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Allen Advocate VOLUME 67 NUMBER 38 ALLEN, PONTOTOC COUNTY , OKLAHOMA

1 SECTION (USPS 543600) 50¢ THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 2014

Donny Johnson and Charles Butler, both former AHS coaches, watched the 2014 Alumni baseball game. Mr. Butler threw out the first pitch at this year’s game; Mr. Johnson had that honor last year.

It was Fun! Allen Tradition Continues Hard work paid off big time with the wonderful success of the 2014 Allen Alumni Weekend. Coordinator Danli Sanford did an outstanding job of organizing and delegating responsibility so that all areas were well prepared. The Friday Night on Main brought people together in a casual gathering with entertainment by The Band, performing country/western music, and The Classic Mustang Alumni Band with renditions of hits from the 50s, 60s, 70s and 80s. Performing with The Band were Doug Stinson, Jimmy Nix, Dave Baber, Wendell Smith, Spencer Cody, Jacob Gardner and Richard Laden. Members of The Classic Mustang Alumni Band are Merida Sappenfield, Jeff Ray, Richard Laden, Spencer Cody, Sam Manuel, Jacob Gardner, Wendell Smith, and David Baber. T he hot dogs were going fast and the hamburgers went even faster at the Masonic Lodge cookout. Profits from their sale were divided between the Lodge and the Alumni Association. On Main, the bounce house

was extremely popular with the younger crowd, and the Allen Sorority’s cakewalk went over very well. And it was good to have political candidates out greeting area residents. T he Class of 1974 enjoyed time together at the Allen Nutrition Site; and the Material Girls Quilt Guild’s show in the west part of the building was well attended. Allen has many talented, crafty people. Quilts were on display by Beulah Arnold, Donna Arnold, Heather Nelson, Pam Price, Bonnie May, Paula Nelson, Patty Cotton, Karen Knock, Carolyn Sanders and Wynema Allen, as well as a quilt made by the Guild and donated to the Allen Historical Society, and a quilt made and donated to the Allen Academic/Scholastic Teams. This last quilt will be raffled off this fall to help with the teams’ expenses as they travel to meets. Saturday started off with a great turnout of hungry people ready to chow down at the Pancake Breakfast. Cooks and workers were Stephen Caldwell, Danli Sanford, Carl Frederick, Jorcontinued Page 7

Corene Evett and Peggy Thomas shared a visit Friday night.

Betty Doreen Mitchell and Inez Qualls caught up on happenings during the Friday Night on Main

Basketball All Stars — June (McDonald) Albright, Class of 52; Lindsey (Janda) Boyles, Class of ’99; and Billie Ann (Cozad) Pipkin, Class of ‘52

Customer Appreciation Saturday, June 28th

Allen area residents will once again gather in the City Park to enjoy the good food and great music during the Customer Appreciation Day celebration. Sponsored by the Allen Chamber of Commerce, this year’s event is this Saturday, June 28th. Serving begins at 7:00 p.m. and the traditional meal of barbecue, beans and coleslaw will be served. And, of course, there will be ice cream to follow. The pool will be open for a free swim, live music will be provided, and there will be drawings for door prizes. Plan to attend – and remember to bring a lawn chair.

Atwood Reunion

The Atwood Alumni Reunion will be held Saturday, June 28th, from noon to 8 pm. The Lowell Wilkerson Community Center is the site, located across from the old Methodist Church. A potluck dinner will be shared beginning at 5:30; after dinner, a brief meeting will be held to discuss next year’s plan. For more information regarding the event contact Imogene Sharing a visit during the Alumni Weekend were Eugene Sanders, Johnny Vinson, Harrington, (580) 857-2243; or Jerry Shepherd at (405) 4011257. Mark your calendars! Bennie Prentice and Danny McDougal


THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 2

2014 Lady Mustangs Alumni Basketball Game.

All Star players from the 1950s up to last year graduates took to the court and had a great time. Players included (standing) June (McDonald) Albright, Lorissa (Skelton) King, Amber Skelton, Jennifer (Smith) Caldwell, Amanda (Davis) Allgeier, Amber Coody, Janet (Kimbrell) Humphrey, Lindsey (Janda) Boyles, Rhonda Cook, Lesli (Bullard) Costner, Jordyn Mills, Latisha (Stephens) Woodward, Nicole (Turpin) Smith, and Lacey (Skelton) Wofford; (front) Glendene (Prentice) Griffin, Beyla Skelton, Cheyenne Nickell, Chelsea Coody, Lindsey (Ward) Blessing, Ashlee (Davis) Scali, Stacy (Nix) Laden, Melissa (Walker), and Emily (Warren) Smith. Playing but not pictured was Billie Ann (Cozad) Pipkin.

Services held for Nancy McDougal

Services for Nancy Kathryn McDougal, 69, of Allen are 2:00 p.m. Wednesday, June 18th, at the Bethel Free Will Baptist Church in Allen, Rev. Lonnie Palmer officiated. Burial followed at Allen Cemetery. Nancy died Sunday, June 15, 2014 at an Oklahoma City hospital. She was born April 18, 1945 in Allen, Oklahoma to Arnold and

Thelma Marie Phillips. Nancy graduated from Allen High School in 1963. She was a lifetime resident of Allen. She married Danny McDougal on May 24, 1963. Nancy was a homemaker and a charter member of the Bethel Free Will Baptist Church in Allen. Nancy lived for her family, her church and her home. Survivors include her husband, Danny McDougal, of the home; two daughters, Julie Mills and her husband Greg of Allen, and Jinger McClure and her husband Jeff of Ada; her grandchildren, Danli Sanford and her husband Cowboy, Jordyn Mills and her fiancé, Dayne Parker, Cole Young and Kelsey Slovacek, Brendan

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Fizz-Boom-Read The Allen Public Library will host their annual Summer Reading Program on Tuesdays and Thursdays, beginning June 24th and running thru July 31st. The class will be held from 10:00 am to 12:00 noon. The theme for this year’s program is “FizzBoom-Read” and is a study of science-related things.

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McClure, Kaden Mills and Ian McClure; a sister, Alberta Milner and her husband Rondel of Ada; her brothers, Arnold Phillips and his wife Linda of Stanton, Texas and David Phillips and his wife Carolyn of Allen; and many nieces, nephews and cousins. Bearers were Greg Mills, Jeff McClure, Cowboy Sanford, Cole Young, Brendan McClure, Kaden Mills, Ian McClure and Dayne Parker. Honorary bearers were Bill Griffin, Eddie Prentice, Ronnie Janda, Kenny Cundiff, Bruce Plunk, Robert Hammonds, Rondel Milner, David Phillips, Arnold Phillips, Charles Sparks, David McDougal, and the men of Bethel Free Will Baptist Church. Services were under the direction of Criswell Funeral Home, Ada.

Rites held for Eva Shaw Services for Eva Mae Shaw, 70, of Ada were 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, June 15th, at the Criswell Funeral Home Chapel, Revs. Glen Russell and Bill Sluder officiated. Burial followed at Rosedale Cemetery. Mrs. Shaw died Saturday, June 14, 2014 at her home. She was born January 6, 1944 in Allen, Oklahoma to Fred and Lottie Mae Sluder Wofford. She attended Lula schools and graduated from Lula High School. She married Jerry Shaw on December 10, 1966 in Durant, Oklahoma. He preceded her in death on August 11, 1989 in Ada. Mrs. Shaw was a homemaker and a member of the College Heights Missionary Baptist Church. Survivors include a son, Jerry Kevin Shaw and wife Crystal of Ada; two grandsons, Jerry Austen Shaw and Tristen Lee Shaw, both of Ada; a granddaughter, Lorren Aubrey Shaw of Ada; two brothers, Clyde Wofford of Lula and Carl Wofford of Ada; and five sisters, Ruth Shaw and Ruby Standridge, both of Ada, Nana Lou Click of Arlington, TX, and June Nemecek and Shirley Jefferies, both of Ada. She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband; her twin sister, Ava; and brothers, Jess, Ralph “Lefty”, Earl and Fred Ross Wofford. Bearers were Tony Nemecek, Joe Nemecek, Chris Wofford, Alan Winton, Austen Shaw, Tristen Shaw and Dale Pool. Honorary bearers were Eric Martin, Buck Martin and Roger Shaw. Services under the direction of Criswell Funeral Home, Ada.


C ountry Comments

up, we didn’t always have a whole bunch of money, but that was all right. We learned to do things that were fun but didn’t cost us anything. For example, we’d load up the family in our ‘49n Ford and drive from our country town down to Congress Avenue, the main street of Austin, Texas. Then we’d park in front of the Paramount Theater. We never went to the movie; we just watched he people lined up to go. It didn’t cost us a thing. People would line up to buy their tickets, go in, and come out – and we’d just watch. I remember how closely my mama and daddy would watch – especially my mama, Pauline Bernadeen. She would sit there on the front seat and lean up next to Floyd – they were still in that stage of life where they liked to be close together. My older sister, Sherry Darlene, and I would sit in the back seat. (My little sister, Teri Linn, wasn’t born yet.) Pauline would snuggle close to Floyd, and he’d put his arm around her. They

by Bill Robinson, Publisher

THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 3

would just look at people and have the time of their lives. O nce Mama said, “Look Floyd, look. Would you just look at that woman? That woman in red, behind the man in the blue. Look what she has on. Can you believe she’s wearing that? Could you imagine if I wore something like that? Oh my!” I remember my daddy watching that woman walk all the way down the sidewalk. Then he looked at us kids, shaking his head sadly, and said, “Isn’t that pitiful? Now that is pitiful.” Of course, Daddy was a deacon, so he was especially spiky about what people wore. Sometimes we’d drive over to Robert Mueller Airport and do the same thing. We’d watch people get on and off the planes. We never flew in a plane, but we enjoyed just watching people get on and off and watching the planes take off and land. I remember one time a while family of five came off a plane. Old Floyd Leon, watching

them, smacked his forehead in disbelief. “Good night, looky there! A family of five. That is ridiculous. Lord have mercy. One of them could have gone and come back and told the rest of them all about it.” We kids spent a lot of time at the automatic doors. The airport had just put in some pressure-sensitive rubber mats. When you stepped on the rubber mats, the glass door automatically opened. My sister and I could play on that thing for hours. Now I was raised a Methodist, so I knew how to shake a leg. I (would just get a goin’; and I’d get that door a goin’ until old Floyd Leon would come over and say, “All right, get on off there now. Let some other kids play on it for a while.” That was the closest we ever came to Six Flags Over Texas. I learned an important less on from Daddy and Mama when I was young; I learned how to be happy, even when we didn’t have everything we ever wanted.

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When I was a junior in high school I enrolled in a class called “Family Living”, taught by Mrs. Tucker. It was just for boys and we learned several things, including how to cook basic meals. It was a worthwhile class, although I am not sure they have that class anymore. In fact, I am not sure if they even offer home economics anymore. If not, this might be a good time to bring those classes back. Rebecca Traister writes . . . “It’s time to bring back home economics. The traditional high school subject, which taught female students how to sew a button, boil an egg, and generally tend to their spouses and children, was killed off in the 1970s after feminists complained that it turned women into “a limp, gibbering mass of jelly waiting for marriage”, as one activist put it. Forty years later, home ec should make a comeback – for both boys and girls. Men today spend more time in childcare than their fathers did, but are averse to household duties that society still codes as “female.” Modern home ec would tech men from a young age “that their obligations are to diapering as well as to moneymaking”, and sharing the burden of running a household. Instructions in cooking and cleaning would provide “fidgety” boys with a creative, physical outlet, and prepare them to live without their mommies someday. With the median age of first marriage now 27 and 29 for women and men, respectively, a knowledge of how to feed, clothe, and care for oneself isn’t just an added bonus – it’s “a survival technique.” —CC— Quote of the week . . . “If guns kill people, then pencils Communities of Care misspell words, cars make people drive drunk, and spoons An Oklahoma Systems of Care Initiative make people fat.” The Communities of Care Initiative is hosting a forum to celebrate the strength and spirit of our fami —CC— June is a popular month for marriages. With that in mind, here are 11 things you probably didn’t know about weddings . . . at least, I didn’t. 1. The Egyptians were probably the first to exchange wedding rings. By medieval times, it was believed that a vein ran from the fourth finger of the left hand to the heart, so this became the trendy place to show off your rock. 2. But engagement rings didn’t take off until the Middle Ages. In 1215, Pope Innocent III declared that there should be a longer waiting period between betrothal and marriage, spiking the ring’s popularity. 3. And diamonds came even later. Though the first recorded exchange of a diamond engagement ring was in 1477, when Archduke Maximilian of Austria proposed to Mary of Burgundy, they weren’t the standard until 1947, when Frances Gerety, who never herself married, coined “A Diamond Is Forever” for De Beers. 4. White wedding dresses were de rigueur until Queen Victoria wore one to marry Albert of Saxe-Coburg in 1840. 5. In ancient times, brides carried bunches of aromatic herbs, ĂŶĚĐŽŵŵƵŶŝƚLJĂŐĞŶĐŝĞƐƐĞƌǀŝŶŐ͗ like garlic, dill, and rosemary, to ward off evil spirits; this tradition continued into the 1800s. (Guests, it’s said, might also nibble on the herbs for fresh breath.) Queen Victoria, who carried a bouquet of snowdrops, also gets credit for starting the modern floral trend. 6. Throwing the bouquet wasn’t always about calling out single ladies — it started because guests used to tear off pieces of the bride’s dress in an attempt to take some of her luck home. The tossed flowers were intended to distract the crowd so she ZĞŶŽǁŶĞĚ^ƉĞĂŬĞƌĂŶĚŚŝůĚĚǀŽĐĂƚĞ could get away unscathed. 7. Early bridesmaids were dressed exactly like the bride to ĞƉƵƚLJŝƌĞĐƚŽƌŽĨŽŵŵƵŶŝƚLJWĂƌƚŶĞƌƐŚŝƉƐ͕,^ confuse evil spirits, who might otherwise target the happy couple. It wasn’t until the trend-setting Victorian era that bridesmaids began wearing white dresses with short veils, Oklahoma Kids and Special Concert by Alaska and Madi from the “The Voice” setting them a bit apart from the bride. 8. The honeymoon comes from a Norse tradition,��������������������������������� wherein newlyweds would go into hiding for a month, drinking a cup ���������������������������������������� ����������������������������������� >ĞĂƌŶŚŽǁLJŽƵĐĂŶŚĞůƉĐƌĞĂƚĞƐƚƌŽŶŐĞƌĐŽŵŵƵŶŝƟĞƐďLJ͗ of honey wine every day. ���������������������������������� �������������������������� 9. The brides stands to the groom’s left at the altar because ������������������� ^ƵƉƉŽƌƟŶŐzŽƵƌEĞŝŐŚďŽƌƐ ������������������������������ in the old days of “marriage by capture” the groom needed his ������������������������������ ��������������������������� ,ĞůƉŝŶŐ&ƌĂŐŝůĞ&ĂŵŝůŝĞƐ right hand free to fight off other suitors. ������������� ĞŝŶŐ<ŶŽǁůĞĚŐĞĂďůĞďŽƵƚŽŵŵƵŶŝƚLJZĞƐŽƵƌĐĞƐ 10. The phrase “tying the knot” comes from an��������� old Irish ��������������� custom called handfasting, which involved tying the����������������������������������������� bride and hƐŝŶŐzŽƵƌ'ŝŌƐĂŶĚdĂůĞŶƚƐ �������������������������������������� ������������������������� groom’s hands together at the ceremony to symbolize their &ŽƌŵŽƌĞŝŶĨŽƌŵĂƟŽŶĐĂůů;ϱϴϬͿϮϯϱͲϬϮϭϬ ...... and more! �������������������������� commitment. sŝƐŝƚƵƐŽŶ&ĂĐĞŬĂƚǁǁǁ͘ĨĂĐĞŬ͘ĐŽŵͬK<ŽŵŵƵŶŝƟĞƐŽĨĐĂƌĞŽƌdǁŝƩĞƌΛK<K 11. During the Roman Empire wedding cakes were actually For more info. contact, Stacy Williams, (918) 497-8424 or Bre Stanford, bre@lifechurch.com bread, and they were broken over the head of the bride by the ����������������������������������������������������������������������������� Communities o groom to symbolize fertility. Today’s tradition of smearing cake ��������������������������������������������������������������� An Oklahoma Systems of Ca on each other’s faces is a little sweeter. —CC— I am looking forward to our school reunion next week. Each year a lot of memories are shared. Last year we talked about Saturday nights when we were growing up. There was no money to spend buttowe had a great time when our parents ur classifi ed department would park the car on Main Street and we would spend the evening visiting and watching people “go by.” UMN WIDTH The Swanberg family did the same as Dennis relates . . . We Swanbergs are just regular folks. When I was growing

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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 4

Threads of Life by Cleo Emerson LeVally You have to be as old as I am to even know about Gypsies. When I was growing up in Allen, our farm was down about ½ mile from the end of Broadway on the a county line road. When we had spare time, we played on the creek near our house off a bisecting section line road. Every once in a while a load of Gypsies would come down that road. We played in that creek whenever we had any spare time. One day a group of us were playing there and a wagon of Gypsies came by. They stopped and talked awhile

Gypsies & Town Kids and then went on. After they passed we noticed that my sister Velma was missing. We ran up to the house and told my Dad. He grabbed a shotgun, got in the truck and took off after the Gypsy caravan that had just passed the house on the road. We were pretty scared and waited at the house for him to return. And when he did come back, he had my sister Velma with him. There was a story going around later that Gypsies often stole children, mostly boys, because not many boys were born to them.

I have not heard anything about Gypsies in years, but we saw them quite frequently when I was a child. After that experience, we would never talk to them or stay near if we saw a covered wagon of Gypsies coming down the road. Growing up, sometimes kids from town came out to our farm. We had farm animals that had babies and when we had little pigs, goats, calves, etc. there would always be a group out there and we would sit on the fence and watch them. Sometimes my dad would get annoyed with them because they were there so

much. Later on, when I was in high school, the phone would ring and if dad was around, he would sing out, ‘If it is a town kid you can’t go.” Well, when I began to date, it was with a town kid, because we lived in a town where the

refinery was the big industry, and there were no town kids. Everyone’s dad worked at the refinery or ran a business, like the barber shop, drug store, grocery store, bank, etc. The refinery and oil was the thing in Allen.

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We hope you and your family had a wonderful Father’s Day. Children may rise up and call their mothers blessed, but fathers deserve a special day of appreciation and honor, too. Thanks, Dads. We know you want us to get mushy about as much as you really like the tie we gave you — but, well….thanks. We do appreciate you and all you do for your families, church, and communities. Several years ago a woman volunteered to give a devotional about fathers. She said she tried to find a man in the Bible who was a good father, but she couldn’t find one that would be the good example she was looking for. Adam, Noah, Abraham, Isaac, Jacob, Eli, David, Solomon — each had their flaws. She said the only perfect father the Bible points us to is God, and Jesus taught us to relate to him as our all powerful and yet all loving father. Amos Stapp opened the services this Sunday by sharing his memory verse, Psalm 99:2, with us. Song leader and youth director, James Hammonds, reported that 4 people from the group they took to Falls Creek made professions of faith this week. That alone made it a great week, but they enjoyed good weather, great preaching and classes, games, and some pretty terrific meals, too, since Pat Hammonds was head cook. I’m not sure who the chief bottle washer was, but they must have enjoyed the week, too. Tom Spillman sang “From the Cradle to the Grave” as the special music this week. We always enjoy Tom’s singing and his choice of songs. It has been awhile since he chose this one, and it was good to hear him sing it again. Rev. Krouch’s Father’s Day message was from Matthew 7:7-11; Luke 15:20-24; and Joshua 24:14, 15. Good fathers know how to give in order to provide for the needs of their children. In Matthew 7 Jesus taught us that God listens to us when we ask for what we need and gives us good things for our benefit. When we seek answers we will find them in God’s Word. Jesus told us to knock and it shall be opened to us. If we sincerely seek in the Word for solutions to our problems, Jesus will be happy to open that door to us. A second characteristic of good fathers is that they know how to forgive. If you know the story of the Prodigal Son, you know that he was a very foolish young man. However, when he finally came to his senses in that hog pen, he realized how wrong he had been and had changed from false pride to the kind humility that made him willing to work as a servant. His father met him on the road to welcome him home, forgave him, and called for a celebration. Just like the Prodigal Son, when we repent and start back down the road to our Father in heaven, we will find God ready to forgive us, welcome us home, and celebrate our return. There is a difference between earthly fathers and our Heavenly Father, though. Pride can get in the way of fathers forgiving their children. God just loves. Pride has nothing to do with God’s love. A third characteristic of a good father is that he knows how to take responsibility for his family and lead them. His commitment to his family and his values is important to being able to lead. He sets the example and shows the right way to his children. A good father stands up and tells the world that he is a Christian and follows through with it. He seeks answers to life’s problems in Scripture. Like Joshua, he determines that as for himself and the family he is responsible for, they will serve the Lord.


THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 5

One Pharmacist’s View It was that time of the year: Alumni time.  The time every June that older grads flock back to Allen to get caught up on their visiting and get another look at where they went to school.  It’s also a good to time look in and see what their old friends are up—who they married or didn’t marry.  Some are a little bit mercenary and like to see if their classmates are doing well—financially.  Stories are sometimes extracted and exaggerations may occur in the happiness of the moment.  Checking up on each other’s health is an acceptable practice and well, a lot of talking takes place. J. I. Jones related one day about two “good old boys” whose graduation dates lay far in the past were visiting in his store one day.  One asked, “Have you seen Mary Jane? “Why no, why?”  “She is just like this he said cupping both his hands in front of him.  “I don’t remember her being all that bosomy” the second guy replied.  “Oh no, not that, I mean arthritis” as he cupped

~~ Alumni Time ~~

his hands in front of himself again. One of my favorite alumni stories was from a little guy who worked for Sun Oil.  It was a Saturday morning in the Drug Store and we were visiting with some visitors.  People used to really dress up for these things and of course there was no shortage of stories going around but back in the middle 30s this old Allen boy returned home for the Alumni Weekend.  It was warm but he had on a jacket and tie—all the time.  He looked pretty darn prosperous considering it was in the middle of the great depression and a lot of people were having hard times—and showed it.  This guy was driving a big black Buick Eight.  Boy was it pretty with its perfectly clean white-walled tires.  He made frequent visits up and down the street parking in different locations availing other old classmates and gawkers a better look at his fancy car. At the banquet he wasn’t asked to speak but did so

anyway.  He made a short talk about how he had overcome his upbringing and how he had made so much money but when he got back to his hotel that night he felt sort of dejected.  No one had really gone crazy over his exploits and success.  No one asked him to their party or home afterwards. Come Sunday morning most Alums’ would visit their old churches and again they would get to see a lot of old friends and they (more importantly) would get to see you.  Of course come Sunday morning our subject’s big black car (somewhat dusty now) was parked in the parking lot of the First Baptist Church and he found himself a seat about three pews from the front.  The church had bought a new electric organ (on the credit) which they were very proud of.  The “easy” installments hadn’t been all that easy and now they were three months behind.  During the announcement time the pastor announced the organist would

Atwood Nazarene News

Last Sunday we enjoyed watching our children from Bible School sing their songs and recite their memory verses.  We had a “great” week and appreciate all the help.  Our children are our future church. This week was Father’s Day and we honored the fathers there with a homemade pie.  Nothing says love like “food.”  We need Christian fathers in our homes to raise our children and grandchildren.  Our local group sang “The Lighthouse” for our special.  We sing this song often to remind us that even though we are a small church, we can have an

influence in our community.  Bro. Larry’s sermon was taken from 1 Timothy 6:11-21 and entitled “Becoming a Man of God.”  We need to resist the pull of the world.  We are surrounded by worldly thinking.  It is flawed and misguided, in spite of sounding so logical and right.  Worldly thinking is often in direct opposition to the Word of God.  Paul tells Timothy to “run” from this kind of thinking.  It will ultimately destroy you.  We need to pursue Godliness.  People of God become more godly because they intend to.  We need to pursue and chase after righteousness,

Light from God’s Word

Mark Legg, Allen church of Christ

On the news there was a report of the Mormon Church taking action to excommunicate some of its members who wanted to bring the church into the 21st century. They argued that we were no longer in the dark ages and that the church should reflect the more modern beliefs. When considering changing the church, aren’t there many questions we should ask? For example, “Is the church a purely human institution, owned and operated by men? If it is, then surely men can make it to be whatever they desire, adapting its teachings to the beliefs of each succeeding generation. On the other hand, if the church is a divine institution, established and governed by God, how can man presume to have the

authority to change something given by God? God’s word says that the divine Son of God purchased the church with his blood. (Acts 20:28) Jesus said, “I will build My church.” (Matthew 16:18) Since Jesus built it, does it not belong to Him? Also, since Christ is the head of His church (Ephesians 5:23), how can men make changes in it? Could not the all-knowing God who created our world and who upholds our world by His powerful word (Hebrews 1:1-2) – could He not anticipate the needs of men of all ages and give us a church adequate for all time? How much faith do we have in God? It is the words of Christ that will judge us (John 12:48), not the beliefs of today’s culture! It is by obedience to the truth that God saves us. (1 Peter 1:22) Does God’s truth change with the desires of each generation of people? “You shall not add to the word which I command you, nor take from it, that you may keep the commandments of the Lord your God which I command you.” (Deuteronomy 4:2)

Godliness, faith, love endurance, and gentleness.  We are to become life-long learners and teachers.  We are to share what we have discovered in our journey with those around us.  Most people will not know how to fill the spiritual void in their lives without help.  Someone you know needs to know what you know-teach them!  Lead them to faith and help them grow in the faith.  Guard shat has been entrusted to you.  Guard your heart and mind.  Live what you profess.  The relationships in the home are second only to our relationship with God.  People in constant conflict with others need to do some soul-searching.  Unresolved anger has profound spiritual implications.  Accepting God’s unconditional forgiveness is the first step in forgiving others. 

play a medley of music—and she did. When the pastor took to the pulpit again he pointed out something everyone knew already—this might well be the last time the congregation would be able to hear the beautiful organ as the organ company said if the payments weren’t “brought up” they would come get it next Thursday.  If that happened, the pastor went on, we will have to drag out the old pump organ which is sitting back in a room where the dirt dabbers were busy on it and they would be subject to its wheezing and obnoxious sounds or just get by with a piano.  It was pretty sad.

The well-dressed alum, as if on cue, sprang on his feet. “How much do we owe on it?”  The preacher responded with an amount that was a little over $1,000 dollars.  “I’ll pay half right now if someone will pay the other half.”  He felt pretty safe as he figured there wasn’t 50 cents to found in the whole place.  The poorly dressed little old lady sharing his pew stood and said: “Sonny Boy, me and you just bought an organ.”  Have a great weekend and be sure and go to church this Sunday.  And remember—these stories are all true whether they ever happened or not. 

Wayne Bullard, DPh

waynebullard@sbcglobal.net

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The Allen Advocate PO Box 465 - Allen OK 74825-0465 (580)857-2687 • e-mail allennews@aol.com Dayna Robinson - Owner

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Hughes County Sample Ballots for Tuesday, June 24th Election

THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 6

All Precincts Republican Ballot

Precincts 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35

Precincts 20, 21, 22, 23, Democratic Ballot

Pontotoc County Ballot

Democratic Ballot

Pontotoc County Ballot


THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 7

Great Turnout for Activities dyn Mills, Dianna Brannan, Glenda Howard, Kerry and Tanya Caldwell, Danny and Nancy McDougal, Greg and Julie Mills, and Gina Alcaida. They did an outstanding job of feeding all those who showed up. The morning continued with 3-Point Basketball Shoots. Congratulations to Beyla Skelton for winning the ladies’ division, and to

Gary Walker on the men’s side. T hat was quickly followed by the Lady Mustangs Alumni Basketball Game. With the odd years versus evens, it was quite a game to watch. All Star players from the 1950s up to last year graduates took to the court and had a great time. Players included Billie Ann (Cozad) Pipkin, Glendene (Prentice)

Griffin, June (McDonald) Albright, Jennifer (Smith) Caldwell, Amanda (Davis) Allgeier, Amber Coody, Janet (Kimbrell) Humphrey, Lindsey (Janda) Boyles, Rhonda Cook, Lesli (Bullard) Costner, Jordyn Mills, Latisha (Stephens) Woodward, Nicole (Turpin) Smith, Cheyenne Nickell, Chelsea Coody, Lindsey (Ward) Blessing, Ashlee (Davis) Scali,

Stacy (Nix) Laden, Melissa (Walker), Emily (Warren) Smith, and the four Skelton sisters – Amber Skelton, Lacey Wofford, Lorissa King and Beyla Skelton. Meanwhile, over at the baseball field, the Homerun Derby was underway. Congratulations to Heath Baber for winning the 2014 title. The men then gathered-

in to play a little Alumni Baseball. Players were Chad Goodson, George Frazier, Chad Nix, Dickie Pegg, Chad Colbert, T.R. Kanuch, Gary Walker, Roger Nickell, Josh Merritt, Brady Caldwell, Robert Hammonds, Jeff Tharp, Carl Frederick, Chuck Wofford, John Cundiff, David Emmons, Heath Baber, Continued Page 8

Allen Alumni Baseball 2014

Pictured front are Chad Goodson, George Frazier, Chad Nix, Dickie Pegg, Chad Colbert, T.R. Kanuch, Gary Walker, Roger Nickell, Josh Merritt, Brady Caldwell and Robert Hammonds; (back) Jeff Tharp, Carl Frederick, Chuck Wofford, John Cundiff, David Emmons, Heath Baber, Keenan Simon, Todd Janda, Malcolm Smith, Brad Wofford, Chad Tillery, Adam Burris, Vic Smith, Craig Smith, Josh Burris, Derek Prentice, Phillip Harrington, Brenton Lewis, Calem Woodward and Theron Griffith.

This group of men had a busy weekend making sure everyone had a great time during the reunion. Left to right. Baseball Coach and alumni baseball organizer Stephen Caldwell, Chris Caldwell played, Kerry Caldwell, Brady Caldwell (youngest player in Alunni baseball game) and Dicky Pegg (oldest player in the game.)

Lori Loman Jackson 18 years of service to Pontotoc County as an attorney 2006 CASA Attorney of the Year

Josh Burris proved he still had the skills during the Alumni baseball game.

Make Plans to attend next years Alumni Weekend fathers day weekend June 2015

Past President County Bar Association

VOTE JUNE 24TH Paid for by the Committee to Elect Lori Jackson for Association District Judge P.O. Box 117, Ada, OK 74821


THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 8

Next week Basketball and 5K Pictures

AHS Alumni Weekend Fun Keenan Simon, Todd Janda, Malcolm Smith, Brad Wofford, Chad Tillery, Adam Burris, Vic Smith, Craig Smith, Josh Burris, Derek Prentice, Phillip Harrington, Brenton Lewis, Calem Woodward and Theron Griffith. The first annual Mustang Color 5k Walk & Run was a popular event with over 75 runners/walkers. Caleb Baber crossed the finish line first with a time of just over 22 minutes. The evening ended with another concert, this time on the football field, by The Classic Mustang Band. They were joined in this performance by Jeff Hughes and the show was enhanced by lights and sound by Mark Parker of Lepa Productions.

Bubba Stephens held down second base for his team.

After capturing the home run crown, Heath Baber played first base for the odd year team.

The Position of Associate District Judge is NOT the place for on the job training Preston Draper has experience making difficult decisions in child custody cares. Preston Draper is the only candidate with judicial experience as the current Judge for the City of Roff. Preston Draper is the only candidate endorsed by a former Attorney General and Candidate for Governor. Preston Draper is the only candidate with experience practicing before the United States Supreme Court. “Preston handled both criminal and civil matters in the Attorney Preston Draper is the only candidate who is a General’s office. He did both veteran of the U.S. Armed Forces. with skill and efficiency. When he is a judge, all parties should Preston Draper is the only candidate who be prepared because I know served two terms as the Pontotoc County Bar Preston will be.” President. — Former Attorney General W.A. Drew Edmondson

June 24

Preston and his family. From left to right (back row) Michael, Preston, Carrie & Jason (front row) Daphne and Kate.

John Cundiff pitched during the contest, next year he is eligible for the Old timers game.

for the only candidate with the experience to be Associate District Judge of Pontotoc County

Paid for by the Committee to Elect Preston Draper, Associate District Judge for Pontotoc County 2014. Jason Christopher, Committee Chairman, Doug Haney, Treasurer, PO Box 1446, Ada, OK 74821

T.R. Kanuch caught during the contest. He is a 1999 graduate


THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 9

Friday Night on Main

George & Mary Huckeby were in town for Friday Night on Main

Sharing a hug and a visit Friday night were Elva Cosper, Scott Vandeveer and Diane Miller

Area Delivery is available

Jimmy Nix and Doug Stinson entertained the crowd during the Alumni Friday Night on Main

Kenny Brewer and Bruce Plunk enjoyed a visit Friday night


THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 10

Out & About Allen

Life is busy at the home of Glenda Ferguson. Grandkids Jayden, Devon and Abree Haney are out & about spending part of their summer vacation, and grandchildren Kainan

Haney and Daycie Nemecek are also spending lots of time with the family. Glenda is also happy to report that her son, Billy Haney, and his family have

moved back and will be making their home in Gerty. —O&A— Fabian and Ashlee Scali and Nicholas from Amarillo, Texas, Lindsey Hisaw

and Cleaton of Stonewall, and Shana Johnson and Jerry Doucet of Fittstown were out & about for Father’s Day visiting their parents, Freddie and Deann Johnson.

Gary Vinson, Charles Butler and Terry Hogue attended a good visit

—O&A— In for Alumni Weekend to visit with friends and former classmates while enjoying the events and participating in some was 1999 graduate Amanda (Davis) Allgeier. She and her family, husband Chris and son Evan, make their home in Edmond. —O&A— Diane Miller was out & about over the weekend. She enjoyed the Alumni activities and spent time visiting with Fay Rinehart, and Jearl and Linda Knighten. —O&A— Peggy (Bell) Thomas of Corpus Christi, Texas has been out & about spending time with friends and former classmates. A guest in the home of Beverly (Burkett) Wilmoth, she has enjoyed visiting with Joy Anderson and Brenda Allen, among many others. —O&A—

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Olin and Mary Ann (Gault) Curry had a great time at the Alumni’s Friday Night on Main

As Your Representative In Congress, Tom Cole Is: +Promoting fiscal policies that will grow our economy and create good-paying jobs.

+Voting to repeal Obamacare. +Standing for the sanctity of life. Tom has a 100% rating from the National Right to Life Committee.

+Defending our 2nd Amendment rights. Tom has an “A” rating from the NRA.

+Focusing government on core functions. Tom led the charge to end taxpayer funding of political party conventions.

+Fighting for energy independence on critical issues like the Keystone Pipeline.

Terry Olivo and Marilyn (Olivo) Coulson enjoyed time together during the Friday Night on Main - WILLIAM HENRY • KNIVES • MONEY CLIPS • PENS

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THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 11 COALGATE RECORD REGISTER—JUNE 18, 2014—PAGE B-3

Randy Brogdon on Verge of Upset? U.S. Senate candidate drawing large crowds

Vote for Randy Brogdon June 24

Senator Randy Brogdon is a scrapper. Known for shooting straight and telling it like it is, he doesn’t play favorites and doesn’t cozy up to the big money. It is a trait which doesn’t necessarily make him popular among the guys who write the big donation checks. In fact he says the money for his campaign comes mainly from the average guy in increments of $20’s and $50’s. And that is just fine for Randy. After all, there are absolute rights and wrongs and he doesn’t straddle any lines of gray. While serving two terms in the Oklahoma Senate, he developed a reputation for not only being a student of the Constitution, but also applying those principles and values to issues and on his fellow lawmakers no matter their party affiliation. He entered politics as a member of the City Council and then as Mayor of Owasso because he saw a need and felt a calling to try to help. Later, he was twice elected to serve in the Oklahoma Senate. While in the Senate, Randy received both praise and ridicule for being conservative. In 2003, the Oklahoma Conservative Political Action Committee (OCPAC) named him “Legislative New Comer of the Year.” And after eight years of service, the Oklahoma Constitution Newspaper named Randy as “Senate Legislator of the Year” for having the most conservative voting record in the Senate. A natural leader, he was elected Senate Republican Whip and later served as the Assistant Republican Floor Leader. He offered controversial legislation such as “The Taxpayer Bill of Rights” (TABOR) and SB 1 “The Taxpayer Transparency Act.” He was also successful in leading the charge to opt out of the federal “REAL ID ACT” of 2005 in order to stop the collection of personal biometric information. In another standoff with Washington, Randy led the fight in Oklahoma to stop the so-called “NAFTA Superhighway,” the North American Union,

and the Security and Prosperity Partnership. He was also the author of “Ballot Access” legislation, a “Term Limits” bill for statewide elected officials, which overwhelmingly passed as a Constitutional Amendment, and the “10th Amendment Resolution,” which was designed to protect states’ rights. In 2010, he ran for Governor and was narrowly defeated. However, although he battled a lack of name recognition, his “every county” campaign approach caught fire and the grass roots effort nearly got him elected with 40 percent of the vote. Now, he has his sights set on being Oklahoma’s next U.S. Senator, a job he feels a duty to do. And again, he is experiencing grass roots support. They say they support him for many reasons . . . for his integrity, his business experience (he owned a wholesale air conditioner business for 30 years), for his faith, for his love for this country, for his ability to cut through the red tape and maybe most of all for his grit. They believe he will stand firm in Washington and do what is right, no matter what. Senator Brodgon expects tough challenges in the U.S. Senate. “But it is amazing what you can accomplish when you are principled. It is also amazing what happens to our liberty by politicians when they are not. We are fighting a battle right now in the Republican Party. It is so important that we choose leaders whose rhetoric matches their record,” he said. Believing the best years of America are ahead of us and are worth fighting for, he is ready to stand up against the status quo. “I was a Tea Party gut before the Tea Party was cool,” he said with a grin. But underneath it, was a tough attitude that makes you want to believe him. Maybe Washington really can change and maybe this is where we start.

Early Voting Begins Thursday

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LEGAL NOTICE

IN THE DISTRICT COURT WITHIN AND FOR PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA Case No. CV-2014-102 MARGARET E. SUMMERS and  MICHAEL W. SUMMERS, Plaintiffs,  vs.  The Heirs, Executors, Administrators, Devisees, Trustees, and Assigns, and the unknown Successors of ALPHUS COLLINS, Full Blood Chickasaw Indian Roll No. 937, deceased, and;  E. CLIFTON PERRY, SERENA CHANDLER, LEE COLLINS, CECIL C. COLLINS, AGNES WILLIAMSON, STANWAITY KILLCREASE, OLA CHANDLER GIPSON, FLORENCE CHANDLER CASS, CLAUDE CHANDLER aka C. W. CHANDLER, and WILLIAM CHANDLER, if living, and if deceased, their unknown successors, Defendants.   NOTICE BY PUBLICATION STATE OF OKLAHOMA TO: The heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees and assigns, and the unknown successors of Alphus Collins, Full Blood Chickasaw Indian, Roll No. 937, deceased, and E. Clifton Perry, Serena Chandler, Lee Collins, Cecil C. Collins, Agnes Williamson, Stanwaity Killcrease, Ola Chandler Gipson, Florence Chandler Cass, Claude Chandler aka C. W. Chandler, and William Chandler, if living, or if deceased, their unknown successors.  You the Defendants above named are hereby notified that you have been sued by the above named Plaintiffs in the above entitled action in the District Court of Pontotoc Oklahoma, and that you must answer the Petition filed by Plaintiffs in said case on or before the 24th day of July, 2014, or said Petition will be taken as true and judgment rendered accordingly in favor of Plaintiffs and against Defendants above named in said action, quieting title to the following described real property in Pontotoc County, State of Oklahoma, to-wit: All of Lots 4, 5, 8 and 9, in Block 2, West Oaks Addition, Pontotoc County, Oklahoma, and judicially determining the heirship of Alphus Collins, Full Blood Chickasaw Indian, Roll No. 937, deceased.     WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court this 11th day of June, 2014. KAREN DUNNIGAN, COURT CLERK BY :    s/B. Myers    Deputy Gregory S. Taylor, Attorney for Plaintiffs OBA #8863 115 S. Broadway P.O. Box 1737 Ada, OK 74821 580/332-7717 (Published in The Allen Advocate on June 12, 19 and 26, 2014)

LEGAL NOTICE

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA No. PB-2014-39 In the Matter of the Estate of Charles Edgar Hussey, 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 Charles Edgar Hussey, deceased, that on the 13th day of June, 2014, Charles W. Hussey produced and filed in the District Court of Pontotoc County, Oklahoma, an instrument in writing purporting to be the Last Will and Testament of Charles Edgar Hussey, 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 Charles W. Hussey, the personal representative named in the deceasedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Will, and for a determination of the heirs, devisees and legatees of the decedent. Notice is hereby given that on the 1st day of July, 2014, at 9:30 oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock a.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 June, 2014. /s/ S. Kessinger 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 June 19, 2014)

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LEGAL NOTICE DEQ NOTICE OF TIER II DRAFT PERMIT

A Tier II Air Quality Permit Application for a Major Source Facility has been filed with the Oklahoma Department of Environmental Quality (ODEQ) by Enable Oklahoma Intrastate Transmission, LLC, P.O. Box 24300, MC/LS700 Oklahoma City, OK 73124-0300. The applicant requests approval to construct the Allen Compressor Station, which is near Lula in Section 19, Township 3N, Range 9E, Coal County, Oklahoma. The facility is a natural gas compressor station that is responsible for the gathering and compression of natural gas from producing wells in the area. In response to the application, the DEQ has prepared a draft permit (Permit Number 2014-0500-TVR3), which may be reviewed at the Allen Public Library, located at 214 East Broadway in Allen, OK, or at the Air Quality Divisionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s main office (see address below). The draft permit is also available for review in the Air Quality Section of the DEQ Web Page: http://www.deq.state.ok.us/ The draft permit would authorize the facility to emit a total of 196.28 tons per year (TPY) of nitrogen oxides, 196.73 TPY of carbon monoxide, and 134.59 TPY of volatile organic compounds. The public comment period ends 30 days after the date of publication of this notice. Any person may submit written comments concerning the draft permit to the Air Quality Division contact listed below. Only those issues relevant to the proposed modifications(s) are open for comment. A public meeting on the draft permit may also be requested in writing at the same address. Note that all public meetings are to be arranged and conducted by the DEQ/AQD staff. In addition to the public comment opportunity offered under this notice, this draft permit is subject to U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) review, EPA objection, and petition to EPA, as provided by 40 CFR §70.8. If the Administrator (EPA) does not object to the proposed permit, the public has 60 days following the Administratorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 45 day review period to petition the Administrator to make such an objection as provided in 40 CFR §70.8(d) and in OAC 252:100-8-8(j). Information on all permit actions and applicable review time lines is available in the Air Quality Section of the DEQ Web Page: http:// www.deq.state.ok.us/ For additional information, contact Mr. Lance Lodes at the Enable Oklahoma Intrastate Transmission, LLC mailing address above or at (405) 557-6846. Information may also be obtained by contacting the DEQ at: Chief Engineer, Permits Section, Air Quality Division, 707 North Robinson, Suite 4100, P.O. Box 1677, Oklahoma City, OK 73101-1677, Phone: (405) 702-4100. (Published in The Allen Advocate on June 19, 2014)

LEGAL NOTICE

IN THE DISTRICT COURT WITHIN AND FOR PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA Case No. PB-2014-33 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATES OF BERNICE MAE LESTER and TROY LEE LESTER, both deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS STATE OF OKLAHOMA    )                                             ) ss. COUNTY OF PONTOTOC ) All creditors having claims against Bernice Mae Lester and Troy Lee Lester, both 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 Janet Barrick, Personal Representative at the offices of Gregory S. Taylor, Attorney, 115 S. Broadway, P.O. Box 1737, Ada, Oklahoma 74820, attorney for Personal Representative, on or before the following presentment date: The 18th day of August, 2014, or the same will be forever barred. DATED this 16th day of June, 2014. s/ Gregory S. Taylor     Gregory S. Taylor, Attorney for Personal Representative for the estate of Bernice Mae Lester and Troy Lee Lester, both deceased GREGORY S. TAYLOR     115 S. Broadway P.O. Box 1737 Ada, OK 74821 580/332-7717 Attorney for Personal Representative (Published in The Allen Advocate on June 19 and 26, 2014)  


THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 13

Please vote June 24, 2014

Thank You for considering me as your next Hughes County Sheriff. Hello, my name is Marcia Maxwell and I am a democratic candidate for Hughes County Sheriff. I am a lifelong Hughes County resident and graduate of the Moss School system. My husband, Rick, and I have been married for 18 years. He retired as Chief of Police in Wetumka after 20 years of service and is currently employed as a deputy in Seminole County. We have four girls: Kelly Thomas and her husband Rondell, Cheyenne Wood and her husband Luke, Ashley Babb and her husband Bo, and Jamian Maxwell. We are also the proud grandparents of Kaidance Thomas, Cierra Wood, and Lexi Wood. My parents are Jim Ray and Martha Thompson and Victor and Carol Pryor. I also have a brother that I am very proud of, Jay Thompson, who has served as an OHP Trooper for 16 years, the last eight as a helicopter/airplane pilot. We still live in the Moss community and are active members of Banner Baptist Church. I was a CLEET certified reserve deputy at the Hughes County Sheriff’s Office for over 17 years before accepting the position of Jail Administrator for the Seminole County Law Enforcement Center last September. During my time at Seminole County I have continued my law enforcement education and training with Ethics and Liabilities classes, became a Certified PREA(Prison Rape Elimination Act) Facilitator, and recently attended classes at the American Jail Association Training Seminar. I currently oversee over 160 inmates and 20 staff members at Seminole County but serving the citizens of Hughes County has always been my calling. My first job as an adult was with Hughes County EMS as an EMT-I. I have also held an LPN license for the past 18 years working as both a clinical and home health nurse but my first love will always be law enforcement. I want Hughes County to be a safe place for our children and grandchildren to grow up as they are our most precious resource. Being a parent myself, I am reminded daily of the dangers and pitfalls facing our children, such as drugs and other criminal activities. I feel that the citizens of Hughes County deserve a level of service second to none from well trained, qualified staff along with good working relationships with schools, businesses, and neighboring law enforcement agencies. I feel that to be a good sheriff you must have compassion for the people you serve and a passion for your job. If a citizen comes to you with a problem that is important to them it should be just as important to the officer who is handling it. I also feel it is important for the sheriff’s department to be involved in the community in order to know what is going on in the community. In a department as small as Hughes County it is necessary for the sheriff to take calls and work along side the deputies in order for the department to run efficiently and utilize all available resources. I am currently a CLEET certified reserve officer in good standing and a member of the Oklahoma Sheriff’s Association and the American Jail Association. I would greatly appreciate your support and would like to thank you for considering me as your next Hughes County Sheriff.


THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 14

PEACHES & CREAM SWEET CORN FOR SALE JimLock Storage

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Carolyn’s Hair Shop 580-320-7494 Call for an Appointment Jim Thetford Auction is back! Mondays ~ 5:30 pm Holdenville To Consign Call

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OFFICE WORKER NEEDED — Apply in person at EagleCrest Welding in Allen Industrial Park. (39)

ALLEN PUBLIC SCHOOLS is seeking full time bus drivers. Please apply at the Superintendent’s office during regular school hours or call (580) 857-2417 for more information.

HOUSE FOR SALE — Sitting on 2.5 lots at 127 S. Commerce. Two bedroom with utility room and 1-car garage. Some furniture and kitchenware included. Has been rented with no cleaning deposit – to be sold in “as is” condition. Call (405) 2572401 and ask for William or LouAnn (Darras) Vance. (41)

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IN THE DISTRICT COURT WITHIN AND FOR PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA Case No. PB-2014-40 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATES OF CAROL ASHBY and JOHN A. ASHBY, both deceased. NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION FOR LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION THE STATE OF OKLAHOMA to the heirs, next of kin and creditors of Carol Ashby and John A. Ashby, both deceased: You are hereby notified that Brent Ashby has filed herein his Petition for Letters of Administration on the above estates to be granted to Brent Ashby, and requests the Court to determine the identity of all heirs of the Decedents, and that said Petition will be heard by this Court in Courtroom #315 in the County Courthouse in Ada, Pontotoc County, Oklahoma, on the 15th day of July, 2014, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., when and where all persons interested may appear and contest the same. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court on this 17th day of June, 2014. s/ Thomas S. Landrith    JUDGE OF THE DISTRICT COURT GREGORY S. TAYLOR Attorney for Petitioner OBA #8863 115 S. Broadway P.O. Box 1737 Ada, Oklahoma 74821 (580) 332-7717 (Published in The Allen Advocate on June 19, 2014)

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LEGAL NOTICE

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LEGAL NOTICE

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF PONTOTOC COUNTY STATE OF OKLAHOMA Case No. PB-2014-30 In the Matter of the Estate of WYNEMA TURNER, Deceased. COMBINED NOTICE NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION FOR SUMMARY ADMINISTRATION, AND NOTICE TO CREDITOR, AND NOTICE OF HEARING ON FINAL ACCOUNTING, DETERMINATION OF HEIRSHIP, DISTRIBUTION AND DISCHARGE Notice is hereby given to all persons interested in the estate of WYNEMA TURNER who died January 17, 2014, while a resident of Pontotoc County, Oklahoma hereinafter referred to as Decedent, that Tammy Sue Nolin of Ada, Oklahoma, filed in the District Court of Pontotoc County, Oklahoma, a Petition praying for the administration of the estate. The total value of the estate of Decedent as set forth in the General Inventory and Valuation shows that the estate does not exceed the value of $150,000.00 in assets. This Combined Notice is given pursuant to the Order of this Court entered on this date. All creditors having claims against WYNEMA TURNER, 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 Tammy Sue Nolin, Personal Representative, at the offices of Braly, Braly, Speed & Morris, 201 W. 14th Street, P.O. Box 2739, Ada, Oklahoma 74821-2739, attorneys for Personal Representative, on or before the following presentment date: The 11th day of July, 2014, or the same will be forever barred. All persons interested in the estate of said decedent are hereby directed to appear in Courtroom #1 of the District Court of Pontotoc County, State of Oklahoma, on the 18th day of June, 2014, at 9:00 o’clock a.m., at which time the Petition will be heard. Objections to the Petition must be filed not less than ten days before the hearing and a copy mailed to Petitioners in care of their attorneys at the address shown above, or any objections shall be deemed waived. If an objection is timely filed, the Court will determine at the hearing whether Summary Administration proceedings are appropriate and, if so, a determination of the heirs at law, whether the estate will be distributed and to whom the estate will be distributed. The final accounting and petition for distribution will be filed on or before the 11th day of July, 2014. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand this 6th day of June, 2014. S) Thomas S. Landrith Judge of the District Court s) Bryan W. Morris, Attorney for Personal Representative Bryan W. Morris, OBA#14591 Sheila Southard, OBA#21830 Braly, Braly, Speed & Morris 201 West 14th Street P.O. Box 2739 Ada, OK 74821-2739 Attorneys for Personal Representative (Published in The Allen Advocate on June 12 and 19, 2014)

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LEGAL NOTICE

IN THE DISTRICT COURT WITHIN AND FOR THE CHICKASAW NATION ADA, OKLAHOMA Case No. A-14-9 In the Matter of the Adoption of CHARLES DAVID GASTINEAU, JR., D.O.B. 05/15/2006 STATE OF OKLAHOMA TO: CHARLES DAVID GASTINEAU PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a petition has been filed against you in the District Court of the Chickasaw Nation, Ada, Oklahoma in an action entitled In Re: IN THE MATTER OF THE ADOPTION OF CHARLES DAVID GASTINEAU, JR., A Minor Child, Case No. A-14-9, by Petitioner, Mark Brewer. This summons by publication is specifically directed to CHARLES DAVID GASTINEAU, whose whereabouts are unknown. The nature of this suit is an adoption proceeding wherein Petitioner is seeking the adoption of Charles David Gastineau, Jr., a minor child. Unless you answer the Petition on or before July 21, 2014 [41 days from 1st publication], the Petitioner will be granted the relief as set forth above. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto affixed my official signature and seal of Court this 27th day of May, 2014. Wayne Joplin, Chickasaw Nation Court By: s) Tamara Dresser, Deputy Clerk (SEAL) s) Deresa Gray, OBA#19110 Attorney for Petitioner P.O. Box 1463 Ada, OK 74820 580/272-9300 580/272-9301 FAX (Published in The Allen Advocate on June 5, 12 and 19, 2014)

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HEIFERS 250-285 .............. $250.00-$267.00 315-345 .............. $247.00-$255.00 350-398 .............. $237.00-$241.00 405-447 .............. $224.00-$238.00 450-495 .............. $208.00-$224.00 500-530 .............. $208.00-$217.00 550-563 .............. $201.00-$208.00 568-590 .............. $190.00-$196.00

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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

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~ 200x140 LOT at 104 DENVER, ALLEN - Lots #36, 37, 38 & 39 Block 34 Comm, 20x30 metal shop with slab. All utilities on property. $20,000 ~ 2 BDRM, 2 BATH — Nicely remodeled home, 508 East Broadway, Allen $59,900 ~ BRICK 3 BD, 1-1/2 BATH — on 5 Acres, CH&A, 2 car garage, Vanoss School District, 3139 SH 59A, Stratford.$120,000 ~ BEAUTIFUL 3 BD HOME — on 30 acres, CH&A, Garage/Shop, lots of extras. Approx. 3 miles from town. $375,000 ~ BRICK 3 BDRM, 1-1/2 BATH — Detached Garage, CH&A, appliances, microwave, refrig, range, DW, ceiling fans. 301 S.Boston, Allen. $94,900 ~ 3 BDRM 2 BATH BRICK —CH&A, 2 car attached ghrage, wood fireplace, new built-in gas cooktop and oven, storage bldg, cellar. Very Nice. Call us to view this beautiful home. 104 S.Boston, Allen. $115,000 ~ 301 S. BOSTON, ALLEN — 2 BD, 1-1/2 bath, CH&A, garage/carport, storage building. Call us to see anytime. $94,900 ~ 4 ACRES — 3 miles north of Homer. Store on east side of railroad and electricity at property. $26,000 ~ BEAUTIFULLY REMODELED INTERIOR — Looks Great! 3 Bed, 2 bath with CH&A heat pump, new plumbing fixtures, new carptet, ceramic tile, new appliances on 6.5 acres. Seeing is believing, let us show you this house. 9440 CR 3695, Allen. $168,500 REDUCED TO $159.900 $154,900 ~ 30 ACRES — 3 miles west on Francis Road, turn north to the T, turn right to property. REDUCED to $45,000 ~ 4 BED 2.5 BATH —On 26 acres between Allen & Francis. $172,000 ~ 3 BED 2 BATH — 1344 sq ft 1978 doublewide mobile home on 140x125 lot. 200 West 7th, Stratford $65,000 REDUCED $59,500 ~ 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 REDUCED $81,900 $79,900 ~ SASAKWA — 49 wooded acres with 30x60 shop building, water well, two ponds and older house (needs remodeling). $110,000

SOLD


THE ALLEN ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 15

Great Time with the Nickells The Nickell Family Reunion was held June 8th. With the weather as nasty as it was, we had a great turnout with several new faces. We honored Geneva with a cake and hugs for all her years of putting this all together. Our next reunion will be June 7, 2015. Karen Hazard

Happy 33rd Birthday to Adam Colbert!

Adam was busy all weekend. He refereed the Lady Mustang Alumni Basketball Game; struck out Joey Gastineau and had an RBI at the Alumni Baseball Game; and led the Color Run from the Allen Police Car. In addition to all that he was honored with a cake at the basketball game and sung “Happy Birthday” to be all in attendance.

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Linda Brewer, Reva Carter, Janice Stinson and Stacy Laden enjoyed the music Friday night

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RINEHART REALTY.NET These ladies worked hard serving all who came to have a burger at the Allen Masonic Lodge Friday evening. Pictured are Betty Speir, Beverly Wilmoth, Peggy Thomas and Sharon McCarty.

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E Main - Ada - (580)332-0457 THE ALLEN100 ADVOCATE, JUNE 19, 2014--PAGE 16 Open Monday - Friday 10 to 5:30 Saturday 10 to 5

Class of ‘52 Loyal to Allen High!

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The Class of 1952 held a ning with a toast to good ole proud to report that everyreunion this weekend at the Allen High and by singing one remembered all the home of Joy (McDonald) the school song. We’re words! Anderson. G ood food and a great time were enjoyed by June (McDonald) Albright of Sulphur, Glendene (Prentice) Griffin of Allen, Paul Reeves along with his two daughters and three grandConservative Democrat For daughters from Newcastle, Guy Milner of Ada, John and Judy Vinson of Kerr• Total of 17 yrs experience in road work ville, Texas, Billie Ann (Co• 11 yrs working for Hughes County Dist. #3 zad) Pipkin of Ada, J.E. and • 3 yrs working for Oklahoma Highway Dept. in Hughes County Mary Ann (Jacobs) Jones of Fort Worth, Texas, Betty • 3 yrs Cherokee Paving out of Ada, OK Doreen (Sanders) Mitch• Drove semi trucks for 20 yrs. Owner/Operator 9 yrs. ell of Allen, and Olin and • Lived in Hughes County for over 40 years Mary Ann (Gault) Curry of VOTE JOE E. MOORE Atoka. HUGHES COUNTY COMMISSIONER DIST. #3 The alums ended the eve-

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Sale runs June 19 thru June 25

Allen Food Center Downtown Allen • 857-2627 •Store Hours 8 to 7 Monday - Saturday : Sundays 12 to 5 • Movie Rental • We accept SNAP Benefits • Fidelity Express bill pay • WIC Approved • VISA • MasterCard • Amex • Discover Accepted • Money Orders • Senior Citizen Discount Wednesdays

Shurfine Grade A

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Milk $ 99

2

Original or southwestern

25

• whole • 2% • 1% • skim

gal

89

¢ Picante

Imperial

Margarine1 Lb Quarters Box Cottonelle

Pace

- mild - med - hot

Sauce

Paper Towels

$

Shurfine Squeeze

Ketchup

12 pack cans

16 oz Jar

Cheetos Shurfine

Charcoal Briquets

2

3

23

Bleach Shurfine

$

BIG 38 oz Bottle

Pilgrim’s Pride Boneless Skinless

Red Diamond

1

Gal

C&H Pure Cane

Sugar $

99 56 oz square

choice fresh meats Thick Cut Loin

24 $

64 oz Jug

Ice Cream

$

99

8 oz bowl

$ 19 Tea

Clorox

8 roll pkg

8.3 Lb Bag

2

99 Liquid

each

¢

99

$

1

$ 99

all $3.49 varieties

Whipped Topping

- mild - medium - hot

12 roll Pkg

Flora Kitchen

1

27 $

$ 99 Fritos or

Shurfine Original

Bathroom Tissue $ 99

5

9-12 oz bags

Mountain Dew or Pepsi

Grill Ready

Lean Boneless Top

1

99 4 Lb Bag

family pack

Chicken Breast Pork Chops Sirloin Steak $ 69 99 $ $ 19 BarS Jumbo

Meat Wieners 1 Lb Pkg Sweet

2

Lb

Land-O-Frost Premium Deli

or ¢ Ham Turkey

99

Honey Dew Melons

3

27 $

49

1 Lb Pkg

Oscar Mayer Meat

Bologna or Salami $

US #1

2

¢ Russet $

Lb

Potatoes 10 Lb Bag

3

Lb

Lb

1

99

Oscar Mayer Regular

99 1 Lb Pkg

Lunchables each

89

¢

Mix or Match • Tasty/Sweet

Grapes, Peaches $ Nectarines

1

99 Lb


June 19