ALLEN ADVOCATE www.allennewspaper.com
VOLUME 66 NUMBER 17 ALLEN, PONTOTOC COUNTY , OKLAHOMA 1 SECTION (USPS 543600) 50¢ THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 2013
Man Killed in Shooting Near Calvin J oseph “Joe” Henry Harden, 22, appeared before Hughes County District Judge B. Gordon Allen on January 22, 2013, on allegations of first degree murder. According to an Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation (OSBI) report signed by Adam S. Whitney, OSBI special agent assigned to investigate the homicide, a 911 call was placed to the Hughes County Sheriff’s office after 6 a.m. on January 20th by Harden. Harden allegedly told the dispatcher that he “killed his best friend, but that it was an accident” and he had been drinking alcohol.
During the investigation, Harden told Hughes County Sheriff Kenny Snyder that 21-year-old Michael Eric Morris held the gun under his chin and told Harden to pull the trigger. Harden al-
leged he pulled the trigger but did not know the gun was loaded. Sheriff Kenny Snyder, deputies, and emergency medical personnel responded to the scene with a search warrant
“Granny” Eva Crabtree with her Sooners plaque
where they found the body of 21-year-old Michael Eric Morris with a single gunshot wound to the left side of the head, noting there was no wound under the chin. A ccording to a witness, around 6:15 a.m., Morris, Harden and the witness were talking in the kitchen area when Morris went outside and retrieved his .38 caliber revolver and a box of ammunition. Morris allegedly showed the revolver to the witness and Harden. The witness then said while Harden was holding the revolver, the gun discharged hitting Morris in the head. The wit-
ness shook Morris who was unresponsive and Morris’ body fell to the floor. S heriff Snyder added that both individuals were intoxicated and no formal charges have been filed against Harden yet. B o n d w a s s e t f o r $100,000 for Harden with additional conditions by Hughes County District Judge B. Gordon Allen. Harden awaits in the Hughes County Jail for his initial court appearance on February 5th at 9 a.m. OSBI and Hughes County Sheriff’s Department continue to investigate and interview witnesses.
Eva Crabtree celebrated her 90th birthday on January 16, 2013 and was honored with a surprise party on Saturday, the 13th. Family from Sacramento, California, Kansas City, Missouri, Little Rock, Arkansas, and Oklahoma City joined family and friends from Allen to make this a very special celebration. The guest-of-honor status was shared with her son, Michael, whose birthday was the day of the party, January 13th. Eva, born in Ada, Oklahoma in 1923, was the youngest of four children. Her mother, Cathy Iletawakie Thompson, full blooded Chickasaw, came from Alabama on the Trail of Tears. Cathy passed away when Eva was very young and she was raised by her Irish father, Owen Thompson. Attending grade school at Lovelady and Homer, both in Ada, Eva received her high school education at Carter Seminary Girls School in Ardmore and finished her schooling in 1941 at Shilocco Indian School in Newkirk. Eva worked at Douglas Aircraft in Tulsa during World War II, stringing cables on
B24 and B25 bombers. She left that job in 1944 to marry the love of her life, Ed Crabtree, and the young couple made Allen their home. Ed and Eva have three children, seven grandchildren, thirteen great-grandchildren, and one great-great-grandchild. E va enjoys Indian Stomp Dances, all night gospel singing, and attending band and sporting events in Allen. Eva was a role model for the Allen Booster Club. She is famous for her fried pies and chicken and dumplings, she attends the First Baptist Church in Allen, and is a diehard Sooners fan! Eva attends many of their football games, both home and away, and personally knows many of the players and staff at OU! Those attending the surprise party were Charlie Crabtree, Christie Keylon, Felipe and
Eva Crabtree Celebrates 90th with Suprise Party
continued Page 13
Little Dribblers perform Monday Allen’s Little Dribblers will end their 2012-13 season with a final performance by the 1st graders on Monday, January 28th, when the Wetumka Chieftains come to town. The youngsters will perform during halftime of the girls’ game.
Eva Crabtree and her children Priscilla Myers, Eva, Charlie Crabtree and Mike Crabtree
The Allen Masonic Lodge will be serving breakfast from 7:00 to 10:00 a.m. on Saturday, January 26th. The fundraiser will be held at the lodge on West Broadway. A menu of sausage, biscuits, gravy, scrambled eggs, hash browns and coffee has been planned. Cost of the meal is $8 per breakfast. Additional donations will be accepted and greatly appreciated.
C ountry Comments
THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JANUARY 24, 2013 - PAGE 2
by Bill Robinson, Publisher
Most of us complain about “hard times” on a regular basis. However the fact is the vast majority are living better than any generation in history. Those that actually went through “hard times” never complained about them. Many of our parents and grandparents grew up in a Depression, served in a World War, and had to learn how to survive on a daily basis. Clancy Strock was one of those that grew up in the Depression and writes . . . “I have to wonder just how tough “surviving” can be in a multi-million-dollar home with a swimming pool and a platoon of servants. Hey, pal, I remember when surviving was a decidedly grim business and even strong people fell by the wayside. It was during the 1930s. Surviving meant standing on a street corner, feet like blocks of ice, trying to sell apples or pencils to people as hard up as you were. It meant begging for food at back doors or waiting in long, slow lines at outdoor soup kitchens. Desperate people tried everything and anything to make a buck. Among the most miserable schemes were dance marathons, which seemed to be everywhere during the Depression. The idea was the last couple left standing won a modest cash prize. The music played on and on . . . and on. For days and even weeks at a time, bone-weary, hallucinating men and women staggered around the dance floor with only the briefest of breaks for food and new bandages to cover the blisters on their feet. Meanwhile, the curious bought tickets to watch and speculate on who would be next to crumple unconscious to the floor. These days, it’s not necessary for people to survive on their own – there are myriad “safety nets” and government-sponsored welfare programs for the needy. But back then, surviving was, indeed, up to the individual. Those in need turned to family for help. Grampa and Gramma Stevens lived in a fair-sized, five bedroom house, and at various times during the ‘30s, it was filled to overflowing with unemployed children and their children, plus an unmarried daughter still living at home. Years later, I asked Gramma how she endured so much stress and racket. She thought about it, smiled and said, “Well . . . it sure taught me patience.” We had our share of temporary boarders at our house, too. There was Dad’s sister, one of Mom’s brothers and her sister with husband and baby. Some were with us a few weeks, others many months at a time. Was it an inconvenience? Sure. But it was what you did in those days – your door was always open to family members in need. Not long after Franklin Roosevelt became President, 30% of all workers were jobless. A bunch of innovative programs were launched to help desperate people without hope. One of the best was the Civilian Conservation Corps, which set up work camps run by Army officers throughout the U.S. More than a quarter million men were taken off the breadlines and given food, shelter, clothing and medical attention, plus $1 a day in wages. For that, they cleared brush, planted trees, fixed roads and developed state and national parks. Roosevelt predicted, “This enterprise will pay dividends to present and future generations.” How right he was and what a good idea it would be to revive in these times! One direct relief program was less than successful, for a reason that underlines the character of people in that era. Few signed up for its benefits because being on relief was shameful. Then the program was changed to “work relief.” A person receiving, say, $10 a week in grocery or rent vouchers was asked to work on public projects for enough hours to earn the $10. A government official explained: “Fine people who would not come to us for direct relief would come for work relief because it was like a job.” A smattering of towns and counties did manage to rig up welfare programs of their own. Often, a list of recipients and how much they’d been given was posted outside city hall. Names weren’t removed until the money had been repaid in full. Kids were expected to find jobs, too. I worked when I could for a neighboring farmer, who paid me $1 a day plus a scrumptious lunch prepared by his wife. They more than lived up to their family name, which was Good. Other kids sold magazines door-to-door, worked as Western Union messengers, delivered groceries, shined shoes – anything that would produce a few dollars. Arriving home at night, they emptied their pockets on the kitchen table, and Mom added their earnings to her household money.
Even the frugal and prudent found themselves penniless when banks closed. Until banks reopened and could pay off their depositors, people had to learn to survive in a world without money. Some towns issued “script” – temporary unofficial money that could later be redeemed for real cash (it was hoped). In short, people did whatever it took. They lived on wit, ingenuity and sheer grit. Welfare was an option only when all other possibilities had been exhausted. Being “on the county destroyed a person’s pride and reputation in the neighborhood. Listening to today’s folks talk about “hard times” is tough to swallow if you can still remember the days when surviving was a matter of searching the house for five pennies that would buy the loaf of bread a family of four needed to stay alive another day.” Maybe what many of us need is not “better times” but greater appreciation. —CC— I love senior citizens . . . and not just because I am one. An elderly South Carolina man fought off an armed in-
truder using a Swiffer WetJet. Philip Graham, 71, and his wife were cleaning the kitchen floor when an unknown man in a ski mask, brandishing what appeared to be a gun, came through the back door. Without thinking, Graham used the swivel-headed mop “like a cattle prod” and shoved the thief out the door, breaking off the mop head. “I hit him with the end of the pole where the Swiffer was and I just told him, ‘You better get out of my house, you sorry SOB, before I kill you.’” The man fled in terror. “Some of us are going to fight back,” said Graham. —CC— And last of all, my favorite “senior citizen” story of the week: Debbie and Phil were sitting in the living room watching the tube when he said to her, “Just so you know, I never want to live in a vegetative state, dependent on some machine and fluids from a bottle. If that ever happens, just pull the plug. She got up, unplugged the TV, and threw his beer out the window!
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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JANUARY 24, 2013 - PAGE 3
Threads of Life by Cleo LeVally Vienna Trip, part 5 Vienna Trip cont: The Town Hall in Vienna is a huge, impressive and beautiful building. The grounds are immense and on holidays and other occasions there is a lot of activity. At Christmas there were food vendors, musicians, clowns and other acts performing every night. A man with a small monkey made the rounds one night while we visited. The man played music on his accordian and the monkey would go around the crowd to collect coins. In another area, a band was playing for the children and they were given bags of candy and other small gifts. There were food vendors and I ate food that I had never tasted before and could not pronounce the name of. It was delicious. At Christmas, the Kris Kringle Mart was in the park across from the city hall. Vendors offered every kind of thing you could imagine. This is the sort of thing that goes on in this area at each holiday. Back in the downtown district we visited the Albertina, which is a part of the Hofburg Palace
and viewed a large collection of graphic works. This collection had around 50,000 drawings and over a million graphic and printed works. These works offer an almost continuous overview of international art from the 15th to the 20th century, representing such artists as Raphael, Michelangelo, Durer, Rembrandt and Rubens. The Albertina is a very old building remodeled from 1801 to 1804 for Maria Theresa’s son-i.nlaw, Duke Albert. As we viewed this collection, we came upon a photo of one of the artists, circa 1805-1863, that bore a very striking resemblance to my son, and of course, I took a photo of this to show the family. We kidded him about living in another age. At the close of World War 1, the Austro-Hungarian Empire was dismembered and Vienna lost it status as the seat of Imperial power. The population declined from 2 million to 1.5 million. One of the many shopping attractions in Vienna is antiques. Furniture and objects of art have somehow ended up in shops and were a wonder to
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see. The best chance of finding a bargain is in the auction room of the Doroteum. This is a state owned pawn shop and was set up by Emperor Joseph 1 to enable the newly poor to realize a quick return on heirlooms and to possibly redeem them later in a more prosperous period. It is also a kind of state sponsored clearing house for stolen art objects, where the original owners could even buy their property back if the police had not managed to run down the thieves. The items are put on display before the sale, and many people go there just to view the objects. They range from furniture and paintings to jewelry, guns, furs, crystal, china and almost everything that can be found in any museum. We visited there
several times as it encompassed six floors and it was impossible to see everything in one or two visits. In the evening when a sale was in progress we went over just to see what prices these objects would bring. The coffee house is a concept associated worldwide with the city of Vienna. Melange is the most popular drink. I mentioned this before. This is a very strong coffee. The coffee is poured into the cup at the same time as warm cream. It does not have to be stirred as it is mixed as it is being poured. Another popular coffee is served in a very small demitasse cup. It is very strong and a large scoop of cream has been put on top. Both ways to serve it was too strong for me. You can sit in any of the restaurants or coffee houses and
have conversation and coffee as long as you like. There is no pressure to leave. Vienna people love their dogs and they are welcome in the restaurants. The people bring them in on a leash and the dogs lay down under the tables, never making a sound. Most of the coffee houses are spacious and even if they are crowded they seem to have room for everyone. In the summer, most of the coffee houses move tables and chairs outside and they become sidewalk cafes. It is a wonderful place to people watch, and also to rest if you have been walking around and doing a lot of sightseeing. Across from the opera house, you may sit at a sidewalk café and hear the music, or view the opera-goers, and pretend to be a part of it all.
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Rites Friday for Lewanda Boyd Services for Lynnye Lewanda Boyd, 84, of Allen, are 10:00 a.m. Friday, January 25th, at the Richmond Avenue Free Will Baptist Church, Revs. Chris Brannon and Buddy Drake, and her grandson Josh Tatum will officiate. Burial will follow at the Allen Cemetery. The family will receive friends from 6:00 p.m. until 8:00 p.m. Thursday at the Criswell Chapel in Allen. Mrs. Boyd died Wednesday, January 23, 2013 at an Ada nursing home. She was born October 31, 1928 in Oden, Arkansas to Jeff and Lucille Weems Cagle. She moved to Allen as a child. She attended McCall’s Chapel grade school, Sasakwa and Allen schools. She received her G.E.D. and learned how to swim when she was in her 70’s. She married Earl Boyd on
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April 18, 1945. He preceded her in death on October 27, 1995. Mrs. Boyd was a homemaker, an avid baker known for baking wedding and birthday cakes, and a member of the Allen Family, Community and Education Club (formerly the Homemaker’s Society). She was of the Baptist faith. Survivors include three daughters, Janice Potter and husband George of Indianola, Mississippi, Carol Jarrett and husband Ed of Ada, and Connie Tatum and husband Bill, Ada; three sons, Danny Boyd and wife Jessie of Allen, Eddy Boyd of Guthrie, and Dale Boyd and wife Sharon, Durant; two brothers, Bill
Rites held for Woodrow Wilson Bear
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Wayne Tygart of Ft. Smith, Arkansas, and Roger Hinchey of Grove, Oklahoma; 14 grandchildren; and 19 great grandchildren. S h e was preceded in death by her parents, her husband, a daughter Earlene Boyd in 1949, a brother, Roy Hinchey, and two halfbrothers, Grady Cagle and Luther Cagle. Bearers will be Lee Jarrett, Scott Jarrett, Lance Tatum, Josh Tatum, Johnny Boyd, Jimmy Boyd, Tyler Jarrett and Tanner Jarrett. Arrngements are under the direction of Criswell Funeral Home, Ada.
Funeral services for Woodrow Wilson Bear were held Tuesday, January 22nd, at 11:00 AM at the Montesoma Baptist Church northeast of Okemah. Interment followed at the Highland Cemetery in Okemah. Wake services was held Monday, January 21 st, from 6:00-8:00 PM at the Parks Brothers Funeral Home Chapel in Okemah with Rev. Ledtkey McIntosh officiating. Woodrow Wilson Bear was born June 25, 1930 in Calvin, Oklahoma to Bennie and Nettie Bear. He passed away Friday, January 18, 2013 in Okemah at the age of 82. Mr. Bear had been a resident of the Okemah area for the past 20 years. He and Florina Mae Simmer were married September 27, 1987; she preceded him in death April 19, 2009. Mr. Bear served his country with the United States Army
and was a member of the First Baptist Church of Okemah. He enjoyed fishing, attending sporting events and visiting churches. Also preceding him in death were his parents; his first wife, Betty Frank Taylor (2012); three children, Larry Jimmy and Brenda; two grandsons, Brandon and Baylor; three brothers and one sister, Jacob, George, Eastman and Leah. Survivors include three sons, Eddie Gooden and wife Carol of Ft. Wingate, New Mexico, Edward Bear of Okemah and Victor Bear of Holdenville; one daughter, Loretta Bear of Holdenville; one step son, Joseph Hummingbird of Taft, Oklahoma; two step daughters, Virginia Crouch and husband Butch of Davis and Beverly Tisho and husband Kenneth of Shawnee; and many grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Serving as pallbearers were his nephews, James Bear, Phillip Bear, Marvin Bear, Carl Petsemoie, Herman Petsemoie and Roger Petsemoie. Honorary pallbearers were Phillip Coon, Conny Hart, David Lena, Dennis Bear and Robert Lay. Services were under the direction of Parks Brothers Funeral Home, Okemah with Bro. Ed Bear and Bro. Jay Downing officiating.
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One Pharmacist’s View THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JANUARY 24, 2013 - PAGE 5
Once in a while you hear some of us old “coots” talk about how good those old cars were. “Better than those plastic things we buy these days”, so we’ll say. Well, they did have style and I think most people are thinking of those cars back in the 40s and 50s— those that came after WWII when no cars were even made for 4 years. But the demand far exceeded the supply for 2 or 3 years. You had to get on a waiting list. It was in such a setting in late in 1946 when a train hauling “hundreds” of new Chevys wrecked just east of Calvin. New cars scattered everywhere some bent up but the insurance company went ahead and auctioned them off. The need for a car was so great that most sold for more than sticker value of about 800 dollars. If you were on a waiting list you didn’t have any say about color, and the “extras” back then were a radio and a heater. You could save 8 bucks if you would skip the heater and about 12 bucks on that AM radio. Eventually Detroit caught up with demand and that’s when consumers started getting more selective. However, quality control was “out the window” up there in Detroit with labor problems abounding. So sometimes doors didn’t always close just right and engines weren’t always just real good.
Old Cars and the good old days.
But the Bullards were lucky. We were on several waiting lists but our first new car was a 1947 Nash Ambassador. It was not the car Dad wanted, but the day the Nash dealer called from Ada our old car had been laid up for six weeks waiting on parts. We were afoot. That afternoon Gerald, Sue and I were busy tearing off the shipping paper from the upholstery inside and the car turned out to be a great and trouble free car. Should have stuck with Nash. But so much for that idea. Our next car, a 1949 Chevy, was really a nice looking car. Smelled great and had a radio with push buttons, a heater plus the stylish sun visor (another $18). We took a trip to Wister that weekend to visit grandma and show off our new car. We were between Calvin and McAlester when the car “jumped” out of gear. Dad found he had to manually hold the car in gear with his hand. The next week Service Chevrolet in Ada advised us: “Yeah, some of ‘em do that—you’ll just have to live with it and hold her in gear. It may get better later on.” It didn’t. My dad mentioned that sometimes the horn honked when we turned left. “Yeah, we’re hearing a lot of that too,” the service manager said. My brother and I had a devil of a time figuring
ness to US carmakers, let me say I quit having quality probout routes home late at night so guys.” lems with my cars in 1991. I we wouldn’t have to make any I don’t have space to go on prefer good old domestics anyleft turns. Stonewall sounded with this and mention my run- way so I’ll stick with cars that like Tijuana with all those away cruise control on my are made here in America. horns. Ford Wagon. Nor will I menHave a good weekend and Our troubles had just begun. tion the 89 Buick that would if your horn honks when you In 1952 I borrowed my dad’s catch afire if you drove through turn left, just think of it as a brand new Ford he bought that ice slush. safety feature. Be sure and go day and already had about 50 I tried out a foreign pickup to church Sunday. miles on it. I had a girl friend once—it was awful. In all fairWayne Bullard, DPh to impress and wanted to take waynebullard@sbcglobal. her to the McSwain that night. net I got as far as Mississippi and Main when the car stalled that cold January night with a wind 1/4 Mile East of Allen Quick Pic - Hwy 1 chill factor of a million below (580)857-2991 Cell (580)421-5936 zero. I finally got it fixed Open 8 to 5 Monday - Thursday • 9 to 1 Friday & Saturday but we missed the movie and January Special nearly froze to death. My girl friend was so impressed that Call for she made it a point to never Appointment date me again. I’m not over it yet. The worst was yet to come. The new ’58 Chevy I bought to impress my bride-to-be blew up. Legal threats caused a reluctant GM to change out the engine, the transmission Tim Costner, D.V.M and repair numerous other major flaws. In 1964 I blew out two tires one hot Sunday in the parking lot at the Baptist A Cute Little Monkey to Snuggle and Love Church on a brand new Buick. I was backing up. I watched You are invited to a helplessly as a one week old Baby Shower for 67 Chevy bought here in AlMichelle Margerum Matthews len had its engine disintegrate Sunday, February 3, 2013 Ô2 p.m. and being laid up three weeks. Allen Public Library Union problems led to metal Michelle is expecting a boy fillings in the engine: “Thanks (due February 13, but could come any day)
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Light from God’s Word
Mark Legg, Allen church of Christ What was the origin of the church of Christ? How did it come into existence? Did it break away from some denomination? Was it established by a man or a group of men? Do we not read that Jesus said, “I will build my church?” (Matt 16:18) Did not the Apostle Paul say that it was purchased by the blood of Jesus Christ and that “Christ also loved the church and gave Himself for her?” (Acts 20:28; Eph 5:25) And also, that “Christ is head of the church.” (Eph 5:23)
These scriptures seem very plain. Jesus built His church. It is not a denomination, nor did it come from a denomination. It was not built by some man or group of men! It belongs to Jesus Christ, purchased by His blood and He is the head of it. Those who are saved are added to it (Acts 2:47). But, isn’t that church, as build by Jesus, extinct? Can it exist today? Why not? Jesus compared His word to seed. (Luke 8:11) Doesn’t seed produce after its kind? Surely, if we obey Christ’s word (seed), we will be His Church today! When the Jews on the Day of Pentecost (Recorded in Acts 2.) obeyed the word spoken by Peter as he was guided by the Holy Spirit, they were saved and added to the church of Christ. Today, if people obey the same words of the Spirit, would not they be the church of Christ? Would not Christ add them to His church, just as in He did on the Pentecost of
birthdays & anniversaries January 24 — Dennis Files, Chris & Kierra Howard* January 25 — Marvin & Joyce Sells*, Mr. & Mrs. Greg Qualls* January 27 — Tommie Stamps, Ryan Daniels, Lorene Long, Dickie Clifford** January 28 — Shirley Roberts January 29 — Pete Joyner, Maebrey Belle Wallace January 30 — Debbie Knighten, Brenda Files, Don Whitesell** January 31 — Lacey Knighten February 1 — Alton Tatum, Donna Powell, Steven Monday, Trina Thompson *Anniversary **Deceased
Acts chapter two? Of course, that means that in all things, we must obey His word – in worship, in organization, in name, in teaching, in morals, in all practices, etc. Yes, the undenominational church of Christ can and does exist today. It exists wherever men put their faith in Jesus, the savior; follow His word and the teaching about the church as given in the New Testament.
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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JANUARY 24, 2013 - PAGE 6
Skelton sparks big win over Vanoss Lady Mustang senior pours in career-high 26 points over Lady Mustangs
BBy HERMAN BROWN the 78-37 victory. Allen correspondent Beyla Skelton was the only Allen player to reach double The Allen Lady Mustangs figures in scoring. She finished looked for a spark when they the contest with a 13-point limped into last Friday’s home showing. Hannah Heck just game against the Vanoss Lady missed double digits with 9 Wolves. Painful losses to Ki- points. owa on Tuesday and to HartAllen failed to generate shorne on Thursday were still enough offense and ended up stinging Coach Jeremy Strong on the losing end of a 41-point and his Lady Mustangs. loss. What Allen needed was a On Thursday, Allen hoped dominant performance against a change of scenery would the visiting Vanoss Lady provide a reversal of fortune. Wolves. Coach Strong was The Lady Mustangs went hoping one of his veteran play- down to Hartshorne to battle ers would step up and spark the the Lady Miners. Instead of young team to victory. That’s getting a win, AHS suffered where Beyla Skelton entered another double-digit loss. HHS the picture. So what did she extended Allen’s misery with a do? You’ll find out later in this 56-33 defeat. article. Hartshorne led 28-9 at the On Tuesday, the Kiowa Cow- half. The Lady Miners then girls rode into town and shot outscored the Allen girls 28down the Lady Mustangs 78- 24 in the final two periods to 37. Kiowa led 38-18 in the first secure the 56-33 verdict. half. The Cowgirls then outNot a single Allen player scored Allen 40-19 to secure landed in double figures in scoring. Alison Sells was the closest with 9 points. By Friday, the Lady Mustangs were hungry for victory. But, as the coach knew, Allen would need a scoring surge to bounce back into the win column. It was time for Beyla Skelton to do something to spark her ASE Certified team. The 5-9 senior took on the challenge and exploded for Technician a career-high 26 points. Skelon Duty ton was 6 of 11 from the field, 4 of 7 from 3-point territory, and 2-for-2 at the free throw line. She also hauled down a halfSee us for: dozen rebounds and recorded • Tires 4 steals. Oil Changes “She was outstanding,” said • Flats Fixed Detailing Coach Strong. “She played well, like I expected her to play all year. She relaxed and did a lot of the little things. She took care of the ball, took the shots when they were there and didn’t force anything. She also drove when she needed WITH THIS COUPON to drive. Her play gave the younger ones a lot of confiWe know you will be happy with our Sales & Service dence.” Come by and see us!! The victim of Skelton’s scoring explosion was Vanoss. The Let our helpful sales staff show you around our large Lady Wolves were steamrolled selection of late model, pre-owned cars and trucks 74-39. They had no answer for Beyla Skelton and her AHS teammates. Allen raced to a lead of 18-5 after a quarter. The margin 400 E. Highway • Holdenville, OK 74848 swelled to 29 points at 46-17 OPEN Mon - Fri 8 to 6 & Sat 8 to 12 noon at intermission. The Lady 405-379-3169 Mustangs then outscored the visitors 28-22 down the stretch (next to McDonald’s in Holdenville) to finish on top at 74-39. The margin was 35 points for the
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high-flying Lady Mustangs. In addition to Skelton’s 26 point outburst, Allen had 8 other scorers. Alison Sells was also in double figures with 11 points. Sandra Howshar and Charlea Leonard added 8 points. Ashley Cross generated 6 points while Hannah Heck tossed in 5. Cheyenne Nickell and Miranda Raney scored 4 while Kennedy Prentice rounded out the scoring with 2 points. Looking ahead, Allen will try to keep that scoring magic alive during the Pott County tournament at Oklahoma Baptist University. The Lady Mustangs were scheduled to play Wellston at 7:45 p.m. Their second-round opponent will be either Earlsboro or Macomb in the second round, depending on whether they win or lose against Wellston. “I think the win (over Vanoss) will help us going into this tournament,” said Coach Strong. “They now know what they are capable of doing now. More than anything, the win on Friday gives them confidence they can hit their shots.” --Tuesday @ Tupelo Kiowa 78, Allen 37 Kiowa - 25 - 13 -23 - 17 (78) Allen - 9 - 9 - 9 - 10 - (37) Allen scoring: Beyla Skelton 13, Hannah Heck 9, Alison Sells 4, Miranda Raney 3, Kennnedy Prentice 2, Cheyenne Nickell 2, Taryn Wofford 2, Charlea Leonard 1, and Sandra Howshar 1. --Thursday @ Hartshorne Hartshorne 56, Allen 33 Allen - 7 - 2 - 8 - 16 - (33) Harts - 12 - 16 - 11 - 17 - (56) Allen scoring: Alison Sells 9, Beyla Skelton 6, Miranda Raney 5, Cheyenne Nickell 4, Taryn Wofford 4, Hannah Heck 2, Charlea Leonard 2 and Sandra Howshar 1. --Friday @ Allen Allen 74, Vanoss 39 Vanoss - 5 - 12 - 12 - 10 (39) Allen - 18 - 28 - 17 - 11 (74) Allen scoring: Beyla Skelton 26, Alison Sells 11, Sandra Howshar 8, Charlea Leonard 8, Ashley Cross 6, Hannah Heck 5, Cheyenne Nickell 4, Miranda Raney 4 and Kennnedy Prentice 2.
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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JANUARY 24, 2013 , PAGE 7
Mustangs looking for honors at OBU Diamond Shop Great Savings apiece while Zayne Erickson rounded out the list with 2 Close to Home points.
Coach Greg Mills urges his Mustangs to improve play during tournament
By HERMAN BROWN Allen correspondent The Allen Mustangs will spend this week vying for a plaque during the annual Pott County basketball tournament in Shawnee. Allen joins seven other boys teams in the 6-day event on the campus of Oklahoma Baptist University. â€œWeâ€™ll be playing Earlsboro in the first round,â€? said Allen coach Greg Mills. The Allen vs Earlsboro was set to tip off at 8:45 p.m. in the Noble Center field house at OBU. Last week was a tough stretch of basketball for the longtime AHS coach and his players. Three losses in a four-day stretch did nothing to inspire confidence moving forward. However, Allen is too good a team not to work toward improvement and progress. â€œWe are not shooting the ball very well,â€? said Coach Mills. â€œIt looks like the shots are going in, but they go half-way down and pop out or spin around and come out! Anything that can go wrong is going wrong.â€? Coach Mills is hoping the luck will swing back in Allenâ€™s favor. â€œWeâ€™ll have to wait and see what we do,â€? he said. â€œOne thing that has to improve is our play coming out of half-time. We have not done much of anything in the third quarter. With the level of competition we face, we canâ€™t afford to give up a quarter and expect to come out with a win. It is just not happened. That is one thing that must change. The other thing is to have some of those shots go down instead of spinning out of the basket!â€? Last Tuesday, Allen began a 3-game losing skid. The Mustangs were beaten 47-29 by the visiting Kiowa Cowboys. Allen was outscored in each quarter. They were down 15-8 after one quarter and 23-13 at the half. They were outscored 9-8 in the third quarter and 15-8 in the last period. Kiowa walked away with a 47-29 victory. Jaret Holland finished with 11 points to pace Allen in a losing cause. Logan Dennis missed double figures with 8 points. Joseph Hopper and Cole Young added 4 points
On Thursday, Allen suffered a 43-27 setback at Hartshorne. The Miners led 26-19 going into half-time. So Coach Mills figured his team was still within striking distance. That changed, however, when the Mustangs came out with ice-cold scoring in the second half. They were limited to only 8 points in 16 minutes of play. Hartshorne managed 17 points during the span. The result was a 16-point loss by Allen at 43-27. Lane Mills led AHS with 9 points while Jaret Holland chipped in 8. Cole Young tossed in 6 points and Logan Dennis contributed 4. On Friday, Allen increased the scoring total to 49 points against the visiting Vanoss Wolves. Sadly, the Wolves were even more successful on offense. VHS netted 61 points to Allenâ€™s 49. The result of the 61-49 verdict was a third consecutive loss for Coach Millsâ€™ troops. Allen looks so strong coming out of the gate. The Mustangs led Vanoss 20-18 after one quarter. Vanoss fought back for a narrow 32-31 edge at half-time. However, the tight contest disappeared in the third quarter. Vanoss outscored the host team 18-6 to blow open a 1-point advantage to 13 at 50-37. The best that Allen could do down the stretch was outscoring the Wolves 12-11. The effort made the margin of loss a dozen at 61-49. Conner Johnson moved to the top of Allenâ€™s scoring chart with 13 points. Jaret Holland was close being with 11 names. Cole Young provided 7 points and Zayne Erickson dropped in 6. Matt McCarn was a little back with 4 points. Four others generated 2 points each, including Tommy Peay, Lane Mills, Joseph Hopper and Dakota Nickell. â€œWe shot 50 percent in the first half versus Vanoss,â€? Coach Mills said. â€œBut in the second half we couldnâ€™t hit anything. Thatâ€™s going to cost you when you play the teams we have been playing. Our opponents lately are certainly no slouches. For us, we have to find the right
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combination of players. We have to find the right guys to play together. We need to put it together this week if we are going to have successâ€? --AT A GLANCE Tuesday @ Allen Kiowa 47, Allen 29 Kio - 15 - 8 - 9 - 15 (47) Allen - 8 - 5 - 8 - 8 - (29) Allen scoring: Jaret Holland 11, Logan Dennis 8, Joseph Hopper 4, Cole Young 4 and Zayne Erickson 2. --Thursday @ Hartshorne Hartshorne 43, Allen 27 Allen - 11 - 8 - 2 - 6 - (27) Hart - 17 -9 - 6 -11 - (43) Allen scoring: Lane Mills 9, Jaret Holland 8, Cole Young 6 and Logan Dennis 4. --Friday @ Allen Vanoss 61, Allen 49 Van - 18 - 14 - 18 - 11 (61) Allen - 20 - 11 - 6 - 12 (49) Allen scoring: Conner Johnson 13, Jaret Holland 11, Cole Young 7, Zayne Erickson 6, Matt McCarn 4, Tommy Peay 2, Lane Mills 2, Joseph Hopper 2 and Dakota Nickell 2. --Last week ... Jan. 15 vs Kiowa, lost 4729 Jan. 17 @ Hartshorne, lost 43- 27-43 Jan. 18 Vanoss, lost 61-49
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--This week... Pott County Tournament OBU Noble Center Shawnee, OK Tuesday, 8:45 pm Allen vs Earlsboro --Next week ... Jan. 28 vs Wetumka
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Need a Coat?
As always, the residents of Allen responded to the recent appeal for coats in a very generous manner. The Allen 4-H now has a large quantity of coats available for distribution. Anyone in need of winter outerwear is asked to contact their school (teachers or administration), church leaders, or Allen 4-H leader April Whitehead.
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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JANUARY 24, 2013 - PAGE 8
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IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA No. PB-2012-84 In the Matter of the Estate of Earl Collings, Deceased. NOTICE OF HEARING FINAL ACCOUNT, PETITION FOR DETERMINATION OF HEIRSHIP, FOR DISTRIBUTION AND DISCHARGE Notice is given that David M. Collings, personal representative of the estate of Earl Collings, deceased, has filed in this Court a Final Account and Petition for Determination of Heirship, for Distribution and Discharge, and the hearing of the same has been fixed for 8:30 o’clock a.m. on the 1st day of February, 2013, in the District Courtroom of the Pontotoc County Courthouse situated in Ada, Oklahoma, and all persons interested in said estate are notified then and there to appear and show cause, if any they have, why said account should not be settled and allowed, the heirs of said deceased determined, said estate distributed, and the personal representative discharged. Witness my hand this 11th day of January, 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 January 17 and 24, 2013)
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IN THE DISTRICT COURT WITHIN AND FOR PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA No. P-2012-47 In the Matter of the Estate of WILMA DEAN COOPER, Deceased. ALIAS NOTICE TO CREDITORS All creditors having claims against Wilma Dean Cooper, 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 Rebecca Cooper Myers, personal representative, at the office of her attorney, Jason Christopher, Sweeney, Smith, Draper & Christopher, P.O. Box 70, Ada, OK 74821-0070, on or before the following presentment date: March 17, 2013, or the same will be forever barred. DATED this 10th day of January, 2013. s) Jason D. Christopher OBA#17383 Sweeney, Smith, Draper & Christopher P.O. Box 70 Ada, OK 74821-0070 Attorney for Personal Representative (Published in The Allen Advocate on January 17 and 24, 2013)
IN THE DISTRICT COURT WITHIN AND FOR PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA Case No. P-12-103 In the Matter of the Estate of SHIRLEY A. BRAND, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To the Creditors of SHIRLEY A. BRAND, Deceased. All creditors having claims against Shirley A. Brand, 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 Jess Brand, Personal Representative of the Estate of Shirley A. Brand, Deceased, to the law office of Deresa Gray, P.O. Box 1463, 314 S. Broadway, Ste. 211, Ada, Oklahoma 74820, addressed to Deresa Gray, Attorney for Personal Representative of the Estate of Shirley A. Brand, Deceased, on or before the following presentment date of March 14, 2013, or the same will be forever barred. Dated this 30 th day of December, 2013. s) Jess Brand Personal Representative of the Estate of Shirley A. Brand, Deceased s) Deresa Gray, OBA#19110 Attorney for Personal Representative P.O. Box 1463 Ada, OK 74821 580/272-9300 580/272-9301 FAX (Published in The Allen Advocate on January 17 and 24, 2012)
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IN THE DISTRICT COURT WITHIN AND FOR PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA Case No. PB-2012-87 In the Matter of the Estate of ANTHONY NEWTON REEVES, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS All creditors having claims against Anthony Newton Reeves, 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 Denise M. Reeves, personal representative, at the office of her attorney, Dale Rex, Sweeney, Smith, Draper & Christopher, P.O. Box 70, Ada, OK 74821-0070, on or before the following presentment date: March 11, 2013, or the same will be forever barred. DATED this 9th day of January, 2013. s) Dale Rex, OBA#31199 Sweeney, Smith, Draper & Christopher P.O. Box 70 Ada, OK 74821-0700 Attorney for Personal Representative (Published in The Allen Advocate on January 17 and 24, 2013)
IN THE DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA Case No. PB-2012-74 In the Matter of the Estate of TEX RICHARD SEYMOUR, Deceased. THIRD ALIAS COMBINED NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND NOTICE OF HEARING TO: All persons interested in the Estate of TEX RICHARD SEYMOUR, Deceased You are hereby notified that on the 14th day of September, 2012, MICHAEL R. SEYMOUR (the “Petitioner”), by and through Charles D. Mayhue of Mayhue & Stafford, Attorneys for Petitioner, filed in the District Court of Pontotoc County a Petition for Summary Administration and Appointment of Special Administrator. The Petitioner has alleged that TEX RICHARD SEYMOUR, Deceased, died intestate on September 20 2011, domiciled in and residing in Pontotoc County, State of Oklahoma. That the total value of the property in Oklahoma of TEX RICHARD SEYMOUR, Deceased is $4,250.00. In a Third Alias Order for Combined Notice entered on the 15th day of January, 2013, the Court found that it should dispense with the regular estate proceedings prescribed by law and order notice to creditors and issue an order for hearing upon the Petition for Summary Administration, the Final Accounting, and Petition for Determination of Heirs and Devisees and Distribution. Pursuant to the Third Alias Order for Combined Notice, all creditors having claims against TEX RICHARD SEYMOUR, 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 MICHAEL R. SEYMOUR, Personal Representative, at the law offices of Charles D. Mayhue, Mayhue & Stafford, Attorney for the Personal Representative, on or before the following presentment date: February 14, 2013, or the same will be forever barred. Notice is also hereby given that a hearing will be held on the 11th day of March, 2013, at 9:30 o’clock A.M. at the Pontotoc County Courthouse, Ada, Oklahoma. At the hearing the Court will decide whether to approve the Petition for Summary Administration and the Final Account and Petition for Determination of Heirs, Devisees and Legatees, and Distribution of the Petitioner. The Final Account and Petition for Determination of Heirs, Devisees and Legatees and Distribution will be filed herein on or before the 19th day of February, 2013. You are hereby advised that you must file objections to the Petition for Summary Administration and the Final Account and Petition for Determination of Heirs and Devisees, and Distribution at least ten (10) days before the hearing and send a copy to the Petitioners in care of their attorney, Charles D. Mayhue, Mayhue & Stafford, Post Office Box 1488, Ada, Oklahoma 74821-1488, or you will be deemed to have waived any objections. If you have no objections, you need not appear at the hearing or make any filings with the Court. If an objection is filed at least ten (10) days before the hearing, the Court will determine at the hearing whether summary proceedings are appropriate and, if so, whether the estate will be distributed and to whom the estate will be distributed. s/ CHARLES D. MAYHUE CHARLES D. MAYHUE, OBA #5822 MAYHUE & STAFFORD Post Office Box 1488 Ada, OK 74821-1488 Phone: (580) 436-6500 Attorney for Petitioner (Published in The Allen Advocate on January 17 and 24, 2013)
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA No. PB-2012-107 In the Matter of the Estate of Maria Yolanda Forero-Villegas, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS All creditors having claims against Maria Yolanda Forero-Villegas, 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 named personal representative by mailing the same to James R. Scrivner, P.C., Attorney at Law, Post Office Box 1373, Ada, Oklahoma 74820, on or before the following presentment date: March 18, 2013, or the same will be forever barred. /s/ Maria Fernanda Forero MARIA FERNANDA FORERO Personal Representative of the Estate of Maria Yolanda Forero-Villegas, Deceased James R. Scrivner, OBA #8033 JAMES R. SCRIVNER, P.C. Post Office Box 1373 Ada, Oklahoma 74820 Attorney for the Estate (Published in The Allen Advocate on January 17 and 24, 2013)
THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JANUARY 24, 2013 - PAGE 9
Out and About Allen
—O&A— Tammy Frederick, accompanied by her son Eric Sanchez, spent New Years with her mother, Pat Watts, in Azle, Texas. —O&A— Annette James and Diane Miller, both of Tulsa, were out & about last Friday visiting their father, Dean and Fay Rinehart.
—O&A— Holiday guests of Alden and Kelly Kidwell included their daughters, Rebecca of Ada, Katie of Lawton, and Brooke of Houston, Texas. Also spending time in the Kidwell home were Davine and Ben Vernon and Sara, Shane and Toni White, Della Hulsey, Dickie McCarn and sons Cory
Heather and Steven. —O&A— Jewel Rocha spent the recent holiday in Midland, Texas with her daughter and family, Alma and Steve Brannan, Ryan and Kael. —O&A— Jenice Dye hosted Christmas for her mother, Carolyn Skidmore of Odessa, Texas, and
and Tyler, all of Pampa, Texas, and Jan McCarn. Della was able to extend her visit for a week’s stay. —O&A— Fred and Lynette Prince and her son B.J., were out & about enjoying Christmas dinner with his parents, George and Pam Price. Also enjoying the meal were J.B. and Paula Nelson,
Sale runs January 24 through January 30
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sisters, Kristal Gutierrez of Odessa, and Kelly Huckaby of Houston, Texas. —O&A— Recent holiday visitors at the home of Margaret Johnson were her sons and their families, Jim and Candy Johnson and Melissa of Ada, and Denny and Kandi Johnson, Ashli and Nic of Cushing.
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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JANUARY 24, 2013 - PAGE 10
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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
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
FOUND IN ALLEN — Mothers’ Ring with 4 stones. Call to identify (580) 320-0673. (17)
FREE DELIVERY SET UP & REMOVAL With a purchase of a Tempur-Pedic Sleep Systems.
IT’S ALL GOOD STORE & CAFÉ is taking application for an experienced cook and waitress. (405) 519-6076
If it’s Real Estate We Can Sell It! - Acreages - Farms - Residential - Commercial
GUITARS FOR SALE — Acoustic Washburn & hard case, acoustic Epiphone & hard case, acoustic Conqueror & hard case, electric Washburn KC20V & hard case; two Bass Guitars, Peavey and Memphis; three Amps, Fender BXR, Gorilla and Multivox M66. Call (580) 320-7069.
Welch Real Estate and Auction Service
(405)379-3331 100 N Hinckley - Holdenville James Welch, Broker- -(405)380-7988 (405 )379-7988 James Welch, Broker
JoDawna Smith, Sales Associate (405)379-6413 Brenda Welch, Sales Associate 379-8044 - Cell (405)380-8188
- WANTED -
CARS FOR SALE — 1996 Jimmy GMC 4 dr, $500 obo; 1994 Buick Roadmaster 4dr, $700 obo. Call (580) 3207069. (18)
POOL TABLE FOR SALE — Call (580) 320-7069. NEW PROGRAM. $0 down with your land or family land. EZ approval by phone. Free 50” flat screen. Trade-ins welcome. Call today 866-7643200 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.
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 01/16/2013 Total Head: 1176 #1 Steers
265-290 .............................$210.00-$220.00 300-340 .............................$210.00-$220.00 355-390 .............................$196.00-$204.00 352-363 .............................$210.00-$215.00 405-447 .............................$191.00-$205.00 450-483 .............................$184.00-$195.00 500-543 .............................$174.00-$186.00 558-580 .............................$158.00-$173.00 620-649 .............................$150.00-$156.00 653-660 .............................$149.00-$152.50 673.....................................$143.00-$144.00 727...................................................$146.50 858...................................................$139.00
313-343 .......................... $175.00-$183.00 360-397 .......................... $167.00-$174.00 410-445 .......................... $163.00-$168.00 455-497 .......................... $155.00-$168.00 503-543 .......................... $150.00-$158.50 552-598 .......................... $139.00-$148.50 597.................................................$135.00 603-635 .......................... $133.50-$136.50 625-645 .......................... $127.00-$128.00 653-694 .......................... $128.50-$136.50 700-712 .........................................$135.50 707-713 .........................................$130.50 771.................................................$134.50
y r r e T y r Ma “Simply The Best” & Associates
Mary Terry - Owner/Broker ................................ 320-3165 Sherry Hickman- Bro/Asc .................................. 421-4881 Boogie Evans ...................................................... 399-4357
HOUSE & 5 ACRES — 3 Bed, 1 bath in Latta School District. One of a kind property with lots of possibilities. $129,900 MLS#50039 ***** BEAUTIFUL 79 ACRES — 40x30 building that is split, 1/2 shop, 1/2 living quarters. Has pond, half mineral rights to be conveyed with property at closing. $225,000. MLS#49415 ***** 5.5 ACRES — North on Highway 99/377. Right on busy Highway. Great place to build. MLS#49359 ***** CLOSE TO STONEWALL — 1.6 Acres, road frontage on 2 sides of property. Creek runs through back of property. MLS#49718 ***** 3 BED 2 BATH — Nice brick home on corner lot in Stonewall. $78,000 MLS#49907 ***** 3 BED 3 BATH — VERY UNIQUE! On 4+ Acres, Stonewall area. REDUCED $299,000 MLS#49411 *****
409 NW J.A. Richardson Loop Ada, OK (580) 332-8933 www.maryterry.com
Scott Ward - Bro/Asc .......................................... 272-3343 Shelby Heck - Assoc. ......................................... 320-3780 Rebecca Terry - Assoc. ...................................... 399-9418 Theresa Stewart - Bro/Asc ................................. 320-2136
3 BED 1 BATH — 2 Houses for the price of one, Plus nice shop! $45,000 MLS#49498 ***** 40 ACRES EAST OF ADA — Nice building spot. $75,000 MLS#49109 ***** CLOSE TO ALLEN! Beautiful 3 bed 2 bath, 2306 sq ft home on 19 acres. 1 barn, 1 workshop, 1 storage building and 1 arena. Great land with a pond. 25605 CR 1515. $330,000 REDUCED TO $289,000 MLS#49437 ***** GREAT BUILDING LOTS at Lake Hills, lake lots and other lots avaiable. Will Build to Suit ***** 180 ACRES — Nice creeks running through. Lots of potential. $255,000 MLS#48088 *****
CONTRACT Call our Ofﬁce for More Great Listings
THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JANUARY 24, 2013 - PAGE 11
Allen Powerlifting Teams do Well at Konawa The Allen Junior High and High School Powerlifting Teams both placed 3rd at the Konawa Invitational January 17th and 18th. The top 10 Junior High team results listed: 1. Holdenville 2. Konawa 3. ALLEN 4. Haileyville 5. Antlers 6. Wewoka 7. Wynnewood 8. Lexington 9. Hartshorne 10. Crooked Oak Individual Results placing top 5: 7th grade 90lb class- Trep Leonard-1st 355 total 123lb class- Matthew Rinehart-1st 525 total 148lb class- Garrett Wallisnd 2 495 total 148lb class- Tanner Sims-4th 455 total 220lb class- Johnathan Bailey-1st 655 total
len-870 total 8. Antlers 700 total 8th grade 242lb class- Cody Burnett9. Macomb 157lb class- Wyatt Deaton123lb class- Austin Thomp705 total 10. Crooked Oak 625 total son-5th 450 total 275lb class- Preston BrownIndividual Results plac168lb class- Justin Deaton181lb class- Jesse Rinehartnd -1180 total 2 ing top 5: 730 total 3rd 505 total 275lb class- Cody Lively-3rd 145lb class- Colton Brown181lb class- Zack Conley181lb class- Michael Lind-1050 total ing 1st-955 total 2nd-1035 total sey-4th 500 total HWT class- Layne Cross-4th 145lb class- Austin Hamilton 220lb class- Aaron Manuel181 lb class- Tanner Jarrett-1145 total 3rd- 825 total 4th-930 total 375 total 145lb class- Tyler Rinehart242lb class- Robert McMil198lb class- Brett Mann-1st 800 total 198lb class- Jake Linker-3rd 605 total 220lb class- Mark Huitt-2nd 610 total HWT-Joe Howsher-2nd 800 total HWT-Jared Stringfellow-4th 580 total The top 10 High School results listed: 1. Coalgate 3,,,* 2. Konawa $.2'"$ "( %$ 3. ALLEN 4. Wynnewood 5. Lexington 6. Wewoka 7. Davis
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Allen Nutrition Site Week of January 28
Monday Sliced Ham, Green beans, Pineapple, Macaroni & Cheese, Whole Grain Yeast Roll, Strawberry Fluff, 2% Milk, Coffee and/or Tea Tuesday Meatloaf, Broccoli & Rice Casserole, Buttered Carrots, Sliced White or Whole Wheat Bread, Peach Crisp, 2% Milk, Coffee and/or Tea Wednesday Pork Pot Roast, Cauliflower, Cornbread, Butter or Margarine, Layered Banana Pudding, 2% Milk, Coffee and/or Tea Thursday Ranch Seasoned Chicken Quarters, Baked Beans, Cabbage, Yeast Roll, Margarine or Butter, Mandarin Oranges, 2% Milk, Coffee and/ or Tea Friday Beef Stew, Tomato & Onion Relish, Crackers, Margarine or Butter, Cinnamon Roll, 2% Milk, Coffee and/or Tea
Allen School Menu Week of January 28th
Monday Breakfast â€” Choice of Cereal or Pancakes, Syrup, Assorted Juice, Choice of Milk Lunch â€” Submarine Sandwich, Lettuce & Pickle, Hamburger, Baked Beans, Fresh Fruit, Romaine Salad, Milk Variety, Catsup, Mustard Yellow, Mayonnaise Tuesday Breakfast â€” Choice of Cereal or Biscuits, Peppered Gravy, Assorted Juice, Choice of Milk, Jelly Lunch â€” Chili Cheese Coney, Chicken Patty Sandwich, Tater Tots, Chilled Fruit Cup, Romaine Salad, Milk Variety, Catsup Wednesday Breakfast â€” Choice of Cereal or Oatmeal, Cinnamon Toast, Juice Variety, Milk Variety Lunch â€” Lasagna with Ground Beef, Chicken Strips, Garlic Bread, Green Beans, Romaine Salad, Chilled Fruit Cup, Milk Variety Thursday Breakfast â€” Choice of Cereal or Cinnamon Rolls, Assorted Juice, Choice of Milk Lunch â€” Burritos, Baked Potato, Toppings for Baked Potatoes, Refried Beans, Fresh Fruit, Romaine Salad, Milk Friday NOTE: Secondary students will be offered choice of menu, pop tarts or yogurt for breakfast; choice of lunch menu or Baked Potato entrĂŠe daily.
Harmony Missionary Church News
The Lordâ€™s Day at Harmony Missionary Baptist Church of Gerty began service with singing I Surrender All, Follow Follow, and Footsteps Of Jesus. Church Trio sang Sheltered In The Arms Of God, and Surely Goodness And Mercy. Devotional reading was â€œQualified to Serveâ€?, Acts 6:1-7. Adult lesson was â€œA Heart for Godâ€?, I Samuel 16:1-13. God does His best work through those who are heartily committed to Him. Develop a heart for God by giving yourself completely over to Him. â€œThe Lord seeth not as man seeth; for man looketh on the outward appearance, but the Lord looketh on the heart.â€? I Samuel 16:7 Youth lesson, â€œMore Than A Buildingâ€?, Jesus created the church to represent Him then and today. Matthew 16:18, â€œAnd I say also unto thee that thou are Peter, and upon this rock I will build my church; and the gates of hell shall not prevail against it. In Times Like These, and Someone To Care was sung before the morning message. Bro. Davidâ€™s message was taken from Matthew 7:1-6, â€œSelf Righteous Judgment.â€? 7:1, â€œJudge not, that ye be not judged.â€? We were thankful to have Sister Billie back in service. She missed three Sundays due to illness.
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Hughes County Court Records FELONIES Rita Jo Cagle—knowingly concealing stolen property Jimmy Elvin Fairres—malicious injury to property Steve A. Frakes—possession of stolen vehicle Alexandria Maria HannaRisoli—waiver of extradition Christopher Hibil—bringing contraband into penal institution Marcus Donavon Johnson—
bringing contraband into penal institution Richard Coleman Mahliot— bringing contraband into penal institution Jacob L. Simpson—domestic assault & battery with a dangerous weapon Michelle Wolf—unauthorized use of a vehicle
Attendance was up again this Sunday so things are getting more and more back to normal after the holidays. Narva Wilkerson came surfing home from Hawaii last week and it was good to have her back with us again even if we all think she is looking a just little too tanned. January 26th at 6:00 is Movie and a Meal night. This is for all age groups so you will fit in just fine. February 3rd is He Man Breakfast Sunday, and it is for all ages, too. The serving line begins at 9:00 A.M. That same evening, the Super Bowl party will follow
the evening service which begins at 5:00 P.M. Yep, it’s for all age groups, too. We began the Wednesday afterschool program this past week and had a good crowd present for it. We need adults to help with it, too, and of course homemade cookies are welcome anytime anywhere. Well, except maybe at a Weight Watcher’s Meeting. Sunday morning Zoey McDonald, Torie Hammonds, and RayLynn Crase opened the services by reciting their memory verses and singing “Jesus Loves Me.” Joyce Searcy sang “On My Fa-
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Mitchell Thomas Berenson—speeding 1-10 mph over limit James Avery Brown—driving under suspension-1st offense Leonard Ray Bryant, Jr.—no seat belt Gary Travis Buttram—no seat belt Adam Shane Foran—no seat belt Travis R. Griffin—driving
under suspension-1st offense; passing in no passing zone Stacey Louise Jagger—no seat belt; driving under suspension-3 rd offense; failure to comply with compulsory insurance law Kayla McDonald—no seat belt Michael Johnathan McDonald—failure to comply with compulsory insurance law
Billy Dan Miller—speeding 1-10 mph over limit; no seat belt Lora Rozetta Price—no seat belt Pamela Putman—failure to secure child in safety restraint Bret Allen Stapp—failure to wear seat belt Jakus J. White—speeding 1-10 mph over limit George Edward York—operating a motor vehicle without valid driver’s license
ther’s Side” as the special music selection. It is one of our favorite songs, and of course Joyce is one of our favorite people. Rev. Karch’s message was from Daniel 3:8-30. The story of Shadrach, Meshach, and Abednego are one of our favorite children’s Bible stories, but it has a message for everyone. You will remember that Nebuchadnezzar had a 90 foot statue built. He was then influenced by some government people to make a law that anyone who didn’t bow down to it would be dealt a horrible death. Of course since Shadrach, Meshach, and Abednego were Jews they couldn’t obey that law, and they were arrested and brought before the king. Although they held highly placed jobs in the king’s government, he had to confront them about it. They acknowledged the charges and assured the king that God could deliver them from it if He chose, but even if He didn’t see fit to do that they could not bow to the idol because they would only worship the one true God. They were immediately thrown into a fire so hot that it killed the men who carried out the order
to do so. What happened next amazed the King and everyone else. He saw that not only were they not being burned up, they were walking around in it, and a fourth person that he thought looked like the Son of God was there with them. He called them to come out, and when they did their clothes were not burned nor did they even smell like smoke. By this time the king realized that they worshiped the one true God. Then he made laws to punish anyone who said anything against God and promised to promote Shadrach,
Meshach, and Abednego to higher positions than they held before. Society has a way of pressuring us into going along with the crowd. It may begin with always wanting to do what the other kids are doing instead of standing up for what we think is right. If we stand up for what God has told us is the right thing to do--including the times when it is difficult and we suffer consequences for it-then He will honor and bless us for it. You will always gain respect when you stand up for and go with what you believe.
Sunday we had several from our congregation sick with many ailments. Hopefully the flu bug will soon be gone and everyone will be back. We are praying for rain. This is getting to be a desperate situation and we all need to pray. Our quartet sang the song “Sweeter As The Day Goes By.” Bro. Larry’s sermon was taken from Matthew 11:28-30 and entitled “Looking for Life in All the Wrong Places.” We have worn ourselves out looking for significance. Most everyone wants to be someone. We chase fame and fortune. We chase relationships. We chase diversions for fun. Never in the history of the world have they been less fulfilling. We ought to be asking ourselves: What is missing? We have been looking in all the wrong places. Look at how complicated we’ve let our lives become. We are chasing after the immediate and ignoring the significant. Jesus invites us to examine our priorities. Jesus offers us what we really need. Our weary souls need rest. We are attempting to live life by effort, not faith. People today are often too busy to make church a priority in their lives. God is not nearly as concerned with what we are doing as with what we are becoming. The reason we are not becoming more spiritual is because we are not coming to Jesus. Unless and until we do, our lives will become more furious and fragmented.
Pre-K Students of the Week
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CSL IRON & METAL Hwy 1 & County Line Road (old Peanut Company) Allen • (580)857-2455 or (580)320-8166
Mechanic & Tire Machine • New & Used Tires • Rotation • • Batteries • Oil Change •
Pre-K Student of the Week is Addison ShyAnn Prentice. Addison was born January 14, 2008 in Ada, Oklahoma. Her family is dad Derek, mom Heather, and Kingston “is my crazy brother.” Addison’s favorite book is “Big Sister Dora”; her favorite foods are chicken nuggets, ketchup, fries and Coke-Icees. Her pets are “one cat that is not mine and one cat that is mine that I do not know where is.” Addison’s friends are Kadence Johnson, Malloree Keeney, Kailey Trump, Dillion, Kaylee, Lainey and Lauren. Addison likes to go to the park, play on the playground, and go to the beach and play in the sand. Someday she wants to get stuff by herself, “like when you need stuff, I’ll go get it.” Addison is excited about bringing snacks to her class.”
Pre-K Student of the Week is Jake Matthews. Jake was born May 27, 2008 in the Carl Albert Indian Hospital, Ada. His family is dad, mom, sister Lilly, and twin brother Gus. J ake’s favorite books are “The Three Little Pigs” and “Robin Hood”; his favorite food is his daddy’s smoked meat. His pet is a dog named Scooter; his best friend is his brother Gus. Jake likes to play with toys and go hunting. Someday he wants to work with his daddy. He is excited about toys.
THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JANUARY 24, 2013 - PAGE 13
Ms. Eva and her grandchildren: Pam Crabtree, Daniel Crabtree, Eva, Christie Keylon, Jala Wallace, Jennifer Crabtree, Brian Crabtree, Ed Crabtree, Cindy Crabtree and Kevin Crabtree (not pictured Mathew Crabtree and Dan Bolster).
In Concert Sunday, January 27th • 10:50 a.m.
Fellowship dinner to follow • Everyone Welcome!
from Page 1 Crabtree................................... Kaytee Reyes with son Beckham, Dylan Keylon, Brian and Jennifer Crabtree with children Elizabeth and Brandon, Priscilla Myers, Ed and Cindy Crabtree, Chris Bashant, Mike and Pam Crabtree, Kevin Crabtree, Daniel and Pam Crabtree with children Brady and Maddison, Jala Wallace, Chad and Jill Kaminski, H.C. and Linda Spain, and Jearl Knighten.
Richmond Avenue Free Will Baptist Church ALLEN, OK • BRO. BUDDY DRAKE
Pontotoc County Court Records
FELONIES Robert Lynn Beck—outstanding warrant Jered Mowery—burglary, second degree Juanita Peralta—possession of controlled substance within 1000’ of school Jeramy Joseph Smith—actual physical control of vehicle under the influence, 2nd Dustin Lynn Stein—assault & battery with a dangerous weapon Brandon Taylor Stevens—knowingly concealing stolen property MISDEMEANORS Michael Lynn Carpenter—driving a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol aggravated Timothy Levi Keeton—trespass after being forbidden Benjamin Riley Krause—driving a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol aggravated Kelli Dawn Lawson—driving a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol Rodney Karl McConnell—driving a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol Colton Everett McKenzie—driving a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol Stacey Lynn Soto—violation of compulsory education act Dustin Lynn Stein—malicious injury to property-under $1000 Joe Luis Vasquez—driving a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol Freddie Rene Wheeler—driving a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol MARRIAGES Nathaniel Wayne Harjo & Crystal Alex Lawrence-LaBelle, both of Konawa Coty Dawn Hopper & Kaitlyn Breann Prince, both of Allen Jeremy Kyle Jinkins, Ada & Monica Daneve Young, Shawnee Tony Scott Posey & Janice Marie Matthews, both of Ada Sean Michael Taylor & Amy Michelle Tatum, both of Allen
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(1) Savings range from 5%-20%. (1,2) Whirlpool® brands, GE®, GE Profile™, GE Café, LG® and Samsung® appliance brands limited to 10% off. Offers exclude Jenn-Air®, Dacor, floor care, sewing machines, countertop microwaves, water heaters, water softeners, water filtration, air conditioners, air cleaners, humidifiers, dehumidifiers, accessories, closeouts and Everyday Great Price items. (2) Cannot be combined with other Sears card discounts. Excludes Sears Commercial One® accounts and Outlet Stores. Sears Home Improvement AccountSM applies on installed merchandise only. (1,2) Offers good thru 1/26/13.
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1101 LONNIE ABBOTT BLVD ADA, OK 74820 PHONE: 580.332.8763 HOURS: M-F: 9:00 AM - 7:00 PM Sat: 9:00 AM - 7:00 PM Sun: 1:00 PM - 6:00 PM JAN WK4 HTS SENIOR DAY 0126 4C ISH
DIVORCES Walter Clint Hill vs Jennifer Diane Hill Daniel George Jencik Jr. vs April Diane Jencik Leticia Schmidt vs Wesley Jacob Schmidt Nancy Wells vs Jonathan Wells TRAFFIC Hipolita Mata Aguilar—operating a vehicle without valid driver’s license Brandi Mae Jean Becklehimer—speeding 75 in 65 mph zone Donald James Blackburn—speeding 75 in 65 mph zone Tamera Renee Boren—speeding 79 in 65 mph zone Arnulfo J. Clemenmte—sperating a vehicle without valid driver’s license Kyle Matthew Cofer—passenger not wearing seat belt Brian Keith Cox—failure to register vehicle within 30 days of purchase of vehicle Jaylyn Marie Curtis—speeding 75 in 65 mph zone Geneva Ann Dean—speeding 1-10 mph over limit Aja Lynn Drennan—speeding 75 in 65 mph zone Linday Jo Friday—speeding 59 in 54 mph zone Donald Joseph Haas—driver not (properly) wearing seat belt Steven Allan Hames—transporting an open container-liquor Elena Joell Hamilton—driver not (properly) wearing seat belt Johna Lee Hancock—speeding 64 in 45 mph zone William Henry Harden—speeding 68 in 54 mph zone; operating a vehicle without having paid all taxes due the state Larbi Harhouf—driving left of center Glenna Thelma Harris—transporting an open container-beer Jon Clay Hooton—speeding 75 in 65 mph zone Eric Shawn Johns—operating a vehicle at a speed greater than reasonable or proper Brittney Danielle Knight—driver not (properly) wearing seat belt Lela Lucille Luper—speeding 65 in 45 mph zone Roger Aaron McClain—speeding 87 in 65 mph zone Tagus Callahan Meek—speeding 79 in 65 mph zone Benjamin Aaron Morgan—speeding 93 in 65 mph zone Amanda Michelle Newberry—speeding 68 in 45 mph zone Beatrice Mayes Olney—speeding 80 in 65 mph zone Stormy Kae Posey—speeding 81 in 65 mph zone Herbert Calvin Prince IV—speeding 1-10 mph over limit Kathryn Elizabeth Ritter—driver not (properly) wearing seat belt Randy Dean Ross—speeding 59 in 45 mph zone Shauna Lynn Rucker—speeding 80 in 65 mph zone Bryan Wayne Schutte—left of center in no pass zone Kaylie Smith—speeding 26-30 mph over limit Lindsay Brett Smith—driving left of center Allecia Tabbytosavit—failure to stop for traffic control device Crystal Leigh Taylor—speeding 74 in 65 mph zone Daniel Ernest Thompson—speeding 16-20 mph over limit Jason Gut Timmons—failure to stop at stop sign Arturo Delgarza Torres—speeding 16-20 mph over limit Charley Freeman Wainscott III—operating a motor vehicle with taxes due state (expired tag)
Earn 1 electronic entry for every $10 spent Start earning entries at 12pm Drawings at 4pm,7pm & 10pm
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