Bringing home the District Crown! The Lady Mustangs defeated Roff to become District champions. Coach Jeremy Strong, Kenedy Prentice, Nora Thompson, Taryn Wofford, Miranda Raney, Charlea Leonard, Hannah Heck, Sandra Rowsey, Jessi Merriman, Alycia Evans, Ashley Cross, Meagan Beaver, Alison Sells & Coach Lesli Costner
ALLEN ADV CATE www.allennewspaper.com
VOLUME 66 NUMBER 20 ALLEN, PONTOTOC COUNTY , OKLAHOMA 1 SECTION (USPS 543600) 50¢ THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 2013
Lady Mustangs earn district championship By HERMAN BROWN round game in regional play Allen correspondent will begin at 6:30 p.m. Thursday at Roff High School. The The Allen Lady Mustangs Lady Mustangs will be paired captured the Class A district up with Fort Cobb-Braxton on championship crown Saturday Thursday. “We’ll play only once at evening at Maud. Coach JerRoff,” said Coach Strong. “The emy Strong’s Lady Mustangs outlasted the Roff Lady Tigers games on Friday and Saturday in a single-digit thriller to se- will be at Lindsay.” Before starting post-seacure the 53-48 win. By notching the victory, the son play last Saturday, Allen Allen girls move on into this closed out the regular season week’s regional tournament campaign with a Tuesday winners’ bracket. The first- evening home game against
the Bowlegs Lady Bison. The school celebrated Senior Night and saluted 12th grade players Beyla Skelton and Cheyenne Nickell. “It was an emotional thing for them and for me,” the coach said. “This is the last time they will ever suit up and play a home game at Allen High School. They are good players
and we’ll miss that part of it for sure. But they are both such good kids and you’ve had them in class since the fifth grade. It is hard to see them go.” The Lady Mustangs sent their seniors out in style with a resounding 61-29 blowout of Bowlegs. And, fittingly, senior Beyla Skelton paced the scoring attack with a game-high
13 points. Allen put the game on ice in the first quarter. The Lady Mustangs blasted out to a 20-4 lead in the first quarter. The advantage was extended to 3818 at halftime and 48-25 after three periods. AHS then outscored the visitors 13-4 down the stretch to seal the 32-point triumph at 61-29. continued Page 6
February Birthdays Celebration
Monday, February 18th, from 12:00 noon to 2:00 pm, local residents celebrating February birthdays will be honored at the Allen Quick Pic. Everyone is invited to come by and enjoy ice cream and cake, and wish the guests of honor a happy birthday.
Calvin Masonic Scholarship Dinner
The annual Calvin Senior Class Dinner, sponsored by the Calvin Masonic Lodge #221, will be held this Sunday, February 17th, 11:00 am to 2:00 pm, in the Calvin School cafeteria. The meal will consist of chicken fried steak, hot rolls, mashed potatoes, gravy, corn and green beans. Money raised will be matched by the lodge and used for senior scholarships.
Chamber Banquet Tuesday
The Allen Chamber of Commerce will be holding their annual banquet on Tuesday evening, February 19th, in the school cafeteria. The meal will be served at 7:00 pm. Tickets are available at The Advocate office or from Charles Tyler Rinehart and the Allen weightlifting team hosted a meet in Allen on Wednesday. The Junior and Betty Speir, (580) 857-2456. High meet will be Thursday.
On behalf of the Allen Masonic Lodge, Truett McCarty presented a check to J.B. Nelson to assist with medical expenses. The money was raised at a recent fundraiser dinner and matched by the Lodge. Masons pictured, left to right, are Arthur DePasse, Morris Chiles, Stan Wallace, Jack Jensen, George Price, Will Johnson, David Jones, Rance Willis, David Allred, Todd Conley, Harold Mitchell, Carl Wofford, Harold Akins, Gary Starns, Brian
C ountry Comments
THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, FEBUARY 14, 2013- PAGE 2
by Bill Robinson, Publisher
As a youngster I spent many hours in the public library. Florence Shaw Culver was the �irst librarian I remember and we became good friends. When I entered high school, Mary Leach was the librarian and she became a dear friend. Books have always been an important part of my life. A growing number of people enjoy reading them on a Kindle or I-pad. I am not one of them. I want to hold a book in my hands, mark some of the pages and put it on a bookshelf when I am �inished reading it. Libraries have changed considerably in the past few years and my guess is that Miss Culver and Miss Leach would never have believed that one day there would be libraries that would not have any books. That is actually going to happen in Texas. A Texas county is set this fall to open one of the nation’s �irst entirely digital public libraries, an information storehouse where people will be able to check out books only by downloading them to their own devices or borrowing electronic readers. The ambitious plan by Bexar County, which includes San Antonio, is being closely watched by skeptical librarians. Some warn digital versions of many popular titles aren’t available to libraries, and are often more expensive than paper versions. Others say similar experiments have ended with the public publishing to preserve printed books. Nelson Wolff, Bexar County’s top elected of�icial, is a bibliophile with about 1,000 �irst editions in his private collection; he doesn’t own an electronic reader. But he said he concluded, prompted in part by reading a biography of Apple Inc. co-founder Steve Jobs, that technology was changing too fast to make investing in print wise. He suggested going bookless in Bexar, which hasn’t had a county library system but decided to open digital facilities to serve residents in unincorporated areas with scant library coverage. “I am a guy who likes that physical book in his hand,” Mr. Wolff said. “But I also realize I am a bit of a fossil.” The trial location, opening in a satellite government of�ice on San Antonio’s south side, will have a selection of about 10,000 titles, and 150 e-readers for patrons to check out, including 50 designed for children. The library will allow users to access books remotely, and will feature 25 laptops and 25 tables for use on site, as well as 50 desktop computers. It will also have its own coffee house. Staffers will help patrons with technical questions, but there will be no designated research assistants. County of�icials, who estimate startup costs at $1.5 million, believe overall costs will be lower than running traditional libraries, and are considering additional location. The good news for us “old fossils” is that the demand for printed books not only continues to exist but is, in fact, growing. —CC— Since this is Valentines we thought it would be fun to share some of our favorite “Romance Trivia.” Coffee Break Romance — It’s reported that more than 10,000 marriages a year now are directly traceable to romances that begin during coffee breaks. Diamond Engagement Rings — The �irst diamond engagement ring was presented in 1477 by Archduke Maximillian of Austria to Mary of Burgundy. Engagement Lengths — The average engagement lasts six months. First Love — Two out of �ive marry their �irst love. Forgotten Romance — Most recent research indicates just about 9,000 romantic couples each year take out marriage licenses, then fail to use them. Honeymoons —The word honeymoon �irst appeared in the 16th century. ‘Honey’ is a reference to the sweetness of a new marriage and ‘moon’ is a bitter acknowledgment that this sweetness, like a full moon, would quickly fade. Longest Marriage — Canadian hunter and trapper Joseph Henry Jarvis (b. 6/15/1899) and wife, Annie (b. 10/10/1904), have been married for 79 years. Median Age for Marriage — In 1970, brides were on average 20.8 years old when they married, while grooms were 23.2. Americans are now marrying later in life. In the year 2000, brides were on average 25.1 with their grooms averaging 26.8. Morning Kissing — Studies indicate that a man who kisses his wife good-bye when he leaves for work every morning averages a higher income than those who don’t. Husbands who exercise the rituals of affection tend to be more painstaking, more stable, more methodical, thus, higher earners. Studies also show that men who kiss their wives before leaving in the morning live 5 years longer than those who don’t. Oldest Bride — Minnie Munro became the world’s oldest bride when she married Dudley Reid at the age of 102 on May 31, 1991. Reid, the groom, was 83 years old. Oldest Groom — Harry Stevens was 103 when he married 84-year-old Thelma Lucas at the Caravilla Retirement Home in Wisconsin on December 3, 1984. On Bended Knee — One in 5 men proposes on one knee. Phone Proposals — Six percent of men proposed to their girlfriends over the phone. Red Roses — Red roses are the most popular �lower to give on Valentine’s Day and although they may all look the same to the untrained eye, there are actually more than 900 different varieties of dark-red and medium-red roses. The Longest Engagement — Sixty-seven years, according to the Guinness Book of World Records. The happy couple �inally wed at age 82! Tying the Knot — The expression, “tying the knot” dates to Roman times, when the bride wore a girdle that was tied in knots - which the groom then had the fun of untying.
Your Hand in Marriage — Only 4% of men ask for the parent’s approval for their bride’s hand in marriage. —CC— Most wives have perfect husbands . . . but just don’t realize it. Perhaps you heard about the husband shopping center that opened, where a woman could choose a husband from a wide selection of men. It was laid out on �ive �loors with the men increasing in positive attributes as you ascended the �loors. The only rules were that once you opened the opened the door to any �loor, you must choose a man from that �loor. And if you went up a �loor, you couldn’t go back down, except to leave the place. So, a couple of girlfriends go to the shopping centre to �ind a husband. First �loor: the door has a sign saying “These men have jobs and love kids.” The women read the sign and say, “Well, that’s better than not having jobs or not loving kids, but let’s see what’s further up.” And up they go. Second �loor: “These men have high paying jobs, love kids and are extremely good looking.” “Hmmmm,” say the girls. “but what’s further up?” And up they go. Third �loor: “These men have high paying jobs, are extremely
good looking, love kids, and help with the housework.” “Wow!” say the women. “Very tempting, but there’s more further up!” And so again, up they go. Fourth �loor: “These men have high paying jobs, love kids, are extremely good looking, help with the housework, and have a strong romantic streak.” “Oh, wow!” they exclaim. “But, just think what must be awaiting us further on!” So, up to the �ifth �loor they go. The sign on the door says: “This is just to prove that women are impossible to please. Thank you for shopping and have a nice day.”
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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, FEBUARY 14, 2013- PAGE 3
Threads of Life by Cleo LeVally I have had a lot of comments regarding the stories I wrote about the visits we made to Vienna when Phylece was working at the U.S. Embassy there. I thought you might be interested in what she wrote to us about her visit to Poland and to the Holocaust Museum one weekend. She wrote, “I thought I would write a little bit about my trip to Poland. It is something I would
The Visit to Krakow
not have done from Healdton.” Through the Embassy Travel Office they found that for $125.00 round trip for one person that would cover the train fare and three nights at a four star motel. Since the current rate of exchange was 22,000 Zlotys (Polish money) to one U.S. dollar she and a friend decided they could afford to take this trip.
Atwood Church of the Nazarene
Hope you are having a Happy Valentine week. Our children have been making and giving Valentines to everyone they meet. Remember our soldiers, and drop them a card. After our Sunday School classes and congregational singing, Pam Cantrell sang our special, “The Longer I Serve Him, the Sweeter He Grows.” Walking with Jesus gives “sweet” rewards, both during and at the end of the journey. Bro. Larry’s sermon was taken from 1 Corinthians 13:1-10, 13 and entitled “Love is in the Air, or is It?” Love is not the words that we speak. Words without love is just so much more noise in the world. We need to be very intentional and very loving as we choose our words each day. Love is not the deeds that we do. Good works are important, but love is essential. Love should compel us to act lovingly toward one another. We cannot love without showing it. Love is not a feeling that we have. We too easily confuse emotions for love. Emotions are important but they are unreliable and subject to change. Love is a connection that goes deeper and reaches higher than our emotions. It is rooted in God. It is spiritual in nature and purpose. Love is not something that we fall in and out of. The love of God is steadfast, certain, and never failing. If what we have is something less, then it is not love. It is His love that created us, seeks us, draws, is lavished upon us. His love is based upon His desire for our greatest good. Love flows from God to us. His love for us enables us to truly love others. His love, flowing through us, desires the ultimate good of those we love. We want them to find and follow God, which brings His peace and purpose. We want their good, even more than we want it for ourselves. Until we experience God’s love we can never truly know what love is. Sunday night we had our annual Valentine’s Banquet. The men cooked the steaks and the women fixed the spaghetti and desserts. Jessica Janes wrote and narrated a skit from Lovers.com. We have some talented actors in our crowd. We had a “great” time and invite you to join us next year.
Hughes County Court Records FELONIES Jeremy Wesley Harden—endeavoring to manufacture meth Tracy Lloyd James—domestic abuse-assault & battery Miranda Marie Morris—forgery, second degree Russell Dale Spearman—grand larceny MISDEMEANORS Loizell Annette Bell—driving a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol Rita Jo Cagle—tampering with utilities Moses Little Otter Isham—actual physical control of vehicle under the influence Robert Tanner Jones—unlawful possession of marijuana Johnnie Lee Maxwell Jr.—larceny of merchandise from a retailer TRAFFIC Bonnie Sue Adams—speeding 16-20 mph over limit Cynthia Louise Barnes—speeding 11-15 mph over limit Cara Marie Cox—no seat belt Cody Ray Crase—speeding 21-25 mph over limit Ryan W. Crawford—no seat belt; driving under suspension-3rd offense Gregory Foley—no seat belt Nik Kia Juanise Franklin—no seat belt Taylor Alex Freeman—front passenger not wearing seat belt Roger Michael Heck—driving under suspension-1st offense; speeding 16-20 mph over limit Andrew Hill—operating a motor vehicle on which all taxes due state are not paid Amanda Jones—no seat belt Aimee Lee Kanada—no seat belt; operating a vehicle without driver’s license in immediate possession Kacey Lanell Marx—no seat belt Robby Lee McMahan—speeding 16-20 mph over limit Randall Lee Rake—speeding 1-10 mph over limit Cara Michelle Robinson—inattentive driving Jimmy Sanford—no seat belt Cheyenne Nicole Smith—speeding 11-15 mph over limit Tony Buck Thompson—no seat belt Mark Alan Wallace—speeding 11-15 mph over limit Lee Edward Warrington—driving under suspension-1st offense Kenton Ray Wester—speeding 11-15 mph over limit Tristan C. Williams—no seat belt Bridget Williamson—no seat belt
The Allen Advocate PO Box 465 - Allen OK 74825-0465 (580)857-2687 • e-mail email@example.com Dayna Robinson - Owner
The Allen Advocate (USPS 543600) is published weekly each Thursday at 101 S Easton, Allen, OK 74825
POSTMASTER Send address changes to The Allen Advocate, PO Box 465, Allen, OK 74825 www.allennewspaper.com
They left Vienna at 10 a.m. on a Friday. It was a seven hour train trip to Katowice where they would change trains for Krakow. Sharing their compartment were two gentlemen, one from Katowice and the other from Warsaw. As is typical of European train travel, about every twenty minutes into the trip the first round of conductors and Pass Control officers come around to check the tickets. During the trip, they showed their passports to Austrian, Slovak, Czech and Polish officials. Everything went well until they arrived at the Czech/Polish border. There they were greeted by a customs officers ‘from hell’. She took one look at their passports and spat out the word, ‘Americanish!’ and asked how much money they were bringing into Poland. She shoved declarations to them and asked they fill them out. About that time the regular Passport Control officers (Polish) came and asked for their passports. When he saw them, he turned green. Normally black diplomatic passports are handled
as if they were hot potatoes and they can’t wait until they can get rid of them. Meanwhile, the two gentlemen in the compartment were arguing with the control officers and saying the girls should not be treated the way they were. The train had stopped and had not moved while all this was going on. Phylece and her friend were still filling out their forms, but were not allowed to sign them. Finally the train began to move. This did break the ice between the passengers and Phylece asked them if they would try and teach them a few phrases they would need to use while in Poland. After about 45 minutes after trying to learn a few basic phrases like ‘Please’ and ‘Thank you’, they gave up. The first thing they tried to do when they arrived at the station, was to exchange their money. A good American ten dollar bill was traded for 218,400.00 Zlotys; then they looked for the train that would take them to Krakow. The hotel was not bad. It had been one of the grand hotels in Poland, but was now virtually
empty. Their accommodations consisted of a sitting room with two comfortable chairs, a desk with a television, a wardrobe, a hallway where there were two bathrooms and a room with two small beds. They put their things away and went off to explore the hotel. It had a nice size lounge, a big gift shop, a hairdresser, travel agency, bank, car dealership and casino. There was a large restaurant and flower shop next to the hotel. They bought postcards and stamps at the gift shop and then decided to eat. When they went to pay the bill, they only had 220,000 Zlotys and the bill was 243,800 Zlotys. So they charged their meal to their hotel room. They left a 10,000 Zlotys tip and were very proud until they found out it was in fact only a fifty cent tip in Polish money. They then went for a short walk around the hotel and because it was so dark and they were not familiar with the area, they decided to go to their hotel room. There they got out the guide books to familiarize them selves with the area and then watched the Olympic. More next week.
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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, FEBUARY 14, 2013- PAGE 4
Historical Society Membership Drive The Allen Historical Soci- pleased to welcome our new- Allen, Wayne and Pat Bullard, ety’s 2013 membership drive est members Glenda (Capps) Shelly Rose and Beverly (Buris now underway. We are Wiseman, Brenda (Capps) kett) Wilmoth. Renewing their memberships this year are Mary Lynn Sutton, Linda Knighten, Glendene Griffin, Janice Deaton, Harold and Janelle Mitchell, June Vinson, Debbie Vinson and Geneva Vinson. Charter Taylor P Howard or lifetime members are Jane Financial Advisor Cassell, Joy (McDonald) An1500 Hoppe Blvd Suite 11 Ada, OK 74820 derson, Sheila Valpredo, Bob 580-436-1632 Plunk, Benny Prentice and Aaron Finney, along with our charter sponsors The Allen Member SIPC Chamber of Commerce and www.edwardjones.com Farmers State Bank. Annual membership dues are $15, with all funds supporting the projects of the Allen His-
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torical Society. Current projects include repairs to secure the back storage building and make necessary improvements. During the year, the Historical Society sponsors the annual Miss Memory Lane event as well as assisting with the annual Christmas and Alumni events. We also provide family history information and research assistance for those interested in genealogy. Information on all of our events is posted on the Allen OK Historical Society Facebook page. We encourage your questions and comments. Anyone who is interested in preserving the history of Allen
or donating to our projects is welcome to join us. Monthly meetings are held to discuss projects and planning upcoming events. Our next meeting will be held the second Monday evening in March. Meetings are open to the public and helping hands are always welcome. Donations or membership dues can be mailed to our new mailing address: The Allen Historical Society, 4376 D North 372 Road, Atwood, OK 74827. Please include your preferred contact information in your correspondence as well as an email address for us to send you updates.
Rites held for Larry Dodson
Cemetery in Non, Oklahoma. grandson Trevor Dodson; six Pallbearers were Brent brothers James Dodson and Blaylock, Troy Nix, Benny wife Carol, Gary Dodson and Jollett, Ray Dyer, Cory Martin wife Pat, Edward Dodson Allergy Testing and Ronnie Martin. Honorary and wife Amanda, Ronald Pallbearers were Wayne Nickell, Johnny Nickell and Allergy Treatment Jollett, Tyke Jollett, Kenny wife Diana and Kenny Nickell Hearing Aids Nickell, Ronnie Nickell, and wife Janet; and one sister Johnny Nickell, Henry Dodson Laura Nickell; 15 nieces and Audiology and Rick Lee Scott. nephews and many cousins, Sinus & Nose Larry Keith Dodson of Larry is preceded in death great nieces and nephews. Calvin, Oklahoma passed by his parents, Clarence and Funeral Services were under Tonsils & Adenoids away on February 6, 2013 in Treasie Dodson, and one the direction of Hudson Tubes Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. sister, Shirley Dodson Foster. Phillips Funeral Home in Acid Reﬂux Larry was born on September He is survived by his Holdenville, Oklahoma. Tre’ Landrum DO 11, 1950 in Richmond, son, Shannon Dodson and Thyroid Board Certiﬁed California to Clarence Dodson Otolaryngology, Sleep Apnea and Treasie Wheat. Head and Neck, Larry attended and graduated Facial Plastic Surgeon Balance Testing from Calvin Schools. He worked for the Union Pacific 520 N Monte Vista Railroad Company as a Wynonah Clifton of McAlester died Friday, February 8, 2013, Suite B Mechanic. at a local nursing home at the age of 90. Funeral Services for Larry Wynonah was born October 16, 1922 in Haileyville, Oklahoma were at 2:00 PM Saturday, to Oville and Clara (Freeman) Wilder. Wynonah graduated from February 9th, at the Non Haileyville High School and then attended Business School. She Freewill Baptist Church in has worked for the FBI in Washington, D.C. and was a rancher Non, Oklahoma. Officiating and bookkeeper, however, she will be remembered most as a was Rev. Gary Dodson. www.LandrumENT.com loving wife, mother and neighbor. Wynonah was a member of Interment followed at the Non the Lone Grove Free Will Baptist Church. She is survived by her husband of twenty-three years, Fred Clifton of the home; sons Danny McDougal and wife, Nancy of Allen, and David McDougal and wife Phyllis of Moore; daughter Patsy Sparks and husband, Charles of Dustin; stepchildren, David Clifton and wife Mary, Rusty Clifton, Randy Clifton and wife Jeri, and Debra Blansett and husband Gary all of McAlester; and numerous grandchildren, great grandchildren and great-great grandchildren. Wynonah was preceded in death by her parents, Oville and www.iQor.com Clara Wilder; sisters Ouida Dixon and Juanita Davis; and We are looking to hire motivated Customer Service Agents for our training classes brothers Harold Wilder, Billy Wilder and Horace Wilder. at our Ada, Oklahoma Call Center. Funeral service was held 10:00 a.m., Monday, February 11th, at the Lone Grove Free Will Baptist Church with Rev. Artie Hearod officiating. Interment followed at Hugh Low Cemetery. As a Customer Service Agent, you’ll receive inbound calls on behalf of our brandPallbearers were Randy Clifton, Rusty Clifton, David Clifton, name clients. You’ll be responsible for answering product questions and servicing Charley Sparks and Craig McDougal. accounts while handling a high volume of incoming calls in a fast-paced environ Funeral arrangements were entrusted to Chaney Harkins ment. You should be tactful and have the ability to handle challenging situations Funeral Home, McAlester, OK. professionally and calmly.
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Rites held for Norma Brewer
Norma Jeanne Parks Brewer was born May 12, 1928 to John Maynard and Jewel Parks. She graduated from Holdenville High School in May 1947 and married Billy Darell Brewer on November 11, 1947 on Veterans Day. To this marriage five children were born, Bruce, Penny, Mike, Scott and Holly. Norma worked at Burton’s IGA and the Komar Outlet store. She and Bill enjoyed camping and fishing. Norma’s hobbies included cooking for her family, reading, shopping, attending her grandkids and great grandkids ballgames. She loved the OU Sooners and the OKC Thunder, but most importantly she enjoyed being with her family. Being an only child, Norma felt that being surrounded by family was of great importance. Norma is survived by her five children, Bruce Brewer and wife Sue of Seminole, Penny Roberts of Holdenville, Mike Brewer and wife Sandra of Holdenville, Scott Brewer and wife Lisa of Purcell, and Holly Swayze and husband Terry of Holdenville; ten grandchildren; two step-grandchildren; sixteen great-grandchildren; five step-grandchildren; brother-in-law Jim Brewer and wife Eudena of Holdenville and sister-inlaw Genevieve Henry of Clovis, California; several cousins and a host of loving family and friends. Funeral service was held at 2:00PM on Wednesday, February 13th, at the First Baptist Church of Holdenville, Oklahoma. Rev. Roger McElroy and Rev. Roy Robertson officiated. Pallbearers were Shaun Brewer, Darrin Brewer, Taylor Hignite, Ty Hignite, Landon Moody, Kooper Branum and Hayden Harp; honorary pallbearers were Robert Adams, Jason Moody, Monty Branum, Zach Harp, Roger Walkup and Chris Jones. Interment followed at the Holdenville Cemetery under the direction of HudsonPhillips Funeral Home in Holdenville.
One Pharmacist’s View THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, FEBUARY 14, 2013- PAGE 5
Last week was pretty busy for my family. Pat had her right knee replaced. Last Sunday I drove her up to Tulsa where I had a hotel room reserved for us. Lesli and granddaughter Meegan went along to help too. Early Monday morning I checked her into St John Hospital in Broken Arrow and eventually that morning she got the new knee. Daughter Traci had arrived from St Louis and it was a good thing—even a dedicated husband like me needs all the help he can get at these times. Nurse Brenda
had seen to it that we had a suite with an extra bed so we could spend the night if we so pleased. We did please to do so. Nurse Brenda turned out to be an old lost cousin and it was a real pleasure to meet her and find out about this wing of the family and what they had been doing. She was the chief nurse over the surgery up there at Bone and Joint and I really appreciate her looking after all of us last week. Meanwhile I had shifted my command post to the home of
Light from God’s Word
Mark Legg, Allen church of Christ A man filling out a job application came to the question, “Have you ever been arrested?” He answered “No.” The next question asked, “Why?” But this question was meant only for those who had answered “Yes” to the first question. However, the man answered the second question truthfully by declaring, “I never got caught!” Are there others of us who are like him? Of Course, all of us who do wrong will get caught one day – or, should we say, “have been caught!” As Moses told Israel, “be sure your sin will find you out.” (Num 32:23) We may keep our sins hid from man, but we do not “get away with them”
because God knows and sees all things. He plainly tells us, “There is no creature hidden from His sight, but all things are naked and open to the eyes of Him to whom we must give account.” (Hebrews 4:13) Are some of us trying to “get away with wrongdoing?” Do you have the desire in your heart to live wickedly, in rebellion to God? Surely not! Wrongdoing is never profitable to us! Some sin may bring a temporary, fleeting period of pleasure, but in the end, all sin brings death. Speeding down the highway 20 miles per hour over the speed limit may give a moment’s thrill, but death can be the result. God has plainly declared to us, “the wages of sin is death.” (Rom 6:23) Sin separates us from the truly good life and from the source of life. The prophet Isaiah (Isaiah 59:1-2) wrote, “Behold, the Lord’s hand is not shortened, that it cannot save; nor His ear heavy, that it cannot hear. But your iniquities have separated you from your God; and your sins have hidden His face from you, so that He will not hear.” Let’s not try to “get away with” disobedience to God! It never pays!
Pre-K students of the Week
my son Steve in Jenks. Back in her room I checked to see this suite and found it to be a couch, which worked well for the person staying the night which turned out to be Traci— surprise! On Wednesday we took Pat out to Steve’s and on Friday night we came home. Allen looked pretty good and all went well. Pat was soon relaxing in repose up in her bed looking like the Queen of Sheba and treated as such. Like I said, it’s good to be home. It’s still winter-time in Allen and we need to look after our neighbors and see about them. Sometimes a trip to the store or post office is needed and greatly appreciated. This time of year is also time of the playoffs. I was glad to hear that our girls won and our boys are still in play. I wish them a lot of luck. On yet another sports note I was able to get away and watch the 22 nd ranked OU women play the #21 OSU women up at Lloyd Nobel. OU won the contest by 19 points and all I got to say about that to the numerous OSU fans hanging out in Allen is “tough.” Thanks to each of you that called, penned a note, brought
food (especially that) during this time. Just try to remember (those that may have intended to bring something) it’s never too late. I like to remember what our editor Bill Robinson said the other day. “Those times that the wife ails are really the time a man suffers.” In keeping with this thought process last week I heard a current public service message on the radio advising about prostate cancer. It basically announced that when a man
suffers with the prostate “It’s really the woman who suffers.” I don’t really understand that but it must be true—it was on the news. I admit that I missed the point of this message. Take good care of your knees and you ladies might need to have your prostate’s checked. Have a good weekend and be sure and go to church Sunday. Wayne Bullard, DPh Waynebullard@sbcglobal. net
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Pre-K Student of the Week is Emma Corinne Tomb. Emma was born May 22 in Shawnee. Her family is “Daddy, Mama, Riley and me.” Emma’s favorite book is about Barbie; her favorite foods are ham and grapes. Her pets are Mittens the cat and Dakota the dog. Emma’s friend is Mallery. Emma likes to go swimming and ride the 4-wheeler. Someday she wants to go to Kindergarten. She is excited about school.
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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, FEBUARY 14, 2013- PAGE 6
Allen girls outlast Roff Lady Tigers in a Saturday night thriller at Maud
from Page 1
Joining Beyla Skelton in double-digit scoring was Alycia Evans with 10 points. Alison Sells was just off the mark with 9 points. Charlea Leonard and Hannah Heck added 6 points while Miranda Raney tossed in 5. Sandra Howshar and Ashley Cross followed with 3 points each. Three AHS girls scored 2 points each, including Kennedy Prentice, Cheyenne Nickell and Taryn Wofford. â€œIt was a really good win for us,â€? said Coach Strong. â€œWe had great defense, and our ball movement was great too. We had fresh
legs and the girls played well!â€? Looking ahead to Saturday, Coach Strong anticipated a tough test in the district finals. The Roff Lady Tigers proved him right as they made the contest a little too tight for comfort. Roff dribbled out to a 13-8 lead in the first quarter. Allen then regrouped and rallied to a 26-20 halftime advantage. The Lady Mustangs then used the third quarter to extend the cushion to 39-30 going into the last period. Allen moved on up to a doubledigit lead of 11 points at the mid-point of the fourth quarter.
It appeared the Lady Mustangs would cruise home with a comfortable victory. However, the tough Roff Lady Tigers refused to go away. â€œWhat happened was that we made some freshman mistakes late in the game,â€? Coach Strong said. â€œWe took some bad shots and forced the offense when we didnâ€™t need to do it. We should have used the clock more and looked for better shots. We also made some turnovers and they (Lady Tigers) hit some big shots off our mistakes. They got to within 2 points of us and things
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got a little too tight.â€? Just when things looked bad, Kennedy Prentice stepped up and save the day. The freshman calmly drilled 4 of 4 free throws in the final 2 minutes to turn back Roffâ€™s comeback rally. â€œThose first two free throws were on a 1 and 1 opportunity,â€? said Coach Strong. â€œShe hit both of them and that was big for us. The other 2 free throws were on a 2-shot foul situation, so there was not quite as much pressure on her. But it was great that she made all four free throws so late in the game.â€? Allen held on and walked off the court with a 5-point victory at 53-48. Beyla Skelton 14, Cheyenne Nickell 9, Charlea Leonard 8, Kennedy Prentice 8, Miranda Raney 5, Sandra Howshar 4, Hannah Heck 3 and Alycia Evans 2. While the freshman free throw shooter was rock-solid, it was the two seniors who fueled the scoring parade. Beyla Skelton dropped in 14 points to land in the top scoring spot once again. Cheyenne Nickell added 9 points to narrowly miss double figures. Freshmen Charlea Leonard and Kennedy Prentice were also crucial offensive players with 8 points each. The rest of the balanced scoring attack included Miranda Raney with 5 points, Sandra Howshar with 4, Hannah Heck with 3 and Alycia Evans with 2. In addition to her 8 points and 9 rebounds, Cheyenne Nickell was also the defensive standout for the Lady Mustangs. As is always the case, Cheyenne is given the critical job of defending each opponentâ€™s best offensive players. Cheyenne was a shut-down defender and her work on that end of the court had a lot to do with the Lady Mustangs getting
the victory. After the game, Coach Strong explained what beating Roff meant to his team. â€œThat was big because we go on to the regional tournament in the winnersâ€™ bracket,â€? said Coach Strong. â€œWe know it is going to be tougher as we get deeper into the playoffs. The deeper you go the better the other teams are going to be. But I think this win in the district finals was a good experience my girls to have and to build on moving forward. We are playing a lot of freshman, but we donâ€™t want to use that as an excuse. They have played 20 games by now and they know what I expect of them. Everyone raised their level and weâ€™ll go into the regional tournament and see what we can accomplish.â€? Tuesday @ Allen Allen 61, Bowlegs 29 Bow - 4 - 14 - 7 - 4 - (29) All - 20 - 18 -10 - 13 - (61) Allen scoring: Beyla Skelton 13, Alycia Evans 10, Alison Sells 9, Charlea Leonard 6, Hannah Heck 6, Miranda Raney 5, Sandra Howshar 3, Ashley Cross 3, Kennedy Prentice 2, Cheyenne Nickell 2 and Taryn Wofford 2. DISTRICT FINALS Saturday @ Maud Allen 53 Roff 48 Roff - 13 - 7 - 10 - 18 - (48) Allen - 8 - 18 - 13 - 14 - (53) Allen scoring: Beyla Skelton 14, Cheyenne Nickell 9, Charlea Leonard 8, Kennedy Prentice 8, Miranda Raney 5, Sandra Howshar 4, Hannah Heck 3 and Alycia Evans 2. REGIONAL TOURNAMENT 6:30 p.m. Thursday at Roff Allen vs Fort Cobbs-Braxton
THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, FEBUARY 14, 2013- PAGE 7
Mustangs facing must-win game with Alex Loss in district finals puts Allen in elimination showdown in regional opener
By HERMAN BROWN Allen correspondent
The Allen Mustangs don’t know how more wins they will capture during the Class A playoffs. However, they know how many losses they can suffer before being knocked from post-season play. “We will be done with our next loss,” said Coach Greg Mills. The first challenge arrives at 3 p.m. Thursday at Roff. The Mustangs will face the Alex Longhorns in an elimination contest. “They (Longhorns) are big, big kids and pretty athletic,” the Allen coach said. “We will have to play well to win from here on out!” The winner of Thursday’s showdown will advance to the losers’ bracket semi-finals at 3 p.m. on Friday. The site for
Friday and Saturday games is Lindsay High School. Last week, Allen wrapped up the regular-season campaign with a 60-32 home win over the Bowlegs Bison. The Mustangs led after each and every quarter en route to the victory. They were on top 14-5 after one period and 26-21 at the half. They outscored Bowlegs 18-8 in the third quarter and 16-3 in the fourth. The combination extended the final margin of victory to 28 points at 60-32. Jaret Holland led the drubbing with a 16-point showing. Zayne Erickson joined him in double figures with 12 points. Cole Young added 8 points while Conner Johnson and Logan Dennis provided 6 points each. Lane Mills scored 5 points and Matt McCarn tallied 4. Tommy Peay scored 2 points
Allen School Menu Week of February 18th
Monday Breakfast — Choice of Cereal or Buttered Toast, Biscuits, Peppered Gravy, Assorted Juice, Choice of Milk, Jelly, Fresh Fruit Lunch — Frito Pie, Soft Tacos, Romaine Salad, Corn, Fresh Fruit, Milk, Catsup, Drinks Tuesday Breakfast — Choice of Cereal or Scrambled Eggs, Buttered Toast, Assorted Juice, Choice of Milk, Jelly, Fresh Fruit Lunch — Pigs in a Blanket, Chicken Patty Sandwich, baked Beans, Lettuce, Pickle, Fresh Fruit, Romaine Salad, Milk, Yellow Mustard, Mayonnaise, Drinks Wednesday Breakfast – Choice of Cereal or Buttered Toast, Sausage Biscuit, Assorted Juice, Choice of Milk, Jelly, Fresh Fruit Lunch — Frontier Barbecued Ground Hamburger, Rosy Applesauce, French fries, Romaine Salad, Ranch Dressing, Milk Variety, Yellow Mustard, Mayonnaise, Catsup, Drinks Thursday Breakfast — Choice of Cereal or Buttered Toast, French Toast Sticks, Syrup, Assorted Juice, Choice of Milk, Jelly, Fresh Fruit Lunch — Steak Fingers, Popcorn Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, Peppered Gravy, Romaine Salad, Jello, Pears, Milk Variety, Drinks Friday No School
and Joseph Hopper round out the attack with 1. “We came out and played a really good game,” said Coach Mills. “I am glad for the seniors. It was a good game for them to go out with a win.” On Saturday, Allen was back in action at Maud. The Mustangs faced a solid Roff Tigers team and came out on the short end of a 55-41 contest. Allen led 10-9 after the first quarter. However, Roff came back to take a 26-23 edge at half-time. The Tigers then seized control in the second half. They outscored the Mustangs 15-7 in the pivotal third quarter. The pushed the lead to 41-30 with only 8 minutes to play. Roff then finished off Allen by outscoring them 1411 down the stretch to secure the 55-41victory. The Mustangs had a pair of players scoring in double figures and a third narrowly missing that mark. Cole Young and Jaret Holland dropped in 10 points and Lane Mills added 9. Conner Johnson added 5 points while Logan Dennis produced 4. Joseph Hopper scored 2 points and Matt McCarn scored 1. In reviewing the loss, Coach Mills pointed to the second half as the Mustangs’ downfall. “We played pretty well the first half,” he said. “But in the second half we couldn’t get anything to fall. We couldn’t hit any shots!” Roff also benefitted from numerous trips to the free throw line. “They shot 26 free throws,”
Coach Mills said. The 14-point loss denied Allen the district championship. It also send the Mustangs to the regional tournament with one goal - avoid the season-ending loss that will come with their next setback. “We want to keep playing for a while,” said Coach Mills. “The only way that happens is if we find a way to win these game. We know it will be tough, but that’s what we have to do from here on out.” --AT A GLANCE Feb. 5 vs Bowlegs Allen 60, Bowlegs 32 Bow - 5 - 16 - 8 - 3 - (32) Allen - 14 - 12 - 18 - 16 (60)
Allen scoring: Jaret Holland 16, Zayne Erickson 12, Cole Young 8, Conner Johnson 6, Logan Dennis 6, Lane Mills 5, Matt McCarn 4, Tommy Peay 2, Joseph Hopper 1. --Feb. 9 @ Maud Roff 55, Allen 41 Roff - 9 - 17 - 15 - 14 - (55) Allen – 10 - 13 - 7 - 11 (41) Allen scoring: Cole Young 10, Jaret Holland 10, Lane Mills 9, Conner Johnson 5, Logan Dennis 4, Joseph Hopper 2 and Matt McCarn 1. --2013 Playoff Pairings Area II at Cache Regional at Lindsay; Sub-Site: Roff on Thursday 3:00 p.m. - Allen vs Alex
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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, FEBUARY 14, 2013- PAGE 8
Legal Notice -- Pontotoc County Annual Salaries PONTOTOC COUNTY ANNUAL SALARIES FOR 2012
CARBAJAL, CRISTY LEE $24,300.00 CARTER, BETTY LYNN $27,000.00 CASS, TIMOTHY DREW $23,100.00 CASTLEBERRY, JACOB TYLER $28,800.00 CHEW, CLAUDIA K $24,300.00 CHRISTIAN, JOHN G. $47,700.00 CHRISTIAN, MICHAEL W $28,000.00 CLABORN, JOHNNY L $30,300.00 COLE, JENNIFER RENEE $14,000.00 COLEY, DONNA ROSETTA$24,300.00 COMPTON, KERESSA ANN$27,400.00 COPELAND, KATHERINE $20,078.42 COUNTS, CARLA ANGELEA $32,700.00 COZAD, JOHNNY $28,200.00 DAVIS, CHERYL RENEE $2,910.04 DAVIS, DANNY $47,700.00 DAVIS, JOHNNY TAYLOR $15,975.00 DAVIS, ROBIN MOZELLE $2,904.00 DEAN, ROBERT GEORGE $26,900.00 DEBERG, MARYANNA CHRISTINE $8,018.01 DELOZIER, GREGORY KEITH $8,583.75 DENSLOW, MARY H $898.00 DIAL, TRACY LYNN $20,625.00 DICKERSON, NANCY SUE $2,508.00 DOBBS, FRANK DEWAYNE$22,200.00 DUNNIGAN, KAREN L $36,100.00 DURANT, DARL $25,300.00 DURANT, DARRELL GENE $6,000.00 DURHAM, LOGAN MATTHEW $1,963.50 EAVES, CHELSEA JOLENE$23,710.32 ELKINS, WILLIAM $25,300.00 EPPERLY, JEFFERY DON $22,521.14 EPPERLY, MACHELLE $5,467.77 EPPERLY, RICKY D $15,561.45 ESTES, RICKEY D $23,400.00 EUBANK, ERNESTINE $47,700.00 FURIMSKY, PATRICIA RENAE $27,700.00 GAINES, WENDALL RAY $23,414.55 GEORGE, ROBBIN BERT $5,090.00 GOLDEN, JAMES DALE $16,600.00
*BEARDEN, ELAINE L $2,650.00 *BOWEN, REBECCA D $771.00 *BYRD, CONNIE $972.00 *COLLINS, CHARLES RAY$25,050.00 *CUSHMAN, WANDA LOU $908.00 *DIXON, JOE T. $2,650.00 *EATON, DEBORAH L $821.00 *FLINN, ELDON $2,650.00 *GREEN, JUANITA F $945.00 *JIRU, SUE ANN $826.00 *LAMB, DEBRA $821.00 *MORROW, ROBERTA $657.00 *PERRY, JOAN T $945.00 *STEWART JR, EARL $617.00 *TEACHEY, KIMBERLYN D $1,660.25 *WARKASKE JR, STEVEN ALBERT $25,850.00 *YOUNGBLOOD, ALFORD$26,418.97 ARDIANA, ANITA M $898.00 BAKER, JACKIE $14,955.56 BAKER, TAMI L $35,373.60 BALDWIN, TAMALA RENEA$5,000.00 BALLARD, CASSANDRA K$14,700.00 BALLARD, JACOB LEE $6,007.60 BLACK, JEFFERY DALE $24,450.00 BLANSETT, LOGAN ANDREW $8,375.00 BLUE, ERWIN KIRK $7,224.96 BOND-HOFFMAN, SHELDON LOYD $22,634.31 BOUDREAU, PATRICK EUGENE $24,900.00 BRANSCUM, CATHLEEN $28,111.32 BRAY, ALAN DWAYNE $26,800.00 BROWN JR, MICHAEL D $15,500.00 BROWN, BRENDA KAY $24,300.00 BROWN, TAMMY $36,300.00 BROWN, VICTORIA ELAINE$9,306.25 BRYANT, CECIL WAYNE $34,200.00 BYNUM, SHANDY SHANAY $28,800.00 BYRD, DEBBIE L. $36,300.00 CANTWELL, CORTNEE CHENEA $1,312.26
GOLLIHARE, CHARLES $33,075.00 GOLLIHARE, GERALD L $28,200.00 GONDERMAN, GLENDA $47,700.00 GREENWOOD, BUSTER $30,400.00 GRIFFIN, BELINDA SUE $28,400.00 GRISSOM JR, CLEDES L $31,200.00 GUTIERREZ JR, ADOLFO L$13,775.64 GUTIERREZ, CORNELIO DEWISE $22,800.00 HALE, BRITTANY DAWN $14,125.00 HALL, PAULA K $36,300.00 HALLMARK, ERNIE F $15,800.00 HARRISON, TIM $9,600.00 HAYDEN, WILLIAM RICHARD $7,125.00 HEATH II, ANTHONY JOE $28,900.00 HECK, KENNETH $30,600.00 HECK, KEVIN RICHARD $5,000.00 HERNANDEZ, ALECIA G $19,056.40 HICKERSON, LAURA GABRIELLA $4,000.00 HILL, WALTER CLINT ROWDY $2,136.69 HODGE, JOSHUA C $12,958.35 HOLLAND, RICKEY LEE $26,400.00 HOLMAN, KAY TRENT $104.00 HOTEMA, JOHNATHAN MATTHEW $1,690.00 HURLEY, MICHAEL BRANDON $28,800.00 ISOM, CHRISTINA $3,119.50 JACKSON, CODY WAYNE $7,300.00 JOHNSON, SETH AMOS $24,000.00 JONES, LANDON PAUL $18,500.00 JONES, STEPHEN FRANK $25,800.00 JONES, ZACHARY BRENTON $1,750.50 KAISER, DON C $6,847.64 KANIATOBE, KOI BENALLY$6,501.57 KENNEDY, JAMES CURTIS$28,900.00 KINDRICK, JERRIANNA LYNN $10,000.00 KING, WILLIE O $24,900.00 KRUMHOLZ, DANIEL E $2,920.00 LANCASTER, KYRA C $26,100.00 LANCASTER, PAULA JANE$21,450.00
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LATHAM, DOLLY DELAYNE $15,400.00 LETELLIER, AGNES ELIZABETH $6,000.00 LETELLIER, CHAD JAMES$31,084.87 LEWIS, JESSICA LYNN $8,625.00 LOLLAR, ANITA LOUISE $11,250.00 MACKEY, TYLER WILLIAM $27,425.00 MANUEL, BRADLEY OREN$7,860.26 MARION, MICHAEL DOYLE $10,969.70 MARRS JR., EUGENE $30,900.00 MCDANIEL, MARILYN A. $31,201.42 MCDONALD, KIMBERLY R$12,195.17 MCDONALD, TAYLOR D $11,964.26 MEEK, JERRY $560.00 MILLER, JUSTIN RAY $5,605.00 MURPHY, SHAWNA KAY $4,930.83 NORTHCUTT, GUNNER RAY$8,000.00 ODOM, MARION JOE $23,400.00 OWENS, BRANDON DENNIS$2,950.00 OWENS, JAMES M. $36,300.00 PALMER SR, MICHAEL D $18,285.00 PEARCE JR, JIMMY LEE $4,500.00 PEARCE, RICHARD DEAN $9,380.00 PIERCE, TERRI KAYE $31,800.00 POGUE, CHARLES A $28,100.00 POGUE, TYLER WARREN $19,000.00 RAMER, FREADA JOYCE $985.00 RANDELL, JAMES $29,700.00 REED, CHARISSA RENEE $24,800.00 REYNOLDS, ALLEN ARTHUR$576.00 RHOADS, BRENT $28,850.00 RHYNES, JAMES TRAVIS $26,700.00 ROBERTS, JUSTIN LEE $47,700.00 ROGERS, LAURA SUE $26,100.00 ROSS, CHARLES $20,500.00 SCOTT, ARNOLD $36,300.00 SHARP II, JOEL BRUCE $24,000.00 SHELTON, ANDREA LYNN $4,000.00 SHERBERT, JOHN DAVID $24,300.00 SINNETT, CAYLON J $25,000.00
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IN THE DISTRICT COURT WITHIN AND FOR PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA NO. PB-2013-15 In the Matter of the Estate of Edna G. Stallings, Deceased. NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION FOR PROBATE OF WILL AND DETERMINATION OF HEIRS, DEVISEES AND LEGATEES Notice is hereby given to all persons interested in the estate of Edna G. Stallings, deceased, that on the 13th day of February, 2013, Vicki Godwin produced and ﬁled in the District Court of Pontotoc County, Oklahoma, an instrument in writing purporting to be the Last Will and Testament of Edna G. Stallings, deceased, and also ﬁled in said Court a Petition for Probate of Will and Determination of Heirs, Devisees and Legatees, praying for the probate of said Will, asking that Letters Testamentary issue to Vicki Godwin, the personal representative named in the deceased’s Will, and for the determination of the heirs, devisees and legatees of the deceased. Notice is hereby given that on the 27th day of February, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock p.m. in the District Courtroom of the Pontotoc County Courthouse situated in Ada, Oklahoma, the Petition for Probate of Will and Determination of Heirs, Devisees and Legatees will be heard, and at that time all persons interested in said estate may appear and show cause, if any they have, why said Petition for Probate of Will and Determination of Heirs, Devisees and Legatees should not be granted. Witness my hand this 13th day of February, 2013. /s/ Thomas S. Landrith JUDGE OF THE DISTRICT COURT JAMES R. SCRIVNER, P.C. 120 East 14th Street Post Ofﬁce Box 1373 Ada, Oklahoma 74820 Attorney for the Estate (Published in The Allen Advocate on February 14, 2013)
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IN THE DISTRICT COURT WITHIN AND FOR PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA Case No. PB-2012-11 In the Matter of the Estate of RICHARD HARVEY BAIN, Deceased. NOTICE OF HEARING ON FINAL ACCOUNT AND PETITION FOR ORDER ALLOWING FINAL ACCOUNT DISTRIBUTION, AND DISCHARGE Notice is hereby given that Michael Brent Bain, Personal Representative of the Estate of Richard Harvey Bain, Deceased, having ﬁled in this Court the accounting of the administration of said Estate, the hearing has been ﬁxed by the Court for 11:00 a.m. on the 1st day of March, 2013, in Courtroom #315, Pontotoc County Courthouse, Ada, Oklahoma. All persons interested in said Estate are notiﬁed then and there to appear and show cause, if any they have, why the said account should not be settled and allowed. DATED this 12 th day of February, 2013. s) Thomas S. Landrith Judge Thomas Landrith James “Rob: Neal, PLLC Attorney at Law P.O. Box 1628 Ada, OK 74821-1628 (Published in The Allen Advocate on February 14 and 21, 2013)
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SINNETT, MICHAEL JOHN$29,250.00 SMITH, BRIAN L $29,400.00 SMITH, CONNIE $31,200.00 SNIDER, SHELLEY L $30,000.00 SPARKS, TIMOTHY CHAD $24,700.00 SPATZ, CHLOE BIANCA $2,000.00 STARNS, GARY $47,700.00 STARNS, KAREN S. $25,500.00 STINGLEY, TRACEY ALLEN $23,500.00 TODD, SHARI LYNN $47,700.00 TROUTMAN, JEREMY A $4,750.00 TRUETT, KYLER LANDRY $4,000.00 TUCKER, STERLING RAY $16,662.50 VANSCHUYVER, JUSTIN RAY $24,000.00 VICK, TONY FRANKLIN $8,461.24 WALKER, GREGORY MARK $29,700.00 WALKER, PAMELA A. $47,700.00 WALKER, TARA MELISSA $6,051.77 WARD, NEWMAN L $29,400.00 WARE, HOUSTON WAYNE $22,622.93 WATSON, CARYSSA MICHELLE $4,375.00 WELCH, JESSIE A $714.00 WHITWELL, CHARLES $32,400.00 WILLOUGHBY, WAYNE $30,200.00 WILSON, DONNIE $27,150.00 WILSON, TRAVIS $28,800.00 WINGATE, BETH E $14,250.00 WOOD, KEVIN PATRICK $28,800.00 WRIGHT, JAMES EDWIN $26,750.00 YEAGER, DYLAN RICHARD $25,500.00 YOUNG, TANNER RYAN $4,575.00 YOUNGBLOOD JR, ALFORD LYNN $6,500.00 Total: $3,463,635.27 (Published in The Allen Advocate on February 14, 2013)
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IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA No. PB-12-104 In the Matter of the Estate of JESSIE DON GREEN, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO: All persons interested in the Estate of JESSIE DON GREEN, deceased. All creditors having claims against Jessie Don Green, deceased, are required to present the same, with a description of all security interests and other collateral, if any, held by each creditor with respect to such claim, to the undersigned counsel for the named personal representative, Nancy Green, at 301 E. Main, on or before the 1st day of April, 2013, or the same will be forever barred. s) Leslie D. Taylor, OBA#19469 Nancy Green, OBA#17315 GREEN LAW FIRM 301 E. Main Ada, OK 74820 580-436-1946 telephone 580-332-5180 fax (Published in The Allen Advocate on February 7 and 14, 2013)
THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, FEBUARY 14, 2013, PAGE 9
Weightlifting team does well at Muskogee T he Allen Weightlifting Team traveled to Muskogee on Friday, February 1st, to compete in the Pullman 360 Classic. Competing against a total of 30 teams, most of which were from higher classes, Al-
len placed well with as a team, earning 1st in Class B and the 7th spot overall. Listed below are top 20 only: 1. Okemah 105 (2A) 2. Kiefer 97 (A) 3. Colcord 67 (2A)
2013 Allen High School Baseball
March 1-2 Atoka Tourney Atoka 4:00 7,5 4 Konawa There 4:00 7,5 7 Weleetka There 4:00 7,5 8 Tupelo There 4:00 7,5 12 New Lima Home 4:00 7,5 14 Stuart There 4:00 7,5 15 Stonewall There 4:00 7,5 18 Vanoss, Colbert Home 12:00 7,7 19 Weleetka Home 1:00 7,5 21 Asher There 4:00 7,5 22 Coleman Bricktown Ballpark 4:00 25 Konawa Home 4:00 7,5 26 Holdenville/Little Axe Holdenville 3:00 7,7 28 Vanoss There 4:00 7,5 April 1 Tupelo Home 4:00 7,5 2 Stratford Home 4:00 7,5 4-6 Stuart Tourney Stuart TBA 8 Roff Home 4:00 7,5 9 New Lima There 4:00 7,5 11 Moss Tourney Moss TBA 15 Moss Home 4:00 7,5 18-20 Districts TBA TBA 22 Asher Home 4:00 7,5 25-27 Regionals TBA TBA May 2-4 State Tourney
2013 Allen Junior School Baseball
March 4 4:00 8 Vanoss 15 Justice 26 Konawa 28-29 Allen Tourney April 4 Stratford 5 Vanoss 9 Konawa 11-13 Wetumka Tourney 16 Maud
Stonewall There Here Here Here Here Here There There Here
4:00 4:00 4:00 TBA 4:00 4:00 4:00 TBA 4:00
4:00 2HS 4:30 1JH/1HS 4:30 1JH/1HS 4:00 1JH/2HS 4:00 2HS 4:30 1JH/2HS TBA 4:00 1JH/2HS TBA 6:30 2HS 4:00 2HS TBA 4:00 1JH/2HS 4:30 1JH/1HS TBA 4:30 1JH/1HS 4:00 1JH/2HS TBA TBA TBA
Allen High School Track Schedule
3-14-13 3-26-13 4-5-13 4-12-13 4-19-13 4-22-13 4-27-13 5-3/4-13
Maysville T-Bird Conf Meet (Konawa) Tishomingo Checotah Konawa Wetumka Regionals (TBA) State @ Carl Albert HS, OKC
1 57-Patrick Leonard-855 total-5th place 168-Justin Deaton-750 total 181-Zack Conley-1035 totalth 5 place 220-Aaron Manuel-940 total 242-Cody Burnett-745 total 275-Preston Brown-1100-6th place HWT-Layne Cross-1150-3rd Individually, member scor- place ing was: HWT-Cody Hopper-1125-6th 123-Jeffery Dodd-580 total place The High School team will 145-Colton Browning-945 be in action February 13th and total-1st place the Junior High February 14th 1 45-Austin Hamilton-855 as they host the 3 rd Annual total-6th place Mustang Powerlifitng Invita 145-Tyler Rinehart-710 to- tional in the Old Allen Gym. tal Lifting will begin at 9am both 157-Wyatt Deaton-665 total days.
Allen Nutrition Site Week of February 18th
Monday Closed – President’s Day Tuesday Pork Chop with Gravy, Mashed Potatoes or Baked Potato, Brussels Sprouts, Whole Grain Roll, Margarine or Butter, Gelatin, 2% Milk, Coffee and/or Tea Wednesday Meat Lasagna, Tossed Green Salad with Tomatoes, Cauliflower, Garlic Bread, Salad Dressing, Peanut Butter Bars or Peanut Butter Cookies, 2% Milk, Coffee and/or Tea Thursday Taco Salad with Beef, Beans & Cheese, Diced Tomatoes, Corn, Tortilla Chips, Sour Cream, Apple Crisp, 2% Milk, Coffee and/or Tea Friday Chili with Beans, Greens, Carrots, Cornbread, Margarine or Butter, Pineapple Chunks, 2% Milk, Coffee and/or Tea
2013 Allen Lady Mustangs Slowpitch Softball
March 1 Wanette (Maud) There 4 Maysville There 5 Stratford Home 7 Roff There 11 Calvin (Indianola) There 12 Asher Home 14-16 RWB Conf Tourney Vanoss 26 Vanoss There 28-30 Tourney Stonewall April 2 Stratford (Davis) There 5 Stuart There 5-6 Wanette JH Tourney 8 Vanoss Here 9 Stratford There 11-13 Moss Tourney 15 Wanette Home 16 Stonewall Home 18-20 Districts 25-27 Regionals May 2-4 State
11. Keota 21 (B) 12. Wellston 19 (A) 13. Davenport 14 (B) 14. Strothers 8 (B) 15. Ketchum 7 (A) 16. Haileyville 6 (A) 17. Keon 4 (A) 18. Quinton 3 (A) 19. Chelsea 3(A) 20. Locust Grove 3 (2A)
4. Pocola 65 (2A) 5. Haskell 62 (2A) 6. Afton 59 (A) 7. ALLEN 48 (B) 8. Fairland 33 (A) 9. Panama 31 (2A) 10. Chouteau 29 (2A)
9:00am 4:00pm 9:00am 9:00am 10:00am 10:00am 9:00am
7216 Highway 1 East - 4 bed, 2 bath, 2 car 503 E. Lexington - 3 bed, 1 bath, CH&A, garage, carport on 20 acres - $179,900 newer siding, windows and roof. $59,900
Exit Margaret Barton Realty
Donald Woodell, Realtor 1230 E. Arlington • Ada OK 74820 580-559-1816 Cell 580-436-1800 Ofﬁce email@example.com
ATM Machine • Lottery Station 24 Hour Gas Pumps Drive-thru window Hot Deli Counter
Allen Quick Pic
Hwy 1 • Allen • (580)857-2459
THE ALLEN ADVOCATE FEBUARY 14, 2013 - PAGE 10
$169,000 LOCATED BETWEEN ALLEN & TUPELO
Osborn Tree Service Trimming or Full Removal With Stump Grinding Licensed – Bonded – Insured
Now selling seasoned ﬁrewood $65 per rick
Time to make offer! Everything comes with this 20 acres, shops, barn, cellar, pool. New in 05. 3 bed with ample closets. 2 bath. Master bath has double sinks, whirlpool tub & separate shower. Open concept with large entertaining island.Dining room patio doors open to wood decking and the above ground pool. 30x40 Barn w/tack rm, 24x14 insulated storage. Water well, stainless steel well house & pump
JimLock Storage MINI STORAGE UNITS 3 sizes to choose from
Call or text Loretta Bush today 580-421-7402 firstname.lastname@example.org
The Gun Store 100 N. Hinckley Holdenville (405) 379-3331
IT’S ALL GOOD STORE & CAFÉ is taking application for an experienced cook and waitress. (405) 519-6076
$200 REWARD for information leading to the recovery of a Round Pen taken from pasture 7 miles south of Calvin, Hwy. 75 and Stuart cutoff, about January 25th. Call (405) 712-3138 or Hughes County Sheriff at (405) 379-2203. (20)
FOUND/FREE — Found on the Francis Road west of Allen, small male Jack Russell terrier. Very loving. Call to claim or FREE to good home (inside/ house dog). 857-2346
Cash for Gold & Silver Coins
Buy - Sell – Trade
125 S Broadway •Ada
For the best night sleep you ever had, try our Tempur-Ergo Fully adjustable massage system
Come in and try it out today
st Loweces Pri able! l Avai
12 MONTHS SAME AS CASH On approved credit. See Store for details. FREE DELIVERY SET UP & REMOVAL With a purchase of a Tempur-Pedic Sleep Systems.
Mon-Sat 10-7 • Sun 12-5
4903 N. Union • East of Walmart Shawnee • 273-0655
No Interest 12 Months WAC www.americasmattressofoklahoma.com
JACK SHERRY REAL ESTATE & INVESTMENTS 101 N. Hinckley
405-379-3977 Jack Sherry cell:405-221-1325
Heather Smith cell:405-380-2917
Jack Sherry Heather Smith Michelle Miller Nancy Sherry Owner/Broker
State, National & Global Exposure
Michelle Miller cell:405-221-1070
For complete list of all listings, go to www.jsherryrealestate.com • www.realtor.com
MLS - member of the Shawnee Board Multilist “Members of OKMAR - Oklahoma City Metro Area Realtors”
• Alignment • Brake Repair • Shocks / Struts • 4-Wheel Alignment
• Front End Repair • AC - Heater Repair • Farm Service • Emergency Road Service
500 East Main - Ada (580)332-5145
308 West Broadway – Allen
1350 sq ft. well maintained 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, nice size bonus room, central h/a, large fenced-in back yard, detached double covered carport, storage biulding $89,9000
RINEHART REALTY.NET For All Your Real Estate Needs 816 ARLINGTON - ADA, OKLAHOMA - (580)436-4662
Eric Pierce, Associate Cell (580)399-7106 • Day (580)857-2627 • Night (580)857-2824
RICK’S TANK TRUCK SERVICE
Is looking to hire qualiﬁed drivers in the Calvin area to drive at night. Yard is located south of Calvin on Highway 75. You must have a Class A CDL, be 21-years-old, and have at least one year tank truck driving experience.
$16.25 per hour Average 60 hours Beneﬁts Available
Please call Matt at (580) 399-5608
Affordable & Experiences Yardwork, Painting, Minor Carpenter & Home Repairs For Estimate Call (580) 399-8134
THETFORD AUCTION— SATURDAY, FEB. 16 - 1:00p.m. Consignments or information call 405-221-0535. Aqua Farms Building on Aqua Farm road, Holdenville.
SPECIAL PARTS MANUFACTURING INC. is looking for bright, highly motivated individuals with 2-5+ years experience with setup and operation of CNC Mills and Lathes. Programming experience a plus. Salary DOE. Company benefits include paid holidays, 401K, and medical insurance. Mandatory drug screening. May also require pre-employment testing. Training may be available for interested individuals with less experience. EOE Applications will be accepted until Feb 25th at 1001 S. Echo, Holdenville, OK 74848 or you may obtain an application by e-mailing email@example.com
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA Case No. CS-2012-322 Rickey and Carrie Fraizer and Oklahoma Farm Bureau Mutual Insurance Company, Plaintiffs, Vs. Jimmy Scott Coody, Defendant. NOTICE OF SERVICE BY PUBLICATION State of Oklahoma: To Defendant Jimmy Scott Coody You are herby notiﬁed that an action has been filed in the District Court of Pontotoc County, State of Oklahoma, Case No. CS-2012-322, styled Fraizer, et al. v. Coody. Plaintiffs assert a subrogation interest related to Ok. Farm Bur. Mut. Ins. Co.’s payment of $7,023.50 in collision coverage to Rickey and Carrie Fraizer for property damage and of $25,000 in uninsured motorist coverage to Carrie Fraizer for personal injuries resulting from the negligence of Defendant in the operation of a motor vehicle. Mr. and Ms. Fraizer lost their $1,000 deductible. You are hereby notiﬁed that you have been sued in this action and must answer the Petition ﬁled by Plaintiffs 41 days from the date of ﬁrst publication or the allegations contained in said Petition will be taken as true and judgment will be entered in favor of Plaintiffs in the amount of $33,023.50, together with interest accruing, reasonable costs of collection and attorney’s fees as provided by law. Given under my hand and seal this 18 day of January 2013. District Court Clerk of Pontotoc County State of Oklahoma By: s) P. Weaver Deputy (SEAL) Submitted by: s) Heather Munzuris, OBA#16964 Lawson, King & Shelton, P.L.L.C. 2501 N. Stiles - Oklahoma City, OK 73105 (405) 523-2501 (telephone) (405) 5232324 (facsimile) Counsel for Plaintiffs (Published in The Allen Advocate on January 31, February 7 and 14, 2013)
FOR SALE — 2012 Chevy Cruz, loaded, only 10,000 miles. Call 857-2878 or (580) 4211978 FOR SALE — 2002 gas Golf Cart. Good shape, has back seat. Call 857-278 or (580) 421-1978.
NEW PROGRAM. $0 down with your land or family land. EZ approval by phone. Free 50” ﬂat screen. Trade-ins welcome. Call today 866-764-3200 WAC DOUBLE YOUR TAX REFUND UP TO $5,000!!! Use refund and receive a VISA gift card with new home purchase. No refund, use your land/family land for ZERO down. Don’t prejudge credit. EZ qualify by phone. WAC. (405) 631-7600 or (405) 635-4338.
HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING
See me for all your Heating and Air Conditioning needs!
• Commercial Ice Machines •
(580)467-3136 or (580)857-2239 we accept VISA, MasterCard and Discover!
If it’s Real Estate We Can Sell It! - Acreages - Farms - Residential - Commercial
ALLEN CAMPER/IDLE TIME RV has opening for Service Tech. Handyman skills needed. Apply in person at Allen Camper Co.
Welch Real Estate and Auction Service
(405)379-3331 100 N Hinckley - Holdenville , ( ) James Welch, Broker - (405)380-7988
JoDawna Smith, Sales Associate (405)379-6413 Brenda Welch, Sales Associate 379-8044 - Cell (405)380-8188
- WANTED -
Sellers of Rural Property All Types Needed. We now offer home warranties to our buyers and sellers.
Scott McCormack Cell 580-310-4389
West of Ada on Hwy 3W • (580)436-5033
Thank You for your patronage & support! Stockers & Feeder • Pairs, Cows & Bulls
Wednesdays starting at 9:00 a.m. Average Report for 02/06/2013 Total Head: 1381 #1 Steers
301-347 .............................$210.00-$219.00 390-392 .............................$209.00-$211.00 400-439 .............................$191.00-$205.00 457-495 .............................$180.00-$185.00 501-542 .............................$165.00-$179.00 553-585 .............................$159.00-$165.00 600-642 .............................$150.00-$154.50
333-348 .......................... $172.00-$185.00 350-383 .......................... $159.00-$170.00 415-445 .......................... $150.00-$163.00 465-497 .......................... $154.50-$165.00 502-548 .......................... $145.00-$154.00 560-570 .......................... $140.00-$150.00 600-649 .......................... $134.00-$141.00
RINEHART REALTY.NET For All Your Real Estate Needs 816 ARLINGTON - ADA, OKLAHOMA - (580)436-4662 Broker, Thurman Rinehart - 421-2271 Eric Pierce - 399-7106
Larry Lee - 310-2305 Jennifer Wallace - 235-7480 Out of Town - 1-800-776-5608
INVESTMENT PROPERTY Make Offer On One Or All - Will Look At Any Offer
~ 400 N. LEONARD — 3 BD Home with detached extra living quarters. $37,500 ~ 403 EAST B. STREET — 3BD mobile home. $10,000 ~ 307 S. DENVER — 2 BD 2 Bath mobile home. $11,000 ~ 704 E. LEE — 2 BD 1 Bath. $29,000 ~ 10 ACRES — Byng School District. $17,000 ~ ALLEN — 409 S. 10th, 3 BD 1 Bath. 110x140 Lot. $40,000 REDUCED $35,000 MAKE OFFER NOW $32,000 ~ 53 ACRE HAY MEADOW — 15 miles out of Ada on 3W. $106,000 REDUCED $93,600 ~ 4 BED 2.5 BATH —On 26 acres between Allen & Francis. $192,000 ~ 3 BED 2 BATH — 1344 sq ft 1978 doublewide mobile home on 140x125 lot. 200 West 7th, Stratford $65,000 ~ BYNG SCHOOL DISTRICT — 10 Acres. $17,000 ~ ALLEN — 308 W. Broadway. 1352 sq ft, 2 BD 1.5 bath, CH&A, built 1998 on 100x120 lot. Very well landscaped. Double carport. $89,900 ~ 3 BD 2 BATH — Ranch style on 9.5 acres. 1624 Sandy Creek Lane, Ada. $149,000 L ke New CH&A ~ SASAKWA — 49 wooded acres with 30x60 shop building, water well, two ponds and older house (needs remodeling). $110,000 ~ LOOK AT THIS BARGAIN — 30x50 Metal Shop, insulated, CH&A, bathroom w/Shower. Over 1/2 acre. Byng REDUCED to $48,000 ~ PICKETT — 3 BR 1 bath, CH&A, large carport, large fenced backyard. $85,000 REDUCED $75,000 ~ HWY 3-W — 3 BR 1 bath, needs work. On 1 acre mol. $42,000 REDUCED TO $39,900 ~ ADA — Commercial Buildings. Two 1250 sq ft buildings, 10x10 building, 12x13 building. Good place for mechanic or other types of business. $69,500 REDUCED $64,000 $62,000
THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, FEBUARY 14, 2013 - PAGE 11
On behalf of the Allen Masonic Lodge, Truett McCarty presented a check to Harold Sanders to assist with medical expenses. The money was raised at a recent fundraiser dinner and matched by the Lodge. Masons pictured, left to right, are Arthur DePasse, Morris Chiles, Stan Wallace, Jack Jensen, George Price, Will Johnson, David Jones, Rance Willis, David Allred, Todd Conley, Harold Mitchell, Carl Wofford, Harold Akins, Gary Starns, Brian Smith, Cheyenne Starns, Glen Lively and Purvey Knighten.
Out & About Allen
Kimberly Dalinger along with her 7-month-old daughter, McKenzie, and mother Norva Wilson spent three days recently in Hot Springs, Arkansas visiting with relatives. Time was spent with Edith Knighten, and Jerry and Joyce Knighten. Their trip also included some sight-seeing and shopping. —O&A— Carl Vinson celebrated his 89th birthday this past week and was honored with a family diner at Catfish Cove in Moore. Attending were Carl and June Vinson, and Lynn and Debbie Vinson of Allen; Phillip and Cahrlotte Vinson, Natalie and Baylie Sommer, Donna and husband, all of Cushing; Joyce Burright, Gail and husband, Brad, Pam, Heidi, Jack, Jason and Jenny Bennett, Rhonda, Jay and Travis Pachucki, Chris, Alison, Ethan, Kaitlyn and Kari Vinson, Johnny and Christina, Kambree and Callie Thompson, Stephani, Gentry and Caleb Sharp, and Cayna and Brian Lowe, all from the Oklahoma City area; and Ron, Londa and Brooke Litke of Ft. Worth, Texas. —O&A— Evan Allgeier of Edmond made his first trip to Allen for a visit with his grandparents, Harold and Cindy Davis, this past weekend. He brought his parents, Chris and Amanda
Allgeier, with him. —O&A— Mike and Tammy Lawler took daughter Kayla on a shopping trip to the Pink Pistol in Tishomingo, Oklahoma this past Saturday. The store, owned by county music singer Miranda Lambert, features everything from clothes to antiques – predominately pink in color. —O&A— Jerry Ault Milne of Oklahoma City was out & about this past weekend visiting his parents, Jerry and Norma Milne, and other family and friends. —O&A— Traci Runge of St. Louis, Missouri arrived in Oklahoma last weekend to spend time out & about visiting with and helping her parents, Wayne and Pat Bullard, following Pat’s recent knee surgery. She also spent time in Jenks, Oklahoma visiting with her brother, Steve and Courtney Bullard and Francesca. —O&A— Chase and Gina Alcaida, along with daughters Hailee and Carmen, spent time recently in Arizona, visiting Chase’s family in the city of Parker. While there the girls helped out with branding the bulls and even rode a few. Hunting and roping were also some of their highlights. In Phoenix they learned to
Love Valetines Sale Prices good Through February
The Diamond Shop 100 E Main St - Ada, OK • (580) 332-0457
make tamales and that’s where they celebrated New Years Eve. The family also traveled to Fountain Hills to visit Chase’s little brother Jerod. “Nonny’s” a wedding planner and in the floral business. The trip was great, enjoyed by all, and the weather was fabulous!
THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, FEBUARY 14, 2013 - PAGE 12
Margaret Johnson is home following knee surgery this past Thursday. Pat Bullard is recuperating at home following knee replacement surgery in Tulsa. Joe Hudson returned for therapy at the Bone & Joint Hospital in Oklahoma City.
“Love of My Life” Gift Set Available Starting January 15 Purchase a PANDORA “Love of My Life” gift set for $200, featuring one Iconic Bracelet, two “Love of My Life” clips, and one “Language of Love” charm in a special porcelain box (a retail value of $230).* *Good while supplies last. See our store for details.
The Allen first grade students along with their teachers Mrs. Stacy Laden and Mrs. Shirley Scroggins would like to thank the Allen Food Center for sponsoring their trip to the movie Thursday.
100 E. Main p Ada, OK 580.332.0457
Sale runs February 14 through February 20
Allen Food Center
• Movie Rental • We accept ACCESS Oklahoma Cards • Fidelity Express bill pay • WIC Approved
Open Sundays 12 to 5
• VISA • MasterCard • Amex • Discover Accepted • Money Orders • Senior Citizen Discount Wednesdays
Downtown Allen • 857-2627
Shurﬁne White Sandwich
Noodles 5 1 99 $ 99 Chicken Beef or Shrimp
24 oz Loaf
2 SODA POP 79 $ $ 89 FRITOS 12 CHEETOS 2 5 $ $ 2 5 4$ 1 7 24
3 oz Pkg
12 oz can
TIDE Liquid Laundry JUST 12.9¢ per ounce
2 Liter Bottle
Big 100 oz Jug
Frito Lay Can Dip
Assorted $3.49 Varities
8.5-9 oz Can
16 oz Box
Viva Big Roll
6 ¢ $ Strawberries2 4 Oranges 89 Lettuce ¢ ¢ ¢ Tomatoes 99 99 Sweet Potatoes49 $ $ CHEESE 2 4 AMERICAN SINGLES 2 3 $ $ PIZZA 2 5 COTTAGE CHEESE 2 3 Hormel
Hot Plain, Plain or With Beans
Big 19 oz Can
Quality Fresh Produce
Sweet Large Navel
California Cello Iceberg
1 LB Carton
Dairy & Frozen
Shurﬁne Chunk or Shredded
8 oz Pkg
Mix or Match
12 oz Pkg
Tony’s Italian Style
Shurﬁne Small Curd
12 oz Carton
Choice Fresh Meat
Lean Boneless Half
Pork Loin Roast
Lean Boneless Centercut
Chuck Roast $ BAR S
Boneless Pork Chops
Honeysuckle Grade A Self Basting
1¢ 59 $
Assorted Sizes Limited Supply While Supply Lasts
Advanca Fast Fixin’ Chicken Breast
Nuggets or Strips
Lean Table Trimmed
$ 99 Jumbo
Big 56 oz Bag
2 3 $
1 Lb Pkg