Page 1



All that Jaz

Road warriors

Sooner receiver Jaz Reynolds’ extra-large hands help him make the one-handed catches he’s become known for.

The Oklahoma State Cowboys were looking to calm the Iowa State Cyclones on the road in Ames, Iowa.




Kurt Budke



Miranda Serna


Olin Branstetter

Paula Branstetter

Tragedy hits OSU again 2 coaches, couple die in plane crash

Former senator, wife were avid pilots



Staff Writer

Capitol Bureau

A small plane carrying Oklahoma State University women’s basketball coach and his assistant plummeted into the mountains of central Arkansas on Thursday, killing them in the second deadly air accident involving the university’s athletic program in recent years. Also killed were the pilot, who is a former state senator, and the pilot’s wife. Coach Kurt Budke, 50, and his assistant, Miranda Serna, 36, were heading to Little Rock for a recruiting trip Thursday. The singleengine plane flown by former state Sen. Olin Branstetter, 82, crashed at 4:30 p.m. about 45 miles northwest of Little Rock in the Ouachita National Forest’s Winona Wildlife Management Area. Branstetter’s

Former state Sen. Olin Branstetter and his wife, Paula, who with a son set a record for flying over the magnetic North Pole nearly 30 years ago in a singleengine stock airplane, were among those killed when their airplane crashed in Arkansas. Friends on Friday remembered Branstetter, who served one term in the state Senate from 1986-90, and his wife as avid but safe pilots who enjoyed flying as much as they loved Oklahoma State University athletics and helping others. They died in a Thursday evening crash about 45 miles west of Little Rock, Ark. Also killed were OSU women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke and assistant coach Miranda Serna.


Oklahoma State University President Burns Hargis is overcome by emotion Friday as he speaks during a news conference about a plane crash that killed women’s basketball head coach Kurt Budke, assistant coach Miranda Serna and two others. PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN



INSIDE I Reaction from OSU officials, others, Page 4A

IN SPORTS I Budke recalled for the way he lived I Enduring another tragedy, Page 5B

I More details about the plane crash I Clergy members offer advice, Page 6A

I Serna ‘just an unbelievable person,’ Page 6B

Scan the QR code at right to view multimedia related to the Oklahoma State plane crash, including videos and photos, or go to

I Eddie Sutton calls Budke ‘a dear friend,’ Page 7B I Soccer team wins one for OSU family, Page 8B

Balanced-budget amendment fails in U.S. House BY CHRIS CASTEEL Washington Bureau

WASHINGTON — The U.S. House fell short Friday of advancing a balancedbudget amendment to the U.S. Constitution, as most Democrats rejected the argument that it was the on-

ly way to get the government’s finances in order. The proposed amendment got 261 votes, but needed 23 more to meet the threshold of a twothirds majority; there were 165 votes against, with 161 coming from Democrats. The support was well off the 300 votes that a similar

Let forgiveness be supreme in our hearts so kind words will rule our tongues. Amen. 5D 1C 1E 6D

“Giving up on enacting a balanced-budget amendment is not an option. “Putting a constitutional parent in the room is the right and responsible thing to do, and I am committed to carrying this cause forward. Europe and its fiscal problems continue to serve as a wake-up call for any

nation that ignores its sovereign debt.” The vote came just days after the nation’s accumulated debt reached $15 trillion and as a bipartisan “super committee” tried to reach agreement on how to cut spending by $1.2 trillion SEE BUDGET, PAGE 8A



Advice Business Classified Comics

proposal got when it passed the House in 1995; that amendment fell just one vote short in the Senate of being sent to the states for ratification. All five Oklahoma House members voted on Friday for the amendment. Rep. James Lankford, ROklahoma City, said,

Crossword Opinion Sports TV

6D 10A 1B 4D

Volume 120, 318 Six sections Copyright 2011 The Oklahoma Publishing Co., Oklahoma City All rights reserved


MOSTLY CLOUDY Windy, warmer High: 74 Tonight’s low: 44 PAGE 6C

Dominoes at Capitol Former Gov. George Nigh takes on veterans at the Governor’s Domino Tournament. PAGE 14A



WEEKEND DEAL Visit www.wimgo to purchaseand receive an instant voucher via email. Current wimgo deal: Threeday instructional baseball summer camp at Legacy Sports Academy for $75 ($195 value). Details on Page 2A.







A closer look at today’s stories.



First ladies’ gowns take places at Smithsonian BY BRETT ZONGKER Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Dresses, china and mementos dating back to days when Americans referred to the first lady as “lady presidentress” or “republican queen” will return to view Saturday at the National Museum of American History, along with Michelle Obama’s dashing inaugural gown as a centerpiece. The new exhibition “The First Ladies” features 26 dresses and about 160 other objects ranging from Martha Washington’s White House collection to a first look at Laura Bush’s china. It’s the 10th version of the first ladies exhibit in nearly 100 years. The last one closed in October as the museum moves historic objects out of its west wing for a major renovation beginning early next year. “We knew that it would be unacceptable during the renovation time frame for the public to go two years without this popular and almost 100-year-old tradition at the Smithsonian,” interim museum director Marc Pachter said. When it first opened in 1914, the first ladies collection was the first time the Smithsonian Institution gave women a prominent place in history, he said. Every first lady since Helen Taft has followed the tradition of donating her inaugural gown to the collection. Last year, Obama gave the museum her dress designed by Jason Wu. According to the Smithsonian, the term “first lady” was first used in 1894 by President Zachary Taylor in his eulogy of Dolley Madison. Before that, a variety of other terms were used over the nation’s first 100 years. The new exhibit examines how first ladies have shaped their roles as the influence of women in society has changed and ponders what will happen when a woman is elected president. Eight dresses and at least 10 other items, including Laura Bush’s state china service, are on view for the first time or the first time in decades as the museum freshens its display and incorporates new stories. “There is no job description for first lady of the United States,” said Lisa Kathleen Graddy, curator of the collection. “Each one remakes the undefined and challenging position to suit her own interests, the needs of the presidential administration and the public’s changing expectations of women in general and first ladies in particular.” Sections of the exhibit are devoted to the first ladies’ impact on fashion; her role as the nation’s hostess; inaugurations and formal events; and the changing role over time. Madison, for example, got engaged in politics by gathering information and talking about public opinion, and Mary Todd Lincoln was criticized for her attempts at patronage. For decades, first ladies have influenced fashion, whether through popularizing colors like Nancy Reagan’s red or setting trends as with Jacqueline Kennedy or Lou Hoover, who was first to appear in Vogue magazine in a bid to promote

Dave Morris and Angi Bruss are video hosts. Separately they host videos from news to sports to fashion. Together they make up DnA (Dave and Angi). This week on NewsOK TV: Getting your home ready for winter. College football and basketball updates. The Chef’s Thanksgiving Challenge heats up. And Legos take a walk down the runway. A new episode of NewsOK TV airs on the Cox Channel 3 and HD 703 each Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. and 9 p.m., with replays throughout the week.


Results for the question: Do you have a living will? Yes: 34 percent No: 66 percent Saturday’s question: Have you ever quit smoking? Scan the QR code to the right to vote, or go to

WHAT YOU’RE READING Top stories on for the last 24 hours:

First lady Michelle Obama stands with her 2009 inaugural gown in March 2010 as she donates it to the Smithsonian Institution. AP PHOTOS

EXCLUSIVE WEEKEND DEALS You now have more opportunities to get in on great deals through Current wimgo deals include a three-day instructional baseball summer camp at Legacy Sports Academy for $75 (a $195 value) and $20 worth of food and drinks for $10 at Home Run Sliders in Edmond. For details on each offer or to place an order, go to www.wimgo

LOTTERY Caroline Harrison’s evening gown has been described as “early bling.”

This embroidered gown belonged to first lady Dolley Madison.

American-made clothes. The public scrutiny of their fashion sense is an unexpected part of the job for many first ladies, Graddy said. Curators refer to Caroline Harrison’s evening gown as “early bling.” The burgundy velvet and gray satin gown is embroidered with a floral gray pearls and steel beads. For the first time, curators also mixed in mementos and other “secondary objects” along with gowns and china, Graddy said. There’s a scrap of fabric from Lincoln’s redecoration of the White

House parlor, a piece of burned wood from when the British burned the executive mansion, and a copy of the book “Treasure Island” that Edith Roosevelt gave to her son’s friend Charley Taft, the next child who would occupy the White House. She signed it “Charley, from Quentin’s mother,” and Charley took the book to read during his father’s 1909 inauguration ceremony, presumably to keep from getting bored. “These are the things that people save. These are the things that women especially save, and this is so much a women’s show,” Graddy said.

READER SERVICES Didn't get your paper today, or it's wet? Have a billing question or want to subscribe? Call 478-7171, toll free (877) 987-2737 or email For same day redelivery of missed copies in Metro Oklahoma City call by noon. Missed deliveries must be reported within 2 days to receive adjustments to your account.

To buy an ad in the paper, on NewsOK, or to contact Direct Marketing: 475-3662

To reprint information found in the paper or online, to buy a photo, or for research or copyright permission, call 475-3388

To buy a classified ad, call 475-3000 To reach the News and Information Department, call 475-3231 To reach Club OK, call 475-4198

Weekly Home subscription rates delivery Daily and Sun. $5.00 Daily only $2.52 Sun., Sun. Plus (includ. Wed.) $3.06 Weekend, Weekend Plus $3.46

Mon.-Sun. Sun. only Mon.-Sat. Weekend

Mail $7.95 $3.79 $4.66 $5.15

Electronic and Desktop Editions: $9.99 per month, at Sunday, weekend subscriptions include delivery Jan. 1, Feb. 21, March 21, March 28, Memorial Day, July 4, Labor Day, Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day.

Our commitment to accuracy: The Oklahoman seeks to investigate and correct any factual error that appears in the newspaper or online. If you see an item that may require a correction, please contact the appropriate reporter or editor. Or, go to

Editor/Vice President News Kelly Dyer Fry 475-3979, kfry@

Managing Editor: Mike Shannon 475-3467, mshannon@

Managing Editor, Digital: Alan Herzberger: 475-4119, aherzberger@

Director, Info., Development: Joe Hight 475-3913, jhight@

News Director: Robby Trammell 475-3221, rtrammell@

Night News Director: Yvette Walker 475-3234, ywalker@

Director, Photography: Doug Hoke 475-3321, dhoke@

Director, Video: David Morris 475-4174, dmorris@

Local Editor: Rick Green 475-3360, rmgreen@

Breaking News Editor: Kimberly Burk 475-3361, kburk@

Senior News Editor: Amy Raymond 475-4177 araymond@

Sports Editor: Mike Sherman 475-3164, msherman@

Business Editor: Clytie Bunyan 475-3284, cbunyan@

Features Editor: Matthew Price 475-4109, mprice@

Art Director: Todd Pendleton 475-3236, tpendleton@

Opinion Page Editor: J.E. McReynolds 475-3469 jmcreynolds@




1. OSU coaches Kurt Budke, Miranda Serna and two others killed in plane crash 2. Movie review: “Happy Feet Two” 3. Science panel: Get ready for extreme weather 4. OSU football: “World’s greatest offense” finally arrives in Stillwater 5. School elevator that injured three girls should have been fixed, officials say 6. OU’s Trey Millard is a jack of all trades 7. Official says girls trapped in school elevator shaft were curious 8. Stills ready for opportunity to fill Broyles’ shoes 9. Look at how OSU conquered its road schedule 10. OU coaches, administrators share thoughts on deaths of OSU coaches Kurt Budke, Miranda Serna For a complete list of top viewed stories, go to


The Oklahoman (USPS 144-700) is published Monday-Sunday by The Oklahoma Publishing Co., 9000 N Broadway, Oklahoma City, OK 73114-3311 Single copy: $.75 daily, Sunday $2 Postmaster: Send address changes to P.O. Box 25125, Oklahoma City, OK 73125

Dave: Hey, Dave and Dave and Angi Angi here. DMorris@ Angi: Your NewsOK ABruss@ video hosts. Dave: The tragic OSU women’s basketball coaches’ plane crash is on our minds. DAVE MORRIS & ANGI BRUSS Angi: We have the latest on the investigation and interviews with OSU officials. Dave: The videos are on Click on “Multimedia.” Angi: College football is getting down to the last few games. Dave: The Governor’s Arts Awards were this week. Angi: The 2011 Oklahoma Hall of Fame was also this week. Dave: These and more on NewsOK. See ya!

Communities Editor: Don Gammill 475-3932,

Research Editor: Linda Lynn 475-3676,

Metro news tips Metro: 475-3229 Edmond: 475-3309 Norman: 475-3231

Pick 3, Nov. 18: 1-1-3 Pick 4, Nov. 18: 9-7-7-5 Cash 5, Nov. 18: 03-15-20-21-26 Mega Millions, Nov. 18: 04-13-33-39-55 Mega Ball 03, Megaplier X4 Powerball, Nov. 16: 13-22-25-39-51 Powerball 28, Power Play X2 Hot Lotto, Nov. 16: 03-28-33-36-39, Hot Ball 04










Crash: ‘It’s just a terrible, terrible tragedy’

I Oklahoma State University President Burns Hargis: “The entire OSU family is very close, very close indeed, and to lose anyone, and especially these two individuals who were incredible life forces in our family, is worse beyond words.”


wife, Paula, 79, also was on the plane. A deer hunter saw the plane shortly before the accident. “He was having problems,” Barry Rankin said. “I thought he was flying fairly low and then I heard heavy throttling, and I thought he was trying to gain altitude. “I could hear heavier and heavier throttling. I actually looked back because I thought that it was going to come over the ridge on top of me. I heard the torquing of the engine, and then there was just a big crash and a shock wave that went through the valley.” OSU President Burns Hargis struggled with his emotions when he discussed the crash at a news conference Friday. “The Oklahoma State family is devastated by this tragedy,” Hargis said. “Our hearts and prayers go out to the families of Kurt Budke, Miranda Serna and the other victims.” The Branstetters also were prominent members of the OSU family, having both endowed academic scholarships. The accident came just two months shy of the anniversary of the Jan. 27, 2001, plane crash in Colorado that killed 10 people affiliated with the men’s basketball program. “Those comparisons and reflections will obviously come up,” Hargis said. “We pulled together then. It was a very hard time, but under the leadership of Jim Halligan and coach (Eddie) Sutton, somehow we all made it to the other side without ever forgetting. We’ll always remember, and we’ll always remember Kurt and Miranda.” Gov. Mary Fallin announced Friday that flags at state buildings will fly at half staff Monday in remembrance of the victims. A memorial service was set for 1 p.m. Monday at Gallagher-Iba Arena on the OSU campus in Stillwater.

Details emerging The Federal Aviation Administration was investigating the crash, along with the National Transportation Safety Board. The FAA said the plane crashed under unknown circumstances and that no flight plan was filed, nor was one required. NTSB officials said the investigation was in its preliminary stages. The single-engine Piper PA-28-180 Cherokee aircraft, manufactured in 1964, crashed into a mountainside near Perryville, which is about 12 minutes by air from the Little Rock airport and is in a dense forest, said Larry Miller,

Jim Littell, associate coach for the Oklahoma State University women’s basketball team, reacts Friday during a news conference in Stillwater. Littell will take over coaching duties after the deaths of head coach Kurt Budke and assistant Miranda Serna in a plane crash. PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN

Petit Jean County Headlight front page editor. Rankin, the Little Rock businessman who was hunting in the area, said he used a GPS device to guide an Arkansas State Police helicopter to the crash scene, but the remote location and thick forest obscured the crash site from the chopper until officials finally found it nearly two hours later. The plane’s nose plowed into the top of a steep ridge, creating a five-foot crater, said Mike Surrett, chief deputy criminal investigator at the Perry County Sheriff’s Department. “It’s just a terrible, terrible tragedy. Everybody down there has our prayers,” Surrett said. Branstetter, who owned the plane, was a longtime pilot. The plane that crashed appeared to be the same one he used in a wellpublicized flight to the North Pole in 1984. Branstetter was elected as a Republican state senator in 1986 and served through 1990.

OSU changed policy The university adopted an 11page travel policy after the 2001 crash in Colorado. The policy placed restrictions on the types of aircraft that can be used and pilot qualifications that are required, but school officials said Friday the policy doesn’t apply to coaches’ recruiting trips when no studentathletes are on board. In the 2001crash, a twin-engine

Beechcraft King Air 200 crashed in a field east of Denver about half an hour after taking off amid light snow. Investigators concluded the pilot was disoriented, and the plane suffered a loss of power.

A campus mourns Budke and Serna led a dramatic turnaround of the Cowgirls’ fortunes, turning a cellar-dwelling program into a conference title contender and NCAA Tournament participant. Megan Byford, who played for Budke and Serna for three years, said her coaches made an impact on her life and her teammates’. “He really cared about his players,” she said. “God was first, family was second and basketball was third. He had his priorities in line. I will always be grateful to him for the opportunities that he gave me. There are a lot of girls that feel the same way. He just gave us an opportunity to have an amazing experience and to learn so much not only about basketball, but about life.” Byford said Serna was one of the most kindhearted women that she’d ever met in her life. “She would do anything for any of us players,” Byford said. “She would bend over backward for you. She just loved life. She brought so much energy every day to practice.” Friends and colleagues of the victims, along with students, fans and other members of the OSU

community, gathered in the east lobby of Gallagher-Iba Arena, where the Cowgirls play their home games. Flowers, balloons, other mementos and photos of the coaches accompanied large banners signed throughout the day by mourners. Trevor Nutter, a junior at OSU, said he met both coaches two or three times. Nutter works for Cowboy Dining, a food service company that occasionally serves the basketball teams. Serna was “someone you would want to aspire to be,” Nutter said. “Coach Budke was just a real high-class gentleman. You don’t have to be on campus to know that it’s pretty painful.” Stan Warfield, a retired pastor at First United Methodist Church in Stillwater who signed one of the banners, was also among the people who knew both coaches. He recalled the strong faith both coaches had, along with their friendliness and kindness. “Coach Budke never met a stranger,” Warfield said. A Salina, Kan., native, Budke is survived by his wife, Shelley. They have three children: Sara, who is a student at OSU, Alex and Brett. Serna was a native of Guadalupita, N.M., and is survived by her mother, Nettie Hererra; father, John Serna, and sister, Cassandra. CONTRIBUTING: STAFF WRITERS DIANA BALDWIN, SILAS ALLEN, BRYAN PAINTER, ROBERT MEDLEY, CARRIE COPPERNOLL, SONYA COLBERG, MICHAEL MCNUTT, CHRIS CASTEEL AND SHEILA STOGSDILL AND RANDY ELLIS

Couple: ‘Very cautious, unbelievable pilots’ FROM PAGE 1A

Federal officials are investigating the crash. The airplane apparently was the same craft the Branstetters, along with their son, Jack, flew over the pole in 1984. Each of the three made a pass over the pole. “It was the same airplane,” said Don Nuzum, manager of the Ponca City Airport. The Branstetters, who lived in Ponca City, flew out of Ponca City on Thursday morning in the four-passenger plane for Stillwater, where they picked up the coaches for a recruiting trip to Arkansas, Nuzum said. Funeral services were still pending late Friday for the Ponca City couple. Olin Branstetter was 82; Paula Branstetter, whose nickname was Dusty, was 79. Both Olin and Paula Branstetter were pilots. Friends said they flew OSU coaches several times on recruiting trips. Gary Shutt, an OSU spokesman, said he had no details on how often the Branstetters flew the school’s coaches. Gene Hines, who was Paula Branstetter’s former boss and knew the Branstetters for at least 30 years, said they were safe pilots. “If you rode in the plane with them, you’d sit in the back and those two were in the front,” he said. “That was just in case anything went wrong, they’ve got two pilots sitting up there. I’m very interested in knowing what happened because they were very, very cautious, unbelievable pilots. But things happen.” The Branstetters enjoyed flying and were often at the


Olin and Paula Branstetter stand next to their plane on July 13, 1984. They flew the plane over the magnetic North Pole. PHOTO BY MICHAEL MCNUTT, THE OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVES

Ponca City Airport, said Nuzum, Ponca City’s airport manager for 23 years. “He flies all the time, him and his wife,” Nuzum said. “It’s tragic not having him around. He was really jolly and just a happy person, him and his wife both. They were wonderful people.” They were members of the Ponca City Aviation booster club, and they flew often for Angel Flight, a nonprofit organization that flies patients with severe illnesses to doctors and hospitals across the country, he said.

‘Always there for you’ During his time in the Legislature, Branstetter was the only Senate Republican to vote for House Bill 1017, the 1990 landmark education reform and tax bill. He fought a bill in 1988 that prohibited children from riding in the back of pickups. Former Sen. Ben Brown, an author of the pickup measure, said Branstetter was “a wonderful and kind gentleman.” “I’m a Democrat, he was a Republican, and we had

those political and philosophical differences,” said Brown, of Oklahoma City. “He was just a gentle old man.” Branstetter once flew Brown in his airplane from Oklahoma City to Norman for breakfast. “He really was an accomplished pilot,” Brown said. Olin Branstetter liked to take friends up for flights and take them to unannounced locations, said Ardetha Christensen, 82, who lived three houses down from the Branstetters for 47 years. They also attended the same church, First Assembly of God. “They were servants of God and to the people that they met,” she said. “They were always there for you. They were wonderful, wonderful people. They always were upbeat, always friendly.” She said her husband, Bob, told her Olin Branstetter led the prayer during Tuesday night’s Ponca City Aviation booster club’s Thanksgiving dinner meeting. “They always asked him to pray anytime that we had

anything out there,” she said. Former Sen. Norman Lamb, a Republican from Enid who served two years with Branstetter, said Branstetter often led prayers in the Senate when the Senate chaplain was unavailable. “He was well liked across both aisles, among the Republicans and the Democrats,” Lamb said. Lamb said he spent a day with Branstetter shortly before last November’s elections campaigning for Republican candidates in Ponca City. “He knew everybody by name,” Lamb said. “It’s amazing; Ponca City’s a pretty good-sized town.” Olin Branstetter was a 1952 graduate of OSU who earned a degree in agriculture. He was a Korean War veteran who served for 12 years in the Army Reserves. He also worked in real es-

tate, insurance and as an independent oil producer. He established the Paula G. Branstetter Aviation Scholarship at OSU in his wife’s honor. Paula Branstetter was a branch office administrator for the Edward Jones investment company in Ponca City from 1988-96, said Hines, the office’s financial adviser and her supervisor. “They were two very, very special folks,” Hines said. “You’d say, ‘Dusty, how are you today?’ and she’d say, ‘Blessed, how are you?’ That’s something that will stick in a lot of folks’ memories. “They touched so many lives in Ponca City through Gideon and other things,” he said. “If anybody had a need, it seemed like the Branstetters were there. They just worked together to help other folks.”

I Gov. Mary Fallin: “The loss of coach Kurt Budke and assistant coach Miranda Serna has shocked and saddened all of us. In addition to working to reshape the OSU women’s basketball program into a top 10 contender, both coaches were mentors and role models to countless young women. ... I am asking all Oklahomans to keep the OSU community, the women’s basketball team, and the family and many friends of coach Budke and coach Serna in our thoughts and prayers as they deal with this terrible tragedy.” I U.S. Sen. Jim Inhofe: “Our hearts break for the Oklahoma State Cowboy family over this tragic loss of life. Kay and I pray for the families of coach Kurt Budke, coach Miranda Serna and the entire Cowboy family.” I University of Oklahoma President David Boren: “All of us at the University of Oklahoma extend our deepest sympathy to the families and loved ones of coaches Budke and Serna and those who lost their lives in the plane crash. Our thoughts and prayers are with them. We are saddened by this tragic loss for the entire OSU community.” I Oilman and OSU alumnus T. Boone Pickens: “I grew to know and respect coach Budke during his seven-year coaching history at OSU. His star burned bright, and his loss will sadden yet strengthen the university for generations to come.”










Stillwater 40

Russellville se ellvill ellville

Oklahoma City Detail area

Plane crash site

Little Rock




Ouachita t National al Forest est 270


Little Rock 30

Hot Springs




At left: An aerial photo near Perryville, Ark., shows the site of the plane crash that killed Oklahoma State University women’s basketball head coach Kurt Budke and his assistant coach, Miranda Serna, along with Olin and Paula Branstetter. PHOTO BY SCOTT MUNSELL, KATV CHANNEL 7


As soon as he heard the sickening metallic crunch of a plane crashing into an Arkansas mountainside, Barry Rankin said he knew there were no survivors. “It sounded like a car dropped a great distance and crashed into the mountain,” said Rankin, a Little Rock, Ark., businessman who was deer hunting Thursday in the central Arkansas wilderness. “I knew they went directly in-

to the side of that mountain.” Rankin and other people who were in or near the Ouachita National Forest on Thursday heard the low-flying plane’s engine churning shortly before it crashed. The plane was carrying Oklahoma State University women’s basketball head coach Kurt Budke, 50, assistant coach Miranda Serna, 36, pilot and former state Sen. Olin Branstetter, 82, and his wife, Paula, 79. All four died in the crash, which occurred about 4:30 p.m. Thursday on Link Mountain in

the Winona Wildlife Management area. Rankin said there was no smoke, fire or explosion after the crash. Rankin said he used a GPS device to guide an Arkansas State Police helicopter to the mountainside, but it took about two hours for the chopper to find the crash site. “I wish there had been more daylight — maybe we would have found them an hour and half or two hours earlier,” he said. Robert Hill, who lives about a quarter of a mile from the crash

Stillwater clergy console OSU community after loss BY CARLA HINTON Religion Editor

Why did this happen to us — again? Stillwater faith leaders said that is the question many people in the Oklahoma State University community asked Friday after hearing about the plane crash that killed head women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke and his assistant coach, along with two other people. That the tragedy comes less than 11 years after 10 men affiliated with the men’s basketball team were killed in a plane crash is doubly hard for people to process, clergymen said. “Today has brought up a bunch of old wounds for a lot of people that were here 10 years ago,” the Rev. Stan Warfield said Friday. Tony Tuck, associate director of Baptist Student Ministries at OSU, shared similar sentiments. “The sense that I’ve gotten from everyone is one of shock, especially that this kind of tragedy would happen twice to the same university,” Tuck said. “We’ve walked this before as a university.” Warfield said he was with OSU leaders early Friday when they told Budke’s team that their coach and assistant coach Miranda Serna had been killed Thursday in a plane crash in central Arkansas. He said most of the young people who gathered to hear the shocking news had never experienced such a loss, and for many of them Budke was more than a coach — he was a mentor and father figure. Warfield, who recently retired as pastor of First United Methodist Church of Stillwater, said he spent much time with Eddie Sutton and the OSU athletic family after the January 2001 fatal plane crash, particularly because Sutton, who was then head of the men’s basketball team, was a member of Warfield’s church. Warfield said both now and then he answered questions of “why did this happen?” by encouraging

grieving individuals to turn to the Lord amid such tragedy. “I tell people God did not cause this,” he said. “Life happens — the good, the bad, the ugly happens in life. God is here to help them continue what they are called to do in life.” Tuck said he, too, has counseled students and others to call on the Lord for comfort and support. He said he is encouraging people to reach out to each other and the families of those who died. “It’s just heartbreaking, but God knows and He cares and He will be there for them during this time.” John Talley, Oklahoma Fellowship of Christian Athletes north central area director, said he also wondered why another plane tragedy occurred at OSU, so he wasn’t surprised when young people began asking him that same question Friday. “I’ve tried to listen and hug and be there for the kids. My question to them is what is your relationship to God? Life is so fragile,” Talley said. Meanwhile, the Rev. Ken Harder, pastor of St. Francis Xavier Catholic Church in Stillwater, where Budke and Serna were parishioners, said people can’t help but ask why. “It opens up an old wound for some people. Everyone kind of feels a sense of this wasn’t supposed to happen,” Harder said. “I think the question is how do we deal with it.” That Budke was a man who lived the principles of his Christian faith makes his untimely death even more tragic, Harder said. “Because of the goodness of the man and his integrity is precisely why this is so painful,” he said. The priest said in the face of heartbreaking loss, people will show support and love to the families of the people who died and to each other. “You see the finest virtues shining through in the midst of tragedy.” The Rev. Tim Walker, pastor of First Baptist Church of Stillwater, said

he cautions people not to try and “interpret” why tragedies like Thursday’s fatal plane crash occur. “Probably the most helpful thing we can do is offer each other our presence and our prayers,” Walker said. “I’m sure that this Sunday in churches in Stillwater and beyond Stillwater, there will be prayers of encouragement.” Warfield agreed. “It’s something that we will get through,” he said. “You don’t get over it — you get through it.”

site, said the small plane came over his house so close that he thought it was going to hit it. “It sounded like he was having trouble,” Hill said. “The plane was cutting out. I never heard one come that close before. It scared me because it was so close. This sucker was lower than I ever heard before. Gosh, it was low.” Hill, Rankin’s brother-in-law, said the plane came over his house at 4:30 p.m. He said he knew the rugged terrain would present challenges for rescue workers. “It is lucky it was hunting season or they may have never

found it,” Hill said. Billy Jones, a Little Rock, Ark., firefighter, said he was hunting in the area when the crash happened. Jones said it’s a popular hunting ground, but the terrain is forbiddingly rugged. Rescue workers had to use four-wheeled, allterrain vehicles to get near the crash site. Joletta Scott, who lives about a mile from the crash site in a secluded, wooded area, said, “I heard the airplane fly over really low. It sounded like a dirt bike and it kept getting louder and louder, and then the noise went away.”










Democrat rebuts policy on detainees BY DONNA CASSATA Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee on Friday faulted the White House and fellow Democrats for mischaracterizing provisions in the defense bill dealing with the handling of suspected terrorists. In lengthy speeches on the Senate floor, Democrat Carl Levin delivered a point-by-point rebuttal of both the White House’s critique of the detainee policy and criticism leveled by Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., who leads the Senate Intelligence Committee. His comments came a day after the White House threatened to veto the

legislation over its requirement to hold captured terrorism suspects in military custody and language limiting the administration’s authority to transfer detainees. “The words in the committee bill are clear,” Levin said. “But they should not be exaggerated or misinterpreted.”

Constraints opposed On Thursday, the White House Office of Management and Budget issued a statement saying it supported the broader defense bill but could not accept any legislation that “challenges or constrains the president’s authorities to collect intelligence, incapacitate dangerous terrorists and protect the nation.”

Feinstein, one of several Democrats who object to the provisions, said they would impose unnecessary limits on the commander in chief’s authority. A major point of contention is the provision requiring military custody of a suspect deemed to be a member of al-Qaida or its affiliates and involved in plotting or committing attacks on the United States. The administration argues that military custody, rather than civilian, would hamper the FBI and other law enforcement agencies seeking intelligence from suspected terrorists.

Mandate questioned Levin repeatedly argued that the administration attacks ig-

Secret Service guards Cain following volley of threats BY PHILIP ELLIOTT Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Herman Cain on Thursday became the first Republican presidential candidate to receive Secret Service protection. Cain asked for the security and Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano and congressional leaders approved his request Thursday, Secret Service spokesman Ed Donovan confirmed. There have been threats against Cain, who had been experiencing a bounce in the polls, according to an official with knowledge of the situation who asked not to be identified because of the sensitive nature of the situation. The nature of the threats was unclear. Donovan would not say whether there had been threats or discuss why protection was provided. The campaign confirmed in an email early Friday that Cain was receiving federal protection. “Due to the recent surge in the polls and the large crowds of enthusiastic supporters at recent campaign events, we are appreciative of the extra level

of protection provided by these elite professionals,” the Cain campaign said in a statement. While it’s unknown whether a specific incident triggered the request, police reports show that Cain’s campaign has been the target of a threatening phone call on at least one occasion.

Nature of the threats On June 1, Cain’s campaign office in Stockbridge, Ga., reported receiving a call from someone who did not identify himself but who claimed to be a member of the Ku Klux Klan. The man said that Cain, who is black, should not run for the White House. “Tell him not to run” and “there’s no such thing as a black Republican,” the man said, according to a written statement Cain’s administrative assistant, Lisa Reichert, gave to the police. The caller did not explicitly threaten violence. The Associated Press obtained a copy of the police reports using Georgia’s open records law. Local police alerted the FBI and the U.S. Secret Service to the incident.

Secret Service protection is given to each major party’s presidential nominee but can be provided earlier if the Homeland Security Department approves a campaign’s request. When then-Sen. Barack Obama was placed under Secret Service protection in May 2007, it was the earliest ever for a presidential candidate. One of his rivals, Hillary Rodham Clinton, already had a protective detail because she was a former first lady. In the 2004 campaign, Democratic candidates John Kerry and John Edwards received their protection in February of that year as they competed for the party’s nomination. Federal law allows candidates to seek protection if they meet a series of standards, including public prominence as measured by polls and fundraising. Napolitano consulted Thursday with a congressional advisory committee made up of the House speaker, the House and Senate majority and minority leaders and the House sergeant-at-arms, the chief law enforcement officer in the House.

Budget: Deal made in July FROM PAGE 1A

over 10 years. Annual deficits have topped $1 trillion in the last four federal fiscal years.

Democratic opposition Many Democrats argued that Congress has balanced the budget before, as recently as a decade ago, and could do so again. But they said a constitutional requirement would tie the hands of Congress during economic downturns, when austerity could make a recession worse. And they said forced cuts in spending would fall hardest on the poor. “The Republican plan would put our critical health care and anti-poverty program on a starvation diet, leaving vulnerable Americans with the crumbs,” said Rep. Ed Markey, D-Mass. Rep. Dan Boren, DMuskogee, one of 25 Democrats to vote for the amendment, said, “Each American’s share of the national debt today exceeds $48,000. This is more than the average household income in the state of Oklahoma. “This is simply unacceptable, and it is time to put partisanship aside and face the facts.” The agreement forged in July to raise the debt ceiling required both houses to vote on a balancedbudget amendment this year. The Senate is expected to take up a proposal in December. The White House came out against the House proposal, saying, “We do not need to amend the Constitution for only the 28th

time in our nation’s history to do the job of restoring fiscal discipline. Instead, it requires us — as members of both parties have done in the past — to move beyond politics as usual and find bipartisan common ground to restore us to a sustainable fiscal path.” Rep. Tom Cole, RMoore, said amending the Constitution was a serious

step, but that the national debt required bold action. “Congress has demonstrated time and again that it will ignore any budgetary restraints we put in place,” Cole said. “If we’re going to avoid a debt crisis that will bankrupt our children and grandchildren, we need enforceable spending restraints that only a balanced-budget amendment would provide.”

nore one element of the provision. He also insisted that the committee revised the bill to address administration demands. “In fact, it does not mandate military custody and it does not tie the administration’s hands, because it includes a national security waiver which allows suspects to be held in civilian custody,” Levin said.

Split-second decisions Administration officials pointed out that counterterrorism requires split-second decisions that leave no time for worrying about waivers. The administration also insists that lawmakers are trying to limit the military, law enforcement and intelligence agents after they’ve

Sen. Carl Levin D-Mich.

succeeded in killing Osama bin Laden and Anwar al-Awlaki, two body blows to al-Qaida.






Myanmar is first nation to accept Obama pledge BY MATTHEW LEE AND BEN FELLER Associated Press

WASHINGTON — In a historic opening to isolated Myanmar, President Barack Obama finally found a taker Friday for his inauguration speech offer to extend a hand to rogue states “if you are willing to unclench your fist.” The U.S. sees Myanmar as responding to the threeyear-old offer of engagement, a major shift for the former military-run dictatorship long under China’s protection and influence. Sealing better relations, Obama announced he would send Hillary Rodham Clinton for what would be the first visit by a U.S. secretary of state in more than 50 years. China immediately responded with a veiled warning to its smaller, weaker ally not to get too close to Washington. Obama said of Myanmar, “After years of darkness, we’ve seen flickers of progress in these last several weeks.” He announced Clinton’s trip on the sidelines of a summit of East Asian leaders in Bali, Indonesia, including Myanmar’s President Thein Sein. The U.S. president noted the release of political prisoners, the easing of media restrictions, a tentative opening of the political system and a dialogue between the government and pro-democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi, whose

Myanmar President Thein Sein, left, and U.S. President Barack Obama attend the U.S.-ASEAN meeting Friday in Nusa Dua, Bali, Indonesia. AP PHOTO

political party has agreed to register and participate in elections. For Myanmar, also known as Burma, better relations with the United States may mean muchneeded investment and market opportunities. It is also likely to boost Myanmar’s credibility with its neighbors in Southeast Asia, many of who view China as a growing threat. Obama’s trip to Asia this week was dominated by questions about China’s changing world role, both as an economic power and an increasingly assertive military one. In Bali, Obama heard directly from

participants in the Association of Southeast Asian Nations about worries over the South China Sea, where Beijing is increasingly asserting disputed territorial claims. Reform in Myanmar will not come overnight or easily, and many remain skeptical about a commitment to democratization. But after decades of repression and isolation under the military regime that ruled for more than half a century, leaders there seem eager to come in from the cold. Clinton will test that proposition during her Dec. 1-2 trip to Yangon, formerly known

as Rangoon, and Myanmar’s capital, Naypidaw, officials said. Myanmar has been harshly criticized and penalized by the U.S. and its allies for widespread human rights abuses, and remains a target of sanctions. U.S. officials denied suggestions that engagement with Myanmar is related to countering Chinese influence. Yet China reacted with apparent suspicion after questioning the appropriateness of greater military cooperation between the United States and Australia earlier in the week. “We are willing to see the U.S. and other Western countries improve contacts with Myanmar and make better relations,” Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman Liu Weimin said at Friday’s daily media briefing in Beijing. “At the same time, we hope that both the domestic and foreign policies of Myanmar are conducive for the peace and stability of Myanmar.” The Obama administration hopes the Clinton trip will encourage broader change by a newly elected civilian government that appears to be hedging its geopolitical bets by opening up to the West. The cautious outreach to Myanmar also makes good on Obama’s promise that he would try to talk with adversaries or disagreeable regimes when it was in the U.S. national interest.

Occupy Memphis group meets tea party members BY ADRIAN SAINZ Associated Press

Leon Panetta Secretary of defense

Panetta says U.S. must keep up guard BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

HALIFAX, Nova Scotia —

U.S. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta says the United States must strengthen alliances and share the burden of global security while it deals with fiscal difficulties. Panetta told an audience of NATO allies at the Halifax International Security Forum on Friday that the United States must share its burden more effectively with its allies. The Pentagon is facing at least $450 billion in budget cuts over the next 10 years, forcing defense officials to reshape the U.S. military’s presence and priorities around the world, while not giving up America’s status as a global power. The reductions could more than double, however, if members of Congress fail to produce a $1.2 trillion deficit-cutting plan by Nov. 23. Panetta said NATO needs to develop new capabilities to keep pace with emerging threats even in an era of fiscal austerity. “These challenging economic times cannot be an excuse for walking away from our security responsibilities,” he said.

MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Occupy Memphis member Mallory Pope had just finished telling a group of about 75 tea party followers Thursday night that politicians should not allow themselves to be influenced by lobbyists and unions when she received an unexpected invitation. “It sounds to me that y’all ought to be joining us,” said Jerry Rains, a 64year-old tea party member. “You have a lot of the same goals we have, which is to take our country back.” Pope and fellow Occupy Memphis protester Tristan Tran had a lively discussion with members of the Mid-South Tea Party in a municipal meeting hall outside Memphis. The 21-year-old University of Memphis students had been invited by the tea party group to talk about the goals of the Occupy movement. The invitation was extended after a discussion between members of both groups on the tea party’s website, meeting organizer Jim Tomasik said. Occupy Memphis set up camp last month in downtown Memphis. Their numbers have ranged from a dozen protesters to 100 or more. They have had no clashes with police. Officials have said they will not evict the protesters as long as they remain peaceful. Tea party members said before the meeting that they didn’t know what to expect. Some said they were confused about the purpose of the Occupy movement. Pope gave a rundown of some of the goals of Occupy Memphis and some of her individual beliefs, in-

A tea party member asks a question during a meeting in Bartlett, Tenn. AP PHOTO

cluding that Wall Street executives “gambled with our economy and housing market.” Both Pope and Tran stressed that they were speaking for themselves and could not speculate on what other members think. “The Occupy movement has remained adamant about not drafting a list of demands because terrorists make demands, and we’re not terrorists,” said Pope, a graphic design student. By the end, the Occupy Memphis members and their audience — made up mostly of whites over 40 years old — reached common ground on some issues, such as their perception that the government and politicians no longer listen to and serve the people they represent. They also found some agreement in their stances against taxpayer-sponsored government bailouts and “crony capitalism,” the idea that close ties between lobbyists, businesses, and other self-serving interests can influence government officials and the exercise of capitalism. But some disagreements also emerged. Tea party

members expressed frustration with big, intrusive government, while the Occupy Memphis speakers opposed what they perceive as a corporate influence on policy.

Fire threatens homes Flames surround homes Friday in the Manzanita development of Reno, Nev. Nevada firefighters are battling a wind-whipped wildfire that has already burned several homes and caused several injuries. Reno Fire Chief Michael Hernandez said fire crews are having a tough time “getting ahead of” the 400-acre blaze. About a dozen homes have burned. AP PHOTO



suspect in the 30-year-old drowning of his actress wife, Natalie Wood, and there is nothing to indicate a crime, even though the investigation has been reopened, a sheriff’s detective said Friday. “Her death was an accident, an accidental drowning,” said Sheriff’s Lt. John Corina. Officials would not say why they were taking another look at the case, although the captain of the boat where the couple had stayed blamed Wagner for Wood’s death on Nov. 29, 1981. The case’s reopening and a public call for information are the first hint that the official account may need revision. Within hours of the announcement, Corina said, several people emerged offering their recollections of what happened in the waters off Southern California’s Santa Catalina Island. But he quickly noted that nothing the agency has received so far has prompted it to change the view that there was no foul play. WORLD

CARTEL SWAY ON VOTES CLAIMED MEXICO CITY — A Mexican official said Friday that drug traffickers tried to influence elections in the western state of Michoacan, a charge already made before the voting by some of the candidates and party leaders. Juan Marcos Gutierrez, the outgoing acting interior secretary, said a drug cartel conducted “boldfaced interference” in last Sunday’s state elections. A single cartel, The Knights Templar, dominates most of Michoacan. “We cannot allow this participation by organized crime to even start trying to influence (election) results,” he said. Gutierrez said traffickers tried to intimidate voters. He also referred to a local newspaper in a city whose mayor was shot to death shortly before the elections being forced to run an ad that threatened to kill anyone who voted for the mayor’s party. The mayor, like President Felipe Calderon, is a member of the conservative National Action Party. Calderon’s sister ran for governor in the Michoacan elections, but lost narrowly to the candidate of the former ruling Institutional Revolutionary Party. FROM WIRE SERVICES







Mitt Romney has moved up to 40 percent in New Hampshire for two reasons: Herman Cain and Rick Perry.”


‘God forbid it happened again’ HOSE words from Oklahoma State University President Burns Hargis captured what Oklahomans, and particularly those associated with OSU, felt on hearing the news Friday that two basketball coaches had died in a plane crash. Women’s head coach Kurt Budke and assistant coach Miranda Serna were killed Thursday evening when the small plane went down in a wooded area 45 miles west of Little Rock, Ark. The pilot, former state Sen. Olin Branstetter, and his wife, Paula, also died. “The entire OSU family is very close, very close indeed,” said Hargis, struggling to keep his composure. “And to lose anyone, and especially these two individuals who were incredible life forces in our family, is worse beyond words.” Budke, 50, leaves a wife and Burns Hargis three children. Hargis said Serna, a longtime assistant to Budke, was the first in her family to attend college. “They were both just beautiful people,” he said. Of course Oklahoma State knows this sort of pain only too well. In January 2001, 10 men associated with the men’s basketball team died in a plane crash in Colorado. That the school is having to experience such pain and heartbreak again is mind-boggling. We add our condolences to those offered by Oklahomans everywhere.


Law working well If the elections held in recent months are any indication, concerns about Oklahoma’s new voter identification law were overstated. The state Election Board reports no serious headaches from any of the five elections held since Oklahoma’s new law took effect July 1. The law requires voters to show a state, government or tribal-issued photo ID. If they don’t have one, they can show another form of identification such as the voter registration card issued by their county election board. And if they show up emptyhanded, voters can still cast provisional ballots. There were 282 provisional ballots cast in recent elections, with all but 13 verified as valid. Oklahomans are glad the law’s on the books — after all, they gave it 74 percent approval at the ballot box last November.

Network nepotism NBC is gaining a reputation for hiring news correspondents more for their personal background than newsgathering ability. This week the network announced the hiring of Chelsea Clinton as a fulltime correspondent. She will be doing “Making a Difference” reports on people for “NBC Nightly Chelsea Clinton News” and “Rock Center.” Clinton joins a stable of other famous media-political offspring, including Luke Russert, Jenna Bush Hager and Meghan McCain. “The message here is that fame and parentage confer journalistic authority, rather than talent or an ability to get the story right,” John McQuaid wrote for Clinton, 31, has spent her entire adult life avoiding the media, and has turned down requests for comments on her new job. It will be interesting to see how she handles her new role as a media celebrity.

Hope springs eternal Tom Guild wants to occupy Oklahoma’s 5th District congressional seat, but the Democrat’s goals and values are more akin to the Occupy Wall Street mindset than they are to the leanings of district voters. Guild overcame a difficult childhood, but he hasn’t seemed able to move on from stock liberal positions that don’t sell well in central Oklahoma. Nevertheless, Guild has thrown his hat into the ring to challenge freshman U.S. Rep. James Lankford, R-Oklahoma City. Guild would be on the same ballot as Barack Obama, which isn’t a ticket to success around here. He ran for the seat in 2010 and got 43 percent in a two-man Democratic primary race. Lankford, virtually unknown when he began his campaign, won the general election with 62 percent of the vote. Guild is a good man, but he will likely join a long list of optimistic Democrats who finish Oklahoma congressional races with less than 40 percent of the vote.

Chickasaw coin The “Chickasaw Quarter,” Oklahoma’s contribution to a special series of America the Beautiful coins, debuted this week with a ceremony in Sulphur. The “tails” side of the quarter has a scenic view of Lincoln Bridge, a 102-year-old landmark in the Chickasaw National Recreation Area south of Sulphur. The bridge was dedicated in 1909 to celebrate the 100th anniversary of Abraham Lincoln’s birth. The quarter marks the 10th release in a series that eventually will feature a scene from a national park or recreation area from each of the 50 states plus the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam, American Samoa, U.S. Virgin Island and Northern Mariana Islands.

Advantage Oklahoma City Report after report over the years highlighted Oklahoma City’s relatively low cost of living. That’s a good thing unless you consider the reasons for it, which include economic indicators that aren’t so positive. A key component of the cost-of-living comparison has been real estate prices. When those prices go up, the cost-of-living claim is altered. In the July-September fiscal quarter, median home prices in Oklahoma City ranked second behind Denver among large metro areas in the Federal Reserve’s Tenth District. Fed economist Chad Wilkerson noted that only the homes that may offer a view of the Rocky Mountains had a higher value in the district. Good news? Certainly. But Wilkerson said it also means the cost-of-living advantage is mitigated. Still, we’ll take the higher home prices any day because they reflect economic strength.

Stooping low The Oklahoma City Council agreed this week to add sexual orientation to the city’s employment discrimination policy. Members voted after hearing from many of the residents who packed council chambers. Some of the comments were absurd. A local minister cited a New York judge who supposedly said gays commit half the murders in large cities. For that and other remarks he got a standing ovation. Then there was Councilman Ed Shadid, who sponsored the proposal. Shadid compared job discrimination against gays to Adolf Hitler’s targeting of some groups in Nazi Germany. That was way over the top. We expect better from a person of Shadid’s intellect.

Winkin’, blinkin’ and noddin’ off WASHINGTON — As the GOP candidates have been thrashing it out in debates that seem to occur every couple of hours or so, one almost misses the iconic wink that enraged or beguiled the nation a political season ago. Admit it. You miss Sarah Palin just a little: The wink, the red shoes, the pointing finger, the heckwith-ya attitude. Yes, it has come to this. It helped — a lot — that Palin was an attractive woman. A man winks during a debate for the highest or second-highest office in the land, and he’s not cute or flirty. He’s an idiot. Even so, Rick Perry could have used a little winkage when his mind blanked during a recent debate and he couldn’t recall that in which he passionately believes. Something about government agencies that Kathleen should be dismantled. Parker Having “stepped in it,” as he put it, Perry took the only exit possible and hit the late-night comedy COMMENTARY hour. If you can’t be taken seriously as a presidential candidate, you may as well be funny. Bring it! Alas, Perry wasn’t as amusing as he was comical when he appeared on the “Late Show with David Letterman.” It was rather sad seeing the Texas governor centered in a carnivalesque spotlight reciting the 10 reasons he forgot what he so ardently believes, as though they were merely forgotten lines in a memorized poem. Letterman’s writers had some swell lines for ol’ Rick, but ultimately, the act was as cringe-inducing as the flub itself. Perry seemed like a child being brought out to amuse the adults. The line between laughing with and laughing at was a tightrope stretched between mirth and pity. It is one thing to be self-effacing and to have a sense of humor about one’s self. We love that. It is another to be a clown. The thrice-elected governor of the nation’s second-largest state has earned better. Next in the parade of painful moments was Herman Cain’s floundering during an interview at the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. He was asked a simple question: Did you agree with President Obama’s handling of Libya? Libya, Libya, Libya, Gaddafi, opposition, dang, what was that thing? Anyone? Anyone? For minutes that seemed hours, Cain seemed to be shuffling through file drawers of bullet points in his brain and was coming up empty. He said he did not “agree with the way he handled it for the following reason.” “Um, nope, that’s a different one,” he said, batting away an errant thought with his hand. It got worse: “I gotta go back, see, got all this stuff twirling around in my head.” No doubt. With the sexual harassment charges dogging his campaign — and the exhausting pace of debates, book touring and speeches — Cain is surely worn out. On the one hand, we sympathize. We all have brain freezes. On the other, we don’t all run for president. Even a presidential candidate suffers no dishonor by sometimes admitting he doesn’t know an answer. Giving Cain credit to the limited extent due, he has made clear that he doesn’t know every little thing, but has promised to hire smart people who do. During a Q-and-A following a luncheon speech at the National Press Club a few weeks ago, he oddly handed off a question about his 9-9-9 tax plan to Rich Lowrie, the plan’s architect.

Not presidential material Perry and Cain are both talented men who deserve more than our contempt. Nevertheless, it has become clear that they are not now presidential material. We may indeed overlook their faults, but we needn’t excuse what are more than mere lapses. Their lack of knowledge or recall suggests a lack of depth and an absence of seriousness. We expect more from those who pretend to the throne. And though Americans admire the self-made who have experienced ordinary life, most don’t want an ordinary person to lead the country. A funny line is worth a laugh, a song may buy you lunch, but in the end, there’s no winking one’s way to the White House. WASHINGTON POST WRITERS GROUP GARY VARVEL/THE INDIANAPOLIS STAR







Few tribal members becoming doctors BY MARGARET KNIGHT



Using technology to their advantage BY BERLIN FANG

“College cheating remains problem” (news story, Nov. 5) pointed out that cheating is becoming a growing concern at two of the state’s largest universities. Technology and the Internet are partly to blame: Fewer cases of cheating were seen in the 1990s, before widespread use of the Internet. We should remember that technology has also increased the chance for a university to catch cheaters who had been able to go undetected in the 1990s without the use of such Web-based plagiarism checking tools as Turnitin. While students can use technology to their advantage, so Berlin Fang can professors and administrators. Tools such as Safeassign and Turnitin give faculty an unprecedented advantage in detecting cheating by comparing student work with a vast amount of existing writing. Students can be reminded that their submitted work will be turned in for originality reports. Such heightened awareness helps students to focus on writing original work. Cheating isn’t a new problem that arose with increased use of the Internet. In the past, students used crib notes to cheat. They can copy from paper copies of tests and assignments. They can share test answers without getting caught. With the appropriate use of technology tools, it’s

actually more difficult for students to get an unfair advantage. For instance, a professor using Webbased tests can generate a unique set of questions for each student. It’s also easier to track the digital footprint of students with learning management systems. Technology also affords professors opportunities to teach in innovative ways. The “Sage on the Stage” model of teaching can sometimes be supplemented, if not supplanted, by alternative models. Technology can be used to help faculty cover their teaching content. Computers never tire of playing the same instructional video repeatedly until students “get it.” The same can be said about online testing. Professor Richard Trout of Oklahoma Christian University recently made this comment about online testing: “After the first exam of 83 freshman zoology students, wherein they logged out and their exam was graded and the score sent to my gradebook, I realized what a blessing it was. For the first time in my 25 years of college teaching, I didn’t have tests to grade all week long. I suddenly had more time to read, to meet with students, to go hang out in the student union, to converse with colleagues, to do more research … generally more time to do all the things a university professor is expected to do.” I encourage more educators to use technology to their advantage, instead of thinking of the good old days of teaching in which students were better behaved without the Internet. Fang is associate director of the North Institute of Teaching and Learning at Oklahoma Christian University.


Seeking protection from toxic chemicals The Safe Chemicals Act would assure American families that the chemicals in our products are safe — especially for the developing fetus and children.

cially concerned with chemicals that can harm brain development, and with the particular vulnerability of children to toxic chemical exposures. The incidence of learning and developmental disabilities is increasing, driven by the rising prevalence in autism and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. This year, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported that nearly one in six American children was diagnosed with a learning or developmental disability in 2008. The National Academy of Sciences estimates that environmental factors cause or contribute to at least a quarter of learning and developmental disabilities in American children. Scientists have learned that the developing brain is much more susceptible to toxic substances than the adult brain, and that certain chemicals can have a profound effect on the developing brain at levels once thought safe. The learning and developmental disabilities community has been waiting a long time for protection from toxic chemicals used in commerce, our homes and workplaces. We applaud Inhofe in joining with Lautenberg to consider the Safe Chemicals Act in a productive, bipartisan manner. We anticipate Congress coming together at this critical time to pass a strong bill that protects the health of current and future generations of Americans. Modenbach is president of the Learning Disabilities Association of Oklahoma, which provides support and services to people with learning disabilities, as well as their families, educators and health care providers.

Knight is executive director of the Oklahoma City-based Association of American Indian Physicians.


Abolish state income tax


Ray Robinson (Your Views, Nov. 11) opened a few eyes as to why many politicians spend thousands of dollars to get elected. Sen. Debbe Leftwich could retire with seven years of service on a $23,000 annual pension, and if she served three more years at the medical examiner’s office, it goes up to $43,000. Compare her public employment to my private-sector compensation. I worked 35 years for a major communications company. Seventeen of those were in management. The last five years, I was the coin telephone marketing supervisor for Oklahoma. My annual retirement pay is $16,058.76, including four cost-of-living raises over the 30 years I have been retired. The last increase was in June 2000. State government does not have a money problem; it has a spending problem. Last year legislators gave away more money than state income tax collected. They will spend every penny they can take from taxpayers and give it to special-interest programs. When Oklahoma’s state income tax is abolished, we’ll see our state rise to the top of the list as being the best place for businesses and families to locate. Do we have officials with the intestinal fortitude to move Oklahoma in that direction? Candidates for 2012 elections better be ready to take the bull by the horns. Oklahoma voters have seen the light how winners and losers are being determined by elected officials. At this time taxpayers are the big losers. V. Midge Sullivan, Oklahoma City

The reason any job goes beyond America’s borders is because of egregious taxation and regulation; it isn’t cheap labor. With our technology and computerization, an American worker earning a good wage can produce a better, lessexpensive product than any worker in the world. Additionally, machines are being produced every day to harvest crops that we’ve been told only the human hand could collect. Illegal aliens in our fields actually stifle this advancing technology. Thomas L. Furlong, Oklahoma City



I admit that I never used to think about chemistry. But as an advocate for the learning disabilities community, new science has piqued my interest in chemistry as it relates to the increase in learning and developmental disabilities. Take, for example, a notorious group of toxic chemicals that permeate our lives. Toxic flame retardants are used in furniture, electronics, mattresses, building materials and carpeting. These chemicals are present in more than 90 percent of Americans and are found in umbilical cord blood. They build up in breast milk. A body of scientific evidence shows that these toxins can interfere with healthy brain development, contributing to learning and behavior problems and developmental delays. Yet these chemicals were never tested for their effect on children’s brains and bodies before being mass produced and marketed. Linda Current law allows Modenbach chemicals to go on the market untested for health effects, but Congress is on the verge of passing legislation to overhaul this outdated law. The Safe Chemicals Act would assure American families that the chemicals in our products are safe — especially for the developing fetus and children. Even greater news is the growing bipartisan support in the U.S. Senate for the Safe Chemicals Act. Sens. Jim Inhofe, RTulsa, and Frank R. Lautenberg, D-N.J., recently wrapped up a series of meetings on the Safe Chemicals Act, with positive reports from all involved. The time is now for us to put commonsense limits on chemicals linked to serious disease and disability. The Learning Disabilities Association of Oklahoma is espe-

As Native Heritage Month is celebrated in Oklahoma and across the nation, an alarming fact should be highlighted: Indian Country has a shortage of tribal members becoming doctors or healers. American Association of Medical Colleges data show that the number of American Indians accepted into medical schools has substantially and steadily declined over the past eight years. In 2004, 465 American Indians applied for medical school and 202 enrolled. By 2011, those numbers had declined to 379 Margaret Knight and 157, respectively. This is troubling because the general population numbers for American Indians are climbing. The U.S. Census Bureau shows an 18 percent increase over the past 10 years. The national population today includes more than 5 million American Indians. A primary mission of the Association of American Indian Physicians is to keep Indian students in the academic pipeline so they can pursue careers as doctors, health professionals and biomedical researchers. However, several obstacles must be overcome if America is to reverse this declining trend for its first citizens.

“Indian Country” is a unique combination of isolated and remote tribal communities with pockets of urban Native Americans in large, metropolitan cities. The discrepancies make it easier to be marginalized and forgotten. Many Indian youth are simply unexposed to the dream so many Americans value — that one day they can grow up to be a doctor. To combat this problem, Indian Country needs an aggressive mentoring plan for tribal children to interact with doctors and be motivated to emulate them. Also needed is a renewed focus on STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) in schools with high American Indian enrollments. We also need a renewed commitment to raising healthy, active and physically aware children. American Indians suffer from diabetes, tuberculosis, pneumonia and influenza at far higher rates than other racial populations, so we need to teach our own citizens to be the physicians and prevention specialists. Indians respond better when their health care needs are in the hands of Native American physicians who understand their culture and value traditional and Western healing methods. Work and commitment are required to address the needs of Indian Country health and the ability to cultivate Native American physicians. This issue is paramount in our communities.

I appreciate Mike Jones’ (Your Views, Nov. 12) reply to David Boren (Commentary, Nov. 4) in which Boren insists on feeding at the tax trough for his “speDavid Boren cial interest” — himself. I agree with Jones except when he referred to obscure intellectuals. In the ambiguous studies departments where there are no answers, where all conclusions are subjective, the pseudo-intellectuals build a nest, teach liberalism and pontificate on the wonderfulness of collectivism because they are the recipients of that “share the wealth” mentality. The whole cycle is to tax the people, feed the Democratic Party, kick all the money possible into the education system and breed more little liberals who vote Democrat; then the cycle begins again. All disguised as “caring for the children,” “lifting education” or “helping the poor.” Leo Kuschnereit, Midwest City

RIGHT TO WORK EXPLAINED “Pelosi’s remarks on Boeing put focus on right to work” (Our Views, Nov. 13) says that Oklahoma’s right-to-work law passed in September 2001 banned “forced union membership as a condition of employment.” Not true. The National Labor Relations Act allows any business to unionize under its collective bargaining rules. But an employee never had to join the union — he just had to pay dues or a fee even if a nonmember. The Oklahoma law relieved the nonmember from paying any such fee. That was the effect of the law. It had nothing to do with “unionizing” a plant or factory, just as it means nothing in the South Carolina situation because it has no application to nonunion businesses (92 percent of all companies in Oklahoma in 2001). It means nothing to companies that aren’t already unionized. Steve Ditto, Oklahoma City

NEW ENERGY FUTURE While our nation continues to be economically vulnerable due to decades of inaction on federal energy policy regarding the increasing reliance on OPEC oil, some leading energy-producing states such as Oklahoma and Colorado recognize the benefits of using America’s own energy sources to provide alternative, clean fuel sources for our transportation system and economy. We are blessed these two states recognize the economic, environmental and national security benefits of the greater use of American-produced natural gas. The governors of these two states are taking bold action, as made clear by the recent announcement of a multistate initiative to add compressed natural gaspowered vehicles to state fleets across America. Oklahoma’s Republican governor, Mary Fallin, and Colorado’s Democrat governor, John Hickenlooper, see natural gas playing a pivotal role in creating a promising new energy future for America — one that will create many outstanding jobs in our country and save consumers a significant expense at the fuel pump. This coordinated effort signifies another step in the right direction to increase demand for CNG and continue the partnership with American automobile manufacturers to further develop natural gas vehicles for the American market. I commend both governors for their vision in advancing an initiative to use America’s abundance of natural gas for American consumers. Tom Price, Oklahoma City Price is senior vice president of corporate development and government relations at Chesapeake Energy.

THE MACHINES ARE AFTER US “You can’t fix it — it’s broke” was the basic response I got from a clerk during a visit to a cellphone store to request testing of my new phone, which wasn’t working properly. Oh, they’ll give me a new phone as a replacement, but there’s no way to check all the possible problems in my existing unit. It was probably my cellphone service company’s fault anyway. How productive is that? In the same vein, I tried Googling “Oklahoma Fault Lines Map” and got many hits of bibliographic information, but no maps. Purveyors of Internet information just give you what they want, not what you need (like that manual in your new vehicle). We shouldn’t have to sift through the obfuscation produced by others. Those providing public information should mean what they say, say what they mean, and clearly. Too much power is in the hands of autocrats. We can’t merely throw technology at problems hoping automation will solve them. Some Silicon Valley engineers recently voiced opposition to computers in the schools. I agree. Those children aren’t acquiring computer skills, they’re just learning conditioned response. The machines are after us — and catching up rapidly. John D. Wyckoff, Oklahoma City







Sen. Rand Paul R-Ky.

Senator makes asthma claim BY DINA CAPPIELLO Associated Press

WASHINGTON — It was a startling claim: Air pollution has no connection to asthma, Kentucky GOP Sen. Rand Paul said on the Senate floor. But Paul, and a chart he used to make his case against the health benefits of a new federal air pollution rule, relied on some creative sourcing and pseudoscience. Paul’s chart was a graph showing air pollution declining in California as the number of people diagnosed with asthma rose. The chart attributed the data to a May 2003 paper by what was then called the California Department of Health Services. In fact, the department said asthma attacks “can be triggered by exposures and conditions such as respiratory infections, house dust mites, animal dander, mold, pollen, exercise, tobacco smoke, and indoor and outdoor air pollutants.” Paul’s real source was a 2006 paper “Facts Not Fear on Air Pollution” from the National Center for Policy Analysis, a conservative think tank.

Exaggerated or wrong That paper, by independent consultant Joel Schwartz, contends that most air pollution information from environmentalists, regulators, scientists and journalists is exaggerated or wrong. Paul cited Schwartz in his Nov. 10 remarks. “We have decreased pollution and rising incidence of asthma. Either they are inversely proportional or they are not related at all,” he said. At best, the chart suggests that air pollution alone cannot explain the rise in asthma, a chronic lung disease that inflicts approximately 34 million people in the U.S. The chart certainly can’t be used to say that air pollution plays no role in causing asthma. Dr. Richard Kreutzer, head of environmental and occupational disease control at California’s Department of Public Health, said there is evidence that some pollutants can cause asthma and even more showing that air pollution aggravates asthma in those who have the disease.

‘Probably not related’ The National Institutes of Health said last year that “recent findings have conclusively demonstrated a link between asthma and air pollution, especially ground-level ozone.” Schwartz, who now works for Blue Sky Consulting Group, discounts even studies linking pollution to asthma attacks, saying “they are probably not related.” Dan Greenbaum, the president of the nonprofit Health Effects Institute, said such arguments “miss the point.” “No pulmonary doctor has said that the primary reason for the increase in asthma is air pollution,” Greenbaum said. “The concern is that if you have asthma, we have very strong evidence that you are sensitive to air pollution.”

WASHINGTON — The government delivered a blow to some desperate patients Friday as it ruled the drug Avastin should no longer be used to treat advanced breast cancer. Avastin is hailed for treating colon cancer and certain other malignancies. But the Food and Drug Administration said it appeared to be a false hope for breast cancer: Studies haven’t found that it helps those patients live longer or brings enough other benefit to outweigh its dangerous side effects. “I did not come to this decision lightly,” said FDA Commissioner Dr. Margaret Hamburg. “Sometimes despite the hopes of investigators, patients, industry and even the FDA itself, the results of rigorous testing can be disappointing.” Avastin remains on the market to treat certain colon, lung, kidney and brain cancers. Doctors can prescribe any marketed drug as they see fit. So even though the FDA formally revoked Avastin’s approval as a breast cancer treatment, women could still receive it — but their insurers may not pay for it. Some insurers already have quit in anticipation of

the FDA’s ruling. However, “Medicare will continue to cover Avastin,” said Brian Cook, spokesman for the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services. The agency “will monitor the issue ... but has no immediate plans to change coverage policies.” A year’s treatment with Avastin can reach $100,000.

Patients disappointed The ruling disappointed patients who believe Avastin is helping to curb their incurable cancer. “It’s saved my life,” said a tearful Sue Boyce, 54, of Chicago. She’s taken Avastin in addition to chemotherapy since joining a research study in 2003. Her breast cancer eventually spread to her lungs, liver and brain, but Boyce says she is stable. “So I’m hoping the insurance company will grandfather me in to continue taking it,” she said. The Avastin saga began in 2008, when an initial study suggested the drug could delay tumor growth for a few months in women whose breast cancer had spread to other parts of the body. Over the objection of its own advisers and to the surprise of cancer groups, FDA gave Avastin conditional approval — it could be sold for such women

while manufacturer Genentech tried to prove it really worked. The problem: Ultimately, the tumor effect was even smaller than first thought. Across repeated studies, Avastin patients didn’t live longer or have a higher quality of life. Yet the drug causes some lifethreatening risks, including severe high blood pressure, massive bleeding, heart attack or heart failure and stomach and intestinal tears, the FDA concluded. In two public hearings — one last year and one this summer — FDA advisers urged the agency to revoke that approval. Genentech had argued the drug should remain available while it conducted more research, and some patients and their doctors had argued passionately for the drug. “There certainly are patients who benefit tremendously,” said Boyce’s oncologist, Dr. Melody Cobleigh of Rush University Medical Center. Hamburg said she considered those arguments but that scientifically there are no clues to identify who those rare Avastin responders would be — putting a lot of people at risk in order for a few to get some as-yet-unknowable benefit. She urged Genentech to do that research.

The Food and Drug Administration ruled Friday that Avastin should no longer be used in advanced breast cancer patients. AP PHOTO


Guardsmen receive warm welcome home One hundred members of the Oklahoma Air National Guard’s 138th Fighter Wing returned Friday to the air base in Tulsa after a two-month deployment in Iraq. At left, Leigh Ann Meador waves a flag as the plane lands. At right, Senior Airman Clay Stephens hugs a family member. PAGE 16A







Metro updates snow routes

CHANGES AFFECT FILINGS Contenders seeking to run for three state legislative seats in special elections early next year have to run in the newly drawn House and Senate districts instead of the current districts, an attorney for the state Election Board said Friday. PAGE 16A


Most days roads in the Oklahoma City metro area are clear. But what about those days when there are layers of snow and ice? You can’t see the pavement and can hardly stay on it. What about the days like in recent past winters when the snow

in the air appears to be horizontal rather than falling vertically. This marks the fifth winter the Association of Central Oklahoma Governments has compiled a central Oklahoma snow route map for the Oklahoma City Area Regional Transportation Study area. This basically covers the highest traffic areas in the Oklahoma City metro, said Jerry Church, ACOG public information coordinator. It spans 30 municipalities, all of

Oklahoma and Cleveland County, and parts of Logan, Canadian, Grady, and McClain counties.

Changes made each winter Each winter there are changes to that map, including in 20112012. Why? Some routes are added, other removed. Some are extended, and some change jurisdiction. “Changes are made every year because some communities get

new equipment, and new resources,” Church said. “Sometimes, changes in traffic conditions can impact the priority status of some roads.”

Uniform snow route map In summer 2007, ACOG was approached by several communities about developing a uniform map that showed all of the priority SEE SNOW, BACK PAGE


Protesters pay toilet bill, avoid eviction BY ANDREW KNITTLE Staff Writer

Occupy OKC protesters avoided eviction Friday after some portable toilets were returned to the group’s campsite at Kerr Park. The toilets — which are required if the protesters are to continue camping in the park — were removed Thursday due to a pastdue bill of roughly $390. Because of the loss of the toilets, Oklahoma City officials told protest organizers early Friday they could be evicted from the park unless the matter was resolved. The agreement between the city and protesters allows the group to stay overnight at the park as long as a $55-a-day permit is paid and portable toilets are on site, Assistant City Manager M.T. Berry said. In the end, protest organizer Beth Isbell paid the bill for the portable toilets, ensuring the group will maintain a presence at the park through Nov. 27. James Harris, a local attorney, paid more than $500 to cover the permit required by the city. “We’re not going anywhere,” Isbell said. Oklahoma City Police Chief Bill Citty told The Oklahoman early on Friday that protesters would likely have been forced from the park “some time during the weekend” had they not secured the permit. “They just wouldn’t be SEE OCCUPY, PAGE 14A

Staff Writer

EDMOND — City, school and YMCA officials hope to send out requests for bids for a contract to build the new competitive swimming pool and recreation center by Christmas. The joint partners on the $22 million project are making a last review of the final plans before the bid pack-


JAPAN HONORS OSU EMERITUS Oklahoma State University Professor Emeritus Larry Jones was recognized Thursday with Japan’s Foreign Minister’s Commendation for spending more than 25 years building a relationship between Stillwater and Kameoka, Japan. Jones, a Perkins native, was with the U.S. Army Signal Corps in Japan, where he met his wife, Kayo. He said his wife is responsible for most of his interest in the culture and deserves credit for the honor. Jones said it was the character of the people he met there that he loved most, as well as their kindness and reputation for hospitality. MCT INFORMATION SERVICES



A mobile observation tower is parked at the Norman Police Department’s training center. PHOTO BY PAUL HELLSTERN, THE OKLAHOMAN


NORMAN — Police hope

to use a newly acquired Skywatch mobile observation tower to deter crime during the holiday shopping season. The tower provides a 25foot-high observation platform, which can be manned by two officers with binoculars and radios who can get a bird’s-eye view of high-traffic shopping areas often targeted by thieves, said Capt. Mike Praizner.

The observation tower can be towed and parked in parking lots at malls or large department stores or wherever a police presence is needed, he said. “Just its presence in a parking lot will deter thieves, we believe,” Praizner said. The holiday season typically is a time when more car burglaries and shoplifting incidents occur, he said. The Skywatch tower will be used for the first time on Black Friday in the Sooner Mall parking lot, Praizner said.

A new Skywatch tower retails for about $96,000, but the agency located a slightly used “military surplus” one that was available for $7,500, including the cost of a new paint job, Capt. Tom Easley said. Easley said Homeland Security federal grant money was used to pay for it. “We got a smokin’ hot deal on it,” Praizner said. “We feel really lucky to have found it. We see it as a crime-prevention tool. It

ONLINE Video To see a video about the Norman Police Department’s Skywatch mobile observation tower, scan the QR code below, or go to


Edmond pool bids may go out by Christmas BY DIANA BALDWIN


ages are to be mailed, said Edmond City Manager Larry Stevens. City council members should vote on a contract at the Jan. 23 meeting. “The original goal for the time frame to open the new facility remains the spring of 2013,” Stevens said. Assistant City Manager Steve Commons said utility work is under way to increase the capacity of the water line near the pool lo-

cation at the Multi-Activity Center at J.L. Mitch Park. More water was needed to the area for the sprinkler system, Commons said. City of Edmond, YMCA and Edmond Public Schools have joined forces to build the new complex. Edmond schools will pay $10 million of the design and construction cost. The YMCA and the city will split the remaining $12 million. Plans are to build a 50-

meter, eight-lane swimming pool with seating for up to 800 spectators. The recreation center will have a family aquatic area, an elevated walking/ jogging track, a fitness center and exercise rooms. Design work for the project is being done by Crafton and Tull architectural firm. The design work costing $1.83 million will be divided by the city, YMCA and the school district.

The original goal for the time frame to open the new facility remains the spring of 2013.” LARRY STEVENS CITY MANAGER

The three incumbent members of the Oklahoma Scenic Rivers Commission board were the only candidates to file during the election filing period and have been declared winners of their seats for another term. Board members who will serve new terms to expire Dec. 1, 2015, are: Adair County representative George R. Stubblefield, of Chewey; Cherokee County representative John Larson, of Briggs; and Delaware County representative Steven B. Randall, of Fidler’s Bend Village. The Dec. 6 election has been canceled, a news release states. FROM STAFF REPORTS






OSBI is seeking gun in shooting of Weleetka girls BY SHEILA STOGSDILL For The Oklahoman

WELEETKA — Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation agents might attend an Oklahoma City gun show this weekend to seek information about a gun thought to have been used in the slaying of two Weleetka-area girls. “There is the possibility agents will be at the gun show,” agency spokeswoman Jessica Brown said Friday. If so, they will be handing out information seeking the whereabouts of a Glock .40-caliber handgun, Brown said. Investigators think the weapon was used in the shooting deaths of Skyla Whitaker, 11, and Taylor Paschal-Placker, 13. Their bodies were found June 8, 2008, on a dirt road near Weleetka. Families of both victims said an Okfuskee County man, Kevin Sweat, 25, was an acquaintance of Taylor’s mother, Jennifer, and that Sweat’s grandfather lives near Paschal-Placker’s home and the scene of the shooting four miles northeast of Weleetka. Joe Mosher, Taylor’s great-uncle, said a relative of Sweat’s gave investigators a receipt for the Glock pistol, which is how OSBI obtained the gun’s serial number. The OSBI has declined to com-

ment on the claims made by the victims’ relatives or whether Sweat is a person of interest. The OSBI is offering a $5,000 reward for the weapon. Brown said the current gun owner is not a suspect in the girls’ deaths. The Oklahoma City Gun Show is scheduled for Saturday and Sunday at State Fair Park. The serial number of the Glock is EKG463US. Anyone with information about the gun is asked to call OSBI at (800) 522-8017. Kevin Sweat is being held in the Seminole County jail on a murder charge in connection with the death of his girlfriend, Ashley Taylor, 23. According to court records, charred remains believed to be those of Ashley Taylor were found Aug. 4 on a farm belonging to Sweat’s father. Wayne Woodyard, Kevin Sweat’s attorney in the Ashley Taylor case, said he could not comment about whether his client has been questioned in the Weleetka case. “The concern we have in reference to the Taylor case is the more of that speculation that is done on the Weleetka case, the harder that is going to be to get a fair trial in the Taylor case,” Woodyard said this month.

Occupy: Overnight stay requires toilets FROM PAGE 13A

able to camp out overnight without the permit because the park closes at 11 p.m.,” Citty said. “They would be allowed to come back in the morning when the park opens, without a permit, but they couldn’t camp out there overnight without those toilets.”

Change in dynamic Although protesters and the city maintain they’ve had a productive, peaceful relationship during the past several weeks, both acknowledged the dynamic has changed in recent days. Matthew Hamlet, who posts on

Facebook from the campsite, said he noticed a change in the city’s stance following Occupy’s protests the past week. “They don’t want us to be here,” Hamlet said. “We’re definitely feeling the heat.” Citty said the city hasn’t changed its stance on the protesters, but he did note another change in the situation downtown. “We just want to have discussions with them and so far we’ve been able to do that,” Citty said. “But the leadership is changing. Some of the original people we were talking with aren’t really associating with the group anymore.”

Clarence Walters, of Norman, makes a play during the annual Governor’s Domino Tournament Friday at the state Capitol in Oklahoma City. Veterans from Oklahoma’s seven veterans centers participated in the tournament. PHOTOS BY PAUL B. SOUTHERLAND, THE OKLAHOMAN


Chuck Myers, who won two of the early governor’s dominoes tournaments three decades ago, will share the governor’s trophy again this year. Myers, 76, and Bill Robison, both from the Claremore Veterans Center, won the annual tournament Friday, beating teams from the six other veterans centers in the state. Gov. Mary Fallin was ill and unable to attend her first tournament since taking office in January. Retired Maj. Gen. Rita Aragon, the governor’s secretary of veterans affairs, took her place. She joined former Gov. George Nigh, who started the Governor’s Domino Tournament more than 30 years ago, in playing against some of the teams. “It’s just to honor the veterans and to make people aware that we have such great veterans centers in the state,” Nigh said. Aragon, who during her 28year military career served as the commander of the Oklahoma Air National Guard, took the blame for her and Nigh’s lack of success in a couple of matches with veterans. “I played as a kid ... but no, I’m not a dominoes player,” she said. Aragon said the event “is something these guys look for-

Oklahoma Secretary of Veterans Affairs Rita Aragon, a retired major general, shuffles Friday at the state Capitol while playing dominoes with veterans from around the state.

ward to all year long.” Robison, 75, who served in the Army from 1955 to 1957, said he and Myers play dominoes daily. Myers, who has lived at the Claremore center since 1988, served in the Marines from 1953 to 1956. Not all the veterans playing in the tournament were longtime players. Gene Westbrook advanced to Friday’s competition after having learned to play dominoes about six months ago after

moving into the Lawton Veterans Center. Westbrook, 42, credited his success to his playing partner, 93-year-old Wilson Harvey. Westbrook suffered a severed spinal cord during a mortar attack in Iraq in 2005, 18 years after he entered the Army. A drill sergeant, he was assigned to train Iraqi soldiers; he was in Sadr City for seven months when he was injured. “The Iraqi soldiers were the ones who actually pulled me out ... when I got hurt,” he said.


Norman police officers show off a new Skywatch mobile observation tower Friday. The tower will be used on Black Friday to deter car burglars at Sooner Mall. PHOTO BY PAUL HELLSTERN, THE OKLAHOMAN

Tower: Item purchased from Border Patrol FROM PAGE 13A

gives us visibility and a presence in large-crowd type situations. It will allow us to respond quicker to problems than if we were just walking through a crowd.” The tower will be used to monitor traffic and crowds in high-crime shopping areas and also at football games, festivals and other big events, Praizner said. “You’ll be seeing it a lot throughout the holiday shopping season at Sooner Mall, Ed Noble Parkway or sometimes in Walmart’s parking lots,” he said. The tower originally was used by the U.S. Border Patrol in El Paso, Texas. “All we had to do was go get it,” Easley said. “We

Above and below: Third-graders from Russell Dougherty Elementary School in Edmond take part Friday in a walk-a-thon fundraiser at the city of Edmond’s Children’s Safety Village. PHOTOS BY PAUL HELLSTERN, THE OKLAHOMAN

(The tower) will allow us to respond quicker to problems than if we were just walking through a crowd.” MIKE PRAIZNER NORMAN POLICE CAPTAIN

did have it checked out to make sure it was in working order. We bought new tires for it and repainted it. Now it’s ready to go.”




Police think woman found in pond was slaying victim BY ZACK STOYCOFF Tulsa World

TULSA — Medical examiners have confirmed that remains found in a submerged SUV on Oct. 28 are those of Sheila Sharp, and investigators now suspect that she was murdered, Tulsa police said Friday. The remains — discovered at the bottom of a retention pond inside a 1997 Ford Expedition that belonged to Sharp when she disappeared in 2006 — showed signs of surgeries that matched those on Sharp’s medical records,

police said. Meanwhile, new information from those who last saw Sharp suggest that she was killed by someone she knew and trusted, Sgt. Dave Walker said. The information has led police to a person of interest, he said. “We have some reasonable suspicion of who that might be, but we’re nowhere near calling him a suspect,” Walker said. The Expedition was pulled from the pond near Fifth Street and Mingo Road three days after a dog walking there with its owner found human re-

mains inside a woman’s left shoe. Authorities believe that the foot was Sharp’s, but DNA tests have yet to confirm that, Walker said. Medical examiners did not find a left foot in the SUV, he said.

Searching for leads Since the discoveries, investigators have interviewed Sharp’s family and friends with “varying degrees of cooperation,” including some who refused to talk, Walker said. The investigation has focused on those who saw Sharp on Valentine’s Day,

the day before she was reported missing, he said. That includes her daughter, Tatiana Scott, who told the Tulsa World in a 2009 interview that she saw her mother with a man that day. She could not be reached for comment Friday. More people who saw Sharp that day could help police break the case, Walker said. “Somebody out there has more facts than we’re getting to,” he said. “Who was she with when she was last seen, if somebody had seen her that evening — that’s what we need.”


This view shows the main entrance on the east side of the Metropolitan Library System branch under construction at 5200 NW 122. BY HUGH SCOTT For The Oklahoman

Eight faux oil derricks dominate the interior decor of the new library under construction at 5200 NW 122. The bases of the derricks serve as glassed-in meeting rooms and quiet rooms, while the top of the derricks reach through the roof and are skylights. Other design features include glass exterior walls across much of the structure, allowing for natural lighting. The library is expected to be completed in February and open in March, said Kim Terry, spokeswoman for the Metropolitan Library System. “The building should actually be finished in February, but it will take some time to move everything into the building to get ready for the public, hence the March opening date,” Terry said. Construction began in March 2010. The library is the 18th facility in the Metropolitan Library System and the third largest library in the system. City officials plan to name it for former Mayor Patience Latting. “The new library will feature a collection of nearly 156,000 books, magazines, CDs, and DVDs,” Terry said. “All materials are purchased specifically for the northwest library.”

Wi-Fi hot spot The library also will have more than 60 computers for public use, all with Internet access. The library will be a free Wi-Fi hot spot. The facility will include two large meeting rooms that can be combined for a capacity of 200 people, along with activity rooms and programming rooms adjacent to the teen and children’s areas and multiple quiet study areas. The construction cost is $8.2 million, with funding coming from the 2000 and 2007 Oklahoma City general obligation bonds.

An interior view of the main room of the new branch of the Metropolitan Library System at 5200 NW 122. The library will be 18th facility in the system. PHOTOS BY HUGH SCOTT, FOR THE OKLAHOMAN

Funding for the furnishings and staffing will come from the Metropolitan Library System.

Efficient features The 35,000-squarefoot building utilizes many features that will make it one of the first Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) certified libraries in Oklahoma. Some of those features include a geothermal heating and cooling system, drip irrigation system, low-flow faucets and toilets, and recycling bins for the customers and staff. LWPB Architecture designed the building with general contracting by Atlas. Julie Ballou has been named manager of operations for the new library. Most recently Ballou served in the same capacity at the Ronald J. Norrick Downtown Library. Ballou has worked with library system for 18 years. Ballou is in the process of hiring 35 to 40 people in the positions of librarians, library aides and circulation clerks. Positions will be filled through applications made on the library system’s website.

Sharp, also known as Sheila Scott, was reported missing by her daughter after she did not return home in the 10100 block of East 30th Street. She was 46. Investigators still aren’t sure how the Expedition wound up in the pond, which was about 18 feet deep before city crews drained it. Police initially suspected that the driver had fallen asleep and drifted off Mingo Road, up a slight incline and into the pond a few dozen feet west. They now say there is “reasonable suspicion”



HOW TO HELP Anyone with information can call Crime Stoppers at (918) 596-COPS or email homicide@city

that someone killed Sharp, although her cause of death is still under investigation. Her remains were scattered throughout the SUV but most were in the back seat, police said. “We don’t believe the person who killed her was a serial killer and maybe not even a bad person. Maybe he went to somebody and said, ‘Oh man, I did a bad thing,’ ” Walker said. “Now that the body has been identified and found, it brings it back to the forefront, and maybe somebody will say, ‘Well, he did say something.’ ”






Candidates must run in new districts CAPITOL | AFFECTED AREAS ARE HOUSE DISTRICT 71 AND SENATE DISTRICTS 46, 20 BY MICHAEL MCNUTT Capitol Bureau

Contenders seeking to run for three legislative seats in special elections early next year have to run in the newly drawn House and Senate districts instead of the current districts, an attorney for the state Election Board said Friday. The Election Board’s general counsel at the state attorney general’s office advised that in her opinion, the 2012 special elections should be conducted using the new district boundaries, state Election Board Secretary Paul Ziriax said. The redistricting acts repealed the old district lines on Nov. 1. “The old districts have been eliminated,” he said. “They don’t exist anymore. They were repealed.” The legislation instructs the Election Board to conduct the elections in 2012 for the Senate and the House of Representatives using the new district boundaries, he said. The

acts do not distinguish between general elections and special elections. The three open legislative seats became vacant or will become vacant after the bills took effect. The affected districts are House District 71 in Tulsa County and Senate Districts 46 in Oklahoma County and 20 in Kingfisher, Logan, Noble and Pawnee counties. Minor changes occurred in the House District 71 seat, but the Senate District 46 seat shifted somewhat in Oklahoma City and Senate District 20 moved south and east. It used to cover Grant and Kay counties, and parts of Alfalfa, Garfield and Woods counties. Three other Senate districts now cover that area. Since Nov. 1, the Senate, where the odd-numbered seats are up for election in 2012 and the evennumbered districts are up for election in 2014, has been operating under the new districts, said Nathan Atkins, spokesman for Senate President Pro Tem Brian Bingman, R-

Sapulpa. Constituents whose senators were not changed during redistricting are not affected, he said. Constituents whose Senate districts have changed are now represented by the senators in the new districts. The House is using the current districts, said John Estus, spokesman for House Speaker Kris Steele, R-Shawnee. There won’t be Tulsans who go unrepresented, but some may wind up being represented twice because 4,371 voters in the new House District 71 are in the current House District 69, he said. That term doesn’t expire until after the November 2012 elections. “We’re still determining how to best address this potential of double representation,” Estus said. “There isn’t much precedent to look at here, so until determined otherwise, the House will be operating under the current districts.” Ziriax asked for the attorney general’s advice because the special elections

posed unusual questions. The vacancies are happening around the same time that legislative redistricting has occurred. The special elections are necessary because two lawmakers recently resigned and one legislator died. Senate Minority Leader Andrew Rice, DOklahoma City, is moving out of state; his resignation is effective Jan. 15. House of Representatives Floor Leader Dan Sullivan, R-Tulsa, is resigning Nov. 30; he was hired last month to be chief executive officer of the Grand River Dam Authority. Sullivan’s new duties begin Dec. 1. The Senate District 20 post became vacant when David Myers, a Republican from Ponca City, died last week. Rep. Al McAffrey, DOklahoma City, who announced he planned to seek Rice’s Senate seat, said Friday his residence falls in the new Senate District 46 by a couple blocks so he will be eligible to run for that post.

ALSO ... SPECIAL ELECTION DATES SET Voters in Kingfisher, Logan, Noble and Pawnee counties will go to the polls early next year to fill the vacant post of Senate District 20, Gov. Mary Fallin said Friday. The post became vacant when David Meyers, a Republican senator from Ponca City elected to the seat in 2002, died last week. Senate District 20 was shifted as part of the Senate redistricting plan approved and signed into law this year. An assistant attorney general has advised election officials that the legislation eliminated the current districts and required legislative elections conducted in 2012 should use the new districts. Senate President Pro Tem Brian Bingman has issued a directive that the Senate is using the new districts, because the legislation creating them took effect Nov. 1. Fallin issued an executive order establishing the filing period and special elections to fill the Senate District 20 post. The dates are the same as two other special legislative elections to fill vacancies caused by resignations. Seats are being vacated by Senate Minority Leader Andrew Rice, D-Oklahoma City, and House of Representatives Floor Leader Dan Sullivan, R-Tulsa. The filing period for all three special elections is Dec. 5-7. The special primary election is Feb. 14. A special general election for both seats will be April 3. In the event that a primary election is not necessary, the general election will be Feb. 14, according to the governor’s proclamations. MICHAEL MCNUTT, CAPITOL BUREAU

Families, friends on hand to welcome guardsmen BY JERRY WOFFORD Tulsa World

TULSA — Shelley Schomburg was sending text messages to her husband, Staff Sgt. Wayne Schomburg, as the charter plane taxied to the Oklahoma Air National Guard base Friday. It had been nearly two months since she had seen him, and just more than two months since they were married. “I’ll knock a few people over to get out,” he told her in a text as the airmen pushed the staircase up to the jet to let the more than 100 members of the 138th Fighter Wing deplane to greet relatives and friends who gathered in anxious anticipation. The Guard members returned Friday to Oklahoma from their two-month deployment in Iraq, marking an end to a decades-long history between Iraq and the fighter wing. When Shelley Schomburg saw her husband, she started to run toward him but was stopped by an airman who was keeping people off the tarmac. “I just want to jump in his arms and never let go,” she said. “Every minute of the day, all you do is think about him.” When he made it to her, they embraced tightly and held each other. Then she told him that she had a surprise for him: Wayne Schomburg’s brother, Bill Schomburg, had driven through the night across several states to see Wayne Schomburg return. Wayne Schomburg saw his older brother and was immediately overcome with tears of joy. “This is absolutely indescribable,” he said. “Best surprise I’ve ever had.” Bill Schomburg was still using crutches to get around after falling 35 feet from a tree last year, a fall that broke both his legs and nearly killed him, Wayne Schomburg said. “It’s absolutely a miracle he’s here,” he said. Andrew Pranger was looking forward to sharing his 14th birthday dinner with his father, Tech. Sgt. James Pranger. “It’s a very good birthday present,” said Andrew’s sister, Ashley Pranger. “We’re very excited.” Their mother, Teri Pranger, said the separation is difficult, even after going through several deployments with her husband. “This is his 10th deployment, and they never get

Bill Schomburg greets his younger brother, Staff Sgt. Wayne Schomburg, as he kisses his wife, Shelley, upon return from Iraq.

Becca Zabinski hugs Derek Zabinski, a member of the Oklahoma Air National Guard’s 138th Fighter Wing. PHOTOS BY MICHAEL WYKE, TULSA WORLD

AT A GLANCE OKLAHOMA GUARD TROOPS OVERSEAS More than 2,000 members of the 45th Infantry Brigade Combat Team deployed in late June to support combat operations in the east-central region of Afghanistan. Those deployed include the 179th Infantry Regiment of Stillwater, the 279th Infantry Regiment of Tulsa and the 700th Support Battalion of Oklahoma City. About 1,200 Guard members from the 45th Infantry Brigade Combat Team deployed at the same time to Kuwait to aid in protecting support lines. They are members of the 180th Cavalry of Durant and the 160th Field Artillery of Chandler.

easy,” she said. About 200 members of the 138th Fighter Wing left for Iraq on Sept. 28 to provide air support to the withdrawal of American troops from Iraq, which is set to be completed by the end of 2011. The remaining airmen will return with supplies over the coming week. “During this historic undertaking to reposture personnel, equipment and bases, force protection remained inherent in every operation,” said Lt. Col. Rick Poplin, commander of the 125th Fighter Squadron, which is part of the 138th Fighter Wing. “The close air support missions we flew provided top cover for U.S. forces as they transitioned personnel and equipment out of Iraq. As always, the men and women of the Oklahoma Air National Guard performed flawlessly and exceeded expectations at every level.” Members of the 138th Fighter Wing will be some of the last American forces in the country. President Barack Obama said last month that, in accordance with the U.S.Iraq Status of Forces

Agreement signed by President George W. Bush in 2008, all U.S. troops would be out of the country by Dec. 31, 2011, bringing an end to the nearly nine-year war in Iraq. For Tulsa’s unit, the involvement in that country has lasted longer than that. Members of the 138th Fighter Wing covered the northern and southern no-fly zones in Iraq in the 1990s. They were in Kuwait on Sept. 11, 2001, and have been deployed to Iraq several times since to provide air support for Operation Iraqi Freedom. Brig. Gen. Mike Hepner, commander of the 138th Fighter Wing, said that for the unit, their history with Iraq makes this homecoming somewhat more meaningful than others. “The first ones in and the last ones out,” he said. “It’s a good piece of history for them, and we’re proud of them.” With the war ending, some of the airmen and their families can rest a little easier now, Hepner said. “It’s some closure to our folks and families,” he said.“They have the hardest job.”







A jury deliberated less than two hours Friday before acquitting an Oklahoma City man of killing a rival gang-member in a nightclub parking lot. Markeese Kreashawn Ward, 20, was charged with first-degree murder in the Sept. 6, 2009, shooting death of Calvin Atchison, 23. Atchison was shot twice as he sat in a brown Chevrolet Caprice with four other people outside of Fritzi’s II nightclub at 1164 N MacArthur Blvd. The shooting was the result of a dispute between rival gang members, prosecutors said in their closing arguments. Ward not only fired the fatal shots but lied to detectives “multiple times”

Deaths ALTUS Martin, E. Branan, 85, antique store owner, died Nov. 9. Services 2 p.m. Saturday (Kincannon, Altus). Martinez, Eclicerio Jaimes, 82, farmworker, died Tuesday. Services were Friday, Prince of Peace Catholic Church (Kincannon, Altus).

BARTLESVILLE Forrest, Billie Joe, 75, truck driver, died Oct. 26. Services 10 a.m. Saturday (Stumpff, Bartlesville).

CHOCTAW Mayer, Agnes P., 93, homemaker, died Wednesday. Mass 10 a.m. Monday, St. Teresa Catholic Church, Harrah (Bill Eisenhour NE, Oklahoma City).

DUNCAN Elam, Theodore R. “Ted,” 80, retired from Halliburton Services, died Sunday. Services 1:30 p.m. Monday, First Christian Church (Don Grantham, Duncan).

EDMOND Jordan, Tracy M., 76, maintenance worker and preacher, died Nov. 16. Services 10 a.m. Wednesday, Edmond Church of Christ (Matthews, Edmond).

ENID Dilldine, John G. “Jack,” 68, ad executive for Enid News and Eagle, died Thursday. Services pending (Amy Stittsworth, Enid). Hughes, Thelma J., 92, beautician, died Friday. Services pending (Amy Stittsworth, Enid). Long, Daniel Thomas “Danny,” 59, died Thursday. Services 2 p.m. Sunday, at family’s home (Anderson-Burris, Enid). McCoy, Etta Florine, 69, nurse aide, died Wednesday. Services pending (Amy Stittsworth, Enid). Meyer, David, 74, died Thursday. Services pending (Anderson-Burris, Enid). Weldon, Sylvia, 89, died Thursday. Services pending (Anderson-Burris, Enid). Willson, Mildred Mae, 80, homemaker, died Wednesday. Services 2 p.m. Saturday (Amy Stittsworth, Enid). Yuill, Wilmeth L., 86, died Wednesday. Services 10 a.m. Tuesday (Brown-Cummings, Enid).

FAIRFAX Newport, Cecil James, 95, farmer and rancher, died Thursday. Services 2 p.m. Monday (Poteet, Pawnee).

GROVE Howard, Alice Marie (Alford), 69, housewife, died Friday. Graveside services 10 a.m. Monday, Buzzard Cemetery (Grand Lake-Grove, Grove).

GUTHRIE Turnbow, Connie Ellen, 81, personal care worker, died Nov. 15. Services 2:30 p.m. Tuesday (Community, Guthrie).

HENRYETTA Jackson, Virgil, 86, died Wednesday. Services 2 p.m. Saturday,


Markeese Kreashawn Ward

about his role in the shooting, which occurred around 3 a.m., prosecutors said. Ward was treated for a nonlethal gunshot wound, which he told police he received when he was walking in the nightclub parking lot near a brown car and a shooting occurred. The state’s lead witness, the victim’s brother, testified during the trial that

Church of Christ (Integrity, Henryetta). King, Earnestine, 89, homemaker, died Friday. Services pending (Integrity, Henryetta).

HOLDENVILLE Ross, Violet V., 83, died Wednesday. Services 2 p.m. Monday (Hudson-Phillips, Holdenville).

LAVERNE Friend, Dorothy L., 78, died Friday. Services 2 p.m. Monday, Assembly of God (Myatt, Laverne). Wofford, Mary Louise, 90, died Thursday. Services 10 a.m. Monday, United Methodist Church (Myatt, Laverne).


PRAGUE Marsh, Ednamae, 94, farmer, died Thursday. Services 10 a.m. Monday, First Baptist Church (Parks Brothers, Prague).


Cummins, J.T., 79, retired traffic manager for the U.S. Army ammunitions plant, died Thursday. Graveside services 10 a.m. Saturday, Memory Gardens Cemetery (Bishop, McAlester).

Scott, Buddy Wayne, 73, bus driver and mechanic, died Friday. Services 2 p.m. Monday (Wilson Little, Purcell).

MEDFORD Good, Kenneth Wayne, 75, cattleman, died Thursday. Services 11 a.m. Monday, Jefferson United Methodist Church (Wilson, Pond Creek).

MIDWEST CITY Azlin, Wesley Lynd, 54, air conditioning filter technician, died Wednesday. Services 10 a.m. Saturday (Advantage, Midwest City).

MOORE Gibson, Debbe, 57, homemaker, died Wednesday. Services 10 a.m. Monday, Church of the Firstborn (Resthaven, Oklahoma City).

OKLAHOMA CITY Berry, Michaela JaLiyah, infant daughter of Michael and Classic Berry, died Thursday. Services pending (Pollard, Oklahoma City). Heydman, Irvan William, 94, Oklahoma City Water Department operator, died Tuesday. Services 2 p.m. Monday, Memorial Christian Church (Buchanan, Oklahoma City). Jacobs, Ky’Ty’Zha, infant daughter of Frank and Beverly Jacobs, died Monday. Services 11 a.m. Wednesday, Hillcrest Memory Gardens (Howard-Harris, Oklahoma City). Sproat, Berneice E., 92, group chief operator, died Wednesday. Services 10:30 a.m. Tuesday (MercerAdams, Bethany). Stone, Joanne M., 67, retired from the Oklahoma State Department of Health, died Wednesday. Services 10 a.m. Tuesday, Grace United Methodist Church (Wilson Little, Purcell). Vontress, Earnestine, 73, died Thursday. Services pending (Pollard, Oklahoma City). Wallis, Betty S., 80, died Wednesday. Services 10 a.m. Saturday (Chapel Hill, Oklahoma City). Washburn, Willie Willis Jr., 88, retired U.S. Air Force, died Thursday. Graveside services 3 p.m. Saturday, Sunny Lane Cemetery,


Ramon Martinez Rodriguez, 33, and Terra Louise, 29. Paul Jason Laforge, 34, and Erin Burnett Swift, 34. Nicholas Adrian Sloat, 29, and Rose Ellen O’Doyle, 31. Ricardo Acosta Jr., 30, and Araceli Neri Silva, 32. Jeffrey Patrick Armstrong, 43, and Susan Diane Harrigan, 36. Ryan Dwayne Kates, 20, and Ariel Ann Pratt, 20. Anthony Charles Fourcault, 25, and Taisha Leona Demirci, 22. Vance Wayne Allen, 54, and Lenora Lynn Brown, 50. Abdoulaye Diop, 37, and Helene Toure, 34. Johnell Dewane Staglin, 29, and Kesha Ranea Ramsey, 28. Gary Lee Whitman Jr., 32, and Leann Weaver, 26.

Carnell, Donald J., 51, Walmart Distribution Center forklift driver, died Thursday. Services 2 p.m. Monday, First Baptist Church of Pauls Valley (Stufflebean-Coffey, Pauls Valley).



DEACONESS Benito Garcia and Erlinda Martinez, a boy.



MOORE Ronald Ray Bowling and Lacey Nicole Parker, a boy.


Del City (Bill Eisenhour, Del City). Woodmansee, Phillip William, 37, died Tuesday. Graveside services 10 a.m. Saturday, Pilgrims Rest Cemetery, Newalla (Caskets Inc. & Johnson, Del City).

Northcott, Tommy, 54, died Wednesday. Graveside services 1 p.m. Saturday, Burney Moore Cemetery, Aylesworth (Watts, Madill).

William Zachary Lawson, 24, and Courtney Wanette Krosp, 22. Wyatt Earl Kersey, 54, and Lisa Marie Valenzuela, 46. Efrain Flores Ramirez, 42, and Sonia Cervantes, 36. Jose Miguel Gomez Mejia, 37, and Nancy Louise Fritz, 43. Timothy Wayne Corum, 32, and Alisha Luetta Campbell, 25. Juan Francisco Perez Trejo, 27, and Angelica Morales Nava, 24. Benjamin Allen Stall, 22, and Stacy May Sullivan, 21. Todd Randall Murray, 31, and Shanda Lynne Barnes, 38. Samuel Duane Miligi, 27, and Molly K. Cosgrove, 23. Alberto Santana Loera, 27, and Yajaira Ramirez Velasco, 22. Joshua Allen Walker, 34, and Amanda Lynn Busby, 34. Christopher Charles Haggard Jr., 29, and Elizabeth Dee Samara, 29. Jason Daniel Huff, 28, and Jennifer Christine Sanders, 26.

Editor’s note: The Oklahoman will publish free birth and adoption announcements as space permits. Include full names of parents, sex of child, and hospital or county of adoption. You can mail the information to The Oklahoman, P.O. Box 25125, Oklahoma City, OK 73125. The Oklahoman has discontinued publishing birth announcements from hospitals that do not provide full names of parents.

Ward walked up to the driver’s side window and shot Atchison twice in the head. But Cajuan Johnson, a felon who fled the scene immediately after the shooting and took his brother’s .380-caliber handgun — which he said his brother may have used to return fire — was portrayed as a less-thancredible witness by the defense. Assistant Public Defender Kent Bridge told jurors in his closing arguments that Ward could not have shot Atchison at close range because there wasn’t any gunshot residue on his shirt. A ballistics expert testified that the shots that killed Atchison were fired from six to eight feet away, not close range. “It couldn’t have happened the way (Johnson)

Dick, Elizabeth Annette v. Critchfield, Robert Mason Doty, Arthur Reese v. Helen Annett Fulton, Emily An v. Gary M. Halbrook, Michelle v. Alan B. Ireland, Meredith v. Michael Lambros, Rebecca Ann v. Todd Thomas Ray, Fred T. v. Mary Jean Ross, Linda Ann v. Allen Dale Smith, Raymond T. v. Janice I. Wagaman, Amanda v. Charles

DIVORCES GRANTED Alford, Latrece v. Reginald Arenas, Rudolfo v. Martinez, Clara Maria Garcia Baeza, Fernando Contreras v. Quinonez, Gloria Irma Rojas Bentley, Brooksley Margaret Brown v. Edward Nichols Cannon, Tiffany M. v. Clinton D.

Bigbie, Bane, 84, cattleman, died Thursday. Services 11 a.m. Saturday, First Baptist Church (Alexander, Wilson).

SAYRE Davis, Ruth Mae (Stone), 86, died Thursday. Services 10:30 a.m. Monday (Martin, Sayre).

SHAWNEE Davis, Anthony Luke, 24, laborer, died Oct. 28. Services were Nov. 4 (Affordable Cremation, Oklahoma). Thornton, Wanda F., 89, died Tuesday. Services 1 p.m. Monday (Walker, Shawnee).

STILLWATER Fleming, Velma Mae, 88, homemaker, died Thursday. Services 2 p.m. Monday (Parks Brothers, Chandler).

TULSA Fraley, Robert O. “Bob,” 91, died Friday. Services pending (Mark Griffith Memorial, Tulsa). Pirro, Ola Mae, 88, died Wednesday. Services pending (Keith D. Biglow, Muskogee). Robinson, Monica, (Polk), 64, mechanic, died Nov. 11. Services 2 p.m. Saturday (Keith D. Biglow, Muskogee).

WAGONER George, Marvin Lloyd, 73, commercial drywall company owner, died Thursday. Services pending (Shipman, Wagoner).

WELLSTON Mattingly, Eura Dain, 76, homemaker, died Thursday. Services 2 p.m. Saturday, Wellston First Baptist Church (Lehman, Wellston).

WOODWARD Babcock, Lyle B., 68, electronic technician, died Wednesday. Services pending (Billings, Woodward).

YUKON Hamilton, Martha Deane, 75, died Wednesday. Services were Friday, Yukon First Baptist Church (Mercer-Adams, Bethany). Organ donor

Cook, Jennifer Brooke v. Chris Crane, Andy J. v. Melody S. Finley, April Dawn v. George Jr. Galaway, Paul Clifton v. Melissa Ann Huffling, Cheryl v. William Jones, Joyce D. v. Wayne S. Khan Naeem v. Kanwal, Nosheen Kirtman, Winifred Kay v. Derrick Eugene Marquez, Regulo v. Ofelia McCoy, Rachel L. v. Dustin L. Meier Graves, Shiolett Michelle v. Graves, Darren Lynn Mitto Miranda E. v. Terrance W. Perry, Shaena Diane v. Scott Wayne Haney Phillips, Harvey Donnel v. Elaina Shaw Patrick N. v. Alicia Darlene Smith, Akea Dawn v. Weigl, Charles Richard Stice, Rebecca NeGiel v. Jeffrey Aaron Stone, Tracina Louise v. Willard Ray Swatzell, Alisa Gayle v. Daniel Floyd Thomas, Terry A. v. Kristal R. Wynn, Brittani D. v. James David Russell

said it did,” Bridge said. “The science proves it.” Ward denied shooting Atchison, telling police detectives he didn’t even

Austin Lee Dye June 30, 1992 - Nov. 15, 2011

NOBLE Austin was born to Terry Dye and Teresa Fanning on the 30th day of June, 1992 in Okla. City. He departed this life on the 15th day of November at the Presbyterian Hospital in Okla. City due to a traffic accident at the age of (19) years. Austin moved to Noble and started school in the 4th grade at Pioneer Elementary School. He completed Middle School at Curtis Inge Middle School and was enrolled at the Noble High School as a Senior. Austin loved to wrestle. He started wrestling in the 7th grade and continued through High School. He also played football at the Curtis Inge Middle School. He enjoyed hunting, fishing and hanging out with his friends and family. Austin was preceded in death by his maternal grandfather and grandmother, James Fox and Ida Marie Fox; and his paternal grandfather, Joe H. Dye. Those who survive him include his father, Terry Dye and his wife Amber of Midwest City; his mother, Teresa Fanning and her husband Leon of Noble; six brothers: Joseph Dye, Christian Dye, Blake Dye, Chris Fanning, Billy Fanning, and Jared Craddock; four sisters: Ashlee Dye, Nicole Simpson, Shelby Regalado, and Faith Craddock; niece, Kaydence Regalado; paternal grandmother, Mary Dye; grandparents, Bill and Sally Pike, Peggy Woods, and Larry and Beverly Woods; step-grandfather, Gary Carberry; numerous cousins, many aunts and uncles and other relatives and friends. Memorial Service 11 a.m., Monday, November 21, First Southern Baptist Church, 6400 S. Sooner Rd., Del City, OK. Visitation Saturday and Sunday, from 2 – 6 p.m. Directed by McMahans Funeral Home of Noble.

Elizabeth "Betty" Coffin Sept. 18, 1919 - Nov. 15, 2011

ENID Elizabeth "Betty" Coffin passed away November 15, 2011 in Oklahoma City, OK at Integris Hospice Hospital. She was born in Stockdale, KS, Sept. 18, 1919 and grew up in Howard, KS. She attended College of Emporia in Emporia, KS. She married Keith W. Coffin in Wichita, KS, and they lived in Midwest City, OK before moving to Enid, OK. They lived in Enid for many years. She was an active member of First Methodist Church and the DB-PEO Chapter of Enid. She recently moved to Oklahoma City, residing at Sterling House of Bethany to be near family. She was preceded in death by her parents; husband, Keith Coffin; and three brothers. She is survived by sisterin-law, Bertha Mae Moore of Oklahoma City; her nieces: Pat Gibbon of Seattle, WA; Kay Gibbon Lee of Eau Claire, WI; Annette Cadwell of Naperville, IL; Beverly Smith of Oklahoma City, OK; and nephews: John Gibbon of Bloomingdale, IL; and Jerry Lee Moore of Oklahoma City. Also survived by two dear, long-term friends: JoAnn & Max Waggoner of Enid, OK; and Oneta & Truman Williams of Anadarko, OK; also many friends at Burgundy House in Enid. No services are scheduled; she will be buried next to her husband in Howard, KS. Arrangements are under the direction of LadusauEvans Funeral Home, Enid.

have a gun. He admitted lying when they pressed him to name names because of a street code among gang members forbidding them to “snitch” on each other,

Bridge said. Prosecutors said afterward that putting gang members on trial is never easy because “no one wants to come forward and talk about what happened.”

Brian Lee Hopkins

R.C. Dennis Sneed

Aug. 13, 1967 - Nov 14, 2011

Oct. 22, 1928 - Nov. 17, 2011

MIDWEST CITY Brian Lee Hopkins, age 44, of Midwest City, passed November 14, 2011. He loved hunting, fishing and camping. He was preceded in death by his father, Arthur E. Hopkins; and his sister, Debbie. He leaves behind his two sons, Bryant and Brandon Hopkins; his mother, Virginia Hopkins; four brothers, Dale, Dwain & wife June, Keith, and Kevin & wife Lissa; two sisters, Kathy & husband Eddie Davis, and Ginger & husband Joe Sifluentis. Arrangements are entrusted to Hibbs Funeral Home, Choctaw.

BETHANY R.C. Dennis Sneed passed away in his Bethany home November 17 at the age of 83. Dennis was born October 22, 1928 in Oklahoma City to Clyde Henry Sneed and Minnie (Penny) Juanita Shelton. Dennis was a 1955 graduate of Oklahoma Baptist University and served in the Air Force. Dennis was a Senior Casualty Insurance Underwriter with Ohio Casualty Insurance until his retirement in 1991. Dennis was a member of the Oklahoma Historical Society, as well as several genealogical societies. Dennis enjoyed working in his garden and traveling. Dennis is survived by his wife of six years, Martha Sue Sneed (Mann); and his first wife of 16 years, Dorothy Jean Sneed (Leonard). Additional survivors include children of Dennis and Dorothy: daughter, Dorothy Denise Sneed and husband David, Nicholas Clyde Dennis Sneed and wife Toni, and Stanley Kent Sneed. Dennis is also survived by adopted children: Robert Kenneth Sneed and wife Sherri of Austin, Texas; and Linda Darlene Carpenter of Oklahoma City; cousin, Earnest Kent Farmer and wife Elizabeth; along with four grandchildren. Dennis was preceded in death by his parents; cousin, Betty J. Campbell; and granddaughter, Jennifer Marie Carpenter. Public viewing will be Sunday, from 11 a.m. - 9 p.m., at Mercer-Adams Funeral Home in Bethany. Services for Dennis will be Monday, Nov. 21, 10 a.m., at Resurrection Cemetery Chapel. The family wants to acknowledge and thank Jennifer Pickard of Mission Hospice, along with the entire staff, for their extraordinary care of Dennis during his final days with us. To share a memory or condolence, visit

Cheryl Ann Schultheis Feb. 8, 1955 - Nov. 9, 2011

PAHRUMP, NV Cheryl Ann Schultheis, 56, was born on Feb. 8, 1955 and died on Nov. 9, 2011. She graduated from Putnam City High School and went into the medical profession. She remained in the radiology profession until her death. She was an animal rescue advocate all her life. She resided in Nevada for the last 20 years. She was preceded in death by her father George, and her mother Grace, and her brother John. She is survived by her two brothers, Edward and Diane Schultheis, Richard and Elise, sister-in-law Margaret Schultheis and numerous nieces and nephews. She was a kind and loving person with a big heart, and she left many loving friends and coworkers who will miss her greatly. She will always be in our hearts. Graveside services will be Nov. 21, at 2:00 p.m., at Hillcrest Cemetery in Ardmore, OK.

Willie W. Washburn Jr. July 25, 1923 - Nov. 17, 2011

OKLAHOMA CITY Willie Willis Washburn, Jr. was born on July 25, 1923 in Atlanta, GA and passed away on Thursday, November 17, 2011, at the age of 88, in Oklahoma City, OK. Willie graduated from high school in the spring of 1942 in Silver Springs, MD. Shortly afterwards in 1944, he was drafted into the Army Air Corps and served as a supply technician in Guam and French Morocco. He was promoted several times and ended his military career as a Master Sergeant after serving 20 years in the Air Force. Willie retired and worked at Tinker Air Force Base until retiring again, but as a civilian. A very active man, you could always find Willie tinkering with something, whether it be his train collection or just fixing something around his house. Known by most as a hard worker, he was known to his family as a storyteller. Willie could always be found sitting in his chair retelling stories of days gone by. He is survived by his loving wife of 65 years, Norene J. Washburn of Del City; son, William Washburn III and wife Olivia of Harrah, OK; son, Mark Washburn of Del City; granddaughter, Sarah Washburn of Vail, CO; grandson, Matthew Washburn of Del City; granddaughter, Amy Washburn of Fayetteville, AR; sister, Millicent Dwyer of New Jersey. Graveside service will be held on Saturday, November 19, 2011, at Sunny Lane Cemetery at 3 p.m. Arrangements under Bill Eisenhour Funeral Home, Del City. You may leave your condolences at

DOROTHY E. ARMER Oct. 4, 1912 - Nov. 19, 1994 ''Mom'' - I will see you in my dreams. ''Sonny'' In Loving Memory Opal A. Robb March 7, 1908 - Nov. 19, 2001 Thank you for your unconditional love. We love and miss you. Your Children


BUCHANAN Family Owned & Operated 8712 N. Council Rd., OKC 722-5262 3 cemetery plots in Garden of Apostles, Chapel Hill Memorial Gardens, OKC, 2 side by side. Cemetery price for each plot is $2695. Our price is $2000 each with transfer fees paid. 405-414-2895.

MERCER-ADAMS 3925 N Asbury, Bethany 495-4363

Vondel L. Smith & Son Family Owned & Operated Since 1957 • 634-1439 John M. Ireland Funeral Home & Chapel Large assortment of Urns starting as low as $49.95 405-799-1200 Resthaven, 2 lots near Western. Valued at $2,995. Will reduce. 918-438-8279 4 lots Chapel Hill Memorial Gardens, 2 for $3,000 or all for $5,000. Call 817-360-7102 McNeil's Mustang Funeral Service 405-376-1616

Regional snow routes


Cooksey College University Industrial Prairie Grove Triplett Camp Seward Forrest Hills Simpson Charter Oak Simmons


74 N4



Sooner Air Depot Midwest Blvd.

Bryant Sunnylane/Coltrane


Santa Fe High/Kelly Broadway/Eastern



May Pennsylvania

Meridian Portland

Rockwell MacArthur

Mustang Sara Morgan County Line Council

Frisco Cemetery Piedmont



Douglas Post Westminster







N 10



Yukon 235

See Inset

40 4


Midwest City

Oklahoma City 240



Mustang Sara

Frisco Cemetery Czech Hall


Banner Gregory Cimarron


192nd E


180th E

See Inset

144th E 156th E

24th E 36th E 48th E 60th E 72nd E






12th W

60th W


48th W 36th W 24th W


132nd E

N 27 N 12 S4 77H S 19 S 34


96th E 108th E 120th E



168th E


84th E




35 62

Local Snow Routes


(Color will vary by entity; this dark blue indicates county responsibility)


ODOT & Local Jurisdiction


(Color will vary by entity; this dark blue indicates county responsibility)



ODOT Snow Routes

24 39


OTA Snow Routes OCARTS Boundary


County Boundaries


Local Roadways




snow routes in the metro area. Since the association had a forum for this already in place with its transportation planning program, ACOG basically got everyone in the room together and went through the map with a marker. Before this, there was no unifying map, and communities either collaborated by phone, by email or didn’t coordinate, Church said. Several factors are considered for determining routes for a particular winter. Each municipality looks at traffic counts, volume, peak driving conditions and makes a determination on what streets its residents travel the most, or what streets can best be considered as emergency routes to get people home if a snowstorm hits at the end of a work day. For example, the staff from Midwest City was interested in making sure that employees at Tinker Air Force Base could leave the base and find a way home, Church said. This is why Douglas,

Air Depot and SE 29 Street are high priorities. Each summer, all of the municipalities assess the previous winter and have the opportunity to make changes to the map, based on what worked, what didn’t and any changes in their staffing and equipment. For instance, Oklahoma City acquired some new plows, allowing it to better implement snow removal plans this winter, Church said.

Not perfect Church reminds motorists that the map is not absolute. Sometimes the best snow removal plans can’t compete with Mother Nature. “The map is not absolute, because sometimes blizzards happen,” he said. “You can plow a street continuously, and still can’t keep up with some extreme snowfalls. “I recall last year, that in Oklahoma City, there was so much snow, that the crews simply couldn’t keep up, even on desig-


10 Miles

Snow: Safe routes from Tinker are top priority in Midwest City nated routes like Meridian Avenue and NW 23 Street. There simply was too much snow and crews couldn’t keep up, despite pulling round-the-clock shifts.” Church said having reduced traffic, even on snow routes would help the clearance process immensely. It’s important for drivers who drive a lot, for new drivers and for anyone who may be new to the region to become familiar with the snow route map in advance of storms. The past two winters have brought some intense snowstorms, so there’s a precedent that snow can accumulate quickly. “I think our metro meteorologists do a great job with forecasting,” Church said. “Citizens need to pay attention and when a snowstorm is forecast, be prepared to stay off the roads. Also, our metro crews work hard and care enormously about the safety of drivers. “When severe weather hits, these crews are ready to go, and as citizens, we should be thankful for their dedication.”







Harrah Pottawatomie




Triple XXX Peebly Luther Dobbs


Indian Meridian





N 23


Norman business district inset Porter

OKC business district inset Classen





Henney Choctaw


Anderson Hiwassee


Waterloo/N 248 Sorghum Mill/N 234 Coffee Creek/ N 220 Covell/N 206 Danforth/N 192 Edmond/N 178 S 15th/N 164 S 33rd/N 150 Mermorial/N 136 N 122 Hefner/N 108 Britton/N 93 Wilshire/N 78 N 63 N 50 N 36 N 23 N 10 Reno S 15 S 29 S 44 S 59 S 74 S 89 S 104 S 119 S 134 Stella/S 149 Bethel/S 164 Indian Hills/S 179 Franklin/S 194 Tecumseh/S 209 Rock Creek/S 224 Robinson/S 239 Alameda/S 254 Lindsey/S 269 Imhoff/S 284 Cedar Lane/S 299 Post Oak/S 314 Etowah/S 329 Maguire Cemetery Banner Slaughterville Bryant Duffy York Moffat SH 39 Lewis Flat Armadillo Box Edge of the Earth Unreachable

AT A GLANCE CENTRAL OKLAHOMA SNOW ROUTES Routes added for 2011-2012 include: I May Avenue from NW 178 to NW 206 I Western Avenue from NW 178 to NW 206 I NW 164 from May Avenue to Portland Avenue I Memorial Road from MacArthur Boulevard to Council Road I Council Road from SW 59 to SW 74 Routes removed: I Bryant Avenue from NE 122 to Smiling Hills Boulevard I Portland Avenue from NW 39 to Northwest Expressway I Meridian Avenue from NW 122 to Memorial Road Other changes: I Extend Reno Avenue from County Line Road to Czech Hall Road I Mustang Road from NW 10 to NW 23 is now under the jurisdiction of the city of Yukon. I Mustang residents should be advised Cemetery Road, leading to Integris Hospital in Yukon, is not a snow route. If traveling to Oklahoma City in inclement weather, it would be advisable to take Mustang Road to Interstate 40 or State Highway 152 to Interstate 44.

ONLINE Severe weather Find a list of tips for preparing your vehicle and home for winter weather on NewsOK’s “know it: Severe weather” page. KNOWIT.NEWSOK.COM/SEVERE-WEATHER-OKLAHOMA



Gamble paying off

Decision may affect economy

In 1993, Tulsa introduced “tax increment financing” in the Brady District, and 18 years later, redevelopment is raging, with more than $80 million in construction either under way or planned for the near future.

A congressional panel is supposed to agree by Thanksgiving on a deficit-reduction package of at least $1.2 trillion. If it fails, federal spending would automatically be cut by that amount starting in 2013. Given the tepid economy, such a hit could be damaging, analysts say. PAGE 3C



Oil prices drop again





Housing market evens out BY RICHARD MIZE Real Estate Editor

Sustained sales, steady but reduced construction and a drop in the number of homes offered for sale combined last month to leave Oklahoma City’s housing market closer to balanced than it’s been in months. Not counting new houses sold directly by builders not involving a Realtor, October ended

with an estimated 6.6month supply of houses on the market, according to calculations by The Oklahoman using statistics from the Oklahoma City Metro Association of Realtors. The inventory was calculated by dividing the number of listings by the average number of sales over the previous 12 months — 1,268.75 — to estimate how long it would take to sell the houses if no others were offered

for sale. The month ended with 8,469 homes for sale on the Realtors’ Multiple Listing Service, 574 fewer than at the end of October, 2010. It was the smallest number of listings since last March, when wouldbe sellers dared the winter doldrums with 8,284 offerings.

Oil prices dropped below $98 per barrel Friday to the end of a week that mixed jitters about Europe’s debt with the prospect of tighter oil supplies and improving economic conditions in the U.S. PAGE 3C


Flights take off Will Rogers World Airport logged more departures last month than in 2010. PAGE 4C



A shortage?

Coverage, 5C

Realtors varied in exSEE HOUSING, PAGE 2C


X DOW JONES 25.43, 11,796.16 [ NASDAQ 15.49, 2,572.50 [ OIL 1.41, 97.41 [ NATURAL GAS 0.094, 3.316 [ CATTLE 1.225, 119.775 X WHEAT 0.044, 5.97

BY DON MECOY Business Writer

The former owner of seven payday loan stores was convicted of securities fraud and conspiracy to commit money laundering in attracting investments through transactions that authorities labeled a Ponzi scheme. Brian McKye, 47, of Oklahoma City, was found guilty this week after a jury trial in U.S. District Court, U.S. Attorney Sanford C. Coats said Friday. More than 80 people invested more than $6 million with McKye’s Global West Financial LLC and related companies, said Steven Moriarty, the attorney serving as receiver for the firm’s assets. Those investors will receive about 2 cents for every dollar they invested with McKye — a total of about $125,000, Moriarty said. “It’s going to be a very paltry sum,” Moriarty said. “I wish it was a better story, but it’s a sad one.” Yukon retiree Judy Chancellor said she and her husband invested about $30,000 with McKye, much less than some victims. “Praise God,” Chancellor said. “I hate to see that happen to anybody, but he was a big time thief.” The roughly $600 Chancellor expects to receive from the liquidation of Global West Financial’s assets likely will go toward a cover for her husband’s pickup. “What an insult,” she said. “Two cents on the dollar is a slap in the face.” McKye paid “several thousand dollars” in interest payments to investors before the business was shut down, he said. The Oklahoma Securities Department closed Global West Financial in March 2009, claiming McKye was using money from later investors to pay the 8 percent to 19 percent annual returns that he had promised to early invesSEE FRAUD, BACK PAGE


Anheuser-Busch’s new lids bear red pull-tabs with crown cutouts designed by the company marketing department and perfected for production by Metal Container Corp. employee Richard Wise of Oklahoma City. PHOTOS BY PAUL B. SOUTHERLAND, THE OKLAHOMAN

BY PAULA BURKES Business Writer

Louis Lackey generally doesn’t take work home with him. But when the avid Sooner fan kicks back in his den tonight to watch the University of Oklahoma take on Baylor, he plans to drink at least a few cold cans of Budweiser, and it’s more than likely he’ll inspect the lids. Lackey is operation manager at Metal Container Corporation at 3713 Harmon Ave. in southwest Oklahoma City. Owned by St. Louis-based Anheuser-Busch, the facility — which is on 12.2 acres and spans 135,134 square feet — is one of the world’s largest lid plants, supplying lids to Anheuser-Busch’s U.S. breweries and Hansen Natural Corp., which makes Monster Energy Drink. Round-the-clock production equals more than 35 million lids per day, plant manager Tim Popp said. Every second, he said, the plant produces lids for the equivalent of 18 cases of Budweiser 24-can packs. The plant keeps a limited amount of supplies, Popp said, and directly moves finished goods, trucking lids from California to New Jersey. Anheuser-Busch has another lid plant in Riverside, Calif., he said, but it’s one-fourth the size of Oklahoma

Tim Popp Plant manager

Every day, the plant produces 35 million can lids for Budweiser beer and other beverages, recycling 98.7 percent of its aluminum and other solid wastes.

After they are made and packaged, the lids are trucked all over the nation.

City’s. Popp led state legislators and Anheuser-Busch representatives on a tour of the plant Thursday to mark its 25th anniversary. When it opened in February 1986, there were 13 workers. Today, the manufacturer employs 170. “We consider our employees strategic, innova-

tive partners,” Popp said. Metal Container Corp. offers competitive salaries and benefits, he said, and has no current openings. A native of Bethany, Lackey started at the plant in 1987 at age 20 as a temporary worker in packaging, before packaging was automated. He moved from temp worker to full-

time packager, to press operator, to industrial electrician, to quality assurance and, finally, operations. Along the way, the company paid for Lackey to earn an associate’s in math at Oklahoma City Community College and a bachelor’s in business at Oklahoma City University. “I knew AnheuserBusch was a well-known and well-respected company, so I felt the plant was a good place to make a career,” Lackey said. Between AnheuserBusch’s Oklahoma City plant and its distributorship in Tulsa, the company has invested $127 million in capital, and annually pays $16 million in state excise taxes and $4 million in state and local taxes, said Thomas Roth, regional director of government affairs. “Metal Container Corp. is an important employer in Oklahoma City,” Roth said, “with good-paying jobs and good benefits.”

says it is raising rates for ground and air shipments next year by 4.9 percent. The package shipping company typically announces rate increases in fall for the following year. The new rates apply to air and ground shipments within the U.S., as well as air shipments that originate in the U.S. and are headed overseas. The Atlanta company is also raising rates for next-day airfreight and second-day airfreight in the U.S., Canada and Puerto Rico by 5.9 percent. The new rates take effect Jan. 2. UPS had raised its freight unit prices 6.9 percent for shipments in the U.S., Canada and Mexico on Aug. 1. The freight unit moves heavier shipments like refrigerators.

GAS PRICES AAA’s average for regular unleaded: Nation $3.384 Week ago $3.438 Month ago $3.474 Year ago $2.888 Record $4.114 (set) 7-17-08 Friday

State $3.218 $3.286 $3.349 $2.725 $3.955 7-16-08

SCAN IT Scan this QR code with your smartphone to view articles and related multimedia in this section.






REAL ESTATE Housing: Inventory considered low

An Arpin Van Lines truck at Affiliated Movers of Oklahoma City Inc. PROVIDED BY AFFILIATED MOVERS INC.


Steve Mann

Linda Finch

Jim Schuff


plaining what the drop in listings might mean, especially if sales continue to sustain or improve. Realtors handled 1,286 sales last month, an increase of 25.4 percent compared with October a year ago. “It tells me we’re going to have a (relative) shortage of properties,” said Victoria Caldwell, broker-owner of RE/MAX Associates in Edmond. “The number of transactions in the past 12 months compared to the previous 12 months is up, and the number of listings is down. It’s amazing to me how low the inventory has gone.” But Steve Mann, president of the Metro Association of Realtors, said he thought a lot of would-be sellers are still spooked by the national housing crash, declines in property values still being reported across the country, and the slowdown here compared with the boom. “I think it tells us there’s probably been some houses on the market that didn’t sell” and so sellers gave up, said Mann, an auctioneer and agent with Paradigm AdvantEdge Real Estate Group based in Oklahoma City. “A lot of people are still of the mindset that it’s a slow time. Every Realtor I’ve talked to lately is complaining about inventory — the (low) number of listings.”

cations: “We still have lots of people coming in” — and out. She pointed to one house she sold twice in 10 months: a three-bedroom, two-bath, three-car 2005 home in Edmond’s Thomas Trails addition, which sold for $185,000 on Dec. 7, 2010, and sold again on Oct. 17 for $199,000. Foreclosures and short sales — homes marketed, sometimes hastily, for less than is owned on them to avoid foreclosure — have not socked it to the marketplace here as in other places, she said, but there are more “dirty houses” in the listing mix than usual. “There is always, always a shortage of cream-puff properties,” Finch said.

Sales hum in 2011

Wary builders

Realtor Linda Finch, also an associate with Paradigm AdvantEdge, said she has been busy all year. “I had one of the busiest Septembers since 2007,” she said, noting that September is usually her slowest month. Finch said she’s handling lots of corporate relo-

For their part, homebuilders as a whole continued to be reined in — and builder Jim Schuff said the construction slowdown reflects more than just cutbacks by builders. It also indicates the exit of part-time builders from the business when the going got tough.

Arpin Van Lines has named Affiliated Movers of Oklahoma City Inc., 2200 SE 69, as a recipient of a 2011 One Million Dollar Hauler Award and 2011 Greatest Sales Volume Award. Affiliated Movers, which has been affiliated with Arpin since 2006, was recognized at the recent Arpin Van Lines Agent convention in Palm Beach, Fla. The One Million Dollar Hauler Award is given to agents moving $1 million or more worth of household goods during the past year. The Greatest Sales Volume Award was for collect-on-delivery sales in a population center of 1 million or more.


Sun Custom Homes built this house at 12508 Horsepen Road in southwest Oklahoma City and opened it to the public last month for the Central Oklahoma Parade of Homes. BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN

Full-time builders are still cautious, though, said Schuff, president of the Central Oklahoma Home Builders Association and co-owner of Vesta Homes in Moore. “Used to be, you sold one, you’d start one, you sold one, you’d start one. Now, you sell one and you say, ‘Let’s think about this,’ and you sell another one, and you start one,” he said. But, he said, “I’ve been meeting with people like crazy. I’ve talked to several people lately who have (buyers) lined up.” Schuff said homebuilding here is getting back to where it should be. Oklahoma City, Edmond, Midwest City, Moore and Norman to-

gether issued 2,997 singlefamily construction permits through October, just 18 fewer than the first 10 months of 2010 — but 178 more than the same period in 2009 at the bottom of the bust. The cities issued 5,317 permits through October 2005, at the height of the boom. “These numbers right now are probably the correct Oklahoma City numbers,” Schuff said. “The number four or five years ago, they were crazy. If you’re a (full-time) builder now, then you’re in the right market. But this is Oklahoma. You know what will change that. A disaster. A tornado will wipe out a bunch of houses.”

SGS LLC, an Oklahoma City design-build firm, plans to move from 25 S Oklahoma Ave., No. 310 in Bricktown to a new $1.6-million office building — and 30 percent more space than it has now — it is constructing near SW 15 and Meridian Avenue in the Scenic River Overlay Design District. The new headquarters will be LEED-Silver certifiable under the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design rating system of the U.S. Green Building Council. SGA plans to move next summer. “Our new facility will be a showplace in sustainable design,” said Eddie Scott, SGS president. “Our design work is almost complete. Our design will provide highly functional space that personifies company’s culture, reflects our values of quality and efficiency, and engages our employees to better serve our clients.”

WOMAN ACCUSED OF FRAUD A federal grand jury has indicted Safiyyah Tahir Battles, of Oklahoma City, on charges related to mortgage fraud, said Sanford C. Coats, U.S. Attorney for the Western District of Oklahoma. The three-count indictment charges her with making a false statement to a bank, wire fraud, and money laundering. Coats said the indictment alleges that in 2007 Battles, while working for T&T Realty, took out two loans at First Security Bank to fund construction of a house at 5404 N Lottie Ave., using a 2006 federal income tax return as proof of her income when she had not yet filed a return; that she defrauded Saxon Mortgage when she applied for a $500,000 loan by making false claims about her income and assets; and that she wrote a check backed by $15,000 in proceeds from wire fraud. Battles faces combined sentences of 60 years in prison and $1.5 million in fines, plus restitution to the victims.

HOUSTON PROPERTIES AUCTIONED TULSA — Tulsa-based National Commercial Auctioneers handled the auction of 174 residential properties Nov. 12 in Houston for the Houston Housing Authority, in a dispersal of its remaining properties in its scattered-site home program. Gross sales in the absolute auction at Marriott Westchase Hotel fetched more than $8 million from buyers including nonprofits and private investors.


One missing digit triggers heart attack-inducing notice For want of a zero, could a house be lost? One digit missing from my checking account number, either because I remembered it wrong, or punched it in wrong, or said it wrong, or someone on the receiving end heard it wrong or typed it in wrong, caused our house payment not to be paid in July. That caused the payment made in August to be applied to the bill due in July, and so on until the payment made the other day was applied to the bill due in October — and then it caused Wells Fargo Home Mortgage to cough out this heart attack on letterhead, which came in the mail: “YOUR MORTGAGE LOAN IS IN DEFAULT. CALL IMMEDIATELY TO RESOLVE THIS VERY IMPORTANT LETTER.” Ignoring the chest pain, I called Wells Fargo, then talked to my wife, then called the credit union, then called Wells Fargo again, then talked to my wife again, then called the credit union again, and then pieced together what happened. My wife made the payment by phone, using my checking account number, which I’d written

Richard Mize Richardmize


down for her. Somewhere along the line that zero fell out of my seven-digit account number. So, when Wells Fargo tried to electronically access my account, it wasn’t actually my account, or anybody else’s, so the credit union answered back with the electronic version of “You have the wrong number.” And so began the series of payments applied backward instead of forward, and because life is messy and busy and my personal bookkeeping habits and skills are not the best, the mistake went undetected until Wells Fargo saw fit to send me a heart attack via the U.S. mail. It’s dealt with, but what a mess — and the thing is I like Wells Fargo. Right here, on April 16, 2000, as Wells Fargo was taking down the Norwest Mortgage sign after buying the company, and our home loan, I waxed his-

toric about “the dusty, sepia-toned image of those first Wells Fargo cross-country stagecoaches that comes to mind when someone says ‘Wells Fargo.’ ” And I ended with: “Nowadays, Wells Fargo Co. is a diversified company providing banking, insurance, investments, mortgage and consumer finance. "But the name will always conjure images of spreading civilization and stability in a wild country. And that’s not a bad notion to have when you sit down to write out a house payment.” How ironic. But I still have no complaints other than over this headache. My wife was ready to hang somebody from a tall oak tree, but the fact is I’m not sure where that zero fell out. And I am sure that if my bookkeeping skills followed Generally Accepted Accounting Principles rather than my current approach, Write Debit Charges on Scraps of Paper and Stick Them in a Pocket SpanishEnglish Dictionary, which I’ve carried in my hip pocket in self-defense for a year now, this ordeal would have been caught

before Wells Fargo went trigger-happy. Two points, though: I asked one of the people I talked to with Wells Fargo if there was a way to note the nature of the mistake, that we tried in good faith to make the payment and it just didn’t “take,” and she mumbled something that included “it’s all a numbers game.” That means “a racket,” although I’m sure she meant that nothing — NOTHING — matters but the numbers. No wonder so many people are just walking away from their houses and house payments. And, at one point, the other person with Wells Fargo said, emphatically, “Your loan isn’t actually in default.” Well, right here on this Wells Fargo letterhead, in big, all-capitalized letters, it emphatically says: “YOUR MORTGAGE LOAN IS IN DEFAULT.” So either the person or the letter was dishonest. That is no way to treat any customer, especially a good one. And it makes me doubt even more any statistics from anywhere that claim to assess the mortgage, default and foreclosure situation in this country.

Milbank Real Estate Services reports the following leases at First National Center, 120 N Robinson, negotiated by Brandi Harrison: I leased 6,522 square feet of office space. I The Barber Salon renewed a lease of 959 square feet. I The Oklahoma Tax Commission renewed a lease of 7,935 square feet of office space. I The Oklahoma Department of Tourism renewed a lease of 29,603 square feet of office space. I Commissioners of the Land Office renewed a lease of 20,513 square feet of office space. I The Oklahoma Foundation for Excellence renewed a lease of 2,748 square feet of office space.

GRUBB & ELLIS LEVY BEFFORT Grubb & Ellis Levy Beffort reports the following transactions: I Pop Holdings LP paid $267,500 to Windsor Hills Station Inc. for 0.71 acre near NW 23 and N Meridian for a Popeye’s Chicken & Biscuits location. Louis Almaraz and Michael Almaraz of Grubb & Ellis-Levy Beffort represented the buyer. Robin O’Grady of NAI Sullivan represented the seller. I Canadian River LLC paid $175,000 for 1 acre of industrial property at 212 W Jensen Road in El Reno and $558,428 for an adjacent 39.8 acres to Darrel and Annette Brown. The buyers plan to build an industrial building to lease out. Randy Lacey of Grubb & Ellis handle the transactions. I Merchandise Pickup Service leased a 6,000square-foot building at 120 NE 31. Ronald Turboff of Turbo Corp. represented the tenant and Jim Karey of Grubb & Ellis-Levy Beffort handled the transaction for the landlord. I Amigo Wireless has leased 628 square feet of space at Southern Oaks, 7410 S Walker. Michael Almaraz of Grubb & Ellis-Levy Beffort represented the landlord. I Wheel Pros LLC leased 20,000 square feet at 9401 Pole Road, Suite 200. Lacey represented the landlord and David Portman with CB Richard EllisOklahoma represented the tenant. I Grecian Marble leased a 10,000-square-foot building at 809 SW 7. Kris Davis of Grubb & EllisLevy Beffort handled the transaction.







sota-based egg supplier after an animal rights group released an undercover video of operations at the egg producer’s farms in three states. The video by Mercy for Animals shows what it calls animal cruelty including a worker swinging a bird around by its feet. McDonald’s Corp. said Friday the behavior shown on the video is “disturbing and completely unacceptable.” The fast-food chain says it demands humane treatment of animals by suppliers. The move also follows a warning letter to Sparboe Farms this week from the Food and Drug Administration that said inspectors found serious food safety violations at five Sparboe facilities.


Rep. Jeb Hensarling, R-Texas, co-chair of the supercommittee, tells reporters outside his office Friday that the deficit reduction panel would work over the weekend as the deadline for its work nears, on Capitol Hill in Washington. AP PHOTO

Congressional action could threaten economy BY CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AND DANIEL WAGNER


AP Business Writers


the U.S. economy is making progress despite Europe’s turmoil, here come two new threats. A congressional panel is supposed to agree by Thanksgiving on a deficitreduction package of at least $1.2 trillion. If it fails, federal spending would automatically be cut by that amount starting in 2013. Congress may also let emergency unemployment aid and a Social Security tax cut expire at year’s end. Either outcome could slow growth and spook markets. Analysts are concerned, but most aren’t panicking. Many say the economy and markets will likely muddle through. It’s possible that the supercommittee will reach a partial deal that might limit the impact of the automatic cuts in 2013. Congress also could pass legislation next year to ease the scope or timing of the spending cuts. And investors expect so little from the congressional panel that they’re unlikely to overreact whatever it does. “There’s no doomsday scenario in reducing government spending,” said David Kelly of JP Morgan Funds. The 12-member bipartisan panel, or supercommittee, was created in August to defuse a political standoff over raising the

David Kelly of JP Morgan Funds said Wall Street is unlikely to panic given that expectations for the supercommittee “are so low as to be subterranean.” Even so, some traders appear to be positioning for a shock. So-called “defensive” sectors of the stock market, such as health care companies and utilities, which tend to retain their value in a weak economy, have been outpacing the S&P 500 index as a whole. In the past month, the economy has shown surprising strength. Reports this week showed that manufacturers are producing more goods, and consumers are spending more. The number of people seeking unemployment benefits for the first time is at a seven-month low.

federal borrowing limit. If it can’t agree on a deficit-reduction plan, automatic spending cuts would hit programs prized by both parties: social services such as Medicare for Democrats, defense for Republicans. The panel appears to be deadlocked. Many economists hoped that an extension of the Social Security tax cuts and unemployment benefits would be part of a supercommittee deal. Congress could extend those benefits separately. But it would be under pressure to offset the cost to avoid raising the deficit. The Social Security tax cut gave most Americans an extra $1,000 to $2,000 this year. Unemployment benefits provide about $300 a week. Most of that money quickly and directly boosts consumer spending, which drives the economy. By contrast, an expiration of those benefits could cut growth by about

three-quarters of a percentage point, economists say. Throw in other cuts, such as those passed in the August debt deal, and all told, federal budget policies could subtract 1.7 percentage points from growth in 2012, according to JPMorgan Chase and Moody’s Analytics. Given the tepid economy, such a hit could be damaging. “It would be very difficult for an economy that’s doing well to digest, let alone one that’s barely growing at potential,” said Ryan Sweet, an economist at Moody’s. “That could unwind a lot of the improvement we’ve seen so far.” The economy grew at an annual rate of 2.5 percent in the July-September quarter. Some analysts fear it could fall below 2 percent next year, especially if the emergency unemployment benefits and Social Security tax cuts aren’t renewed.

The U.S. economy faces other threats, too — from persistently high unemployment to Europe’s spreading debt crisis, which could hasten a recession. If the automatic spending cuts take effect, the defense budget could be cut by nearly $500 billion over nine years. Some contractors are nervous. Wes Bush, CEO of Northrop Grumman, has told analysts that the company is bracing for spending cuts. “It’s certainly going to be a more challenging environment” next year, he said. Another wild card: Some investors fear that the supercommittee’s failure would spark fresh downgrades of U.S. debt. Standard & Poor’s downgraded the government’s long-term debt in August. That contributed to a stock market plunge. It’s possible that a deadlocked supercommittee would lead the two other major rating agencies — Fitch and Moody’s — to follow suit. Yet S&P’s downgrade did little to tarnish U.S. debt. Treasury prices rose, and yields fell. Bond investors still saw Treasurys as a super-safe investment. Federal borrowing costs actually declined. “S&P showed that when a rating agency downgrades the best-known security in the world, it has little impact,” Kelly said. The market for U.S. Treasurys is so broad, accessible and transparent that ratings downgrades don’t pose much threat, he noted.

Oil price finishes week below $98 despite surge in trading BY CHRIS KAHN AP Energy Writer

NEW YORK — Oil prices dropped below $98 per barrel Friday to the end of a volatile week that mixed jitters about Europe’s debt with the prospect of tighter oil supplies and improving economic conditions in the U.S. The price of oil ended the week lower than it began, despite a surge of trading that temporarily pushed crude above $100 at midweek for the first time since July. On Friday, benchmark crude fell $1.41 to finish at $97.41 per barrel in New York, in light trading ahead of the Thanksgiving holiday week. The sharp price fluctu-

ations in oil will ripple through energy markets, but analysts say the ups and downs this week probably won’t have much effect on retail gasoline prices. Pump prices fell nearly a penny Friday to a national average of $3.38 per gallon, according to AAA, Wright Express and Oil Price Information Service. A gallon of regular has lost 44 cents since hitting its 2011 peak near $4 per gallon in May. Analysts say prices could fall by another 13 cents by the end of the year. For most of October and November, oil prices have soared on encouraging economic news in the U.S. and reports that crude supplies were dropping. The benchmark price

jumped as high as $103.37 Wednesday, after an announcement by two Canadian pipeline companies that they would bring oil from a key delivery point in Cushing, OK, to the Gulf Coast. That will reduce a glut of crude in the Midwest that has weighed on benchmark prices this year. Prices plunged Thursday as borrowing rates jumped in Europe and investors worried that slowing eurozone economies would reduce demand for oil. Analysts say the dust is still settling from the rapid swings in oil prices this week. “The market is just wobbly right now,” independent analyst and trader

Stephen Schork said. On Friday, the headlines about the world economy were mostly positive. Greek leaders predicted that the country’s massive budget deficit will fall sharply next year, with the help of bailouts and other debt relief. In the U.S. a gauge of economic indicators showed solid growth in October, and a stronger economy means rising demand for oil. In other energy trading, gasoline futures fell 2.87 cents to end at $2.4784 per gallon. Natural gas dropped 9.4 cents to finish at $3.3160 per 1,000 cubic feet. Brent crude gave up 69 cents to end the week at $107.40 per barrel in London.

ST. LOUIS — Barge traffic on the Mississippi River is at a standstill in both directions near St. Louis as crews scramble to clear sediment that’s clogging the waterway. Barges were lined up in a holding pattern near downtown St. Louis at midday Friday. They were expected to spend the night there as dredging efforts continued. Mike Petersen of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers says that sediment clearing would be suspended Saturday long enough for the cargo-loaded vessels to clear. The buildup is being blamed on strong crosscurrents caused by recent accidents on the river. Petersen says those currents also complicate dredging. Any prolonged closure could create a backlog of shipping barges and slow commerce. The river is a major artery for moving coal, grain, ore, gravel, auto parts and other products.

‘FIRE’ TABLET SELLING AT A LOSS NEW YORK — Inc.’s Kindle Fire tablet, which started shipping this week, costs $201.70 to make, a research firm said Friday. That’s $2.70 more than Amazon charges for it. The analysis by IHS indicates that Amazon is, at least initially, selling the tablet at a loss that it hopes to cover through sales of books and movies Kindle Fire for the device. The manufacturing cost of a new gadget usually comes down over time as chips become cheaper. Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos told The Associated Press in September that the company’s goal was to make a small profit from the hardware, but as a retail company, Amazon was willing to live with a smaller margin than most electronics companies would.

EX-BANKER GETS LENIENCY MIAMI, Fla. — A former banker at Swiss giant UBS

AG was sentenced Friday to five years’ probation and no jail time for tax fraud as a reward for helping U.S. prosecutors build other tax evasion cases. Senior U.S. District Judge James Lawrence King agreed that 45-year-old Renzo Gadola deserved leniency for his cooperation, which has led to charges against two former colleagues and at least one banking client. “You cooperated fully and the results have been extraordinary,” King said at a hearing. Gadola, who worked at UBS from 1995 to 2008 and later started his own business, had potentially faced at least 10 months in prison after pleading guilty to tax fraud conspiracy in 2010. Prosecutors suggested a sentence of five months behind bars, but they also did not oppose the probation term that was handed down.

SETTLEMENT DEADLINE IS MONDAY LITTLE ROCK, Ark. — Rice growers who lost sales after genetically modified rice seed mistakenly entered the U.S. market five years ago have until Monday to sign on to a $750 million settlement proposed by the company blamed for the problem. More than 10,000 farmers in Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri and Texas sued the German conglomerate Bayer CropScience after the modified strain of long-grain rice got loose in 2006. The mistake led to lost sales in major markets, such as the European Union, and left many growers with huge losses.


ronext are offering concessions on their derivatives businesses in a bid to overcome objections to their planned merger from the European Union’s competition watchdog. The two companies said Friday that they have sent a proposal to the EU agency that aims at “eliminating the existing overlap in European single equity derivatives and ensures continued competition in European interest rate and equity index derivatives.” Deutsche Boerse, which operates the Frankfurt stock exchange, said in February that it would buy NYSE Euronext for $10 billion, creating the world’s largest exchange operator. NYSE Euronext owns bourses in Paris, Lisbon, Brussels and Amsterdam, in addition to New York. The EU raised issues last month with the plans. The biggest point of contention is the combined company’s strong position in the trading of derivatives, a very lucrative business for exchanges.

CUBA SOURS ON SUGAR HAVANA — Cuba’s once-mighty sugar industry is

going on a diet. Communist Party newspaper Granma reports that authorities are shuttering all but 26 of the 178 bureaucratic entities currently associated with sugar production. The goal is to cut administrative costs by 55 percent. Granma does not say how many workers are losing their jobs. But it says most have already been reassigned and none will be forsaken. The restructuring is part of a major industry overhaul to boost efficiency. Last year, authorities reported the lowest harvest in more than a century. Officials announced in September that the Sugar Ministry was being eliminated. FROM WIRE REPORTS





Travel increase expected at airport BY JENNIFER PALMER Business Writer

With the busy holiday travel season beginning this week, the growth at Will Rogers World Airport is expected to continue. Departures increased by more than 2 percent in October, compared to the same month in 2010. “We’ve been holding onto a steady growth over the past six months. We anticipate we’ll continue that,” said Karen Carney, an airport spokeswoman. This week’s announcement of a new nonstop route on Southwest



Airlines to Chicago’s Midway International Airport added to the momentum, she said. “Southwest is very cautious before they make route changes. They are confident it will work. I think that says a lot,” she added. The story has been different at Tulsa International Airport, which had a 1.7 percent drop in departing passengers in October. Outbound traffic is down 2.5 percent for 2011.

spite fares that are expected to be 20 percent higher. And many more will go by car. The auto club predicts a total of 572,800 Oklahoma residents traveling over the holiday, 90 percent of those in a vehicle. That’s a 5 percent increase compared to last year and the first time holiday travel has increased among Oklahomans this year, AAA said.

AAA estimates

Departures were flat at LawtonFort Sill Regional Airport, with 5,340 passengers flying from the airport in October, a drop of less than 1 percent compared to October 2010.

AAA estimates 2.8 percent more Oklahomans will travel by plane this Thanksgiving weekend, defined as Wednesday to Sunday, Nov. 27, de-

Q&A WITH JEANETTE SMITH BRICKTOWN ASSOCIATION STEPS UP PROMOTION OF CHRISTMAS EVENTS Q: Bricktown will once again be celebrating the Christmas holiday season with free holiday boat rides on the canal and snow tubing at the ballpark. How has the Bricktown Association stepped up other efforts to bring Christmas cheer to the district? A: As always, we will continue to promote any special events Jeannette that our members are conSmith ducting. We had great sucDirector of the cess last year with offering Bricktown daily prize giveaways through Association social media, and are doing the same type of promotion this year with our Twelve Days of Christmas. Our followers really enjoy entering contests, and when we are able to package offers together, they (the winners) can “gift” them, or keep them for themselves and enjoy Bricktown during the Holidays. Q: How will the “Twelve Days of Christmas in Bricktown” promotion work? A: The Twelve Days of Christmas will help us push out merchant events and offerings to our visitors through our mobile club. Participating merchants will have a special QR code (an application on iPhones that links to Web content) applied to the outside of their business or at their hostess stand or cashier or any other place of high traffic in their business. When their visitor scans the code, they will get a bounce back with the option to join the Bricktown Mobile Club. Once they join, they will have the chance to win daily prizes and receive specials from participating merchants. It is an excellent opportunity for our visitors to stay in the “loop” as to what is happening in Bricktown during the holidays — as well as get the chance to win great prizes. Q: Bricktown will again be exclusively hosting a community Christmas tree lighting ceremony after briefly seeing the festivity move to the central business area in previous years. Does this reassert Bricktown’s status as the community focal point for downtown entertainment and celebration? A: We are absolutely thrilled that the SandRidge Mayor’s Tree Lighting event has come back to Bricktown. With so much to do in Bricktown, it has just made a lot of sense to begin the holiday festivities with this event in Bricktown.

Lawton-Fort Sill airport

LAND SALES Recent major sales in Oklahoma County totaled more than $23 million, according to deeds released from County Clerk Carolynn Caudill’s office. Major sales are those of $200,000 or more. $1 million and more Orange Power Investments LLC from IOC LLC, 801 E Danforth Road, Edmond, $2,200,000. 4J Investment Group LLC from DDR Southeast Oklahoma City LLC, 2323 Martin Luther King Ave., $1,875,000. Linen King of Delaware LLC from Linen King of Oklahoma LLC, 7201 Cambridge Drive, $1,600,000. $999,999 to $300,000 Joe and Jill B. Strunk from Robert A Reece, trustee of The Robert A. Reece Revocable Living Trust and successor trustee of The Linda H. Reece Revocable Trust, 12600 Oakdale Forest Court, $875,000. Car Wash Land Co. from Aldi Inc., property near the southwest corner of W Danforth Road and N Santa Fe Avenue, $750,000. Chappell Family Revocable Trust from Computer Dealers and Recyclers Global Inc., 13400 Railway Drive, $600,000. Allison Wolfe from John C. and Debi Swartzendruber, 16801 Conifer Lane, Edmond, $580,000. Eric M. and Amy K. Loper from J. Frederick and M. Christine Jones, 3325 Quail Creek Road, $520,000. Jack T. and Ashlyn Pratt from Justice Homes Inc., 7604 NW 130 Terrace, $478,500. Nicole Carter from Joe R. and Donna J. Caltron, 19424 Cade Court, Edmond, $434,000. City Rescue Mission from Carpenters’ Oklahoma City Area Joint Apprenticeship and Training Fund, 1040 SW 22, $400,000. John and Janet Lyttle from Stephen D. Nutt and Melissa K. Mitchell, trustees of The Nutt Family Trust, 12135 Jaycie Circle,

OIL AND GAS PRICES Oklahoma crude oil prices as of 5 p.m. Friday: Oklahoma Sweet: Sunoco Inc. — $93.75 Oklahoma Sour: Sunoco Inc. — $81.75 Oklahoma oil and gas drilling activity posted Oct. 28:

COMPLETION Ellis: Mewbourne Oil Co.; Schollenbarger 13 No. 2H Well; S1/2 S1/2 S1/2 S1/2 (SL) of 12-21N-26W; 362,000 cu-ft gas per day; TD 12,369. Panther Energy Co. LLC; Ranger No. 21-4H Well; SE1/4 SE1/4 SE1/4 SW1/4 (SL) of 16-18N-21W; 23 barrels oil per day, 84,000 cu-ft gas per day; TD 13,427. Grant: Panther Energy Co. LLC; Sissy No. 6-2H Well; SE1/4 SW1/4 SE1/4 SW1/4 (SL) of 06-26N-06W; 476,000 cuft gas per day, 27 barrels oil per day; TD 9,685. Oklahoma: Stephens & Johnson Operating Co.; OKC Co. Wilcox Unit No. 1721 Well; NE1/4 SE1/4 NW1/4 SW1/4 of 31-11N-02W; TD 7,143.

Midwest City, 395,000. Charles A. and Melanie S. Speer from Justice Homes Inc., 7608 NW 135, $393,000. David Mezo from Nathaniel E. and Milana A. Applegate, 5809 Havenshire Lane, Edmond, $387,500. Chad and Julie Lareau from Kyle B. and Tyana D. Crouch, 532 Celtic Court, Edmond, $379,000. Cartus Financial Corp. from Charlie D. Thigpen, 3021 Carriage Park Lane, Edmond, $371,000. H Boys Ranch LLC from Laura A. Gill and David A. Campbell, 8850 Choctaw Road, Choctaw, $365,000. Tejay L. and Sara M. Botchlet from SWM & Sons Inc., 16322 Sandstone Circle, Choctaw, $363,000. Scott R. and Betty C. Acre from Charles and Julie A. Byrd, 3208 Findhorn Drive, Edmond, $356,000. Travis and Trisha Sutterfield from Gregory L. and Jennifer M. Blair, 4801 Cedar Mill Road, Choctaw, $320,000. Unity Home Care LLC from Rick L. Sr. and Rhonda I. Meyers, 6000 NW 120 Court, $315,000. Kelley Lake Number 6 LLC from Cedar Investment LLC, 9401 N Kelley Ave., $312,000. Barnes Veritas Holdings LLC from Mark and Patricia Mary Perrault, 5112 N Barnes, $300,000. $299,999 to $200,000 David Bartgis from Linda and Gary Lehman, 7100 NW 32, Bethany, $295,000. Mary R. Parrish from Leslie D. Baldwin, 6017 Muirfield Drive, Edmond, $292,000. Jared and Casey Kobyluk from Matthew E. and Jessica Ozment, 990 S Carolyn Drive, Choctaw, $288,000. William G. and Vicki Parkhurst from Paul F. and Diane E. Henderson, 805 Fox Lake Lane, Edmond, $285,000. Monty C. Mayfield from Christopher N. and Karen D. Mitchener, 1116 Larch-

Okfuskee: Hall Greg Oil & Gas LLC; Ed Friesen No. 4-34 Well; NW1/4 SE1/4 NW1/4 NW1/4 of 34-12N-08E; TD 3,800. Oklahoma: Hulen Operating Co.; Grace No. 24-1 Well; C NE1/4 NE1/4 of 24-14N-01E; TD 5,658. Roger Mills: Forest Oil Corp.; Robinson No. 1-7H Well; SW1/4 SE1/4 SW1/4 SW1/4 (SL) of 06-12N-23W; TD 14,675. Stephens: SanQuip LLC; Cleary-Stephens No. 4-1 Well; W1/2 NW1/4 NW1/4 NW1/4 of 14-03S-05W; TD 1,500. Tillman: Phoenix Production Inc.; Thomas Gaines No. 1 Well; N1/2 SE1/4 SW1/4 SE1/4 of 02-03S-19W; TD 5,300. Washita: Chesapeake Operating Inc.; Clinton Air Base 9-10-19 No. 1 Well; NW1/4 NE1/4 SW1/4 NW1/4 of 0910N-19W; TD 22,700. Woods: Eagle Energy Production LLC; Ames No. 3H-27 Well; NE1/4 SE1/4 SW1/4 SE1/4 (SL) of 27-26N-13W; TD 10,731. SOURCE: OIL-LAW RECORDS CORP.

LIVESTOCK Friday’s livestock report from the Oklahoma City Stockyards:



Alfalfa: SandRidge Exploration & Production LLC; Reggie No. 1-13H Well; SW1/4 SW1/4 SE1/4 SE1/4 (SL) of 1328N-09W; TD 10,697. Beckham: SM Energy Co.; Elec No. 134H Well; NW1/4 NE1/4 NW1/4 NE1/4 (SL) of 34-11N-26W; TD 17,204. Caddo: Kaiser-Francis Oil Co.; Crain Trust No. 1-33 Well; E1/2 W1/2 SE1/4 SE1/4 of 33-09N-09W; TD 10,500. Carter: Kiester Operating Co.; A. N. Harley No. 3-KI Well; N1/2 SE1/4 SW1/4 SW1/4 of 19-02S-03W; TD 800. Kiester Operating Co.; A.N. Harley No. 2-KI Well; NE1/4 SW1/4 SE1/4 SW1/4 of 19-02S-03W; TD 800. Garvin: Cavu Energy Services Inc.; Filo SWD No. 1 Well; SE1/4 NW1/4 NE1/4 NW1/4 of 13-03N-01E; TD 4,500. Grant: SandRidge Exploration & Production LLC; Marlene No. 1-15H Well; N1/2 S1/2 SE1/4 SE1/4 (SL) of 1527N-08W; TD 10,424. Kay: Range Production Co.; Teton No. 2-28 Well; NW1/4 NE1/4 SE1/4 NW1/4 of 28-25N-01W; TD 4,575. Noble: Range Production Co.; Eagles Nest SWD No. 1-1 Well; NE1/4 NE1/4 NE1/4 NE1/4 of 01-24N-02W; TD 7,500.

Feeder cattle weighted average report for the week of Nov. 11 to Thursday. Receipts: 34,862; Last week, 31,995; Last year, 32,502. Combined weighted average report for Oklahoma auctions. Seven auctions reported this week including Ada, Apache, OKC West, Oklahoma National, McAlester, Tulsa, and Woodward. Feeder steers sold mostly steady-$4 higher; feeder heifers sold steady to $3 higher. Steer calves $2-$10 higher. Heifer calves steady to $3 higher. Feeder Steers: Medium and Large No. 1: Calves: 328 lbs. $185.28; 372 lbs. $181.33; 424 lbs. $174.41; 476 lbs. $166.76; 524 lbs. $158.98; 572 lbs. $149.89; 620 lbs. $142.03; 679 lbs. $138.19; 720 lbs. $127.22; Yearlings: 628 lbs. $145.34; 676 lbs. $145.88; 720 lbs. $144.07; 778 lbs. $141.71; 817 lbs. $142.17; 861 lbs. $139.04; 928 lbs. $129.25. Feeder Heifers: Medium and Large No. 1: Calves: 280 lbs. $172.09; 324 lbs. $153.73; 378 lbs. $150.23; 432 lbs. $145.18; 473 lbs. $143.91; 526 lbs. $139.13; 577 lbs. $135.97; 619 lbs. $129.80; 671 lbs. $12/8.27; 704 lbs. $121.58; Yearlings: 630 lbs. $135.44; 674

mont Lane, $285,000. Richard Cort Worthington from Red Oak Homes LLC, 1712 NW 194 Circle, Edmond, $278,000. Film Exchange Row LLC from Joe S. Wylie, trustee of The Joe S. Wylie Revocable Living Trust and Claudia Wylie, successor trustee of The Lanthe Wylie Revocable Living Trust, 814 W Sheridan Avenue, $275,000. Jean-Pierre and Emilee Dube from Ted A. Rodgers, successor trustee of The Rodgers and Rodgers Living Trust, 3225 Lamp Post Lane, $265,000. Clyde Edward Elkins from Helen T. McKay and Kimburly Sue DesRoche, 3820 Spyglass Road, $260,000. Peggy A. Smith from Seagull Fine Homes Inc., 13101 Cottingham Road, $259,000. Peggy Inglis from McGregor Homes LLC, 401 Falling Sky Drive, Edmond, $254,000. Michael J. Conway from Andy and Deidra Kapchinske, 3300 Ash Grove Road, Edmond, $250,500. Aaron and Jennifer Snow from Emmet William and Linda Darlene Wilson, 716 NE 21, $250,000. Jay Timog from Michael Williams Construction Co., 12917 Green Valley Drive, $250,000. David Richard Detlefs from First Star Homes Inc., 17400 Marsh Hawk Court, $247,500. Ryan and Heather Askew from Federal National Mortgage Association, 3062 NW 201, $245,500. Gary C. and Cathy G. Hobbs Revocable Trust from The GRSW Stewart Real Estate Trust, 6004 NW 153, $241,000. The GRSW Stewart Real Estate Trust from Daniel A. Martinez and Ana Miriam Guzman, 6004 NW 153, $240,667. James D. McMahan and Kristalin F. Gotcher from Midland Construction LLC, 1205 Riverwind Drive, Midwest City, $240,000. Ollie B. and Tina R. Hicks from James David and

Linda Reed, 17056 NE 23, Choctaw, $240,000. Iron King Inc. from Carlton G. Ward, trustee under The Ward Living Trust, 1808 NW 2, $240,000. Wendy and Billy Hampton from Federal National Mortgage Association, 2208 Berrywood Drive, Edmond, $235,500. Joshua B. Bryant from John and Michelle Carey, 5611 Covey Run, Edmond, $230,000. Klark Larrieu from Bobby M. Jr. and Karen L. Bennett, 13131 Whitebud Place, Choctaw, $225,000. Helen T. McKay from J.W. Mashburn Development Inc., 5604 NW 121 Circle, $223,500. Alton and Teri McKey from Melanie Lockney Blackburn and Ronald Lockney, successor trustees of The Anne Lockney Living Trust, 3301 Hickory Ridge, Edmond, $223,000. Glenn and Renee Fredrickson from Sharper Image Homes LLC, 2309 San Marco Lane, Edmond, $222,000. Traci Roemer and Kraettli Lawrence Epperson from Andrew M. and Hannah M. Diaz, 3116 Brookhollow Road, $220,000. Kai Ding from First United Bank & Trust Co., 2624 Richland Ave., Edmond, $218,000. Corporate Relocation Inc. from Benjamin J. Krugman, 8505 NW 112, $213,000. Anthony and Melissa Crooks from Corporate Relocation Inc., 8505 NW 112, $213,000. Sharon and Andy Jones from D.R. Horton-Texas Ltd. LP, 16305 Fairwinds Way, Edmond, $212,000. Mark P. and Mary J. Splawn from Phil A. Martin, trustee of The Martin Family Revocable Trust, 8013 NW 100, $209,000. Deandrea L. and Joe L. Peeler from Brian D. and Karine D. Aschenbrenner, 2900 Overland Way, Edmond, $204,000. Larry E. and Susan E. Bruce from Monty C. and Heather Rae Mayfield, 1113 Larchmont Lane, $202,500.

lbs. $134.50; 720 lbs. $131.83; 769 lbs. $127.02; 814 lbs. $122.91; 860 lbs. $122.09; 920 lbs. $115.01. Slaughter Cows: Average dressing Breakers and Boners $62-$68; Lean cows $54-$59. Slaughter Bulls: Average dressing $72-$77.

Hog Base Price: Weighted average price of packers bids on a carcass basis delivered to packing plants Thursday afternoon was $80.03.



Thursday’s close: Dressed Basis (74% yield): Dec. $87.47; Feb. $90.97; April $93.55; May $98.60.

Slaughter cattle traded $2-$3 lower in Texas and Kansas. Live trade in Nebraska $3-$4 lower; dressed sales $3-$4 lower. Sales confirmed so far this week totaled 64,307 head; last week 153,074. Nebraska Feed yards: Live Basis: Steers and Heifers $123-$124. Dressed Basis Steers and Heifers few $200-$202. Texas and Kansas Feed yards Live Basis: $122.50-$123.

USDA’S CATTLE ON FEED REPORT Cattle on feed as of Nov. 1, 2011 totaled 11.9 million head, 104 percent of a year ago. Placements of cattle in the feedlots during October totaled 2.49 million head, 99 percent of a year ago. Cattle weighing under 600 lbs., 32 percent of the total placements; 600-700 lbs., 24 percent; 700-800 lbs., 20 percent; and 800 lbs. and up were 24 percent of the total placements. Marketings of fed cattle during the month of October totaled 1.79 million head, 103 percent of a year ago.

CATTLE FUTURES Thursday’s Close. Live Cattle: Dec. $119.70; Feb. $121.77; April $125.77; June $124.85. Feeder Cattle: Jan. $147.42; March $148.70; April $149.92; May $150.25.

CATTLE SLAUGHTER Federally inspected cattle: 636,000 head down .4 percent from a year ago.

HOGS Wednesday report: 555 head. Barrows and Gilts: 220-270 lbs., $56. Sows: 300-500 lbs., $48-$54; 500-700 lbs., $56-$58. Western Cornbelt Direct Lean

HOG SLAUGHTER Federally inspected hogs: 2.36 million head, up .2 percent from a year ago.

SHEEP Federally inspected sheep/lambs: 40,000 head, down 11.3 percent from a year ago.

SHEEP AND GOATS Sheep and Goat Auction Report for Wednesday: Receipts: 801; Last sale Nov. 2: 1,259. Compared to last sale: Slaughter goats: $10 to $15 higher. Nannies: $5 lower; Billies: unevenly steady. Slaughter Lambs: over 100 lbs. $2 to $3 lower; under 100 lbs. $10 higher. Slaughter Ewes: steady to $2 lower. Supplies included 80 percent goats. Goats and sheep sold by the cwt. SLAUGHTER GOATS: Selection 1: 40-60 lbs., $176-$202; 60-80 lbs., $161$183; 80-110 lbs., $141-$165. SLAUGHTER NANNIES: Selection 1-2: 80-125 lbs., $70-$87; 125-220 lbs., $51-$74. Thin 80-160 lbs., $66-$71 SLAUGHTER BILLIES: Selection 1-2: 100-150 lbs., $97-$119; 150-230 lbs., $94-$99. SLAUGHTER LAMBS: Choice 2-3: 60-90 lbs., $177-$185; few 90-110 lbs., $166; 110-160 lbs., $156-$165. SLAUGHTER EWES: Utility and Good 2-3: 100-230 lbs., $71-$81;

BOXED BEEF Estimated Composite Boxed Beef Cutout Values: Friday afternoon close. Boxed Beef prices $4.99 higher than last Friday. Choice 600-900 lbs., $195.12; Select 600-900 lbs., $178.57. SOURCE: USDA-OKLAHOMA AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT MARKET NEWS SERVICE


OKLAHOMA BRIEFS TRIBE’S CORPORATION HAS DIRECTOR Former state Rep. Shane Jett has been hired as executive director of the Citizen Potawatomi Community Development Corp., which was formed in 2003 to provide loans to Native American-owned businesses. Jett, a Tecumseh native and member of the Cherokee Nation, served in the House of Representatives from 2004 to 2010. “Whether you are expanding an existing business or are interested in starting a business, the CPCDC is here to help,” Jett said. “You can acquire training and personalized business development coaching, as well as access to capital in the form of commercial loans.”

NATIONAL RIG COUNT DECREASES HOUSTON — The number of rigs actively exploring for oil and natural gas in the U.S. dropped by 15 this week to 2,001. Houston-based drilling product provider Baker Hughes Inc. reported Friday that 1,125 rigs were exploring for oil and 871 for natural gas. Five were listed as miscellaneous. A year ago this week the rig count stood at 1,677. Of the major oil- and gas-producing states, Colorado and Wyoming each gained one rig. Oklahoma lost four rigs, New Mexico lost three, Alaska, California and Texas each lost two and Louisiana lost one. Arkansas, North Dakota, Pennsylvania and West Virginia were unchanged. FROM STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS

Agri Markets Open High Low Settle CORN (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel


Dec 11 610 617.25 601.50 Mar 12 617 626 609 May 12 623.75 632.50 616 Jul 12 627.75 635.75 619.75 Est. sales 679,280 Thu’s. sales 408,177 Thu’s open int 1,328,780 up 7871.00

610.25 618 624.50 628

Dec 11 299.75 305.75 293.75 Mar 12 301 307.50 298.50 May 12 307.50 311 304.50 Jul 12 311.75 315.50 311.50 Est. sales 5,407 Thu’s. sales 2,337 Thu’s open int 18,157 up 345.00

304 304 309.50 315.50

Dec 11 294.40 298.50 290.90 Jan 12 296.30 300.30 292.80 Mar 12 299.60 303.60 296.30 May 12 303.00 306.90 299.50 Est. sales 156,630 Thu’s. sales 83,304 Thu’s open int 210,082 up 309.00

298.40 300.30 303.60 306.90

+3.90 +3.70 +3.50 +3.60

Dec 11 50.78 51.79 50.33 Jan 12 51.01 52.06 50.57 Mar 12 51.38 52.42 50.94 May 12 51.73 52.72 51.28 Est. sales 248,453 Thu’s. sales 118,893 Thu’s open int 294,402 off 962.00

50.88 51.12 51.48 51.82

-.52 -.56 -.57 -.55

Jan 12 1168.25 1177.50 1152.75 Mar 12 1175.50 1187.50 1162.75 May 12 1185.75 1197.25 1173.25 Jul 12 1194.75 1206 1182.50 Est. sales 233,712 Thu’s. sales 166,205 Thu’s open int 522,939 off 1639.00

1168.25 1178.25 1188 1197


Dec 11 Mar 12

598.25 614.75

OATS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

SOYBEAN MEAL (CBOT) 100 tons- dollars per ton

-4.25 -5.25 -5.50 -5.50

+4 -1 -1.50 -1.50

SOYBEANS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

WHEAT (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel 602.50 617

586.50 602.75





633.50 646

+2 +.25

Dec 11 666.50 668.50 662 Mar 12 680 680 672 May 12 688 688 681 Jul 12 690 693.50 688 Thu’s. sales 23,376 Thu’s open int 154,689 off 675.00

668.50 679.25 686.75 693.50

+2 +2 +.75

Dec 11 119.62 121.42 119.30 Feb 12 121.72 123.95 121.40 Apr 12 125.82 127.80 125.60 Jun 12 124.85 126.40 124.72 Est. sales 53,207 Thu’s. sales 50,625 Thu’s open int 331,774 up 575.00

119.70 121.77 125.77 124.85

-1.30 -1.83 -1.60 -1.50

Jan 12 147.70 149.85 147.32 Mar 12 148.57 150.80 148.47 Apr 12 149.80 151.75 149.62 May 12 151.45 151.97 149.92 Est. sales 5,308 Thu’s. sales 6,382 Thu’s open int 35,951 up 1479.00

147.42 148.70 149.92 150.25

-2.15 -1.80 -1.48 -1.50

Dec 11 87.30 87.65 86.77 Feb 12 90.87 91.02 89.92 Apr 12 93.52 93.80 92.75 May 12 98.45 98.80 98.20 Est. sales 35,841 Thu’s. sales 45,207 Thu’s open int 247,231 off 361.00

87.47 90.97 93.55 98.60

+.02 +.55 +.40 +.15

WINTER WHEAT (KCBT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

CATTLE (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

SOYBEAN OIL (CBOT) 60,000 lbs- cents per lb

598 613.50


May 12 633 636.50 621.75 Jul 12 646.75 650.25 635.75 Est. sales 183,725 Thu’s. sales 119,008 Thu’s open int 406,036 off 734.00


+5.75 +2.75

FEEDER CATTLE (CME) 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

HOGS-Lean (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

State Grains

CASH WHEAT 2 to 4 cents higher. 6.14-6.68 Alva . . . . . . . . . 6.60 Banner. . . . . . . 6.63 Buffalo. . . . . . . 6.60 Cherokee . . . . 6.61 Clinton . . . . . . . 6.44 Davis . . . . . . . . 6.20 El Dorado . . . . 6.29 El Reno . . . . . . 6.63 Frederick. . . . . 6.19 Geary . . . . . . . . 6.63 Hobart . . . . . . . 6.24 Hooker. . . . . . . 6.33 Keyes . . . . . . . . 6.29 Lawton . . . . . . 6.18 Manchester . . . . 6.59 Medford . . . . . 6.63 Miami. . . . . . . . 6.43 Okarche . . . . . 6.63 Okeene . . . . . . 6.63 Perry . . . . . . . . 6.53 Ponca City . . . . 6.68 Shattuck. . . . . 6.46 Stillwater . . . . 6.53 Temple . . . . . . 6.14 Watonga . . . . 6.63 Weatherford . . . 6.44 Gulf. . . . . . . . . . 7.18{ FEED GRAINS MILO Alva . . . . . . . 10.55 Buffalo. . . . . 10.55 Hooker. . . . . 10.57 Keyes . . . . . . .10.71 Manchester10.54 Medford . . . 10.53 Miami. . . . . . 10.50 Ponca City . . 10.53 Shattuck. . . 10.62 Weatherford . 10.35 Gulf. . . . . . . . .12.19

SOYBEANS Alva . . . . . . . . 11.33 Buffalo. . . . . . 11.33 Hooker. . . . . .10.71 Medford . . . . 11.18 Miami. . . . . . .11.30 Ponca City . . . 11.18 Shattuck. . . 10.78 Stillwater . . .11.06 Gulf. . . . . . . . 12.22 CORN $5.30-$6.52 per bushel. COTTON Grade 41, Leaf 4, Staple 34 cotton in southwestern OK 88.25 cents per pound, FOB rail car or truck. KANSAS CITY GRAIN Wheat, No.2 Hard, bu...............$6.21-$6.46{ Corn, No. 2 yellow..................$6.08{-$6.37} Milo..........................................................$10.03-$11.20 Soybeans, No. 1....................$11.22}-$11.67{



NASDAQ 2,572.50


Growing pains

The Week Ahead 1,240 1,200


Talking chicken Turkeys are the center of attention in November, but investors in Tyson Foods are closely watching demand for chickens. Chicken producer Tyson Foods reports its fiscal fourth-quarter earnings Monday. Analysts have said that consumers are eating out less, which hurts chicken prices. But Tyson has offset that by paying less for feed.

’10 ’11 est. 2.5

2.5 2.3 1.3 0.4

2Q 3Q 4Q 1Q 2Q 3Q Source: The Commerce Department

S&P 500


Close: 1,215.65 Change: -0.48 (flat)


Nasdaq composite





2,600 2,500

1,120 2,400 M





StocksRecap Vol. (in mil.) Pvs. Volume Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows



3,688 4,491 1734 1287 26 42

1,699 2,157 1236 1258 14 86


DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000



HIGH 11854.81 4869.61 443.66 7329.27 2595.84 1223.51 865.98 12864.30 723.37



LOW 11755.82 4806.39 439.91 7256.32 2567.15 1211.36 856.77 12738.56 715.52



CLOSE 11796.16 4841.04 442.01 7282.47 2572.50 1215.65 861.04 12785.45 719.42


CHG. +25.43 +29.58 +2.20 +8.32 -15.49 -0.48 -0.79 -5.87 +0.68


%CHG. +0.22% +0.61% +0.50% +0.11% -0.60% -0.04% -0.09% -0.05% +0.09%

N YTD +1.89% -5.20% +9.14% -8.56% -3.03% -3.34% -5.09% -4.30% -8.20%


4Q ’10

4Q ’11

Your local garbage truck and the 18-wheeler ahead of you on the highway may be the best ways for you to invest in natural gas. Big natural gas-powered trucks are becoming more popular because they’re cheaper to run and cleaner than diesel-powered vehicles. That means the companies making natural gas engines and the tanks and pumps to fuel them may be poised for big growth. Financial analysts like Westport Innovations and Clean Energy Fuels. A natural gas-powered heavy truck costs $20,000 to $40,000 more than a diesel truck. But liquefied natural gas costs roughly half the $3.99 per gallon cost of diesel fuel. Many long-distance truckers can pay off the extra cost within two years. Meanwhile, 20 percent of new garbage trucks sold last year ran on natural gas. That’s expected to grow to between 25 percent and 40 percent next year. Waste Management, a trash collection company, says it expects 80 percent of its new vehicles to

Dividend: $0.16 Div. Yield: 0.8% Source: FactSet

FuturesTrading TREASURIES

?*8.,38&3)':.1)8+:*1.3/*(9478(42':8tion chambers, storage tanks and fuel lines for natural gas engines. ?Teams with engine makers and truck makers to build natural-gas fired trucks. Among them: Cummins, General Motors, Ford and Weichai 4<*r, a Chinese engine maker. Friday close: $28.94 7.(*94*&73.3,87&9.4 Lost money based on past 12 months’ results

.;.)*3)N/A .;%.*1)N/A Market value: $1.4 billion 52-WEEK RANGE



Clean Energy Fuels (CLNE) ?:.1)8&3)2&.39&.38+:*1.3,89&9.438+47 utilities, city transportation and sanitation departments and other operators of vehicles that run on natural gas. It has 248 locations. ?Te&2.3,<.9-97:(0894545*7&947.1491>.3, J to build network of 92 fueling stations. It also has deals to build 130 private stations. Friday close: $12.53 7.(*94*&73.3,87&9.4 Lost money based on past 12 months’ results

.;.)*3) N/A .;%.*1) N/A Market value: $882 million 52-WEEK RANGE





3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 1-year T-note 2-year T-note 5-year T-note

Sterne Agee analyst Shaw Wu upgraded the stock to “Buy” from “Neutral” Friday and said HP made the right decision. After the upgrade, HP’s shares jumped nearly 4 percent. When HP reports on Monday, investors will get a closer look inside the PC division, which has struggled. Some analysts worry that HP’s brand will suffer because of its public change of heart.

CompanySpotlight HEWLETT-PACKARD (HPQ)


Friday’s close: $27.99 $21.50

Price-earnings ratio (Based on past 12 months’ results): 7

Total return this year: -34% 3-YR*: -1% 5-YR*: -6% 10-YR*: 3% AP

Total returns through Nov. 17

Stocks finished about where they started Friday as investors balanced positive signs for the U.S. economy with a looming deadline for a deficit-cutting committee in Congress. The Dow rose 0.2 percent. The S&P 500 was flat, and the Nasdaq Gap GPS Foot Locker Close: $18.76 -0.49 or -2.5% The retailer said that its third-quarter profit fell 36 percent due in part to steep discounting and rising production costs. $25


Dividend: $0.48


SOURCES: Morningstar; FactSet

Close: $113.43 -12.66 or -10.0% The Internet-based software maker posted a third-quarter net loss and said fourth-quarter earnings may fall short of estimates. $140










S O 52-week range


N $23.73


Div. yield: 1.7%

fell 0.6 percent. An index of leading economic indicators rose more than expected. But many investors were cautious as a key Congressional committee remained deadlocked on ways to cut the U.S. budget deficit. FL CRM

Close: $22.38 0.56 or 2.6% The athletic shoe retailer said that its third-quarter profit rose 27 percent as same-store sales climbed from a year ago. $24

S O 52-week range


N $25.50



S O 52-week range


Vol.: 5.2m (1.9x avg.) PE: 14.6 Mkt. Cap: $3.42 b Yield: 2.9%

Vol.: 12.2m (3.9x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $15.37 b

Dolby Laboratories



Close: $30.70 3.01 or 10.9% The entertainment technology company said its fiscal fourth-quarter profit rose 22 percent as its licensing revenue increased. $35 30


Close: $27.99 0.70 or 2.6% The computer and printer company appointed an activist investor and Relational Investors co-founder Ralph Whitworth to its board. $30 25


S O 52-week range

$25.70 Vol.: 3.0m (3.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $1.63 b SOURCE: Sungard

N $68.88 PE: 11.8 Yield: ...


N $160.12

Vol.: 13.1m (1.8x avg.) PE: 10.3 Mkt. Cap: $9.57 b Yield: 2.4% DLB

PE: 597.0 Yield: ... MGI

Close: $16.25 -0.78 or -4.6% The money transfer company priced a stock offering by its shareholders at $16.25 per share, 4.6 below its last closing price. $25 20



S O 52-week range

N $49.39

Vol.: 29.3m (1.2x avg.) PE: 6.6 Mkt. Cap: $55.62 b Yield: 1.7%



The yield on the 10-year Treasury rose to 2.01 percent Friday. Changing yields affect interest rates on consumer loans like mortgages.

10-year T-note 30-year T-bond




.01 .03 .14 .28 .92

.01 .03 .14 .27 .86

... ... ... +0.01 +0.06

.13 .18 .26 .48 1.48

2.01 2.99

1.96 2.98

+0.05 +0.01

2.90 4.28




Barclays LongT-BdIdx 2.55 Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.03 Barclays USAggregate 2.36 PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 8.62 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.83 .13 YEST 3.25 Barclays US Corp 3.77 .13 6 MO AGO 3.25 PHLX Bank 37.52 .13 1 YR AGO 3.25

2.53 5.03 2.37 8.57 3.91 3.76 37.30

+0.02 ... -0.01 +0.05 -0.08 +0.01 +0.22


1YR AGO 3.85 5.51 2.68 7.61 4.97 3.79 46.12


.6334 1.0266 6.3586

.6346 1.0280 6.3519

CLOSE Euro Japanese yen Mexican peso

.7398 76.97 13.7365




LIGHT SWEET CRUDE (NYMX) 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Dec 11 97.42 97.41 Jan 12 97.62 97.67

-1.41 -1.26

Est. sales 661,376 Thu's. sales 919,012 Thu's open int 1,307,516 off 44224.00

NATURAL GAS (NYMX) 10,000 mm btu's, $ per mm btu Dec 11 3.313 3.316 Jan 12 3.486 3.496

-.094 -.050

Est. sales 367,941 Thu's. sales 382,896 Thu's open int 1,004,615 up 394.00

GOLD (COMX) 100 troy oz.- dollars per troy oz. Nov 11 1725.00 1724.70 +4.90 Dec 11 1725.60 1725.10 +4.90 Est. sales 165,632 Thu's. sales 270,433 Thu's open int 466,068 off 2237.00

CBOT SILVER 5000 oz. (CBOT) 5000 troy oz- dollars per troy oz Nov 11 32.304 32.304 +.611 Dec 11 31.600 32.314 +.605 Est. sales 10 Thu's. sales 17 Thu's open int 811

ForeignExchange CLOSE




24.23 3.90 58.00 84.10 93.29 56.58 44.67 35.95 73.48 93.56 84.27 7.00 6.48 5.40 38.09 73.40 49.21 65.92 14.69

AAON s ADDvntgT AlliHold AllnceRes ApcoO&Gs BOK BncFstOK ChesEng ContlRes DevonE DollarTh EducDev h GMX Rs GrayMH rs GulfportE HelmPayne LSB Inds MagelMPtr MatrixSv

21.12 -.04 2.00 -.01 49.78 +.24 71.90 -.35 80.41 +1.31 53.11 +.38 36.73 +.62 24.33 -.39 67.12 -.22 63.72 -.22 65.86 +.13 5.09 -.11 1.53 -.09 .85 ... 34.16 +.02 54.50 +.37 33.06 +.88 65.01 +.45 9.68 -.19

14.64 2.01 40.24 58.00 34.68 43.77 30.50 21.11 42.43 50.74 45.36 3.80 1.56 0.84 16.52 35.58 21.01 51.00 7.34




+12.3 -36.3 +3.4 +9.3 +39.8 -0.5 -10.8 -6.1 +14.1 -18.8 +39.4 -25.7 -72.3 -70.9 +57.6 +12.4 +36.3 +15.1 -20.5

1.1 ... 4.9 5.3 .1 2.5 2.9 1.4 ... 1.1 ... 9.4 ... ... ... .5 ... 4.9 ...

0.24 ... 2.44 3.82 0.08 1.32 1.08 0.35 ... 0.68 ... 0.48 ... ... ... 0.28 ... 3.20 ...

NY HARBOR GAS BLEND (NYMX) 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Dec 11 2.4858 2.4784 -.0287 Jan 12 2.4965 2.4880 -.0276

PVS .7426 76.95 13.7191

S O 52-week range

$15.92 Vol.: 3.9m (29.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $809.92 m

N $33.12 PE: ... Yield: ... AP


Est. sales 123,655 Thu's. sales 154,217 Thu's open int 284,775 off 2184.00


LAST 46.89 58.49 31.77 46.33 42.67 31.40 35.32 38.54 49.40 71.98 55.40 21.15 43.56 167.62 121.98 33.26 68.15 12.50 32.92 39.44

CH. -1.55 +.89 -.01 -.74 -.04 +.76 +.04 +.15 +.17 -.02 -.43 +.05 -.07 +.52 -.13 +.18 -.41 +.04 +.08 +.09

FUND NAV American Funds BalA m 17.83 CapIncBuA m 48.50 CpWldGrIA m 31.83 EurPacGrA m 35.76 FnInvA m 34.60 GrthAmA m 28.45 IncAmerA m 16.31 InvCoAmA m 26.47 NewPerspA m 26.15 WAMutInvA m 27.34 Dodge & Cox IntlStk 29.84 Stock 98.12 Fidelity Contra 66.53 Magellan 61.84 FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m 2.06 FrankTemp-Templeton GlBondAdv 12.73 PIMCO TotRetA m 10.80 TotRetAdm b 10.80 TotRetIs 10.80 Vanguard 500Adml 112.31 500Inv 112.29 InstIdxI 111.56 InstPlus 111.57 TotBdAdml 11.00 TotIntl d 13.45 TotStIAdm 30.41 TotStIIns 30.41 TotStIdx 30.40 Welltn 30.56 WelltnAdm 52.79

CH. -.01 ... -.03 -.03 -.02 -.08 +.01 -.01 -.05 -.02

-0.7 -0.5 -2.1 -2.2 -0.9 -1.8 -0.1 -0.9 -2.2 -0.4

+13.2 +12.0 +12.3 +13.5 +15.5 +14.1 +14.4 +12.3 +15.8 +13.4

+2.1 +1.1 -0.5 -0.5 +0.3 -0.8 +1.5 -1.2 +1.1 -0.5

+.02 +.03

-4.1 -14.8 +15.9 -1.8 -2.9 +13.8

-2.4 -4.4

-.32 -.37

-1.6 +2.0 +15.8 -3.2 -8.2 +14.9

+2.4 -3.7


+1.0 +2.6 +17.4





-.01 -.01 -.01

+0.7 +1.3 +0.7 +1.5 +0.8 +1.8

-.04 -.04 -.04 -.04 -.02 -.02 -.01 -.02 -.01 -.03 -.04

-0.6 -0.6 -0.6 -0.6 +0.9 -3.2 -0.3 -0.3 -0.3 -0.3 -0.3

-0.7 +12.4

+3.7 +3.5 +3.7 +3.7 +6.0 -12.6 +3.4 +3.4 +3.2 +3.6 +3.7

+9.1 +9.3 +9.6

+7.2 +7.5 +7.7

+14.8 +14.7 +14.8 +14.8 +8.1 +13.3 +16.2 +16.2 +16.1 +13.4 +13.5

-0.7 -0.8 -0.7 -0.6 +6.4 -2.5 -0.1 -0.1 -0.2 +3.1 +3.2

MutualFundCategories SPECIALTY FUNDS Conservative Allocation (CA) Moderate Allocation (MA) Health (SH) Natural Resources (SN) Real Estate (SR) Technology (ST)




0.59 -1.85 0.60 -13.14 1.65 -6.24

2.18 1.30 4.31 -5.58 7.15 -0.87

11.72 12.91 12.69 18.30 27.16 25.55

2.68 1.26 2.15 2.95 -2.48 2.82

-0.17 -1.73 -1.61

1.76 0.81 1.17

12.58 13.42 13.91

2.00 1.18 0.72

-18.33 -14.93 -15.42 -14.18 -12.35 -14.03 -13.40 -4.53 -8.88

-15.74 -13.41 -10.29 -12.34 -9.93 -9.18 -11.98 -2.23 -5.71

24.08 13.03 17.32 11.17 15.64 20.05 10.23 12.55 15.14

2.38 -4.41 -1.53 -3.83 -1.71 -0.88 -4.54 1.50 -1.51

INTERNATIONAL Divers. Emerging Mkt. (EM) Europe Stock (ES) Foreign Small/Mid Val (FA) Foreign Large Blend (FB) Foreign Large Growth (FG) Foreign Small/Mid Gr. (FR) Foreign Large Value (FV) World Allocation (IH) World Stock (WS)




18.00 NGL EPt n



+3.2 1.35



40.56 OGE Engy



+12.8 1.50



50.08 ONEOK



+43.6 2.24



36.31 Oneok Pt s



+26.0 2.38







+24.6 0.80

5.2 .8


25.00 PanhO&G



+23.7 0.28











RAM En h
































Syntrolm h







33.56 Unit







21.90 WmsCos



+23.2 1.00



44.07 WmsPtrs



+22.8 2.99


52-WEEK HIGH LOW 31.66 14.96 8.89 1.63 31.94 27.20 31.30 18.73 6.63 1.84 29.81 20.65 40.08 33.09 3.75 2.30 85.50 57.11 134.13 73.04 15.31 5.13 80.65 56.01 12.48 6.79 117.95 50.80 71.77 61.29 81.80 58.65 17.60 12.99 55.50 38.08 25.37 12.30 88.23 67.03 38.22 17.39 18.83 8.53 49.82 33.31 57.77 27.21 39.38 28.13 21.20 12.41 48.36 27.85 68.05 57.50 100.94 74.57 82.43 66.36 27.45 18.07 48.72 25.61 46.72 27.33 101.27 65.91 78.99 53.33 117.89 66.36 7.45 3.60 66.80 54.90 8.45 2.70 33.10 24.72 23.74 16.51 18.60 9.05 94.79 51.14 13.77 7.15 6.45 2.10 44.70 29.45 38.50 9.30 27.16 17.31 98.19 68.63 45.81 30.49 77.00 60.74 38.95 31.60 59.40 48.31 12.08 6.55

NAME AAR AMR AT&T Inc AdmRsc AlcatelLuc AMovilL s AEP AmShrd Anadarko Apache BkofAm Boeing Celestic g Cimarex CocaCola ConocPhil Dell Inc EngyTsfr EthanAl ExxonMbl GaylrdEnt Goodyear Group1 Hallibrtn HomeDp IntlBcsh JPMorgCh JohnJn LabCp LockhdM Lowes MetLife NobleCorp NobleEn OReillyAu OcciPet ParkDrl PlainsAA PostRockE RepubSvc Rollins s SeagateT SearsHldgs SwstAirl SprintNex Starbucks Terex TetraTc 3M Co UMB Fn UPS B VerizonCm WalMart Xerox VALUE

BALANCED Target-Date 2000-2010 (TA) Target-Date 2011-2015 (TD) Target-Date 2016-2020 (TE)


Stocks of Local Interest %YTD +24.7 -58.0 -32.2 -1.9 -41.1 +4.0 -18.0 -19.1 -15.1 -8.0 +1.7 -11.0 -9.3 +20.8 -3.0 -13.4 -0.1 -21.6 -5.6 -18.1

PERCENT RETURN 4WK. 12MO. 3YR. 5YR. +4.6 +1.2 -7.8 -12.2 +0.1 -2.2 +3.9 -0.5 -5.5 +7.0



ExchangeTradedFunds NAME Barc iPath Vix ST Direxion FinBull 3x Direxion SCapBear 3x Direxion FinBear 3x Direxion SCapBull 3x iShares Silver Trust iShs FTSEChina25 iShs Emerg Mkts iShares EAFE iShares Rus 2000 PowerShs QQQ Trust ProSh UltraSht S&P ProShs Ultra S&P500 SPDR Gold Trust SPDR S&P500 ETF Tr SPDR Materials SPDR Energy SPDR Financial SPDR Industrial Vanguard Emg Mkts

The Oklahoman’s Top 30 Mutual Funds

HP still computes Computer and printer maker Hewlett-Packard has had trouble deciding what to do with its PCs. In August, the company said it would sell or spin off its PC division, which accounts for a third of its revenue. Then a month later, the board fired CEO Leo Apotheker and HP decided not to get rid of the division.



Oklahoma Inc. Stocks

use natural gas. Westport Innovations has developed technology for natural gas engines. It’s working with engine maker Cummins to adapt engines for natural gas. And it’s working with energy company Shell to sell engines, fuel and fueling equipment to truckers. Westport is also outfitting Ford pickups with natural gas engines. And it’s selling heavy-duty trucks with &((&r,2&0*74+*9*7'.19&3) Kenworth trucks. Clean Energy’s business is fueling stations. The company, founded by investor T.443*.(0*38-&87&.8*) $300 million to build stations along major trucking corridors. It has 92 in development. It also has deals to build 130 private stations for companies that want to change their vehicles to natural gas. Neither Westport nor Clean Energy is making money. But Matthew Ligas, an analyst at Copia Capital, says both look to have strong growth in the coming years because of natural gas’s cost advantage.

Westport Innovations (WPRT)


based on past 12 months’ results

British pound Canadian dollar Chinese yuan

Fill ’er up ....



Price-to-earnings ratio:


On Wednesday, the Commerce Department will report on how much consumers earned, saved and spent in October. Economists and investors are hoping that consumers saved up enough to spend freely during the winter holiday shopping season. The holidays are a crucial time for retailers, who pull in a big chunk of their annual revenue in November and December.


Operating EPS


GOLD $1,724.70




Spending again?




EURO 1.3518















Close: 2,572.50 Change: -15.49 (-0.6%)




p p Money&Markets 30-YR T-BONDS 2.99%

6-MO T-BILLS .03%


GDP growth Change from previous quarter

Economists are less worried that U.S. growth will slow to the point of a second recession, but the slow economy is still a problem. Tuesday’s report by the Commerce Department will show how much the economy grew in the third quarter. Last month, the government released preliminary estimates that showed GDP had grown modestly between July and September. That staved off fears about a deep slowdown, but stubbornly high unemployment has raised doubts that the economy can sustain that growth.



S&P 500 1,215.65




DOW 11,796.16



LAST 17.67 1.80 28.64 25.08 1.90 24.25 38.56 2.65 76.70 98.56 5.78 67.46 8.25 63.68 67.39 69.27 14.90 44.09 19.19 77.90 21.40 12.76 46.12 35.96 37.88 17.49 30.62 63.85 80.99 75.10 23.31 30.62 35.07 92.54 75.47 94.32 6.69 64.15 3.20 26.76 21.05 16.01 64.27 7.81 2.62 42.02 14.90 22.35 80.54 35.79 69.14 36.46 57.23 7.88 BLEND

CH. -.01 +.08 +.03 -.41 +.05 +.05 +.23 +.15 +.26 +.56 -.02 +1.37 -.07 -.77 +.77 -.29 -.02 +.24 +.27 +.04 +.11 -.23 +.66 -1.08 +.26 +.26 +.13 -.09 +.42 -.06 -.07 -.09 -.06 -.32 -.58 -.11 +.20 +.35 -.20 +.13 +.08 -.75 -.92 +.03 -.08 -.01 -.29 +.41 +.11 +.42 +.21 -.24 +.50 -.04

YTD %Ch. -35.7 -76.9 -2.5 +3.1 -35.8 -15.4 +7.2 -6.0 +0.7 -17.3 -56.7 +3.4 -14.9 -28.1 +2.5 +1.7 +10.0 -14.9 -4.1 +6.5 -40.5 +7.7 +10.4 -11.9 +8.0 -12.7 -27.8 +3.2 -7.9 +7.4 -7.1 -31.1 -2.0 +7.5 +24.9 -3.9 +46.4 +2.2 -14.9 -10.4 +6.6 +6.5 -12.9 -39.8 -38.1 +30.8 -52.0 -10.8 -6.7 -13.6 -4.7 +1.9 +6.1 -31.6



-3.6 3.2 9.5 -4.1


-0.8 5.4 13.7 0.5


0.5 7.3 19.2 1.4



-6.7 0.7 19.1 -1.1


-1.6 7.4 24.8 1.8


-1.5 6.7 24.5 2.8



-6.0 2.9 22.2 1.1


-7.7 1.9 22.5 -0.1


-2.5 8.2 23.2 2.3


BOND FUNDS Interm-Term Bond (CI) Interm. Government (GI) High Yield Muni (HM) High Yield Bond (HY) Muni National Interm (MI) Muni National Long (ML) Muni Short (MS)


4.94 5.89 8.25 1.01 6.84 8.36 2.78

4.32 4.93 7.12 2.06 6.35 7.51 2.58

10.26 6.69 9.44 19.08 6.64 7.67 3.34

5.50 5.64 1.26 4.98 4.13 3.37 3.00








Up-to-date video, forecasts, Scan the QR Seattle left to maps, radar code and at warnings, 38/26 get the latest go to weather updates.

Billings 16/10

Minneapolis 34/14

San Francisco 56/44


Mostly cloudy, windy and warmer across the state today. A passing shower in eastern portions of the state. Dry in Oklahoma City. Winds: S 15-25 mph.








74/47 77/48

Okla. City


P/cloudy, 50

6 p.m. today

Cloudy, 56

Fair, 54 Cloudy, 61



Los Angeles 62/52




Houston 79/67


Cloudy, 69

-10s -0s

Cloudy, 65

P/cloudy, 28 Cloudy, 39 Fair, 47

Cloudy, 52

Cloudy, 51 Cloudy, 61

Cloudy, 50 Forecasts and graphics provided by Accu ©2011

Cloudy, 62 Cloudy, 63

Cloudy, 62

What’s ahead for Oklahoma City Sunday 57/44

Monday 54/44

Tuesday 55/36

Wednesday 63/42

Thursday 64/42

Winds: NNW 7-14 mph

Winds: NE 7-14 mph

Winds: N 12-25 mph

Winds: ENE 7-14 mph

Winds: S 12-25 mph

Regional forecast

Major lake levels

For the record

Arkansas: Rather cloudy today. Warmer; a shower in spots in the west. Mostly cloudy and mild tonight with a shower in the area. Texas: Spotty drizzle today; in the morning in central areas and any time in the northeast. Partly cloudy tonight with a shower in places. New Mexico: Mostly sunny and windy today. Partly cloudy tonight. Kansas: Windy today. Cooler in the northwest with clouds breaking for some sun; partly sunny in the west. Mostly cloudy and warmer elsewhere. Missouri: Mostly cloudy and windy today. A passing shower in the north in the afternoon; warmer elsewhere. Colorado: Some sun today. A bit of snow in the north and highest elevations; a shower in the west. Windy in the south, east and central parts.

As of 7 a.m. yesterday Lake Normal Altus 1,559.0 Arbuckle 872.0 Arcadia 1,006.0 Brok. Bow 599.5 Canton 1,615.4 Copan 710.0 Eufaula 585.0 Ft. Cobb 1,342.0 Ft. Gibson 554.0 Ft. Supply 2,004.0 Foss 1,642.0 Grand 745.0 Hudson 619.0 Hulah 733.0 Kaw 1,009.1 Kerr 460.0 Keystone 723.0 Oologah 638.0 Salt Plains 1,125.0 Skiatook 714.0 Tenkiller 632.0 Texoma 615.0 Thunderbird 1,039.0 Webb. Falls 490.0 Wister 478.0

Yesterday in Oklahoma City:

Yesterday’s pollen Very High High Moderate Low Very Low

Absent Absent Absent Trees Weeds Grasses Mold Mold and pollen counts courtesy of the Oklahoma Allergy & Asthma Clinic.

Current 1,531 867.49 1,006 589.91 1,603 709.55 582.21 1,338 554.98 2,000 1,635 741.99 621.12 731.64 1,009 459.75 723.32 635.90 1,123 701.80 632.47 611.21 1,034 489.63 479.30

Yesterday in the state:

H L Prc. Enid 62 39 .00 Midnight 41 1 a.m. 42 Gage 66 39 .00 2 a.m. 41 Guymon 74 37 .00 3 a.m. 42 Hobart 64 39 .00 4 a.m. 42 McAlester 60 42 .00 5 a.m. 43 Ponca City 63 42 .00 6 a.m. 42 62 42 .00 7 a.m. 44 Tulsa 8 a.m. 44 Chickasha 61 34 .00 64 36 .00 9 a.m. 45 Durant 61 37 .00 10 a.m. 50 El Reno 11 a.m. 54 Guthrie 64 42 .00 Noon 56 Idabel 62 32 .00 1 p.m. 59 Miami 62 36 .00 2 p.m. 59 Norman 64 41 .01 3 p.m. 61 OKC 61 41 .00 4 p.m. 59 5 p.m. 56 Shawnee 63 41 .00 Stillwater 63 40 .00 6 p.m. 54 7 p.m. 53 Woodward 66 41 .00 One year ago in Oklahoma City: 52/31 Normal high/low in Oklahoma City: 60/39 Record high/low: 80 in 1930/13 in 1903 National extremes yesterday: Harlingen, TX, 86; Havre, MT, 3

Friday 66/36

Winds: SSW 12-25 mph

Yesterday in the world: Amsterdam Baghdad Calgary Dublin Frankfurt Geneva Hong Kong Kabul London Madrid Manila Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rio Riyadh Rome Stockholm Sydney Tokyo Toronto Vancouver

H 49 75 3 59 49 51 81 68 59 58 91 75 40 38 89 59 73 84 64 47 80 60 47 40

L 41 45 3 51 39 27 73 36 46 42 78 45 30 28 60 42 66 54 39 28 61 50 30 32

Sky Cldy PtCl Snow Shwr PtCl Sun Rain Sun PtCl Cldy Cldy PtCl PtCl PtCl Sun PtCl PtCl Sun Sun Cldy Sun PtCl PtCl Cldy

Sun, moon: Sunrise today: 7:09 a.m. Sunset today: 5:21 p.m. Moonset 1:28 p.m. Moonrise 1:50 a.m. Sunrise tomorrow: 7:10 a.m. Sunset tomorrow: 5:21 p.m.





Nov 25

Dec 2

Dec 10

Dec 17

Total Precipitation

Jan. 1 - This date in 2008 ....................... 35.30 Jan. 1 - This date in 2009 ....................... 34.27 Jan. 1 - This date in 2010 ......................... 32.41

Jan. 1 - This date in 2011 ......................... 27.30 Normal Jan. 1 - This date ........................ 33.97 Oklahoma City annual precip. is ....... 35.85


Miami 82/74






10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Cloudy, 68

Cloudy, 70

Fair, 31

Washington 54/42

Atlanta 62/47


Cloudy, 67

New York 53/44

Kansas City 66/29

El Paso 70/47



M/cloudy, 64

Detroit 50/44




M/cloudy, 64

6 a.m. tomorrow

Denver 54/19

Chicago 54/37

Albuquerque Amarillo Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Charleston, SC Charleston, WV Cheyenne Chicago Cleveland Colo. Springs Columbus, OH Dal-Ft. Worth Denver Des Moines Detroit Duluth El Paso Fairbanks Hartford Helena Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson, MS Jacksonville Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Memphis Miami Beach Milwaukee Mnpls-St. Paul Mobile Nashville New Orleans New York City Omaha Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, ME Portland, OR Providence Raleigh Reno St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sault Ste. Marie Seattle Shreveport Sioux Falls Spokane Tampa-St. Pete Tulsa Washington, DC Wichita

Yesterday H L Prec. 59 35 72 38 14 0 54 32 48 33 31 28 61 31 38 29 46 32 .02 48 36 83 55 45 30 Tr 57 36 50 24 59 30 51 24 48 27 66 33 48 25 65 42 67 28 58 35 51 24 36 18 .06 72 40 -22 -37 48 34 24 18 .17 82 73 .05 71 41 51 28 63 32 64 46 60 38 71 46 62 33 64 56 53 28 60 35 80 71 .61 50 25 48 28 63 36 57 25 66 49 46 36 Tr 59 35 48 35 78 53 45 25 48 33 46 38 .09 48 33 Tr 53 27 56 44 60 34 55 48 69 44 63 57 58 50 Tr 39 23 41 35 .06 64 35 52 35 33 32 .14 81 57 62 42 49 34 60 37

Today H L Sky 58 39 PtCldy 70 34 Sunny 14 9 Sunny 62 47 Sunny 54 47 Sunny 16 10 Snow 64 54 PtCldy 16 2 Snow 37 24 Cloudy 54 43 Sunny 83 74 Cloudy 51 43 PtCldy 67 50 Sunny 60 42 Sunny 38 19 Snow 54 37 Cloudy 54 48 PtCldy 54 19 PtCldy 56 48 PtCldy 76 67 Cloudy 54 19 PtCldy 56 24 Cloudy 50 44 PtCldy 26 9 Snow 70 47 Sunny -19 -34 Sunny 52 35 Sunny 18 5 Cloudy 81 71 Cloudy 79 67 Cloudy 58 47 PtCldy 71 61 PtCldy 74 57 PtCldy 66 29 Cloudy 56 45 PtCldy 68 57 Cloudy 62 52 PtCldy 61 52 PtCldy 66 58 PtCldy 82 74 PtCldy 45 35 Cloudy 34 14 Snow 70 62 PtCldy 66 53 PtCldy 76 64 PtCldy 53 44 Sunny 50 22 Cloudy 53 42 Sunny 72 52 PtCldy 55 45 PtCldy 50 34 PtCldy 39 27 Cloudy 54 41 Sunny 59 45 Sunny 40 23 PtCldy 64 47 Cloudy 34 29 Flurries 78 69 Shwrs 63 54 Rain 56 44 Cloudy 41 26 Rain 38 26 Cloudy 72 62 Cloudy 30 8 Snow 22 13 Flurries 82 66 PtCldy 74 52 Cloudy 54 42 Sunny 74 31 Cloudy

Tomorrow H L Sky 58 40 PtCldy 61 42 PtCldy 25 14 PtCldy 66 57 PtCldy 62 50 PtCldy 32 18 PtCldy 71 61 PtCldy 23 6 PtCldy 37 25 PtCldy 62 42 PtCldy 84 70 PtCldy 52 35 Cloudy 75 53 PtCldy 62 49 Cloudy 42 30 PtCldy 44 36 PtCldy 53 40 Cloudy 42 28 PtCldy 56 44 Cloudy 80 65 T-storm 50 29 PtCldy 42 31 PtCldy 54 35 Cloudy 23 14 Sunny 70 50 PtCldy -18 -29 Sunny 61 38 PtCldy 28 10 PtCldy 83 71 Cloudy 82 67 PtCldy 56 44 Cloudy 79 61 Cloudy 77 56 PtCldy 43 32 Cloudy 60 42 PtCldy 73 60 T-storm 62 53 Rain 63 54 T-storm 74 62 T-storm 83 73 PtCldy 43 32 Sunny 27 22 Sunny 78 63 PtCldy 70 60 T-storm 79 64 PtCldy 61 47 PtCldy 39 23 PtCldy 62 48 PtCldy 68 50 PtCldy 58 44 Cloudy 55 33 PtCldy 42 38 PtCldy 62 42 PtCldy 68 53 PtCldy 44 25 PtCldy 49 44 Cloudy 43 28 PtCldy 78 68 PtCldy 62 54 Rain 59 43 Rain 29 17 Flurries 38 37 PtCldy 80 64 Cloudy 29 17 PtCldy 27 18 PtCldy 83 66 Sunny 56 43 Cloudy 64 51 PtCldy 45 30 Cloudy

Tax district fuels Tulsa revitalization BY MICHAEL OVERALL Tulsa World

OTHER TIF DISTRICTS IN TULSA I Central Park, roughly between Peoria and Elgin avenues and Eighth Street and Fifth Place I The Technology District, surrounding what is now City Hall I The North Peoria District, between Apache and Pine streets and roughly Utica Avenue and the Osage Prairie Trail I The Blue Dome District, between Greenwood and Detroit avenues and Third Street and the railroad I Tulsa Hills, between 71st and 81st streets just east of U.S. 75

TULSA — In 1993, when

the city introduced “tax increment financing” in the Brady District, officials described it as the spark that would ignite downtown revitalization. And now, 18 years later, redevelopment is raging through the Brady District, where more than $80 million in construction is either under way or planned for the near future. Of course, downtown Tulsa has seen a few other sparks, too — most spectacularly the BOK Center and ONEOK Field. Should Vision 2025 and the new Drillers stadium take credit for the Brady District’s recent success? Or did the TIF really work after all? “It’s a short question,” said Tulsa city planner Dennis Whitaker, “but a long answer.” Private investment feeds off itself, with one successful development encouraging the next, until it builds into a wave of revitalization. The revitalization, in turn, will pour tax receipts into the TIF that will help fund more improvements. “The chicken and egg

Extended to 2018

Construction work continues on various projects in the Brady District in Tulsa. PHOTO BY JAMES GIBBARD, TULSA WORLD

question never seems to get resolved,” Whitaker

said. “Private investment is being drawn by the buzz and the energy in that part of downtown. “And the TIF was part of creating and sustaining that buzz.”

The first such district in Tulsa, the Brady TIF was originally set to expire in 2008. But the city extended it to 2018 because it wasn’t generating as much revenue as expected. “It has taken this long to accumulate a useful amount of money,” said Tom Wallace, a property owner in the Brady District. TIFs are designed to be revenue-neutral. The city continues to collect the same amount of sales tax from the area, and the school district reaps the same property taxes. The TIF siphons off any increase in tax revenues, setting aside the additional funds for use within the district itself. It collects money only as fast as the tax receipts grow, so a district needs to see some revitalization before the TIF can begin generating money to help sustain that revitalization. Until then, a TIF remains mostly symbolic, a

token of a city’s commitment to revitalization, Wallace said. But sometimes, a token is enough. “The TIF was certainly a motivator in my decision to invest in downtown,” said Wallace, who renovated a derelict warehouse into a corporate headquarters for Wallace Engineering. “I knew, sooner or later, the neighborhood would get a little help from this pool of money.” To date, the TIF has col-

lected $2.53 million, averaging just over $140,500 a year. The district has spent $1.10 million, including $687,000 for sidewalk improvements near Cain’s Ballroom. More than $200,000 paid for a series of computer-controlled searchlights that were supposed to attract attention to the area. “I’m not sure that was the best use of the money,” Wallace said. “We need to be more pragmatic.”

BACKGROUND MATCHING GRANTS A few years ago, Brady District business owners began discussing better ways to invest the money. And they recently settled on a new approach. Starting last month, the TIF is now provides matching grants for property owners who agree to upgrade sidewalks and landscaping in front of their businesses. To receive the money, property owners must foot 60 percent of the bill themselves and agree to follow guidelines that will give the sidewalks a cohesive look from block to block.

Fraud: 20-year sentence possible Airline resumes Tulsa-Miami route FROM PAGE 1C

tors. McKye faces up to 20 years in federal prison. The day after the Securities Department obtained a court order freezing McKye’s assets, McKye claimed no investor had ever lost money with him. Moriarty said McKye’s

payday loan stores lost between $50,000 and $100,000 a month. Moriarty sold the seven stores for a little more than $70,000, he said. “He also put something north of $1 million into television advertising,” Moriarty said. “He spent a lot of money and really didn’t create a lot of assets.”

BY D.R. STEWART Tulsa World

TULSA — American Airlines’ weekend service between Tulsa International Airport and Miami International Airport in Florida will resume Saturday and Sunday, airline and airport

officials said. Nonstop service between Tulsa and Miami will operate each Saturday through March 31 on 148seat Boeing 737s. The Tulsa-to-Miami flight departs at 7:30 a.m. CST and arrives in Miami at 11:15 a.m. EST. Nonstop service be-

tween Miami and Tulsa operates on Sundays through the end of March. The Miami-to-Tulsa flight departs at 7:50 p.m. EST and arrives in Tulsa at 11:06 p.m. CST. American’s nonstop service between Tulsa and Miami operated previously from June 2010 through

early February 2011. The service was instituted by the Fort Worth carrier partially as a way to bring Miami-based 737 aircraft to American’s Maintenance & Engineering Center for periodic maintenance, repair and overhaul, airline executives said.




Oklahoma State’s Justin Blackmon, left, is brought down by Iowa State’s Leonard Johnson during Friday’s game in Ames, Iowa. Go to for complete coverage. PHOTO BY BRYAN TERRY, THE OKLAHOMAN






OSU’s Shaun Lewis returns an interception for a touchdown on Friday night. PHOTO BY NATE BILLINGS, THE OKLAHOMAN

Oklahoma State’s Justin Blackmon scores a touchdown against Iowa State on Friday. PHOTO BY BRYAN TERRY, THE OKLAHOMAN

ON THE AIR TV ABC (KOCO-5) I Cox 8/HD 705. I UVerse 5/HD 1005. I DirecTV 5. I Dish 5. RADIO I KRXO-FM 107.7. I KOKC-AM 1520.

KICKOFF FORECAST I Mostly cloudy. I 71 degrees. I 10 percent chance of rain. I Winds S at 14 mph.



Jenni Carlson jcarlson@

COMMENTARY Twitter: @JenniCarlson_OK


ORMAN — Look at

Jaz Reynolds has 32 catches for 578 yards and five TDs, but he and his big hands are being counted on to help fill the void of the loss of Ryan Broyles. PHOTO BY CHRIS LANDSBERGER, THE OKLAHOMAN; HAND PRINT BY JAZ REYNOLDS; ILLUSTRATION BY BILL BOOTZ, THE OKLAHOMAN

the outline of Jaz Reynolds’ hand, and it seems fake. The gigantic palm. The long fingers. The nineplus inches from wrist to middle fingertip. Surely his hands aren’t that big. But they are. The Oklahoma receiver who has become the Sooners’ No. 2 pass-game option after the seasonending injury to Ryan Broyles is No. 1 in the big-hands department. No wonder he makes all those crazy one-handed catches. He has mitts like a major-league first baseman. “It runs in the family,” Reynolds said, shrugging. The guy wears receiver gloves that are size 3X. No other Sooner receiver wears anything bigger than 2X. Still, big hands do not a good receiver make. “Ryan has small hands,

but he still can catch obviously,” Reynolds said of the NCAA’s career receptions leader. “It helps, but at the end of the day, it’s not really a big deal.” Reynolds has emerged this season not because of hands that are only a couple inches smaller than Shaquille O’Neal’s. (Remember, the Big Aristotle is nearly a foot taller than Reynolds.) Rather, it’s his increased consistency. Reynolds didn’t have a catch in the Sooners’ first two games. Heck, he didn’t even play at Florida State. But in the seven games since, he has averaged 4.6 catches and 82.6 yards receiving per game. His most impressive stat is his yards per catch: 18.1. “Jaz as a player and as a person, he’s just really progressed throughout the season,” senior receiver Dejuan Miller said. ”Whenever any player gets confidence as they build throughout the season … you start to develop more of a swagger. When you go out there, you really think you can make every play. “I think that’s what Jaz’s mindset is.” SEE CARLSON, PAGE 4B



OSU at Iowa State

We’ve got you covered

No. 2-ranked Oklahoma State was playing at Iowa State, on the same day it was learned that women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke and assistant Miranda Serna died in a plane crash on Thursday. Go to for complete coverage.

Go to for complete coverage of Friday’s playoff action, including Owasso at Midwest City, Jenks at Edmond Santa Fe and Tulsa East Central at Guthrie.

The Oklahoman’s college football coverage crew explains their picks for Saturday’s game: BERRY TRAMEL Columnist I Oklahoma 62, Baylor 24: If Baylor can score, it will be entertaining. But it won’t be an upset. JENNI CARLSON Columnist I Oklahoma 45, Baylor 24: For as good as Baylor’s offense can be, its defense can be just that bad. The Sooners will be adjusting to life without Ryan Broyles, but the Bears should help ease them into it. TRAVIS HANEY Columnist I Oklahoma 49, Baylor 28: This game plays out about like you’d expect, based on the first two-thirds of the season. Baylor’s offense is potent enough that you’re not going to keep it off the scoreboard. And its defense has been dreadful. Oklahoma will show it can move the ball and score without Broyles. That’s fine against Baylor, and even Iowa State, but what about Dec. 3? MIKE BALDWIN Columnist I Oklahoma 40, Baylor 27: The Sooners are 20-0 all-time against the Bears. Baylor’s defense is horrible, which is why the Sooners, despite playing without Broyles and Dominique Whaley, should win by double digits. But Baylor, led by QB Robert Griffin, has some offensive weapons. RYAN ABER Columnist I Oklahoma 35, Baylor 24: Robert Griffin III will give the Sooners some troubles but OU makes it through in its first full game since losing Broyles for the year.

SATURDAY’S BOX TRIBUTE Oklahoma defensive tackle Casey Walker will wear the No. 12 jersey against Baylor on Saturday as part of OU’s weekly tribute to the late Austin Box. The Sooners are having a different defensive player wear Box’s old jersey number each week of this season. Box died in May of an overdose of painkillers. He would have been a senior this season and was in line to be the Sooners’ starting middle linebacker.






Who will step up in Ryan Broyles’ absence? In Ryan Broyles’ absence, someone from Oklahoma’s receiving corps must emerge as a dependable, consistent target for Landry Jones in the Sooners offense. Which sophomore will be OU’s leading receiver Saturday against Baylor, Kenny Stills or Jaz Reynolds? Jenni Carlson, columnist: Kenny Stills Stills is a go-to receiver. He just happened to play his last year and a half with a guy the Sooners went to more. Without Broyles, Stills will emerge as the guy for the OU passing game. Against Baylor’s horrendous secondary, Stills will show what he’s capable of. The Bears may decide to double Stills, but they just aren’t good enough to stop him. Stills is a guy who’s already shown a connection with Sooner quarterback Landry Jones. There are more of those to come, and while no one wanted Broyles to finish his career like this, Stills is ready for his close up. He has star power, and there’s no doubt that in this first game without Broyles, he’ll do everything imaginable to let his teammates and the college football world know that the Sooner passing game will be just fine. Travis Haney, OU writer: Jaz Reynolds Teams, including Baylor, recognize that Stills was the No. 2 receiver on the team, now making him the No. 1. Therefore, with defenses locking down on Stills, that will create more mismatches for Jaz Reynolds. Reynolds’ body — and hand — size is a real asset for the sophomore. It’s obvious he’s gaining confidence, game by game and week by week. Stills will make some plays and catches, but don’t be at all surprised when Reynolds winds up with something like seven catches for 150 yards and a score. You could make the argument that the real question with Reynolds should be, How many catches will be onehanded?

OU coverage brought to you by Cable VW


NORMAN — Reporters have impatiently waited each of the past two Mondays for Oklahoma’s new offensive toy to appear in the post-practice interview room inside the Switzer Center. The wait ended fruitlessly, each time. No Blake Bell sightings. Don’t misunderstand. It’s not a product of Bell becoming some sort of prima donna now that he’s a short-yardage and goalline factor — a big one, literally and metaphorically — for the offensively evolving Sooners. Bell is, by all accounts, an oversized but understated kid from Kansas. No, conventional wisdom around the team’s complex is that co-offensive coordinator Josh Heupel — a former OU quarterback himself, of course — is shielding young Bell from a wave of attention as he continues to adjust to the new role. It’s worth noting that Bell has become someone to shield in his redshirt freshman season. That wasn’t expected in August. Or even early October. “He’s one of those kids who’s going to wait for his opportunity and make the best of it,” said Alan Schuckman, Bell’s high school coach at Bishop Carroll in Wichita. “I’ve never doubted his ability.” But Schuckman says this is a different-looking Bell than the one who guided the Eagles to a 22-2 record in two seasons. He was listed at 6 foot 5 and 212 pounds coming out of high school. Now, after a redshirt season, he’s listed at 6 foot 6 and 245 pounds by OU, and Bell says it’s more like 255. Blake went from Bell to Belldozer. “A little bit of extra weight helps,” said fullback Aaron Ripkowski,

Oklahoma backup quarterback Blake Bell, right, has become a productive option when the Sooners get close to the end zone. PHOTO BY CHRIS LANDSBERGER, THE OKLAHOMAN

one of the vital blockers in the Bell formation. Ripkowski added sometimes he feels a shove from behind — from Bell. It’s no wonder teams are struggling to stop him, even when they know he’s going to run in short-yardage scenarios. “He’s a big, tough guy,” OU coach Bob Stoops said. “I think the more and more comfortable he gets in it, the more he’ll improve in it.” That much as already been evident. The “heavy” or “cat” set was unveiled at Kansas State, where Bell rushed five times for 7 yards and scored his first career touchdown. By the time he was employed in short-yardage situations against Texas A&M the following week — and Stoops used Bell all over the field — he appeared far more sure of what he was doing. Oklahoma added new components to the BellBone, too. Once, the Sooners handed off to Ryan Broyles on a jet sweep type of play, after faking the handoff several times. (It picked up a first down.) Later, OU gave Bell the green light to throw a short route in the flat, but he waited too long and missed his target. He also had Kenny Stills open downfield, but Stoops surmised

Bell wasn’t yet confident enough to throw the deep pass. He’ll get there, Stoops said. “I want to see us develop even more throwing off of it,” he said. “It’s infinite what you can do with it.” Stoops, though, wanted to ensure that the college football planet — and starter Landry Jones — knew OU wasn’t going to become all Belldozer, all the time. This is still a pass-first type of offense. But the formation isn’t going anywhere, either. Bell is perhaps just getting started — and not just when OU needs a yard or 2. This playing time has made him, in some sense, a more valuable cog than No. 2 quarterback Drew Allen. Come spring, if Jones does move on to the NFL, Bell’s experience this fall could push him along toward the starting job. “I think it’s huge,” Schuckman said. “When he starts competing for the No. 1 job, it’s going to be a huge advantage. It’s reps. And it’s quality reps — not when OU is up by 40 points. “It’s third down, and you’ve got to convert to keep a drive alive.” The Belldozer has proved he is capable of that.


Punters, kickers feel the pressure, too Kickers and punters have unique routines but play an integral part in the outcome of games, including Oklahoma punter Tress Way. Way spoke with The Oklahoman about his routine and the pressure of his position. I When I’m punting during practice for a lot of guys it’s a 10- or 15-minute break. They actually like it when I’m out there because it’s break time for a lot of them. I All the other players stay so busy with all the meetings and drills. We have more time on our hands. Our mind starts to wander a little bit. We’re a

Tress Way OU punter

little different. We know we have the life. We don’t try to deny it. I’ve heard some friends kick at other schools say they have it hard. No, they don’t. Kick-

ers and punters have it easy compared to everybody else. But there is more pressure since we only have a few plays to do something good. I I get some respect (from position players) because when we run punt returns (in practice) I get to scramble out (on a fake punt). The other guys kick field goals all day. I get to mess around a little. I The strength coaches sometimes come over and say, ‘Tress, we know you’re into it but you have to stay back.’ There’s a line we can’t go past. That’s hard for me when someone like Frank (Alexander)

gets a big interception. I’m usually two or three yards onto the field pumping my fist. I We have a three-game season. That’s what coach (Bob Stoops) told us during our scouting report on Baylor. We’ve been fortunate some doors have opened up. Maybe we can win out and still be in the national title race. After the loss to Texas Tech we got that bitter taste out of mouths but had to trust the process, hope something great was going to happen. We’ve had some luck, but our focus is on Baylor.

Carlson: Jaz helps to replace Broyles FROM PAGE 3B

Sure looks that way. No where is that more evident than with those one-handed grabs. They have looked as effortless as they were spectacular. The first came in the second quarter Kansas State. Reynolds was defended down the right sideline, but Sooner quarterback Landry Jones lofted the ball toward him. Reynolds popped the ball up to himself with his left hand, then corralled it

with his right. A quarter later, he snagged another pass with his right hand, but this one was a bullet. It was just a little wide of Reynolds, who was streaking into the end zone, and it would’ve been difficult to get his left hand there. Not that he needed it. The spinning laces froze as soon as the ball hit Reynolds’ hand. “I’ve never seen anybody just pluck it out (of the air) like that,” Miller

said. “Just one hand.” Reynolds snagged another one-handed touchdown the following week against Texas A&M. Jones lofted the ball toward him, but Reynolds couldn’t free his left arm from a defender. He just cradled the ball into his body with his right hand. Talk about using every bit of those 9 ¼-inch hands. His spectacular catches might have opened the college football world’s eyes to what Reynolds can

do, but really, it’s his continued consistency that will be absolutely vital to these Broyles-less Sooners. “Make the plays that come to you,” Reynolds said of his mentality. “If Landry puts it up to you, you’ve just got to catch it.” Reynolds has shown he’s more than capable of doing that whether he’s using one or two of those gigantic hands.

Missouri coach’s real punishment is embarrassment There is no good time for a football coach to be arrested on a DWI charge. The wake of the Penn State scandal is among the worst times. Missouri coach Gary Pinkel is suspended for his team’s Berry home game against Tramel Texas Tech on Satbtramel@ urday, after being charged with a DWI on Wednesday night. The suspension BIG 12 PREGAME was a no-brainer for Twitter: @BerryTramel Mizzou athletic director Mike Alden. You can’t suspend ballplayers for such actions, then let a coach skate. Truth is, Pinkel probably deserved worse. He has suspended players for two games for drunk-driving charges. But Pinkel is facing a fairly stiff financial penalty — $52,000 in lost salary, plus lost potential bonuses that could have reached $300,000 — and his real punishment is embarrassment. Coaches preach discipline, but Pinkel’s words will ring hollow for awhile. He will have a long path back to getting the trust of his players, his employers and his fans. There’s not a lot of sympathy across the nation for football coaches who don’t do the right thing. Joe Paterno made that clear. Pinkel is not deified like Paterno was, but he’s an excellent coach who has elevated the Missouri program. A month ago, he would garner more support from all corners. Today, not so much. How will Pinkel’s absence affect the Tigers? Who knows? Missouri is blessed that it plays Tech, a shell of the Red Raiders we’ve come to know. Tech has lost five of six games, the only victory the inexplicable upset of OU. The Red Raiders have been fangless the last three weeks, losing to Iowa State (41-7), Texas (52-20) and OSU (66-6). Hard to imagine a scenario by which Tech upsets Missouri. So Pinkel figures to escape the sting of costing his team a victory. But the other arrows will still come his way.


Kansas State over Texas Nebraska had a hard time beating Texas. OSU did, too, until the Brandon Weeden era. Kansas State? No problem. The ’Cats even beat Texas twice under beleaguered coach Ron Prince. And the Longhorns’ only two victories ever over KSU (2002, 2003) came in tight games that could have gone either way. Saturday in Austin, a really good KSU team plays a mediocre Texas team. Bill Snyder has the 8-2 Wildcats playing excellent football. Win this game, and KSU likely finishes 10-2 and in the Cotton Bowl. For some reason, the Wildcats are nine-point underdogs vs. Texas. The wrong team is favored. Go with K-State in the upset. I Big 12 Upset Special record: 4-7


Texas Tech QB Seth Doege Through seven games, junior Seth Doege appeared to be falling into line with Texas Tech’s efficient quarterbacks. Kliff Kingsbury, Cody Hodges, Sonny Cumbie, Graham Harrell. But Tech has lost three straight games, during which Doege has thrown just two touchdown passes. And the quarterback who looked so flawless in a 41-38 upset of Oklahoma suddenly looks shaky. In a 66-6 loss to Oklahoma State last Saturday, Doege’s throws were off target and ineffective. Like all Tech quarterbacks, Doege’s overall numbers are striking: 24 TDs, seven interceptions, 67.6 completion percentage. But Doege’s conference numbers are less impressive: 13 TDs, seven interceptions. Tech, 5-5, has two games left to get bowl eligible, including Saturday against Missouri. Time for Doege to show that he belongs in the Tech quarterback club.


Big 12 games I 1. Kansas State at Texas: Does UT have a quarterback? K-State does. I 2. Oklahoma at Baylor: Sooners 20-0 vs. Baylor. Only major-college series worse is LSU 22-0 vs. Louisiana-Lafayette. I 3. Texas Tech at Missouri: What a mess. For both teams. I 4. Oklahoma State at Iowa State: Game of sorrows played Friday night. I 5. Kansas at Texas A&M: 5-5 Aggies can get bowl eligible, finally.

ON THE AIR 11 a.m. — Kansas at Texas A&M, FSOK (Cox 37) 11 a.m. — Nebraska at Michigan, ESPN (Cox 29) 11 a.m. — Wisconsin at Illinois, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 11 a.m. — Cincinnati at Rutgers, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m. — Harvard at Yale, VS (Cox 251) 11 a.m. — Kentucky at Georgia, KSBI-52 (Cox 7) 1:30 p.m. — Florida A&M vs. Bethune-Cookman, ESPNCL (Cox 255) 2 p.m. — Tulsa at UTEP, CBSS (Cox 249)/KRMG-AM 740 2:30 p.m. — SMU at Houston, FSOK (Cox 37) 2:30 p.m. — Texas Tech at Missouri, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 2:30 p.m. — Penn State at Ohio State, ESPN (Cox 29) 2:30 p.m. — Miami, Fla. at South Florida, ESPNU (Cox 253) 2:30 p.m. — Mississippi State at Arkansas, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 2:30 p.m. — Colorado State at TCU, VS (Cox 251) 3 p.m. — Boston College at Notre Dame, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 6 p.m. — Central Florida at East Carolina, FSOK (Cox 37) 6 p.m. — Western Kentucky at North Texas, CST (Cox 269) 6 p.m. — LSU at Mississippi, ESPN (Cox 29)/joined in progress 7 p.m. WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 6 p.m. — Vanderbilt at Tennessee, ESPNU (Cox 253) 6:30 p.m. — Virginia at Florida State, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 7 p.m. — Oklahoma at Baylor, KOCO-5 (Cox 8)/KRXO-FM 107.7/ KOKC-AM 1520 7 p.m. — Kansas State at Texas, FX (Cox 35) 7 p.m. — Boise State at San Diego State, CBSS (Cox 249) 9:15 p.m. — California at Stanford, ESPN (Cox 29)/KGHM-AM 1340 9:15 p.m. — New Mexico State at BYU, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 p.m. — Big 12 Live, FSOK (Cox 37)

Four killed in crash More coverage of the Oklahoma State plane crash: I More details on the crash, Page 1A I Reaction from OSU officials, others, Page 4A I Clergy members offer advice, Page 6A PHOTOS BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN








Budke recalled for way he lived

Enduring another tragedy


On Jan. 27, 2001, when a plane carrying 10 members of the Oklahoma State men’s basketball travel party crashed in a frozen field near Strasburg, Colo., weeping fans of the Cowboys swore they would never forget their fallen 10. “We Will Remember” became the resounding refrain from those in orange and black, who indeed never have forgotten. Sadly, now there are more to remember. OSU women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke, assistant coach Miranda Serna and two others died Thursday in a single-engine airplane crash about 45 miles west of Little Rock near Perryville, Ark. Also killed were the pilot, former Oklahoma state Sen. Olin Branstetter and his wife, Paula. Lost a decade ago were OSU basketball players Nate Fleming and Daniel Lawson; publicist Will Hancock; basketball operations director Pat Noyes; trainer Brian Luinstra; manager Jared Weiberg; radio engineer Kendall Durfey; broadcaster Bill Teegins; and pilots Denver Mills and Bjorn Fahlstrom. Death supposedly comes in threes. For OSU, tragedies come in 10s. Thursday’s crash came 10 years and 10 months from a previous crash that claimed 10 lives. The last two plane crashes to kill members of an American college sports team have victimized the exact same school (see list). OSU owns the most unthinkable, unimaginable, unfathomable back-toback ever recorded in

BY JOHN ROHDE Staff Writer

Staff Writer

Kurt Budke stood there a month ago at Big 12 Media Day, talking Kansas City Royals baseball. Who talks Royals baseball in October? Except the Cardinals and Rangers were playing Game 1 of the World Series that night, taking Budke back fondly to 1985, when he was there in Royals Stadium, reveling in his favorite ball team beating St. Louis for the world championship. Budke talked about jumping the wall to race onto the field following the final out, only to be corralled by security guards and literally thrown back into the stands. Not easily discouraged, he found another leaping point, made it successfully down for the celebration and started stuffing dirt from the playing field into his pants pockets. Budke was 24 then. He died at 50 Thursday, lost in a plane crash while on a recruiting trip in Arkansas, still every bit as passionate about the Royals and everything else in his life. That’s the way Budke lived, ever smiling and always filled with purpose, whether it was family or coaching or recruiting or mentoring. “Our coaches guide their students in developing the skills they need in life,” said Oklahoma State president Burns Hargis. “I know of no one that did that better than Kurt.” Budke hoisted up women’s basketball at OSU,

As Oklahoma State coach, Kurt Budke turned around a team that didn’t win any Big 12 games in his debut season. Before coming to Stillwater, Budke was successful at the junior college level, winning four national championships at Trinity Valley Community College. Budke was killed Thursday in a plane crash while on a recruiting trip in Arkansas. PHOTO BY BRYAN TERRY, THE OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVE


Our coaches guide their students in developing the skills they need in life. I know of no one that did that better than Kurt.”

A memorial banner at Gallagher-Iba Arena. PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN



Flowers for Kurt Budke and assistant coach Miranda Serna lay beside the kneeling cowboy statue at the 2001 plane crash memorial in Gallagher-Iba Arena.

I When: 1 p.m. Monday I Where: GallagherIba Arena, Stillwater


High school football on NewsOK

Sooners rout Coppin State

Friday’s second-round playoff games finished after press time for this edition. Visit for more coverage.

The OU basketball team defeated Coppin State 92-65 in Norman on Friday night. The teams observed a moment of silence before the game in honor of those killed in the plane crash, and coach Lon Kruger, right, wore an orange ribbon in remembrance.


Midwest City’s James Flanders, left, gets past Owasso’s Ty McKenzie and crosses the goal line for the Bombers’ third touchdown Friday night. PHOTO BY JIM BECKEL, THE OKLAHOMAN


Miranda Serna OSU assistant women’s basketball coach killed in plane crash








Serna was tireless worker, recruiter BY JASON KERSEY Staff Writer

STILLWATER — Karri Sears called her good friend Miranda Serna at 7:45 Thursday evening. Sears, the Del City girls basketball coach, was on her way back from a scrimmage at Edmond Santa Fe. “I was just on the road, and she crossed my mind,” Sears said. “The phone just kept ringing. It didn’t go to voice mail or anything. “I know that’s a strange thing, but something put her on my mind.” Serna, 36, OSU women’s basketball’s assistant coach and recruiting coordinator, along with Cowgirls head coach Kurt Budke and two others, died Thursday in a plane crash in central Arkansas. Budke and Serna were on a recruiting trip. Sears and Serna became close when OSU began recruiting Toni Young, now a junior forward for the Cowgirls. “From the first time I met her, we just clicked,” Sears said. “If I had a problem, anything with our program, I went to her with advice.” Young, a preseason AllBig 12 pick, was suspended for the first three games of this season for violating team rules. “Toni has had her share of problems,” Sears said. “But (Serna) always called

Oklahoman State women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke, rear right, and assistant coach Miranda Serna, foreground, instruct players during an exhibition game against Fort Hays State. Budke and Serna were killed in a plane crash in central Arkansas on Thursday night. PHOTO BY BRYAN TERRY, THE OKLAHOMAN

me and got me involved. “Toni just looked up to her. (Serna) treated her just like a daughter.” Serna was a standout at Eldorado High School in Albuquerque, N.M., where she led the Eagles to a 46-0 record and two straight state titles. After high school, she played one season at Central Arizona College before transferring to Trinity Valley Community College,

where, under Budke, she helped lead the team to the NJCAA national championship in 1996. She finished her playing career at Houston and, after that, returned to Trinity Valley as an assistant under Budke. Serna was an assistant coach at Chicago State and Fresno State before joining Budke’s staff at Louisiana Tech. She followed him to Oklahoma State, where

both have been since 2005. During her coaching career, Serna has developed a reputation as a great recruiter. “She was one of the best recruiters in the country,” said New Mexico coach Yvonne Sanchez. “Just an unbelievable person.” Sanchez is in her first year as New Mexico’s head coach, but was an assistant at the school for the last 11 years. Sanchez also played at Eldorado High School, and remembered watching Serna play for the Eagles. Sanchez also remembers intense recruiting battles with Serna. “We were recruiting the same kids that Oklahoma State got a few years ago, and I wouldn’t talk to Miranda for a while,” she said. “She sent me an email saying she was glad I got the (New Mexico) job, and I sent her one back. “We eventually sat down and talked, and gave each other a big hug.” Sanchez said Serna’s mother, Nettie Herrera, is a New Mexico seasonticket holder. Jim Littell, OSU’s associate head coach who will take over the Cowgirls as interim coach, remembered Serna as a “tireless worker.” “Our kids are totally devastated,” Littell said. “They love coach Budke and love coach Serna. A lot of the reason they are here is because of those two people.”

Budke: Rose through college ranks FROM PAGE 5B

transforming a team that couldn’t win any of 16 Big 12 games in his debut season into an NCAA Tournament team by Year 2. He recruited a programchanger in Andrea Riley, guided the Cowgirls to the Sweet 16 and even a top-10 place in the polls for the first time in history. “He was a great basketball coach,” said Jim Littell, Budke’s assistant now charged with guiding what will be a challenging and emotional season ahead as interim coach. “But he was a better husband and a better dad and a better friend.” Friday, similar words flowed from across the country in an outpouring of support. Over the airwaves, in statements issued from rival universities and across social media, Budke was remembered for his coaching, yes, but also the way he lived. “Kurt was not only a great basketball coach, but an even better husband and dad,” said Texas Tech coach Kristy Curry. “I have

learned a lot through the years from Kurt on keeping the game in perspective. “Any time we saw each other, sent a text or called, the first thing he would ask me is how (husband) Kelly and the girls were doing. He loved his family and treated his players and staff as a family.” Oral Roberts women’s basketball coach Jerry Finkbeiner said he has five references on his resume, and only one of them is an NCAA Division I coach. “I could have a whole assortment on that references list, but I chose to have Kurt Budke exclusively on my resume,” Finkbeiner said. “It just shows what I thought of him as a man and a coach.” Perhaps the best way to describe Budke is the simplest way: good guy. And consider that the utmost of compliments. Those who encountered Budke, whether rarely or routinely, say he was consistently warm and engaging and inviting. And, they say he never grew into the big-time coach with the equally big-sized ego.

A small-town Kansas man with small-school coaching roots, his buddies in the business back home once ribbed him for coaching “girls,” then celebrated him when he rose through the ranks to enjoy major success. At Trinity Valley Community College, he led the Lady Cardinals to four national championships and two national runner-up finishes in seven seasons. His six straight national title game appearances are an NJCAA record. At the junior college level, Budke’s .898 winning percentage (273-31) is the highest in NJCAA history. He’s the youngest coach to be inducted the National Junior College Athletic Association Hall of Fame. At OSU, he took over a program that had sunk to the bottom of the Big 12 and quickly made it relevant. Hired off the coaching staff at Louisiana Tech, Budke hailed his return home to the Midwest. And while he wasn’t an original member of the OSU family, they adopted him and

he adopted them. For the biggest of games, Budke proudly wore a bright orange blazer provided by an OSU fan, breaking it out for the first time for the Cowgirls’ memorable win over Oklahoma in 2008. “Seven years ago when we walked through these doors and coach walked into the press conference,” to announce his hiring, Littell said, “his zeal for Oklahoma State was incomparable. He loves this place and loved coming in here every day. “Everybody here loved the man. He was far more than just a basketball coach. Talk about being a loving husband and tremendous dad; we would sit around and brag about our kids and how much we love them and watching them grow up in a great community. “This was his dream situation. Every day we would bring a recruit in, he would walk them on the court and say, ‘Look at this place. Look at this place. I love this place.’ And he meant it from the heart.”

play for him. He presented an environment which was relaxing. He made you feel warm and at ease — that always stood out to me.” — Leon Barmore, former coach at Louisiana Tech. “I am devastated by the tragic news of the deaths of Kurt and Miranda. Kurt was a fantastic basketball coach and he was a tremendous competitor. More importantly, though, he was a devoted father and husband, and a humble but courageous leader of young people. Our hearts and prayers go out to Kurt’s wife, Shelley, and their children, and to Miranda’s family, and the families of the other victims as well. Additionally, we are praying for the entire Oklahoma State women’s basketball family.” — Oklahoma coach Sherri Coale. “The entire women’s basketball coaching community is stunned and deeply saddened by the news from Stillwater this morning. Kurt Budke and Miranda Serna were our colleagues and friends. I’ve known Kurt since he was at Trinity Valley Community College. I just can’t believe

it. Our thoughts and prayers are with Oklahoma State University; the Oklahoma State athletic program; the Cowgirls coaches, players and staff; and the family and friends of Kurt, Miranda and the other individuals who died in this tragic accident.” — Beth Bass, CEO of Women’s Basketball Coaches Association.

WHAT THEY ARE SAYING Here is a look at what coaches and administrators from around the country said about the plane crash that claimed the lives of Oklahoma State women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke and assistant coach Miranda Serna: “I just can’t imagine losing one of my players. I can’t even fathom that. And then these girls have lost their coach, we have children who have lost their dad and a wife who has lost her husband. It just, it’s unreal. … I just wish I’d told him more how much he meant to me, just watching him from afar a little bit. … I think they (the women’s team) can play for his spirit when they’re ready to play and play for his love of the game. … I think you will see an inspired group of young women.” — Oklahoma State men’s coach Travis Ford. “I was devastated when I received the call this morning, I just looked at my son and started crying. My first thoughts went to Kurt Budke’s wife, his children and Miranda Serna’s family. I felt connected to Kurt through Coach Barmore

and his association with Louisiana Tech and I also recruited some of his players while he was at Trinity Valley and of course though the Big 12. He and his staff have done an outstanding job at Oklahoma State and I am sure his work will be carried on there. It just hits home with all of us in this profession that truly we just coach a game. There’s a bigger picture out there and it’s not a basketball game, it puts life in perspective. I feel for the Oklahoma State community, how many more tragedies can they endure? I told Jim Littell (associate head coach) this morning, whatever we can do, please allow us to do it. Oklahoma State and women’s basketball have lost two more fine people and our thoughts are with the families and Cowgirl student-athletes during this most difficult time.” — Baylor coach Kim Mulkey. “We lost a family man and a great friend. When I retired after 25 years, you don’t want just anyone to take your place. I thought Kurt was the right guy to do it … This was a player’s coach. The players loved to

“He stood out among all the other candidates. His work ethic and dedication to the game of basketball. He was a real student of the game. He was an outstanding family man and community man. It’s a tragic loss to Oklahoma state. He won the first national championship here in 199394 and that was just the beginning for him.” — Former Trinity Valley Community College athletic director Leon Spencer, who hired Budke. "Our thoughts and prayers are with the families of Coach Budke and Coach Serna, Cowgirl basketball and the countless others deeply affected by this terrible news.” — OSU wrestling coach John Smith FROM STAFF REPORTS

Saturday COLLEGE FOOTBALL 11 a.m. 11 a.m. 11 a.m. 11 a.m. 11 a.m. 11 a.m. 1:30 p.m. 2 p.m.

Kansas at Texas A&M Nebraska at Michigan Wisconsin at Illinois Cincinnati at Rutgers Harvard at Yale Kentucky at Georgia Fla. A&M vs. Bethune-Cook. Tulsa at UTEP

FSOK (Cox 37) ESPN (Cox 29) ESPN2 (Cox 28) ESPNU (Cox 253) VS (Cox 251) KSBI-52 (Cox 7) ESPNCL (Cox 255) CBSS (Cox 249) KRMG-AM 740 SMU at Houston FSOK (Cox 37) Texas Tech at Missouri KOCO-5 (Cox 8) Penn State at Ohio State ESPN (Cox 29) Miami, Fla. at South Florida ESPNU (Cox 253) Mississippi State at Arkansas KWTV-9 (Cox 10) Colorado State at TCU VS (Cox 251) Boston Col. at Notre Dame KFOR-4 (Cox 4) Central Fla. at E. Carolina FSOK (Cox 37) West. Kent. at North Texas CST (Cox 269) LSU at Mississippi ESPN (Cox 29) joined in progress 7 p.m. WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM Vanderbilt at Tennessee ESPNU (Cox 253) Virginia at Florida State ESPN2 (Cox 28) Oklahoma at Baylor KOCO-5 (Cox 8) KRXO-FM 107.7 KOKC-AM 1520 Kansas State at Texas FX (Cox 35) Boise St. at San Diego St. CBSS (Cox 249) California at Stanford ESPN (Cox 29) KGHM-AM 1340 New Mexico State at BYU ESPNU (Cox 253) Big 12 Live FSOK (Cox 37)

2:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m. 9:15 p.m. 9:15 p.m. 11 p.m.


Oklahoma at New Mexico

KREF-AM 1400 KOKC-AM 1520

AUTO RACING Noon 1:30 p.m. 3:30 p.m.

Nationwide Series Qualifying Sprint Cup Qualifying Nationwide Series

SPEED (Cox 67) SPEED (Cox 67) ESPN2 (Cox 28)

GOLF 12:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.

LPGA: CME Group Titleholders Presidents Cup

GOLF (Cox 60) GOLF (Cox 60)

NHL 3 p.m. 6 p.m.

Detroit at Los Angeles N.Y. Rangers at Montreal

NHLNET (Cox 263) NHLNET (Cox 263)

AHL 7 p.m.

Abbotsford at Oklahoma City

KXXY-FM 96.1

MEN’S SOCCER 6:30 a.m. 6:40 a.m. 8:55 p.m. 10:55 a.m.

Norwich City vs. Arsenal Burnley vs. Leeds United Everton vs. Wolverhampton Inter Milan vs. Cagliari

ESPN2 (Cox 28) FSC (Cox 262) FSC (Cox 262) FSC (Cox 262)


Sun Belt Championship Game

CST (Cox 269)

Sunday NFL Noon Noon

Cincinnati at Baltimore Dallas at Washington

Noon 3:15 p.m. 3:15 p.m. 7:15 p.m.

Oakland at Minnesota San Diego at Chicago Tennessee at Atlanta Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants

10 p.m.

Dallas Cowboys

WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM KOKH-25 (Cox 12) KGHM-AM 1340 KWTV-9 (Cox 10) KWTV-9 (Cox 10) WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM KFOR-4 (Cox 4) WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM FSOK (Cox 37)

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. 11 p.m. 1 p.m. 2 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5 p.m. 5 p.m.

Washington at St. Louis CBSS (Cox 249) Old Dominion/S. Florida vs. Kentucky ESPNU (Cox 253) Iona vs. Maryland ESPNU (Cox 253) Stephen F. Austin at Texas Tech FSOK (Cox 37) Puerto Rico Tip-Off ESPN2 (Cox 28) Paradise Jam FSOK (Cox 37) Tulsa vs. St. Joseph’s ESPNU (Cox 253) KRMG-AM 740 6:30 p.m. Purdue vs. Alabama ESPN2 (Cox 28) 7 p.m. Northwestern vs. Seton Hall ESPNU (Cox 253) 7:30 p.m. Paradise Jam FSOK (Cox 37)


Notre Dame at Baylor

CBSS (Cox 249)



ESPN (Cox 29)

GOLF 12:30 p.m.

LPGA: CME Group Titleholders

GOLF (Cox 60)

MEN’S SOCCER 5:30 a.m. 12:55 p.m. 4 p.m. 8 p.m.

Bologna vs. Cesena Paris St. Ger. vs. Nancy Lor. FLM Quarterfinals Los Angeles vs. Houston

FSC (Cox 262) FSC (Cox 262) KUOK-36 (Cox 21) ESPN (Cox 29)


Division I Selection Show

ESPNU (Cox 253)

VOLLEYBALL 1 p.m. 3 p.m.

LSU vs. Tennessee Big East Championship

CST (Cox 269) ESPNU (Cox 253)

HIGH SCHOOL 10:30 p.m.

Oklahoma Express

KOKH-25 (Cox 12)


Dodgers, Kemp finalize deal Matt Kemp and the Dodgers finalized a $160 million, eight-year contract Friday, matching the seventh-highest deal in baseball history. Kemp, a Midwest City product, and general manager Ned Colletti each signed the agreement during a news conference at Dodger Stadium. “This is very special for me,” Kemp said. “It’s a joy to be known as a Dodger.” Kemp will receive a $2 million signing bonus payable on April 15, and a $10 million salary next year, of which $2 million is deferred until April 15, 2013. He will receive $20 million in 2013, followed by $21 million in both 2014 and 2015, and $21.5 million in each of the final four years.

CUBS INTRODUCE SVEUM Dale Sveum has been introduced as the Cubs’ new manager, rejoining Theo Epstein to attempt to end a 103-year World Series championship drought. He received a three-year contract with a club option for 2015.

WALT HAZZARD DIES Walt Hazzard, the former UCLA and NBA star who played on the Bruins’ first NCAA championship basketball team in 1964 and later coached the team for four seasons in the 1980s, has died. He was 69. The school says Hazzard died Friday at UCLA Ronald Reagan Medical Center after a long illness. Hazzard was co-captain of the 1964 national title team under coach John Wooden.

STARS SOLD TO GAGLIARDI A Canadian businessman has purchased the Dallas Stars. The Stars said Friday that Tom Gagliardi, president of Northland Properties Corp., will be introduced Monday at a news conference as the team’s new owner. Terms were not disclosed. The Stars signed an agreement in September to sell the team to the Vancouver businessman and filed a prepackaged bankruptcy plan to help facilitate the transaction. FROM WIRE REPORTS






Sutton: Budke ‘a dear friend’ BY BERRY TRAMEL Staff Writer

Eddie Sutton is headed to Kansas City, Mo., this weekend. He’s being inducted Sunday night into the College Basketball Hall of Fame. When he returns, he plans a trip to Stillwater. There’s a basketball team that might draw strength from his words. OSU women’s coach Kurt Budke and assistant coach Miranda Serna died Thursday night in an Arkansas plane crash — 10 years and 10 months after 10 members of Sutton’s OSU men’s basketball traveling party died in a plane crash. “A catastrophe,” Sutton called it. “Certainly brought back a lot of unpleasant memories.” But Sutton said he would try, if he addresses the Cowgirls next week. “You just don’t get over that very quickly,” Sutton said. Sutton and Budke had lunch together a few weeks ago. Sutton still was coaching the Cowboys when Budke arrived in 2005.

Eddie Sutton bows his head during a moment of silence before an OSU men’s basketball game in January. Sutton is in Kansas City, Mo., to be inducted into the College Basketball Hall of Fame. PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVE

“Kurt was a dear friend,” Sutton said. “I tried to help him a little bit when he came (in 2005). Really a quality human being. “It has not been a good day. Has not been a good day for many people.” Sutton was dismayed at the odds of two OSU plane crashes in an 11-year period. “You know, there are so

many coaches today that fly private aircraft,” Sutton said. “To think we’re the only ones to lose someone in an 11-year period … That is weird. “You’d think if a plane went down, it would go down someplace else. You wonder why something like that would happen. But accidents do happen.”

How OSU’s travel policy changed A look at the events that influenced and changed Oklahoma State’s athletic travel policy. I Jan. 27, 2001: A Beechcraft King Air 200, owned by North Bay Charter LLC and donated by an OSU booster, crashes in a field near Strasburg, Colo., killing 10 members of the Oklahoma State men’s basketball travel party. Snow was falling, visibility was about one mile and it was getting dark. The National Transportation Safety Board ruled pilot disorientation combined with electrical failure caused the crash, which occurred 20 minutes after takeoff following a game at the University of Colorado in Boulder. Killed were basketball players Nate Fleming and Daniel Lawson; publicist Will Hancock; basketball operations director Pat Noyes; trainer Brian Luinstra; manager Jared Weiberg; radio engineer Kendall Durfey; broadcaster Bill Teegins; pilot Denver Mills and Bjorn Fahlstrom, referred to in the safety board report as the second pilot who was not a required flight crew member. I 2001: Former OSU athletic director Harry Birdwell, who was vice president of business and external relations at the time, heads a 17-member task


sports. “How many more tragedies can they endure?” Baylor women’s coach Kim Mulkey asked. Zero would be nice. On Friday morning, dazed OSU president Burns Hargis tried to explain the inexplicable. “Well, this is obviously an incredibly devastating event,” Hargis said, shutting his eyes to fight back tears. “It’s our worst nightmare.” Again. “When something like this happens, and God forbid it happened again, we have to pull together,” Hargis said. Eddie Sutton was the Cowboys’ coach of the 10 to remember and spoke of the Cowgirls coach who was lost Thursday. “Kurt Budke was a wonderful coach,” Sutton said. “This is just another catastrophe. … This is a reminder. Not a day goes by that I don’t think of it, and this brings it all back.” For anyone somehow able to climb back in the saddle after the first tragedy, this second go-round no doubt knocked them back in the dirt. “We’re all just stunned, saddened and shocked,” ESPN analyst and former

force to develop a better travel policy for the university’s athletic teams. In addition to university, aviation and travel officials, several crash victims’ family members also serve on the committee. The plane that crashed was one of three small aircraft used by the OSU men’s team to travel. Thereafter, the team either took commercial flights or chartered a plane with Great Plains Airlines. I 2002: School’s new travel policy is approved. Travel budgets are increased, safety consultants are hired, student-athletes are prohibited from flying on donated aircraft. Coaches and their assistants, however, are given more discretion when flying on planes owned by OSU alumni and boosters. Travel arrangements on charter or time-share aircraft are made through the athletic department and not informally between coaches and owners of aircraft. The policy puts administrators in greater control of flight scheduling and requires two pilots on any flights involving studentathletes. The policy also has stricter pilot requirements, forbids anyone but pilots to be in the cockpit, and stricter aircraft performance and maintenance require-

ments. OSU revisits the policy every few years and updates it. Associate athletic director Marty Sargent said several other universities changed their travel policy following the crash. The NCAA puts together a publication on the best transportation safety practices and sends it to all member institutions. I 2004: Five families of those killed in the OSU crash settle lawsuits with several companies associated with the aircraft and the estate of Mills. Four other families had reached settlements earlier. I 2005: Raytheon Co., a defendant and the company that manufactured the plane, settles with the families. I Nov. 17, 2011: Oklahoma State women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke and three others are killed in the crash of a single-engine plane in a Central Arkansas forest. The Piper-PA-28-180 Cherokee aircraft, manufactured in 1964, was piloted by 82-year-old former Oklahoma state senator Olin Branstetter. It crashed in rugged terrain in the Ouachita National Forest’s Winona Wildlife Management Area. BY JOHN ROHDE The Tulsa World contributed to this report.

OU coach Sherri Coale and OSU coach Kurt Budke talk before the Bedlam game in 2009 in Norman. PHOTO BY NATE BILLINGS, THE OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVE

Coaches react to plane crash BY JOHN ROHDE Staff Writer

Try as she did, Oklahoma women’s basketball coach Sherri Coale never was able to give Oklahoma State coach Kurt Budke any grief about the bright orange sport coat he wore during Bedlam games. Whenever the coaches met at midcourt for a pregame handshake, Coale would break out into a smile and shake her head while evaluating Budke’s wardrobe. “I would always want to make fun of him,” Coale admitted, “but one of the things I loved about the guy is he would beat me to the punch every time. I wouldn’t even get to make a snide comment about his neon jacket because he would beat me to it. He had such a nice way about him in terms of self-deprecating humor.” Budke and assistant coach Miranda Serna died in a single-engine airplane crash at 4:30 p.m. Thursday about 45 miles west of Perryville, Ark. Budke was 50. Serna was 36. Also killed were the pilot, former state senator Olin Branstetter, 82, and his wife, Paula, 79. News of the crash stunned the national fraternity of college basketball coaches, both women and men. “I was devastated when I received the call (Friday) morning,” Baylor coach Kim Mulkey said in a statement. “I just looked at my son and started crying. My first thoughts

went to Kurt Budke’s wife, his children and Miranda Serna’s family.” Many of Budke’s connections in the Big 12 came through Louisiana Tech, where he previously served as a head coach and assistant before coming to OSU in 2005. Gary Blair, coach of defending national champion Texas A&M and a former Louisiana Tech assistant, said he felt closest to Budke. “He was somebody I talked to regularly on the phone just about the game itself and the direction we were going,” Blair said. “He was a devout family man and the conversation never stopped without us talking about our own kids, not just the players we coached. Miranda was one of the young rising stars in recruiting and as an assistant coach. “I talked to him two weeks ago about general stuff on recruiting and possibly continuing to play after we went to the SEC. We both agreed it would probably take a few years, but we were both going to miss the games we’ve had over the past years.” The youngest coach in the National Junior College Athletic Association’s Hall of Fame, Budke went a combined 273-31 (.898), the highest winning percentage in NJCAA history. Budke was 80-16 (.833) at Louisiana Tech before coming to OSU seven seasons ago. Louisiana Tech also is where Mulkey excelled as an All-American point guard, going 130-6 overall and winning two

national titles under coach Leon Barmore. “I felt connected to Kurt through coach Barmore and his association with Louisiana Tech, and I also recruited some of his players while he was at Trinity Valley and, of course, through the Big 12,” Mulkey said. “He and his staff have done an outstanding job at Oklahoma State and I am sure his work will be carried on there.” OSU associate head coach Jim Littell has been appointed interim head coach and will guide the Cowgirls the remainder of the season. “I told Jim Littell this morning, ‘Whatever we can do, please allow us to do it,’ ” Mulkey said. Iowa State coach Bill Fennelly said: “I am truly numb after hearing of the loss of coach Budke and coach Serna. Now we all must reach out to help Kurt’s family and the entire OSU community.” The Cowgirls went 11283 (.574) under Budke, which includes a debut season of 6-22 (. 214). In the three seasons before his arrival, OSU went 2361 (.274). Coale said even in defeat, Budke’s personality shined. The Sooners hit 14 3-pointers during an 8166 victory over the Cowgirls at OU last season. “On the 13th one, he stood up, looked down at our bench and held both hands out as if to say, ‘Hey, what can you do?’ ” Coale recalled with a chuckle. “He made the rivalry fun again. I will say that for sure.”

COLLEGE SPORTS PLANE CRASHES I Nov. 17, 2011: Oklahoma State women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke, assistant coach Miranda Serna and two others, in a forest 45 miles west of Little Rock, Ark. I Jan. 27, 2001: Oklahoma State basketball players Dan Lawson and Nate Fleming, six team staffers and broadcasters and two pilots, near Strasburg, Colo. I April 18, 1996: Nebraska quarterback Brook Berringer, two days before NFL Draft, in Raymond, Neb. I Nov. 25, 1985: Iowa State women’s cross country coach Ron Renko, assistant coach Pat Moynihan, and team members Julie Rose, Susan Baxter and Sheryl Maahs, in Des Moines, Iowa. I Jan. 10, 1980: LSU football coach Bo Rein and pilot, on return trip from Shreveport, La. I Dec. 13, 1977: University of Evansville men’s basketball coach Bobby Watson and 14 players, in Evansville, Ind. I Nov. 14, 1970: Marshall University football team, 36 players, in Huntington, W.Va. I Oct. 2, 1970: Wichita State football team, 14 players, near Silver Plume, Colo. I April 28, 1968: Lamar Tech track team, five members and the coach, in Beaumont, Texas. I Oct. 10, 1960: Cal Poly-San Luis Obispo football team, 16 members, in Toledo, Ohio. I July 1, 1954: Alabama halfback John McBride killed in ROTC training flight in Texas. I June 2, 1943: Iowa halfback Nile Kinnick, 1939 Heisman Trophy winner, in Gulf of Paria. I March 31, 1931: Notre Dame football coach Knute Rockne, near Bazaar, Kan. SOURCES: NBC SPORTS AND CBS NEWS

OSU point guard Doug Gottlieb said. “That was a plane crash (in 2001) that rocked the university to its core and this one will do no less.” After the OSU men’s plane crash, Oklahoma

women’s basketball coach Sherri Coale wondered, “How can I help my team not be afraid to fly?” “A trip we took right after the OSU crash was one of the roughest charter flights I’ve ever been on,”

Jim Littell, associate coach for the Oklahoma State women’s basketball team, hugs a supporter following a news conference on Friday in Stillwater. PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN

Coale said. “We went through weather. It was a horrible experience. I remember LaNeishea Caufield being absolutely terrified. Once we landed, we toyed with the idea of renting vans and driving back. It was that difficult for those involved. “You never got on a plane and started watching game film or read a magazine. You got on a plane, said prayers and kind of looked around. Everyone held their breath. It was a different time.” Coale spoke these words 90 minutes before her team boarded a commercial flight to Albuquerque,

N.M., for Saturday’s game against New Mexico — which happened to be Serna’s home state. The Sooners had a black band honoring OSU sewn on their jerseys for Saturday’s game and will have a permanent patch attached for the rest of the season. Coale said her team will honor the Cowgirls before their first Bedlam game on Jan. 14 in Gallagher-Iba Arena. The Sooners also will acknowledge OSU in a private pregame moment before every game. “Life is precious,” said Gary Blair, coach of the national champion Texas A&M women’s basketball

team. “We must enjoy it and we must respect it because it can be taken away at any time. I hope the basketball world and the sports world will honor coach Budke and Miranda in the right way and help the rest of us realize how special our families and the extended families of our teams are.” OSU’s family has honored its fallen 10 for 10 years and 10 months, and no doubt will do the same for this tragedy. This, too, shall pass, though very slowly. Please, no more repeats. A heart can break only so many times.







Heavy-hearted Cowgirls advance in NCAA BY DARNELL MAYBERRY Staff Writer

STILLWATER — Their makeshift bracelets said it all. The two words, written in all caps, explained that in this contest, the home team was playing for more than themselves. “COWGIRL,” the message began in bold black letters. “FAMILY,” it read just below in bright orange. The Oklahoma State women’s soccer team, playing with heavy hearts and meandering minds, took a 1-0 victory over Illinois on Friday night in the second round of the NCAA Women’s Division I Soccer Championships. Those bracelets were the Cowgirls’ way of showing support for the plane crash that took the lives of women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke and assistant Miranda Serna, along with two others. The team decided to make and wear the bracelets shortly after a few players ran into the women’s basketball team as they were entering the

Oklahoma State’s Miriam Rhinehart, back, fights Illinois’ Marissa Mykines during the women’s NCAA soccer tournament in Stillwater on Friday. PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN

locker room to prepare for the Fighting Illini. “That really (meant a lot) to everybody and helped us out,” said goalkeeper AD Franch, who hugged each member of the basketball team before going out and recording six saves. “Deep down, there’s that belief that they’re

right there with us, and that’s how I felt tonight. Every save I made, I just felt like there was someone right there with me. I think that’s what helped us out with the shutout.” The Cowgirls now move on to face Maryland on Sunday at 1 p.m. But the victory brought only a

small measure of solace to a group that was so close to the tragedy. Assistant coach Karen Hancock lost her husband, Will, in the 2001 plane crash that killed 10 people, including members of the Oklahoma State men’s basketball team. She admitted to losing control of her thoughts throughout Friday’s game and shortly after the final horn conceded that the win “really doesn’t mean too much.” “I can’t remember if we won or lost against Colorado the night my husband’s plane crashed in 2001,” Hancock said. “But I know we lost 10 guys. That never leaves me.” Senior defender Melinda Mercado played for Budke as a freshman on the women’s basketball team. She struggled with the news early in the day before being forced to turn her focus to her team’s game. “He was just very loving, very open, very approachable with all the girls,” Mercado remembered of Budke. “A lot of the girls, I know, looked up to him more as like a sec-

ond father figure.” The Cowboys wrestling team postponed matches scheduled for Friday and Sunday. But members of Oklahoma State’s administration, along with women’s soccer coach Colin Carmichael, jointly decided to play Friday’s game partly because it was an NCAA Tournament event, and postponement would have impacted several other teams. “We talked with our team before the game about using this as a way possibly to bring a little bit of happiness to the OSU family for just a brief time,” said Carmichael, who wore orange ribbons along with his staff to honor the victims. Oklahoma State athletic director Mike Holder addressed the team before the game. He told the players that Budke and Serna would have wanted them to go out and get the win. When senior midfielder Annika Niemeier took a flawless feed from Krista Lopez in front of the net and finished it with a game-winning strike, it set off a celebration on the

Oklahoma State assistant soccer coach Karen Hancock lost her husband, Will, in the 2001 plane crash that killed 10 members of the OSU men’s basketball program. PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN

field and in the stands that felt unlike any other goal. The “Cowgirl Family” had temporarily found happiness. “It was big,” Niemeier said.

Pictured is an artist’s rendering of the Oklahoma State men’s basketball jerseys and patches honoring the victims of Thursday’s plane crash. PHOTO COURTESY OSU SPORTS INFORMATION

Memorial service planned FROM STAFF REPORTS

Oklahoma State spokesman Gary Shutt said the school is planning a memorial service to celebrate the lives of Kurt Budke and Miranda Serna. The memorial service will be held Monday at Gallagher-Iba Arena at 1 p.m. OSU has canceled classes from 12:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Monday so students can attend.

Sporting events canceled

Oklahoma State’s Megan Marchesano, left, and Illinois’ Jenna Carosio fight for a ball on Friday. PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN

Several OSU sporting events were canceled as a result of the plane crash. The women’s basketball team was scheduled to play two games this weekend — Saturday vs. Grambling State and Sunday vs. UT-Arlington — but both games have been canceled. The next OSU women’s game will likely be Nov. 26

vs. Coppin State. The OSU wrestling squad also canceled two weekend matches. OSU was scheduled to face Rutgers on Friday and Missouri on Sunday, but both matches will be moved to a later date. The Cowboys wrestling squad’s next scheduled match is Nov. 25 at Iowa State.

Remembrances planned Several schools across the country planned to honor OSU and the lives lost in upcoming sporting events. Here’s a look at some of those remembrances: I The Oklahoma State men’s basketball team will wear special logos on their jerseys with initials for the four people killed in the crash. I The Oklahoma wom-

en’s basketball team will play with a black band across the left shoulder of their uniforms. I The Missouri football stadium, which usually is adorned with eight Mizzou flags, will fly an OSU flag during their game vs. Texas Tech on Saturday. I The Oklahoma men’s basketball coaches wore orange ribbons during their game vs. Coppin State on Friday. I The Grambling State women’s team, already in town to play the Cowgirls, prayed around the 2001 plane crash memorial and signed a memorial banner in Gallagher-Iba Arena. I There was a moment of silence before both NCAA Tournament soccer games in Stillwater on Friday as well as before the Oklahoma State-Iowa State football game.



OSSAA denies Simek hardship exemption Staff Writer

GUTHRIE — The Oklahoma Sec-

ondary School Activities Association has denied Guthrie’s hardship exemption application for senior Clint Simek. George Freedman, the Simek family attorney, also said the family will not file an injunction to allow Simek to participate, which could have held up the Class 5A playoffs. Simek was ruled ineligible by the OSSAA two weeks ago after the as-







sociation said his family never made a bona fide move from Prague in March. The OSSAA initially ruled that Class 5A No. 1 Guthrie must forfeit eight of its wins, but that decision was overturned on an appeal to the OSSAA’s board of directors. Before the forfeits were appealed, the board heard a separate appeal regarding Simek’s eligibility, but it was denied. During the hearing on Nov. 9, the board of directors reiterated several times that the Simek family did nothing wrong and that Simek’s in-

eligibility was the result of mistakes made by Guthrie administrators. In response to the denied appeal, Guthrie Public Schools submitted a hardship exemption application on Simek’s behalf. Freedman said the Simek family wouldn’t take further action at this time because it did not want to hold up the playoffs. Guthrie opened the Class 5A playoffs with a 53-7 win over Durant at Jelsma Stadium last Saturday. The Bluejays hosted No. 5 Tulsa East Central on Friday in a quarterfinal.

Class 6A

Millwood (9-2) at Davis (9-1) Okemah (8-3) at Lincoln Christian (10-1)

Owasso (8-3) at Midwest City (11-0) Lawton (9-2) at Broken Arrow (10-1) Jenks 48, Ed. Santa Fe 21 Edmond North (9-2) at Tulsa Union (10-1)

Class 5A

Hollis (5-5) at Thomas (11-0) Hominy (6-5) at Dibble (7-4)

Lawton MacArthur 31, Tulsa Kelley 14 Ardmore (7-4) at Pryor (9-2)

Cashion (6-5) at Ringling (7-3) Wynnewood (10-1) at Woodland (10-0)

Class 4A

Morrison (9-2) at Wayne (10-1) Minco 51, Velma-Alma 18

Hilldale (9-2) at Clinton (10-1) Glenpool (7-4) at Catoosa (11-0)

Savanna (8-3) at Foyil (8-3) Texhoma (7-4) at Carnegie (8-3)

Wagoner (10-1) at Woodward (6-5) McGuinness 28, Sallisaw 14

Class B

Class 3A Kingfisher (9-1) at Anadarko (11-0) Stigler (10-1) at Metro Christian (11-0)

Welch (10-1) at Laverne (10-1) Fox (10-1) at Caddo (11-0) Gans (10-1) at Davenport (11-0) Seiling (9-2) at Kiefer (10-1)

Plainview (8-3) at Newcastle (5-5) Berryhill 28, Beggs 21 Keys (Park Hill) (7-4) at Cascia Hall (11-0) Bethany 42, Bridge Creek 6

Class 2A

Morris (6-5) at Pawhuska (6-5) Okla. Christian (9-2) at Lindsay (9-2)

Class A

Guthrie 20, Tulsa East Central 14 Duncan (8-3) at McAlester (11-0)

Seminole 35, Verdigris 24 Heritage Hall 62, Madill 19

Wyandotte (9-2) at Stroud (11-0) Jones 38, Comanche 0

Class C Covington-Douglas (9-2) at Sharon-Mutual (9-2) Tipton 13, DC-Lamont 12 Timberlake (9-1) at Temple (10-0) Shattuck (9-1) at Coyle (7-3)

Hennessey 42, Frederick 20 Commerce (8-3) at Vian (11-0)

Dibble’s Tazden Javons, front left, runs down the sideline for a touchdown during Friday’s game in Dibble.


Hominy’s Cody Pinkerton, left, looks to get past Dibble’s Mike Coszalter during Friday’s game in Dibble.








Jones can see a bit of Rodgers in Keenum BY CHRIS DUNCAN AP Sports Writer

HOUSTON — SMU coach June Jones sees a lot of another quarterback in Houston’s Case Keenum, just not the one you’d expect. When he coached Hawaii, Jones helped Tim Chang become the NCAA’s career leader in total offense and passing yards. Keenum has eclipsed Chang’s records — and several others — while guiding No. 11 Houston (10-0, 6-0 Conference USA) to the best start in program history. Jones and the Mustangs (6-4, 4-2) will face Keenum and the Cougars’ top-ranked offense on Saturday at Robertson Stadium. As he’s watched Keenum pick apart defenses this season, Jones is reminded not of Chang, but more of Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers. “Their quarterback knows where to put the ball similar to what you watch with Rodgers on film,” Jones said. “A guy can be covered and he knows where to throw the ball and their receivers make plays for them.” Jones and Chang used the old run-and-shoot offense that Houston ran in the late 1980s and early

Houston quarterback Case Keenum leads the Cougars against SMU on Saturday. AP PHOTO

1990s. The Cougars are running a slightly different spread offense and putting up historic numbers. Houston is averaging 629 yards per game, currently the most of any team in Football Bowl Subdivision history. The Cougars also are putting up 54.7 points per game, second only to the undefeated 1944 Army squad (56 points per game) that won the national championship. “They’re probably one of the most productive

teams I’ve looked at on film as far as moving the football,” Jones said. Despite collecting video-game statistics, the Cougars have largely flown under the national radar this year because of limited television exposure. The program will get its longawaited turn in the spotlight on Saturday morning, with ESPN’s popular “Gameday” program setting up shop on campus for the first time. “For our university it is fantastic,” coach Kevin


Sumlin said. “Not just for football, but for our city. It is a window to the world for the University of Houston. It is great, especially for recruiting. It validates what we are trying to do.” The team’s success this season has aligned perfectly with the other big projects in the works at Houston. The Cougars are mentioned as a likely candidate to join the reformed Big East, and the school also is moving ahead with plans to build a new football sta-

dium and renovate its rundown basketball arena in the coming years. “I definitely believe there is some buzz and it’s good for our fans,” junior defensive lineman Dominic Miller said. “It is a compliment to our fans and to us, but we’ve got to go out there and keep on preparing and not let it get to our head.” It’s understandable how the Cougars could become complacent, because they’ve breezed through their last five games by an average score of 64-19 and hit 73 twice in that span. But SMU’s defense, at least statistically, is a cut above the ones Keenum has been shredding over the past month, ranking 33rd nationally (345.2 yards per game) and 44th in points allowed (23.3 per game). The Mustangs’ bigger problem could be on offense. Running back Zach Line, Conference USA’s leading rusher, had season-ending surgery on a toe on his left foot on Thursday. Sumlin is still wary of SMU, even though the Cougars have won eight of the past nine meetings. “You look at the league and every week there is a surprising score,” Sumlin said. “A lot of teams in this league are capable of beat-

ing anybody. They have some good players and are well coached. They are not going to be intimidated coming in here at all.” Houston is tied with Tulsa (7-3, 6-0) atop the league’s West Division, and victories by both teams on Saturday will set up a winner-take-all showdown next week. But Houston’s players have been handling questions for weeks about a prize beyond a Conference USA championship. The Cougars are one of only three unbeaten teams remaining in the FBS, and are parked at No. 11 in the Bowl Championship Series standings. As long as the lopsided victories keep coming, Houston will stay in the hunt for a big-money BCS berth. “It’s a place all teams want to be,” Keenum said. “You don’t want to have to count on any other games, any other teams, or any other committees to decide where you want to play. As far as our mindset, it hasn’t changed a whole lot. We can treat it like a playoff like we have every week, because college football is like a playoff every week. “It doesn’t matter what’s happened or what’s going to happen. All that matters is this week.”


TCU is still chasing a BCS berth BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Wide receiver Michael Floyd will play his last game at Notre Dame Stadium on Saturday. AP PHOTO

Floyd’s season is getting better BY NANCY ARMOUR AP National Writer

SOUTH BEND, Ind. — Ask the Notre Dame coaches what they’ll miss most about Michael Floyd, and his stats are the last thing they mention. Instead of his school record for catches, they talk about his dedication to practice. Instead of his Notre Dame mark for yards receiving, they tell of a player who pulls underclassmen aside to give them tips and advice, as much a coach as anyone on the staff. And instead of all those touchdown receptions, they proudly describe a young man who turned his life around following a drunken-driving arrest in the spring, his third alcohol-related brush with the law in two years. “This is why I coach,” Irish coach Brian Kelly said this week. “To see a young man change the course of his life, and see that on a day-to-day basis, it’s probably as rewarding as any singular victory. And that’s what Michael Floyd has done. And that feels good as a coach that you

can see a young man who is in a good place. He wasn’t in such a good place, but now he is, and that’s important.” Floyd will play his last game at Notre Dame Stadium on Saturday when the 24th-ranked Irish (7-3) host Boston College (3-7). It’s a day few were certain would come last March, when Floyd was arrested at 3:18 a.m. on a Saturday, after running a stop sign a block from the school’s main entrance. Prosecutors say a breath test showed Floyd had a blood-alcohol level of 0.19 percent, more than double Indiana’s legal limit for driving. Considering Floyd already had been cited twice for underage drinking in his home state of Minnesota, there was the possibility Notre Dame officials might come down hard on him, maybe even throw him out of school. Instead, he was allowed to stay. Kelly suspended him for spring practice, but told Floyd in no uncertain terms that he needed to change his ways. Immediately.

“Mike had every excuse to want to blame someone else. ‘This happened because of this, and that because of this, so I’m going to react this way,’ ” Irish receivers coach Tony Alford said. “He did none of the above. He took complete ownership of every single thing. He’s grown as a man. That’s the biggest thing. He has really, really matured as a young man and that shows in his everyday life. “We all knew he could play. Everybody knows that,” Alford added. “But when you watch the growth and the maturation he’s had, it’s very gratifying to be able to witness that every day.” Kelly reinstated Floyd before the season began, and cynics said it was because the Irish needed Floyd to have any shot at a decent season. Floyd has certainly contributed, ranking ninth in the country with almost eight catches per game. He’s averaging 92 yards receiving, and has seven touchdown receptions. He even scored the first rushing TD of his career.

FORT WORTH, Texas — Fresh off a victory that vaulted them back into the Top 25, the TCU Horned Frogs have to make sure nobody sneaks up on them. It’s already happened twice this season, in the opener at Baylor and at home against SMU. Those losses dropped the Horned Frogs from the rankings and seemingly off the BCS radar only months after capping an undefeated season with a Rose Bowl victory. But by winning on the blue turf of Boise State last Saturday, No. 19 TCU is back in the big picture. The Horned Frogs (8-2, 5-0 Mountain West) will clinch at least a share of the conference title by beating Colorado State (3-6, 1-3) on Saturday. TCU can win it outright by beating the Rams and UNLV on Dec. 3. Both games are at home. Colorado State has lost five straight games and six of seven. Most of those games were at least close, save for a 50-point loss to the same Boise State club that TCU just beat. That’s all the more reason Horned Frogs coach Gary Patterson has to make sure his club doesn’t have a letdown. Patterson is using the chance of cracking the BCS as a motivator. It

Quarterback Casey Pachall and TCU still think they can grab a BCS bowl berth. AP PHOTO

would take many things falling into place, but the opportunity exists. “There are a couple teams ahead of us, so we need to climb a few notches in the BCS standings,” Patterson said. “The biggest thing we can do is what we did a year ago. You have to control your own business and go win.” As if spoiling BCS hopes isn’t enough of a rallying cry for the Rams, there’s also the notion of standing up for the conference. TCU is jumping to the Big 12 next season, so Colorado State would love to end the Horned Frogs’ streak of 22 straight conference wins dating to November 2008. That may be asking for a lot, though, especially if quarterback Pete Thomas can’t play because of a

knee injury and the Rams end up starting true freshman Garrett Grayson. Grayson replaced Thomas last game and ran for a touchdown and a 2-point conversion. He was 6 of 15 for 26 yards and an interception. “We’ve come close during the season to putting him in,” coach Steve Fairchild said. “He’ll play now. He’ll play some every game. We’ve got to commit to him. Even when Pete (Thomas) is back, be it this week or next week. I think Garrett deserves the right to play in the games.” Regardless of the QB, expect the offense to be anchored by Chris Nwoke, who ran for a nationalbest 232 yards last weekend.



NFL Standings NFC East Division W



N.Y. Giants.................... 6 3 0 Dallas............................ 5 4 0 Philadelphia.................. 3 6 0 Washington.................. 3 6 0 South Division

.667 .556 .333 .333



New Orleans................. 7 3 0 Atlanta ......................... 5 4 0 Tampa Bay.................... 4 5 0 Carolina ........................ 2 7 0 North Division

.700 .556 .444 .222





218 223 220 136

211 182 203 178


313 212 156 190


228 196 233 237


Green Bay................... 9 0 0 1.000 320 186 Detroit ........................ 6 3 0 .667 252 184 Chicago ....................... 6 3 0 .667 237 187 Minnesota .................. 2 7 0 .222 179 244 West Division W

San Francisco ............... Seattle.......................... Arizona ......................... St. Louis .......................

8 3 3 2


1 6 6 7


0 0 0 0

.889 .333 .333 .222



New England ................ 6 3 0 Buffalo.......................... 5 4 0 N.Y. Jets........................ 5 5 0 Miami ........................... 2 7 0 South Division

.667 .556 .500 .222



Houston...................... 7 3 0 Tennessee................... 5 4 0 Jacksonville................ 3 6 0 Indianapolis................ 0 10 0 North Division

.700 .556 .333 .000



Pittsburgh .................... 7 3 0 Baltimore ..................... 6 3 0 Cincinnati ..................... 6 3 0 Cleveland ...................... 3 6 0 West Division

.700 .667 .667 .333


233 144 183 113

138 202 213 223

AFC East Division W






259 229 228 158

200 218 217 178


273 186 115 131

166 172 166 300


220 225 212 131


179 152 164 183


Oakland ........................ 5 4 0 .556 208 233 Denver .......................... 5 5 0 .500 205 247 San Diego ..................... 4 5 0 .444 216 228 Kansas City .................. 4 5 0 .444 141 218 Sunday’s Games Tampa Bay at Green Bay, noon Oakland at Minnesota, noon Carolina at Detroit, noon Dallas at Washington, noon Jacksonville at Cleveland, noon Cincinnati at Baltimore, noon Buffalo at Miami, noon Arizona at San Francisco, 3:05 p.m. Seattle at St. Louis, 3:05 p.m. San Diego at Chicago, 3:15 p.m. Tennessee at Atlanta, 3:15 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 7:20 p.m. Open: Houston, Indianapolis, New Orleans, Pittsburgh Monday’s Game Kansas City at New England, 7:30 p.m. Thursday’s Results Denver 17, N.Y. Jets 13

College Big 12 Standings Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA Oklahoma St. .. 7 0 360 182 10 0 517 263 Oklahoma ........ 5 1 277 145 8 1 409 178 Kansas St........ 5 2 275 267 8 2 350 298 Baylor .............. 3 3 209 245 6 3 363 324 Texas ............... 3 3 180 144 6 3 280 189 Missouri .......... 3 4 215 202 5 5 331 245 Texas A&M...... 3 4 268 247 5 5 389 310 Iowa St............ 2 4 128 188 5 4 216 268 Texas Tech....... 2 5 193 317 5 5 337 374 Kansas............. 0 7 140 308 2 8 251 440 Friday’s Game Oklahoma State at Iowa State Saturday’s Games Kansas at Texas A&M, 11 a.m. Texas Tech at Missouri, 2:30 p.m. Kansas State at Texas, 7 p.m. Oklahoma at Baylor, 7 p.m.


College Friday’s Games Men NWOSU 108, OLLU 92 Our Lady of the Lake.....................47 45 — 92 Northwestern................................ 57 51 — 108 OLLU — Marco Cooper 21, Josh Orta 20, Lo Ron Smith 14, Robert Martinez 9, Adonis Sousa 5, Jor Gillhespy-Edison 5, Arthur Govan 5, Ricardo Zanini 4, Marcel Campos 3, Dedrick Archie 2, Tyler Kotson 2, Juan Ortiz 2 NWOSU — Jonathan Freemyer 26, Jeremy Felton 20, Daryl Glover 19, Marshall Bell 18, Eze Akwari 9, Thiago Guilherme 6, Yves Saintello 5, Andrew McNabb 2, Ryan Bruce 2, Jesse Smith 1

Women UCO 97, SOUTHERN ARK. 46 Central Oklahoma............................41 56 — 97 Southern Arkansas......................... 22 24 — 46 UCO — Jill Bryan 17, Alex Richardson 15, Savannah Hamilton 11, Heather Davis 10, Courtney Harper 8, Paiten Taylor 8, Autumn Huffman 7, Chelsi Dennis 6, Chelsea Robinson 5, Britney Morgan 4, Kasey Tweed 3, Paige Locke 3 SA — Katherine McBride 19, Shenelda Levingston 11, Kathryn Odom 6, Nicole Nealy 6, Brittany Scott 2, Shelbi Cottingham 1, Lauren Jay 1

MACU 81, TEXAS COLLEGE 45 Texas College...................................18 27 — 45 Mid-America Chr............................. 36 45 — 81 TC — Keyara Criner 12, Sekeya Roberson 11, Adrienne Davis 8, Ashli Smith 4, Cherise Sellers 3, Shirley McGowen 3, Leslee Johnson 2, Myesha Carrington 2. MACU — Parris Price 26, Brittany Woodard 14, Nicole Wittman 12, Kourtni Williams 12, Erica Jones 11, Erica Love 3, Margaret Butler 2, Brooklyn Bell 1.

SNU 71, MIDAMERICA 56 MidAmerica Nazarene.....................21 35 — 56 Southern Nazarene......................... 37 34 — 71 MAN — Kiley Herold 12, Shade’qua Longus 9, Daria Sprew 8, Kristie Tiegreen 7, Brooke Rinehart 6, CJ Wesemann 5, Rachel Boan 4, Navia Palu 4, Janee’ Garza 1. SNU — Logan Martin 14, Oumoul Thiam 12, Sharmeda Johnson 9, Abbey Marra 8, Annie Kassongo 7, Audra Skimbo 5, Katie Beebe 5, Ashley Mantooth 4, Samantha O’Shields 4, Kristin Milster 3.

High School Friday’s Results Boys City Area Dale 59, Amber-Pocasset 32 Harding Charter Prep 79, Harding Fine Arts 59 Okarche 69, OCA 39

State Blair 49, Mt. View-Gotebo 25 Bowlegs 52, Maud 24 Cimarron 46, Cherokee 36 Ft. Cobb-Broxton 70, Verden 43 Hammon 56, Fargo 41 Hydro-Eakly 55, Lookeba-Sickles 40 Merritt 78, Navajo 49 OBA 72, Waukomis 39 Oktaha 66, Midway 26 Pond Creek-Hunter 79, Ringwood 34 Paoli 75, Thackerville 36 Ripley 53, Agra 48

Girls City Area Amber-Pocasset 42, Dale 35 Okarche 70, OCA 29 Oklahoma Union 45, Quapaw 31

State Blair 39, Mt. View-Gotebo 25 Bray-Doyle 57, Wilson 14 Cherokee 38, Cimarron 26 Cyril 51, Ninnekah 22 Ft. Cobb-Broxton 66, Verden 35 Garber 68, Kremlin 16 Hammon 81, Fargo 45 Lomega 77, Drummond 45 Maud 47, Bowlegs 31 Medford 44, Mulhall-Orlando 22 Navajo 42, Merritt 34 Oktaha 74, Midway 21 Paoli 48, Thackerville 39 Ripley 58, Agra 25 Springer 43, Mill Creek 28 Waukomis 55, OBA 46

Friday’s Game Boys HCP 79, HARDING FA 59 Harding Fine Arts................ 4 21 13 21 — 59 Harding Charter Prep.......... 23 18 15 23 — 79 HFA — Lewis 20, Hawkins 14, Pickett 8, Mickush 8, Blaine 5, Brones 4 HCP — Martin 24, Dean 14, Goudeau 11, Alfred 10, Aman 7, Eakers 4, Thompson 4, Waldon 2, Childs 2


Hunter Mahan and David Toms, United States, def. Retief Goosen and Charl Schwartzel, International, 5 and 4. Dustin Johnson and Tiger Woods, United States, def. Adam Scott and K.J. Choi, International, 3 and 2. Phil Mickelson and Jim Furyk, United States, def. Aaron Baddeley and Jason Day, International, 2 and 1.

Saturday’s Pairings Fourballs Bubba Watson and Webb Simpson, United States, vs. Retief Goosen and Charl Schwartzel, International. Dustin Johnson and Tiger Woods, United States, vs. K.T. Kim and Y.E. Yang, International. Steve Stricker and Matt Kuchar, United States, vs. Geoff Ogilvy and K.J. Choi, International. Bill Haas and Hunter Mahan, United States, vs. Aaron Baddeley and Jason Day, International. Jim Furyk and Nick Watney, United States, vs. Adam Scott and Ernie Els, International.

Champions Q-School At Scottsdale, Ariz. TPC Scottsdale 6,943 yards; Par 71 Final Jeff Freeman, $30,000 .... 66-66-66-66 Gary Hallberg, $19,000..... 67-65-66-70 Jim Rutledge, $19,000 ..... 68-62-70-68 Jeff Hart, $16,000 ............ 70-68-64-67 P.H. Horgan III, $14,000 ... 70-68-64-68 Jim Carter, $10,333 .......... 70-66-66-69 Bobby Clampett, $10,333. 72-64-68-67 Sonny Skinner, $10,333.... 67-68-69-67 Robin Freeman, $7,500 ... 68-71-67-66 Mark Mouland, $7,500 ..... 70-67-64-71 Bill Glasson, $4,000 ......... 68-70-63-72 James Mason, $4,000....... 67-67-69-70 Dick Mast, $4,000............. 67-67-68-71 Lance Ten Broeck, $4,000. 71-70-64-68 Ben Bates, $2,500 ............ 67-68-66-73 Robin Byrd, $2,500 ........... 69-68-67-71 Joe Daley, $2,500.............. 67-70-65-73 Kirk Hanefeld, $2,500....... 69-65-67-74 Gene Jones, $2,500 .......... 67-71-67-70 Nobumitsu Yuhara, $2,500 ............................... 69-67-68-71 Joel Edwards, $2,500 ....... 69-69-66-72 Mike Harwood, $2,500 ..... 65-68-70-73 Andy Morse, $2,500 ......... 73-67-68-68 David Peoples, $2,500 ...... 67-70-69-70 Greg Bruckner, $2,500 ...... 73-66-68-71 Tom Byrum, $2,500 .......... 68-70-67-73 Peter Fowler, $2,500 ........ 72-71-68-67 Steve Jones, $2,500 ......... 69-68-69-72 Bob Niger, $2,500 ............. 66-69-67-76 Jim Roy, $2,500 ................ 68-67-68-75 Willie Wood, $2,500 ........ 67-68-71-72 Barry Conser ..................... 70-71-69-69 Robert Gaus...................... 73-71-63-72 Ron Schroeder .................. 72-70-66-71 Ted Schulz......................... 71-69-69-70 Tim Simpson..................... 71-70-66-72 Harry Taylor ...................... 74-65-70-70 Danny Edwards ................ 70-70-69-71 Rick Gibson ....................... 72-68-70-70 Barry Lane ........................ 67-70-71-72 Miguel Angel Martin ........ 72-66-72-70 Trevor Dodds..................... 69-75-69-68 Craig Stevens ................... 71-69-71-70 Stan Utley......................... 70-69-71-71 Bruce Vaughan.................. 73-69-70-69 JC Anderson...................... 68-70-74-70 Mikael Hogberg ................ 73-72-69-68 Jeff Coston ....................... 70-71-69-73 Stu Ingraham.................... 71-70-69-73 Mark W. Johnson.............. 69-74-67-73 John Ross ......................... 77-71-66-69 Patrick Burke .................... 73-68-71-72 Ian Doig............................. 71-72-71-70 Kris Moe............................ 71-72-70-71 Mitch Adcock .................... 68-68-70-79 Angel Franco..................... 72-72-71-70 Ken Martin........................ 73-73-73-66 Lonnie Nielsen .................. 69-78-68-70 Per-Arne Brostedt ............ 73-69-69-75 Fred Holton ....................... 71-70-73-72 Tom McKnight .................. 76-71-63-76 Damon Green .................... 69-74-72-72 Phil Blackmar.................... 75-71-68-74 Jim Chancey...................... 71-73-72-72 John Harris ....................... 71-73-68-76 Javier Sanchez.................. 74-71-70-73 Keith Clearwater .............. 66-75-73-75 Mike Donald...................... 76-70-69-74 Dave Rummells................. 72-73-68-76 Sean Knapp....................... 76-69-74-73 Jon Corliss ........................ 74-73-72-74 Mark Faulkner................... 76-70-75-72 Mike Miles ........................ 71-75-72-76 Rick Morton ...................... 71-71-75-78 Dave Narveson ................. 74-73-75-76 Stuart Adams ................... 79-73-75-72 Mark Carnevale................. 75-76-75-77

Friday’s Results PGA Presidents Cup At Melbourne, Australia Royal Melbourne Golf Club 6,998 yards; Par 71 UNITED STATES 11, INTERNATIONAL 6 Foursomes United States 4, International 1 Bubba Watson and Webb Simpson, United States, def. Robert Allenby and Geoff Ogilvy, International, 3 and 2. Ernie Els and Ryo Ishikawa, International, def. Bill Haas and Matt Kuchar, United States, 1 up.

264 268 268 269 270 271 271 271 272 272 273 273 273 273 274 275 275 275 275

— — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — —

275 276 276 276 276 278 278 278 278 278 278 278 279 279 279 279 279 279 280 280 280 280 281 281 281 281 282 282 283 283 283 283 284 284 284 285 285 285 285 286 286 286 287 288 288 288 288 289 289 289 292 293 293 294 295 298 299 303

LPGA CME Group Titleholders At Orlando, Fla. Grand Cypress Golf Club 6,518 yards; Par 72 Second Round Na Yeon Choi................................ 66-71 Sandra Gal ................................... 69-69 Hee Young Park ........................... 71-69 Paula Creamer ............................. 69-71 Wendy Ward ................................ 70-71 Suzann Pettersen ........................ 73-69 Mina Harigae ............................... 72-71 Jimin Kang ................................... 72-71 I.K. Kim ........................................ 72-71 Belen Mozo .................................. 73-71 Jenny Shin ................................... 72-72 Michelle Wie................................ 71-73 Azahara Munoz............................ 69-75 Anna Nordqvist............................ 69-75 Cristie Kerr................................... 68-76 Ai Miyazato.................................. 71-74 Brittany Lincicome ...................... 70-75 Candie Kung ................................. 69-76 Dewi Claire Schreefel .................. 69-76 Morgan Pressel............................ 67-78 Caroline Hedwall......................... 72-74 Se Ri Pak...................................... 72-74 Mika Miyazato ............................. 71-75 Angela Stanford .......................... 71-75 Karen Stupples ............................ 71-75 Lexi Thompson............................. 71-75 Yani Tseng.................................... 70-76 Maria Hjorth ................................ 68-78 Julieta Granada............................ 78-69 Christel Boeljon ........................... 76-71 Katie Futcher ............................... 73-74 Sophie Gustafson ........................ 73-74 Hee-Won Han .............................. 72-75 Amy Yang..................................... 72-75 Beatriz Recari .............................. 70-77 Karrie Webb ................................. 67-80 Hee Kyung Seo............................. 73-75 Amanda Blumenherst ................. 70-78 Pat Hurst ..................................... 70-78 Natalie Gulbis .............................. 73-76 Mi Hyun Kim ................................ 69-80 Pornanong Phatlum..................... 74-76 Chella Choi ................................... 73-77 Christina Kim............................... 73-77 Meena Lee.................................... 72-78 Alison Walshe.............................. 72-78 Catriona Matthew ....................... 76-75 Brittany Lang............................... 74-77 Jennifer Johnson ......................... 73-78 Song-Hee Kim.............................. 81-71 Mindy Kim.................................... 71-81 Amy Hung .................................... 70-82 Ryann O’Toole.............................. 78-75 Stacy Lewis.................................. 77-76 Giulia Sergas................................ 75-79 Vicky Hurst .................................. 75-80 Tiffany Joh................................... 75-80 Paige Mackenzie .......................... 75-81 Sun Young Yoo ............................. 80-77

— — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — —

137 138 140 140 141 142 143 143 143 144 144 144 144 144 144 145 145 145 145 145 146 146 146 146 146 146 146 146 147 147 147 147 147 147 147 147 148 148 148 149 149 150 150 150 150 150 151 151 151 152 152 152 153 153 154 155 155 156 157


College Friday’s Game Women OKLAHOMA STATE 1 ILLINOIS 0 Illinois.................................................... 0 0 — 0 Oklahoma State.................................... 1 0 — 1 Goals — OSU: Annika Neimeier (Krista Lopez, Megan Marchesano). SOG — Illinois: 7; OSU: 7. Saves — Illinois: Steph Panozzo 6; OSU: Adrianna Franch 7

NHL Standings Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GP


Philadelphia............ 18 11 4 3 Pittsburgh .............. 19 11 5 3 N.Y. Rangers ........... 16 10 3 3 New Jersey............. 17 9 7 1 N.Y. Islanders ......... 16 5 8 3 Northeast Division

25 25 23 19 13

Buffalo.................... 19 12 7 0 Toronto ................... 19 10 7 2 Ottawa ................... 20 10 9 1 Boston .................... 17 10 7 0 Montreal................. 19 8 8 3 Southeast Division

24 22 21 20 19

Washington.......... Florida .................. Tampa Bay............ Winnipeg .............. Carolina ................

21 21 20 17 15


67 58 47 45 35

52 47 34 48 50



56 54 61 58 49

47 65 68 39 49


17 10 6 18 9 6 18 9 7 19 7 9 20 6 11

1 3 2 3 3

57 53 52 52 46

49 46 56 61 68

Western Conference Central Division GP



Chicago ................. 19 12 4 3 Nashville .............. 18 10 5 3 St. Louis ............... 18 10 7 1 Detroit .................. 17 9 7 1 Columbus.............. 18 3 13 2 Northwest Division

27 23 21 19 8

Minnesota ............ Edmonton............. Vancouver............. Colorado ...............

25 20 19 17



67 50 46 45 39

53 44 40 40 66


19 11 5 18 9 7 19 9 9 19 8 10

3 2 1 1

44 41 56 52

38 43 56 61



Calgary ................. 17 7 9 1 15 36 45 Pacific Division


Los Angeles............ Dallas...................... San Jose ................. Phoenix................... Anaheim .................

Anderson a defensive playmaker for Mid-America Nazarene



19 10 6 17 11 6 16 10 5 17 9 5 19 6 9

3 0 1 3 4

23 22 21 21 16

48 48 49 47 39

44 47 41 43 57

Note: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s Games Buffalo 1, Carolina 0 Dallas at Colorado Chicago at Calgary Saturday’s Games Philadelphia at Winnipeg, 2 p.m. Detroit at Los Angeles, 3 p.m. Phoenix at Buffalo, 6 p.m. Washington at Toronto, 6 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Montreal, 6 p.m. Boston at N.Y. Islanders, 6 p.m. New Jersey at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Pittsburgh at Florida, 6:30 p.m. Columbus at Nashville, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Minnesota, 7 p.m. San Jose at Dallas, 7 p.m. Chicago at Edmonton, 9 p.m. Thursday’s Results Boston 2, Columbus 1, SO N.Y. Islanders 4, Montreal 3 Philadelphia 2, Phoenix 1 Tampa Bay 4, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 4, Florida 1 Nashville 4, Toronto 1 Minnesota 1, Colorado 0 Winnipeg 4, Washington 1 Ottawa 5, Edmonton 2 Los Angeles 5, Anaheim 3 San Jose 5, Detroit 2


College Friday’s Duals OKLAHOMA 19 MISSOURI 18 125: Jarrod Patterson (OU)winner by forfeit 133: Nathan McCormick (MU) dec. Jordan Keller (OU), 2-1 141: Kendric Maple (OU) MD. Brandon Weist (MU), 15-3 149: Nick Lester (OU)dec. Kyle Bradley (MU), 1-0 157: Matt Lester (OU) dec. Drake Houdasheit (MU), 5-2 165: Zach Toal (MU) dec. Bubby Graham (OU), 8-3 174: Dorian Henderson (MU) dec. Chase Nelson (OU), 8-5 184: Erich Schmidtke (OU) dec. Mike Larson (MU), 6-4 197: Brent Haynes (MU) winner by forfeit 285: Devin Mellon (MU) dec. Elijah Madison (OU), 6-4

TRANSACTIONS Friday’s Deals BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Selected the contracts of RHP Deunte Heath from Charlotte (IL) and LHP Charlie Leesman from Birmingham (SL). DETROIT TIGERS — Agreed to terms with C Gerald Laird on a one-year contract. Selected the contracts of LHP Matt Hoffman from Toledo (IL), RHP Tyler Stohr and LHP Casey Crosby from Erie (EL), OF Avisail Garcia from Lakeland (FSL) and INF Hernan Perez from West Michigan (MWL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Selected the contract of LHP Ryan Verdugo from Omaha (PCL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Named Gary DiSarcina field coordinator. MINNESOTA TWINS — Selected the contracts of OF Oswaldo Arcia from Fort Myers (FSL), RHP Carlos Gutierrez from Rochester (IL) and LHP Tyler Robertson from New Britain (EL). Assigned RHP David Bromberg outright to Rochester (IL). Agreed to terms with RHP Jason Bulger, RHP San Deduno, RHP Luis Perdomo, RHP Brendan Wise, OF Matt Carson and OF Wilkin Ramirez on minor league contracts. NEW YORK YANKEES — Selected the contracts of INF David Adams, OF Zoilo Almonte, INF Corban Joseph, RHP D.J. Mitchell and RHP David Phelps from Scranton/WilkesBarre (IL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Selected the contracts of C Travis d’Arnaud, 1B Michael McDade, RHP Nestor Molina and LHP Evan Crawford from New Hampshire (EL). Claimed RHP Andrew Carpenter off waivers from San Diego. National League HOUSTON ASTROS — Selected the contract of RHP Paul Clemens from Oklahoma City (PCL). Agreed to terms with RHP Lance Pendleton on a minor league contract. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Signed OF Matt Kemp to an eight-year contract. MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Selected the contracts of OF Caleb Gindl and 3B Zelous Wheeler from Nashville (IL) and 1B Brock Kjeldgaard and RHP Santo Manzanillo from Huntsville (SL). NEW YORK METS — Selected the contracts of OF Kirk Nieuwenhuis from Buffalo (IL), LHP Robert Carson, RHP Jeurys Familia, INF Reese Havens and OF Juan Lagares from Binghamton (EL) and INF Wilmer Flores and OF Cesar Puello from St. Lucie (FSL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Selected the contracts of RHP Phillippe Aumont from Lehigh Valley (IL), LHP Jacob Diekman from Reading (EL) and C Sebastian Valle and OF Tyson Gillies from Clearwater (FSL). FOOTBALL NFL NFL — Fined Detroit QB Matthew Stafford $7,500, Chicago DB D.J. Moore $15,000, Detroit DT Nick Fairley $15,000, Chicago WR Earl Bennett $10,000, Detroit DE Kyle Vanden Bosch $7,500, Detroit G Rob Sims $7,500, Baltimore QB Joe Flacco $7,500, Carolina T Byron Bell $7,500, Carolina T Jordan Gross $7,500, Carolina DE Charles Johnson $7,500, Tennessee T Michael Griffin $7,500 and Cleveland G Shawn Lauvao $7,500 for their actions during last week’s games. CHICAGO BEARS — Placed T Gabe Carimi on injured reserve. Signed T Levi Horn from the practice squad. HOCKEY NHL NHL — Announced the Board of Governors has approved the sale of the Dallas Stars to Tom Gagliardi. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Recalled RW Michal Repik from San Antonio (AHL). WINNIPEG JETS — Assigned LW Kenndal McArdle to St. John’s (AHL). AHL CHARLOTTE CHECKERS — Recalled D Chris Murray from Florida (ECHL). Released F Scott Pitt. ECHL ELMIRA JACKALS — Signed F Jordan Pietrus. Traded D Joey Ryan to Toledo for F Kevn Harvey. Re-signed F Alec Kirschner. LACROSSE National Lacrosse League COLORADO MAMMOTH — Signed D Dan Coates to a one-year contract and F Brandon McMillen to a two-year contract. COLLEGE ST. ANDREWS — Named Christopher Sherman men’s lacrosse coach.

ODDS NFL Week 11 Sunday’s Games Favorite Pts. Underdog ATLANTA 6 Tennessee MIAMI 2 Buffalo BALTIMORE 7 Cincinnati Jacksonville 1 CLEVELAND MINNESOTA 11⁄2 Oakland DETROIT 7 Carolina GREEN BAY 13 Tampa Bay Dallas 8 WASHINGTON SAN FRANCISCO 91⁄2 Arizona ST. LOUIS 21⁄2 Seattle CHICAGO 31⁄2 San Diego 1 NY GIANTS 3 ⁄2 Philadelphia Monday’s Game NEW ENGLAND 16 Kansas City Bye Week: Houston, Indianapolis, New Orleans, Pittsburgh.

College Football




— — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — —


Saturday’s Games 14 BAYLOR Oklahoma 13 UTEP Tulsa NORTHWESTERN 161⁄2 Minnesota Wisconsin 14 ILLINOIS Iowa 2 PURDUE MICHIGAN ST 28 Indiana Louisville 1 CONNECTICUT Georgia Tech 10 DUKE WAKE FOREST 11 Maryland FLORIDA ST 17 Virginia Clemson 81⁄2 N.C. STATE BUFFALO 11 Akron GEORGIA 28 Kentucky Vanderbilt 1 TENNESSEE MISSOURI 17 Texas Tech BYU 23 New Mexico St TEXAS A&M 31 Kansas Lsu 28 MISSISSIPPI TCU 33 Colorado St Washington 31⁄2 OREGON ST ARIZONA ST 10 Arizona STANFORD 20 California MICHIGAN 3 Nebraska UCLA 10 Colorado OHIO ST 61⁄2 Penn St 1 Cincinnati 2 ⁄2 RUTGERS TEXAS 9 Kansas St NOTRE DAME 24 Boston College Navy 4 SAN JOSE ST 1 NEVADA 6 ⁄2 Louisiana Tech HOUSTON 20 Smu ARKANSAS 13 Mississippi St Miami-Florida 2 SOUTH FLORIDA OREGON 14 Usc Boise St 16 SAN DIEGO ST HAWAII 6 Fresno St Home team in CAPS

Dantren Anderson, Mid-America Nazarene defensive back.

BY SCOTT MUNN Assistant Sports Editor

I Position: Defensive back I Height, weight: 5-10, 185 I Class: Junior I Hometown, high school: Oklahoma City, Putnam City North I Scouting report: Anderson has been a big playmaker on defense for MidAmerica Nazarene, which hosts Southern Nazarene at 1 p.m. Saturday in a first-round NAIA playoff game in Olathe, Kan. The former Putnam North standout has 46 tackles this season as well as two fumble recoveries, a forced fumble, one blocked punt, a blocked field goal and three pass breakups. He also has three interceptions — and two of those came Oct. 15, when the Pioneers whipped SNU 4117 in a regular-season meeting. Anderson is Mid-Am’s ace kickoff returner, too. He has nine returns for 205 total yards (22.7 yards per return). I Anderson was recruited out of high school by a couple of small schools in Oklahoma, including East Central and Southwestern State. He chose MidAmerica Nazarene “because it just felt really good on my visit here. Even though it’s not as close to home, my family tries to come to as many games as they can.” I Southern Nazarene’s roster is full of Oklahoma players, including many from northwest Oklahoma City. Anderson has either been teammates with or faced some Crimson Storm players in high school or Little League. SNU defensive lineman Nick Brock is a sophomore. He and Anderson were PC North teammates. “I’ve played with a lot of them. Some of them were just down the street,” Anderson said. I Anderson said MidAmerica Nazarene is not taking SNU lightly, despite routing the Crimson Storm in October. “We’ve


STATE COLLEGE GAME OF THE DAY SOUTHERN NAZARENE AT MID-AMERICA NAZARENE I What: First-round NAIA playoff game I When: 1 p.m. Saturday I Where: Pioneer Stadium, Olathe, Kan. I Radio/Internet: No radio broadcast is scheduled in the Oklahoma City area. Fans can listen to the game at http:// or watch the game via pay-per-view on the Mid-America Nazarene website: Cost is $6. I Records, rankings: Mid-America Nazarene is 9-1 and No. 4 in the NAIA; Southern Nazarene is 9-2 and ranked No. 14. I Scouting report: Mid-America Nazarene is in the NAIA playoffs for the seventh time. The Pioneers have a 5-8 record in the postseason. Southern Nazarene is making its first playoff appearance after winning the Central States Football League championship. ... These teams met Oct. 15 at Cessna Stadium in Wichita, Kan. The “neutral site” game was won by Mid-America Nazarene, 41-17. The Pioneers held SNU’s oft-potent offense to 275 total yards. MidAmerica Nazarene slapped SNU’s defense for 418 total yards. Dual-threat quarterback Sean Ransberg led MidAmerica Nazarene with three rushing touchdowns and another by pass. ... SNU quarterback Brady Wardlaw has passed for 2,693 yards this season, which ranks No. 7 in the country. He was limited to 155 passing yards Oct. 15, and Oklahoma City native Dantren Anderson picked off two Wardlaw passes. ... Mid-America Nazarene has won 28 consecutive games at Pioneer Stadium. ... If Southern Nazarene wins, its second-round opponent will be announced Sunday.

got a little feel for them, but it’s hard to beat a team twice in the same season. They have a lot of weapons.” I The big weapon is quarterback Brady Wardlaw, who ranks No. 7 in the NAIA with 2,693 passing yards. Wardlaw managed just 155 yards against Mid-Am — and Anderson intercepted the recordsetting QB twice. “I think I just happened to be in the right place at the right time,” Anderson said. “He’s really good. He’s been putting up great numbers all year.”

I On Oct. 24, Anderson was named the NAIA Defensive Player of the Week, his first national honor as a college player. He had several clutch plays in the Pioneers’ 49-39 victory over No. 7-ranked Benedictine (Kan.) on Oct. 22. He had eight tackles, an interception, a blocked field goal and a blocked punt. Anderson also returned a fumble 39 yards for a touchdown. “I didn’t know they (NAIA) had picked me. No one told me until people in the cafeteria come up to me and congratulated me.”

total sports starting in 2012-13. “Both current and prospective students have expressed an interest in participating in them, and we plan to field competitive teams,” Sumner said in a statement. A year before men’s track and field was discontinued, the school had a national champion 1,600-meter relay. The Cavaliers won the 2007 season’s NAIA indoor and outdoor titles. The indoor team of Deshaun Thornton, William McCaskill, Jerry Jones and Joe Hughes still hold the NAIA record for the fastest time at the championship meet, finishing in 3 minutes, 09.40



St. Gregory’s to add five sports to athletic program St. Gregory’s University in Shawnee announced Friday that it will add five sports to its NAIA varsity athletic program. Men’s and women’s track, men’s and women’s cross country and women’s golf will return for the 2012-13 academic year. Those sports were discontinued in 2008. Longtime athletic director Don Sumner will coach the women’s golf team. The school has started taking applications for coaches in the other sports. St. Gregory’s will field 13

U.S. VOLLEYBALL PLAYS FOR GOLD The U.S. men’s sitting volleyball team advanced to the gold medal match vs. Brazil at the Parapan American Games in Guadalajara, Mexico. The U.S. team, which trains at the University of Central Oklahoma, advanced late Thursday night by defeating Colombia, 3-0. Edmond resident Eric Duda led the Americans with seven kills, four aces and two blocks. The U.S. played Brazil late Friday night. Results were not available at press time. FROM STAFF REPORTS

THURSDAY AT REMINGTON PARK First Race Purse $8,500, Claiming $5,000, 3 yo’s & up, One Mile Seventy Yards 12 Smiley Pete (Wade L.) $14.20 $5.00 $3.80 4 Toes the Line (Medina J.) $2.60 $2.40 7 Forestry Steel (Escobar M.) $3.00 Also Ran: Artic Heat, Fire Slanger, Watch Cupid, Pure Panick, Sect. Perfectstorm, Open Heaven, Graeme Place, That I Am, B. B. King of Scat. Exacta (12-4) $45.20; Quinella (4-12) $16.80; Superfecta (12-4-7-2) $1,448.00; .10-Cent Superfecta $72.40; Trifecta (12-4-7) $163.40 Owner: Danny Keene Trainer: Pish, Danny Time: 1:42.19

Second Race Purse $9,000, Maiden Claiming $7,500, 3, 4, & 5 yo’s, Six And A Half Furlongs 2 Strikeaduck (Wethey, Jr. F.) $13.00 $6.40 $5.00 7 Strollinbythebrook (Keever S.) $13.40 $8.80 10 Line Piper (Teator P.) $6.80 Also Ran: Bandini’s Star, Our Smirk, Swain’s Legend, Sam’s Gone, Redriver Hope, Huckleberry Larry, Before Taxes, Game Patriot, Ballado Machine, Stars Falling, Northern Dapple. Daily Double (12-2) $127.20; Exacta (2-7) $162.40; Quinella (2-7) $144.40; Superfecta (2-710-6) $5,710.00; .10-Cent Superfecta $285.50; Trifecta (2-7-10) $1,870.20 Owner: Gary Rackliff Trainer: Gunter, Michael C. Time: 1:19.60

Third Race Purse $10,000, Claiming $7,500, 3 yo’s & up, Five And A Half Furlongs 7 Trophy Case (Quinonez L.) $12.00 $6.40 $6.00 1 Jailbird Jimmy (Compton P.) $4.60 $4.00 9 Tensastrike (Teator P.) $4.60 Late Scratches: Cuvee’s Clever, Frankie Dapper Also Ran: Chiefy Look, Wilson River, Care to Win, Okie Limit, Shifty Sheriff, George A., Mr Slew Bar, Smile for Gin, Cool Crypto. Exacta (7-1) $71.80; Quinella (1-7) $49.20; Superfecta (7-1-9-6) $2,061.20; .10-Cent Superfecta $103.06; Trifecta (7-1-9) $391.00 Owner: Darren Fleming Trainer: Asmussen, Steven M. Time: 1:03.40

Fourth Race Purse $12,000, Claiming $15,000-$10,000, 3 yo’s & up, Seven And A Half Furlongs (turf) 5 Be Like Ms. D. (Joubert J.) $36.40 $10.40 $6.20 6 Grind (Wade L.) $4.60 $3.00

1 Albany Road (Berry M.) $2.60 Late Scratches: Friendly Summer Also Ran: Chile Frito, Gold Country Cat, Zarb’s Shadow, Erv the Banker, Courageous Carey, Overthehump, Enchativemedallist. Exacta (5-6) $230.80; Quinella (5-6) $86.80; .10Cent Superfecta (5-6-1-9) $376.30; Trifecta (56-1) $702.00 Owner: David E. Whited Trainer: Whited, David E. Time: 1:32.19

Fifth Race Purse $12,250, Claiming $7,500, 3 yo’s & up, Six Furlongs 14 Pretty Fashionable (Wade L.) $8.80 $5.00 $3.40 5 Washita Gambler (Quinonez B.) $3.20 $2.80 1 Great Affair (Kimes C.) $2.80 Also Ran: Luckofthestars, Q P Slew, Winabuck, Wood Be Lawyer, Lucky Radar, Watch Me Explode, Barzen, Chief Cornerstone, Touch of Ice, Barrage, Lightningonachain. Exacta (14-5) $38.40; Quinella (5-14) $18.40; Superfecta (14-5-1-12) $3,636.60; .10-Cent Superfecta $181.83; Trifecta (14-5-1) $141.20; Pick 3 (7-5-14) $1,305.60 Owner: Bobby Edwards Trainer: Pruitt, Jody Time: 1:11.35

Sixth Race Purse $11,500, Claiming $7,500, 3 yo’s & up, Five And A Half Furlongs 12 Pick Me Up (McNeil B.) $6.40 $4.20 $3.80 7 Miss Daisy Do (Berry M.) $3.80 $3.40 8 Prospectors Alycat (Birzer A.) $9.40 Late Scratches: Afleet Wind, Cuvee Blanc Claimed: Miss Daisy Do-New Owner: Ronald Merritt, New Trainer: Todd Sneed Claimed: Stick Save-New Owner: Dea Williams, New Trainer: Kari Craddock Claimed: Perfect Tap-New Owner: Rusty Roberts, New Trainer: Roger Engel Also Ran: Mames’ Game, Oh So Notised, Stephenette, Stick Save, Perfect Tap, Sophanda, Mothernaturestime, Dream Royal, Nice Lookin. Exacta (12-7) $25.00; Quinella (7-12) $14.80; Superfecta (12-7-8-6) $3,468.60; .10-Cent Superfecta $173.43; Trifecta (12-7-8) $428.80; Pick 3 (5-14-9/12/14) $1,792.60 Owner: J.R. Caldwell Trainer: Caldwell, J. R. Time: 1:03.79

Seventh Race Purse $30,000, Allowance, 2 yo, One Mile

3 King Coral (Murphy G.) $9.20 $4.60 $2.40 5 Inclined to Win (Wade L.) $5.40 $2.20 7 (dh)Rumorsboutme (Berry M.) $3.80 2 (dh)Ring It Up (Laviolette S.) $2.10 Late Scratches: Sixto Calixto (MEX) Also Ran: Statler, Roughout Okie, Majorca Sun, Gospel Hour, Easy Okie. Exacta (3-5) $45.80; Quinella (3-5) $21.00; Superfecta (3-5-2-7) $630.40; .10-Cent Superfecta $31.52; Superfecta (3-5-7-2) $1,665.20; .10-Cent Superfecta $83.26; Trifecta (3-5-2) $64.60; Trifecta (3-5-7) $233.20; Pick 3 (14-9/12/14-3) $139.20 Owner: Mike Carson Trainer: Milligan, Allen Time: 1:38.27

Eighth Race Purse $40,000, Allowance, 3 yo’s & up, One Mile (turf) 8 Skip a Smile (Quinonez L.) $5.60 $3.00 $2.20 7 Coyote Legend (Berry M.) $3.20 $2.10 2 Scrappy Roo (Murphy G.) $2.60 Late Scratches: Solar Charge, J J’s Indy, Launceston Also Ran: Alwayswithapproval, Little Wagon, Valid Message, Strategic Leader. Exacta (8-7) $13.40; Quinella (7-8) $6.60; Superfecta (8-7-2-10) $286.20; .10-Cent Superfecta $14.31; Trifecta (8-7-2) $47.60; Pick 3 (9/12/143-8) $200.00 Owner: Rose Mary Chandler Trainer: Asmussen, Steven M. Time: 1:38.08

Ninth Race Purse $11,025, Maiden Claiming $7,500, 3, 4, & 5 yo’s, One Mile 9 Quatorze Kid (Kimes C.) $7.80 $5.40 $4.00 12 Anna’s Strawberry (Escobar M.) $8.20 $6.00 3 Jenna’s Reply (Teator P.) $7.80 Late Scratches: Cowboy Keith, Normandy’s Maze Also Ran: Caballervo, Jurisdiction, Q P’s Pony Puppy, Doubleluckylionel, C the Storm, Snowleopard’sgrowl, Jed Eye Joe, Broadway Cruiser, Hezaroyalpleasure. Daily Double (8-9) $29.00; Exacta (9-12) $69.80; Quinella (9-12) $39.60; Superfecta (9-12-3-6) $9,508.80; .10-Cent Superfecta $475.44; Trifecta (9-12-3) $916.00; Pick 3 (3-8-9) $115.40; Pick 4 (9/12/14-3-8-9) $661.40 Owner: Bradley N. Heidelberg Trainer: Heidelberg, Bradley N. Time: 1:40.76 Thursday Total Handle: $903,181






Pledger leads Sooners to victory THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Oklahoma’s Joanna McFarland is fouled and knocked to the court against Sacramento State on Sunday. PHOTO BY STEVE SISNEY, THE OKLAHOMAN


No. 13 Oklahoma at New Mexico I When: 3 p.m., Saturday I Where: University Arena (The Pit), Albuquerque, N.M. I TV: None I Radio: KOKC-AM 1520

THREE THINGS TO KNOW I Oklahoma and New Mexico played to the final second in Norman last season with the Sooners coming out on top, 63-60. The Sooners have won four straight vs. the Lobos. I The OU women will be wearing black stripes on the shoulder of their uniforms in honor of Oklahoma State women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke and assistant coach Miranda Serna, who died in a plane crash Thursday in Arkansas. I New Mexico opened the season with losses to Texas Tech and North Texas. Oklahoma is coming off a seasonopening 117-55 win over Sacramento State. FROM STAFF REPORTS

PROJECTED STARTERS Oklahoma (1-0, 0-0) Pos. Player G Morgan Hook G Aaryn Ellenberg G Whitney Hand F Joanna McFarland C Nicole Griffin New Mexico (0-2, 0-0) Pos. Player G Jourdan Erskine G Nikki Nelson G/F Porsche Torrance F Caroline Durbin F Chinyere Nnaji

Ht. 5-10 5-7 6-1 6-3 6-6

Cl. So. So. Jr. Jr. So.

Pts. 12 28 18 2 14

Reb. 8 5 10 5 9

Ht. 6-0 5-5 6-1 6-0 6-0

Cl. Jr. Sr. Sr. Jr. So.

Pts. 3.0 2.5 7.5 14.0 1.5

Reb. 2.5 3.5 5.5 2.5 4.5

NORMAN — Steven Pledger returned from a one-game suspension and scored 20 points as Oklahoma beat Coppin State 92-65 on Friday night. Calvin Newell scored 14 points for the Sooners (2-0), and Romero Osby had 11 points and 10 rebounds. Tony Gallo had 22 points and Logan Wiens added 13 for the Eagles (1-2). Pledger didn’t play in the season opener after being suspended for a violation of NCAA rules, playing without permission in a summer league game. Oklahoma outrebounded Coppin State 61-27. Before the game, a moment of silence was held in memory of four people, including Oklahoma State women’s basketball coach Kurt Budke and assistant Miranda Serna, who died in a plane crash in Arkansas on Thursday. The Sooners’ 92 points topped last year’s season high of 84 points. Eleven players scored for Oklahoma. While first-year coach Lon Kruger promised and delivered a more up-tempo style this season, the Sooners weren’t sharp. However, they were effective enough. Oklahoma had 15 turnovers, but offset that by

Oklahoma’s Andrew Fitzgerald shoots over Coppin State’s Antonio Williams in the second half Friday. Oklahoma won 92-65. AP PHOTO

making 10 of 24 3-point attempts. Tyler Neal and Pledger made three 3pointers each. Coppin State fired 20 3-

pointers in the first half alone and finished with 33 tries behind the arc, making just nine. The Eagles shot 36.4 percent for the

game and had 15 turnovers. The Sooners got 28 fastbreak points to Coppin State’s nine. Oklahoma had 34 points in the paint.


Barons cruise past Fine: Allegations are ‘patently false’ Abbotsford 4-1 BY JOHN KEKIS AP Sports Writer


Tanner House and Ryan Keller each had two points Friday night, and the Oklahoma City Barons took sole possession of first place by beating Abbotsford 4-1 in an American Hockey League game at the Cox Center. A crowd of 3,225 watched the Barons improve to 12-4-0-1 and take a two-point standings lead over Abbotsford in the Western Conference’s West Division. The Barons and Heat (11-5-0-1) wrap up a two-game series at 7 p.m. Saturday night in the Cox Center. Oklahoma City had a 2-0 lead after one period and owned a 3-0 advantage just past the midway mark of the second before Abbotsford scored. Keller’s fifth goal of the season, with 14:03 left in the game, gave the Barons some insurance against a division rival that was 9-1 on the road going into Friday night. Tyler Pitlick, Philippe Cornet and Tanner House accounted for the Barons’ other goals. Cornet’s goal was his 12th of the season. He is tied for the league lead with Carter Ashton of the Norfolk Ad-

mirals. Goaltender David LeNeveu made 24 saves for Oklahoma City. The Barons fired 24 shots on Abbotsford goalkeeper Leland Irving.

OILERS RECALL DEFENSEMEN I The Edmonton Oilers recalled defensemen Taylor Chorney and Colten Teubert from the Barons on Friday. Chorney returns to the NHL after just four games with Oklahoma City. Teubert is getting his second promotion this season. He played two games with the Oilers earlier this season. Teubert has played 13 games overall for the Barons, collecting five points and 27 penalty minutes. I To help make up for the losses of Chorney and Teubert, the Barons signed defenseman Dan Ringwald to a player-tryout contract. Ringwald is getting his second stint with the Barons, who brought in the 6-foot-2, 190-pounder from Edmonton’s Double-A affiliate in Stockton, Calif. He had five points in 10 games for the Thunder.

AHL SCOREBOARD Standings Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GP

St. John’s ........... Manchester........ Providence.......... Portland.............. Worcester ..........


17 11 3 3 18 8 9 0 18 8 9 1 15 7 7 0 13 5 4 2 East Division GP


0 1 0 1 2


15 16 16 16 14

64 46 40 42 36

51 47 57 47 35


Wilkes-Barre/ Scranton........... 16 10 3 1 2 Norfolk ............. 17 10 6 0 1 Hershey............ 15 7 4 3 1 Syracuse........... 15 7 5 2 1 Binghamton ..... 18 6 10 1 1 Northeast Division Connecticut ........ Springfield.......... Albany ................ Bridgeport .......... Adirondack .........

25 17 17 15 14

23 21 18 17 14

53 65 49 49 41

37 49 43 49 56


8 9 8 8 8

4 7 6 6 5

1 0 1 2 0

2 0 1 0 1

19 18 18 18 17

47 51 37 49 43

46 46 46 54 38

Western Conference Midwest Division GP

Peoria ................. Charlotte ............ Milwaukee.......... Chicago ............... Rockford .............


Toronto ............... Rochester ........... Hamilton ............ Lake Erie ............ Grand Rapids .....

1 0 1 2 0

20 19 17 14 13

59 45 34 32 45

52 43 29 31 56


16 8 5 2 17 8 6 2 16 6 8 1 17 6 9 1 15 6 8 1 West Division GP

Oklahoma City ... Abbotsford......... Houston.............. Texas .................. San Antonio.......


17 9 6 1 17 9 7 1 12 8 3 0 13 6 5 0 15 6 8 1 North Division

1 1 1 1 0

19 19 14 14 13

47 46 36 37 41

44 50 52 49 43


17 12 4 17 11 5 15 9 3 14 6 7 15 6 9

0 1 0 0 0

1 0 3 1 0

25 23 21 13 12

55 47 51 47 34

38 38 42 48 52

Note: Two points are awarded for a win, one

point for an overtime or shootout loss. Friday’s Games Norfolk 6, St. John’s 2 Portland 3, WB/Scranton 2, SO Rockford 3, Charlotte 2 Manchester 3, Worcester 2, OT Connecticut 3, Bridgeport 2, OT San Antonio 5, Grand Rapids 4, OT Springfield 7, Providence 2 Syracuse 3, Hershey 2, SO Binghamton 4, Hamilton 2 Toronto 2, Rochester 1 Oklahoma City 4, Abbotsford 1 Chicago at Milwaukee Texas at Houston Saturday’s Games Rochester at Toronto, 2 p.m. Norfolk at St. John’s, 5 p.m. Springfield at Bridgeport, 6 p.m. Providence at Portland, 6 p.m. Wilkes-Barre/Scranton at Manchester, 6 p.m. Albany at Hershey, 6 p.m. Milwaukee at Grand Rapids, 6 p.m. Peoria at Lake Erie, 6:30 p.m. Adirondack at Syracuse, 6:30 p.m. San Antonio at Chicago, 7 p.m. Abbotsford at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Houston at Texas, 7 p.m. Thursday’s Results Peoria 4, Lake Erie 3, SO

Friday’s Game BARONS 4, HEAT 1 Abbotsford............................................ 0 1 0 — 1 Oklahoma City...................................... 2 1 1 — 4 First Period — 1, Oklahoma City, Pitlick 3 (House, Tulupov), 2:37; 2, Oklahoma City, Cornet 12 (Keller, Arcobello), 7:40. Second Period — 3, Oklahoma City, House 1 (Grant), 10:59; 4, Abbotsford, Rheault 8 (Walter, Sylvester), 17:20. Third Period — 5, Oklahoma City, Keller 5 5:57. Shots on Goal — Abbotsford 10-9-6-25; Oklahoma City 10-8-6-24. Power Play Opportunities — Abbotsford 0 for 4; Oklahoma City 0 for 3. Goalies — Abbotsford: Irving 24 shots-20 saves; Oklahoma City: LeNeveu 25 shots-24 saves. Referees — Ryan Hersey. Linesmen — Randy Sappo, John Grandt. A — 3,225.

SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Syracuse assistant basketball coach Bernie Fine dismissed as “patently false” allegations that he molested two former ball boys for years, and the university chancellor vowed Friday to “do everything in our power to find the truth.” The school immediately placed Fine on administrative leave “in light of the new allegations” that surfaced Thursday, just two weeks after the Penn State child sex-abuse scandal, and pending an investigation by the Syracuse City Police. Fine, in his 35th season as an assistant on the Syracuse bench, asked for a quick review and expressed confidence he would be vindicated. “Sadly, we live in an allegation-based society and an internet age where in a matter of minutes one’s lifelong reputation can be severely damaged,” Fine said in a statement released by one of his attor-

neys. “I am confident that, as in the past, a review of these allegations will be discredited and restore my reputation. I hope the latest review of these allegations will be conducted expeditiously.” Fine thanked Chancellor Nancy Cantor for her statement that “I should be accorded a fair opportunity to defend myself” and added: “I fully intend to do so. There should never be a rush to judgment when someone’s personal integrity and career are on the line.” Cantor vowed that the school will not turn a blind eye to the allegations made to ESPN. “Let me be clear. We know that many question whether or not a university in today’s world can shine a harsh light on its athletics programs,” Cantor said in an email to students, faculty and staff. “We are aware that many wonder if university administrations are willing to turn a blind eye to wrongdoing that may disrupt a successful sports program. I can as-

sure you I am not, and my fellow administrators are not. We hold everyone in our community to high standards and we don’t tolerate illegal, abusive or unethical behavior — no matter who you are.” She concluded: “At this time, all we really know is that a terrible tragedy is unfolding for both the accuser and the accused. I want you to know that we will do everything in our power to find the truth, and — if and when we do find it — to let you know what we have found.” Both of Fine’s accusers are now adults. Bobby Davis, now 39, told ESPN that Fine molested him beginning in 1984 and that the sexual contact continued until he was around 27. A ball boy for six years, Davis told ESPN that the abuse occurred at Fine’s home, at Syracuse basketball facilities and on team road trips, including the 1987 Final Four, when the Orange lost to Indiana in the national championship game. Davis’ stepbrother,

Mike Lang, 45, who also was a ball boy, told ESPN that Fine molested him starting while he was in fifth or sixth grade. “The dilemma in any situation like this, of course, is that — without corroborating facts, witnesses or confessions — one must avoid an unfair rush to judgment,” Cantor said. “We have all seen terrible injustices done to the innocent accused of heinous crimes. And we’ve all seen situations where the guilty avoid justice.” The chancellor said a man contacted the school in 2005 about allegations he had previously reported to police of abuse in the 1980s and 1990s, but that police had declined to pursue it because the statute of limitations had expired. She said the school conducted its own fourmonth investigation at that time, including interviews with people the accuser said would support his allegations, but all of them “denied any knowledge of wrongful conduct” by Fine.

28 points and John Shurna had a critical three-point play down the stretch for Northwestern at the Charleston Classic.


COLLEGE BASKETBALL SCORES Top 10 Men I at No. 3 Ohio State 85, Jackson State 41: Jared Sullinger had 20 points and 11 rebounds in little more than a half. I at No. 6 Duke 82, Davidson 69: Mason Plumlee brother Miles combined to score 10 straight points during a decisive 25-4 run midway through the second

half for the Blue Devils.

Big 12 Men I No. 19 Texas A&M 58, St. John’s 57: Elston Turner hit a 12-foot jumper with 6 seconds to play for his only points of the second half.

State Men I Northwestern 69, Tulsa 65: Drew Crawford scored

Top 10 Women I at No. 8 Duke 73, Auburn 50: Elizabeth Williams had 18 points and 13 rebounds, leading Duke to its 13thstraight victory in home

Big 12 Women I at Kansas State 65, Missouri State 63: Brittany Chambers scored 25 points as the Wildcats held off a late charge. FROM WIRE REPORTS







Paterno has lung cancer

Kenny Stills


12 Landry Jones 15 Drew Allen or 10 Blake Bell

6-4 Jr. 229 6-5 So. 239 6-6 RFr. 245


33 Trey Millard 48 Aaron Ripkowski

6-2 So. 249 6-2 Fr. 236


22 Roy Finch 3 Brennan Clay

5-7 So. 166 5-11 So. 194


24 Dejuan Miller 2 Trey Franks

6-4 Sr. 217 5-10 So. 184


4 Kenny Stills 19 Justin McCay

6-1 So. 189 6-2 RFr. 209


16 Jaz Reynolds 18 Kameel Jackson

6-2 So. 198 6-0 Fr. 195


82 James Hanna 47 Trent Ratterree

6-4 Sr. 243 6-3 Sr. 248


59 Donald Stephenson 76 Jarvis Jones

6-6 Sr. 307 6-7 Sr. 289


74 Adam Shead 68 Bronson Irwin

6-4 RFr. 314 6-5 So. 305


64 Gabe Ikard 61 Ben Habern

6-4 So. 295 6-4 Jr. 292


75 Tyler Evans 77 Stephen Good 69 Lane Johnson 79 Daryl Williams

6-5 6-6 6-6 6-6

Jr. Sr. Jr. RFr.

304 305 296 313


56 Ronnell Lewis 90 David King 53 Casey Walker 94 Torrea Peterson

6-2 6-5 6-2 6-3

Jr. Jr. Jr. RFr.

244 273 308 292


97 Jamarkus McFarland 92 Stacy McGee

6-2 Jr. 296 6-4 Jr. 299


84 Frank Alexander 91 R.J. Washington

6-4 Sr. 255 6-3 Jr. 248


1 Tony Jefferson 5 Joseph Ibiloye

5-10 So. 199 6-3 Jr. 219

21 Tom Wort 52 Kellen Jones

6-0 So. 229 6-2 Jr. 236 6-1 Fr. 223

28 Travis Lewis Corey Nelson

6-2 Sr. 227 6-1 So. 219


32 Jamell Fleming 9 Gabe Lynn

5-11 Sr. 191 6-0 So. 195


14 Aaron Colvin 29 Quentin Hayes 30 Javon Harris 27 Sam Proctor

6-0 6-0 5-11 6-0


6 Demontre Hurst 15 Lamar Harris

5-10 Jr. 181 6-1 Jr. 187


18 Michael Hunnicutt 17 Jimmy Stevens

5-9 RFr. 169 5-5 Sr. 172


43 Patrick O’Hara 36 Tress Way

6-0 Jr. 192 6-1 Jr. 218


36 Tress Way 17 Jimmy Stevens

6-1 Jr. 218 5-5 Sr. 172


2 Trey Franks 18 Kameel Jackson

5-10 So. 184 6-0 Fr. 195


22 Roy Finch 21 Brennan Clay

5-7 So. 166 5-11 So. 194


4 Kenny Stills 22 Roy Finch

6-1 So. 189 5-7 So. 166

81 Nyko Symonds

5-10 RFr. 163

86 James Winchester

6-3 Sr. 200

50 Austin Woods

6-4 So. 290


MLB 55 Jaydan Bird or WLB 7

So. RFr. Jr. Sr.

176 181 207 222


10 Robert Griffin III 14 Bryce Petty

6-2 220 Jr. 6-3 220 RFr.


24 Terrance Ganaway 8 Glasco Martin

6-0 240 Sr. 6-1 205 So.


21 Jarred Salubi

5-9 210 Jr.

48 Erik Wolfe

6-1 255 So.

3 Lanear Sampson 7 Darius Jones

5-11 200 Jr. 5-10 180 So.


16 Tevin Reese 42 Levi Norwood

5-10 160 So. 6-2 180 RFr.


1 Kendall Wright 23 Clay Fuller

5-10 190 Sr. 6-1 195 Fr.


2 Terrance Williams 5 Antwan Goodley

6-3 190 Jr. 5-10 210 RFr.


18 Jordan Najvar or 20 Jerod Monk

6-6 260 So. 6-5 260 Jr.


68 Cyril Richardson 77 Kelvin Palmer

6-5 330 So. 6-4 270 So.


71 Cameron Kaufhold 63 John Jones

6-4 315 Jr. 6-4 320 Sr.


74 Philip Blake 61 Tim Smith

6-3 320 Sr. 6-4 285 RFr.


79 Robert T. Griffin 70 Jake Jackson

6-6 330 Sr. 6-3 300 Jr.


78 Ivory Wade 75 Troy Baker

6-4 300 Jr. 6-6 300 RFr.


11 Terrance Lloyd 18 Tevin Elliott 92 Jared Edwards

6-3 230 So. 6-3 250 So. 6-4 270 Sr.


13 Tracy Robertson 76 Nick Johnson

6-4 280 Sr. 6-1 295 Jr.


90 Nicolas Jean-Baptiste 6-2 335 Sr. 49 Kaeron Johnson 6-2 320 Jr.


10 Gary Mason Jr. 31 Chris McAllister

6-4 265 Jr. 6-2 250 So.


26 Rodney Chadwick 15 Brody Trahan

6-0 235 Jr. 5-11 215 So.


4 Elliot Coffey 44 Bryce Hager

6-0 235 Sr. 6-1 230 RFr.


6 Ahmad Dixon 19 LeQuince McCall

6-0 200 So. 6-1 220 So.


22 Joe Williams 24 T.C. Robinson

5-9 190 So. 5-10 180 RFr.


25 Sam Holl 33 Josh Wilson

6-1 200 So. 6-0 190 Jr.


17 Mike Hicks 38 Collin Brence

5-11 195 Jr. 5-11 190 Fr.


8 K.J. Morton 27 Tyler Stephenson

5-10 185 So. 5-11 160 So.


43 Aaron Jones 40 Ben Parks

6-3 185 So. 6-1 210 Sr.


36 Spencer Roth 40 Ben Parks

6-4 230 Fr. 6-1 210 Sr.


5 Antwan Goodley 7 Darius Jones

5-10 210 RFr. 5-10 180 So.


42 Levi Norwood 1 Kendall Wright

6-2 180 RFr. 5-10 190 Sr.

DS/K 65 Zach Northern

50 Jimmy Landes

6-0 215 Fr. 6-1 270 So.

65 Zach Northern

6-1 270 So. 6-0 215 Fr.

15 Brody Trahan 36 Spencer Roth

5-11 215 So. 6-4 230 Fr.

DS/P 50 Jimmy Landes H


SCAN IT Use your smartphone to scan the code below to visit our OU Gameday page.

Days after losing the job he held for nearly a half century, former Penn State coach Joe Paterno was diagnosed with a treatable form of lung cancer. Scott Paterno, the Hall of Fame coach’s son, said in a statement provided Friday to The Associated Press that his father’s doctors are optimistic the 84-year-old Paterno will make a full recovery. The news came shortly after Penn State said the NCAA would look into the school’s handling of a child sex abuse scandal involving former assistant coach Jerry Sandusky. Paterno was fired by the board of trustees Nov. 9 for failing to do more an abuse allegation against Sandusky than report it to his superiors. “Last weekend, my father was diagnosed with a treatable form of lung cancer during a follow-up visit for a bronchial illness,” Scott Paterno said in the brief statement. The doctor’s visit came the same weekend the school played its first game since the 1960s without Paterno leading the Nittany Lions — Penn State lost, 17-14 to Nebraska. “As everyone can appreciate, this is a deeply personal matter for my parents, and we simply ask that his privacy be respected as he proceeds with treatment,” Scott Paterno said.

SECOND MILE OFFICIALS CONSIDERING OPTIONS The Second Mile, the youth charity at the center of the child sex-abuse charges against former Penn State assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky, has begun to look at options to continue in some form, the organization’s chief executive said Friday. The Second Mile is refuting a New York Times report that it is going to fold, CEO Dave Woodle told The Patriot-News of Harrisburg, Pa. “No decision has been made,” Woodle told The Patriot-News. “I told (the New York Times) exactly what I told (The Patriot-News); we have three viable options.” Woodle said those options include continuing the charity under The Second Mile name, continuing the programs under a different charity or folding.

HARRIS STEPS DOWN AS SCHOLARSHIP BOARD CHAIR Hall of Fame running back Franco Harris has stepped down as chairman of a Pittsburgh-based scholarship board following comments he made in support of ousted Paterno. Franco agreed to remove himself as chairman but remain on the board of the Pittsburgh Promise following a lengthy emergency meeting Thursday night. Pittsburgh mayor Luke Ravenstahl,

who co-founded the organization in 2007, sent Harris a sternly worded letter Wednesday asking Harris be removed for what the mayor deemed as insensitive comments.

MIZZOU’S PINKEL PLEADS GUILTY Suspended Missouri football coach Gary Pinkel pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge of drunken driving Friday and received a 30-day suspended sentence along with two years’ probation. Two hours after he was formally charged, Gary Pinkel Pinkel and his attorney were in Boone County Missouri coach court. His plea renders a scheduled December court date moot. “Mr. Pinkel seemed to want to get the case resolved and accept responsibility for his actions,” said assistant prosecutor Cassandra Rogers.

NEW FIESTA CHIEF: EXCESSES OVER Excesses are a thing of the past at the Fiesta Bowl, its new executive director said Friday. The bowl will no longer shower politicians and employees with lavish gifts or perks like all-expense trips to the Super Bowl, and gifts for athletes and coaches at its game will be more muted and strictly follow NCAA guidelines, Fiesta Bowl executive director Robert Shelton said in an interview Friday. Shelton was hired to repair the bowl’s image after former President John Junker was fired in March for allowing excess spending, an apparent illegal system of political contributions and an effort to cover up the problems.

Ht. 5-10 5-10 6-2 5-11 6-0 6-1 6-3 6-4 5-10 6-1 6-1 5-10 6-0 5-7 6-1 6-6 5-11 6-1 6-4 6-0 6-0 6-5 6-1 6-2 5-5 5-9 6-0 6-2 6-0 6-1 6-2 6-0 5-7 6-0 6-4 6-1 6-0 6-2

Wt. 199 184 185 194 171 189 219 228 181 219 189 197 195 173 237 245 168 170 229 213 176 239 187 198 172 169 195 209 188 216 236 229 166 192 217 211 222 227

Cl. So. So. RFr. So. So. So. Jr. Jr. Jr. So. RFr. Jr. So. Sr. RFr. RFr. Fr. Fr. Jr. Fr. So. So. Jr. So. Sr. RFr. Fr. RFr. Sr. Fr. So. So. So. Fr. Sr. RFr. Sr. Sr.

29 30 31 32 33 35 36 36 37 37 38 39 40 42 43 43 44 45 46 47 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 58 59 60 61 64 65 67 68 69

Quentin Hayes Javon Harris Daniel Franklin Jamell Fleming Trey Millard Julian Winters Joel Ossom Tress Way Dylan Seibert Danzel Williams Michael Hill Dillon Schooley P.L. Lindley Jesse Paulsen John Sosanya Patrick O’Hara Nathan Hughes Caleb Gastelum Jordan Finch Trent Ratterree Zach Montana Aaron Ripkowski David Driskill Austin Woods Greg Offenburger Kellen Jones Casey Walker Nila Kasitati Jaydan Bird Ronnell Lewis Eric Humphrey Donald Stephenson Drew Serruto Ben Habern Gabe Ikard Colten Presgrove Robert Hollis Bronson Irwin Lane Johnson


Ht. Wt. Cl. 5-10 190 Sr. 6-3 190 Jr. 6-0 175 Jr. 5-11 200 Jr. 6-0 235 Sr. 6-0 200 Sr. 5-10 210 RFr. 6-2 215 So. 6-0 200 So. 6-3 180 Fr. 5-10 180 So. 6-1 205 So. 5-10 185 So. 5-11 185 Jr. 5-9 190 RFr. 6-2 220 Jr. 6-4 265 Jr. 6-1 205 Jr. 6-3 230 So. 6-1 215 So. 5-11 165 So. 6-4 280 Sr. 5-10 190 Jr. 6-3 230 RFr. 5-10 185 Fr. 5-9 175 Fr. 5-11 215 So. 5-8 190 Fr. 5-10 160 So. 5-11 195 Jr. 6-3 250 So. 6-6 260 So. 6-1 220 So. 6-5 260 Jr. 5-8 195 So. 5-9 210 Jr. 5-10 190 So. 6-1 195 Fr. 6-2 210 So.

24 24 25 26 26 27 27 28 29 29 30 30 31 32 32 33 34 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 42 43 43 44 45 46 47 48 48 49 50 51 52 54

Terrance Ganaway T.C. Robinson Sam Holl Rodney Chadwick Jeff LePak Tyler Stephenson Bryan Swindoll Brad Willard Anthony Betters Chris Winkler Keller Reese Andrew Walmsley Chris McAllister Jacob Bennett Tuswani Copeland Josh Wilson Lee Bristow Marcus Santa Cruz Jemarcus Johnson Spencer Roth Campbell McCrea Collin Brence Connor Goode Ben Parks Kolton Lye Kevin Mitchell Levi Norwood Aaron Jones Reggie Rice Bryce Hager Matt Ritchey Clarence Lee Robert Singletary Aaron Lorick Erik Wolfe Kaeron Johnson Jimmy Landes Kedrick Dial Devante Davis Stefan Huber

Penn State over Ohio State



South Carolina running back Marcus Lattimore has undergone successful surgery to repair a ligament in his knee. The university said Lattimore had surgery Thursday and his rehabilitation should begin in the next few days.

Illinois coach Ron Zook


6-0 5-11 6-2 5-11 6-2 5-10 5-10 6-1 6-3 5-8 5-8 5-11 6-2 6-0 5-11 6-0 6-6 6-1 5-10 6-3 5-11 6-2 6-1 6-4 6-2 6-1 6-2 6-4 6-2 6-2 6-3 6-6 6-5 6-4 6-4 6-2 6-5 6-5 6-6

181 207 233 191 249 156 225 218 215 186 165 177 236 193 186 192 248 196 160 248 192 255 230 290 235 223 308 285 236 244 271 307 295 292 295 283 335 305 296

RFr. Jr. Jr. Sr. So. RFr. Jr. Jr. Fr. Fr. Fr. RFr. Fr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Fr. RFr. RS So. Sr. Jr. Fr. RFr. So. Fr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Jr. Jr. RFr. Sr. Jr. Jr. So. Fr. Fr. So. Jr.

70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 77 78 79 80 80 81 82 82 83 84 84 85 85 86 87 87 88 89 90 91 92 94 94 95 96 97 98 99

Dylan Dismuke Tyrus Thompson Derek Farniok Josh Aladenoye Adam Shead Tyler Evans Jarvis Jones Marquis Anderson Stephen Good Jake Reed Daryl Williams Jordan Eagle Road Jordan Phillips Nyko Symonds Tanner Gillette James Hanna John-Philip Hughes Bryan Ekwede Frank Alexander Ryan Broyles Geneo Grissom James Winchester Derrick Bradley Max Stevenson Sheldon McClain Austin Haywood David King R.J. Washington Stacy McGee Eric Hosek Torrea Peterson Damon Williams Mitch Tate Jamarkus McFarland Chuka Ndulue Mitch Williams


6-7 6-5 6-9 6-6 6-4 6-5 6-7 6-3 6-6 6-6 6-6 6-2 6-6 5-10 5-11 6-4 6-4 6-1 6-4 5-10 6-4 6-3 5-6 6-6 6-2 6-4 6-5 6-3 6-4 5-10 6-3 6-3 6-5 6-2 6-3 6-3

299 297 325 316 314 304 289 277 305 294 313 185 329 163 180 243 245 190 255 188 250 200 170 237 190 247 273 248 299 150 292 293 250 296 251 222

Fr. RFr. Fr. So. RFr. Jr. Sr. Fr. Sr. So. RFr. Fr. Fr. RFr. Fr. Sr. Fr. RFr. Sr. Sr. RFr. Sr. Jr. Fr. RFr. So. Jr. Jr. Jr. Fr. RFr. RFr. Fr. Jr. RFr. Jr.

RB 6-0 240 DB 5-10 180 S 6-1 200 LB 6-0 235 WR 6-6 210 CB 5-11 160 TE 6-3 230 RB 6-0 230 CB 5-9 170 PK 5-9 165 DB 6-0 210 RB 6-1 195 DE 6-2 250 RB 5-6 175 CB 5-10 170 S 6-0 190 LB 6-3 200 DS 6-3 240 CB 6-1 180 P 6-4 230 S 6-0 180 LB 5-11 190 WR 6-0 175 PK 6-1 210 PK 6-1 175 DB 5-11 165 IR 6-2 180 PK 6-3 185 LB 5-11 220 LB 6-1 230 LB 6-3 225 DE 6-3 210 LB 6-2 225 DE/LB 6-2 270 FB 6-1 255 DT 6-2 320 DS 6-0 215 DE 6-3 220 LB 6-2 200 C 6-4 275

Sr. RFr. So. Jr. RFr. So. Sr. RFr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. So. RFr. RFr. Jr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. RFr. Sr. So. Fr. RFr. So. Sr. RFr. RFr. RFr. RFr. So. So. Jr. Fr. RFr. Fr. So.

Ron Zook walked out of a news conference this week after a question about his tenuous job status. He had warned reporters he wouldn’t address the situation. Not exactly a sterling way to keep a stiff upper lip. After a 6-0 start achieved mostly with home games against weak teams, Illinois has lost four straight. Zook is 34-49 in seven Illinois seasons, though he did get the 2007 Illini to the Rose Bowl. Illinois hosts Wisconsin on Saturday, before finishing at suddenly-hot Minnesota. Zook needs a victory soon, else he might not have many more news conferences to flee.


NCAA touchdown leaders I 1. Montee Ball, Wisconsin, 27 I 2. Collin Klein, Kansas State, 24 I 3. Joseph Randle, Oklahoma State, 23 I 4. Trent Richard, Alabama, 19 I 4. Bernard Pierce, Temple, 19 I 6. Robert Turbin, Utah State, 18 I 7. Zach Line, SMU, 17 I 8. Rex Burkhead, Nebraska, 16 I 8. Jasmin Hopkins, Northern Illinois, 16 I 10. Patrick Edwards, Houston, 15

SATURDAY’S GAMES State Oklahoma at Baylor, 7 Tulsa at UTEP, 2 p.m. NAIA Playoffs Southern Nazarene (9-2) at MidAmerica Nazarene (9-1), 2 p.m.

Top 25

BAYLOR ROSTER No. Name 1 Kendall Wright 2 Terrance Williams 3 Demetri Goodson 3 Lanear Sampson 4 Elliot Coffey 4 Isaac Williams 5 Antwan Goodley 5 Prince Kent 6 Ahmad Dixon 6 Andrew Frerking 7 Darius Jones 8 Glasco Martin 8 K.J. Morton 9 Chance Casey 9 Lache Seastrunk 10 Robert Griffin III 10 Gary Mason Jr. 11 Nick Florence 11 Terrance Lloyd 12 Cordarius Golston 12 Terrance Nathan 13 Tracy Robertson 13 Michael Valdez 14 Bryce Petty 14 Anthony Webb 15 B.J. Allen 15 Brody Trahan 16 Josh Benenoch 16 Tevin Reese 17 Mike Hicks 18 Tevin Elliott 18 Jordan Najvar 19 LeQuince McCall 20 Jerod Monk 20 Colin Simpson 21 Jarred Salubi 22 Joe Williams 23 Clay Fuller 23 Anthony Moore


Syracuse safety Phillip Thomas has been suspended for one year for a violation of athletics department policy. The university offered no further explanation in a one-sentence email. The move comes in an off week for the Orange (5-5, 1-4 Big East), who have two games remaining in the regular season.



The Pac-12’s best two quarterbacks not named Andrew Luck meet Saturday night: Oregon’s Darron Thomas and Southern Cal’s Matt Barkley. But which is No. 2 and which is No. 3? Thomas, whose job Berry seemed in peril in Tramel October because of a btramel@ sprained knee, has rebounded to play spectacularly as the Ducks make a push NATIONAL PREGAME for a return to the Twitter: @BerryTramel national championship game. Thomas has thrown 22 touchdown passes and just five interceptions. His record as a starter is 20-2, and he’s the No. 10-rated passer in America. Ahead of the ballyhooed Barkley. “Last year, he was a first-year starter for us,” Oregon coach Chip Kelly said of Thomas. “He did a really nice job. But I think he’s understanding what we are doing offensively — being able to get through his progressions quicker, make sure we’re in the right protections, change the tempos we’re playing at certain times.” Stanford’s defense was no match for Oregon’s quick offense last week. But USC figures to at least have the athletes to slow the Ducks. USC appears to be the only team in the way of a 12-1 finish for Oregon. The Ducks finish with two more home games, against Oregon State and whichever mediocre team represents the Pac-12 South in the conference championship game.

Penn State-Ohio State once meant a showdown of regal powerhouses. Now it means a mediocre game of shamed traditions. The Buckeyes’ shame is not as deep as the Penn State sexual-molestation scandal. All Ohio State did was break a bunch of NCAA rules. Seems sort of minor in comparison. But Ohio State has not played well in the wake of coach Jim Tressel’s ouster. The Buckeyes are 6-4 and coming off an overtime loss to Purdue. Penn State, 8-2, was scratching out victories before the Jerry Sandusky scandal went public, and the Nittany Lions put up a good fight against Nebraska last week amid awful circumstances. Ohio State is a six-point favorite at home Saturday, but Penn State under interim coach Tom Bradley is playing for a cause. Let’s go with the Nittany Lions in the upset. I National Upset Special record: 4-7


No. Player 1 Tony Jefferson 2 Trey Franks 2 Julian Wilson 3 Brennan Clay 3 Joe Powell 4 Kenny Stills 5 Joseph Ibiloye 6 Ben Sherrard 6 Demontre Hurst 7 Corey Nelson 8 James Haynes 8 Dominique Whaley 9 Gabe Lynn 9 Ryan Caro 10 Rashod Favors 10 Blake Bell 11 Bennett Okotcha 11 Kendal Thompson 12 Landry Jones 13 Londell Taylor 14 Aaron Colvin 15 Drew Allen 15 Lamar Harris 16 Jaz Reynolds 17 Jimmy Stevens 18 Michael Hunnicutt 18 Kameel Jackson 19 Justin McCay 19 Jesse Bell 20 Frank Shannon 20 Marshall Musil 21 TomWort 22 Roy Finch 23 Brandon Williams 24 Dejuan Miller 25 Aaron Franklin 27 Sam Proctor 28 Travis Lewis

Can the Trojans derail the Ducks’ BCS hopes?

55 56 57 58 58 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 73 74 75 76 76 77 78 79 80 81 84 85 86 87 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 98

Jace Hefner Chris Quinn Josh Hall Spencer Drango Charles Kelly LaQuan McGowan Tim Smith Cameron Lyons John Jones Alex Bonilla Zach Northern Drew Earnest Desmine Hilliard Cyril Richardson Pat Colbert Jake Jackson Cameron Kaufhold Jeramie Roberts Philip Blake Troy Baker Luke Burleson Nick Johnson Kelvin Palmer Ivory Wade Robert T. Griffin Cal Spangler Rhett Butler Travis McClain Jay Lee Cody Wetsel Christian Coggan Thomas Draper Nicolas Jean-Baptiste Kevin Park Jared Edwards Suleiman Masumbuko Donald Bryant Beau Blackshear Trevor Clemons-Valdez


6-4 300 6-0 225 6-5 240 6-6 290 5-10 215 6-7 345 6-4 285 6-2 310 6-4 320 6-2 280 6-1 270 6-4 260 6-4 315 6-5 330 6-6 290 6-3 300 6-4 315 6-4 320 6-3 320 6-6 315 6-6 305 6-1 295 6-4 270 6-4 300 6-6 330 5-9 170 6-2 235 6-1 190 6-2 205 5-11 195 5-9 155 6-3 200 6-2 335 6-3 250 6-4 270 6-2 300 6-2 270 6-4 270 6-3 270

Fr. RFr. So. Fr. RFr. Fr. RFr. So. Sr. Jr. So. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Jr. Jr. So. Sr. RFr. RFr. Jr. So. Jr. Sr. Fr. RFr. Sr. Fr. So. RFr. Jr. Sr. So. Jr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr.

No.1 LSU (10-0) at Mississippi (2-8), 6 No.3 Alabama (9-1) vs. Ga. Southern (9-1), 1 No.4 Oregon (9-1) vs. No.18 Southern Cal (8-2), 7 No.5 Oklahoma (8-1) at No.25 Baylor (6-3), 7 No.6 Arkansas (9-1) vs. Mississippi St. (5-5) at Little Rock, Ark., 2:30 No.7 Clemson (9-1) at NC State (5-5), 2:30 No.8 Stanford (9-1) vs. California (6-4), 9:15 No.10 Boise State (8-1) at San Diego St. (6-3), 7 No.11 Houston (10-0) vs. SMU (6-4), 2:30 No.12 Michigan St. (8-2) vs. Indiana (1-9), 11 a.m. No.13 Georgia (8-2) vs. Kentucky (4-6), 11:21 a.m. No.14 S. Carolina (8-2) vs. The Citadel (4-6), 11 a.m. No.15 Wisconsin (8-2) at Illinois (6-4), 11 a.m. No.16 Kansas St. (8-2) at Texas (6-3), 7 No.17 Nebraska (8-2) at No. 20 Michigan (8-2), 11 a.m. No.19 TCU (8-2) vs. Colorado St. (3-6), 2:30 No.21 Penn St. (8-2) at Ohio St. (6-4), 2:30 No.23 Florida St. (7-3) vs. Virginia (7-3), 6:30 No. 24 Notre Dame (7-3) vs. Boston College (3-7), 3

Nation EAST CCSU (3-7) at Bryant (7-3), 11 a.m. Akron (1-9) at Buffalo (2-8), 11 a.m. Wagner (3-7) at Monmouth (NJ) (5-5), 11 a.m. Maine (8-2) at New Hampshire (7-3), 11 a.m. Cincinnati (7-2) at Rutgers (7-3), 11 a.m. Louisville (5-5) at UConn (4-5), 11 a.m. Harvard (8-1) at Yale (5-4), 11 a.m. Robert Morris (2-8) at Duquesne (8-2), 11:10 a.m. Brown (7-2) at Columbia (0-9), 11:30 a.m. Lafayette (4-6) at Lehigh (9-1), 11:30 a.m. Towson (8-2) at Rhode Island (3-7), 11:30 a.m. Sacred Heart (5-5) at Albany (NY) (7-3), noon Bucknell (6-4) at Colgate (4-6), noon Holy Cross (5-5) at Fordham (1-9), noon Cornell (4-5) at Penn (5-4), noon Army (3-7) at Temple (6-4), noon James Madison (6-4) at UMass (5-5), noon Princeton (1-8) at Dartmouth (4-5), 12:30 Liberty (7-3) at Stony Brook (7-3), 2:30 Delaware (6-4) vs. Villanova (2-8) at Chester, Pa., 2:30 SOUTH William & Mary (4-6) at Richmond (3-7), 11 a.m. Georgia Tech (7-3) at Duke (3-7), 11:30 a.m. Samford (6-4) at Auburn (6-4), noon Valparaiso (1-9) at Davidson (3-7), noon Howard (5-5) at Delaware St. (2-8), noon UT-Martin (5-5) at E. Kentucky (6-4), noon Furman (6-4) at Florida (5-5), noon Morgan St. (5-5) at Hampton (6-4), noon

Butler (5-5) at Morehead St. (2-8), noon Charleston So. (0-9) at Presbyterian (3-7), noon NC Central (2-8) at NC A&T (4-6), 12:30 Gardner-Webb (4-6) at VMI (1-9), 12:30 Wofford (7-3) at Chattanooga (5-5), 1 Campbell (6-4) at Georgia St. (2-7), 1 Alcorn St. (2-7) at Jackson St. (8-2), 1 SC State (6-4) at Savannah St. (1-9), 1 Coastal Carolina (6-4) at W. Carolina (1-9), 1 Florida A&M (7-3) vs. Bethune-Cookman (7-3) at Orlando, Fla., 1:30 Austin Peay (3-7) at Tennessee Tech (6-3), 1:30 Appalachian St. (7-3) at Elon (5-5), 2 Arkansas St. (8-2) at Middle Tennessee (2-7), 2 Jacksonville St. (6-4) at Tennessee St. (5-5), 2 Maryland (2-8) at Wake Forest (5-5), 2 Miami (5-5) at South Florida (5-4), 2:30 FAU (0-9) at Troy (2-7), 2:30 Stephen F. Austin (5-5) at Northwestern St. (5-5), 3 FIU (6-4) at Louisiana-Monroe (3-7), 4 Cal Poly (5-5) at South Alabama (6-3), 4 UCF (4-6) at East Carolina (4-6), 6 Vanderbilt (5-5) at Tennessee (4-6), 6 MIDWEST N. Iowa (8-2) at Illinois St. (7-3), 11 a.m. Minnesota (2-8) at Northwestern (5-5), 11 a.m. Iowa (6-4) at Purdue (5-5), 11 a.m. E. Michigan (6-4) at Kent St. (4-6), noon Missouri St. (1-9) at Youngstown St. (6-4), noon South Dakota (6-4) at North Dakota (7-3), 1 Murray St. (6-4) at SE Missouri (3-7), 1 N. Dakota St. (9-1) at W. Illinois (2-8), 1 S. Illinois (3-7) at Indiana St. (6-4), 1:05 Texas Tech (5-5) at Missouri (5-5), 2:30 SOUTHWEST Kansas (2-8) at Texas A&M (5-5), 11 a.m. Minot St. (2-7) at UTSA (3-6), 1 Alabama A&M (7-3) at Prairie View (5-5), 2 Tulsa (7-3) at UTEP (5-5), 2 Texas Southern (4-6) at Ark.-Pine Bluff (5-5), 2:30 Tulane (2-9) at Rice (3-7), 2:30 Sam Houston St. (10-0) at Texas St. (6-5), 3 McNeese St. (5-5) at Lamar (4-6), 6 W. Kentucky (5-5) at North Texas (4-6), 6 FAR WEST New Mexico (1-9) at Wyoming (6-3), 1 Montana (8-2) at Montana St. (9-1), 1:05 Washington (6-4) at Oregon St. (2-8), 2:30 Jacksonville (7-3) at San Diego (8-2), 3 Navy (4-6) at San Jose St. (3-7), 3 Louisiana Tech (6-4) at Nevada (6-3), 3:05 Weber St. (4-6) at Portland St. (7-3), 3:05 Utah St. (4-5) at Idaho (2-8), 4 S. Utah (5-5) at N. Arizona (4-6), 4 Utah (6-4) at Washington St. (4-6), 4 UC Davis (3-7) at Sacramento St. (4-6), 4:05 UNLV (2-7) at Air Force (5-5), 5 E. Washington (5-5) at Idaho St. (2-8), 5 Colorado (2-9) at UCLA (5-5), 6:30 Arizona (2-8) at Arizona St. (6-4), 8:30 New Mexico St. (4-6) at BYU (7-3), 9:15 Fresno St. (3-7) at Hawaii (5-5), 10








FSU finishing home slate

Rex Ryan still stunned by Jets’ ‘huge, huge loss’


TALLAHASSEE, Fla. — Florida State wraps up the home portion of its schedule Saturday against Virginia in what many of its fans are likely to remember as the season that got away. The 23rd-ranked Seminoles started the year as a heavy favorite to win the Atlantic Coast Conference, but fell out of contention for all practical purposes in the first five weeks of the season. Virginia, on the other hand, wasn’t picked to go anywhere and still had hopes of winning the ACC Coastal Division as late as Thursday. Coaches for both schools claim any disappointment won’t be noticeable Saturday. “We put it to rest a long time ago,” Florida State’s Jimbo Fisher said. Florida State’s chances for an ACC title were pretty well snuffed out by early October following backto-back losses to Atlantic Division rivals Clemson and Wake Forest. “Sometimes when we think about goals and results, you don’t get the process right,” Fisher said. “We learned that lesson.” Virginia (7-3, 4-2 ACC) needed intrastate rival Virginia Tech to lose Thursday night to keep alive its hopes for a possible divisional title. The Cavaliers would also have had to defeat Florida State and then beat the Hokies next weekend to capture the division. But all those what-ifs are irrelevant now. Ninth-ranked Virginia Tech beat North Carolina 24-21 to claim its fourth Coastal Division title in five years and a spot in next month’s ACC championship game against Clemson’s Atlantic Division champions. “We just have to think what’s clear and present right now,” Virginia coach Mike London said earlier in the week. “That’s FSU.” And while titles may be out of reach for both, bowl games are not.


Boston College defensive back Manny Asprilla, right, sacks Florida State quarterback E.J. Manuel in the first half of a Nov. 3 game in Boston. AP PHOTO

Virginia hasn’t been bowl eligible since 2007 and a strong finish could lead to a more prominent bowl game. Florida State has the nation’s longest streak of bowl seasons at 30, but also needs to win out if it hopes to attract a top bowl invite. Both the Seminoles and Cavaliers come into the game with modest win streaks. The Seminoles (7-3, 5-2) own a five-game winning streak, while Virginia has won three straight. Florida State needs to defeat Virginia and then Florida next weekend in Gainesville and win their bowl game to duplicate last year’s 10 wins in Fisher’s first season as head coach. Virginia will have to contend with one of the nation’s stingiest defenses if it hopes to upset the Seminoles, who come into

their homecoming game nearly a three touchdown favorite among bettors. The Cavs’ Perry Jones is 144 yards shy of reaching 1,000 in his junior campaign, while freshman teammate Kevin Parks has tacked on another 616 yards rushing. But they’ll have to do it against the fourth best defense nationally against the run. In addition to blocking for the running backs, Virginia’s offensive line has done an equally fine job protecting quarterback Michael Rocco. The Cavaliers have surrendered only eight sacks all season and none in their last 86 pass attempts. But they’ll be going against one of the country’s best pass rushes Saturday. Florida State ranks 10th nationally with 31 sacks, led by defensive ends Cornelius Carradine, Brandon

Jenkins and Bjoern Werner, who have combined to get to the quarterback 14.5 times. Florida State quarterback EJ Manuel, who comes from Virginia Beach, is the centerpiece of Florida’s offense. He has completed 67.4 percent of his passes for 2,152 yards and 15 touchdowns. The 6-5, 235-pound junior needs 281 yards running and passing in Saturday’s game to move into ninth place all-time in total offense at Florida State. “He threatens you with his arms and with his legs,” London said. “There’s no doubt about his physical skills.” Florida State has a 14-2 advantage in the series following last year’s 34-14 win in Charlottesville, Va. and has never lost at home to the Cavaliers in eight earlier games.


Auburn to honor Sullivan BY JOEL A. ERICKSON McClatchy Newspapers

AUBURN, Ala. — Forty years ago, Pat Sullivan’s TV went on the blink on Thanksgiving night. Sullivan badly needed his TV to work that night. Everywhere he went — at class, in interviews — all he kept hearing about was the Heisman. He was ready for the whole thing to be over. Now, the time for the announcement had finally arrived, his parents had come to watch it with him, and Sullivan’s TV would not work. He had to go rent a room at the Heart of Auburn, a hotel near campus. That was where Sullivan found out he had edged Cornell running back Ed Marinaro to win the Heisman Trophy. “The thing that I remember, and I’ll cherish, I went back to (BeardEaves-Memorial) Coliseum, our whole team was there,” Sullivan said. “It was like being in a victorious locker room, probably until close to midnight.” A lot of those same guys will be there again Saturday when Sullivan brings his Samford team to Jordan-Hare to take on his alma mater. Auburn plans to recognize the 40th anniversary of Sullivan’s Heisman win — the first in school history — 25 minutes before the game, and as many as 50 former teammates may be in attendance, Sullivan

said. And he’ll be setting foot on the field at Jordan-Hare Stadium for the first time in 15 years. The last time he could make it to a game at Auburn, Sullivan said, was the Night the Barn Burned against LSU in 1996. Being away for a decade and a half seems like an awfully long time for a man who has been closely linked to Auburn ever since he stepped on campus. “He is a great Auburn man,” current head coach Gene Chizik said. “What he did for this university, and what he means to the fans, I’m thrilled for him to be celebrated in this way.” For many Heisman Trophy winners, the stiffarmed statuette is the last time they are closely tied to the day-to-day operations of the football program, but Sullivan has been around the program ever since. A Birmingham native, Sullivan spent five years in the NFL before settling back in his hometown to work in insurance, but he still handled radio broadcasts for Auburn football games. But it took 14 years for Sullivan to really get back into the game. He was doing well in insurance. His wife, Jean, was doing well in real estate, but she saw something change in her husband when he coached his son’s soccer and basketball teams. In 1985, she came to him with a commandment.

“You need to go into coaching,” Jean told him. “The only time I see that gleam in your eyes is when you’re coaching Patrick or when you’re getting ready to go do the ballgame.” Sullivan called a couple of SEC coaches — Auburn’s Pat Dye, Georgia’s Vince Dooley — and Dye had a spot open for the former Auburn legend. His wife had been right. As the quarterbacks coach at Auburn, Sullivan was part of three straight SEC championships and parlayed that job into a head coaching gig at TCU, taking the Horned Frogs to their first bowl bid in a decade. After his time at TCU, Sullivan became the offensive coordinator at UAB, a job he left only to become the head coach at Samford. As a head coach, Sullivan has channeled the same principles that made his head coach, legendary Auburn figure Shug Jordan, so successful. Players called Jordan “The Man” as a sign of respect, but he had a way of putting almost anybody at ease. First-year offensive coordinator Rhett Lashlee said he’s seen the same thing at Samford. “It shouldn’t be just about winning or losing,” Lashlee said. “You want to impact their lives.” Now, Sullivan is coming back home to coach against the school that has been his gateway to the heights of football as a

player, a broadcaster and coach. When he steps onto the field at Jordan-Hare, he’ll be stepping onto a field that has been his second home for most of his adult life. And that Thanksgiving night in the Heart of Auburn doesn’t seem like it happened 40 years ago. “It doesn’t.” Sullivan said. “It feels like it was yesterday.” Distributed by MCT Information Services

NEW YORK — Rex Ryan still couldn’t believe it, stunned even 12 hours after his Jets left Denver with a devastating loss. Too many mistakes. Too many blown opportunities. And, now, there’s serious doubt whether this is even a playoff-caliber team. “It was obviously a huge, huge loss for us,” Ryan said Friday. After the Jets (5-5) allowed Tim Tebow to cap a 95-yard drive with a 20yard touchdown run in the final minute of a 17-13 loss Thursday night, Ryan knew exactly what went wrong: pretty much everything. “Obviously, we had some breakdowns in protections,” Ryan said during a conference call. “We had a turnover for a touchdown, we fumbled another special teams play on a kick return after we had a huge return, and then obviously, the 95-yard drive, which is, it’s still hard to really fathom. I mean, it really is.” At this time last week, the Jets were riding a three-game winning streak and looking to establish themselves as one of the premier teams in a wide-open AFC. Consecutive losses to New England and Denver in five days have New York instead suddenly in the middle of a muddled postseason picture. “Our playoffs start right now, there’s no question,” Ryan said. “We have to beat Buffalo. I don’t see any breathing room. We’ve already used that up.” Ryan wishes his team could play its next game this Sunday, but the Jets must wait until Nov. 27, when they host the Bills. That might be a good thing, considering all New York needs to clean up. “Every area of our team has certain issues,” Ryan acknowledged. That was clear on the field in Denver as the Jets couldn’t put away a Broncos team that was outplayed for the first 55 minutes. Then came Tebow’s latest comeback, one that could have been quashed on the first play. The Broncos quarterback threw an ill-advised pass to Eddie Royal in the end zone, and Jets safety Jim Leonhard got him — and then lost him as Royal broke free for an 8-yard gain. It was a bad omen for a defense that had played well up until that point, but appeared gassed as Tebow started running around the field. “It’s very disappointing,” cornerback Darrelle Revis said after the game. “A lot of people are disap-

pointed in here of how the outcome came for the game.” New York still had a chance to make a huge play and go back home feeling fortunate to squeeze out a win. But on third-and-4 from the Jets 20, Tebow spotted New York dialing up its first all-out blitz of the night. So he took the snap, got past safety Eric Smith, cut back and then rumbled into the end zone. “Hindsight behind 2020, obviously, we would’ve done something, anything but that,” Ryan said of the decision to blitz. “I even told the defense before (the play), T ` his kid is not going to take the ball out of his hand. He is going to keep it in his hand,’ and that’s exactly what he did. He ended up just making a great play. None of us saw it coming.” So Ryan and his staff will spend the next several days trying to turn things around in what has been a mediocre 10 games of a season that the Jets’ bold and brash coach promised would be special. “When you look at it, are we going to change a few things? Yes, I think we need to,” he said. “I think we really need to look, study some things. I won’t get into the particulars, but I think we really do, and also learn from our past, how we did things, and really try to look at that and try to get better.” On defense, that means being able to close out games and keep consistent pressure on the quarterback. On special teams, that means holding on to the ball and clamping down on opponents’ returns. And, on offense, it’s improving the running game — granted, Shonn Greene was injured early — and making sure quarterback Mark Sanchez starts to show signs of progress. After the game, Sanchez took the blame, something he has done a lot lately. His poor pass to Plaxico Burress in the third quarter that Andre’ Goodman picked off and returned 26 yards for a touchdown tied the game at 10 and immediately swung the momentum in the Broncos’ favor at a time when the Jets could have taken total control. “It’s an embarrassing play on my part,” Sanchez said. “I hurt the team and lost the game.” Ryan acknowledged that it was a bad decision by Sanchez on the play, but refused to blame him for the loss. “It absolutely doesn’t belong on Mark’s shoulders,” Ryan said. “He’s just a player. He’s a big piece of the puzzle, but it wasn’t all on Mark Sanchez.”



Sign of the times?

People’s music The American Music Awards, airing Sunday on ABC, were created for TV, and fans get to choose the winners.

Several local clergymen share their views on recent earthquakes in Oklahoma and their possible role in biblical prophecy.









Gratitude yields miracles As a child, I had many reasons to love Thanksgiving. First, it marked the countdown to Christmas. That’s important for kids, who get confused by the concept of time. Telling a child, “It’s only six months until Christmas,” is the same as telling the average American, “It’s only 57 kilometers to the next restroom.” You know it’s a measurement, but you can’t interpret it. I also loved Thanksgiving because it meant family fun. Aunts, uncles, cousins and everyone else came together to eat and play. My wife’s family inspired a much better habit. At Thanksgiving meals, everyone takes a turn expressing thanks. This begins as an awkward moment where we sit, eyes downcast, hoping somebody else will speak first. Once we get started, though, the mood changes to simple gratitude. As we reflect on everything God has given us, we can’t help but give thanks. In our modern world, we rarely stop to ponder God’s goodness. The Old Testament tells us the Israelites built altars to mark major events in their lives. The altars reminded them to reflect, and the reflection reminded them to give thanks. The New Testament in Luke 17:11-19 also shows us the importance of giving thanks. It tells of Jesus traveling to Jerusalem and being met by 10 men who had leprosy. “They stood at a distance and called out in a loud voice, ‘Jesus, Master, have pity on us!’ When He saw them, He said, ‘Go, show yourselves to the priests.’ And as they went, they were cleansed. One of them, when he saw he was healed, came back, praising God in a loud voice. He threw himself at Jesus’ feet and thanked Him — and he was a Samaritan. Jesus asked, ‘Were not all 10 cleansed? ... Was no one found to return and give praise to God except this foreigner?’ Then He said to him, ‘Rise and go; your faith has made you well.’ ” (Luke 17: 11-19) The leper understood the depth of Jesus’ gift. This man understood the depth of God’s work. And in that understanding, he found a second miracle. Gratitude is the believer’s highest duty. Ingratitude is the leprosy of the soul. Reflect, remember and become truly grateful for everything God has done. If you watch, you’ll find another miracle. Walker Moore is president of AweStar Ministries in Tulsa.

The Rev. Tom Ogburn, pastor of First Baptist Church of Oklahoma City, sits in the Furniture Bank of Oklahoma City, which was created to provide furniture for those in need. PHOTO BY STEVE GOOCH, THE OKLAHOMAN

Furniture deposits are accepted at bank BY CARLA HINTON Religion Editor

Picking out a new sofa for the living room can be an enjoyable experience. But furniture shopping is a luxury that many refugees, the working poor and foster families cannot afford, a local pastor said this week. The Rev. Tom Ogburn, pastor of First Baptist Church of Oklahoma City, said three faith organizations have partnered to address this issue. First Baptist of Oklahoma City, Catholic Charities and Skyline Urban Ministries (an affiliate of the Oklahoma United Methodist Conference) have launched the Furniture Bank of Oklahoma City, a shop where furniture and other household goods may be purchased for a nominal fee or in exchange for sweat equity. The store at 3922 NW 10 accepts furniture donations Saturday mornings. Ogburn said the hope is that the targeted families will shop in the store for items that will help transform their houses into homes. “We want to help them create homes of dignity and families of grace,” Ogburn

said. Ogburn said the furniture bank initially will open by appointment only. He said the partnering organizations will refer clients to the shop, where they will be matched with a volunteer who will guide them around the store to select their furnishings. He said shoppers will be charged a nominal fee, but those who have no money to pay will shop in exchange for performing volunteer hours for the referring agency. Ogburn said, most importantly, clients can select items that reflect their individual taste and style, just as they would at a retail store. “So your home is filled with things you get to choose, things you are proud of.”

Furnishing an answer Ogburn said the furniture bank is patterned after a similar project in Ottawa, Canada. Also, Claudia Lovelace, executive director of Skyline, said another comparable initiative is under way in the Dallas metro area. Ogburn and Lovelace said they have always wanted to start such a project but

SCAN IT Scan the QR code to see a related video, or go to

HOW TO HELP I Furniture donations for the Furniture Bank of Oklahoma City may be dropped off from 9 a.m. to noon Saturdays at 3922 NW 10. I For more information about the furniture bank, call Cathy Manuel at 246-9411.



The abuse allegations at Penn State seem unthinkable: revered assistant coach and prominent community activist Jerry Sandusky preying on eight children. But such abuses of trust play out across the country over and over. Experts say respected people who set up charitable or social groups for children, only to be implicated in some form of child sexual abuse, are a frightening reality. “I call them ‘institutions of trust,’ ” said Portland, Ore., attorney Kelly Clark, who has represented more than 300 sex abuse victims. Some predators are so tacitly trusted “that when something like this happens, the instinctive reaction is, ‘We can’t allow the mission to be compromised,’ ” he said. Abuse experts say the common denominators in many such crimes are parents willing to allow noted people to have unrestricted access to their kids.

Among recent cases: I A Utah judge recently sentenced a 70-year-old orphanage cofounder to three consecutive terms of five years to life in prison after he pleaded guilty to three counts of abuse. Lon Kennard originally faced 43 counts dating to 1995, but most charges were dropped as part of a plea deal. Kennard’s victims were among six children adopted from Ethiopia, where he and his wife helped establish an orphanage. I A Miami, Fla., jury on Nov. 10 returned a $100 million verdict against a retired Roman Catholic priest accused of sexually abusing dozens of boys since the 1980s in the city’s Little Haiti neighborhood. More than 20 people say Neil Doherty, 68, trolled for victims wearing his priest’s collar. I In Portland, Ore., last year, a jury awarded a 38-year-old former Boy Scout $1.4 million, finding the national Boy Scouts of America and a local council negligent in a sex abuse case involving an assistant scoutmaster and convicted pedophile.

Pedophile patterns “A pedophile is going to go where they have access to children,” said Richard Serbin, an Altoona, Pa., attorney who has represented 150 clergy sex abuse victims statewide since 1987. He said the Penn State allegations parallel the Catholic Church scandals — a trusted institution playing host to a pedophile. In each case, he said, the institution unwittingly lent predators access and respectability. Washington, D.C., journalist Patrick Boyle, author of the 1994 book “Scout’s Honor: Sexual Abuse in America’s Most Trusted Institution,” said reaction to the Catholic Church’s sex abuse complaints and those against the Boy Scouts of America was similar. “In both cases, there was a lot of willful ignorance among the higherups,” he said.

Lending credibility Clark also sees similarities to the SEE KIDS, PAGE 3D

See Scrooge learn his lesson in the classic in Oklahoma Shakespeare in the Park’s production “A Christmas Carol Tour.” The free production will be performed at 2 p.m. Saturday at Bethany Library, 3510 N Mueller. The play will be performed at other Metropolitan Library System branches including the Edmond Library at 2 p.m. Nov. 26 and the Midwest City Library at 2 p.m. on Dec. 10. For more information, go to www. oklahomashake For more events, go to

HEALTH CHEW ON THIS An recent online study in the journal Obesity finds that chewing gum daily may have no effect on losing weight. The eight-week study included 201 overweight or obese adults. In a questionnaire taken by those in the gum group, there was moderate agreement that chewing gum diminished snack cravings and helped them stay on their diets and cut back on eating after meals and late at night.

FASHION LOOKING FOR A DEAL? Check out InStyle magazine’s online component www., which lists “The Prettiest Fall Makeup for $15 or less.” The list includes Maybelline Eye Studio Color Plush Eyeshadows for $10 available at various retail stores, Motif Water Lily and Herbs Wipes for $1.50 at Target stores, and Charlotte Ronson A Perfect Kiss Glosses for $14 at

SCAN IT Scan the QR code below to see stories in this section along with related multimedia.

INDEX Religion TV | Puzzles Horoscope Dear Abby

2D 4D 5D 5D







“For if you forgive others their trespasses, your heavenly Father will also forgive you; but if you do not forgive others, neither will your Father forgive your trespasses.” — Matthew 6:14-15

Representatives from FEMA as well as state and county emergency management teams huddle in front of a Lincoln County home after touring the property on Tuesday. Several teams from these agencies fanned across Lincoln County to assess damage from earthquakes earlier this month. PHOTO BY JIM BECKEL, THE OKLAHOMAN

Jesus taught about forgiveness immediately after He taught the Lord’s Prayer, “And forgive us our trespasses, as we forgive those who trespass against us.” Jesus knew some people would pray the Lord’s Prayer while nurturing hurt feelings and refusing to turn from anger, resentment and unforgiveness. When unforgiving people pray for God to forgive them “as” (meaning “in the same manner and measure as”) they forgive others, God will answer their prayer by not forgiving them. Jesus emphasized the truth about His followers needing to forgive others when He used the little word “if” twice in Matthew 6:14-15. “If” you forgive, then your heavenly Father will forgive you. “If” you will not forgive, then your heavenly Father will not forgive you. Some, even in the church, try to evade the meaning and serious consequences of Jesus’ teaching on forgiveness. An unforgiving spirit may lead to suffering a variety of diseases and mental illnesses that God may refuse to heal until the person faces the real cause of their problems and repents of their sin. God may discipline the resentful by withholding blessings and opportunities. Jesus emphasized that God will judge those who refuse to obey Him. Obviously, if God allowed some into heaven who maintained an angry, unforgiving and resentful spirit, they would bring unhappiness to God, others and even themselves. — L.G. Parkhurst Jr. Send email to


Recent earthquakes in Oklahoma have drawn both good-natured jokes and concern as state residents cope with yet another natural disaster. Several local clergymen said in recent weeks, people have questioned whether the earthquakes, along with a host of other natural disasters in the state, are signs from the Lord. Three local preachers shared their views on the issue with The Oklahoman: The Rev. Mark Hitchcock, senior pastor of Faith Bible Church of Edmond and author of several books on biblical prophecy: Earthquakes are Mark Hitchcock some of the signs that Jesus gave in Matthew 24 of his second coming, but we’re not in the Tribulation yet. I think those are going to be signs during the Tribulation period (as described by Hitchcock, the Tribulation is to be a time of great catastrophe, pain and suffering as foretold in Scripture (Matthew 24:21). The National Geological Survey says that the earthquakes are not increasing. It’s a cyclical thing, plus we have better means of measuring them. Yes, we’ve had drought, floods and tornadoes, but different parts of the world have different things. It’s not like it’s never happened here before. My comment would be people need to be ready all of the time. Christ will come. It could happen at any time. If someone is not a believer in Christ,

SCAN IT Scan the QR code to see a related video, or go to

In this 2010 photo, Sam Porter, left, director of Oklahoma Baptist Disaster Relief, is shown with volunteers preparing “Buckets of Hope for Haiti” containing food bound for victims of the 2010 Haiti earthquake. OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVE PHOTO BY PAUL B. SOUTHERLAND

they need to place their faith and trust in Christ. If they are already trusting in Him, then they need to be close to Him and living for Him. We don’t want to be found unprepared and living for ourselves. We want to be found faithful. The Rev. Sam Porter, ordained Baptist minister and director of the Baptist General Convention of Oklahoma’s Baptist Disaster Relief agency: In the last 50 years, earthquake happenings have been overwhelming. I do think it’s fulfilling prophecy, but I’m not a doomsday guy. In Matthew 24, it talks about in

the end times, there will be earthquakes in diverse places, but in that same verse it says Jesus says don’t let your heart be troubled. I don’t think Oklahoma is going to have an earthquake of major proportions, and I’ve seen the worst of the worst. I’ve literally seen major disasters, and yet my heart is not troubled because I know God always shows up in the midst of disaster. These types of things always cause people to think, “What’s important in my life?” They usually think of family, God and friends. Those three always surface. When people ask if God is trying to say something, I usually answer that with a question: “What do you think God is saying to you?” There’s usually something in their heart. The Rev. Steve Kern, pastor of Olivet Baptist Church: It seems to me that maybe the Lord is trying to get our attention. In the end times, there are going to be all sorts of signs. We pray “God bless America,” but I don’t really see God blessing America. We’re having lots of Steve Kern natural disasters — they’re not typical. ... The drought during the summer, the earthquakes. We have an intercessory prayer group that prays every week, and we pray about these things. What we need to be praying is “Lord, what are you trying to tell us?” I think because of the moral downfall in our country, the Lord is trying to give us a wakeup call. I’ve been around for 65 years, and I just don’t remember a time where we’ve had one thing after another like this.

EVENTS YOUTH, YOUNG ADULT EVENT SET The second annual “Youth and Young Adult Empowerment Conference 2011” continues Saturday and Sunday at two local churches. The event, sponsored by Montrae Tisdale-Johnson Ministries, is designed to reach out to young people who are challenged by depression, anxiety, suicide, parental incarceration, low self-esteem and other issues. Guest speakers, entertainment and dinner are offered at the event. The free conference, which began Friday, continues at 7 p.m. Saturday Faith Memorial Baptist Church, 3117 N Kelley. The Rev. Ray Douglas of Greater Mount Olive Baptist Church will be guest speaker. A Closeout Musical will be at 5 p.m. Sunday at Voice of Praise Baptist Church, 2200 Culbertson Drive. The conference is open to the public.

LABYRINTH WALK PLANNED EDMOND — A Labyrinth Walk will be from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at First United Methodist Church of Edmond, 305 E Hurd. The free event will be in the church’s Christian Activities Center just north of the main church building. Lisa Wyatt will be guest harpist. For more information, call 341-0107.

BLACK FRIDAY WORKOUT OFFERED EDMOND — A free Body & Soul fitness “Black Friday Workout” will be offered from 9 to 10 a.m. Friday at the Multi-Activity Center in Mitch Park, Covell Road between Santa Fe and Kelly. The total body strength workout is for men and women, organizers said. It will be taught by a certified instructor team. Participants should bring water, two sizes of hand weights and a mat or towel. Body and Soul is an international nonprofit fitness organization. Registration is required; call 359-4630.

THANKSGIVING CHURCH OFFERS DINNER AND BAZAAR HARRAH — St. Teresa’s Catholic Church will host its annual Thanksgiving Dinner and Bazaar on Saturday and Sunday at 1576 N Tim Holt Drive. As part of the Thanksgiving festivities, an Early Bird Bazaar will be from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Handcrafted items will include Christmas ornaments, wooden boxes, Christmas decorations, candles, jewelry, wreathes/dried flower arrangements, cookbooks and baked goods. Cost for the Thanksgiving dinner, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, is $7 for adults and $3 for children 10 and younger. Carry-out orders also will be available. The public is invited to the dinner and bazaar. For more information, call Bernadette Klimkowski at 454-2871 or Debby Birdsong at 454-2167.

COMMUNITY MEAL PLANNED MIDWEST CITY — A Thanksgiving day dinner will be from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday at Eastside Church of Christ, 916 S Douglas. The 14th annual event is free and open to the public. For more information, call Herman Hagan at 642-4843.


Award winners and others involved in the Institute of Interfaith Dialog’s recent Friendship Dinner and Award Ceremony stood together after the event. From left are David Goin, Brenda Lyons, Orhan Osman, Bill Citty, David Prater, Vince Orza, Jeri Jones and Dick Pryor. PHOTO PROVIDED BY ROBIN DORNER

Interfaith group presents 3 awards BY CARLA HINTON Religion Editor

Three community leaders were honored for their interfaith efforts at an annual interfaith dinner held recently in Oklahoma City. The Institute of Interfaith Dialog’s Friendship Dinner and Award Ceremony was Tuesday at the Petroleum Club in downtown Oklahoma City. The awards were presented to pay tribute to local leaders for their contributions in bringing people of different faiths together for peaceful and meaningful dialogue. Orhan Osman, local director of the Houstonbased institute, said the award winners share the institute’s mission in joining communities of faith togeth-

er to promote compassion, cooperation, partnership and community service through interfaith dialogue. Bill Citty, Oklahoma City police chief, received the public service award, while David Goin, Edmond Public Schools superintendent, received the education award. Vince Orza, president and CEO of KSBI-52, received the media award. Citty was introduced by David Prater, Oklahoma County district attorney, and Goin was introduced by Brenda Lyons, former Edmond Schools superintendent. Orza was introduced by Jeri Jones, assistant dean of Oklahoma City University’s Meinders School of Business. Dick Pryor, deputy director of the OETA, served as keynote speaker for the evening.

Pryor’s address explored the theme “The Role of Free and Responsible Media Toward a Society of Mutual Respect.” Pryor said the role of the media is to seek truth in such a way that the resulting print story or broadcast informs readers while respecting them as well. He said the media must take a broader view of who the public is and this includes giving voice to the voiceless. “We must reach out to diverse communities and give them a chance to contribute to the dialogue,” Pryor told those gathered. “Through the media we can all come together and connect, if we want to.”

The churches of First Oklahoma Association of Free Will Baptists will sponsor a Thanksgiving Praise Service at 7 p.m. Tuesday at Southern Oaks Free Will Baptist Church, 7201 S Santa Fe. Different churches will offer special music during the service. Refreshments will be served at a fellowship gathering after the service. For more information, call Waldo Young at 9424038.

TECHNOLOGY DIGITAL MESSAGE AVAILABLE The Messenger Digital, a digital version of the Baptist Messenger, is now available. Leaders with the Baptist General Convention of Oklahoma’s official newspaper said the newspaper’s digital component is available for iPad, iPhone and Android users via a free Messenger Mobile app. In addition, existing subscribers of the Baptist Messenger can have the Messenger Digital emailed to them each week. The announcement was made at the convention’s annual meeting earlier this week. The Messenger will celebrate its centennial in 2012. Meanwhile, Brian Hobbs, was recently elected editor of the Messenger by the convention’s executive committee. The Rev. Anthony Jordan, the convention’s executive director-treasurer, said Hobbs, 32, has been the person behind the move to offer a full version of the Messenger online. Hobbs became the convention’s director of communications in June.





Store: Working together FROM PAGE 1D

had no place to offer the program. “This has always been a dream of mine because there is such a need,” Lovelace said. Damon Britton, Catholic Charities associate director of children and family services, said people often have furniture to donate, but many agencies don’t have a place to store it. At the same time, families are finding themselves in difficult circumstances and in need of adequate furniture and household goods. In addition to refugees, foster families and the working poor, Britton said families who lost their homes in disasters such as tornadoes also could benefit from the furniture bank. Lovelace said she thinks women fleeing abusive situations and people recently released from prison may find a need for what the furniture bank offers. Ogburn said he prayed about the issue and talked to his congregation about the need for store space. He said the congregation includes numerous refugee families, so church members have long known that people and families new to the community need affordable household furnishings.

Space transformed Ogburn said a member of his congregation took him to a storefront on NW 10 one day and asked whether he thought the 7,500-square-foot facility would be adequate for the furniture bank. Ogburn said he was thrilled with the empty building. Once the pastor expressed his excitement about the building, the church member with York Investments agreed to allow the bank to be housed there if the organizers would be responsible for utilities. Ogburn said the building needed much work — a patchwork of carpet needed to be taken up and hauled away, and the rooms

needed to cleaned and painted, among other things. He said as quickly as the need arose, the Lord appeared to provide the volunteers to get the facility in shape. Just two weeks after the building was acquired during the summer, about 40 youth volunteers from Texas came and performed much of the necessary renovation work, Ogburn said. He said the college-age young people from First Baptist Church of Waco spent a lot of time and energy in rehabbing the building so local volunteers could begin moving furniture in. The storefront is now filled with assorted sofas, chairs, beds, paintings, lamps, tables, dishes, small appliances and other items. Furnishings are grouped much like what one would find in a furniture store. Ogburn said there also is plenty of room for a workshop where volunteers work on furniture items that need to be rehabilitated. A dedicated group of people has been performing tasks such as steam cleaning, repairing and refinishing some incoming donations.

Working together Ogburn said the partnering organizations are still working on the logistics of the furniture bank and its role in the community. “These are three Christian organizations who share the same heart, but we are still in a process of discovery about what is the best way to impact families with this ministry,” he said. He said he is especially excited that the partners represent different Christian denominations. “Baptists tend to isolate themselves but to me, we are Christians with a big ‘C’ and Baptist with a little ‘b,’ ” he said. “In our city, I long for us to see ourselves for who we are in Christ rather than what separates us. I’m hoping this and other models show that Christians can work together.”

Kids: Borrowed credibility FROM PAGE 1D

sex abuse complaints against the Boy Scouts — he estimates that about 50 to 60 involving Scouts are pending in courts nationwide. “I call it ‘borrowed credibility,’ ” Clark said. “If it was Smilin’ Joe’s Day Care Center, I might not leave my kid there. But it’s the Boy Scouts, so I’m going to let my kid go with

this troop and three or four or five adult men, some of whom I don’t know. I might not trust them, but I trust the Boy Scouts.” Boy Scouts of America spokesman Deron Smith said that in 101 years, 150 million young men have been Scouts. He said the organization takes abuse seriously. Since 1990, he said, the Boy Scouts have included a pamphlet titled “How to Protect Your

Children” in every handbook. In the Penn State case, Boyle said, “everybody seems to have done the minimum, instead of doing the maximum or more, which is what we’d expect of these institutions.” “If you can give 110 percent on the field, why can’t you give 110 percent for the victims?” RELIGION NEWS SERVICE




Music, energy keep AMAs show moving

BRIDGE 11-19


BY PHILLIPALDER ©2011 United Media’s

By Dave Green



Music awards shows can blend together, given that there are so many. What separates the 2011 American Music Awards, airing Sunday on ABC, from others is that the AMAs were created for TV, and fans choose the winners. Dick Clark has always been the force behind the AMAs, which rely on what people want to listen to rather than having the industry set the agenda. For the fifth year, fans have voted online, and they gave the most nominations, in four categories, to Adele. The 39th annual show, airing from Nokia Theatre L.A. Live, features Nicki Minaj opening and Katy Perry closing. Mary J. Blige, Jennifer Lopez and Kelly Clarkson are among the other performers scheduled. The only caveat is that it’s a live show. When the AMAs started, Larry Klein, the musician and producer, was a gofer. “There were Xerox machines, and I was collating scripts one page at a time,” he says. “I was getting people cigarettes and sodas. I delivered Justin Bieber is scripts all over the city and had no scheduled to peridea of what L.A. was like and no form at the 2011 idea of how to get around.” American Music Today, Klein runs the show. Awards, airing Unlike so many awards shows, Sunday on ABC. this one has no host. It’s kept moving “by the energy of the music and the energy in the room,” Klein says. He brings artists together and figures out pairings. Among this year’s duets to look for is Pitbull and Marc Anthony singing “Rain Over Me.” Pitbull is up for favorite male artist in the pop/rock and Latin music categories. With his songs charting in Europe, Asia and Australia, and already a megastar in Spanish-speaking countries, Pitbull vows to just continue to work harder. During a 20minute interview, he frequently talks about learning — learning from other artists, learning how they handle the business end and just broadening his business, which now includes low-calorie vodka. When he considers the AMAs, what he’s most excited about is “to be around such walking empires and song brands.” “What I love at the awards show is to just sit there and observe and study everybody,” Pitbull says. “You can tell who has longevity in the business as to how they handle their team.” Adam Levine of Maroon 5 is excited about whom he may meet at the awards. “It happens all so randomly, and everyone under the sun will be there,” Levine says. If he had the chance to meet anyone, “Paul McCartney would blow my mind,” he says. Maroon 5 will sing “Moves Like Jagger” with Christina Aguilera. Justin Bieber, up for favorite male artist in the pop/rock category, also doesn’t get stage fright. “I just feel like I have been doing this for 37 years, so I don’t get nervous,” says Bieber, who’s singing “Mistletoe.”



KSBI-52 Family




KOKH-25 Fox


KAUT-43 MyNet



5 7


7 P.M.









11 34 34 34 12 25 25 25 14 13 13 13 16 43 43 43 17 181 62 62

KUOK-36 21 35 36 36 KTBO-14 23 260 372 14 KOCM-46 24 46 369 563


34 105 242 124


35 137 248 128


36 37 38 39 40 45 46 48


49 122 244 151

BET Travel Cartoon TVLand Comedy Food HGTV ANPL Golf History TBS

50 51 52 54 56 57 58 59 60 61 62


63 132 256 790

E! Bravo Speed

64 114 236 134 65 129 273 181 67 150 607 652

180 416 172 166 178 168 162 204

124 196 176 106 107 110 112 184 401 120 139

311 679 290 327 280 241 335 246

329 277 296 301 249 231 229 282 605 269 247

178 764 302 525 250 145 518 165

155 254 325 138 140 452 450 252 641 270 112

Hallmark 165 185 312 176 Oxygen

166 127 251 368

1 7 5 1 3 6 9

4 5

2 8 3



Difficulty Level



Graeme Le Saux, a former English national soccer player, said: “Digital (photography) has obviously changed things a lot, but not all for the better as far as I’m concerned. Of course it’s much more convenient and you’re getting instant results, but to me it just lacks the finesse of a roll of film, and it has a slightly superimposed feel.” There is something appealing about finesse -- doing things without brute force. However, at the bridge table, occasionally we must bully our way to a contract with a finesse or two -- as in this deal. South is in four hearts. West leads the spade king. What should declarer do? North’s raise to four hearts was a tad optimistic, pre-emptive openings not being as sound as they used to be, even vulnerable. However, note that he did not bid three no-trump, aware that he might never see his partner’s hand. South has four losers: two spades, one heart and one club. If he wins the first (or second) spade and immediately plays a trump, he should concede those tricks. Declarer must reduce that loser count. The right play is to take a ruffing finesse immediately by running dummy’s diamond queen and discarding a spade from his hand, assuming East does not cover with his king. West takes the trick, cashes a spade and shifts to a club. South wins that on the board and continues with another diamond, discarding his club loser if East does not play his king. Now it is time to touch trumps. (If East does cover the second diamond, South ruffs and leads a trump. His last club disappears when he is back on the board in clubs.)

There are many strategies to solving Sudoku. One way to begin is to examine each 3x3 grid and figure out which numbers are missing. Then, based on the other numbers in the row and column of each blank cell, find which of the missing numbers will work. Eliminating numbers will eventually lead you to the answer.

8 6 2 4 9 1 3 5 7

7 9 4 5 3 6 1 2 8

1 3 5 8 2 7 6 4 9

5 2 7 3 4 9 8 1 6

3 1 9 6 5 8 4 7 2

4 8 6 7 1 2 9 3 5

6 4 3 2 8 5 7 9 1

2 7 1 9 6 4 5 8 3

9 5 8 1 7 3 2 6 4 11/18

Difficulty Level

Daily Cryptoquote



Here’s how to work it:

One letter stands for another. In this sample A is used for the three L’s, X for the two O’s, etc. Single letters, apostrophes, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different.

SATURDAY’S TOP TV PICKS “True Grit,” 10 p.m., CNN. John Wayne is eyepatched frontier lawman Rooster Cogburn in this 1969 Western. Kim Darby plays the woman who asks him to find her father’s killer, and Glen Campbell has a prominent role as a Texas Ranger. “Splendor in the Grass,” 7 p.m., TCM. Natalie Wood stars as a nice girl driven insane by thwarted love and sexual repression in 1920s Kansas. Warren Beatty plays the love of her life.

NOVEMBER 19 7:30 8 P.M.



ËNews 9 at 6:00 PM (CC)

9 P.M.


Discover Okla- The Big Bang 2 Broke Girls The Mentalist “Cackle-Bladder Ë48 Hours Mystery “Murder at homa Theory Wolow- Caroline tries to Blood” Jane’s brother-in-law the Manor” Investigating a savitz’s security be helpful. (CC) comes to town. (In Stereo) (CC) age murder. (In Stereo) (CC) clearance. The Big Bang The Big Bang } ›› “Sweet Home Alabama” (2002, Romance-Comedy) Ring of Honor Wrestling (CC) Theory (In Ste- Theory (In Ste- Reese Witherspoon, Josh Lucas, Patrick Dempsey. A New York reo) (CC) reo) (CC) fashion designer has a secret in the South. ‘PG-13’ (CC) Family Guy Family Guy Terra Nova “What Remains” (:45) Fox 25 ËCops Police ËCops CrimiËFox PrimeBrian answers “Breaking Out Is bust suspects nals make stu- An outbreak of a fatal virus. (In time News at Sports Wrap viewer mail. Hard to Do” Up (CC) with narcotics. pid decisions. Stereo) (CC) 9 (CC) Oklahoma News Report (In The Lawrence Welk Show Oklahoma Hall of Fame 2011 (In Stereo) (CC) Stereo) (CC) “Thanksgiving” A holiday show includes “Be Thankful.” M*A*S*H “Sticky } ›› “Fever Pitch” (2005, Romance-Comedy) Drew Barrymore, Cold Case “Discretions” Scandal, (4:00) } › “Sweet Novem- Wicket” (CC) Jimmy Fallon, James B. Sikking. A woman falls in love with a die- old murder linked. (In Stereo) (CC) ber” hard baseball fan. ‘PG-13’ Psych A man abducted by aliens. Psych “Cloudy Chance of Mur(5:30) } ›› “Jumpin’ Jack Flash” (1986, Comedy) Whoopi (In Stereo) (CC) der” A weather forecaster dies. Goldberg, Stephen Collins. A British spy sends an SOS to a New (In Stereo) (CC) York computer operator’s terminal. (In Stereo) ‘R’ ÊFútbol de la Liga Mexicana ËSábado Gigante (En Vivo) (SS) Gaither: Precious Memories In Touch W/Charles Stanley Hour of Power (CC) Graham Classic Crusades } “The River Within” (2008) Josh Odor, Craig Morris. ‘NR’ Kenneth Hagin Jay Sekulow In Touch W/Charles Stanley

Help Center Cox Help Center 3 - - - Help Center Amer. Funniest Home Videos Amer. Funniest Home Videos 19 239 307 180 Amer. Funniest Home Videos (5:00) } “Abandoned” (2010, } “Jodi Picoult’s Salem Falls” (2011, Mystery) James Van Der Beek, Amanda Michalka, Sarah Carter. Premiere. A man defends Lifetime 25 108 252 360 Suspense) Brittany Murphy, Dean Cain. ‘PG-13’ (CC) himself against a devastating accusation. ‘NR’ (CC) iCarly (CC) Big Time Rush Supah Ninjas iCarly (CC) iCarly (CC) NICK 26 170 299 314 iCarly (CC) Hoarders “Kevin; Mary” (CC) Hoarders “Glen & Lisa” (CC) A&E 27 118 265 166 Hoarders “Lloyd; Carol” (CC) ÊCollege Football Virginia at Florida State. (Live) ESPN2 28 144 209 606 ÊNASCAR ESPN 29 140 206 602 ÊCollege Football LSU at Mississippi. (Live) } ››› “Hustle & Flow” (2005, Drama) Terrence Howard. (In Stereo) ‘R’ MTV 30 160 331 502 Ridiculous. (4:30) } ››› “Training Day” } ›› “Four Brothers” (2005, Crime Drama) Mark Wahlberg, (2001) Denzel Washington, Tyrese Gibson, André Benjamin. Siblings seek revenge for their TNT 31 138 245 108 Ethan Hawke. ‘R’ (CC) adoptive mother’s murder. ‘R’ (CC) ËWalking the Amazon Explorers set out to walk the Amazon. Discovery 32 182 278 120 Dual Survival “Hippo Island” } ››› “True Grit” (1969, Western) John Wayne, Glen Campbell, Kim Darby. A one-eyed marshal AMC 33 130 254 - and a Texas Ranger aid a vengeful teen. ‘G’ (CC) Cox WGN-A

3 9 8 3 2


Ê(3:00) Col- ËInside Edition Harry’s Law “Insanity” Cassie Prime Suspect “Underwater” Law & Order: Special Victims lege Football Weekend (In and Oliver clash over a case. (In A young girl’s parents are mur- Unit “True Believers” An armed 4 4 4 Boston College Stereo) (CC) Stereo) (CC) dered. (In Stereo) (CC) assailant rapes a student. (In at Notre Dame. Stereo) (CC) (5:30) } ››› “Shanghai Knights” (2003) } ›› “Ghost Rider” (2007, Acción) Nicolas Cage, Eva Mendes, Wes Bentley. Un Jackie Chan, Owen Wilson. Chon Wang y sus amidoble motociclista es agente sobrenatural de la venganza. (En Estéreo) ‘PG-13’ (SS) 30 30 30 gos sacuden la Inglaterra Victoriana. (SS) Hollywood ’Til Death Joy’s ËThe Crook and Chase Show Whacked Out Whacked Out The King of The King of mother visits. Taylor Swift; The Band Perry. (In Videos (In Ste- Videos (In Ste- Queens “Net Queens (In Ste52 52 52 Spotlight (In Stereo) (CC) reo) (CC) reo) (CC) Prophets” reo) (CC) Stereo) (CC) St. Anthony Gameday Pregame ÊCollege Football Teams TBA. (Live) (CC)


5 7


2 6

2011 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.


} Movies


10 P.M.


ËNewsChannel Ë(:29) Satur4 at 10PM (CC) day Night Live (In Stereo) (CC) Titulares Tel- Cámara Loca emundo (En (En Estéreo) Estéreo) (SS) (SS) ËThe World’s Funniest Moments (In Stereo) (CC) ËEyewitness News 5 Saturday ËNews 9 at 10 ËNews 9 at PM (CC) 10:30 PM Late Edition (CC) Seinfeld “The Seinfeld Jerry Pick” (In Stereo) takes pity on a (CC) foreigner. Hell’s Kitchen “9 Chefs Compete” Competing in an intense challenge. (CC) } ››› “McLintock!” (1963, Western) John Wayne, Maureen O’Hara. ‘NR’ Criminal Minds “What Fresh Hell?” A girl is abducted in broad daylight. (CC) Psych “Game, Set ... Muuurder?” A tennis star disappears. (In Stereo) (CC) 13 Miedos Noticiero } “Love Begins” (2011) ‘NR’ Perry Stone Supernatural

2 Wheel Inside Issues Help Center Amer. Funniest Home Videos 30 Rock Scrubs (CC) } “Lies My Mother Told Me” (2005, Docudrama) Joely Richardson, Hayden Panettiere, Colm Feore. A con artist goes on the run with her daughter. (CC) ’70s Show ’70s Show Friends (CC) Friends (CC) Hoarders “Beverly; Megan” Hoarders “Judy; Jerry” (CC) Score SportsCenter (Live) (CC) Ê(:15) College Football Teams TBA. (Live) } ›› “Notorious” (2009) Angela Bassett, Derek Luke. (:15) } ›› “Swordfish” (2001, Suspense) John Travolta, Hugh Jackman, Halle Berry. An ex-con computer hacker is pulled into a high-tech heist. ‘R’ (CC) Dual Survival “Out of Africa” Walking the Amazon (CC) Hell on Wheels “Immoral Math- } ››› “True Grit” (1969, ematics” Cullen fights for his life. Western) John Wayne, Glen Campbell, Kim Darby. ‘G’ (CC) NCIS “Dead Air” (CC) NCIS “Cracked” (CC) NCIS “Enemies Foreign” NCIS “Enemies Domestic” “Sandford’s Certain Prey” It’s Always (5:00) } ›› “Hancock” ÊCollege Football Kansas State at Texas. (Live) Sunny in Phila(2008, Action) Will Smith, Charldelphia ize Theron. ‘PG-13’ (5:00) } ›› “Evan Almighty” } ›› “Paul Blart: Mall Cop” (2009) Kevin James. ‘PG’ } ›› “Paul Blart: Mall Cop” (2009) Kevin James. ‘PG’ ÊCollege Football Central Florida at East Carolina. (Live) Football Week World Poker Tour: Season 9 ËPixie Hollow } ››› “Up” (2009) Voices of Ed Asner. (CC) Phineas, Ferb Jessie (CC) Jessie (CC) Phineas, Ferb Phineas, Ferb Phineas, Ferb (4:30) } › “Son-in-Law” } “Reel Love” (2011) LeAnn Rimes. (In Stereo) ‘NR’ (:15) } ››› “Fried Green Tomatoes” (1991) Kathy Bates. Dateline: Real Life Mysteries Dateline: Real Life Mysteries Dateline: Real Life Mysteries Dateline: Real Life Mysteries Dateline: Real Life Mysteries UFC Unleashed (In Stereo) UFC 139 Prelims } ›› “Saw II” (2005, Horror) Donnie Wahlberg, Tobin Bell. } “Madso’s War” (2010) Basketball Wives LA Basketball Wives LA Love & Hip Hop (In Stereo) 40 Greatest Pranks 3 Practical jokes. (In Stereo) Top 20 Most Shocking Top 20 Most Shocking Top 20 Most Shocking World’s Dumbest... Forensic Files Forensic Files } ››› “Planet Terror” (2007, Horror) Rose McGowan, Freddy } › “Friday the 13th” (2009, Horror) Jared Padalecki, Danielle } ›› “Wrong Turn 3: Left Rodriguez, Josh Brolin. Premiere. Flesh-craving zombies invade Panabaker, Amanda Righetti. Premiere. A hockey-masked killer for Dead” (2009, Horror) Janet small-town Texas. ‘R’ slaughters young revelers. ‘R’ (CC) Montgomery. ‘NR’ (CC) (5:00) } ›› “Blue Hill Avenue” (2001) ‘R’ } ››› “Ray” (2004) Jamie Foxx. Ray Charles overcomes hardships to become a legend. ‘PG-13’ (CC) Extreme Pig Outs (CC) Ghost Adventures (CC) Ghost Adventures (CC) Ghost Adventures (CC) Ghost Adventures (CC) } ››› “Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs” (2009) The Oblongs King of Hill King of Hill Family Guy Boondocks Boondocks Hot, Cleveland Hot, Cleveland Hot, Cleveland Hot, Cleveland Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King ›› Extract (:26) } ›› “Employee of the Month” (2006) Dane Cook. ‘PG-13’ (CC) Dave Chappelle: Killin ËDonald Glover: Weirdo (CC) Chopped Chopped Chopped “Give It Your All” Chopped “Cornuchopia” Iron Chef America House Hunters Hunters Int’l Design/Dime ËHigh Low Proj. ËColor Splash ËDina’s Party ËHouse Hunters Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Saved (In Stereo) (CC) Pit Bulls and Parolees (CC) ËTattooed in Detroit (In Stereo) ËPit Bulls and Parolees Tattooed in Detroit (In Stereo) Ê(5:30) 2011 Presidents Cup Final Day. Singles matches. From Melbourne, Australia. (Live) (5:00) Vietnam in HD (CC) Vietnam in HD The massive Tet Offensive. (CC) Vietnam in HD Troop withdrawals begin; Mekong Delta. (CC) Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang } ›› “Four Christmases” (2008) (4:15) } ››› “The FBI Story” } ››› “Splendor in the Grass” (1961, Drama) Natalie Wood, (:15) } ››› “The Children’s Hour” (1961, Drama) Audrey Hep(1959) James Stewart, Vera Warren Beatty, Pat Hingle. Parents drive two high-school lovers burn, Shirley MacLaine, James Garner. A schoolgirl ruins her two Miles. ‘NR’ tragically apart in 1920s Kansas. ‘NR’ (CC) headmistresses with a scandalous lie. ‘NR’ (CC) E! News } ››› “Pride & Prejudice” (2005) Keira Knightley, Matthew MacFadyen. ‘PG’ The Soup Fashion Police Chelsea Lat Real Housewives/Beverly } ››› “The Bourne Supremacy” (2004, Suspense) Matt Damon. ‘PG-13’ } ››› “The Bourne Supremacy” (2004) On the Edge SPEED Center ÊNASCAR Racing Test Drive Am. Trucker Am. Trucker Am. Trucker Am. Trucker (5:00) } “A Christmas Wed- } “The Case for Christmas” (2011, Fantasy) Dean Cain, Rachel } “The Case for Christmas” (2011, Fantasy) Dean Cain, Rachel ding Tail” (2011) Jennie Garth. Blanchard, George Buza. Santa Claus must hire a lawyer to defend Blanchard, George Buza. Santa Claus must hire a lawyer to defend Premiere. ‘PG’ (CC) him. (CC) him. (CC) (5:00) } “You Got Served” } ››› “What’s Love Got to Do With It” (1993) Angela Bassett. ‘R’ } ››› “What’s Love Got to Do With It” ‘R’

SHORT TAKES TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS I Actor Alan Young (“Mr. Ed”), 92. I Talk-show host Larry King, 78. I Talk-show host Dick Cavett, 75. I Media mogul Ted Turner, 73. I Newsman Garrick Utley, 72. I Actor Dan Haggerty, 70. I Fashion designer Calvin Klein, 69. I Sportscaster Ahmad Rashad, 62. I Actress Kathleen Quinlan, 57. I Actress Glynnis O’Connor, 56. I Journalist Ann Curry, 55. I Actress Allison Janney (“The West Wing”), 52. I Drummer Matt Sorum (Velvet Revolver and Guns N’ Roses), 51. I Actress Meg Ryan, 50. I Actress Jodie Foster, 49. I Actress Terry Farrell (“Becker”), 48. I Drummer Travis McNabb (Better Than Ezra), 42. I Singer Tony Rich, 40. I Singer Jason Jodie Foster Albert (Heartland), 38. I Country singer Billy Currington, 38.

TV BRIEF ‘SURVIVOR’ WINNER ETHAN ZOHN’S CANCER RETURNS NEW YORK — Former “Survivor” winner Ethan Zohn’s cancer has returned. Zohn’s publicist confirms doctors discovered cancer in his chest in September. Zohn was diagnosed with Stage 2 Hodgkin lymphoma in 2009. Two rounds of chemotherapy didn’t work, and he unEthan Zohn derwent a stem cell transplant. He was in remission until his latest diagnosis. The 37-year-old is undergoing a new form of chemotherapy called SGN-35, which involves an antibody drug that targets cancer cells and is thought to be less toxic to the rest of the body. Zohn says he hopes to undergo another stem cell transplant after three months of treatment. FROM STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS

2011 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.







Has there ever been a time in your life when you were so humiliated that you wanted to either die or simply evaporate into oblivion? I have had my share of humiliating situations. And yes, I must admit, the thought has crossed my mind to skip town and simply disappear. But that was all it was, just a fleeting thought. I think fear and common sense keep us from ever seriously considering doing such a thing. Plus, as I’ve learned over time, placing geographical distance between yourself and your problems never really solves anything. The worst day in Harold Fanning history began on a Monday morning when I was in the fifth grade.

Plus, as I’ve learned over time, placing geographical distance between yourself and your problems never really solves anything.

For some reason I had overslept, and in my haste to get dressed I grabbed the first white shirt I could find. I hurriedly slipped it on and rushed out the back door heading for school. Unfortunately, my mistake didn’t show itself until we were all on the baseball field during third period physical education class. Earlier I had spied a few of my classmates looking at me and talking among themselves. A few others were pointing and laughing, but I didn’t think it was directed at me, and so I didn’t give it much thought at the time. But as we were all standing

around waiting to be chosen for a team, one of my friends finally informed me what all the commotion was about. I could hardly believe it! In my haste to get ready for school, I had accidentally grabbed one of my sister’s blouses. There I was, waiting to be chosen for a team, wearing the prettiest girly blouse known to man. It was complete with a rounded collar, cute little blue flowers, trimmed lace and heartshaped buttons down the front. In my disgrace and desperation I realized I had to do something — this situation called for imme-

diate action. Knowing that I couldn’t leave school, I frantically searched the school closets, where I finally discovered an old leather jacket that someone had abandoned the previous winter. I immediately put it on to cover my shame and embarrassment. After school I walked almost three miles home enduring 100degree heat wearing my sister’s blouse and a leather jacket! To add insult to injury, cars full of friends and neighbors passed by me, whistling and mockingly asking me if they could take me on a date and send me flowers. So, what’s the moral of this story? Here you are, reading this, thinking that nobody has problems like yours. The moral is this: We all have those moments where we want to disappear from the face of the Earth forever. But maybe now that you’ve read about my own humiliation, you’ll realize that you’re not alone, and it’s not so bad after all. KING FEATURES SYNDICATE


Birthday gift of a rabbit could be a flop DEAR ABBY: My dad and I raise rabbits. My friend “Zoe” has always wanted one. Recently one of our rabbits had a litter, and Zoe fell in love with one in particular. Her birthday is coming soon, and I’m thinking about giving her this rabbit as a present. I would also include several days’ worth of food. My problem is, I don’t know whether I would be imposing on her parents. Should I ask them first? And do you think I should also include a cage? Kentucky Bunny-lover DEAR BUNNY-LOVER: You should never give a live animal as a gift unless you’re positive that the creature will be welcomed and have a good home. That’s why it’s important to get the approval of Zoe’s parents before giving her the rabbit. Be sure the family knows everything they need to about successfully raising a rabbit, including its behavior and the space requirements for exercise. You’ll be doing them — and the bunny — a favor if you do. If Zoe’s parents approve of the gift, it would be generous to include the cage. DEAR ABBY: I’m a 14-year-old guy. I have been growing my hair out for a long time, and my bangs are now down to my nose. It looks and feels really cool. My problem is, now that I’m in high school, adults get on my case about my hair. I can hardly go one day without some teacher yelling at me to “get your hair out of your eyes!” I flip it to the side, but they still seem annoyed. I’m tired of hearing about it. One day, five different teachers all got mad about it. What can I say to stop people from freaking out over my hair? Josh in Michigan DEAR JOSH: Is this the only problem you’re having with the teachers? Their concern may be that your hair is now so long you can no longer see the blackboard. And because they can’t see your eyes, they may be unable to gauge whether you’re “getting” the les-



Embarrassing moment recalled “Perhaps I know best why it is man alone who laughs; he alone suffers so deeply that he had to invent laughter.” — Friedrich Nietzsche


Jeanne Phillips DEAR ABBY son they’re trying to convey. While you and I may think that what’s inside your head is more important than what’s on it, if several teachers have been commenting on your hair, it’s time to do something about it. DEAR ABBY: From time to time you have printed letters in your column from people who don’t know what to do with their lives. I’m an intelligent woman in my mid-20s. I did well in high school, quickly selected a major in college, excelled there, graduated and found a job in my field. I worked for three years, and then was let go. As you can imagine, I was devastated. My plans for my life had fallen through. That was several months ago. Since then, I have taken time to explore other options and interests. I may even head back to school, something I have wanted to do because I love to learn. I have also focused more on my social life and am in the first serious romantic relationship of my life. To those of your readers who are unsure: Understand that life doesn’t always go according to plan, but there is nothing wrong with that. Moving on in Utah DEAR MOVING ON: I agree — you are an intelligent young woman, and an emotionally healthy one as well. You have been able to recognize the positive in what many people consider a negative situation. Your letter illustrates that when one door closes, another one opens. Your attitude will serve you well in life. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby. com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. To order “How to Be Popular,” send a business-size, self-addressed envelope plus check or money order for $6 to Dear Abby — Popularity Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 610540447. (Postage is included.) UNIVERSAL UCLICK

DEAR DR. GRAHAM: I’m 9 years old. Am I too young to give my life to Jesus? We go to church, but I think my parents believe I’m not old enough to ask Jesus to come into my life, although I want to. M.F. DEAR M.F.: No, you’re not too young to give your life to Jesus! God loves you, and He not only loves you but He wants you to love Him in return. You can do this by asking Jesus to come into your life and making Him part of your life every day. What do you need to know to become a follower of Jesus? First, you need to know that God made you and gave you your life. He did this because He loves you and wants you to become a member of His family. Then you also need to know that although God loves us, we don’t love Him the way we should. In fact, we often ignore Him and do things He doesn’t want

us to do. The Bible calls this sin, and it tells us that every one of us — including you and me — “have sinned and fall short of the glory of God” (Romans 3:23). This is why we need Jesus, because He came to take away our sins by dying on the cross for us. Now, all we need to do is receive the gift He offers us — the gift of forgiveness and eternal life. And you can accept that gift by asking Jesus to come into your life. Jesus said, “Let the little children come to me, and do not hinder them” (Mark 10:14). This is Jesus’ invitation to you, and I pray you will accept His invitation by giving your life to Him today. God bless you. Send questions to “My Answer,” c/o Billy Graham, Billy Graham Evangelistic Association, 1 Billy Graham Parkway, Charlotte, NC 28201, call (877) 247-2426 or go online to www. TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

Too many redundancies in number The Gotham City Daily Planet recently carried a story about a federal program “that allows seasonal foreign workers into the country to make up the gap where willing and able American workers are few in number.” “I’m glad they’re not few in color, or few in temperament, or few in wealth,” said Miss Lulabelle, who never views the world through glasses that are rose in color. What bothered Miss Lulabelle was a redundancy — an unnecessary repetition. When you say that American workers are few, you’ve already indicated that there aren’t many of them. You don’t have to add “in number” because there’s nothing else in which you can be

Gene Owens


few. Redundancies such as this are common in nonedited compositions, such as police reports. Investigators often report that the culprit was driving a car that was “red in color.” It’s shorter and easier to say that he was driving a red car. Nobody will be in doubt as to whether red refers to color or horsepower. But, apparently, some folks think “red in color” sounds more authoritative

and official. Cars are often described as moving “at a high rate of speed.” “Speed” is a rate of motion, and therefore you’ve said it all when you say “was moving at high speed” or even “was going fast.” “Deputy Sherman Grant’s Yugo is gray in color and slow of speed,” Gopher said. “Sherman’s a little slow himself,” Floyd said. “He can run pretty fast when he’s chasing a chicken thief,” Gopher said. “I mean he’s dumb in the head,” Floyd said. Send questions for Buck to Gene Owens, 104 Belspring Lane, Anderson, SC 29625, or email him at Please let Buck know what town you’re from.


Rock & Worship Road Show rocked arena I What: Rock & Worship Road Show. I When: Thursday at Chesapeake Energy Arena. I Crowd: Between 10,000 and 11,000. I Reviewer’s take: The evening started out with a local group selected by fans who voted on Facebook. Fight the Fade was full of energy and a lot of headbanging that the kids seemed to love. They were followed by a group called Advice, which had the crowd on its feet clapping, singing and dancing. A group named Group One Crew had an awesome mixture of beautiful female vocals and enjoyable rapping out to God! The things that stuck out most with this group were the music, the words and, overall, the amazing energy that filled the arena. Everyone was on their feet as Disciple, always a crowd favorite, rocked the house. A short intermission and stage change brought Hawk Nelson out to screaming fans. Hawk Nelson frontman Jason Dunn jumped off the stage and got up close and personal with his fans, and the crowd went wild. As he jumped up on the railing in front of where I was sitting, the arena

filled with screams from many girls. The next performer was Matt Maher, who is known for a much more laid-back, easy-listening music. It was easy to hear many people around me joining in and singing with Maher’s group. A big introduction took place as Jars of Clay came onto the stage. They were the first group of the night to break out with a Christmas song, “Little Drummer Boy,” with their own energetic twist. Finally, MercyMe took the stage, and I don’t remember seeing a single person sitting down the rest of the night. Midway through the MercyMe set, the group paused and lead singer Bart Millard talked some about all the things going on in the world, as he put it — “the horrible mess” — we are all in. At one point during his talk, I looked over my right shoulder and saw a group of four teens all on their knees in prayer. The concert was four amazing hours of the most awesome worship right here in the heart of the Bible Belt — old, young — all praising God. — Michelle Geries

I ARIES (March 21-April 19): Because you are solutionoriented, you’ll find opportunities. Getting to the bottom of problems and taking care of the details that will prevent future mishaps will be challenging and rewarding. I TAURUS (April 20-May 20): You do not nonchalantly accept responsibility. When you give your word, you follow through in some way with your time, energy and attention. Those are precious commodities, so guard them well. I GEMINI (May 21-June 21): Bottledup emotions have an energy of their own. They want to be expressed. They might even arrange for some havoc to create a scenario in which they will finally be released. I CANCER (June 22-July 22): You wanted motivation, and now you’ll get it, so see it in a positive light. The one who lights a fire under you is on your side, though it may not feel like that as the match strikes. I LEO (July 23Aug. 22): You may not feel quite as filled with purpose as you did yesterday. Spread the word about what you wish would happen. You’ll meet people to teach you what you need to know. I VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You’ll be doing what you love to do. Perhaps you won’t be doing it for as long as you would like, but that will come in time. Build on the moments of bliss, and they will get longer. I LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23): You recognize there is more than one right way to make connections, and you’re in the mood to explore new approaches. Your personal life gets interesting. I SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21): You’re excited to grow into a role and to know what it feels like to create a certain dynamic in your world. Your open mind will allow for fresh influences. I SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Because you’re ready to receive and appreciate some goodness from a bountiful universe, you’ll receive prosperity from a source other than expected. I CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Your interests are varied, which allows you to connect with nearly everyone you meet. You’ll glide through conversations and win the admiration of others. I AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Show enthusiasm, and you can’t go wrong. Better to be too effusive than too reserved. Most people would like to be more demonstrative but don’t know how. You’ll teach them. I PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You will know immediately what needs to be communicated in a given situation, but it’s best to pause and get the most positive and/or discreet phraseology. CREATORS SYNDICATE







THE OKLAHOMAN 2008 Buick Lucerne CX Loaded one owner Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'10 CHEVY CAMARO LT, 6cyl, auto, alloys, PW, PL, CD, spoiler, $21,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

'07 LACROSSE CXL, leather, PW, PL, cruise, alloys, low miles, $12,988. 405-217-4464 co.

2010 CERTIFIED PREOWNED CORVETTE COUPE, auto, only 8K miles, well kept, 1 owner, $39,999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354

'07 BUICK LUCERNE CXL, very nice, priced to sell, $16,100. 748-7700 '07 Lucerne lo mi CXL lthr pwr$15,999 478-5380

2010 Chevy Cobalt LT 4door pw pl 26k miles #64324A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903

'06 Buick Lucerne Pearl White $9450. WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

2010 Chevy HHR Chrome Wheels 30 MPG Only 15K Mi #45222A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903

'06 Buick Lucerne $12,995 Top $ for Clean Used Cars Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000

'10 Chevy HHR Auto Alloys & More! $15,988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2005 Buick LeSabre Extra Nice $11,995

‘ 2010 CAMARO SS ‘ 2000 miles, red, leather, loaded, $29,995 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401 '05 LACROSSE CX, 45K mi air CD alloys $10,988 SMICKLAS 943-5721

2010 Chevy Camaro SS Polished whls snrf 7k mi $32,679 #7081A JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

'01 LeSabre all opts 66K miles, $5992 753-8792 McConnell's Wrecker Sat. Nov 19th, 10 AM 65 Cars, SUV's, PU's, MC/Visa/Cash 1313 N Air Depot MWC

America Auto Rental We rent cars No credit needed. 405-237-3355

'96 Buick Regal 3.8 V6 85K miles $2981 753-8793

2010 Chevy Impala LTZ GM Certified leather roof loaded Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'93 CENTURY 4dr, auto, cold air, great heater, runs great, $1950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

2010 Chevy Camaro SS Premium whls 6spd "Bad Boy'' #20027A $33,998 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

'91 Buick Reatta Auto PW PL $3,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

2010 CHEVROLET COBALT, 31K miles, very nice, $11,900. 748-7700 bobhowardchevy.com4 2010 Chevy Malibu LT GM Certified Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'11 CTS WAGON loaded with nav, dual pwr seats, sunroof, only 20k miles $32,988 405-595-0610 co.

$WE PAY MORE$ Any Vehicle Any Condition Free Tow. Pay Cash.

'10 Chevy Cobalt LT, Victory Red pwr win/locks Save Big! $10,987 294-4115 co

'11 CTS SEDAN V-Series, 6sp, navigation, heated/cooled seats, 3K miles, $57,988. 405-595-0610 co.

405-996-8888 WE BUY JUNK CARS Will PU » Will Pay Cash NO TITLE NEEDED 877-793-JUNK 7days wk

'10 MALIBU LT, low miles, PW, PL, alloy wheels, $14,988. 405-217-4464 co. '10 Chevy Cobalt LT, victory red, pwr win/locks, save big! $11,987. 294-4115 co.

'11 CTS WAGON, full sunroof, leather, cool/heat seats, low miles, $29,988. 405-217-4464 co.

I BUY JUNK CARS/TRKS Running or not, all years. 341-5404 days.

'10 CAMARO LT, auto, lo mi, air, alloys, $24,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

'11 CADILLAC CTS LUXURY, pano roof, heated seats, crystal red, 29K miles, $29,874. 217-7000 co.

I Buy Junk Cars & Trucks. Free towing, no title OK 405-514-7019

'10 Camaro SS lthr roof loaded $32,999 478-5380

2011 Cadillac CTS-V auto 556 HP one of a kind $64,995 #8509P JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366 Affordable-Reliable Transmissions 635-0777

'11 MDX 4K silver service loaner cert Hurry $39,951 BHowardAcura 753-8751 '10 TSX "V6" 1 owner 17K white certified $31,791 BHowardAcura 753-8751

'09 TL black 1 owner trade 42k wing cert $29,531 BHowardAcura 753-8751 '09 TSX navi white roof lthr ready to go $19,781 BHowardAcura 753-8751 '08 RDX navi AWD bkup cam loaded $22,984 BHowardAcura 753-8751 '08 Acura TSX loaded 20K mi $20,988 936-8857 2007 ACURA MDX AWD, one owner, Sport Ed. w/Ent Pkg, pearl white, NAV, perfect inside & out, 88K miles, $26,900. 405-494-4057 co. '07 TL gray 1 owner all pwr 45K certified $22,591 BHowardAcura 753-8751 '04 Acura TL, auto, all pwr, lthr, sun rf, CD, AC, very nice & clean $12,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '04 TSX one owner trade gray roof 41k $17,981 BHowardAcura 753-8751 '01 MDX, black, AWD, seats 7, Hurry, $8991. BHowardAcura 753-8751 1998 Acura TL 3.5 loaded, one owner, $5,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 1992 Acura NSX Only 26k Miles BUY * SELL * TRADE 254-8471

'08 BMW 335I SEDAN, turbo, auto, leather, roof, nav, Harmon Kardon, $25,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

1966 Mustang Orig 289 V8 all #'s match x-clean priced to sell $12,995 Target Auto Center 2726 S Wstrn 605-1570 1966 Cadillac Conv. White w/blk top. Burg. lthr. 85K Nice! $13,800 590-3000 1955 Chevy Belair 4dr, title & tagged, sandblasted, primered, needs floor pans, no motor, $800, 405-4140344

2008 Audi TT navigation fun to drive silver/blackk $26,295 787-2225 '07 Audi A-4 lthr sunroof lo mi $17,880 478-5380 2006 Audi A4 2.0 Turbo, auto, FWD, 2.9L black, $13,995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2006 Audi A4, $13,995 89k miles, White CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '02 Audi TT 6spd, all pwr, leather, all wheel drive 2 to choose $9995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2009 EXT, black, raven leather, power roof, nav, loaded, 1 owner, $43,988 405-217-4464 co. '09 STS, black ice, AWD, leather, loaded, with low miles, 1 owner, $26,988. 405-217-4464 co.

2009 Chevrolet Aveo LT one owner loaded call for price gas saver Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2008 BMW 7 Series, auto, RWD, 4.8L V8, gas, white, $35,995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'08 CADILLAC CTS, Bose, nav, roof, $23,981, #212012A. (405) 657-5011

2008 BMW 750i, sunroof, leather, loaded, 30K miles, $39,995 cash. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2008 CADILLAC STS, loaded with low miles! $23,755 110915B 888-457-5765

2008 BMW 3 Series (328i) white, $19,995. 73k miles CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'08 ESCALADE ESV quads, nav, roof and 22's $31,988 405-595-0610 co.

2008 BMW 1 (128I) auto, rear wheel drive 3.0L 53k mi $21,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2008 BMW 335i, 1 owner, black, like new, 17K miles, $28,900 T.W.O. 405-494-4057 co.

'07 BMW X3, nav, loaded, $25,995. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785 2007 BMW 328i auto rear wheel drive 3.0L 85k mi $16,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '05 BMW 325Ci 2dr Conv, drive in style! $14,981 #600030C. (405) 657-5011 2005 BMW 325Ci Coupe, auto, 2.5L V6, $11,995 cash. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'02 BMW 525i, super nice/1 owner, only 80K miles, $11,988. 405-595-0610 co. '99 BMW 328i 4dr, auto, leather, sunroof, 4 new tires, runs and drives great, $5950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

TEST DRIVE A NEW BUICK OR GMC FROM BYFORD BUICK GMC! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 Top Dollar Paid For Your Low Mileage Vehicle!

2008 Chevy HHR LT $10,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401

'06 CADILLAC CTS, 6cyl, auto, leather, roof, chromes, 36K miles, nice, $14,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

'06 CADILLAC CTS-V, V8, leather, roof, Bose, alloys, nav, roof, $15,900 David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469 '06 Cadillac CTS pewter cd ac alloys all pwr cruise lthr 3 to choose $11,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2006 Ford Mustang Conv V6 auto pwr pkg alloys nice car #70878 $12,995 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366 '06 DTS, white diamond, leather, loaded, low miles, $16,988. 405-217-4464 co. '06 CTS, 60K mls, nice, $13,999. 478-5380 '06 DTS lo mi V8 lthr alloys nice$16999 478-5380 '05 Cadillac STS, auto, all power, lthr, CD, A/C 3 to choose $11,995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2005 CADILLAC CTS, luxury for less, only $9999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '05 DEVILLE, lthr, 47K mi, loaded, $11,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

Nobody treats you better than Byford!! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'99 Cadillac DeVille, auto, all power, leather, alloys, runs great, $2995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2008 Buick Lacrosse CXL loaded Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'08 Chevy Impala LS $13995 Top $ for Clean Used Cars Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000

2008 Chevrolet Impala LT loaded 64k, absolutely perfect only $12,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

2000 Cadillac Seville SLS loaded chrm whls heated seats leather 62k $6700 Ricky Stapleton Autos 405 615 2777 co

'10 LACROSSE, PW, PL, CD, alloys, tinted glass, low miles, $21,988. 405-217-4464 co.

2008 CERTIFIED PREOWNED CORVETTE COUPE, auto, chrome wheels, Z51 suspension, dual mode exhaust! Heitz Chev...866-365-1354

2007 Cadillac CTS 3.6L V6 sunroof leather 32k mi 4 to choose free warr Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000


Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2008 COBALT ‘ low mile 4 door Sedan, very clean, well kept with low miles, $9990. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

2008 CHEVY AVEO, auto, loaded, lifetime engine warranty, $7926. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2011 Buick Lucerne CXL, loaded, $22,900.

'09 AVEO, AC, low miles, alloy wheels, $8988. 405-217-4464 co.

'08 CADILLAC ESCALADE, 20K miles, AWD/NAV/ROOF/DVD, $41,544 405-595-0610 co.

2003 Cadillac CTS low mi Lthr loaded $13,488 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

Your OKC Metro Buick and GMC Headquarters Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2009 Chevy Malibu LT 2.4L 4Cyl 39k miles 3 to choose no credit check Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

'08 CADILLAC DTS, heated seats, $21,900. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785

2008 BMW 328Xi, automatic, AWD, 3.0L, silver $22,995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2004 BMW 525i auto all power leather sunroof 94k very nice $15,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

1971 Mustang Mach I, exc cond., 351 Cleveland eng. w/4spd trans & Hurst shifter. $16,000 580-421-9390

2009 Chevy Aveo Auto pw pl 53k miles On the Spot Financing! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 2009 Chevy Malibu, Leather, Loaded, 14K mi $16,458 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

‘ '08 STS ‘ super clean, very loaded, only 36K miles, $24,900. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

'05 BMW 760Li 40K mi every opt $31,988 936-8857

1972 VW Karmann Ghia convertible, exc top, new tires, runs good, $5500, 227-6670 » 942-3456

'10 Chev Camaro 27K one owner mi $23,988936-8857

'10 SRX, auto, AC, full sunroof, leather, PW, PL, heated/cool seats, alloys, 1 owner, $31,988. 405-217-4464 co.

'11 TSX 4K silver service loaner like new cert $28,891 BHowardAcura 753-8751

'09 TSX 32K 1 owner like new 32k certified $24,983 BHowardAcura 753-8751

2010 Impala LTZ, 31K mi silver/blk, Lth, exc. cond. $15,900 405-740-4775

'10 CADILLAC DTS, Premium Pkg, navigation, sunroof, loaded, 20K miles, $29,988. 405-595-0610 co.

'11 RDX AWD cert 100K warr, 11K mi $29,893. BHowardAcura 753-8751

2009 ACURA TSX, leather, sunroof, several to choose from starting @ $19,926. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

'10 Chev Cobalt LT lo mi loaded $10,988 936-8857

'11 CADILLAC STS, loaded, like new with every option, $39,988. 405-595-0610 co.

'12 TL, 4K mi, cert 100K warr, loaded, $32,773. BHowardAcura 753-8751

'10 TSX navi only 8k bought & serviced here cert $29,591 BHowardAcura 753-8751

'10 Chev Impala LT loaded lo mi $13,988 936-8857

'98 SLS Grandmas car only 80K lthr, SR. Perfect!! $4250 209-5297CO 1997 Cadillac Sedan Deville 86k miles local car $5,450 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 1996 Cadillac Sedan Deville Leather Loaded $3,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 '96 Seville STS, like new, maroon/tan ltr, actual 76K $3,500. 630-7091/759-3886

'08 Chevy Impala LS CD AC Alloys All Power Cruise Auto $9,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2008 Chevy Cobalt CC 2dr 81k mi pw/pl/t/c alloy wheels $8,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '11 CHEVY AVEO LT, leather, roof, alloys, PW, PL, CD, spoiler, low miles, $11,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

'11 CHEVY IMPALA CTS, auto, alloys, CD, PW, PL, spoiler, $13,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469 '11 CAMARO SS CONVERTIBLE brite red w/black stripes, ebony leather, auto and only 2k miles $35,988 405-595-0610 co. 2011 Chevy Corvette 1500 miles, auto, glass top, leather United Motors 800-310-6130 2011 Cruze 1 LT pkg red jewel alloys & more #63438A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 2011 Chevy Malibu 30,000 Miles! Approval We Finance! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 2011 CAMARO 2SS w/RS Pkg, 6.2 Lit V8, certified pre-owned $30,999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '11 Malibu LTZ Red Jewel Tan Lthr Sunroof 29K Mi #12678A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 '11 IMPALA LTZ, leather, roof, low miles, alloys, $18,888. 405-217-4464 co. 2011 CHEVY CRUZE LT, low miles, certified preowned, $17,900. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 2011 CAMARO CONVERTIBLE 2LT, auto, certified pre-owned $28,999 Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '11 IMPALA auto, pw, pl, sport wheels $14,988 405-595-0610 co. '11 Chev Malibu LT loaded 20K mi $14,988 936-8857

2008 Chevy HHR LT $10,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401 '08 Cobalt, S/R, XM, red, sexy, $12,999. 478-5380 2008 IMPALA LT, 1 owner, $9999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '08 Impala LS OnStar all pwr tilt $9991 478-5380 '07 CHEVROLET COBALT COUPE, 55K miles, nice, $8800. 748-7700 '07 Chevy HHR LT auto cd pw pl alloy wheels #J11037A $7,988 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072 2007 Toyota Corolla 69K Miles PW PL CD $9,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '07 HHR LT auto pwr none nicer $10,981 753-8792 2006 Chevy Cobalt LT Package $500 Down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115 2006 Chevy Impala LT Leather Loaded 99K miles $8,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2006 Chevy Cobalt black 55k miles Approval We Finance! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565

'06 SSR 6.0 LS2, auto, PW, PL, leather, loaded, one of a kind truck, $25,988. 405-217-4464 co. 2006 Chev Malibu LT Only 26K mi loaded Call for the Best Deal 222-9292 405-255-5780 2006 Chevy Impala LT, Auto, V6, Non Smoker, XCondition, $7995. 1-877-287-2116 2006 IMPALA LT 3.9L, low low miles, $10,326. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 2006 CORVETTE COUPE, loaded 3LT, automatic, 1 owner, $26,999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '06 Cobalt Cpe LT auto pwr gas saver $5982 753-8793 '06 Cobalt Sdn auto cold ac drives grt $6982 753-8792 '06 Impala LTZ, drives/looks new, silver, perfect, 40K loaded, $10,950. 630-4141

'05 CHEVY CORVETTE COUPE 3LT, auto, nav, glass top, Bose, heads up, 38K miles, $23,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469 2005 Chevy Cobalt Auto, PW, PL, CD, AC $500 Down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115 2005 Chevy Monte Carlo 95k miles local trade $6,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 2005 Chevy Impala LS Lthr Sunroof Loaded 129K Miles $5995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2005 Chev Corvette Auto Brillant Black Brushed Alloys $29,988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 '05 IMPALA, air, CD, alloys, $6988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 '05 Impala loaded 156K mi runs & drives great!!! $3450 209-5297CO 2005 IMPALA, Only 67K miles, super nice, $6999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '04 Chevy Mailibu V6 Only $7,995 Home of $250 pymt Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 2004 Chevy Aveo New Car Trade One Owner Only $4,995 1-877-287-2116 ‘ '04 CORVETTE CPE ‘ super shape, only 36K miles, $23,959. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC '04 Chev Corvette Z06, only 24K mi, all opts, loaded, one owner, Call! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '04 MONTE CARLO SS Full extras, nice, $4450. Call 405-514-9662 2003 Monte Carlo SS black cd ac alloys cruise lthr 2 to choose $7995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2002 Chevy Corvette Coupe Blk/Blk Leather Loaded #06556B Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 '02 Chevy Cavalier Sdn CD AC Alloys Sunroof Auto $2,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '02 CORVETTE CONV, lthr, lo mi, $17,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 2001 Chevrolet Corvette Conv., 59,000 mi, must see! Call for best deal 222-9292 405-255-5780 2000 Chevy Camaro auto V8 T-Tops loaded $4,995 1-877-287-2116 1997 Chevrolet Corvette glass top manual trans blk/gray $13,995 787-2225 1996 Corvette Convertible, white, red lthr, white top, 15K 1 owner mi. #56082A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 1995 One of a kind Chevy Corvette great condition!! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '95 CORVETTE, 79K mi, auto, lthr, $11,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 '93 Chev Corvette low mi drives grt $6981 753-8793 1966 CHEVELLE SS, 396, sounds/runs/looks great, very fast toy! Call Lee for more info! Heitz Chev...866-365-1354

'10 Chrysler Sebring Touring 38k mi all power #P768 $12,988 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072 2010 Chrysler 300. Touring Pkg, loaded, needs nothing & only $15,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 '10 Sebring Touring loaded lo mi $12,988 936-8857 '10 Sebring Ltd lthr lo mi loaded $14,988 936-8857 2009 Chevy HHR LTI 49k miles auto 4dr x-cond $9,995 1-877-287-2116 '09 Chrysler 300 Sport, red, alloys, only 20K miles, Stk #43157A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 2009 Chrysler Sebring LX 2.4L 4cyl auto all power 54k miles Free Warranty Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

'08 CHRYSLER T&C LXi, auto, alloys, rear ent, PW, PL, CD, $11,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469 '08 Chrysler PT Cruiser Auto PW PL 59K Miles $7,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 2008 Chrysler PT Cruiser, Chrome Wheels, 51K mi $11988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2006 Chevy Malibu SS Loaded Leather MoonRoof Alloys $10,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

'08 PT Cruiser loaded lo mi $7988 936-8857

2006 Chevy Impala Fully Loaded! $500 Down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115

2007 Chrysler 300 Low Miles 15 Min Approval Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565

2006 Malibu pw pl tilt cruise priced to sell #42515A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903

2007 Chrysler PT Cruiser AWD, FWD, 16V White $8,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2006 Chevrolet Monte Carlo 2dr Coupe 140K auto fwd silver $6,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2007 Chrysler 300 Black LTD 16K miles $20,995. Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 405-262-4546






2007 Ford Mustang convertible loaded great kid car! V6 auto bought here Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2007 Ford Mustang Blue Low Mileage On the Spot Financing Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 '07 Five Hundred green SEL 87K cd ac alloys auto all pwr $9995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2007 Ford Taurus only 45k miles $8,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 '07 Taurus SE all power cold A/C $6981 753-8792 2006 Ford Mustang Convertible Auto Fun in the Sun! $14,880 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 2006 Mustang GT 5speed Approval We Finance! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 2006 Ford Mustang Onll $15,995 Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 2006 Ford Mustang GT Premium Edition lthr 53k mi Call for Price 222-9292 405-255-5780 '06 Mustang Deluxe 59K XX clean $11,961 753-8793

'05 FORD MUSTANG GT, V-8, auto, alloys, Cal Pkg, spoiler, leather, $8900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469 2005 Ford Mustang Maroon 5 speed Approval We Finance! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 2005 Ford 500 LTD AWD 78,770 mi $9,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2005 Ford Taurus SE 3.0L, 117K, new tires, loaded, $4750, 201-3831 2004 Ford Mustang Convertible loaded lthr extra extra nice only $9995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2004 Ford Taurus SES Package $500 Down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115 2004 Ford Mustang Mach 1, leather, only 70k miles. Call for best deal! 222-9292 405-255-5780 '04 CROWN VICTORIA black 4 door Loaded. 129K mi $3200 313-8119 2003 Ford Mustang V-6 PW PL Nice $6,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 '03 Ford Taurus SES 60K mi loaded $4988 936-8857 '08 Caliber SXT AT loaded lo mi $9988 936-8857

2007 Chrysler 300 3.5L V6, 75k miles, 3 to choose. No Credit Check Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

'08 Dod Avenger SXT loded 20k mi $11,988 936-8857

'07 Chrysler PT Cruiser Only $7995. Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000

2007 Dodge Caliber 71k miles loaded $7,995 cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'07 PT Cruiser Conv loaded 40K mi $9988 936-8857

'07 DODGE NITRO, Hemi, leather, chromes, sunroof, extremely nice! $14,525. 217-7000 co.

'06 300 C, one owner, leather, sunroof, garaged, deep tint, not a ding on it, $10,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 2006 Pontiac G6 4-cylinder rear spoiler loaded $500 down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115 2006 Chevy Sebring (Sedan) Gray $6,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2007 Dodge Magnum V6 Auto All Power Approval We Finance! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565

'08 Ram Reg Cab SLT Hemi 20k mi $13,988 936-8857

'06 Chrysler 300 Touring 68k mi leather #D11192A $12,988 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072

'10 DODGE CHALLENGER R/T, leather, navigation, chrome wheels, one owner, garage kept, only 11K miles, $27,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

2006 Chrysler PT Cruiser Touring Ed, auto, loaded, 31K, Call for best deal! 222-9292 405-255-5780

'10 Dodge Avenger R/T 33k mi pw/pl/pm leather white alloys #P769 $14,988 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072

2006 Chrysler 300 Limited Leather, 20# Wheels, Hemi, Must See $16,988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2010 Dodge Charger 49k low miles Low Down Payments! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565

'06 PT Cruiser, loaded, $6999. 478-5380

'10 Dodge Avenger SXT 40k inferno red p/w p/l p/mirror #P770 $13,988 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072

2005 Chrysler Crossfire 2Dr, Convertible, 2WD, 3.2 L, automatic, White ext, Black int, leather, excellent cond, 32,500 mi, A/C, drv air bag, pass air bag, alloy wheels, AM/FM stereo, analog gauges, ABS, bucket seats, CD, cruise, fog lights, heated mirrors, heated seats, int wipers, keyless entry, navigation sys, PL, pwr mirrors, pwr seats, PS, PW, rear defrost, rear spoiler, alarm, tinted glass, tilt, traction control, trip odometer, $15,500, 1C3AN65L25X034908 Choctaw OK 73020 405-226-0642

'05 PT Cruiser GT Turbo, blue, leather, sunroof, 51K mi. $8,995 685-2133 2005 Chrysler 300 C 71K Miles CD AC Alloys Auto All Power Cruise $13,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '05 CHRYSLER 300C, black car, 20'' chromes, leather, unbelievable! $13,933. 217-7000 co. '04 PT Cruiser Low Miles $6,988. WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 '04 Chrysler PT Cruiser ''Woody'', fully loaded with low miles, $8888. BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 '03 Concorde Ltd 126K sun roof, loaded, all power, runs great. $3,450. 209-5297co '01 PT CRUISER, leather, power roof, auto, PW, PL, CD, chrome alloys, $3995. 405-217-4464 co.

2010 Dodge Charger auto all power 31k miles 8 to choose No Credit Check Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 '10 DODGE CHALLENGER, Hemi, chromes, spoiler, scoop, 23K miles, $29,531. 217-7000 co. 2010 Dodge Avenger RT leather alloys + more #4212P $13,977 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366 '10 DODGE CHARGER, white, local car, 19K miles, $18,400. 748-7700

'07 Dodge Caliber auto RT $11,988 936-8857 '07 Caliber SXT auto sunroof $7981 753-8792 2006 DODGE STRATUS SXT SEDAN, PW, PL, auto, 80K miles, $6999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354

'00 Mustang, auto, Sporty, $4999. 478-5380 1999 Ford Mustang Coupe, V-6, local trade, $3950. WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

'96 Crown Vic, 4dr loaded nice, very dependable, cold air, $1,750. 863-6399

2010 Ford Mustang 28k miles 4Ltr V6 auto all power loaded free warr Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

'11 Accord LXP Sdn 7yr 100K wrr $19,981 753-8793

2010 Ford Fusion SE, loaded, 38k, rare 6spd, perfect & only $13,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2010 Ford Fusion SE BUY * SELL * TRADE 254-8471 '10 FOCUS SE, auto, air, CD, $12,788. SMICKLAS 943-5721 '09 FUSION SE ‘ V-6, it's got lots of equipment, only 30,000 miles. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC ‘

2008 FORD MUSTANG ROUSH, 428R, supercharged and only 7K miles, must see this one! Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 2008 Ford Fusion SEL V6 loaded with sync technology 55K mi $13,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2008 Ford Fusion SEL V6, loaded, like new & only $13,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

2009 Dodge Challenger RT auto low miles $25,791 #30008A JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

2008 Ford Focus SE Loaded, 48k, Extra Nice, Only $12,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

2009 Dodge Journey 4 cyl auto all power gas saver 34k mi 3 to choose Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

'08 Taurus X SEL comp loaded $15,988 936-8857

2009 SRT8 Challenger Hemi orng 4k mi shaker hood w/ cold air ind $32500 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072

'00 Mustang lo miles loaded $4995 478-5380

2010 FORD MUSTANG GT, loaded with factory warranty, $22,655 110951A. 888-457-5765

'08 FORD MUSTANG, V6, PW, PL, auto, low miles, alloys, garage kept, $13,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

'09 DODGE AVENGER RT, loaded, $15,900. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785

2001 Ford Focus Hatchback $500 Down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115

1998 Ford Mustang auto pw pl alloys $3,995 cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2010 Dodge Nitro SXT leather loaded 1-owner Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'10 Charger SXT loaded lo mi $15,988 936-8857

2001 Ford Mustang GT, Bright Yellow, Lthr, Low Miles $8,988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2011 Ford Flex SEL lthr quads dvd + more only 7k #4238PA $28.995 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

'09 Ford Fusion SE lthr roof lo mi $15,988936-8857

'10 Dodge Caliber SXT lo mi loaded$10,988 936-8857

2001 Ford Mustang, 5 speed manual, Leather, CD, Spoiler $14988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'99 Mustang Conv loaded $3988 936-8857

2010 Dodge Charger SXT Pwr Seat Alloys 3.5 V6 Nice Car #8504P $15,997 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

'10 Dodge Avenger SXT lo mi loaded$11,988 936-8857

'01 Ford Taurus, auto, all power, CD, A/C, 2 to choose, $3995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

'07 Ford Fusion SEL V6 auto Alloys All Power Priced to Sell 222-9292 405-255-5780

'11 Honda Civic 4dr loaded 13k $15,988 936-8857 2010 Honda Insight Hybrid 5dr Hatchback only 8k mi $19,895 Villa Auto Plaza 1-405-319-9900 2010 Honda Accord 4cyl auto all power fuel saver 9k mi 3 to choose Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 '10 HONDA CIVIC EX-L, titanium, leather, nav, loaded, $20,588. 294-4115 co. '10 Chevy Malibu LT, Ice Silver, Excellent Condition $13,588.. 294-4115 co. '10 Civic LX Sdn auto pwr 7K mi $16,582 753-8793 '10 Insight all opts 100K cert warr $17,982 753-8793 '10 Accord LXP Sedan 100K wrr $18,981 753-8792 2009 HONDA ACCORD LXP, alloys and power seat! $16,455 P6516 888-457-5765 2009 HONDA CIVIC LX, polished metal, $14,855, P6520. 888-457-5765 '09 HONDA CIVIC HYBRID, only 15K mi, $18,388. 294-4115 co. '09 Accord LPX Sdn auto pwr clean$15,994 753-8792 2008 HONDA CIVIC COUPE EX! This is a real find! These are so hard to find so hurry! $14,555 P6509 888-457-5765

'09 Dodge Charger SXT Pkg $12,988 936-8857

2007 Ford Mustang 5 Speed, V6, 66K Miles! $11,995. 1-877-287-2116

'08 HONDA ACCORD EX 4dr, auto, PW/PL, pwr seat, alloy wheels, one owner, $16,995. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

2008 Dodge Avenger SE auto all pwr cd ac 2 to choose $8,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2007 Ford Focus, 5 speed Automatic, 2.0 Ltr $11,488 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2008 HONDA CIVIC LX 4 door and loaded! $14,655 P6525 888-457-5765

2008 Dodge Caliber SXT, Auto, 35+mpg $11,638. BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2007 MUSTANG GT, white/Daytona stripes, $16,200. 748-7700

2008 ACCORDS, starting at $14,755, 6 to choose from. 888-457-5765

2008 Dodge Avenger 2.4L 4cyl auto all power SE 68k miles Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

'07 Ford Focus Auto PW PL $7,450 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

2008 HONDA CRV only 26k miles $20,855 P6527. 888-457-5765

2008 HONDA ACCORD LX, with only 14K miles! $14,855 P6473 888-457-5765 2008 Honda Accord EX Auto, Sunroof, 99K, Ex Condition! $14,995. 1-877-287-2116 2008 FIT SPORT, loaded, $13,777. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 '08 Accord LX Sdn auto pwr warr $15,981 753-8792 '08 Accord, lthr, S/R, V-6, $17,999. 478-5380 '08 Accord EX-L, leather, roof, auto, $20,988. 294-4115 co. '08 Civic EXL Cpe auto lthr $15,981 753-8792 '08 Honda Fit Sport auto pwr $12,864 753-8792

2007 Honda Civic SI 2 Door, 6spd, Sunroof, 70K mi, Ex Cond $13,995 1-877-287-2116

'07 Honda Accord LX clean 4cyl +30mpg non-smoker automatic $11,750 Ricky Stapleton Autos 405 615 2777 co

'07 BMW 7 SERIES, 750Li, sport pkg, nav, roof, $41,977. 294-4115 co.

'07 Accord EXL Sdn auto lthr snrf $15,982 753-8793

'07 Honda Element, EX, Blk, Only 40k miles, $15,755 294-4115 co.

ACCORDS All Certified Accords 1.9% '06 4dr low mi $11,727 '08 4dr LX-P $12,726 '08 4dr LXP 16K miles '08 4dr EX 23K $15,969 '08 4dr EXL $18,488 '09 4dr LXP Certified '09 4dr EX $16,729 '09 4dr EXL $19,488 1.9% Interest Over 20 to choose from ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 2006 Honda Pilot EL leather dvd loaded $11,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2006 Toyota Avalon XL auto all power cd ac 2 to choose $11,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2006 Pontiac Solstice Conv 2.4L 4cyl auto low miles Free Warranty Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 2006 Honda Accord, Heated Seats, CD, Auto $15475 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'06 Accord EX 2dr loaded lo mi $9988 936-8857 '06 Honda Ridgeline, Super Nice! 72K mi, lthr, cd $16,900 405-474-2644 '05 Accord Hybrid lthr lo lo mi $12,991 753-8792 '05 ACCORD LX 4dr, auto, air, $8488. SMICKLAS 943-5721 ALL CIVICS 1.9% Certified '04 Hybrid $9,426 '08 4dr LX $12,969 '08 2dr EXL $18,921 '09 4dr LX $15,466 '11 Hybrid $21,888 '12 New Body $16,921 Over 20 to choose from ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 2001 Honda Prelude Fully Loaded $7,995 cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '01 Accord EX auto V6 nice car $5988 936-8857

'08 HONDA S-2000, bright red, spoiler, aero kit, only 23K miles! $21,824. 217-7000 co. '00 Honda Civic Coupe auto cold AC $3981 753-8793 '98 Honda Accord LX 4dr, auto, all pwr, alloys, spoiler, runs great $4995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 1997 Honda Prelude auto X-clean $4988 936-8857

2011 SONATA ‘ black metallic, loaded, low low miles, a steal at only $18,935. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

'11 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS loaded $18,988 936-8857

'10 HYUNDAI GENESIS, loaded, $29,900. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785 '10 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS, 2WD, alloys, $18,877. 294-4115 co.

'11 HYUNDAI TUCSON, low miles, $19,995. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785

'10 Genesis Turbo auto rf XM $17,991 478-5380 '10 Hyundai Elantra GLS lo mi loaded$12,988 936-8857


'10 Elantra Sedan, auto, all power, $13,588. 294-4115 co.



THE OKLAHOMAN 2009 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS SEDAN, One Owner, silver, grey cloth, all power, clean inside and out, runs great, $12,900. 405-494-4057 co. 2009 Hyundai Sonata 4 Cyl, Auto, All Power 51K miles, 2 to choose Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

2004 Jaguar X-Type all pwr lthr snrf ac cd 2 to choose $8,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2002 JAGUAR X-TYPE, very nice, 61K miles, $7200. 748-7700

2007 Commander 4x4 $13995 Home of $250 pymt Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000

2008 Hyundai Accent GLS 69K Miles Auto 4cyl Loaded Clean! $9850 1-877-287-2116

2007 Jeep Commander 4x4 Loaded, 3rd seat, 63k, like new $13,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

'08 Sonata GLS loaded lo mi $11,988 936-8857

2007 Jeep Cherokee 70k Silver Low Down Payments! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565

2006 Azera Limited, 59K, 100K extnd wrnty, 1 owner, all records, exclnt, no dealers $11,997, 478-2322 '06 Land Rover LR3, SE V8, 7 pass, 60k miles $21,988 294-4115 co.

2007 Jeep Wrangler, 6 speed manual tran, CD $ 16,488 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2004 Hyundai Accent 4dr sedan gas saver $4,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'07 Wrangler X-Unltd, wls nav $10,999478-5380

2004 Hyundai Tiburon 5spd All Power Srf CD AC Alloys Spoiler $7995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2007 Infiniti G35 sedan, loaded, every option $24,488 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 '07 INFINITI QX56 AWD, ent, roof, $27,988 #600039A (405) 657-5011 '07 FX35, auto, all power, 38K miles, $23,988. 294-4115 co. 2004 Infiniti G35 Coupe, Auto, Lthr, Sunroof, Loaded, NAV $14,880 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'07 Wrangler Unltd hard top auto $21,962 753-8793

'11 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO, full warranty, 33K miles, like new! $23,850. 217-7000 co. '11 Jeep G Cherokee lo mi loaded $23,988 936-8857 '10 Jeep Wrangler 4x4 hardtop auto 5k miles #J12002A $21,688 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072 2010 Jeep Patriot Sport all pwr cd great miles auto $17,995 #8501P JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366 2010 JEEP COMMANDER 4x4, 3rd seat, $18,777. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

'04 G35 CPE, auto, lthr, rf, loaded, $12,488. SMICKLAS 943-5721

'10 Jeep Cherokee Laredo 4x4 low mi $17,988 936-8857

'03 Infiniti FX35, auto, all power, lthr, snrf, alloys, 2 to choose $13,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

'10 WRANGLER SPT, hard top, auto, lo mi, $21,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

'03 INFINITI G-35 COUPE, silver, super nice!!!! $11,998. 405-595-0610 co.

'10 G. Cherokee Laredo lo mi $16,988 936-8857

2000 Infiniti I30 70k mi leather sunroof loaded $6,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'10 Liberty Ltd 4x4 lthr loaded $18,988 936-8857 '10 Wrangler Unltd Spt 4x4 14k mi $25,988 936-8857

2005 Jaguar S Type, Euro Luxury plus 22" Rims $13,788 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'08 JEEP LIBERTY, like new, $15,995. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785

'04 Jaguar XJ Vanden Plas, one owner, nav, DVD, all options, Call. Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2008 Jeep Liberty Auto PW PL Alloys 15min. Approval We Finance! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565

2004 Jaguar X Type 3.0 CD AC auto leather sunroof cruise $8995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '04 Jaguar XJ sedan loaded one owner all options call for price Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'07 JEEP PATRIOT SPORT, 4cyl, auto, alloys, PW, PL, CD, tow, low miles, $8900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

'07 JEEP WRANGLER, lifted, $18,995. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785

'09 HYUNDAI GENESIS, Ultimate luxury, V8, navi, sunroof, 48K miles, $24,871. 217-7000 co.

'09 INFINITI G37 CONVERTIBLE, white/cashmere, 10K miles, navigation, heated/cooled seats, $38,988. 405-595-0610 co.


2008 Jeep Liberty, Side Air Bags, Only 41K miles $15588 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 '08 GR. CHEROKEE LAREDO, lo mi, chromes, loaded, $16,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

'07 Commander 4x4 Spt alloys $14,999 478-5380 2006 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE, 60K miles, fresh trade, $12,900. 748-7700 '06 Jeep Commander 4x4 lthr loded $13988 936-8857 2005 Jeep Grand Cherokee Only $11,995. Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 '05 Jeep Grand Cherokee Larado, 32Kmi A must see! Call for best deal 222-9292 405-255-5780 2005 Jeep Liberty blue/blk 4x4 $9,495 787-2225 2005 Jeep Wrangler 4X4 Low Mi Auto $15,988 222-9292 405-255-5780 2003 JEEP WRANGLER X, 6cyl, auto, low miles, must see. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 '02 Jeep Liberty 4x4 Local SUV $6,950. WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

'11 Optima LX, auto, new body, low miles. $21,988 294-4115 co. ‘ 2010 KIA FORTE ‘ 4 door, super fuel economy, great looking car, $12,973. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC 2010 KIA OPTIMA ‘ none nicer, $13,990. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

'10 Range Rover Sport, Lux, 15K miles, new body style, $55,988 294-4115 co. '10 Range Rover Sport, Lux, 15K miles, new body style, $55,988. 294-4115 co. '10 Range Rover Sport Lux, 25K miles, $56,988. 294-4115 co. '10 Range Rover Sport Lux, 25K miles, just in. 294-4115 co. '08 Spectra, auto, chrm whls, $8994. 478-5380 '05 SORENTO LX, auto, air, CD, $5988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

2008 RANGE ROVER SPORT HSE 4x4, $35,736 ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 '08 Westminster, 38K miles, hard to find, Just in, $59,988. 294-4115 co.

'08 Westminster, 38K miles, hard to find, Just in, $59,988. 294-4115 co. '08 Hummer H3, victory red, 48K, loaded, $19,888 294-4115 co. '05 LAND ROVER LR3 SE, 3rd row seating, heated seats, dual roof, heavy duty roof rack, $19,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 '05 Land Rover LR3, auto all pwr, leather, sunroof, 4x4, 82K, $17,995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '04 Land Rover HSE, auto 4x4, leather, Nav, loaded, nice $16,995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2009 IS250, leather, power roof, PW, PL, CD, alloys, low miles, $29,488. 405-217-4464 co. '09 Lexus RX350 lthr roof lo mi $28,988 936-8857 '09 Lexus RX350 roof lthr lo mi $8988 936-8857 '08 Lexus LX470 nav dd roof one owner loaded 40k miles call for price Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '08 LEXUS GS350, maroon, navigation, backup camera, sunroof, 40K miles, $31,988. 405-595-0610 co.

2006 IS-250, Like New Lexus maintained $17,500 obo 476-7308 '06 Lexus GS300 roof leather all options loaded Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2006 LEXUS IS250 AWD, low miles, $19,727. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 '04 Lexus RX330, auto, all pwr, lthr, snrf, exc cond, $15,995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2004 Lexus CX 470 every option 4x4 117k, records, like new $17,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 '03 LS430 luxury equipped lo mi $13,983 753-8793

HUGE LEXUS PRE-OWNED SALE! '02 ES300 NAV $10,796 '04 ES330 GARNET $12,949 '05 ES330 WHITE $16,774 '07 ES350 RUBY 33K MI. '07 ES350 SILVER $22,592 '07 ES350 GRANITE $23,889 '07 ES350 BLUE $21,992 '08 ES350 SILVER 16K MI. '08 ES350 RUBY CPO '08 ES350 SILVER $25,200 '09 ES350 BLUE $23,959 '04 GS300 BLACK $11,988 CPO '10 GS350 NAV '06 GS430 BLACK 68K MI. '07 IS250 BLACK 36K MI. '08 IS250 SILVER $24,776 '08 IS250 AWD 24K MI. '09 IS250 AWD NAV '10 IS250 WHITE 10K MI. $8788 '01 IS300 BLUE '06 IS350 65K MI. $23,487 '06 IS350 BLACK $23,698 '06 IS350 NAV $21,898 '97 LS400 WHITE $6488 '01 LS430 NAV $13,994 '05 LS430 NAV-LEV $21,996 '07 LS460 NAV-LEV CPO CPO '08 LS460 SILVER '08 LS460 NAV CPO NAV '09 LS460 BLACK '09 LS460 NAV-LEV CPO '09 LS460 NAV CPO CPO '09 LS460 NAV-LEV '07 LS460L SILVER NAV '08 LS460L NAV $37,971 '09 LS460L NAV CPO '09 LX570 WHITE CPO '00 RX300 WHITE $8998 '01 RX300 WHITE $9988 '01 RX300 BLUE $10,994 '03 RX300 BEIGE $10,988 '04 RX330 SILVER $13,435 '05 RX330 NAV $21,996 '07 RX350 NAV $25,590 '08 RX350 BLACK $24,956 '08 RX350 NAV CPO '08 RX350 GRANITE $27,492 '08 RX350 BLACK 29K MI. '08 RX350 BAMBOO 16K MI. '08 RX350 WHITE CERT '09 RX350 RED AWD '09 RX350AWD NAV CPO '09 RX350 CERT 29K MI. '09 RX350 38K MI. CPO '09 RX350AWD NAV CPO '09 RX350 AWD CPO CPO '09 RX350 NAV '09 RX350AWD NAV CPO '09 RX350 NAV CPO '10 RX350 NAV 20K MI. '10 RX350 BLUE 17K MI. '08 RX400HAWD NAV CPO '08 SC430 PEB. BCH $39,887 Eskridge Lexus 755-7999 2002 Lexus ES 300 sedan super clean, loaded, lthr, moon roof, only $9995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 '02 Lexus LS 430 Pearl White Fully Loaded 42K miles Priced to sell 222-9292 405-255-5780 2002 Lexus RX300 auto all pwr lthr snrf nav runs great $10,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2001 Lexus RX300, 4 speed Automatic, 3.0 Ltr $9,480 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2000 LEXUS GS300 loaded 1 owner Red, $7200 obo. 410-9777 '00 GS300 lthr sunroof X clean $6981 753-8792 1999 Lexus RX 300 4 dr std SUV 179,106 mi $6,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 1998 Lexus GS 400 Fully Loaded $7,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 1997 Lexus LS400 4dr STD Sedan, auto, 2WD, 139K mi, $6995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '96 SC400 Coupe lthr V8 snrf lo mi $5862 753-8793

1995 GS 300, runs good, tagged, minor repairs, $3000 obo, 885-6115.

'10 MKZ, pearl white, loaded, power roof, leather, low miles, one owner, PL, PW, CD, heat/cool seats, $27,988. 405-217-4464 co. '10 LINCOLN MKX ULTIMATE, 20'' wheels, navi, sunroof, every option! $31,758. 217-7000 co. 2008 Lincoln MKX $23,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 405-262-4546 2004 Lincoln LS, Chrome Wheels, Leather, 68K mi $12988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 2003 LINCOLN TOWN CAR SIGNATURE, 50K, $10,777. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 '02 Lincoln LS, auto, all pwer, lthr, sunroof, CD, A/C, 99k, $6995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '97 Town Car Nautica Edition 138K mi loaded. Lthr $2775 » 209-5297CO '79 Mark V Coupe, 78,348 actual miles, Good, dependable car $1195 630-7091, 759-3886

‘ 2011 MAZDA 3i ‘ absolutely loaded, super clean, low miles and too cheap, $14,890. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC ‘ '10 MAZDA 6 ‘ Platinum silver graphite, fabric seats, loaded and too cheap. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC 2010 Mazda CX-9 silver ebony interior only 23k mi #98151A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 2010 Mazda 3 auto all power alloys cd ac 49k one owner $13,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

'09 GL550, every option and like new, $51,988. 294-4115 co. '08 MERCEDES BENZ C300, navi, sunroof, chromes, 55K miles, $26,910. 217-7000 co. '08 MB SLK280 Aniv Ed. 18k mi $29,998 936-8857 '08 C350 Sport, auto, blk/blk, like new, $24,988. 294-4115 co.

2007 C230, low miles, 1 owner, non smoker, spotless, white, loaded, $19,499, 405-519-6993.

'07 MERCEDES C230 SPORT, $17,995. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785 '07 MERCEDES BENZ E350, only 22K miles, navi, roof, like new! $27,873. 217-7000 co. '07 MERCEDES BENZ CCLASS, leather, roof, loaded! On sale! $15,575. 217-7000 co. 2006 MERCEDES R350 AWD, hard to find, low miles, $22,626. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

2003 Mazda Protege 5spd Turbo PW PL 88K Miles $7,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'11 Land Rover LR4 Lux, DVD, Loaded Only 6k $56,988. 294-4115 co. '10 GLK 350, leather, PW, PL, CD, alloys, prem sound system, heated seats, 1 owner, $25,988. 405-217-4464 co.

'08 MINI COOPER CLUBMAN COUPE S! Hard to find! Auto, leather, roof, $23,767. 217-7000 co. '08 COOPER, auto, 15K mi, lthr, rfs, like new, $17,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 2004 MiniCooper grey/black snrf lthr manual HK stereo $12,495 787-2225

2010 MITSUBISHI LANCER, gas sipper, auto, 10K miles, $13,800. 748-7700

'08 Mits. Eclipse GT auto lthr snrf $15,962 753-8793

2005 Mercedes Benz ML350, 5 speed auto, Bucket Seats $19,988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'08 LANCER ES, PW, PS, PL, auto, loaded, $12,988 405-217-4464 co.

2003 Mercedes CLK Convertible 45kmi $19,900 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 2003 MERCEDES ML350 AWD, low low miles, nice, $11,727. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

'02 Merc ML500, auto, all pwr, lthr, snrf, CD, AC, 2 to choose, $9995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2004 Mazda RX8 auto sunroof lthr loaded 90k miles now $10,995 cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2009 MINI COOPER S, Clubman Edition, reduced to $22,500 Heitz Chev...866-365-1354

'06 MB SLK350 hard top Conv auto$18,984753-8793

'09 MAZDA MIATA CONV., leather, loaded, auto, pwr seat, "fun to drive", $24,995. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

'05 Mazda RX8, auto, all pwr, CD, AC, alloys, 53k, 2 to choose $11,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

‘ '09 MINI CLUBMAN ‘ moonroof, leather, auto, A super buy, Only $19,966. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

2010 Mitsubishi Galant FE nice car great miles #4213P $12,995 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

'03 Mercedes E-500 77kmi, Auto, Lthr, Loaded, $13,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'08 Mazda 3 Sport tilt cruise $13,999 478-5380

'09 BMW COOPER, $17,995. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785

2006 MERCEDES ML350, black, very nice, $22,200. 748-7700

'10 Mazda 3 Sdn sport auto pwr $13,981 753-8792

'09 MAZDA RX-8, only 30K miles, all power, sunroof, very nice! $21,872. 217-7000 co.

'11 Chevy Silverado, Crew Cab LT, 2WD Don't Miss out. $20,988. 294-4115 co.

'01 MERCEDES ECLASS, auto, leather, alloys, roof, "luxury for less" $5995. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 2000 Mercedes C-230 Kompressor fully loaded 130k like new $6,495 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2000 Mercedes Benz S430 CD AC Auto Alloys Navi Snrf Pwr $12,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '85 Mercedes 500SEL 167K sunroof, everything works, $2,450. 201-3831

2007 Mitsubishi Eclipse Spider leather loaded 53k miles 2 to choose Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 2006 Mitsubishi Eclipse PW PL Alloys CD Low Down Payments! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 2006 Mitsubishi Diamante VRX auto leather sunroof loaded $4,995 1-877-287-2116 2005 Mitsubishi Eclipse Auto PW PL Nice $12,988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 2003 Mitsubishi Lancer 4 dr 5speed 65k miles $4,995 1-877-287-2116

'11 Juke SV CVT mn alloys pwr$22999 478-5380 '11 Sentra S CVT all pwr spoiler $15,999 478-5380 2010 NISSAN SENTRA, auto and power pack, below book! only $13,555 P6519. 888-457-5765 2010 Nissan Versa auto all pwr cd ac 41k one owner $12,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2010 Mercury Grand Marquis $17,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 405-262-4546

2010 Nissan Altima auto pw pl cd On the Spot Financing Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565

'03 GRAND MARQUIS, low miles, $6977. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

'10 NISSAN 370Z, Nismo Package, bright red, 6K miles, like new! $36,975. 217-7000 co.

'97 Gr Marquis LX all opts XX clean $2983 753-8793

'10 Altima 2.5S, auto, PW PL $14,999 478-5380



'10 Altima 2.5 SE, local trade in, $12,588. 294-4115 co. '10 Nissan Altima Coupe loaded $16,988 936-8857 '10 Versa S pwr win lks cruise $12,999 478-5380 '10 Nissan Altima S loaded lo mi $13,988 936-8857 '10 Altima SE 2.5i, auto. $15,688 294-4115 co. '10 Altima SE 2.5i, auto. $15,688 294-4115 co. 2009 Nissan Maxima Nav Leather Loaded one owner Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '09 NISSAN 370Z, sport Package, spoiler, auto, 23K, super clean! $28,957. 217-7000 co. '09 NISSAN VERSA SEDAN, 40K miles, excellent gas mileage! $10,857. 217-7000 co. '09 NISSAN 370Z, black on black, 23K miles, factory warranty! $25,875. 217-7000 co. '09 Maxima S alloys all pwr $20,994 478-5380 '09 Maxima, Mystic Jade 13,000 mi., garage kept, $23,500 “ 405-367-7521 2008 Nissan Sentra Silver, 26k mi, auto, loaded $10,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2008 Nissan Altima, 2.5L, 4 cvyl, lthr, snrf, 65K miles, Free warranty Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 2008 Nissan Rouge fun sporty and good fuel economy sil/blk $17,495 787-2225 '08 ALTIMA COUPE, silver auto, 41K mi $15,500 748-7700 '08 ALTIMA 3.5 SE, V6, auto, $15,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 '08 Altima 2.5S auto pwr gas svr $14,981 753-8792 2007 Nissan Altima, Auto, Air, All PWR, Moonroof $17,988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 2007 Maxima cd ac alloys push button starter cruise all power $11,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2007 Nissan Versa loaded cool aftermarket whls 70K actual $10,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2007 NISSAN ALTIMA, loaded 2.5 w/leather, sunroof and chrome wheels, $14,900. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '07 NISSAN 350Z, pearl white, leather, auto, 37K miles, beautiful! $20,924. 217-7000 co. '07 Altima SE, V6, S/R, alloys, $16,999. 478-5380 2006 Nissan Altima 4dr Sedan, auto, FWD, 2.5L, 93K miles, $9995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2006 Nissan Altima 70k miles auto 4-cylinder x-cond $8,995 1-877-287-2116

2006 Nissan 350Z Convertible Grand Touring Loaded $14,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2006 NISSAN 350Z CONVERTIBLE, 60K miles, $17,400. 748-7700 2006 Nissan Maxima SL fully loaded and just $8,995 DAVID STANLEY FORD 1-888-357-4278 '06 350Z, auto, loaded, lo mls, $17,990. 478-5380 2005 Nissan Altima 2.5S $9,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401 2005 Nissan Altima 2.5S $9,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401 '05 Nissan Sentra auto Gas Saver 68K Miles $8,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 '04 Nissan Maxima SE, auto, all pwr, lthr, sunrf, alloys, 3 to choose $7995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2004 Nissan 350Z Conv. Navi Leather Loaded 5spd 68K Mi $10,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2004 Nissan Maxima 4dr 3.5 SE Sedan, auto, FWD, $8995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2003 Nissan 350Z 6spd CD AC excellent condition 2 to choose $11,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '02 ALTIMA 2.5S, auto, AC, PW, PL, alloys, CD, $6995. 405-217-4464 co. '10 Nissan Rogue AWD S lo mi $17,988 936-8857

‘ '07 PONTIAC G-6 ‘ hard top Convertible, local one owner trade, loaded and perfect, $15,751 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC 2007 Pontiac G6 Auto All Power CD AC 69K 2 to choose $9995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '07 Pontiac Solstice Convertible bought here new 20k miles call for price Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2007 Pontiac G-6, hardtop conv, lthr, every option, low mi, $17,588. BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 '07 G/Prix GXP, lthr, S/R, $14,999. 478-5380 '07 GR PRIX, auto, air, CD, $7988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 '06 GTO 6.0, leather, PW, PL, CD, auto, $13,988. 405-217-4464 co. '06 G6 GTP, lthr, S/R, red, $7999. 478-5380 2005 Buick LeSabre Extra Nice $11,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401 '05 PONTIAC GRAND AM SE, all power, 90K miles, very nice! $6995. 217-7000 co. '04 VIBE, just like Toyota Matrix, alloys, PW, PL, AC, alloys, runs and drives great, $5950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 2004 Pontiac Grand Prix GTP, lthr, sunroof, low miles, $10,488. 222-9292 405-255-5780 2004 Pontiac Gran Prix GT V6 auto, all power Only $4495. Target Auto Center 2726 S Wstrn 605-1570 '04 Grand Am SE Sdn auto cold AC $4981 753-8793

‘ 2010 G-6 GT ‘ moon, leather and much more, $15,256 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC 2010 PONTIAC G6! with only 13K miles for only $13,855 P6537 888-457-5765 2010 Pontiac G6 all power, chrm whls, keyless and more #8454P $14783 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366 2010 Pontiac G6, super clean pwr wndws/locks, cruise, tilt, $13,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2008 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX, One Owner, grey, dark cloth, all power, like new inside and out, runs great, $12,900. 405-494-4057 co. 2008 Pontiac Grand Prix 6Cyl Auto All Power $13,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2008 Pontiac Grand Prix, Only $11,995 Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 '08 PONTIAC SOLSTICE GXP ROADSTER, 39K miles, leather, auto, $20,957. 217-7000 co. '08 G6 4dr, auto, rf, lo mi. SMICKLAS 943-5721 '08 G6 CPE GT, 24K, auto, $13,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

'02 Firebird TA red lth ttop WS6 $9992 478-5380 2001 Pontiac Grand AM GT, Chrome Wheels, Sunroof Call For Price BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 1998 Grand Prix one owner X clean $5988 936-8857 '93 Pontiac Grand Am Coupe, only 98K miles, V6 auto, $2,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401


2007 Saturn Ion 2 loaded 72k super nice and only $7,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

'10 TOYOTA YARIS 4dr, power pack, auto, one owner, great mpg, "Priced to move"$11,995 BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

2003 Toyota Celica GT dr Hatchback auto FWD $5,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'07 Outlook XR AWD lthr roof $20,988 936-8857

2010 Toyota Camry auto all power 24k miles 2 to choose free warranty Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

'03 Avalon XLS, 1 owner, leather, sunroof, new tires, perfect cond $12,000 obo 721-6607

2006 Saturn Ion, 3 door Coupe, auto, all power, $9880. BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 2002 SATURN COUPE SC2, $3966. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

'09 SCION TC, 4 cyl, auto, PW/PL, certified warranty, "nice car", $15,995. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 2008 Scion Maroon Low Miles! Low Down Payments! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 '06 Scion TC, all power, sunroof, alloys, 3 to choose, $8995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2005 Toyota Scion TC 2door, sunroof, 5spd, Xcond, $7,995. 1-877-287-2116 TC CPE, auto, roof, alloys, $11,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

2008 Smart Car only 14k miles Passion Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'08 CORVETTE Red, blk lthr auto, htd seats, heads up display, Bose, T-top 11K PRISTINE! $30K 463-0336

'11 OUTBACK 4DR WAGON H4, auto, one owner, only 4K miles, like new, $24,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 '11 SUBARU LEGACY, AWD, great fuel mileage, PW, PL, tilt, cruise, 10K miles, $19,988 405-595-0610 co. '11 Legacy Premium, all weather, auto, $21,588. 294-4115 co. '11 Legacy Premium, all weather, auto, $20,988. 294-4115 co.

'08 SAAB AERO, 4 door, 39K miles, 6 spd, stud, $18,800. 748-7700 2005 Saab 9-3-4 Cyl Conv lthr very nice $15,995 787-2225

'08 SATURN SKY REDLINE Turbo, auto, 25K miles, none nicer! $22,744. 217-7000 co. 2008 SATURN SKY ROADSTER, 1 owner, 33K miles, $16,999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 2007 SATURN AURA HYBRID, great gas mileage, dark blue ext. w/tan cloth, 44K miles, perfect car! $13,900. 405-494-4057 co.

'10 SUBARU FORESTER, 25K miles, local car, very nice, $18,800. 748-7700 2005 Ford Mustang auto all power CD AC alloys 3 to choose $10,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

'06 Suzuki Forenza Premium 89k cd ac auto all power $6,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2005 Suzuki XL-7 fully loaded 82k miles now $7,995 cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '05 Forenza pwr pk tilt cruise $4999 478-5380

'10 Camry LE V6 pwr ps mp3 abs$16970 478-5380 '10 Corolla lo mi tilt trac cruise $14,999 478-5380 ‘ '09 COROLLA S ‘ black, auto, one owner, loaded, yours if you hurry 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC '09 TOYOTA COROLLA LE, PW/PL, auto, one owner, "priced to sell", $12,995. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 2009 CAMRY SE, low miles, $15,326. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 '08 TOYOTA AVALON LIMITED, black/black, sunroof, $19,987. 405-595-0610 co. '08 Toyota Prius auto pwr hates gas$12,684 753-8793 2008 TOYOTA CAMRY LE, 1 owner, $10,999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '07 AVALON XLS, one owner, leather, sunroof, alloys, garaged, luxury ride for less, $15,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 2007 Toyota Camry LE 4Cyl Auto All Power Alloys 48K Miles $15,988 222-9292 405-255-5780 2007 Pontiac Solstice Convertible bought here call for price Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2006 Toyota Prius Hybrid auto, all pwr, lthr, alloys, Nav, runs great $12,995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '06 Toyota Avalon, auto, all pwer, Cd, AC 2 to choose $11,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2006 TOYOTA PRIUS HYBRID, with leather, and only 47K miles, $13,499. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 2006 TOYOTA AVALON XLS, only 48K orig miles, perfect. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 '05 Toyota Camry LE, auto, all pwer, CD, AC, 2 to choose $8995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '05 Avalon XLS lthr all opts lo mi$14,981753-8793 2004 Toyota Corolla $7,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401 2004 TOYOTA CAMRY SOLARA SE, V6, 2dr, silver w/gray cloth, runs great, low miles, $10,900 405-494-4057 co. 2004 Toyota Camry Auto Loaded $7,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 2004 Toyota Matrix XRS $6,950. WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 2004 Toyota Corolla $7,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401

'02 Toyota Solara Conv SLE loaded $6988936-8857 2001 Toyota Camry 4dr LE Special Edition 121,107 mi $6,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'08 XC70 3.2 AWD, leather, hard to find, $24,977 294-4115 co. '08 XC70 3.2 AWD, leather, hard to find, $25,588 294-4115 co. 2005 Volvo XC90 $11,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401 '04 VOLVO S-80, low miles, must see, $9988. 405-595-0610 co. '03 Volvo XC70 luxury equip lo mi $6992 753-8792

1996 Toyota Camry auto $3988 936-8857

'10 VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE, auto, leather, low miles, one owner, "fun to drive", $14,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 '10 VW GTI, roof, excellent gas mileage! $22,881 #600030B (405) 657-5011

We Pay Top $$$ New or Old Running or Not 317-0941 co Cash for ???? cars, trucks, trailers, boats motorcycles. The Good, The Bad, The Ugly 249-0167 WE BUY JUNK CARS Will PU » Will Pay Cash NO TITLE NEEDED 877-793-JUNK 7days wk $ WE PAY TOP DOLLAR $ I Buy Cars, Trucks, Vans, SUVS Running or Not. No title, No problem 512-7278 I BUY JUNK CARS/TRKS Running or not, all years. 341-5404 days.

'10 VW Jetta SE leather roof lo mi $16,988936-8857

AAA cash for your car, trk, cycle. Run/not-free tow. We come to you 850-9696

'10 Jetta Wolfsburg auto lthr snrf $19,982 753-8792

$150 & Up for non-running vehicles, no title ok. 405-819-6293

2008 VW Jetta SE blk/blk mats liner $17,900 787-2225

2008 JETTA, $14,927. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 2006 VW GTI tornado red w/blk lthr 2dr AB snrf 17'' alloys navi $16,550 787-2225 2006 VW Passat 77k, 4 Dr, Manual , FWD $9995. Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2006 VW Passat Pkg 2 snrf VW certified rear air bags in dash cd $16,550 787-2225 2005 VW Passat GLS black/tan S/R alloys $11,250 787-2225 '05 VW Bug Conv GLS lthr lo mi $9988 936-8857 2004 VW Touareg green/beige lthr AWD V8 $17,995 787-2225 2003 VW Beetle auto front wheel drive 72k $7,995 cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2002 Volks Beetle GLS auto all pwr lthr snrf alloys cd a/c $7,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2011 Chevy 1500 SWB auto V-6 11k miles $14,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

2010 CHEVY REG CAB, one owner great kid truck!! Loaded!! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '10 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE, 30K miles, LT Pkg, sunroof, $29,988. 405-595-0610 co. '10 SILVERADO X-CAB LT 4WD Z71 9K $26,988 SMICKLAS 943-5721 2009 SILVERADO EXT 4WD, loaded 2LT with leather, 1 owner, $21,900. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 2009 Chevy K1500 Silverado, Auto, Air Cruise $12988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 ‘ '09 AVALANCHE LS ‘ perfect cond., low miles, $24,990. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC 2009 Chevy Crew Cab Z71 4x4 LTZ Ruby Red Only 49K Mi #51973A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 2009 Chevy 1500 Crew Loaded 1-owner only 12k miles Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2008 VW Beetle TRI WHI mats white/white VW certified $16,200 787-2225 '08 BEETLE lipstick red w/black leather, pw, pl, 50k $12,988 405-595-0610 co.

2011 CHEV 2500 HD, Duramax, 8K miles, $43,300. 748-7700

2010 Mega Cab Cummins Diesel pw pl tilt cruise chrm whls 11k mi #91048A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903

1999 Toyota Camry LE, nice, clean, 139K, loaded, $2850, 405-831-1655. '96 CAMRY LE, PW, PL, AC, auto, runs and drives great, $2950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

'11 CHEVY SILVERADO LT CREW CAB, V-8, auto, alloys, PW, PL, CD, $19,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

2001 Ford F-350 Superduty 7.3L Diesel Quad Cab, long bed dually, 4x4 Auto Trans, 200,000miles XL model, A/C, Power steering, Grill Guard, STAHL work bed, $11,900 obo. David 405-412-9069

2009 Chevy Silverado 5.3L V8 34k miles, 3 to choose free warranty Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 2009 Chevy 1500 Crew Cab LT loaded with 20's Tonneau cover $21,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2009 SILVERADO EXT CAB LTZ 4WD Z71, loaded! Only $26,500. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354

'82 F150, 351W 4spd trans, driven daily, $1000 obo, Steve, 234-0311 Mustang

'09 SILVERADO CC LT Z71, loaded, $21,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

'04 Ram SWB auto red chrome wheels only 33K miles Stk #3157AA Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903

'09 Silverado LT Crew Cab 4x4 lthr $24,981 753-8792

'06 DAKOTA CREW CAB, white, gray cloth, alloys, only 42K miles. #71290A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 '07 Sierra Crew Cab, 5.3 V8 SLE 20 in alloys only 33K 1 owner miles. #02466A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 2007 Ford Sport Track XLT, auto, power, loaded, nice $13,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '08 Tacoma Crew Cab, auto, all power, lo miles, $20,995 294-4115 co. Your OKC Metro Buick and GMC Headquarters Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '00 Chev C3500 Reg Cab X-cond $3,988 936-8857

2008 Chevy 3/4 Ton Crew Cab 4x4 6.6L Diesel PWL 34K Mi #17554A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 2008 Chevy 1500 SWB automatic cruise control alloys wheels $10,900 Ricky Stapleton Autos 405 615 2777 co 2008 Chevy Silverado 4.8L V8 Crew Cab auto leather AWD 59k miles Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 '08 Chevy Colorado Crew Cab LT all pwr alloys & more #8533P $17,867 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

2007 Chevy 1500 Crew Cab Z71 4x4 1-Owner Loaded $22,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2007 Chevrolet C1500 Short Bed Auto V-6 CD $9,988 United Motors 800-310-6130 2007 Chevy Silverado X Cab, V6, Auto, $7995 1-877-287-2116 2007 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE LTZ 4x4, white, very nice $20,400. 748-7700 2007 Chevy Colorado LT ext cab, loaded, 36K miles. Offered at estate sale 440 NW 15.


2002 Red Chevy Avalanche alloy whls lthr Low Down Payments! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 2002 Chevy K-2500 Crew Cab LT 4x4 Duramax Diesel lthr 85k $17,488 DAVID STANLEY FORD 1-888-357-4278 2002 Chevrolet Silverado 4dr Std. Crew Cb, 109K mi, $7995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '02 AVALANCHE, leather, power sunroof, alloys, PS, PW, PL, CD, tow package, $10,988. 405-217-4464 co.

2007 SILVERADO 4WD Z71 CREW CAB LT, 1owner, $19,900. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354

2001 Chevy S10 ext cab, extra clean, 94K, 4 cyl, $5900 obo, 306-9612.

2007 AVALANCHE, loaded, 3LT, 4WD, only $15,999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354

2001 Chevy Silverado LS XCab auto V8 loaded EC $6995 1-877-287-2116

2006 Chevy 1500 Crew Cab Z71 LT loaded one owner bought here $14,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2006 Chevy Crew Cab 4x4 Z71 all opts loaded one owner ony $15,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2001 Chevy Ext. Cab 5.3 V-8 local trade $6,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

2006 Chevy Colorado Ext Cab Z71 loaded one owner only 33k miles Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'00 CHEVY SILVERADO LT R/C SWB, auto, 20'' chromes, fiberglass cap, sound system, $3900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

2006 Chevy Silverado 3500 Crew Cab $8,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2000 Chevy 1500 SWB 4.3 V-6 Auto $4,450 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

2006 Chevy K1500 Z71, 4x4 perfect truck, pwr, cruise, tilt, auto $15,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

2000 Chevy S-10 2dr LS Ext Cab SB 54,641mi $5995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2006 One ton Crew Cab Dually 4x4 Duramax SLT one owner #40367A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 '06 2500HD SILVERADO CC 4x4 6.0L auto $18,988 SMICKLAS 943-5721 2005 Chevrolet Silverado SuperCrew LS only $12,995 Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 2005 Chev Ext Cab Z71 4x4, V8, lthr, $15,488. 222-9292 405-255-5780 '05 C1500 CREW CAB LS, PW, PL, CD, bed cover, alloys, tow pack, very clean truck, $13,988. 405-217-4464 co. '05 Silverado X-Cab, V8, loaded, $12,999.478-5380 2004 Chevy Silverado Auto, V8, XCab, Clean! $8995. 1-877-287-2116 2004 Chevy Silverado Z-71 LS, Auto, V8, 4x4 Leather $9995. 1-877-287-2116

2000 Chevy Reg Cab SWB one owner LS V8 5.3 great kid truck Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 1995 Chev 1500 Ext Cab, Burgundy Int, exc cond, $4900, 405-202-6065 CHEVY SILVERADOS-30 PREOWNED NEW BODY STYLES TO CHOOSE FROM!! Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '04 Chevy C1500 Ext cab, fiberglass bedcover to match, clean $11,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 '06 Chevrolet C1500 short wide, 6cyl auto, extras, nice only $9995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 '07 Chevy C1500, loaded, 71K, needs nothing & only $13,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

2004 Chev Avalanche 4x4 LT loadd $12,988 936-8857

'07 DODGE RAM 3500 SLT QUAD CAB, turbo diesel 4x4, dually, tow, alloys, $19,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

2003 Chevy Silverado 1500 2dr S10 121k mi $6,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'08 Dodge 3500 4x4 Quad Cab 96k miles auto diesel flatbed #D11078E Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072

'08 Avalanche Z71 25K mi 20s lth loadd $28,988 SMICKLAS 943-5721

2003 Chevy C1500 LS Package $900 Down Buy Here Pay Here!! Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115

2007 Chevy 3500 Crew Cab LT 4x4 diesel one owner bedliner only 28k mi Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'03 Chevy 1/2 ton, SW, 62,000 mi, $7950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

'09 Dodge 3500 4x4 Bale Spike Bed 62k diesel auto pw pl #D11217A $26,988 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072 04 Dodge 3500 4dr dually 111k, auto, Cummins dsl $15,500 405-301-3656




'11 DODGE RAM SLT Q. CAB, auto, V8, alloys, PW, PL, CD, tow, bedliner, $18,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

'10 FORD RANGER XLT R/C SWB, auto, alloys, bedliner, tow, 17K miles, $11,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

'10 Dodge Ram Mega 2500 4x4 dsl Laramie lthr nav roof $41,988 936-8857

2010 FORD PLATINUM CREW 4x4, roof, nav, stud, $36,400. 748-7700

'09 DODGE D-1500, Hemi, SLT, $16,900. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785 2009 Dodge Ram Quad Cab Hemi V8 Auto All power 20k 3 to choose Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

'10 F150 CC LARIAT 5.4L, 23K mi, lthr, rf, nav, $30,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 2010 Ford F-150 XLT Super Crew 4.6L V8 Only 12k miles $25,985. OBO 405-319-9900

2003 Ford F350 C-Cab Dually XLT Powerstroke Auto $10,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2003 Ford F350 Super Duty 4dr Crew Cab 139k 2WD auto $7,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2003 Ford Super Crew 4x4 pwr stroke diesel XLT alloys only 78K mi #03793A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 2003 Ford F-250 Super Duty XLT Crew Cab 109,767 mi $13,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'10 F250 CC Lariat 4x4, diesel, $39,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

2003 Ford F150 XLT V8 Auto $6,988 222-9292 405-255-5780

2009 Dodge Dakota Quad Cab Big Horn Edt loaded perfect & only $15,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

2008 Ford F-250 Crew Cab 4x4 King Ranch 31k Call for Best Deal 222-9292 405-255-5780

2002 Ford F-150 Supercrew, 4 cyl Auto, Leather Call For Price BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'09 Ram 1500 Quad loaded 30K mi $15,988 936-8857

2008 Ford F-250 Super Duty Ex-Cab 4dr 131k $9,995 cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'09 Ram 1500 Quad loaded 20k mi $16988 936-8857

2008 Ford F250, 4x4, Diesel BUY * SELL * TRADE 254-8471

'08 DODGE RAM 2500 4x4 Turbo diesel, Q Cab, tow, alloys, PL, PW, $21,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

2008 Ford F-350 Crew Cab 4x4 Diesel Dually wih flat bed Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2008 Dodge Ram Quad Cab Laramie, lthr, sunrf, Nav, loaded $19,880 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2008 Ford F-250 Lariat 4x4 Lift Kit Loaded Great Miles #6997 $35,876 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

2008 Dodge Ram Quad Cab V-8 Auto SLT only 27k mi $19,488 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 '08 Dodge 1/2T SXT V8 Reg Cab auto pw/pl pwr mirrors #D12005A $9,788 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072 2008 Dodge 3500 Crew Cab dually 1-ton diesel great work truck $21,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2008 Dodge Ram 2500 Crew Cab Diesel 4x4 SLT $28,988 United Motors 800-310-6130 2008 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad BUY * SELL * TRADE 254-8471 2008 Dodge Cummins diesel PU 4x4 quad cab 75K silver very gd cond $24,000 • 580-774-5821 '08 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad SLT 20s $16,988 936-8857 '08 Ram 1500 Reg Cab SLT V8 30K $16,988 936-8857 ‘ '07 RAM 1500 SLT ‘ 4x4, Hemi, 20's, boards, chrome, looks great, priced right! 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC '07 Dodge Dakota 4dr auto black p/w p/l/pmirrors #D11224A $7,988 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072 2007 DODGE RAM QUAD CAB, clean truck, won't last, $14,455. 888-457-5765 '07 Dodge Dakota 4dr 74k mi auto p/w p/l #D11224A $9,988 Central OK Dodge Chry Jeep 1-800-547-6072 2007 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad Cab Chrome Whls Low Down Payments! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 '07 Dodge Ram Quad Cab 4x4 Laramie lthr rf nav $19,988 936-8857 '07 Dodge Ram 3500 Quad Laramie diesel dually 50K mi $26,988. 936-8857 '07 Ram 1500 Mega Cab hd to find $15,988 936-8857 '07 Ram 1500 Reg V/6 AT lo mi $8988 936-8857 ‘ '06 RAM SRT10 ‘ Custom truck, very clean and very fast, $24,990. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC 2006 Dodge Dakota Quad Cab SLT only 88,000 miles $9,950 DAVID STANLEY FORD 1-888-357-4278 2004 Dodge Ram 1500 Short Wide 6cyl auto xtra xtra nice & only $7995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2004 Dodge Ram 2500 Quad Cab Laramie Rwd SB diesel $13,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2004 Dodge Ram Pickup 1500 Quad Cab ST 138,096 mi $7,495 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2008 Ford F-150 Super Duty XL 181,813 mi $10,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '08 EXPLORER SPORT TRAC XLT, auto, loaded, $15,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 '08 F250 Harley Davidson 6.4 V8 $34,981 753-8793 2007 Ford Ranger 4cyl auto runs and drives good $4,995 Target Auto Center 2726 S Wstrn 605-1570 2007 Ford F-150 XL 4x4 LWB, auto, 5.4L V8, 129K mi, $7995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '07 Ford F-150 XLT Ext Cab, 1 owner, $14,900. Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2007 Ford F150 V8 auto all pwr lthr 60th anniversary 37k mi 2 to choose Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 2007 Ford F150 Bonus Cab RPS brakes air tilt cruise $6,995 cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2007 Ford F-150 Crew Cab XLT V-8 low miles $12,995 DAVID STANLEY FORD 1-888-357-4278 '07 F150 XLT Super Cab all pwr $13,999 478-5380

2006 Ford F250 Super Cab 4x4 auto gas pw pl 128k mi $9,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2006 Ford F150 Super Crew 65k mi $16,988 222-9292 405-255-5780 2006 Ford F-250 Supercrew Diesel 4x4 Lariat loaded Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2006 Ford F-150 XL 77k miles $8,995 cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2006 Ford F150 XL 77,782 mi $8,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2006 FORD F-150, 2WD, Long Bed, 93K miles, $8900. 405-494-4057 co. 2005 Ford F150 XL 4x4 $500 Down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115 '05 Ford F150 Super Crew. Only $11,995 Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 2005 FORD F450 4x4, pwr stroke, utility bed, 90K miles, $18,500. 748-7700

'03 Dodge Ram 1500 Reg Cab lo mi $5988 936-8857

2005 Ford Ranger 5speed alloys cd 71k miles $6,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 05 Dodge Ram 1500 auto V8, PW, PL, Color matched tonneau cover $10,880 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 '04 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad Cab 4x4 $13,995 Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 '07 Dodge Ram 1500 SWB SXT only $10,995 Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 '11 Raptor 6.1 Lit. loaded Bad Boy!!!! $43,988. 294-4115 co.

1992 Ford Ranger ext cab with jump seats, 4 cyl, 5 speed, real nice, $2150. 354-1339 '04 GMC 3500 1 ton, SLT, Crew Cab, Diesel, lthr, loaded, Call for best deal 222-9292 405-255-5780 2011 GMC SIERRA SLT CREW 4WD, one owner, black w/black leather, NAV, loaded w/sunroof, perfect truck, $39,900. 405-494-4057 co. 2009 GMC Canyon SLE w/20's loaded Crew Cab one owner 14k miles nice Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2009 GMC 1500 Crew Cab SLT lthr bought here new 1 owner TX Edt. Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '09 GMC Z71 Crew Cab SLE loaded 1 owner must see! bought here new Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '09 Sierra SWB Regency Conv, 5.3 V8 red 20in alloys only 11K mi #03399B Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 2008 GMC SIERRA SLE CREW CAB, 5.3 V8, super clean, 1 owner, $18,900. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354

2008 GMC Sierra Ext Cab tonneau cover, 20'' whls, 40K, call for best deal. 222-9292 405-255-5780

2005 Ford F350 Super Duty 4dr Crew Cab RWD LB, 95K miles, 10,995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'08 Dodge Ram 1500 SLT Crew Cab, loaded.

1995 Ford Reg LWB 123K Miles Runs Great $3,250 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

2006 Ford F-150 Super Crew XLT only $13,995 Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000

2003 Dodge Ram 3500 Diesel 6spd 4dr loaded x-condition $10,995 1-877-287-2116

'98 Ram 1500 auto pwr drives grt $2981 753-8792

1997 Ford F150 Supercab, AC, 4.2 6 cyl $4,450 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

2008 GMC 3500 SLT, Duramax Diesel, Lthr, Loaded, NAV $34,880 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2005 Ford F-350 Crew Cab Dually Diesel work truck Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

1998 Dodge Dakota RT X-Cab, loaded, 5.9 ltr, $7988. 222-9292 405-255-5780

'98 Ford F150 4WD Ext Cab lo mi $5991 753-8792

2006 Ford F150 XLT 4x4 Super Cab Auto V8 Loaded $11,995 1-877-287-2116

2003 Dodge Ram Reg Cab 4x4 V8 auto pw/pl 125k mi $7,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2001 DODGE 1500, V-6, 78K miles, white, $5600. 748-7700

'99 Ford F150, 2dr, CD, A/C, 79k, very nice Xtra clean $4995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2008 GMC CC Sport red lthr 20's 29k miles #00004A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903

2005 Ford 250 Crew Diesel auto very clean $7,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

'01 Dodge Dakota XCab Auto All Power 92K Miles $6995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'01 Ranger 1 own only 41K mi $5950 478-5380

'06 FORD F150 XLT CREW CAB, V8, auto, 20'', PW, PL, CD, low miles, $11,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

'03 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD CAB, 5.7 Hemi SLT, PW/PL, auto, 20'' wheels, $10,450. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

2002 Dodge Ram 1500 SLT 4x4 shortwide loaded double sharp only $7995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

'01 Ford F250 XLT, diesel crew cab, 105K mi, garage kept, perfect inside & out, many extras, 1 owner, $14,000. 405-380-2340

'05 Ford F-150 Super Crew XLT loaded 1 owner w/camper shell $15,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'08 SIERRA CC SLE 4x4, loaded, $25,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 2007 GMC 1500 Crew Cab SLT leather loaded with hard Tonneau cover Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'06 GMC SIERRA SLT, 8'' lift, Crew, 5.3L, big wheels & tires, power boards, tow, $19,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469 2006 GMC Sierra 2500 HD Ex Cab SB, $9995. 117K mi CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2004 GMC Sierra, Crew Cab SLT, Diesel $9995. 192K mi CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2002 GMC Sierra 2500 HD Ex Cab SB 4x4 179,152 mi $9,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2002 GMC Sierra, PW, PL, Alloys $11825 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 2001 GMC 1500 Ext Cab SLE all options one owner only $5,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 ‘ '01 GMC 1500 X-CAB ‘ SLT, pewter metallic, V8, loaded, $5995936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

2009 Nissan Titan XE V8 auto all power 38k mi free warranty no cr check Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 '08 Nissan Titan LE Crew Cab, 4x4. loaded, one owner, $16,900. Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '07 Nissan Titan Ex-Cab, auto, 4x4, 1 owner, runs great 4 to choose$11,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2002 Nissan Frontier Crew Cab, auto, RWD, 3.3L V6, 142K, $6995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '11 Toyota Tacoma V6 4x4 auto lo mi$28,988936-8857 ‘ '08 TACOMA CREW ‘ Long Bed, gray cloth, low miles & perfect, don't miss it, $21,980 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

'05 Armada LE, auto, all pwr, lthr, 3rd row, cd ac 2 to choose $13,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2007 Tahoe LTZ sunroof nav dvd 20'' alloys leather #59192A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 '07 Tahoe LT3, leather, quads, super clean, $23,988 294-4115 co. '08 Escalade, 22's, TVs, navi, $38,955. 294-4115 co. '10 Yukon XL Denali AWD white diamond lthr snrf nav DVD 43Kmi #08285A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903

2008 Toyota Tundra Double Cab one owner 43k factory warranty $16,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

New 2011 Tahoe LTZ, $9000 off MSRP, price after rebates. #53155A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903

'08 TOYOTA TACOMA PRERUNNER, V6, 2WD, auto, $21,987. 294-4115 co.

'11 RANGE ROVER SPORT HSE, Luxury Pkg, DVD, backup camera, $62,988. 405-595-0610 co.

'08 Tacoma Double Cab PreRunner$20981753-8792 '08 Tacoma Crew Cab, auto, all power, lo miles, $21,988 294-4115 co. 2006 Toyota Tundra Double Cab All Options $18,988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 2006 Toyota Tundra Crew Cab SR5, TRD Offroad, Sunroof $16988 222-9292 405-255-5780

'11 Denali, navi, 20's, 11K miles, like new, $47,588 294-4115 co. '09 BUICK ENCLAVE CXL, roof, heated/cooled seats, DVD, sunroof, loaded, $25,988. 405-595-0610 co. 2009 Buick Enclave CXL loaded nav dvd Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2007 Buick Lucerne CXL leather loaded Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 Your OKC Metro Buick and GMC Headquarters Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2005 TOYOTA TACOMA X-CAB, V-6, auto, very nice, $11,800. 748-7700 2005 TOYOTA TUNDRA, 60K miles, very nice, $15,500. 748-7700 2004 Toyota Tundra Double Limited only $12,995 Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 Top Dollar Paid For Your Low Mileage Vehicle!

'10 CADILLAC ESCALADE AWD, 20K miles, nav/roof/DVD, luxury pkg, $49,988. 405-595-0610 co. '10 CADILLAC SRX, luxury Pkg, red/cashmere, 10K miles, $33,988. 405-595-0610 co. 2009 Cadillac Escalade EXT Nav Dvd loaded one owner $41,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2009 Cadillac Escalade ESV platinum edition 1-owner loaded $43,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 TEST DRIVE A NEW BUICK OR GMC WITH BYFORD BUICK GMC! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 BEST PRICE BEST SERVICE GUARANTEED Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 Nobody treats you better than Byford!! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2009 Cadillac Escalade nav dvd quads loaded one owner $42,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '08 ESCALADE ‘ You've got to see this one, black, chrome everywhere, low miles, in immaculate cond, $37,900. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC '08 CADILLAC ESCALADE ESV, navigation, sunroof, captains, AWD, loaded, $32,988. 405-595-0610 co. 2008 Cadillac Escalade Great Miles #8526P $32,997 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366 2008 Cadillac Escalade ESV premium edition 1-owner loaded Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'07 CADILLAC ESC EXT AWD, chrome! $29,781 #600051G (405) 657-5011 '05 CADILLAC SRX, silver, navigation, DVD, sunroof, Bose, loaded, $14,988. 405-595-0610 co. 2005 Cadillac Escalade (ESV) $19,995. 85k miles CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2007 Chevy Equinox loaded auto, pwr wdws, doors, lks AWD $14,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 '07 Chevy Suburban 4x4 LT, 1 owner, loaded, $19,900. Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '07 TAHOE LT, loaded, heated seats, XM radio, rear AC, leather, alloys, $23,988. 405-217-4464 co. 2007 Chevy Tahoe LT Black, $19,995. Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 405-262-4546 '07 Tahoe LTZ nav DVD loaded $21,988 936-8857 '07 Tahoe LT3, leather, quads, super clean, $23,988 294-4115 co. '06 TAHOE ‘ quad leather buckets with 3rd row seating, loaded, black with custom chrome wheels, $12,990. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

2006 Chevrolet Tahoe LS 2WD. Only $13,995. Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 2006 Chevrolet Tahoe LS 4x4. Only $15,995. Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 2006 Chevy Trailblazer 4.2L V6 Ext Cab LT all power 3rd row 65k miles Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 2006 Chevy Tahoe 3rd row alloys loaded On the Spot Financing Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 '06 Equinox LS, all power, $8988. 294-4115 co. 2005 Chevy Equinox LS Package $500 Down Buy Here Pay Here!! Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115

2010 Chevy Suburban Leather DVD Loaded $30,988 United Motors 800-310-6130

'06 LINCOLN MARK LT 4WD CREW CAB, leather, roof, hard loaded, priced to move, $16,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

2010 CHEVY TRAVERSE LT, all options, one owner loaded Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2002 Mazda B300 only $6,995 Home of $250 pymt Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 ‘ '11 FRONTIER CREW ‘ CAB 4x4, loaded and yours if you hurry! $23,951. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC 2011 NISSAN FRONTIER SL, leather, roof, 4x4, 4K miles, $27,400. 748-7700 '10 Frontier King Cab SE lo mi loaded$15,988 936-8857

2010 Chevy HHR LT pwr wndws/locks, cruise, tilt, auto, low miles $11,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2010 CHEVY EQUINOX 2LT, with leather and rear camera, certified pre-owned, $23,999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '10 CHEVROLET TAHOE, 4WD, LT Pkg, white, hard loaded, $34,988. 405-595-0610 co.

2011 Ford Explorer LTD, wht plat, 3K miles $33,995. Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 405-262-4546 2011 Ford Escape XLT $20,995. Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 405-262-4546 '10 Ford Escape XLT loaded, like new & only $15,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2010 Ford Edge SEL $24,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 405-262-4546 '10 Ford Flex Ltd lthr nav 3rd st $23,984 753-8793 ‘ '09 EXPEDITION LTD ‘ black, rear camera, nav, moonroof, 5.4 engine, none nicer, $30,850. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC 2009 FORD ESCAPE LIMITED. Loaded and a one owner! Only $17,455 1110939A. 888-457-5765 2008 Ford Expedition EL limited 4x4 loaded nav dvd lthr one owner mus c Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2008 FORD EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER edition! loaded $24,944 P6499A. 888-457-5765 2008 Ford Explorer Auto All Power Alloys 15 Min Approval Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 '08 FORD EXPEDITION XLT, $18,891, #600068G. (405) 657-5011

'05 EXPLORER SPORT TRAC XLT, only 80K miles, hard bed cover, alloys, power rear sliding glass, a must see! $11,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 2005 Ford Expedition Limited 4 wheel drive lthr snrf $13,988 222-9292 405-255-5780 2005 Ford Expedition Eddie Bauer, Quad Buckets, lthr, NAV, loaded $15,488 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292 '05 Ford Escape auto pwr lo mi xx cln $9861753-8792 ‘ '04 EXPEDITION ‘ Eddie Bauer, 4x4, Clean! 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC '04 Ford Expedition Eddie Bauer, auto, lthr, loaded, CD, AC, $10,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '04 Ford Explorer XLT lthr 3rd seat $7992 753-8792 '04 EXPEDITION XLT 3rd row, dual AC, $9988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 '03 EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER one owner, leather, loaded, rear dvd, garaged $9950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 '02 EXPLORER XLT 4WD, low mileage, runs and drives great, ready for winter, $5450 BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 2002 Ford Escape XLT Only $6995. Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 2000 Ford Expedition 4x4 Low $ Down 254-8471 '97 Ford Expedition XLT all opts $3751 753-8792

2005 Chevy Tahoe Z-71, 4x4, Leather, Sunroof, TV, Loaded $11,995. 1877-287-2116

2007 Ford Expedition XLT $17,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 405-262-4546

2005 CHEVROLET TAHOE Z-71, white, stud, $16,200. 748-7700

'07 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer Leather Loaded 1 Owner $12,450 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

2005 Chevy Tahoe Z-71 2nd Row Buckets, Sunroof $14,880 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

2007 EDGE SEL, $16,721. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

'11 YUKON DENALI AWD, roof, ent, $48,981 #211800A (405) 657-5011

2006 FORD EXPLORER LIMITED, one owner, black w/black leather, 2WD, loaded, perfect condition, 75K miles, $16,900. 405-494-4057 co.

2011 GMC Denali AWD Every Option 2 to choose from $51,955 #8481P JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

2005 Chevrolet Trailblazer LS $7,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401

2004 Chevrolet Suburban only $9,995 Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 2004 Chevrolet Blazer LS Only $6995. Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 '04 Chevy Blazer LS 4dr auto pw/pl 1 owner nonsmoker clean $6700 Ricky Stapleton Autos 405 615 2777 co

2004 Cadillac Escalade EXT Pearl White & Loaded $15,988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'11 TAHOE LT 4WD, leather, 3rd row, alloys, low miles, $34,988. 405-217-4464 co.

2002 Dodge Durango SLT V8 auto low mi 3rd row $7988 222-9292 405-255-5780

'06 Escape XLT black beauty clean $10,464 753-8792

2007 Ford Explorer Sport Trac Lmtd 4x4 #70063A $15,987 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

'98 GMC SIERRA Extended Cab, leather, 5.3L, extremely clean! $5788. 217-7000 co.

'07 HONDA RIDGELINE, 50K miles, $18,988. 405-595-0610 co.

04 Dodge Durango V6 auto 3rd seat, silvr, 65K-new mtr, $6000 405-793-7279

2005 Chevy Trail Blazer LS 4x4 w/ low miles $9,995 DAVID STANLEY FORD 1-888-357-4278

2004 TAHOE, 3rd seat, low miles, $10,772. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

2004 Cadillac Escalade all pwr lthr snrf cd ac 4 to choose $12,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2005 Dodge Durango SXT only $8,995 Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000

'07 EXPEDITION EL LIMITED, 4WD, DVD, leather, loaded, pear white, $25,988. 405-217-4464 co.

'04 ESC, leather, rear buckets, heated/cool seats, chrome wheels, $15,988. 405-217-4464 co.

'05 GMC 1500 Crew Cab SLE, bought here new, $13,900. Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'06 DODGE DURANGO 4WD, get ready for the snow! $9981 #211312D. (405) 657-5011

2005 Chevy Equinox, all wheel drive, 86K miles, $9995 Cash. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2000 GMC Sierra 1500 2 dr SL Ext Cab SB 144,192 mi $7,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'04 CADILLAC ESCALADE AWD, leather, sunroof, buckets, nice! $13,992. 217-7000 co.

2006 DURANGO SXT, 3rd seat, local trade, $7721. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

2007 FORD EXPLORER XLT, V6, 3rd Row, charcoal ext. w/gray interior, runs great, 89K miles, $12,900. 405-494-4057 co.

2004 Chevy Extended Trailblazer LS 4x4 loaded, moonroof, $8995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

'08 GMC 1500 Crew Cab SLE, loaded, 1 owner, bought here new! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'06 Dodge Durango SXT auto, all pwr, 3rd row, 4 to choose $9995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2005 Chevrolet Trail blazer LS loaded Priced to sell Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'05 CADILLAC SRX, 3.6L, white/cashmere, 60K miles, $13,988. 405-595-0610 co.

'07 LINCOLN LT CREW CAB, white/cashmere, loaded, every option, $28,988. 405-595-0610 co.

2004 FORD F250 LARIAT powerstroke, one owner, $13,300. 748-7700

2007 Chevy Suburban LTZ nav leather one owner only $22,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'05 TAHOE LT, lthr, 3rd row lo mi rf DVD $15,988 SMICKLAS 943-5721

'10 CHEVY SUBURBAN LT, 5.3L auto, 3rd row, boards, tow, PW, PL, CD, $23,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469

2004 Ford Ranger, blue, Edge Stepside, auto, air, AM/FM/CD $6995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'07 SUBURBAN LTZ, leather, loaded, lady driven, clean Carfax, take me home, $23,495. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

'07 CADILLAC ESV, white diamond, 2nd row captains, DVD's, heated/cooled seats, $27,988 405-595-0610 co.

'08 LINCOLN MKX, black with tan leather, sunroof, chrome wheels, $24,988. 405-595-0610 co.

2004 Ford F350 Crew Cab Lariat auto rear whl drive 128k $12,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'07 DURANGO SLT, V8, 3rd row, loaded, $9988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

2005 Chevrolet Trailblazer LS $7,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 1-800-491-4401

2004 FORD RANGER SUPER CAB, 4.0 V-6, 60K miles, 4x4, local trade, NICE, $11,321. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

2004 Ford F-550 Box Truck 140,790 mi $6,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2008 Chevy Trailblazer LT pwr seat mnrf alloys reduced #8476P $15,388 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

'07 Cad SRX -AWD-NAVDVD V8-new tires -warranty til 5/2013. $18,995 946-2903 or 818-6129

2006 RIDGELINE RTL, 50K miles, loaded, $18,777. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

2004 Ford F-150 Lariat, auto, rear wheel drive, 5.4L V8, 187K mi, $8995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'07 DURANGO SLT, tow, pack, leather, PW, PL, CD, alloys, running boards, $13,988. 405-217-4464 co.

2005 Ford F250 Reg Cab V8 auto 107k miles $7,995 cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2004 Ford F-350 Ext Cab Dually Diesel 4x4 w/hay spike & work bed $13900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2008 Chevy TrailBlazer, Auto, All Power, Low Miles $15,888 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'08 Chevy Tahoe LTZ 4x4 sunroof nav DVD 1 owner. #99081A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903

2006 Nissan Titan Crew Cab Auto PW PL CD On the Spot Financing Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565

'03 Nissan Frontier SE Crew Cab $9981 753-8792

2008 Dodge Durango SLT 3rd row seating all options call for price Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'08 Suburban LTZ 4x4 sunroof dvd leather #95366A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903

2006 Nissan Frontier SE Crew Cab, auto, all pwr, alloys, $15,488. BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'04 Titan LE Crew Cab lthr loaded $10,981 753-8792

2008 TAHOE 4WD LT w/remote start, Bose, rear park assist and much more, $22,900. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354


2004 Chevrolet Tahoe 4x4 excellent condition $12,500. 405-990-5237 2003 Chevy TrailBlazer 4x4, 117K miles, super nice, $7450. WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 2003 Chevy Tahoe cd ac alloys all pwr cruise lthr 2 to choose $7,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '03 Chevy TrailBlazer LT Extended, loaded, 3rd row seating, $7900. Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '03 Chevrolet Suburban LS 2WD. Only $9,995. Wholesale Enterprises 741-3000 '02 TAHOE LT 4x4, lthr, 20's, $9988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 2001 Chevy Suburban 1 owner low miles loaded Approval We Finance! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565 1998 Chevy Blazer LS, auto, 4door 4x4, loaded! $1,995 1-877-287-2116 CHEVY TAHOES, 20 TO CHOOSE FROM, STARTING AT $16,999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354 '09 CHRYSLER ASPEN LIMITED, chromes, navi, roof, DVD, 48K miles, $23,525. 217-7000 co. 2005 Chrysler Pacifica Fully Loaded $500 down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115

'09 TAHOE LT, 3rd row, lthr, loaded, $25,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

2010 Dodge Avenger RT leather alloys + more #4212P $13,997 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366

'09 Chev Avalanche LT lo mi loaded$21,988 936-8857

'09 Nitro SLT lthr roof 20's lo mi $13,998 936-8857

2006 EXPEDITION Eddie Bauer, local trade, loaded w/everything, $13,326. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 2006 Ford Escape 4x4 V6 Auto PW PL $9995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

'94 Ford Explorer Ltd AWD affordable $2751 753-8793 1989 Ford Bronco 4x4 Only 73K Miles 254-8471

'11 GMC TERRAIN SLT, 4 cyl, auto, alloys, camera, roof, tow, 6K miles, $22,900. David Stanley Chevrolet 254-8469 '11 DENALI, pear white, AWD, leather, DVD, nav, heat/cool seats, chrome alloys, 1 owner, low miles, $54,988. 405-217-4464 co.

2011 GMC Terrain SLE loaded only 9k miles rear camera Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 ’11 GMC Yukon Leather Loaded, Black Ext, Only 13k mi. Don’t MISS OUT! $30,988. 294-4115 co.




'11 GMC Yukon Leather Loaded, Black Ext, Only 13k mi. Don't MISS OUT! $30,988. 294-4115 co. '11 Denali, navi, 20's, 11K miles, like new, $49,988 294-4115 co. 2010 GMC Yukon Denali AWD nav dvd quads loaded Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2010 GMC YUKON SLT, leather dvd nav all options loaded. Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2010 GMC Terrain AWD silver ebony lthr snrf dual dvds #34733A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 2010 GMC Yukon SLT, leather, bought here new. Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2010 GMC Terrain SLT leather loaded one owner Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2009 GMC Acadia SLT leather quads loaded $23,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '09 YUKON SLT 4x4, lthr, nav, rf, DVD, 35K mi, $35,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721 2008 GMC Acadia SLT loaded, lthr 2 moon rfs, Get it at only $21,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2008 GMC Yukon Hybrid Lthr dvd navi hard to find #20047A $24,997 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366 '08 GMC Yukon Denali, nav, DVD, quads, 1 owner, $34,900. Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2008 Denali Reg Jewel Tan Lthr 20'' Wheels Quads 31K Mi #16427A Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 '08 ACADIA SLE, 3rd row, low miles, loaded, PW, PL, CD, $23,588. 405-217-4464 co. '08 GMC ACADIA, leather, Bose, sunroof, chrome, $19,588. 405-595-0610 co.

‘ '05 YUKON DENALI ‘ black, leather, quad buckets, moonroof, DVD, custom wheels, super clean and only $14,547. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC 2005 GMC YUKON SLT 2WD, black w/tan leather, great condition, runs great, $15,900. 405-494-4057 co.

'08 HYUNDAI SANTA FE, nice, $15,995. DAVID STANLEY HYUNDAI 1-888-245-8785

'05 ENVOY SLT, lthr, rf, chromes, $10,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

'06 SANTA FE SUV, auto, AC, PL, PW, CD, V6, $11,988. 405-217-4464 co.

'04 GMC YUKON ‘ black, gray cloth, very clean, custom wheels, $8995. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC ‘

2004 GMC YUKON XL 4x4, 88K miles, $14,900. 748-7700 2002 GMC Yukon, original owner, white, lthr, 3rd row seat, dvd player, $6,500. 226-4914 2011 Honda Pilot EX-L 4x4 leather snrf loaded #70184A $32,788 JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366 '10 HONDA CROSSTOUR EX-L 4WD, loaded, $27,988. 405-595-0610 co. ‘ '09 CRV ‘ auto, loaded, none nicer, $22,625 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC '09 Honda CRV EXL auto lthr snrf $21,584 753-8793 '08 CRV EXL FWD lthr 100k wrr $19,981 753-8793 CRVS '07 EX $14,777 '09 EXL 4x4 $22,466 '10 LX 20K $18,921 ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444

'07 Jeep Compass, auto, all pwer, CD, AC, 81k, runs great $9995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

‘ '05 PILOT ‘ leather, moonroof, lots more, $11,990. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

'07 GMC YUKON, All Terrain 4x4, loaded nav leather Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

'03 Honda Pilot 4x4, auto, all pwr, 3rd row, alloys, runs great, $8995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2007 GMC Envoy SLE V6 auto all power 55k miles free warranty Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

'03 Honda CRV EX auto, all pwr, AWD, sun roof, runs great $9995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

'07 GMC Sierra Denali, AWD, Nav, Loaded 6k miles $27,588. 294-4115 co.

'03 Element EX auto pwr cold ac $6992 753-8793 '01 Honda CRV auto, all pwr, CD, AC, new tires $5995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '10 HUMMER H-3 ALPHA, 20K miles, navigation, V-8, leather, loaded, $33,988. 405-595-0610 co. '08 HUMMER H-3, orange, Alpha Pkg, leather, navigation, $25,988. 405-595-0610 co.

'09 MURANO SL fully loaded and wont last @ $19,988 405-595-0610 co. 2008 Nissan Armada 5.6L V8 4WD 3rd row 71k miles Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 2008 Nissan Rogue S loaded Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 '08 Niss Xterra V/6 loaded 40K mi $14,988 936-8857 '07 NISSAN PATHFINDER 2WD, DVD, all power, very nice! $14,684. 217-7000 co. '06 Nissan XTerra, auto, 4x4, all pwr, CD, AC, very nice $11,995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2005 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo, 4x4, V6, 76k miles, loaded, $10,995 1-877-287-2116 '11 LEXUS RX350, loaded, navigation, AWD, only 5K miles, $42,988. 405-595-0610 co.

2005 Nissan Pathfinder auto 3rd row black On the Spot Financing Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565

'08 LEXUS RX400 HYBRID, white, navigation, sunroof, loaded, $29,988. 405-595-0610 co.

2004 Nissan Quest, 3rd seat, auto, all power, alloys. $500 Down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115

2008 Lexus RX350 leather loaded Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2007 Lexus RX 350 $21,995 Diffee Ford Linc/Merc 405-262-4546

PILOTS '06 EX low mi $14,900 '06 EXL low mi $15,900 '07 EXL $16,900 '10 EX cert $25,926 ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 2006 Honda CRV EX, 2.4L, 4 cyl, auto, all pwer, sunroof. Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000

2009 Nissan Versa Automatic loaded 4-cylinder $1000 down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115

'05 NISSAN XTERRA S WD, V6, alloy wheels, clean Carfax, "ready to go", $9995. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

'05 AVIATOR, auto, leather, only 80K miles, "must see and priced to sell", $9995. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

2007 GMC Acadia SLT quads leather loaded one owner Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2006 GMC Envoy Denali leather loaded $12,900 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

'07 Jeep Commander auto, all pwr, 3rd row, CD, 2 to choose, $11,995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

'07 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR, nice! $20,491 #211333A. (405) 657-5011

'06 CRV 4W EX auto $13,991 478-5380

'07 Yukon SLT lthr quad sts $24,981 753-8793

'04 RODEO 4wd, only 68K miles, black/gray, great mpg, ready for a trip! $6950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

'07 HONDA CR-V EX AWD, alloy wheels, all power, sunroof, 68K miles, $17,930. 217-7000 co.

'08 YUKON SLT leather, pw, pl, alloys and only 55K miles $26,988 405-595-0610 co.

2007 GMC YUKON XL DENALI 4WD with DVD, reduced to $24,999. Heitz Chev...866-365-1354

2009 HYUNDAI SANTA FE, 36K miles, very nice, $17,900. 748-7700

'03 Nissan Murano SE grey cd ac alloys all pwr cruise auto $9,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2002 Nissan Pathfinder Leather, Fully Loaded! $500 Down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115 '02 Nissan XTerra SE auto, V6, all pwr, CD, A/C, runs great $6995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 '01 Xterra SE 4x4 auto pwr drives grt $6691 753-8793

'12 MAZDA 5 Sport Pkg, 7K miles, alloys, grey, $17,988 405-595-0610 co.

2008 Pontiac Torrent Owner Bought here new loaded $14,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2006 Mazda Tribute PW PL CD Auto $500 Down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115

2006 Pontiac Torrent 4dr SUV 66,834 mi $9,995 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2006 Mazda Tribute LS Package $500 Down Century Auto Sales 1-866-416-9115

'09 SATURN VUE XE, sporty, 20K miles, $16,988. 405-595-0610 co.

2008 Mercury Mariner 4 door, loaded, V-6, automatic and only $12,995. T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2004 Merc Mountaineer AWD, leather, 3rd row seating, DVD, $7995. 1877-287-2116 2004 Mercury Mountaineer AWD, auto, 4.0L V6, 78K Miles, $8995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 2002 Mitsubishi Montero 93K Mi Leather Loaded NOW $9,995 Cash CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2008 Saturn Vue XR Only 29k miles BUY * SELL * TRADE 254-8471 '08 SATURN OUTLOOK, 54K miles, XR, leather, DVD, black, nice, $17,988 405-595-0610 co. 2006 Saturn Vue Only 45k miles BUY * SELL * TRADE 254-8471 '10 TOYOTA SEQUOIA SR5, $33,181 #212016A (405) 657-5011

2011 NISSAN ARMADA, white, 3K miles, $29,500. 748-7700

'09 LANDCRUISER, one owner, awesome ride, fully loaded, brand new tires, low mileage, $53,995. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

'10 Armada, titanium, lthr, loaded, $29,988. SMICKLAS 943-5721

'09 Toyota RAV4 auto pwr XX clean $15,961 753-8793

'08 TOYOTA 4RUNNER, Urban Runner Package, leather, 4x4, navi, "very rare find", $28,995. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 ‘ '08 SEQUOIA LTD. ‘ black, gray leather, super nice, at the right price, $28,850. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC '08 HIGHLANDER, white, 4WD, 3rd seating, garaged, winter ready! Like new! $18,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 2008 Toyota FJ Cruiser 4x4 hard to find $21,788 #30006A JOHN VANCE Pre Owned 1-866-419-6366 '08 RAV4, one owner, PW, PL, AC, great mpg, well maintained, $12,950 BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 '08 TOYOTA 4-RUNNER SPORT Package, one owner, fully loaded, nice! $26,754. 217-7000 co. '07 4RUNNER SR5, white, newly arrived, low mileage, runs and drives perfect, $18,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 '07 Toyota FJ Cruiser, Titanium, lifted, don't miss out, $18,775. 294-4115 co. '06 4RUNNER, alloys, sunroof, local trade and lady driven, a must see, $15,950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600 2006 TOYOTA 4RUNNER LIMITED SE, V6, beige w/tan leather, excellent condition, $20,900. 405-494-4057 co. '06 Toy Sequoia loaded Ltd lthr roof $19,988 936-8857 '06 4Runner SR5 4x4 lthr lo mi $17,962 753-8792 '06 4Runner 4x4 SR5 alloys ps $16,999 478-5380 '05 Toyota Highlander auto, all pwer, CD, AC, runs great, $11,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2005 Toyota Highlander cd ac auto alloys all power cruise $11,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2004 Toyota Sequoia SRF V8 3rd row stg one owner loaded call for price Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2004 Toyota 4 Runner Limited, auto, pwr, lthr, 3 to choose, $12,995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 2002 Toyota 4-Runner Limited 130K auto V6 lthr sunroof $8495 1-877-287-2116 '01 Toyota 4-Runner one owner loaded leather limited only $6,900 Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 2001 Toyota Sequoia Limited 4x4 lthr 3rd row very nice & clean $9,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413 TEST DRIVE A NEW BUICK OR GMC FROM BYFORD BUICK GMC! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 Top Dollar Paid For Your Low Mileage Vehicle! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

Nobody treats you better than Byford!! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2006 Sienna CD 7 Pass Seating AC Alloys All Pwr Cruise $11,995 BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2003 Dodge Caravan, A1 cond, $4450, if interested call 634-0192/229-5130. Don't miss this one!!! 2000 Dodge Caravan, 8 passenger, PW, PL $4988 BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'07 Buick Terraza Mini Van lthr $14,184 753-8793

Dodge Conversion Prime Time Van fully loaded reclining bed WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401

Your OKC Metro Buick and GMC Headquarters Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

2010 Ford E-250 HD XLT Cargo Work Van V8 only 11k miles $18,975 Villa Auto Plaza 1-405-319-9900

2011 Chevy G-2500 Extended Cargo Van 4.8L V8 Only 6K mi $23,985. Villa Auto Plaza 1-405-319-9900

'06 Ford E150 Cargo van, auto, one owner, runs great $7995. BEN'S AUTO SALES 1-866-672-6413

2010 Chevy G-2500 Cargo Van 4.8L V8 Only 48k mi $17,995. Villa Auto Plaza 1-405-319-9900

2006 Ford Freestar SE loaded 63k like new inside & out $8,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435

2007 Chevy Uplander 8 pasgr, Rear Air, Family Comfort $12,988. BRYAN'S Car Corner III 732-9292

'00 Ford Windstar LX 111K mi, great cond, well maint, $3,500obo. 637-8983

2006 Chevy G2500 Cargo Van Cab Separate V8 Auto Cold AC $8,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 '99 Chevy Ventura LS 124K loaded cold ac, new tires $1950 405-201-3831

'98 Chevy Cargo Van 3500 ext, white, power, 150K mi, runs good $3,000. 623-2838 '98 Chevy Venture 113K rides & drives great 3rd seat $1988 209-5297 co ‘ '10 Town & Country ‘ quad seating, stow and go, power sliding doors, very clean and priced right, starting $16,770. 936-8800 BOB HOWARD BUICK GMC

'01 TOWN & COUNTRY, only 65K orig. miles, local trade, $7777. ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 10 G-Caravan SXT quads all pwr $17,988 936-8857 2008 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT absolutely perfect & only $14,995 T&D MOTOR CO. 1-877-745-9435 2005 Dodge Sprinter 2500 Cargo Van 5spd auto 2.7L diesel $14,585 Villa Auto Plaza 1-405-319-9900 '05 Grand Caravan SXT all opts lo mi $8481 753-8793 '05 Dodge Gr Carav SXT quads dvd $9,988 936-8857

BEST PRICE BEST SERVICE GUARANTEED Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 TEST DRIVE A NEW BUICK OR GMC FROM BYFORD BUICK GMC! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139 Nobody treats you better than Byford!! Byford Buick GMC 405.381.8139

CPA/CFO Ada Ok McCall’s Chapel assists individuals with developmental disabilities with life skills that further independence. Job responsibilities: Supervise all functions of accounting department for a 12 mil plus budget of a long term care, not for profit, multi-faceted corporation. Supervise 4 staff positions. Qualifications: CPA or Bachelor’s degree in accounting, finance or business. Four years experience working in related field, preferably in the not for profit sector. Supervisor experience beneficial. Salary based upon experience. Send resume to McCall's Chapel 13456 County Rd 3600, Ada, OK 74820, fax resume 580272-6658 or apply in person in the Human Resources Dept. For more information call (580) 272-6619.

'95 GMC Wheelchair Van Braum lift 800lbs, burns no oil, new tires, 150K mi, driven appox. 4 days each week taking wheelchair patients to doctor's appt. Asking $1,800. 580465-6463/580-465-6646 '09 Odyssey Touring dvd fact navi $29,982 753-8793

'07 Odyssey EXL DVD nav snrf $16,982 753-8793


'02 Toy Sienna CE pwr st brakes $6999 478-5380

1997 Ford Custom Econoline, 63k miles, 1 owner, $6,500. 405-424-4719

'10 Town & Country Van, stow and go, loaded, $18,988 294-4115 co.

'03 Chrysler Voyager Van Rear Air

'02 Pontiac Montana runs great CD loaded XXX nice $2250 209-5297 co

1997 Ford Custom Van, tan, lthr, TV, video player, 74k mi, $4995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

2007 Honda Odyssey EXL, leather, DVD, 80k miles, XCond $15,995. 1-877-287-2116

'05 Chry T&C Touring lthr quad chairs stow-n-go 66k mi pwr doors $9,850 Ricky Stapleton Autos 405 615 2777 co


'98 E150 VAN, lotsa cargo room, runs and drives great, great working van, $1950. BOB HOWARD TOYOTA 936-8600

'10 Chry T&C quads R/ac lo mi $16,988 936-8857

2007 Chrysler T&C Auto, Air & More Approval We Finance! Fishers Auto Mall 634-4565


ODYSSEYS '05 EXL $11,777 '05 Touring 70K $16,721 06 EXL DVD nav $13,461 '07 LX low miles $16,488 '08 EXL DVD $20,921 '10 EXL DVD Certified '11 EXL $29,900 ESKRIDGE HONDA 631-4444 2004 Honda Odyssey leather loaded one owner $9,450 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 '01 Honda Odyssey Lthr, Loaded $6,495 CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196 '01 Honda Odyssey, 196k, cd, loaded, exc cond, $4250, 640-7209 2008 Kia Sedona LX 3.8L, V6, 41K miles Free Warranty Sooner Sports & Imports 405-799-3000 2007 Kia Sedona Van cloth, rear air, $7,950 WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 '05 Kia Sedona Van 68K miles $7,850. WHEELS OF NORMAN 364-1401 2002 Nissan Quest SE, auto, 2WD, 3.3L V6, 95K Miles, $5995. CAR GALLERY 866-390-0196

BOOKKEEPER part time, for local General Contractor to assist current bookkeeper. Prefer construction experience. Send resume to

Entry Level Clerk Needed for OKC Law Firm. $1600/month plus benefits. Spanish speaking a plus. Fax resumes to 525-7855. RECEPTIONIST Needed for growing small business in Midwest City, Okla. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm Responsibilites include answering multi phone lines, customer service, data entry, filing and a multi tasker. Must have experience in computers, word processing and data base management. $12.00/hr Send resume to alcomalarm@

RECEPTIONIST Dependable & Professional for busy OKC. Construction Company. FT Mon-Fri. Email resume to: tyler@wynn RECEPTIONIST Full Time for busy OBGYN office in NW OKC. Must have experience. Fax resume to 866-313-3914

LUBE & OIL/ENTRY LEVEL TECHNICIAN needed for large and busy dealership. Good pay excellent benefits. (405) 753-8752

Construction Inspector / Engineering Technician needed for testing of concrete, asphalt, and soil. ACI certification a plus. Salary based upon experience. PSI 801 SE 59th Street 632-8800 EEO M/F/D/V

AMERICAN CLEANERS Hiring FT Customer Service Reps. Starting pay $9.00 per hour. Apply at 15300 N. Western Ave.

AMERICAN CLEANERS is looking to hire FT pickup and delivery drivers for its expanding restoration division. $10/hour to start. Candidates must be very service-oriented, have a good driving record and pass a pre-employment physical and drug test, minimum of 21 years of age. Moving/Packing experience a plus. Apply at 2 NW 11th Street, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 73103.

Dispatcher needed Exp preferred M-F 8-5 benefits 405-237-1300 General Apartment Maintenance Basic electrical and plumbing required. HVAC a plus. F/T position for retirement community. 1 yr exp. Pay depends on exp. Benefits after 90 days. Apply at Town Village, 13000 N May, 297-9600




Energy/Oil & Gas




Public Auction Joy Ok 69 Acre Equine Facility Thursday, Dec 1, 2011 10:00am Cedar Siding home w/ Metal Roof, 121'x70' Horse Barn, Indoor Arena, Outdoor Arena, Cutting Arena & Horse Walker For Info 405-238-4512 or 405-542-3837 www. Tillman Auction

HOUSEKEEPER- FT Great working environment. Must be able to relate well with the elderly and their families. Apply in person at: BRADFORD VILLAGE 906 N. Boulevard Edmond, EOE ‘‘¡ MANAGER ¡‘‘ Apt. complex, salary + apartment & benefits. Must have experience in managing and leasing. Exc. career opportunity. NW area. 495-6870 Painters & General Laborers Must have valid ID & pass a background check. Call Brendt 970-518-7549 ******************* pintores y Los trabajadores en general Deben tener una identificación válida y pasar una verificación de antecedentes. Llame al 970-518-7549 Brendt Route Delivery Driver for Oil Products Distributor CDL A & clear driving record. Applicants must be able to lift and move over 50 lbs. M-F, home nights & weekends, benefits, Drug Free Workplace. Apply in person at Quality Petroleum 10500 W Reno, Oklahoma City Service Tech- Heavy Construction Equipment Sales Rep-Heavy Construction Equip Sales Rep-Cranes & Rigging Apply at 3837 W. Reno Steel Fitness is looking for qualified Group Fitness Instructors for TRX, Turbo Kick, Yoga/Pilates & Cycling. If interested please email info to

GDD needs HDD locators. Must have experience in digitrak or equivalent locating system, willingness to travel. Call Jessie 405-273-0954. Pioneer Directional Drilling Looking for Experienced • Directional Drillers • Directional Drilling Coordinator • and experienced MWD Techs Apply online at www.pioneerdirectional or fax resume to 405-789-1718. More info 405-789-1717.

CMAs, CNAs FT and PT One of Edmond’s premier Retirement communities has immediate openings. Applicants must love working with the elderly. Competitive Wages and excellent benefits. Apply at BRADFORD VILLAGE 906 N Blvd. Edmond E.O.E Pharmacy Technician Busy Oncology Practice has an immediate opening for an experienced full time Pharmacy Technician. Oncology experience desired but not required. Margo Gonzales Phone (405)942-9200; Fax (405)942-9204 or email margo.gonzales@

CMA/Advanced CMA Beautiful assisted living community now hiring all shifts. Excellent working conditions and compensation Call 495-6870

LPN Beautiful Assisted Living Community in the NW OKC area seeking a committed, self motivated individual to work with the elderly. Medical, geriatric, supervisory skills & computer knowledge required. Previous nursing home experience a plus. Excellent working conditions. Please call 495-6870.

Homes For Sale

(MD, DO, NP, PA) TO MAKE HOUSE CALLS MON-FRI ONLY!!! » NO ON-CALL » NO NIGHTS » NO WEEKENDS!!! » Excellent Benefits » Malpractice Ins. Paid » Metro OKC FAX OR EMAIL CV TO:

Landscape Laborer, 25 temporary pos, Felipe’s Lawncare, Oklahoma City, OK, 3/1/201211/30/2012. Move soil, equipment, materials, dig holes/trenches; install landscape & irrigation systems; weed, mulch, mow, trim, fertilize, prune, cleanup. No exp. req. will train, able to lift up to 50 lbs., drug testing pre-employment, criminal background check, 40 hrs/wk, OT varies, 8:00a-5:00p, M-F. Transportation provided from central location to multiple job sites in Oklahoma, Canadian, Logan, Cleveland, McClain & Pottawatomie Counties. We will offer a wage of $8.19/hr, $12.29/hr OT. We may be required to offer a wage of $10.82/hr, $16.23/hr OT for work performed on or after 11/30/11. Call 405923-8180 or fax resume 405-917-9818 or email: Refer to JO#500812 MAINTENANCE For apt. complex, experience only, need knowledge of AC, heating & plumbing. Salary + apt. & benefits. NW area. 495-6870

Now Hiring FT/PT Armed & Unarmed in OKC, Shawnee & Chandler. CLEET Lic req'd. Apply at www.superiorsecurity or call 405-275-9072 Securitas Security is accepting applications for FT & PT Armed/Unarmed Security officers in the OKC area. We offer Great pay/benefits. Uniforms are provided. Apply online SelectOKC Branch EOE M/F/D/V

Comanche Nation Housing Authority Executive Director position - responsible for the overall administration of the Housing Authority and reports to the CNHA Board of Commissioners. Applicants should have a 4 year college or university degree in Business Administration or an associated major and have demonstrated successful performance in an administrative position; or, a minimum of 5 years demonstrated successful work experience in the housing administration field. Candidates must have knowledge of NAHASDA, federal housing regulations and must have demonstrated supervisory performance of housing authority functions. The applicant must have the ability to effectively communicate both orally and in writing. Must pass drug test and have a valid OK driver's license. Bachelors Applications available at 402 SE F Ave, Lawton, OK and online at www.comanchehousing. com . Application deadline is 5:00 pm, December 1, 2011. Indian Preference.

CNC PLC MAINTENANCE CMP Corporation seeking CNC Maintenance Techs. Must have at least 5 years exp. repairing CNC lathes, mills, grinders. Must have exp. with Fanuc controls, PLC and electronics repair; use multimeter/related tools. Welding and preventative maint. a plus, but not required. Must be willing to work overtime. Come work for great pay in a great environment. Clean climate controlled facility. SE OKC. Pay based on experience. Submit resume to or call 405-672- 4544. EOE

405-232-0112 PH (405) 232-0101

Physicians At Home, Inc.

Licensed Psychologist Needed for busy group practice 15 min. from OKC. Competitive pay. Fax CV 405-733-1334.

Director of Human Resources/Metropolitan Library System Serves as a strategic partner and advisor to Library leadership to implement, administer and provide oversight to all of the Library's human resources functions. Bachelors Degree in Related field. 6 or more years of related exp. $75,899.20/ yr To apply visit our website at: http://jobs.metrolibrary. org

Experienced Home Health Aide will take care of you or your loved one. ¡ Call 405-889-1795 Live In Caregiver. Exp & reliable. Will do light housework & care for elderly. 455-7065

General Apartment Maintenance Basic electrical and plumbing required. HVAC a plus. F/T position for retirement community. 1 yr exp. Pay depends on exp. Benefits after 90 days. Apply at Town Village, 13000 N May, 297-9600

I BUY & SELL HOUSES 27 YRS EXP 650-7667 HOMESOFOKCINC.COM Don't Sell Until You Get Our Investors Offer. Fast Close. DLemons&Assoc850-3880

HERITAGE HILLS 440 NW 15 SAT 9-3 SUN 12-3 It is our special pleasure to offer the contents of this stately home at a priced sale. Soon to be the Decorators’ Showhome, this 11,000 sf home is a masterpiece. Furnishings include Century dining suite, Baker chairs, period English Regency drum table, antique cylinder roll top secretary, other antique furniture. Center table with hand carved swan base, impressive lighted bar/bookcase, wicker canopy bed, “Rosepoint” sterling flatware, silverplate, bohemian stems, Baccarat crystal candelabra. China services include Royal Doulton “Tango” & Lenox “Rutledge” patterns. Beautiful decorator accessories including rugs, lamps, lighted pedestals, artwork, screens, tapestries. Rockola 440 jukebox, patio furniture, kitchen & garage are packed. A large selection of both antique & modern firearms will be offered. 2007 Chevy Colorado LT pickup w 36K miles. Much too much to list. Silver & guns not on site until sale day. Numbers for admission will be given out at 8am Sat. Dealers bring copy of your tax exemption. SALE BY PEL MIKE & GREG

Nice brick home, 3/1.5/2, fenced bkyrd, ch&a, new paint, sec 8 ok, 990-6016 3bed 1.7bath 2car $1000 Accurate Prop 732-3939

229 N Smythe 2/1/1 $750 330-8877

408 Babb, 1 bed duplex near TAFB, Mid-Del Schls, 1ba, CH&A, W/D hkup, fenced backyard, $445/mo. 405-413-1834.


Very nice 3bd 2ba 2car, alarm, FP, wetbar, brick, $875/mo. 787-1308



Houses for rent

70 ac Good Hunting Land NE of Crescent $140,000 603-4365, 818-2939

Delaware North Companies, Inc The food concessionaire in Will Rogers World Airport s hiring

Cashiers $7.65 Line Servers $7.60 Bussers $7.25 Cocktail Server $3.61 + tips Great benefits, meals and parking provided Accepting Applications at 7100 Terminal Drive Cargo Bay E Oklahoma City, OK 73159 405-681-5567 ext.27

Retail BonWorth (ladies wear factory outlet) The Outlet Shoppes at Oklahoma City Oklahoma is looking for F/T MANAGER F/T ASST. MANAGER P/T THIRD KEY Days, nights, weekends. Flex hours a necessity. We offer competitive wages, benefits (F/T) and generous employee discount. EOE Apply In Person at Store Location

AUTO SALES No exp. necessary. $1500 + Comm + Bonus. Apply at 29th & S. Walker or call Mike @ 631-8500.

ESKRIDGE LEXUS We have an immediate opening for a PreOwned Sales Representative. 5 day work week generous pay plan, nicest inventory in town. A great opportunity for the right person. Apply online at 700 W. Memorial Road Insurance Agents Looking for a Home? If so, American Republic Insurance Company offers free leads, top commissions, bonuses, star training, advancement, trips and great products! We need positive, honest people with good work ethics. Call 405-286-4146 New/Used Car Commission Sales Positions Available. Call 405.470.3101

Sales Associate Mathis Brothers Furniture has full time positions available immediately for qualified candidates. This is a retail sales position that requires evening and weekend availability. We need talented people who have a professional image, are self-motivated and like dealing with the public. Become a part of Oklahoma’s #1 retail sales force! Benefits include: ß Great income Potential $45,000 to $90,000 based on volume ß Medical/Dental/401K ß Paid Training ß Paid Vacation ß Great Environment!

GLAZIER/FABRICATOR Needed for storefront installation. Exp. Required. Residential & service a plus. Great benefits. Apply at 2380 Industrial Blvd. Norman e-mail resume to randy@ or fax 405-360-5805 Great White Pressure Pumping has an immediate opening for a

Field Maintenance Supervisor Responsibilities will be to supervise, coordinate and perform the field maintenance, repair, replacement of mechanical & electronic components of oilfield equipment. Supervise the department staff in accordance with company policies and procedures.Experience required: Vocational Training or Two-Year associate degree from technical institution or equivalent military, formal or informal. Or 10yrs oilfield pumping services or related electrical/ mechanical troubleshooting and repair experience. As well as experience in computer repair and applications: Windows, Microsoft Office and Outlook. Winfrac and S.M.A.R.T.S knowledge a plus. Pay will be based on experience. We offer great benefits such as company matched 401k at 6%, Paid Medical, Dental and Life. Paid Time Off, 10 paid holidays. Submit resumes to or apply in person at 1212 Merrick Drive Ardmore, OK EOE/ Drug Free workplace NORMAN DOOR & PLYWOOD Is seeking to fill FT Woodworking Position. Woodworking skills required. H-ins, 401K, paid vac., weekends off. Apply @ 2300 Research Park Blvd • 329-4221

PLUMBERS Licensed repair. Good benefits. Call 619-7900 or 627-6072

SERVICE ADVISOR 2 yrs dealership experience. Top pay, great working environment. Contact Robert @ Fenton Nissan East 405-226-5276 EOE » Steven's Trucking » We are currently looking for experience Truck & Trailer Maintenance Personnel. We offer a competitive pay & benefit package. Apply in person 6600 SW 29th OKC, OK

Fleet Coordinator Northwest Logistics has immediate openings for Fleet Coordinators. Multiple shifts available, including nights. Responsibilities include dispatch, customer/driver interaction, and meeting delivery schedules. Must be computer literate, flexible, and adapt quickly. Must make sensible decisions under pressure and possess a strong work ethic. Pay based upon qualifications. Great benefits package. Inquiries call: (580) 2548070 ext.116 or submit resume to person or Fax # (580) 254-3599. Fuel Bonus & Safety Bonus Class A CDLs & Flatbed Drivers, 1yr exp. 224-1333 or (405)274-6172 evenings Oilfield Winch/Gin Truck Drivers needed. Must be at least 23 yrs of age, have at least 2 yrs verifiable driving experience, Class A CDL, ability to pass DOT physical & drug testing. 405-601-3884 OU HIRING BUS DRIVERS for CART. Pays $12/hr; 20-40 hrs. Prefer 6 months driving, commercial Class B license, ability to obtain air brakes/passenger endorsement. Apply at for listing 12023. PT DRIVERS Evenings & Weekends through the holiday season. Must have 2 years exp, CDL license & live in the OKC metro. To apply Call Gayle at 946-7289 » Steven's Trucking » We are currently hiring experienced Oilfield Flatbed and Hot Shot Drivers. All positions require a Class A CDL and residence in the OKC area. Call Ken at 405-745-2363 ext 224 or apply in person at 6600 SW 29th OKC, OK » STEVENS TRUCKING» We are currently hiring Drivers for our 53' Dry Van Division. This is an out and back operation with weekly hometime. Class A CDL required and 2 year verifiable experience. Team and solo Drivers apply at 6600 SW 29th OKC or call Ken @ 405-745-2363 ext 224 Van Eaton Ready Mix NOW HIRING Mixer Drivers in Edmond, Norman & Shawnee Class A or B 35hrs/wk Guaranteed Clean MVR, 2 Years Driving Experience 214-7450 Shawnee 844-2900 Edmond 912-4825 Norman EOE

WELDER/DRIVER 1 position-Utility bores Class A CDL req'd with welding experience. S&S Road Boring 5616 S Rockwell, 745-4448

PART TIME WORK FULL TIME PAY Earn up to $100 or more daily taking applications for free cell phones with minutes. 972-641-6502


Administrator Seeking a licensed administrator for assisted living community located in NW OKC. Must have experience as an administrator for assisted living or nursing home. Management skills required. Some medical background is a plus. Call 495-6870 LOAN/COLLECTON OFFICER Underwright consumer loans & collect delinquent loans both according to policy & procedure. Associates degree in business, five years consumer lending with emphasis on risk based lending & consumer collection experience. Familiarity to bankruptcies & repossessions. Salary position commensurate with experience. Hours 8-4:30 Mon-Fri. Insurance & matching retirement plan provided. Fax resume to 405-272-6379 Part / Full Time Teller Seeking experienced tellers. Must have strong communication and interpersonal skills. Dependability and accuracy is a must. Please fax resume to 405.809.1714

Please call 405.951.1217 to set up an interview. Mathis Brothers is an EOE & promotes a drug free work Environment.

Beautiful Deer Creek home, 2545 sf, 3 bd, 2K ba, 3 car, bonus room, on cul-de-sac, lg backyard, $247,000, 405-824-6177. 404 NW 147 Ter in Oakmond. 3878sf mol $475,000 Open Sun 2-4 Pool. 405.330.2626 Ryan Litz, Keller Williams

OWNER CARRY 3bd 1ba 1car ch&a fncd $3K dwn 1301 McGregor 348-2108

Open House, Sat-Sun, 2-4 2 bed, 2 bath, fireplace, PC Schools, master, 2 walk in closets, Jacuzzi tub, move in ready, Britton Place 9421 Barnhill Circle 405-202-9096

3 bed, 2 bath, remodeled, 1210sf 2316 NW 37th $99,500 820-1128 PORTLAND HEIGHTS TOWNHOME 1704 SF 2/2/2 $126,000. Bonnie Metro First 830-3506

5824 S. Shartel Avenue Very Nice 2 bed, 1 bath, 1 car $43,500 ¡ 550-2145

PRICE RED! 4/2/3 on .28 ac mol. A must see! $172,000 BEAUTIFUL 4bd 2.5ba w/off on 1 ac mol. 30' abv grnd pool w/huge deck $217,500 NEW HOME 3bd 2ba approx 1442' on .21 ac mol $144,900 Lisa Cleaton & Assoc 373-2494

1K story brick, 3 bed, 2 bath, 1 car + 3 car detached with RV carport, storm shelter, total remodel in 2005, 224-2036 or 222-8493, Minco.

Diesel Mechanic "Horizontal Well Drillers, looking to hire Diesel Mechanic. Must have experience with various types of semi trucks and equipment. Experienced in DOT Inspections. Able to order parts online and maintain inventories. Ability to maintain a clean work environment is mandatory. Valid DCL with clean MVR. 2 years minimum experience. Pay up to $25.00 per hour DOE plus benefits." Horizontal Well Drillers 2915 St HWY 74 South Purcell, OK 73080 405-527-1232 Electrical Journeyman Needed. 2 yrs exp. in commercial. Email ccwelectric1@ or call for appt. 255-9439.

FRAMERS NEEDED for residential and commercial work. Must have own transportation. Call 306-0435.

3bd 1ba 2car ch/a $650 Accurate Prop 732-3939

$99 Move In Special 1 & 2bds, carports, coin lndry $345-445 470-3535

TOP LOCATION! Pd. wtr/garb. Near malls. Try Plaza East 341-4813

Free Month Rent! 1&2bd QUIET! Covered Parking Great Schools! 732-1122

S. Texas ranch, 11000+/ac, great hunting & fishing, Broker 254-770-8770

$100 lot rent for 6 months. Move Your Mobile Home FREE! Or...$5000 towards a New Home. 9 Communities in NW, SW, SE (Moore), MWC, Choctaw...Call for details 405.326.5728

CAVE CREEK ON ROCKWELL 3037 North Rockwell

495-2000 1st Mo Rent Selected Units LARGE TOWNHOMES & APARTMENTS • Washer, Dryers, pools • PC Schools, fireplaces


787-1620 $169 FIRST MONTH Huge floor plans FREE > NO APP FEE 416-5259 TUSCANY VILLAGE »» ALL BILLS PAID »» Simply Wonderful $9 APP FEE 293-3693 DREXEL ON THE PARK

FREE RENT TIL 2012 Newlyremodeled1,2&3beds Putnam Green 405-721-2210

$99 FIRST MONTH 2B-1B, New Make Over $9 APP FEE THE BELMONT 455-8150 » MOVE IN SPECIAL » LARGE 1, 2 & 3 BEDS Rockwell Arms, 787-1423

Class A CDL Drivers Future Energy Services is looking for exp'd drivers for the Western Oklahoma region. Tankers endorsement is a must and hazmat preferred. Great benefits packages available! For immediate consideration please call 580-221-8716 Class A CDL regional drivers needed. Home weekly, New Equipment, Good Benefits. Call 405-237-1300 Dispatcher Needed for trucking company. Experience preferred. Job duties include invoicing, booking loads, dispatching trucks, and other office duties. Please fax resume to 405-702-6058

Driver/Warehouse Position Tulco Oils, Inc. is seeking an experienced, dependable, and safe driver. Class A or B CDL with Hazmat & Tanker. Starting pay: $13.00 per hour. Apply at: 1000 S. High Ave., OKC 405-323-1186 Drivers Wanted for the Christmas Season US Mail Contractor is hiring drivers for the month of December. Retirees Welcome. Requirements: 25 yrs of age, 2 yrs tractor trailer experience, no prior felonies, DOT physical & drug screen. Estimated pay is $20 per hour. Applications taken Mon-Fri 9am-3pm. Apply at 1301 S. Walker, OKC 73109 800-488-3575 EOE

Flatbed Drivers Able to throw tarps. OTR, 48 states. Call 479-967-0227

PIEDMONT OPEN SAT 2-4 & SUN 2-5 Model home. New hms on 1/2 ac lots. From NW Expwy & Sara Rd go 4.5 mi N Cleaton & Assoc 373-2494

Own your own home for le$$ than you pay in rent 3 bd Double on Corner Lot $428/mo financing avail. 405-324-8010

1N to 10A, E. of OKC, pay out dn. before 1st pmt. starts, many are M/H ready over 400 choices, lg trees, some with ponds, TERMS Milburn o/a 275-1695

$5000 Towards Your New Home! You Pick the Home, You Pick the Lot! 9 MH Communities in SW/NW/SE (Moore) MWC/Choctaw. Call for Details 405.326.5728

HOMES WITH LAND 2bd 4O A 1O bath cellar 4bd 1N A 1O bath trees 2bd M/H 3O A large trees 2-3bd 2K A animal shed 2bd unfin 5A private Milburn o/a 275-1695

**$549/mo Including Lot** 3bed/Quiet Area/Great Schools 405-324-8000 THCOK.COM

9481 Lakeridge Dr Guthrie, OK 3bd/2bth Mobile Home on 2.5 acres (m/l) Woodlake Properties 273-5777 OWNER FINANCING 1-10 Acres Many Locations Call for maps 405-273-5777 CASHION ACREAGES 6-12 ac tracts starting @ $25,000 w/owner fin possible Lisa Cleaton & Assoc 373-2494 5 acres NW of Guthrie with 2008 singlewide MH $6500 dn, $749mo includes tax & insurance 603-4365, 818-2939 Call for Maps! See why we sell more acreages than anyone in Okla. E of OKC. o/a 275-1695 13ac S of Norman, $4000 dn, $449 mo Washington schls 603-4365, 818-2939

3/2/2 408 E. Plantation Ter. $1100/mo + dep. No Pets 405-850-5765

Antiques, Art, Collectibles 501 CONTINENTAL ANTIQUE SALE! Nov 18-20, Tulsa Fairgrounds, 281-332-6073.

New Home 8604 NW 125 3/2.5/3, 2620sf, study, bonus, $2200mo $2200dp $500 pet 245-6857 3325 NW 26th Clean upstairs 2bed 1.5 bath ch&a $600mo + $300dep + app fee. 602-0603 Ski Island, 3bd, 2ba, 2liv areas, FP, 1850sf, 2car gar, private yard PC Schls Ray, 740-4108

1 Month Free! 2bd $575 Casady751-8088 •ABC• Affordable, Bug free, Clean » 787-7212» 800 N. Meridian 1bd All bills paid 946-9506

FREE DELIVERY OKC! Washer $125 Dryer $125 Refrigerators $175 Warranty & Free Del. Call 405-210-2230. Daryl's Appliance: W&D $75 & up, limited supply! 5yr warr. Refr/Stoves $125 & up, 1yr warr 405-632-8954 Whirlpool Washer & Dryer electric set, good condition, $240. 312-2669 Washer & Dryer, Extra Large Cap., Exc Cond. $225 »»» 248-4070

Newly remodeled, 2 bed, 1 bath, 1 car, wood floors $650 mo, $500 dep, 1244 N. St. Clair, 615-2750. 2/1/1, 1 month free rent, $500/month, CH&A, W/D hook up. 405-831-0207 2 bed, 1 bath, ch&a 2913 NW 28th St. $600mo Call 842-1137 Elegant 4BR home in elite area 2300sf. Walk to park & lake $1285 T&J 420-1966 3 bed, 2913 N. Vermont$750; 2 bed condo, 3201 NW 50th-$695. 640-7209 4 bed, 2 bath, ch&a, 1535 NW 29th, $675 mo, no section 8, 820-4507. 3br 2ba new&nice duplex $735 T&J Mgt 420-1966 2bd 1ba ch/a carport $575 Accurate Prop 732-3939 Exceptional 3bd 2ba home 1900sf $1075 255-4300 Lovely 3BR home 1700sf in classy area $965 255-4300 Picnic in backyard! 3bd duplex 1800sf $845 255-4300

McConnell's Wrecker Sat. Nov 19th, 10 AM 65 Cars, SUV's, PU's, MC/Visa/Cash 1313 N Air Depot MWC American Towing Sat. Nov.19th at 10AM 2425 N Shields Blvd, Moore OK. 50+ Impounded & seized vehicles+R6 Yamaha Livingston’s Auction Saturday 6PM 1300B Cornell Parkway 858-1914 590-2777

$189 FIRST MONTH Quiet / Carports / Gated Military Disc 416.5257 MOMENTUM PROP MGMT

$99 Move In Special!!! Lg 1 and 2 Bdr, $345 to $420 mo. 632-9849 8081 S.Shields, 1-2bd dup, Bills Pd. Pets OK, Wkly/Mnthly rates, dep. 632-4467

617 SE 73rd. 4 bed 2 bath $895 mo + dep. call Lisa 520-4248 3bd 1.7ba 2car fp $1050 Accurate Prop 732-3939

3 bed, 1 3/4 bath, large dining area, 2 car garage, large backyard, $850 mo + deposit, 605-9338 4032 S Brookline 3bd 2ba New ht/ac & carpet, no pets $600 + dep 381-2321 3313 S. McKinley 3bed 1bath 1 car garage $650mo Lisa 520-4248 2bed 1bath ch/a $475 Accurate Prop 732-3939

Condominiums, Townhouses For Rent 441 SW 77 Terr & Douglas 2bd 2.5ba, $650+dep 631-1115

About to Repo 2bd/2bth, Large Living, Fenced Yard $324/mo. ready now wac. 405-577-2884

1724 Marian 3bd + bonus 1bath $750+dep WAC Home&RanchRlty 794-7777

Brand new luxury house, 3020 Brookstone Lakes Drive, 3 bed, 2 bath, 3 car, granite counter tops, fireplace, stainless appliances, corner lot, $1450 month, $1450 dep, ready 12/1/11, 405-816-7020. 408 Walnut, 3bd, 1 3/4ba 2c garage, $800+$600 deposit, no pets, no section 8, 405-830-1223

1708K NE 15th, 1 bed, 1 living, 1 bath, 1 kitchen, $380 month + water & electric, 405-474-1904.

» Large 2 bd » 2 K ba » 1500 sf, fp, wet bar, 2 car, PC Schools » $820/mo, No Section 8. 831-8218 7000 Pebble Lane, OKC

RENT TO OWN $500 down $498+mo includes lot rent 3br/2ba mobile home No security/cleaning dep Seller financing Start building equity In your Dreamhome Call 405-672-2684

HEFNER ROAD & MAY, 2/2/2, 2531 W Hefner Rd appt only $900¡843-5853

$ FREE RENT 1ST MO $ 2BR $350+, 3BR $450+, MWC NO PETS 427-0627

312 S. Carney Carney, OK 3bd/2bth Mobile Home on large lot Woodlake Properties 273-5777

Moore schl 2/2/2 FP fncd ch&a, lam flrs $725+ $400 dep. avail now 721-9752

Century Hotel 512 NW 9 rooms/eff, sngl $115/up wk, wi fi. Cbl 232-5624

Greg Earles Dealers have your ID's

ESTATE SALE SAT. 8:30-3:30, SUN. 9-2 7216 COMANCHE S. on MacArthur from NW Expwy. E. on 72nd St. S. on Comanche. Closing Home with over 70 years of accumulation!! Living and bedroom furniture, leaded curved glass china cabinet, very unusual heavily carved dining room table, chairs, chest & buffet. China, jewelry, quilts, old toys, books, OU Memorabilia, linens, paper items, art, dolls and doll furniture. This house and garage is packed with misc. Must See To Believe!! Garage will open at 8am on Saturday. Sign in sheet for house. GEORGIA

4013 Fontana Sat 9-3, Sun 1-5 From NW Exwy & 63, go NW to Wedgewood, then N & follow signs, tight parking, please be nice--really nice sale, new leather recliner, French Prov dining set, king bed set, new mattresses, fridge, washer, dryer, freezer, bookcases, antique drop front desk, Collectables, southwest decor, Fenton, Mikasa, pipes, Longaberger Baskets, Blenko, Fiesta, 32'' flat panel TV, Calphalon, Henckel, knives, antique Trunk, wheelchair Preview sale at:

4 in 1 white crib, Carters Conv dresser/changing tbl, white chinnell swivel/rocker w/glider ottoman, mint cond, $800, 532-6762

Rent to Own: Nice 2&3bd MWC $350&up 390-9777

601 Tulsa, Norman Fri 11-5 Sat 9-1 Saturday 9 AM – 1 PM East of Classen off Boyd Rd on Ponca or Oklahoma Ave. Antiques Sterling & More


2/1+bonus rm 900sf, 2.5ac no horses $600+dep WAC Home&RanchRlty 794-7777 $99 SPECIAL Lg 1bdr, stove, refrig., clean, walk to shops. $345 mo. 632-9849

Sat 9:05 - 4 Sun 12:05 - 4 2 blocks East of May on Britton, next to Johnnies. Estate of Deborah Wyant, a world traveler, Patron of the Arts, noted collector. Contents moved from a prominent gated residence. Unusual & Impressive!! Oil Paintings: Martha Mans Laurence Sission, L. Bird. Tabriz Rug(12'x19.5'), 200+ pc. 14k-18k, Sterling & Fine Costume Jewelry. Art Glass, Lalique Bowl, Sterling, George Jensen, Cloisonné, China, Crystal, Large Santa Fe Armoire, Carved Settee, Antiques, China Cabinet, Pottery, Block Bracket Buffet, Asian Highly Carved Temple Swing, Danish Component Cabinets, Console Piano, Desks, Rugs and Weavings, A Library of Books, CD's, LP Albums..classic Jazz classic & contemp styles, Everything priced to sell!! You should attend!

James Bean Co RENT TO OWN $500 down $498+mo includes lot rent 3br/2ba mobile home No security/cleaning dep Seller financing Start building equity In your Dreamhome Call 405-672-2684

590-2777 GOBER CONSTRUCTION Post Framed Buildings: 30x40x10, (2) 12x8 overhead (1) entry door, and concrete $12,500. Call 405-650-2556 ¡ Laminate Flooring 2100 sf, 25 yr warranty, 95¢/sf ¡ Prefinished oak, Hardwood, 2400 sf 30 year warranty $2/sf ¡¡ 405-632-0499 ¡¡ 16' ornamental iron gate, 6' arch to 7', 16' wide single, $1,400. 405-3819798 leave message •Solid Brazilian Cherry• • Hardwood Flooring • (2600sf) Beautiful, never used $2.50/sf 632-0499 Delta Kitchen faucet, SS, 1 handle, sprayer, soap disp. ec, $300, 478-7990

Rest equip-100s -chairs, tables, refrig, grills, fryers, hoods. 417-5310.

Highest CASH paid for old coin collections silver dollars & gold 620-7375

Laptop Internet ready wireless $139, 19''LCD monitor $45, 922 N Virginia Ave. 405-429-3318 IBM Pentium 4 wireless laptop, DVD reader, CD burner, $110, 634-5548.

1.5-5ac w/3bd mobile home Lease Purchase 990-8674 Clark 35C wheel loader, good rubber / cab. $12,500. JD490E Excavator, $19,500. 979-567-3425.

ANTIQUE WAREHOUSE PACKED! Art, smalls, furn, garden, toys, books, decor, jewels, MORE!! 5224 N CLASSEN CIR. SAT 9-4 » 640-4613 8800 LAKEHURST DR (S of Britton Rd on N May) Sat 9-3 & Sun 12-3 Drexel, Karges, Tomlinson furn., antq rocker, Chickering piano, misc vintage hshld & clctbls, W/D, frig & MUCH MORE! 5113 N Miller Place 9-4 Sat, 1-4 Sun, Antique oak phone booth, Twin poster bed set, linens, books, furniture, jewelry, household items, tons of misc. ESTATE OF CHARLOTTE FLOYD 2712 NW 69TH ST 92 Yrs of quality furn, art glass, rare books, lamps, antiques, full household. Fri Sat 9-5 50% off Sat THE ESTATE LADIES 1700 Kingsbury (N of NW 63rd , E off Penn) Vintage-AntiqueDesigner Furn., Silver, China, WWII clothing, Artwork & MORE!! Sat 9-3 Many Items K Price

CONTINENTAL ANTIQUE SALE! Nov 18-20, Tulsa Fairgrounds, 281-332-6073. ESTATE SALE 9120 NE 46th St Spencer, OK 73084 Fri-Sat, Nov 18th-19th 8-4. House, garage full. Digger's Paradise!

215 RIDGECREST Edmond Sat 9:30-4:30 Everything 1/2 off. ANTIQUE HOUSE 1803 Drakestone 9-12 REDUCTIONS TODAY Sale by McNeil Liquidations

Custom truck rigging, winches, rolling tailboards, truck equipment. 476-3161

3309 Mockingbird, MWC Sat 9-3, Sun 1-3 HOUSE FULL! EVERYTHING MUST GO!

Business Property For Rent

Industrial Property For Rent

Office Space For Rent

NORTHRIDGE SC Retail Space for Lease 9111 N Council 1000sf $750 Laura M-F 9-5 789-0988

WAREHOUSE/OFFICE 8305 SW 3 2000sf $695 100 N Quapah 3200sf $950 100 N Quapah 4300sf $1450 Laura M-F 9-5 789-0988

BOAT STORAGE 4131 NW 23rd Street Enclosed Secure 405-365-3889

Abandoned 3 bed, 2 bath, nice schools, easy access to OKC. Call 634-4812 Over 70 Foreclosures on Land or 0 down w/ your land. wac 405-631-3200 4 Bed, 2 Bath, already set up take over payments. 634-4812

Commercial RE

Rent to Own: Nice 2&3bd MWC $350&up 390-9777

Investment Property For Sale

Repo DW 32x70 4 or 5bd Call 517-5000, 517-5003

NE Crescent 13.5 acres wooded, $3000dn $299mo 603-4365, 818-2939 4 acre tracts SE of OKC $1500 down $159 month 603-4365, 818-2939

3bed, 2ba, 2 car garage, 1,700sf. less than 2 yrs old, $1250mo, $1250 dep 12112 SW 18th 417-7294

MAYFAIR Great location! 1/2 bd W/D hdwd flr quiet secure ngbrhood ¡947-5665

2 & 3 bedrooms available. Please call 848-6000 or 728-3432 La Villa / Stonebrook Apartments WHY RENT WHEN YOU CAN OWN! $500 down $498 + mo includes lot rent 3br/2ba mobile home No security/ cleaning dep Seller financing Start building equity in your Dreamhome Call 405-672-2684


1013 S Howard 2/2/1 $700 8713 Woodbend 4/2/2 1840sf fp$1250+dep WAC Home&RanchRlty 794-7777

$100 Off 1st Mo Rent 1&2 Bedrooms Furnished & Unfurnished NEWLY REMODELED GATED COMMUNITY

4900 S. Walker Large 1, 2 & 3 Bd Apts, Start at $420 + dep + elect, Sec 8 OK. 631-1115

Bob Tail/Semi Truck Driver Hiring truck drivers for on site, export and import hauling dirt/gravel. Class A CDL, clean mvr, medical card, drug test required. Based on experience Wesley Estell Excavating 405-672-4747 1701 SE 25th Okc, Ok.

Awesome, remodeled. New paint in & out. 3bd 1.5bd 2c fp ch&a $1000 mo. $600 dep. No pets. 410-9751 Move-in ready!

» Free Rent Til 2012 » 1 & 2 bedrooms. Spring Tree Apartments. 405-737-8172.



CNC Machinist/Operator Needed. Must have Mazatrol or Fanuc experience. 5 years minimum experience. Lathe experience preferred. Apply at 535 SE 82nd, from 1PM-4PM.

3bd 1ba 1car ch/a $600 Accurate Prop 732-3939

$99 Move In Special Plus Deposit The Bali » 1120 N Tella 2bd 1ba ch/a $525 rent $300 dep T&J 537-3169

70 ac Good Hunting Land NE of Crescent $140,000 603-4365, 818-2939

Appointment Setters M-T 8:30a-4:45p, Fri- 8:30-4p $10-11hr + commissions $300 newbie setting bonus 866-652-7760 ext-4020

CNC MACHINISTS CMP CORPORATION PAYS TOP DOLLAR FOR EXPERIENCED CNC LATHE, MILL and GRIND OPERATORS! 3 years exp. w/ program, setup, operation req. Must have exp. with FANUC controls, G & M codes and able to read blueprints. Come work in a clean, climate controlled facility. Great $$$ and benefits, Email or call 405672-4544 today! EOE

3bd 2ba 1car ch/a $850 Accurate Prop 732-3939

$100 off

CALL TODAY 520-2702

OK Alarm License a must. Paid vacation & holidays, competitive wages, vehicle, cell & laptop provided. Email resumes to: or call 405-586-0287.

3 Bd, 2 Ba, 2 car, big yrd, Carl Albert schls, $750/mo. 972-222-9656, leave msg.

17456 Blackjack Rdg 3/2/2 1600sf $1000+dep WAC Home&RanchRlty 794-7777

Hunting Property

Need back to school money? » Sales jobs in North and Northwest OKC. » Transportation will be provided.

ELECTRICAL JOURNEYMAN & APPRENTICE. Minimum 2 yrs residential exp. Top pay. Lots of work! 405-949-2790 Buffalo Wild Wings Now Hiring Experienced Managers Email resume to:

New Home Open Daily: 20969 Highlander Ridge, Highland Park Addition on Covell between May & Penn. Approx. 3900 SF, Acre Lot, 4 Bed, 3 Bath, Granite, SS Appliances. Sales Price $362,900. Close by end of Year, TAKE $25,000 OFF sales price @767-6901 Builder Sales 210-6991 For a virtual tour, please visit

PIEDMONT OPEN SAT 2-4 & SUN 2-5 Model home. New hms on 1/2 ac lots. From NW Expwy & Sara Rd go 4.5 mi N Cleaton & Assoc 373-2494

Sales Jobs energetic, friendly nurses for busy Norman specialty w/clinic hours; great patients, great benefits; email

Farms, Ranches For Sale, Okla. 308


I BUY HOUSES Any condition. No cost to U 410-5700

BANK OWNED 5 single family residences 2 & 3 bedroom in South Oklahoma City & Norman. Taking offers on one or all. Call for list of properties, will consider all offers, Coppermark Bank, David Brown 945-8100 ext #3282

Remodeled single furnished offices $175mo 50th & N Santa Fe area 235-8080 GREAT Office Space Various NW locations 300-6000sf 946-2516



2002 NH TC 45hp, 4wd tracter w/ loader, hydro trans, 1,784 hours, good condition.

Central New Holland OKC 495-6151 Edmond 341-7829 800-256-1638 IH 1086 Cab Tractor with loader, $9,750. JD 210 LE, Landscape Tractor with loader and box blade, $12,500. Demo 60 HP, FWD Tractor, with loader, $19,900. 405-6376623 or 405-364-2881 '06 JD 3203 4WD, front loader, 140 hrs, 18ft, DT trailer, BB BH $16,500, 405-470-2423 JD 400 Backhoe, new battery, pump, injectors, all hydraulics, $8,750, 794-8289 450B Case dozer, 6 way blade, very good cond, $12,500. 918-617-1338 IHC 806D Tractor with front end loader $5500, 405-598-3565 JD 6200 90hp w/canopy & JD 620 self leveling loader $18,500 406-0076 20' trailer steel bed with sides & headache racks, $800, 405-464-9150

FENCE SALE Wood Fence $28.95 4ft Chain Link $39.95rl ACME FENCE OKC 232-6361 800-894-5006 16' ornamental iron gate, 6' arch to 7', 16' wide single, $1,400. 405-3819798 leave message

970 Buckwood, Choctaw Lots of like new furnitureCheap! couches, chairs, dinettes, bedroom, etc.

Black Ornamental Fence 4’x92’’ panels, $81.00/panel; 2540 SW 29th, 634-6411.

STOCK UP & SAVE 8 RK-Split Wood $520 Del 6 RK-Split Wood $425 Del 3 RK-Split Wood $220 Del 1 RK-Split Wood $85 Delivered and Stacked (405) 641-4856

1316 Echohollow Trail Sat. 8-4, Sun. 11-5. clothes, coats, access. xmas items, Barbies, misc

1116 NW 140th Terrace Sat, 8-Noon. Din room table, liv room set, 2 king size bed sets, clothes & more HUGE SALE! Lots of collectibles, antiques, coins, household. 4208 Copper Rock west of Kelly and Coffee Creek. Friday & Saturday 8am-2pm. 3917 Shiloh Forest Sat 19th 8:00am toys, furniture, boosters, electronics, TV, American Girl doll, bikes, freezer 400 Timberdale Drive Sat. 11/19 8-1 »»»»»»»

20738 Colony Ave (corner of Harrah Rd & Reno), 8-5 Sleeper sofa, canopy bed, clothing & more!

Huge Multi Family Sale computers & parts, tools, toys, Beanie Babies, jewelry, guns, shells, much, much more, 225 Robin, off Reno or Anderson, 8AM-dark. HUGE. Sofa, chairs, ottomans, glider rocker, k bed set, Thomasville oak dresser, chest & armoire, dining table & 6 chairs, clothes, CRAFTS/SEWING, & much more! 508 Country Club Terrace, Th-Sat, 8-5 Estate Sale 3717 Rolling Lane Circle Fri-Sat 9-4 Sun 1-4

WOODS UNLIMITED PINON • OAK • PECAN Curr Special on Mixed wood PU $60 DELIVERED $75 (405) 664-7835 996-6352 Gigi's Wood, pecan $120; oak $100; hickory $150; del/stacked, 823-9312 Fire Wood, pick up only, $55, Cash Only 405-279-2001 642-2015

GIGANTIC!! 50 Yrs of... Furn Glassware, Mccoy, Hull, Fostoria, Fenton, pottery linens, books, shop items tools, garden supplies/eq Wicker, ice cream parlor table/chrs, rolltop desk, Christmas, pic frames & much more. FR SA 8-5 RAIN OR SHINE!! 604 E FOX LN Newcastle

Couch & loveseat, bedroom set, bunk bed, dining set, king mattress & box spring $150-$450, 405-397-1801 Broyhill Farmhouse Table & 6 ladderback chairs $500 obo. 2 Kirby vacuums G3 & G6, good cond, $500 both, 405-273-5749 Off white couch or dryer $120 each; leather couch $425 obo; 550-3064. Crosley 52" big screen tv dining table, 4 chairs; microwave/stand, 412-3316

Mattress Sale

Multi Family. Electronics, furn, CDs, holiday decor. Sat., 8am-4pm. 1709 Dorchester Pl. 1700 Kingsbury Many items K price Sat 9 to 3 For more info, see Estate Sale Ad

4 wheel Quickie P-11 apt size scooter, new batteries, $800; full size adjustable bed w/remote, $400; walker $20; wheel chair $75; 414-2895. Invacare Rehab chair, power whl, cust seat cushion & back, adj height, removable armrest. $2000 840-8307 3-wheel mobility scooter $400; Electric wheelchair $400; Lift scooter/ wheelchair inside vehicle $275 » 488-7017 » Adjustable Twin XL Bed massage, remote, ft/hd boards mattress & linens All for $1099 275-7615 HOSPITAL BED (twin) EXC COND + gel pad $400. 794-8328

JD 214 w/tiller, 316 w/tiller 48'' deck, 2 318s 50'' decks. 2 others. Dont miss out $700-$1500 641-9932

Craftsman router, 1K hp with stand, used very little $75. 405-330-6305 5 FAMILY SALE FRI & SAT. 7:00 AM 1901 SIDNEY DR. Little bit of everything

250 gallon propane tank, $225; Jenn-Aire electric range, $300; 390-1759.

MORKIES CUTE! See $400. 580-467-1876

English Bulldog Puppies AKC Registered from Champion Bloodlines. 2F/1M 7 weeks, all colors. Very healthy, home raised by family. Vet checked with shots. $900 - $1,100 (918) 260-0813

12 REG ANGUS HEIFERS A.I. Sires EPD's $1100ea 478-8047 • 405-210-6933

American Bulldog, NKC, w/b, 9mos F, very loving & playful, $350. Call or text for pics 580-678-3455 American Pit Bull Terriers, reg UKC, 8 weeks old, 5M, 2F, blue and white, $350, 694-5409. Anatolian Shepherd and Lab $25 each.’ 2 Great dogs raised by single lady, moved and ’ cannot take dogs. Must have new home ASAP. Call 519-1626’ Anatolian Shepherds, 2F 7 wks fawn, big & beautiful, $100, 228-0411 Australian Shepherds beautiful, CKC reg, from working stock, M blk&wht tri, 9wks, s/w, $250 or trade!!?? 405-850-1258 Australian Shep, Mini, reg 2F 1M, blk tri & red/wht $300obo. 580-799-2014 Basset Pups, AKC, $200. 580-330-0304 or 580-588-3853 Bassetts tri-colored M/F playful bundles of joy. super long ears and sad eyes. They are ready to go to their new homes. have pics if needed. parents are great pets. $150-$200 580-276-0069 or 580-276-6518 BEAGLE pup: M, 10 mo. old. Shts & wrmd. $100 CASH! 405-794-6420

English Bulldog Puppies PRICE REDUCED! 2 Female, AKC, 10 wks, shots, wormed, $1000. (918)297-7208/638-6217

Widows & Divorcee Estate Sale NW 38 West of Classen Saturday Only 8-4 Upscale Sale-No Junk CASH ONLY

ANTIQUE WAREHOUSE PACKED! Art, smalls, furn, garden, toys, books, decor, jewels, MORE!! 5224 N CLASSEN CIR. SAT 9-4 » 640-4613

Lowrey Upright Piano, pecan color, Good Cond. $640 Call 370-6974

Filing cabinets reg. blk, 4 drawer, 3 drawer hanging $75 each. 685-8240 3 Buildings Full - Good Used Office Furniture. 510 W. Reno 236-3166 Nice quality office chairs, very good cond, burgundy, $50ea. 405-912-5711 Moore

Metal Building 24'Wx12'Lx8'H, wired for elec. Buyer moves. $7500. Can see @ 711 S. Dewey 232-2286

Sat Only 8am-3pm Household items, furniture, etc. 2209 N. Warren Ave. WE BUY FURNITURE 942-5865 No Appliances 2 Family, Sat & Sun.8-2 2833 NW 22nd. GOOD CHRISTMAS GIFT ITEMS

HUGE INSIDE/OUTSIDE! Furn, washer, dryer, misc. 7215 N BROOKLINE OKC FRI SAT SUN OPEN 8AM 7100 Waverly Nichols Hills Sat 11-19 8 AM-12 PM Children's furniture., Desk & file cab. Chairs & ottomans. 2 Doors. Misc. 3524 Twelve Oaks Road Sat. Nov. 19th 9-12 Quail Creek Estate Sale. Dining set, tables, lamps, sofa, decorative items. Huge Moving Sale, tools, Christmas, decor items, Saturday only, 8-5, 4316 Rankin Road. 3100 Oak Hollow Rd 11/18-11/19 8am-3pm Furn. toys art jwly bikes clothes kitchen sports 6658 NW 116th St Fri 8-4 and Sat 8-Noon. Collectibles, golf, household and misc. 3228 NW 47th St. Sat. Furniture, dishwasher, books, picture framing, glass, tables, shelves Multi Family Garage Sale Fri and Sat 8-5, 11801 Woodbridge Road, furn, toys, tools, small appl's.

FOOTBALL tickets for sale, Dec.3, OSU vs. OU. Upper levels and lower levels. Jan. 9 BCS championship game tickets. Call for pricing 954-4484014 or email event

I Need OU/OSU Tickets Top Dollar Paid 405-364-7500 All Sports & Concerts » Local & Nationwide»

405-295-2222 AIRLINE AWARDS OR PASSES WANTED 405-226-3976

Boston Terrier Great pets. S/W/Micro chpd $250-$300 ¡ 405-503-2272 Boxer, female, all shots & wormed, house broken, loves kids, $250. 201-8851 Boxer Puppies Fullblood adorable, wrinkley 5F, 3M, 6 weeks, fawn & rare brindle, pop, $200 cash only, 405-501-7399 Boxer Pups, 5 brindle, 1 fawn, 1 white, tails docked, wrmd, 1st shots $200-$300 405-585-3463 BULL TERRIER PUPPIES, AKC, Beautiful looking pups! 3 F, 3 M, 7wks S/W. $1,000ea (580) 492-5218, 647-7061

English Bulldog Puppies AKC vet che'd healthy! CH lines, $800-$1200 918-696-0726 English Bulldog AKC, 2 Female, shots, pics, vet ckd, red/white $1000. 405-331-0851, Sid English Bulldog, AKC Pups, 8M, 2F $1200-$1600; Adult F $600. 550-0886 English Mastiff AKC 11mos female, reversed brindle, tiger look alike (rare), intelligent, wonderful disposition & great with kids, $750 obo. 405-496-3854

16 ft Trailer, car hauler, wood bed, ramps, elec brakes, good paint & tires, $1350. 301-7572 6X12' V-front enclosed trailer, $1800 obo 405-250-6925 HD 5'x10' with fold down ramp, 3500lb axle, very good cond $650. 201-9755 5x8 ut $795•12'x77 $945 16'ut $1300•18'car h$1895 J&J Trailers 405-682-2205 5x8, 5x10, 6x12, w/gates; like new 16 foot tandem; $650-$1050 Cash 670-1850

French Bulldog, AKC Kennel Reduction. 1M 5yrs, 1F 5yrs, 1F 6yrs, all cream, $2,000 for all 3. 405273-8295/405-308-1626

Schnauzer, Mini, AKC, s/w/e/t, microchipped, $150-$300 ¡ 405-503-2272

Yorkie AKC, 3 M,1 F, 7 wks, s/w/t/dc, Mom is 6 lbs, dad 5 lbs, $500. pics available, 405-974-1295

French Bulldog, male, 9 weeks, brindle & white, call for pictures, $800, 918-253-3262.

Schnauzer mini AKC, 2F/1M Black, s/w/ t/dc done. $250. 303-880-8091

Yorkie Poo-Chihuahua, 6 weeks, old, $100 each, 204-0551

French Bulldog Puppies AKC, M & F, $1000-$1500 Now or Xmas.Tryon 918374-2633/ 918-916-5323

Schnauzer Mini, AKC 1 F, 1 M, s/w/t, 8 weeks, family raised $250 405-659-2044

YORKIE PUPPIES, AKC S/W/T/DC ¡ F $500, M $400 ¡ 580-892-3063 or 405-712-1943

SCHNAUZER MINI AKC 6wks E/T/DC/SW, 3 blk F $300ea. Pics. 405-612-8998

YORKIE PUPS, Reg., 9wks M $150-$325; F $300-$500 s/w/d/t. Can send pics. 580-504-7115

German Shepherd AKC Pups & Adults, Champion Heidelberg's, $650, 918-261-4729.

1205 SW 97th Fri-Sun 8am-5pm (2pm Sun) ESTATE SALE items with GARAGE SALE prices. Antiques, Bdrm, Offc, Kit & More! HUGE SALE! Furn, name brand wmn's & childrens clothing (baby-toddler), appls & electronics 2817 SW 85th Open 8am

PERSIAN CFA, beautiful black & white M kitten, 3 mo, s/w, $200. 632-3257 Siamese Kittens 6 wks, Seal Point, 2M $100 ea, 2F ea $125 405-222-0662

German Shepherd Pup, AKC reg. 1 blk/tan F left, very pretty, 17wks, sh/ wmd, pics, $300, 405240-7731, must dial 405 German Shepherd AKC 5 Puppies ready now! $1,500-$3,000 580-450-0232


Alfalfa 5' rnd $250; Brome 5x6 round, net wrapped $130. 520-2002, 417-7294 400 bales Timothy Hay Must Take All, $11.50 per bale. ¡ 405-664-8003 HAY 900lb 4x5 round $100ea »» 405-514-8419 »» Horse quality Brome, rnd bales, $115 ea; sq bales $10 ea 580-583-4752

4yr old broke Son of Eyesa Sky Jet out of A Treasured Mare, loud sorrel tobiano, barrel prospect, 15.1 $1000 405-542-7456 GORGEOUS 5YO TB G. Quiet, well mannered, started over fences. Hunter? Pleasure? Trail? $1,000. 405-833-3821

Golden Ret., AKC, 4F, 7M, S/W, POP, h. guar. $300. 570-5768

Galvanized corral panels 5x10, 6-rail » $45ea. »» 405-514-8419 »»

Chinese Pugs Great pets. S/W/Micro chpd $250$300 ¡ 405-503-2272

Golden Retrievers (English Cream) 14 wks $300 obo 806-674-6068 405-301-7777

Chinese Pug-male-fixed $300- Includes Crate & Supplies 405-596-3099

Great Pyrenees, 12wks, 1st 2 shots, pure white, M, $270obo. 405-209-2584

Chow Pups AKC, black, $400, 405-245-5339,

Italian Greyhounds, 3 AKC pups, Beauties! $175. 5MO OLD $75 392-3467/408-8724


Big Sale! Big Savings! gas & elec carts starting at $1250, 872-5671, Visa/MC. Golf Car Center Yamaha, E-Z-GO New/Used 2622221 Okc, 866-323-2221

3horse stock combo apprx 20' w/ramp & front tack, older $1300cash 826-6556

Outside Kitchen Bunkhouse 2011 Palomino Sabre 31QBDS Travel Trailer Bunkhouse with special order outside kitchen 2 slides 50amp, 2nd A/C, power awning, generator prep, every option, no smoking no wrecks or damage. Stored indoors. $23,500 405-226-4912

OK’s largest sel. of used Golf cars 800-276-0571

Hunting/Fishing Leases 607.0

2006 Cavalier 33' travel trailer, full size refrigerator, like new, $5,300, 405-396-8690.

'Black Friday Sale' ON ALL '09 & '10 ARCTIC CAT ATV'S IN STOCK! Mid America Cycle, LLC

405-282-0086 2009 Suzuki DRZ 400 blk 1110 miles only $3,995 JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820 2009 Harley Sportster 1200 Midnight Low Edition United Motors 800-310-6130 2009 Yamaha 250 688mi perfect cond. Engine bars windshield, sissy bar, $2500 » 405-275-7615

'09 Harley Fat Boy lots of chrm 8k $11,988 936-8857 2007 Honda CRF230 4-stroke elect. start only $2,295.00 JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820 2007 Suzuki GXR BUY * SELL * TRADE 254-8471 2005 Yamaha 250 Virago Blk ex beginner bike!!! $1,995 JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820 2005 Yamaha XT 225 blk/slvr street legal $2,895 JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820

Small dog found Sunday on S. Shields Blvd & 52nd St. 636-0321 DACHSHUND - near NW 40 & MacArthur. Call to ID 942-1417 Maltese(?), btwn May & Penn on SW 135th. Call Bob at 405-759-3256 Small grey F cat, spayed, has special feature to identify. 619-9590 1-8pm Mastiff type dog, male, NW 45th & Grove in Warr Acres. Call to id 787-1472. Border Collie, found 10/30, provide proof of ownership. 218-5538 11/11 Lrg Lab mix F Stone Meadows Addn, SW Okc. Call to identify, 799-2233

Year Round Hunting Lease Multi-Species & Fishing Secluded yet accessible hunting and recreation. 2 hrs so. OKC, 2 hrs no. DFW. See, Ad ID 319 for details. $10/acre Finney Land & Livestock 580-537-2209

The Oklahoman runs free found ads as a community service. ’ Call 475-3000 ’ before 2 p.m. Monday through Friday to advertise the item you've found in the next day's edition and online on .

Gun Show Okla City Fairgrounds Nov. 26 & 27 Metcalf 918-272-1119 English Pointer Pups 2F, 7M liver, orange & lemon. Guardrail-cassidy bloodline parents on site. d/c and 2 sets of shot. great for Christmas $250. 405-517-0625 Gun Collection Buffalo Bill Winchesters in Box, Sig P226, Colt 1911A1, 6 S&W's, Rem 722 & More Antq Pistols See Class 515 Heritage Hills Estate $75 up Jim

C&JSportingGoods 6604 NW 38th, 789-8102 Pistols, Rifles, Shotguns. Buy, Sell, Trade. Come see us at the store this weekend. WE BUY GUNS Mustang Pawn & Gun Over 1,000 New/Used Guns Tue-Sat 9-6 376-GUNS 2 1yr old Pointer bird dogs full blood, not reg. $100ea. Owner too old to hunt. 405-279-3830 Backwoods Taxidermy Specializing in whitetail deer, ducks & geese. 405-737-8070 3 English Pointer F, 2-4 years old, $500$1500, 903-815-3782

Golden Retriever/Lab mix, F, near I-40 & Sooner Road, 664-8654 to ID. Terrier Female found off of Bryant & NW 32nd, 401-2859 to ID & Claim. Young blk M Cat, Buy 4 Less, NW 36 & MacArthur, Very Friendly 924-0409 Beige & white Chihuahua, near Tyler & Morgan Rd, Call to id 405-381-6249. Red, Cocker Spaniel, Newcastle/Tuttle area Call to id 405-381-6249. Small, golden, long hair dog, near SW 59th & Penn, Call to ID 405-602-6602 Furry black cat, yellow eyes, near Reno & Air Depot, MWC, 733-7738. Found - Male, Black Lab ON NW 30th & Council. 405-789-6064 to id

Cox Oklahoma is now offering a video service option named Cox TV Economy. The package includes Cox TV Starter and selected cable channels for $34.99 per month. (Price includes rental fee for one standard definition digital receiver). For CableCARD customers the monthly price is $29.74 for service plus a $1.99 rental fee for the CableCARD. Please contact Cox at 405-600-8282 for more information.

English Pointer 5y-StylePoints-Backs-Retrieves $750, 580-704-0006 ‘ BOB WHITE QUAIL ‘ Flight Condition, $4, ‘‘ 405-816-5561 ‘‘ New H&R 12 gauge semi auto, NIB, Dealer, $299 cash. 650-1708

'04 Harley Heritage Softtail 8900 mi lots of chrome & extras must see! #8049AA Randy Bowen Chevrolet 1-866-374-4903 2003 Honda CRF450R 4-stroke only $1,500 as is JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820 2002 Yamaha WR426f 4Stroke, Ex. condition, Only $2395. JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820

HOT TUB, 6 person, water fall & color lights, 3 years old, exc condition. Paid $8000 asking $2400 call for details. 733-1885 or 388-8788

JAN-PRO, the #1 fastest growing franchise in the world for 3yrs in a row, per Entrepreneur Magazine. Start your own business as low as $950dn 606-3300

2002 Harley Davidson Softail black must see only $7,995 JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820

RESTAURANT & BAR beautiful interior, excellent location, well equipped. 947-5013

2002 Honda 900RR BUY * SELL * TRADE 254-8471

Lab, AKC, 9wks, yellow, 2M, s/w/dc, $250 pics avail 405-974-1295 Labradoodle, CKC, dob 8/25, F1B, choc, 5 M, 1F, s/w, $400, 823-9312

Maltese M puppy, 14 wks, reg., $400 obo 405-201-1994

Dachshund, Mini, 6M, SH, LH, Wire, red, blk/tan, dapple, $225• 527-7776

Maltese pups, registered 1M, 4F, little fluff balls, $350-$450; 3M, 6 months old, $200; will meet, 580-334-0544. Maltipoo-ADORABLE! ITTY BITTY! $395 Visa/MC 405-826-4557 MIN PIN, AKC, 2F, 1M, choc/tan, 7 wks. $200-250 obo. 405-881-1968, 881-1970

Janitorial Services

Service Directory Rose Electric LLC Service calls #87915 405-703-4556

Maltese, AKC Puppies, 2 Males, 3 lbs, 6 wks old, $550-$800 ’ 448-8999

Dach Minis 6 dach m + f, 3mo to 2 yrs mix of colors $50 to 100 Daniel 405-625-2290

DOBERMAN PINSCHER AKC, 4M s/w/tails 10wks, pics avail $400(may trade for guns) 580-795-6532

Yorkies, ACA, Teddy Bear Face, very small, M&F 1K lb, all shots & wormed $600-$800. 580-271-8108

Goldendoodle Aussiedoodle Pups call/text info $600 up 918-791-8800

Golden Retriever Puppies AKC, born 10/11/11, 4M 6F, $400. 580-774-2686

Dachshunds, ACA reg 1M red&blk LH, 1F fawn SH, s/w, born 8/3/11 $120 ea. ¡ 580-330-0673

Yorkies, ACA Small 13wks Female $450, Male $300 CASH 405-663-4047 after 4 PM

2 Yr old Wheat Hay, Net is old $60/bale. 1 yr old Grass Hay $75/bale 417-7294 or 520-2002

Chihuahuas, 7 wks EXTRA TINY TEACUPS $250 Cash ¡ 519-8584

Dachshund Mini, 2 Female, 2 years old, 1 chocolate, 1 silver dapple, $200 each obo, 405-392-5083

Yorkies, 2M AKC, 1M ACA, 3-6 months, small, sweet and adorable, $250 cash, 405-640-0920

FALL CUTTING HAY Fescue hay. F.O.B Mountain Grove MO. 4x4 net wrap round bales. $35.00 417 547 7999

Goldendoodles, Reg. We are Real Beauties, eager to please, capable of being therapy or service dogs. Selective breeding insures intelligence. Home raised, No kennel $675 ¡ 432-9971

Chinese Pug Puppies, 3 M 2 blk 1 fawn shots, wrmd, 7wks, $200 cash. 520-1116 or 520-1114

1995 22' Tracker Pontoon, '90 Merc, T&T, SS prop, sun top, lvw custom trailer xtra nice 405-620-5760

09 HARLEY DAVIDSON HERITAGE CLASSIC, exc cond. 10,200 miles. $15,500. 405-263-7562

Chihuahuas, Reg & mixes Tcups M&F Apples!, pot trnd $150-$300 580-478-3819

Dachshund Mini, AKC piebald, Isabella, dapple SH/LH M&F, s/w/dc $150-$250, Newcastle. (405)392-5490 or 641-4841

Black & white cat, 6 mos. Call for info. $25 343-7503

SCHNAUZERS TOY AKC /CKC, $150-$450, OK#02 405- 609-9241

Chihuahua Puppies, dad's reg, mom's not, 2M 5F $150. 405-863-5535 lv ms


BENGALS, brwn spotted & blk silver spotted, 2M 4F, Gr Ch lines $500. 580-334-4231

German Shepherd Pups AKC Superior bloodline black and red. Dont settle for second best. $400 580-917-2323

German Shepherd AKC F puppies, German descent $400. 405-396-2385.

CORGI Puppies, AKC, 3M 3F, 6wks, s/w vet ckd $350-$450 405-642-4246

10901 S. Hiwassee Rd. Friday and Saturday 8-4 Estate sale: vintage, retro, collectibles, furniture, all must go

German Shepherd Pups AKC, OFA exc $700, Guthrie (405) 282-4456/409-9005

Schnauzers Mini 2 gorgeous male liver pepper & tan schnauzer puppies. AKC, toy size. Ready on 12/10, but can hold till Christmas. $600750 (405) 550-7430 or www.schnauzerfun.

'09 Ruff & Tough, camo color, electric, exc cond, $7,500obo. 721-4744

(405) 620-5760

Yorkie, AKC, 7 weeks, M, $250-$400, small s/w 399-9245 or 471-3744

Schnauzers Mini 2 gorgeous male liver pepper & tan schnauzer puppies. AKC, toy size. Ready on 12/10, but can hold till Christmas. $600-750 (405) 550-7430 or www.

2006 Yamaha 200 Blaster 2 stroke sale priced at $1,795 JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820

Wolf Cubs for sale 98% Timberwolf $500 ‘ 405-412-3461

Schnauzer, Standard size, spayed, housebrkn, shots, Loving pet ’ $30 722-9384

FREE Pit Mix-Shepherd Mix Puppies, 6 wks, 8 Female 1 Male 603-7464

2008 Kawasaki KFX450 white/blk all stock only $3,695 JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820

2007 Honda TRX90 all stock on sale now @ $1,895 JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820

1970 Jon Boat, 14', with trailer & 9.9 Mariner, live well, $1400, 413-8492.

Yorkie, adorable, babydoll face, TINY! $395$450, Visa/MC, 826-4557

Chih Pups, 2F, 1 blu Toy $300, 1 wht XS $250, s/w PRECIOUS 882-0966

Corgi Puppies, AKC, 3M 2F, 6 wks, sable & white $300-$400 ’ 317-7883

4013 Fontana

Schnauzer, Mini, AKC Pups $400 & Adults $250 (580)759-3478

2008 Yamaha Golf Kart, red, ex. cond. Only $2195. JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820

2009 Stelath Elect. Vehicle, camo, winch, Sale Priced @ $5,995. JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820

Sib Husky AKC $400$700 Early Xmas Gifts! 866-957-5572 LV MSG.

Schnauzer, Std. F, B&T parti, 7 mos, crate trnd s/w $125 obo 549-4397

German Shepherd Pups $250. 405-420-5071

INDOOR GARAGE SALE Lots of Stuff! 7903 Lakehurst Drive Fri & Sat, 8:30-5:00

see ad in Estate Sales By James Bean

Rottweilers, Ger. AKC pups 5 mos. (1) 14wks, $400-$600, 619-0643.

Siberian Huskies AKC, $300-$500 580-504-7115

Yorki-Maltese (Morkie) » » ITTY-BITTY! $395 Visa/MC 405-826-4557

Chi/Poms, 6 wks TEENY TEENY TINY $350 Cash ¡ 519-8584

Cocker Spaniel AKC Pair, M-3yrs, F-7yrs $350 CASH 405-663-4047

4325 NW 60th Street Books and other items.

Rottweiler Puppies German bldln, 12 wks 4F 1M, $600, Tony, 405-209-3590

SIBERIAN HUSKY Pups Rare, red & white, blue eyes. S&W, Pop. $350. 405-769-9613 406-5810


1991 Polaris 350 4x4 2-stroke runs great $1,500 as is JONES OFF ROAD 1-866-341-5820

Shih Tzu Puppies, AKC, s/w microchip great pets $275-$300¡405-503-2272

Schnauzer, AKC Minis, 3M, 1F, S/W, $150-$300 405-612-1478

German Shepherd, solid blk F, AKC, 8mo, shots, chipd $300 405-213-6419

Chihuahua Puppies, Males 5mo $50, 8wks $125-$250, 381-3740 3-H Slant, completely enclosed, 4ft dressing, rear tack, 5.5'Wx6.5'T $2250 405-542-7456

Rat Terrier Puppies, 7 wks, black & white, black $85ea. 314-7761

Young female Cockatoo, cage, toys, loves kids, $900, (580) 791-0662.

SHIH TZU PUP 1 M 8wks $150 ACA s/w 405-368-4235

English Bulldogs-Xmas AKC Ready 12-19 5M,2F $1500 405.414.7475

LARGE DOG CRATES $40 each 806-674-6068 405-301-7777

Shih Tzu Puppies AKC, 7wks, 1F 3M, family raised Ellapups5 $225. 405-863-6800

SIBERIAN HUSKIES Light red & white, hand raised, beautiful blue eyes, POP, 13 wks, M, s/w, $325, 405-285-8666.

CAIRN, Reg. 2 year old female, $175 obo, will meet, 580-235-5684.

CHIHUAHUA 9 wks old, vet checked first shots. 150 & up 405-677-7522

Poodles, AKC, T-cup, Tiny Toy & Toy, pups & adults, $200-$1500, Lic.#1, 275-6527

SHIH TZU AKC/CKC 9wks $300-$350 OK#02, 405-609-9241

Pug K /Weenie K Female all shots & wormed, Very, Very Cute! $100 201-8851

German Shepherd Pups AKC 8 Wk Ger. pedigree, rare color(blue), blk/tan, s/w 3M 1F $750 314-6940

Chihuahua, Adorable, » ITTY-BITTY! $195 Visa/MC, 405-826-4557

POODLE AKC tiny toy Ms Apricot pot trnd $300 4lbs grown 580-478-3819

Shih Tzu/Schnoodle 1 M, 1 F, small, 9wks, $185-$350, 405-820-3522

Shih Tzus, tiny, beautiful $200. 405-808-3520/ 405-598-8812

Bull Terrier Pups, 3F 1M, born 10/31 ready for Xmas $1200 ¡ Romeo, 410-9672

CHIHUAHUA, 3-6mos small, M & F, full blood; 3 mix males, $50cash 405-417-2956

POM/POO Female $200 SHI/POO Male $150 ’’ 371-2399 ’’

Shih-Tzu, 6wks, 3F, 1M Tri-color, shots & wormed $275-$300. 405-436-0290

Poodles, Standard, reg. puppies, 2 left, black female, white male, ready now, $500 918-530-6113

Boston Terriers, AKC, 8wks, 3F, black & white, $200-$250. 405-245-7086 4317 CANNON DR. Saturday Only 8-2. Furniture, home decor, small appls, clothes.

Pit Bull Puppies UKC Reg. Awesome Deal on California bred Razors Edge/Gotti Bloodline 3 M, 3 F, $500 each. 405-388-0650

Sheltie AKC Pair, M-4yrs, F-2yrs, Small, $400 CASH 405-663-4047

English Bulldogs AKC,English Bulldogs, 5F, 2M 11 wks, vet ckd. www.youngs english bullies. com $1500. 580-504-0023/ 580-276-7124

Bichon Frise, Purebred. 1F, 12 wks $250-$275. Also young males $200$250ea. 214-7857 Black Lab/Border Collie mix, F, spayed, 1 year old. Pet friendly/loves kids. $50 to good home. 405-677-4313

Pit Bull-Staffordshire 6 years, neutered, shots, protective, $30 722-9384

PIT BULLS 2 Female Gotti line Pups. UKC reg., 13 weeks old, blues. $800 obo. 822-5935

10 reg Angus Heifers 11-12 months, $750 each in lots of 5, take all minus 5%, 527-5978

BEAGLE PUPPIES, AKC, 2F, 1-7wks, 1-9wks, S/W POP, $100 & $250. 405740-0048/405-275-6610

$50-$250 » 919-5005

Estate/Moving Sale, Sat 8-4, 6208 NW 31st Terr, furn, queen bed, tools, file cabs, dishes, plants.

FUN FOR LITTLE KIDS! 3 little kittens $10 each. ’ Call 741-3420 ’

CHAROLAIS BULLS 1 & 2 year olds, gentle, 903-814-5008/580-657-3888

Mixed, split firewood, quick delivery, $100/rick $170/cord 405-823-8105

Large open range eggs, 10 dozen+, $2 per dozen, 354-3253

Pretty Calico & delute Torti companion cats; Russ. blue & Lynx Point $35, 722-9622

Kittens, 6 weeks old, black & white, Free. 626-4828

FREE 30'L x 4'H chain link fence with gate, must remove. 405-341-7419 8' heavy pipe post, $10.50 ea 580-583-4752

705 SW 111th ST OKC, OK 73170 Sat Nov 19 7-11am furniture, misc household


Mr. Fixit Handyman Service. We do it all for less. Free est. Bond. Ins. Visa/MC 603-6104

Carpet Clean $12rm Repr Stretch Install 882-4592 3 Rooms steam cleaned, trk mount, $35, 406-5739

DIRT & GRIME? Don't Have The Time? Call A Fresh Start 326-4332

Concrete Work since 1987 parking lots, driveways, breakouts...all types comm & resid. work. ¡ cell phone 713-225-7660¡832-207-9612

All Types of kiln dried Hardwood Flooring & Lumber 580-931-6125


No Spot Left Behind Janitorial Service - Office cleaning at the best price in the metro. Green Certified. Free carpet spot removal once a month* Ask for details. Vic 405-229-2599

BIG or Small, We Haul & Clean it All! ¡¡ 409-3681 Garage Doors & Openers Sales & Service 794-1718

Custom Gutters Inc. New & repair; all kinds; warranty; Visa/MC; 528-4722.

Min pin 6 wks, shots, wormed, tails. 4 choc 4 blk/tan. $150 ea cell. (405) 306-9476

Tearouts/Repours Drives Patios, Etc., Bonded, Lic., Free Est., 794-8505.

Min Pin Puppies, 1F 3M, s/w/t/dc $100-$150 (405)226-5444/627-5739

All types, comm'l & res, free est, ins, 314-5344,

Semi retired remodeler looking for small jobs, with proficiency and integrity 40 years Mike 255-5942

Morkies-Tiny, adorable, Reg, $200-$300. 361-5317

Drives, foundations, patios, lic, bond, ins, free estimates,769-3094


Heating, Furnace Service

All Areas Lawn & Tractor leaves-till-mow 348-4469

ALL HOURS HEAT AND AIR, fall service starting at $65, all types repair and replace, coml/res, lic #39450, 773-8882 $50 tune up after ONG Rebate Plus Free Service Call with repair. 405-532-0627

COOPER ROOFING & CONST Residential & Commercial Free Estimate Statewide 27 yrs exp. 405-373-2951

D&D Tile & Remodel Sm repairs to complete remodel 29yrs exp. 971-4492 Ceramic Tile. Kitchen. Bath. Free Est. 706-9135, 305-9736

BILLS PAINTING & HOME REPAIRS Free Estimates 735-8982

AFFORDABLE SERVICE All Makes & Models!!! Licensed/bonded 728-9060 AIRE-MEN Heat/Cool $49 Service Call 203-9713

Ceiling 2 Floorz ‚ Roofing & Remodeling ‚ All types of flooring Insured, 412-0924

Watson Plumbing, water sewer, gas, remodel/repair, lic 128397, 844-7603

All Professional Tree Service. All Major Credit Cards. Sr. Disc. 50 mile radius 924-1430/885-2572 L & R Tree Serv, Low Prices, Insured, Free Est, 946-3369. » GENE’S TREE SERVICE» Insured-Free Est. 682-2100.

Nov 19 2011  

Scan the QR code at right to view multimedia related to the Oklahoma State plane crash, including videos and photos, or go to Cr...

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you