Friday, september 13, 2013
friday, september 13, 2013 • sequoyah county times www.sequoyahcountytimes.com A3 Submitted photo Sallisaw police incident reports - 2:58 a.m. – alarm company advised that there was a kitchen motion alarm going off at 18 Wheeler Diner; - 2:59 a.m. – reporting party said there was a party going on at the Garden Walk Apartments; - 6:21 a.m. – Guardtronic reported a commercial alarm at Marvins IGA; - 7:42 a.m. – reporting party said there was an 11 or 12 year old child walking in front of traffic at Iola and Opedyke; - 8:07 a.m. – accident at Redwood and Shirley; - 11:49 a.m. – reporting party said there was a strange odor in her home and it does not smell like gas at the 300 block of Kay Avenue; - 12:42 p.m. – reporting party said that a man had taken every pill he has in an attempt to kill himself at the 1100 block of South Opedyke; - 2:35 p.m. – reporting party Christopher Cariker performs with his theater group in Edinburgh, Scotalnd. September 9 just folks from page A1 was not enough education for Cariker, he went onto get his masters in Fine Arts at Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge, receiving an MFA in 2003 for Acting/ Physical Theatre. “I was involved in Speech and Theatre my last two years in high school under the direction of Joyce Brandt,” said Cariker. “Other than acting and studying communication I was a Cheerleader for the Vikings as well as a Cheer Instructor for Poteau High. I was also involved with the community Theatre in Poteau as well.” After graduate school Cariker made his way to Chicago and spent three and half years working and living as an actor before returning to Sallisaw to help out the family after his father's heart surgery. Once his father's health was in better shape he moved to New York City in 2007, with everything he owned fitting into just three suit cases. So, how did Cariker become part of Piper Theater Productions? “My wife's first job with Piper was this past January. Every year John P. McEneny, Artistic Director of Piper and drama teacher in Brooklyn, holds a play writing festival for his seventh grade students. He hires professional actors to perform in his students plays for a week long festival,” answered Cariker. “I've done this festival for the past four years and my wife was cast in this last festival. Akilah (his wife) is an accomplished actor/ performer in her own right as well. Not to mention an amazing singer.” Cariker's wife, Akilah Gita-Aliz Williams-Cariker is originally from Bellingham, Wash. and the two married last October in New Orleans, La. “Two years ago John called me for a meeting to discuss developing a new show for Piper. He wanted to tackle H.G. Wells' classic The Island of Doctor Moreau,” he added. “This was one of my favorite books. He asked if I'd be game to come on board and help devise move- ment, fight, and theatri- art, ruins, and attractions cal elements for this proj- the town has, there's just to ect. Immediately I said many to mention.” After his adventure in yes. Originally, this piece was developed by myself, Edinburgh Cariker admits Edwards filed the civil plained after the meeting Zoe Frazer, Chinaza Uche, although the experience that the decision to appeal suit on March 20. Matt Luceno, Aaron Novak, was “incredible” it was In the petition, Edwards’ Judge Holli Wells’ ruling in from page A1 Michael Buffer, Nicholas also “hard and emotionally Sequoyah County District attorney Chip Sexton, Fort Guastella, and Vasile Flutur. draining.” For now, Cariker • Finally, Montgomery Court, in favor of Edwards, Smith, Ark., asked the With Mollie Lief Abramson, said he he is looking for- says that the court should was to clarify the charter. court to reinstate the poand John P. McEneny Di- ward to enjoying time with not have issued the order On February 11, amid lice chief’s authority, and recting. For the re-mount his wife and returning his to permanently enjoin the criminal allegations against claimed the city commisand re-write the cast was focus on his own company, city from interfering with Edwards, the commission sioners violated his constichanged to myself, Michael Hanging Hammer Produc- Edwards in the perfor- adopted an ordinance stat- tutional rights when they Buffer, Vasile Flutur, Eiko tions Media. ing they could give author- changed the ordinance. mance of his duties. “I make Actor's Reels and Kawashima, and Aaron NoOn April 30 Wells heard The city made no secret ity to supervise and control vak. With John P. McEneny do event photography and of the fact that an appeal the police department to testimony in the case and and Mollie Lief Abramson video capture,” he said. “I'm would be forthcoming. the city manager if they felt issued the ruling in Eddirecting. For the Edin- also a member of Laughing During an August meeting it was in the best interest of wards favor on Aug. 6. burgh run we had Nick Swingset Productions. I'm members of the commis- the city. On April 20, LeFlore Gossett as technical direc- going to be meeting with sion voted to more forward After adopting the ordi- County District Attorney’s tor. For both incarnations my partners to see what with the appeal nance, they directed City Office, filed a felony emof the show our composer our next project is going “This is not a reflection Manager Bill Baker to take bezzlement charge for aland musical consultant was to be. As for Moreau, that's on the police chief profes- over the supervision of the legedly taking city funds Lucas Syed, who played all unclear right now. We got sionally or personally,” police department for a pe- against Edwards. That case some amazing press and Mayor Shannon Vann said riod of 90 days. Baker then is set for a preliminary hearthe music live on stage.” Over the summer Cariker had a really great reception during the meeting. named Captain Beau Gab- ing on Sept. 24. Edwards is and his group travelled to of the show. I look forward He and Ward 4 Commis- bert as the acting supervi- represented by Sallisaw atEdinburgh for their an- to the post-mortem of the sioner Julie Ferguson ex- sor of the department. torney Fourth Scoufos. nual Fringe Festival, one of show to discuss it's future the largest festivals in the with the company, and possible future performances.” world. Cariker admits its hard “It has been the most singular experience of my being so far away from career. I've never had this his family in Sallisaw, and much access to other forms plans to visit them this of theatre in my life,” he coming holiday season. He said of the festival. “I was is the son of Loetta and able to connect with com- C.W. Cariker, grandson of panies from all over the J.C. And Juanita Shockey, world...Totaling out at over and the nephew of Louise 2,000 individual shows. I Cox of Sallisaw. Cariker's words of wisheard from some of the locals in Scotland that the dom for teens interested in population in Edinburgh acting, producing and writgoes from around 750,000 ing... “The only "advice" I can to over 2.1 million during the month of August. Out give in this medium is get of all of this our show was involved! That's it,” he said. awarded with the Sixth Star “Just get involved in somefrom one of the largest thing. Go see something, reviewers of the festival, find a play and watch it, go Broadway Baby. We were to a museum and look at one of the four shows in art. Just start doing it. Find 2013 to be awarded the some friends and put on a show for yourselves. Take "Bobby" award.” Aside from “working” classes, talk to your teachin Edinburgh, he and his ers, take pictures, write potroupe had the chance to etry. It will more than likely explore the historical Scot- not be as good as you want it to be, but the more you tish city. “Edinburgh is an amaz- do the more you learn. The ing town. Some of the most more you do it the better it beautiful scenery and kind- will be. Don't be afraid to est people in the world. fail, you learn from failing. MUSKOGEE PHOENIX I'd call it Narnia in a way,” I did. I still do. Bravery is ORDER CONFIRMATION (CONTINUED) he said. “I was able to see not trying something new, it's trying something you've JACKSON, ANGELA some of the history of the Salesperson: Printed at 04/1 failed at again and again.” town and the region. Hik- −−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−− ing and climbing Arthur's Acct #: 3164 Ad #: 187897 We are proud to announce... Seat and seeing the ScotDr. Tony Brown has joined our staff and ready to service your tish Military Tattoo at Edinburgh Castle were some of healthcare needs. We are confident that with the committhe highlights of the tourist ment of Dr. Tony Brown, we have a top quality primary care/ attractions I was able to attend and see. Not to menfamily practice clinic ready to serve you! tion the multitude of other requested a welfare check on her sister, she said she noticed a strange odor coming from her sister’s apartment at the Lessley Apartments; - 2:50 p.m. – reporting party requested an officer to go to the 300 block of South Main with him to show that his former tenants had stolen a stove from his rent house; - 3:18 p.m. – ASE alarm company advised of a residential alarm going off at the 1300 block of Lessley Lane; - 4:04 p.m. – accident without injury at Walmart; - 4:10 p.m. – reporting party said an individual had found drug paraphernalia near city hall; - 6:40 p.m. – reporting party said that her purse was stolen from her vehicle at Miss Jordan School of Dance; - 8:12 p.m. – reporting party said there was an accident without injury at South Kerr and Ruth; - 8:13 p.m. – reporting party said that a person stole his fishing poles and a deer blind from his residence at the 300 block of North Jefferson; - 9:11 p.m. – reporting party called and said that he was suicidal at Cherry Street; - 9:21 p.m. – reporting party said she went to her husband’s residence to pick up some property, she said he became verbally abusive and pushed her to the ground, she said he then restrained her via a choke hold, she was able to escape outside the residence, her daughter was present at the time of the incident, it occurred in the country; September 10, 2013 7:31 a.m. – Alert Alarms advised an alarm at Taco Mayo was going off; 11:44 a.m. – reporting party said that someone had left a baby in a vehicle and they removed it, they said they were giving the baby water and waiting for an officer to arrive at the food entrance of Walmart. appeal www.sequoyahcountytimes.com Sallisaw Medical Clinic has exciting news to share with you! Thank You Thank you to everyone for the food, thoughts and prayers you provided during our time of need. We appreciate you all. Special thanks to Cherokee Nation Hospice nurses and Brother Keith Mings. With our love, The Zelma Davis Barnes Family Dr. Tony Brown, a long time physician here in Sallisaw, is well known throughout the community for his exceptional patient care and attention to detail with his patients. He has been a part of the local community for many years and fully understands the diversity, and healthcare needs of patients in our area. It is his understanding of the unique needs of patients that brings outstanding patient care to our community. Dr. Brown is a wonderful asset to our healthcare community and brings great value in improving patient health. We look forward to serving your healthcare needs! Sallisaw Medical Clinic (across from the old Blue Ribbon Downs racetrack) We accept most insurance West of Sallisaw on Hwy 64 To schedule an appointment, please call: 918-790-2890 A4 Friday , Sept. 13 & Saturday , Sept. 14 First annual Dwight Mission friday, september 13, 2013 • sequoyah county times Fur Traders Rendezvous at Dwight Mission in Vian. Experience a primitive camp, learn survival skills used by mountain men and fur traders of the 1800s. There will be a variety of demonstrations, muzzle loading rifles, tomahawk throwing and more. Open to the public, school groups welcome. Admission is free. For more information call Allan Rau 918-774-2909 or Jennifer Cook 479-430-3718. Calendar MARK YOUR for those wishing to eat and greet; speaker starts at 7 p.m. Western Sizzlin Restaurant in Sallisaw. Guest speaker will be Paul Blair, Baptist Pastor and former NFL player. Topic will be “Islam and its influence in the world. ” Everyone invited to attend. A special invitation is extended to all area Pastors. www.sequoyahcountytimes.com diagnosed with Acute Lymphatic Leukemia. For more information call Donnie Poindexter 918-315-1276. Gore Cruise Night and Burn Out, Cruise 5 to 10 p.m., Burn Out 6 to 8 p.m. Prize monies, $500, $250 and $100. Presented by Gore Chamber of Commerce and Gore Street Kings. Sallisaw ICT Center thanks volunteers with help on summer camp The Eastern Oklahoma Healthcare Coalition, a nonprofit organization dedicated to collaboratively working to address the health care workforce needs in rural eastern Oklahoma, partnered with Indian Capital Technology Center (ICTC) earlier this summer to host the first annual Sallisaw Camp MD (Medical Detective). Nearly twenty 7th to 12th grade students from the Sequoyah County area participated in the free weeklong camp. ICTC Health Careers Certification Instructor, Natalie Sharp, organized and facilitated the camp to help students explore math, anatomy, physiology and biology in the context of health education and careers. “Throughout the camp, students were exposed to hands-on and interactive learning, they also had the opportunity to develop interests in myriad health related fields and learn about the 40+ health education programs available locally,” said Sharp. “Robert Wade, a Flight Nurse for the Air Evac Lifeteam based out of Muskogee, provided a helicopter for students to learn about the process of Air Evac and to explore the equipment,” added Sharp. In addition to the Air Evac, participants of the camp also took tours to the local 911-dispatch office with David Slaughter, Sequoyah Memorial Hospital and completed the ropes course provided by People Inc. Throughout the 35 hours of camp time, students participated in numerous activities on the campus which included; infection control protection including proper hand washing techniques and how and when to use Personal Protective Equipment, Diabetic Emergency Training, portfolio building, interviewing skills, as well as, work with the local Sheriff’s Department on alcohol prevention activities and texting and driving. At the conclusion of the camp, students were given post camp surveys to evaluate their thoughts on the camp. One hundred percent of students responded that the camp enhanced their knowledge of available health education programs in the area and that they would recommend the camp to friends or other students. Area colleges also had presentations about health degrees available in the area. ICTC would like to thank all of the professionals, businesses and community leaders who made this opportunity available for our local youth. Planning is already underway for the 2014 camp to be held next summer. For information on the camp, contact ICTC at 918-775-9119 ext. 118 or email Natalie Sharp at firstname.lastname@example.org Saturday , Sept. 14 Central High Alumni Reunion, 10 a.m. registration, lunch at noon, Central High School Cafeteria. For more information call Barbara Hunt 918-775-5162 or Elaine Adams 918-427-5611. Gospel singing, auction and bean dinner fundraiser, 6 p.m. Gospel Barn/Family Life Center, 2701 W. Cherokee, Sallisaw, dinner $4. Groups performing are Country Gospel Express, Liberty Gospel Singers and Freedom From Doubt. Proceeds are for Ricardo Wilburn, diagnosed with multiple myeloma. Announcements of upcoming events for non-profit organizations and events in Sequoyah County may be delivered to Your TIMES in several different ways. They may be mailed to or hand delivered to Your TIMES at 111 N. Oak St. in Sallisaw. Events may be telephoned in by calling (918) 7754433, or they may be e-mailed to email@example.com or from a special form on Your TIMES Web site at www. sequoyahcountytimes.com. The deadline for announcements for Wednesday’s edition is 11 a.m. on Tuesday. The deadline for announcements in Friday’s edition is 11 a.m. Thursday. Your TIMES welcomes announcements and is pleased to publish them so that Sequoyah County residents can take advantage of the many activities occurring in the county. Saturday , Sept. 21 Indian Taco Dinner, 5 to 7 Thursday , Sept. 26 Free crochet classes 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. at Peters Agency, 926 E. Cherokee Ave., Sallisaw. Classes every Thursday. The Bizzy Beez volunteers invites the community to attend and learn how to crochet and enjoy the fellowship. For more information call 1-888-516-6555 or 918-208-3004. Fifth annual Gore Quilt Friday , Sept. 27 & Saturday , Sept. 28 Show, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day, Gore High School Gym. There will be demonstrations, a bed turning of quilts and a donation quilt. Admission is $3. The show is being hosted by the Gore Scrap Happy Quilters. Al-Anon meeting, 6 p.m. at First Christian Church, 706 N. Wheeler, Sallisaw. For family members and friends of alcoholics. Meetings held every Saturday. For more information contact Steve at 918-7754839 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Potluck dinner, 5 p.m. p.m., CGE Music Barn/Family Life Center, 2701 W. Cherokee, Hwy. 64 West, Sallisaw. Menu includes Indian tacos, dessert and drink, $6. All proceeds to benefit Music Barn and Family Life Center. Gospel singing starts at 7 p.m. Door prize drawings. Saturday , Sept. 28 River Rats Race to the Rock, Sunday , Sept 15 Special Service, 11a.m. at Muldrow Cherokee Community Organization Building, 603 N. Main. Please bring covered dish. Gospel Concert, 7 p.m., Vian United Methodist Church. Muskogee District Superintendent, Emery Mason will dedicate new outdoor gazebo fellowship area. A cookout will follow at noon. Hamburgers and hotdogs will be provided. Bring sides, salads or dessert. Visitors welcome. For more information call Mary Sloan (918) 773-8662. Thursday , Sept. 19 Stanley Tubbs Memorial Monday , Sept. 16 Sequoyah County Re- Library will be hosting a class on using the World Book Online database at 5:30 p.m. in the library conference room. The database is available in the library or at home with a current library card and Internet access. To sign up call the library at 918-775-4481. For ages 10 to adult. CGE Music Barn/Family Life Center, 2701 W. Cherokee, Sallisaw. No charge for admission, a love offering will be taken. Drawings for door prizes. 10 a.m., RS Kerr Lock and Dam 15 boat ramp, 9 miles south of Sallisaw. Kayak/canoe fun race. Check in 8:30 a.m. Entry fee $15 per participant, proceeds covers cost of T-shirt and gift certificates for winners. For more information email email@example.com or call 918-774-2909. Free community meal, pancake breakfast from 9-10:30 a.m., First United Methodist Church in Sallisaw, 2100 McGee Dr. All are welcome. Team Emerson fund raiser, publican meeting, 6:30 p.m. 5 to 7 p.m., antique cars, bean supper, silent auction and pie auction, 7 to 10 p.m. Music Show, Cowboy Poetry and clog dancing. Poindexter Family Music Barn, 12 miles north on U.S. 59, turn right on East 982, three miles. Proceeds to help with the medical costs of Emerson Meredith, 2-year-old Monday , Sept. 30 Annual Fall Clean-Up, Sallisaw. All items must be separated and curbside by 7 a.m. Brush, junk and metal must be separated. Tires, batteries, oil, paint or hazardous materials will not be picked up. City crews will go through each neighborhood one time only. Cherokee Casino GM turns waitress for good cause Tanya Pascale, general manager (GM) of Cherokee Casino Roland and Cherokee Casino Sallisaw, recently volunteered as a celebrity waiter for an American Cancer Society fundraising event. Pascale joined doctors, attorneys, radio emcees and civic leaders from around the Fort Smith, Ark. area for Celebrity Waiter Night at the MovieLounge. They served steak dinners to tables filled with employees, family and peers The team of celebrity waiters raised funds for cancer research by selling auction items and receiving tips from guests. More than $7,000 was raised from the dinner. September 16 - 20 belfonte bruShy GanS Monday Ham biscuit Spaghetti, Texas toast, green beans, peaches, milk Tuesday Eggs, toast Turkey sandwich, chips, carrots w/ ranch, apples, milk Wednesday Pancakes Sloppy Joes, potatoes, broccoli, pickles, blueberries, milk Thursday Yogurt parfait Chicken Caesar wraps, beans, bananas, milk Friday Malt-o-meal Hamburger, fries, strawberries, salad bar, milk Gore Monday Breakfast burrito, fruit, juice, milk marble City Monday Breakfast bar, blueberry muffin, fruit, juice, milk, cereal Meatloaf, potatoes, gravy, carrots, jello w/ fruit, rolls, milk, fruit & salad bar Tuesday Breakfast pizza, oatmeal, fruit, juice, milk, cereal Chicken & noodles, broccoli w/cheese, black-eyed peas, garlic toast, peaches, cookie, milk, fruit & salad bar Wednesday Cinnamon toast, peanut butter, applesauce, fruit, juice, milk, cereal Stromboli, veg. soup, squash, grapes, milk, fruit & salad bar Thursday Toast, bacon, eggs, fruit, juice, cereal, milk Nachos, corn, beans, cake, applesauce, milk, fruit & salad bar Friday Biscuits, gravy, sausage, fruit, juice, milk, cereal Sloppy Joe, fries, coleslaw, fruit cup, milk, fruit & salad bar muldrow elementary middle Sr. hiGh Absentee ballots available Voters in Sequoyah County wanting absentee ballots mailed to them for the Oct. 8 Vian and Gore School Election should apply now, County Election Board Secretary Cindy Osborn said. The County Election Board can accept applications for absentee ballots until 5 p.m. Oct. 2. Application forms are available at the County Election Board office at 110 E. Creek Ave., in Sallisaw. “At least two mail transactions must be made,” Osborn said. “The County Election Board must mail the ballots to the voter and the voter must return the voted ballots by mail.” Ballots must be in the hands of the County Election Board by 7 p.m. on election day in order to be counted. Any registered voter may vote by absentee ballot in any election in which they are eligible to vote. However, a voter must be registered and reside at an address within the geographical boundaries of a school district or a municipality to be eligible to vote. It is not necessary to give a reason or excuse for voting absentee. By stating one of the following reasons on their application, these voters can activate some special conditions that make it easier for them to use absentee ballots: • Voters that are physically incapacitated and voters caring for incapacitated persons that cannot be left alone, may vote absentee. • Voters confined to a nursing home. • Military personnel and residents of the county living overseas and the spouses and dependents of each group. Military personnel should contact the Voting Services Officers in their units for application forms. Residents living overseas may obtain forms from any U.S. military installation or from U.S. Embassies and Consulates. Monday Cinnamon toast, Monday cheese toast, fruit, Breakfast burritos, milk cereal, fruit, juice, milk Fajita chicken, beans, chips, milk, Turkey, green salad beans, potatoes, rolls, fruit & vegTuesday gie bar Pancakes, fruit, milk, juice Tuesday Sausage biscuits, Steak fingers, cereal, juice, milk, hashbrowns, fruit carrots, milk, salad bar BBQ sandwich, beans, fries, fruit Wednesday & veggie bar, milk Eggs, ham, biscuits, milk, juice Wednesday French toast, Beef stroganoff, cereal, fruit, juice, green beans, milk cornbread, milk, salad bar Tacos, corn, fruit & veggie bar, milk Thursday Sausage gravy, Thursday biscuits, fruit, Eggs, toast, milk, juice cereal, fruit, juice, milk Ravioli bake, corn, garlic sticks Mac & cheese, black-eyed peas, Friday smokies, bread, Breakfast pizza, fruit & veggie bar, fruit, mil, juice milk Hotdog, cheetos, coleslaw, milk, salad bar Friday Oatmeal, cereal, toast, juice, milk, fruit N O Tuesday Cereal,T fruit, juice, milk, toast Chicken nuggets, potatoes, green beans, rolls, fruit, milk Monday Cereal, blueberry muffin Corndogs, blackeyed peas, tots, fruit Tuesday Cereal, breakfast pizza Ham, potatoes, gravy, salad, biscuits, fruit Wednesday Cereal, sausage & cheese biscuit Chicken & noodles, carrots, bread, fruit Thursday Cereal, ham & cheese bagel Pizza, corn, fruit Friday Cereal, gravy, biscuit Chicken fajitas, green beans, fruit Monday Cereal, blueberry muffin Corndogs, blackeyed peas, tots, fruit Tuesday Cereal, breakfast pizza Ham, potatoes, gravy, salad, biscuits, fruit Wednesday Cereal, sausage & cheese biscuit Chicken & noodles, carrots, bread, fruit Thursday Cereal, ham & cheese bagel Pizza, corn, fruit Friday Cereal, gravy, biscuit Chicken fajitas, green beans, fruit Monday Cereal, blueberry muffin Corndogs, blackeyed peas, tots, fruit Tuesday Cereal, breakfast pizza Ham, potatoes, gravy, salad, biscuits, fruit Wednesday Cereal, ham & cheese bagel Pizza, corn, fruit Thursday Cereal, sausage & cheese biscuit Chicken & noodles, carrots, bread, fruit Friday Cereal, gravy, biscuit Chicken fajitas, green beans, fruit A BBQ sandwich, fries, fruit, milk V Thursday Cinnamon rolls, fruit, A juice, milk Spaghetti, garlic bread, I spinach, fruit, milk L Friday Eggs & cheese biscuit, fruit, juice, A milk Hotdog, chips, B carrots w/ranch, carrot cake, fruit, milk L E eaStSide Wednesday Parfait, fruit, juice, milk Area Area Gas Gas Prices Prices For readers’ benefit, Your TIMES publishes sampling of gasoline For a readers’ benefit, prices the area, as a of Yourthroughout TIMES publishes Thursday morning. sampling of gasoline pric- roland elementary Jr. & Sr. hiGh Central SalliSaw liberty tommie Spear Monday Sausage biscuit, fruit, juice, milk Chicken sandwich, tots, fruit & veggie bar, cookie, milk Tuesday Waffles, fruit, juice, milk Salisbury steak, potatoes, gravy, fruit & veggie bar, rolls, milk Wednesday Cereal, toast, fruit, juice, milk Pizza, veggies w/dip, fruit & veggie bar, pudding, milk Thursday Fruit smoothies, grahams, juice, milk Frito chili pie, corn, fruit & veggie bar, jello, milk Friday No school Sr. hiGh vian Monday Eggs, toast, juice, fruit, milk Ham sandwich, fries, fruit, milk Tuesday Cinnamon rolls, juice, fruit, milk Spaghetti, broccoli w/cheese, garlic bread stix, fruit, milk Wednesday Oatmeal, cinnamon toast, juice, fruit, milk Steak fingers, mac & cheese, black-eyed peas, rolls, applesauce, fruit, milk Thursday Sausage English muffin, juice, fruit, milk Corndogs, fries, carrots, fruit, milk Friday Gravy choice, biscuits, juice, fruit, milk Pizza, cauliflower w/cheese, oranges, milk Monday Sausage gravy, biscuits, cereal, juice, milk, fruit BBQ, bread, cookies, corn, milk, salad bar Tuesday Cinnamon toast, cereal, juice, milk, fruit Chicken sandwich, fries, apple cobbler, milk, salad bar Wednesday Muffin, yogurt, cereal, juice, milk, fruit Ham sandwich, chips, sherbet, milk, salad bar Thursday Egg & cheese biscuit, juice, cereal, milk Monday Breakfast bars, toast, cereal, juice, milk Chili frito pie, corn, fruit & veggie bar, peaches, milk Tuesday Breakfast pizza, cereal, juice, milk Chicken sandwich, potatoes, fruit & veggie bar, cake, milk Wednesday Biscuits, gravy, cereal, juice, milk Mac & cheese, smokies, rolls, green beans, fruit & veggie bar, jello, milk Thursday Muffins, yogurt, cereal, juice, milk Turkey sub, chips, Monday Breakfast pizza, fruit, juice, milk Hotdog, beans, fruit, cookie, milk LOANS $ 350 – $10,000 200 N. Elm Sallisaw, OK ANCHOR FINANCIAL SERVICES Ft. Smith - Hydration Station $3.15 Ft. Smith Murphy’s USA Price $3.27 City &Station Ft. Smith - Neighborhood Gore - Soda Steve’s $3.54 Mini-Mart Muldrow - Freddy’s One Stop $3.49 $3.39 Ft. Smith - E-Z Mart Muskogee Pilot $3.38 on Rogers Ave. $3.48 Muskogee - Murphy’ $3.38 Marts USA $3.69 Gore - Rainbow Roland Pilot $3.29 Muldrow - Quickway $3.57 Muskogee Snackers $3.52 Sallisaw - Murphy’s USA $3.35 Muskogee - CitgoExpress $3.50 Sallisaw - Diamond $3.39 Roland - Shell $3.55 Sallisaw Sal l i s aw Travel Center $3.35 Roland - Pilot $3.55 Sallisaw Pit Stop $3.49 Sallisaw - Diamond Express $3.65 Sallisaw Mart $3.49 Sallisaw--Best Pit Stop $3.59 Stigler--E-Z E-ZMart Mart $3.49 Stigler $3.50 Stilwell - Murphy USA $3.48 Stilwell - Murphy’ s USA $3.36 Vian Short Stop $3.61 Vian - Short Stop $3.49 Sponsored by: es throughout as City & Stationthe area, Price of Thursday afternoon. N O Tuesday Cereal, animal crackers, fruit, T juice, milk Monday Sunrise pizza, fruit, juice, milk Corndog, broccoli w/cheese, fruit & veggie bar, cookie, milk Tuesday Ham & cheese biscuit, fruit, juice, milk Chicken spaghetti, zucchini, fruit & veggie bar, garlic bread, milk Wednesday Cereal, animal crackers, fruit, juice, milk Chicken fried steak, potatoes, gravy, fruit & veggie bar, rolls, milk Thursday Eggs, sausage, toast, juice, milk Crispito, beans, fruit & veggie bar, chips, milk Friday No school Monday Sausage biscuit, fruit, juice, milk Chilidog, tots, fruit, cookie, milk Tuesday Funnel cake, strawberries, juice, milk Chicken & noodles, egg, green beans, fruit, crackers, milk Wednesday Pancakes, fruit, juice, milk Steak fingers, potatoes, fruit, bread & butter, milk Thursday Yogurt, toast, fruit, juice, milk Tacos, beans, fruit, ice cream, milk Friday No school Monday Long John, fruit, juice, milk Soup, sandwich, fruit & veggie bar, chips, milk Tuesday Sunrise pizza, fruit, juice, milk Rice, chicken & cheese, salsa, fruit & veggie bar, cookie, milk Wednesday French toast, sausage, fruit, juice, milk Salisbury steak, potatoes, gravy, fruit & veggie bar, rolls, milk Thursday Muffins, fruit, juice, milk Mac & cheese, smokies, green beans, fruit & veggie bar, biscuits, milk Friday No school Chicken & noodles, soup, fruit & veggie bar, ice cream, milk oranges, green beans, salad bar, Friday milk Friday Pancakes, ham, cereal, juice, milk, fruit Fish, black-eyed peas, potatoes, hush puppies, fruit & veggie bar, apple crisp, milk French toast, cereal, juice, milk A V Steak fingers, A potatoes, fruit, rolls, milk I Thursday Yogurt, toast, fruit, juice, milk L Frito chili pie, corn, fruit, milk A Friday Biscuits, gravy, B sausage, fruit, juice, milk Lfruit, Pizza, salad, jello, milk E Wednesday Pancakes, fruit, juice, milk Mac & cheese, smokies, green beans, biscuits, juice, milk 918-775-5577 918-775-4292 Sallisaw, OK Tacos, beans, fruit, milk, salad bar friday, september 13, 2013 • sequoyah county times release dates: September 14-20 www.sequoyahcountytimes.com A7 37-1 (13) Mini Spy . . . © 2013 Universal Uclick TM Supreme Law from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick Mini Spy and the gang are visiting the Constitution and the Declaration of Independence at the National Archives. See if you can find: • ice cream cone • ring • letter D • arrow • fish • mushroom • number 3 • eyeglasses • word MINI • ladder • letter J • mug • book • heart • peanut • letter E • fishhook Our Constitution Our country’s most valuable charters, or documents, are displayed in special cases under protective glass. Visiting the National Archives, you can see: 1. The Declaration of Independence 2. All four pages of the Constitution 3. The Bill of Rights photo courtesy National Archives The U.S. Constitution is a set of basic laws organizing, granting and limiting the powers of our government. It is something that all American citizens share. The Constitution is on display at the National Archives building in Washington, D.C. An archives is a place where important documents are preserved. This week, we celebrate Constitution Week, Sept. 17-23, with an issue about this historic document. 1 2 3 Constitution fact-a-roonies • It was created in Philadelphia … • during the summer of 1787 … • in secret … • in about 100 days. • It has 39 signers … • and is made up of a preamble, seven articles and 27 amendments, which were added later. • The original Constitution is handwritten on four parchment pages. Each page is about 29 inches high and 24 inches wide. • Our Constitution is the longestlasting written national constitution in the world. from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick Father of the Constitution James Madison was a smart student of government and a great statesman. He was a friend of Thomas Jefferson. Madison was only 36 when the Constitution was written. He influenced what went on at the Constitutional Convention more than any other delegate. He wrote a plan for the new government, the Virginia Plan. Many of his ideas were adopted. He also took many notes and wrote up detailed reports. His records are our best sources of what went on. These were not published until after his death. Madison worked hard for ratification. He later served as a Virginia congressman and proposed the first 10 amendments (the Bill of Rights). After serving as James Madison secretary of state under Thomas Jefferson, he was elected as our fourth president. He lived longer than any other signer. He died at the age of 85 in 1836. TM Rookie Cookie’s Recipe Easy Banana Pancakes You’ll need: • 2 ripe bananas • 1/2 cup cottage cheese • 1/2 cup rolled oats • 1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract • 2 eggs What to do: 1. Place all ingredients in a small blender. Process until smooth. 2. Heat skillet and coat with cooking spray. 3. Pour batter in heated skillet and cook as pancakes, flipping when edges bubble. 4. Serve with syrup or fresh fruit. You will need an adult’s help with this recipe. from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick Meet Brandon T. Jackson Brandon T. Jackson stars as Grover in the movie “Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters.” He has acted in several other movies and TV shows. Brandon is a stand-up comic, or someone who performs comedy in front of live audiences. He began performing at his parents’ church during talent shows and youth nights. By age 14, he was performing on stage elsewhere in the community. He worked as an intern, or person being trained, at a Detroit radio station. He later became guest host of a radio show. Brandon, 29, grew up in Detroit with seven siblings. He now lives in Los Angeles. from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick photo by Murray Close TM and © 2013 Twentieth Century Fox Film Corp. All rights reserved. Big Ideas in Government Inside the Constitution are several big ideas: • Separation of powers: The delegates feared that giving too much power to any person or group could be dangerous. So they created three branches, or parts, of government: executive, legislative and judicial. • Checks and balances: This idea limits the power of each government branch. No single branch can overpower the others. Often, each branch needs the help of the others to do its job. • Enumerated (e-NOOM-er-ateed) powers: the listed powers of government. • Implied powers: the powers that are not listed but suggested. • Federalism: the idea that our government divides powers between the national government and the state governments. from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick The Constitution includes: • A preamble (an introduction) • Seven articles (sections), covering: • Article I: The Congress • Article V: How the Constitution (legislative can be amended, branch). or changed. TM from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick • Article II: The president (executive branch). • Article III: The judges and national courts (judicial branch). • Article IV: How states relate to each other and the national government. • Article VI: The Constitution is the supreme law of the land. Supersport: Alex Morgan No matter what she does, people watch Alex Morgan. She plays soccer like a magician. Since taking up the sport as a teenager, she has outrun, outkicked and outplayed hundreds of opponents. In 2012, the relentless forward led the U.S. National Team with 28 points and 21 assists, won an Olympic gold medal and was America’s female soccer Player of the Year. Now she’s sparkling for Portland in the National Women’s Soccer League. Morgan, a college All-American at the University of California, Berkeley, is very popular, with a monster following on Twitter. She enjoys wakeboarding, snowboarding and tennis. Morgan is also writing a series of books she hopes will inspire middleschool kids. Her goals in life include more than scoring goals! Height: 5-7 Birthdate: 7-2-89 Hometown: Diamond Bar, Calif. • Article VII: Ratification, or approval. • The signatures of 39 delegates. Amendments Our Constitution is not perfect. It has been amended, or changed. Twenty-seven amendments have been added. The first 10 are called the Bill of Rights (1791). freedom of assembly and petition. 1st: freedom of religion freedom of speech freedom of the press 6th: rights of a person accused of a crime, including the right to be represented by a lawyer. from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick TM All the following jokes have something in common. Can you guess the common theme or category? 2nd: right to bear arms. Bill: Why did the balloon burst? Bob: Because it saw a lolly-pop! Barb: What do balloons like to drink? Beth: Soda pop! Barr: What is a balloon’s least favorite music? Bart: Pop songs! 3rd: quartering of soldiers limited. 4th: searches and seizures regulated. 5th: rights to due process of law, including protection against self-incrimination. 7th: right to a trial by jury. 11th: rules for lawsuits against states (1795). 12th: new way of selecting the president and vice president (1804). TM 8th: unfair bail, fines and punishment forbidden. 9th: citizens entitled to rights not listed in the Constitution. 10th: powers not listed reserved to the states or the people. 16th: federal income taxes authorized (1913). 17th: U.S. senators to be elected by the people (1913). Words that remind us of the Constitution are hidden in the block below. Some words are hidden backward or diagonally, and some letters are used twice. See if you can find: AMENDMENT, CONSTITUTION, CONVENTION, DELEGATES, ENUMERATED, FEDERALISM, IDEAS, IMPLIED, LAW, MADISON, PARCHMENT, PHILADELPHIA, SEPARATION, SIGN, SUPREME, WASHINGTON. It’s the supreme law of the land! W N O S I D A M X A S U P R E M E O I M D B V T R U N H S E G M A C W O P I I N Q R O A I L L L O D E N S T E A P I E M V H U D R M T L U E I T A E I A E N N N I L D D R G E T G T I E E A A Z I T S H F A P T C O O N P J S E E L N N O L A W S S I G N C T N E M H C R A P Brown Bassetews n the d’s Houn from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick Constitution try ’n’ find 13th: slavery abolished (1865). 14th: rights of citizenship, due process and equal protection under the law (1868). 15th: voting rights for former slaves (1870). 20th: dates of the presidential 21st: 18th Amendment and congressional repealed (1933). terms set (1933). from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick ready resources 22nd: president limited to two terms (1951). 19th: women 18th: sale of alcohol gained right banned (1919). to vote (1920). 23rd: people in District of Columbia given right to vote for president (1961). 26th: voting age lowered to 18 (1971). 24th: no poll 25th: presidential taxes in federal succession and elections (1964). disability (1967). The Mini Page Staff 27th: congressional Look through your newspaper salaries regulated for items about Constitution (1992). Week. Next week, Mini Page readers will enjoy some famous and familiar quotes from William Shakespeare. Betty Debnam - Founding Editor and Editor at Large Lisa Tarry - Managing Editor Lucy Lien - Associate Editor Wendy Daley - Artist The Mini Page provides ideas for websites, books or other resources that will help you learn more about this week’s topics. On the Web: • 1.usa.gov/1552ImF • archives.gov/exhibits/charters/constitution.html At the library: • “Our Constitution Rocks” by Juliette Turner • “The Founders: The 39 Stories Behind the U.S. Constitution” by Dennis Brindell Fradin and Michael McCurdy ® SEQUOYAH COUNTY Tımes USPS No. 490-840 An Independent and Locally Owned NEWSpaper Since 1893 Letters to the editor Sallisaw Class of 1973 opinion Sequoyah County Times Friday September 13, 2013 A8 WHEELER MAYO 1902-1975 FLORENCE B. MAYO 1904-1986 Written and edited to merit your confidence 111 N. Oak. St., Sallisaw, Okla. 74955-4637 E-Mail address: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: (918) 775-4433 Toll Free 1-800-495-4433 Fax: (918) 775-3023 Published each Wednesday and Friday By Cookson Hills Publishers, Inc. JIM MAYO Publisher JEFF MAYO Associate Publisher and General Manager gina smith News Editor stacey cole Production Manager SALLY MAXWELL Senior Staff Writer Mark evans Sports Editor dianna dandridge Staff Writer Becky Mayo Educational Services Director Carrie Carberry Advertising Director LaGayla hays Advertising Design jan herod Classified Display Advertising MEMBER OF Oklahoma Press Association International Society of Weekly Newspaper Editors National Newspaper Association SUBSCRIPTION RATES Sallisaw Trade Area $29.95 Per Year All Other Areas In Oklahoma. and States Adjacent To Oklahoma $52.95 Per Year Outside Oklahoma and Non-Adjacent States $64.95 Per Year Periodicals Postage Paid At Sallisaw, Oklahoma 74955 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Sequoyah County Times, 111 North Oak Street, Sallisaw, Oklahoma 74955-4637 Copyright 2013, Cookson Hills Publishers, Inc. Nothing may be reprinted, photocopied or in any way reproduced without the permission of the publisher. Dear Editor: The Sallisaw Class of 1973 is searching for fellow classmates in order to notify them of an upcoming reunion in September. If you can help them with locating the following people, please call Beth Richardson Fair at 918-775-5630 or Dave Ray at 918-3151935. Dicie McHatton, Clara Steeley Cooper, Annie Johnson, Jeannie Cullum Adamson Warren Anderson, Ruth Baker, Allen Wilson Julie Eskew, Jerry Story Cornell White, Beth Richardson, Sallisaw Domestic abuse: A broken system “It takes many good deeds to build a good reputation, and only one bad one to lose it.” – Benjamin Franklin Each and every day, our community functions on a belief that we are inherently good – and the system that we have adopted over the course of time seeks a healthy balance of faith in each other, while acknowledging that every bushel has a rotten apple. When life throws those rotten apples in our face, our judgment and vision become clouded. During these trying times, it is hard for us to see clearly, and what we see is subjective and bias – often with good cause. Knowing that my eye has a beam in it – I still believe it doesn’t change the facts, and issues should be discussed that need repaired. According to a news release from the Bureau of Justice Statistics, dated August 9, 2012, nearly 3.4 million violent crimes go unreported each year. One must ask, “why?” While the reasons are many and varied, would we be better off if they were reported? What if an incident is reported – can we expect our current system to respond adequately? On September 9, I received a disturbing call from a relative – who was extremely upset. According to this individual, physical abuse occurred at home (choked, hit with a broom, thrown on the floor, etc.) – resulting in being bruised and a sense of shame that such abuse would occur from a family member. Being distraught myself and living outside of the area, I placed a call to the Sallisaw Police department on this individual’s behalf, requesting a welfare check. After having a cordial phone discussion and sharing as many details as I had, I was assured an officer would respond – and that I would receive a call back. Today I’m still waiting on the call back. I have spoken with the individual abused, and the person did confirm that a phone call was received from the police department four hours after my call, requesting a statement. What?! A phone call – when clearly a violent crime was committed! Is this the best we can expect? I realize that the department has to prioritize and work within their limited resources. However, victims of abuse often try to hide it – thus non-reporting as in the statistics above. Is it too much to ask that when alleged abuse occurs that a minimum the department will visit face-to-face with the individual? I realize that the police department has very good personnel working and daily perform a calling of duty that is commendable. However, when a policy see letters, PAGE A9 You’ve earned your stripes S everal days ago Carrie Carberry, Your TIMES ad manager, and I were at lunch talking about work. We do that a lot even though we always say we aren’t going to. I was telling Carrie about a recent interview I did with a very interesting woman from Gans. When I originally set up the interview I had planned to write the piece as a Just Folks story. But afterwards I felt like the story would actually be better as a feature. The story is about a civil war veteran from Sequoyah County, a relative of the woman I interviewed. Carrie commented that it sounded like it would be perfect for Veteran’s Day. This lead to a conversation about honoring all veterans and the idea for the You’ve Earned Your Stripes special section was born. We want to honor and show off all our area veterans, past and present, and we need your help to do it. You may have seen the ad in today’s paper about submissions but let me explain it further. We are asking for submissions from you and we would love to see a variety of things. If you want to submit a short story about the veteran in your life, we’ll take it. If you are a veteran and you want to submit a story about your service, we’ll take it. If you simply want to submit a photo with the name, rank and branch of service of a Sequoyah County veteran that you would like to show off, we’ll take it! Sprinkled among your submissions will be a few feature stories and columns from Your TIMES staffers. We are so excited about this section and what we hope it will contain so from As I now until Oct. 25 get those See It submissions to us. You can drop them by the Gina Smith office at 111 North Oak in News Editor Sallisaw. You can also email them directly to me at gina@ seqcotimes.com. Please attach your name and phone number to the submission so that if we have any questions we can give you a call. My father and my grandfather served in the U.S. Army. I have always been proud of their service. The section is just one way that Your TIMES hopes to honor Sequoyah County veterans who have or are serving in every branch of our armed forces, because they have earned their stripes and as I see it they have also earned our respect. County’s growth is among top 10 —Sequoyah County Times, Sept. 11, 1988 From the files of Your Sequoyah County Times This week in county history 25 Years Ago (From the Sept. 11, 1988, issue of the Sequoyah County Times) –Sequoyah County has been shown by a recent study to be the ninth fastest growing area in the state, state officials have announced. Roger A. Jacks with the state’s Office of Economic Analysis in Oklahoma City said he believes the county’s growth from 1980 to 1987, the period of the study, may be attributed to pari-mutuel racing at Blue Ribbon Downs, the promotion of the Lake Tenkiller area for retirement and tourism, and the county’s proximity to the larger industrial base in Fort Smith. 50 Years Ago (From the Sept. 13, 1963, issue of the Sequoyah County Times) —The Vian State Bank in cooperation with the County Agents of this area is sponsoring a Fruit & Vegetable Growers Clinic on Sept. 17th, at 2 p.m. at Vian High School auditorium. Mr. George W. Jones, Produce Manager, Gerber Products Company, South Central Division, which is located in Fort Smith, Ark., will be the speaker. The clinic is being held to acquaint the growers of this area with Gerber’s fruit and vegetable procurement program and to discuss with them Gerber’s policy in working with growers through all the seasons of the year. Construction of the new Gerber plant, which is located in the northeast section of Fort Smith, near the Van Buren bridge, is under way, but the processing facility for fruit and vegetables is not scheduled for completion until the summer of 1965. 75 years Ago (From the Sept. 15, 1938, issue of The Democrat-American and the Sept. 16, 1938, issue of the Sequoyah County Times) —The county officials have been making a concrete effort for the past several nights to stop liquor transsee history, PAGE A9 Think on these things By Joyce Sequichie hifler In an old dictionary, romance is said to mean something with a touch of vulgarity. To me, romance means beauty and tenderness — such as moonlight silhouetting beautiful trees and sunlight sparkling on wind-waves of a lake or pond. The song of a night bird and the strains of a violin are truly romantic and beautiful. Romance really is “to each his own.” If just the name “romance” covers a multitude of off-color stories, much is missed. We are all well-aware that many stories and incidences are not pleasant to read — to some, not pleasant to read unless they are a bit risque. But please do not miss the beauty of many romantic voices and scenes that are not to exploit vulgarity but to lift out vision to enjoy sweeter things. Some things are meant to lead the mind astray, but listen, the mind doesn’t have to go if it doesn’t want to. enny, my miniature pincher housedog, always amazes me, and just to prove it, she pulled a new trick last week. It wasn’t too long after I fed her that I noticed her little head bobbing up and down over her food bowl. ‘What is she doing?’ I wondered. She looked like one of those bobbing birds folks use to put in the rear windows of their cars. Never understood why they did that, although I admit I’d really like to have one of those birds just to determine how it works. All a matter of balance I guess. Those little wooden bobbing birds may be attention getters, and my dog bobbing up and down got my attention, and caused me some concern. Was she trying to throw up? Was she choking? But I didn’t hear any “Achs-achs,” so it appeared Penny wasn’t suffering a physical problem. OK. Was she being mesmerized by some sort of snake or maybe a spider spinning a web up and down? Nope. After my period of not very scientific dog-behavior observation, I found that Penny had a plan of her own. Penny is a picky eater, and prefers twocourse meals. I must put down a layer of dry dog kibble in her food dish, topped by a package of the wet stuff. Then the bowl must be placed in the exact sport where Penny wishes to eat. And then she stares at me until I leave the room. Only then does she eat her dinner. For such a small dog, Penny wolfs down her meal very quickly. She only stops eating if I walk into the kitchen. And if I stop to look at her, she stares right back at me without blinking, delivering so much guilt that I blink first and leave the room. And that’s why I watched Penny’s bobbing behavior from the living room. I had to spy on her, or she would stop whatever it was and stare back at me. What Penny was doing totally surprised me. My little dog had gobbled down her chopped chicken so fast she had spilled her kibble. Apparently distressed that her kibble had scattered, she was stacking every bit of kibble, with her nose, into a pile. And it wasn’t just any kind of pile either. It was a perfectly pilled-up pyra- P Penny builds a pyramid mid. I couldn’t have done that with my nose. When Penny’s pile was complete, she daintily picked up the top kibble and ate it. And she nibbled her kibble pyramid all the way down to the floor. It was amazing. I’d never seen her do that before. But mini-pin Penny has always surprised me, as I’ve related quite often here. When I first got Penny all my pet-knowledgeable friends warned me against hyper and obnoxious mini-pins. Crazy was the best word used to describe mini-pins, friends argued. And Penny proved them Sally’s right, from destroying my Alley drapes, at the exact height all the way across, to escapSally Maxwell ing from the house, my Senior pet has always done pretty Staff Writer much as she pleases, sort of like a little kid seeking trouble. For instance, when Penny steals the cat’s food bowl, with kibble of course, she always does it quickly and quietly, and carries it into the living room so she can finish off the cat kibble without causing a ruckus. When she needs a flea treatment, she lets me know by backing up to the living room doorframe to scratch her bottom, in places she can’t reach, bobbing her bottom up and down more rigorously than she did when bobbing her head to construct that kibble pyramid. Then she whines piteously at me, sparking another guilt trip on my part. When she really wants my attention she climbs up on the sofa beside me and pounces. I’ve got eight holes in my arm right now to prove it. And if I do as directed by Penny, she gives me a high five with her right paw, which has delighted several others. I confess, I sometimes stare into Penny’s eyes and believe she’s smarter than me. And now I must also confess that, after watching Penny stack her kibble, she is also a better housekeeper than me. I would never do that. I just wish Penny would learn how to wash the dishes. & DIAMONDNET Black Diamond Football Live 4A Football Televised Every Week! Sept. 13 Black Diamonds vs. Claremore-Seq Away 7:30 pm Channel 19 Diamonds avoid another top QB; hope to notch ﬁrst win BY MARK EVANS SPORTS EDITOR SPORTS Sequoyah County Times Friday September 13, 2013 B1 The good news is the Sallisaw Black Diamonds will avoid a talented senior quarterback for the second straight week. The bad news is the Diamonds are also facing some injuries. College prospect Daniel Moniz, a 6-2 senior who ran for 1,571 yards and 19 touchdowns last year, while passing for 1,488 yards and 12 TDs in leading the Eagles to the third round of the 3A playoffs, is still recovering from a summer knee injury. Last week the Diamonds missed Tulsa-bound QB Jabe Burgess when they played Greenwood. “Moniz tore his ACL back in the summer and he’s probably two weeks away from being ready,” head coach Craig Benson said. “Coach (Jody) Iams isn’t going to push him back into action too early because of how tough their district is.” Starting tailback McKaine Foster is filling in at quarterback until Moniz returns. “Foster was a quarterback before Moniz took over two years ago,” Benson said. “It’s not like he’s foreign to the position. They run the ball more with Foster than they throw it, so it’s a dif- JEFF MAYO • TIMES ferent look, but they’re far from lacking in their quarterback play. They get a lot of mileage out of Foster.” Meanwhile the Diamonds are also replacing starters, with both Dakota “Red” Wylie and Tyler Harrell going down on the offensive line. “We’ve got some injuries now,” Benson said. “Tyler Harrell broke some ribs. He’s doubtful. Dakota Wylie broke his ankle, so he’s out. We’re replacing two senior returning starters on the line. We’ve got to try to get better in that regard.” Sequoyah picked up 304 total yards in a season-opening 37-7 win over Keys. Foster scored two touchdowns, the first of which gave the Eagles a 17-0 halftime lead. Garrett Shepherd and Will Shea combined for more than 200 yards rushing and three touchdowns, while Chance Schultz kicked a 25-yard field goal. Benson’s focus, though, is on his own troops. “We’ve got to get ourselves better,” he said. “We’ve got to find out more about ourselves. We need to find out where we’re at. We need to get better at several SEE DIAMONDS, PAGE B2 Sallisaw defenders swarm around a Greenwood ball carrier last week, during their 49-3 season-opening loss. Pirates want to right ship against physical Mounds squad BY LEA LESSLEY SPORTS WRITER The Pirates hope to register their first win of the season tonight as Gore journeys to Creek County to take on the Mounds Golden Eagles in a nondistrict high school football contest. The kickoff at Mounds, which is located about 11 miles south of Sapulpa on U.S. Highway 75 alternate, is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Gore is 0-1 for the season after losing at Class 2A Panama 34-0 last week, and Mounds is 1-0 after beating Liberty 32-8. “That (Mounds-Liberty) is a big rivalry,” said Gore head coach Craig Bivins, who formerly was an assistant coach at Kellyville, another Creek County school. “They’ve got some running backs who run the ball hard and a couple of big-size linemen. Their tight end is a big, tall kid and a good player. They’ll line up in the I-formation Pirates and run a ball-control offense. They like to play smash-mouth football and run between the tackles. “On defense we have to do our jobs. We have to take care of our positions and keep them inside.” Gore’s projected defensive starters for tonight are Zachary Williams (5- foot-11, 275-pound junior) at nose guard, Blakelee Lehnick (6-2, 240, senior) and Noah Batesole (5-10, 210, junior) at the defensive tackle spots, Chris Jarvis (6-2, 190, senior), Steven Gilley (6-0, 190, freshman) and Jacob Polk (5-11, 160, senior) at the defensive end positions, C.J. Lehnick (5-9, 160, junior) and Tanner Clay (5-10, 170, junior) at the inside linebacker slots, Hunter Morgan (61, 155, sophomore) and Peyton O’Neal (5-10, 160, senior) at the corners and Wade Shanks (5-10, 165, junior) and Jacob Tincher (5-8, 155, sophomore) at the safety spots. “They’ll run a 4-3, 4-4 type defense,” Bivins said. “Their defensive end, who plays tight end on offense, is pretty good. “On offense we’ve got to block better and hang on to the ball. We’ve got to take care of the football.” The Pirates committed seven turnovers in last week’s loss. Projected offensive starters for the Pirates tonight are Noah Batesole at center, Zachary Williams and Owen James (510, 210, freshman) at the guard positions, Blakelee Lehnick and Bentley SEE GORE, PAGE B3 Rangers, improved Razorbacks both shooting for a 2-0 start BY MARK EVANS SPORTS EDITOR Panama last beat Roland in 1992. Since then the Rangers have won six straight games, including 8-0, 41-9 and 44-0 wins since the series resumed in 2010. Former Gore head coach Brandon Ellis appears to have the Razorbacks on the move, though. They pounded Gore 34-0 in their season opener. “They did pretty well against Gore,” head coach Jeff Streun said. “Coach Ellis does a good job. He has a lot of young kids growing up.” One who is growing up quick is sophomore quarterback Andy Burris. Burris (57, 140 pounds) completed four of seven passes for 110 yards and two touchdowns, while rushing for 71 yards on 14 tries. He ran for another two scores. Fellow 10th-grader Donald Lotchleas (60, 160), led the team with 95 yards on 14 tries. As a team they ran for 177 yards, averaging 4.8 per carry. “They can run and have a good-sized line. Ben Whiteaker, a 6-3, 160 junior, had three sacks in the game, while senior Trey Byrd intercepted a pass. The Razorbacks also recovered five Pirate fumbles, two recovered by senior Nikita Barshirs. Roland ran for 155 yards and passed for 119 against Muldrow. Sophomore quarterback Manuel Bunch completed nine of 17 passes and threw a TD pass to his brother Madison. Senior Laython Carter ran 21 times for 89 yards and a touchdown. Bunch caught five passes for 95 yards After pulling away late for a 22-0 seasonopener against arch-rival Muldrow, Streun doesn’t want his players reflecting on last year’s 44-0 score. “It’s a big test for us,” he said. “We’ve got to focus not on what happened last year, but on what happens this year. This is a very good football team.” So far the Rangers are avoiding the injury bug that has hit them hard in some recent seasons. “We’re not in too bad a shape,” Streun said. “We had some kids cramping last week. “ The one concern this week is junior defensive back/receiver Rashawn Eubanks, who has a hip injury. “We don’t know how much he’ll play,” Streun said. Roland receiver Madison Bunch battles Muldrow defender Dedrrick White. MARK EVANS • TIMES B2 • SPORTS www.sequoyahcountytimes.com FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 2013 • SEQUOYAH COUNTY TIMES Battered Bulldogs try to focus on second rivalry game BY MARK EVANS SPORTS EDITOR If Roland isn’t Muldrow’s biggest rival, then Spiro is. The Bulldogs, who fell 22-0 to Roland in their opener, will try to pick up the pieces and face Spiro tonight. Already extremely low on experience, the Muldrow squad has already been hit with some devastating blows this fall. For one, quarterback Ian Nicol, who won the starting quarterback job, was lost for the year late in the Roland game after completing 12 of 18 passes. An even bigger blow was an ATV accident that left junior lineman Christian Mayberry for Mayberry fighting his life. “They’re trying to deal with it,” head coach Rob Johnson said. “He’s a good kid. Everybody likes him.” Senior Clay Cowett wore his jersey, No. 75, against Roland, to honor Mayberry. Last year Spiro rallied from a 12-0 halftime deficit, beating Muldrow 20- 12. This year the Spiro squad is coming off a solid performance against Vian. Vian wound up winning 32-14, but Spiro made several runs at the Wolverines, cutting the lead to 12-7 and later 25-14. “They’re very good, with a lot of speed,” Johnson said. “They gave Vian all they wanted. Vian just had a little more experience.” Spiro ran 23 times for 144 yards and completed 10 of 19 passes for 186 yards, two touchdowns and two interceptions. McKinley Whitfield and Trevon Mitchem split quarterbacking duties. Whitfield started, going 8-for-13 for 119 yards, one TD and one interception. Nicol When he suffered cramping problems, Mitchem, last year’s starting QB, moved from receiver and completed two of six passes for 67 yards. He also had one TD and one interception. Marvin McFerren ran for 85 yards on eight carries, while Whitfield picked up 62 yards on 12 tries. “They’re fast on the edges and real big up front,” Johnson said. “They have a strong linebacker corps. No. 11, McKenzie Whitfield, is their best player. He’s a real talent, real fast, with a good arm. “No. 10, Trevor Mitchem comes in for him. They switch spots a lot.” Naturally, Spiro being Spiro, there is plenty of speed on hand. “Their defensive backs are very fast and very physical,” Johnson said. “Frankie Sullivan, a 6-2, 170-pound tight end/ defensive end, is really impressive. So is No. 75, Brandon Robinson, who is 6-3, 295.” Despite the setbacks, the Bulldogs will be throwing everything they have at their other big rival Friday. “We’re back to the drawing board, but our kids will work hard,” Johnson said. “There’s no reason for us not to believe we can win Friday.” They have done so six of their 13 meetings with Spiro since 2000. The superstitious might point out that the last time they played, on Friday the 13th was 2002, Spiro won, 21-14. Tigers facing another big test with No. 9 Cashion BY LEA LESSLEY SPORTS WRITER Central opens the home portion of its high school football schedule tonight as the Tigers host Cashion in a non-league game. The contest at Tiger Field is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Cashion, which is located about 25 miles northwest of Oklahoma City, is 0-1 for the season after the Wildcats dropped a 26-14 decision to Okeene last week. Cashion is ranked ninth and Okeene is No. 6 in the Oklahoman’s Class A poll this week. The Wildcats were 13-1 in 2012 after reaching the semifinals of the Class A playoffs, and Central head coach Jeremy Thompson knows the Wildcats are still a dangerous opponent. “ T h e y throw the Poindexter ball very well and their quarterback (Matt Harman) has a strong arm,” Thompson said. “They also have a good offensive line.” Harman is a 6-foot, 165-pound freshman. Two All- Staters, quarterback Ty Reasnor and offensive lineman Dexton Robertson, are gone from last year’s team, but a trio of receivers return for Cashion. Joe Neece, Hunter Suntken and Peyton Maroney return at the wide receiver spots for the Wildcats. Neece finished last season with a Class A-best 1,280 receiving yards and 20 touchdowns. “Our defensive line needs to get better play this week,” Thompson Philpot said. “Our tackling needs to improve and in our secondary we can’t let people behind us. We made some mistakes last week that we can’t make again.” Cashion’s base defense is the 3-4. “On offense we can’t have turnovers,” Thompson said. “Last week on our first possession we were moving the chains and we had a turnover. We can’t do that. We have to sustain our blocks and our wide receivers need to do a better job of blocking on the edge. Our perimeter blocking needs to be good.” Central is 0-1 for the season after the Tigers dropped a 44-24 decision at Class 2A Kansas last week. “It was a tough game, but we kept playing hard and we hope to improve this week,” Thompson said. The Tigers scored two defensive touchdowns last week: a 36-yard interception return by inside linebacker John Philpot and a 24-yard fumble return by inside linebacker Tanner Poindexter. Each player recorded 13 tackles in the contest. Reserve quarterback Shade Nofire rushed for a 15-yard touchdown in the game and Blake Pearce kicked a 35-yard field and three extra points. The senior kicker also had three touchbacks. SALLISAW BLACK DIAMONDS Opponent: Claremore Sequoyah Zebras When: 7:30 p.m., Friday Where: War Claremore Records: Sallisaw 0-1 (0-0 in 4A4), Sequoyah 1-0 (0-0 in 3A-5) Last week: Greenwood, Ark. 49, Sallisaw 3; Sequoyah 37, Keys 7 Last meeting: 2012 – Sallisaw 34, Sequoyah 21 Noteworthy: The Zebras return dual-threat QB Daniel Moniz. Sequoyah made the playoffs at 5-5 in 2012, then won two games before falling to Jones, 10-3. MULDROW BULLDOGS Opponent: Spiro Bulldogs When: 7:30 p.m., Friday Where: Aubrey Henshaw Bulldog Stadium, Muldrow Records: Muldrow 0-1 (0-0 in 4A4), Spiro 0-1 (0-0 in 3A-8) Last week: Roland 22, Muldrow 0; Vian 32 , Spiro 14 Last meeting: 2012 – Spiro 20, Muldrow 12 Noteworthy: Last year Muldrow led 12-0 at halftime, after shutting out Roland in Week One. Spiro rallied for a 21012 win starting Muldrow on a skid that saw them lose seven of eight games. ROLAND RANGERS Opponent: Panama Razorbacks When: 7:30 p.m., Friday Where: George Ollie Stadium, Panama Records: Roland 1-0 (0-0 in 3A-8), Panama 1-0 (0-0 in 2A-6) Last week: Roland 22, Muldrow 0; Panama 34, Gore 0 Last meeting: 2012 – Muldrow 7, Roland 0 Noteworthy: Roland has given up just nine points to Panama over the past three meetings. The Razorbacks scored 34 against Gore last week, however. VIAN WOLVERINES Opponent: Eufaula Ironheads When: 7:30 p.m., Friday Where: St. John Stadium, Vian Records: Vian 1-0 (0-0 in 2A-6), Eufaula 1-0 (0-0 in 3A-8) Last week: Vian 32, Spiro 14; Eufaula 27, Sperry 0 Last meeting: 2012 – Vian 62, Eufaula 6 Noteworthy: Vian leads the series just 6-5, but has won the last four meetings bay an average score of 44-8. GORE PIRATES Opponent: Mounds Golden Eagles When: 7:30 p.m., Friday Where: Mounds Records: Gore 0-1 (0-0 in A-6), Mounds 1-0 (0-0 in 2A-6) Last week: Panama 34, Gore 0; Mounds 34, Liberty 8 Last meeting: 2012 – Gore 25, Mounds 0; Noteworthy: Mounds is just 9-41 over the past ﬁve seasons, last having a winning record in 2006. Before last week, Gore had not bee shut out since Oct. 24, 2008, against Talihina. CENTRAL TIGERS Opponent: Cashion Wildcats When: 7:30 p.m., Friday Where: Tiger Stadium, Central Records: Central 0-1 (0-0 in A-6), Cashion 0-1 (0-0 in 2A-8) Last week: Kansas 38, Central 3; Okeene 26, Cashion 14 Last meeting: 2012 – Cashion 47, Central 21 Noteworthy: Cashion gave up 258 yards rushing to Okeene last week, including 160 on 24 carries by Scott Dobrinski. GANS GRIZZLIES Opponent: Strother Yellowjackets When: 7:30 p.m., Friday Where: Strother (Seminole) Records: Gans 1-0 (0-0 in B-4), Strother 1-0 (0-0 in C-4) Last week: Gans 36, Midway 8; Strother 80, Medford 46 Last meeting: 2012 – Gans 54, Strother 8 Noteworthy: Strother is in its second season in the B-4 after launching its program as a freelance squad in 2011. The Yellowjackets went 1-9 last year WEBBERS FALLS WARRIORS Opponent: Wright Christian Wildcats When: 7 p.m., Friday Where: Tulsa Records: Webbers Falls 0-1 (0-0 in C-4), Wright Christian 0-1 (0-0 in OCSAA) Last week: Porum 14, Webbers Falls 6; Cookson Hills Christian 62, Wright Christian 50 Last meeting: 2012 – Webbers Falls 34, Wright Christian 8 Noteworthy: Wright Christian, prior to falling 62-50 to Cookson Hills Christian last week, beat Tyro Christian of Tyro, Kan., 75-42 on Aug. 30. DISTRICT 4A-4 Team Cascia Hall Ft. Gibson Broken Bow Sallisaw Poteau Muldrow Stilwell Rogers Dist. 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 All 0-1 1-0 1-0 0-1 0-1 0-1 0-1 0-1 PF-PA 32-33 42-33 41-7 3-49 42-43 0-22 21-29 6-12 DISTRICT 2A-6 Team Vian Hartshorne Panama Pocola Wilburton Hugo Antlers Dist 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 All 1-0 0-1 1-0 0-1 0-1 0-1 1-0 PF-PA 32-14 0-20 34-0 20-23 22-70 0-51 13-8 DIAMONDS FROM PAGE B1 Last Week’s Scores: Roland 22, Muldrow 0; Greenwood, Ark. 49, Sallisaw 3; Holland Hall 33, Cascia Hall 32; Durant 43, Poteau 42; Verdigris 29, Stilwell 21; Ft. Gibson 42, Tahlequah 33; Broken Bow 41, Idabel 7; Okmulgee 12, Rogers 6. This Week’s Schedule: Glenpool at Cascia Hall (Thur.), Sallisaw at Claremore Sequoyah, Hilldale at Ft. Gibson, Stilwell at Lincoln, Ark., Spiro at Muldrow, Rogers at OKC Legion, Poteau at Van Buren, Ark., Shiloah Christian at Broken Bow. Last Week’s Scores: Panama 34, Gore 0; Vian 32, Spiro 14; Atoka 51, Hugo 0; Talihina 70, Wilburton 22; Antlers 13, Valliant 8; Regent Prep 23, Pocola 20; Henryetta 20, Hartshorne 0 This Week’s Schedule: Eufaula at Vian, Haileyville at Pocola, Wilburton at Quinton, Talihina at Antlers, Hugo at Valliant, Roland at Panama. Team Wetumka Davenport Gans Keota Strother Cave Springs Porum Weleetka Dewar Bowlegs Dist 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 All 1-0 1-0 1-0 1-0 1-0 1-0 1-0 0-1 0-1 0-1 PF-PA 52-8 60-12 36-8 62-38 80-46 54-8 14-6 36-56 12-54 0-48 Last Week’s Scores: Gans 36, Midway 8; Cave Springs 54, Watts 8; Wetumka 52, Allen 8; Davenport 60, OCA 12; Strother 80, Medford 46; Alex 56, Weleetka 36; Rejoice Ch. 54, Dewar 12; Keota 62, Arkoma 38; Maud 48, Bowlegs 0; Porum 14, Webbers Falls 6 This Week’s Schedule: Gans at Strother, Cave Springs at Dewar; Bowlegs at Porum, Weleetka at Wetumka, Keota at Davenport. positions.” After visiting Sequoyah, the Diamonds make their Perry F. Lattimore Stadium debut Sept. 20 against Tahlequah. “We’re using these non-district games as a chance to fix ourselves and figure out what we’re capable of and learn from ‘em and grow from ‘em and get better every week,” Benson said. “Right now we’re putting some band aides on, trying to fix holes in the lineup. Figure out how we’re going to get our running backs loose and get the ball to our receivers and stuff like that.” In the season-opening 49-3 loss to three-time defending state champion Greenwood, the Diamonds could generate only 135 total yards. They ran for 100, while passing for 35. “Were going to add some things, we’re going to be a little bit more wide open and see where it takes us,” Benson said. “Defensively, I think we’ve got a sound defense. We’ve got to stop the big plays because they’re quite capable of big plays. They’re really good. We’re going to face another team – not on the same wave length as Greenwood – but still a very good football team.” Sequoyah is on Hwy 66, just north of Claremore. DISTRICT 3A-8 Team Roland Eufaula Spiro Checotah Heavener Stigler Idabel Valliant DISTRICT A-6 Team Savanna Talihina Central Gore Canadian Quinton Haileyville Dist 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 All 1-0 1-0 0-1 1-0 0-0 1-0 0-1 0-1 PF-PA 22-0 27-0 14-32 21-15 0-0 36-30 41-7 8-13 Dist 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 All 0-1 1-0 0-1 0-1 0-1 0-0 0-1 PF-PA 18-19 70-22 3-38 0-34 0-2 0-0 7-50 DISTRICT C-4 Team Thackerville Maud Sasakwa Webbers Falls SW Covanent Arkoma Midway Bokoshe Last Week’s Scores: Roland 22, Muldrow 0; Eufaula 27, Sperry 0; Morris 21, Checotah 15; Stigler 36, Hilldale 30; Vian 32, Spiro 14; Broken Bow 41, Idabel 7; Antlers 13, Valliant 8. This Week’s Schedule: Spiro at Muldrow, Ada at Idabel, Checotah at Keys, Hugo at Valliant, Vian at Eufaula, Roland at Panama, Okmulgee at Stigler. Last Week’s Scores: Panama 34, Gore 0; Kowana 19, Savanna 18; Wewoka 20, Holdenville 12; Kansas 38, Central 3; Talihina 70, Wilburton 22; Caddo 2, Canadian 0 (frf), Summit Ch. 50, Haileyville 7 This Week’s Schedule: Cashion at Central, Gore at Mounds, Quinton at Wilburton, Savanna at Beggs, Talihina at Antlers, Wilburton at Quinton, Haileyville at Pocola Dist 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 All 1-0 1-0 1-0 0-1 0-1 0-1 0-1 0-1 PF-PA 52-12 48-0 34-8 6-14 28-46 38-62 8-36 6-52 Last Week’s Scores: Porum 14, Webbers Falls 6; Sasakwa 34, Macomb 8; Thackerville 52, Paoli 12; Oaks 52, Bokoshe 6; Gans 36, Midway 8; Maud 48, Bowlegs 0; Keota 62, Arkoma 38; Destiny Christian 46, SW Covenant 28. This Week’s Schedule: Webbers Falls at Wright Christian, SW Covenant at Sasakwa, Maud at Midway, Bokoshe at Arkoma,. DISTRICT B-4 SEQUOYAH COUNTY TIMES • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 2013 SPORTS • B3 Wolverines host an Ironhead team coming off big win BY MARK EVANS SPORTS EDITOR After losing a bushel of talented seniors who had gone 33-5, the Vian Wolverines will likely have to play several fourquarter games this year. Last year the Wolverine starters were seldom seen after halftime, with the team averaging better than 50 points per first half, well into their playoff run. Last week they led Spiro 19-7 at the half, with the Bulldogs later closing to 25-14 before Vian won 32-14. Eufaula is one team that hopes to give Vian a much better game than their average score of 44-8 over the last four seasons. The Ironheads are the Wolverines’ opponent tonight in their home opener at St. John Stadium. Senior Devon Siers spurred the Ironheads to a 27-0 opening victory over Sperry in head coach Larry Newton Jr.’s first game at Eufaula. Siers intercepted three passes, returning one 37 yards for a touchdown and a 14-0 lead late in the first half. He also scored on a 55-yard punt return in the third quarter. “Eufaula is a much improved football team,” head coach Brandon Tyler said. “They’ll be a little different than Spiro. Spi- MARK EVANS • TIMES Vian captains Dakota Eads, Shamal Evans, Joey Kelley and Andre English take the ﬁeld for the coin toss at Spiro. ro was more balanced, wanting to throw and run a little bit. Eufaula’s going to look to run the football. They feel like they’ve got some physical guys over there. They’ve got a big line and a quarterback and running back that do a good job of running down hill. It will definitely be a physical ball game, a different type of ball game than what we were in last week.” The Ironheads rushed for 236 yards behind their big line of Colton Walker (6-2, 245), Gage Durrett (6-3, 245) and Colby Marshall (6-2, 230). They are using a tailback-by-committee approach, with Siers, Trey and Shane Moore and Casey Pryor splitting carries. Trey Moore opened the scoring with a rushing touchdown. The Eufaula defense, meanwhile, held Sperry to a meager 55 total yards. Last week Vian ran for 307 yards on 41 carries, while quarterback Riley Simon went 8-for12 for 152 yards through the air. Spiro managed 144 yards on the ground and another 191 passing against Vian. The Wolverines will be going in full-strength. “We’re healthy,” Tyler said. “We just had to battle a few cramps the other night. As hot as it was, that’s to be expected, but I was proud of our conditioning. For the most part it was good.” Vian leads the series 6-5 during the 2000s, last losing to Eufaula Oct. 5, 2007 by a score of 24-9. Last year Vian rolled, 55-6. Warriors hope to notch ﬁrst victory against Wright Christian BY LEA LESSLEY SPORTS WRITER Webbers Falls travels to Tulsa tonight for a non-district high school football game against Wright Christian Academy, looking to record its first victory of the season. The kickoff at Wright Christian Stadium, which is located at 11391 E. Admiral Place, is scheduled for 7 p.m., rather than 7:30. The Warriors dropped a 14-6 decision at Porum last week while Wright Christian suffered a 62-50 setback to Cookson Hills. Webbers Falls’ head coach Steve Corn says the Wright Christian Wildcats are much different from last week’s opponent. “They are the polar opposite of Porum,” Corn said. “They run spread (offense) and they’re never under center. Porum had a lot of size up-front, and we match up perfectly with Wright Christian (sizewise). Their quarterback (Logan Bowline) is their best player and they have a good wide receiver.” Bowline, who is also a defensive back, produced 453 total yards of offense and seven touchdowns in last week’s loss, and the senior also had 10 tackles. “If we can contain the quarterback everything will take care of itself,” Corn said. “On defense they’ll run a 4-front and man up across the board. Against double-tight they’ll walk their corners up to the line of scrimmage daring you to run up the middle. “If we can hit some quick passes and hold our blocks we’ll take care of business.” Webbers Falls’ quarterback Darren Shanks, who was the Warriors’ leading rusher last week with 50 yards on 17 carries, completed an eight-yard touchdown pass to Easton Eckhardt in the fourth period last week. Corn is hoping his team learned some lessons from last week’s loss. “Porum definitely opened our eyes,” Corn said. “We have to give effort every game and make sure we’ve got it all down. We can’t do the same things we did last year because this year is different. Everyone has to do their jobs.” PHOTO SUBMITTED BY VICKIE TINCHER Gore’s Abby Brown connects with a pitch during a recent game. The Lady Pirates are 3-12 on the year. Holt expects better game from Strother this time around BY MARK EVANS SPORTS EDITOR Gans’ first district B-4 game may not be a pushover tonight. A year ago the Grizzlies ripped Strother 54-8 in Week Two. The Yellowjackets, who had beaten the Oklahoma School for the Deaf in their 2012 opener, skidded to nine straight losses and a 1-9 record. This time around the Yellowjackets opened with a rousing 80-46 win over traditional Class C power Medford. Senior fullback Kaleb Kerley rushed for a whopping 426 yards and seven touchdowns on 14 carries, while Sawyer Marquis ran eight times for 190 yards and three TDs. As a team the Yellowjackets carried the ball 36 times for 678 yards and 10 TDs, averaging an amazing 18.8 yards per carry against Medford, a state semifinalist as recently as 2007. Marquis also went 3-for6 passing for 90 yards and a touchdown. The TD was a 52-yard strike to senior Zane Ter Wee. Of course they didn’t exactly shut down the Cardinals, who rushed for 367 yards and passed for another 259. Medford tailback Robby Webb ran for 228 yards and three scores on 15 carries. “They scored a bunch of points against Medford,” head coach Trent Holt said.. “They’ve improved from last year.” Both teams hope to move to 2-0 and open B-4 play with a victory. Holt expects a battle this time around. “They have a good tailback and they threw the ball all right,” he said of Strother’s game with Medford. After the Grizzlies’ solid 36-8 opening win over Midway, Holt feels good going into the game. Gans got two TD passes from Clay Sizemore to Markeil McQueary. McQueary also returned a punt for a touchdown and scored a rushing touchdown, as did Mason Mooneyham. “If we play we’ll have a good chance to win,” Holt said. The Grizzlies’ home opener will be Sept. 20 against Bowlegs. SPORTS GORE FROM PAGE B1 Area Lake Report SOUTHEAST Eufaula: September 8. Elevation 1 1/2 ft. above normal, water clear. Largemouth bass fair on plastic baits and crankbaits around deeper points. White bass fair along flats early and late. Blue catfish fair on shad drifting deeper flats and creek channels. Crappie fair on minnows and jigs around bridge piers and around standing timber. Report submitted by David Robertson, game warden stationed in McIntosh and Okmulgee counties. Robert S. Kerr: September 9. Largemouth bass good on crankbaits, spinnerbaits and plastic baits around brush, grass and riprap around the river and good in cutoff of the river. Spotted bass and white bass excellent up Canadian River, white bass are congregated in deeper pools. Crappie fair in deeper submerged brush locations. Channel and blue catfish excellent on trotlines and juglines baited with cut bait at 12-20 ft. close to creek and river channels and on cut bait, pole fishing in the river channel. Flathead catfish good on trotlines baited with live bait up river or in coves. Report submitted by Allen Couch, game warden stationed in Haskell County. Texoma: September 8. Elevation normal, water 83 and clear. Largemouth and smallmouth bass fair to good on crankbaits, plastic worms and surface lures at 5-20 ft. in the upper ends of creeks and around points. Striped and white bass fair to good on surface lures, live bait and slabs at 10-25 ft. in the river channels. Channel and blue catfish fair to good on live bait, stinkbait and worms at 5-20 ft. from the Washita River to Platter Flats and Sanders Island view on Red River. Crappie fair to good on minnows and jigs at 5-15 ft. around the fish attractors and underwater brush. Sunfish fair to good on shrimp, worms, tiny tube jigs and lures at 5-10 ft. around fishing docks and riprap. Report sub- mitted by Danny Clubb, game warden stationed in Bryan County. NORTHEAST Tenkiller: September 10. Elevation 1 ft. above normal, water 86 and clear. Largemouth bass slow on topwater lures and spinnerbaits early morning. White bass slow and starting to surface in evenings until dark. Catfish fair on drifting cut bait at 10-20 ft. Sunfish good on nightcrawlers in or near docks. Report submitted by Monte Brooks of Cookson. Oologah: September 8. Elevation 1 ft. above normal and falling, water mid to upper 70s and muddy. Channel and blue catfish fair on shad and liver around flooded willows, on juglines and fair on shad below the dam. White bass fair on jigs below the dam. Report submitted by Brek Henry, game warden stationed in Rogers County. Bell Cow: September 8. Elevation 1 ft. below normal, water 85 and murky. Bass fair on spinnerbaits and plastic baits. Channel catfish good on cut bait, chicken liver and dough bait. Knowlton (6-0, 285, junior) at the tackle spots, Hunter Morgan at tight end, Wade Shanks at quarterback, Tanner Clay at fullback, C.J. Lehnick at tailback and Peyton O’Neal and Jacob Tincher at the wide receiver slots. B4 www.sequoyahcountytimes.com (44,323) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 13, 2013 Publication Sheet - Board of Education Financial Statement of the Various Funds for the Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2013, And Estimate of Needs for Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2014, of Roland School District I-5, Sequoyah County, Oklahoma STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION AS OF JUNE 30, 2013 General Building Co-op Nutrition Fund Fund Fund Fund Detail Detail Detail Detail ASSETS: Cash Balance June 30, 2013 $342,410.45 $312,609.51 $8,077.39 $6,523.61 TOTAL ASSETS $342,410.45 $312,609.51 $8,077.39 $6,523.61 LIABILITIES AND RESERVES: Warrants Outstanding $101,905.81 $867.39 $0.00 $1,933.48 Reserves From Schedule 8 $21,963.05 $27,684.10 $6,068.35 $4,583.13 TOTAL LIABILITIES & RESERVES $123,868.86 $28,551.49 $6,068.35 $6,516.61 CASH FUND BALANCE (Deficit) June 30, 2013 $218,541.59 $284,058.02 $2,009.04 $7.00 ESTIMATED NEEDS FOR FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 2014 GENERAL FUND Current Expense $7,158,004.11 Total Required $7,158,004.11 FINANCED: Cash Fund Balance $218,541.59 Estimated Miscellaneous Revenue $6,210,718.73 Total Deductions $6,429,260.32 Balance to Raise from Ad Valorem Tax $728,743.79 ESTIMATED MISCELLANEOUS REVENUE: 2100 County 4 Mill Ad Valorem Tax $81,217.40 2200 County Apportionment (Mortgage Tax) $17,843.42 3110 Gross Production Tax $2,847.42 3120 Motor Vehicle Collections $370,567.49 3130 Rural Electric Cooperative Tax $26,791.45 3140 State School Land Earnings $146,948.19 3150 Vehicle Tax Stamps $934.09 3160 Farm Implement Tax Stamps $452.78 3200 State Aid - General Operations $4,816,704.00 3400 State - Categorical $62,953.00 3800 State Vocational Programs $39,790.00 4100 Capital Outlay $73,712.00 4200 Disadvantaged Students $323,467.22 4300 Individuals With Disabilities $218,247.17 4500 Operations $12,780.00 4800 Federal Vocational Education $15,463.00 Total Estimated Revenue $6,210,718.73 SINKING FUND BALANCE SHEET 1. Cash Balance on Hand June 30, 2013 $170,268.49 4. Total Liquid Assets $170,268.49 Deduct Matured Indebtedness: 12. Balance of Assets Subject to Accrual $170,268.49 Deduct Accrual Reserve if Assets Sufficient: 13 g. Earned Unmatured Interest $367.50 15 i. Accrued on Unmatured Bonds $157,500.00 16. Total Items g through i $157,867.50 17. Excess of Assets Over Accrual Reserves** $12,400.99 SINKING FUND REQUIREMENTS FOR 2013-2014 1. Interest Earnings on Bonds $3,470.83 2. Accrual on Unmatured Bonds $257,500.00 Total Sinking Fund Requirements $260,970.83 Deduct: 1. Excess of Assets over Liabilities (if not a deficit) $12,400.99 $248,569.84 Balance to Raise BUILDING FUND Current Expense $388,106.33 Total Required $388,106.33 FINANCED: Cash Fund Balance $284,058.02 Total Deductions $284,058.02 Balance to Raise from Ad Valorem Tax $104,048.31 co-op FUND $43,187.03 Current Expense Total Required $43,187.03 FINANCED: Cash Fund Balance $2,009.04 Estimated Miscellaneous Revenue $41,177.99 Total Deductions $43,187.03 CHILD NUTRITION PROGRAMS FUND Current Expense $453,130.84 Total Required $453,130.84 FINANCED: Cash Fund Balance $7.00 Estimated Miscellaneous Revenue $453,123.84 Total Deductions $453,130.84 CERTIFICATE – GOVERNING BOARD STATE OF OKLAHOMA, COUNTY OF SEQUOYAH, ss. We, the undersigned duly elected, qualified and acting officers of the Board of Education of Roland, School District No I-5, of said County and State, do hereby certify that at a meeting of the Governing Body of the said District begun at the time provided by law for districts of this class and pursuant to the provisions of 68 O.S. 2001 Section 3003, the foregoing statement was prepared and is a true and correct condition of the Financial Affairs of said District as reflected by the records of the District Clerk and Treasurer. We further certify that the foregoing estimate for current expenses for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2013, and ending June 30, 2014, as shown are reasonably necessary for the proper conduct of the affairs of the said District, that the Estimated Income to be derived from sources other than ad valorem taxation does not exceed the lawfully authorized ratio of the revenue derived from the same sources during the preceding fiscal year. Charles A. Howard President of Board of Education Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of September, 2013. (SEAL) JoAnn Allmon, Notary Public Commission #09006566 (44,324) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 13, 2013 Publication Sheet - Board Of Education Financial Statement of the Various Funds for the Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2013, And Estimate of Needs for the Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2014, of Muldrow Public Schools School District No. I-3, Sequoyah County, Oklahoma Statement Of Financial Condition As Of June 30, 2013 General Building Fund Detail Fund Detail ASSETS: $2,261,214.51 Cash Balance June 30, 2013 $770,904.95 TOTAL ASSETS $2,261,214.51 $770,904.95 LIABILITIES AND RESERVES: Warrants Outstanding $268,374.30 Reserves From Schedule 8 $240,356.32 TOTAL LIABILITIES & RESERVES $508,730.62 CASH FUND BALANCE (Deficit) June 30, 2013 $1,752,483.89 $770,904.95 ESTIMATED NEEDS FOR FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 2014 General Fund Current Expense $12,158,510.37 Total Required $12,158,510.37 FINANCED: Cash Fund Balance $1,752,483.89 Estimated Miscellaneous Revenue $9,519,493.24 Total Deductions $11,271,977.13 Balance to Raise from Ad Valorem Tax $886,533.24 ESTIMATED MISCELLANEOUS REVENUE: 1000 District Sources of Revenue $111,100.73 2100 County 4 Mill Ad Valorem Tax $117,941.75 2200 County Apportionment (Mortgage Tax) $23,555.04 3110 Gross Production Tax $4,136.76 3120 Motor Vehicle Collections $482,136.20 3130 Rural Electric Cooperative Tax $43,100.95 3140 State School Land Earnings $213,410.92 3150 Vehicle Tax Stamps $3,459.15 3200 State Aid - General Operations $6,981,741.80 3300 State Aid - Competitive Grants $26,300.00 3400 State - Categorical $89,544.00 3500 Special Programs $21,000.00 3700 Child Nutrition Programs $14,614.22 3800 State Vocational Programs $39,790.00 4100 Capital Outlay $141,541.00 4200 Disadvantaged Students $550,760.79 4500 Operations $76,180.00 4700 Child Nutrition Programs $554,062.93 4800 Federal Vocational Education $25,117.00 Total Estimated Revenue $9,519,493.24 BUILDING FUND Current Expense $897,657.02 Total Required $897,657.02 FINANCED: Cash Fund Balance $770,904.95 Total Deductions $770,904.95 Balance to Raise from Ad Valorem Tax $126,752.07 co-op fund Current Expense $20,475.06 Total Required $20,475.06 FINANCED: Estimated Miscellaneous Revenue $20,475.06 Total Deductions $20,475.06 CERTIFICATE – GOVERNING BOARD STATE OF OKLAHOMA, COUNTY OF SEQUOYAH, ss. We, the undersigned duly elected, qualified and acting officers of the Board of Education of Muldrow Public Schools, School District No. I-3, of Said County and State, do hereby certify that at a meeting of the Governing Body of the said District, begun at the time provided by law for districts of this class and pursuant to the provisions of 68 O. S. 2001 Sec. 3003, the foregoing statement was prepared and is a true and correct condition of the Financial Affairs of said District as reflected by the records of the District Clerk and Treasurer. We further certify that the foregoing estimate for current expenses for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2013, and ending June 30, 2014, as shown are reasonably necessary for the proper conduct of the affairs of the said District, that the Estimated Income to be derived from sources other than ad valorem taxation does not exceed the lawfully authorized ratio of the revenue derived from the same sources during the preceding year. Dowen Green President of Board of Education Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of September, 2013. (SEAL) Patty Farmer, Notary Public Commission #07006485 friday, sePtember 13, 2013 • sequoyah county times Sequoyah County, Oklahoma By: Sherrel Henry DEPUTY James H. Thiessen - # 20354 BAER, TIMBERLAKE, COULSON & CATES, P.C. P.O. Box 18486 Oklahoma City, OK 73154-0486 Telephone: (405) 842-7722 Facsimile: (405) 848-9349 BTCC File No.: 55815 (44,304) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 6 and 13, 2013 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE CJ-13-96 Notice is given that on the 6th day of November, 2013, at 10 a.m., at the North door of the County Courthouse, in the City of Sallisaw, Sequoyah County, Oklahoma, the Sheriff of said County will offer for sale and sell, with appraisement, for cash, at public auction, to the highest and best bidder, all that certain real estate in Sequoyah County, Oklahoma, to-wit: Lot 159 in Woodland Hills Phase V, an Addition to the Town of Roland, Sequoyah County, Oklahoma; subject to unpaid taxes, advancements by Plaintiff for taxes, insurance premiums, and expenses necessary for the preservation of the subject properly, if any, said property having been duly appraised at $63,000.00. Sale will be made pursuant to a Special Execution And Order Of Sale issued in accordance with judgment entered in the District Court of Sequoyah County, Oklahoma, in Case No. CJ-13-96, entitled JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, Plaintiff, vs. Jason McKown, Virginia L. McKown and United Federal Credit Union, being all of the Defendants and persons holding or claiming any interest or lien in the subject property. Ron Lockhart, Sheriff of Sequoyah County, Oklahoma By: Sherrel Henry DEPUTY James H. Thiessen - # 20354 BAER, TIMBERLAKE, COULSON & CATES, P.C. P.O. Box 18486 Oklahoma City, OK 73154-0486 Telephone: (405) 842-7722 Facsimile: (405) 848-9349 BTCC File No.: 104135 (44,305) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 6, 13 and 20, 2013 IN THE DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR SEQUOYAH COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF: HAROLD MOORE, Petitioner, -andDIAN MOORE, A/K/A UMBAUGH, Respondent. Case No. FD 2013-225 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION THE STATE OF OKLAHOMA TO THE SAID RESPONDENT, DIAN MOORE, A/K/A UMBAUGH, GREETINGS: You, the Respondent, will take notice that you have been sued in the above named court in the above named and numbered cause for Dissolution of Marriage, and you must answer Petitioner’s Petition filed herein on or before the 4th of November, 2013, or said Petition will be taken as true and judgment for Petitioner will be rendered against you according to the prayer in Petitioner’s Petition. VICKI BEATY, COURT CLERK BY: Alicia Vann DEPUTY (SEAL) HAROLD MOORE 9261 S. 4680 Road Sallisaw, OK 74955 (44,296) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 6 and 13, 2013 IN THE DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR SEQUOYAH COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA In the Matter of the Estate of JACOB E. FA-KOURI, Deceased. Case No. PB-13-140 NOTICE TO CREDITORS COMBINED WITH NOTICE OF HEARING ON FINAL ACCOUNT, DETERMINATION OF HEIRSHIP. DISTRIBUTION AND DISCHARGE All persons having claims against JACOB FA-KOURI, Deceased, are required to present the same, with the description of all security interests and other collateral (if any) held by each creditor with respect to such claim, to KENNETH FA-KOURI, the Personal Representative of said Decedent’s Estate at the LAW OFFICE OF JOHN T. CRIPPS, 104 South Oak, Sallisaw, Oklahoma, 74955, on or before the following presentment date: October 15, 2013, or the same will be forever barred. Further, all persons interested in the Estate of JACOB FA-KOURI, Deceased are directed to appear in the District Courtroom, Sequoyah County Courthouse, Sallisaw, Oklahoma, on the 7th day of November, 2013, at 9:00 a.m. to show cause, if any they have, why the Final Account to be filed herein should not be approved and a Final Order made determining the heirs of the Decedent, Decreeing Distribution, discharging the Personal Representative and closing said Estate. The Final Account and Petition for Distribution and Discharge will be filed in the office of the Court Clerk on or before the 26th day of October. 2013. DATED this 4th day of September, 2013. KENNETH FA-KOURI, PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE BY: JOHN T. CRIPPS OBA#2019 CRIPPS LAW OFFICES, PLLC ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE P. 0. BOX 606 SALLISAW, OKLAHOMA 74955 918-775-9142 918-775-7588 (Fax) email@example.com (44,302) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 6, 13 and 20, 2013 IN THE DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR SEQUOYAH COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA RAYMOND JACOBS, Plaintiff, vs. 1.) HENRY H. MARTIN and MARGARET L. MARTIN, TRUSTEES OF THE MARTIN FAMILY TRUST DATED MARCH 3, 1987, 2.) THE MARTIN FAMILY TRUST DATED MARCH 3, 1987, IF IN EXISTENCE AND, IF NOT, ITS UNKNOWN SUCCESSORS, Defendants. Case No. CV-13-200 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION THE STATE OF OKLAHOMA TO: HENRY H. MARTIN and MARGARET L. MARTIN, TRUSTEES OF THE MARTIN FAMILY TRUST DATED MARCH 3,1987; and (44,307) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 6 and 13, 2013 IN THE DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR SEQUOYAH COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF Christina Wells, mother of SUMMER PAIGE MCWATERS, to change child’s name Case No. CV-2013-189 NOTICE OF FILING PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT Kristina Smith has filed a Petition to have her daughter’s name changed from Summer Paige McWaters to Summer Paige Wells in the District Court of Sequoyah County, Oklahoma. The Petition has been set for hearing by the District Court of Sequoyah County before the Honorable Judge Lawrence Langley on 10th day of Sept., at 11 a.m. at the Sequoyah County Courthouse in Sallisaw, Oklahoma. Any Person may file a written protest in the case prior to the date set for hearing. Christina R. Wells P.O. Box 547 Vian, Oklahoma 74962 (44,321) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 13, 2013 LEGAL NOTICE The Oklahoma Conservation Commission is seeking input from the public to identify abandoned coal mine sites (strip pits, open mine shafts, mining equipment) that may pose a dangerous health and/or safety problem to the public. These sites should be identified by their legal description (section, township, & range) and be submitted no later than October 15 to: Mike Kastl, Program Director Abandoned Mine Land Program Oklahoma Conservation Commission 2800 N. Lincoln Blvd., Suite 160 Oklahoma City, OK 73105 405-521-2384 Mike.Kastl@conservation.ok.gov (44,322) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 13, 2013 IN THE DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR SEQUOYAH COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA BANK OF AMERICA, N.A, Plaintiff, vs. HELEN MANN AULT A/K/A HELEN SHACKELFORD; et al. Defendants. Case No. CJ 2012-249 NOTICE OF HEARING MOTION TO CONFIRM SALE THE STATE OF OKLAHOMA TO: John Doe, spouse of Helen Mann Ault a/k/a Helen Shackelford, if married; Occupants of the Premises; The Heirs, Personal Representatives, Devisees, Trustees, Successors and Assigns of Helen Mann Ault a/k/a Helen Shackelford, Deceased, and the Unknown Successors TAKE NOTICE that the Plaintiff has filed herein a Motion to Confirm Sheriffs Sale in the above-entitled cause. That said Motion to Confirm will be heard before Judge Payton in said Judge’s Courtroom of the Sequoyah County Courthouse on the 24th day of October, 2013, at 11:30 o’clock, A.M. You must appear at said time and present any objections to the said sale proceedings or the Motion to Confirm Sale will be sustained and the sale confirmed. KIVELL, RAYMENT AND FRANCIS A Professional Corporation Reneé Davis, OBA #15161 Triad Center I, Suite 550 7666 East 61st Street Tulsa, Oklahoma 74133 Telephone (918) 254-0626 Facsimile (918) 254-7915 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF KRF File #25070/KD (44,325) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 13, 2013 IN THE DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR SEQUOYAH COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA IN THE MATTER OF THE GUARDIANSHIP OF MARY LOU HARVEY, An Incapacitated Adult. Case No. PG 13-21 ORDER FOR HEARING NOW on this 10th day of September, 2013, Janice Melancon, Guardian of the Person and Estate of Mary Lou Harvey, an Incapacitated Person, having filed herein her verified Petition to Sell Real Estate and having requested a hearing on the same. IT IS THEREFORE ORDERED BY THE COURT that said Petition shall be heard on the 10th day of October, 2013 at 1:30 o’clock p.m. at the Sequoyah County Courthouse, Sallisaw, Oklahoma. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED BY THE COURT that notice of said hearing be mailed, at least ten (10) days prior to the hearing to the following: MARY LOU HARVEY McCloud Nursing Center 701 S. 8th Street McCloud, OK 74851 JOSEPH BARNARD HARVEY 4255 Delespine Road Cocoa, FL 32927 MARY FRANCES HARVEY CAPPS 18209 Mockingbird Lane Harrah, OK 73045 OKLAHOMA DHS ADULT PROTECTIVE SERVICES HC 61, Box 20 Sallisaw, OK 74955 All persons interested in said guardianship estate should appear on the date and at the time set forth above and show cause, if any they, have why the above described Petition should not be granted. Lawrence Langley JUDGE OF THE DISTRICT COURT ORENDORFF & ORENDORFF ATTORNEYS AT LAW 206 NORTH OAK SALLISAW, OKLAHOMA 74955 (44,326) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 13, 20 and 27, 2013 IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF SEQUOYAH COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA In Re the Marriage of: LESLIE ARAUJO, Petitioner, and MIGUEL ARAUJO, Respondent. Case Number FD-2013-201 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION THE STATE OF OKLAHOMA TO: MIGUEL ARAUJO You are hereby notified that the Petitioner has sued you for Dissolution of Marriage, alleging incompatibility. You must answer the Petition on or before the 25th day of October, 2013, or the Petition will be taken as true and a divorce and other relief sought will be granted to the Petitioner. WITNESS MY HAND AND SEAL this 11th day of Sept., 2013. Vicki Beaty Court Clerk By: Kathryn Victory (SEAL) Laci R. Klinger, OBA # 20260 Attorney for the Petitioner Legal Aid Services of Oklahoma, Inc. 219 W. Division Stillwell, OK 74960 Phone: 918-696-2331 Fax: 918-696-4331 (44,327) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 13, 2013 ORDINANCE NO 2013-08 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE ZONING MAP OF SALLISAW AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF SALLISAW, OKLAHOMA. SECTION 1 That the zoning map of the City of Sallisaw, which is part of Section 102-172 of the Code of Ordinances, City of Sallisaw, Oklahoma, is hereby amended in the following particulars, to-wit: That the following described real estate situated in the City of Sallisaw, County of Sequoyah, State of Oklahoma, to-wit: The East 40 feet of Lot 2, all of Lot 3 and the West 10 feet of Lot 4 in Interstate Plaza Phase III, Sallisaw, Sequoyah County, Oklahoma, less the North 105 feet thereof; be and the same is hereby changed from C-3 to C-1 District, which is owned by Aubrey Judson Henshaw III and Kelly Henshaw. SECTION 2 WHEREAS, an emergency and immediate necessity exists by reason of the health, safety and protection of the citizens of Sallisaw; therefore, an emergency is declared to exist by reason whereof this ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage and approval. APPROVED this 9th day of September, 2013. CITY OF SALLISAW, OKLAHOMA BY: Shannon Vann, Mayor (SEAL) ATTEST DIANNA DAVIS, City Clerk (44,294) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 6 and 13, 2013 IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF SEQUOYAH COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF, J. J. EVANS, Deceased. Case No. 4083 NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY - PRIVATE SALE NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to an Order of the District Court of Sequoyah County, Oklahoma, made on the 3rd day of September 2013 in this cause, Rodger Dale Evans, successor Personal Representative of the Estate of J.J. Evans, deceased, will sell at private sale to the highest bidder for cash, subject to confirmation of said Court, on or after the 18th day of September 2013, all of the right, title, and interest of said estate in and to the following described real property situate in Sequoyah County, State of Oklahoma, to-wit: Lot 3, Block 56 of the original town of Sallisaw, Sequoyah County, Oklahoma. Bids must be in writing and may be left or mailed to the Law Office of David Gean, III, 212 East Chickasaw, P. 0. Box 164, Sallisaw, OK 74955, prior to the date and time above set forth. Dated this 3rd day of September 2013. Rodger Dale Evans, Successor Personal Representative of the Estate of J.J. Evans, deceased David Gean, III, OBA #013035 Attorney for Successor Personal Representative P.O. Box 164 Sallisaw, OK 74955 918-775-7766 (44,303) Published in the Sequoyah County Times September 6 and 13, 2013 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE CJ-09-851 Notice is given that on the 6th day of November, 2013, at 10 a.m., at the North door of the County Courthouse, in the City of Sallisaw, Sequoyah County, Oklahoma, the Sheriff of said County will offer for sale and sell, with appraisement, for cash, at public auction, to the highest and best bidder, all that certain real estate in Sequoyah County, Oklahoma, to-wit: The W/2 SW/4 SW/4 of Section 34, Township 12 North, Range 25 East of the Indian Base and Meridian, Sequoyah County, Oklahoma; subject to unpaid taxes, advancements by Plaintiff for taxes, insurance premiums, and expenses necessary for the preservation of the subject property, if any, said property having been duly appraised at $55,000.00. Sale will be made pursuant to a Special Execution And Order Of Sale issued in accordance with judgment entered in the District Court of Sequoyah County, Oklahoma, in Case No. CJ-09-851, entitled Chase Home Finance LLC, Plaintiff, vs. Jimmy W. Potts, Char Potts, John Doe, Jane Doe, being all of the Defendants and persons holding or claiming any interest or lien in the subject property. Ron Lockhart, Sheriff New Baby? Wedding Anniversary? Engagement? Tell Your TIMES and we will tell the world! Go online to www.sequoyahcountytimes.com and download your special occasion form today! 500 word limit Your TIMES welcomes letters to the editor. We do not publish letters concerning commercial disputes or those containing personal attacks. Because of space limitations, please limit your letters to no more than 500 words. Letters longer than 500 words will be edited down to the 500word limit. This is done so that we can publish the maximum number of letters, and everyone has equal access to the letters column. Always be sure to include your daytime telephone number and mailing address so we can verify authorship. Anonymous letters are not printed, and space limitations allow only one letter per writer per month. Legal Publications to email@example.com classifieds Toll free: 1-800-495-4433 INDEX HOUSING/PROPERTY Real Estate For Rent Mobile Homes ANNOUNCEMENTS Card of Thanks Notices bus./employment Business Opportunity Business Property Help Wanted Position Wanted merchandise Equipment Farm Equipment For Sale Livestock Lost and Found Miscellaneous Pets Wanted General Store sales Auction Garage Sale transportation Automobiles Sequoyah County Times Friday September 13, 2013 B5 918-775-4433 111 N. Oak St. • Sallisaw, OK 74955 Boats Motorcycles RVs services Appliance Repair Auto Services Beauty Brushhogging Carpentry Child Care Cleaning Clothing Construction Counseling Fax: 918-775-3023 Electrical Flooring Glass Repair Hauling Home Improvement Income Tax Insurance Lawn Services Legal Meat Services Medical Miscellaneous Pest Control Pet Services Plumbing Storage Tile Travel Tree Services Upholstery HOUSING/PROPERTY Real Estate Beautiful and Affordable Homes for Sale in town and out of town. Land also available at bargain prices. See pictures and details at SallisawListings.com REALTOR SALLISAW LISTINGS, LLC 918-776-0311. Jiles Deer Processing FOR SALE OR TRADE for home or land of equal value. 918-235-0883. 3BR, 2 1/2BA brick, near hospital, $99,500. C/H/A, formal living room, formal dining room, kitchen with eat-in area, family room w/ fireplace, pantry, utility rooms, laundry room large front & back porches, Oklahoma room, lots of closets, 2/car garage, fruit/nut trees, fenced back yard, 2 lots, 918775-3343, 918-235-0766. FOR SALE: Large 2-Bedroom/2Bath Mobile Home on Large, Fenced Lot. Completely Remodeled, Island Kitchen. $3500. Down, $385. Per Mo., W.A.C., 918-7755581. Office or church building 2,048 sq. ft. on 4 commercial city lots. Corner of Iola & Cedar Reduced to $185,000 for rent 2BR house, large fenced yard, washer/dryer hook up, A/C, $400/ mo., $200/dep., 918-949-1772. 2BR mobile home, washer/dryer hook up, $300/mo., $200/dep., 918-949-1772. FOR RENT: Nice 1 Bedroom Apartment, refrigerator & cook stove furnished, W/D available free, 700 S. Wheeler, $150/dep., $350/mo., 918-775-1072. 2BR duplex, utilities paid, convenient location, no pets, 918-7759314, if no answer, leave message. Mobile Homes MOBILE HOME TRANSPORTING - MOVING, SET-UP, TIEDOWNS. LICENSED IN OKLAHOMA & ARKANSAS. GREAT SERVICE - GREAT PRICES. (800)940-5581. DON’S MOBILE HOMES Serving your Housing Needs Since 1984, single & doublewide, new & used, Financing available, Land/Home Packages with 0 down to qualified buyers. NEW ARRIVAL - 2014, 16X60, 2-BEDROOM/2-BATH, VINYL SIDING, SHINGLE ROOF, THERMAL WINDOWS. DELIVERED & SET-UP W/CENTRAL AIR, SKIRTING & STEPS. $1600 DOWN, $269 PER MO., 8.99% APR/W.A.C. END OF SUMMER SPECIAL - NEW MODEL 32X68, 4-BEDROOM/3-BATH, SMART PANEL SIDING, APPLIANCE PACKAGE, SLIDING GLASS DOOR, LARGE UTILITY ROOM. GREAT HOME FOR A LARGE FAMILY. PAYMENTS LESS THAN RENT. $4000 DOWN, $530 PER MO., 7.00% APR/W.A.C. ***FREE 47” FLAT SCREEN TV, IF PURCHASED BEFORE FALL*** 800-940-5581, donsmobilehomes. com. help wanted mobile homes Federal Recovery for Landowners. Zero down and low payments. Easy qualifying. Well and Septic are available. Will remove or trade for existing homes. Call Heath @ 918-576-3696 for your approval. wac A4 - Attention Disabled Veterans! Special HUD Approved Program for housing. Trade ins welcome. Call 918-832-9888 for details. First time home buyer program. Zero down with land. New and used homes available. Can do all utilities. All credit accepted, call for your approval today, 918-4371870. help wanted Help Wanted: Exp. scale house & secretarial , exp. welders, mechanics, exp. class A drivers w/at least 2 yrs. exp. and exp. equipment operators, 918-489-2586. Need a week end RN, apply in person, 1008 Arkansas St., Arkoma. Assistant needed for inside/outside chores. Able to work variety of hours. $9 hr. Call for interview, 918-776-0908. help wanted help wanted Sequoyah Manor in Sallisaw is now accepting applications for Social Service Director. This position requires a bachelor’s degree in Social Service and you must have at least 2 years experience in a related healthcare field. Apply in person at 615 E. Redwood, no phone calls please. Try a TIMES Classified Ad help wanted BUSINESS/EMPLOYMENT Help Wanted Part-time secretary for Town of Gans, 7 or 8 hours every Friday and available anytime to backup fulltime person. Skills needed: computer, organizational, knowledge of general office equipment, cash box experience, some cleaning will be required and a professional demeanor. Accepting resumes through September 30th. Send to : P.O. Box 116, Gans, OK 74936. help wanted Applications will be accepted by the City of Sallisaw until 4:00 p.m., Friday, September 20, 2013 for the positions of: with the Accounting Division Salary range is $21,840 - $30,578 Pre-employment drug test required. Successful applicant must reside within a 20 minute response time to Sallisaw city limits. A job description and application for employment can be obtained in the City Manager's office at City Hall, 115 East Choctaw, or on the City of Sallisaw's website: www.sallisawok.org EOE meter reader for sale 918-774-0438 For Rent AAAdorable 2BR, 1 bath, updated 4-plex apt.! French doors, W/D hookups, fenced yard, lots storage! $475/mo. + $350 deposit. All electric. 704 W. Chickasaw, behind Charlie’s Chicken. HUD accepted. 918-775-5020. Now Leasing: One, Two and Three Bedroom apartments, duplexes, houses and trailer lots. Call CRS Properties at 918-775-7147 on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays from noon till five p.m. or come by our office during the same days and hours at 906 W. Ruth inside the AT&T Store. SEVERAL HOUSES: One in Gans, one in Sallisaw and one in Muldrow in the country. 918775-6264. One, two, three and four bdrm mobile homes, Paddock Village Mobile Home Park, Hwy. 64 W. Sallisaw, call 918-775-5581. 2BR duplex for rent, very nice, close to Muldrow Elementary. Please call 918-774-4942. 2BR house, 1 1/2 mi. south of Gans, $400/mo., $400/move in fee, 918-775-3591, 918-775-3623. Small, 1BR Country home in Central school district, private, clean, $400/mo., $100/dep., 918775-3961 or 918-208-3472. production clerk We are seeking an individual to fill a new position of Production Clerk at the Production office in Sallisaw, OK. This individual will be responsible for general clerical and administrative duties. Competitive pay and good benefits. Apply in person: All shifts sequoyah east NursiNg ceNter Apply in person. No phone calls. 701 S. Taylor, Roland, OK cnas 1400 carson road • Sallisaw, ok No phone calls please. Aviagen North America ™ Pre-Employment Drug Test Required. An Equal Opportunity Employer U.S. NatioNal, iNc. Van Buren, AR Hiring Drivers 4 1-Year Experience 4 Mileage & Scheduled Routes 4 Consistent Miles 4 Weekly Home PARt-time AVAilABle Call 479-471-8558 866-866-8558 Try a TIMES Classified Ad Call 918-775-4433 or 1-800-495-4433 South WeSt home health Sequoyah Memorial Hospital Sequoyah County-City of Sallisaw Hospital Authority RN or lPN 2600 N. Wheeler Sallisaw, OK Ask for Marilea Apply at: or call: Part-time Full time and PRN nursing positions available. Excellent benefit package includes health, dental, vision, and other insurance, vacation, sick time, holidays, pharmacy discounts and other benefits as well. RN – LPN – CNA 3 Bedroom ApArtments in sallisaw, close to shopping. references and drug free agreement required. needed for a good Christian environment. 8 to 10 hours weekly. Pay based on experience. P.O. Box 716 Muldrow, OK 74948 Send resume to: Childcare Personnel WANTED! Quality 918-775-8411 Position available for an Oklahoma licensed social worker (MSW). Apply in person: 213 E. Redwood Sallisaw, OK 74955 918-774-1100 Fax: SMH/HR 918-774-1143 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org EOE Licensed Social Worker Drivers Earn Up To $55,000 per year We Offer Regional, Local or Dedicated Position Family Owned since 1983 • Direct Deposit, Paid Weekly • Safety, Longevity & Driver Referral Bonus • Medical, Dental & Vision Available Mail resume: SMH Human Resources P.O. Box 505 Sallisaw, OK 74955 918-774-3100 2 bdrm., 1 ba. house on S. Main Street (near Wal-Mart). No pets. for rent $350/mo. $150/deposit 918-774-0438 Variable Shifts Variable Shifts Apply in person RNs LPNs PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Call Dancor Transit: 866-677-4333 Do you like to talk to people? Do you like to help people? The Sequoyah County Times is looking for an Advertising Sales Representative. We are an award-winning community newspaper. A great candidate has a warm personality and: • Strong sales & customer service skills • Good organizational skills • Is a self-starter • Has basic computer skills • Able to make both phone & outside sales calls • Has reliable transportation We offer competitive pay and commission, IRA and health insurance. Hwy 64 E. • Warner, OK 918-463-5143 www.dancortransit.com The Sequoyah County Rural Water District 7 is accepting resumes/letter of interest to fulfill a vacant Board of Directors position. Resumes/letter of interest will be accepted until 5:00 p.m., Sept. 20, 2013 and may be mailed or dropped off at the District’s Administrative office at: 2000 E. Shawntel Smith Bld. Muldrow, OK 74948 Please send your resume and references to us at: 111 N. Oak, Sallisaw, OK 74955 or email resume to: email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org Place Your TIMES Classified Ad Here! Call 775-4433 or 1-800-495-4433 Call 918-775-4433 or 1-800-495-4433 B6 www.sequoyahcountytimes.com friday, september 13, 2013 • sequoyah county times livestock livestock Tulsa sTockyards Inc. sale Every Monday 9 a.m. n. E. oklahoma’s largest and finest livestock market. over 100,000 head sold annually. large enough to serve you, small enough to know you! sept. 9, 2013 Total head of cattle 2,221 Sequoyah County TIMES LASSIFIEDS Phone: 918-775-4433 or 1-800-495-4433 Fax: 918-775-3023 Mail: 111 N. Oak • Sallisaw, OK 74955 C Weight Steers Heifers 300-350 2.01-2.39 1.71-1.83 350-400 1.90-2.00 1.67-1.77 400-450 1.82-2.07 1.55-1.60 450-500 1.75-1.90 1.50-1.55 500-550 1.65-1.80 1.50-1.55 550-600 1.55-1.60 1.38-1.47 600-650 1.51-1.58 1.40-1.49 650-700 1.48-1.48 1.43-1.43 700-750 1.47-1.57 1.35-1.35 750-800 1.47-1.55 800-850 1.43-1.43 850-900 1.36-1.36 By Mail… Sequoyah County TIMES • 111 N. Oak • Sallisaw, OK 74955 $ 40 Joe don Eaves cell 918-760-1300 office 918-234-3438 Home 918-266-2893 pets pets GENERAL STORE: 6 20 words or less 27¢ ea. additional word per insertion 15 words or less for 2 days One item $200 or less (Signature required) FREE! Back To School Special! Male Dogs Neuter $ 40 Cat Spay/Neuter $ Male Now thru Sept. 15, 2013 30 $ Female 35 Name_____________________________________________ Phone_____________________________________________ Address___________________________________________ City______________________State______Zip___________ # of Days ____________________________ Category_____________________________ Amt. of payment ______________________ #____________________________________ exp. date _____________________________ Wednesday's Issue - Monday at 11 a.m. Too Late to Classify - Tuesday at 11:00 a.m. Friday’s Issue - Thursday at 11:00 a.m. DEADLINES: Kitties & Kanines Veterinary Clinic Call to schedule appointment auction 479-434-4740 4900 Rogers Ave., Ste. 100-A • Quarry Shopping Center • Ft. Smith, AR auction Deeds Recorded Aug. 23, 2013 to Aug 29, 2013 WD: Warranty Deeds JTWD: Joint Tenancy Warranty Deeds QCD: Quit Claim Deeds GWD: General Warranty Deed CORP .WD: Corporation Warranty Deed SPEC.CORP .WD: Special Corporation Warranty Deed JTQCWD: Joint Tenancy Quit Claim Warranty Deed SD: Sheriff Deed SPEC.WD: Special Warranty Deed SPEC.JTWD: Special Joint Tenancy Warranty Deed CORP .JTWD: Corporation Joint Tenancy Warranty Deed CD: County Deed JTGWD: Joint Tenancy General Warranty Deed COR-DEED: Correction Deed WD: Donavan Dudley, Denessa Dudley to Daniel Walker, Alia Walker, part of Lot 17 , Block 17 , Sallisaw. JTWD: Charles Morton, Sybil Morton, George Morton, Deanie Morton to Keats Tyler, Janice Tyler, part of Lot 6, Block 39, Vian. QCD: Sheila Bodine, David Bodine to Sheila Bodine, David Bodine, part of Section 25, Township 11 North, Range 25 East. QCD: Larry Sumpter, Judy Sumpter to Dianna Mainus, Lot 6, Block 4, J Rogers, Sallisaw. WD: Dianna Mainus to Housing Authority of the Cherokee Nation, Lot 6, Block 4, J Rogers, Sallisaw. WD: Don McLain to Forrest Brown Trust, Brenda Brown Trust, Lot 3, Strayhorn Heights #1. WD: Daryl Jones to Commercial Properties Brokerage, LLC, part of Lot 1, Block 42, Sallisaw. WD: Jack Hunt II, Laura Hunt to Anthony Swearingen, part of Section 12, Township 10 North, Range 23 East. WD: Benton County Propane, Inc. to Centergas Fuels, Inc., part of Section 1, Township 11 North, Range 23 East. JTWD: Randy Waters, Winnie Waters to Alisha Waters, Misty Hardwick, Lot 11, Block 1, J Rogers #1, Vian. QCD: Charley Davis, Jr. to Mary Ellis, Lot 1, Block 10, Bruton Addition. WD: Alan Davis, Sr. to Dave Tyree, part of Section 34, Township 13 North, Range 21 East. WD: Dave Tyree to Dave Tyree, part of Section 34, Township 13, Range 21 East. JTWD: Chona Tredway to Kenneth Parks, Sandra Parks, part of Section 9, Township 12 North, Range 24 East. JTWD: JBT Properties, LLC to Jimmy Fimpel, Angela Fimpel, part of Section 15, Township 11 North, Range 26 East. WD: Angela Fowlkes, Stephen Fowlkes to Kevin Oliver, part of Section 27 , Township 12 North, Range 26 East. WD: Anne Osher, Henry Osher to Henry Osher, part of Section 3, Township 13 North, Range 22 East. JTQCWD: Sharon Bigot to Braxton Bigot, Sharon Bigot, Lot 16, Block 3, Morgan Addition. QCD: Earlene Matthews to Mark Matthews, part of Section 17 , Township 12 North, Range 24 East. JTWD: Marcus Pineda, Mary Pineda to Stephanie Lewis, Samuel Akin, part of Section 11, Township 11 North, Range 25 East. QCD: Mark Matthews to Earlene Matthews, part of Lot 1, Block 1, Lampton Addition. WD: Gerriel Cato, Debra Cato to Jerry Cato, part of Section 15, Township 13 North, Range 22 East. QCD: Joni Russell to Joni Russell, part of Section 6, Township 12 North, Range 21 East. QCD: Tara Keech, Billy Keech, Jr. to Deng Her, part of Section 34, Township 11 North, Range 26 East. JTWD: Holly Wright to David Spain, Norma Spain, Janice Spain, Earl Spain, part of Section 6, Township 13 North, Range 22 East. JTWD: Phillip Goad, Connie Goad to David Hughes, Juanita Hughes, Lot 10, Block 2, Joda Nelson Heights. QCD: Russell Hutchins, Carolyn Hutchins, Danny Long, Lot 5, Block 6, Lampton Addition. QCD: David Blackman to Shelly Crawford, part of Section 21, Township 13 North, Range 24 East. WD: Billy Hollis, Mandi Hollis to Jack Wickett, Bridgete Wickett, Lot 3, Block C, Wilson Acres Addition. WD: Lance Smith, Lacy Smith to Liberty, Inc., Log Land Properties, LLC, part of Block 13, Roland. JTWD: Larry Copenhaver, Amber Copehaver to Ray Gordon, Tina Gordon, Lot 12, Highland Park. WD: Dixie Reed to Emma Smith, Lot 1, Block 2, J Rogers #2, Vian. WD: Charlene Roberts to Russell Heiner, Lot 10, Ada Davis #2. Emergency Closing Business Saturday, Sept. 14th 10 a.m. Auction 64 Swap Meet 2105 E. Shawntel Smith Blvd. Muldrow, oK See pics at: auctionzip.com MERCHANDISE Farm Equipment Vermeer 554XL baler $8,750, field ready 918-773-8823. Livestock Fertilized Bermuda Hay, 4x5 round bales, $30 each, 773-874-8344 or 773-320-5140. Lost and Found LOST: Apricot poodle in Gans around the 1120 Rd., REWARD, 918-315-5391. Wanted WANTED TO BUY: Good quality MILK GOAT, call collect, 918682-2077. General Store Snapper riding lawn mower, 30” cut, mows good and looks good, $200, 918-775-4318. Try a TIMES Classified Ad Call 775-4433 or 1-800-495-4433 livestock SRS Alfalfa Hay 8x3x3 Bales & 70 lb. Bales 918-464-2212 Hay for Sale 4x5 Bales • fertilizer SALES Garage Sale New Arrivals!! Halloween Costumes 60% off Retail. Solid Wood End Tables and Chests, 50-75% off Retail. Baby Beds, $100. Laundry Detergent, 100oz, $4. New Wall Pictures, $5, Your Kitchen And Beyond, Hwy. 59 South, Sallisaw, Monday-Friday, 8am-5pm, Saturday, 10am-5pm. Garage Sale: Sat.(14th), 103775 S. 4666 Loop at Cedar Estates, (off Hwy. 101 at Sparks store), toys, boys, men & women clothes, work out equipment, lots of misc. 918-315-1204. Garage Sale: 200 N. Richardson, Leisure Hills, Sat.(14th), 8am. 3 Family Sale: 605 Melba Denton Lane, Sallisaw, Sat.(14th), 7am12pm, adult/girls/boy clothes, misc. household items, toys, cash only. $30/Bale 918-571-2974 TRANSPORTATION Automobiles WE BUY JUNK CARS, PAY TOP DOLLAR, 918-489-5327. Annual Keetoowah Cherokee Celebration starts today The 63rd annual Keetoowah Cherokee Celebration begins at 9 a.m. today at the Keetoowah Cherokee Celebration Grounds in Tahlequah. On the schedule for Friday night is a gospel singing, stomp dance and arts, crafts and food vendors. On Saturday activities start at 7 a.m. with a Kid’s Fishing Derby and Celebration Run, and there will be a dignitary breakfast at 8 a.m. There will be a parade, state of the nation ceremony, hog fry, children’s activities, turtle races, basic art lessons and make and take crafts and arts, crafts and food vendors. There will also be a horseshoe tournament, cornstalk shoot, blowgun shoot, marbles demonstration and stickball game. The theme of the Celebration is “Weaving the past into our future.” Other events associated with the celebration, but not held on the same weekend, will be the men’s fast pitch and co-ed softball tournaments, set at Sequoyah ball fields on Oct. 4 and 5. For more information on the Celebration call 918431-1818 or 918-456-6533. SERVICES Flooring GOT WRINKLES IN YOUR CARPET? Let me restretch it for you. Call Josh Herod at 918-7051335. Leave message if no answer. $ 15/mo. “Trash service you can depend on” 479-461-8176 Cherokee Nation hosts free concert Line up includes Swon Brothers, Charlie Pride Legendary Country artist Charley Pride and “The Voice” standouts, the Swon Brothers, will perform a free concert starting at 5:30 p.m. Sept. 18, at the field west of the W.W. Keeler Complex in Tahlequah. It is open to the public. “We’re truly blessed to have one of country music’s greatest and Muskogee’s finest, playing here at the Cherokee Nation, where we know their popularity will fill up chairs on every inch of tribal land,” Principal Chief Bill John Baker said. “We wanted to bring this great lineup to our employees and our greater community as a way to say thanks for being so good to us all these years.” Shawn Crittenden, a county singer from Stilwell, will open the show. The public is invited to bring blankets or lawn chairs for the outdoor show. No ice chests or alcohol is permitted. Food vendors will be on site and carpooling is encouraged. email@example.com Send your Legal publications to us at Check us out on friday, september 13, 2013 • sequoyah county times www.sequoyahcountytimes.com classifieds • B7 & diamondnet GEt Ready for Football! Date 9/6/13 9/13/13 9/20/13 9/27/13 10/4/13 10/11/13 10/1 7/13 10/25/13 11/1/13 11/8/13 Opponent Greenwood, AR - Away Claremore Seq. - Away Tahlequah - Home Poteau - Home Cascia Hall - Away Tulsa Rogers - Home Stilwell - Home Broken Bow - Away Muldrow - Away Ft. Gibson - Home 7:00 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30 Channel 19 Black Diamond Football Live 4A Football Televised Every Week!