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Holey Rollers spreads gourmet gospel


JUNE 14 – JUNE 27 2018 • VOL. 14 • ISSUE 12 LOOKATOKC.COM




from the top

LOOKatOKC 10 | On fire

The Flaming Lips release a Greatest Hits album — finally.

Find the LOOK photographers • LOOK photographers will be in Bricktown, Midtown and other hot spots.

The Oklahoman Media Group FEATURES EDITOR Matt Price PROJECT DESIGNER Chris Schoelen ADVERTISING Jerry Wagner (405) 475-3475

6 | Once upon a time in the West Michel Buthion of La Baguette partnered with Lindsey Ocker to convert McClintock Boots and Western Wear into an old-fashioned saloon and modern chophouse. 

9 | A bone to pick

Oklahoma native Kim Ventrella is the author of “Skeleton Tree,” which addresses grief and

Nancy Simoneau (405) 475-3708 NICHE PUBLICATIONS EDITOR Melissa Howell ART DIRECTOR Todd Pendleton COVER DESIGN Chris Schoelen

Check out our online home at Go to LOOKatOKC and become a fan. Follow LOOKatOKC on Single copies of LOOKatOKC may be obtained free of charge at locations from Stillwater to Norman. Additional copies are available for $1 each at The Oklahoman. Wholesale and indiscriminate removal of LOOKatOKC publications from newsstands for purposes other than individual use will result in prosecution. Every effort is made to ensure that all calendar entries areaccurate. LOOKatOKC does not guarantee the events or the schedules. Readers are encouraged to call ahead for exact times and dates. LOOKatOKC is published every other Thursday by The Oklahoman, 100 W. Main, Suite 100, Oklahoma City, OK 73102 For advertising and promotional opportunities please contact

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June 14 - June 27, 2018



June 14 - June 27, 2018

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Sunnyside Diner’s Avocado Toast includes pickled onions.

SUNNYSIDE SPREADS IN EVERY DIRECTION Local diner concept growing faster than expected thanks to strong response


JUNE 14–27, 2018

Sunnyside Diner’s south Oklahoma City location. [PHOTOS BY STEVE SISNEY]


While recent news in the restaurant industry has centered around disruption, one local group has quietly gone about expanding a new concept into three locations with a fourth in the offing. Aly Cunningham and Shannon Roper are the principal partners behind Happy Plate Concepts, the partnership responsible for Sunnyside Diner, a modern diner conceived on the idea that if you offer folks the food they want the best way you know how and serve it in a retro-chic, hospitable setting, the only thing left to do to become a pillar of the community is give back. It’s working for them. By this time next year, the simple modern diner that opened in the summer of 2016 will boast four locations.

SETTING Before you get into the menu at Sunnyside, it’s impossible not to be struck by the distinctive dining spaces. You might not know everyone’s name when you walk through the door, but you will certainly feel at home. The original, 916 NW 6, with its blue, white and yellow color palate feels like it sprang from a seaside port town in the

early 1960s. The second, 824 SW 89, has the orange, yellow and avocado green spirit of my mother’s kitchen in 1974. The third location, 9148 N MacArthur Blvd., is somewhere in between, and plans for Edmond show it could be the most ambitious project yet. Each has a counter like any selfrespecting coffee shop would, but you can also order a beer or cocktail, including the Southern Sunset or Bloody Saturday — a lovely convergence of yesterday and today. You won’t be sure if the time machine has taken you to your parents first home or the diner where they ate, but by the time you get seated you’ll probably already have a cup of hot coffee.

DINING Where Sunnyside differs from many moms of yesteryear comes from the pantry and fridge. My mom made liberal use of newfangled boxed dinners and soup-can supported casseroles when I was growing up in the 1970s and 1980s, but you’ll find no such shortcuts at Sunnyside. They make everything from scratch, including jelly good enough for store SEE SUNNYSIDE, 5




SUNNYSIDE Sunnyside Diner’s south Oklahoma City location has an outdoor patio seating area.

Far right: Sunnyside Diner’s Bloody Saturday. [PHOTOS BY STEVE SISNEY]

CONTINUED FROM 4 shelves. That’s the purview of kitchen manager Daniel Garcia, who was the multiunit kitchen leader for S&B’s Burger Joint before joining Happy Plate at the start of the year. But the recipes themselves come from Roper, who Cunningham calls “director of food, dreamer of dishes and executive chef.” Appetites from Twiggy to Cookie Monster are welcome. I’ve enjoyed the simple Toad in the Hole and Avocado Toast for a quick fuel stop and been sent to the hammock by the Chicken-Fried Steak that appears to come from a mammal larger a bovine. (Could it really be chicken-fried hippo?) “The idea behind this concept is pretty simple,” Cunningham explained. “We just wanted to represent the foods we grew up with made from scratch and made to order.” With that in mind, the partners put diner fare in their sites and came up with a menu teeming familiar favorites: pancakes, chicken-fried steak, biscuits and gravy, omelets, burgers, sandwiches and salads. The familiarity doesn’t end with the names, which is a plus. Nothing has been reinvented, just made true to the culinary credo, which also includes fresh, and local when possible, ingredients. What makes typical diner fare typical is often more about diners using the same food distributor than it does with the foods we remember. That’s not to say Sunnyside’s fare will take you back to your mom’s table, but you can rest assured someone’s mother inspired either the gravy, the meatloaf or both.

COMMUNITY Sunnyside employs an executive chef for quality control, but cooks in each kitchen are given license to customize any order. Sunnyside Diner co-owner Aly Cunningham shows the dining area at the south Oklahoma City location.



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Sunnyside Diner’s club sandwich.

Sunnyside Diner’s Lemon Blueberry French Toast. [PHOTOS BY STEVE SISNEY]

SUNNYSIDE CONTINUED FROM 5 “With our south store, it’s been an adjustment because diners have slightly different expectations,” Cunningham said. “We work really hard to make sure our waitstaff can help diners navigate the menu and sort of make it their own. We just want to fit into the community.” When Cunningham says things like that, it’s not just an ingratiating line. She and Roper have committed their business to giving back through programs like Other Options, for whom the downtown store has acted as home base for producing Cookie’s Thanksgiving. Each location includes a Pine Pantry from which necessity bags are made available to those in need. “This was right in line with our mission to give back to our community,” Cunningham said. “The pantry not only offers items for those in need, it’s easy way for our guests to give back, too.”

GROWTH Both Roper and Cunningham have spent their fair share of time in the kitchen during their careers, and neither are afraid to jump in today. That explains why the growing local chain’s dedication to empowering its kitchen staff. While Roper was the author of the original S&B’s Burger Joint menu, he also learned plenty about opening restaurants in the early part of his career working for Garfield’s.


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Sunnyside Diner’s south Oklahoma City location has a Pine Pantry food closet where people with too much can donate to those in need. Add to that the experience of expanding S&B’s Burger Joints into other markets from Lawton to Carbondale, Illinois, and you it’s easy to see why expanding Sunnyside has come naturally to the partners. The south location barely had time to come up for air before Cunningham and Roper had swooped up the former Lola’s Cafe. That popular breakfast spot was converted into the third Sunnyside location in April. And now that location No. 3 is up and running, plans were unveiled for a fourth location in Edmond where Van’s Bakery stood for 44 years. The new location at the corner of Second and Broadway won’t be ready until later this year or early next year

as ownership seeks approval from multiple boards and the Edmond City Council to make changes that include a 490-square-foot build-out on the north side of the building, a patio and dining space in the former auto bays. Cunningham said they’re aiming to open in the fall as construction could start as early as if August if they can get plans processed through the various committees and the Edmond City Council on schedule. But that’s not all. Cunningham said she and Roper are ahead of schedule on their five-year plan. That’s good news for rural communities, which are part of the 10-year plan. Both grew up in smaller communities, Roper in El Reno and Cunningham in Enid. Aly said they’d love to open Sunnysides in their hometowns some day, but they don’t force growth, they calculate it. “We aren’t trying to just open Sunnyside Diners everywhere,” she said. “We want to fulfill the need for home-cooked, high quality, exceptional service and affordable options in an area.” Cunningham said the 10-year plan not only includes potential growth into markets like Shawnee and Piedmont, but to add more concepts to Happy Plate’s collection of restaurants, which includes the Original S&B’s. And who knows, perhaps some day, Cunningham surmises, Happy Plate might venture into other industries. But that’s for tomorrow. Today, you can find just the breakfast you’re looking for at any of the three Sunnyside Diner locations. To find the one nearest you and peruse the full menu, go online to




Above: Cory Bast lines up bottles of bourbon at McClintock Saloon and Chop House in Oklahoma City. Left: Josh Clothier serves up two plates for lunch at McClintock Saloon and Chop House in Oklahoma City.

McClintock Saloon ‘steaks’ its claim Stockyards City proves big enough for two chop houses BY DAVE CATHEY | For LOOKatOKC Once upon a time in the West, the arrival of McClintock Saloon and Chophouse, 2227 Exchange Ave., might’ve prompted a showdown. That’s because owners Michel Buthion and Lindsey Ocker chose to open their homage to the Old West and upscale steakhouse within a stone’s throw of Cattlemen’s Steakhouse, perhaps the state’s most iconic restaurant. But how could Cattlemen’s owner Dick Stubbs be mad when his partner David Egan introduced old buddy Buthion to Ocker, their longtime neighbor? Whether Stockyards City is big enough for two steakhouses won’t be determined by quick-draw. Instead,


the beef-loving residents of Oklahoma County will vote with their forks and knives. In other words, everyone wins.

FRENCH COWBOY Lindsey Ocker, 64, opened McClintock Boots in Stockyards City in 2002. He lives in what once was a bordello in the quarters above. In the entrepreneur’s time in Stockyards City, he made friends with Stubbs and Egan as one of the many regular customers Cattlemen’s Steakhouse has. Along the way, Egan introduced Ocker to his close SEE SALOON, 8

The Stockyard Strip with loaded baked potato at McClintock Saloon and Chop House. [PHOTOS BY CHRIS LANDSBERGER]

JUNE 14–27, 2018




SALOON CONTINUED FROM 7 Executive chef Ethan Williams works in the kitchen at McClintock Saloon and Chop House in Oklahoma City.

friend Buthion, whose La Baguette Bistro on N May Avenue has been among the city’s most successful restaurants since it opened in the early 1990s. La Baguette is a showcase of Buthion’s French heritage with a terrific menu presented by his brother, Alain, and a wonderful market. Pictures of the butcher shop the boys grew up above adorn the walls. In the apartment seen in those pictures, little Michel Buthion watched movies on television every Sunday. “It was always a Western,” Buthion said beneath a black cowboy hat he says transforms him from Michel to Stockyards Mitch. “Old West culture is still very popular in France.” With those memories embedded in his subconscious, a trip to Robert’s Western World in Nashville, which combines a Western-wear store with a saloon and restaurant, inspired Buthion to visit McClintock Boots. Ocker took that as indication Buthion wanted to drink some whiskey in the office. “I went into the office, and we drank half a bottle of whiskey,” Buthion said. “When I left we were partners.” Buthion’s original idea was to convert the boot shop into a simple saloon to pay homage to Oklahoma Old West heritage, but Ocker had something bigger in mind.


The dining room at McClintock Saloon and Chop House in Oklahoma City. [PHOTOS BY CHRIS LANDSBERGER]


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McClintock brings a modern counterpoint to the nostalgic wiles of Cattlemen’s Steakhouse to Stockyards City thanks to the expansive dining room, which includes plentiful options for large groups and private parties. That’s because Ocker made a deal to take over two spaces next door. Part of that deal meant waiting for tenants to leave, which meant it would take about 18 months to complete the project. But the wait meant Ocker could outfit the entryway with a spectacular original stained-glass Coca-Cola sign from Chicago, a 50-foot bar, hardwood floors, booths upholstered in leather and velvet, an armada of chandeliers, sculptures of

Helen of Troy and Hercules, and a stage for live music. Those inspired to buy a round of drinks for the bar are welcome to ring a bell only accessible by a small staircase that remains roped off. The end result is a larger-than-life homage to the Western heritage of Oklahoma with plenty of whimsy. Waxed mustaches aren’t uncommon behind the bar, and general manager Michael Harper wears his bolo tie with pride. Bar manager Cory Bast looks like a barkeep but talks like a curator from a whiskey museum. He oversees a program that boasts more than 200 styles of whiskey, and he is ready, willing and able to tell you anything you need to know about them. Among them is a Woodford Reserve stamped “Stockyards Mitch,” which was the results of Buthion’s passion for whiskey and a trip to Kentucky. Beer, cocktails and plenty of tequila, mescal, vodka and gin also are available. Executive chef Ethan Williams features a chophouse menu with all the steaks, chops and seafood you expect: two sizes of filet, 14-ounce strip and rib-eye, a monster ribeye for two, chicken-fried steak and quail, pork chops, rack of lamb, fried chicken, oysters and shrimp cocktail. For snacks, I love the pickled vegetables with deviled eggs. Caesar salad is a great way to precede a steak, and the Hasselback potatoes are my favorite dance partner. That said, I would not say no to the grilled asparagus, macaroni and cheese, fried onions or french fries. For lunch, McClintock offers a luncheon steak. A tasty set of sandwiches also make McClintock an attractive lunch option for downtowners with sandwiches that come in Monte Cristo, Grandma’s Meatloaf, Club, and Grilled Salmon. The menu also features four burger iterations. The steaks are big, and the flavors are bold, and dinner diners in jeans and cowboy boots are as common as those in coat and tie. The restaurant opens for brunch at 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday, and at 11 a.m. the rest of the week. It closes at 10 p.m. Sunday through Thursday with a late menu running 10 p.m. to midnight. See the whole menu online at mcclintock; for reservations call 232-0151.




Oklahoma author says children can teach adults about reading BY KEN RAYMOND For LOOKatOKC


hen she was in second grade, Kim Ventrella won a writing contest with “a creepy story about taxidermy.” That was enough to convince her, even at such a young age, that she wanted her career to focus on books and writing. Her life carried her in some unique directions: She worked as a live-in staff member at a women’s shelter in New Orleans, volunteered with the Peace Corps in Kyrgyzstan, interned at a refugee resettlement organization in Maryland, taught French at the University of Oklahoma and became a youth librarian. About 10 years ago, though, she circled back to writing. “I really got serious in 2014,” she said. “That fall I wrote five novels back-to-back, and the last one landed me an Oklahoma children’s author agent and a publishing Kim Ventrella. [PHOTO PROVIDED] contract.” “Skeleton Tree,” a children’s book, came out in September. “It tells the story,” she said, “of a boy who finds beauty, and maybe a friend, in Death with the help of an unusual tree growing in his backyard.” The book, which is equal parts grief and healing, earned high praise from other authors and reviewers. Paul Griffin, who wrote “Burning Blue” and “When Friendship Followed Me Home,” said Ventrella’s book “upends the myth of the Grim Reaper. Scary, funny and always so, so sweet, ‘Skeleton Tree’ will haunt me and remind me that life is miraculous when it’s rooted in hope and empathy.” Ventrella said, “Children come to the book expecting a fun, spooky story, and they leave having discovered a new perspective on life, death and what it means to be a family.” Children’s books are important, she said, because they develop imagination and help kids see beyond the walls of their homes and schools.


“It’s hard to hate someone just because they’re different once you know their story,” she said. “Especially today, with so many people in power doing whatever they can to spread hatred and divisiveness, it’s important that we all read more. Reading builds empathy, understanding and compassion, and it is a great defense against intolerance.” Ventrella recalled one adult reader who told her that reading “Skeleton Tree” did “more for her than six years of therapy, in particular the story line about the main character’s father.” Pretty good for a book aimed at children in grades three through seven. With all the electronic distractions available to children today, one might worry that kids aren’t reading enough. She disagrees.

“From my experience as a librarian and author, I believe that children are some of the best readers around,” she said. “Often, that love of reading dwindles as people grow older and take on more responsibilities. If anything, I would encourage adults to look to kids as role models for how to fall in love with reading and embrace great stories.” Ventrella’s second book, “Bone Hollow,” will be available from Scholastic Press next spring. “The tagline for the book is: ‘Death is only the beginning …,’ ” she said. “It’s not a sequel to ‘Skeleton Tree,’ but it deals with a similar theme, features a lovable dog and is basically the world’s sneakiest prequel.” Ventrella will be featured at an upcoming Society of Children’s Book Writers and Illustrators (SCBWI) of Oklahoma workshop. The group will hold a writer/illustrator workshop from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 23 at the Bartlesville Public Library. There will be both a writer track and illustrator track to choose from, and both will help attendees to understand the ins and outs of the publishing world. Those on the writing track will learn from Ventrella, offering a wealth of information about great books and how to use them to make writing better. Ventrella’s topic for the day will be “What is a Mentor Text and How Can it Strengthen My Writing? — Analyzing Novel Structure through Mentor Texts and Creating Emotional Impact with the Help of Mentor Texts.” The illustrators will be led by Hannah E. Harrison, illustrator and author. Harrison’s first book, “Extraordinary Jane,” received three starred reviews, was a Junior library Guild selection, a Kirkus Best Book of the Year, won the Oklahoma Book Award for Illustration and was selected for Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library. Her subsequent books — “Bernice Gets Carried Away” and “My Friend Maggie” — also have received starred reviews. Her latest book, “Friends Stick Together,” was released in April. Harrison’s topic will be “From Concept to Book: How Maggie Got a Little Help from Her Friends” and “The Art of Storytelling.” Both illustrators and writers will hear her speak on “Sticking it Out.” A small group critique time for writers and an illustrator will be held. Cost for the workshop is $25 for SCBWI members and $35 for nonmembers. For more information about the workshop and other events happening on June 23, go to SCBWI Oklahoma at

JUNE 14–27, 2018







he few successful rock bands that have managed to hang together long enough to issue five or six albums on a major label have more than likely already released at least one and sometimes two “best of” compilations. But Oklahoma City’s own self-described “fearless freaks” don’t follow any record industry rules, not to mention creative conventions. The Flaming Lips band has been together in one form or another since 1983, issuing 19 full-length albums — 15 of those on Warner Bros. Records — and picked up three Grammys along the way. The band members even made a couple of movies together. And only now — June 1 — did the band release “The Flaming Lips Greatest Hits Vol. 1.” So, what took so long? “Well we probably would have tried to do that even awhile back,” Lips leader Wayne Coyne said in a recent phone interview. “I don’t think we ever quite found the time to say, ‘OK, let’s do this.’ I think it was connected with the ability to remaster it all with (longtime Lips producer) Dave Fridmann, as well, and I think some of those were the things that all lined up to say let’s do it now. And I think we were starting to notice that people were starting to put together good Flaming Lips compilations anyway. You know, you would go to the digital playlists on Spotify and stuff like that, and they would already


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The Flaming Lips [PHOTO BY GEORGE SALISBURY] have a good version of The Flaming Lips stuff, and we just thought, well, why don’t we just make it easier for everybody? And we’ll just make a version that you can have and you can download it. There’s a vinyl of one version, and there’s a big

three-CD set of another version.” The vinyl record contains 11 Warner-era singles and album tracks from “Transmissions from the Satellite Heart” (1993), “Clouds Taste Metallic” (1995), “The Soft Bulletin” (1999), “Yoshimi Battles the Pink Robots”

(2002), “At War with the Mystics” (2006), “Embryonic” (2009) and the band’s current album, “Oczy Mlody” (2017). The deluxe three-CD set contains 52 tracks in all, taking in SEE LIPS, 11



LIPS CONTINUED FROM 10 additional albums “Hit to Death in the Future Head” (1992), the highly experimental “Zaireeka” (1997), “The Flaming Lips and Heady Fwends” (2012) and “The Terror” (2013). The deluxe box also includes several international B-sides, studio outtakes and unreleased tracks from this left-of-center psych-rock band’s tremendous body of work. And if that’s not enough to satisfy hard-core Flaming Lips fans, in April Rhino Records released yet another retrospective, “Scratching the Door,” this one containing the group’s very first recordings from the original lineup of singer Mark Coyne (Wayne’s younger brother), drummer Richard English and bassist Michael Ivins, with the elder Coyne on lead guitar. And there’s more. On June 29, Rhino will unleash “Seeing the Unseeable: The Complete Recordings of The Flaming Lips 1986-1990,” a six-CD box set covering their four albums for the indie Restless label — “Hear It Is” (1986), “Oh My Gawd!!!...The Flaming Lips” (1987), “Telepathic Surgery” (1989) and “In a Priest Driven Ambulance (With Silver Sunshine Stares)” (1990). The sets other sonic gems include “Godzilla Flick,” “Unconsciously Screaming,” “One Million Billionth of a Millisecond on a Sunday Morning” and the band’s cover of the classic “(What a) Wonderful World.” The set also holds rare recordings originally released as B-sides, flexi discs and on various compilations, such as the Sub Popsingle “Strychnine/ Peace, Love and Understanding” and a cover of “After the Gold Rush” from a 1989 Neil Young tribute album.


Wayne Coyne, of The Flaming Lips. [PHOTO BY GEORGE SALISBURY]

MAGIC INGREDIENTS Coyne said it was a lot of hard, time-consuming work, but it helped that the Lips haven’t had a lot of new material to worry over since “Oczy Mlody” — the band’s last album of fresh tracks — was released in January 2017. “We knew that if we didn’t put anything out — that’s my biggest dilemma, as well, is putting out another record — if we didn’t put anything out, it would allow us a good year or so to make these things and put them out. And so that’s why they’re all coming out this year. We started to work on it right after (“Oczy”) came out.” Of course, the band also found time to work out a deal with independent craft brewery Dogfish Head to come out with a special, beer-filled vinyl single, “The Story of Yum Yum and Dragon,” just in time for Record Store Day on April 21. Coyne even had some input as to the ingredients to be used in the custom brew — which happens to be pink.

The Flaming Lips Greatest Hits Vol. 1 “Well I think they sent us from flavors and some combinations of things,” he said. “And I told them in the beginning that I’m not a real beer connoisseur myself. I don’t really drink beer, but most of the beers that I remember were from way back in the ’70s, like Coors and Budweiser, and that would be my palate of beer. Beer nowadays has gotten pretty sophisticated, and with a lot of flavorings that have gone on. So, in the beginning I was sort of suggesting that I didn’t want it to be too sweet. I didn’t want it to feel like someone poured some Kool-Aid into my Coors Light. I’d like it to still taste like a beer. And I think (they) knew what I was talking about. It’s a slightly sour beer compared to some that are sweeter, but I like that about it. It’s not too hoppy. In some beers I think there’s too much of that hops flavor. So, I think that some

of the nuances that I expressed that I didn’t like, (they) really seemed to know how to make that possible.” The “magic” ingredients in the brew were dragonfruit and yumberries, which inspired Coyne to create the characters in the songs “The Store of Yum Yum and Dragon” and “Pouring Beer in Your Ear.” The limited edition, translucent, beer-filled vinyl will be pretty hard to find by now, but the beverage itself will be available on retail shelves and on tap through August, according to a Warner Bros. news release. For more information on Dragons & YumYums, go to As for the song selections on the three Flaming Lips compilations of tunes, Coyne credits longtime Lips manager Scott Booker, who also happens to be the founder and head of the Academy of Contemporary


Music at the University of Central Oklahoma, for picking the tunes and their playing order. “I think Scott would always have a good running idea of what this ‘Greatest Hits’ stuff would be. He loved all that sort of stuff. Scott has always been a fan of the way The Beatles would compile different — you know, they wouldn’t call them ‘Greatest Hits’ — but it would be different versions of their most popular songs just sort of stuck together on different records. “We just haven’t done that that often, but I think he’s always had it in the back of his mind. We sort of left it up to him that he would decide this should be on there, this should be second and this should be third. I don’t think anybody had any disagreement with it. It would be impossible for us, being so invested in it — in them as records. We were all quite relieved that he was so decisive about it. And so there you go. Cool. Sounds like it’s gonna be fun. And then when you hear them all together, sitting up there with Dave Fridmann as we would decide about different volumes and EQ things and all that, it’s fun. It’s a lot of fun. “And I could see even the glee in Dave Fridmann doing it, going back to records that we made even before he was with us. Saying, God, this classic. Most of it is a lot of love. So, most of the revisiting of all of our older stuff is absolutely fun, because then you don’t really realize that, you’re not that same emotional adult anymore. You’re just a different sort of person. We hear it. And it’s just insane, the amount of music that The Flaming Lips have made. See, I detached myself from it just then. Like I’m not even part of it. Those guys back in the ’80s and ’90s, don’t quite remember how it all got the way it goes.”

JUNE 14–27, 2018




Cooking up an ear ‘WoRm’

Oklahoma City’s WoRm performs live at Norman Music Festival in 2018. [PHOTO BY NATHAN POPPE, FOR LOOKATOKC]

BY NATHAN POPPE | For LOOKatOKC Sherman Johnson can cook up beats just about as easily as breakfast. The Oklahoma City-based rapper and recording engineer works out of an apartment that doubles as a studio. His fridge sits only a few feet away from his computer, and his sofa is the artist lounge. Johnson creates and performs under the moniker WoRm, and he’s trying not to make too much noise for his neighbors while building a following in the local hip-hop scene. For his fourth full-length record “To-Go Plate,”


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WoRm planned it like a family meal. He invited L.T.Z, Chris Savage, Grand National, Trip G, Petyon Benge, Ashlee Watkins and many more to contribute. Nearly every single song is a team effort. The results — which WoRm also mixed and mastered himself — are a 14-track collection dedicated to upbeat jams and fun songs. WoRm said he’s been preparing these newly released rap and R&B flavored tracks since late 2016. He had 20 songs on the ready for “To-Go Plate” but decided to save the more serious tracks for a later album. Leftovers, I suppose. His dedication to the record is admirable.

I caught up with Johnson via email to discuss his record which recently landed via Super Dope Quotes.


Your record starts with an introduction from General J-Poe. What made you want to include him? Sherman Johnson: J-Poe is an OG (Original Gangster). He’s someone I look up to and respect in Oklahoma City’s music scene. He’s a part of SEE JOHNSON, 13




JOHNSON CONTINUED FROM 12 Puzzle People. ... He is legendary. He manages a handful of rappers in the city, owns a club and is a family man on top of that. He’s a heavyweight in rap.


“To-Go Plate” is highly collaborative and almost every song features another Oklahoma-connected talent. What led to that? Was it difficult to wrangle everybody? Johnson: I just wanted to get better and teach myself to mix. Before my previous album (“Chicken N Waffles”), I really didn’t want to rap about my ex or make anymore “girl songs” or “love songs.” They got too sad or too real. For “To-Go Plate,” I just wanted to make music and pick the best songs. Keep everything organic. I also wanted to show my growth as a producer. I didn’t want to wait on the right song to do a feature. When it comes to wrangling everyone in, I had a wish list of artists I wanted to work with but I didn’t want to force anything. Some people’s schedules conflicted but it happens. We’ll connect later.

Above: Oklahoma City-based rapper Sherman Johnson performs under the moniker WoRm. His fourth studio album, “To-Go Plate,” was released recently. [PHOTO BY NATHAN POPPE, FOR LOOKATOKC] Below: WoRm’s “To-Go Plate” album cover. [IMAGE PROVIDED]


There’s no shortage of food references on “To-Go Plate.” What’s your favorite food? Johnson: I think I speak for everyone in the world when I say food is amazing! Especially soul food or breakfast food. Any food that’s “not good for you” is amazing. My favorite meal is chicken and waffles.


You create music in your apartment. Are there any challenges in making music come together in such tight quarters. Johnson: I’ve been making music since high school, so I would always be making music in my room. This apartment is a step up for me! I’ve gotten used to it. I’ve been blessed to not get any complaints of loud music from any of my neighbors.


I noticed you often post online about matters of mental health. What made you want to open up about that? Johnson: I felt it was important to raise awareness and have the conversation in an open forum. For a long time, I longed to witness people having true, honest, raw and open conversations about mental health. My father is a counselor. He owns his own agency here in the city, Counseling Solutions and Interventions. We’re all weird. We all act and think differently, but the one thing we have in common is that we’re people. Humans above all. ... Music is definitely a means of therapy for me, at times. As I get older, I’m learning newer ways to channel different energies. Sometimes it’s better for me to just speak what’s on my mind without having to rhyme or degrade my musical art to express myself. I used to use Twitter as a journal. Why not try to reach out? I can’t be the only one.


JUNE 14–27, 2018




Holey Rollers

spreads gourmet gospel BY DAVE CATHEY Food Editor

Located in the historic Paseo Plunge, 3010 Paseo, substantive doughnuts and pastries made fresh daily are the stock and trade at Holey Rollers — ideal for a decadent breakfast in bed. But if you do drop by this week don’t be surprised if you walk out with a lot more than doughnuts, and a new favorite hangout. TAKING THE PLUNGE First impressions of the doughnut shop are deceiving. Wood accents and bright pastels are plenty inviting, but there doesn’t appear to be much seating in the 400 or so square feet dedicated to front of the house. However, 180 degrees from the cash register you’ll find an entryway into the

cozy common area, which boasts plenty of seating and Wi-Fi. It shares the space with Literati Press, where you can find something to read if you’re dining alone. Now that that spring has sprung, the patio is open. For co-owner Andrea Koester, any seating at all is a luxury since the concept began as a mobile kitchen, which is where much of her operating background comes from via Big Truck Tacos. She was among the original employees of the popular food truck back in 2009 and spent several years managing the mobile arm of the operation. “I learned a lot at Big Truck,” Koester said. “They do it so well. I learned so much about how to run a food truck and complement a restaurant with one.” Koester’s experience gave her the confidence to launch her own business, selling vegan pastries to vendors across the metro. Response was strong enough to lead Koester to a 1962 Zipper trailer.


Holey Roller doughnuts located at 3010 Paseo Suite 101 in OKC. [[PHOTOS BY CHRIS LANDSBERGER]]

Mexican Hot Chocolate

Vanilla Lavender

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June 14 - June 27, 2018

Lemon Chamomile




We really go to a lot of trouble too make sure things are right,” Mort said. “Some of thee doughnuts are baked, some are fried — it just depends onn what’s best for the item.” CCHHEF EF TIIM M MOR ORT ORT

Holey Roller owners Andrea Koester and Josh Gautreaux. [PHOTO BY CHRIS LANDSBERGER]


June 14 - June 27, 2018

Page 15



Brooke Ward makes a cup of pour through coffee [PHOTOS BY CHRIS LANDSBERGER]

Koester had it up and running at the Urban Agrarian Market and for special events by April of 2016. Response was strong enough to make Koester and partners Josh Gautreaux and John Otjen confident enough to take The Plunge — the one in the Paseo that had been vacant since the late 1980s. The Paseo Plunge opened in the 1930s as a popular public indoor swimming pool. Then notorious nightclub owner Jake Samara bought it and he and his partner Jack Sussy used it to store their frozen pizza and spaghetti products. When that business went south, Samara opened The Spaghetti Factory, where diners could create and had the option to cook their own pizzas or eat all the spaghetti they could handle for $2.50 Tuesdays through Thursdays. By 1990, the subterranean property was abandoned, remaining vacant until the late John Belt and his family began restoring it. DOLLARS TO DOUGHNUTS

Breakfast taco

House made yogurt and granola

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Last fall the space became home to a cooperative now anchored by Holey Rollers. Having a fixed location kitchen gave Koester the latitude to hire a pastry chef. During her time operating at The Urban Agrarian Market she met chef Tim Mort, a Stillwater native recently returned to Oklahoma from the posh Amangani Resort and Hotel in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. Mort’s time at the luxury property presented him with every conceivable challenge at all hours of the day and night, and said it was the best training he could’ve asked for. “We sort of specialized in making things happen for our guests, no matter what,” Mort said. “It’s like you have no choice but to get better.” The trial-by-fire resourcefulness Mort developed has been a godsend to Holey Rollers. “We really go to a lot of trouble to make sure things are right,” Mort said. “Some of the doughnuts are baked, some are fried — it just depends on what’s best for the item.” Mort said he’s also developed a bond with the folks at Tanh-Son Tofu.

“I’ve definitely learned more about tofu working here than anything else,” Mort joked. That’s because Mort serves a breakfast sandwich (egg and tofu) on a housemade English muffin that you really don’t want to miss. If you consider yourself tofu-averse, this item is a good one to test the theory against. Promise. Holey Rollers began as a strictly vegan endeavor, but not because Koester embraces a meat-free movement. “I can’t eat dairy, so it started out as just creating something I could eat,” Koester said. “All our doughnuts are still dairy-free.” The menu has evolved away from any hard and fast labels. Organic ingredients are used extensively but not exclusively. “For us, it’s really about using what we think are the best ingredients,” Koester explained. “Plus, we knew we were going to have coffee service, and you need milk for that. That’s why we got away from doing everything vegan.” The menu has since evolved to include breakfast sandwiches with vegan English muffins and local, farm-fresh eggs from Shawnee. Holey Rollers also serves breakfast tacos, and yogurt with house-made granola and overnight oats. Vegans are still well-covered at Holey Rollers and will be hard-pressed to find a pastry shop in town with more to offer them. That said, the menu now plays to a broader audience, which is a wise business decision. DOUGHNUTS TO DOLLARS The doughnuts at Holey Rollers aren’t cheap. Embrace it because, in this case, it’s a good thing. A dozen doughnuts runs about $30, but this dozen will actually feed a dozen people. That’s because Mort arrives at work by 3 a.m. every day not only to make the doughnuts by hand, but to deliver the goods. Crack open a doughnut from Holey Rollers and you will see this is an actual pastry. Doughnuts that cost less than a dollar are typically whipped with so much air the resulting doughnut practically floats out of the hot oil and into the case. That means you need two or three




For us, it’s really about using what we think are the best ingredients. Plus, we knew we were going to have coffee service, and you need milk for that. That’s why we got away from doing everything vegan.” OWNER ANDREA KOESTER to feel like you’ve had a meal. The threading and density of the dough Mort pushes out is a work of art. Traditionalists should start with a vanilla bean raised yeast doughnut. “That’s our take on the traditional glazed doughnut,” Koester said. Koester calls the apple cider doughnut topped with cinnamon and sugar a signature of the baked selections. The Mexican Hot Chocolate includes a dash of cayenne and cinnamon-ghost pepper salt. Even the sprinkles they use are all-natural. The fritter is, perhaps, the piece de resistance. Mort serves seasonal options and rotates in new flavors to keep things interesting. Koester uses local roasters KLLR Coffee, Elemental Coffee Roasters and Eôté Coffee Company to serve cold brew, pour-over and latte. The smiling face you’ll typically see behind your cup of joe is manager Brooke Ward. “I’ve really enjoyed it here,” she said,

pouring a cup. “We’ve got some great regulars I’ve gotten to know.” The truck still operates a full schedule from spring to fall at special events and is available for private events. Recently, Koester and her partners announced they were partnering with SixTwelve and Circleculture Farms to launch a farmers market in the Paseo Arts District. SixTwelve, 612 NW 29 St., started hosting the fledgling farmers market recently and is scheduled to continue it from 9 a.m. to noon each Saturday through the end of October. Koester, Gautreaux and Otjen are just getting started around Paseo. For their next trick they will reopen The Red Rooster Bar & Grill at 3124 N Walker Ave. Renovations have begun, but that’s a story for another day. Holey Rollers is open 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. weekdays and 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. weekends. For more information, go online to or call 212-2383. At right: Pour through coffee. [PHOTOS BY CHRIS LANDSBERGER]

Chocolate Peanut Butter

Apple Cider Cinnamon Roll Fritter


June 14 - June 27, 2018

Page 17



Podiatric surgeon, an OU graduate, crafts luxury shoes



The Brooke is a lace-up block heel sandal with mesh design and suede menswear detailing by Marion Parke. [PHOTO PROVIDED]

Best foot forward

s a podiatric surgeon, Marion Parke knows about feet. As a woman, she knows how she wants her feet to feel in shoes. So, who better to create a more wearable, stylish shoe than a podiatrist turned shoe designer? Parke, a University of Oklahoma graduate, launched her first namesake collection in spring 2016. Since then, her luxury shoes have caught the attention of women across the country, including countless celebrities, who have a little more spring in their step thanks to Parke’s sculpted and contoured insole. She said it’s that insole that sets her shoes apart from others. A traditional insole generally is a flat piece of cardboard. Hers follows the natural contour and curvature of the bottom of the foot. Key elements are arch support, cupping in the heel and added material along the outside for a more stable position of the foot. While others may describe her shoes as comfortable, that’s not a word Parke uses. She thinks the expectations are different. Her shoes are not made for people with foot problems or bunions. Her shoes aren’t extra wide or extra deep. They’re for the woman with normal feet who says she still can’t wear a high heel for more than 30 minutes. “That’s where the white space is in the market,” she said, adding her shoes are for the woman who likes to shop designer and loves fashion. “I think the shoes speak for themselves,” Parke said. They’re a fashion shoe first and foremost. “My shoes are not meant to feel like sneakers.” Shoes can be fashion, an art form and creative expression, and not all designers approach their work in the same way or with the same results. Parke said she encourages women to take the shoe challenge. “Try another brand on one foot and a Marion Parke shoe on the other, and feel the wearability.” What needs to change is the perception and understanding of what makes a shoe a SEE PARKE, 19


JUNE 14–27, 2018




Leah by Marion Parke is a stiletto sandal featuring a wide crisscross band across the toes and ankle-tie closure.

Marion Parke


PARKE CONTINUED FROM 18 good shoe, she said. One of those myths is the idea that more cushioning is the answer. She said clients tell her they need more cushioning on the ball of their foot, but often more cushion leads to more fatigue and soreness over time. People who have problem feet often are lacking the fat pad on the bottom of the foot, she said. Those with normal feet really need more support and more rigidity in their footwear. Parke isn’t the first podiatrist to turn her attention to shoes. Other brands have reached out for expert advice, but none have approached construction like she has. It’s the combination of what she brings that makes the difference. There’s a taste level that hasn’t been reached until now, she said. “I think I have a unique skill set. I have an elevated


taste level and aesthetic,” and the technology blends seamlessly with the rest of the shoe. It doesn’t take away from the Italian craftsmanship. “The way women shop for shoes is with their heart not their head,” she said. When shopping, it’s not unusual for women to make a shoe purchase even against their better judgment. “We lead with the beauty of the shoe, and the wearability factor is secondary because that’s the way we shop for shoes,” Parke said. “We shop with our hearts, and so that’s the way this collection is designed.” She said every well-trained podiatrist has an arsenal of ideas of what can make a shoe fit better, a shoe more aligned with the biomechanics of our anatomy, “but I think it’s the taste level, that artfulness, that tastefulness that’s been a huge part of the brand today.”

FASHION, FUNCTION Almost immediately after the collection launched, Parke started getting interest from magazines, retailers and the fashion industry. She was a finalist for the

Accessory Council’s Emerging Designer Award in 2015 and received Fashion Group International’s Rising Star Award in Accessories for 2017. Parke grew up in Oklahoma City, attended Casady School, played hockey and soccer, graduated from OU with a degree in zoology and was on track for pre-med. While working at OU Health Sciences Center, she discovered the advantages of podiatry and liked the different sub specialties in medicine. She went to Chicago’s Dr. William M. Scholl College of Podiatric Medicine and became a foot and ankle surgeon. She now lives in Minneapolis. It was during her second year of school in a podiatry biomechanics class that she started thinking about how she could marry fashion with function. She said she was learning how to manage patients with high arches by using orthotics and wondered why that couldn’t be applied to a woman’s dress shoe. “That’s effectively what I’ve done,” she said. Parke admitted she’s always loved fashion so it’s fitting SEE PARKE, 20

JUNE 14–27, 2018




Actress January Jones wears a pair of Marion Parke shoes. [PHOTO PROVIDED]

Barbara Jansen, Marion Parke and Linda Garrett, Marion’s mom, are shown Aug. 20, 2015, at Balliet’s during the Marion Parke Shoe Collection opening Thursday. [PHOTO BY DOUG HOKE, THE OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVES]

PARKE CONTINUED FROM 19 that she be the one to successfully create a more wearable shoe with a heavy dose of style. She has two utility patents pending on the insole she’s developed. The idea was to take the concept and mold it in a very discreet and elevated luxury way. “I was on maternity leave with my first son when I took this deep dive into research about how to start,” Parke said. She made cold calls to factories and came across the Italian Trade Commission in New York that helps people who want to do any kind of business in Italy. She simply asked, “I want to start a shoe company. Who do I talk to?” It took years and lots of persistence. In footwear there are so many balls in the air, she said. Every part of the


JUNE 14–27, 2018

shoe is made in a different factory. If one piece of the shoe is delayed, lost or damaged, it can affect the entire production. “I learned how to push forward and just keep going,” she said. Initially she said she didn’t even know she needed help or needed a production team in Italy for the technical side, for sourcing leathers, pattern making and consulting. But she got set up legally and met the right people to build the infrastructure of the company. Hers is the same factory that produces luxury footwear for Jimmy Choo, Prada and Miu Miu. The difference between their shoes and hers is the fit and mold with the insole she developed. It’s the same craftsmen and resources from the same tanneries as the luxury brands. The craftsmanship is second to none, she said, but her brand includes design and structure intelligence behind the construction. Parke’s evolution from podiatry to shoe designer took

time. She graduated from OU in 2004, and it was in 2006 that the idea for a better wearing shoe hit her. It was nearly 10 years later that the fist shoe shipped. Balliets in Oklahoma City was one of the first stores to buy the collection. Even early on when she first had the idea she knew the importance of credibility, of being able to say, “I know how biomechanics work and I love fashion, so here it is.” As a surgeon, she performed more than 1,000 surgeries in three years and oversaw foot and ankle trauma. Though she knew her feet often hurt during residency, it wasn’t until she was in practice and treating female patients that the idea to make shoes started to take hold again. Her patients often asked about their shoe options and during appointments she would teach them what to look for in shoes and how to test for support and stability. No surprise, her patients often said maybe she should make shoes. Now she is.





Let’s just call it a party for your feet



Andre Assous lightweight woven platform with frayed edge from Betsy King A Shoe Boutique and Veronica M tropical print strapless crop jumpsuit from Jonque Mode. Model: Michaela McClure. [PHOTOS BY CHRIS LANDSBERGER]

Frances Valentine gold metallic weave sandal with gold geometric heel from CK & Co.


Brian Atwood animal print slide with gold safety pin accent from CK & Co.

inally, it’s safe to free our toes, slip into sandals and spring for color. Cold weather certainly took its time leaving, but that just makes spring and summer shoes even more appealing. “Spring is looking amazing this year, and it’s all in the details. From a tiki circular heel to oversized grommets, raffia woven wedges to zebra wood flatforms, there is something unique about the details,” said Betsy King, owner of Betsy King A Shoe Boutique in the Paseo Arts District. Let’s just call them a party for your feet. “I think the slide continues to be the strongest silhouette coming in everything from mirrored metallics, bright pops of color and soft pastels,” she said. Trends don’t stop there. Say hello to kitten heels and slingback styles. Cowboy boots, both original and more creative takes on the classic. Lavender and other tempting pastels. Chunky, thick-soled sneakers. Lace-up strappy stilettos and classic pumps. Accents such as lacing, contrast piping, straps, buckles and pompoms. Clear heels and straps. And glitter and shine. “I feel that there’s really something out there that’s on trend for everyone,” King said Shoe designer Brian Atwood found inspiration from the movie “Paris is Burning” and his spring collection revolves around flowers, punk, color (his favorite is purple), tie dye, kaleidoscope, pony and leather. His shoes are eyecatching and fun. His slides and kitten heel sling backs with safety pin accents have been especially popular, said Maria Casabianca, a sales representative who was at CK & Co. for a trunk show.

PLV white slip on with Lucite heel from Betsy King A Shoe Boutique and Loveriche black sleeveless dress from Jonque Mode. Model: Michaela McClure. While Atwood is known for ornamentation, detail and fearless silhouettes, he’s very much in touch with the direction fashion winds blow. Casabianca said the designer is seeing a shift toward lady like dressing and his answer is kitten heels and clean-cut pumps. Women are ready for ladylike shoes and a simple, great-looking pump, especially one of the designer’s sky-high heels, can finish off an outfit, Casabianca said. At Head Over Heels Boutique in Edmond, the focus is more on shoes a little closer to the ground. “This season for us is all about fun, comfort, color and shine,” said Sue Krominga and Kelsey Moore, owners of Head Over Heels Boutique in Edmond. While high heels often are high fashion, the owners say women can be stylish in lower heels and flats, both of which are grabbing attention this season. For spring, they like the look of a colorful or shiny shoe to change the look of any outfit. So, feet, get ready. There’s a party coming.

JUNE 14–27, 2018






Oklahoma’s Sierra Snow is ready to make her mark BY LINDA MILLER For LOOKatOKC

Sierra Snow was 9 when she made a tote bag from a pair of jeans by Justice, a popular brand for tween girls. That simple craft project and the others that followed introduced her to what would evolve into a fashion design major and career choice while garnering praise and awards along the way at Kent State University in Ohio. When she returned home to Edmond during summers, Snow broadened her knowledge of the industry by working Sierra Snow retail jobs and finetuned her skills at an internship at Oklahoma City-based McCubbin Hosiery. “Originally I was going to major in business and work on the sales side,” Snow said. Her focus shifted. “Imagine how bored I would be if not in design.” Denim totes, handbags and accessories brought out her crafty side early on, but fashion design became her passion in school. Her thesis collection, a women’s leisure and ready-to-wear collection centered around women’s activism and historic icon Rosie the Riveter, received The Fashion School’s coveted Most Market Ready award this year. Snow said she studied Rosie and what she


JUNE 14–27, 2018

stood for and meant to others during World War II, along with the current women’s movement, to create her thesis collection. She took the idea of uniforms and the function that goes into them, along with pockets and buckles, and designed her own interpretation. The collection will be produced and sold at The Fashion School Store. Snow also was selected to participate in the school’s New York City Portfolio Showcase earlier this month, where she met with Kent State alumni working in the fashion industry. They offered advice about living and working in New York. She also received feedback on her designs from professionals involved in different aspects of fashion. The event allowed professionals to meet with and see new talent coming into the industry, and Snow said she felt good about the response. She was told her designs fit well with popular ready to wear brands Calvin Klein, Ralph Lauren and Nautica. A Macy’s recruiter said her suits, shirts and work wear complemented private label Alfani’s design direction. “I do think I’m a more conservative designer,” Snow said. But like many women her age — she’ll be 22 on June 23 — she’s a fan of fast fashion. “I love the concept of fast fashion. I love to shop the concept of fast fashion.” Snow agrees there’s always room in a wardrobe for one or two of the most current items, those pieces that are budget friendly and aren’t meant to last a lifetime.

‘EMPOWERING WOMEN’ But when it comes to what she enjoys designing, she said she’s passionate about outerwear from both personal and design levels. She likes coats, jackets and heavy top layers and always includes a blazer or two, SEE SNOW, 23

This cropped, bra blazer and high-waisted trouser with arm and hip belt detail were designed by Sierra Snow for her thesis collection at Kent State University. [PHOTOS PROVIDED]




SNOW CONTINUED FROM 22 bomber jacket or oversize trucker jacket in her portfolio. “Overall, I really like contemporary style,” she added, with staple pieces that can transition from season to season and year to year. Snow said she doesn’t buy into the idea that clothing is in style one season and out of style next and therefore shouldn’t be worn again. “I believe in staple pieces — staple shirts, pants and jackets, things you can mix and match and transition from season to season,” she said. Staples do not mean boring either. Details, fabric and prints add interest. And while she loves what she designs, she doesn’t design and make many of her own clothes. School has been too consuming. Every single piece in her thesis collection was designed and constructed by her. That doesn’t leave much time to fill her closet with Sierra Snow original creations. With school finished, she’s exploring opportunities and trying not to think too far ahead. “Right now, I really want to jump right into the industry and get as much experience as I can,” she said. Maybe in 10 or 15 years, she’ll be ready for her own brand and to be her own boss. “That’s the ultimate goal,” she said. Her immediate plan is to find the right opportunity where she can design the style of clothes she thinks women want to wear, that make them feel enlivened and inspired. “I love empowering women. That’s why I was drawn to designing womenswear rather than menswear” for the thesis, she said. She said that’s the way she shops, too. She loves to find pieces that speak to her and make her feel strong and empowered. “That’s kind of the idea and motive that I shoot for in each garment,” Snow said.

Editor’s note: Snow’s parents are Wayne and Judy Snow, of Edmond; Wayne Snow is vice president of advertising at The Oklahoman Media Group. Sketches of some of Sierra Snow’s coat designs. [IMAGES PROVIDED] Right: This plaid belted T-shirt dress was designed by Sierra Snow for her college thesis collection. [PHOTOS PROVIDED]


Above: The olive belted jumpsuit with pleated breast pockets was designed by Sierra Snow, inspired by Rosie the Riveter and the women’s movement.

JUNE 14–27, 2018


2 0 1 8 B R I C K T O W N B L U E S F E S T I VA L | B R I C K T O W N

F R I D AY A N D S AT U R DAY The Bricktown Blues Festival, scheduled for Friday and Saturday at Oklahoma and Reno avenues along the canal in Bricktown, will feature two days of live blues, food and beer. Gates open at 4 p.m. Friday and at 2 p.m. Saturday. Admission is free. Go to www. for information.

K E R R PA R K K I C KO F F PA R T Y & G A R L A N D C U T T I N G C E R E M O N Y | D O W N T O W N

1 1 A . M . T O 1 P. M . J U N E 2 6 Kerr Park’s new amenities added through the Southwest Airlines’ Heart of the Community Grant will be unveiled June 26 at the park, 123 Robert S. Kerr Ave. Free pizza will be served at 11 a.m. followed a garland cutting and remarks from Southwest Airlines, city of Oklahoma City, and Downtown Oklahoma City Partnership at noon. This event is free and open to the public. Go to for information.


JUNE 14–27, 2018


O KC P R I D E PA R A D E 2 0 1 8 | N W 3 9

6 P. M . J U N E 2 4 The 2018 Oklahoma City Pride Weekend will culminate with the Pride Parade scheduled 6 p.m. June 24 at the intersection of Classen Boulevard and NW 39. The parade will proceed down NW 39, across Pennsylvania Avenue and end at Youngs Boulevard and NW 39 in front of Expressions Church and Community Center. The event is free and open to the public. Go to https:// for more information.

2 0 1 8 S TA R S & S T R I P E S R I V E R F E S T I VA L | B OAT H O U S E D I S T R I C T

1 0 A . M . T O 1 0 P. M . J U N E 2 3 The annual Stars & Stripes River Festival will take place 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. June 23 in the Boathouse District on the Oklahoma River. This Fourth of July-themed festival combines on-the-water fun with food trucks, Riversport Adventures, whitewater rafting, racing throughout the day and ďŹ reworks to end the evening. Competitors will take to the water in the Riversport Challenge kayak and 5K race, the Stars and Stripes Regatta, and the PaddleFest community dragon boat races, followed in the evening by the OKC Riversport Corporate Rowing and Dragon Boat League Championships and OGE NightSprints. The Riversport Whitewater Rafting League Championship also is hosted during the day at the Riversport Rapids whitewater rafting and kayaking center. Admission is free. Parking is $10. Get more information at


JUNE 14–27, 2018



JUNE 15 Newcastle Casino’s “2018 Concerts @ The Castle” will feature free concerts from Smash Mouth and the Spin Doctors. Ten local food trucks will be on hand as well. Gates open at 6 p.m. with the show set for 7 p.m. The Spin Doctors are best-known for their 1990s hits “Two Princes,” “Little Miss Can’t Be Wrong” and “Pocket Full of Kryptonite.” The New York-based quartet released their sixth studio album, “If The River Was Whiskey,” in 2013. Newcastle Casino is located at 2457 Highway 62 Service Road in Newcastle. For more info, go to event/spin-doctors/

The Spin Doctors. [AP PHOTO]


30: Jerry Seinfeld, WinStar World Casino. (Thackerville, 14: John Conlee, Cherokee Casino and Hotel West

Siloam Springs. (West Siloam Springs, 15: Smash Mouth, Spin Doctors, Newcastle Casino. (Newcastle, 17: The Eagles, BOK Center. (Tulsa, 20: Tory Lanez, The Jones Assembly. ( 22: Howie Mandel, Hard Rock Tulsa. (Catoosa, 22: Adam and Chris Carroll, Chris Lee Becker, Colony. (Tulsa, 22: Aaron Lewis, Riverwind Casino. (Norman, 22: Jason Boland, Tower Theatre. (www.towertheatre 22: Trevor Noah, WinStar World Casino. (Thackerville, 23: Yanni, Hard Rock Tulsa. (Catoosa, 29: Adam and Kizzie album release, Tower Theatre. ( 30: Derrick Brown book release featuring Beau Jennings, Cardioid, Commonplace Books. (www.commonplace 30: Newsboys, CNB Center. (Enid,


JUNE 14–27, 2018

J U LY 1: The Pixies, The Jones Assembly.

( 2: Kesha, Zoo Amphitheatre.

( 3: Fantastic Negrito, Opolis. (Norman, 3: Bush, Brady Theater. (Tulsa, 6: Jaxon Haldane, Kyle Reid, Andy Adams, Blue Door.

( 7: Bill Maher, Brady Theater. (Tulsa, 8: Paramore, Foster the People, Zoo Amphitheatre. ( 9: Journey, Def Leppard, BOK Center. (Tulsa, 12: Thirty Seconds to Mars, Zoo Amphitheatre. ( 14: Asleep at the Wheel, Tower Theatre. ( 14: Smashing Pumpkins, Chesapeake Energy Arena. ( 16: C.W. Stoneking, Tower Theatre. ( 20: Modest Mouse, WinStar World Casino. (Thackerville, 20: Slaid Cleaves, Blue Door. ( 20: 3 Doors Down, Collective Soul, Soul Asylum, Zoo Amphitheatre. ( 24: Pentatonix, Zoo Amphitheatre. ( 26: Ray Wylie Hubbard, Tower Theatre. ( 28: Band of Horses, Cain’s Ballroom. (Tulsa, 28: Riders in the Sky, Tower Theatre. ( 28: Stephen Malkmus and the Jicks, Vanguard. (Tulsa,

AU GU ST 5: Toad the Wet Sprocket, The Jones Assembly. ( 10: Martina McBride, Hard Rock Tulsa. (Catoosa, 11: Eric Church, Choctaw Casino Resort. (Durant, 11: Darci Lynne, Brady Theater. (Tulsa, 16: Slayer, Lamb of God, Anthrax, Zoo Amphitheatre. (



PA S E O A R T S F E S T I VA L , PA S E O D I S T R I C T | O K L A H O M A C I T Y

Artist Bill Brackett stands inside his booth at the Paseo Arts Festival.

A women walks by the booth of artist Lee Reams during the Paseo Arts Festival.


Brogan Paul, 3.

JUNE 14–27, 2018


PA S E O A R T S F E S T I VA L , PA S E O D I S T R I C T | O K L A H O M A C I T Y


Left: Nate, 8, and his mom, Tara Mitchel.

Rowayn Douglas, 6.

Charlie Janzen, 5, and Kit Janzen, 3.



JUNE 14–27, 2018


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2003 Beetle Convertible, good cond, $2600, 405-808-1941.

CASH FOR CARS $200 and up. 405-512-7278. We Buy Junked Cars Running or Not. CASH on the spot. Free Tow » » » 209-4815 Wheels & Tires 275-60-15 Chrome Reverse 6 Hole Chev $200. Scotty Creed 405-802-5145 $155 & up for most non-running vehicles, no title ok, 405-819-6293 AAA cash car, trk cycle. Run/notfree tow. Some $350+ 850-9696

'00 VW Beetle, 5spd, runs good dependable $1450. 863-6399 2017 Ford Mustang GT Premium, Oxford White/Black Int, 17K One Owner, Automatic, Nav, H&C Seats, Black out Perf Pkg w/ 19” Wheels, Extra Ford Perf Parts including X Pipe and Mufflers, Hood Strut Kit, Strut Tower Brace, Aluminum Coil Covers, GT350 Intake Manifold, GT350 Cold Air Intake, John Lund Tune W/ngauge, Steeda 1” Lowering Springs, JLT Oil Separator. Priced to sell at 34,995, OBO, Will Trade. Call 405-209-5441 '12 Focus, lady owned, 37K mi, 40MPG, like new $7500. 570-5284

'04 Ford Taurus, all pwr, cold air dependable $1750. 863-6399


'04 Mack CH 460, 13spd wet line kit, $42,500. Call 405-990-2609.

2012 Chevy 1500 Ext Cab 5.3 eng backup cam, run brds low mi look & drv lk new $16K 405-631-7580 2007 Chevy Pickup SWB extra clean $4800 326-8855

2007 Dodge Ram 1500, 3.7 eng, 119K, nice $5950. 863-6399

» » » 405-222-3238 » » »

2002 Mustang, 9900 actual miles, 3.8L V6, power, air, 6 CD changer, security, Silver, lthr, totally orig, $9995 obo, 405-512-8755, owner.

1998 Toyota Land Cruiser, new tires, 1yr old carburetor, body & inside in good shape, leather seats, engine froze in Colby, KS. The vehicle is at mechanic's shop in Colby $2900. Call 719-846-8538 leave message if no answer.


F/T for medical office. Computer exp. needed. Exc. benefits. Apply in person: 6501 S. Western, #101

The City of Moore

is accepting applications for an

2014 Dodge 3500, 4 door, flatbed, 4WD, automatic, low miles, exc cond, $30,000, 405-273-1757.

Parting out (4) '54 Chevrolets, lots of extra parts. $50-$200. 1985 Nissan 300 ZX New shocks, struts, tires, rack & pinion, stereo w/ bluetooth, compressor, t-tops. Has always been garage-kept. $5,000. (580)482-7180

2007 Volvo, 4 door sedan, 2.4i, $2,650. 863-6399

2003 Dodge 1500 crew cab, 5.7 Hemi, CD, $4950. 863-6399

2016 Ford F250 Platinum

3/4 Ton diesel 1 owner 29,000 miles $54,900 405-426-5566

have experience in general civil construction, earth work, utilities & paving. Must pass drug screen. Clean MVR. Medical, Dental & Vision options. Please apply @ 3901 S Roff, OKC 73119 EEO

Christ the King School is interviewing elementary educational teachers for the 2018/2019 school year. Bachelor's degree in education along with a state teaching certificate is required. Interested applicants need to email Amy Feighny at Resume and cover letter is requested in the email. You can also send by mail to Amy Feighny, Christ the King School, 1905 Elmhurst Ave. OKC, OK 73120.

2010 Chevy Tahoe. By owner. PW. New engine. Runs & Looks great. $8500. 405-249-3424.

2007 Lincoln Town Car, excellent condition, $6,000. 405-282-1135

2010 Altima, 4 cylinder, 95K mi, cold air, $6000, 405-589-2592.

Superintendent - need to

Bowrider Inboard/Outboard with V-8 Engine 1999 Monterey Montura Bowrider with Volvo Penta SX 5.0 V-8 Engine on 21 ft. Trailer with Detachable Tongue. See on-line ad with details and photos at $8,500 or call/text (405) 315-9299

Administrative Assistant in the Community Development/ Block Grant Program. Complete information including MQs, salary, and application can be found at City of Moore 301 N Broadway Moore, OK 73160 EOE

1994 Four Winns 190 Horizon, V8, 1 family owned, 20 foot, exc condition, $8000, 405-627-6391.

2002 Harley Elec. Glide STD 19,300 mi. 2 owners, 2nd owner was a non-rider. After MKT. pipes. Garage-kept. $6,500 (580)482-7180 2010 Goldwing 1800 Navi ABS 61K Spectacular $14,450 603-4775

Rick Jones Buick GMC

seeks GM Service Tech. GM exp. a plus. Off Saturdays, benefits & 401K. Call Jerry at 405-262-2466 or on weekends at 405-602-4026.

Experience in Waterline installation & Class A CDL helpful. Must have valid D.L. and pass pre-employment drug screen. Benefits. Apply at 8405 SW 15th St. & Council, OKC, OK 73128, M-F, 8-4, or call 405-495-5295.

Underground Utility Company seeking fulltime employment

Laborer & Operator

Experience in Waterline installation & Class A CDL helpful. Must have valid D.L. & pass pre-employment drug screen. Benefits. Apply at 8405 SW 15th St. & Council OKC, OK 73128 M-F, 8-4, call 405-495-5295.

CDL-A Truck Driver Industry leading well service company seeks a full time truck driver for its transportation department. Regional runs and off most weekends. Must have at least 1 year of driving experience and a class A CDL. Winch truck experience preferred. PTO, Holidays, Health Insurance, 401K offered. Flogistix is an Equal Opportunity Employer. For more information and to apply, go to

June 14 - June 27, 2018

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June 14 - June 27, 2018


Heavy Equip Operators with exp. Must pass drug

Sommerset Neighborhood is now hiring for the following positions:

• Activity Directory - FT • Cooks - FT & PT • Dietary Aides - FT • Housekeeper - FT & PT • CNAs - FT

screen. Medical, Dental Vision options. Please apply at 3901 S. Roff, OKC 73119. EEO

Instructional AssistantAuto Service Technology employment-opportunities

Benefits available. Apply in person at: 1601 SW 119th St. 405-691-9221

Journeyman Plumber

Let me organize your clutter, hourly or daily rates, 677-1595.


After 90 days: 3 sick days, 6 paid holidays, 1 week vacation, $1000 sign on bonus, small life insurance, competitive wages. H2O Plumbing, 405-282-3188.

June 14 - June 27, 2018

Page 31

10 acres by owner, close to Lake Fort Gibson, great fishing, paved road, water, gas, & electric. Thinking of retirement? I finanace. $1500 down pmt. $339 per month. Owner, 918-640-8556.

Nice country home. 3 bed, 2 bath, ch&a, Harrah Schools, $750/mo + utilities. Call 719-465-4655.

20 acres, NE 63rd & Westminster, $125K, agents welcome, 651-8248 211 E Harmon, 3bd, 2ba, ch&a, 1500sf, workshop, rent $875 or sell, 405-808-8484 or 476-5011.

2bed 2bath condo, great flr plan, spacious, storg, gated, safe area, needs update, as is, 405-512-8747

4 bd, 1 ba, fenced yard, $695 + dep, 625 Lloyd Ave, 412-7014.


OPEN SAT 2-4! 4 Bed $215,000 308 Sam Houston Way, Mustang Max Value Real Est 405-924-1144

2 bed, 1 bath, Asking $30,000. Call 405-430-5248.

OPEN HOUSE 2-4, 9209 SW 25th Mustang Schls 3/2.5/3 3liv $260K Negotiable. NM Realty, 613-9739.



Pd. wtr/garb. Near malls. 2 bed from $675 341-4813

4 bd, 2 ba, 3 car garage, 2300 sf, HOA, pool, clubhouse, $1,600, available now, 703-585-0154.


Furnished/Unfurnished. Bills Paid Unfurn 1 bed $169 wk, $640 mo; Unfurn 2 bed $189 wk, $780 mo; Furn 1 bed $179 wk, $680 mo; Furn 2 bed $199 wk, $820 mo; Deposits: 1 bed $150, 2 bed $200; $25 application fee paid at rental; Wes Chase Apartments, Elk Horn Apartments, Hillcrest (SW OKC), 370-1077.

MAYFAIR great historic loc, sec./quiet 1 & 2 beds 947-5665

3/1/1 PC Schools, $900/mo + $700dep. No Pets. 843-6996 2436 NW 32 2bd $600/mo. NW 33rd 3bd $750/mo. 405-968-1186

MWC For Rent/Sale. Nice homes $400/up. RV space $200 306-2576

Financing avail. 30day-5yr warr. $125&up 1233 SE 44th 632-8954 Washer, Dryer, Freezer, Stove, Frig, $100 ea; can del; 820-8727.


Tractors, Cattle, Horse & Car Trailers, Hay Equipment, Pickups & Trucks, Utility & Farm Equip

910 S Division, Guthrie, OK

Thursday, June 21 at 9 AM 580-237-7174


Location: E 0760 Rd & N 2980 Rd, Crescent, OK

Roofing Installers, Experienced with EPDM, 918-232-6518.

Friday, June 22 at 10 AM 580-237-7174

2 Bed » One Month FREE!

Extra Nice! $615 Casady 751-8088

Putnam Heights Plaza

1 & 2 bed, newly remodeled, ch/a, 1830 NW 39th 524-5907

800 N Meridian

1 & 2 Bedroom 946-9506 UNIQUE WILLOW WEST HOME 3398 SQ.FT. • 4 Bedrooms • 3 Bathrooms • Deck • Copper Siding • Beautiful Design


2802 Meadowlark Ln, Enid, OK


Page 32

BEER & WINE COOLERS Prepare for the Oct law change Buy used & save! Multiple drug store liquidations in Colorado 6/7 - 6/18! Call or visit for locations & details. Contact for pricing 616.202.2000

Wed., June 20 at 10:00 AM

$18/hr, paid weekly. Local. Must have good MVR, 2 yrs exp. and pass drug screen. Medical, Dental Vision options. Please apply at 3901 S. Roff, OKC 73119. EEO IMMEDIATE DRIVER OPENINGS Local/Statewide Route Drivers. Group Ins, 401k, Exc Benefits. 26' late model trucks. Scale $15-$18 per hour. Day hours M-F, 2 Years Exp Min 25 years old. Apply at 901 Enterprise Ave #11, Oklahoma City, OK 73128 or call 405947-1500 AFTER 10:00am Please

Sheet Metal 3'x10' $17 ¡ Trim & Screws ¡ Mon-Sat ¡ 390-2077 580-237-7174

Auger, 6 inch by 33 feet, power take off, good condition, $500, 580-628-2332.


2257 NW 117th, 2bd 2ba 2 car, 1500sf, full size W/D connection, $920 mo, $700 dep 405-842-7300

JD Frontier 4 ft rototiller, 3 yrs old, lightly used, $1450, 823-0385.

GREAT Office Space. Various NW locations, 300-6000sf 946-2516

2 bed, 1 bath duplex, very nice, sec 8 okay, no pets, for inquiries, call Marvin at 405-255-0934.

Cedar wood panels, 6 feet high, 8 feet long, $43 each, 405-833-5439.


E of OKC, pay out dn. Many choices mobile home ready. Call for maps TERMS 275-1695

June 14 - June 27, 2018

5909 Yale Drive, OKC 73162

3/2/2, approx 1500 sq ft, $975 mo, $750 dep, 405-370-1077



June 14 - June 27, 2018

Page 33

3 Reg. Longhorn Yearling Heifers, WR bloodlines » 405-822-0075 Summer Golf Car Sale!!!! Large selection, gas & electric, 872-5671

TaylorMade irons, LW-6 iron, & Sun Mountain golf bag, all like new, $450 for all, 405-990-3297 New & Used. Financing available. 1233 SE 44th 405-632-8954

¡‘¡ MOVING ¡‘¡

Lots of Furniture ¡ 405-721-1773

5x8 » 5x10 » 6x10 » 6x12

w/gate ramps. 16' & 18' tandems $800-$1750 cash » 405-201-6820

Dining table and 4 chairs, dark wood, nice, $300, 920-4246.

Pride Pursuit 4 wheel scooter, rebuilt, new trans, tires & batteries $2,500. 819-5580 or 812-0047

11 nice cows, 3 new calves, $1100 each, 405-273-1757.

AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES AKC Registered Champion bloodlines. 5 males, 4 females, blue eyes. Ready to go home THIS WEEKEND! $800-1300 405-628-9194 or 405-410-5315 Australian Shepherd ‘ Toys M/F, black tri, Reg. & guaranteed, $450 - $800 580-504-0585

Dachshunds, 6 weeks, 2M, 5F, full blood, no papers, long hair, short hair & dapple, vet checked, s/w/dc, POP, $400-$450, serious inquiries only, 405-312-6654. Dashing Labradoodles Dashound Labradoodle pups 3 males 5 females $25.00 405-203-5978

Strips: FreeStyle, OneTouch, & Accuchek, also CPAP/BIPAP Machines Also buying GOLD & SILVER: Jim 405-202-2527

A gift that keeps giving ’ love ’ back. ’ Adorable companions! We raise healthy, happy puppies that bring joy to your home. 580-677-1913 ’ $650 M $750 F Boston Terriers AKC s/w/chipped hlt guar $500-$600, 405-434-0528 Boxer Puppy White full blood female black under one eye $300 539-333-0012

call 10-3, 405-262-1890.

English Bulldog puppies, adorable 2F, 1M, 9 weeks old, AKC, s/w, $1500, Ray, 405-620-5912.

Brittany Spaniel puppies AKC Reg, Hunting stock, 1st & 2nd shots, docked dew claws, $500. Craig 918-520-2170


temp. ball drive, ppr trnd, s/w blk w/tan mkgs $750 405-323-1271

Goldendoodle F1B Puppy Blonde, M, 10 wks, cute $1250 405-598-7354

LABS beautiful top quality AKC, CHOCOLATE PUPS 1F 1M s/w/dc Hunting pedigree POP, $300ea! ‘ 405-517-3225

English Springer Spaniels, AKC, blk & wht, liver & wht, 7wks, 1st s/w, $500ea. 405-240-0276

2 Adult Cats, Need Good Home FREE ‘ 405-455-2400

2 Beautiful Kittens, $10ea.

litter trained ‘ 405-455-2400

5 Adorable Kittens, FREE to good homes. 405-249-4470

Free kittens to good home, 405-550-2145.

SAVANNAH - F2 13 wks old, $1800, includes 1st vac's. Call or Text ‘ 405-397-1199

Cavalier King Charles Spaniels Puppies Beautiful Cavalier King Charles Puppies. AKC registered. 5 weeks old. Paper trained. Beautiful little faces and markings. Raised in our family. Ready to be cuddled. $1,500 405-642-3307 Chihuahuas, ACA, 3M, long & short coats, $550, 405-627-0419.

Golden Retriever Puppies AKC Golden Retriever puppies. Born 5/4. Ready on 6/22. Vet checked and dewormed. Parents on site. $800-$900 Call or text 918-557-4214

GERMAN SHEPHERD AAA AKC Purebred pups + FREE food, leash, collar, training papers. Police dog parents. EXC guardians with Kids. Black/Silver/Tan, $495 972-333-4394, Pauls Valley, OK.

Golden Retriever AKC Puppies AKC Golden Retrievers, Female. 8 weeks old 6/10. Health guarantee $800 Tricia, (330)692-0002

922-8698, 635-0550 or 388-9079

Maltese & Morkies, happy, pretty puppies, no shed, low odor, $600-$1000, call 918-694-3868. Limited supply of puppies.

Golden Retriever pups AKC M&F $900 Ready 7/2/18 580-585-1286

MALTESE, ACA 9 weeks, 4F,

Great Dane puppies, 9 weeks old, you are responsible for shots, $150 each to a good home, call or text 337-304-8729, Edmond, OK.

Maltese AKC very small M, 9wks $800. 580-660-0120, will meet

Great Pyrenees pure bred pups, POP, s/w, $100, 405-207-1901, call or text.

1M, s/w, POP, beautiful pups! $600, Loise 580-564-1560.

MALTESE AKC M Puppy Adorable will be small, s/w, 6wks $900. Accepting deposits. 485-2869 MORKIES, 8 WEEKS, S/W, TINY, $450-$500, 405-361-5317. PEMBROKE WELSH CORGI 2 females and 2 males left. AKC red/white. UTD shots, tails docked, dew claws removed, microchipped. Born 3/28, ready now. Seminole area. $850 (405) 382-6814

PUREBLOOD ANGUS BULLS light birth weight. High growth semen tested, ready to work. $2200 Free del. 580-763-7016 50 stock cows, mostly black, 3-6 yrs old, 3 calves on ground, $1200 each; 2 Angus bulls, $1500 each; 405-306-8012

Chihuahua Teacups, TEENY TINY, 1st shot, $350 cash 405-590-3229

20 head of big, nice Black Angus cows, bred to Black Angus bulls, $1200 per head, 405-740-7515.

Chihuhua Puppies ALL COLORS,MERLES,PAD TRAINED. $200-300 405-414-6001

2 black Sim bulls $1600ea or $3000/both 405-964-3732

Corgi, P/W, AKC, F, 8wks, $900, s/w 580-660-0447/580-660-0513

June 14 - June 27, 2018

LOST DOG: Lost Near 900 block of SW 31st, $400 REWARD.

GOLDEN RETRIEVERS ENGLISH Cream, championship pedigree, AKC, OFA cert., 9 weeks old, 3F, 3M, $2,000, 405-401-3231.

Page 34

German Shepherd AKC pups exc

English Bulldogs AKC 9 wks

Certified buyer will PAY CASH for cylinders & cans 312-291-9169 or

6604 NW 38th, 789-8102. Father's Day Sale. Guns 30% to 40% off. Back the Blue & other specials.

M&F, S/W, POP, $375. Black & tan. Calls Only 918-387-4216 or Text 405-743-9636

GOLDENDOODLE PUPS Excellent service/therapy animal potential! $1200 and up 580-467-1876

English Setter Puppies, Females, 14wks old, shots, $350ea. 580-938-2591 or 1119

Aamco rotor brake lathe, FMC drum lathe, $1500/both, 920-4246

C&J Sporting Goods

German Shepherd Puppies AKC

32 years raising quality Labs!

Labrador Retriever ACA Puppies 11 week old ACA Labrador Retriever Puppies for sale. Two black females, one yellow male. Shots and wormed. Parents on premises. $100 each. 405-520-9317 or 405-314-8905.

s/w, 2F $2000 405-501-3947

Tire storage racks, Hunter computer balancer, $1,000-$3,000,

1873 Winchester ca1882 Beautiful Special order Winchester mdl 1873 in 38 caliber made 1882 Receiver 60-70% original blue. Wood good much better than avg Round Barrel with original Shotgun butt best offer or $2850. 480-302-0777

German Shepherd AKC 7wks, 4F, 1M, blk & tan, 1st shots, healthy w/papers $350ea. 405-921-8761

GERMAN SHEPHERD Solid Wht AKC pups s/w $400 405-881-9844


Like new 8'x10' metal building, $400 » » » 405-889-4274

Whites, 6 weeks old, big, thick, with blocky heads! Sire & Dam are excellent water fowl & upland game hunters. Also have 3 month old pups, same as others. S/W, eyes, hips & health grtd. Lots of references. $600-$900. or on FB. 405-933-1500.

Dachshund Puppies 2 B/T males, $200ea. 4 Free B/T Chiweenies also. Text only 405-779-0266.

Paying cash for: Diabetic Test

Electrician/Refrigeration repair man going out of business after 50 yrs of service. Tools & equipment: Hilti fastener $75; Skill hammer drill, 140v w/bits, $150; Rigid 120v threader w/dies $450; 1/2 inch right angle drill $100; old breakers $7-$20; much more. Call Denny if interested, 580-395-2462


Dachshund, Mini, Long Hair, AKC, s/w, $500 Cash Non-Negotiable, Ready 6/9/18. 405-779-4117

German Shepherd AKC Puppies, 10wks, s/w/vet chkd, blk/tan 2m 1f. Solid black 1m. POP. $750 w/papers 405-229-1025.

Lab Puppies Adorable 8 week old AKC yellow lab puppies for sale. 3F, 1M. Water fowl & upland game hunter bloodline. Must See! Will consider offers. $400.00 405-659-6766.

Pit Bull Puppies 6 Weeks Old. $200- $400 For more Info Call Kim: (580)471-7735 Pomeranian Puppy, M, Micro Teacup, AKC, taking dep., $1,500 Pics avail. 405-880-6360


POODLES, AKC, Teacups & toys, vet checked, size guaranteed, $700-$1,500, 405-481-5558.

Drives, Patios, All Types,

Lic./Bond./Ins. Free Est. 769-3094

SHEPHERD CONCRETE, Free Est, Licensed, Bonded, Ins, 520-4426.

Poodle Standard AKC Puppies Champion red, apct, crm, or black. Home raised, POP, UTD S/W, 2 year health guarantee. Ready Now! $800-1300 C: 208.569.1200


& Heat & Air, OKC, 341-8488.

Home Repair & Remodel. Roofing. Siding. Free Estimate. 410-2495.

Rat Terrier Puppy, male, 8 weeks, $200, 405-892-7512 Rottweilers, 2F, 2M, 5 and 6 years old, $500 each; Beagles, 2 ready to train, $150 each; 405-424-1282. Rottweilers, world class puppies, AKC, $1000-$1500, for more info call 405-312-4513.

Multiple keys on a chain near NW 13th & Classen, 593-5588 to ID.

Big male tabby cat, brown w/ stripes, white paws,405-863-4815

Saint Bernard Puppies 2 males, 11 wks old, 2nd shots and wormed $300.00 Call or text (580) 334-4531


Top Quality Paint

Ext. & Int. Repair » 405-326-4294

Bill's Painting & Home Repairs

Quality Work! Free Est. 306-3087.

Schnauzer Mini AKC s/w/chipped hlt guar $500-$600, 405-434-0528

Sheltie AKC pups, M&F Tris, sbl

& wht, s/w, $600 ¡ 405-929-0382


Ask about our camera special. 528-7733,


Ask about our camera special. 528-7733,


Shidoodles Tiny all colors Quality 3F, 4M, $500-$550. 918-426-0169

No Job Too Large Or Too Small Call Zach - (405) 703-2700

Shih Tzu Pups, 2F, Toy, AKC, taking dep. $700. Pics 405-880-6360 Shih Tzus, s/w/chipped, health guarnty, $400-$500, 405-434-0528 Weimaraner Born on 2/26/18, 1 shorthair 4 longhair, shots and dewormer up to date $500 580-822-5582 Yorkie-Poo, baby boys, s/w/t/dc, vet checked, $300-$350, 694-9127

Yorkie Poos 2M 9 WKS S/W SMALL $295 580-465-1571

Yorkies, ACA, 1M, 1F, teacup, $1250-$1500, 405-627-0419. Yorkies, extra cute, guaranteed, $450-$650, 405-380-5859.

2016 Sundowner 22' GN trailer lk new $18,000 firm 405-426-5566


Appliance & A/C Service, 27 years exper, $40 service call, 371-3049.

ROOFING & REPAIRS, Free Est. Ins. lic 80120 722-2226/640-1144

Appliance & A/C Service, 27 years exper, $40 service call, 371-3049.

Brick, block, mailboxes & repairs, 35 yrs experience, 405-473-4647.

»GENE’S TREE SERVICE» Insured-Free Est. 682-2100.

2 Car Carports & Patio Covers Free Estimates. 694-6109

Ins, Free Est, Firewood, 946-3369.

Organizing/Cleaning/Staging/ Spring Cleaning » 213-8246

Pro Tree Service - 1/2 off Seniors Free stump removal. 314-1313.

L&R Tree Service, Low Prices,

June 14 - June 27, 2018

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June 14 - June 27, 2018


June 14 look at okc  
June 14 look at okc