week, however, noting that a mistake had been made and the items in question did not fit the governor’s criteria for pass-through pork, but instead were earmarked expenditures. “Earmarks are things that are specific line items appropriated by the Legislature,” Meehan said. Since Meehan’s initial report, he has sent four more to Riley, all with no indication

of pass-through pork spending. Meehan said he was against the practice of pork spending in general. “It’s not in the public’s best interest,” Meehan said. “I agree with Gov. Riley’s intent.” To local legislators, the ban on pork has as good a chance to pass during the special session as do the rest of the ethics reform proposals, especially since Republicans control the Legislature. Republicans gained control after the November general election for the first time in 136 years. Democrat-controlled Legislatures have blocked similar proposals in the past. “I think every bill has a good chance to be passed,” said Sen. Del Marsh of Anniston. Rep. Randy Wood of Saks agreed with Marsh that pork spending should be banned. “That needs to be stopped,” Wood said. Star staff writer Patrick McCreless: 256-235-3561.

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Monday Record - Dec. 6, 2010  

The Anniston Star's Monday Record section for December 6, 2010.

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