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Sports: TU’s new football staff is introduced. B1

Business: Meat prices fatten up. E1

www.tulsaworld.com

final home edition

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January 22, 2011

LOCALLY OWNED SINCE 1905

Avis Budget, Ameron adding jobs • Avis Budget plans to add 60 jobs at its Tulsa call center by March 1. BY D.R. STEWART World Staff Writer

Avis Budget Group Inc., which is seeking to acquire Tulsa-based Dollar Thrifty Automotive Group Inc., is adding 60 jobs at its reservations and customer service center in Tulsa. The expanded employment at Avis Budget will provide a $10.7 million economic impact to the local economy, city officials said. Avis Budget executives said

the company is hiring customer service representatives and specialty reservations representatives by March 1 to work at its 115,000-square-foot worldwide reservations center at 4500 S. 129th East Ave. The facility now employs 550 people. “We’re adding to our customer service workforce in Tulsa, which is our contact center for our consumer, small business SEE AVIS A4

• A second Ameron steel pole plant should be open in about two years and create 50 jobs. BY KYLE ARNOLD

World Staff Writer

Ameron International Corp. already produces steel traffic signal poles and arms in Tulsa. A second facility will allow Ameron to continue its expansion to all 50 states. Courtesy

Ameron International Corp. said it will build a steel pole factory in north Tulsa that will create as many as 50 welding and engineering jobs. Ameron announced plans for the 75,000-square-foot plant Friday. Its products will be used for highway lighting, traffic control, light rail and smart grid structures.

The plant, located near 66th Street North and Whirlpool Drive, should be completed in about two years, said John Szabo, the company’s division president for pole structures. The project is estimated to cost $35 million. “These will be good-paying jobs for engineers and welders,” Szabo said. “These won’t be store clerk wages.” SEE POLES A4

LESS TIME IN THE CAR: MORE TIME FOR FUN

DEFENDER Scott Pruitt: “Oklahoma voters made clear their belief that the federal government, in this instance, has overreached its power and authority.”

Oklahoma files lawsuit over healthcare law BY BARBARA HOBEROCK World Capitol Bureau

OKLAHOMA CITY — Oklahoma joined the attack on national health-care reform Friday as Attorney General Scott Pruitt filed a promised lawsuit in U.S. District Court in Muskogee. Pruitt’s suit challenges the socalled “individual mandate” to purchase health insurance and attempts to have the entire federal health-care law invalidated if any part of it is found unconstitutional. Voters on Nov. 2 passed State Question 756, which added a provision to the state’s Constitution that Oklahomans can’t be forced to participate in a health-care system. The suit raises the issue of whether Congress can require OklahoSEE CARE A10

Mayor’s pick for city auditor likely GOP BY P.J. LASSEK

World Staff Writer

Whomever Mayor Dewey Bartlett recommends to fill the unexpired city auditor’s term must be either a CPA or certified internal auditor and will likely be a Republican. A City Charter amendment approved by voters in 2009 mandates the accounting qualifications, which went into effect in early 2010. Mayoral Chief of Staff Terry Simonson said Friday that selecting a Republican for the post is likely because “that’s who the voters approved when they elected Preston Doerflinger.” The auditor seat is being vacated by Doerflinger, who is joining Gov. Mary Fallin’s Cabinet as secretary SEE PICK A10

Laurie Tomlinson and her husband moved to south Tulsa from Broken Arrow to shorten their commutes. STEPHEN PINGRY/Tulsa World

Tulsa’s traffic not so bad

It ranks 75th out of 101 cities for delays

BY CARY ASPINWALL World Staff Writer

Laurie Tomlinson grew so tired of commuting nearly an hour each way every workday, she and her husband packed up and moved. After relocating to south Tulsa from Broken Arrow, the commute

to her marketing job at CityPlex Towers shrank to five minutes. “The commute was definitely a huge factor,” she said. “We’re just closer to everything in Tulsa in general.” If Tulsans have little tolerance for traffic congestion, it’s likely because residents don’t sit in traf-

Tulsa World now available on Kindle The Tulsa World’s daily newspaper is now available on the Amazon Kindle. The Tulsa World Kindle Edition contains most of the content in the newspaper’s print edition each day and is wirelessly delivered to 3G-enabled Kindle e-reader models. The Wi-Fi-only Kindles will need access to a Wi-Fi Internet connection to receive issues wirelessly. Features on the Kindle edition include changing the type size

used in each article for easier reading, searching an issue for articles of interest and archiving issues for later reading. The edition is designed specifically for the Kindle’s highly readable paper-like display, which can be easily read in bright sunlight. “The Kindle is a very popular e-reader, and we want readers who enjoy it to have access to the Tulsa World. This is another platform for our readers to receive our local content,” said

Robert E. Lorton III, publisher and CEO of World Publishing Co. A free 14-day trial is available. The Tulsa World Kindle Edition costs $8.99 a month or 99 cents per issue. The World’s Kindle Edition is also available with color images on the Kindle Reading Apps for Android devices. Learn more at tulsaworld.

com/kindle.

fic nearly as long as commuters in other cities, according to the 2010 Urban Mobility Report, published by the Texas Transportation Institute at Texas A&M University. On average, Tulsa commuters spend an extra 18 hours per year in SEE TIME A4

Inside today’s Tulsa World Animal House D2 Ask Amy ......... D4 Bridge............... D4 Comics .........D4,5 Crosswords .... D4 Editorial .........A20

Horoscope ......C11 Letters ...........A20 Movies............. D2 Religion...........A13 Obituaries......A16 Stocks ........... E3-5

Today High 44, Low 31 Increasing clouds. More weather on B8 BREAKING NEWS AT TULSAWORLD.COM

Daily - 75 cents

—JASON COLLINGTON, World staff writer 8

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

••WEB Today at tulsaworld.com

Where you turn

••ON TAP An outlook of some of the best activities in and around the Tulsa area

Online WeekendCalendar Great performances tulsaworld.com is free to use. Read the latest news headlines. React to every article by adding a reader comment. Search the archive. View web-exclusive content.

WHAT’S NEW

Snow day: Watch a slideshow of photos from Thursday’s winter storm. tulsaworld.com/photos

WHAT YOU’RE SAYING 27 readers have commented on “Oklahoma Poll: Puppy mill law supported.”

Elusive: The bad breeders will only be put out of business if someone turns them in otherwise they won’t sign up. The good breeders are simply having to pay the state to do business. Ninster: Regulating breeders is a great idea. BUT, that does nothing to stop the idiots who just let their dogs run unaltered and reproduce. We really need stronger laws and to enforce spay and neuter requirements already in place.

FRIDAY’S TOP 5 The most popular stories read online in the last 24 hours: 1. Hominy man charged with murder in Leonard-area shootings: Deputies are continuing to search for Steven Thompson Keeling to arrest him. 2. Snowball fight breaks out downtown 3. Friday school closings 4. School closings 5. Shooting sends one man to hospital, bullet into QuikTrip

CONTACT US Jason Collington web editor ......................................581‑8464 News staff telephone numbers and e‑mail addresses are listed on our website. To e‑mail any news staff member, type: first name.last name@tulsaworld.com Think you have a story? Send an e‑mail to: storyideas@tulsaworld.com

••WAY BACK WHEN Today in history

01.22 BY GENE CURTIS

1930

Tulsa’s temperature dropped to 16 below zero, a record low. Dr. H.M. Hutchinson, the federal weather observer, said the temperature actually was -16.5, but because the weather bureau wanted only whole numbers it was listed as -16. Eight inches of snow covered the ground.

1997

Madeleine Albright, who served as the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations during President Bill Clinton’s first term in office, was confirmed by the Senate as the nation’s Madeleine Albright first female secretary of state. She won approval by a 99-0 vote, the same as for former U.S. Sen. William Cohen, a Republican who served 18 years in the Senate from Maine, as defense secretary. Albright was called “a strong and courageous lady.”

1998

Theodore Kaczynski, a 55-year-old mathematics professor turned woodland hermit, pleaded guilty in Sacramento, Calif., to being the Unabomber in return for a sentence of life in prison without parole. Kaczynski, who objected to being labeled in court a madman and had written in a journal “I would do it again,” admitted to a 17-year terror reign during which his bombs killed three men and injured 29. David Kaczynski, who had first alerted the FBI that his brother could be the Unabomber, appeared visibly relieved.

2009

On his second day in office, President Barack Obama ordered the terrorist detention center at Guantanamo Bay closed within a year. He also ordered the closing of any remaining CIA secret prisons overseas and the banning of harsh interrogation practices. Obama said he was signaling that the U.S. would confront global violence without sacrificing “our values and our ideals.” Gene Curtis, 581-8304

gene.curtis@tulsaworld.com To purchase “Only in Oklahoma,” a book of collected columns by Gene Curtis, visit tulsaworld.com/OnlyinOklahoma

‘Scarlet Letter’ has a surprising twist

ing disc, or Frisbee. Last year, the Ice Bowl collected 562 pounds of food and $5,570. The Tulsa Ice Bowl has 8 to 11:30 a.m. tee times at Chandler Park, 6500 W. 21st St. Admission is $15 cash or five cans of food and $12 cash. tulsaworld.com/tulsadiscsports

Laughter isn’t something normally associated with Nathaniel Hawthorne, whose novels and short stories tended to focus on the darker, more troubling aspects of human nature. Yet humor is a surprising, and ultimately welcome, element in Phyllis Nagy’s adaptation of Hawthorne’s greatest work, “The Scarlet Letter,” which Theatre Tulsa is presenting at the Tulsa PAC. “The Scarlet Letter” takes the stage at 7:30 p.m. Saturday. For tickets: 596-7111, tulsaworld.com/mytix

Make it a jazzy night at the Depot Devre Jackson, the bartender at the Jazz Depot, 111 E. First St., will step from behind the bar to bring down the house with jazz and blues showstoppers. Special guests will be Seven Blue Trio. The show starts at 5 p.m. Sunday, and tickets are $15 for general admission. Get more information at tulsaworld.com/okjazz.

Finest student musicians perform Every year the Oklahoma Music Educators Association’s annual convention culminates in several concerts at the PAC. Students are selected in a two-level audition. Those performing in the concerts represent only 15 percent of the students who began the audition process. The conductors for each concert are music professionals. The All-State Chorus Concert begins at noon Saturday, and the All-State Instrumental Concert is 2:30 p.m. Saturday. All concerts are at Chapman Music Hall, Tulsa Performing Arts Center, 110 E. Second St. General admission tickets to each concert are $9. To purchase them, call 596-7111 or go to tulsaworld.com/mytix. tulsaworld.com/pac

Stellar soprano at Signature concert Soprano Teresa Gomez made her debut at Carnegie Hall as the soprano soloist in Mozart’s “Requiem” under the direction of David Davidson, and her recordings include “The Seven Last Words of Christ” by Dubois on Gothic Records. As part of the Williams Signature Classics series, Gomez performs with the Signature

Vince Gill set to shake up The Joint Oklahoma native and Grammy winner Vince Gill plays The Joint at Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa, 770 W. Cherokee St., Catoosa, at 8 p.m. Saturday. The show is sold out, as have been eight of the first 10 shows at The Joint, which had its grand opening last year. tulsaworld.com/hardrockcasino

Globetrotters bring 4-point shot, more

Oklahoma country artist Vince Gill has won more than 20 Grammys, 18 CMA awards and sold more than 22 million albums in his career. He plays The Joint at Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa on Saturday.  Courtesy photo

Symphony at 8 p.m. Saturday at the Van Trease PACE, 10300 E. 81st St. The concert will also feature the winner of the Crescendo Music Awards. Tickets: $21.75-$43.50. Call 595-7777, or go online to tulsaworld.com/vantrease.

Ice Bowl will feed the hungry The battle cry is “No wimps! No whiners!” at the 15th an-

nual Tulsa Ice Bowl, a charity disc golf tournament. All bundled up, participants will compete in a two-round, 36-hole contest that benefits the Community Food Bank of Eastern Oklahoma Beyond collecting cash and cans of food, the event raises even more money by selling mulligans (they wipe away mistakes) for 50 cents each, or “Max Mulligans” (36 holes) for $15. Disc golf is played with a fly-

The Harlem Globetrotters have implemented the firstever 4-point shot as part of the team’s 2011 “4 Times the Fun” North American tour. This game-changing innovation will be on display at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday when the Globetrotters take on the Washington Generals at the BOK Center, 200 S. Denver Ave. Tickets start at $22. Once you have a show ticket, consider an additional ticket for the “Magic Pass,” a 30-minute interactive event before each game, at 12:30 and 5:30 p.m. Call (866) 7268287, go by the Arby’s BOK box office, or go online for more information and tickets. tulsaworld.com/bok

For a full list of community events, and to submit your event, go online to: tulsaworld.com/calendar

••MAKING HEADLINES Top stories in your World

InsideToday

CABIN FEVER: If the snow is blinding you, but you’re afraid to go out, we’ve got some entertaining ideas. D1

NEWS

SPORTS

SCENE

BUSINESS

HIGH SEAS DRAMA: South Korean commandos rescue hostages aboard a cargo ship in the Arabian Sea. A6

IMPROVING DEFENSE: New Tulsa defensive coordinator Brent Guy can help take TU to the next level, writes columnist Dave Sittler. B1

DYNAMIC DUO: The Cherokee National Youth Choir will sing with Vince Gill before his Saturday show at the Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa. D1

NEW PLANT: ONEOK Partners plans to expand its facilities in North Dakota. E1

CHILDREN: Advocates fear further cuts in the Health Department budget could mean more child abuse. A15 EPA BLASTED: Oklahoma lawmakers call for more oversight of the EPA for allowing gasoline with more than 10 percent ethanol to be sold for newer vehicles. A15

ON WATCH: The Centenary men bring a 25-game losing streak into Saturday’s contest, but ORU knows it can’t take anyone for granted. B1 BREAKTHROUGH: Sophomore Roger Franklin came up big for OSU in Wednesday’s win over Iowa State. B1

FRESH TALE: “No Strings Attached” has an old premise, but manages to tell the tale with modernity. D3 RIGHT LIGHT: Growing plants indoors calls for the right mix of reds and blues, the hues that plants need most. D3

Missing a paper? World Publishing Company 315 S. Boulder Ave. Tulsa OK 74103 Main phone: 918‑583‑2161 Delivery services: 582‑0921 Newsroom: 581‑8400 Robert E. Lorton III Publisher and CEO John R. Bair President Jennifer Carthel Advertising Director 581‑8509 Bill King Circulation Director 581‑8532

Joe Worley Executive editor Susan Ellerbach Managing editor David Averill Editorial Pages editor Debbie Jackson Sunday editor Bill Harper Operations editor Colleen Almeida Smith Night editor Ziva Branstetter City editor Mike Strain Sports editor Mark Brown Scene editor John Stancavage Business editor Tom Gilbert Chief Photographer David Housh Graphics editor Tim Chamberlin Design editor Rita Sherrow Television editor

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To subscribe (or if you’re missing a paper) call 582‑0921. Outside area code 918, phone 1‑800‑444‑6552. For re‑delivery, we take calls from 6‑11:30 a.m. Monday‑Saturday, and 7 a.m.‑11:30 Sunday. Delivery prob‑ lems must be reported within two days to receive adjustments.

To place an ad General 581‑8510 (8 a.m.‑5 p.m.) Classified 583‑2121 (8 a.m. ‑6 p.m.)

IMPROVEMENT: Retail space vacancies dip in metro Tulsa. E1 DRILLING DISPUTE: Activist shareholders make demands on company “fracking” policies. E2 SHAKE-UP: A Google Inc. founder will return to the company’s helm. E6

Home delivery rates

(Monthly) Daily and Sunday $18.00 Thursday − Sunday $12.50 Monday − Saturday $11.00 Monday − Friday $11.00 Tuesday − Saturday $11.00 Sunday only $10.00 All subscriptions (except mail) will include Thanksgiving and Christmas day papers. The Tulsa World will continue all subscriptions at regular price unless notified. Periodical postage paid at Tulsa OK. Postmaster: Address changes to Tulsa World, PO Box 1770, Tulsa OK 74102


Saturday, January 22, 2011

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Lottery IN THE NEWS INCOG bus drives plan to the public Mega Millions 5

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Vol. 106 No. 132

••The•bus•will•make• stops•so•people•can• find•out•the•new• ideas•and•respond. BY KEVIN CANFIELD World Staff Writer

The• Indian• Nations• Council•of•Governments•is•using•a• bus•to•educate•the•public•and• get• their• input• on• Fast• Forward,• a• regional• transit• plan• it•is•putting•together. On• Friday,• the• vehicle• hit• the•streets•for•a•test•run.•And• if• initial• responses• are• any• indication,• the• reconfigured• city• bus• from• Madison,• Wis.,• will• be• well• received• if• not• completely• understood.• At• least•initially. “I• think• some• people• are• going•to•be•getting•on•expecting•to•learn•how•to•use•a•bus,• even• to• the• point• of• which• specific• routes• do• I• need• to• get• on• to• get• to• my• house,”• said•Doug•Duke•of•Jacobs,•an• engineering•firm•assisting•on• the•plan. Duke• made• his• remark• after• greeting• about• 20• people• who• boarded• the• bus• Friday• afternoon• in• front• of• Goodwill• Industries,• 2800• Southwest•Blvd. Of• course,• the• bus• —• and• the• transit• plan• it• is• promoting• —• is• about• much• more• than•the•city’s•bus•system. The• objective• of• Fast• Forward•is•to•identify•and•prioritize• potential• regional• corridors•for•public•transportation• and• the• transportation• mode• that•best•fits•each•corridor. Transportation•options•being• considered• range• from• conventional• buses• to• com-

Rich Brierre (left), INCOG president, and others read the informational panels inside the Fast Forward bus.

Fast Forward bus stops

Goodwill Industries employees board the Fast Forward bus that INCOG is using to inform people about a regional transit plan that it is putting together. Photos by SHERRY BROWN/Tulsa World

muter•rail•and•light•rail.• The• 40-foot-long• bus• —• newly• outfitted• with• information•displays,•a•flat-screen• TV,•a•table•and•a•serving•area• —• is• INCOG’s• way• of• getting• that• message• out• and• listening•to•what•people•have•to•say• about•it. But• it• will• take• time,• Duke• acknowledged•Friday. “I• think• a• lot• of• people• don’t• really• know• what• we• really• want• out• of• them,”• he• said.• “We• just• want• them• to• think•about•it•(transportation• options)• more• than• anything• and•let•them•know•that•there• could•be•other,•better•options• for•them.” Sabrina• Ware,• the• coordi-

Tomorrow in your Tulsa World

nator•of•the•Tulsa•Works•program• at• Goodwill• Industries,• was•among•the•first•people•to• see•the•inside•of•the•bus. “I• like• this,”• she• said.• “It’s• kind• of• a• more• friendly• approach.” Ware•said•Goodwill•employees• and• students• rely• heavily• on•public•transportation. “Its• overdue• and• needed,• definitely• needed,”• she• said• of•the•transit•plan. Carol• Corley,• who• teaches• at•Goodwill,•said•she’d•never• heard•of•Fast•Forward•before• the• bus• pulled• up.• But• she• likes• the• idea• of• improving• the•area’s•transit•system. She•said•she•would•like•the• city•to•focus•on•improving•the•

streets•and•bus•system. “I•want•the•roads•fixed•and• my•students•to•be•able•to•get• here• on• time• and• get• a• job,”• she•said. INCOG• employee• Kasey• Frost•will•be•on•the•bus•every• trip•it•makes•over•for•the•next• two•months. She• said• it’s• essential• that• area• residents• stop• by• and• have•their•opinions•heard. “We’re• coming• to• you• because• your• opinion• and• your• feedback• is• valuable• to• this• plan,”• she• said.• “There• is• no• point• in• making• a• plan• that• doesn’t•serve•the•community.” Kevin Canfield 581-8313

Kevin.Canfield@tulsaworld.com

Find out what Oklahoma Poll respondents think about school consolidation. News <<< Meet a man who’s found his calling in break dancing. Scene

Next week’s schedule: Monday 8:30 - 9:30 a.m.: Webster High School 9:30 - 10: 30 a.m.: Warehouse Market 1507 W. 51st St. 10:30 - 11:30 a.m.: MET Recycling Center 1502 W. 51st St. 11:30 a.m. - 1 p.m.: QuikTrip, 4966 S. Union St. 1 - 3 p.m.: Goodwill Industries, 2800 Southwest Blvd. 3 - 4 p.m.: Southwest Chamber Tuesday 10 - 11:30 a.m.: Reasor’s Shopping Center, 41st Street & Yale Avenue 10 a.m. - Noon: Country Oaks Nutrition Site Noon - 2 p.m.: Tulsa Hills Shopping Center 2:30 - 4 p.m.: OU-CHS on Southwest Boulevard Wednesday 8:30 - 9:30 a.m.: Edison High School 3:30 - 4:30 p.m.: Memorial High School 5 - 7 p.m.: Westside Church Thursday 10 a.m. - Noon: Eastside Senior Center 6:30 - 8 p.m.: Zarrow Library Friday 8 - 10 a.m.: Kendall Whittier 11 a.m. - Noon: Walmart, 4404 S. Peoria Ave. 1 - 3 p.m.: Walmart, 9411 S. Delaware Ave.

For more information on the plan, call Kasey Frost at INCOG at 5799419 or go online to tulsaworld.com/transitsystemplan

Ten years later: OSU players remember 10 who died in a plane crash. Sports Experts offer financial tips for a prosperous 2011. Business >>> To subscribe, call 582-0921.

corrections, clarifications A Tulsa World story on Friday was unclear about possible plans for the Broken Arrow Library. The library is considering replacing the current facility with a new building.

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

AVIS: Officials say an additional 58 jobs will be created because of this expansion. FROM A1

Laurie Tomlinson now commutes just five minutes to her home from work at CityPlex Towers. STEPHEN PINGRY/Tulsa World

TIME: Traffic delays cost the average commuter $808 in 2009. Tulsans lost $407. FROM A1

delays caused by congestion. That’s about one-quarter of the 70 extra hours commuters in Chicago and Washington, D.C., spend stuck in traffic, according to the report. Tulsa ranked 75th among 101 cities in terms of yearly delay per auto commuter. “When you have less time in the car, it definitely increases your quality of life and gives you more time for hobbies,” Tomlinson said. Her old commute was entirely along arterial city streets with stop-and-go traffic and no time-saving option of jumping on highways or the Creek Turnpike. “There were 11 stoplights between my house and CityPlex. I counted, because I had nothing better to do,” she said. “I bought this ‘learn French in your car’ CD just so I could feel productive.” But she didn’t learn French, she just sat in traffic. And spent nearly three times as much on gas for her sport utility vehicle.

According to the report, congestion cost the average commuter $808 in 2009. For Tulsans in 2009, the cost of congestion — including extra fuel and lost time — was about $407 per commuter, said Shawn Turner, a senior research engineer with the Texas Transportation Institute. Tulsa ranked 57th in population of the cities studied, but 79th in terms of the travel-time and commuterstress indexes, which measure how much extra time people spend in peak, rushhour traffic and on peak, rush-hour travel routes. That means Tulsa has enviable commute times, especially compared with residents of Los Angeles, which ranked as “the worst of the worst,” Turner said. Recently released U.S. Census data showed Oklahoma residents in general have the right to feel a bit smug about their daily commute, ranking 44th nationally. In Maryland and New York, one out of every two people have a 30-minute trip to work. Only 24 percent of the Sooner state’s population drives more than half an hour to get to work. “There is an advantage to living in smaller towns,” Turner said. The Texas Transportation Institute wants all states to

look at ways to reduce congestion, which cost the U.S. an estimated $115 billion in wasted fuel and lost work hours in 2009. The 3.9 billion gallons of fuel wasted from congestion in 2009 were equal to 130 days of flow from the Alaska Pipeline, TTI argues. After two years of slight declines in overall traffic congestion — likely due to the economic downturn and high fuel prices — traffic problems may rebound as the economy recovers. For commuters, 2008 marked the best year in at least a decade, but the congestion picked up again in 2009. The researchers recommend a variety of solutions, from increased public transportation options to roadway operational treatments, to help traffic flow more smoothly. Options like ridesharing, telecommuting and flexible work hours can cut down on rush-hour congestion. The increasing presence of technology in cars — GPS giving live traffic updates and smartphones mapping alternate routes — may also help combat congestion, Turner said. That same technology helped collect the data for the Urban Mobility Report. Cary Aspinwall 581-8477

cary.aspinwall@tulsaworld.com

and corporate customers,” said company spokesman David Polen. “We’re looking for people with a passion for serving people.” Avis Budget, the nation’s third largest rental car operator, is expanding in Tulsa after closing two regional call centers in the past two years and transferring positions from those facilities to Tulsa, company executives said. In May, Avis Budget closed a call center in Fredricton, New Brunswick, Canada, and transferred 100 positions to the Tulsa facility. The company shut down its call center in Wichita Falls, Texas, in 2009. “Over the past year and a half, as we have consolidated operations, we have moved 150 to 175 jobs from other call centers,” Polen said. “Tulsa is our largest call/customer service center.” Polen said the company will offer top wages and benefits to attract top-quality people because Tulsa is such a competitive market for call center workers. Avis Budget’s proposed merger partner, Dollar Thrifty, operates its own call center and employs 700 people in Tulsa; AT&T and U.S. Cellular both operate call

POLES: Tulsa’s central location will reduce Ameron’s fuel costs and shipping times. FROM A1

The plant will be the second in Tulsa for Pasadena, Calif.-based Ameron; its west Tulsa steel pole factory employs about 35 people. Szabo said Ameron decided to build another factory in

centers in the city. Avis Budget executives said the company is hiring for two job classifications. Customer service representatives, who will take calls from Avis and Budget car renters and Budget truck renters, will be paid $13 an hour, Polen said. Requirements include an associate’s or bachelor’s degree, three years’ experience in customer service and communications and computer skills. Specialty reservations representatives will take calls from employees of Avis Budget’s corporate accounts, Avis’ preferred and loyalty program customers. Their wages will start at $11.50 per hour. Job requirements include a high school diploma, one year of call center or inside sales experience, and strong communications and computer skills. All people hired are eligible for company benefits on the first day of the month following their date of employment, Polen said. Benefits include a 401(k) program in which Avis Budget matches dollar-fordollar the employee’s contribution up to 6 percent of his or her base salary, he said. The additional jobs will provide benefits to Avis Budget through the Oklahoma Quality Jobs Program, said Jim Fram, senior vice president of economic development for the Tulsa Metro Chamber. At the end of the first quarter following the employees’ first day of work, Avis Budget is eligible for employee payroll tax rebates of up to 5 percent, Fram said. The size of the rebate is determined by the state Department of Commerce.

The Tulsa-area economy will feel the effects of the 60 new jobs as well, said Bob Ball, economist for the Tulsa Metro Chamber. He said the direct effects of employing 60 people at Avis Budget will be a $10.7 million economic impact to the local economy and will create an additional 58 jobs. Avis Budget’s new hires also will provide $580,000 a year in city and state taxes to government agencies, Ball said. Avis Budget executives said expanded employment in Tulsa is not related to the company’s proposed merger with Dollar Thrifty, the nation’s fourth largest rental car company behind leader Enterprise Rent A Car and second-ranking Hertz Global Holdings Inc. Following Dollar Thrifty shareholders’ rejection of Hertz’s $1.46 billion, $50.99-ashare buyout offer in September, Dollar Thrifty and Avis Budget executives agreed to cooperatively pursue antitrust approval of their proposed merger by the Federal Trade Commission. Executives of Avis Budget, which offered $1.52 billion, or $53.33 a share, for the Tulsa company, and Dollar Thrifty said they have not signed a definitive merger or acquisition agreement. Earlier this month, executives of the two companies said they expect a decision from the FTC by early April. Avis Budget shares closed Friday at $13.76, up 7 cents. Dollar Thrifty shares rose 22 cents, closing at $47.95.

Tulsa in hopes of broadening the company’s reach, especially on the East Coast. “Our current facility supplies our West Coast customers,” he said. “We want to continue to expand to the rest of the United States.” Tulsa is also an inexpensive market for operations, with low costs for labor and property, and its central location helps lower fuel costs and shipping times, Szabo said. Company officials originally hoped to expand the west Tulsa plant, he said, but the adjacent land was purchased by AAON Inc., a heating and

air conditioning manufacturer, for its own expansion. Ameron just recently acquired the property for the new factory, the reason cited for the projected two-year wait until startup. Ameron officials said they expect the pole division to grow because of federal and state government funding for new highway and street projects. Ameron also makes a line of concrete poles popular for commercial and residential projects.

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NEWS BRIEFS 5 Port-au-Prince, Haiti

Baby Doc says he’s ready to face ‘persecution’ Former dictator Jean-Claude Duvalier told Haitians on Friday that he returned after 25 years in exile to participate in the post-earthquake reconstruction of his homeland and that he was ready to face “persecution” for alleged crimes during his administration. In his first public comments since his shocking return to Haiti on Sunday, the ousted strongman known as “Baby Doc” spoke in a faint voice and did not take questions, leaving that to three American consultants — including former U.S. congressman and presidential candidate Bob Barr — and one of his Haitian lawyers. He said the return was timed to coincide with the one-year anniversary of the Jan. 12, 2010, earthquake. “When I made the decision to come back to Haiti to commemorate this sad anniversary with you, in our country, I was ready for any kind of persecution,” Duvalier said in a faint voice. After several restaurants and hotels refused to host his speech, Duvalier spoke in a rented guesthouse in the hills above Port-au-Prince. The 59-year-old former leader ruled Haiti from 1971 to 1986 through terror and the regime he inherited from his father.

6 Abidjan, Ivory Coast

Gbagbo orders military to search U.N. vehicles Ivory Coast’s incumbent leader Laurent Gbagbo is ordering the military to stop and search U.N. vehicles, the latest escalation of hostilities between the man who refuses to leave office and the global body that declared his rival the election winner. The move comes after a series of attacks on U.N. vehicles and peacekeepers in the volatile West African nation. Last week, mobs and security forces allied to Gbagbo attacked at least six U.N. vehicles, setting some ablaze and wounding two people. At U.N. headquarters in New York, U.N. spokesman Martin Nesirky said the call to stop and search U.N. vehicles “is a serious violation of the Status of Forces Agreement and Security Council Resolution 1962. It is therefore unacceptable.”

7 Moscow

Spy promises to ‘uncover all the secrets’ — of occult Russian spy Anna Chapman stares seductively into the camera lens and declares “I will uncover all the secrets.” It’s the top of a new television show that takes her post-espionage career as a media persona to a

new level. The secrets to which the 28-year-old Chapman alludes aren’t about her years of undercover work in the U.S., but on unexplained mysteries of the occult. The new television show, which debuted Friday night on the private REN-TV network, further raises Chapman’s profile among Russians who have already seen her pose halfnaked in a men’s magazine and attend a rocket launch.

8 Erez Crossing, Gaza Strip

French foreign minister’s motorcade attacked Dozens of Palestinians enraged by France’s sympathy for an Israeli soldier held by Gaza militants ambushed the French foreign minister’s motorcade in the Gaza Strip on Friday, pelting it with eggs and hurling a shoe that narrowly missed hitting her. The protesters accosted the convoy of Foreign Minister Michele Alliot-Marie because they mistakenly believed she had called the captivity of Israeli Sgt. Gilad Schalit a “war crime.” Schalit, 24, is an IsraeliFrench dual national. France has repeatedly called for his release since militants linked to Gaza’s ruling Hamas group seized him in a cross-border raid in June 2006. The demonstrators were lying in wait Friday on the only road leading into Gaza from Israel through the Erez Crossing when Alliot-Marie’s motorcade entered. AP Television footage showed Alliot-Marie narrowly dodging a shoe thrown by a protester as she later climbed into a jeep under heavy guard.

9 Sao Paulo

400 listed as missing after mudslide disaster Brazilian officials say about 400 people are registered as missing after mudslides last week that killed 767 people. The death toll from slides triggered by deluges in mountain towns just north of Rio ticked up Friday as recovery teams reached isolated areas and slowly dug out victims.

10 Havana

Cuba expands halt of mail service to U.S. Cuba suspended indefinitely all mail service to the United States on Friday, extending a ban announced in November and expanding it to cover postcards and letters as well as packages. The move came just days after the Obama administration announced it was easing travel restrictions on academics and church groups seeking to visit the island. — FROM WIRE REPORTS

Want more national and international news?

RIBB0NS AND LACE

Newly wedded couple Sergiy and Irina kiss as they cross the Bridge of Love in Kiev, Ukraine, on Friday. Couples express their feelings by placing padlocks and ribbons on the railings, as well as painting their names and hearts everywhere.  EFREM LUKATSKY/Associated Press

A look at some key national and foreign developments

Rep. Giffords moved to Texas ICU ASSOCIATED PRESS Rep. Gabrielle Giffords smiled inside an ambulance as supporters applaused during a dramatic send-off from her hometown Friday. Doctors say her transfer by jet and helicopter 1 Houston to a hospital in Houston went flawlessly. Throngs of sign-carrying well-wishers lined the streets in Tucson to wave and cheer. “She responded very well to that — smiling and even tearing a little bit,” said Dr. Randall Friese, a surgeon at the University Medical Center trauma center in Tucson. “It was very emotional and very special.” Friese and Giffords’ doctors in Houston spoke Friday at a news conference at Texas Medical Center. Doctors say Giffords has a drain in her brain because of a fluid buildup, so she will stay for now in the ICU because of the risk of infection. Parts of her skull were removed after she was shot in the forehead, and they have not yet been replaced, so Giffords is wearing a specially made helmet to protect

A police motorcade leads the ambulance carrying U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., away from University Medical Center in Tucson, Ariz., on Friday. MATT YORK/Associated Press

her brain. It will be at least next week before she is moved to the center’s TIRR Memorial Hermann rehabilitation hospital, and she faces months of rigorous therapy. “She looks spectacular,” said Dr. Dong Kim, neurosurgery chief at UTHealth. A gunman shot Giffords and 18 other people Jan. 8 as she met with constituents outside a grocery store in Tucson. Six people died; all other survivors have been re-

leased from the hospital. The suspect in the attack, Jared Loughner, 22, of Tucson, is being held in federal custody. Giffords has been making progress nearly every day at University Medical Center in Tucson. Her husband, Houstonbased astronaut Mark Kelly, tweeted Friday: “GG going to next phase of her recover today. Very grateful to the docs and nurses at UMC, Tucson PD, Sheriffs Dept....Back in Tucson ASAP!”

Kelly traveled with Giffords, along with her mother, a doctor and other medical workers. A jet took her to Houston, then a helicopter took her from the Houston airport to the ICU at Texas Medical Center, where she’ll be evaluated before going to the center’s rehabilitation hospital, TIRR Memorial Hermann. U.S. Capitol police have set up extra security measures at the 119-bed facility. Despite the steady progress, doctors warn Giffords has a long road to recovery. Doctors are not sure what, if any, disability she will have. She moves her lips, but it’s not clear whether she is mouthing words, nor how much she is able to see. Dr. Gerard Francisco, the hospital’s chief medical officer, will coordinate her care. “It’s going to be a very big team that will address different impairments, but they will have to work together,” he said. Giffords will stay at Memorial Hermann until she no longer needs 24-hour medical care — the average is one to two months.

Leader in Tunisia pledges to step down 3 Tunis, Tunisia ASSOCIATED PRESS

Demonstrators watch as vehicles burn in Albania’s capital, Tirana, on Friday during a protest calling for the resignation of the government and new elections. HEKTOR PUSTINA/Associated Press

Protesters call for new government in Albania

••The•country’s• prime•minister• rejects•demands•for• early•elections. ASSOCIATED PRESS

Thousands• of• people• held• an• anti-government• demonstration•in•Albania’s•capital• on• Friday,• and• at• least• three•people•were•killed•and• scores• wounded• as• police• using•tear•gas,•rubber•bullets• and• water• cannons• clashed• with•the•protesters. At• least• 15• police• vehicles• were•overturned•and•burned• by•the•more•than•20,000•people•who•took•part•in•the•largest• and• most• violent• protest• that•Tirana•had•seen•in•years. “Get• out!• Get• out!”• the• demonstrators• shouted• as• they• battled• the• riot• police• outside• Conservative• Prime• Minister•Sali•Berisha’s•office• in•the•capital.•Other•protesters• carried• red-and-black• Albanian•flags.

2 Tirana, Albania Berisha•accused•the•opposition• Socialists,• who• called• the•protest,•of•trying•to•overthrow• the• government• with• a• “Tunisian-style”• demonstration• —• referring• to• the• rioting•that•just•toppled•Tunisia’s•government. Berisha,• who• said• he• was• at•his•office•when•the•protest• erupted,•rejected•opposition• demands•for•early•elections.• He•also•alleged•that•the•demonstrators• included• “gangs• of• criminals,• bandits,• traffickers•and•terrorists.” Hundreds• of• riot• police• and• national• guard• officers• swept• through• the• center• of• the• capital,• beating• protesters• with• batons• and• detaining• dozens• of• youths.• By•Friday•night,•most•of•the• demonstrators• had• left• the• city’s•main•boulevard. Health• officials• said• at• least•three•people•were•shot• and• killed,• and• authorities• said• more• than• 130• police• and• demonstrators• were• in-

jured. Tensions• have• been• mounting• for• months• between•Albania’s•government• and• the• Socialists,• and• they• rose•sharply•this•week•when• the• country’s• deputy• prime• minister,• Ilir• Meta,• resigned• amid• an• alleged• corruption• scandal. Albania•is•one•of•Europe’s• poorest•countries.•For•nearly• 50• years,• the• mountainous• country•of•3.2•million•people• was• ruled• by• xenophobic• Communists• who• banned• contact• with• the• outside• world.•That•regime•was•toppled• in• a• student-led• revolt• in•1990. The•nation•descended•into• chaos• seven• years• later• following• the• collapse• of• popular• investment• schemes,• requiring• an• international• military• mission• to• restore• order. Albania• is• now• a• NATO• member•and•seeks•to•join•the• 27-nation•EU,•but•corruption• is•believed•to•be•widespread,• and•unemployment•is•high.

Tunisia’s prime minister pledged Friday to quit politics after elections that he says will be held as soon as possible, amid protests by citizens still angry at officials linked to their deposed president’s regime. Mohamed Ghannouchi said in an interview on Tunisian television Friday he will leave power after a transition phase leading to legislative and presidential elections “in the shortest possible time frame.” Protesters have been demanding for days the departure of all remnants of the old guard under ousted President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali. Ghannouchi was an ally of Ben Ali and has been struggling to restore calm under a new multiparty government. “My role is to bring my country out of this temporary phase, and even if I am nominated, I will refuse it and leave politics,” Ghannouchi said. Ghannouchi said the elections must be a success “to show the world that our country has a civilization.” The prime minister also pledged that all of the assets held abroad by Ben Ali’s regime had been frozen and would be returned to Tunisia after an investigation. Tunisians began three days of mourning Friday, lowering flags and broadcasting recitations of the Quran to mourn dozens who died in the protests that drove their autocratic leader from power. The government says 78 civilians were killed, many shot by police, in nearly a month of protests that eventually forced Ben Ali to flee.

S. Korean commandos free hostages from pirates ASSOCIATED PRESS At dawn Friday, South Korean commandos steered their boat to a hijacked freighter in the Arabian Sea. Under 4 Seoul, covering fire South Korea from a destroyer and a Lynx helicopter, they scrambled up a ladder onto the ship, where Somali pirates were armed with assault rifles and anti-tank missiles. Five hours after the risky rescue began, it was over. All 21 hostages were freed from the gunfire-scarred freighter. Eight pirates were killed and five were captured in what President Lee Myung-bak called a “perfect operation.” It was a remarkable ending to the daring and rare raid, handing South Korea a

stunning success in the battle against pirates who have long tormented shipping in the waters off the Horn of Africa. The lone casualty among the crew was the captain, identified as Seok Bae-gyun, 58, who was shot in the stomach by a pirate, South Korea’s JoongAng Ilbo newspaper reported. He was taken by a U.S. helicopter to a nearby country for treatment, but the wound was not life-threatening, Lt. Gen. Lee Sung-ho of the South Korean Joint Chiefs of Staff told reporters in Seoul. The successful raid also was a triumph for South Korea’s president and military. Both came under harsh criticism at home for being too slow and weak in the response to a North Korean attack in November on a South Korean island near disputed

Members of South Korean naval special forces prepare to rescue crew members from Somali pirates on a South Korean cargo ship in the Arabian Sea on Friday. SOUTH KOREAN NAVY/Yonhap/AP

waters that killed two marines and two civilians. Friday’s operation came a week after the Somali attack-

ers seized the Samho Jewelry, a 11,500-ton chemical carrier sailing from the United Arab Emirates to Sri Lanka.


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Saturday, January 22, 2011

Anti-abortion group OK’d to join suit fighting law BY BARBARA HOBEROCK World Capitol Bureau

OKLAHOMA CITY — Oklahoma County District Judge Noma Gurich on Friday allowed an anti-abortion group to join a lawsuit challenging a controversial abortion law. Gurich allowed American Victims of Abortion to intervene in the suit challenging a law that requires a woman

Panel takes up ruling on ethics BY MICHAEL McNUTT The Oklahoman

OKLAHOMA CITY — Members of the state Ethics Commission on Friday again urged lawmakers to change campaign finance laws to comply with last year’s U.S. Supreme Court decision that gives corporations and unions a bigger role in political campaigns. The commission also approved revising some of its rules to comply with the high court ruling. The revisions included lifting a ban on political action committee transferring money to other political action committees for ballot measures and committees formed to make independent expenditures for or against ballot measures and candidates. The commission left intact the ban on PAC-to-PAC transfers for candidates. The commission voted 5-0 both on a proposal to change its rules and on proposed legislation to change state law to comply with last year’s U.S. Supreme Court ruling that threw out parts of a 63-year-old law barring corporations and labor unions from spending money in support of specific candidates. It left in place a ban on direct contributions to candidate campaigns. Oklahoma still has on its books laws that ban corporations and labor unions from spending from their treasury funds. The court opinion means a corporation and union can independently spend whatever they want on a campaign as long as they don’t coordinate the spending with a candidate or campaign. Ethics Commission members urged legislators to pass a bill that would put the state in compliance with the ruling. Marilyn Hughes, executive director of the commission, said lawsuits have been filed against 19 states that are not in compliance. She said legal costs to defend Oklahoma could run as high as $250,000. Commissioners passed proposed language that complies with the ruling. It contains an emergency clause, which means that the measure, if approved by the Legislature, would take effect as soon as the governor signed it. This year’s session starts Feb. 7. Commissioner John Raley said he reluctantly voted for a proposed rule that would exempt the commission’s ban on PACto-PAC transfers for ballot measure committees and committees formed for independent expenditures. He was a key backer of the ban, which the commission proposed and legislators approved in 2008. The proposed rule would take effect July 1 if legislators take no action by the time the session ends in late May. The House and Senate both have to pass a resolution to kill the proposals; the governor can veto the action. The Ethics Commission’s PAC regulation is intended to let people know all of a candidate’s contributors and to make sure the money a contributor gives to a political action committee stays with that group and is not given to another committee that may have opposing views. mmcnutt@opubco.com

seeking an abortion to have an ultrasound within an hour of the procedure and have its results explained to her. Last year, Gurich put the law on hold pending the outcome of the legal challenge. The case was filed by Reproductive Services in Tulsa and Norman physician Larry A. Burns following the Legislature’s override of former Gov. Brad Henry’s veto of House Bill 2780, which cre-

ated the ultrasound law. Attorney General Scott Pruitt’s office is defending the state. Teresa S. Collett, a special assistant attorney general, said Pruitt’s office is enthusiastic about defending the rights of women to have accurate information. American Victims of Abortion is a national project of the National Right to Life Committee. Oklahomans for

Life, the state affiliate of the National Right to Life Committee, lobbied for the passage of HB 2780. Gurich denied the motion of the Justice Foundation’s Operation Outcry and three Oklahoma women to intervene in the case. The Justice Foundation works to enforce laws protecting women’s health. It does business in Oklahoma through Operation Outcry, which provides

information about the impact of abortions on women, men and families. Samuel Casey, an attorney representing those seeking to intervene, said 75 percent of women who see ultrasound images change their minds about having abortions. Suzanne Stolz, an attorney for the Center for Reproductive Rights, which represents the plaintiffs, argued against letting additional parties

enter the lawsuit, saying it would delay the case, among other things. Following the hearing, she said she was disappointed with the ruling but didn’t think it would affect the outcome of the case. “We believe the court will find the law unconstitutional,” she said. Barbara Hoberock (405) 528-2465 barbara.hoberock@tulsaworld.com

Long-time judge recalls inauspicious start

• State court officials say he was Oklahoma’s longesttenured judge. BY DEON J. HAMPTON World Staff Writer

OKMULGEE — Okmulgee County District Judge John Maley remembers the first time he presided over a murder trial. At the time, he said, he was the youngest judge in the state. The case had been assigned to another judge, but Maley filled in for that judge, even though he didn’t think he had enough experience for a murder trial. Maley remembers the pep talk he received from former District Judge Kenneth Hughes. “Well, son, you’re not going to learn any younger,” Maley recalled Hughes saying. The four-day trial of a woman who was accused of killing her husband ended with a jury verdict of not guilty. Maley, who state court officials say was Oklahoma’s longest-tenured judge, retired in December after 48 years on the bench. A retirement party for him was held Friday at the Okmulgee Country Club.

Tulsa attorney Chris Rhoades (left) chats with Okmulgee County District Judge John Maley and his wife, Louise Maley, during Judge Maley’s retirement party Friday at the Okmulgee Country Club. Judge Maley was the longesttenured judge in the state. JAMES GIBBARD/Tulsa World

“I’m not going to miss it as much as you think,” Maley said. Noting that “you can only play so much golf and fish so much,” Maley said he plans to work part time providing legal counsel to area law firms. Maley, whose district con-

sisted of Okmulgee, Creek and Okfuskee counties, came by his career naturally — his father was a lawyer. He said of his time on the bench: “It was an opportunity to interpret the law, listen and apply the evidence to reach a just decision. I have

never done anything for record-setting or notoriety.” His reputation as a fair and just judge is backed by many who worked with Maley. “He is a true public servant. His heart is for the people,” said longtime secretary and bailiff Patricia Key.

“I worked with a lot of judges, but he has the most integrity.” Key recalled a case in which a defendant was being sued for having several junk cars on his property and how the man wasn’t familiar with court procedures. The man, representing himself, approached the bench and spoke with Maley. “Most judges wouldn’t have been so patient with the man,” Key said. Maley presided over civil, criminal and divorce cases and characterized his time in the courtroom as interesting, diverse and “something that requires an individual to study.” His legal career began in private practice in 1959. Three years later, he was elected a county judge in Okmulgee County. In 1966, he was elected district judge and served 10 unopposed terms. Before his legal career, Maley enlisted in the Air Force during the Korean War. He became a pilot and was stationed outside Munich, Germany. In 1981, he retired from the Air Force Reserves as a lieutenant colonel. Maley received honors for recording more than 3,000 flight miles and for 20 years of service in the military. Deon J. Hampton 581-8413 deon.hampton@tulsaworld.com

A&M regents raise fees at five schools they oversee • The regents also agree to change Langston’s master plan. BY SARA PLUMMER World Staff Writer

OKMULGEE — Some fee increases at several colleges and changes to Langston University’s master plan were among actions taken Friday by the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical Colleges Board of Regents at the Oklahoma State University Insti-

tute for Technology. All five colleges overseen by the regents — Connors State and Northeastern Oklahoma A&M colleges and Oklahoma State, Langston and Oklahoma Panhandle State universities — requested fee increases for specific courses or services. At OSU, those fees range from an increase of $5 for lab fees to $700 for an engineering field trip. Regents Chairman Calvin Anthony said the regents looked extensively at the requests, which are directly related to the classroom.

“It is the only way we have to fund these things,” he said. “These have been scrutinized.” Regent Andy Lester said he abhors fees because they misconstrue the real cost of college. “Let’s call it what it is — tuition, for the most part,” he said. Regent Douglas Burns agreed. “On a statewide level, I’d like to see it called tuition so parents can make a meaningful comparison between institutions,” he said. The regents also approved a fee structure for a new OSU business administration doc-

toral program designed for executives who are already in or about to enter senior leadership positions. The program will begin in January 2012. Langston President JoAnn Haysbert, addressing the board via teleconference from Langston, asked that the university’s master plan be changed to include a 5,000-square-foot facility for the campus police department, costing about $1.4 million. Currently, the department is housed in a building being renovated. Even after the

renovation, space will be too small for the officers, Haysbert said. After a 2009 on-campus shooting that injured five people, security was heightened at Langston to include gated entrances, manned security booths at two entrances and additional security cameras. Some buildings were locked, with access only by a key card. Another shooting occurred in October, injuring two students.

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Death-penalty drug supply drying up ••The•manufacturer• is•ending•production• because•of•overseas• opposition. BY ANDREW WELSH-HUGGINS Associated Press

COLUMBUS,• Ohio• —• The• sole• U.S.• manufacturer• of• a• key•lethal•injection•drug•said• Friday•it•is•ending•production• because• of• death-penalty• opposition• overseas• —• a• move• that• could• delay• executions• across•the•United•States. Over• the• past• several• months,• a• growing• shortage• of• the• drug,• sodium• thiopental,•has•forced•some•states•to• put• executions• on• hold.• And• the• problem• is• likely• to• get• worse• with• the• announcement• from• Hospira• Inc.• of• Lake•Forest,•Ill. Hospira• said• it• decided• in• recent• months• to• switch• manufacturing•from•its•North•

Carolina•plant•to•a•more•modern• Hospira• factory• in• Liscate,•Italy.•But•Italian•authorities• demanded• a• guarantee• the• drug• would• not• be• used• to•put•inmates•to•death•—•an• assurance•the•company•said•it• was•not•willing•to•give. “We• cannot• take• the• risk• that•we•will•be•held•liable•by• the• Italian• authorities• if• the• product•is•diverted•for•use•in• capital•punishment,”•Hospira• spokesman• Dan• Rosenberg• said.• “Exposing• our• employees• or• facilities• to• liability• is• not•a•risk•we•are•prepared•to• take.” Italian• Health• Ministry• officials• were• not• immediately• available•for•comment. All•but•one•of•the•35•states• that• employ• lethal• injection• use• sodium• thiopental.• In• nearly• every• case,• they• use• it• as•part•of•a•three-drug•combination•that•sedates•and•paralyzes•the•inmate•and•stops•the• heart. There• are• other,• similar•

sedatives• on• the• market,• but• substituting• one• drug• for• another•would•require•new•laws• or• lengthy• administrative• processes•in•some•states,•and• could• also• lead• to• lawsuits• from•death•row. Similarly,• switching• to• another• manufacturer• could• invite• lawsuits• from• inmates• demanding• proof• that• the• drug•will•not•cause•pain•in•violation•of•their•constitutional• protection• against• cruel• and• unusual•punishment.•Hospira• is•the•only•sodium•thiopentalmaker• approved• by• the• Food• and•Drug•Administration. Because• of• what• Hospira• described• as• problems• with• its• raw-material• suppliers,• sodium• thiopental• is• already• scarce• in• the• U.S.,• and• any• batches•Hospira•made•before• it• suspended• manufacturing• more• than• a• year• ago• are• set• to•expire•this•year. In•Texas,•the•nation’s•busiest• death• penalty• state,• the• Department• of• Criminal• Jus-

tice•said•Friday•it•is•exploring• the•use•of•another•anesthetic.• The•state•has•only•enough•sodium•thiopental•for•two���February• executions,• spokesman• Jason•Clark•said. Ohio• has• enough• to• carry• out• a• Feb.• 17• execution• but• will•not•comment•on•its•supply,•said•Ohio•prisons•spokeswoman•JoEllen•Smith. Hospira• has• long• deplored• the• drug’s• use• in• executions• but• said• it• regretted• having• to• stop• production,• because• sodium• thiopental• has• legitimate• medical• purposes• as• an• anesthetic• used• in• hospitals.• Hospira• continues• to• make• two• other• drugs• used• in• executions•—•pancuronium•bromide,• which• paralyzes,• and• potassium• chloride,• which• stops•the•heart. Without• providing• details,• Rosenberg• said• the• company’s• state-of-the-art• Italian• factory• was• the• only• plant• capable•of•manufacturing•sodium•thiopental.

of finance and director of the Office of State Finance. With less than a year remaining in the auditor’s twoyear term, the charter mandates that the mayor appoint a successor, subject to City Council approval. The municipal election is set for Nov. 8 and elected officials take office in December. Simonson said Friday that Doerflinger’s departure opens up a unique opportunity for the city. He said the city will not only get someone with accounting credentials, but the mayor can look for someone “who is an efficiency manager and understands competition.” Simonson said ideally that person also will have experience in development strategy, bid proposals and business analysis, and will understand activity-based costing. “We want someone who has gone through the kind of business reorganization and efficiency review in the private sector and can bring that approach to City Hall,” he said. “Now is the critical launch pad for the KPMG efficiency study and the Management Review Office, and more than ever we need someone with

program will discuss politics and civility with guest the Rev. Dr. C. Welton Gaddy, president of Interfaith Alliance ABC’s “This Week”: Sens. Kent Conrad, D-N.D.; independent Joe Lieberman of Connecticut; Kay Bailey Hutchison, R-Texas; and Mike Lee, R-Utah; Reps. Chris Gibson, R-N.Y., and Bobby Schilling, R-Ill.

NBC’s “Meet the Press”:

Reps. Eric Cantor, R-Va., and James Clyburn, D-S.C. CBS’ “Face the Nation”: Sens. Charles Schumer, D-N.Y., and John McCain, R-Ariz.

CNN’s “State of the Union”:

Former Secretary of State Colin Powell. “Fox News Sunday”: Sens. Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., and Dick Durbin, D-Ill.

giving it to a private insurance company is contrary to the letter and spirit of the U.S. Constitution. “While we understand the need for healthy system reform and we certainly support the goal of insuring more Americans, this legislation is deeply flawed and is not in the best interests of Oklahoma physicians or patients,” said Oklahoma State Medical Association President Dr. K.A. Mehta. Oklahoma is the 28th state to challenge federal health-care reform. Twenty-six states and the National Federation of Independent Businesses are parties to one suit originally filed by Florida. Oklahoma and Virginia are the only states to have filed separate suits. “The most logical way to defend our state Constitution is in an Oklahoma federal court, not in another state,” Pruitt said. The suit was filed in U.S. District Court for the Eastern District “because it is a venue with which he is very familiar,” Pruitt’s staff said. The Attorney General’s Office said the lawsuit will be handled internally and no outside counsel will be retained. Filing the lawsuit was a major campaign issue for Pruitt in the race for attorney general. Pruitt was sworn into office on Jan. 10. Former Attorney General Drew Edmondson, who made an unsuccessful bid for governor, declined to file suit, saying such an effort would likely fail and be costly.

FROM A1

mans to purchase health insurance coverage or be penalized for failing to do so. “Again, there is great clarity for me on the necessary and urgent need to exercise my responsibility to defend Oklahoma’s Constitution against a federal law that requires our state’s citizens to purchase a product or face penalties from the federal government,” Pruitt said. “In November, Oklahoma voters made clear their belief that the federal government, in this instance, has overreached its power and authority.” Gov. Mary Fallin also pointed out that by approving SQ 756, Oklahoma voters were saying that requiring the purchase of health insurance is undesirable and unconstitutional. “Furthermore, President Obama’s health-care plan would cost the state hundreds of millions of dollars in the middle of a severe budget crisis,” said Fallin, who as a congresswoman voted against the healthcare reform plan. “I am proud that Oklahoma can now be counted among the states standing up for constitutional rights and opposing a law that is harmful to both our economy and to the health of our citizens.” Oklahoma’s challenge claims that a law taking money from a person and

Associated Press

FROM A1

OETA’s “Oklahoma Forum” (KOED, channel 11, 1 p.m.): The

Oklahoma is the 28th state to challenge the healthcare reform law.

BY DEANNA BELLANDI AND CARYN ROUSSEAU

Doerflinger said he would leave office before the end of the month.

WASHINGTON — Guest lineup for the Sunday TV news shows:

CARE:

••The•city’s•mayor• aims•to•boost• ties•between•the• Midwest•and•China.

PICK:

FROM STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS

Like• most• other• European• countries,•however,•Italy•does• not• have• capital• punishment• and•opposes•the•death•penalty.• Italy’s•Radical•Party•brought•a• motion• to• Parliament,• which• passed• overwhelmingly• on• Dec.•22,•requiring•Hospira•to• ensure•that•the•drug•would•be• used•only•for•medical•purposes•and•would•not•find•its•way• into•prisons. The•current•shortage•of•the• drug•in•the•U.S.•has•delayed•or• disrupted• executions• in• Arizona,• California,• Kentucky,• Ohio•and•Oklahoma. In• the• fall,• states• including• Arizona,•Arkansas,•California• and• Tennessee• turned• to• sodium•thiopental•made•in•Britain.• That• supply• dried• up• after•the•British•government•in• November• banned• its• export• for•use•in•executions. Oklahoma• has• gone• a• different• route,• switching• to• pentobarbital,• an• anesthetic• commonly• used• to• put• cats• and•dogs•to•sleep.

China’s president tours Chicago

CHICAGO• —• Chicago’s• mayor• courted• Chinese• President• Hu• Jintao• on• Friday• during• a• whirlwind• visit• that• included• a• tour• of• a• local•high•school•and•stop•at•a• business• expo• in• an• effort• to• boost•economic•ties•between• the• world’s• second-largest• economy• and• companies• in• Chicago•and•elsewhere•in•the• Midwest. “We• in• Chicago,• we• in• the• region,• we• in• the• Midwest• want• to• act• as• a• gateway• for• Chinese• business• investment• into•America,•and•at•the•same• time• we• want• to• make• sure• that• our• businesses• are• a• gateway• into• China• as• well,”• Mayor• Richard• Daley• said• after•squiring•Hu•to•the•expo• where•about•a•dozen•Chinese• businesses•with•operations•in• the• Midwest• had• set• up• exhibits•to•show•off•their•companies. Hu• was• apparently• impressed. “These•businesses•have•injected• fresh• momentum• into• the• American• economy• and• created• jobs• here.• The• Chinese•government•will•continue• to• encourage• our• companies•to•do•business•and•make• investments• here,”• Hu• said• through•a•translator. Hu• arrived• in• Chicago• on• Thursday• after• two• days• of• White• House• meetings.• His•

NEWS SHOWS

Chinese President Hu Jintao (center) and Chicago Mayor Richard Daley (right) visit a classroom at Walter Payton College Preparatory High School in Chicago on Friday. M. SPENCER GREEN/Associated Press

overnight• Chicago• trip• focused• largely• on• economic• ties• between• the• United• States’• third-largest• city• and• China. Experts• say• the• attention• from•China•has•been•the•envy• of• other• U.S.• cities• and• could• mark•a•gigantic•—•and•profitable• —• step• forward• for• both• parties,• despite• a• sometimes• rocky•U.S.-China•relationship. One• of• the• businesses• on• display• for• Hu• at• the• expo• in• Chicago• suburb• of• Woodridge• was• Anthony• Urban’s• D&R• Technology• of• Carol• Stream,• an• automotive• supply• company• his• family• sold• to• the• Wanxiang• Group• in•October.•The•company•has• 165• workers• in• Illinois,• another•250•in•Mexico,•and•they• plan•to•open•a•manufacturing• those type of credentials,” Simonson said. As auditor, Doerflinger has been in the prominent position of heading up the city’s Management Review Office, which is charged with vetting the 1,100 recommendations included in the KPMG efficiency study of Tulsa’s government. Doerflinger, who has degrees in respiratory therapy and organizational leadership, was in the process of taking tests to become a certified internal auditor so that he could run for re-election. The goal of the administration is to include the implementation of the KPMG recommendations in the up-

city.•Chen•said•through•an•interpreter• that• the• Midwest’s• agricultural•and•manufacturing•products•are•strong•complements•to•China,•and•“from• the• eyes• of• the• Chinese,• this• region•is•so•important.” He• says• his• country• also• believes• Chinese• investment• in•the•region•could•help•boost• the•U.S.•economy. “Daley• promised• that• Chicago•would•be•the•most•China-friendly• city,”• Chen• said.• “Chicago• is• well-known• to• the•world.” Hu• got• a• glimpse• of• Chicago• during• his• high-profile• visit,• including• a• tour• of• a• Chicago• high• school• Friday• where• students• can• learn• Chinese,• and• a• lavish• dinner• in• his• honor• Thursday• at• a• downtown•hotel.

facility• in• China• to• sell• their• products. Urban,• the• company’s• president,• said• selling• to• a• Chinese• firm• was• a• “headsup”• decision• and• Hu’s• visit• bodes• well• for• future• business•deals. “What• this• does• is• simply• illustrate•that•China•is•investing•more•in•the•United•States,• and•that•creates•jobs,”•he•said. China’s• commerce• minister• said• Friday• that• he• foresees• Illinois• and• the• rest• of• the•Midwest•playing•a•major• role•in•future•trade•deals•between• his• country• and• the• United•States. Chen• Deming• addressed• the• U.S.-China• Trade• and• Economic• Cooperation• Forum• in• Chicago,• which• coincided• with• Hu’s• visit• to• the•

SEES UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY Terry Simonson: He said the city will not only get someone with accounting credentials, but the mayor can look for someone “who is an efficiency manager and understands competition.” He said the mayor also will consider appointing someone who isn’t necessarily interested in running for office.

coming budget. The next fiscal year begins July 1. Simonson said the city “no longer needs someone to go out and talk to employees and make them feel comfortable and opening minds to the recommendations, what we need now is a real technician — the person that can take the wheel and move it

forward for 10 months.” Simonson said the mayor also will consider appointing someone who isn’t necessarily interested in running for office. He noted that in the 1980s, Ron Howell was appointed to fill the unexpired term of former Auditor Francis Campbell, who died in office, but

did so with the understanding that he had no interest in running for office. Simonson said it would be “great to find someone like that. Someone who would say, ‘I’m willing to come to the city and give you 10 months of my time, but I don’t want to be distracted by the politics, campaigning, or fundraising. I’ll give you no distracted time.’ ” Simonson said the mayor also will reach out to some of the city’s major corporations to see if any would be willing to lend the city an employee who meets the necessary requirements. Simonson said the goal is to find a replacement as soon as

Barbara Hoberock (405) 528-2465

barbara.hoberock@tulsaworld.com

possible. Doerflinger said he would leave office before the end of the month. Simonson said the mayor will use a small search committee to find a replacement. The committee will consist of a few members of the city’s auditing committee, two members of the KPMG steering committee and a city councilor. Earlier this week Bartlett said he wasn’t sure whether he would have a councilor on the committee. Simonson said including the council should eliminate any potential controversy. P.J. Lassek 581-8382

pj.lassek@tulsaworld.com

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

RELIGION

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HOPE TOUR

African Children’s Choir to perform Saturday

BY BILL SHERMAN

World Religion Writer

The African Children’s Choir will perform in Tulsa on Saturday as part of a world tour that has taken them to packed halls and every major television network. The choir was formed in 1984 by Ray Barnett, a human rights activist working to help orphaned and abandoned children in Uganda. He and his team were inspired by the singing of one small boy. They thought a choir could show the world that Africa’s most vulnerable children have beauty, dignity and unlimited ability and could serve as a mouthpiece for change. Since then, the choir has performed around the world, appearing on “American Idol” and with some of the top performers in the world, including Christian recording artist Michael W. Smith and Josh Groban. Over the years, participation has helped hundreds of choir members realize their personal dreams for a better life and has raised money for education, food, shelter and medical assistance for thousands of other African children. Bill Sherman 581-8398

bill.sherman@tulsaworld.com

Children with the African Children’s Choir sing at a recent performance. They will perform in Tulsa on Saturday night.  Courtesy

free concert AFRICAN CHILDREN’S CHOIR 6 p.m. Saturday Garnett Church of Christ and Green Country Event Center 1200 E. 31st St.

Islamic leader to lecture

‘Even observant Muslims don’t want to see people live in some Saudi Arabian-style Islam.’

BY BILL SHERMAN

World Religion Writer

The first female president of the Islamic Society of North America will address the 24th annual Knippa Interfaith/Ecumenical Lecture Series Jan. 30. Ingrid Mattson, director of the Macdonald Center for Islamic Studies and Christian-Muslim Relations at Hartford Seminary in Hartford, Conn., will discuss Shariah law, a topic in the news in Oklahoma. Oklahoma voters in November by a wide margin approved a measure that would forbid state judges to use Shariah law in deciding cases. Mattson was raised in Ontario, Canada. As a teenager she drifted away from her Catholic roots. She converted to Islam in her early 20s after encountering Muslims while studying in France. She later earned her Ph.D. in Islamic Studies at the University of Chicago. Here are edited excerpts of a recent phone interview:

Ingrid Mattson, Hartford Seminary

Ingrid Mattson, the first female president of the Islamic Society of North America, ponders a point during a teaching session at Hartford (Conn.) Seminary. Courtesy

lecture KNIPPA INTERFAITH/ ECUMENICAL LECTURE featuring Ingrid Mattson, Hartford Seminary When: 7 p.m. Jan. 30 Where: Grace Lutheran Church, 2331 E. Fifth Place

Muslim scholars agree that abortion after the first trimester is impermissible Tulsa World: What is Shariah law? unless the life of the mother “Shariah means the sacred is in jeopardy, and most, but law, a whole set of approach- not all, discourage abortion es to living your life in a way in the first trimester. that brings you closer to God.” Mattson said. What about homosexuality? It encompasses guideMost Muslims would say lines for worship, including that homosexual intimacy is such things as fasting during not permitted in Islam. But the month of Ramadan and they also might say the state praying five times a day, to should not discriminate moral and character virtues, among its citizens. like being kind and being “A bigger area of concern good to the elderly, she said. for many Muslims is finanIt also includes business cial law,” she said. and medical ethics. Many of the financial Shariah law is not a hard transactions in the United and fast set of rules, but an States violate Shariah law, evolving set of principles such as the practice of selling that are being interpreted by a debt, one of the “schemes scholars, some more liberal that got us into this recesand some more conservative. sion,” she said.

said the bill was unnecessary. Why then did the Council on AmericanIslamic Relations immediately file a suit against its implementation? From what I understand, the law could make it illegal for judges to recognize an Islamic marriage contract in court, which grants women a settlement on divorce. It could prevent prison wardens from accommodating Islamic religious practices. I think the fear is that it would prevent Muslims from performing their religious obligations. In what ways do Americans misunderstand Shariah law? Many Americans erroneously equate Shariah law with criminal law and harsh penalties (such as cutting off a hand for stealing and stoning for adultery), she said. “Some autocratic regimes have justified their harsh laws in the name of Shariah law. The Taliban did it, Saudi Arabia, Iran. Those are the exception, not the rule. The vast majority of Muslims disagree with that. The largest Muslim countries are democratic and don’t have these harsh laws.”

Does Shariah law have a position Before Oklahoma’s vote on ShaIf Shariah law provides for relion abortion? riah law, Oklahoma Muslim leaders gious freedom, why is conversion

to Christianity illegal in so many Muslim nations? For two reasons, she said. First, in some Islamic states it is a continuation of medieval laws, from a time when conversion was considered treasonous. Second, after the aggressive Christian proselytizing of colonial Europeans, some Muslim nations are afraid that conversations about religious freedom are masking some kind of aggressive missionary work by Western forces. “Usually, Muslim scholars say it is sinful, but legal, to convert,” she said. Does Islam have a goal of world domination? Hartford Seminary, started 175 years ago, used to teach Arabic in order to train missionaries. Since then, many Christians in liberal mainline churches have shifted their view to testify to their faith through Christ-like living, but accept diversity, she said “Many Muslims believe the best you can do is to serve people and show people God’s mercy through your good deeds. “Even observant Muslims don’t want to see people live in some Saudi Arabian-style Islam, but understand their religion to be capable of separating morality from public policy and embracing equality for women. “They’re not clamoring for the destruction of democracy.” Bill Sherman 581-8398

bill.sherman@tulsaworld.com

this week MUSIC Talley Trio concert. 6 p.m. Sunday, Claremore Nazarene Church, 1336 N. Dorothy Ave., Claremore. Also, women’s ministry with Lauren Talley at 3 p.m. and children’s fundraiser Indian tacos at 4 p.m. Saxophone artist the Rev. Donnie (Sax) Sanders in concert. 10:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday, Love Christian Ministries Church, 1737 W. 81st St. Also, evangelist L.C. Panell, of Dallas Maranatha Production Network, will minister with Sanders.

LEARNING Spirit Fair 2011, with Brandie Chrisman, and the Stringing Nettles Band. Noon to 8 p.m. Saturday, Unity Center of Tulsa, 1830 S. Boston Ave.

OTHER Second annual March for Life. Beginning 11:30 a.m. Saturday,

IN BRIEF Christian unity service planned for Sunday Tulsa-area churches from a variety of denominations will join for a “Week of Prayer for Christian Unity” service at 7 p.m. Sunday at Joy Lutheran Church, 9940 S. Yale Ave. Palestinian Christians prepared this year’s theme for the worldwide event: “One in the apostles’ teaching, fellowship, breaking of bread and prayer,” from Acts 2:42. “There will be an emphasis on working for Christian unity, especially in the Holy Land, where Christians are dwindling in numbers,” said the Rev. Nathan Allen, Joy Lutheran pastor. The Rev. Susanne Methven, associate rector of St. John’s Episcopal Church, will preach. She

Eighth Street and Boulder Avenue, ending with a rally at Chapman Centennial Green, Sixth Street and Boston Avenue. Indoor garage sale. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Greater St. John A.M.E. Church, 1845 N. Peoria Ave. Annual meeting and human rights service of Church Women United. 9:15 a.m. Jan. 29, Boston Avenue United Methodist Church, 1301 S. Boston Ave. Inspirational and motivational luncheon with speaker Jarod Mendenhall, Broken Arrow school superintendent. Noon Wednesday, Central on Main, 210 N. Main St., Broken Arrow. This Week column offers groups an opportunity to publicize upcoming events that may be of interest to people outside their organization. Items must be received in writing by 5 p.m. Tuesday for Saturday publication. Mail to Bill Sherman, religion writer, P.O. Box 1770, Tulsa, OK 74102; e-mail to bill.sherman@tulsaworld.com; or fax to (918) 581-8353.

visited Palestine in November. The service is sponsored by Tulsa Metropolitan Ministry and the Oklahoma Council of Churches.

Date set for annual Night to Honor Israel event The annual Night to Honor Israel celebration has been set for 7 p.m. Feb. 28 at Victory Christian Center, 7700 S. Lewis Ave. “We believe it is time to honor Israel with a special program that brings Christians and Jews together with a common goal, to give honor and appreciation for a nation that gave us Jesus and who provided the rich tapestry of biblical history that was the background for his teachings,” said Victory Pastor Sharon Daugherty, who is coordinating the event.


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Tony Blair heckled while testifying about Iraq War ••He•was•clarifying• evidence•he•gave•to• a•U.K.•inquiry•panel. BY DAVID STRINGER Associated Press

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Afghanistan: As of Friday, at least 1,286 members of the U.S. military had died in Afghanistan as a result of the U.S. invasion of Afghanistan in late 2001, according to an AP count. No new deaths were reported by the military. The latest identifications reported by the military: • Pfc. Amy R. Sinkler, 23, of Chadbourn, N.C., died Thursday in Baghlan province, Afghanistan, of wounds sustained when insurgents attacked her unit with a rocket propelled grenade. She was assigned to the 17th Combat Sustainment Support Battalion, 3rd Maneuver Enhancement Brigade, Fort Richardson, Alaska. • Sgt. Jason G. Amores, 29, of Lehigh Acres, Fla., died Thursday while conducting combat operations in Helmand province, Afghanistan. He was assigned to 3rd Battalion, 5th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Pendleton, Calif. • Spc. Joshua T. Lancaster, 22, of Millbrook, Ala., died Wednesay in Kandahar, Afghanistan, of wounds suffered when insurgents attacked the Kandahar airfield with indirect fire. He was assigned to the 184th Ordnance Battalion, 52nd Ordnance Group, Fort Campbell, Ky. • Petty Officer Dominique Cruz, 26, of Panama City, Fla., was found during search and rescue operations Wednesday in the Gulf of Oman after being reported missing Tuesday. Cruz was assigned as an Operations Specialist to the USS Halsey, homeported in San Diego, Calif. Iraq: As of Friday, at least 4,430 members of the U.S. military had died in the Iraq War since it began in 2003, according to the AP. No new deaths or identifications were reported by the military. — FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS and www.defense.gov

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invade• Iraq• had• emboldened• neighboring• Iran,• or• encouraged• Tehran• to• press• ahead• with• its• attempts• to• develop• nuclear•weapons. “This• is• a• looming• and• coming•challenge,”•Blair•said,• calling•for•decisive•action•on• Iran.• “It• is• negative,• it• is• destabilizing,•it•is•supportive•of• terrorist• groups.• It• is• doing• everything• it• can• to• impede• progress•in•the•Middle•East.” Britain’s• inquiry• won’t• apportion• blame,• or• establish• criminal• or• civil• liability.• Its• recommendations• will• focus• on•how•better•to•handle•situA protester wearing a Blair mask takes part in a demonstration ations• like• the• run-up• to• the• against former British Prime Minister Tony Blair outside the venue war• and• the• attempt• at• na- of the inquiry into the Iraq War in London on Friday.  tion-building•that•followed. LEFTERIS PITARAKIS/Associated Press

three•years•ago.” “The• persuasion• job• on• this• seems• very• tough.• My• own•side•are•worried.•Public• opinion• is• fragile.• International•opinion•—•as•I•found•at• the•EU•—•is•pretty•skeptical,”• Blair•wrote. “People•believe•we•are•only• doing• it• to• support• the• U.S.,• and• they• are• only• doing• it• to• settle•an•old•score,”•he•wrote. Blair’s• administration• has• been•repeatedly•criticized•for• allegedly•overstating•the•case• for• war.• In• his• note,• the• exleader• told• Powell• “we• have• to•reorder•our•story•and•message,”•to•sway•opinion. Under• questioning,• Blair• angrily•denied•the•decision•to•

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LONDON•—•Former•Prime• Minister• Tony• Blair• offered• an•emotional•apology•for•the• deaths• of• soldiers• and• civilians• in• Iraq• as• he• testified• Friday• to• Britain’s• inquiry• into•the•war. The•57-year-old•Blair,•making• a• second• appearance• before• the• panel• to• clarify• evidence•he•gave•to•the•same• panel• a• year• ago,• also• urged• Western•leaders•to•confront•a• growing•threat•posed•by•Iran. Addressing• the• five-member• panel• scrutinizing• Britain’s• role• in• the• unpopular• war,•Blair•acknowledged•that• in• phone• calls• and• messages• in•2002•—•months•before•Parliament• approved• Britain’s• role•in•the•conflict•—•he•reassured• U.S.• President• George• W.• Bush• and• told• him:• “You• can•count•on•us.” Alongside• his• evidence,• the• inquiry• published• a• previously• unseen• 2002• memo• from•Blair•to•his•chief•of•staff,• in•which•the•leader•called•for• a•“gung-ho”•approach•toward• Saddam•Hussein’s•regime. Critics•of•the•war•hope•the• inquiry• will• conclude• Blair• had•been•determined•to•back• the• U.S.• invasion,• whether• it• was•supported•by•the•public,• Parliament•or•legal•opinion. Following•his•initial•hearing,• Blair•was•sharply•criticized•for• suggesting• he• had• no• regrets• over• the• decision• to• join• the• 2003•U.S.-led•invasion. “That• was• taken• as• my• meaning•that•I•had•no•regrets• about• the• loss• of• life,”• Blair• said•Friday,•his•voice•faltering• with•apparent•emotion. “I• want• to• make• it• clear• that•of•course•I•regret•deeply• and• profoundly• the• loss• of• life,• whether• from• our• own• armed• forces,• those• of• other• nations,• the• civilians• who• helped• people• in• Iraq• or• the• Iraqis•themselves,”•he•said. Some• bereaved• relatives• heckled• the• former• prime• minister• as• he• expressed• his• remorse. Members• of• the• audience• shouted:• “Too• late,• too• late,”• while• two• women• turned• their•backs•on•Blair•and•then• walked•out. “Your• lies• killed• my• son;• I• hope• you• can• live• with• yourself,”• Rose• Gentle,• whose• 19-year-old• son• Gordon• Gentle•was•killed•while•serving•in• Basra,•southern•Iraq,•in•2006,•

shouted• as• Blair• completed• about•four•hours•of•testimony. “You’re• a• disgrace• to• your• office• and• our• country,”• Reg• Keys,•whose•son•was•killed•in• 2003,•shouted•as•Blair•left. In• the• newly• published• March• 2002• memo• to• his• chief• of• staff,• Jonathan• Powell,• Blair• —• aware• that• the• United• States• was• pushing• the•case•for•regime•change•—• said•Britain•“should•be•gungho•on•Saddam.” But• he• acknowledged• it• would•be•difficult•to•convince• skeptics• and• said• that• Iraq’s• weapons• program• —• later• to• become• a• key• justification• for• military• action• —• didn’t• “seem• obviously• worse• than•

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Local

A15 Saturday | January 22, 2011 | tulsaworld.com

A Tulsa woman is ordered to stand trial in her baby’s bathtub drowning. A18

2 school boards to discuss HB 3393 • The special meetings are set after a letter from the attorney general threatens legal action.

Read Attorney General Scott Pruitt’s letter to the school districts. tulsaworld.com/pruittletter

BY JERRY WOFFORD

arships for children with special needs after receiving a letter from Two Tulsa-area school districts Attorney General Scott Pruitt that will consider action at special meet- threatened legal action against nonings next week regarding schol- compliant schools.

World Staff Writer

The Jenks and Broken Arrow school boards have scheduled special meetings to discuss the letter and take possible action Monday — the deadline Pruitt gave districts to respond. The agenda items state that the boards will consider a course of action recommended by the superintendent or other appropriate action to take in response to Pruitt’s letter. Broken Arrow Superintendent

Jarod Mendenhall would not comment on the agenda item Friday afternoon and said the issue would be discussed in detail Monday. The special meeting is scheduled for 5:30 p.m. at Central on Main, 201 N. Main St. Jenks’ meeting is scheduled for 5 p.m. Monday at the Education Service Center, 951 W. Main St. Jenks Superintendent Kirby Lehman could not be reached for comment Friday evening.

Pruitt stated in a letter sent Tuesday to the Broken Arrow, Union, Jenks and Liberty school districts that they had until Monday to notify him of plans to reverse course and process the scholarships. House Bill 3393 — also known as the Lindsey Nicole Henry Scholarships for Students with Disabilities Act — directs Oklahoma school districts to fund private school scholSEE HB 3393 A17

SCHOOL’S OUT: LEARNING’S STILL IN

Dads, kids go exploring GASOLINE POURED ON U.S. Rep. John Sullivan (left) and U.S. Sen. Jim Inhofe: The two are urging more congressional oversight of the Environmental Protection Agency.

Sullivan, Inhofe blast EPA ruling on ethanol BY JIM MYERS

World Washington Bureau

Emily McCabe, 8, laughs after hitting Preston Cole, 11, with a snowball Friday in downtown Tulsa. Greg Cole (back left) and his friend Scott McCabe, both independent contractors, took snow days to spend time with their kids exploring the city. Photos by CHRISTOPHER SMITH/Tulsa World

Downtown a perfect classroom when schoolhouse isn’t BY KIM ARCHER AND ANDREA EGER World Staff Writers

T

ulsan Greg Cole took a snow day with his kids Friday. As an independent certified arborist, he had that luxury. “I can understand (the schools closing) yesterday, but not today. I don’t think it was necessary,” he said. “It can be hard, especially for those parents who don’t have flexible schedules like I do.” But Cole’s children — Preston, 11, Georgia, 8, and Tucker, 6 — were pink-cheeked and thoroughly happy. “It’s really fun. I had a test Friday, and I didn’t really have to study,” said Preston, who attends Lanier Elementary School along with his sister and brother. The four of them went to Gilcrease Museum before exploring downtown, hitting the Central Library and then the original

Preston Cole, 11, Georgia Cole, 8, Emily McCabe, 8, Erynn McCabe, 12, Tucker Cole, 6, and Greg Cole walk to a tunnel under downtown Tulsa on Friday.

Coney Island Hot Weiner Shop downtown for lunch. They then headed out to discover downtown’s secret tunnels, built between buildings

to protect wealthy oilmen from danger in the 1930s. Most schools in the Tulsa area were closed Thursday after about 4 inches of snow fell in

Leaders fear cuts would lead to more child abuse

• A 5 percent cut could close the state Office of Child Abuse Prevention. BY MIKE AVERILL

World Staff Writer

The Parent Child Center of Tulsa will have to decrease its services if the Oklahoma State Department of Health is forced to cut its budget. A feared 5 percent cut to the Health Department could result in the closing of its Office of Child Abuse Prevention. The Parent Child Center is one of 21 nonprofit agencies in the state that has a contract with the office. Three-quarters of the

funding for the Parent Child Center’s Great Beginnings program comes from the office. Great Beginnings is a home-visit parent-education program that teaches effective parenting skills, nurturing parent/child interactions, the ongoing assessment of home safety and assistance with other family needs. “Almost 2,000 children could be affected across the state. That is a travesty. That is frightening,” said Desiree Doherty, executive director of the Parent Child Center of Tulsa. Last year, the program served 662 parents and children in Tulsa County. “This program provides eyes and ears inside the

homes to ensure that infants, babies and young children’s needs are being met and help mitigate against crisis,” Doherty said. Depending on the family’s situation, a social worker might visit up to three times a week. “Some of our families are so isolated. This is one way to get trained social workers to look out for the welfare of the little ones and make sure the parents have the resources, knowledge and skills to care for their baby,” Doherty said. “Without this, for some families the risk is going to be so much higher.” State Health Commissioner Terry Cline said last week SEE CUTS A17

some parts of Tulsa and 5 inches accumulated in Owasso. A number of schools also closed Friday after melted snow and slush froze again, making roads slick and hazardous. Although many feel schools often overreact to a dusting of snow, Tulsa-area administrators don’t take lightly the decision to cancel classes. Tulsa Public Schools Superintendent Keith Ballard is a case in point. He slipped and fell on the ice and fractured his collarbone Thursday evening while weighing the decision about whether to call off classes for a second day in a row. “It is a broken left clavicle, a hairline fracture,” Ballard told the World after leaving his doctor’s office Friday morning. “I will have to wear a sling for at least two weeks.” SEE SCHOOL A17

WASHINGTON — Two members of the Oklahoma delegation on Friday called for more congressional oversight of the Environmental Protection Agency for allowing gasoline with more than 10 percent ethanol to be sold for 2001 and newer passenger vehicles. Republican Rep. John Sullivan accused the EPA of going “rogue’’ and For more warned some cars EPA issues its could experience decision on engine failure. ethanol. E6 Sullivan said the agency had ignored calls from lawmakers, industry and consumer groups to address important safety issues tied to a 50 percent increase in the ethanol mandate. Under the waiver announced Friday by the EPA, gasoline with as much as 15 percent ethanol can be sold for 2001-2006 cars and light trucks. “The EPA’s decision could adversely impact up to 60 percent of cars on the road today — leading to consumer confusion at the pump and possible engine failure in the cars they drive,’’ Sullivan said. “As the vice chairman of the House Energy and Power Subcommittee, I look forward to taking the EPA to task on this decision.’’ Republican Sen. Jim Inhofe, a major player in Congress on environmental and transportation issues, also urged oversight hearings on the EPA and its latest ethanol announcement. Democrats, however, set the agenda in the Senate. “EPA’s latest action continues to push too much ethanol too fast,’’ Inhofe said. “I have expressed serious concerns about ethanol and related SEE EPA A17

Mexican drug conspiracy figure given 15-year term LAST OF 10 Ruben Garcia Hernandez: The final defendant to be sentenced out of 10 people who were charged in Tulsa against the backdrop of a crackdown against the La Familia cartel, he pleaded guilty Aug. 5 to being organizer of a conspiracy that involved at least 15 kilograms of methamphetamine.

• A judge says he led the group that was charged in Tulsa as part of the larger cartel. BY DAVID HARPER World Staff Writer

A man who pleaded guilty to participating in a drug conspiracy that authorities believe was connected to one of Mexico’s most violent drug cartels was sentenced Friday in Tulsa to 15 years in prison. Ruben Garcia Hernandez, 28, was the final defendant to be sentenced by U.S. Chief District Judge Claire Eagan out of 10 people who were charged in Tulsa against the backdrop of a crackdown against the La Familia cartel. Garcia Hernandez pleaded guilty Aug. 5 to being organizer of a con-

spiracy that involved at least 15 kilograms of methamphetamine. The arrests of more than 300 people in raids across the United States were described in the fall of 2009 as the largest single strike at Mexican drug operations in the U.S. American officials said then that the cartel, based in the state of Michoacan, in southwestern Mexico, had a vast network pumping drugs throughout the United States, specializing in methamphetamine. The arrests took place in 38 cities — from Boston to Seattle and from Tampa, Fla., to St. Paul, Minn. — in 19 states. Officers seized roughly 20 pounds of crystal meth, 2 pounds of cocaine, firearms and thousands of dollars in cash during the Oklahoma arrests in an investigation by the Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Force SEE DRUG A19


A 16

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

OUR LIVES

Sign the guest book attached to each obituary, watch online memorials created by family members and search the obituary archive. www.tulsaworld.com/ourlives

How can I submit an obituary for publication?

Circle of Life

 Obituaries are available to funeral homes and the public for a charge. To submit a paid obituary or for more information about paid obituaries with online tributes, please call the Tulsa World Obituary Desk at 918-581-8503.

In an effort to honor those who have donated either organs, eyes or tissue, the Tulsa World is participating in the “Circle of Life” campaign sponsored by the Global Organization for Organ Donation (GOOD). If your loved one was a donor, please inform the funeral director if you would like to have the “Circle of Life” logo placed in his or her listing.

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Fax: 918-583-3550. Funeral homes may fax free death notices to 918-581-8353 or call 918-581-8347 from 4 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.

E-mail: Send photos and text for paid obituaries to: tributes@tulsaworld.com

Carolyn Wagner 1953-2010

Girl who saw injustice made justice her life’s work ••The•daughter•of• a•KKK•member• grew•up•to•fight•to• protect•her•gay•son.

Carolyn Wagner, a nationally known human rights activist and former vice president of the national Parents, Families & Friends of Lesbians and Gays board, continued to pursue her advocacy interests after moving to Tulsa three years ago. A memorial service for Wagner, who died Tuesday, will be held Saturday at the Dennis R. Neill Equality Center in Tulsa. Courtesy

BY TIM STANLEY

World Staff Writer

One•hot•Arkansas•night•in• the• summer• of• 1965,• a• conscience-stricken• 12-year-old• girl• crept• back• to• the• field• where• just• minutes• before• a• handful• of• men• in• stark• white•hoods•had•gathered•to• deliver•a•message. They•were•gone,•but•their• victim•was•still•there. She•found•him•tied•to•the• railroad• tracks,• where• he• had• been• beaten.• He• was• still•conscious. Quietly• cutting• the• black• man’s• bonds,• she• gave• him• directions•to•the•nearest•city• and•sent•him•on•his•way. Many• years• afterward,• Carolyn• Wagner• would• describe• that• moment• as• the• first• of• two• key• turning• points•in•her•life. The• next• would• come• nearly• three• decades• later,• when•as•a•mother,•she•had•to• watch• her• teenage• son,• who• was•gay,•endure•bullying•and• assaults•at•school. Wagner• and• her• family• eventually• won• a• federal• Title• IX• lawsuit• against• the• Fayetteville,•Ark.,•school•district•that•her•son•attended,•in• a• case• that• went• all• the• way• to•the•U.S.•Supreme•Court. For•Wagner,•the•former•Ku• Klux• Klansman’s• daughter• who•had•gone•from•witnessing• one• kind• of• extremism• firsthand•to•another,•it•was•a• seminal•event.•Her•transformation• into• social• crusader• was•complete. A• nationally• known• gay• rights• advocate• and• former• vice•president•of•the•national• Parents,• Families• &• Friends• of• Lesbians• and• Gays• board,• Carolyn• Marie• Wagner• died• Tuesday•in•Tulsa•after•a•long• battle• with• cancer.• She• was• 57. A• memorial• service• will• be•held•at•2•p.m.•Saturday•at• the• Dennis• R.• Neill• Equality• Center•in•Tulsa.•Serenity•Funeral• Home• is• handling• the• arrangements. Wagner,•a•longtime•Arkansas• resident,• and• her• husband,•Bill•Wagner,•retired•to• Tulsa• three• years• ago,• and•

she• continued• her• advocacy• work• here• through• the• local• PFLAG• chapter• and• Oklahomans• for• Equality,• among• other•groups. Despite• her• worsening• health,• “Carolyn• was• involved• in• everything,”• said• Toby• Jenkins,• executive• director• of• Oklahomans• for• Equality. “She• made• sure• everyone• knew• about• the• Equality• Center•and•its•programs.•She• brought• us• a• lot• of• national• attention• and• connections• that•we•didn’t•have•before. “I• don’t• think• the• average• gay• person• in• Tulsa• has• any• idea• that• this• mother• with• the• strong• Arkansas• accent• was• the• kind• of• warrior• she• was• in• fighting• for• our• issues.” In• 2000,• Wagner• was• a• grand• marshal• in• Tulsa’s• annual• gay• pride• parade,• alongside• Gabi• Clayton,• with•whom•she•had•founded• the• support• group• Families• United•Against•Hate. In• a• statement• this• week,• Families• United• praised• Wagner’s• life:• “Plenty• of• people• tried• to• stop• her,• but• never• with• any• success.• …• We• know• her• legacy• will• never•die•as•long•as•we•carry• the• spirit• of• her• love• within• us,• and• take• action• with• as• much• courage,• humor,• and• wisdom•as•she•did.” Wagner• once• talked• about• her• youth• in• a• report• issued• by•the•Southern•Poverty•Law•

Center. She•had•been•a•witness•to• Klan•violence•at•an•early•age• and•used• to• drive•her• father• to•his•Klan•meetings. Although• she• went• only• reluctantly,• Wagner• said• it• wasn’t• until• that• night• in• 1965• that• she• made• up• her• mind•not•to•be•a•passive•observer•any•longer. A•Fort•Smith,•Ark.,•native,• who• held• a• nursing• degree• from• Westark• College,• Carolyn• Wagner,• a• registered• nurse• by• trade,• devoted• much•of•her•professional•career• to• children,• including• abuse•victims•and•those•suffering• from• cancer• and• terminal•illnesses. She• founded• Camp• Rainbow,• a• camp• for• children• with•cancer,•which•later•became• Children’s• Oncology• Camps•of•America. Bill•Wagner•said:•“Carolyn• will• be• remembered• as• an• activist• and• civil• rights• hero• to•many,•but•for•me•she•was• simply•the•love•of•my•life,•my• best• friend• and• an• amazing• mother•to•our•children.” Wagner•is•survived•by•her• husband• of• 37• years,• Bill• Wagner;• one• son,• William• Wagner• II;• one• daughter,• Clara• Kelly• Stein;• and• two• granddaughters. Friends• are• contributing• to• Families• United• Against• Hate•or•PFLAG. Tim Stanley 581-8385

Death notice policy Funeral homes may submit free death notices by Internet, e-mail (obits@tulsaworld.com) or fax (581-8353) until 8 p.m. daily or by phone (581-8347) from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. daily.

DEATH NOTICES

TULSA

Anderson, Catherine F., 97, homemaker, died Friday. Services pending. Ninde Brookside. Bevenue, Ruby Adaline, 82, hairdresser, died Wednesday. Memorial service 2 p.m. Monday, Reynolds Funeral Service Chapel. AdamsCrest Cremation. Carden, Larry Wayne “Sonny,” 63, John Zink draftsman, died Wednesday. Service 2 p.m. Monday, Snake Creek Baptist Church, Locust Grove. Locust Grove Funeral Home, Locust Grove. Castro, Norberto, 92, retired Citgo supervisor, died Friday. Services pending. Moore’s Rosewood. Darrah, Carolina “Becky” (Beckloff), 81, homemaker, died Thursday. Service 10 a.m. Monday, Boston Avenue United Methodist Church. Stanleys. Forselius, Arth “Rob” IV, 40, Navy veteran, died Sunday. Services pending. Add’Vantage. Graham, Brian Christopher “Chris,” 31, Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa technician, died Thursday in Pryor. Visitation 1-6 p.m. Sunday, McClendonWinters Funeral Home, Okmulgee, and service 2 p.m. Monday, Calvary Baptist Church, Okmulgee. Howell, Robert Watson, 78, Southwestern Bell installer, died Tuesday. Service 1 p.m. Monday, Memorial Baptist Church. Floral Haven, Broken Arrow.

BIRTHS

(Tulsans unless indicated)

Peggy V. Helmerich Women’s Health Center

Mason, Jeffery Lester, 60, asphalt contractor, died Sunday. Memorial service 2 p.m. Saturday, Pentecostal Church of West Tulsa. Sien-Shelton, Skiatook. Owens, Jim, 87, Tulsa Public Schools head custodian, died Wednesday. Visitation 2-4 p.m. Sunday, Hayhurst Funeral Home, Broken Arrow, and service 1 p.m. Monday, Woodlake Church. Pender, Esther Lee, 71, wool and silk finisher, died Tuesday. Visitation 1-8 p.m. Sunday and service 10 a.m. Monday, both at Moore’s Memory Funeral Home. Spengel, Robert L. “Bob,” 63, carpenter, died Friday. Services pending. Add’Vantage. Thomas, Raymond, 73, truck driver, died Jan. 17. Visitation 1-6 p.m. Monday and Masonic rites 6-7 p.m. Monday, both at Dyer Funeral Home, and service 11 a.m. Tuesday, Love Tabernacle Church of God in Christ. Vanderford, Gary D., 53, stonelayer, died Thursday. Services pending. AdamsCrest Cremation. Wagner, Carolyn Marie, 57, registered nurse, died Tuesday. Memorial service 2 p.m. Saturday, Dennis R. Neill Equality Center. Serenity. Weems, Marjorie, 86, Tulsa Community College bookkeeper, died Thursday. Services pending. Moore’s Rosewood. Whittington, Barbara, 66, retired Tulsa Public Schools teacher, died Thursday. Services pending. Moore’s Rosewood.

Sara Sanders and Robert Clyma, Sapulpa, boy. Jennifer Witzkoske and Josh Graham, girl.

St. Francis Hospital South

Lauren and Jack Beesley, boy. Katie and Chris Green, girl. Jessica and Jacob Palmer, boy. Jennie Roland-Smith and David Smith, girl.

Jacqueline Binkley and Anthony Shook, Bixby, girl. Jessica and Christopher Martin, Tahlequah, boy. Lisa and Brandon Reagle, girl. Cynthia and Robert Robertson, boy. Kari and David Rockwood, Sand Springs, boy. Jamie Spottedbird and Matthew Nix, Mounds, girl. Emma and Daniel Tormey, Jenks, boy. Casey and Zack Wilmott, Kiefer, girl.

St. Francis Hospital

OSU Medical Center

Penny and Thomas Guglielmo, boy. Vache Perry and LaJuan Prear Jr., boy. Lisa Sanders and Curtis Barber Jr., boy.

St. John Medical Center

Lisa and Dusty First, Jenks, girl. April and Billerious Lyons, twin boys. Hayley and Jon Mangels, Broken Arrow, boy. Jessica and Jacob Martin, Broken Arrow, girl. Ashley McKee and Jeremy Jones, Sapulpa, boy. Lacy Horton and Thomas Pruitt, Sapulpa, girl. Heather and Dusty Otis, Bixby, boy. Melissa and Tony Rainey, boy.

Jessi Colson and Delano Prince, boy. Tasha Russell, boy. 

MARRIAGES

(Tulsans unless indicated)

Shannon Green, 26; Eric Richards, 30. Kayce Hampton, 20, of Siloam Springs, Ark.; Christopher Prater, 21, of Colcord.

STATE/AREA Funeral home, church and cemetery locations are in the city under which the death notice is listed unless otherwise noted.

Bartlesville — Jerry L. Foust, 65, safety and security administrator, died Thursday. Service 2 p.m. Monday, Tuxedo Assembly of God. Walker-Brown. — Mildred Inez Davis, 99, died Thursday. Service 10 a.m. Monday, Church of Christ, Dewey. Stumpff. — Juanita B. Jones, 94, died Wednesday. Service 10 a.m. Tuesday, Stumpff Funeral Home Chapel. — Terrell V. “Terry” Webb, 72, died Dec. 16. Memorial service 10 a.m. Monday, Stumpff Funeral Home Chapel. Bixby — James R. Dickinson, 89, city and county building inspector, died Friday. Services pending. Moore’s Southlawn, Tulsa. Broken Arrow — Robert B. Hanis, 77, American Airlines international aircraft maintenance managing director, died Wednesday. Services pending. Kennedy-Kennard. Checotah — Thelma Lassetter, 71, retired waitress, died Friday. Service 10 a.m. Saturday, First Baptist Church. Garrett Family. Chelsea — Paul David Granofsky Jr., 51, laborer, died Jan. 14. Services pending. MusgroveMerriott-Smith, Claremore.

SEE DEATH NOTICES A17

Jetonne Krug, 22, of Carrollton, Texas; Graeme Collett, 26. LeShonda Thompson, 26; Barry Ritter, 34, both of Coweta. Silvia Turmero, 27; Pablo Chiquin Sosa, 32. 

DIVORCES ASKED

Bunch, Jacob from Jessica. Cooper, Sarah from Christopher. Hamilton, Brittany from Clinton. Hill, Sonya from Stephen. Marr, Felicia from Ronald III. McKee, M. from W. Jr. Murray, Susan from Michael. Reynolds, Nicholas from Emelia. Steinbach, J. from T. Strickland, Sarah from Samuel Stern.

GRANTED

Aaron, Jennifer from James. Brentlinger, Robin from Steven. Brown, Steve from Marieta. Cunningham, Heather from Benjamin. Kik, Heather from Scott. Naruszewicz, Vickie from Henry. Padilla, Jackie from Andres. Smithey, Trent from Catherine.

tim.stanley@tulsaworld.com

Concentration camp survivor-turned Nazi hunter dies at 88 Tuviah• Friedman• survived• years•in•a•series•of•concentration•camps•during•World•War• II.•His•parents•and•two•siblings• perished,•and•he•had•seen•Nazis•kill•dozens•of•others. Friedman,• who• died• Jan.• 13• at• age• 88• in• Haifa,• Israel,• made• it• his• life’s• work• to• bring•his•captors•to•justice.•As• a• Nazi• hunter• after• the• war,• he• was• credited• with• helping• to• find• Adolf• Eichmann,• the• German• officer• who• was• considered• a• major• architect• of•the•Holocaust. Born• to• a• Jewish• family• in• Poland,• Friedman• “was• an• indefatigable• and• sometimes• brash• or• even• intemperate• voice• for• justice• on• behalf• of• the•victims•of•Nazi•inhumanity,”• said• Eli• Rosenbaum,• a• prosecutor• with• the• Justice• Department•who•has•investigated•Nazi•war•crimes•cases. After•the•war•ended•in•Europe,• Friedman• worked• with• Soviet• and• Polish• authorities• who• were• seeking• evidence• of• German• atrocities.• In• the• spring•of•1945,•they•sent•him• to•inspect•an•abandoned•Nazi• facility• on• the• outskirts• of• what• was• then• Danzig,• now• Gdansk,•Poland. “One• room• was• filled• with•

U.S.-WORLD DEATHS naked• corpses,”• Friedman• wrote• in• his• 1961• memoir,• “The•Hunter.”•“Another•room• was• filled• with• boards• on• which•were•stretched•human• skins.• Nearby• was• a• smaller• building,• with• a• heavy• padlock.• We• broke• in• and• found• an•oven•in•which•the•Germans• had•experimented•in•the•manufacture•of•soap,•using•human• fat•as•raw•material.” Friedman• was• often• described• as• working• in• the• shadow•of•Simon•Wiesenthal,• a•renowned•Nazi•hunter•who• died• in• 2005.• Unlike• Wiesenthal,• a• self-promoter,• Friedman• toiled• in• obscurity• for• most•of•his•career.•He•pursued• Eichmann• with• a• maniacal• passion.• He• scoured• thousands• of• documents• and• interviewed• hundreds• of• Holocaust•survivors•for•hints•of•the• Nazi•officer’s•whereabouts. Eichmann•had•disappeared• from• Germany• after• the• war• and•was•the•subject•of•an•international• manhunt.• Eichmann’s•wife•tried•to•have•him• declared•dead. To• get• background• on• Eichmann’s•family,•Friedman• visited• Linz,• Austria,• where•

Eichmann’s• father• owned• an• electrical• goods• store,• and• bought•a•light•bulb. “I• felt,• after• looking• at• the• old• man,• that• I• had• seen• Satan’s•father,”•Friedman•wrote. The• Eichmann• trail• soon• ran• cold.• Friedman’s• team• was• disbanded,• and• in• 1952• he•moved•to•Israel.•In•Haifa,• Friedman’s•life•bringing•Nazi• war• criminals• to• justice• became•a•lonely•obsession. He•bought•classified•ads•in• newspapers,• asking• for• tipsters• to• contact• his• one-man• foundation:• the• Institute• of• Documentation•for•the•Investigation•of•Nazi•War•Crimes. As• years• passed,• Friedman• found• that• interest• in• finding•Eichmann•waned.•He•received•little•cooperation•from• government• authorities• who• were•focused•on•the•burgeoning• Cold• War.• He• was• financially• supported• by• his• wife,• an•eye•surgeon. In•the•late•1950s,•Friedman• lobbied• the• World• Jewish• Congress•and•the•Israeli•government•to•offer•a•reward•for• information• leading• to• Eichmann’s• arrest.• Friedman’s• activism• paid• off• Oct.• 18,• 1959,• when• a• letter• originating• from• Argentina• came• to•

his•address.•The•sender•was•a• partially•blind•survivor•of•the• Dachau•camp.•He•wrote•that• Eichmann• was• alive• and• living• near• Buenos• Aires• under• an•assumed•name. Overjoyed• with• the• tip,• Friedman• alerted• Israeli• authorities.• Unbeknownst• to• him,•they•were•already•working•on•a•plan•to•capture•Eichmann.• He• was• kidnapped• by• Israeli• commandos• in• May• 1960•and•smuggled•to•Israel. Planning• for• Eichmann’s• trial,• Israeli• police• sought• the• help•of•Friedman,•who•provided•investigators•with•hundreds• of• documents• related• to• the• Nazi’s• war• crimes.• Eichmann,• convicted•of•crimes•against•humanity,•was•hanged•in•1962.

Longtime Ice Capades star Donna Atwood dies at 85 Ice•Capades•star•Donna•Atwood• had• spent• almost• half• her• life• on• the• road• when• she• left• professional• figureskating• behind• at• 31• to• raise• her• three• young• children• in• a• custom-built• Beverly• Hills• home• complete• with• a• piano• that•folded•into•the•wall. She• was• so• famous• that•

Los•Angeles•Times•headlines• from• the• era• used• only• her• first• name.• “Donna• to• Retire• in• 1956• for• Home• Life,”• said• one• atop• an• article• that• portrayed• her• as• longing• to• “trade• it• all• in• for• ‘home,• sweet•home.’” Yet•it•was•a•bittersweet•decision• for• both• Atwood• and• her• husband,• John• Harris,• operating• owner• of• the• touring• Ice• Capades.• To• have• his• wife• home• full• time,• he• had• to•give•up•the•longtime•star•of• his•successful•enterprise. Atwood• died• Dec.• 20• in• California’s• San• Fernando• Valley• at• 85.• Her• family• confirmed•her•death•this•week. Inspired•after•seeing•Olympic• champion• Sonja• Henie’s• ice• revue,• a• 13-year-old• Atwood•skated•onto•the•ice•for• the•first•time•at•the•Polar•Palace•in•Hollywood. Days•before•her•16th•birthday,• the• largely• self-taught• skater• medaled• twice• at• the• 1941• U.S.• Figure• Skating• Championships.•She•won•the• senior• pairs• crown• with• Eugene•Turner•and•also•took•the• junior•ladies•title. Harris• was• scouting• for• new•Ice•Capades•talent•when• he•saw•Atwood•skate•in•1941•

and•offered•her•a•contract. At• 16,• she• signed• with• the• show• and• within• a• year• was• its• star,• “charming• audiences”• and• displaying• “dramatic• flair,”•according•to•a•tribute•in• the• 2002• U.S.• Figure• Skating• Championships•program. Billed• as• “the• Sweetheart• of•the•Ice,”•she•toured•the•U.S.• and•Canada•for•15•years,•giving• more• than• 6,000• performances•in•two•dozen•venues,• The•Times•reported•in•1956. Disney• used• her• as• one• of• two• human• models• for• the• ice-skating• sequence• with• Bambi• and• Thumper• in• the• 1942• animated• Disney• movie• “Bambi.” Life• magazine• put• Atwood• and•her•longtime•Ice•Capades• skating•partner•Bobby•Specht• on• the• cover• in• 1946• along• with• a• simple• headline:• “Ice• Show.” In• 1949,• she• married• Harris,• who• was• 27• years• her• senior.• A• year• later,• she• gave• birth• to• twin• sons• and• had• a• daughter• in• 1952.• When• her• sons• reached• school• age,• it• was•time•for•Atwood•to•establish•“a•real•home”•and•retire,• she• said• upon• announcing• her•decision. — FROM WIRE REPORTS


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DEATH NOTICES FROM A17 — Olen Ray Leach, 72, former Claremore Wrecker and Transmission Service owner, died Wednesday in Claremore. Visitation 4-6 p.m. Sunday, Rice Funeral Service, Claremore, and service 2 p.m. Monday, Destiny Life Church, Claremore. Collinsville — Marvin Clifford Shoulders, 89, rodeo cowboy, died Thursday. Memorial service 2 p.m. Saturday, Shoulders residence. Reynolds. Commerce — Vivian Viola Kaze, 95, licensed practical nurse, died Friday. Private family services. AdamsCrest Cremation, Tulsa. Cushing — Jack Clark, 86, retired businessman, died Friday. Graveside service 1 p.m. Saturday, Euchee Valley Memorial Park. Davis. Dewey — Dorothy E. Haines, 88, died Friday in Bartlesville. Services pending. Walker-Brown, Bartlesville. Drumright — Lorene Greene, 76, homemaker, died Tuesday. Service 2 p.m. Monday, First United Methodist Church. Michael’s. Enid — Melvin D. Bloss, 52, real estate agent, died Thursday. Service 2 p.m. Monday, Oakwood Christian Church. Brown-Cummings. Evansville, Ark. — Jason L. Griffin, 54, carpenter, died Thursday. Service 10 a.m. Tuesday, Hart Funeral Home Chapel, Stilwell. Henryetta — Ruby Ann (Henry) Shellenberger, 94, former Okmulgee Loan and Collection Agency employee, died Friday. Services pending. Sien-Shelton, Skiatook. Independence, Kan. — Marjorie I. Weaver, 71, died Thursday. Celebration of life 1 p.m. Tuesday, Cathedral of Praise. Penwell-Gabel Webb & Rodrick. Mannford — Wilma J. Gentry, 89, St. John Medical Center registered nurse, died Thursday. Services pending. Floral Haven, Broken Arrow. McAlester — Audie Shields, 69, auto mechanic, died Thursday. Service 1 p.m. Monday, Peaceable Valley Church. ChaneyHarkins. Miami — Albert J. Kuntz, 73, accountant, died Thursday in Commerce. Rosary 6 p.m. Sunday and funeral Mass 2 p.m. Monday, both at Sacred Heart Catholic Church. Paul Thomas. Muskogee — Helen R. Sokolik, 97, homemaker, died Monday. Service 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, Grace Episcopal Church. Foster-Petering. Owasso — John Albert Henbest III, 58, teacher and musician, died Friday. Private family services. AdamsCrest Cremation, Tulsa. Panama — Carol (Moore) Sisco, 73, caregiver, died Wednesday. Service 2 p.m. Monday, Free Will Baptist Church. Evans & Miller, Poteau. Prague — Mildred Lois (Good) Stricklin, 85, dairy farmer, died Thursday. Service 2 p.m. Saturday, Parks Brothers Funeral Service Chapel. Prue — Vera “Punkin” PattersonCavin, 69, retired from Dick Conner Correctional Center, died Thursday. Service 2 p.m. Monday, Prue Baptist Church. Chapman-Black, Cleveland, Okla. Pryor — Madison Mae Fuller, infant daughter of Kimberly and Michael Fuller, died Jan. 17 in Tulsa. Service 2 p.m. Monday, Stephens Funeral Home Chapel. — Josephine Madole, 90, homemaker, died Friday. Services pending. Shipman’s. Rose — Maxine D. Baldridge, 86, homemaker, died Friday. Memorial graveside service 2 p.m. Tuesday, Rose Cemetery. Key, Locust Grove. Sapulpa — Nikki Brown, 58, Creek Nation Tulsa Bingo employee, died Wednesday. Graveside service 2 p.m. Monday, Green Hill Memorial Gardens. Smith. Sedan, Kan. — Martha R. Gibbons, 72, died Wednesday. Services pending. Stumpff, Bartlesville, Okla. Stilwell — Harold Wayne “Boogie” Johnston, 72, Air Force veteran, formerly of Stilwell, died Jan. 19 in Irving, Texas. Graveside service 1 p.m. Wednesday, Dallas-Fort Worth National Cemetery, Dallas. Brown’s, Irving. Tahlequah — Raymonde E. Wilson, 79, homemaker, died Wednesday. Service 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Reed-Culver Funeral Home Chapel, and graveside service 1 p.m. Tuesday, Fort Gibson National Cemetery, Fort Gibson. — Barbara Wright, 74, waitress, died Thursday in Muskogee. Visitation noon-6 p.m. Sunday and service 2 p.m. Monday, both at Reed-Culver Funeral Home. Yale — Joshua Reams, 27, construction worker, died Tuesday. Funeral Mass 2 p.m. Monday, Sts. Peter & Paul Catholic Church, Cushing. Davis. Wagoner — Robert “Bob” Cleeland, 62, teacher and coach, died Thursday in Tulsa. Memorial service 2 p.m. Jan. 29, Mallett Funeral Home Chapel. Westville — Verlene Bradford Knepp, 79, retired educator, died Thursday. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Monday and service 10 a.m. Tuesday, both at Roberts Funeral Home.

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A 17

Sullivan opposes extending debt ceiling • The Republican congressman says at two town hall meetings that he is leaning toward voting against it.

“I am leaning toward not voting for the debt ceiling,” he said. “One idea that makes sense but I doubt will happen is that we raise it on a monthly basis. We’ll raise the debt ceiling, but you also have to cut.” The $14.3 trillion federal debt limit is expected to be

reached within a few months; at about the same time, a temporary spending bill allowing the federal government to continue without a new budget expires. Some conservatives say the national debt is already becoming unmanageable and the ceiling should not be

raised. The Obama administration and, quietly, some Republicans argue that not raising the ceiling will bring government to a halt and cause the U.S. to default on some financial obligations. The debt ceiling has been raised regularly since the late 1950s and 12 times in the past 15 years. Although the national debt’s dollar figure is at an all-time high — and is high by recent historical standards — as a share of the economy, it is well below the record postWorld War II levels. “To raise our debt ceiling right now, I’m concerned about that,” Sullivan said, comparing the process to raising the credit card limit of someone already over his head in debt. “It is going to be painful, but we need to go ahead and go to the bottom so we can bounce back up,” he said. Friday’s two town halls

bled the corn-based ethanol mandate despite mounting questions about ethanol’s compatibility with existing The waiver was engines, its economic sustainability, its environmental issued after a data impact and its transportation review, the EPA says. needs. Inhofe said Oklahomans FROM A15 have expressed concerns, adding that he plans on refuels issues since passage of introducing legislation to rethe 2007 energy bill.’’ spond to market demands on He said that measure dou- when and where consumers

prefer clear gas. In announcing her agency’s move on Friday, EPA Administrator Lisa Jackson said the decision waiving a limitation on so-called E15 fuel came after a review of testing and other available data. “Recently completed testing and data analysis show that E15 does not harm emissions control equipment in newer cars and light trucks,’’ Jackson said.

“Wherever sound science and the law support steps to allow more home-grown fuels in America’s vehicles, this administration takes those steps.’’ The EPA said it continues to review public comments for an E15 pump label to help consumers use the correct fuel. The EPA in October approved a waiver allowing the use of E15 for 2007 and

BY RANDY KREHBIEL World Staff Writer

First District Congressman John Sullivan said Friday that he will probably vote against extending the federal debt limit. “They’re putting a lot of pressure on us right now,” Sullivan said during a town hall meeting in Collinsville. “Our leadership, some want to do a debt ceiling, some don’t. … I’m not for it. … Raising the debt ceiling today, I’m not leaning that way.” The Oklahoma Republican repeated his statement two hours later at Hardesty Regional Library in south Tulsa.

U.S. Rep. John Sullivan drew a crowd of about 100 people to a town hall meeting Friday at Hardesty Regional Library.  JAMES GIBBARD/Tulsa World

EPA:

were the first for Sullivan since a shooting spree in Tucson two weeks ago that killed six people and wounded 13, including U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz. Sullivan was accompanied by a Tulsa County deputy sheriff at both town hall locations. Sullivan said the shooting was carried out by “a crazy person” and that there had been some overreaction to it. About 40 people filled the American Bank of Oklahoma Community Room for Sullivan’s Collinsville stop, and he drew an overflow crowd of about 100 people at Hardesty Regional Library. The Hardesty audience grew testy at times while challenging Sullivan and one another on such issues as health-care reform, term limits and the nature of congressional perks.

newer cars and light trucks but denied a request to allow the use of E15 for model year 2000 and older vehicles. The agency also said no waiver is being granted this year for E15 use in any motorcycles, heavy-duty vehicles or nonroad engines because that action is not supported by current testing data.

Randy Krehbiel 581-8365

randy.krehbiel@tulsaworld.com

Jim Myers (202) 484-1424 jim.myers@tulsaworld.com

Tucker Cole, 6, Preston Cole, 11, Erynn McCabe, 12, and Emily McCabe, 8, walk in a tunnel under downtown Tulsa on Friday.

SCHOOL:

“Closing school is a hard decision. It just weighs on you. But I reached a point of clarity — and it was after I fell,” he said with a laugh. Still, if too many snow days are called, students could have to make them up later. Typically, school districts tack them on to the end of the academic year. Jenks, Broken Arrow and Union school districts have five weather days built into their calendars. Owasso has four, and Tulsa just three. And another chance of snow is just around the cor-

ner on Monday and Tuesday, according to the National Weather Service. An initial snow prediction for Sunday has been downgraded to a chance of drizzle. Ballard said, “The key

really was refreezing on side streets, knowing that things weren’t going to get any better by morning, plus the temperatures were very worrisome to me when you think about kids walking to

school.”

Seven area school districts refused to process the scholarships, stating that the new law violated the constitution The bill’s author has by using public money for scholarships and confiled HB 1744, which private flicted with other laws. would give the state However, the Tulsa, Owasso and Bixby school districts control, not districts. said they would process the FROM A15 scholarships after being assured by the bill’s sponsor arships for special-education that the law would be amendstudents. ed.

On Thursday, Rep. Jason Nelson, R-Oklahoma City, filed House Bill 1744, which would, among other things, give control of the program to the state Department of Education instead of to local school districts. “Clearly, having the school districts involved won’t work,” Nelson said in a statement. “Almost since I introduced House Bill 3393 last year,

some school districts have chosen to make this a nightmare for everybody involved. Placing the State Department of Education in charge of administering the law should solve the problems created by these districts.” Other aspects of the bill include the establishment of a hotline and website to provide parents and schools with information about the program, the additional op-

tion of easier transfer between public schools and “several provisions to increase accountability,” according to the statement from Nelson. Nelson said the language introduced Thursday is not the final draft of the bill. The Legislature convenes Feb. 7.

Advocate says children are ‘bait’ in budget wars

CUTS:

Area schools plan for snow and ice, building days off into their calendars. FROM A15

Ballard said the mishap wasn’t the deciding factor to close schools Friday, but it certainly reinforced his concerns about the safety of the district’s 42,000 students.

HB 3393:

BY MICHAEL McNUTT The Oklahoman

OKLAHOMA CITY — A children’s advocacy group and others criticized the state Health Department on Friday for using children as “political bait” by threatening to cut its child abuse prevention services if the agency’s budget is cut in the next fiscal year. “We believe this is morally wrong and financially foolish,” said Linda Terrell, executive director of the Oklahoma Institute for Child Advocacy. Health officials said last week that if the Health Department’s budget is cut by 5 percent in the 2012 fiscal year, which starts July 1, the Office of Child Abuse Prevention would be eliminated. Lawmakers are anticipating a budget hole of between $250 million and $600 million for the 2012 fiscal year, basically to make up for one-time money

Preston Cole, 11, reads a magazine Friday at the Central Library. His father took Preston and his siblings on an exploration of downtown Tulsa. Photos by CHRISTOPHER SMITH/Tulsa World

— savings and federal stimulus funds — used to balance this fiscal year’s budget. “We are disappointed that the state Health Department has chosen to make children political bait in this debate over budget cuts,” Terrell said. She said the Office of Child Abuse Prevention got about $3 million of the $63.7 million the Health Department received this fiscal year. The office contracts with 20 agencies and groups to provide home visitation services intended to prevent child abuse and neglect. Oklahoma is the third-worst state in the number of child deaths, she said. However, the child death rate in the state has improved in recent years. “We are making strides,” Terrell said. “But as valuable child abuse prevention efforts are cut, more Oklahoma children could be at risk.” mmcnutt@opubco.com

Agencies were asked to budget for three levels of cuts. FROM A15

that the Health Department was asked to examine how it would adjust to cuts of 5 percent, 7.5 percent and 10 percent. He said the Office of Child Abuse Prevention would be eliminated to handle the 5 percent cut and higher cuts would result in additional reductions. Over the last two years, the Health Department has had to absorb a 15 percent budget reduction. The agency has been able to spread the reductions to all of its agencies to minimize the impact, Cline said. During that time, funding for the Office of Child Abuse Prevention was reduced by less than 5 percent. But if further cuts have to be made, that approach will

no longer work. “Rather than weakening all the infrastructure across the state we have to be surgical with those cuts,” he said. Because the department is required to deliver core public services such as disease and outbreak response, further cuts would compromise its ability to keep the public safe, Cline said. “It’s a very important service in the state and would be painful and meeting a short-term need and wouldn’t be a long-term solution,” he said. “The concern is it would drive up child abuse in the state over time and years down the road you’ll see more kids needing services. You’re postponing those costs into the future and you also have the human tragedy.” Doherty met with Cline this week to discuss the situation. “I feel better knowing that he’s at the helm but worse because there doesn’t seem to be any solution to preserve this service for our vulnerable chil-

Kim Archer 581-8315

kim.archer@tulsaworld.com

Andrea Eger 581-8470

andrea.eger@tulsaworld.com

Jerry Wofford 581-8310

jerry.wofford@tulsaworld.com

dren, most under the age of 1, who don’t have a voice, can’t run away and don’t know what’s happening to them,” she said. “The state budget looks so bleak. I always try to look for a winwin situation and I don’t see any,” she said. “If OCAP is cut, children will suffer. If it’s not cut, other vulnerable populations’ services will suffer.” Doherty added that public and private funding is needed because there is a public responsibility for the safety of children, and one stream of revenue can’t cover the costs. “There is a moral obligation to take care of the vulnerable populations. I don’t see that we always act in ways to put our money where our mouth is,” she said. “Put your state dollars, however little you have, to work where your moral obligations lie.” The Oklahoman contributed to this story. Mike Averill 581-8489

mike.averill@tulsaworld.com


A 18

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

Woman due trial in baby’s bathtub drowning

••While•under•the• influence•of•drugs• and•alcohol,•she• took•a•bath•with• her•infant•daughter,• prosecutors•say. BY BILL BRAUN

World Staff Writer

A• Tulsa• woman• must• face• trial• for• second-degree• murder• in• the• bathtub• drowning• of• her• infant• daughter,• a• judge•ruled•Friday. Tulsa• County• prosecutors•allege•that•Lisa•Zillman,• while• under• the• influence• of• medication•and•alcohol,•took•

DEFENDANT Lisa Zillman: The second-degree murder charge says Zillman, 25, was neglectful and failed to provide adequate care or supervision for Hannah. Jason Zillman testified that his wife was fine before the bath but later unresponsive. He said he pried open the door to find his wife slumped in the tub and the baby in the water.

a•bath•with•her•baby,•Hannah• Zillman,• at• their• apartment• at•10051•S.•Sheridan•Road•on• Sept.•29. The• murder• charge• contends• that• Zillman,• 25,• was• neglectful• and• failed• to• provide• adequate• care• or• supervision• for• Hannah• when• she• was• responsible• for• the• baby’s•health•and•safety.

Hannah,• who• was• born• Aug.•9,•was•not•yet•2•months• old•when•she•died. A• medical• examiner• listed• the• probable• cause• of• death• as• drowning• and• classified• the• manner• of• death• as• accidental,•said•Assistant•District• Attorney•Sarah•McAmis. Defense• lawyer• Kirsten• Bernhardt•said•it•was•a•tragic•

accident•and•said•Zillman•had• been• prescribed• the• medication.•Bernhardt•asserted•that• “no•proof•of•a•crime•whatsoever”• was• presented• at• Friday’s•preliminary•hearing. The•charge•does•not•allege• that• the• defendant• intended• to•kill•her•child. At• the• hearing,• Special• Judge•Allen•Klein•found•sufficient• evidence• to• bind• Zillman•over•on•a•murder•charge• that•was•filed•Oct.•5. Zillman• has• been• in• the• Tulsa• Jail• since• Oct.• 20.• Her• bail•is•set•at•$500,000. Police• Detective• Greg• Smith• testified• that• when• he• asked• Zillman• what• happened• on• Sept.• 29,• she• said• she•had•taken•methadone•and•

Xanax. She• also• indicated• that• she•prepared•a•beverage•that• mixed• alcohol• and• a• soft• drink,•according•to•Smith. Jason• Zillman,• the• defendant’s•husband,•testified•that• his• wife• was• “energetic”• and• in•a•good•mood•before•taking• Hannah•to•the•bathroom. He• said• he• later• hollered• and• knocked• on• the• locked• bathroom• door• and• got• no• response.•He•said•he•eventually•pried•the•door•open•with• a•butter•knife. He• said• he• found• his• wife• “slumped• over”• in• the• bathtub• and• that• he• initially• couldn’t•see•Hannah. He• indicated• that• after• he• lifted• his• wife,• he• could• see•

Suspect in Leonard-area slaying arrested

after•police•there•found•Keeling’s• pickup,• officials• said.• Muldrow• police• had• the• vehicle• towed• so• that• it• could• be•examined•by•Tulsa•County• detectives,• and• they• helped• deputies• apprehend• Keeling•

Gang activity spike leads to shootings, vandalism in city

BUILDING ON BELIEFS

Flintco Inc. workers guide a steel girder as it is lowered by a crane this week during construction of a three-story addition to the First Presbyterian Church, 709 S. Boston Ave. The church’s $36 million expansion and restoration is scheduled for completion in February or March 2012, according to the Rev. James Miller, the church’s senior minister. The building will be used for church offices and classrooms.  SHERRY BROWN/ Tulsa World

Bodyguard accused in OKC slayings to face death penalty BY NOLAN CLAY The Oklahoman

OKLAHOMA CITY — Prosecutors will seek the death penalty for a bodyguard who is accused of fatally shooting his drug-dealing boss, a television reality show star and two others in Oklahoma City in 2009. David Allen “Hooligan” Tyner, a former Marine and cage fighter, sat stone-faced as Oklahoma County District Attorney David Prater made the announcement Friday. Tyner, 29, is facing six first-degree murder counts because two of the victims were pregnant. Special Judge Stephen Alcorn ruled that the largely circumstantial evidence against Tyner is sufficient to take the case to trial. The case has attracted national attention because one victim, Brooke Phillips, 22, was a prostitute featured on the television show “Cathouse.” The HBO reality program is about a legal brothel, the Moonlite Bunny Ranch in Nevada. Phillips had taken time away from the brothel because she was pregnant. Also killed were Casey

Mark Barrientos, 32, of Oklahoma City; Jennifer Lynn Ermey, 25, of Edmond; and Milagros “Millie” Barrera, 22, of Mustang, who was also pregnant. Their bodies were set on fire in a house after they were shot early Nov. 9, 2009. Barrientos “ran prostitutes” and dealt marijuana, methamphetamine and cocaine from the rented house in south Oklahoma City, according to testimony. The house became a party place where men carried guns, women often walked around naked, $100,000 was out on a coffee table and bricks of marijuana were stacked in the kitchen, according to testimony. Karinne Sanders, 21, testified that she overheard Tyner and her then-boyfriend, Denny Edward Phillips, making plans to kill Barrientos and leave no witnesses. A former girlfriend, Samantha Stanton, testified Wednesday that Tyner was at their apartment in Salina when she went to bed about 11 p.m. Nov. 8, 2009, but was gone the next morning. Evidence shows that Stanton’s PikePass was used in a

vehicle that left a turnpike in Oklahoma City at 3:49 a.m. and got back on the turnpike at 5:30 a.m. that Nov. 9, a prosecutor said. Someone called 911 about the fire at 5:35 a.m. The sole survivor of the shooting said Tyner came to the house sometime after 3 a.m. looking for Barrientos, who wasn’t there at the time. The witness, Jose Fernando Fierro, 32, said he heard shots fired 15 to 20 minutes after Barrientos arrived. Prosecutors suspect that Denny Phillips, 32, ordered the killings, but he has not been charged with murder. Barrientos supplied Denny Phillips drugs to sell in northeast Oklahoma, according to testimony. Denny Phillips is in the Tulsa Jail on unrelated charges. He was shot April 26 by Tulsa police officers while they were trying to arrest him on a complaint alleging that he burglarized a Tulsa police detective’s home. The Tulsa World contributed to this story. nclay@opubco.com

••The•increase•has• occurred•in•several• police•divisions.

Read the latest crime and public safety stories, track crimes in your neighborhood and view other resources to protect yourself and your family.

World Staff Writer

A• recent• spike• in• gang• activity• has• led• to• shootings• and• vandalism• in• several• locations• across• Tulsa,• a• weekly• crime• summary• shows. In• the• Gilcrease• Division,• which• patrols• northern• Tulsa,• downtown• and• the• areas•east•and•west•of•downtown,• police• are• working• to• address• a• spike• in• gang• violence•in•the•200•block•of• South•Xanthus•Avenue. Abad• Castillo• Cuevas,• 19,• and• two• minors• were• arrested•after•a•man•was•shot• outside• a• house• in• the• area• on•Monday.• Children•were•in•the•home• at• the• time• of• the• shooting,• police•reported. A• police• officer• attended• the• Kendall-Whittier• Neighborhood• Association’s• monthly• meeting• a• day•after•the•shooting•to•address• the• concerns• of• area• residents. At• the• Mingo• Valley• Division,• which• patrols• the• part• of• Tulsa• that• is• east• of• Sheridan•Road•and•south•of• Interstate• 244,• officers• are• continuing• to• see• a• spike• in• gang• activity• near• Admiral• Boulevard• and• Garnett• Road. There•has•also•been•an•increase• in• gang• “tagging”• or• vandalism•in•the•area•of•21st• Street•and•Garnett•Road.

“This• increase• may• be• attributed• to• a• couple• of• different•groups,”•Officer•Jason• Willingham•said.• “We• have• made• some• arrests,• and• we• definitely• think• that• by• arresting• certain•individuals,•it•will•have• an•effect•on•the•overall•rash• of•violence•taking•place.” Also• in• the• Mingo• Valley• Division,•a•rash•of•burglaries• from• vehicles• has• occurred• in• the• neighborhoods• between•88th•and•101st•streets• west• of• Garnett• Road• and• from•81st•to•91st•Streets•east• of•Sheridan•Road. In•the•Riverside•Division,• which• patrols• the• part• of• Tulsa• that• is• south• of• 11th• Street•and•west•of•Sheridan• Road,• police• have• noticed• two• auto-theft• hot• spots:• the• 4100• block• of• South• Union•Avenue•and•the•4800• block• of• South• Peoria• Avenue. To• read• past• weekly• stories• about• crime• trends• that• still• might• affect• you• or• your• family,• go• online• to• the• CrimeWise• section• of• tulsaworld.com’s CrimeWatch•page. Nicole Marshall 581-8459

nicole.marshall@tulsaworld.com

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BY NICOLE MARSHALL

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Bill Braun 581-8455

bill.braun@tulsaworld.com

$

145th E. Ave.

48,•of•Hominy•was•found•hiding•under•a•bed•in•a•Muldrow• motel• room,• Tulsa• County• Sheriff’s• Sgt.• Shannon• Clark• said. Tulsa• County• sheriff’s• investigators•were•in•Muldrow•

According• to• an• affidavit• filed• Thursday• by• Tulsa• County• Sheriff’s• Office• Detective•Marlon•Stuart,•Brown• suffered• one• gunshot• wound• that• entered• the• right• shoulder,•punctured•an•artery•and• his•lungs,•and•exited•through• his•left•side,•“traveling•the•entire•width•of•his•body.” Mitchell,• who• was• shot• in• the• hand• and• shoulder,• fled• into• a• nearby• wooded• area• and• called• 911• on• her• cell• phone.• She• was• flown• in• critical• condition• to• St.• John• Medical• Center• in• Tulsa• and• has•since•been•released.

EXPLORE TULSA

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SUNDAYS 3:30 • CW19/CABLE 12 LEGEND Gilcrease Division Mingo Valley Division Riverside Division

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A• man• who• is• charged• in• connection• with• a• fatal• shooting• near• Leonard• was• arrested• Friday• in• Muldrow,• officials•said. Steven•Thompson•Keeling,•

Steven Thompson Keeling: He was charged Thursday with first-degree murder, shooting with an intent to kill and possession of a firearm after a felony conviction on accusations that he fatally shot Edward W. “Butch” Brown, 59, and seriously wounded LeAnn Mitchell outside Brown’s home southeast of Bixby on Monday.

in•the•motel,•Clark•reported. Keeling• was• charged• Thursday• with• first-degree• murder,•shooting•with•intent• to• kill• and• possession• of• a• firearm•after•a•felony•conviction,• and• a• warrant• was• issued•for•his•arrest. Keeling•is•accused•of•killing• Edward• W.• “Butch”• Brown,• 59,• and• seriously• wounding• LeAnn•Mitchell,•Clark•said. The• two• were• shot• about• 5:25• p.m.• Monday• outside• Brown’s• house• in• the• 14800• block• of• East• 171st• Street,• southeast•of•Bixby. Brown•died•at•the•scene.

Sheridan Rd.

FROM STAFF REPORTS

FACING CHARGES

Peoria Ave.

••He’s•found•hiding• under•a•bed•in•a• Muldrow•motel• room•after•authori-• ties•located•his•pick-• up•outside.

Hannah•in•the•water. Zillman• said• he• tried• to• revive• the• child• and• that• emergency• personnel• were• summoned.•Hannah•was•pronounced• dead• at• a• hospital,• police•said.

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

LOCAL, STATE Death of man found along creek is ruled a homicide The death of a man whose body was found on a creek bank a week ago has been ruled the first homicide of the year, police said Friday. Donnie Fitzpatrick, 26, was found dead behind a business about 4:10 p.m. Jan. 14. An employee at Chandler Materials, at 15th Street and Joplin Avenue, found the body. The cause and manner of death were not apparent at the scene, but the state Medical Examiner’s Office in Tulsa has determined that Fitzpatrick was shot to death and that his death was a homicide, Officer Jason Willingham said. “At this point, we know it was a shooting death, but we don’t have much more information,” Willingham said. Police don’t have any suspects or “persons of interest” to report, he said. Fitzpatrick was a bricklayer, according to his obituary notice from a funeral home. Court records show that he was a Tulsa resident and was charged in December with being a felon in possession of a firearm. His previous convictions range from false impersonation to burglary and negligent homicide. Anyone with information about the homicide is asked to contact Crime Stoppers at 596-COPS or at tulsaworld. com/crimestoppers. The Crime Commission pays rewards for information leading to arrests, and tipsters can be anonymous. — NICOLE MARSHALL, World staff writer

Man’s body found; ME to determine cause of death Investigators are waiting for a medical examiner to determine what caused the death of a man whose body was found in the 3100 block of East 34th Street North about 10 p.m. Thursday. Markith Walker, 37, was found near a car with an open door outside the Smokehouse, Officer Jason Willingham said. He was pronounced dead at the scene after EMSA medics and Tulsa firefighters performed CPR in an attempt to revive him. The body had no apparent trauma, Willingham said. Dispatchers were notified about the body by someone who called from a QuikTrip in the 3000 block of East 11th Street, and investigators indicated that it was odd that

someone would call from that far away about a body, Willingham said. Police treated the death as a crime and processed the scene for evidence, but the investigation pivots on the medical examiner’s report, he said. — JARREL WADE, World staff writer

Man is injured in hail of bullets fired on city street One man was wounded in a volley of gunfire that started on a Tulsa street and continued as the victims ran into a convenience store early Friday. Police said four people were traveling east on 46th Street North about 12:30 a.m. when a blue sedan pulled alongside their vehicle and the people inside began shooting at them. The victims sped off but crashed into a utility pole as they tried to turn south on Lewis Avenue, police said. Three of the occupants ran into the QuikTrip at 46th Street North and Lewis, and the assailants continued to shoot at them, with one bullet going through a store window, police reported. No one in the convenience store was injured, police said. One victim later showed up at a hospital with a single gunshot wound. He is expected to survive, police said. The victims couldn’t provide a description of the shooters or their vehicle, police reported. — FROM STAFF REPORTS

Murder charge is filed in Glenpool teacher’s killing HENRYETTA — Charges of second-degree murder and assault and battery with a dangerous weapon were filed Friday in Okmulgee County District Court against a man who is accused of killing his sister-inlaw, a Glenpool elementary school teacher, Kafer earlier this week. Michael Frank Kafer, 62, is accused of killing Mary Beth “Penny” Kafer, 59, when he allegedly struck her with a 1991 Ford F-250 flatbed truck Sunday afternoon after a family dispute. Court records state that the assault and battery charge stems from Kafer’s alleged attempt to harm James L. Kafer. Their relationship is not known. Attorneys Tim Maxcey of McAlester and Kenneth Butler of Okmulgee have been retained

to defend Kafer. They would not comment Friday. Deputies were called to the scene about 3:15 p.m. Sunday. Details of the argument have not been released. Mary Beth Kafer was pronounced dead at the scene on a rural piece of property near Henryetta that belonged to her deceased mother-in-law, officials said. Michael Kafer was arrested Sunday. — DEON J. HAMPTON, World staff writer

Blaze destroys vacant mobile home in Skiatook SKIATOOK — A fire destroyed a vacant mobile home in Skiatook early Friday, Fire Chief Dale Parrish said. The structure was fully engulfed by the time firefighters arrived about 3 a.m, he said. No utilities were turned on to the structure, which the owner was trying to restore as a rental property, Parrish said. No cause of the blaze has been determined, but investigators believe that it might have been caused accidentally by a homeless man who reportedly was living under the mobile home, Parrish said. — RHETT MORGAN, World staff writer

OKC woman handed two life terms in abuse of son OKLAHOMA CITY — The Oklahoma City woman who beat her son and locked him in a closet sobbed Thursday after she was ordered to serve two consecutive life terms for child abuse. An accomplice was given a life term plus 20 years. Oklahoma County District Judge Lisa Davis chose the punishments for the mother, LaRhonda Marie McCall, 38, and the mother’s friend, Steve V. Hamilton, 40. Prosecutors said the boy was tortured over four years. They described abuse that included beatings with bicycle chains, wire cable, belts and a car jack. They said he was regularly locked in a closet, was choked, starved, stabbed, tied up and set on fire. The boy escaped from his mother in September 2009, when he was 14. Defense attorneys said he had severe behavioral problems that McCall and Hamilton tried at first to address with ordinary discipline before becoming abusive. — NOLAN CLAY, The Oklahoman

La Familia’s Oklahoma connection Besides Ruben Garcia Hernandez, those prosecuted in Tulsa were:

Mauro Banuelos, 26, of Tulsa

• Helped pick up and deliver cocaine, methamphetamine and moneys at the direction of Ruben Garcia Hernandez. • Sentenced to seven years and three months in prison

Maria Rubi Garcia Hernandez, 22, of Jenks

• Collected money and rented apartments used to store methamphetamine and count money. • Sentenced to two years and three months in prison.

Leonel Ledezma, 28, of Tulsa

• Stored methamphetamine for Ruben Garcia Hernandez and sold it when told to do so. • Sentenced to eight years and one month in prison.

DRUG: La Familia’s leader was killed last month in a shootout, says Mexico’s government. FROM A15

for the Northern District of Oklahoma. Eagan found that Garcia Hernandez was the leader of the group that was charged

Juan Antonio Martinez, 21, of Tulsa

• Sold methamphetamine and cocaine and collected money at the direction of Ruben Garcia Hernandez. • Sentenced to two years and three months in prison.

Oscar PalaciosCastorena, 19, of Tulsa

• Picked up methamphetamine and cocaine and transported it to the buyers; held money for Ruben Garcia Hernandez and picked up funds. • Sentenced to two years and six months in prison.

Gilberto Rivera Perea, 33, of Owasso

• Sold and picked up methamphetamine and collected money at Ruben Garcia Hernandez’s direction. • Sentenced to two years and nine months in prison.

Alejandra Romero, 24, of Tulsa

• Collected and counted money and rented apartments used to store methamphetamine. • Sentenced to two years and six months in prison.

Oscar Montoya Aguilar, 27, of Sioux City, Iowa

• Used a telephone to talk with Ruben Garcia Hernandez about a potential methamphetamine transaction. • Sentenced to four years in prison.

Erlin Ayala, 39, of Oklahoma City

• Possessed methamphetamine with intent to distribute the drug. • Sentenced to five years in prison.

Source: Plea agreements and other court documents

in Tulsa. In explaining how the local group fit into the larger picture of La Familia, Assistant U.S. Attorney Allen Litchfield compared such local cells to “spokes on a larger wheel.” In September, Eagan ordered the Tulsa defendants to forfeit the $63,738 in currency, four firearms and six rounds of ammunition that were seized. Last month, the Mexican government announced that the leader of the La Familia drug cartel, Nazario Moreno

Gonzalez, 40, was killed in a shootout during two days of fighting between Mexican federal police and gunmen. The development was described as a major blow to La Familia, a group that rose to prominence more than four years ago by rolling severed heads into a nightclub and declaring that its mission was to protect the Michoacan state from rival gangs and petty criminals. David Harper 581-8359

david.harper@tulsaworld.com

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A20 Saturday | January 22, 2011 | tulsaworld.com

Opinion

EUGENE LORTON 1869-1949

Robert E. Lorton III Publisher and CEO

David Averill Mike Jones Janet Pearson Julie DelCour Joe Worley Susan Ellerbach

Robert E. Lorton Chairman

Editorial Pages Editor Publish and Associate Editor set up a standard; Associate Editor publish and conceal not. Associate Editor Jeremiah 50:2 Executive Editor Managing Editor

EDITORIALS

Consolidation Bills seek school system restructuring An Owasso legislator has filed two pieces of legislation, either one of which would radically restructure Oklahoma school districts. House Bill 1289, written by state Rep. David Derby, R-Owasso, would mandate that schools everywhere except Tulsa, Oklahoma, Rogers, Cleveland, and Canadian counties be consolidated into a single district per county. If the districts don’t come up with their own plans, the state school board will do it for them. School districts in the five other counties would be required to have from 7,000 to 14,000 students, meaning small districts would have to merge into larger ones, and the largest districts would have to be split up. Tulsa Public Schools would have to be divided into at least three districts to make the 14,000 student limit. A separate bill offered by Derby — House Bill 1294 — would force all elementary districts, those small districts that only offer classes through eighth grade before students transfer to other school systems, to consolidate into larger districts. For years now, Oklahomans have called for a restructuring of the state’s school system. The state has well over 500 school districts, some with fewer than 100 students. Tiny school districts are administratively inefficient, fiscally expensive and academically stunted. Further, the existence of so many school districts — and so many school superintendents — is a political roadblock to any future discussions of school reform; some people will insist (wrong-

Oklahoma’s small, inefficient school districts should take note of Derby’s proposals and get busy reorganizing themselves into more efficient, less expensive units. ly) that improving schools starts and ends with consolidation and will consider nothing until that is accomplished. Derby points out that his legislation wouldn’t mandate the closing of any school buildings, but would save at least $50 million in administrative salaries. His proposals would be a huge change in the way Oklahoma’s education system works, and it may be reaching further than can be accomplished in one legislative session. He proposed much the same thing last year, and it didn’t get very far in the Legislature. But school administrators should note that today’s radical idea may seem much less extreme in 12 months. With Republicans now firmly in control of the state Capitol, big changes once thought impossible become conceivable. Oklahoma’s small, inefficient school districts should take note of Derby’s proposals and get busy reorganizing themselves into more efficient, less expensive units. If they don’t they might find the state doing it for them.

Lone Star fix?

LETTERS Don’t envy Texas To address Ralph Kelley’s recent letter to the editor (“Protect seniors,” Jan. 15) about Texas and its lack of income tax: Have you talked to any residents of Texas lately to see what they pay in property taxes? It makes our property taxes look like a walk in the park. Texas also has a 20 cent per gallon gasoline tax plus a 6.5 percent sales tax. Our gasoline tax is 16 cents a gallon with no sales tax on fuel sales. There is no free ride. Seriously, every government requires a certain amount of money to operate, and it will be collected one way or the other. Why pay the costs involved to make changes in the tax collection methods when the end result is the same? People pay taxes, which support state governments — only the method differs. Gloria Towry, Tulsa

Show respect

Oklahoma looks for prison ideas “I want to spark a discussion about what is truly effective, and I want us to consider the outcomes that we are producing and what it is costing the state.” — Rep. Kris Steele

Texas has been able to reinvest those dollars — saved from having fewer inmates — into prevention and education.

Mark those words. We hope House Speaker Steele’s fellow lawmakers will take his comments to heart and keep an open mind in the coming session about what can and should change regarding incarceration in Oklahoma. Because of sentencing laws that send more inmates to prison and keep other inmates for longer periods, Oklahoma prisons are nearly full, with no end in sight. With a $600 million hole in the state’s next fiscal year budget something must give. Recently, Steele led a delegation of lawmakers to Texas to review efforts there at reducing prison costs. “They have been at it for several years and are starting to see very positive, tangible results,” Steele said. What Texas has done is target the nonviolent, low-risk offender population and invested in community treatment programs for things such as addiction and substance abuse. Texas has been able to reinvest those dollars — saved from having fewer inmates — into prevention and education. “It is causing their crime rate to decrease.” Several years back Oklahoma also

expanded its community sentencing options, including drug courts. But money since has dried up for some community sentencing programs and Oklahoma never devoted much money to treatment. Steele has other sensible solutions on his agenda including: • Trying to limit the governor’s role in the parole process for nonviolent criminals • Reviewing mandatory minimum sentences • Expanding electronic monitoring programs Hallelujah! Someone in a position to make changes finally gets it. Let’s hope Steele’s counterpart in the Senate, President Pro Tem Brian Bingman is equally enthusiastic about getting the Legislature to make changes. Rep. Lisa Billy, R-Purcell, chairwoman of the House Appropriations and Budget Subcommittee on Public Safety, also visited Texas. Billly is confident that timing’s ripe for changes. “Now is the season for these things to begin happening,” Billy said. It needs to. Otherwise prison costs will swallow Oklahoma whole.

When I opened the opinion page of the Jan. 15 Tulsa World and saw the cartoon, I was very disappointed. It was disgusting and in very poor taste, depicting Congresswoman Gabrielle Gifford, U.S. District Judge John Roll, the little girl (Christina Greene) and the others who were shot down. I would think you would be more respectful of those who are struck with such tragedy. Marilyn Reimer, Collinsville

Bamboozlers

the No. 1 issue in the Bill of Rights. Come on, folks. This is worse than abstraction. These issues are phony and fraudulent. Krauthammer and his compatriots lay down rules for others to follow and then break them when it fits their agenda. These folks spit out the word liberal as if it is a dirty word and claim to be conservatives. Nothing could be further from the truth. Conservatives are careful and truthful debaters. These are self-righteous bamboozlers. John Merritt , Tulsa

Coburn’s ‘intemperance’ U.S. Sen. Tom Coburn says “the problem with gun laws is they limit the ability to defend yourself” (“Coburn rejects efforts to ban gun clips,” Jan. 17). This trite argument seems to suggest we need to be in a personal arms race, needing better access and the right for excess. Our nation’s perversion with firearms goes beyond the tragic slaughter recently in Arizona or Virginia Tech and Columbine High School. This obsession creates convenience for the annual 100,000 who succumb to murder, assaults, accidents and suicides created by guns. The Second Amendment says, “A well regulated militia…,” hence not incompetent regulation. The amendment’s phrase, “to keep and bear arms,” doesn’t justify high-capacity clips, assault weapons or hand guns, concealed or not, for Joe Six-pack to stock, lock and load at the perpetual local gun bazaars. Is it not sufficient and reasonable to limit a rifle for home and hunting, and perhaps in line with the framers’ intentions? The intemperance of Coburn and those who agree with him extends the Second Amendment, thus contributing to this nation’s lax and primitive attitudes, anesthetized to any sane handgun limits and their production. Contrary to your common gun nut, President Obama has done squat on restrictions — actually signing legislation for gun access in national parks. Right, left or center, our political culture is incestuous with cowards and National Rifle Association proxies, literally giving the paranoid more ammunition. Bill George, Jenks

E. Walter Trapp (“Chicken liberals or egg idiots?” Jan. 10) said he didn’t have a clue about what E.J. Dionne was saying in his column (“And now for government by abstraction,” Jan. 7). He should take a good look at the Jan. 10 column by Charles Krauthammer (“Who owns the U.S. Constitution?”). He spends his first three paragraphs reinforcing the impression that wearing flag pins is somehow a test for patriotism rather than a form of showboating. That issue was such a whopping success that now a public reading of the Constitution somehow elevates the readers and their grasp of constitutional principles. Krauthammer, by making up a definition for “constitutionalism” that fits his supposedly conservative ideology, makes it the politically correct way to interpret the Constitution. And while he claims that it means less government spending, he and his Letters to the editor are encouraged. Each letter must be signed and include an address and a telephone number where the compatriots will turn right around and insist that writer can be reached during business hours. Addresses and the government should support private religious schools with taxpayer dollars, which, by the way, phone numbers will not be published. Short letters are preferred. violates a conservative reading of the First Amend- There is a 250-word limit. Letters may be edited for length, style and grammar. ment. Nonestablishment of religion happens to be

Letters to the Editor • Tulsa World, Box 1770, Tulsa OK 74102 • letters@tulsaworld.com • For more Letters go to www.tulsaworld.com/letters

How the Chinese must see the U.S. “O would some power the gift to give us to see ourselves as others see us,” wrote the poet Robert Burns. As Hu Jintao wings his way home, America’s hectoring still ringing in his ears, he must be thinking that maybe we Americans should stop lecturing them and take a closer look at ourselves. Revalue your currency, we demand of the Chinese, stop running these trade surpluses at our expense, start practicing free trade, and abandon these mercantilist and protectionist policies. But why should they? Why should China abandon a trade policy that is working marvelously well for them, and adopt a trade policy that is failing dismally for us? Does that make sense? Why should any nation emulate the U.S. trade policy of the BushClinton-Bush era that has stripped us of a third of our manufacturing jobs and made us dependent on China and the world for the needs of our national life and the borrowed money to pay for them? Why would China, seeking to make itself an independent and selfsufficient nation, adopt a policy that

Patrick Buchanan Creators Syndicate

cost us our independence? And what are the Chinese doing in their ascendancy to first power on earth that we did not do in ours? Are our Milton Friedmanite freetraders unaware of how it was that, in the last third of the 19th century, we left the British in the dust? Are they unaware we had the highest tariffs on earth to price British products out of our market and goad rapacious Yankees into building new factories to produce the same goods we were then importing from Great Britain? Lest we forget, the Americans who turned this country into the industrial marvel of mankind were known as “Robber Barons.” As they put America first in our rise, the Chinese are putting China first.

Our grand strategists demand to know why the Chinese are making these brash claims to all the islands in the South China and East China seas. Why are they telling us to keep our aircraft carriers out of the Yellow Sea and out of the Taiwan Strait? Who do they think they are? Well, maybe they think they’re 19th-century Americans. Did not James Monroe and John Quincy Adams brashly tell the great powers of Europe to stay out of our hemisphere? What are the Chinese about, other than imposing a Monroe Doctrine of their own? As historian Walter McDougall writes, Otto von Bismarck was as affronted by us as we are by the Chinese, declaring that the Monroe Doctrine represented “a species of arrogance peculiarly American and inexcusable.” Hu Jintao got an earful from us on his human rights records. Stop the repression of Uighurs and Tibetans. Stop jailing political dissidents. Allow more freedom of the Internet and the press. But on his way home, Hu must be thinking to himself: Who are these Americans to lecture us?

Is this not the same tribe that enslaved black people for 250 years and segregated them for a century? Is this not the same tribe that drove the Indians off their lands, then stuck them all in Bantustans called reservations? Are these not the only people in history to have dropped atomic bombs on defenseless cities? How would we have reacted if Hu, instead of pretending he couldn’t hear the translation of that question about human rights, retorted, “We Chinese are also concerned about what we read of human rights at Abu Ghraib and Guantanamo, of renditions, torture and something called ‘water-boarding.’” This is not written in defense of the Chinese communists who are a purposeful and ruthless lot, but to suggest that we Americans no longer look like the self-confident nation of Dwight Eisenhower and JFK that was unintimidated by the brutal and bullying Soviet Union of Nikita Khrushchev. We were in a great struggle then — and acted like we could win it. But as America sinks economically and retreats strategically, while China grows at 10 percent and

bristles with confidence, we appear to be a nation of whiners. They are eating our lunch, and we sound like losers in a locker room. We demand that the Chinese be more open and tolerant of opposition and dissent. But when they look at the gridlock of American democracy, the pettiness of our politics and the failure of our policies, while they are on the move at home and all over the world, why should they want to be more like us? Has our American capitalism in this century performed as well as their autocratic capitalism? Is our political performance an argument for the superiority of our ballyhooed democracy over their oneparty state? We cannot win or end our wars, balance our budgets or control our borders. Great states like California and Illinois appear about to go belly-up. The U.S. government is running a third straight deficit of near 10 percent of our entire economy. We used our stimulus money to save government jobs. They used theirs for bullet trains. Time to see ourselves as others see us.


Saturday, January 22, 2011

DOONESBURY

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MALLARD FILLMORE

Is this what your kids are reading?

House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio gestures during a news conference on Capitol Hill.  HARRY HAMBURG/Associated Press

Corporate paymasters are getting a leg up Early this month, when John Boehner was sworn in as the new speaker of the House of Representatives, he tipped his hat to the teabag activists across the country who had fueled the Republican takeover of the chamber last fall. He almost choked up as he promised to “give the government back to the American people.” Boehner was not choking back tears, however, he literally was choking on the flagrant hypocrisy of his words. You see, the people he’s giving the government back to are not tea partiers, but the rapacious corporate lobbyists who ran the Congress during the years when former Majority Leader Tom DeLay ran the show. Apparently, the name “Boehner” is derived from an ancient Teutonic word meaning: business as usual. Throughout his two decades in Congress, the new speaker has been a reliable ally of corporate interests. In recent years, he has formed unusually tight legislative, political and even social ties with a group of lobbyists for such giants as Citigroup, Coors, Goldman Sachs, Google and R.J. Reynolds. Of course, most congressional leaders work with lobbyists, so that’s not odd, but to have them also be his closest friends and social chums — well, you just want to say, “For heaven’s sake, Johnnie, get a life!” These influence peddlers are now the speaker’s inner circle, guiding his legislative decisions. Even before last November’s election, Boehner had a private meeting with a flock of top corporate lobbyists to help shape “a new GOP agenda.” Forget the tea party. No tea party operative is a Boehner insider. It’s the corporate agenda that Republican leaders will be pushing, and to make sure that it stays on track, Boehner has hired a top corporate lobbyist to be his policy director. So, while tea party regulars are giddy with the thought that their movement took over the U.S. House, they were actually a Trojan horse. They delivered the votes to make Boehner speaker, which allowed the corporate powers to move inside, quietly take over and return Congress to business as usual. On opening day of the 112th Congress, beaming members of the new Republican majority entered the House chamber, accompanied by their proud families. But the moment did not belong to members alone. Also entering the Capitol for the swearing-in ceremonies was David Koch, the multibillionaire industrialist and laissez-faire extremist who bankrolled much of the tea party/GOP victory last fall. What symbolism! The members were taking office, but Koch and his corporate agenda were taking power. Indeed, many lobbyists for Wall Street banks and

Rep. Darrell Issa of California, chairman of the wideranging government reform committee. He sent letters to 150 corporate interests, asking them to tell him if Obama and his Democratic meanies have imposed any consumer, worker or environmental protections that should be undone. That’s like asking a barber if you need a haircut! The letters unleashed an outpouring of corporate whining — big banks, for example, wailed that their ability to gouge customers with rip-off debit-card fees had been curtailed. There, there, Issa said soothingly, I’m here now. I’ll make it all better for you. Under the guise of giving government back to the people, the House majority is giving it to the corporate powers who finance their campaigns. This is not just business as usual, it’s business way more than usual.

Jim Hightower Creators Syndicate

big corporations have been hired as top legislative aides for Republican members. As Rep. John Campbell put it, “You want someone with experience.” Yeah, experience in corporatizing our government. In fact, some of the most powerful lawmakers in the House are simply handing their power to corporate interests. For example, Rep. Spencer Bachus of Alabama, the new chairman of the Wall Street oversight committee, declared that his role is to “serve the banks.” The chief comforter of corporate crybabies, however, is

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From the book jacket of a young-adult novel my 12-year-old just read: “Are you bored out of your mind? Sick of your friends and family? Wish you were somewhere (anywhere) else?” The book is “How To Steal a Car,” by National Book Award winner Pete Hautman, who, you figure, must be pretty good, right? Must have his finger on the very pulse of adolescence? So here’s how the flap continues: “Some girls might Lenore  start drinking or doing drugs. Some girls might Skenazy act out by sleeping with Creators guys. Some girls might Syndicate starve themselves or cut themselves. “Not Kelleigh Monahan. She just steals Lenore  a car every now and Skenazy then.” Excuse me? Some Creators girls might get drunk, Syndicate get high, sleep around or slice or starve themselves? THAT is the sum total of their options (besides auto theft)? Is it just the teensiest bit possible that some girls might, oh, I don’t know, take up knitting if they’re looking for a hobby? Or Facebook? Fossil hunting? Baby-sitting? I am SURE this author thinks he’s cutting-edge — so to speak — by showing us what teens are “really” like, without the sugarcoating of well-adjustment. But there is such a thing as being trite in the other direction, too. The triteness of teen despair. (Note: Holden Caulfield got there first.) Now, I will grant you that it is not just middle-school novels that wallow in cheap gloom. Open up The New York Times Book Review any Sunday and you’ll find grown-up books about unhappy professors whose wives are having affairs, unhappy professors whose husbands are having affairs, families crushed by alcohol, sex abuse, drugs or the death of a child (the favorite jumping off point for lazy authors because it’s automatically gripping), and the equally gripping tragedy of being denied tenure. God forbid you write a book with mildly contented characters; you might as well

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go straight to self-publishing. But at least adults have some clue about how the real world works. Get to a certain age and you know that whatever misery Madame Bovary is dealing with, the rest of us will enjoy at least some parts of our everyday lives. Kids wondering about high school and reading books like “How To Steal a Car,” meanwhile, come away thinking, “Oh. I guess teens are all a mess of conflicting feelings, and the only relief is self-destruction. Now I get it!” My son was required to write a book report, so I decided to write one, too: “In the book ‘How To Steal a Car,’ a high-school girl named Kelleigh has a friend who nearly gets raped, another friend who is monosyllabic, a lawyer dad who is having an affair and also defending a serial child rapist, and a mom who is dead to all emotions (and sometimes drinks). “Kelleigh finds a man’s keys at the mall parking lot and steals his car. Then she steals a Hummer and drives it into a pond and almost drowns. No one notices. Then she steals another guy’s car, but he tries to stop her in the parking lot, and she drives so fast that she thinks she ran him over; it turns out she just crushed his briefcase. She shrugs it off. Then she steals a few more cars. “I like this book because it is so highly realistic. It makes me understand that my life, like Kelleigh’s, is meaningless and that there is nothing I can do about it, and neither can anyone else who is a teenager. Someday, if I’m not a junkie or in jail or dead, I will become a professor, and my spouse will have an affair, and I will drink. But that’s life.” Next book I’m handing my kid? “My Side of the Mountain,” about a boy who goes to live in the Catskills for a year, on his own, I guess instead of sleeping around. Or cutting himself. Or committing felonies.

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

PA I D A DV E R T I S E M E N T

We Believe...

Reproductive Freedom is a vital part of Religious Liberty. Karen Pope & Ken Ackley Gloria H. Albrecht Janice & Jack Alexander Charlotte & Norman Alexandre Janet Staudt Allen Sharon Allred Rachel & Andy Ames Roger & Sue Ames in memory of Sherri Finik and Penny Schell Ellen & Bill Anderson Dianna Anderson Jacqueline Andrade Sue Arlan Helen & M.E. Arnold Claudia Arthrell Rev. Paul & Pam Ashby Lugene Asher Estelle & Allan Avery Patricia Bailey Charlotte Bailey Mona M. Baird Steve L. Baker Rev. Mr. Michael Barron Myona F. Baser Dr. H.L. & Mary Battenfield, DO George W. Bauer Linda L. Baxter Herb Beattie Ashley Bedford Charlotte Bell William B. Bennett Dana Haring Bennett Janifer Bennett E. Ann Bessette Rev. Bob Bidwell Patty Biedermann Rebecca & Robert Billings Marilyn & Wayne Blackmon Roger & Mary Blais D.S. Blasier David Blatt and Patty Hipsher Greg Bledsoe and Marilyn Ihloff Alice Blue Betty & Len Bode Sharon Bohannan Rosalie & Jim Bole Dianne M. Bostic Shannon Boston Colleen Bowers, RN,C Becky Bowles Rev. Robert L. Brashear Phyllis Cole Braunlich Rosie Brown Jennifer Brown Rev. Jack D. Bryant Joyce & Mel Buckner Lesley Bumgarner Patrick Burke Hugh and Carol Burleigh Christi Burnam Dr. Larry & Debby Burns Kim Byrd Lori Cain and Demetrius Bereolos Nancy Cain K. and Tim Caldwell Sara Carlson Victor Carl Cates Iris Ontman Chandler Susan Chase Louise Christie Vicki Cisneros Zachary Clark Marcy Clements Lisa Coats Pat Cobb Amye Cole Rev. Don Coleman Beverly Collin Kathy Conn Catherine Cooper Ginny Copenhefer Janie Copple Michelle Cornshucker Janus Couve John & Linda Coward Emily Cox Stephen Cranford and Myrna Jones Claudia Cravens Brian & Tiffany Cross Sherry Curry and Grainger Ledbetter Carol Curry

Sheri & Robert Curry Janet & Pat Curth Karen Dale Barbara & Fred DeLozier Ivy Dempsey Melissa Lynn DeRosia Rurie Dobson Elaine and Doug Dodd David Dornack Thora and Ron duBois Jeff Darby & Janet Dundee Linda J. Durham Rick & Becky Eagleton Patty Eaton Jonathan Eckstein Lee Eddy Marilyn Eldridge Rev. Cathy Elliott Marion & Bill Elson Dennis England Suzy Ewing Cabell Fassnacht Jean Faucett Jean Ann Fausser Tom Fausser Dallas Ferguson Laurie Figueroa Lu Ann Fite-Morris Vic Powell and Greer Fites Mandy Fleeger K. Celeste Flemming Rev. Brenda Fletchall Joan Flint Claire Ames Fogarty Margaret Ames Fogarty William A. and Elizabeth Ames Fogarty Lara Foley Charles Forbes Sue Forney Barb Franco Clay, Lily, & Blake Franco Margaux Franco Julia & Mike Franco Elizabeth Franco Jim & Sally Frasier Anita Fream Kayln Free Rev. Todd Freeman Joyce Freshwater Emily & Mark Friedman Deborah Fritts Laura Frossard Cathy L. Furlong Ruben Garcia Rev. Debra Garfinkel Kathleen Garrison Gail Gaustad Vicky & Richard George Mackenzie Gibson Barbara Glass Patsy & Rodney Goddard Lynn Frazier Goldberg Ruth A. Gordon Marion M. Gotwals Jennifer Gowen & John Kinder Sharon Gray Allison & John Greene Janet G. Gregory Ayn Grubb Bernie and Carla Guzik Susan J. Hakel, MD Julie H. Hall Nancy and Hank Harbaugh Martha Hardwick Corie Haring Gail Harris Tex & Ellen Hartman Maureen Harvey Karen Harwood Harold & Martha Hatt Brandie, Brenna, Kylie & Maggie Hawley/Haddan Rev. Ann Hayman Lana Henson Clara Hill Laura & Paul Hill Rev. Dr. Harold Hill Marilyn Hill, R.N. Carol Hinkley, ACSW, LCSW Christine K. Hirrill Stephen A. Hobbs

Rhonda Holt Polly P. Holway Katharine Horton JoAnn Huff Jean Hughes Janie Hughes Allison Humphries LaDonna Hunt Dr. Gene O. Hunt Jack & Judy Ingraham Marilyn Inhofe-Tucker Ann Jackman, LCSW Jeanne Jacobs Jennifer Jacobs Rhonda Jacobs Judy & Jim Jarvis Kelly Jennings Ese Jeroro Benjamin & Rain Johnson Wes & Arlene M. Johnson Mary Ellen Jones Roy and Evelyn Jones Carole & Davis Joyce Nancy Kachel Martha Kamp, Ph.D. Blythe Katz Ginny Katz Karen Keith and Brek Wilkins Kathy & Scott Keith Edwin Kessler Hayden Kiser Kate Kline Sarah Kline and David Wedaman Kate Kline Judith Knapp Gayle Knox Amie Koehn Marjorie & David Kroll Eddy & George Krumme Rev. Mary Kuhns Philip W. Kyle Carolyn LaFevers Rev. Marlin & Anita Lavanhar Rev. Tamara Lebak Cal Ledbetter Snow Ledbetter and Chris Moen Amy Lee Dean Lesiker Billie Letts Phyllis Levy Jo Anne and George Lewis Trish & Dick Lieser Jackie Longacre Mackenzie Love Janet Lowery Bob & Pat Lucy Jan & Jim Massey Janis M. Mattinson Cheryl Maul Doris Mayfield Rev. Mary McAnally Elizabeth McClelland Nancy & Joseph McDonald Makalie McKinley Lorrie McLaughlin In memory of B. J. Medley Linda Meek Angie Mercer John M. Mercer Adra Metcalf and Family Judith Michaels Kathleen & T.H. Milby Charlotte Miler Patricia A. Miller Linda J. Moore Clara McMahon Morgan Betty P. Morrow Jane Mudgett Elizabeth Lewis Muller Betty C. Murdock Annie Murell Marilyn & Charles Murphy Glenda & J. Pat Murphy Lucille & Hal Musgrove Seema N. Dennis Neill Sandy Ness Pat and Jane Newman Rita Newman James Nimmo Julia & Mike Norem Rev. Dr. Kay Lynn Northcutt

On the 38th Anniversary of the Landmark

Roe v.Wade Supreme Court Decision January 22, 1973

Jennifer Oakes Patricia & Kenneth Oglesby Virginia Gregory Pahdocony Rev. Dr. Janet W. Parachin Janet Parachin Jo Ann & Joe Parsons Rebecca J. Patten Marjorie B. Paxson Ray Payn Ross and Erika Peterson-Veatch Karen and Robert Petry Virginia Phariss Carol and Jim Phelps Peggy Pianalto Elaine & George Pikler Audrey Ann Pine Mona Pittenger Wendy Plummer Lois Pokorny Kate & Jeff Pounds Jane Powell Clair E. Powers Ken Proctor Barbara Purtell Katie Quaid Avis M. Rambo Anita Randza Gwendolyn Ransom Elizabeth Rasmussen Suzy Reeves Joanne B. Reid Teresa Anne Rendon Rev. Howard Rice, Jr. Ruth E. Richards Marty Richardson Bernadine G. Ripley Jamie Roskob Noelle Royer P. Sachdev Nancy Sahler Barbara Santee Martha L. Scales Amy Schachle Mary Levine & George Schnetzer Winona M. Schnitzer Quanah Scoggins Gary L. Sebold Jean Seeger Connie & John Seibold Claudette & John Selph Suzy Sharp Jacqueline Sheppard Rabbi & Mrs. Charles P. Sherman Stephanie Shipley Jennifer & Marvin Shirley Sandy Shoemaker Jack Marwood Short Sigrid Simmons Eileen Simmons Annie & Michael Simpson Martha C. Skeeters Julie Skye Kimberly Smart Sonia & Karl Sniderman Frances Snyder M Brooke Snyder Lonnie Snyder Lee Speer Jessica Spencer Fran & Gordon Stallings Robert and Wando Jo Stapleton Susan & Dan Staudt Ruth Allison Staudt David Staudt Jan & Henry Staut Judy Steffensen Joey Mechelle Stenner Betty Stevens Laura M. Stevens Pat Stevens Betty & Bill Storey Judie Suess Sharon Sutton Susan Swatek Sheila and Scott Swearingen Linda Tatman Angela Taylor Vince & Denise Terrill Marilyn & Rich Thompson Linda Thornton Mike and Maurine Thornton Sylvia Thorson-Smith

David Truelove Andrew Turner and Cindy McKinney Tara F. Urich Quendy and Ralph Veatch Melinda Veatch and Glen Ely Amy Veatch and Miles Wright Anna Vess Shirley Vincent, PhD Jennie Wachowski Jane Walter Su Waner Linda Wasson Ronald E. Wasson Valisa Watson Angie Waymire Vicki & Mike Weaver Anna Wedaman Sarah Wedaman and Leslie Quinn Michelle and Michael Wedaman Cassidy Wehba Sue Weinstein in honor of Judy Halpern & Nancy Hunt Wirth Marcia Weinstein Gertrude Weisman Rev. Mark Wendorf Suzanne & Bruce Wenger Cecilia Wessinger Lois Westen Marlene Wetzel Amber Whitlatch Dana Wilbanks Crystal Will June Williams Frances and Grainger Williams Elaine Williams and Alfred Williams Debbie Williams Nicole Winters Nancy Hunt Wirth Warren Wirth Kay & Gary Witt Rev. John B. & Barbara N. Wolf Cynthia Wolf Larry & Phyllis Wolverton Phil & Emily Wood Norma Woolsey Robbie Wright Helon Wright Beth Yandell Pam Yarbrough Carol Saunders Young Gayle Younghein Faith Groups & Organizations Abortion Access Project Absolutely Able Inc. All Souls Unitarian Church Day Alliance B'nai Emunah Sisterhood College Hill Presbyterian Church Disciples for Choice Fellowship Congregational Church, UCC First Unitarian Church, Oklahoma City Heart Of The Party Federation Of Democratic Women Nova Health Systems Oklahoma Coalition For Reproductive Justice Oklahoma Congregations of the Southwestern Unitarian Universalist Conference Oklahoma Religious Coalition for Reproductive Choice Pastors For Peace Peaceful Presence Planned Parenthood of Arkansas and Eastern Oklahoma Planned Parenthood Of Central Oklahoma Presbyterians Affirming Reproductive Options Reproductive Services Temple Israel Temple Israel Sisterhood Volunteers in Action - All Souls Unitarian Church Women of Hope/Hope Unitarian Church

THE OKLAHOMA RELIGIOUS COALITION FOR REPRODUCTIVE CHOICE 

BRINGS THE POWER OF RELIGIOUS COMMUNITIES TO ENSURE REPRODUCTIVE CHOICE THROUGH EDUCATION AND ADVOCACY. “Abortion is a personal issue, best left in the hands of a woman, her doctor and her God.” Pro-Faith • Pro-Family • Pro-Choice YES! I want to support this newspaper ad as well as the religious Pro-Choice message of the Oklahoma Religious Coalition for Reproductive Choice.

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Sports

B1 Saturday | January 22, 2011 | tulsaworld.com n

NFL: Rex Ryan says the Jets will take on all comers against Pittsburgh. B3

Franklin gives OSU needed lift

TU FOOTBALL: BLANKENSHIP INTRODUCES COACHES

BY JIMMIE TRAMEL World Sports Writer

TU football coach Bill Blankenship introduces his assistants Friday on the TU campus. Photos by TOM GILBERT/Tulsa World

TU staff complete

Defensive coordinator, assistants round out Blankenship’s staff TU COACHES Bill Blankenship, head coach OFFENSE Greg Peterson, offensive coordinator and receivers Denver Johnson, offensive line Scott Downing, assistant head coach and tight ends James Kilian, quarterbacks (graduate assistant) Holmon Wiggins, running backs DEFENSE Brent Guy, defensive coordinator and linebackers Van Malone, defensive secondary Jess Loepp, defensive secondary Archie McDaniel, defensive tackles Adam Blankenship, defensive ends ADMINISTRATIVE Blair Philbrick, director of football operations Clint Rountree, director of high school relations

BY ERIC BAILEY

World Sports Writer

New Tulsa offensive coordinator Greg Peterson didn’t waste time when offered a job on Bill Blankenship’s football staff. “When and where, brother?” Peterson quickly answered to his future boss. “I’m excited about this opportunity.” Peterson and the rest of Blankenship’s new staff were introduced to the media on Friday afternoon. Defensive coordinator Brent Guy, defensive end coach Adam Blankenship and running backs coach Holmon Wiggins completed the nineman staff. “We’ve been able to complete our staff and get most of the gentlemen we had hoped to work with for a long time,” Bill Blankenship said. “How did it happen so quickly? We had plans and prepared for this day for a long time.”

SEE OSU B5

TU football assistants Greg Peterson, James Kilian and Scott Downing talk after they were introduced.

Peterson (offensive coordinator and receivers), Denver Johnson (offensive line) and Scott Downing (assistant head coach, tight ends) were named to the staff earlier this week. Remaining coaches from the pre-

vious staff include Van Malone (secondary, recruiting coordinator), Jess Loepp (secondary) and Archie McDaniel (defensive tackles). SEE TU B2

Guy is key to next level for Hurricane

P

ERHAPS IT was merely coincidental. But the first assistant to enter the press conference when new Tulsa football coach Bill Blankenship introduced his staff Friday also figures to be Blankenship’s most important hire. Defensive coordinator Brent Guy is the key guy. If Blankenship wants to reach his goal of building on TU’s recent success, it’s Guy who can help the Golden Hurricane take that next step. Offense was never a prob-

Dave Sittler

For more TU coaching staff profiles. B2

dave.sittler @tulsaworld.com 581-8312

took over the play-calling duties. And No. 35 was a respectable national finish for the 2009 lem during former coach Todd team. Graham’s four seasons. TU Graham’s expertise as an twice led the nation in total ofassistant was on defense. But fense and finished fifth this past that reputation didn’t carry over season. when he took over the TU proThe only time the Hurricane gram. Starting in 2007, the Hurfinished out of the top 10 in total ricane’s national rank in total offense was the season Graham defense among the 120 Division

I-A teams included: 108, 75, 84 and 111. Graham’s last TU team finished No. 24 in the final Associated Press poll, went 10-3 and won its bowl game even though there were only nine defenses in the country that finished worse statistically. TU went 36-17 and won three bowls under Graham. Imagine what it could have accomplished if it had a defense that was only half as good as its offense. SEE SITTLER B2

Costello, Oilers pummel shorthanded Laredo BY JOHN RITTENOURE World Correspondent

Tulsa’s Derek Eastman (right) checks Laredo’s B.J. Crum during Friday’s game at the BOK Center. MATT BARNARD/Tulsa World

A feel-good player supplied unexpected production that may allow Oklahoma State to feel good about its pursuit of an NCAA Tournament trip. OSU will go to Baylor with a 2-2 Big 12 record instead of a MEN’S BASKETBALL 1-3 mark because sophomore forOSU at Baylor ward Roger Frank3 p.m. Saturday lin came up big in Ferrell Center, an overtime victoWaco, Texas ry Wednesday over TV: KJRH-9/2 Iowa State. If OSU had lost Radio: at home to a team KFAQ am1170, picked to finish KRVT am1270 last in the Big 12, the rest of the seaOklahoma State son might be an (14-4, 2-2 Big 12) uphill climb. Ht. Pt. Rb. But the CowF Pilgrim 6-8 4.7 4.9 boys survived with F Moses 6-7 16.5 8.2 their RPI intact G Olukemi 6-5 11.9 4.3 because, on a night G Page 5-9 14.2 1.8* when post players G Penn 5-9 8.0 2.8* Darrell Williams and Matt Pilgrim Baylor combined to play (12-5, 2-2 Big 12) only 19 minutes, Ht. Pt. Rb. the undersizedF Acy 6-7 13.0 7.6 for-his-position F P.Jones 6-11 13.5 6.9 Franklin (he’s F A.Jones 6-10 8.6 5.4 6-foot-5) came off G Walton 6-1 9.2 5.3* the bench for caG Dunn 6-4 21.6 4.6 reer-highs in min*assists per game utes (32), points (13), rebounds (7) and field goals (6). Couldn’t happen to a nicer guy? “Roger is a great person,” Marshall Moses said. “I have never been around him at any point and time in my life, no matter what I was facing, and him not put a smile on my face. He’s always

It had been almost six years since the Laredo Bucks last played a Central Hockey League game in Tulsa. After Friday’s game with the Tulsa Oilers at the BOK Center, they are probably glad they won’t be CHL returning anytime soon. After falling beOilers........................6 Bucks........................ 1 hind 1-0 just 5:43 into the game, the Oilers scored six Up next unanswered goals to hand the Bucks At Texas a 6-1 loss before a 7:30 p.m. season-high crowd Saturday of 6,641. The Berry Conference’s last-place Bucks (13-17-6), who last visited Tulsa on March 4, 2005, came into the game shorthanded due to injuries. They lost

one more in the first period when Darryl Smith had to be helped off the ice. As a result, they had no answer for the Oiler offense. “The opponent we played tonight is really beat up,” Oilers coach Bruce Ramsay said. “They lost one of their best players at the start of the game and only had 13 skaters. They are pretty short-staffed, and some of the players they are missing are top-tier players in the CHL. “But you can’t take anything for granted. They are perennial winners in this league and are going to play hard right to the end.” Chad Costello led the way for the Oilers with two goals and an assist. It was his sixth goal in four games, and he has earned points in the last 10 games. Evan Kotsopoulos, Gary Steffes, Tom Dignard and Brennan Barker added goals along the way to give Tulsa its fifth victory in a row. “Overall, I am satisfied with the efSEE OILERS B6

ORU still seeking consistency BY MIKE BROWN

World Sports Writer

Almost a week has passed since Oral Roberts University received a gift from the basketball gods and stole a game from UMKC. Can the GoldMEN’S BASKETBALL en Eagles build Centenary at ORU on their good fortune and 7:05 p.m. Saturday a three-game Mabee Center winning streak? TV: KGEB 23/53 Which team (tape-delayed at 11 p.m.) will show up Saturday at the Radio: KYAL am1550 Mabee Center? Will it be the Centenary (0-20, 0-8) good Eagles or Ht. Pt. Rb. their evil twins? F Lowery 6-5 6.9 2.6 It might not F Sims 6-6 3.4 2.2 matter, because C Diallo 6-8 2.1 0.7 Centenary ’s G Harwell 5-11 4.5 1.6 Gents bring the G Nakwaasah 6-3 11.8 5.6 nation’s longest losing streak ORU (8-12, 5-3) Ht. Pt. Rb. to town — 25 straight losses F Roundtree 6-8 12.7 6.8 over two seaC Bell-Holter 6-9 12.9 7.0 sons. G Holdman 6-0 5.5 2.3 But the EaG Niles 6-4 14.0 3.1 G Pearson 6-2 4.2 2.8* gles apparently can’t take any*assists per game one for granted. “We proved last weekend that we aren’t good enough to overlook anyone,” head coach Scott Sutton said. “I don’t care SEE ORU B5

COLLEGE BASKETBALL, B5

Teammates support Davis after grandmother’s passing After Cade Davis’ grandmother died Jan. 11, teammates and head coach Jeff Capel rallied to support the Oklahoma guard. “Coach (Jeff) Capel was very supportive,” Davis said. “He understood what I was going through and said it was up to me whether I wanted to play.”

TU wants road woes to end Going into Saturday’s game at Tulane, Tulsa is 0-5 on the road, including Wednesday’s 64-57 loss at Houston. “We just have to get that monkey off of our back,” TU point guard Bryce Pope said. “When the guys see it’s doable, it will propel us for the rest of the season.”


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Saturday, January 22, 2011

Looking Ahead Tulsa

Radio: KRMG am740, fm102.3 Tickets: (918) 631-4688 Web: tulsaworld.com/tusports

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SAT 1-22

WED 1-26

SUN 1-23

Vs. SMU: 7:05 p.m.

At Tulane: 2 p.m. CST-269

OU

Vs. Tulane: 2 p.m.

Radio: KMOD fm97.5, KTBZ am1430 Tickets: (800) 456-4668 Web: soonersports.com

M BASKETBALL

M BASKETBALL

W BASKETBALL

SAT 1-22

SAT 1-29

SUN 1-23

Vs. Colorado: 12:30 p.m. KJRH-9/2

At Iowa State: 8 p.m.

OSU

At Kansas: Noon, FSOK-27

Radio: KFAQ am1170, KRVT am1270 Tickets: (877) 255-4678 Web: tulsaworld.com/osusports

M BASKETBALL

M BASKETBALL

W BASKETBALL

SAT 1-22

WED 1-26

SAT 1-22

At Baylor: 3 p.m., KJRH-9/2

Vs. Texas: 6:30 p.m., ESPN2-26

ORU

At Texas: 5 p.m.

Radio: KYAL fm97.1, am1550 Tickets: (918) 495-6000 Web: tulsaworld.com/orusports

M BASKETBALL

M BASKETBALL

W BASKETBALL

SAT 1-22

THU 1-27

SAT 1-22

Vs. Centenary: 7:05 p.m., KGEB-23/53 (TD, 11 p.m.)

At Oakland: 6 p.m.

Arkansas

Vs. Centenary: 2:05 p.m.

Radio: KCFO am970 Tickets: (800) 982-4647 Web: tulsaworld.com/arksports

M BASKETBALL

M BASKETBALL

W BASKETBALL

SAT 1-22

TUE 1-25

SUN 1-23

At Florida: 7 p.m., FSP-267

Vs. Auburn: 8 p.m., ESPNU-253

Thunder SAT 1-22

Vs. Ole Miss: 2 p.m.

Radio: KYAL fm97.1 Tickets: (800) 745-3000 Web: tulsaworld.com/thunder

WED 1-26

MON 1-24

Vs. New York: 7 p.m., FSOK-27

SAT 1-22

Radio: KAKC am1300 Tickets: (918) 585-8444 Web: tulsaworld.com/66ers

FRI 1-28

THU 1-27

Vs. Texas: 7 p.m.

At Springfield: 6 p.m.

At Springfield: 6 p.m.

Oilers SAT 1-22 At Texas: 7:30 p.m.

Radio: None Tickets: (866) 726-5287 Web: tulsaworld.com/oilers

TUE 1-25

Vs. Missouri: 7:35 p.m.

Other local sporting events W Tennis: OSU vs. Mississippi State, 2 p.m.; TU vs. Arkansas-Little Rock, 5 p.m. Track: OSU, OU at JD Martin Invitational at Norman M Gymnastics: OU vs. Ohio State, 7 p.m.

SUN 1-23

W Tennis: OSU vs. North Texas, Noon; OU vs. Wichita State, 5 p.m.

Horse Racing

was a very nice horse, but she couldn’t have beaten Zenyatta with a head start on roller skates. Still, it will be an interesting foal next year that hits the ground produced by Rachel and two-time Horse of the Year Curlin. They are supposed to have an intimate date around Valentine’s Day. Sweet. So when Zenyatta’s name was read at the Eclipse Awards as 2010 Horse of the Year, it was with mild shock that enough of last year’s voters had made the trip over to the Queen of racing’s camp to make a difference this year, especially since they now had perfect reasoning to vote against her. Blame had actually beaten her head to head in the Classic. But when did

Brent Guy, 50, defensive coordinator and linebackers: Well-traveled

former Oklahoma State player and later assistant spent last season as UNLV linebackers coach. Head coach at Utah State in 2005-08, with additional coaching stops at Boise State, Arizona State and Louisville.

Van Malone, 40, defensive secondary: Coming off his first season as

TU secondary coach and recruiting coordinator. Coached defensive backs at Texas A&M for the previous four years. Former University of Texas defensive captain received third-team All-American honors as a senior, and played five NFL seasons.

Jess Loepp, 33, defensive secondary:

Television/Radio TV

Radio

WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

11 a.m. ......... Texas A&M at Iowa State ..................................FSOK-27 1 p.m............ Nebraska at Kansas State ..................................FSOK-27 2 p.m........... Centenary at ORU ...........................................................................KYAL-1550 2:30 p.m. ... Navy at Army.........................................................CBSC-249 7 p.m........... TCU at Utah............................................................CBSC-249

Supervised TU outside linebackers last season. Has served three Hurricane stints totaling six seasons, with participation in four bowl games along the way. Spent 2008 as an assistant and conditioning coordinator at Texas 4A Division I champ Austin Lake Travis.

Archie McDaniel, 27, defensive tackles: Former Texas A&M linebacker

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

10 a.m......... George Mason at James Madison ..................ESPNU-253 11 a.m. ......... Ohio State at Illinois ............................................KOTV-6 11 a.m. ......... Villanova at Syracuse ..........................................ESPN-25 Noon ........... Arkansas-Little Rock at Fla. Atlantic ..............ESPN2-26 Noon ........... Eastern Kentucky at Morehead State............ESPNU-253 12:30 p.m........Colorado at Oklahoma...............................................................KJRH-9/2...............KTBZ-1430 12:30 p.m... Mississippi at LSU ................................................KGEB-23/53 1 p.m............ Tennessee at Connecticut .................................KOTV-6 1 p.m............ Kansas State at Texas A&M..............................ESPN-25 2 p.m........... TU at Tulane ...........................................................CST-269...........KRMG-740/102.3 2 p.m........... Temple at Xavier ...................................................ESPN2-26 2 p.m........... Buffalo at Ohio ......................................................ESPNU-253 3 p.m........... Texas at Kansas.....................................................KOTV-6 ............KYAL-97.1 3 p.m........... Oklahoma State at Baylor .................................KJRH-9/2.........KFAQ-1170, KRVT -1270 3 p.m........... Mississippi State at Georgia.............................KGEB-23/53 3 p.m........... Duke at Wake Forest ...........................................ESPN-25 3 p.m........... Arizona State at Washington ...........................FSOK-27 3 p.m........... New Mexico at UNLV..........................................Versus-251 4 p.m. ......... Creighton at Missouri State ..............................ESPN2-26 4 p.m. ......... Louisville at Providence......................................ESPNU-253 5 p.m........... Oregon at Oregon State .....................................FSP-267 5 p.m........... Kentucky at South Carolina...............................ESPN-25 5 p.m........... Navy at Army.........................................................CBSC-249 6 p.m. ......... Memphis at UAB ..................................................ESPN2-26 6 p.m. ......... Boston College at Florida State .......................ESPNU-253 7 p.m........... Centenary at ORU ............................................................................KYAL-1550 7 p.m........... Arkansas at Florida ..........................................................................KCFO-970 8 p.m. ......... Michigan State at Purdue ..................................ESPN-25 8 p.m. ......... Iowa State at Missouri .......................................ESPNU-253 10 p.m......... New Mexico State at Utah State ....................ESPNU-253 11 p.m. ......... Centenary at ORU ................................................KGEB-23/53 (TD) NBA

6:30 p.m. ... Utah at Philadelphia ............................................NBA-256 7 p.m........... Cleveland at Chicago ..........................................WGN-13 7 p.m........... New York at Oklahoma City..............................FSOK-27 ..........KYAL-97.1 7 p.m........... D-League: Texas at 66ers ..............................................................KAKC-1300 BOXING

10 p.m......... D. Magdaleno vs. M. Jimenez...........................FSOK-27 BOWLING

1:30 p.m. .... PBA Tournament of Champions ......................KTUL-8 FOOTBALL

3 p.m........... East-West Shrine Game .....................................NFL-252 GOLF

3 p.m........... PGA Tour: Bob Hope Classic.............................Golf-260 6:30 p.m. ... Champions: Mitsubishi Championship ...............Golf-260 NHL

6 p.m. ......... Washington at Toronto.......................................NHL-263 MOTOR RACING

Noon ........... NASCAR Sprint Cup: Winter Testing..............Speed-261 SOCCER

6:30 a.m............English League: Liverpool at Wolves.......................................ESPN2-26 9 a.m....................English League: Birmingham at Manchester U..............FSC-262 11:30 a.m. ... English League: Manchester City at Aston Villa .FSC-262 1:30 p.m. .... Italian League: Cagliari at Roma......................FSC-262 TENNIS

2 a.m. .......... Australian Open: Early-round ...........................ESPN2-26 6 p.m. ......... Australian Open: Early-round ...........................Tennis-266 8 p.m. ......... Australian Open: Early-round ...........................ESPN2-26

SPORTS: FYI

College football

Appeals court denies Leach’s breach of contract claim:

A Texas appeals court threw out former coach Mike Leach’s breach of contract claim against Texas Tech on Friday, though it said he could still pursue non-monetary claims against the school over his controversial 2009 firing. University attorneys had argued that Leach could not sue the school because Texas Tech is a state entity with sovereign immunity, meaning it can only be sued with permission from the state Legislature or a waiver based on a defendant’s conduct.

Baseball

Pryor resident to be honored in Kansas: Pryor resident Gayle Bryant will be inducted into the Kansas Baseball Hall of Fame. Bryant led Wichita East High School to state titles in 1956 and 1957. He will be honored during a Saturday ceremony in Wichita.

Tennis

Richard Linihan

TU’S NEW COACHING STAFF

FRI 1-28

Vs. Colorado: 7:05 p.m.

SAT 1-22

HEN I LOOKED at an online survey last week concerning who would win the Horse of the Year award in the Eclipse Awards voting, I was a bit surprised to see that horse racing fans on this popular national racing website had voted that Zenyatta was a 74 percent choice. I wasn’t so much surprised that she was that popular of a choice as she captured the hearts of nearly everyone who watched her run in her storied career. I was surprised because the verb was “would” win the award, not “should.” Everyone knew the fans were behind her, but it was a bit dicey when it came to the more fickle voting bases that determine Horse of the Year. Last year’s snub of Zenyatta after she became the first female horse to win the Breeders’ Cup Classic since its inception back when Moby Dick was a minnow was horrendous. Rachel Alexandra

At Minnesota: 7 p.m., FSOK-27

At New Orleans: 7 p.m., FSOK-27

66ers

Zenyatta wins over fickle voters W

TU tops Memphis: The No. 35-ranked University of Tulsa men’s tennis team defeated Conference USA foe Memphis 6-1 Friday night inside Case Tennis Center. — FROM STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS

coached H-backs and tight ends in his first Hurricane season. Spent the 2009 season as linebackers coach at Texas Southern, which ranked 22nd nationally in total defense in the Football Championship Subdivision.

Adam Blankenship, 25, defensive ends: Youngest son of head coach

Bill Blankenship, former Union standout returned to coach Redskin defensive lineman as they were winning state titles the past two years. Attended Nebraska for two years before ending his playing career at Illinois State.

TU: Guy says he’s impressed with the returning talent. FROM B1

James Kilian remains on staff as a graduate assistant and quarterbacks coach. Kilian was the TU starter in 2003 and 2004. Clint Rountree, a 2005 TU grad, was named director of high school relations. Blair Philbrick will remain as the director of football operations. Peterson inherits one of the country’s most potent offenses and promised wholesale changes won’t happen. “There is a veteran group coming back and a group that’s been very explosive and very dominant,” said Peterson, who has 26 years of collegiate coaching experience. “Bill has some ideas on how to expand the current system that we have here, and I’m sure there will be a few wrinkles on my end, as well as from the other coaches. We’ll try to blend it all together. “The great thing about it is, with the returners and the offensive system in place, we don’t have to make many adjustments. They feel comfortable with what they’ve been doing. Tulsa football will continue to be explosive and fun to watch.” It’s expected that Blankenship will handle playcalling duties, at least early during the transition. Guy will lead a TU defense that will scrap the 3-3-5 defensive foundation for the first time since 2002. “I base out of a four-man front,” Guy said. “Sometimes it depends on what the backfield looks like. Sometimes

reasoning ever have anything to do with the Eclipse Awards? Exceller beat Seattle Slew and Affirmed in 1978 and he didn’t win the goofy thing. Oddly enough, it would have been easier to accept her defeat at the hands of Blame than it was last year. Never before were there more divided camps than those pulling for Rachel and Zenyatta last year. If this vote had been taken in Europe, chances are pretty good that the third-place finisher, Goldikova, three-time winner of the Breeders’ Cup Mile (something no horse has ever done), would have probably beaten both Zenyatta and Blame. And if it came right down to debating which of these three is the best horse, at a mile, it would be difficult to argue against the European turf runner. The announcement was handled with class by both factions, and if Blame were running again this year, chances are he would have won the 2011 award,

— BY MIKE BROWN, World Sports Writer

Greg Peterson, 50, offensive coordinator and receivers coach: Northern

Colorado scored the most points in its Division I history with Peterson as offensive coordinator in 2010. His 26 coaching seasons include 12 under Bill Snyder at Kansas State (1994-2005), where he coached eight All-American receivers and was part of 10 bowl teams.

Denver Johnson, 52, offensive line:

Former TU all-conference offensive lineman served as head coach at Murray (Ky.) State (1997-99) and Illinois State (2000-08). Also had assistant stints at Oklahoma and Oklahoma State. Spent the past two years as offensive line coach at Colorado.

Scott Downing, 54, assistant head coach and tight ends: His 31 coach-

ing seasons include the last five as head coach at Northern Colorado and assistant stints at Nebraska and Wyoming. Played at Sterling (Kan.) College and served as head coach at his alma mater in 1982-83.

James Kilian, 30, quarterbacks (graduate assistant): Worked with

former offensive coordinator Chad Morris in coaching TU quarterbacks last year. Spent 2009 as offensive coordinator at Del City High School. Former TU quarterback led the Hurricane to its 2003 Humanitarian Bowl appearance.

Holmon Wiggins, 30, running backs (no picture available): Spent the last five years coaching

running backs at Illinois State. In 2008, the Redbirds were 18th in rushing in the Football Championship Subdivision. Started three seasons at New Mexico and led the Lobos in rushing his final two years.

it’s a 4-3, sometimes it will look like a 4-2-5. Sometimes we’ll pop a guy up and it will look like a three-man front like they’ve done here before. We change with what we have to do. “We have zone blitzes and man blitzes that look alike. We want to be attacking and attack offenses and get negative yard plays and not give up big plays.” Guy has studied Tulsa film and said he’s been impressed with the returning talent. “There’s a lot of young talent that can run and hit, especially on the front four,” Guy said. “I saw guys that could pass rush. As a coordinator, if you can four-man rush, you can be pretty good on third-and-four to thirdand-six. Those are the ones you have to win to win football games. “It’s not only the front, but the linebacker group. There are some good guys there that can run and make plays in the secondary. … It was exciting to see how many guys are coming back on this defense and they won 10 games last year.” Guy has been a defensive coordinator at Louisville (2009), Arizona State (200104) and Boise State (19982000). He was Utah State’s head coach from 2005-08. He has overseen many transitions, especially as a defensive coordinator. That experience may help at TU. “Every time you do it, you get a little better at it and you get a little more comfortable with it,” Guy said. “The main thing is you have to get the trust of the kids. They have to know that you care, not as a football player but as a person first. “Once you get that, they’ll do whatever you ask them to do and do it fast and hard as they can do it.” Adam Blankenship was

one of two new hires announced on Friday. The 25-year-old is the youngest son of Bill Blankenship and spent the past two years as Union High School’s defensive line coach. Adam Blankenship attended Nebraska in 2004-05 before transferring and playing three seasons at Illinois State. He said he’s ready to get to work with the defensive ends. “I want to start meeting the kids and build relationships with them and these (assistant) coaches,” Adam Blankenship said. “I want them to understand that I’m here to work and contribute the best that I can.” Wiggins was the only coach not in attendance on Friday. The coach has spent the past five seasons as Illinois State’s running backs coach. The press conference was 90 minutes before the staff met the TU players for the first time. “The thing that gives me great peace is knowing that I have veteran guys, guys with passion, guys with energy, guys that will do it the right way,” Bill Blankenship said. “We have a veteran squad (of returning players.) It might be a different feeling if we didn’t have a veteran squad. I needed to put guys together that could bring that squad together and make them into the unit I think they could be. “I believe we have just scratched the surface of what our squad can do. We do have a tremendous schedule in front of us. It’s a great challenge. The advantage of hiring men that have been in the fire, men to lead the offense and defense, is they didn’t blink.” Eric Bailey 581-8391

eric.bailey@tulsaworld.com

but he has been retired and we’ll never know if he could do the same thing Zenyatta did by coming back for another campaign, which is a true shame. Here are a couple of other opinions from national columnists on Zenyatta’s victory: Bill Finley, New York Times and ESPN: “I miss the Horse of the Year debate. OK, maybe not the hate e-mails from Zenyatta zealots… Having voted for Blame, I do not agree with the decision, but I can’t feel bad for Blame’s owners. If they really wanted Horse of the Year that badly, they should have run Blame (this year again).”… Bill Christine, Los Angeles Times: “The final mantle of glory they placed on Zenyatta’s shoulders was wonderfully deserving and woefully inadequate. She certainly was horse of the year. More accurately, she was horse of a lifetime.” Richard Linihan is marketing director for Fair Meadows of Tulsa.

SITTLER: Guy looks to spend spring practice moving players to maximize their abilities. FROM B1

Blankenship will run the offense and assume play-calling duties. He doesn’t plan to deviate much from the schemes that made TU’s offense lethal under coordinators Gus Malzahn and Chad Morris. He’s basically placing his total trust in Guy to fix a defense that hindered Graham from winning a Conference USA championship. The 50-year-old coach, who has vast major-college experience both as a head coach and defensive coordinator over the past 22 seasons, plans to switch to the 4-3 alignment. It will be the first time TU’s defense has not operated out of the 3-3-5 foundation since 2002. “You don’t have to reinvent the wheel,” Guy said. “These guys won 10 games last year and they created a lot of turnovers. “But I think there are some things we can continue to build on and maybe improve in some areas.” Even though eight starters return to run the same scheme doesn’t mean everything will look the same next season. Guy, who coached last year at UNLV, spent the better part of two days earlier this week watching video tape of the players he’s inheriting. “It will look a lot the same,” he said. “But you may see some players located in some different areas on the field than what they normally were.” In other words, Guy was impressed with the talent Graham and his staff recruited. But he’ll spend spring practice moving some players around in order to maximize their abilities. “We want to help accentuate their assets,” Guy said. “The key to any successful defense is finding a role for every guy and using his assets to the best of his ability to help you win.” A linebacker at OSU, Guy got his coaching start at his alma mater. He was Utah State’s head coach, the defensive coordinator at Louisville, Arizona State and Boise State, while also coaching linebackers at those stops along with OSU and UNLV. Van Malone and Jess Loepp, two holdovers from Graham’s staff, will work together with the secondary. Archie McDaniel, who worked with running backs and tight ends last season, moves to the other side of the ball to coach the tackles. Guy will continue coaching the linebackers, while Blankenship’s son, Adam, will be in charge of the defensive ends. Guy said having five defensive coaches is “an opportunity I’ve never had in my career. I’m excited about it, because we’ll have the ability to get in a lot of individual coaching.” Taking the TU job allows Guy to enjoy somewhat of a homecoming. His wife also is an OSU grad, while her parents graduated from TU and Guy’s mother and sister live in Yukon. “I’ve been around the world and back,” Guy said of coaching out-ofstate the past 12 seasons. “And it’s good to be back.” A former walk-on at OSU, Guy was coached by some of the best defensive minds in the business — Jimmy Johnson, Dave Wannstedt, Pat Jones, Butch Davis and Paul Jett. “Brent’s a classy a guy with very good people skills and is a good recruiter who has been around,” said Jones, who gave Guy his first coaching job at OSU. “He’s an excellent coach who is well-versed in the 4-3 and 3-4.” No matter the scheme, Guy said the principles he learned from his college coaches are that his defensive unit “is fast, physical and sound.” If that philosophy equates to a defense that even ranks in the top 50, Blankenship will have found the right guy in Brent Guy. Read Dave Sittler’s blog at tulsaworld.com/sportsextra


Saturday, January 22, 2011

B3

NFL PLAYOFFS n

n

tulsaworld.com/sportsextra   NOTEBOOK

NFL PLAYOFFS

Newton hires NFL representation: Heisman Trophy win-

ȕ Wild-card playoffs Jan. 8

ner Cam Newton has hired Seattle 41, New Orleans 36 representation as he prepares N.Y. Jets 17, Indianapolis 16 Jan. 9 for the NFL draft. Baltimore 30, Kansas City 7 The former Auburn quarter- Green Bay 21, Philadelphia 16 back, who is skipping his senior ȕ Divisional playoffs season, signed with co-repreJan. 15 sentatives, agent Bus Cook and Pittsburgh 31, Baltimore 24 Washington, D.C.-based Peren- Green Bay 48, Atlanta 21 Jan. 16 nial Sports and Entertainment. Chicago 35, Seattle 24 Cook’s clients include curN.Y. Jets 28, New England 21 rently retired Brett Favre. ȕ Conference championships Dallas-area drug ring leader Sunday gets 24 years: A Los Angeles Green Bay at Chicago, 2 p.m. man must serve more than (KOKI-5/23 and KYAL fm97.1) N.Y. Jets at Pittsburgh, 5:30 p.m. 24 years in prison for leading (KOTV-6 and KYAL fm97.1) what prosecutors say was a drug ring that included exȕ Super Bowl Dallas Cowboy Kurt Vollers. Sunday, Feb. 6, at Arlington, Texas A federal judge in Dallas on AFC vs. NFC, 5:30 p.m. (KOKI-5/23) Friday sentenced 35-year-old 09) and Chicago (1999-2003), John Patrick Newton. In April, Newton pleaded guilty to con- posting a 60-82 record. spiracy to distribute marijuana Dent to serve as honorary capand other charges. tain: The Chicago Bears hope Vollers and two other coRichard Dent can help them defendants last spring pleaded shuffle to the Super Bowl. guilty to conspiracy to distribThe legendary defensive end ute marijuana. Vollers faces a and MVP of Super Bowl XX will maximum 40 years in prison serve as an honorary captain when he is sentenced March when the Bears host the rival 25. He played for Dallas from Green Bay Packers in the NFC 2002 to ’04. championship game Sunday. Dent holds the franchise reWannstedt to join Bills: Dave cord for sacks, recording 124.5 Wannstedt is back in the NFL after being hired to be the Bills’ over two stints and 12 seasons with Chicago. assistant head coach in a job that reunites him with good Jaguars promote Monken to friend and colleague Chan QBs coach: The Jacksonville Gailey. Jaguars have promoted Todd The Bills announced the Monken from receivers coach hiring on Friday after the two to quarterbacks coach. sides met for most of the day Monken replaces Mike to negotiate the contract. The Shula, whose contract ended team did not divulge terms of after last season. Shula could the deal. Wannstedt returns to have remained in Jacksonville, the NFL after spending the past but chose to become quartersix years coaching the Univerbacks coach for the Carolina sity of Pittsburgh, where he was Panthers on Friday. forced to resign last month. Monken previously worked on the college level at LSU, Browns name defensive Oklahoma State and Eastern coordinator: Browns coach Michigan. Pat Shurmur joked about his defense at his introductory Lions QB has shoulder surgery: news conference. But he hired Detroit quarterback Matthew someone serious to run it. Stafford had surgery on his Shurmur called on former throwing shoulder Friday, and NFL head coach Dick Jauron as the Lions say they expect the his defensive coordinator Friformer No. 1 draft pick to be day, a well respected 60-yearback in time for training camp old, who spent last season as after playing only three games Philadelphia’s secondary coach. last season. Renowned sports Jauron has previous experimedicine surgeon Dr. James Anence as a coordinator, and was drews performed the operation. head coach in Buffalo (2006— THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

AROUND THE NFL: PLAYOFFS Rex Ryan: Jets will play Steelers’ trophies, too Rex Ryan vows his Jets can beat the Steelers even if Pittsburgh puts 17 on the field. Less bombastic than usual this week, Ryan wasn’t quite saying that Friday. The coach known for his creative inspirational techniques was just making the point that the Jets don’t need any extra motivation in Sunday’s AFC championship game on the road against a franchise as storied the Steelers. “We want the T-shirt. We want the hat. We want the trophy,” Ryan said. “I don’t know what else I need to say. That’s the truth. They’ve had six Super Bowl trophies — if they want to put them on the field, we’ll play them, too.” Former Jets and University of Tulsa defensive end Dennis Byrd spoke to the team before last week’s game at New England — and New York responded with a rousing performance in the upset win. Byrd, who walked again after breaking his neck in a 1992 game, will serve as New York’s honorary captain Sunday. But don’t expect any special Saturday guest speakers this time around. “Whatever I think’s appropriate,” Ryan said. “But I don’t believe so this week.” The Jets were in this same spot a year ago, going on the road to face the Indianapolis Colts with a trip to the Super Bowl on the line. Quarterback Mark Sanchez was a rookie then, and everything was whizzing by so fast he felt he was just trying to hold on. “I just don’t think I understood how close we were,” Sanchez said. “I know we were one game away — it’s easy to say that. You don’t really see it until two weeks later from the game you lose, they’re playing in the Super Bowl. You go through the whole offseason and then you realize your goal again is to make it back, right there.” Sanchez said his sore right shoulder kept getting better. Cornerback Drew Coleman (knee), safety James Ihedigbo

Yvonne Hovell

46TH & MEMORIAL

Yvonne Hovell

46TH & MEMORIAL

Tulsa pilots to perform flyover BY MANNY GAMALLO World Staff Writer

Jets coach Rex Ryan gestures during a news conference Friday. Ryan said his team didn’t need any extra motivation for Sunday’s AFC championship game at Pittsburgh.  MEL EVANS/Associated Press

(right knee/ankle), and wide receiver-kick returner Brad Smith (groin) were listed as questionable and limited in practice Friday. Defensive end Shaun Ellis (knee) did not practice and was also questionable.

Spotlight shines on Bears, Packers coordinators The Green Bay Packers were a mess when they hired Dom Capers as their defensive coordinator two years ago, and the Chicago Bears had issues on offense when they turned to Mike Martz after last season. Well, now look at them. The Packers and Bears meet in the NFC championship game on Sunday, and the outcome just might hinge on the chess match between two veteran coordinators. “Mike has certainly been doing this for a lot of years, and he has a lot of little intricacies that are true to his system, I think, that you never know when that’s going to come out,” Capers said. “And he knows when he wants to use them and he knows when I think they’ll be the most effective against you.” Martz called Capers “a terrific teacher” whose teams have always been “well schooled.” And Green Bay’s defense sure earned high grades this year, helping the Packers get to the

conference championship despite a list of injuries that would have derailed many teams. The Bears, meanwhile, looked as if they were coming off the tracks before making some key adjustments on offense and turning around their season. Now, these teams are facing off for the 182nd time, and the stakes have never been higher. Only once before have they played in the postseason, and that was a week after the bombing of Pearl Harbor, when Chicago beat Green Bay at Wrigley Field on the way to the championship. Finally, they meet again in the playoffs. Franchises with a combined 21 championships and 47 Hall of Famers are set to go at it for a spot in the Super Bowl.

Chicago’s Harris vows to play against Green Bay Chicago Bears safety Chris Harris practiced Friday on a limited basis for the first time this week after suffering a hip pointer in a playoff win over Seattle on Sunday. Harris, listed as questionable, said he’s “definitely playing” in this week’s NFC championship game against Aaron Rodgers and the Green Bay Packers and is feeling “a lot” better. — THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Four F-16 fighter jets from the Tulsa-based Oklahoma Air National Guard will perform a flyover at the start of Sunday’s game between the Chicago Bears and the Green Bay Packers. Kickoff for the NFC championship game at Chicago is 2 p.m., and the jets will streak over Soldier Field during the playing of the National Anthem. Lt. Col. Rick Poplin will lead the formation of planes. Joining him will be Capt. Chris Wells, Capt. Sam Stephens and 1st Lt. Rob Vaccariello. All four live in Tulsa. After the flyover, the pilots will park their planes at O’Hare Airport and go back to Soldier Field, where they will sit on the Bears’ sideline. They also will be introduced during the halftime show, according to Poplin. Poplin said the 138th Fighter Wing has never done a flyover for an NFL game. The Oklahoma Air Guard has performed flyovers at University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma State University and University of Tulsa football games, he said. Poplin said the fighter wing was asked last week by the nation’s National Guard Bureau to perform the flyover. The group left Wednesday due to weather concerns and is at a Houston base until Saturday. They will fly to Madison, Wis., to wait before the flyover. Two other members of the Tulsa-based 138th Fighter Wing — Capt. Mike Coloney and Maj. Eric Jauquet, both of Tulsa — will be on the ground in Chicago to coordinate the flyover timing, Poplin said. Manny Gamallo 581-8386

manny.gamallo@tulsaworld.com


B4

n n n

Saturday, January 22, 2011

FROM THE BLOGS: tulsaworld.com/sportsextra

Important visitor this weekend — Herschel Sims Last weekend, 22 football recruits visited the Oklahoma State campus. One of those visitors — 6-foot-3, 290-pound defensive tackle Alex Villarreal of Hidalgo, Texas — reportedly has switched his commitment from Houston to OSU. This weekend, it is believed that only one recruit is visiting, and he is an extremely important figure in the Cowboys’ 2011 recruiting effort. The visitor is Herschel Sims, a five-star running back from Abilene (Texas) High School. Sims committed to OSU in April, but recently has expressed interest in TCU. With OSU offensive coordina-

Read more of Bill Haisten’s blogs at

tulsaworld.com/ sportsextra

tor Dana Holgorsen and running backs coach Robert Gillespie having moved to West Virginia, and with receivers coach Gunter Brewer having departed for Ole Miss, Cowboy coach Mike Gundy is attempting to fill two staff vacancies. Gillespie recruited Sims for OSU, and they had developed a solid friendship. Before the U.S. Army All-

American Bowl in San Antonio, Sims was quoted as saying, “I still believe that I am going to end up (at OSU), and then again I want to still get he feel of who (will succeed Gillespie). “I hope that they bring somebody in quick because signing day is (Feb. 2). I don’t want them to bring somebody in a week or two before signing day, and me not like them and I end up changing.” As of Friday — 11 days before national signing day — Gundy apparently has not hired a coordinator, a running backs coach or a receivers coach. If any of those staff positions has been filled, neither Gundy nor OSU has

FOR THE RECORD BASKETBALL

New Mexico at Sioux Falls, 7 p.m. Austin at Utah, 8 p.m.

ȕ College: Men

ȕ NBA

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Boston ..................... 33 9 .786 — New York ................ 22 20 .524 11 Philadelphia ............17 25 .405 16 Toronto.....................13 30 .302 20½ New Jersey ..............12 31 .279 21½ Southeast Division Miami ......................30 13 .698 — Orlando ...................28 15 .651 2 Atlanta ....................28 16 .636 2½ Charlotte..................17 24 .415 12 Washington ............12 29 .293 17 Central Division Chicago ...................29 14 .674 — Indiana .....................16 23 .410 11 Milwaukee...............16 24 .400 11½ Detroit ......................15 28 .349 14 Cleveland.................. 8 34 .190 20½ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio ........... 37 6 .860 — Dallas....................... 27 15 .643 9½ New Orleans..........28 16 .636 9½ Memphis ................20 23 .465 17 Houston ..................20 24 .455 17½ Northwest Division Oklahoma City ...... 27 15 .643 — Utah ......................... 27 16 .628 ½ Denver.....................24 18 .571 3 Portland ..................24 20 .545 4 Minnesota ...............10 33 .233 17½ Pacific Division L.A. Lakers .............. 32 13 .711 — Phoenix ...................20 21 .488 10 Golden State ...........18 23 .439 12 L.A. Clippers ...........16 26 .381 14½ Sacramento.............. 9 31 .225 20½ Friday New Jersey 89, Detroit 74 Orlando 112, Toronto 72 Phoenix 109, Washington 91 New Orleans 100, Atlanta 59 Boston 110, Utah 86 Milwaukee 102, Cleveland 88 Memphis 115, Houston 110 San Antonio 101, New York 92 Sacramento at Golden State L.A. Lakers 107, Denver 97 Saturday Atlanta at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Dallas at New Jersey, 6 p.m. Boston at Washington, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Toronto at Miami, 6:30 p.m. Utah at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 7 p.m. San Antonio at New Orleans, 7 p.m. New York at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Orlando at Houston, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Milwaukee, 7:30 p.m. Indiana at Portland, 9 p.m. Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.

ȕ NBADL

EAST CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Iowa ..........................17 7 .708 — Erie ............................16 9 .640 1½ Fort Wayne .............12 13 .480 5½ Maine .......................10 16 .385 8 Springfield ................ 9 15 .375 8 Dakota ........................7 19 .269 11 Sioux Falls ..................2 18 .100 13 WEST CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Tulsa......................19 6 .760 — Rio Grande Valley..16 7 .696 2 Reno ..........................15 9 .625 3½ Bakersfield ..............15 10 .600 4 Utah ...........................11 10 .524 6 Texas..........................11 11 .500 6½ New Mexico.............11 13 .458 7½ Austin .......................10 12 .455 7½ Idaho.......................... 9 16 .360 10 Friday Springfield 125, Bakersfield 114, OT Erie 109, Fort Wayne 97 Texas 116, Maine 102 Rio Grande Valley 102, Dakota 100 Sioux Falls 97, New Mexico 96 Utah 101, Idaho 87 Saturday Bakersfield at Springfield, 11 a.m. Fort Wayne at Erie, 6 p.m. Reno at Iowa, 7 p.m. Texas at Tulsa, 7 p.m. Rio Grande Valley at Dakota, 7 p.m.

BIG 12 CONFERENCE Conference Overall W L PCT W L PCT Kansas ............. 3 0 1.00 18 0 1.00 Texas ................ 3 0 1.00 15 3 .833 Texas A&M..... 3 1 .750 16 2 .889 Colorado.......... 3 1 .750 14 5 .737 Missouri ..........2 2 .500 16 3 .842 Nebraska.........2 2 .500 14 4 .778 Oklahoma St. 2 2 .500 14 4 .778 Baylor ...............2 2 .500 12 5 .706 Iowa St. .............1 3 .250 14 5 .737 Kansas St. ........1 3 .250 13 6 .684 Oklahoma.......1 3 .250 9 9 .500 Texas Tech ......0 4 .000 8 11 .421 Saturday Colorado at Oklahoma, 12:30 p.m. Kansas State at Texas A&M, 1 p.m. Texas at Kansas , 3 p.m. Oklahoma State at Baylor, 3 p.m. Nebraska at Texas Tech, 6:30 p.m. Iowa State at Missouri, 8 p.m. CONFERENCE USA Conference Overall W L PCT W L PCT UTEP................. 3 1 .750 15 4 .789 Memphis......... 3 1 .750 14 4 .778 UAB................... 3 1 .750 13 4 .765 Houston........... 3 1 .750 11 6 .647 Southern Miss.3 2 .600 14 4 .778 Tulane...............2 2 .500 12 5 .706 East Carolina..2 2 .500 10 8 .556 Tulsa .............. 2 2 .500 9 9 .500 Marshall ...........1 2 .333 13 5 .722 UCF ....................1 3 .250 14 3 .824 SMU...................1 3 .250 10 8 .556 Rice ...................0 4 .000 8 10 .444 Saturday Southern Miss at SMU, 2 p.m. Tulsa at Tulane, 2 p.m. East Carolina at Marshall, 6 p.m. Memphis at UAB, 6 p.m. Rice at UCF, 6 p.m. UTEP at Houston, 7 p.m. SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE East Conference Overall W L PCT W L PCT South Carolina...3 1 .750 12 5 .706 Florida .............. 3 1 .750 14 4 .778 Kentucky .........2 2 .500 14 4 .778 Georgia ............2 2 .500 13 4 .765 Vanderbilt .......2 2 .500 13 4 .765 Tennessee .......2 2 .500 12 6 .667 West Conference Overall W L PCT W L PCT Alabama.......... 3 1 .750 11 7 .611 Mississippi St. 2 1 .667 10 7 .588 LSU....................2 1 .667 10 8 .556 Arkansas ....... 2 2 .500 12 5 .706 Auburn.............0 4 .000 7 11 .388 Mississippi......0 4 .000 12 7 .632 Saturday Ole Miss at LSU, 12:30 p.m. St. Marys (Calif.) at Vanderbilt, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Connecticut, 1 p.m. Mississippi St. at Georgia, 3 p.m. Kentucky at South Carolina, 5 p.m. Alabama at Auburn, 5 p.m. Arkansas at Florida, 7 p.m. SUMMIT LEAGUE Conference Overall W L PCT W L PCT Oakland, Mich....8 0 1.000 13 8 .619 IPFW.................6 2 .750 12 6 .667 IUPUI ................ 5 3 .625 11 10 .523 Oral Roberts...5 3 .625 8 12 .400 S. Dakota St ....4 4 .500 12 7 .631 UMKC ..............4 4 .500 11 8 .578 N. Dakota St ... 3 5 .375 9 9 .500 S. Utah.............. 3 5 .375 6 12 .333 W.Illinois .........2 6 .250 7 11 .389 Centenary .......0 8 .000 0 20 .000 Saturday Oakland at N.D. State, 7:30 p.m. W. Illinois at UMKC, 7:05 p.m. Centenary at ORU, 7:05 p.m. IPFW S.D. State, 7:30 p.m. IUPUI at Southern Utah, 8:30 p.m.

State/Area

LATE THURSDAY

ROGERS STATE 78, USAO 73 USAO 42 31 — 73 Rogers State 34 44 — 78 USAO: Peters 16, Harris 15, Butts 14, Faulkner 8, Porter 6, Daniels 6, Durham 4, Godwin 4. Rogers State: Taylor 31, Kellogg 11, Francis 9, Boyd 9, Cox 8, Ewings 4,

HORSE RACING

5 6 8 9

Oaklawn

ȕ College: Women

BIG 12 CONFERENCE Conference Overall W L PCT W L PCT Baylor ...............4 0 1.00 17 1 .944 Texas A&M.....4 0 1.00 16 1 .944 Oklahoma......4 0 1.00 14 3 .824 Texas Tech ...... 3 1 .750 16 2 .889 K-State .............2 2 .500 12 5 .706 Iowa State ........1 2 .500 13 4 .765 Nebraska..........1 2 .333 11 6 .647 Kansas ..............1 3 .250 14 4 .778 Okla. St.. .........1 3 .250 13 4 .765 Colorado...........1 3 .250 10 7 .588 Missouri ...........1 3 .250 9 9 .500 Texas ................0 4 .000 11 7 .611 Saturday Texas A&M at Iowa State, 11 a.m. Nebraska at Kansas State, 1 p.m. Missouri at Colorado, 5 p.m. Oklahoma State at Texas, 5 p.m. Texas Tech at Baylor, 7:30 p.m.

State/Area

LATE THURSDAY

ROGERS STATE 87, USAO 54 USAO 21 33 — 54 Rogers State 43 44 — 87 USAO: Hargus 14, Russell 6, Moss 5, Oliver 5, Galles 4, Jupin 3, Musgrove 3, Miller 3, Gueye 2, Bailey 2, Pulliam 2, Walls 2, Henry 2. Rogers State: Stewart 18, Henderson 15, Smith 12, Miles 11, Crockett 11, Criner 8, Peterson 7, Barnes 4, Harris 1.

GOLF ȕ PGA: Bob Hope Classic

At p-PGA West, Arnold Palmer Private Course (6,950 yards) At n-PGA West, Jack Nicklaus Private Course (6,924 yards) At l-La Quinta CC (7,060 yards) At s-SilverRock Resort, Palmer Course (7,403 yards) La Quinta, Calif. Third Round Jhonattan Vegas ..64p-67n-67s—198 Gary Woodland ....65s-69l-64n—198 Greg Chalmers ......67n-67p-65l—199 Martin Laird .........68l-68s-64p—200 Chris Couch ...........67l-65s-69p—201 Keegan Bradley .... 66n-67p-68l—201 Jeff Overton ...........69n-65p-67l—201 Chris Kirk ............... 69l-68s-64p—201 C. Howell III ....... 66n-66p-70l—202 Jerry Kelly .............. 67l-68s-67p—202 Matt Kuchar ......... 66s-70l-67n—203 Alex Cejka ............69p-67n-67s—203 Boo Weekley........65p-66n-72s—203 Ryan Palmer............67l-71s-65p—203 Jason Gore ........... 70n-68p-65l—203 D.Summerhays ....69s-66l-68n—203 Kris Blanks..............66l-71s-67p—204 Harrison Frazar ... 68s-68l-68n—204 David Duval ..........68s-67l-69n—204 Justin Leonard .......69s-71l-64n—204 M.Bradley ......... 68p-69n-67s—204 Kyle Stanley ...........65l-71s-68p—204 D.J. Trahan............. 71l-68s-65p—204 Dean Wilson.........69l-68s-67p—204 Brian Gay .............. 69l-69s-66p—204 Brian Davis ............67p-66n-71s—204 Kevin Na.................69l-67s-68p—204 Webb Simpson ....68s-69l-67n—204 Matt Jones ............67p-71n-66s—204 Steve Elkington .. 68p-69n-67s—204 Ryuji Imada ...........66p-71n-68s—205 Steve Marino ...... 68l-71s-66p—205 Kevin Sutherland 68n-69p-68l—205 Stephen Ames.... 69p-68n-68s—205 Fredrik Jacobson..65n-70p-70l—205 Bill Lunde ..............74p-64n-67s—205 Peter Tomasulo .....66s-68l-71n—205 Tim Petrovic.........67p-69n-69s—205 Bill Haas .................69s-68l-68n—205 Kevin Chapell........68s-69l-68n—205 Cameron Tringale 67p-67n-71s—205 Kevin Streelman...69n-67p-70l—206 Kevin Stadler ........72s-68l-66n—206 D.A. Points.............67n-70p-69l—206 Scott McCarron ...70s-70l-66n—206 Pat Perez ............... 69s-69l-68n—206 Shaun Micheel .....66s-72l-68n—206 Vaughn Taylor ......71n-66p-69l—206 David Mathis ...... 70p-70n-66s—206 Also Blake Adams ..... 70l-69s-69p—208 Brandt Jobe ........ 68s-69l-71n—208

Helliecat (Borel) ................................ Tamo Tiger (Santana) ...................... Game Play’s Icon (Campbell) ........ Cool Lion ( Ocampo)........................

6-1 4-1 12-1 12-1

Race 4

ȕ Morning Line

Saturday 1 p.m.

Richard Linihan’s picks in bold Race 1

$15,200,f&m, 4 yo&up, clm, 5 1/2 Furlongs 7 Stormy Destin (Baze).................. 12-1 1 Simply the Fox (Thompson) ....... 6-1 5 Trickin G (Ocampo) ..................... 2-1 2 Catonsville (Saez)............................. 8-1 3 Blue Haze Day (Shino)..................... 15-1 4 It’s Blitz (Gryder) ............................... 8-1 6 Night (Santana) ................................. 20-1 8 Panthera Tigre (Rose)...................... 8-1 9 Trust N You (B Quinonez)............... 20-1 10 Silk Stream (Antongeorgi).............. 20-1 11 Itchy Toes (Birzer) ............................ 4-1 12 Executive Sweet (Court) ................. 10-1

Race 2

$16,500, 3 yo&up, clm, 6 Furlongs 5 Strong Clue (Borel)...................... 3-1 10 McCrocklin (Castellano) ............. 12-1 8 Sahm Like It Hot (Baze) .............. 6-1 1 Berberis (Gryder) .............................. 7-2 2 Flagler Beach (B McNeil) ................ 15-1 3 Canaveral Ride (Birzer) ................... 5-1 4 Moneyonthegrass (Thompson).... 4-1 6 High Road (L Quinonez).................. 8-1 7 Black Ida’s Jo Jo (Emigh) ................. 20-1 9 Raymond’s Brew (Ortiz).................. 20-1

Race 3

$18,000, 3 yo, clm, 1 Mile 7 Economic Bailout (Baze) ............. 2 Hawk On the Hunt (Torres) ........ 1 Ok Nothanksforaskn (Johnson) . 3 Good Question (Shino) ................... 4 Lumberjack Cat (Thompson) ........

Doss 2, Rutherford 2, Marseille 2.

3-1 6-1 8-1 8-1 9-2

$16,000, 4 yo&up, clm, 6 Furlongs 8 My My My Maria (Saez) ............. 12 K. O. Socks (Escobar) .................. 10 China Melissa (Court) ................. 1 Amanda’s Pride (Sukie) .................. 2 School Lass (Antongeorgi) ............. 3 Dazzlin Day (A. Birzer) .................... 4 Vindictive (Joubert) ......................... 5 East Louise (Baze) ............................ 6 Alpha Nova (Thompson) ................ 7 Baby Navy (Campbell) .................... 9 My Comrade (Torres) ...................... 11 Quite Sharp (Buckley) .....................

3-1 10-1 15-1 20-1 15-1 6-1 12-1 9-2 8-1 30-1 7-2 20-1

Race 5

$37,500, 4 yo&up, alw, 1 Mile 4 Timely Pursuit (Baze) ................. 6 Rock Yard (Rose) ......................... 7 Kingofthebluegrass (Ocampo) ... 1 After Shock (Thompson) ................ 2 Sky’s the Limit (Razo) ...................... 3 Ricky Tick (Torres)............................ 5 Greytap (Gryder) ..............................

Race 6

5-1 2-1 8-1 8-1 9-5 8-1 12-1

$15,200, 4 yo&up, clm, 1 ¹⁄₁₆ Miles 4 Count de Baran (Thompson) ...... 6-1 1 Bronze Fox (L.Quinonez)............. 3-1 3 Blitzenskissinqpid (Baze) ........... 4-1 2 Jolly Ol’ Nick (Johnson)................... 10-1 5 Whiskey Man (Mello) ..................... 15-1 6 Star Vector (Torres) ......................... 12-1 7 Ravensworth (Birzer) ....................... 12-1 8 Silver Lord (Santana) ....................... 8-1 9 Lion Man (Oro) .................................. 12-1 10 Mr. Pursuit (Diego) ........................... 8-1 11 Four to Go (Razo).............................. 6-1 12 Cabazon (Court) ............................... 30-1

Race 7

confirmed it. Five weeks have passed since Holgorsen announced that he would be leaving, and OSU still does not have a coordinator. In the attempt to sustain Sims’ commitment, Gundy himself had better turn on the charm this weekend. OSU needs Sims not only because he may emerge as a big-time college talent, but because the Cowboys are extremely thin in the backfield. When spring practice begins in early March, OSU will have only two proven backs — sophomores Joseph Randle and Jeremy Smith. Let us know what you think at tulsaworld.com/sportsextra

TOMMY METTHE/Abilene Reporter-News

Want to report a score or send in a notice? Call us at 581-8355 or 800-944-PLAY, fax us at 581-8352 or e-mail sports@tulsaworld.com

Hunter Haas .......67n-69p-73l—209 Bryce Molder ........68l-76s-67p—211 Bo Van Pelt ...........69s-72l-70n—211 Tag Ridings ........... 73l-71s-67p—211 Jeff Maggert......... 67l-71s-75p—213 Scott Verplank..71n-72p—143—WD

ȕ Champions: Mitsubishi Electric Championship

At Hualalai Resort Golf Club Kaupulehu-Kona, Hawaii First Round Russ Cochran ......................32-30—62 Ben Crenshaw .....................32-32—64 Tom Watson ....................... 34-30—64 Mark McNulty......................31-34—65 Jeff Sluman .......................... 32-33—65 Bernhard Langer .................35-30—65 Tom Lehman .........................31-35—66 Mark O’Meara .................... 33-33—66 John Cook.............................34-32—66 Fuzzy Zoeller ....................... 32-35—67 Bruce Vaughan .....................36-31—67 Mike Goodes ....................... 34-33—67 Tom Kite.................................31-36—67 Corey Pavin .......................... 35-32—67 Larry Mize ............................ 34-33—67 David Frost ........................... 35-32—67 Brad Bryant ..........................33-35—68 Ted Schulz ........................... 34-34—68 Tom Pernice, Jr. ...................33-35—68 Loren Roberts ......................35-33—68 Dan Forsman ...................... 34-34—68 Fred Couples........................33-35—68 Bobby Wadkins...................35-34—69 Hale Irwin .............................35-34—69 Keith Fergus .........................36-33—69 Fred Funk ..............................36-33—69 Also Nick Price .............................. 36-35—71 Bruce Lietzke ................... 38-36—74

ȕ PGA Europe: Abu Dhabi

At Abu Dhabi Golf Club Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates Partial Second Round 4 players still to finish M.Kaymer, Germany ........67-65—132 C.Schwartzel, S.Africa.......64-71—135 G.McDowell, N.Ireland ... 66-70—136 R.Echenique, Argentina .. 69-68—137 N.Fasth, Sweden .................66-71—137 D.Lynn, England ................ 69-68—137 G.Maybin, N.Ireland ..........71-67—138 R.McIlroy, N.Ireland ...........71-67—138 R.Coles, England ............... 68-70—138 S.Kjeldsen, Denmark ....... 69-69—138 C. Montgomerie, Scot. .... 70-69—139 A.Noren, Sweden ...........66-73—139 Also R.Goosen, S. Africa ............ 70-71—141 Phil Mickelson, U.S. ........... 71-70—141 L.Westwood, England ...... 69-75—144 Projected Cut Ian Poulter, England ..........75-70—145 L.Oosthuizen, S. Africa.....72-73—145 E.Molinari, Italy ..................70-75—145 P.Hanson, Sweden..............75-71—146

HOCKEY EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L OT Pts GF GA Philadelphia . 31 11 5 67 164 124 Pittsburgh .... 29 15 4 62 150 112 N.Y. Rangers 27 19 3 57 140 119 N.Y. Islanders15 24 7 37 114 152 New Jersey ...14 29 3 31 92 140 Northeast Division Boston .......... 26 14 7 59 144 107 Montreal ...... 27 17 4 58 125 114 Buffalo ........... 21 21 5 47 129 139 Toronto..........19 22 5 43 119 141 Ottawa .......... 17 25 7 41 106 157 Southeast Division Tampa Bay... 29 15 5 63 145 153 Washington 26 14 8 60 135 125 Atlanta ......... 23 18 8 54 148 156 Carolina........ 23 18 6 52 141 146 Florida ........... 21 20 5 47 124 121 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit .......... 29 12 6 64 162 138 Nashville ...... 26 15 6 58 129 112 Chicago ........ 25 18 4 54 150 130 St. Louis........ 22 17 7 51 124 133 Columbus .... 22 20 5 49 123 147 Northwest Division Vancouver ... 29 10 8 66 153 115 Colorado ...... 24 17 6 54 153 151 Minnesota ... 24 18 5 53 123 128

7-2 7-2 6-1 12-1 12-1 8-1 3-1 8-1 12-1

Calgary .......... 21 21 6 48 133 147 Edmonton .....14 25 7 35 115 159 Pacific Division Dallas............ 29 14 5 63 143 129 Phoenix ........ 24 15 9 57 138 135 Anaheim ...... 26 20 4 56 133 141 San Jose ....... 24 19 5 53 133 132 Los Angeles. 24 22 1 49 134 119 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday N.Y. Islanders 5, Buffalo 2 Montreal 7, Ottawa 1 Tampa Bay 2, Florida 1, SO Calgary 7, Dallas 4 Saturday New Jersey at Philadelphia, Noon Chicago at Detroit, 1 p.m. Boston at Colorado, 2 p.m. Washington at Toronto, 6 p.m. Anaheim at Montreal, 6 p.m. Carolina at Pittsburgh, 6 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Atlanta, 6 p.m. Columbus at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Calgary at Vancouver, 9 p.m. Minnesota at San Jose, 9:30 p.m.

ȕ CHL

TURNER CONFERENCE W L OT Pts GF GA Missouri .......20 13 4 44 115 104 Quad City .... 22 16 0 44 112 103 Dayton..........20 14 3 43 113 106 Bloomington20 13 2 42 97 98 Colorado ......20 14 2 42 136 116 Rapid City .....19 16 4 42 124 134 Wichita .........19 15 2 40 137 126 Fort Wayne .. 13 17 5 31 92 111 Evansville ...... 13 21 5 31 114 145 BERRY CONFERENCE W L OT Pts GF GA Allen.............. 27 7 1 55 156 113 Bssr-Shrvprt . 21 16 2 44 138 124 Texas..............19 12 3 41 118 108 Odessa ..........18 15 5 41 137 137 Tulsa............20 18 1 41 143 139 Mississippi ...19 19 1 39 117 128 Arizona.......... 17 18 4 38 119 143 Rio Gr. Valley 15 21 3 33 116 138 Laredo ........... 13 17 6 32 111 125 Friday Ft. Wayne 3, Bloomington 2, SO Dayton 2, Mississippi 1 Wichita 4, Missouri 3, SO Quad City 3, Colorado 2 Texas 4, Bo.-Shreveport 3, OT Tulsa 6, Laredo 1 Arizona 3, Odessa 2 Rapid City 6, Evansville 3 Saturday Bloomington at Ft. Wayne, 6:30 p.m. Colorado at Quad City, 7:05 p.m. Missouri at Wichita, 7:05 p.m. Dayton at Mississippi, 7:05 p.m. Laredo at Bo-Shreveport, 7:05 p.m. Tulsa at Texas, 7:30 p.m. Allen at Rio Grande Valley, 7:30 p.m. Evansville at Rapid City, 8:05 p.m. Odessa at Arizona, 8:05 p.m.

TENNIS

ȕ NHL

$18,000, 4 yo&up, str alw, 6 Furlongs 8 Extreme Warrior (Diego) ............ 7 Drinks to Go (Castellano) ........... 1 B L’s Tsumani (Thompson) ......... 2 Batesville (L Quinonez) ................... 3 Forgive Your Sins (Torres)............... 4 Conga Rock (Diego) ......................... 5 Archie Trucker (Court) .................... 6 Nevill’s Mistake (Gryder)................ 9 Silverbdancing (Birzer)....................

Abilene (Texas) High School running back Herschel Sims, a fivestar prospect, is believed to be visiting OSU this weekend. 

ȕ Australian Open

At Melbourne, Australia Singles Men Third Round Robin Soderling (4), Sweden, def. Jan Hernych, Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-1, 6-4. Milos Raonic, Canada, def. Mikhail Youzhny (10), Russia, 6-4, 7-5, 4-6, 6-4. David Ferrer (7), Spain, def. Richard Berankis, Lithuania, 6-2, 6-2, 6-1. Alexandr Dolgopolov, Ukraine, def. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (13), France, 3-6, 6-3, 3-6, 6-1, 6-1. Andy Murray (5), Britain, def. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez (32), Spain, 6-1, 6-1, 6-2. Women Third Round Vera Zvonareva (2), Russia, def. Lucie Safarova (31), Czech Republic, 6-3, 7-6 (9). Agnieszka Radwanska (12), Poland, def. Simona Halep, Romania, 6-1, 6-2.

bury 6-4, 6-2; Barnes (TU) def. O’Hare 7-5, 6-3; Ive (TU) def. Nasemann 6-3, 7-6 (7-2); Ferrer (M) def. Jackson 6-4, 5-7, 1-0 (10-7); De Klerk (TU) def. Taylor 3-6, 6-1, 6-1 Doubles: Ive/Barnes (TU) def. O’Hare/Salisbury 8-4; Arevalo/De Klerk (TU) def. Smith/Henry 8-5; Marsland/Turpin (TU) def. Nasemann/Taylor 9-8 (7-4).

ȕ College: Women TULSA 7, MISSISSIPPI STATE 0

Singles: Kichoutkin (TU) def. Perper 6-7 (6-8), 6-2, 1-0 (10-2); Karaitiana (TU) def. Ryzhova 6-2, 6-2; Erofeeva (TU) def. Terpko 6-1, 6-2; Szatkowska (TU) def. Dion 6-1, 6-4; Farley (TU) def. Pietraroia 6-1, 6-1; Davidson (TU) def. Hall 6-2, 6-3. Doubles: Kichoutkin/Karaitiana (TU) def. Perper/Ryzhova 8-6; Szatkowska/Erofeeva (TU) def. Terpko/ Dion 8-1; Farley/Davidson (TU) def. Pietraroia/Hall 8-3.

WRESTLING ȕ College OKLAHOMA 33, IOWA STATE 7

165: Caldwell (OU) maj. dec. Sorenson 9-1. 174: Reader (ISU) maj. dec. James 13-4. 184: Schmidtke (OU) dec. Shafer 5-0. 197: Hall (OU) dec. Ward 3-1. 285: Fernandez (OU) dec. Simonson 11-4. 125: Patterson (OU) maj. dec. Jones 14-3. 133: Keller (OU) dec. Cash 9-2. 141: Bailey (OU) won by frt.  149: Lester (OU) maj. dec. Carr 13-3. 157: Nelson (OU) p. Weatherman 1:13.

ȕ High School

OCU DUALS Round 1: Claremore 60, McAlester 14; Union 65, OKC Northwest 3; Altus 50, Lawton MacArthur 21; Arkansas City (Kan.) 43, Ponca City 30; Southmoore 57, El Reno 13; Collinsville 56, OKC Southeast 16; Perry 53, McLoud 26; Lawton 35, Westmoore 25. Round 2: Union 66, El Reno 12; Altus 44, Ponca City 22; Ardmore 49, Southmoore 21; Arkansas City 37, Lawton MacArthur 27; Collinsville 73, McLoud 6; Perry 47, OKC Southeast 24; Claremore 41, Lawton 23; Westmoore 56, McAlester 12. Round 3: Union 68, Ardmore 3; El Reno 48, OKC Northwest 27; Altus 53, Arkansas City 16; Lawton MacArthur 43, Ponca City 31; Claremore 41, Westmoore 27; Lawton 64, McAlester 13; McLoud 48, OKC Southeast 24; Collinsville 46, Perry 20. Round 4: Ardmore 54, El Reno 21; Southmoore 60, OKC Northwest 24. Round 5: Ardmore 72, OKC Northwest 0; Union 68, Southmoore 3.

SOCCER ȕ High School: Boys HOLLAND HALL 3, FW COUNTRY DAY 1 Holland Hall 2 1— 3 FW Country Day 1 0— 1 Goals: Starker 1, Heart 1, Lopez 1; Dickerson 1. Saves: Wright; Ritter.

ȕ High School: Girls FW COUNTRY DAY 3, HOLLAND HALL 0 Holland Hall 0 0— 0 FW Country Day 1 2— 3 Goals: Smith, Jones, White. Keepers: Hyde; Johnson.

TODAY’S LINE ȕ Football: NFL playoffs

ȕ College: Men

Sunday Conference Championships Green Bay................3½ (43) ................CHICAGO PITTSBURGH..........3½ (39) ....................NY Jets

TULSA 6, MEMPHIS 1

ȕ Basketball

Singles: Arevalo (TU) def. Smith 6-4, 6-4; Marsland (TU) def. Salis-

6 Sixtysix Margaux (L.Quinonez ) ..............$2.60 Ex: (1-2): 24.40,  Tri: (1-2-6): 34.00

Race 2

$15,400, 6 Furlongs, T: 1:13.68

NBA OKLAHOMA CITY 7½ (221) ............... New York

Boston...................... 6 (193) ........WASHINGTON Dallas ....................... 5 (188) ...........NEW JERSEY CHARLOTTE...........2½ (185) ................... Atlanta MIAMI....................12½ (201) ..................Toronto DETROIT.................1½ (210) .................. Phoenix PHILADELPHIA .....1½ (198).........................Utah CHICAGO.................15 (191).................Cleveland San Antonio ...........2½ (188) .... NEW ORLEANS Orlando.................. 2½ (207) ............. HOUSTON MILWAUKEE ..........3½ (185) ................Memphis PORTLAND ............. 6 (194)..................... Indiana LA CLIPPERS ..........6½ (216) ...............Golden St COLLEGE Colorado ......................3½................OKLAHOMA TULANE .........................1............................... Tulsa BAYLOR .......................5½............... Oklahoma St JAMES MADISON........1..............George Mason Ohio St ......................... 1½ .......................ILLINOIS SYRACUSE ....................5 .......................Villanova SETON HALL.................6 ......................... Rutgers VIRGINIA .......................1.................Georgia Tech Richmond ......................4 ......MASSACHUSETTS Mississippi ....................2 .................................LSU CONNECTICUT.............7 .....................Tennessee UCLA ............................6½ ......................Stanford VANDERBILT.................5 .............. St. Mary’s, CA TEXAS A&M ...............4½ ....................Kansas St GEORGIA ST .................3 .......................Delaware DUQUESNE ..................15...................Charlotte U Hofstra .........................2½.... WILLIAM & MARY YALE ...............................7 ............................Brown HARVARD ....................21....................Dartmouth CLEVELAND ST ............7 ......................Wright St W. MICHIGAN ..............7 ..........Northern Illinois RHODE ISLAND............8 ..........................La Salle G.WASHINGTON..........3 ...........St. Bonaventure DREXEL ..........................9 ............... Northeastern MARYLAND ................5½.......................Clemson XAVIER ..........................1............................Temple OHIO ..............................2 ...........................Buffalo Southern Miss ..............6 ...............................SMU AIR FORCE ..................7½.....................Wyoming LOYOLA CHICAGO .....10 ...........Illinois Chicago ST. JOHN’S.....................2 ..................... Cincinnati CS NORTHRIDGE .........2 .................Cal Poly SLO OLD DOMINION ..........6 .... VA Commonwealth Pittsburgh ....................16 ........................DEPAUL Duke ..............................22 ............WAKE FOREST KANSAS .........................7 ..............................Texas UNLV ..............................8 .................New Mexico GEORGIA ......................10 ............. Mississippi St WASHINGTON ............19 ....................Arizona St CORNELL .....................4½ .................... Columbia MISSOURI ST .............. 11 ......................Creighton Louisville .......................6 ...............PROVIDENCE TCU.................................4 ...............................Utah Alabama .......................10 ...................... AUBURN Kentucky .......................7 .....SOUTH CAROLINA OREGON ST ................4½ ........................ Oregon SANTA CLARA..............1......................... Portland CENTRAL FLORIDA .... 11 ................................Rice FLORIDA ATLANTIC ....7 ................. Arkansas LR Ball St............................10 ....................... TOLEDO Detroit ...........................4 .....YOUNGSTOWN ST ALA-BIRMINGHAM ..5½......................Memphis NOTRE DAME ..............3 .................... Marquette MARSHALL ...................9 ................East Carolina FLORIDA ST ..................7 ............Boston College MICHIGAN ....................1..................... Minnesota PENNSYLVANIA ......... 1½ ..................St. Joseph’s DAYTON .......................17 .......................Fordham Nebraska .......................4 ................ TEXAS TECH AKRON...........................8 .............Bowling Green NORTHERN IOWA.... 12½ ........................... Drake UL-LAFAYETTE .............8 ................... UL-Monroe WICHITA ST................. 11 ..................... Indiana St NORTH TEXAS .............8 ..................Arkansas St W. KENTUCKY .............9 ................................Troy SOUTH ALABAMA ....2½.......FLA International Gonzaga ........................8 .........SAN FRANCISCO MIDDLE TENN ST ......3½..........................Denver FLORIDA ........................9 .......................Arkansas Utep................................5 .................... HOUSTON MISSOURI .....................8 ..........................Iowa St Byu..................................6 ............ COLORADO ST PURDUE.........................6 ..................Michigan St Cal Santa Barbara........5 ............CS FULLERTON Long Beach St ............ 1½ ................. CAL IRVINE Pacific ............................4 ......................UC DAVIS PEPPERDINE .................1...... Loyola Marymount Boise St ....................... 1½ .......................... IDAHO WASHINGTON ST .....2½.........................Arizona NEVADA ........................9 ............. Louisiana Tech USC .................................7 ...................... California UTAH ST .......................14 ...........New Mexico St HAWAII ........................3½.................. San Jose St MOREHEAD ST ........... 11 ........Eastern Kentucky C. OF CHARLESTON...13............Appalachian St FURMAN ...................... 11 ...... Tenn Chattanooga TENNESSEE MARTIN..1..............Eastern Illinois Western Carolina.........1................ THE CITADEL ELON............................ 13½ ..... Georgia Southern MURRAY ST.................17 ............ SE Missouri St AUSTIN PEAY ..............14 ............Jacksonville St Northern Arizona ........1..............PORTLAND ST Home Team in CAPS

1 Hidden Value (Thompson ) .....................$13.40 $5.60 $4.00 Ex: (2-3) 75.80.  Tri: (2-3-11) 520.40.  5 Chandlers Heart (Birzer ) ............$6.20 $5.20 Spr: (2-3-11-6) 2,794.90 4 Storming Suzy (Campbell ) .......................$4.20

3 Courtnmollyanne (Santana) ..........$12.00 $6.20 11 Casa Lima (Castellano) ..................................$9.20

1 Midvail (Berry ) ................$5.00 $5.60 $3.20 8 Classic Crimson (L.Quinonez ) .....................$4.20 $3.40 $2.80 2 East Coast Swing (Escobar ) ....................$3.00

Race 5

Ex: (1-5) 110.80.  Tri: (1-5-4) 403.30.  Pk 3: (6-9-1) 2,028.00.

6 Star of Paradise (Ocampo ) .......................$36.00 $12.60 $6.00 7 Stout Hope (Castellano ) ............ $6.00 $4.20 8 Phantom Road (Gryder ) ........................... $3.20

Race 8

$75,000, 4 yo&up, Stakes, 1 ¹⁄₁₆ Miles 3 She’s All In (L Quinonez) ............ 6-1 6 Satans Quick Chick (Baze).......... 3-1 2 Stage Magic (Borel) .................... 10-1 1 Afleet Deceit (Emigh)...................... 5-1 4 High Quail (Gryder) ......................... 4-1 5 Tidal Pool (Thompson).................... 2-1 7 Absinthe Minded ( Castellano) .... 12-1

Race 3

Race 6

Ex:(3-1):38.40. Tri: (3-1-2): 128.40.  Clsx: (1-2-6-9-1-3) 579.40.

9 Rotary (Razo) ..................$24.20 $9.00 $6.80 10 Back to Gold (Diego ) ...................$6.20 $4.80 6 Valid Id. (Ocampo ) .....................................$4.20

Race 9

Race 9

$15,500, 6 Furlongs, T: 1:15.23

Race 8 Pippin Stakes

$19,500, 4&5 yo, mdn clm, 6 Furlongs 5 Z Holy Ghost (L.Quinonez) ......... 8 Love Connection (Baze) .............. 7 Gran Torine (Gryder) ................... 1 De Thrill (Martinez) ......................... 2 Fly Dragonfly (Emigh)...................... 3 Pacific Fleet (Escobar) ..................... 4 Deep Dive ( Antongeorgi) .............. 6 Killin Time (Rose) ............................. 9 Decommander (Sukie) .................... 10 Zarby’s Derby Day (Santana) ........ 11 Alphasoul (Torres)............................ 12 Irish Emperor (Thompson).............

10-1 6-1 5-1 6-1 20-1 4-1 15-1 8-1 15-1 20-1 30-1 7-2

Win, Place Show Friday, January 21

Race 1

$16,500, 6 Furlongs, T: 1:12.42

1A Ransom Zip (Emigh ) ......$4.60 $3.00 $2.10 2 Glowing Report (Thompson ) ....$6.40 $3.20

Ex: (1-8): 29.20.  Ex: (8-1) 27.60.  Tri: (1-8-2) 53.20.  Tri: (8-1-2) 49.40.  DD: (11): 13.40.  DD: (1-8): 19.80

$16,000, 6 Furlongs, T: 1:15.70

1 Wesley Major (Baze ) ......$7.40 $4.40 $3.20 6 Snow On the Bayou (Diego ) ....$11.60 $6.20 10 Kid You Not (Castellano ) ..........................$5.60 Ex: (1-6): 103.60.   Tri: (1-6-10) 568.60

Race 4

2 Dry With a Twist (Ocampo ) ...........................$7.80 $4.80 $3.60

$16,500, 1 Mile, T: 1:42.41

Ex: (6-7) 237.60.  Tri: (6-7-8) 385.50

$15,200, 6 Furlongs, T: 1:13.54

E x : ( 9 - 1 0 ) 1 5 5 . 0 0 .   Tr i : ( 9 - 1 0 - 6 ) 605.50.  Pk 3: (2-6-9) 1,793.20.  Spr: (910-6-1) 2,128.40.

Race 7

38,500, 6 Furlongs, T: 1:14.13

$38,500, 6 Furlongs, T; 1:13.11

3 Holyfield (Rose ) ..............$3.80 $3.00 $2.20 1 Bell by the Ridge (Emigh ) ..........$9.80 $4.60 2 Lone Star Cowboy (B. McNeil ) ...............$5.00

$36,000, 6 Furlongs, T: 1:14.32

7 Ile St. Roy (Santana) ........$7.80 $4.00 $3.00 4 Kiahuna Beach (Saez ) ..................$7.20 $4.60 9 Charm and a Half (Thompson ) ...............$3.80

E x : ( 7 - 4 ) 6 7. 6 0 .   Tr i : ( 7 - 4 - 9 ) 157.20.  Spr:(7-4-9-10) 1,893.90.  DD: (37) 14.20.  Pk 3: (1-3-7) 71.20.  Pk 4: (9-13-7) 1,353.30.


Saturday, January 22, 2011

B5

COLLEGE BASKETBALL Davis feels team’s support Hurricane seeks n n n

tulsaworld.com/sportsextra  

to end road woes

• Sooners comfort senior after death of his grandmother.

BY ERIC BAILEY

World Sports Writer

BY GUERIN EMIG

World Sports Writer

N

ORMAN — The Oklahoma Sooners, 9-9 heading into Saturday’s game against Colorado, clearly do not possess the talent they did last year. They are, however, a better team. Case in point: the recent death of Cade Davis’ grandmother. Yarnell Davis died of cancer Jan. 11 in her family’s hometown of Elk City, the same day OU played at Baylor. Cade found out about her death four hours before tipoff. “It hit him hard,” said Beau Gerber, a teammate of Davis’ the past three years and now a graduate assistant. “There were some tears shed.” “I was around her pretty much my entire life,” Davis said. “I was born in Amarillo (Texas), but as soon as my mom and dad had me, they moved back to Elk City where their family is. When I grew up, she helped take care of me. She was our babysitter now and then on weekends. Times we didn’t have school, we’d visit her. She was around the entire time.” When Davis left Elk City for college, she was still around, traveling to OU games with Davis’ parents and relatives. Her passing was going to take some time to absorb. That meant missing the Baylor game, never mind that Davis was OU’s steadiest, most experienced player whose absence in the young team’s first conference road game was gaping. “Coach (Jeff ) Capel was very supportive,” Davis said. “He understood what I was going through and said it was up to me whether I wanted to play.” Capel waited out the Baylor game and the one after that, it turns out, for his senior captain to cope. Davis went to Elk City for the funeral after OU’s loss in Waco. He returned to Nor-

ORU: Eagles face tough conference games on road next week. FROM B1

what their record is.” ORU struggled before taking control against Southern Utah, and trailed UMKC by double-digit margins for most of the second half. The Eagles needed a near-miraculous game-tying basket in the final second of regulation before pulling out a 69-63 overtime win over the Kangaroos. Sutton hopes his players are ready to turn the corner in a season of inconsistent play that has led to equal moments of promise and frustration. With a key road trip looming next week, a blowout win over the Summit League’s last-place team would be a

Teammates have been supportive of OU senior guard Cade Davis since his grandmother died Jan. 11. STEVE SISNEY/The Oklahoman

was still grieving,” Capel said. “I didn’t go out of my Colorado at Oklahoma way to talk to him about it. 12:45 p.m. Saturday I didn’t want to overstep. Lloyd Noble Center You’re there to listen, really, and offer support. I just told TV: KJRH-9/2 him, ‘I’m here for you if you Radio: KTBZ am1430 want to talk.’ ” Others around the proColorado (14-5, 3-1) gram followed suit. Ht. Pt. Rb. “Steve (Pledger) apF Dufault 6-9 8.7 4.7 proached me. He lost his G Tomlinson 6-3 2.9 2.6* grandma a year ago, around G Relphorde 6-7 11.8 4.2 the same game, against G Burks 6-6 19.8 5.5 Baylor,” Davis said. “ ‘Yo Yo’ G Higgins 6-5 16.2 3.5 (strength and conditioning coach Jozsef Szendrei) came Oklahoma (9-9, 1-3) by and talked to me, trying Ht. Pt. Rb. to make things better for me F Fitzgerald 6-8 14.1 5.3 and take my mind off it.” G Pledger 6-4 11.2 2.3 Davis brought a DVD of G Blair 6-2 6.4 4.3* his grandmother back from G Clark 6-6 9.4 4.8 the funeral. He and Gerber, G Davis 6-5 13.2 5.0 still housemates, watched it *assists per game together and then talked. He received condolences from Nick Thompson, the OU man in time to make the trip forward who lost his grandfor the Jan. 15 game at Texas. mother just last month. “Coming back, I wasn’t ex“Every one of these guys actly over it,” Davis said. “To was there for me,” Davis be honest, I really wanted to said, nodding at a practice stay home with my family.” court full of players and It showed in his 3-point, coaches. “They gave me three-turnover struggle some uplifting, encouraging against the Longhorns. words, asked me if I needed “You could tell that he anything.” MEN’S BASKETBALL

ORU teams to join conference food drive ORU takes its turn in the Summit League Food Fight when Centenary’s men’s and women’s teams visit the Mabee Center on Saturday. Drop boxes will be set up for the women’s game at 2 p.m. and the men’s game at 7:05 p.m. This is the third year of the Summit League food drive initiative, tied with Students Team Up to Fight Hunger. Last season, the league’s 10 schools collected 20,492 pounds of food. — FROM STAFF REPORTS

step in the right direction. ORU opens the second half of conference play at leagueleading Oakland on Thursday night and at second-place IPFW next Saturday. The Gents are playing their

OSU: Ford says Franklin brings a great attitude whether or not he is playing. FROM B1

smiling. He’s always saying uplifting things.” Perhaps Franklin was in need of a lift before his breakthrough performance. Before the ISU game, he had made only two baskets this season. Blame injuries. Franklin hurt his right ankle before the season began. He shifted weight to his other leg, and that caused an Achilles tendon to swell. “It’s hard trying to play with no feet,” Franklin said earlier this month. But after playing a total of 21 minutes in nonconference games, Franklin is averaging 17.0 minutes in league games. After the Iowa State game, Travis Ford was asked if he was happy for Franklin. “Love it,” the coach said. “Roger deserves success. Great attitude all the time when he plays (and) when he doesn’t play. He stays after (practice) and gets shots up. He makes the most out of his ability. He lacks in

ORU center Damen BellHolter is averaging 12.9 points per game for the Golden Eagles. MATT BARNARD/Tulsa World

final Division I season with only four scholarship athletes. The others fled after the school announced it will begin play at the non-scholarship Division IIII level, starting next season.

Gradually, that helped Davis’ recovery. By early this week, Capel noticed he was “joking with his teammates again, laughing.” He went back to busting his tail, too. Davis flew around the court, even off it a couple times, to spark OU’s victory over Texas Tech last Tuesday night. Afterward, he said it felt good to help his teammates again, the guys who had helped him. “It’s a group that genuinely cares about each other,” Capel said. “During tough times, they have each other’s back. They want to be there for each other. Which is what a team should be.” “This year, guys definitely are closer,” Gerber said. “They’ve worked their butts off. When you’re going through the same thing the guy next to you is, both sweatin’ and dyin’, it builds a bond. I feel that this year a lot more than last year.” “We say we’re a family,” Davis said. “It’s great to act like one.” Guerin Emig 581-8355

guerin.emig@tulsaworld.com

The men who are left, led by junior guard Maxx Nakwaasah (11.8 points, 5.6 rebounds) have taken their lumps but grown from the experience, said first-year head coach Adam Walsh. “It’s been a tough year. We’ve had to hear the same questions everywhere we go, about this being our last Summit League season, and the (losing streak),” Walsh said. “I think the combination of everything wears on our guys. But they’re all right. They play hard.” With Thursday’s open date, ORU had a full week in the practice gym to address the issues that have dragged it down — namely, turnovers and inconsistent defense. “We’ve been focused on those things, and I think we have gotten better,” sophomore center Damen BellHolter said. Mike Brown 581-8390

mike.brown@tulsaworld.com

the benefit of the doubt. “You know his intentions are always positive,” Ford said. “And he’s going to do everything in his power to win. Everything. He is all about winning. It may not always be good. But it is all about winning.” Franklin played significant minutes during the nonconference portion of his rookie season, but his role shrank when league play began. Prior to this season, Moses said things that suggested Franklin would be fine. “He’s a guy who, in a weird way, is confident in himself,” Moses said. “He’s not going to get down. You can’t say anything to put him down. He won’t believe it. He won’t listen to it. He’s kind of like how Obi (Muonelo) used to be. He will just tune it out.” When OSU treks to Waco, Franklin and reserve guard Reger Dowell will play only 90 miles from their hometown of Duncanville, Texas. The Cowboys haven’t won in Waco since 2006. OSU’s Roger Franklin (left) is averaging Baylor (12-5, 102 RPI) had a 15-game 17 minutes a game in Big 12 play.  homecourt winning streak snapped in MICHAEL WYKE/Tulsa World file a Big Monday loss to Kansas. The Bears some areas and lacks in some things but haven’t lost consecutive home games makes the most of what he does.” since February 2009. Ford said Franklin occasionally will do something to make you shake your Jimmie Tramel 581-8389 jimmie.tramel@tulsaworld.com head. But it’s clear Franklin has earned

Another road game equals another opportunity for the Tulsa basketball team. The players are no doubt growing tired of the “road game” topic. The Golden Hurricane is 0-5 away from home this season, with a recent 64-57 defeat at Houston on Wednesday night. So will Saturday’s game at Tulane finally be the first time it leaves an opponent’s floor with smiles this season? “We just have to get that monkey off of our back,” TU point guard Bryce Pope said. “When the guys see it’s doable, it will propel us for the rest of the season.” Tulsa (9-9 overall, 2-2 in Conference USA) is playing .500 basketball but remains just one game out of first place in the league standings. That’s the attitude the team is taking into Saturday afternoon’s contest in New Orleans. “We just have to break it open on the road,” TU junior Joe Richard said. “This is the perfect time to get one. We kind of let one go in the last game. We just have to get one. “(Staying in the league race) is definitely one of the things we’re talking about. Everyone is getting beat up in our conference. There’s no front-runner.” Tulane (12-5, 2-2) has been one of the league’s surprise teams this season. The Green Wave is on a two-game losing streak but opened with a dozen victories in its first 15 games under first-year coach Ed Conroy, a former TU director of basketball operations under Buzz Peterson. Tulane is led by Kendall Timmons. The 6-5, 200-pound sophomore forward is averaging 17.4 points and 8.8 rebounds a contest. One player Tulsa will need a big game from — especially on defense — is Richard. The forward is quick enough to cover undersized players at the power forward position and could draw Timmons on defense. On offense, watch for Pope’s

TU’s Joe Richard says Saturday’s game at Tulane is “the perfect time” for a road win.  TOM GILBERT/Tulsa World file MEN’S BASKETBALL

Tulsa at Tulane

2 p.m. Saturday Fogelman Arena, New Orleans TV: CST-269 Radio: KRMG fm102.3, am740

Tulsa (9-9, 2-2) F F G G G

Magley Idlet Hurtt Haralson Pope

Ht. 6-9 6-11 6-4 6-4 6-6

Tulane (12-5, 2-2)

Ht. F Timmons 6-5 F Booker 6-7 G Callahan 6-0 G Richard 6-5 G Holmes 6-5 *assists per game

Pt. 3.4 13.8 20.8 12.3 5.8

Rb. 4.2 6.4 3.7 3.4 3.0

Pt. 17.4 8.5 13.4 13.2 9.6

Rb. 8.8 3.7 3.9* 6.3 4.2

continuing emergence. A transformed point guard, his importance was evident against Houston. He sat after picking up his third foul and the Cougars went on an 11-0 run. After he returned, TU scored nine straight points. “I turned and said he really settled us down,” Hurricane coach Doug Wojcik said about that point in the Houston contest. “He brought us right back, and we took the lead.” Eric Bailey 581-8391

eric.bailey@tulsaworld.com

Five to join ORU hall Saturday Oral Roberts University will induct five new members into the school’s Athletic Hall of Fame during halftime of the men’s game against Centenary on Saturday night: Bill Brogden: As golf coach in 1976-86, led the Golden Eagles to seven NCAA postseason appearances and four national Top 10 finishes. The national coach of the year in 1980, Brogden is current head coach at the University of Tulsa. Inducted into the National Golf Coaches Hall of Fame in 1991. Becky Dreher: A standout volleyball player for the Eagles in 2001-04, finished as ORU’s alltime leader in digs (2,246) and digs per game (5.22). She was Summit League defensive player of the year in 2002 and 2004 and led the Eagles to NCAA appearances in 2001 and 2002. Kim Ogden: Only player in ORU women’s basketball history to accumulate 1,000

points, 500 rebounds, 300 assists and 200 steals in her career (1984-88). Finished as the school career leader in assists (518) and remains the leader in steals (372). She was selected for induction last year, but couldn’t attend. Michael Rogers: Standout right-handed pitcher helped lead the Eagles to four Summit League baseball titles (19992002). ORU’s all-time leader in wins (34) and strikeouts (334). Received second-team All-American honors from Collegiate Baseball in 2001. Greg Sutton: A two-time NAIA All-American, still holds almost every ORU basketball scoring record, including career points (3,070), career average (29.5), single-season points (1,256) and points in a game (68). Scored 40 or more 13 times. He was selected for induction last year, but couldn’t attend. — BY MIKE BROWN, World Sports Writer

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B6

Saturday, January 22, 2011

HIGH SCHOOLS  n n n

SCOREBOARD BOYS ȕȕ RegularȕSeason

Beaver 50, Rolla, Kan. 48 Chouteau 46, Salina 41 Dallas St. Mark’s 71, OKC Casady 51 Gore 53, Sallisaw Central 45 Holland Hall 53, Fort Worth Country Day 39 Mooreland 64, Cimarron 39 Oilton 78, Carney 30 Pioneer 62, Hennessey 40 Regent Prep 54, ECHO 37 Shidler 57, Covington-Douglas 43 Stratford 73, Vanoss 54 Wilburton 55, Hartshorne 53, 2OT

Tournaments

66ȕCONFERENCE AtȕMeeker Seminole 79, Meeker 54 Okemah 53, Perkins 37 AtȕPrague Prague 54, Stroud 42 Holdenville 50, Chandler 43 BI-COUNTY AtȕElkȕCity Arnett 74, Erick 57 Merritt 85, Union City 24 Cheyenne d. OKC Dove Science Hammon d. OKC Harding Fine Arts BOWLEGS Luther 64, Wetumka 45 Wewoka 101, Maud 38 Moss 79, Butner 67 Crooked Oak 65, Bowlegs 47 BRUCEȕGRAYȕINVITATIONAL AtȕEdmondȕDeerȕCreek Mustang 69, McGuinness JV 44 Putnam North 87, Star Spencer 40 Edmond Deer Creek 84, Oklahoma Christian 60 Enid 60, Western Heights 45 BRYANȕCOUNTY AtȕSoutheasternȕState,ȕDurant Caddo 70, Boswell 43 Colbert 65, Silo 57 BUCKLEȕOFȕTHEȕWHEATBELT AtȕKingfisher Piedmont 64, Kingfisher JV 23 Bethany 69, Piedmont JV 39 Kingfisher 74, Clinton 46 OKC Heritage Hall 36, Chisholm 34 BUFFALO Forgan JV 44, Shattuck 42 Buffalo 60, Keyes 25 Gage 52, Fort Supply 37 Laverne 48, Fargo 35 BULLDOGȕBASH AtȕHealdton Davis 67, Fox 55 CADDOȕCOUNTY AtȕAnadarko Fort Cobb-Broxton 68, LookebaSickles 59 Binger-Oney 47, Carnegie 45 CANEYȕVALLEY Caney Valley 69, Porter 56 Nowata 46, Chelsea 37 Liberty 63, Barnsdall 52 (7th) CHEROKEEȕSTRIPȕCONF. AtȕChisholmȕTrailȕExpo,ȕEnid Cherokee 44, Ringwood 31 Deer Creek-Lamont 61, Kremlin-Hillsdale 35 Lomega 51, Medford 49 Timberlake 64, Burlington 57, 2OT COLEMAN Sasakwa 59, Calvin 39 COMANCHEȕCOUNTY AtȕLawtonȕColiseum Elgin 62, Geronimo 47 Walters 64, Fletcher 37 Cache 58, Chattanooga 33 Indiahoma 40, Sterling 37 COUNTYȕLINE AtȕCashion Wellston 41, Crescent 40 Watonga 71, Oklahoma Bible 35 Community Christian 59, Coyle 53 OKC Harding Charter 68, Cashion 61 GLENCOE Okarche 57, Stillwater JV 47 Frontier 58, Olive 43 Yale 47, Woodland 40 Glencoe 70, Hominy 46 GRADYȕCOUNTY AtȕUSAO,ȕChickasha Amber-Pocasset 52, Minco 43 HEARTȕOFȕOKLAHOMA AtȕPurcell OKC St. Mary 49, Byng 39 Duncan 77, Sulphur 45 Bridge Creek 43, Ada 32 Anadarko 47, Purcell 42 INTERSTATEȕCLASSIC AtȕCoffeyville,ȕKan. Wichita, Kan. 54, Dewey 45 Coffeyville, Kan. 71, Oologah 34 J.C. Harmon, Kan. 63, Hale 54 J.C. Harmon, Kan. 68, Oologah 58 Dewey 50, Hale 49

JOHNȕNOBLES AtȕMoore Southmoore 71, Altus 52 Moore 63, Dallas HSSA 44 McLain d. God’s Academy, Texas, frft. Lawton Ike 62, Moore JV 48 JONES OKC Knights 72, Lindsay 61 Elk City 63, Lone Grove 56 Perry 53, Weatherford 48 Jones 54, Carl Albert JV 51 LEFLOREȕCOUNTY AtȕSpiro Poteau 60, Spiro 57, OT LITTLEȕAXE Little Axe 55, Christian Heritage 46 OKC Capitol Hill 65, SeeWorth Academy 44 OKC Grant 67, Riverside 43 Lexington 68, Santa Fe South 48 MCCURTAINȕSIXȕ CONFERENCE AtȕBrokenȕBow Valliant 81, Eagletown 28 Fort Towson 69, Battiest 31 MOUNDS Summit Christian d. Sperry, frft. Oktaha 60, Checotah 57 Bristow 61, Cascia Hall JV 51 Kellyville 62, Mounds 31 NEO BlueȕBracket Tyro, Kan. 61, Afton JV 11 Quapaw JV 49, Foyil 44 Watts 59, Wyandotte 34 Cave Springs 63, Bluejacket 41 GoldȕBracket Chetopa, Kan. 67, Riverview, Ark. 46 Quapaw 60, Wyandotte JV 45 Diamond, Mo. 51, Rejoice Christian 30 Afton 56, Roland JV 42 RoundȕRobinȕ1 St. Louis Christian, Mo. 85, Fairland 58 RoundȕRobinȕ2 Monett, Mo 62, Welch 43 NEWCASTLE OKC Storm 51, Blanchard 19 Washington, Okla. 66, Noble 52 Woodward 70, Capitol Hill JV 24 Newcastle 50, Bethel 43 NORMAN Norman 80, McAlester 51 OKC Marshall 46, Lawton 45 OKC Northwest 70, Lighthouse Christian, Mo. 52 Christian Life Center, Texas 70, Westmoore 43 NORTHȕCOUNTRY AtȕTonkawaȕHighȕSchool Cleveland 48, Alva 44 Tonkawa 36, Blackwell 31 AtȕNOC-Tonkawa Newkirk 39, Pawhuska 38 OKEENE Geary 41, Okeene JV 31 Drummond 59, Leedey 46 Vici 59, Seiling 53 Fairview 46, Okeene 40 OKMULGEEȕCOUNTY Henryetta 51, Beggs 50 Preston 76, Okmulgee 40 PADEN Graham 86, Agra 62 Weleetka 62, Carl Albert JV 55 Paden 57, Depew 55 Mason 61, Strother 47 PITTSBURGȕEIGHTȕ CONFERENCE AtȕMcAlesterȕExpoȕCenter Pittsburg 48, Kiowa 36 Stuart 70, Indianola 43 Crowder vs. Savanna PORTȕCITYȕCLASSIC AtȕCatoosa Mannford 43, Verdigris 36 Victory Christian 64, Harrah 57 Wichita, Kan., Bishop Carroll 73, Skiatook 41 Claremore 86, Catoosa 42 PORUM Warner 73, Porum 36 Panola 64, Keota 34 Red Oak 66, McCurtain 48 Quinton 48, Midway 29 POTTAWATOMIEȕCOUNTY AtȕShawnee Tecumseh 64, Asher 31 Dale 72, Earlsboro 43 PRYOR Vinita 53, Sallisaw 25 Adair 54, Cl. Sequoyah 44 SARCOXIE MO. Commerce 54, College Heights, Mo. 45 SHAWNEEȕSHOOTOUT Choctaw 56, Shawnee 41 OKC Southeast 48, Norman North 40 El Reno 67, Coweta 58 Stillwater 70, Sapulpa 50 SOUTHERNȕOKLAHOMA AtȕPlainview Tuttle 53, Plainview JV 28 Durant 56, Pauls Valley 44 Idabel 44, Broken Bow 29 Plainview 45, Metro Christian 44 STEPHENSȕCOUNTY

SUMMARIES BOYS ADAIR 54, CL. SEQUOYAH 44 Adairȕȕ ȕ ȕ 8ȕ 17ȕ 13ȕ 16ȕ—ȕ 54ȕ Sequoyahȕȕ ȕ 8ȕ 9ȕ 15ȕ 12ȕ—ȕ 44 Adairȕ (11-2): Bradburry 16, Crawford 15, Gilmer 10, Stricklen 9, Barnes 2, Colwell 2. Cl.ȕSequoyahȕ(9-4): Smith 9, Price 8, Lambert 7, Eaton 5, Owens 5, Woods 4, Bryant 4, DeVore 2.

CANEY VALLEY 69, PORTER 56 Porterȕ ȕ ȕ 21ȕ 14ȕ 14ȕ 7ȕ—ȕ 56ȕ CaneyȕValleyȕ ȕ 15ȕ 26ȕ 19ȕ 9ȕ—ȕ 69 Porter: Jacob Richardson 27, Josh Richardson 12, Scarborough 9, Broadway 4, Moore 4. Caneyȕ Valley: Scott 21, Brown 14, Kohlmeyer 13, Knight 12, Chew 7, Ward 2.

CLEVELAND 48, ALVA 44 Clevelandȕȕ ȕ 9ȕ 12ȕ 8ȕ 19ȕ—ȕ 48ȕ Alvaȕ ȕ ȕ ȕ 5ȕ 10ȕ 8ȕ 21ȕ—ȕ 44 Clevelandȕ (9-3): Wrobbel 19, Ball 11, Delay 11, Stallard 7. Alva: Bietz 13, Bouziden 9, Martin 7, Hess 7, Fallis 4, Pfleider 4.

COFFEYVILLE 71, OOLOGAH 34 Coffeyvilleȕ ȕ 14ȕ 16ȕ 20ȕ 21ȕ—ȕ 71ȕ Oologahȕ ȕ ȕ 14ȕ 3ȕ 12ȕ 5ȕ—ȕ 34 Coffeyville: Craig 15, Knight 11, Carr 8, Marshall 7, Nelson 7, Jones 6,

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Verdigris’ȕLexieȕLaValleyȕdefendsȕCoweta’sȕ CheianneȕIveyȕduringȕtheȕPortȕCityȕClassicȕonȕ Friday.ȕ STEPHEN PINGRY/Tulsa World

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AtȕVelma-Alma Empire 45, Ryan 42 Bray-Doyle 69, Marlow Central 45 TEXHOMA Turpin 71, Boise City 18 Hardesty 45, Goodwell 37 Hooker 49, Balko 38 Texhoma 48, Tyrone 38 TIPTON Olustee 58, Grandfield 40 Blair JV 66, Davidson 64 Blair 62, Frederick JV 40 TISHOMINGO Dickson 74, Madill JV 33 Tishomingo 46, Kingston 28 OKC Centennial 60, Atoka 38 Madill 52, Latta 49 TITANȕCLASSIC AtȕCarlȕAlbert,ȕMidwestȕCity Lawton Mac 48, Guthrie 45 OKC Millwood 50, Wichita, Kan., North 44 Carl Albert 75, Harvest Life 48 Del City 64, Houston HCYA 50 TRI-COUNTY AtȕWesternȕState,ȕAltus Hollis 50, Navajo 46 Sayre 45, Hobart 33 WESTȕCENTRAL AtȕClinton Thomas 64, Sentinel 48 Hydro-Eakly 32, Corn Bible 24

GIRLS ȕȕ RegularȕSeason

Antlers 64, Tushka 36 Beaver 69, Rolla, Kan. 25 Big Pasture 91, Eldorado 30 Dover 66, Billings 45 Edmond North 56, Edmond Memorial 41 Garber 60, Waukomis 55 Hennessey 48, Pioneer 35 Holland Hall 54, Fort Worth Country Day 43 Oilton 100, Carney 23 Regent Prep 58, ECHO 52 Vanoss 44, Stratford 35 Wilburton 49, Hartshorne 39

Tournaments

66ȕCONFERENCE AtȕMeeker Perkins 51, Chandler 46 Meeker 48, Okemah 41 AtȕPrague Holdenville 49, Stroud 27 Prague 57, Seminole 34 BI-COUNTY AtȕElkȕCity Erick d. Arnett Merritt d. Union City Cheyenne d. Cache JV Hammon d. OKC Harding Fine Arts BOWLEGS Luther 79, Maud 9 Wewoka 80, Wetumka 51 Moss 44, Bowlegs 10 Butner vs. Crooked Oak BRUCEȕGRAYȕINVITATIONAL AtȕEdmondȕDeerȕCreek OKC McGuinness 69, Putnam West 33 Putnam North 54, Oklahoma Christian 38 Star Spencer 45, Western Heights 38

Newton 5, Collins 3, Kennard 3, Hershey 3, Mitchell 3. Oologah: Taylor 12, Hotfelt 8, Barnes 6, Brunk 3, Kelley 3, Kohler 2.

DEWEY 50, HALE 49 Deweyȕ ȕ ȕ 14ȕ 16ȕ 10ȕ 10ȕ—ȕ 50ȕ Haleȕ ȕ ȕ ȕ 20ȕ 12ȕ 9ȕ 8ȕ—ȕ 49 Dewey: LaRue 16, Peterson 9, Marsh 7, Moore 7, Ruble 6, Hicks 3, Gouge 2. Hale: Thompson 13, Werner 12, Bender 11, Catholic 9, Thomas 4.

Enid 58, Edmond Deer Creek 48 BRYANȕCOUNTY AtȕSoutheasternȕState,ȕDurant Colbert 44, Caddo 42 Boswell 48, Silo 43 BUCKLEȕOFȕTHEȕWHEATBELT AtȕKingfisher Piedmont 53, Kingfisher JV 17 Bethany 62, Piedmont JV 48 Chisholm 47, Clinton 45 Kingfisher 50, OKC Heritage Hall 39 BUFFALO Fargo 56, Gage 46 Buffalo 71, Keyes 27 Shattuck 36, Fort Supply 33 Laverne 35, Forgan 28 BULLDOGȕBASH AtȕHealdton Wynnewood 51, Thackerville 20 CADDOȕCOUNTY AtȕAnadarko Cyril 71, Fort Cobb-Broxton 40 Apache 47, Binger-Oney 35 CANEYȕVALLEY Copan 56, Nowata 29 Oklahoman Union 62, Chelsea 53 Liberty 27, Porter 23 (7th) CHEROKEEȕSTRIPȕCONF. AtȕChisholmȕTrailȕExpo,ȕEnid Cherokee 63, Ringwood 36 Medford 35, Kremlin-Hillsdale 27 Lomega 78, Burlington 34 Timberlake 57, Deer CreekLamont 25 COUNTYȕLINE AtȕCashion OKC Knights 54, Crescent 29 Oklahoma Bible 72, OKC Harding Charter 37 Watonga 52, Coyle 30 Cashion 50, Community Christian 35 GLENCOE Okarche 71, Stillwater JV 38 Frontier 57, Glencoe 30 Olive 53, Woodland 46 Yale 61, Hominy 40 GRADYȕCOUNTY AtȕUSAO,ȕChickasha Dibble 28, Ninnekah 25 HEARTȕOFȕOKLAHOMA AtȕPurcell OKC St. Mary 38, Bridge Creek 30 Byng 60, Duncan 39 Ada 51, Sulphur 34 Anadarko 57, Purcell 32 INTERSTATEȕCLASSIC AtȕCoffeyville,ȕKan. Coffeyville, Kan. vs. Dewey Oologah vs. Hale Coffeyville, Kan. vs. Oologah Wichita, Kan. vs. Dewey Hale vs. J.C. Harmon, Kan. JOHNȕNOBLES AtȕMoore Lawton Ike 51, Broken Arrow 50 Moore 63, Choctaw 44 Muskogee 53, Lawton 26 Yukon 54, Southmoore 28 JONES Elk City 56, Lindsay 42 Bartlesville 45, OKC Marshall 40 Weatherford 76, Lone Grove 46 Jones 44, Perry 35 LITTLEȕAXE Little Axe 61, SeeWorth Academy 2

Caywood 10, Mouss 6, Kiehl 4.

HOLLAND HALL 53, FW COUNTRY DAY 39

HollandȕHallȕ ȕ 16ȕ 15ȕ 6ȕ 16ȕ—ȕ 53ȕ CountryȕDayȕ ȕ 17ȕ 8ȕ 4ȕ 10ȕ—ȕ 39 Hollandȕ Hall: Tisdale 23, Rogers 10, Sexton 10, Elbert 5, Miles 2, Presslauer 2, Lade 1. FortȕWorthȕCountryȕDay: Brown 11, Chilcoat 8, Jordan 7, Burton 5, Bowser 4, Reed 3, Smith 1.

J.C. HARMON, KAN. 63, HALE 54

Christian Heritage 57, OKC Capitol Hill 19 Riverside 57, OKC Grant 34 Lexington 48, Santa Fe South 17 MCCURTAINȕSIXȕ CONFERENCE AtȕBrokenȕBow Battiest 42, Eagletown 18 Haworth 46, Fort Towson 36 MOUNDS Cascia Hall 48, Kellyville 34 Oktaha 73, Summit Christian 32 Checotah 57, Bristow 33 Mounds d. Sperry, frft. NEO GoldȕBracket Quapaw 52, Chetopa, Kan. 26 Marion C. Early, Mo. 48, Fairland 32 Foyil 66, Tyro Christian, Kan. 36 Cave Springs 49, Watts 43 RoundȕRobinȕ1 Memorial 45, Guthrie 39 RoundȕRobinȕ2 Roland 60, Miami 56 Wyandotte 49, Roland JV 34 RoundȕRobinȕ3 Welch 49, Rejoice Christian 25 Bluejacket 42, Quapaw JV 31 RoundȕRobinȕ4 Afton 52, Wyandotte JV 38 Quapaw 54, Chetopa, Kan. 24 NEWCASTLE Blanchard 70, Noble 34 OKC Storm 50, Westmoore 49, OT Bethel 79, Washington, Okla. 38 Newcastle 51, Woodward 39 NORTHȕCOUNTRY AtȕTonkawaȕHighȕSchool Alva 55, Pawhuska 44 Tonakawa 59, Ponca City JV 28 AtȕNOC-Tonkawa Newkirk 49, Cleveland 29 OKEENE Geary 49, Okeene JV 36 Okeene 43, Drummond 34 Fairview 63, Vici 26 Seiling 48, Leedey 43 OKMULGEEȕCOUNTY Henryetta 55, Morris 49 Dewar 55, Okmulgee 45 PADEN Agra 62, Paden 36 Depew 55, Carl Albert JV 30 Weleetka 41, Graham 39 Mason 46, Strother 39 PITTSBURGȕEIGHTȕ CONFERENCE AtȕMcAlesterȕExpoȕCenter Indianola 34, Crowder 27 Kiowa 53, Stuart 48 PORTȕCITYȕCLASSIC AtȕCatoosa Verdigris 51, Coweta 34 Claremore 58, Victory Christian 16 Harrah 64, Mannford 28 Skiatook 41, Catoosa 19 PORUM Keota 48, Midway 32 Quinton 62, McCurtain 31 Warner 48, Panola 39 Red Oak 46, Porum 29 POTTAWATOMIEȕCOUNTY AtȕShawnee Dale 46, Davenport 26 McLoud 36, Tecumseh 35 PRYOR Vinita 61, Berryhill 41 Cl. Sequoyah 42, Adair 31 SHAWNEEȕSHOOTOUT El Reno 42, OKC Northwest 34 Shawnee 70, Ardmore 21 Lawton Mac 47, Edison 36 OKC Southeast 62, McAlester 32 SOUTHERNȕOKLAHOMA AtȕPlainview Tuttle 55, Pauls Valley 36 Durant JV 70, Metro Christian 63 Durant 55, Idabel 48 Broken Bow 35, Plainview 28 STEPHENSȕCOUNTY AtȕVelma-Alma Marlow Central 42, Frederick 30 Ryan 63, Empire 30 TEXHOMA Goodwell 37, Hardesty 29 Tyrone 39, Turpin 35 Balko 42, Hooker 36 Boise City 57, Texhoma 54 TIPTON Tipton 61, Davidson 32 Olustee 43, Blair 35 Elgin JV 49, Grandfield 29 TISHOMINGO OKC Centennial 37, Kingston 31 Hugo 50, Madill 43 Dickson 45, Atoka 39 Latta 45, Tishomingo 22 TITANȕCLASSIC AtȕCarlȕAlbert,ȕMidwestȕCity Del City 57, Mustang 55 Carl Albert 51, Putnam City 43 OKC Millwood 65, Stillwater 45 Midwest City 78, OKC Douglass 21 TRI-COUNTY AtȕWesternȕState,ȕAltus Hobart 49, Hollis 38 Mangum 34, Granite 27

Mayfield 6, Watkins 6, Pinkston 2, Jantzen 1.

VICTORY CHRISTIAN 64, HARRAH 57 VictoryȕChr.ȕ ȕ ȕ25ȕȕ13ȕȕ11ȕȕ15ȕ—ȕ 64ȕ Harrahȕȕȕ ȕ ȕ ȕ12ȕȕȕ7ȕȕȕ13ȕȕ25ȕ—ȕ 57 Victoryȕ Christianȕ (10-3): Smallwood 28, Ross 20, Bowen 9, Jordan 3, August 2, Bruhn 2. Harrahȕ (6-8): Welton 22, Stilwell 11, C.Jennings 11, Nowka 4, A.Jennings 3, Ballard 2, Craig 2.

WESTȕCENTRAL AtȕClinton Thomas 60, Sentinel 36 Calumet 68, Canute 36

SATURDAY RegularȕSeason

CHEF at Wright Christian; Edmond Santa Fe at Midwest City (boys); Holland Hall boys at Dallas Hockaday; Holland Hall girls at Dallas St. Mark’s; Kansas SD at OSD; NOAH at Jenks, 1 p.m.; Ripley at Carney; Webbers Falls at Gore.

Tournaments

66ȕCONFERENCE AtȕMeeker Boys: Holdenville vs. Seminole (5th), 2:30 p.m.; Perkins vs. Stroud (3rd), 5:30 p.m.; Okemah vs. Prague (1st), 8:30 p.m. Girls: Meeker vs. Holdenville (5th), 1 p.m.; Seminole vs. Chandler (3rd), 4 p.m.; Prague vs. Perkins (1st), 7 p.m. BRUCEȕGRAYȕINVITATIONAL AtȕEdmondȕDeerȕCreek Boys: Oklahoma Christian vs. Star Spencer, 11:30 a.m.; McGuinness JV vs. Western Heights, 2:30 p.m.; Mustang vs. Enid, 5:30 p.m.; Edmond Deer Creek vs. Putnam North, 8:30 p.m. Girls: Putnam West vs. Western Heights, 10 a.m.; Edmond Deer Creek vs. Oklahoma Christian, 1 p.m.; OKC McGuinness vs. Star Spencer, 4 p.m.; Enid vs. Putnam North, 7 p.m. CANEYȕVALLEY Boys: Oklahoma Union vs. Copan (5th), 2:30 p.m.; Chelsea vs. Porter (3rd), 5:30 p.m.; Nowata vs. Caney Valley (1st), 8:30 p.m. Girls: Caney Valley vs. Barnsdall (5th), 1 p.m.; Nowata vs. Chelsea (3rd), 4 p.m.; Copan vs. Oklahoma Union (1st), 7 p.m. DAVEȕCALVERT AtȕKiefer Boys: Kiefer/Morris JV loser vs. Hulbert, 12:20 p.m.; Drumright/Prue loser vs. Oaks/Ketchum loser, 3 p.m.; Drumright/ Prue winner vs. Oaks/Ketchum winner, 5:40 p.m.; Kiefer/Morris JV winner vs. South Coffeyville, 8:20 p.m. Girls: Ketchum/South Coffeyville loser vs. Hulbert, 11 a.m.; Morris JV/Oaks loser vs. Prue/ Kiefer loser, 1:40 p.m.; Ketchum/South Coffeyville winner vs. Drumright, 4:20 p.m.; Morris JV/Oaks winner vs. Prue/Kiefer winner, 7 p.m. GLENCOE Boys: Woodland vs. Stillwater JV, 12:20 p.m.; Olive vs. Hominy, 3 p.m.; Frontier vs. Glencoe, 5:40 p.m.; Yale vs. Okarche, 8:20 p.m. Girls: Stillwater JV vs. Woodland, 11 a.m.; Hominy vs. Glencoe, 1:40 p.m.; Okarche vs. Olive, 4:20 p.m.; Yale vs. Frontier, 7 p.m. INTERSTATEȕCLASSIC AtȕCoffeyville,ȕKan. Boys: Hale vs. Oologah (5th), noon; Dewey vs. Wichita, Kan. (3rd), 4 p.m. Girls: Wichita, Kan. vs. Hale (5th), 10 a.m.; Coffeyville, Kan. vs. Dewey (3rd), 2 p.m.; Parsons, Kan. vs. Oologah (1st), 6 p.m. JOHNȕNOBLES AtȕMoore Boys: Dallas HSSA vs. Altus, 11:30 a.m.; Moore JV vs. God’s Academy, Texas, 2:30 p.m.; Moore vs. Southmoore, 5:30 p.m.; Lawton Ike vs. McLain, 8:30 p.m. Girls: Choctaw vs. Broken Arrow, 10 a.m.; Lawton vs. Southmoore, 1 p.m.; Moore vs. Lawton Ike, 4 p.m.; Muskogee vs. Yukon, 7 p.m. MOUNDS Boys: Sperry vs. Mounds, 11:30 a.m.; Cascia Hall JV vs. Checotah, 2:30 p.m.; Summit Christian vs. Kellyville, 5:30 p.m.; Bristow vs. Oktaha, 8:30 p.m. Girls: Sperry vs. Bristow, 10 a.m.; Summit Christian vs. Kellyville, 1 p.m.; Mounds vs. Checotah, 4 p.m.; Oktaha vs. Cascia Hall, 7 p.m. NEO COL=College; SAC=Student Activity Center; CC=Civic Center; MAC=Miami Activity Center BlueȕBracket

Arico 13, Anderson 6, Dake 4, Moore 3, Wangsgard 2. Adairȕ(10-3): Harrison 13, Pippin 9, Stephens 6, Stricklen 3.

CLAREMORE 58, VICTORY CHRISTIAN 16 VictoryȕChr.ȕ ȕ 4ȕ 2ȕ 6ȕ 4ȕ—ȕ 16ȕ Claremoreȕ ȕ 9ȕ 8ȕ 24ȕ 17ȕ—ȕ 58 Victoryȕ Christian: Thomas 8, Key 4, McKenzie 2, Steele 1, Bergman 1. Claremore: Schultz 29, Taylor 9, Ward 8, Reynolds 6, Cox 4, Glenn 2.

Boys: Wyandotte vs. Afton JV, noon (CC); Foyil/Quapaw JV loser vs. Bluejacket, 1:30 p.m. (CC); Foyil/Quapaw JV winner vs. Cave Springs, 6 p.m. (SAC); Watts vs. Tyro, Kan., 7:30 (CC) GoldȕBracket Boys: Quapaw/Grove JV loser vs. Diamond, Mo./Rejoice Christian loser, noon (SAC); Roland JV/Afton loser vs. Chetopa, Kan./Riverview, Ark. loser, 1:30 p.m. (COL); Quapaw/Grove JV winner vs. Diamond, Mo./Rejoice Christian winner, 4:30 p.m. (COL); Roland JV/Afton winner vs. Chetopa, Kan./Riverview, Ark. winner, 4:30 p.m. (SAC) Girls: Fairland vs. Watts, noon (COL); Tyro, Kan. vs. Chetopa, Kan., noon (MAC); Marion C. Early, Mo. vs. Cave Springs, 3 p.m. (COL); Foyil vs. Quapaw, 4:30 p.m. (MAC) RoundȕRobinȕ1 Boys: Fairland vs. St. Louis Christian, 3 p.m. (MAC); Grove vs. Lincoln Christian, 7:30 p.m. (COL) Girls: Grove vs. Guthrie, 6 p.m. (COL); Memorial vs. McLain, 4:30 p.m. (CC) RoundȕRobinȕ2 Boys: Miami vs. Roland, 7:30 p.m. (MAC); Monett, Mo. vs. Welch, 7:30 p.m. (SAC) Girls: Miami vs. Roland, 6 p.m. (MAC); Wyandotte vs. Lincoln Christian, 1:30 p.m. (SAC) RoundȕRobinȕ3 Girls: Bluejacket vs. Roland JV, 3 p.m. (CC); Welch vs. Rejoice Christian, 3 p.m. (SAC) RoundȕRobinȕ4 Girls: Grove JV vs. Quapaw, 1:30 p.m. (MAC); Broken Arrow JV vs. Afton, 6 p.m. (CC) NEWCASTLE Boys: Woodward/Capitol Hill JV loser vs. Newcastle/Bethel loser, 12:20 p.m.; Noble/Washington, Okla. loser vs. Blanchard/ OKC Storm loser, 3 p.m.; Noble/ Washington, Okla. winner vs. Blanchard/OKC Storm winner, 5:40 p.m.; Woodward/Capitol Hill JV winner vs. Newcastle/ Bethel winner, 8:20 p.m. Girls: Bethel/Washington, Okla. loser vs. Newcastle/ Woodward loser, 11 a.m.; Noble vs. Westmoore/OKC Storm loser, 1:40 p.m.; Blanchard vs. Westmoore/OKC Storm winner, 4:20 p.m.; Bethel/Washington, Okla. winner vs. Newcastle/ Woodward winner, 7 p.m. NORMAN Boys: Westmoore vs. Lawton, 2:30 p.m.; McAlester vs. Lighthouse Christian, Mo., 6 p.m.; Christian Life Center, Texas vs. OKC Marshall, 4:15 p.m.; Norman vs. OKC Northwest, 7:45 p.m. NORTHȕCOUNTRY AtȕTonkawaȕHighȕSchool Boys: Blackwell vs. Alva, 5:30 p.m.; Tonkawa vs. Cleveland, 8:30 p.m. Girls: Ponca City JV vs. Pawhuska, 4 p.m.; Tonkawa vs. Alva, 7 p.m. AtȕNOC-Tonkawa Boys: Pawnee/Ponca City JV winner vs. Pawhuska/Newkirk winner, 5:30 p.m.; Pawnee/Ponca City JV loser vs. Pawhuska/ Newkirk loser, 8:30 p.m. Girls: Newkirk vs. Blackwell/ Pawnee winner, 4 p.m.; Cleveland vs. Blackwell/Pawnee loser, 7 p.m. OKMULGEEȕCOUNTY Boys: Morris vs. Wilson (Henryetta) (5th), 12:30 p.m.; Okmulgee vs. Beggs (3rd), 5:30 p.m.; Preston vs. Henryetta (1st), 8:30 p.m. Girls: Beggs vs. Preston (5th), 11 a.m.; Okmulgee vs. Morris (3rd), 2 p.m.; Dewar vs. Henryetta (1st), 7 p.m. OLDȕFORTȕCLASSIC AtȕFortȕGibson Boys: Stigler vs. Muldrow, 12:20 p.m.; Inola vs. Wagoner, 3 p.m.; Locust Grove vs. Fort Gibson, 5:40 p.m.; Eufaula vs. Stilwell, 8:20 p.m. Girls: Stilwell vs. Locust Gorve, 11 a.m.; Stigler vs. Eufaula, 1:40 p.m.; Wagoner vs. Muldrow, 4:20 p.m.; Fort Gibson vs. Inola, 7 p.m. PORTȕCITYȕCLASSIC AtȕCatoosa Boys: Catoosa vs. Harrah, 11:30 a.m.; Verdigris vs. Skiatook, 2:30 p.m.; Mannford vs. Wichita, Kan., Bishop Carroll, 5:30 p.m.; Claremore vs. Victory Christian, 8:30 p.m. Girls: Mannford vs. Catoosa,

VERDIGRIS 51, COWETA 34 Cowetaȕ ȕ ȕ 3ȕ 14ȕ 6ȕ 11ȕ—ȕ 34ȕ Verdigrisȕ ȕ ȕ 10ȕ 13ȕ 14ȕ 14ȕ—ȕ 51 Coweta: Nowlin 12, Kelley 8, Brewster 5, Vaughan 4, Hurt 3, Ivey 2. Verdigris: O’Dell 17, Payne 13, Cagle 9, Vestal 6, LaValley 2, Collins 2, Supernaw 2.

HollandȕHallȕ ȕ 13ȕ 13ȕ 13ȕ 15ȕ—ȕ 54ȕ FortȕWorthȕ ȕ 13ȕ 7ȕ 11ȕ 12ȕ—ȕ 43 Hollandȕ Hallȕ (15-0): P.Townsend 20, Arnold 15, Bayliss 7, J.Townsend 6, Jefferson 6. FortȕWorthȕCountryȕDay: Stripling 20, Reimer 11, McFarland 8, Gordon 2, Ratcliff 2.

MUSKOGEE 53, LAWTON 26

DEWAR 55, OKMULGEE 45

RejoiceȕChr.ȕ ȕ 5ȕ 8ȕ 10ȕ 7ȕ—ȕ 30ȕ Diamond,ȕMo.ȕ 12ȕ 20ȕ 10ȕ 9ȕ—ȕ 51 RejoiceȕChristian: Wire 17, Hendrix 5, Owens 4, White 2, Hudgeon 2. Diamond,ȕ Mo: Myers 13, Corn 9, Huffman 8, Jinks 7, Heman 6, Hayes 3, Tuter 3, Hardy 2.

Vinitaȕȕ ȕ ȕ 17ȕ 12ȕ 14ȕ 10ȕ—ȕ 53ȕ Sallisawȕ ȕ ȕ 7ȕ 8ȕ 4ȕ 6ȕ—ȕ 25 Vinita: Bullard 16, Roach 13, Chamberlain 9, Hood 4, Reed 3, Andrews 2, Marquis 2, Bertram 2, Skinner 2. Sallisaw: Clifton 7, Fullbright 6, Langley 4, Davison 2, Lynch 2, Turner 2, Walker 2.

Dewarȕ ȕ ȕ 15ȕ 15ȕ 13ȕ 12ȕ—ȕ 55ȕ Okmulgeeȕ ȕ 7ȕ 10ȕ 12ȕ 16ȕ—ȕ 45 Dewarȕ(15-1): Been 15, Murphy 11, Holuby 8, Nero 8, Hill 7, Westmoore 3, Simmons 3. Okmulgeeȕ(8-6): Diggs 10, James 8, Syas 6, Jones 5, Montgomery 4, King 4, Smith 4, Wilson 2, Rhodes 2.

EL RENO 67, COWETA 58

MANNFORD 43, VERDIGRIS 36

WICHITA, KAN. 54, DEWEY 45

HARRAH 64, MANNFORD 28

Wichitaȕ ȕ ȕ 12ȕ 8ȕ 14ȕ 20ȕ—ȕ 54ȕ Deweyȕ ȕ ȕ 17ȕ 6ȕ 14ȕ 8ȕ—ȕ 45 Wichita,ȕ Kan.: Jackson 20, Sellin 11, Ingram 8, Bowers 6, Nightengale 5, Ammons 4. Dewey: Patterson 14, LaRue 11, Hicks 10, Gauge 3, Sanius 2, Ruble 2, Hodges 2, Marshall 1.

Mannfordȕȕ ȕ 14ȕ 4ȕ 6ȕ 4ȕ—ȕ 28ȕ Harrahȕ ȕ ȕ 20ȕ 15ȕ 24ȕ 5ȕ—ȕ 64 Mannford: Rogers 11, Burgess 8, Burris 4, Woodson 3, Revis 2. Harrah: Jessica Hobbs 17, Mack 14, Jordan Hobbs 13, Robinson 10, Mann 5, Collyer 3, Hessman 2.

Clevelandȕȕ ȕ 4ȕ 10ȕ 7ȕ 8ȕ—ȕ 29ȕ Newkirkȕ ȕ ȕ 12ȕ 11ȕ 18ȕ 8ȕ—ȕ 49 Cleveland: Brown 8, Upshaw 5, Roe 4, Mobbs 4, Kedner 4, Edgelton 1, Blackburd 1, Poole 1, Rhoads 1. Newkirk: Sheik 17, Schieber 16, Watters 6, Lane 5, McCombs 4, Barden 1.

GIRLS

HENRYETTA 55, MORRIS 49

SKIATOOK 41, CATOOSA 19

Morrisȕ ȕ ȕ 13ȕ 14ȕ 4ȕ 18ȕ—ȕ 49ȕ Henryettaȕ ȕ 7ȕ 18ȕ 8ȕ 22ȕ—ȕ 55 Morris: Milroy 17, Kruse 10, A.Lee 6, Crenshaw 6, Morgan 5, King 3, J.Lee 2. Henryetta: Konsure 14, Harjo 12, Peters 10, Tabor 9, Flanery 7, Taylor

Catoosaȕ ȕ ȕ 1ȕȕ 9ȕ 4ȕ 5ȕ—ȕ 19ȕ Skiatookȕȕ ȕ ȕ 13ȕ 7ȕ 8ȕ 13ȕ—ȕ 41 Catoosa: Hall 8, Leullen 4, Houston 3, Jones 2, Starr 1, Presley 1. Skiatook: Moyer 13, A. Burdette 9, D. Burdette 6, Canady 6, Pedigo 3, Turner 2, J. Henderson 2.

Mannfordȕȕ ȕ 10ȕ 6ȕ 13ȕ 14ȕ—ȕ 43ȕ Verdigrisȕ ȕ ȕ 7ȕ 14ȕ 10ȕ 25ȕ—ȕ 36 Mannfordȕ(10-3): Drake 15, Hix 9, Poulter 9, Vance 6, Garner 4. Verdigrisȕ (13-1): Bryant 9, Keith 9, Battenfield 6, Phillips 6, Culver 4, Monroe 2.

HENRYETTA 51, BEGGS 50

Okmulgeeȕ ȕ 6ȕ 11ȕ 3ȕ 20ȕ—ȕ 40ȕ Prestonȕ ȕ ȕ 17ȕ 5ȕ 26ȕ 28ȕ—ȕ 76 Okmulgee: Metcalf 11, Bryant 7, Mitchell 7, Mayfield 9, Weaver 4, Wilson 2. Preston: LeBlanc 20, Huffman 19, Olvera 10, Mitchell 6, Talton 6,

Beggsȕȕ ȕ ȕ 13ȕ 11ȕ 3ȕ 23ȕ—ȕ 50ȕ Henryettaȕ ȕ 17ȕ 9ȕ 8ȕ 17ȕ—ȕ 51 Beggs: Baccus 16, Colbert 12, Warrington 9, Hamilton 7, Lynch 3, Keizor 2, Giulioli 1. Henryetta: Moudy 17, Johsnon 14,

OILERS: Goalie Trevor Cann left after the first period due to illness. FROM B1

fort,” Ramsay said. “We did not play our best, but we played good enough to win. It was two points we really needed.”

PRESTON 76, OKMULGEE 40

The Oilers improved to 2018-1 heading into Saturday’s game at Texas. “That is the first time we have been two games over .500 since the first two games of the season,” Ramsay said. “That was our 20th win tonight, and we need to keep going. “But we have a long way to go and a lot of tough teams against us.” After playing the first period, goalie Trevor Cann remained in the locker room

CL. SEQUOYAH 42, ADAIR 31 Sequoyahȕȕ ȕ 10ȕ 3ȕ 12ȕ 17ȕ—ȕ 42ȕ Adairȕȕ ȕ ȕ 0ȕ 7ȕ 13ȕ 11ȕ—ȕ 31 Cl.ȕ Sequoyahȕ (12-2): Eaton 14,

due to illness. Backup goalie Ian Keserich finished the game and was perfect over the final two periods. Ramsay said Cann “was hurting pretty bad. I don’t know what the situation is tomorrow.” Ice chips: The Oilers travel to Texas on Saturday then return to the BOK Center on Tuesday for a 7:05 p.m. game with Colorado.

TULSA 6, LAREDO 1 Laredo 1 0 0 — 1 Tulsa 2 2 2 — 6 First period: 1, Laredo, Bes 14 (Koger) 5:43. 2, Tulsa, Kotsopoulos 8 (Walls, Fleck) 7:16. 3, Tulsa, Costello 24 (Combs, Battaglia) 17:40. Penalties: Tulsa, Weeks (hooking) 10:52. Second period: 4, Tulsa, Steffes 12 (unassisted) 3:47. 5, Tulsa, Dignard 2 (Costello, Steffes) 8:00. Penalties: Laredo, Mohr (hooking) 11:24. Tulsa, Barker (holding) 18:00. Third period: 6, Tulsa, Barker 3 (Standish, Kotsopoulos) 11:51. 7, Tulsa, Costello 25 (Beausoleil, Combs) 17:31. Penalties: Tulsa, Standish (slashing) 4:37. Shots: Laredo, 6-11-12—29. Tulsa, 11-1312—36. Saves: Laredo, Jung 9-11-10—30. Tulsa, Cann 5-0-0—5, Keserich 0-11-12—23. Referee: Boone Bruggman. A: 6,641.

For more summaries, go to tulsaworld.com

HOLLAND HALL 54, FW COUNTRY DAY 43

VINITA 53, SALLISAW 25

Cowetaȕ ȕ ȕ 11ȕ 15ȕ 13ȕ 19ȕ—ȕ 58ȕ ElȕRenoȕ ȕ ȕ 7ȕ 18ȕ 18ȕ 24ȕ—ȕ 67 Cowetaȕ (10-2): Norris 24, Gunter 12, Murphy 8, Tottress 6, Burchett 2, Holmes 2, Johnson 2, Dunn 2. Elȕ Reno: Moore 22, Copeland 13, Ellis 11, Owens 10, Little 7, Bigfoot 3, Bonilla 1.

For a complete scoreboard and Saturday schedule, go to tulsaworld.com/highschools and click on the “scoreboard” blog

2, Bear 1.

J.C.ȕHarmonȕ ȕ 7ȕ 22ȕ 15ȕ 19ȕ—ȕ 63ȕ Haleȕ ȕ ȕ ȕ 9ȕ 10ȕ 11ȕ 25ȕ—ȕ 54 J.C.ȕHarmon,ȕKan.: Hooks 15, Roart 12, Wilson 12, Hayes 5, Horn 4, Carson 4, Taylor 2, Newton 2, Hawkins 2, Wallace 2, Duley 2, Ming 1. Hale: Thomson 14, Bittner 12, Verner 9, Catholic 8, Bender 4, Thomas 3, Irvin 2, Fields 2.

DIAMOND, MO. 51, REJOICE CHRISTIAN 30

10 a.m.; Coweta vs. Victory Christian, 1 p.m.; Harrah vs. Skiatook, 4 p.m.; Verdigris vs. Claremore, 7 p.m. PRYOR Boys: Pryor vs. Collinsville (7th), 11:30 a.m.; Berryhill vs. Glenpool (5th), 2:30 p.m.; Cl. Sequoyah vs. Sallisaw (3rd), 4:45 p.m.;; Adair vs. Vinita (1st), 7:45 p.m. Girls: Pryor vs. Glenpool (7th), 10 .m.; Collinsville vs. Sallisaw (5th), 1 p.m.; Adair vs. Berryhill (3rd), 3:15 p.m.; Cl. Sequoyah vs. Vinita (1st), 6:15 p.m. SARCOXIE MO. Boys: Commerce vs. Exeter, Mo., 6 p.m. SHAWNEEȕSHOOTOUT Boys: Norman North vs. Coweta, 11 a.m.; OKC Southeast vs. El Reno, 2 p.m.; Shawnee vs. Sapulpa, 5 p.m.; Choctaw vs. Stillwater, 8 p.m. Girls: Ardmore vs. OKC Northwest, 9:30 a.m.; McAlester vs. Edison, 12:30 p.m.; OKC Southeast vs. Lawton Mac, 3:30 p.m.; Shawnee vs. El Reno, 6:30 p.m. TEXHOMA Boys: Boise City vs. Goodwell (7th), 12:15 p.m.; Turpin vs. Hardesty (5th), 2:45 p.m.; Balko vs. Tyrone (3rd), 5:15 p.m.; Hooker vs. Texhoma (1st), 7:45 p.m. Girls: Turpin vs. Hardesty (7th), 11 a.m.; Tyrone vs. Goodwell (5th), 1:30 p.m.; Hooker vs. Texhoma (3rd), 4 p.m.; Balko vs. Boise City (1st), 6:30 p.m. TISHOMINGO Boys: Tishomingo/Kingston winner vs. Dickson/Madill JV winner (5th), 1:30 p.m.; Latta/ Madill loser vs. Atoka/OKC Centennial loser (3rd), 4:30 p.m.; Latta/Madill winner vs. Atoka/OKC Centennial winner (1st), 7:30 p.m. Girls: Kingston/OKC Centennial winner vs. Hugo/Madill winner (5th), noon; Tishomingo/Latta loser vs. Atoka/Dickson loser (3rd), 3 p.m.; Tishomingo/Latta winner vs. Atoka/ Dickson winner (1st), 6 p.m. TITANȕCLASSIC AtȕCarlȕAlbert,ȕMidwestȕCity Boys: Wichita, Kan., North vs. Guthrie, 11:30 a.m.; Harvest Life vs. Houston HCYA, 2:30 p.m.; OKC Millwood vs. Lawton Mac, 5:30 p.m.; Carl Albert vs. Del City, 8:30 p.m. Girls: OKC Douglass vs. Stillwater, 10 a.m.; Putnam City vs. Mustang, 1 p.m.; Midwest City vs. OKC Millwood, 4 p.m.; Carl Albert vs. Del City, 7 p.m. TRI-COUNTY AtȕWesternȕState,ȕAltus Boys: Hollis vs. Sayre (5th), 2:30 p.m.; Granite vs. Snyder (3rd), 5:10 p.m.; Cordell vs. Mangum (1st), 8 p.m. Girls: Hobart vs. Mangum (5th), 1:10 p.m.; Navajo vs. Sayre (3rd), 3:50 p.m.; Snyder vs. Cordell (1st), 6:30 p.m. TRI-STATE AtȕJayȕMiddleȕSchool Boys: Colcord vs. Lifeway Christian, Ark., 5:50 p.m. Girls: Kelley JV vs. Lifeway Christian, Ark., 4:30 p.m. AtȕBulldogȕArena,ȕJay Boys: Tah. Sequoyah vs. Kansas, 5:50 p.m.; McDonald County, Mo. vs. Jay, 8:30 p.m. Girls: Kansas vs. McDonald County, Mo., 4:30 p.m.; Tah. Sequoyah vs. Jay, 7:10 p.m. WESTȕCENTRAL AtȕClinton Boys: Arapaho vs. Burns Flat (5th), 1 p.m.; Hydro-Eakly/Corn Bible loser vs. Sentinel/Thomas loser (3rd), 4 p.m.; Hydro-Eakly/Corn Bible winner vs. Sentinel/Thomas winner (1st), 7 p.m. Girls: Hydro-Eakly vs. Corn Bible (5th), 11:30 a.m.; Calumet/Canute loser vs. Sentinel/ Thomas loser (3rd), 2:30 p.m.; Calumet/Canute winner vs. Sentinel/Thomas winner (1st), 5:30 p.m.

Lawtonȕ ȕ ȕ 2ȕ 4ȕ 5ȕ 15ȕ—ȕ 26ȕ Muskogeeȕ ȕ 11ȕ 10ȕ 21ȕ 11ȕ—ȕ 53 Lawton: Spivey 7, Caddy 7, Love 6, Jackson 4, Navaro 2. Muskogeeȕ(10-2): Wilson 11, Keys 10, McClure 6, T.Walker 6, Davis 5, M.Walker 5, Green 3, Epps 3, Moore 2, Hall 2.

NEWKIRK 49, CLEVELAND 29

VINITA 61, BERRYHILL 41 Vinitaȕȕ ȕ ȕ 14ȕ 15ȕ 22ȕ 10ȕ—ȕ 61ȕ Berryhillȕ ȕ ȕ 4ȕ 10ȕ 16ȕ 11ȕ—ȕ 41 Vinita: Spurgeon 21, Grammer 14, Markham 7, Gibson 7, Chamberlain 6, Steinhoff 4, Straw 2. Berryhillȕ (13-2): Williams 16, Boone 8, Hutchings 7, Bales 6, Collins 3, Hammock 1.

WELCH 49, REJOICE CHRISTIAN 25 RejoiceȕChr.ȕ ȕ 4ȕ 6ȕ 6ȕ 9ȕ—ȕ 25ȕ Welchȕ ȕ ȕ 10ȕ 11ȕ 6ȕ 22ȕ—ȕ 49 Rejoiceȕ Christian: Thornhill 10, Hasz 5, Troutt 4, Jones 2, Hilbert 2, White 2. Welch: Chenoweth 23, Windle 10, Chenoweth 5, Chenoweth 4, Marlow 3, Seigel 2, Seigel 2. LATEȕTHURSDAY

PLAINVIEW 53, METRO CHRISTIAN 39 MetroȕChr.ȕ ȕ 13ȕ 7ȕ 11ȕ 8ȕ—ȕ 39ȕ Plainviewȕȕ ȕ 19ȕ 13ȕ 11ȕ 10ȕ—ȕ 53 Metroȕ Christianȕ (1-12): Creeden 12, Koenig 11, Thomas 6, Schooley 3, Greiner 3, Mathis 2, Schmitz 1, Krieger 1. Plainviewȕ (5-8): Wallace 25, Hunt 13, Hornback 7, Weatherford 5, Healey 3.

Beck’s college plans on hold Nowata lineman Austin Beck’s career at Arkansas is on hold. Beck had planned to graduate high school early and enroll at Arkansas for the second semester. But the NCAA told him Friday that he was not cleared to enroll because it would not accept two online courses he took through Nowata. “It just kind of sucks that I did all that stuff and they didn’t

accept it,” said Beck, a 6-foot-8, 300-pound all-state player. The NCAA had been reviewing Beck’s case for a month, he said. He said he still plans to sign with the Razorbacks on Feb. 2. Beck is believed to be Nowata’s first Division I recruit in 41 years. “There’s a lot worse things that could happen,” Beck said. — BY MATT BAKER, World Sports Writer


Saturday, January 22, 2011

B7

n n n

Mannford defeats OSU’s Bryan likes being scrappy •Freshman•will• Verdigris, ex-coach •make•second•Big•12• Oklahoma State at Texas WOMEN’S BASKETBALL

World Sports Writer

CATOOSA• —• Friday’s• Port• City• Classic• boys• opener• had• more• meaning• for• Mannford• than• most• games• at• this• time• of•the•season. Part•of•the•reason•is•that•the• Pirates’• opponent,• the• Verdigris• Cardinals,• were• 13-0• and• ranked•No.•2•in•Class•3A. Another• reason• was• that• most• of• the• Pirates• players• know• Cardinals• coach• Randy• Upshaw,•who•led•Mannford•to• seven•state•tournaments•in•18• years• before• leaving• for• Verdigris•in•2008.•It•was•the•first• meeting• between• Mannford• and• Verdigris• since• Upshaw• changed•jobs. “We’ve• been• excited• about• playing• Verdigris• ever• since• we• found• out• about• the• pairings,”• said• Mannford• senior• Seth•Hix,•who•played•for•Upshaw•as•a•freshman. Drake• Boone• had• 15• points• while•Hix•and•Jordan•Poulter• scored• nine• each• to• lead• the• 4A• No.• 15• Pirates• past• Verdigris•43-36•at•the•Catoosa•Indians•Activity•Center. “This• is• by• far• the• biggest• win• we’ve• had• in• my• three• years• as• coach,”• Mannford’s• David• Winton• said.• “Randy• is• an• outstanding• coach,• one• of• the• finest• in• the• state.• We• needed•a•great•team•effort.” Mannford• (10-3)• advances• to•play•Wichita•Bishop•Carroll• in• a• semifinal• game• that• was• moved•to•5:30•p.m.•Saturday. “Playing• against• Coach• Upshaw• gave• us• a• little• extra• motivation,”• Boone• said.• “A• little•more•motivation•helped,• especially• for• an• early• game• (11:25• a.m.• tipoff ).• This• game• did•feel•a•little•different.” Jordan• Keith• and• Chase• Bryant• paced• the• Cardinals• with• nine• points• each• in• the• tournament• opener,• which• was• postponed• for• 24• hours• due• to• Thursday’s• winter• storm.• “I’ve•got•many•friends•over• there,• and• it’s• tough• to• play• against•friends,”•Upshaw•said.• “Coach• Winton• has• them• playing•well.•They•kept•us•offbalance.• They’re• a• little• unorthodox•because•they•change• defenses•during•a•possession.• That•created•problems•for•us.• Give•them•a•lot•of•credit.” Boone•had•six•quick•points• to• spark• Mannford• to• an• 8-2• lead,•and•the•Cardinals•trailed• most• of• the• game.• Verdigris’• only• lead• came• at• 21-20• on• Austin• Monroe’s• only• basket• with•3:04•left•in•the•third•period.• Mannford,• however,• re-

BY LYNN JACOBSEN World Sports Writer

Mannford’s Brennen Vance looks to pass around Verdigris’ Jordan Keith at the Port City Classic on Friday.  STEPHEN PINGRY/Tulsa World

HIGH SCHOOL BOYS sponded• with• the• final• nine• points• of• the• quarter,• including•five•by•Poulter. Victory Christian 64, Harrah 57:• In• the• Port• City• Classic,• Tim• Smallwood• scored• 28• points• while•teammate•L.J.•Ross•added•20•points•and•10•rebounds• to•lead•the•3A•No.•7•Conquerors• (10-3)• past• the• Panthers• (6-8). The• Conquerors,• who• play• 6A•No.•15•Claremore•(10-1)•in• the•semifinals•at•8:30•p.m.•Saturday,• jumped• out• to• a• 36-13• lead• late• in• the• second• quarter,•and•the•Panthers•never•cut• their•deficit•below•10•until•the• final•10•seconds. “I• wasn’t• expecting• that,”• Victory• coach• Ryan• Wakley• said• about• a• 23-point• lead• in• the• first• half.• “I• was• very• pleased•with•our•effort.”•• Holland Hall 53, Fort Worth Country Day 39:•At•Fort•Worth,•William•Tisdale•scored•23•points• to• lead• the• Dutch• (11-6)• to• a• Southwest• Preparatory• Conference•victory. El Reno 67, Coweta 58:• The• 5A• No.• 13• Tigers• (10-2)• lost• in• a• Shawnee• Shootout• opener• despite• 24• points• from• Zach• Norris. Dewey 50, Hale 49:• Carson• LaRue• scored• 16• points• to• defeat• Hale• in• the• Interstate• Classic• at• Coffeyville,• Kan.• Earlier,•Hale’s•Jkwon•Thompson•scored•14•in•a•63-54•loss•to• Kansas•City•J.C.•Harmon. Adair 54, Cl. Sequoyah 44:•Brady• Bradbury•scored•16•to•lift•the• Warriors•(11-2)•past•the•Eagles• (9-4)•in•the•Pryor•semifinals. Barry Lewis 581-8393

barry.lewis@tulsaworld.com

Verdigris defense lifts Cardinals past Coweta BY MATT BAKER

World Sports Writer

CATOOSA•—•Despite•snow• and• ice• canceling• school• and• tournaments• across• the• area,• the• Port• City• Classic• began• a• day•late•on•Friday. Much•to•the•shock•of•Verdigris•freshman•Baileigh•O’Dell. “I• was• surprised• we• were• actually•going•to•play,”•O’Dell• said.•“I•was•excited.” It• showed.• O’Dell• scored• 13•of•her•game-high•17•points• in•the•second•half•to•lead•the• Class•3A•No.• 9• Cardinals•to•a• 51-34• victory• over• Coweta• in• the• tournament’s• first• round• at• the• Catoosa• Indians• Activity•Center.•Verdigris•(11-3)•advances• to• face• Claremore• in• Saturday’s•7•p.m.•semifinal. The• Cardinals’• full-court• press•forced•five•Coweta•turnovers• in• the• game’s• first• 4:18• and• held• the• Tigers• to• three• points•in•the•first•quarter. “Our• press• is• kind• of• our• staple,”• Verdigris• coach• Gary• Kennemer•said. Coweta• cracked• it• in• the• second• quarter• behind• five• points• from• Katie• Kelley• and• two•buckets•from•sophomore• Madison• Vaughan.• A• jumper• by•Haley•Brewster•early•in•the• third• quarter• cut• Verdigris’• lead•to•23-19. But• the• Cardinals’• press• pieced• itself• together• after• that,• forcing• 12• Coweta• turnovers•in•the•final•two•quarters. With• Verdigris’• leading• scorer,• Shaylinn• Vestal,• saddled• with• foul• trouble• and• limited• to• six• points,• O’Dell• took•over.•She•was•5-of-5•from• the• field• and• 3-of-4• from• the• free-throw• line• in• the• second• half. Stacia• Payne• added• 13• points•for•Verdigris,•and•Bradi• Cagle•pitched•in•nine•points. Lindsay• Nowlin• paced• Coweta• with• 12• points• and•

5 p.m. Saturday Erwin Center, Austin, Texas TV/Radio: None

start•on•Saturday.

BY BARRY LEWIS

PORT CITY CLASSIC five• rebounds,• while• Kelley• finished•with•eight•points. Claremore 58, Victory Christian 16:• Claremore• senior• Jordan• Schultz• shrugged• off• a• slow• start• with• a• 17-point• third• quarter•to•lead•the•Zebras•(83). The• all-state• forward• shot• 3-of-13•in•the•first•half•but•was• perfect• from• the• field• in• the• third• quarter• to• help• Claremore• advance• to• the• semifinals.•She•added•five•rebounds• and•six•steals. Miranda• Taylor• chipped• in• nine• points• and• seven• rebounds•for•Claremore,•and•senior• Katelyn• Ward• had• eight• points•off•the•bench. Brooke•Thomas•led•Victory• Christian• (3-10)• with• eight• points,• while• Bailey• Bergman• pulled•down•seven•rebounds. Harrah 64, Mannford 28:• Fourteen•turnovers•in•a•two-quarter• span• doomed• Mannford• (4-9)• in• a• loss• to• the• tournament’s•defending•champions. Four• Panthers• finished• in• double• figures,• led• by• Jessica• Hobbs’•17•points.•Lauren•Rogers•finished•with•11•points•and• six• rebounds• for• Mannford,• and• Tracer• Burgess• chipped• in•eight•points. Skiatook 41, Catoosa 19:• Class• 5A• No.• 10• Skiatook• held• the• Indians•without•a•field•goal•in• the• first• quarter• and• gave• up• only•nine•points•in•the•second• half•to•cruise•into•a•semifinal• matchup•with•Harrah. Sophomore• Correy• Moyer• led• Skiatook• (9-5)• with• 13• points• and• six• rebounds• despite• foul• trouble.• Angel• Burdette•chipped•in•nine•points. Junior•Kayla•Hall•paced•Catoosa•(3-10)•with•eight•points• and•three•steals. Matt Baker 581-8358

matt.baker@tulsaworld.com

Jenni•Bryan•is•blue-collar• through•and•through. Diving• on• the• floor• for• loose• balls• and• scrapping• for•a•rebound•are•basketball• chores• the• Oklahoma• State• freshman•actually•enjoys. In• fact,• Bryan• says• she• would• much• rather• be• known• as• the• player• who• made• the• perfect• pass• than• the•one•who•received•it•and• scored. “Being• a• scrappy• player,• making• great• passes• and• being• the• little• person• that• never•gets•any•credit•fits•my• personality,”•said•Bryan,•the• daughter• of• former• Oklahoma• and• NFL• lineman• Ricky• Bryan.• “That’s• how• I• was• raised.• My• dad• always• said• you•don’t•have•to•be•the•star• of• the• team• as• long• as• you• help• make• the• big• picture• big.•As•long•as•I•can•make•my• teammates• good• and• clean• up•the•trash,•that’s•all•I•care• about.”• Bryan• will• make• her• second•consecutive•Big•12•start• Saturday• when• the• 13-4• Cowgirls• visit• Texas• for• a• 5• p.m.• game.• Oklahoma• State• snapped• an• 0-3• start• to• the• Big•12•with•a•win•over•Colorado• on• Tuesday.• Texas• (117)•remains•the•league’s•only• winless•team•at•0-4. The• Longhorns’• fourgame• skid• has• come• against• three•top•15•teams•in•Baylor,• Texas• A&M• and• Oklahoma.• The•fourth•loss,•though,•is•a• puzzler.• Texas• opened• conference• play• with• an• 85-80• overtime•loss•at•Missouri. “Texas• and• us• both• had• WOMEN’S BASKETBALL

Centenary at ORU 2:05 p.m. Saturday Mabee Center TV: None. Radio: KYAL am1550

Centenary (0-15, 0-8 Summit) F G G G G

Farrell Vidovic Cook Daniel Jackson

Ht. 6-2 5-10 5-8 6-0 5-10

Pt. 9.2 5.6 11.2 9.1 12.8

Oral Roberts (12-7, 8-0) Ht. F Carver 6-5 F Pyle 6-1 G Jones 5-8 G Luper 5-10 G Bigham 5-6 *assists per game

Pt. 4.9 14.9 8.2 23.3 13.5

Rb. 7.3 1.3 2.3 3.3 7.3 Rb. 4.2 8.9 2.4 4.6 5.5*

Oklahoma State (13-4, 1-3) C F G G G

Associated Press

Ht. C Gayle 6-4 G Nash 6-2 G Anderson 5-7 G Fussell 5-10 G Fontenette 5-8 *assists per game

Oklahoma State’s Jenni Bryan (right) will make her second straight Big 12 start on Saturday when the Cowgirls visit Texas. Bryan is averaging 4.4 points a game and has started three games.  MATT BARNARD/Tulsa World

the• toughest• four• games• to• start• (league• play),”• OSU• coach• Kurt• Budke• said,• referring• to• his• team’s• start• against• Kansas• State,• Texas• A&M• and• Baylor• before• the• win•against•Colorado.•“They• haven’t•given•up,•we•haven’t• given•up. “I• still• think• they• are• an• NCAA• Tournament• team.• It’s• an• important• game• for•

Game notes: Kevi Luper has a total of six steals over the past two games to move into a tie for third place in school history with 211, tying Vivia Herron (1985-89). The Golden Eagles have rolled through their first eight league games, averaging 88 points a game. Amber Carver registered 17 points in just 12 minutes of action Monday in ORU’s 115-75 victory over Southern Utah. Centenary is led by Ashley Jackson and Ne-Ne Cook, who average 12.8 and 11.2, respectively. The Golden Eagles boast a 13-1 lead in the series. — BY LYNN JACOBSEN, World Sports Writer

Bob Hope Classic

La Quinta, Calif. LA• QUINTA,• Calif.• —• Today’s TV: 3 p.m., Golf-260

Gary• Woodland• played• basketball• for• a• season• at• Division• II• Washburn• University,•and•the•6-foot•guard• still• describes• a• 30-point• loss• to• his• beloved• Kansas• Jayhawks• at• Allen• Fieldhouse• as• the• biggest• thrill• of•his•life. If• he• keeps• hitting• his• shots•at•the•Bob•Hope•Classic•this•weekend,•Woodland• might• have• an• even• bigger• achievement• in• his• backup• athletic•career. Woodland• shot• an• 8-under• 64• on• Friday• to• join• Jhonattan•Vegas•in•the•lead• after• three• rounds• in• the• 90-hole•tournament•on•four• Palm•Springs-area•courses. Woodland• made• five• straight•birdies•on•the•front• nine•at•the•Nicklaus•Private• course.•He•added•three•birdies•on•the•back•nine•to•claim• his•first•lead•after•any•round• in•28•PGA•Tour•events•while• putting• up• the• best• 54-hole• score•of•his•career. Not• bad• for• a• guy• who• didn’t• get• serious• about• golf• until• putting• his• hoop• dreams•to•rest. “I• learned• how• to• play• the•game•over•the•last•year• and• a• half,”• Woodland• said.• “I’ve• got• great• people• around• me,• great• people• mentoring• me,• and• I’m• starting•to•get•there.•I’m•not• anywhere• close• to• where• I• want•to•be,•but•I’m•on•that• road•right•now.” Vegas•also•maintained•his• steady•play•in•his•fifth•PGA• Tour•event•with•a•67•—•the• first•bogey-free•round•of•his• career•—•on•the•Silver•Rock• course,• keeping• a• share•

Ht. 6-2 6-2 5-6 5-9 5-5

Texas (11-7, 0-4)

Pair of unknowns claim lead at Hope BY GREG BEACHAM

Keller Young Bias Bryan Garrison

of• the• lead• for• the• second• straight•day. Woodland• and• Vegas• are• the• same• age• (26)• with• the• same• Nationwide• Tour• background,• and• they• have• similarly• ferocious• power• off•the•tee.•They•are•among• the• longest• hitters• in• the• Hope• field,• yet• Woodland• barely• touched• his• driver• on• the• friendly• Nicklaus• course• while• carding• the• best• round• of• his• career• in• relation•to•par. Australia’s• Greg• Chalmers• (65)• was• a• stroke• back• at•17-under•199,•while•Scotland’s• Martin• Laird• was• 16• under•after•a•bogey-free•64.• Sixteen•players•were•within• five• shots• of• the• lead,• including• Matt• Kuchar• (13• under• after• a• 67)• and• second-round• co-leader• Boo• Weekley,• also• 13-under• after•a•72•at•Silver•Rock. With•only•a•missed•4-foot• birdie•putt•on•the•18th•hole• separating• him• from• sole• possession• of• the• lead,• Vegas• clearly• isn’t• feeling• the• pressure• of• leading• a• PGA• Tour• event.• He• hit• 14• of• 14• fairways• on• Friday• while• wearing• all-white• Nike• duds. Although•his•putting•still• isn’t• stellar,• he• isn’t• losing• sleep•over•it. “If• there’s• something• that• I• do• well,• it’s• sleep,”• the• 26-year-old• Vegas• said.• “Leading•a•golf•tournament• is• not• going• to• cut• into• my• sleep,•but•it’s•always•fun.” Scores, B4

both•of•us.” Defending• Texas• begins• with• 6-foot-2• senior• Kathleen•Nash. “Nash• is• solid.• She• can• shoot•the•three,•drive•to•the• basket•and•rebound,”•Budke• said.• “We• have• to• shut• her• out.• If• we• can• do• that,• we• have•a•great•chance•of•beating•them.” The• Cowgirls• can’t• for-

Pt. 5.2 14.3 8.7 4.4 8.5

Rb. 4.2 8.2 4.4* 2.9 1.9

Pt. 7.8 15.7 11.1 17.2 13.8

Rb. 8.9 8.6 2.5 5.4 5.3

get• about• Chassidy• Fussell,• who• leads• Big• 12• freshmen• in• scoring• at• 17.2• points• per• game. “(Fussell’s)•been•unbelievable,”• Budke• said.• “Looking• at• film,• you’d• swear• there• is• no• way• she• is• a• freshman.• She’s• that• good.• We’ve• always•had•matchup•problems• with• Nash.• She’s• hard• for• our•bigs•to•guard.” The• Cowgirls• rank• third• in• the• league• in• field-goal• percentage• defense,• as• opponents• are• shooting• .332• against•them.• Bryan•is•optimistic•she•and• her• teammates• can• sneak• out•of•Austin•with•a•win. “We• have• to• play• more• as• a•team,•not•individually,”•she• said.• “Every• game• there• is• one•or•two•people•who•play• outstanding.• We• have• to• get• to• where• everybody• on• the• court• is• working• together• and•all•playing•good.” Lynn Jacobsen 581-8461

lynn.jacobsen@tulsaworld.com

Ailing Venus bows out in third round BY JOHN PYE

Associated Press

Australian Open

Through Jan. 30 MELBOURNE,• Austra- Melbourne, Australia lia• —• Venus• Williams• had• Today’s TV: 6 p.m., Tennis-266; played• 251• Grand• Slam• 8 p.m., ESPN2-26

matches• and• never• once• been• forced• to• retire• because•of•injury. It•took•all•of•four•minutes• for•that•streak•to•end. The• seven-time• major• winner• spent• more• than• 48• hours• agonizing• over• whether• she’d• be• ready• for• the• third• round• of• the• Australian• Open.• She• decided• to•go•ahead,•hoping•enough• adrenalin• would• kick• in• to• allow• her• to• play• through• the•pain. Williams• was• ailing• after• her• second-round• victory,• her•ability•to•move•severely• restricted.• Waiting• for• her• in•the•third•round•was•30thseeded• Andrea• Petkovic.• Williams• took• the• court• on• a• cool• Friday• night• at• Rod• Laver•Arena•“just•hoping•for• some•magic.” The• match• was• over• almost• before• it• began.• Williams• won• just• one• of• the• seven•points•she•played•before• she• bent• over• in• pain,• clutching•her•right•side.•She• knew•she•had•to•stop. “A• lot• of• times• when• you• play•…•you•get•this•adrenalin• that• blocks• pain,”• she• said.• “But•I•just•didn’t•get•enough• of• that• today.• Obviously,• I• just•couldn’t•play.•I•couldn’t• move.•It•was•too•painful.” The•lunge•to•her•right•side• on• the• last• point• aggravated• a• muscle• in• her• hip• that• she• hurt• Wednesday• night• against•Sandra•Zahlavova.• “The•last•48•hours•I•did•as• much•pain•management•and•

recovery•that•I•could.•I•just• hit•some•balls•…•just•kind•of• standing•still,”•she•said.• “I’ve• never• had• to• retire• from• a• Grand• Slam,• especially•after•working•so•hard• to• pull• out• the• match• the• other•day.•…•It’s•super•disappointing•because•this•is•just• not• how• I• envisioned• my• Australian•Open•being.” Things• are• looking• far• better• for• defending• champion• Roger• Federer.• The• second-seeded• Swiss• beat• Xavier• Malisse• 6-3,• 6-3,• 6-1,• a• vast• improvement• on• his• five-set• second-round• win• over•Gilles•Simon. Top-seeded• Rafael• Nadal• plays•18-year-old•Australian• wild•card•Bernard•Tomic•on• Saturday•night.• Andy• Murray• moved• another•step•closer•to•consecutive•Australian•Open•finals,• routing• Guillermo• Garcia• Lopez•6-1,•6-1,•6-2. Second-seeded• Vera• Zvonareva• kept• alive• her• bid• for• a• third• consecutive• Grand• Slam• final,• beating• Lucie•Safarova•6-3,•7-6•(9)•to• reach•the•fourth•round. Fourth-seeded• Robin• Soderling•beat•Czech•qualifier• Jan• Hernych• 6-3,• 6-1,• 6-4• to• extend• his• 2011• winning•streak•to•eight•matches,• and• 20-year-old• Canadian• qualifier•Milos•Raonic•upset• 10th-seeded• Mikhail• Youzhny•of•Russia,•6-4,•7-5,•4-6,• 6-4.

Venus Williams looks on during a press conference Friday after she withdrew from her third-round Australian Open match in Melbourne, Australia.  ANDREW BROWNBILL/Associated Press


B8

n

n

Saturday, January 22, 2011

Tulsa’s five-day forecast

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TONIGHT

SUNDAY

From Weather Central

MONDAY

TUESDAY

44°

31°

38° • 22°

36° • 22°

41° • 23°

44° • 24°

Increasing clouds and not as cold Winds: Var. 5-15 mph Chance of precip: 0% Feels like: 39

Slight chance of freezing drizzle late Winds: SSE 5-15 mph Chance of precip: 20% Feels like: 26

Slight chance of a wintry mix Winds: Var. 5-15 mph Chance of precip: 20%

Partly to mostly cloudy and cold Winds: N 5-15 mph Chance of precip: 10%

Mostly sunny Winds: Var. 5-10 mph Chance of precip: 0%

Slight chance of rain or snow Winds: SW 5-10 mph Chance of precip: 20%

ALMANAC

REGIONAL WEATHER OUTLOOK

NATIONAL CITIES

Tulsa through 4 p.m. yesterday Temperatures High Low Yesterday 33° 14° Year ago 52° 39° Normals 46° 26° Record high: 75° (1957) Record low: -1° (1918) High for the year 58° (Jan. 3) Low for the year 7° (Jan. 12) Precipitation (in inches) Yesterday (as of 4 p.m.) 0.00” Month to date 0.41” Normal month to date 1.10” Total year to date 0.41” Normal year to date 1.10”

Area map temperatures shown are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

City

Liberal 53/25

COLO.

Forecasts, graphs and data provided by Weather Central, LLC, Madison, WI., © 2011

SUN AND MOON Sunrise today Sunset tonight Moonrise today Moonset today

Last

Jan. 26

Feb. 2

First

Feb. 11

Canyon 60/23

Full

Statistics as of 7 a.m. Yesterday Measures above unless denoted by minus. Beaver -9.36 Keystone -3.80 Broken Bow -8.00 McGee -1.57 Bull Shoals -6.18 Oologah -1.50 Copan -1.40 Pine Creek 0.13 Eucha -6.70 Salt Plains 0.34 Eufaula -4.10 Sardis -1.73 Fort Gibson -1.70 Skiatook -4.80 Grand -2.97 Spavinaw -0.18 Heyburn -1.13 Table Rock -7.48 Hudson 0.50 Tenkiller -6.80 Hulah -1.00 Texoma -3.50 Kaw 0.00 Wister -0.39 LATER INFO: Call 669-7521

Check an updated 5-day forecast any time at tulsaworld.com

Altus 55/31

Childress 61/31

Plainview 57/26

Feb. 18

LAKE LEVELS

Sayre 54/29

TEXAS

7:31 a.m. 5:40 p.m. 9:21 p.m. 9:05 a.m.

New

Pampa 54/26

Vernon 58/33

Lubbock 61/28

30 Low

Moderate Unhealthy for some Unhealthy 50 100 150 200 Pollutant particulate matter

POLLEN

TODAY’S FORECAST: Low pressure will slip into the central Plains, with snow from the northern Rockies to Nebraska. Some afternoon rain will be possible on the southern edge of the precipitation with temperatures climbing above freezing. Weak low pressure will produce light snow over the Great Lakes region as well. -0s

0s

10s

20s

30s

40s

50s

60s

70s

80s

90s

Predominant: Ascospores

33/20

23/12

27/18 47/20

Low: Only severe allergy patients might have symptoms. Medium: Most allergy patients might have symptoms. High: Even slightly allergic patients might have symptoms. Source: Allergy Clinic of Tulsa

30/21

68/51

45/27 58/38

64/35

60/42 29/27

3

80/67

U.S. Extremes

Very High Extreme

0 2 4 6 8 10 11+ A higher UV index indicates a greater need for skin and eye protection.

Rain High Low pressure pressure

74/45

Hottest: 83˚, Marathon, Fla. Coolest: -46˚, Int’l Falls, Minn.

40/31

Thunderstorms

Ice

Flurries

Snow

Cold Front

Warm Front

Abilene Albany Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Austin Baltimore Bismarck Boise Boston Burlington Charleston, SC Charleston, WV Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Concord, NH Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit El Paso Flagstaff Helena Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson, MS Jacksonville Kansas City Key West Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville

Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Bahrain Bangkok Beijing Berlin Bermuda Brussels Buenos Aires Cairo Calgary Caracas Copenhagen Dubai Frankfurt Geneva Havana Hong Kong Istanbul Kabul Kandahar

19/6

62/47

283

Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/Wx Hi/Lo/Wx

63/35/s 16/0/pc 53/27/pc 29/27/sn 45/27/s 60/33/s 25/15/pc 8/-1/c 45/23/pc 20/6/pc 9/-12/pc 47/28/pc 28/19/c 40/19/rs 19/9/sn 26/15/c 19/11/c 16/-5/pc 58/38/s 47/20/pc 15/6/c 19/6/c 64/35/s 50/19/s 38/21/rs 80/67/s 60/42/s 24/13/c 53/26/s 54/30/s 30/21/c 73/57/sh 66/40/s 45/29/s 68/51/s 29/19/c

52/23/pc 13/-11/s 45/24/s 34/28/sn 51/33/pc 60/29/c 30/20/pc 26/12/sn 40/25/c 14/-4/s 1/-18/s 53/35/s 30/20/pc 35/20/c 21/14/pc 25/15/pc 15/5/pc 7/-12/s 54/33/c 44/21/s 17/7/c 16/5/pc 58/27/s 41/20/s 34/19/pc 81/69/s 63/38/c 24/13/pc 56/41/pc 56/37/s 23/14/sn 66/60/s 60/38/s 45/32/rs 71/50/s 28/24/c

Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/Wx Hi/Lo/Wx

City

Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Mobile Nashville New Orleans New York City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, ME Portland, OR Providence Raleigh Rapid City Reno Richmond St. Louis Sacramento Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Juan Santa Fe Seattle Shreveport Spokane Tampa Tucson Washington, DC Wichita Yuma

43/30/s 74/45/pc 15/3/pc 9/-5/s 52/28/s 37/23/pc 52/37/s 23/12/pc 22/10/sf 62/38/s 22/11/pc 70/45/s 18/10/c 19/0/pc 52/37/pc 21/6/pc 35/21/pc 32/13/sn 53/23/s 31/18/pc 28/18/c 61/41/s 40/23/pc 61/38/s 63/50/s 61/46/s 84/72/pc 46/19/pc 47/38/pc 54/31/s 36/26/pc 60/38/s 71/38/s 27/18/pc 44/25/pc 75/50/s

46/33/sh 70/56/s 18/12/pc 12/6/c 59/43/s 38/26/pc 57/51/s 25/7/s 18/8/sf 63/41/s 29/12/pc 70/42/s 23/7/c 10/-7/s 52/39/pc 18/-4/s 44/20/pc 34/19/c 52/23/s 36/25/pc 26/19/sn 59/39/s 35/23/pc 64/35/c 71/49/s 59/46/s 83/72/pc 40/18/s 50/39/c 55/35/sh 35/24/pc 62/43/s 66/36/s 32/22/pc 32/16/sf 74/47/s

Kuwait City Lisbon London Madrid Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Oslo Paris Prague Rome Santiago Seoul Shanghai Tehran Tel Aviv Toronto Vancouver Vienna Warsaw Zurich

65/39/s 56/40/s 43/38/c 45/25/s 77/42/s 2/-16/c 15/8/sn 72/50/pc 33/24/c 40/35/c 33/26/pc 46/39/sh 91/59/s 26/12/s 44/35/s 43/25/pc 66/50/pc 10/-5/c 45/35/pc 32/24/pc 30/25/sf 31/22/pc

66/38/s 56/41/s 45/39/pc 44/24/s 76/40/s -8/-21/pc 13/8/c 69/46/pc 32/21/c 41/35/c 34/28/sf 45/36/sh 88/62/sh 23/9/pc 42/34/pc 47/27/s 65/48/s -1/-10/s 44/40/r 33/25/c 29/22/sn 32/23/pc

WORLD CITIES

9/-5 19/9

Moderate High

100s 110s

Weather systems and precipitation forecast for noon today. Temperature color bands are today’s predicted highs and lows.

Low Medium High

Low

MO.

47/38

UV INDEX Powered by the most trusted name in weather

Miami 40/26

Claremore Tulsa Stillwater 42/29 Sand 44/31 47/31 Seiling Springs Guthrie 50/27 Springdale 44/30 50/29 39/27 Sapulpa Edmond Clinton ARK. 46/31 51/33 58/28 Muskogee Oklahoma 44/30 Okmulgee City 45/31 53/31 Shawnee Fort Smith Hobart 51/33 Norman 44/29 53/30 McAlester Chickasha 51/33 47/33 53/33 Ada Duncan Lawton 52/33 O K L A H O M A 55/33 60/32 Durant Ardmore 53/34 54/34 Idabel 52/29 Paris Wichita Falls Gainesville Sherman 49/31 61/32 54/33 52/33

Pollen count for Friday (parts per cubic meter of air)

Trees 0 Weeds 0 Grass 0 Mold

Bartlesville 42/27

Ponca City 44/27

Enid 48/27

Carthage 36/27

NATIONAL WEATHER OUTLOOK

AIR QUALITY

0

Coffeyville 40/31

Arkansas City 44/27

KANSAS

Woodward 53/24

Amarillo 61/24

WEDNESDAY

Stationary Front

41/34/sh 59/46/sh 60/39/s 69/62/pc 89/70/pc 30/10/s 34/30/c 68/61/t 40/34/sh 87/67/s 68/52/s 37/25/pc 86/73/s 35/31/c 73/65/pc 34/25/pc 35/23/pc 79/58/t 64/54/s 44/35/sh 45/23/pc 56/31/s

41/35/sh 60/47/sh 61/40/s 70/62/s 89/71/pc 27/8/pc 35/31/sn 64/58/s 41/34/sh 88/69/s 69/52/s 33/22/s 88/73/s 37/30/c 73/66/pc 34/28/c 35/26/pc 78/57/s 63/52/s 45/36/sh 49/22/s 56/30/s

Weather key: Wx = weather; s = sunny; f = fair; pc = partly cloudy; c = cloudy; hz=haze; fg = fog; sh = showers; r = rain; dz=drizzle; t = thunderstorms; sn = snow; sf = flurries; i = ice; w = windy; rs = wintery mix (rain and snow)

Improving Williams, 66ers on a roll BY KELLY HINES

World Sports Writer

Although he doesn’t produce the team’s largest numbers, Latavious Williams has been a key player for the Tulsa 66ers during their 11-game win streak. “I think he gives us a bigtime rebounding presence,” Tulsa coach Nate Tibbetts said. “He is extremely athletic.” Williams, the first player to enter the NBA’s Development League directly from high school, is averaging 13.6 points and 8.5 rebounds for the 66ers, who host Texas at 7 p.m. Saturday at the Convention Center. After playing in Tulsa last season, Williams was drafted by the Miami Heat in the second round of the NBA draft. He was traded to the Okla-

Up next Vs. Texas • 7 p.m. Saturday Radio: KAKC am1300

homa City Thunder and returned to the 66ers. “He’s a guy who was here last year as a rookie and kind of came along all year and worked extremely hard,” Tibbetts said. “His skill level has really grown over the course of the two years because of his hard work.” Tulsa is coming off a comefrom-behind victory against Reno on Thursday. After trailing by 16 at the start of the fourth quarter, the 66ers rallied to force overtime and won 112-107. “We kind of just stayed with it, and good things happened for us down the stretch,” Tibbetts said. “Some teams when

Jump-start your health.

they get down, they quit. But our guys kind of took it as a challenge and really stepped up defensively and did the things that we needed to to give ourselves a chance to win the game.” The 66ers, who have a league-best 19-6 record, are 3-1 against Texas this year. “We know their stuff; they know our stuff,” Tibbetts said. “It’s just about execution and being ready to compete for 48 minutes.” The Legends are coached by hall-of-famer Nancy Lieberman, the first woman to coach a professional men’s basketball team. “This is the first time they’re coming here, so I’m sure they’ll be ready to go,” Tibbetts said.

Countdo wn to a c le at booc aner closet oo.

Kelly Hines 581-8452

kelly.hines@tulsaworld.com

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Look for it in the Tulsa World Sunday, January 23.

W

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D1 Saturday | January 22, 2011 | tulsaworld.com

Scene

Good chemistry: “No Strings Attached” stars mix well. D3

Brighten up winter blues with lively accessories BY KIM BROWN

World Scene Writer

I

f snow and scarves aren’t your thing, winter can quickly turn into dullsville. And if the white blanket of snow this week was evidence, it’s going to be winter for a while. So what to do if you’ve got cabin fever? Whether you’ve got kids to keep busy, grown-ups to entertain or a dull house to wake up, it’s time to shake it up.

Vintage house party

Tired of having guests over for the same old thing? Try an old twist on a cocktail party. “I’m selling a lot of vintage barware for entertaining,” said Maurice Powell, owner of Mod50s Modern, 2921 E. 15th St. From funky cocktail glasses to vintage cocktail shakers, new barware could spice up your cocktails by inspiring some new take on an old standard, such as a Manhattan. For entertainers who want to go 100 percent mod, Powell says he knows just the thing. “I actually have a bar cart that heats up. It’s a little push cart and the top you plug in, and the whole thing heats up so you can heat up your fondue right there,” he said. Buying an interesting piece of furniture is also a way to kick up your atmosphere. “A conversation piece chair is always cool sitting in the living room,” Powell said. Mid-century modern chairs have interesting architecture, not to mention their names — an egg chair, swan chair, womb chair. “They’re all by famous architects. It’s like art, the chair. You don’t want to get rid of it.”

Subtle effects

But before you can cheer up, you need to clear it all up. “Removing all remaining Christmas items is very refreshing,” said Deanna Boyd, owner of Bonbonniere Home Couture, 1607 E. 15th St. “But it can leave that space a bit sparse. You have to come back in with something equally exciting.” For a winter brightening, Boyd said she contrasts woodsy elements with hints of elegance. “I like the combination of soft ruffles and lace and a crisp rugged burlap,” she said. Taking items inspired from nature— Boyd uses “permanent botanicals to avoid bringing bugs in” — such as sticks and English ivy, will cheer up a space with soft colors, instead of overloading it with premature spring color. Treating yourself to a cozy throw, new furniture cushions or pillows is an easy to follow remedy no matter how small your winter budget is. “There’s nothing more wonderful than snuggling up with a throw and a fire in the fireplace,” Boyd said. And another inexpensive way of finding interesting everyday items is to check out Etsy. The website that showcases artisans, crafters and designers has a slew of whimsical items, many that cost only a few dollars. From robot tea towels to knitted beer bottle cozies, these handmade items are anything but mundane. For more visit tulsaworld.com/etsy. Kim Brown 581-8474

kim.brown@tulsaworld.com

Adding a touch of whimsy, such as this robot dinner napkin, can be just the thing to kick the winter blues.  Courtesy

SHAKE

IT

UP

Liven up your next cocktail party with interesting barware and vintage cocktail shakers.  Courtesy

project Helping the children stay busy when it’s too cold outside to play can be a trying experience. Here’s a way to help your kids feel like it’s a snow day long after the ice has melted. These snowflake “clings” from Disney’s Family Fun website stick to the windows, but are easy to take off come spring. For more visit tulsaworld.com/winterfun SNOWFLAKE WINDOW CLINGS Paper and pencil Cookie sheet Waxed paper Dimensional fabric paint (for example Scribbles brand in Glittering Crystal) 1. Draw a snowflake template (small, compact designs work best), or download Disney’s at the site above. 2. Lay the template face up on the cookie sheet and cover it with the waxed paper. 3. Using a thin line of the fabric paint (approximately ⅛-inch wide), trace the snowflake design on the waxed paper as shown, making sure all of the paint lines connect. Let the window cling dry overnight, then carefully peel it from the waxed paper and stick to the windows.

Make glittery window snowflakes at home with the kids.  Courtesy

In native harmony Youth choir will sing with Gill BY BRANDI BALL

World Scene Writer

The Cherokee National Youth Choir will perform with Vince Gill during his sold-out concert on Saturday at the Hard Rock Hotel & Casino.  Courtesy

Last year, the Cherokee National Youth Choir performed an impromptu song for Oklahoma country music star Vince Gill before his concert in Tulsa. On Saturday, the choir members will once again lift their voices — but this time it will be for an onstage collaboration with Gill. In front of a sold-out crowd inside the Joint at the Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa, a portion of the group will join Gill in a rendition of “Go Rest High on That Mountain.” “(It) is one of the most touching country songs recorded in the last few decades,” Principal Chief Chad Smith said in a statement released by the Cherokee Nation. “The only way it could be more moving is to hear our Cherokee National Youth Choir singing it with him.” “Go Rest High on That Mountain” was named the 1996 CMA Song of

concert VINCE GILL When: 8 p.m. Saturday, doors open at

6:30 p.m. Where: Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Sold out

the Year. Gill started writing the song in 1989 when he was struggling with the death of friend and fellow music star Keith Whitley. Gill finished the song after his brother died in 1993, and it was released on his 1994 album, “When Love Finds You.” The choir, which is made up of more than 50 Cherokee youth from northeastern Oklahoma, performs traditional Cherokee songs in the Cherokee language. MaryKay Henderson, director of the Cherokee National Youth Choir, said last year’s surprise performance

for Gill set a chain of events into motion. “We translated ‘Go Rest High On that Mountain,’ and included it on our 2008 CD, ‘For Our Future,’ Henderson said. “This song includes Cherokee sentiment and translated into our language easily. It immediately became a favorite.” Students compete in rigorous auditions every year to become a part of the choir; members are in junior high and high school. “Our youth are getting ready to see what goes into a performance of a professional musician, Henderson said. “For those who aspire to have a career as musicians, it is an invaluable opportunity. According to the Cherokee Nation’s website, Smith helped establish the group in 2000 as a way to keep the culture and language alive for the next generation. To learn more about the choir or to buy the CD, visit tulsaworld.com/ youthchoir. Brandi Ball 581-8369

brandi.ball@tulsaworld.com


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Saturday, January 22, 2011

Looking for love If you can provide a good home for Willy, please visit StreetCats Adoption Center at 60th Street and Sheridan Road; for Sierra & Sedona call Animal Rescue Foundation at 622-5962, arftulsa.org.

Add shrub color in winter Russell 

WILLY Willy is a good-looking 11-month-old tabby. He is a lapsitter and everything you want a kitten to be: playful, curious and affectionate.

SIERRA & SEDONA These two standard poodles are 4-year-old sisters and need to find a home as a pair. Typical of the breed, they are smart and beautiful to look at. Sierra & Sedona are house- and cratetrained. More Adoption agencies: Animal Aid, 744-8280; ARF, 622-5962; Cat Adoption Center, 486-7727; Home At Last, 834-8916; Pet Adoption League, 365-8725; PAWS 376-2397; StreetCats, 298-0104; Tulsa Animal Welfare, 669-6280; 3031 N. Erie Ave.; Tulsa SPCA, 428-7722; Tulsa Humane Society site. tulsapets.com

pet project See the other entries and read the Pet Project blog: tulsaworld.com/petproject

“Monkey see...monkey do!”  Courtesy

This week’s winner is crazydoglady. Photo of Jasmine the miniature schnauzer submitted by Diana Davis.

Studebaker In Our Gardens

• The yellowtwig dogwood thrives in wet soil with lots of sunshine. If you were in the Northeast at this time of year after the blizzards, no doubt you would be viewing a showy native shrub much used in those landscapes: The redtwig or red osier dogwood, Cornus serica (syn. C. stolonifera). With its dark, purplish-red stems contrasted against the snow, this dogwood provides a handsome sight. The redtwig dogwood will grow in our area, but with few snowfalls and those usually being short-lived, the beautiful, dark-red color of the stems without the white snow contrast is lost. However, there is a cultivar of this same dogwood — the yellowtwig dogwood — that does show up well in our winter landscape. It is Cornus serica Flaviramea, sometimes listed as C. s. Lutea. So in your winter landscape, if you want some shrub color to balance out your greens from the broadleafs, conifers and berried shrubs, this is a colorful shrub option. The redtwig species has the widest range of any American dogwood and spans all of northern North America. Its name “osier” is a French word meaning willow. Shrub dogwoods were often misnamed as willows by early explorers as both plants inhabited similar wet habitats. At maturity, this dogwood is only 7 to 9 feet with a 10-foot spread, is multi-stemmed, freely stoloniferous and a fast-growing shrub. The foliage is a food source for the Cercropia moth’s caterpillar. In May to June, 2½-inch flattopped, frosty-white clusters of flowers are produced in terminals and leaf axils. Individual flowers are tiny, quarter-inch, four-pointed stars and produce nectar for butterflies, moths and some beetles. In August to September, one-third inch, whitish fruits ripen. These do not last long for our enjoyment, but are rapidly eaten by 24 species of native birds and many species of game birds. Some mammals also use this dogwood in their diet. The yellowtwig dogwood does best in moist or wet locations. It tolerates temporary flooding and even shallow water, but will grow in sites with nor-

Yellowtwig dogwood provides good color for winter landscapes without a backdrop of snow. RUSSELL STUDEBAKER/For the Tulsa World

mal applications of water. Plant two or three feet apart in full sun or part shade, but more sun brings brighter colors. The stems are green in summer and turn yellow in early fall and, after leaf drop, become brighter in winter. Prune one-third to one-half of the older stems each year so plants will produce new shoots with more vivid coloration. Prune in early spring before growth begins and down to 1 inch above the ground. In the landscape, use along streams or near water for holding banks along properties, for screening, for winter

color, in massing in large areas and for wildlife habitat. The branches can be cut for filler and background in arrangements. When held in water for some time, they are prone to produce roots. Although the redtwig dogwood shows up well in the winter landscape in the snowbelt, its dark color is lost in our mostly snow-free landscape. But its cultivar, the yellowtwig dogwood is outstanding in color with or without snow. Russell Studebaker is a professional horticulturist and garden writer from Tulsa.

tv changes

beautiful girl uses her charms to sinister ends. (CC)

Today’s Changes

(7) (47) Animated Stories (7

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animal house The pet: JenDawg, who is in training to become a registered therapy dog for Therapetics at Your Service. In this photo, from April 2010, she’s 6 years old. The family: Heather Hartman, the puppy-raiser (the puppy lives and trains with Heather for two years before being placed with her disabled partner). She enjoys her down time: Jenni is rambunctious at home, Hartman wrote, getting into everything she can. “She loves to play with toys, but prefers to play with the toy box itself,” she wrote. “When she’s working, she knows she must be obedient and calm. When the blue

“Therapetics Service Dog” vest goes on, she is focused and on task.” Laundrydog: Jenni is learning to unload the dryer. “Once she had to climb all the way in to get that one last sock,” Heather wrote. “Her little legs were trembling and she barely fit inside the dryer, but she got it! What a trooper! Big doggie treat for her!” Animal House is a weekly feature spotlighting Tulsa World readers and their animal friends. If you would like us to feature your pet, e-mail photos and contact information to animalhouse@tulsaworld.com, or call 581-8335. Only digital photos will be accepted.

First Lady to be on ‘Oprah’ next week WASHINGTON (AP) — Michelle Obama is going on “The Oprah Winfrey Show.” The White House says the first lady is returning to her Chicago hometown Friday to tape one of the last original episodes of Winfrey’s nationally syndicated talk show. Mrs. Obama will discuss plans to launch a nationwide campaign to support families with someone in the military. The first lady has become an advocate for military families. She has traveled to military installations to talk with service members about their needs and concerns and has urged Americans to volunteer time to help them. The program is scheduled to air Thursday. Winfrey is ending her successful talk show at the end of the season after 25 years.

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

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Sex buds heat it up ‘No Strings’ stars meld in comedy BY MICHAEL SMITH

C

World Scene Writer

an a guy and a girl engage in a sexual relationship and just be friends? Can it really exist in this manner? Or is it inevitable that their union must either become something more meaningful or end badly, with no in-between? “No Strings Attached” is thankfully a little more meaningful than this formulaic set-up suggests, for a couple of reasons. There’s Natalie Portman’s involvement, for one. Audiences and the actress can all agree that making this diverting, smutty sex comedy must have felt like a vacation compared to the intensity of the talented star’s “Black Swan” ballerina. Another reason is that the film often seems to have a finely tuned ear, thanks to young first-time scripter Elizabeth Meriwether, for the angst and freedoms and nonchalance of the era. It is a time in which the nubile and unattached seem comfortable talking about anything and everything, especially if it’s communicated electronically. The discretions of an earlier time have gone by the wayside, as have the gender roles as established here. Emma (Portman) and Adam (Ashton Kutcher) are friends with benefits, as they say. This sex-buddies relationship is suggested by Emma, a doctor-in-training who works 80 hours a week and is looking for a release, as they say, that is at her convenience. Emma is in control of the friendship between her and Adam. Emma sets the ground rules. Kutcher’s character is the emotionally accessible guy with the big heart that can be hurt; Portman plays what would have been the confirmed bachelor role from another era’s movie, too busy with work to think about a relationship, but this sex-on-demand thing will do

Ashton Kutcher (left) and Natalie Portman are friends with benefits in “No Strings Attached.”  DALE ROBINETTE/Paramount

review

edies on the market, but it’s more than that. Emma is a patently sexual being — unashamedly so — and the picture allows this intelligent woman to be that character without cinematic repercussions. She doesn’t get pregnant and face an abortion decision; she can attend a wedding stag without feeling like a pariah. “No Strings Attached” is definitely more current sex comedy than the rom-com repetitiveness of something like a Kate Hudson vehicle. Not that there aren’t some archetype characters here, like Adam’s buddies (Ludacris and Jake Johnson) who consistently urge him into a more conventional dude role (play the

NO STRINGS ATTACHED Stars: Natalie Portman, Ashton

Kutcher, Kevin Kline, Greta Gerwig

Theaters: Promenade, Cinemark

Tulsa, Cinemark Broken Arrow, Starworld 20, RiverWalk, Owasso, Eton Square, Sand Springs Running time: 1 hour, 50 minutes Rated: R (sexual content, language and some drug material) Quality: ••• (on a scale of zero to four stars)

finely for now, thank you very much. It’s a role reversal, to be sure, from most other romantic com-

field, settle down someday). Or Emma’s fellow medical residents (Greta Gerwig and Mindy Kaling), who show us more conventional romantic subplots in those brief occasions when they’re onscreen. While the cerebral Portman adds dramatic heft to the film when it takes a serious turn or two, she doesn’t always look comfortable with the comedy. She does make Kutcher look more mature than his usual screen persona, but not more intelligent. Kutcher has his share of screen time looking uncomfortable, not because of any situation, but because he’s not portraying the sexual player that has always been his fallback

Grow lights good for indoors What type of lights are the best to use indoors for growing plants? — Gail, Tulsa Sunlight is composed of several different colors that are easily seen by looking at a rainbow after a rainstorm or light shone through a prism. Plants can make use of most

A flourescent grow light stand is inexpensive to build and perfect for starting vegetables from seed before the spring planting season. Plans for one can be found on the OSU free fact sheet, HLA-6401 “Growing Under Lights.”  Courtesy

Vija 

Sevier Ask a Master Gardener

of these colors, but it is the red and blue parts that plants depend on most for survival. In general, red light is needed for flower initiation, while blue light provides energy for photosynthesis (manufacture of plant energy). Artificial lights vary a lot as to the colors they contain. Incandescent light, the standard old light bulb, has mostly red-containing light, while the widely used “cool white” fluorescent light has more blue light waves. Sylvania, GE and others manufacture lights advertised as “grow lights” for use by the homeowner. Most are fluorescent lights but they are constructed in a way to either emit mostly blue or red lights or a combination

of the two colors. The different bulb types fit the needs of a variety of plant growth requirements. For most houseplants or for growing sprouts of vegetable or ornamental plants, it is best to use either fluorescent bulbs that emit both red and blue light or use a mix of bulbs, half red-emitters and half blue ones. Incandescent lights may be used, but are not the best choice. Their life span is only a fraction of fluorescents

and they generate heat that may injure plants. Also the electrical cost for an equal amount of light is much higher for incandescent than it is fluorescents. Fluorescent grow lights should be placed about 6-8 inches above the plants and should be cycled on and off. A period of darkness is important for most plants. This gives the plant a break from energy production and allows it time to breath. Indoor foliage plants do well with

about 10-12 hours of light per day; flowering plants need 14-16 hours and seedlings should receive light for 16 hours per day. OSU has a free fact sheet, HLA-6401, “Growing Under Lights” that outlines the essentials in light usage. The sheet also contains plans for construction of a very useful fluorescent grow light stand. This stand would be cheap to build and perfect for growing vegetable sprouts before spring planting.

position. His goofy side finds more of an outlet with Kevin Kline as his retired TV star dad, who begins dating his son’s exgirlfriend (“Oh man,” Ludacris laments, “that’s like trading in an iPod for an eight-track...”). But together, Portman and Kutcher make a warm connection. There is heat, but there is also a playful, teasing quality between them like that of a brother and sister. They are eminently watchable. The two actors make a good match. Not that this is necessarily where they’re headed in “No Strings Attached.” Michael Smith 581-8479

michael.smith@tulsaworld.com

Lecture to focus on museum exhibits Paul Tapsell, chair in Māori Studies and dean of Te Tumu, the School of Māori, at the University of Otago, New Zealand, will present the 2011 H.G. Barnard Lecture Saturday at Gilcrease Museum. A reception for Tapsell will be held beginning at 2 p.m. in the museum’s Vista Room, with the lecture to be presented immediately afterward in the Thomas Gilcrease Jr. Auditorium. Both events are free and open to the public.

Tapsell will speak on “Indigenous Perspectives at Traditional Museums: The Ko Tawa Exhibition Project, the Auckland Museum, and the Art and Science of Reverse Colonization,” which deals with the problems of conventional museum exhibitions that present native people’s treasures out of context. For more information, or to RSVP, send an e-mail to kelly-wadsworth@ utulsa.edu.

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

PUZZLES AND MORE

Go to tulsaworld.com/crosswords to find a free, interactive crossword each day that you can play online or print. Go to tulsaworld.com/Sudoku to find a free, interactive puzzle each day that you can play or print.

Employment search frustrates all parties

NEA CROSSWORD

Dear Amy: Your response and reaction to “Perplexed in Maryland” were disappointing. We, the unemployed, already have plenty of socalled experts offering us advice on how to search for a new job. Any defense you and other people offer for poor business practices, such as not getting back to applicants, just perpetuates the problem. Many times job seekers don’t even know if an application was received, let alone if it ever gets looked at. I am a 62-year-old man with a tremendously impressive resume showing many accomplishments and successes. Yet I apply and apply and apply — with virtually no response. It is not my qualifications or my old-school ideas about how a business should operate that keep me from getting a job. It is the generation that believes it is unnecessary to actually talk to people to find out who they are and what they know. When you reach my level in life, you have way more to offer than what can be put into a resume, which they are apparently too busy to read, anyway. How about some real advice? — Ticked Off in Colorado Dear Ticked Off: I offer no defense of businesses that don’t respond to applicants — other than to say that with the number of applicants pursuing positions, it is common not to get a response unless the employer intends to move forward. You should examine the way you are searching and seek other ways to reach out, perhaps through social or

KING CROSSWORD

Ask Amy askamy @tribune.com

business networking sites or professional associations. Dear Amy: Regarding the issue of courtesy among employers looking to hire, I could not agree more that as a society we have not only become cowards as you state, but also lazy and complacent human beings who have forgotten the importance of proper etiquette and good manners. Furthermore, I do not agree with the comment that businesses do not have much of an incentive to keep in touch with nonhired applicants. If someone takes the time to interview with a company, he/she deserves common courtesy with an acknowledgment. An e-mail is better than no communication at all. Additionally, if a company representative states that he/she will follow up the next week and does not, then it becomes an integrity issue. When prospective employers “lead by example” (i.e. poorly), what are we/ they teaching future employees? — No Excuses in Gadsden, Ala. Dear Excuses: I agree with you that the tone for future employment is set during the search. Send questions via e-mail to askamy@tribune.com or by mail to Ask Amy, Chicago Tribune, TT500, 435 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, IL 60611.

One more time: To avoid colds, wash your hands well, often

Suzy  Cohen Dear Pharmacist

Dear Readers: We’re at the peak of the cold and flu season right now, and if you feel like you’re encircled by an army of hostile viruses, it’s because you are. The single most important thing you can do to prevent colds and flu is to wash your hands well and often. Now, those of us in the health care professions were taught to use hot, soapy water and scrub for at least 15 seconds. That’s what you should do. But how should

you dry your hands? Never, ever use the blow dryers found in restrooms. Through the years several scientific studies have shown that drying one’s hands with a blow dryer as opposed to paper towels actually increases the number of germs on your hands. I know the studies were all done by counting bacteria rather than viruses, and fungus, but germs all hang together. One recent study, done in

London in 2009, found that people who used a blow dryer to dry their hands had two to three times as many bacteria on their hands as they did before washing them. Not only that, many of the bacteria were pathogenic — the kind of bacteria that can cause disease. The key problem is that the vents and bottoms of dryers in public bathrooms get contaminated with regular use. The dryers are kept in a warm,

DAILY BRIDGE COLUMN BY FRANK STEWART

shake your hands off. And if I don’t already sound too neurotic, don’t touch the door handle on the way out. Remember, that’s touched by all the people who didn’t bother to wash their hands. Keep a small bottle of hand sanitizer in your purse or pocket. Resist touching your nose and mouth. And power up your immune system.

moist place — precisely the environment that bacteria, fungus and viruses need to thrive. The dryers never get hot enough to kill the germs, just warm enough to help them multiply. The studies also found that the warm air from dryers actually helps disperse the pathogens all around the room. It’s actually better to leave the restroom with wet hands than use the blow dryer. Carry your own paper towels or just

info@dearpharmacist.com

CRyptOquOtE

Tribune Media Services

“How did you know, Holmes?” “It was elementary, Watson. Eliminate the impossible, and what remains must be the winning defense.” Dr. Watson and Sherlock Holmes were reviewing a match against Professor Moriarty. Against the villain’s four spades, Watson led a heart, and Holmes took his ace and pondered. “I’d have shifted to a diamond,” Watson mused, “hoping to get partner in for a club shift.” “Declarer was marked with a high diamond,” Holmes demurred. “You’d have led a high diamond if you held the A-K. With a diamond shift, he would have time to draw trumps and set up the diamonds for discards. “We needed a trick in each suit,” the detective went on. “But then it was vital to protect your presumed trump trick.” At Trick Two Holmes returned a heart to the king, and Moriarty was finished. If he drew trumps with winning finesses, the defense would cash a heart when West took the king of diamonds. If instead South ruffed his last heart in dummy, he would lose a trump. Family circus

Dennis the menace

Here’s how it works

L U ’T

AXYDLBAAXR is L O N G F E L L O W ■ One letter stands for another. ■ In this sample, A is used for the three L’s, X for the two O’s, etc.

M Z —

U C B N U

X H L B P ET

XV M H

O N H R B P B

N .O .

JV M U C N U

S N P

S N R R

O N U U B H .

E L B U H L S C

Yesterday’s Cryptoquote: Dealing with network executives is like being nibbled to death by ducks. — Eric Sevareid

1-22-11

CElEbRIty CIphER

By Luis Campos

Today’s clue: C equals L

Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present. Each letter in the cipher stands for another.

“ YA L’ Z N J D D V J N J L Z A D G X A D N EPN — ZEJZ’I BEJZ DGXADN I S E A A C I J D G X A D .” — N J G B G I Z PREVIOUS SOLUTION: “Through the magic of motion pictures, someone who’s never left Peoria knows the softness of a Paris spring.” — V. Canby

SuDOKu

By Michael Mepham

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit www.sudoku.org.uk.

Solution to yesterday’s puzzle

Sudoku on your cell phone. Enter 783658.com in your mobile Web browser. Get a free game! © 2011 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.

1-22-11


Saturday, January 22, 2011

COMICS

Go to tulsaworld.com/comics to find more than 60 comic strips each day. There are family strips, soap-opera strips and petfriendly strips. And, with a 30-day archive, readers will have more than 1,500 comic strips to choose from on any given day. BLONDIE

SPEEDBUMP

NON SEQUITUR

BIZARRO

THE BORN LOSER

PICKLES

BEETLE BAILEY

B.C.

RED & ROVER

BABY BLUES

SHOE

GARFIELD

MOTHER GOOSE

DILBERT

BROOM HILDA

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HI & LOIS

JUDGE PARKER DRABBLE

REX MORGAN

ZITS

n

n

D5


D6

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

y a p o c o N , e l b i t c u d e d o N verything. :

1 1 0 2 n i New

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E1 Saturday | January 22, 2011 | tulsaworld.com

Business

EPA OKs more ethanol in fuel. E6

Dow 30 11,871.84  49.04 | S&P 500 1,283.35  3.09 | Okla. Sweet $85.50  $0.25 | Spot natural gas $4.73  $0.16 | Yen per dollar ¥82.60  ¥0.44 | Gold $1,341.00  $5.50

ONEOK ups North Dakota focus ••An•added•Bakken• Shale•plant•is•expected• to•come•online•in•2013. BY ROD WALTON

World Staff Writer

ONEOK• Partners• LP• will• invest• another• $260• million• to• $305• million• into• its• already• significant• stake• in• the• Bakken• Shale• between• this•year•and•2014,•the•Tulsa-based•

natural• gas• and• natural• gas• liquids• mover•and•processor•announced. The• Bakken• investments• will• include•the•Stateline•II•plant,•a•natural• gas• processing• facility• in• Williams•County,•N.D.,•with•a•capacity• of• 100• million• cubic• feet• per• day.• Stateline•II•is•expected•to•come•online•by•the•first•half•of•2013. The• construction• will• complement• the• previously• announced• Stateline•I,•another•Williams•County• processor• with• similar• capacity•

expected•to•cost•up•to•$205•million• and• be• completed• by• 2012’s• third• quarter.•ONEOK•Partners•also•plans• to• spend• an• additional• $80• million• to• $110• million• on• expansions• and• upgrades•to•existing•infrastructure. “The•rapidly•increasing•crude•oil• drilling•activity•in•the•region•necessitates•additional•capacity•to•gather• and•process•the•growing•natural•gas• liquids-rich• natural• gas• volumes,”• Chief•Operating•Officer•Terry•Spencer•said•in•a•statement.•“With•more•

than• 1.5• million• acres• dedicated• to• our•facilities,•we•are•well•positioned• to•meet•the•needs•of•producers•who• are• continuing• to• aggressively• develop• the• Bakken• and• Three• Forks• formations.” Once• completed,• ONEOK• Partners’• four• processing• facilities• —• Stateline• I• and• II,• Garden• Creek• and• the• existing• Grasslands• —• will• handle•about•400•million•cubic•feet• per•day,•according•to•reports. The•partnership•also•announced•

Meat prices on the rise

it• will• increase• its• fourth-quarter• cash•distribution•1•cent•to•$1.14•per• unit.• The• payout• is• scheduled• Feb.• 14• to•unitholders•of•record•Jan.•31. ONEOK• Partners• previously• announced•it•expected•to•raise•distributions• by• 1• cent• per• quarter• this• year• and• between• 5• percent• to• 10• percent•annually•in•2012•and•2013. Rod Walton 581-8457

rod.walton@tulsaworld.com

BIZ QUICKS GE profits send Dow up for eighth straight week Strong profits at General Electric sent industrial stocks higher Friday and helped the Dow Jones industrial average notch its eighth straight week of gains. General Electric Co. gained 7.1 percent, leading the 30 stocks that make up the Dow. The conglomerate’s earnings rose 52 percent on growth in equipment orders and lending. The Dow rose 49.04 points, or 0.4 percent, to close at 11,871.84. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index gained 3.09 points, or 0.2 percent, to 1,283.35. It fell 0.8 percent for the week. Technology companies in the S&P 500 fell 0.3 percent, the worst of any of the 10 company groups that make up the index. Apple Inc. lost 1.8 percent and Microsoft Corp. fell 1.2 percent. The technology-focused Nasdaq composite index slid 14.75 points, or 0.5 percent, to 2,698.54. It lost 2.4 percent for the week.

Bank of America CEO puts tough year behind

Rita Gosvner, an employee at Perry’s Food Store, 1005 S. Lewis Ave., slices beef for jerky for a customer Friday. CORY YOUNG/Tulsa World

Fancy cuts or low-cost favorites — all are up tion, said Ryan Turner a riskmanagement consultant with FCStone Group Inc. in Kansas ib eye or ground sausage, City, Mo. nary a cut of beef or pork There’s a “real strong correlahas escaped rising prices. tion right now” between grain Strong demand for cattle and and livestock markets, Turner hogs amid weak supply is driving told Bloomberg News. “As corn up prices for popular types of goes higher, we need more for meat, although other food prices the end product because it’s have been nearly flat. costing us more to produce the “Beef and pork prices are rising animal.” because of supply-and-demand Retail meat prices have infactors,” said Ephraim Leibtag, creased 7.2 percent in the last a food economist with the U.S. year, led by a 6.1 percent rise in Department of Agriculture. “We the price of beef and an 11.2 perhave a country and a world com- cent increase for pork, according ing out of a recession.” to the Consumer Price Index reThe supply problem has been port for December by the Bureau exacerbated by high feed costs of Labor Statistics. for ranchers and hog producers, “It has all gone up a little bit,” creating tight profit margins. said Kristy Bruner, owner of Cattle and corn prices have SEE MEAT E2 been moving in the same direc-

BY KYLE ARNOLD

Pricier beef

World Staff Writer

R

Wholesale prices for certain cuts of meat, per pound Price in December 2009 Price in December 2010 Chuck: Chuck clod Loin: Top sirloin arm roast Ribs: Short ribs butt, boneless $2.14 $2.32 $2.12 $2.57 $2.51 $3.41

Brisket: Brisket, boneless $1.59 $1.94 Flank: Flank steak $2.63 $3.24 Ground beef, 81%: $1.54 $1.72

••About•11•percent• of•all•warehouse• space•was•empty•at• the•end•of•the•year.

STEPHEN PINGRY/ Tulsa World file

Retail vacancies drop BY ROBERT EVATT World Staff Writer

Fewer• shop• spaces• stayed• empty• in• 2010,• as• retail• vacancies• dropped• from• 12.9•percent•to•11.7•percent. Then• again,• landlords• also• slashed• their• rental• rates• from• $12• per• square• foot•to•$10.89,•according•to•a•new•report• from•CB•Richard•Ellis/Oklahoma. That•added•up•to•another•bumpy•year• for• retail,• said• Mendy• Parish,• author• of• the•report.

DAVID HOUSH/Tulsa World

2010 vacancies high for industrial spaces

The Tulsa Hills was a high point in retail last year. 

••Several•planned•projects• might•be•under•way•by•the• end•of•the•year.

Round: Top round, inside $1.69 $2.13

“Retail•was•affected•by•the•economy•in• late• 2007,”• she• said.• “As• a• result,• vacancies• started• appearing• quicker.• By• the• time•we•hit•such•a•bad•spot•in•2010,•there• was•nowhere•to•go•but•up.” Once• again,• less• expensive• options• such• as• discount• stores,• fast-food• restaurants• and• pharmacies• boomed• while• more• upper-end• concepts• continued• to• postpone•expansions,•she•said. At• the• same• time,• landlords• of• multitenant• buildings• had• to• feverishly• cut• deals•to•attract•new•stores•or•even•retain• the•tenants•they•already•had. “Tenants• had• a• lot• more• leverage• and• multiple•options•available•for•them•in•evSEE RETAIL E2

BY ROBERT EVATT World Staff Writer

Tulsa-area• industrial• real• estate• continued• to• be• hammered• by• a• poor• economy• in• 2010,• when• vacancies• hit• a• 20-year•high. About• 11• percent• of• all• warehouse• space• was• empty• on• Dec.• 31,• up• 2.1• percent• from•the•end•of•2009,•according•to•a•report•by•CB•Richard• Ellis/Oklahoma. But•Bob•Pielsticker,•author• of•the•report,•said•the•damage• appears•to•be•slowing. “In•the•first•half•of•the•year,• we• had• a• lot• of• negative• absorption• from• companies• downsizing,• tenants• moving• out• or• new• product• coming• on• the• market,”• he• said.• “In•

the•second•half,•that•negative• absorption•dropped•sharply.” The•fact•that•average•lease• rates•edged•up•from•$4.48•per• square• foot• to• $4.51• during• that•time•is•also•an•encouraging•sign,•Pielsticker•said. He• expects• industrial• real• estate•to•stabilize,•since•metroarea•unemployment•has•started•to•dip,•and•local•energy-•and• energy-related• companies• are• expected•to•get•a•boost•as•the• price•of•oil•continues•to•rise. “Everyone’s•expecting•2012• to• be• the• true• growth• year,”• Pielsticker•said. Also,• he• doesn’t• expect• any• new•industrial•buildings•to•be• constructed• on• a• speculative• basis• through• the• end• of• the• year,• meaning• space• will• not• be•added•to•the•market. The• report• shows• that• 28• industrial• buildings• changed• hands•in•2010,•which•Pielsticker•said•was•below•average. Robert Evatt 581-8447

robert.evatt@tulsaworld.com

It should come as no surprise that Brian Moynihan, CEO of Bank of America Corp., wants to put 2010 behind him. “Last year was a necessary repair and rebuilding year,” Moynihan said Friday. His comments came as the nation’s largest bank reported a fourth-quarter $3.6 BILLION loss of $1.6 billion and a full- LOSS IN 2010 year loss of $3.6 Brian Moynihan: billion. “Last year was a In his first year necessary repair as CEO, Moyniand rebuilding han spent much year.” of his time on the defensive as Charlotte, N.C.-based BofA teetered from one crisis to another. Two of its key businesses were under fire: its credit card unit took a $10.4 billion write-down due to new regulations, and its home loan business struggled with fallout from the implosion of the housing bubble. Most of BofA’s problems stem from its 2008 purchase of Countrywide Financial, the nation’s largest mortgage company at the time. The deep slump in the real estate market has hampered all its competitors, but BofA has been at the center of almost every controversy involving bad home loans. It paid $2.8 billion last month to the government-owned mortgage companies Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac to settle claims the bank sold them defective mortgages. In the fourth quarter, BofA kept aside $4.1 billion for more bad home loans that it could be forced to buy back from the two government agencies and other investors. It also set aside another $1.5 billion for litigation expenses related to bad mortgages.

ONEOK Partners prices senior notes ONEOK Partners LP has priced its offering of $1.3 billion worth of senior notes in two groups, the Tulsa-based natural gas storage, transport and processing firm announced Friday. The five-year senior notes, totaling $650 million, will be sold at a coupon of 3.25 percent. The other group, another $650 million of 30-year senior notes, will be at a 6.125 coupon rate. The net proceeds will total about $1.29 billion after underwriting discounts and commissions. ONEOK Partners said it will use the money to repay amounts outstanding under its $1 billion commercial paper program, $225 million in senior notes due March 2011 and for general partnership purposes. ONEOK Partners said it expects the notes offering to close Wednesday. — FROM STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS


E2

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Saturday, January 22, 2011

FYI: BUSINESS State drilling rig count climbs by four to 168 The number of drilling rigs actively exploring for oil or natural gas in Oklahoma rose by four this week to 168, Baker Hughes Inc. reported Friday. The tally is up 60 percent from the year-ago level of 105. Nationwide, the net number of active drilling units rose by 13 to 1,713, said Houston-based Baker Hughes. The national rig count a year ago was 1,282. Of the rigs operating across the U.S. this week, 906 were exploring for natural gas and 798 for oil, the report said, while nine were listed as miscellaneous. Friday on the New York Mer-

MEAT:

200

168

150

+4

100 3rd Q

4th Q

2010

Source: Bloomberg Services

1st Q

2011

2nd Q

Tulsa World

cantile Exchange, benchmark crude oil for March delivery fell 48 cents to settle at $89.11 a barrel. Meanwhile, natural gas for March delivery gained 5.1 cents to settle at $4.743 per 1,000 cubic feet on the Nymex. — FROM STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS

OKLAHOMA AGRICULTURE Oklahoma Markets The state Department of Agriculture reported the following closing prices Friday: U.S. No. 1 HARD RED WINTER WHEAT: mostly 14 cents higher. 7.348.15. Davis 7.34, Keyes 7.90, Miami 7.98, Frederick, Hooker, Lawton, Temple 8.00, Shattuck 8.02, Alva, Buffalo, Clinton, Weatherford 8.05, Manchester 8.06, Cherokee 8.07, Medford 8.09, Banner, El Reno, Geary, Hobart, Okarche, Okeene, Watonga 8.10, Perry, Stillwater 8.12, Ponca City 8.14, Eldorado 8.15, Gulf 9.10. MILO: 2 to 6 cents higher. 9.83-10.75. Frederick 9.83, Keyes 10.19, Hooker 10.28, Weatherford 10.30, Alva, Buf-

Experts say this is just the beginning of meat price increases. FROM E1

RETAIL: There’s reason for cautious optimism in 2011. A Perry’s Food Store employee cuts boneless pork loins Friday.

vice president of the Oklahoma Cattlemen’s Association. “The higher cattle prices have helped some, but it’s still not a profitable industry.” The price of grain, corn and other feedstock has been increasing as the economy recovers, making it more expensive to raise cattle, which involves a two- to three-year process from birth to slaughter. “There really isn’t any incentive for cattle producers to increase herds right now,” Dewald said. Overall cattle supplies have

been low for several years, but producers have been able to creatively mask some of the supply issues, said Derrell Peel, an extension livestock marketing specialist at Oklahoma State University. He and other industry analysts don’t see any improvement on the way for consumers at the meat case. “This is really just the beginning,” Peel said. “I think by the end of the year consumers will really start to see some of these issues on the retail level with higher prices.” Friday on the Chicago

FROM E1

Mercantile Exchange, cattle futures for April delivery rose 0.25 cents, or 0.2 percent, to settle at $1.1345 a pound. On Tuesday, the commodity reached a record $1.166 a pound, the highest since trading started 1964. Hog futures for April settlement added 0.35 cent, or 0.4 percent, to settle at 86.75 cents a pound in Chicago. On Thursday, hog futures reached 87.5 cents, the highest since April 23. Kyle Arnold 581-8380

kyle.arnold@tulsaworld.com

Activists press drillers on fracking ••Shareholders•ask• natural•gas•drillers• to•explain•how•they• meet•environmental• standards.

ery size range,” Parish said. Still, she said newer, class A properties such as Tulsa Hills shopping center had less difficulties attracting tenants and didn’t have to slash rents. Although many small, single-tenant stores and restaurants were built, the only significant large new building finished in 2010 was 100,000 square feet of space at 101st Street and Memorial Drive. Parish said she doesn’t expect many new retail buildings to open in 2011, which will give existing building owners a chance to shore up vacancies further and raise their rental rates. “Back in 2007 and 2008, we had several million

falo, Miami 10.62, Ponca City 10.66, Medford, Manchester, Shattuck 10.75, Gulf 12.33½. SOYBEANS: 1 to 5 cents lower. 12.93-13.50. Shattuck 12.93, Hooker 12.94, Alva, Buffalo 13.12, Medford 13.22, Ponca City 13.24, Stillwater 13.32, Miami 13.50, Gulf 14.62¼. CORN: 2 to 6 cents higher. 6.02-6.29. Manchester 6.02, Ponca City 6.07, Keyes 6.21, Miami 6.23, Hooker 6.29, Gulf 6.94¼. CANOLA: unchanged. 9.95. Grade 41, Leaf 4, Staple 34 Cotton in southwestern Oklahoma averaged 147.25 cents per pound. Egg prices: large $1.17, medium $1.02, and small 86 cents.

square feet of construction, and due to the economy we’re still working to absorb that,” she said. However, Parish said she’s aware of at least five projects in the planning stages that might be ready to be under way by the end of the year. Major new retail buildings under construction include a Sam’s Club store at Tulsa Hills and mixed-use buildings at the Village on Main project in downtown Jenks. Relatively few retail buildings were sold in 2010, with one big exception — Tulsa Hills was acquired by Inland American Real Estate Trust Inc. of Oak Brook, Ill., for $54 million. Parish said there’s reason for cautious optimism in 2011 for commercial retail property. “We’re seeing more retailers touring for possible sites in the market,” she said. “I think we’ll know by the end of the first quarter if that’ll sustain.” Robert Evatt 581-8447

robert.evatt@tulsaworld.com

Alaskan’s patience on gas line fading

BY MICHAEL RUBINKAM

••A•legislator•says• the•state•many•have• to•cut•its•losses.

Associated Press

ALLENTOWN,•Pa.•—•Activist• shareholder• groups• want• energy•companies•to•do•a•better•job•of•reducing•the•risks•of• hydraulic•fracturing,•the•drilling•technique•that’s•unlocked• vast• stores• of• previously• inaccessible• natural• gas• while• raising• concerns• about• environmental•contamination. Investors• announced• Friday• they• have• filed• resolutions• with• nine• oil• and• gas• companies•that•use•hydraulic• fracturing,• or• “fracking,”• to• extract•gas•from•shale•formations• thousands• of• feet• underground.• Critics• contend• that• fracking• has• the• potential• to• pollute• groundwater.• The•industry•says•it•is•safe. The• proposals• ask• drillers• to• explain• how• they• plan• to• manage• the• potential• environmental• consequences• of• fracking•and•to•go•“above•and• beyond”• existing• regulatory• standards.• The• resolutions• also• demand• a• reduction• in• the• volume• and• toxicity• of• chemicals• used• in• fracking,• improvements• in• well• construction•and•increased•recycling•of•toxic•wastewater. Recent• technological• advances• have• allowed• drillers• to• reach• gas• reserves• in• the• gigantic• Marcellus• Shale• —• a• rock• formation• beneath• Pennsylvania,• New• York,• West•Virginia•and•Ohio•—•and• other•shales•in•the•U.S.•for•the• first•time. Energy• companies• combine• horizontal• drilling• with• fracking,• in• which• millions• of• gallons• of• water,• along•

Jan. 21, 2011

Sign up for the Tulsa World Business e-mail newsletter. You will receive Business headlines e-mailed to your inbox every day. Go to tulsaworld.com/register and click Choose Email Newsletters.

Customers shop at Perry’s Food Store, 1005 S. Lewis Ave., on Friday. Photos by CORY YOUNG/Tulsa World

Bruner’s Old Time Meat Market at 8013 S. Sheridan Road. Hamburger meat has led the price increase, and there have been some shortages of high-end meats such as filet mignon, she said. “I think people are looking more for bargains and struggling,” Bruner said. But overall inflation, including food, has barely risen at all — just 1.5 percent in 2010, according to the CPI. In fact, some foods such as cereal, bread and nonalcoholic beverages are actually falling in price. The increase in meat prices has been more pronounced for certain cuts, especially high-end products. Short rib prices have risen to $3.41 a pound from $2.51 a year ago, a 35 percent increase, according to the National Cattlemen’s Association. The national average for bacon is $2.40 a pound, up 13.4 percent from a year ago. For cattle producers, the sudden price increase hasn’t translated into the profits some might expect. “Feed prices are up, and fuel prices are going up, too,” said Scott Dewald, executive

Oklahoma active rig count

BY BECKY BOHRER Associated Press

Some energy companies combine drilling with fracking, in which millions of gallons of water, along with sand and chemicals, are blasted underground to break up rock and release natural gas. Courtesy

with•sand•and•chemicals,•are• blasted•underground•to•break• up• the• rock• and• release• the• gas.•The•Environmental•Protection• Agency• is• planning• a• study• of• its• environmental• and•health•consequences. The• activist• shareholders• say• drillers• need• to• become• more•transparent•about•their• operations• and• take• steps• to• reduce•water,•air•and•soil•pollution. “Oil• and• gas• firms• are• being•too•vague•about•how•they• will•manage•the•environmental• challenges• resulting• from• fracking,”• New• York• State• Comptroller•Thomas•DiNapoli,• who• manages• the• state’s• public• worker• pension• fund,• said•in•a•statement. The• fund’s• stake• in• two• of• the• drillers• —• Carrizo• Oil• &• Gas•Inc.•and•Cabot•Oil•&•Gas• Corp.• —• is• valued• at• nearly• $35•million.•New•York,•meanwhile,•has•declared•a•temporary• moratorium• on• fracking• to•allow•state•regulators•to•is-

sue• new• guidelines• for• shale• gas•extraction. “The• risks• associated• with• unconventional•shale• gas•extraction• have• the• potential• to• negatively• impact• shareholder• value,”• DiNapoli• said.• “I• urge• companies• working• in•this•field•to•share•their•risk• mitigation• and• management• strategies• with• investors• and• the•public.” The• American• Petroleum• Institute• said• fracking• is• already• “carefully• regulated”• by•the•states. “These•kinds•of•resolutions• could• interfere• with• use• of• a• tried-and-true• technology• that• promises• thousands• of• new• jobs• and• vast• and• indispensable• supplies• of• cleanburning• energy,”• said• API• spokesman•Reid•Porter.•“The• resolutions• also• threaten• America’s• retirees• who• depend• on• ...• the• good• performance•of•energy•stocks.” A• raft• of• nearly• identical• shareholder• proposals• were•

offered• last• year.• None• attracted• a• majority,• though• a• resolution• filed• with• Williams• Cos.• —• requesting• an• analysis• of• the• environmental• impact• of• fracking• —• garnered•42•percent•of•the•vote.• Williams• subsequently• improved• its• disclosures• about• the• drilling• process,• the• investor•groups•said. “I•think•the•goal•is•to•really• demonstrate• to• these• companies• that• there• is• significant•investor•concern•around• these• issues• and• significant• investor•support•for•the•company•being•more•transparent• in• how• they• manage• these• risks,”• said• Andrew• Logan• at• Ceres,•a•Boston-based•investment•network•that•focuses•on• environmental•sustainability. The•other•companies•being• targeted•are•Anadarko•Petroleum• Corp.,• Chevron• Corp.,• El•Paso•Corp.,•Energen•Corp.,• ExxonMobil• Corp.,• Southwestern•Energy•Co.•and•Ultra• Petroleum•Corp.

JUNEAU,• Alaska• —• The• state•should•cut•its•losses•on• a•major•natural•gas•pipeline• if,•by•summer,•it•doesn’t•look• like•a•project•will•be•viable,• a• leader• of• a• powerful• state• Senate•committee•said. Sen.• Bert• Stedman,• cochairman• of• the• Senate• Finance• Committee,• told• The• Associated• Press• that• he• doesn’t• want• the• state• spending•much•more•money• on•a•“dead•project.” Under• an• exclusive• license• issued• in• 2008,• the• state• committed• to• pay• Alberta,• Canada-based• TransCanada• Corp.• up• to• $500• million• to• advance• a• major• line• to• carry• gas• from• Alaska’s• North• Slope• to• market.• Reimbursements•so•far•have• topped• $36• million.• More• than• $100• million• remains• set• aside,• and• Gov.• Sean• Parnell• has• requested• $160• million• more• for• next• fiscal• year. TransCanada,• which• hoped• to• have• shipping• agreements• signed• by• December,• missed• the• selfimposed• target.• But• the• company• and• Larry• Persily,• federal• coordinator• for• Alaska•gas•pipeline•projects,• said• negotiations• are• complex• and• no• deadlines• have• been•missed. “They• didn’t• make• it.• So•

what?”• Persily• said,• noting• that•the•only•failure•was•the• failure•to•meet•expectations. But•that’s•been•enough•to• stoke•the•skepticism•among• lawmakers• who• already• are• antsy• about• securing• the• line•and•are•less•than•bullish• on•its•chances. Stedman•said•it’s•time•the• state• starts• looking• at• cutting• its• losses,• “and• if• that’s• not• going• to• move• forward,• we•need•to•shut•it•down.” “I• think• you’ve• got• to• give• them• a• bit• more• time;• I•would•not•say•next•week,”• Stedman,• R-Sitka,• said• this• week.• “But• I• would• say• we• have• to• start• having• that• discussion.•I•am•hoping•the• governor• will• start• having• that• discussion• with• TransCanada• on• how• to• pull• the• plug•on•this,•and•if•it•doesn’t• look• like• it’s• going• to• be• viable,•that,•you•know,•we•pull• the•plug•on•it•this•summer.” Parnell• remains• committed• to• the• process,• moving• ahead• under• terms• of• the• Alaska• Gasline• Inducement• Act•championed•by•his•predecessor,• Sarah• Palin.• He• said• the• state• is• closer• than• ever• to• realizing• a• line• —• a• position• some• House• Democrats• share• —• and• he• has• urged• lawmakers• to• be• patient. TransCanada• and• DenaliThe• Alaska• Gas• Pipeline,• a• competitor• moving• ahead• without• state• support,• reported• receiving• bids• from• producers• who• want• to• use• the•line,•but•imposed•conditions• whose• nature• has• not• been•disclosed.


Saturday, January 22, 2011 The Tulsa World stock pages include the 2,100 most-active issues of the previous day, as well as several hundred reader-requested companies. If a stock does not appear, it means its trading volume for that day was below this group.

Footnotes

EX: Stock exchange; n is New York, a is American, o is Nasdaq (over the counter). NAME: Abbreviated, or stub, name. VOL: Shares traded, in 1,000s. LAST: Closing price of stock. CHG: Change in price since prior day. DIV: Current annual dividend rate paid, based on latest quarterly or semiannual Stocks in the newspaper are listed alphabetideclaration, unless otherwise footnoted. cally by an abbreviation, which is called a “stub TKR: Ticker symbol under which stock name.” Company names made up of initials, is traded. such as AT&T, will appear at the beginning of PE: Price-to-earnings ratio. each letter’s list. Stocks in bold are worth at least YTD: Year-to-date percentage gain or $5 and changed 5 percent or more in price. decline in share price.

Stock footnotes: cc – PE greater than 99. dd – Loss in last 12 mos. d – New 52-wk low during trading day. g – Dividend in Canadian $. Stock price in U.S.$. n – New issue in past 52 weeks. q – Closed-end mutual fund; no PE calculated. s – Split or stock dividend of 25 percent or more in last 52 weeks. Dividend begins with date of split or stock dividend. u – New 52-week high during trading day. v – Trading halted on primary market. Unless noted, dividend rates are annual disbursements based on last declaration. pf – Preferred. pp – Holder owes installment(s) of purchase price. rs – Stock has undergone a reverse split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt – Rights. un – Units. wd – When distributed. wi – When issued. wt – Warrants. ww – With warrants. xw – Without warrants.

p

‘Stub’ names and boldface

Saturday, January 22, 2011 EX NAME

YTD LAST

CHG

A

o A-Power +12.1 6.12 +.04 n ABB Ltd +4.1 23.36 +.55 n ACE Ltd -2.8 60.51 -.20 n AES Corp +5.6 12.86 -.06 n AFLAC +3.0 58.11 +.63 n AGCO +1.3 51.33 +.44 n AGL Res +1.8 36.50 -.12 n AK Steel -13.9 14.10 -.21 o AMAG Ph -4.5 17.28 +.08 n AMB Pr +5.0 33.31 +.18 n AOL +.6 23.85 -.53 n ASA Ltd s -13.1 30.15 -.15 o ASML Hld +1.6 38.95 +.38 n AT&T Inc -3.6 28.33 +.10 o ATP O&G -6.6 15.64 -.26 n AU Optron -7.7 9.62 -.28 o AVI Bio +11.8 2.37 +.06 n AVX Cp -1.0 15.28 +.07 o AXT Inc +2.6 10.71 +.26 n Aarons s -1.3 20.13 -.62 o Aastrom rs +2.3 2.62 -.02 n AbtLab 0.0 47.92 -.04 n AberFitc -12.1 50.68 -.37 a AbdAsPac -2.4 6.59 -.04 n AbitibiB n +15.8 27.40 +.96 o Abraxas -7.7 4.22 -.10 o AcadiaPh h+39.2 1.67 +.06 n Accenture +5.3 51.04 -.10 n AccretvH n +12.6 18.29 +.29 n Accuride n -9.3 14.40 -.19 o AcmePkt +2.1 54.25 +1.67 o AcordaTh -12.1 23.97 -3.86 o ActivsBliz -9.6 11.25 -.29 n Actuant -1.2 26.31 -.06 n Acuity -4.2 55.22 -.10 n AdamsEx +2.5 11.01 +.06 n Adminstf -4.5 27.97 -.41 o AdobeSy +8.1 33.27 -.22 o Adtran +14.1 41.32 -.43 n AdvAuto -4.0 63.51 +.35 o AdvBattery -1.6 3.79 +.02 o AdvEnId +5.2 14.35 -.23 n AMD -7.8 7.54 -.48 n AdvSemi +8.5 6.23 -.16 n AdvOil&Gs +6.9 7.27 -.05 a Advntrx rs -13.4 2.26 -.03 n AecomTch +2.3 28.62 +.08 n AegeanMP +7.4 11.20 -.14 n Aegon +17.9 7.23 +.04 n Aeropostl s +3.1 25.40 -.22 o AEterna g -9.9 1.55 ... n Aetna +9.1 33.28 +.26 n AffilMgrs +1.2 100.45 +.26 o Affymax +5.1 6.99 +.49 o Affymetrix +.4 5.05 -.16 o AgFeed -15.3 2.49 -.01 n Agilent +1.6 42.11 -.18 n Agnico g -10.8 68.38 -1.08 n Agrium g -4.0 88.04 +.42 n AirProd -4.9 86.51 -.75 n Aircastle -.9 10.36 +.03 n Airgas +2.2 63.85 +.30 n AirTran +1.2 7.48 +.01 o AkamaiT +4.0 48.93 -1.41 o Akorn -13.5 5.25 -.17 n AlamoGp -6.1 26.13 +.08 n AlskAir +5.7 59.91 -1.34 o AlaskCom -18.6 9.04 -.16 n Albemarle +3.4 57.69 +.82 n AlbertoC n +.4 37.17 +.02 n AlcatelLuc +9.1 3.23 -.01 n Alcoa +2.6 15.79 -.19 n Alcon -.3 162.84 -.06 n Alere +5.9 38.76 -.23 a AlexcoR g -26.3 6.04 -.09 o Alexion +4.8 84.43 -.74 o Alexza +4.8 1.31 -.05 o AlignTech +1.7 19.87 -.42 o Alkerm +2.2 12.55 -.22 n AllgEngy +7.7 26.10 +.16 n AllegTch +5.6 58.29 -.81 n Allergan +3.9 71.36 -.20 n AlliancOne -10.4 3.80 -.15 n AlliBInco -2.5 7.73 +.05 n AlliBern -7.0 21.70 +.01 n AldIrish -8.0 .81 ... o AlliedMot +15.0 7.91 -.06 a AlldNevG -5.5 24.86 +.11 n AllisChE +6.1 7.52 +.34 o AllosThera -21.5 3.62 +.02 o AllscriptH +6.3 20.48 +.13 n Allstate -1.7 31.35 +.05 a AlmadnM g -14.8 4.03 +.43 n AlphaNRs -8.0 55.22 -2.46 o Alphatec -5.2 2.56 -.05 n AlpTotDiv +2.9 6.09 +.01 n AlpAlerMLP -.2 16.04 +.06 o AlteraCp lf +4.4 37.13 -.53 o AlterraCap +.6 21.77 -.13 n Altria -2.2 24.09 +.05 n AmBev s -12.7 27.08 -.20 o Amarin +8.2 8.87 +.64 o Amazon -1.4 177.42 -4.54 n Amdocs +4.4 28.68 -.09 o Amedisys -6.3 31.38 +.37 o AMERCO -8.6 87.77 -1.33 n Ameren +1.6 28.63 -.18 n Amerigrp +7.4 47.19 +.05 n AMovilL +1.8 58.37 -.11 a AmApparel -22.3 1.29 -.08 n AmAssets n 0.0 21.25 +.04 n AmAxle +14.9 14.77 -.07 o ACapAgy -1.0 28.45 -.18 o AmCapLtd +7.1 8.10 +.06 n AEagleOut -.8 14.51 -.13 n AEP +1.3 36.44 -.03 n AEqInvLf +2.2 12.83 +.03 n AmExp +7.2 46.00 +.73 n AIG wt -27.9 16.00 +.23 n AmIntlGrp -10.9 43.00 -.18 o AmerMed +.2 18.90 -.03 o ANtIns -.6 85.11 -1.13 o AmSupr -4.5 27.30 -.33 n AmTower -2.2 50.52 +.20 n AmWtrWks +1.2 25.59 -.07 n Ameriprise +4.9 60.36 +.74 n AmeriBrgn +5.8 36.10 +.38 n Ametek s +3.0 40.42 +1.05 o Amgen +3.8 56.97 -.34 o AmkorT lf +2.3 7.58 -.20 o Ampal +11.7 2.58 -.01 n Amphenol +1.0 53.29 +.89 o Amylin +2.2 15.03 +.15 n Anadarko +1.4 77.20 +.87 +6.8 7.40 ... o Anadigc n AnalogDev +2.9 38.77 -.16 o Ancestry +20.9 34.23 +.66 n AnglogldA -9.7 44.44 -.17 n ABInBev -2.4 55.70 -.14 o AnikaTh +4.9 7.00 +.05 n AnnTaylr -19.9 21.94 -.58 n Annaly -1.6 17.64 +.03 o Ansys +.8 52.51 +.36 n Anworth -2.0 6.86 +.01 n Aon Cp -1.5 45.32 +.25 o A123 Sys -3.9 9.17 -.15 n Apache +5.3 125.60 +1.44 n AptInv -4.4 24.71 -.02 o ApolloGrp +7.2 42.35 -.88 o ApolloInv +5.9 11.72 +.36 o Apple Inc +1.3 326.72 -5.96 n ApldIndlT -2.8 31.57 -2.43 o ApldMatl +6.8 15.01 -.05 o AMCC -5.1 10.13 +.08 o Approach +6.8 24.66 +.33 o Apricus rs +12.7 3.91 +.12 n AquaAm +2.5 23.04 -.13 o ArQule +16.9 6.86 +.06 a ArcadiaRs +7.3 .32 +.01 n ArcelorMit -3.4 36.84 +.99 n ArchCoal -9.8 31.61 -.33 n ArchDan +11.2 33.45 +.06 o ArcticCat -10.8 13.06 -.43

EX NAME o o o o o a o n o n o n n n n o n o n n n n n o o o o n n a o n o n o n o o a n o n o o n n n o n

YTD LAST

CHG

ArenaPhm +10.6 1.90 AresCap -1.7 16.20 AriadP +25.5 6.40 Ariba Inc +.5 23.60 ArmHld +19.7 24.84 ArmourRsd -2.9 7.58 Arris +7.0 12.01 ArrowEl +8.0 37.00 ArubaNet +4.6 21.84 ArvMerit -.5 20.41 AscenaRtl +2.8 27.15 AshfordHT +1.9 9.83 Ashland +5.1 53.45 AsiaPc -.1 11.94 AsiaTigr +3.7 20.41 AsiaInfoL +9.2 18.09 AspenIns +4.5 29.92 AsscdBanc -3.6 14.60 AsdEstat -5.5 14.45 Assurant +.6 38.74 AssuredG -3.6 17.06 AstoriaF +2.6 14.27 AstraZen +4.1 48.10 athenahlth +7.1 43.89 Atheros +24.0 44.53 AtlasEngy 0.0 43.96 Atmel +10.7 13.64 ATMOS +5.7 32.99 AtwoodOcn +1.3 37.85 Aurizon g -13.9 6.30 Authentdt h -9.0 .41 AutoNatn +2.0 28.76 Autodesk +8.6 41.50 Autoliv -2.5 76.94 AutoData +6.0 49.04 AutoZone -7.5 252.13 Auxilium +5.5 22.26 AvagoTch -2.3 27.77 AvalRare n -13.0 5.43 AvalonBay +.2 112.83 AvanirPhm +1.5 4.14 AveryD -2.0 41.49 AviatNetw -1.0 5.02 AvisBudg -11.6 13.76 +1.9 22.94 Avista Avnet +5.9 34.98 Avon -1.2 28.72 Axcelis -7.2 3.21 AXIS Cap -2.3 35.06

-.07 +.07 +.04 -.60 +.22 -.15 -.14 +.47 -.57 -.27 +.16 +.03 -.62 -.07 -.49 +.09 +.80 -.17 -.09 +.25 -.70 +.32 +1.21 -1.57 -.07 -.04 +.23 +.04 +.17 -.16 -.08 -.06 +.19 -.56 -.05 -.43 +.26 +.07 -.12 +.60 -.06 +.08 -.09 +.07 -.07 +.07 -.16 ... -.10

B

n BB&T Cp +8.0 28.39 +1.31 n BBVABFrn +.5 11.66 -.42 n BCE g +.5 35.62 +.16 o BE Aero +2.8 38.05 -.57 o BGC Ptrs -2.5 8.10 -.14 n BHP BillLt -5.1 88.19 +.11 n BHPBil plc -5.1 76.37 +.02 o BJsRest +.5 35.60 +.15 n BJs Whls -6.1 44.98 -.15 o BMC Sft +1.1 47.67 -.60 n BP PLC +7.8 47.61 +.04 n BP Pru -2.6 123.21 +.30 n BPZ Res +1.3 4.82 ... n BRE -2.8 42.28 -.13 n BRFBrasil s +.9 17.03 -.53 n BT Grp -1.6 28.07 -.25 n BabckW n +13.9 29.14 +1.11 n BadgerMtr -9.8 39.90 -.16 o Baidu s +8.9 105.10 -.56 n BakrHu +3.1 58.97 +.46 n Baldor +.7 63.50 +.08 n BallCp +2.2 69.54 +.34 o BallardPw +5.3 1.58 -.04 n BallyTech -.6 41.95 -.26 n BanColum -5.5 58.48 +1.26 o BncFstOK +1.5 41.79 -1.30 n BcBilVArg +21.1 12.32 +.45 n BcoBrades -4.7 19.33 -.08 n BcoSantand+16.3 12.39 +.53 n BcoSBrasil -7.5 12.58 +.28 n BcpSouth -3.9 15.33 +.40 n BkofAm +6.8 14.25 -.29 n BkAm pfH -.6 25.34 -.03 n BkAm wtB +6.7 2.85 -.01 n BkHawaii +.9 47.62 +.26 n BkIrelnd -9.1 2.41 +.04 n BkMont g +3.0 59.29 -.15 n BkNYMel +5.8 31.95 +.32 n BkAtl A h -9.6 1.04 -.10 o BannerCp -8.6 2.12 +.09 a Banro g -19.2 3.25 -.18 a BarcUBS36 -.2 49.01 +.39 a BarcGSOil -3.7 24.65 -.04 n BarcBk prD -.4 25.60 +.25 n BarcBk prA -2.0 24.42 +.25 n Barclay +17.0 19.33 +.03 n Bar iPVix rs -14.3 32.23 +.38 n BarVixMdT -8.4 60.27 -.14 n Bard +1.3 92.95 -.16 n BarnesNob+18.7 16.79 +.31 n Barnes -4.4 19.77 -.15 n BarrickG -11.7 46.95 -.03 n BasicEnSv -1.2 16.29 -.52 n Baxter -2.2 49.49 -1.06 n BaytexE g +2.9 48.16 -.18 o BeaconPw +43.6 .32 +.00 n BeazerHm +.6 5.42 -.18 o BebeStrs +.7 6.01 +.05 n BeckCoult -4.1 72.12 +.23 n BectDck -1.6 83.20 +.11 o BedBath -2.1 48.11 +.12 n Belo -7.6 6.54 -.10 n Bemis -1.4 32.21 -.06 n BenchElec +2.0 18.53 -.44 n Berkley +1.2 27.70 +.09 n BerkHa A +.1120526 -524 n BerkH B +.4 80.45 -.28 n BerryPet +1.3 44.25 -.88 n BestBuy +2.4 35.11 -.21 n BigLots +6.8 32.52 +.11 n BBarrett -4.7 39.20 -.28 o BioRef s +5.1 23.32 +.22 o Biocryst -17.8 4.25 -.07 o Biodel +29.0 2.36 -.02 o BioFuelEn -35.1 1.13 ... o BiogenIdc -.4 66.77 -2.01 o BioLase +72.6 3.02 +.25 o BioMarin -5.1 25.55 -.39 n BioMedR -2.1 18.25 -.04 o BioSante +12.8 1.85 -.07 n BlkHillsCp +1.5 30.44 -.24 o BlkRKelso +3.2 11.41 +.01 n BlackRock +1.3 193.07 +2.20 n BlkIT -1.0 6.77 +.03 n BlkIntlG&I +.2 10.19 +.06 n Blackstone +12.8 15.96 +.63 n BlockHR +15.7 13.78 +.57 n BlueChp +2.2 3.79 ... o BlueCoat -6.0 28.09 -.32 n Blyth -.1 34.44 +.25 o BobEvans -1.8 32.36 -.70 n Boise Inc +3.8 8.23 +.04 n Borders -6.7 .84 +.01 n BorgWarn -6.0 68.00 -.85 n BostBeer -4.1 91.21 +.42 o BostPrv +3.8 6.80 +.10 n BostProp +4.9 90.29 +.34 n BostonSci -5.4 7.16 -.11 a BowlA +6.1 13.30 -.05 n BoydGm +10.6 11.72 +.21 n Brandyw -4.0 11.16 +.07 n BrigStrat +4.2 20.51 -.24 o BrigExp -5.4 25.77 -1.20 o Brightpnt +3.0 8.99 -.06 a Brigus grs -21.0 1.66 +.02 n Brinker +.8 21.04 -.41 n BrMySq -1.6 26.06 +.23 n BristowGp -.4 47.16 +.46 n BrdbdHT +2.8 14.46 -.05 o Broadcom +2.2 44.51 -.49 o Broadwind -15.5 1.95 -.04 o BrcdeCm +6.8 5.65 -.05 n BrkfldAs g -.4 33.15 +.26 n BrkfldPrp -2.1 17.17 -.30

EX NAME

CHG

EX NAME

YTD LAST

CHG

o o n n o n n n n o n o n

BrklneB -.5 BrooksAuto+23.3 BrwnBrn +1.8 BrownFB -2.9 BrukerCp +2.8 BrshEMat -10.9 Buckeye +.3 BuckTch -1.8 Buckle -3.4 Bucyrus +1.1 Buenavent -16.6 BuffaloWW -2.0 BungeLt +6.9

YTD LAST 10.80 11.18 24.36 67.57 17.06 34.41 67.01 20.63 36.48 90.42 40.83 42.99 70.04

+.03 -.03 -.14 +.02 -.02 -.82 +.51 +.38 -.59 +.07 -.77 -1.62 +.56

o n n n n n n n n o n n n o n n o a n o n n n n n o o n n o n n n n a n n n n n n n o n n n o n o n a n o n n n n o n o o n n o n o o n a n o n o o n o n n n n n n o a n a n o n o o o o n o o o n n a n n n n o n o o o n a o n o o n n o a o o n a o n o o n n n n n o n n o n o o o n n n o o n n o o o

CA Inc +3.6 25.31 CB REllis +10.3 22.59 CBIZ Inc +10.7 6.91 CBL Asc -3.6 16.87 CBS A +9.0 20.74 CBS B +8.7 20.70 CDI -15.2 15.76 CF Inds -1.4 133.30 CH Engy -.6 48.60 CH Robins -3.2 77.62 CIGNA +11.8 40.97 CIT Grp -.2 46.99 CLECO +.8 31.01 CME Grp -3.7 309.87 CMS Eng +2.8 19.13 CNO Fincl -4.6 6.47 CNinsure +5.4 18.23 CPI Aero -8.1 12.94 CSX +4.7 67.64 CVB Fncl -2.1 8.49 CVR Engy +5.3 15.99 CVS Care +1.8 35.41 Cabelas -.5 21.64 CablvsnNY +1.2 34.23 CabotO&G +3.3 39.09 CadencePh -4.6 7.20 Cadence +3.0 8.51 CalDive +6.7 6.05 CalaStrTR +.9 9.34 CalAmp -2.2 3.07 Calgon -7.6 13.97 -4.1 7.74 CallGolf CallonP h +18.9 7.04 Calpine +6.8 14.25 CAMAC En -8.5 1.82 CamdnP +1.3 54.68 Cameco g -4.0 38.76 Cameron -.9 50.28 CampSp +1.6 35.32 CdnNRy g +2.8 68.33 CdnNRs gs -4.0 42.64 CP Rwy g +3.8 67.29 CdnSolar +15.3 14.28 CapOne +15.5 49.17 CapitlSrce +7.7 7.65 CaptlBcp h -19.1 .42 CapFdF rs -2.6 11.60 CapsteadM +.2 12.62 CpstnTrb h +18.8 1.14 CardnlHlth +7.8 41.30 CardiumTh -.3 .39 CareFusion +1.4 26.06 CareerEd +5.7 21.91 Carlisle -.3 39.63 CarMax +1.8 32.44 Carnival 0.0 46.12 CarpTech +4.7 42.12 Carrizo -9.4 31.25 Carters -4.7 28.11 CascadeF h+56.5 .72 Caseys +.6 42.75 CashAm +5.8 39.06 CastleAM -16.3 15.40 CatalystH -7.5 43.00 Caterpillar -1.0 92.75 CathayGen -3.0 16.20 CaviumNet +4.0 39.19 CedarF +16.0 17.58 CelSci -9.9 .74 Celanese -1.0 40.75 CeleraGrp -3.0 6.11 Celestic g -4.2 9.29 Celgene -5.3 56.03 CellTher rsh -1.4 .36 Cellcom -.7 32.47 CelldexTh -9.2 3.74 Cemex -5.9 10.08 Cemig pf -1.0 16.43 CenovusE -2.5 32.40 Centene +.6 25.48 CenterPnt +1.1 15.90 CnElBras lf -.9 13.62 CentEuro +8.9 24.94 CFCda g -11.6 18.33 CenPacF +17.6 1.80 CentSe +2.0 22.42 CVtPS -1.3 21.57 CentAl -9.7 14.02 CntryLink -8.7 42.16 Cephln -3.4 59.64 CeragonN -.2 13.16 Cerner +1.7 96.39 CerusCp +44.3 3.55 ChRvLab +4.7 37.22 ChrmSh -9.0 3.23 ChkPoint -2.7 45.01 Cheesecake -.4 30.53 Chemed -2.4 61.96 Chemtura n -4.0 15.34 CheniereEn+17.2 6.47 ChesEng +7.3 27.80 Chevron +2.8 93.78 ChicB&I +1.7 33.46 Chicos -8.9 10.96 ChildPlace -10.2 44.57 Chimera +2.2 4.20 ChinAgri s -.8 12.17 ChinaBiot -3.7 14.16 ChinaDir -1.3 1.49 ChinaEd -3.6 2.44 ChiGengM -43.1 2.93 ChinaIntEn -18.8 5.95 ChinaLife -1.5 60.23 ChinaMda +24.1 19.65 ChinaMed +11.3 12.51 ChiMYWd n-14.0 9.89 ChinaMble +.3 49.79 ChinaNGas +3.3 5.69 ChinNEPet +1.7 5.86 ChinaPStl +.6 1.71 ChinaRE -8.1 8.82 ChinaSecur -9.6 4.82 ChinaShen -25.0 6.30 ChinaSky -18.9 5.65 ChinaUni +10.0 15.67 ChiValve -31.3 7.20 ChXDPlas +16.8 6.34 ChinaYuch -12.2 27.83 Chipotle +5.2 223.63 Chiquita +11.6 15.65 Chubb -3.7 57.42 CIBER +4.3 4.88 CienaCorp +12.1 23.60 Cimarex +7.9 95.50 CinciBell -6.4 2.62 CinnFin +.3 31.77 Cinemark -.3 17.18 Cintas +3.3 28.89 Cirrus +8.9 17.40 Cisco +2.4 20.73 Citigp pfN +1.3 27.29 Citigrp +3.4 4.89 Citigrp pfW -.3 22.82 CitzRepB h +8.8 .67 CitrixSys -4.6 65.23 CityNC -3.2 59.37 Clarcor +2.0 43.76 CleanEngy -6.2 12.98 Clearwire +7.0 5.51 ClevBioL h +2.5 7.40

-.15 +.52 +.26 +.04 +.20 +.20 -.77 -2.53 -.15 -.18 +.12 -.30 -.20 +.66 +.01 -.08 -.74 -1.45 -.10 -.08 +.22 +.10 +.03 +.08 +.78 -.09 -.05 +.04 ... +.03 +.27 -.13 +.08 +.05 +.02 +.70 +.51 +.08 +.07 +.70 +.47 +.60 -.48 +1.92 -.01 +.02 -.06 +.01 +.04 +.85 -.01 +.15 +.18 -.14 +.54 +.09 +.19 -.66 -.50 -.10 ... +.01 -.40 -.69 -.86 -.02 -.44 +.06 -.02 -.02 -.05 -.14 -.60 -.01 +.05 -.02 -.13 -.56 +.66 -.32 -.04 +.05 +.04 -.18 -.12 -.01 +.08 -.52 -.28 -.74 -.02 +.24 +.01 -.27 +.06 -.81 +.29 -.34 +.08 +.01 -.01 +1.07 -.70 +.15 -.52 +.06 +.55 -3.51 ... +.14 +.01 -.02 -.64 ... +.12 -.26 -.14 -.04 +.02 -.01 +.42 +.20 -.04 +.39 +.28 -.17 -.14 -.47 +.59 +.16 -.63 +.02 -.50 -.87 -.03 +.01 -.48 -.40 +.06 -.05 +.17 +.09 +.36 +.01 -.13 -2.75 +.25 -.24 -.07 -.01

n o n n n n n n n o o o o n n o o o n o n n o n o n n n n o n n n n o o o n n n n n n n n o n n n o o n n o n n n n n o n n n n n n n n a o o a n n o a o n n o n o o o n o n o o

CliffsNRs +4.7 81.66 ClinicData -5.5 15.03 Clorox +.7 63.74 CloudPeak -8.9 21.17 Coach -4.2 53.00 CobaltIEn +5.2 12.85 CocaCE -.1 25.00 CocaCl -4.6 62.77 Coeur -17.5 22.55 Cognex +.7 29.62 CognizTech -.3 73.05 Coinstar -26.8 41.31 ColdwtrCrk -13.9 2.73 ColgPal -1.7 79.00 CollctvBrd -3.6 20.33 ColumLabs+15.4 2.62 Comcast +7.6 23.53 Comc spcl +6.8 22.11 Comerica -6.5 39.50 CmcBMO +5.1 41.76 CmclMtls -3.5 16.01 CmwReit rs +1.3 25.85 ComSys +7.8 15.15 CmtyHlt -6.8 34.82 CommVlt +3.1 29.52 CBD-Pao s -4.5 40.10 Compellent +.2 27.64 CompPrdS -9.3 26.81 CompSci +6.9 53.03 Compuwre -1.3 11.52 ComstkRs +2.0 25.06 Con-Way -8.9 33.32 ConAgra +3.9 23.47 ConchoRes +2.8 90.11 ConcurTch -1.0 51.43 Conexant +25.2 2.04 ConnWtrSv -10.8 24.88 ConocPhil -.6 67.66 ConsolEngy +3.1 50.23 ConEd +.6 49.87 ConsGph +3.1 49.93 ConstellA -14.2 19.00 ConstellEn +4.7 32.07 ContlRes +1.5 59.73 +5.9 13.95 Cnvrgys ConvOrg h +7.9 .41 CooperCo +.1 56.39 Cooper Ind +3.0 60.05 CooperTire -4.7 22.46 Copart +8.0 40.32 Corcept +6.7 4.12 CoreLab s -4.2 85.29 CoreLogic +6.8 19.78 CorinthC -3.3 5.04 CornPdts +4.3 48.00 Corning +.1 19.33 CorpOffP -.9 34.63 CorrectnCp -.4 24.95 Cosan Ltd +2.0 13.89 Costco +.8 72.77 Cott Cp -12.0 7.93 CousPrp +1.9 8.50 Covance +7.7 55.38 CovantaH -2.4 16.78 CoventryH +12.2 29.62 Covidien +4.5 47.71 Crane +5.6 43.37 CredSuiss +12.2 45.35 CrSuiHiY +3.1 2.98 Cree Inc -22.2 51.26 Crocs -6.7 15.97 Crossh g rs -26.2 1.86 CrwnCstle -4.6 41.82 CrownHold -.8 33.11 Ctrip.com +6.5 43.07 CubicEngy +11.0 1.11 CubistPh +3.8 22.21 CullenFr +.5 61.40 Cummins -4.5 105.05 Curis +40.9 2.79 CurEuro +1.9 135.63 Cyclacel +1.4 1.49 Cymer +3.0 46.40 CypSemi +9.0 20.25 CypSharp -2.0 12.65 CytRx -16.8 .84 Cytec -5.1 50.38 Cytokinet -10.5 1.87 Cytori +4.0 5.40

-2.59 +.19 -.23 -.42 -.38 +.18 -.05 -.16 -.62 +1.21 -.56 -.62 -.01 +.54 -.08 -.02 +.27 +.19 +.62 +.23 -.20 +.03 +.29 -1.04 ... -.34 ... -.85 +.07 -.26 -.06 -.25 +.01 +.11 -1.24 ... -.56 +.45 -.34 -.66 -.07 -.14 -.09 -.77 -.11 +.01 -1.06 +.85 -.11 +1.07 +.17 -1.26 +.06 -.05 -.76 -.05 +.48 +.04 +.15 +.41 -.07 +.04 +.42 ... +.34 -.06 +1.00 +1.14 ... -1.10 +.39 -.06 -.36 +.18 +.27 +.08 +1.01 -.11 -2.97 -.04 +1.42 -.00 -.20 -.26 -.05 -.02 +.66 -.09 +.04

n o n n n n n n o n n o n n o n o n a n o o n o n o a o o o n n n n n n o n n n n n n n o n o n o n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n o o o n n n n n o n

DCT Indl +4.1 DG FastCh -5.9 DHT Hldgs +7.1 DPL +2.8 DR Horton +6.4 DTE +2.6 DanaHldg -1.0 Danaher s -1.8 DanversBc +22.5 Darden -.1 Darling +2.5 Datalink +24.0 DaVita +1.7 DeVry -1.9 DealrTrk -2.2 DeanFds +18.3 DeckOut s -8.6 Deere +7.5 DejourE g +3.1 DelMnte +.4 Delcath -8.7 Dell Inc -.6 DeltaAir -8.4 DeltaPtr h +3.7 DenburyR -2.7 Dndreon +.4 DenisnM g -.3 Dennys +6.1 Dentsply +4.9 Depomed -8.6 DeutschBk +16.2 DB AgriDL +8.3 DBGoldDL -11.5 DBGoldDS +11.4 DevelDiv -4.0 DevonE +6.4 DexCom +5.5 Diageo +3.9 DiaOffs +9.7 DiamRk +.6 DianaShip +3.2 DiceHldg -7.5 DicksSptg -6.7 Diebold -3.6 DigiIntl -3.4 DigitalRlt +.4 DigRiver +.1 DineEquity +2.4 DirecTV A +4.8 DrxTcBll s +7.7 DrxEMBll s -7.6 DrSCBear rs+2.9 DREBear rs -1.3 DrxEBear rs -9.0 DirEMBr rs +6.8 DirFnBear -9.3 DrxFBull s +8.1 Dir30TrBear +7.9 DrxREBll s +.1 DirxSCBull -4.3 DirxLCBear -5.7 DirxLCBull +5.6 DirxEnBull +8.6 Discover +10.5 DiscCm A -4.0 DiscCm C -5.9 DishNetwk +9.9 Disney +5.9 DrReddy -2.7 DolbyLab -9.6 DollarGen -4.1 DollarTh +1.5 DllrTree s -7.4 DomRescs +1.5

-.03 +.01 +.08 +.14 -.22 -.23 -.34 +.04 +4.63 -.04 +.68 -.21 -.14 +.36 -1.71 +.60 -2.01 -.02 -.02 ... -.09 -.13 -.07 -.00 -.28 -.60 +.14 +.10 -.11 -.09 +1.60 +.37 -.17 +.02 +.20 +1.18 -.32 +.52 -1.12 +.01 +.03 +.50 +.01 -.57 -.28 +.15 -.79 -.46 -.45 -.93 -1.04 +.32 -.13 -.30 +.68 -.20 +.61 -1.03 +.40 -1.38 -.05 +.49 +.87 +.13 +.26 +.22 +.20 +.57 -.83 +.10 -.07 +.22 +.20 -.02

C

D

Close: 11,871.84 Change: 49.04 (0.4%)

11,520

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

10 DAYS

11,500 11,000 10,500

J

A

S

O

N

D

J

2,800

Nasdaq composite

Close: 2,689.54 Change: -14.75 (-0.5%)

2,640

10 DAYS

Total Volume Previous day

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

2,600 2,400 2,200

n n o o o o n n n n n o n o o o o n n n n n a n n o n n o n n o n n n n o o n o n a o n n n a o o o n n o o n o n n n n n o n n a o o n o n n n o n n n o o n n o n o o o n o n n n o o

ECDang n +12.1 30.35 E-House +7.2 16.04 ETrade rs -.5 15.92 eBay +7.9 30.02 EDAP TMS -27.8 4.07 eHealth -13.7 12.24 EMC Cp +4.7 23.98 EMCOR +2.3 29.65 ENI +9.6 47.95 EOG Res +11.3 101.72 EQT Corp +2.3 45.88 eResrch -7.2 6.82 ETF Pall +1.9 81.34 EagleBulk -7.2 4.62 EaglRkEn +1.5 8.95 ErthLink +.3 8.63 EstWstBcp +6.3 20.78 EstANG +1.1 23.25 EastChm +7.7 90.57 EKodak -3.9 5.15 Eaton +.9 102.45 EatnVan +2.4 30.96 EVMuniBd -4.7 10.94 EV TxDiver -.4 11.27 EVTxMGlo +.8 10.61 Ebix Inc -1.4 23.35 Ecolab -.6 50.14 EdisonInt -3.1 37.39 EducMgmt -7.7 16.70 EducRlty -3.5 7.50 EdwLfSci s +2.3 82.69 8x8 Inc +13.4 2.70 ElPasoCp +5.2 14.48 ElPasoEl -.5 27.39 Elan +12.6 6.45 EldorGld g -13.9 15.99 ElectArts -7.6 15.13 EFII +7.7 15.41 Embraer +10.4 32.45 Emcore lf +32.7 1.44 EmersonEl +.6 57.54 EmersnR h +6.1 2.10 EmmisCm +38.8 1.05 EmpDist -2.9 21.55 Emulex -6.3 10.93 EnCana g +10.7 32.23 EndvSilv g -22.1 5.72 EndoPhrm -5.7 33.68 Ener1 +11.3 4.22 EnerNOC -4.0 22.95 Energen +12.2 54.13 Energizer -.4 72.61 EngyConv -8.9 4.19 EngyFocus+15.8 1.10 EngyTsfr -.1 51.77 EgyXXI rs -2.9 26.88 EnergySol -3.2 5.39 Enerpls g +4.6 32.27 Enersis -8.6 21.23 EnPro +.4 41.73 ENSCO -2.3 52.16 Entegris -2.9 7.25 Entergy +3.1 73.04 EntPrPt +2.1 42.47 EntreeGold -22.0 2.70 EntropCom +1.5 12.26 EnzonPhar -4.9 11.57 Equifax +1.0 35.97 Equinix +4.8 85.12 EqLfPrp -1.7 55.00 EqtyOne +1.3 18.41 EqtyRsd -.9 51.48 EricsnTel +2.3 11.79 EsteeL n +3.8 83.74 EtfSilver -11.0 27.35 EvergE rs +292.3 2.55 EvrgrSlr rs -20.0 2.80 ExactSci h +.3 6.00 ExcelM -10.7 5.03 ExcoRes +.9 19.60 Exelixis -9.0 7.47 Exelon +3.8 43.21 ExideTc -.1 9.40 Expedia +3.5 25.98 ExpdIntl -2.1 53.44 Express n -6.0 17.68 ExpScrip s +7.3 58.02 ExterranH -1.8 23.53 ExtraSpce +7.9 18.78 ExxonMbl +8.0 78.98 EZchip +10.4 31.01 Ezcorp +3.2 28.01

+.39 +.48 -.13 -.76 -.35 +.08 +.14 -.05 +1.02 +.36 +.39 -.43 +.77 -.11 +.24 -.12 +.16 -.04 -.01 -.10 +2.24 +.32 +.01 -.03 +.06 -.65 +.54 -.31 +.13 +.01 -.82 +.14 +.37 -.26 -.02 -.43 -.63 +.81 -.61 -.08 +.06 +.02 -.10 +.04 -.82 +.25 -.17 -.04 ... -.80 +.29 -.21 -.06 -.07 +.48 -.46 -.05 +.62 +.12 +.26 -.28 -.02 -.19 +.30 -.09 -.25 -.05 -.09 -.01 +.43 -.17 +.30 +.34 +.12 -.04 +.14 -.22 +.01 -.19 +.13 +.01 -.14 -.31 -.31 -.84 -.02 -.01 -.57 +.32 +1.23 -.11 -.51

o o n n n o n n n n o n n n n n n n n n n n o o o o n n n n n n o o o n n o o n n o n

F5 Netwks -15.5 109.97 FLIR Sys -1.3 29.37 FMC Corp -4.7 76.10 FMC Tech -3.1 86.19 FNBCp PA +4.4 10.25 FSI Intl -11.3 3.92 FTI Cnslt -2.6 36.32 FairIsaac -.3 23.31 FairchldS +4.0 16.24 FamilyDlr -11.9 43.80 Fastenal -.7 59.51 FedExCp +.4 93.34 FedRlty -.5 77.52 FedSignl -.6 6.82 FedInvst +1.5 26.55 FelCor +3.0 7.25 Ferrellgs +7.8 27.61 Ferro +4.2 15.25 FibriaCelu +1.7 16.27 FidlNFin +1.2 13.85 FidNatInfo +9.6 30.01 FifthStFin +3.0 12.50 FifthThird -.5 14.60 FinEngin n +20.4 23.88 Finisar +4.1 30.91 FinLine -7.1 15.97 FstAFin n +4.1 15.55 FstBcPR rs -22.3 5.36 FstCwlth -1.7 6.96 FstHorizon +.1 11.79 FstInRT +13.7 9.96 FMajSilv g -23.8 11.07 FMidBc +9.1 12.57 FstNiagara -1.0 13.84 FstSolar +13.3 147.41 FTDJInet +.3 34.44 FirstEngy +6.9 39.57 FstMerit -4.1 18.98 Fiserv +5.8 61.98 FlagstB rs -3.7 1.57 Fleetcor n -1.4 30.50 Flextrn +2.0 8.01 Flotek h +6.8 5.82

+.82 +.10 +.34 +.68 +.10 -.15 -.78 -.24 -.02 -.46 -.37 -.17 +.35 -.21 +.15 +.05 +.34 +.11 +.24 +.11 +.09 +.29 +.38 -.22 +.42 -.10 +.17 -.04 +.02 -.20 +.09 -.49 +.07 -.09 +.02 -.53 +.17 -.06 +.08 -.04 +.45 -.21 -.17

E

F

FRI 1593 1435 105 3133 78 14

THU 1138 1888 105 3131 44 25

4,697,626,295 5,004,377,897

FRI 263 219 32 514 7

THU 192 296 23 511 7 8

AMEX Sales J

A

S

O

N

D

J

1,320

S&P 500

Close: 1,283.35 Change: 3.09 (0.2%)

Total Volume Previous day

150,816,189 193,660,386

What NASDAQ Did

1,280 1,240

1,360

10 DAYS

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

1,280 1,200 1,120 1,040

+.17 +.03 +3.13 +.07 -.06 -.12 +.13 -.06 +.20 +.16 +.02 -.16 +.02 -.05 +.23 +.04 +.01 +.09 +.11 -.01 -.16 -.21 -.04 +.11 +.02 +.04

What AMEX Did

2,720

2,800

2,000

15.79 16.67 81.50 17.85 1.36 2.77 17.14 56.66 34.49 35.18 7.31 28.42 2.00 5.00 48.35 21.00 22.01 11.12 18.16 13.18 11.90 3.05 1.99 15.74 3.22 5.64

NYSE Sales

10,000 9,500

FRI 1070 1553 130 2753 61 20

THU 739 1921 92 2752 37 21

NASDAQ Sales J

A

S

O

CHG

DmRsBW +2.2 Dominos +4.5 Domtar grs +7.3 DonlleyRR +2.2 DoralFncl -1.4 DotHill h +58.3 DEmmett +3.3 Dover -3.1 DowChm +1.0 DrPepSnap +.1 DragonW g -13.4 DrmWksA -3.6 drugstre -9.5 DryShips -8.9 DuPont -3.1 DuPFabros -1.3 Ducomun +1.1 DufPUC -2.4 DukeEngy +2.0 DukeRlty +5.8 DuoyGWat -6.8 DurectCp -11.6 DyaxCp -7.9 Dycom +6.7 Dynavax +.6 Dynegy rs +.4

What NYSE Did

11,740

12,000

YTD LAST

n n n o n o n n n n o o o o n n n n n n n o o n o n

EX NAME n n o n o n n n n n o o n n o o o n n n n o n a n n n o o o n o o n o

YTD LAST

CHG

Flowserve -3.2 115.42 Fluor +7.2 71.02 FocusMda +8.4 23.77 FootLockr -7.5 18.14 ForcePro -1.3 5.44 FordM +6.9 17.95 FordM wt +11.8 9.11 ForestCA -1.7 16.40 ForestLab -1.0 31.66 ForestOil -2.4 37.07 FormFac -.8 8.81 Fortinet +8.5 35.09 Fortress -.9 5.65 FortuneBr +1.1 60.93 Fossil Inc -1.8 69.24 FosterWhl +5.3 36.36 Fox Chase -3.1 11.48 FranceTel +4.2 21.96 FrankRes +6.5 118.43 FrkUnv +1.1 6.40 FMCG -9.7 108.40 FresKabi rt 0.0 .04 FresenM -3.4 55.75 Fronteer g -21.0 9.27 FrontierCm -5.7 9.18 FrontierOil -2.8 17.50 Frontline -1.7 24.93 FrozenFd -8.8 4.02 FuelSysSol -3.9 28.23 FuelCell -16.9 1.92 FullerHB +9.7 22.51 FultonFncl +1.6 10.51 Fuqi Intl lf -14.9 5.43 FurnBrds -12.5 4.50 FushiCopp +4.1 9.24

+1.27 +1.12 +.07 -.16 -.07 +.17 +.15 +.03 -.33 -.54 -.22 +.14 -.04 -.11 -.81 -.32 +.12 +.70 +.16 +.03 -2.50 +.00 -.46 -.22 +.02 -.27 -.68 -.24 -.83 +.14 +.24 -.01 -.26 -.12 -.18

G

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H

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29.75 35.93 66.40 4.21 55.58 27.50 20.75 27.39 39.19 7.10 14.11 19.92 24.83 1.12 46.89 55.68 35.99 44.24 7.95 10.97 47.56 31.26 27.87 44.61 28.30 24.70 7.42 5.28 47.58 8.94 20.31 28.37 22.63 29.13 15.86 4.96 8.64 49.20 11.32 .51 65.34 65.05 3.13

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YTD LAST

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I

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Total Volume Previous day

1,869,277,899 2,230,018,979

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Citigrp BkofAm GenElec S&P500ETF iShEMkts SPDR Fncl AMD iShR2K FordM JPMorgCh

VOLUME 629,874,300 261,405,900 205,413,800 129,251,700 81,567,600 74,714,700 63,579,700 51,281,100 48,130,900 44,201,900

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Intel Microsoft MicronT PwShs QQQ Cisco FifthThird Oracle NewsCpA SiriusXM Apple Inc

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CHG

EX NAME

n n n o o n o o n o o n n o

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-.11 +.07 -.18 -.13 -.14 +.10 -.31 +.14 +.08 +.04 +.15 +.24 +.05 -.35

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43.47 7.40 29.92 16.02 45.29 36.32 25.35 19.84 30.08 22.49 1.72 49.72 6.04 2.31 21.50 12.95 32.75 22.02 26.28 6.35 29.16 60.28 1.55 62.66 38.52 12.44 1.44 42.41 85.77 34.87

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WarnerMus MS S&P6-11 PepBoy TempurP MS DBY Lentuo n Gruma CapOne wt GMX Rs Nordion g

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L

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M

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CHG

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NYSE Downs %CHG +27.3 +21.4 +14.9 +10.8 +8.3 +7.9 +7.5 +7.3 +7.2 +7.2

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n

E3

ChinaBiot Vivus AcordaTh CascdeB rs Synaptics NetServic ChiCera un DealrTrk RivrVlly NymoxPh

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YTD LAST

CHG

o NetSolTch +18.2 2.21 -.04 o Neurcrine -6.0 7.18 -.01 o NeutTand +7.0 15.45 +.11 a Nevsun g -22.8 5.81 -.39 a NDragon +75.6 .08 -.01 a NwGold g -22.5 7.56 -.42 n NJ Rscs -.6 42.86 -.32 n NY&Co +19.5 5.28 +.22 n NY CmtyB -2.9 18.31 +.03 n NY Times +5.6 10.35 -.39 n NewAlliBc -.5 14.91 -.04 n Newcastle +.1 6.71 -.24 n NewellRub -2.6 17.70 -.07 n NewfldExp -5.2 68.34 -.44 n NewmtM -9.1 55.84 +.13 n NewpkRes -8.4 5.64 -.10 o NewsCpA +5.2 15.32 +.66 o NewsCpB +3.0 16.91 +.56 n Nexen g +9.3 25.04 +.78 n NextEraEn +4.7 54.42 +.17 n NiSource +5.6 18.61 -.01 n NikeB -3.7 82.30 -.77 n 99 Cents -5.9 15.00 -.05 n NipponTT -1.6 22.57 -.03 n NobleCorp +5.2 37.64 +.07 n NobleEn +1.3 87.23 +1.27 n NokiaCp +4.5 10.78 +.30 n Nomura -2.2 6.24 -.15 n NordicAm -6.0 24.46 -1.18 n Nordion g -4.7 10.85 +.73 n Nordstrm -2.4 41.37 +.13 n NorflkSo +1.5 63.77 -.41 a NA Pall g -1.7 6.82 -.51 n NEurO +4.9 30.11 +.06 n NoestUt +2.2 32.58 -.06 a NDynMn g +25.2 17.89 -.02 a NthnO&G -5.2 25.80 -.57 o NorTrst -4.5 52.91 ... a NthgtM g -17.2 2.65 -.03 n NorthropG +7.3 69.53 -.45 n NStarRlt +1.5 4.82 -.12 o NwstBcsh +1.8 11.99 +.09 n NwstNG -3.1 45.02 -.25 o NovaMd rs +14.4 13.19 +.28 a NovaGld g -9.4 12.93 -.53 n Novartis -4.3 56.42 +.17 -5.3 2.30 ... o Novavax o Novell +.3 5.94 -.01 o Novlus +8.1 34.94 -.44 n NovoNord -1.0 111.40 -1.15 o Novogen h+119.6 1.12 +.39 n NSTAR +1.4 42.79 -.26 o NuVasive +9.4 28.05 -.49 o NuanceCm +9.6 19.92 -.07 n Nucor +1.7 44.55 -.07 o NutriSyst -10.2 18.89 +.02 n NIPIM2 -3.8 11.45 +.10 n NvIQl -4.4 12.89 -.02 n NvMO -5.4 12.18 +.18 n NuvMuVal -1.8 9.02 +.03 n NuvPI -2.0 12.57 -.01 n NuvQInc -4.1 13.12 +.01 o Nvidia +44.3 22.22 -.21 o NxStageMd -3.1 24.12 -.26

O

o OCZ Tech +49.2 7.19 +.15 o OCharleys +7.6 7.75 -.01 n OM Group -6.3 36.08 -.15 o OReillyAu -4.8 57.50 -.38 n OasisPet n +.8 27.35 -.97 n Oceaneer -1.8 72.30 -2.00 n Och-Ziff +.3 15.62 -.15 o Oclaro rs -3.0 12.76 -.08 n OcwenFn +7.2 10.23 -.05 n OfficeDpt +3.7 5.60 -.31 n OfficeMax -1.2 17.49 -.08 n OilSvHT +1.6 142.81 -.73 n OilStates -1.7 63.01 -1.09 a Oilsands g +33.3 .56 ... n OldNBcp -3.2 11.51 -.02 n OldRepub -5.4 12.89 -.11 n Olin -4.1 19.68 -.38 n OmegaHlt -3.6 21.64 -.10 n Omncre -.2 25.35 -.34 n Omnicom -.6 45.53 -.03 o OmniVisn -4.3 28.35 -1.23 n Omnova -10.0 7.52 -.23 o OnSmcnd +9.8 10.85 -.22 o Oncolyt g -9.1 6.09 -.12 n ONEOK +5.5 58.51 +.27 n ONEOK Pt +.7 80.02 +.59 o OnlineRes +30.5 6.07 +1.52 o OnyxPh -6.4 34.50 -.14 o OpenTxt +1.8 46.88 -.76 o OpenTable +6.2 74.87 -1.25 o OpnwvSy -.9 2.10 -.04 o OpexaTher+80.3 2.65 +.14 a OpkoHlth -5.2 3.48 -.16 o Opnext +9.7 1.93 +.08 o optXprs -8.0 14.41 +.02 o Oracle +3.9 32.51 +.21 n Orbitz -12.7 4.88 -.18 o Orexigen +6.9 8.64 -.40 n OrientEH -3.8 12.49 ... n OrientFn -5.4 11.82 +.23 o OriginAg -6.2 9.99 -.15 n OshkoshCp +2.4 36.09 -.22 o OtterTail -.1 22.51 -.18 n OvShip -7.6 32.73 -1.18 n OwensM s +1.2 29.77 -.15 n OwensCorn +1.1 31.48 -.48 n OwensIll +3.6 31.81 +.30 o Oxigene h -12.4 .21 +.01 o o n n o n n n n n n o o o o n o n o n o n n o a o n o n n o o o n n o n n n n n n o n n n o o n

P-Q

PDL Bio -21.8 4.87 PF Chng -2.2 47.40 PG&E Cp -1.9 46.94 PHH Corp +5.1 24.32 PMC Sra +1.2 8.69 PMI Grp -2.4 3.22 PNC +.2 60.83 PNM Res +2.2 13.30 POSCO -4.3 103.10 PPG -2.3 82.15 PPL Corp -1.9 25.83 Paccar -3.9 55.10 PacerIntl -1.9 6.71 PacEth h +17.3 .85 PacSunwr -18.5 4.42 PackAmer +9.9 28.39 PaetecHld +2.1 3.82 PallCorp -1.5 48.84 PanASlv -20.1 32.93 Panasonic -2.2 13.79 PaneraBrd -1.6 99.57 ParTech +.7 5.75 ParagShip -7.6 3.17 ParamTch +5.9 23.86 ParaG&S -21.6 3.13 Parexel -1.9 20.83 ParkerHan -.3 86.00 Parkrvsn h +41.6 .65 PartnerRe +.8 81.00 PatriotCoal +19.7 23.18 Patterson +3.0 31.54 PattUTI -3.8 20.73 Paychex +5.5 32.60 PeabdyE -9.1 58.17 Pengrth g +1.3 13.03 PnnNGm +1.3 35.61 PennVa -1.1 16.63 PennWst g +10.5 26.42 Penney -6.1 30.34 PenRE -9.5 13.15 Penske -4.9 16.57 Pentair -2.6 35.57 PeopUtdF -5.8 13.20 PepBoy +5.4 14.15 PepcoHold +1.5 18.53 PepsiCo +.8 65.87 PeregrineP +11.7 2.57 PerfectWld +1.0 23.89 PerkElm -4.3 24.72

INDEXES

-.24 -.39 -.06 -.25 -.09 +.02 -.17 -.08 -1.73 +.79 -.17 -.10 -.01 +.04 -.18 +.58 -.04 -.32 -1.11 -.15 -.58 +.06 -.02 -.19 -.02 -.41 +.49 +.06 -.14 -.47 +.27 +.18 +.17 -1.14 -.08 +.60 +.07 +.79 +.24 -.08 -.04 -.25 -.49 +1.83 +.02 -.03 -.04 +.55 -.12

NYSE Index %CHG -16.5 -11.1 -9.7 -8.5 -7.5 -7.1 -7.0 -6.6 -6.5 -6.0

AMEX Downs %CHG +9.7 +8.7 +5.8 +5.4 +4.7 +4.7 +4.5 +3.7 +3.6 +3.5

NASDAQ Ups LAST 5.89 6.07 21.65 60.86 44.08 7.20 5.65 6.83 326.58 27.13

YTD LAST

J

AMEX Ups CHG -.53 -.51 -.42 -.27 -.01 +.44 -.03 -.08 +.02 -.25

NASDAQ Most Active VOLUME 57,971,800 57,504,300 53,255,600 53,199,700 39,209,400 32,611,700 30,395,200 27,898,300 25,308,600 25,061,800

CHG

NYSE Ups

AMEX Most Active VOLUME 6,959,100 6,399,500 5,201,500 4,834,300 4,401,500 4,009,900 3,716,600 3,699,600 3,694,200 3,598,200

6.57 49.39 13.96 78.65 47.23 18.38 18.50 32.17 39.91 2.56 41.95 16.08 19.22 36.51 36.81 40.24 54.49 50.76 21.05 55.24 24.81 18.14 15.50 4.44 59.46 11.25 60.86 24.57 58.01 41.13 7.02 16.02 3.32 5.50

o IAC Inter -1.7 28.22 -.17 n IAMGld g +5.8 18.84 +.31 n ICICI Bk -9.1 46.01 +.69 a IGI Labs +1.8 1.71 ... o iGateCorp -18.5 16.07 -.17 n ING +12.2 10.98 +.37 n INGPrRTr +3.3 5.88 +.03 n ION Geoph +.2 8.50 +.24 o iRobot +9.0 27.13 +2.85 n iShGold s -5.5 13.13 -.00 -3.1 24.64 -.02 n iSAstla n iShBraz -3.1 74.99 -.86 n iSCan -.3 30.92 +.07 n iSFrnce +5.8 25.87 +.45 n iShGer +4.1 24.91 +.29 n iSh HK +3.7 19.62 -.12 n iShItaly +10.6 18.12 +.34 n iShJapn +.4 10.95 -.11 n iSh Kor -.1 61.11 -1.19 n iSMalas +1.9 14.65 -.09 n iShMex -.2 61.81 -.30 n iShSing -.8 13.74 +.03 n iSPacxJpn -1.7 46.20 -.07 n iSSpain +13.1 41.54 +.94 n iSTaiwn -.6 15.52 -.12 n iSh UK +1.0 17.55 +.12 n iShThai -5.3 61.18 -1.47 n iShChile -7.6 73.58 +.25 n iShSilver -11.1 26.83 -.02 n iShS&P100 +2.5 58.08 +.22 n iShDJDv -.1 49.83 -.04 n iShBTips -.5 107.00 +.20 o iShAsiaexJ -2.2 62.27 -.81 n iShChina25 +.3 43.23 -.38 n iShDJTr -1.4 91.01 -.64 n iSSP500 +2.1 128.85 +.28 n iShBAgB -.1 105.61 +.33 n iShEMkts -2.4 46.48 -.49 n iShiBxB 0.0 108.48 +.16 n iSEafeSC +.9 42.58 -.03 n iShIndones -14.1 25.00 -.35 n iSSPGth +1.1 66.40 -.17 n iShSPLatA -3.0 52.26 -.25 n iSSPVal +3.1 61.41 +.38 n iShNMuBd -.8 98.34 +.85 n iShB20 T -2.8 91.52 +.72 n iShB7-10T -.4 93.48 +.31 n iShIntSelDv +2.1 34.34 +.12 n iShB1-3T 0.0 83.97 +.02 n iS Eafe +1.8 59.24 +.32 n iSRusMCV +1.0 45.44 +.02 n iSRusMCG +.9 57.13 -.10 o iShDevRE +.6 31.20 -.36 n iShRsMd +.8 102.59 -.05 n iSSPMid +.6 91.24 -.29 n iShiBxHYB +1.1 91.26 +.37 o iShNsdqBio +.6 94.02 -.87 n iShC&SRl +1.0 66.39 +.25 n iSR1KV +2.1 66.21 +.27 n iSR1KG +1.9 58.33 -.03 n iSRus1K +1.9 71.19 +.06 n iSR2KV -1.0 70.35 -.39 n iShBarc1-3 +.2 104.47 +.04 n iSR2KG -1.5 86.08 -.62 n iShR2K -1.3 77.19 -.52 n iShUSPfd +.5 39.01 +.08 n iShDJTel -2.7 22.73 +.03 n iShREst +.7 56.35 +.22 n iShDJHm +3.0 13.57 -.17 n iShFnSc +2.6 58.95 +.39 n iShSPSm -1.2 67.66 -.36 n iStar +4.6 8.18 +.18 n ITT Corp +11.4 58.03 -.15 n ITT Ed +12.6 71.73 +2.25 n IberoAm +4.5 6.83 +.08 a iBio +49.4 4.72 -.43 o Icagen rs +40.7 2.49 -.01 o Icon PLC +5.0 23.00 -.51 o IconixBr +3.6 20.00 -.39 n Idacorp +2.7 37.97 +.02 o iGo Inc -8.9 3.50 -.10 n ITW +2.5 54.71 +.48 o Illumina +8.5 68.75 -.07 n Imation -3.5 9.95 -.23 o Imax Corp -6.1 26.36 -.47 o Immucor +3.1 20.45 -.47 o ImunoGn -7.3 8.59 -.14 o Imunmd -1.4 3.53 +.16 o ImpaxLabs +9.4 22.00 -.13 a ImpOil gs +3.7 42.03 -.14 o Imris gn +39.1 8.00 +.68 o Incyte -11.1 14.73 -.51 o IndBkMI rs+160.0 3.38 +.21 n IndiaFd -11.1 31.21 -.53 a IndiaGC +42.8 .82 +.01 n IndoTel -6.6 33.30 -.35 o Infinera -10.6 9.23 -.27 o InfoSpace -1.7 8.16 -.08 o Informat -4.7 41.97 -.43 o InfosysT -7.6 70.29 -.38 -3.1 45.62 -.04 n IngerRd n IngrmM +1.6 19.40 -.10 o Inhibitex -10.0 2.34 -.16 a InovioPhm +13.0 1.30 -.02 o InsightEnt +12.1 14.75 -.22 o Insmed h -5.9 .59 -.01 o InspPhar -51.8 4.05 -.06 o IntgDv -5.7 6.28 -.12 n IntegrysE -1.0 48.01 -.31 o Intel -1.0 20.82 -.13 o InteractBrk -6.3 16.70 -.78 n IntcntlEx -2.1 116.59 +1.04 o InterDig +12.8 46.98 -.58 o InterMune -3.6 35.09 -.82 n IBM +6.0 155.50 -.30 n Intl Coal +6.6 8.25 -.22 n IntFlav +.1 55.63 -.02 n IntlGame +3.3 18.28 -.04 n IntPap +2.5 27.91 +.46 n InterOil g -4.7 68.67 -1.06 n Interpublic +3.0 10.94 +.01 o Intersil -5.8 14.38 -.19 o inTestCp +29.4 3.30 +.07 o Intevac -4.0 13.45 -.64 n IntraLks n +8.3 20.26 -.22 n IntPotash -4.1 35.77 +1.18 o Intuit -4.9 46.86 -.32 o IntSurg +26.7 326.58 +36.75 n Invesco -.6 23.92 ...

MARKET HIGHLIGHTS

11,960

Dow Jones industrials

5.53 27.18 4.98 26.44 12.69 46.52 17.03 46.30 21.65 46.40 13.61 5.79 70.70 47.08 19.63 10.46 72.90 89.24 .33 18.88 8.95 13.47 11.54 .79 18.57 35.05 3.41 3.80 35.84 5.81 60.48 15.24 38.00 8.89 13.52 83.51 14.40 77.23 73.37 12.07 11.95 13.27 34.99 30.91 10.72 51.76 34.45 50.55 41.85 49.01 38.17 16.07 17.77 20.53 21.67 8.57 30.10 46.62 56.85 69.32 8.27 75.53 63.47 20.47 40.04 34.53 21.61 39.74 35.96 60.29 29.41 47.95 51.93 43.35

EX NAME

n

Dividend footnotes: a – Also extra or extras. b – Annual rate plus stock dividend. c – Liquidating dividend. e – Declared or paid in preceding 12 mos. f – Annual rate, increased on last declaration. i – Declared or paid after stock dividend or split. j – Paid this year, dividend omitted, deferred or no action taken at last meeting. k – Declared or paid this year, accumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m – Annual rate, reduced on last declaration. p – Initial dividend, annual rate unknown. r – Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t – Paid in stock in last 12 months, estimated cash value on ex-dividend or distribution date. x – Ex-dividend or ex-rights. y – Ex-dividend and sales in full. z – Sales in full. vj – In bankruptcy or receivership or being reorganized under the Bankruptcy Act, or securities assumed by such companies.

p

Stock abbreviations

p

p

What’s published

%CHG -19.9 -16.2 -13.9 -12.6 -10.9 -10.5 -9.3 -8.0 -7.9 -7.3

Comp U.S. 100 NYSE Engy NYSE Fincl NYSE Hlthcre

LAST 8105.75 5734.50 12957.68 5146.94 6567.66

CHG +29.03 +33.57 +93.73 +30.39 +13.90

NASDAQ Index Composite

LAST 2689.54

CHG -14.75

AMEX Index AMEX Index

LAST 2125.88

CHG -8.91

Dow Jones Averages 30 Indus 20 Transp 15 Utils 65 Stocks

LAST 11871.84 5045.62 413.34 4085.65

CHG +49.04 -35.20 -.37 -.38

Standard & Poor’s S&P 100 S&P 500 S&P MidCap S&P SmallCap

LAST 579.55 1283.35 914.36 410.43

CHG +2.08 +3.09 -2.38 -2.32

Wilshire Index Wilshire 5000

LAST 13563.96

CHG +13.54


E4

n

n

Saturday, January 22, 2011

STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST STOCK

TKR

Orchids Paper

TIS

AMR Corp. AT&T Inc American Elec Power BP Amoco Baldor Electric Co. Bank of America Boeing Corp. Brunswick Corp. Chesapeake Energy Chevron Cimarex Energy Co. ConocoPhillips Devon Energy Dillard’s Inc. Dollar Thrifty Helmerich & Payne Holly Corp Honeywell Intl. IBM J.P. Morgan Chase Kimberly-Clark Corp. Legget & Platt Leucadia National Magellan Midstream NobleCorp OGE Energy Corp. Occidental Petroleum ONEOK Inc. ONEOK Partners Parker Drilling Inc. Prepaid Legal Svcs. Rockwell Intl.

AMR T AEP BP BEZ BAC BA BC CHK CVX XEC COP DVN DDS DTG HP HOC HON IBM JPM KMB LEG LUK MMP NE OGE OXY OKE OKS PKD PPD ROK

EX NAME

YTD LAST

CHG

n Prmian -4.4 21.66 +.38 o Perrigo +10.8 70.20 -.98 o PetMed -12.2 15.63 +.03 n Petrohawk +1.1 18.45 -.43 n PetrbrsA -4.0 32.81 -.24 n Petrobras -4.5 36.13 -.37 n PetRes +3.7 28.02 +.06 n PtroqstE -3.7 7.25 +.13 o PetsMart +.6 40.06 +.12 n Pfizer +4.8 18.36 +.12 a PhrmAth -19.1 3.42 +.30 n PhmHTr +1.2 65.72 -.01 o PharmPdt +8.3 29.40 +.07 o Pharmacyc -15.3 5.15 -.21 o Pharmasset+11.7 48.65 +2.22 n PhilipMor -3.1 56.70 +.21 n PhilipsEl +8.9 33.44 +.25 n PhlVH -9.8 56.83 -1.27 n PhnxCos -1.2 2.51 ... o PhotrIn +8.6 6.42 +.05 n PiedNG +1.3 28.33 -.29 n PiedmOfc n -2.5 19.64 -.03 n Pier 1 -8.1 9.65 -.20 n PilgrimsP +6.6 7.56 -.02 n PimcoStrat +.1 10.20 -.02 n PinnclEnt +6.0 14.86 -.17 n PinWst +.5 41.64 +.09 n PioNtrl +3.5 89.85 -.59 n PitnyBw -.9 23.97 +.18 o PizzaInn +1.5 1.98 +.03 n PlainsEx +3.2 33.16 -.10 n PlatUnd -.6 44.71 -.78 n PlaybyA +14.0 6.10 +.01 n PlaybyB +16.9 6.10 ... o Plexus -11.5 27.39 -1.61 o PlugPwr h+112.9 .79 +.06 n PlumCrk +8.3 40.56 +.63 o PluristemT +93.0 2.76 +.22 n Polaris -5.2 73.95 +.36 n Polo RL -6.3 103.95 -1.05 o Polycom +13.1 44.08 +5.90 n PolyOne +3.4 12.91 -.23 n Polypore +8.0 43.99 -.36 o Poniard h +23.1 .64 -.06 +2.5 3.22 +.09 o Popular n PortGE +1.4 22.01 -.01 n PostPrp -2.4 35.44 +.04 n Potash +6.1 164.25 +2.41 o Potlatch +6.0 34.51 +.15 o PwrInteg -9.1 36.52 -1.56 o Power-One +5.3 10.74 -.28 n PwshDB +1.5 27.96 +.28 n PS Agri +3.5 33.49 +.33 n PS Oil -.1 28.18 +.11 n PS USDBull -1.0 22.49 -.19 n PwSClnEn +1.5 10.55 -.08 n PwSWtr -.7 18.85 -.02 n PSFinPf +.3 17.67 -.01 n PSETecLd -4.5 17.53 -.32 n PwShPfd -.6 14.04 -.03 n PSIndia -8.5 23.25 +.14 o PwShs QQQ+2.2 55.68 -.43 o Powrwav +40.2 3.56 +.10 n Praxair -4.6 91.04 -.14 n PrecCastpt +1.1 140.76 -2.54 n PrecDrill +6.6 10.33 +.37 o PrmWBc h +3.5 .35 -.03 o PresLf -5.5 9.38 -.08 o Presstek -6.8 2.07 -.02 o PriceTR +2.6 66.25 +.62 o priceline +6.5 425.60 +1.38 n PrideIntl -1.1 32.63 +.04 n PrinFncl -.6 32.36 +.08 n PrisaA n +28.7 10.32 +.33 n PrisaB n +13.1 10.79 +.02 o PrivateB +3.5 14.88 +.59 n ProShtDow -2.6 43.17 -.15 n ProShtQQQ -2.3 33.88 +.25 n ProShtS&P -2.1 42.94 -.09

EX NAME

DIV

Daily HIGH LOW

PE

AMEX

...

11

11.99

... 1.72f 1.84f ... .68 .04 1.68 .05 .30 2.88 .32 2.20 .64 .16 ... .24 .60 1.33f 2.60 .20 2.64 1.08 .25 2.98f .90e 1.50f 1.52 2.08f 4.56f ... ... 1.40

... 8 13 ... 43 21 15 ... 19 11 15 11 8 19 11 35 48 21 13 11 14 19 56 19 9 14 18 19 24 ... 10 24

7.68 28.48 36.71 48.34 63.50 14.71 72.22 20.25 28.13 93.94 98.58 67.97 83.54 42.44 48.03 51.36 42.15 55.20 156.78 45.54 64.88 23.01 31.94 55.02 38.25 45.53 98.33 59.19 80.22 4.29 61.84 77.39

EX NAME

YTD LAST

CHG

n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n o n n n n n n n n n n n n n n a n n n n n o o n n n n n n n a n n n n o o o o o o n n o a n o n o o n o n n

PrUShS&P -4.1 22.79 ProUltDow +5.2 57.33 PrUlShDow -5.1 19.64 ProUltQQQ +4.3 84.94 PrUShQQQ -4.6 11.10 ProUltSP +4.0 49.95 ProUShL20 +5.2 38.98 PrUSCh25 rs-1.3 29.68 ProUSEM rs+4.6 33.18 ProUSRE rs -1.9 17.79 ProUSOG rs -6.5 34.97 ProUSBM rs+6.3 20.46 ProUltRE rs +1.2 51.25 ProUShtFn -5.5 14.81 ProUFin rs +4.8 69.58 PrUPShQQQ-6.8 29.05 ProUltO&G +6.4 48.76 ProUBasM -6.8 47.20 ProShtR2K +1.1 32.55 ProUSR2K +2.1 12.82 ProUltR2K -2.7 41.55 ProUSSP500-6.1 18.22 ProUltSP500+6.2 217.65 ProUltCrude -6.5 11.68 ProUSGld rs+11.6 31.03 ProUSSlv rs+23.2 12.10 ProUShCrude+5.9 10.77 ProSUltSilv -21.7 124.25 ProUltShYen+3.2 16.17 ProUShEuro -3.9 19.51 ProceraNt -1.6 .61 ProctGam +2.5 65.91 ProgrssEn +3.9 45.17 ProgsvCp -1.2 19.64 ProLogis -1.2 14.27 Prolog pfF +.4 23.10 ProspctCap +5.3 11.37 ProspBcsh +3.8 40.77 ProtLife +4.8 27.93 ProvEn g +2.6 8.16 Prudentl +4.7 61.46 PruUK pf -2.6 24.44 PruUK pfA -1.0 24.42 PSEG +2.0 32.46 +4.0 105.52 PubStrg PudaCoal -12.8 12.42 PulteGrp +9.7 8.25 PMMI -2.7 6.72 PPrIT +.3 6.30 QEP Res n +3.3 37.51 QIAGEN -5.1 18.56 QLT -1.2 7.24 QiaoXing -11.5 2.51 QlikTech n -10.4 23.17 Qlogic +2.1 17.37 Qualcom +3.5 51.24 QuantaSvc +10.1 21.93 QntmDSS +4.8 3.90 QuantFu h +2.2 .46 Quepasa +4.8 12.26 QstDiag +1.0 54.51 QuestSft -4.7 26.44 Questar s +3.0 17.93 Questcor +3.6 15.26 QuickLog -12.3 5.61 QksilvRes +.2 14.77 Quidel -10.0 13.00 Quiksilvr -13.0 4.41 QwestCm -9.2 6.91

-.12 +.49 -.17 -1.29 +.16 +.20 -.53 +.61 +.70 -.10 -.32 +.29 +.32 -.20 +.96 +.66 +.48 -.74 -.04 +.18 -.55 -.13 +1.67 -.04 +.06 -.03 +.03 -.37 -.19 -.40 +.02 +.11 +.25 -.33 -.03 -.05 +.16 +1.04 -.16 +.21 +.65 -.06 +.04 +.29 +1.56 +.14 -.13 +.04 +.02 -.39 -.27 +.17 +.06 -1.03 -.17 -.10 -.31 -.02 -.01 +.26 +.26 -.33 +.01 +.09 -.07 +.17 +.04 -.16 -.07

n o n n n o n n

RAIT Fin +26.0 RF MicD +4.8 RPC s -5.6 RPM s +1.2 RSC Hldgs +22.1 RXi Phrm -27.5 Rackspace -.6 RadianGrp -2.6

R

52-Week HIGH LOW

11.90

21.58

NYSE

o a n o o o n a o n n n n o n n n o n n n n n n n n n o n n o a o n n o n o n n n n n n a n n n o n n n n n n n n o o o n n n n n n o a o n o n n n

2.76 +.14 7.70 -.18 17.10 -.24 22.36 +.02 11.89 -.01 1.87 -.01 31.21 +1.43 7.86 -.03

7.31 28.23 36.15 47.40 63.46 14.22 71.34 19.57 27.68 93.10 94.87 67.02 82.44 40.65 47.56 49.77 41.58 54.43 154.96 44.85 63.95 22.36 31.28 54.51 37.00 44.81 96.65 58.08 79.41 4.11 59.63 74.25

11.72

10.50 30.10 37.94 62.38 63.88 19.86 76.00 22.89 28.26 93.75 99.38 68.99 84.38 44.50 53.00 52.00 43.64 55.84 156.13 48.20 67.24 25.15 32.15 57.43 44.73 46.35 99.57 58.47 81.67 5.85 68.66 76.14

YTD LAST

CHG

RadntSys -7.4 18.13 RadientPh -13.9 .87 RadioShk -4.8 17.61 Radware -5.8 35.33 Rambus +.3 20.55 Randgold -3.4 79.53 RangeRs +1.4 45.62 RareEle g -19.4 12.95 RavenInd -2.2 46.65 RJamesFn +9.7 35.86 Rayonier +8.2 56.84 Raytheon +13.5 52.15 RealD n -1.8 25.45 RealNwk -7.4 3.89 RltyInco -1.1 33.83 RedHat -6.3 42.76 Reddy Ice +34.2 3.69 Rdiff.cm +52.6 8.07 RedwdTr +.7 15.04 RegalBel -1.5 65.79 RegalEnt +5.8 12.42 RgcyCtrs -2.0 41.38 RegBkHT +3.1 88.35 RegionsFn +5.7 7.40 Regis Cp +4.7 17.38 ReinsGrp +8.3 58.17 RelStlAl +.3 51.23 Reliv Intl +18.6 2.30 RenaisRe +.7 64.15 ReneSola +17.3 10.25 RentACt -8.5 29.49 Rentech +.8 1.23 ReprosT rs -6.3 2.85 Repsl prcld -1.9 25.20 Repsol +10.4 30.85 RepubAir -18.3 5.98 RepubSvc +1.3 30.24 RschMotn +5.9 61.55 ResMed s -7.6 32.00 ResoluteEn+17.3 17.31 Resolute wt+46.9 4.73 ResrceCap -6.0 6.94 RetailHT +.2 106.68 Revlon -1.3 9.71 RexahnPh +16.1 1.30 ReynAm s -1.5 32.12 RioTinto s -4.8 68.20 RiteAid h +13.3 1.00 Riverbed s +2.8 36.14 RobbMyer +10.3 39.45 RobtHalf +7.4 32.86 RockTen +6.0 57.18 RockColl +9.4 63.71 RockwdH -1.8 38.42 RogCm gs +3.1 35.69 Rollins s -3.7 19.02 Roper -3.3 73.92 RosettaR -7.6 34.78 RossStrs +2.6 64.92 Rovi Corp +2.5 63.53 Rowan -4.1 33.49 RoyalBk g +3.6 54.27 RBScotlnd +16.2 14.31 RylCarb +2.6 48.22 RoyDShllB +3.4 68.92 RoyDShllA +3.1 68.85 RoyGld -16.3 45.71 Rubicon g -15.6 4.82 RubiconTc -5.2 19.99 RubyTues +4.9 13.70 Ryanair -5.4 29.10 Ryder -6.0 49.49 RdxSPEW +1.4 47.97 Ryland +2.2 17.41

+.41 -.01 +.07 -.86 -.20 -.10 -.23 +.20 -.95 +.52 +.35 -.22 -.10 ... +.13 -.52 +.33 -.06 -.02 -.34 -.28 -.24 +1.24 +.17 -.36 +.35 -.93 +.13 +.06 -.20 -.48 -.01 -.27 +.03 +.39 -.09 -.14 -.85 -.08 +.09 +.11 +.09 -.49 +.01 -.04 -.02 -.05 -.01 +.70 -.54 +.04 -.34 +.87 -.01 -.07 -.05 +.36 -.29 -.14 -.29 -.02 +.05 +.83 +.74 +1.07 +1.00 -.58 -.25 -.85 -.20 -.40 -.25 +.01 -.53

S

n SAIC +3.9 16.48 +.02 n SAP AG +7.6 54.44 +.03 o SBA Com -3.0 39.72 -.06

VOL

Citigroup Inc. is giving its CEO a big raise. The New York-based bank is lifting Vikram Pandit’s base salary to $1.75 million from just $1 a year effective immediately, according to a filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission on Friday. The announcement comes after Citi reported its first full year of profits since Pandit took over the top job in 2007. The bank also repaid the last of its bailout money last year. Citi was one of the hardest-hit U.S. banks during the credit crisis, and received $45 billion in taxpayer aid. Pandit in 2009 pledged to take a $1 salary until the troubled bank returned to profitability. The government sold off the last of its stake in the bank in December for a profit of $12 billion. Citigroup reported its fourth straight quarterly profit on Tuesday. However, the bank saw revenue from trading stocks and bonds fall sharply in the quarter. Stocks rose 9 cents to close at $4.89 Friday - From wire reports 5.20 5.00 4.80 4.60 4.40 4.20 4.00 3.80 3.60 Sept.

Oct.

Nov.

Dec.

YTD

-.02

-2.5

5.86 15,569 7.35 23.78 29,745 28.33 28.17 2,255 36.44 26.75 9,403 47.61 24.67 586 63.50 10.91 261,406 14.25 57.14 4,420 71.68 10.00 844 19.59 19.62 6,618 27.80 66.83 7,313 u93.78 48.68 786 95.50 46.63 9,073 67.66 58.58 2,999 83.51 14.94 2,760 40.73 22.82 340 47.95 32.34 970 50.63 23.32 519 41.95 36.68 4,544 54.49 116.00 6,977 u155.50 35.16 44,202 45.29 58.25 2,829 64.28 17.89 1,498 22.39 18.80 836 31.93 39.81 207 54.64 26.23 7,969 37.64 33.87 352 44.93 72.13 4,008 97.97 29.56 668 u58.51 55.25 94 80.02 3.43 627 4.11 34.00 58 60.32 45.72 2,062 u74.42

-.18 +.10 -.03 +.04 +.08 -.29 +.56 -.01 -.01 +1.07 -.87 +.45 +1.18 -1.23 +.22 +.01 +.47 -.09 -.30 +.54 -.26 -.22 +.92 +.13 +.07 -.15 +1.56 +.27 +.59 -.05 -1.30 -1.18

-5.6 -3.6 +1.3 +7.8 +.7 +6.8 +9.8 +4.5 +7.3 +2.8 +7.9 -.6 +6.4 +7.4 +1.5 +4.4 +2.9 +2.5 +6.0 +6.8 +2.0 -1.6 +9.4 -3.3 +5.2 -1.3 -.1 +5.5 +.7 -10.1 +.1 +3.8

YTD LAST

CHG

n SCANA +3.4 42.00 +.06 o SEI Inv +1.5 24.16 -.04 n SK Tlcm -6.2 17.47 -.20 n SLGreen +4.8 70.77 +.47 n SLGrn pfC -.4 24.89 -.11 n SLM Cp +11.8 14.08 -.05 n SM Energy -4.9 56.05 -.76 n SpdrDJIA +2.4 118.46 +.49 n SpdrGold -5.5 131.03 -.17 n SpdrDJ RE -.1 37.04 +.07 n SP Mid +.8 165.98 -.56 n S&P500ETF+2.1 128.37 +.29 n Spdr Div 0.0 52.01 -.07 n SpdrHome +1.6 17.66 -.20 n SpdrKbwBk +2.7 26.61 +.43 n SpdrLehHY +1.3 40.22 +.07 n SpdrNuBST -1.0 23.56 +.07 n SpdrNuBMu -1.0 21.41 +.23 n SpdrKbw RB+1.0 26.71 +.06 n SpdrRetl -3.5 46.65 -.31 n SpdrOGEx +1.0 53.30 -.07 n SpdrMetM -4.7 65.52 -1.21 n SPX Cp +3.9 74.29 +.43 n SRA Intl +27.3 26.04 -.03 o STEC +15.4 20.36 -.41 n STMicro +11.5 11.64 +.08 n STR Hldgs -8.3 18.34 -.22 o SVB FnGp -.6 52.71 -1.61 n SABESP -8.0 48.67 -1.85 n SabnR +3.3 61.51 -.30 n Safeway -6.5 21.02 -.13 n StJoe +26.8 27.70 +.18 n StJude -.4 42.56 +.36 n Saks +7.6 11.51 -.11 n Salesforce +.2 132.24 +.45 o SalixPhm -13.4 40.69 -.31 n SallyBty -12.6 12.70 -.21 a SamsO&G +62.1 2.14 +.13 o SanDisk +.2 49.97 +.02 n SandRdge -.5 7.28 -.09 o SangBio +10.1 7.31 -.28 o Sanmina +18.6 13.62 -.26 n Sanofi +7.1 34.53 +.45 n SantFn pfA -.5 22.30 +.35 o Sapient +3.5 12.52 +.02 n SaraLee +6.8 18.70 +.43 o Satcon h +10.2 4.96 -.05 o SavientPh -8.4 10.20 -.34 o Savvis +4.5 26.66 -.91 n Schlmbrg 0.0 83.48 -1.80 n SchwUSMkt +1.8 30.92 +.05 n Schwab +6.3 18.19 -.12 o SciGames +1.7 10.13 -.25 n Scotts +1.9 51.73 +.73 n ScrippsNet -9.0 47.09 -.72 n SeadrillLtd -3.2 32.83 +.23 o SeagateT -11.6 13.28 -.03 0.0 25.45 -.22 n SealAir o SearsHldgs +1.1 74.57 -1.33 o SeattGen +5.2 15.73 ... o SelCmfrt +12.4 10.26 +.62 n SelMedHld -4.1 7.01 +.09 o SelectvIns -1.7 17.85 -.10 n SemGrp n -1.7 26.70 +.08 n SemiHTr +3.7 33.74 -.13 o SemiLeds n-36.4 18.47 -.53 n SempraEn -.1 52.43 +.13 o Semtech -4.2 21.70 -.45 n SenHous -.7 21.78 +.02 n Sensata n -.6 29.92 -.18 o Sequenom -15.8 6.76 -.14 n ServiceCp +4.1 8.59 +.02 o ShandaGm -2.0 6.30 -.04 n ShawGrp +12.4 38.46 -.21 n Sherwin -1.7 82.29 +.40 n ShipFin -1.1 21.29 -.18 o ShufflMstr -9.1 10.41 -.18 n SiderNac s +4.8 17.47 -.06 n Siemens -1.7 122.13 +3.61

EX NAME o o o o o o o o n n n n o n o o o n n o n o o o o n o n n n n n o o o n n o o o n o n n n n n n n n n n o n o o n o n o n n n o n n n n n n n n n n n n n o o

YTD LAST

SifyTech +25.7 SigaTech h -11.9 SigmaAld -4.9 SilganH s +1.6 SilicnImg -4.5 SilcnLab +3.3 Slcnware +9.4 SilvStd g -19.7 SilvWhtn g -21.7 SilvrcpM g -21.7 SimonProp 0.0 SimpsnM -3.5 Sina +14.4 SingapFd -2.0 SinoCkg n -1.0 SinoTech n +13.9 SiriusXM -4.9 Skechers +6.4 SkilldHcre +15.7 Sky-mobi n+27.8 Skyline -17.8 SkywksSol +2.0 SmartM +5.6 SmartHeat -4.9 SmithWes -2.9 SmithAO s +3.6 SmithMicro -16.3 SmithfF +.4 Smucker -3.5 SmurfStn n +7.5 SnapOn -1.4 SocQ&M -8.5 SodaStrm n+20.2 Sohu.cm +4.8 Solarfun +10.3 SolarWinds -.6 Solutia +.6 Somaxon -12.7 SonicCorp +1.3 SonicSolu -1.4 SonocoP +4.5 Sonus +7.5 SonyCp -4.2 Sothebys -8.3 SourcC +2.3 SoJerInd -.5 SouthnCo +.1 SthnCopper -9.3 SoUnCo +8.6 SwstAirl -3.2 SwtGas +1.7 SwstnEngy +2.0 SpanAm +7.1 SpectraEn +2.0 SpecCtl -11.3 SpectPh -7.4 SpeedM -2.0 Spherix h -21.1 SpiritAero +12.4 Spreadtrm +3.5 SprintNex +1.9 SprottSilv -12.2 SprottGld n -6.5 StaarSur -10.7 SP Matls -2.4 SP HlthC +2.2 SP CnSt +.6 SP Consum +1.1 SP Engy +2.7 SPDR Fncl +3.2 SP Inds +3.0 SP Tech +2.1 SP Util +1.9 StMotr -12.4 StdPac -2.4 StdRegis -4.7 StanBlkDk -.6 Staples +2.6 StarScient -9.7

CHG

2.84 12.34 63.30 36.40 7.02 47.52 6.51 22.67 30.57 10.05 99.53 29.84 78.76 14.89 11.85 8.20 1.55 21.29 10.39 6.83 21.45 29.19 6.08 5.02 3.63 39.46 13.17 20.72 63.35 27.52 55.78 53.44 37.97 66.56 9.01 19.13 23.22 2.75 10.25 14.79 35.18 2.87 34.22 41.27 54.34 52.55 38.25 44.19 26.13 12.57 37.30 38.17 15.84 25.48 13.30 6.36 15.01 .56 23.40 19.01 4.31 12.35 11.54 5.45 37.48 32.19 29.49 37.82 70.10 16.46 35.90 25.72 31.95 12.00 4.49 3.25 66.46 23.37 1.76

-.10 -.71 -.28 +.65 -.08 -.21 -.23 -.40 -.92 -.25 +.75 -.62 -1.17 -.18 -.33 +.12 +.04 -.10 -.12 +.78 -.39 -.84 +.46 -.14 ... +.57 +.14 +.28 -.10 +.86 +.11 +.18 +1.19 -1.95 -.04 -.37 +.28 -.08 -.02 -.01 -.30 -.08 -1.21 -.42 +.12 -.29 -.15 -.96 +.10 -.22 -.20 +.17 +.29 +.17 +.09 +.32 -.07 +.02 -.35 -.48 +.04 +.05 +.02 -.08 -.09 +.03 +.05 +.09 +.37 +.13 +.29 -.15 -.03 -.13 -.10 +.04 +.55 +.12 +.08

Jan.

STOCK SemGrp n Spirit AeroSystems Sunoco Inc. Terra Nitrogen Co. Tyson Foods Unit Corp. U.S. Cellular Corp. Valmont Ind. VerizonCm Wal-Mart Stores Whirlpool Willbros Williams Williams Partners

TKR SEMG SPR SUN TNH TSN UNT USM VMI VZ WMT WHR WG WMB WPZ

DIV ... ... .60 5.01e .16 ... ... .66 1.95 1.21 1.72 ... .50 2.75f

PE ... 16 29 16 8 17 31 27 ... 14 12 26 37 16

AAON Inc. ADDvantage Tech Alliance Holdings GP Alliance Res Prtnrs BOK Financial Corp. BancFirstCorp Commerce Bancshares Educational Dvlpmt. International Banc Jack Henry & Assoc. Level3 Matrix Service Co. RAM Energy Resources Sonic Corp. Southwest Bancorp Syntroleum Corp. XETA Technologies

AAON AEY AHGP ARLP BOKF BANF CBSH EDUC IBOC JKHY LVLT MTRX RAME SONC OKSB SYNM XETA

.36 ... 2.00f 3.32f 1.00 1.00 .94b .60f .38f .38 ... ... ... ... ... ... ...

21 7 18 12 16 16 16 17 11 21 ... 83 55 28 18 ... 46

Currency per dollar Friday Thursday

Country

3.9820 1.0105 .3766 1.6763 .6249 .9948 493.25 6.5880 1846.25 17.89 5.4825 37.54 5.8102 .7352 7.7906 202.02 45.641 9064.00 3.6277 82.60 .7084 80.97 .2804

Lebanon Malaysia Mexico N. Zealand Norway Pakistan Peru Philpins Poland Russia Saudi Arab Singapore So. Africa So. Korea Sweden Switzerlnd Taiwan Thailand Turkey U.A.E. Uruguay Venzuel

Currency

Argent Australia Bahrain Brazil Britain Canada Chile China Colombia Czech Rep Denmark Dominican Rep Egypt Euro Hong Kong Hungary India Indnsia Israel Japan Jordan Kenya Kuwait

Peso Dollar Dinar Real Pound Dollar Peso Yuan Peso Koruna Krone Peso Pound Euro Dollar Forint Rupee Rupiah Shekel Yen Dinar Shilling Dinar

Oklahoma Crude Oklahoma Sweet

$85.50

Oklahoma Sour

$73.50

3.9820 1.0119 .3770 1.6722 .6285 .9976 494.35 6.5872 1846.50 18.05 5.5340 37.45 5.8102 .7425 7.7833 204.50 45.641 9057.50 3.6151 83.04 .7100 81.04 .2806

EX NAME

YTD LAST

CHG

o n n n o n o o o o n o o n n n n o n n o a n n o n o n n n n o n n n o o n n n n n o o o o n o n n

Starbucks +3.3 33.20 StarwdHtl +2.0 62.00 StateStr +4.1 48.25 Statoil ASA +2.6 24.38 StlDynam -3.2 17.72 Steelcse +3.1 10.90 SteinMrt -10.9 8.24 StemCells -9.3 .98 Stericycle -2.1 79.20 SterlBcsh +32.5 9.30 Sterlite -7.0 15.39 SMadden s -7.0 38.79 StewEnt -5.1 6.35 StillwtrM -.1 21.33 StoneEngy -.6 22.16 StrGlob -.4 10.96 StratHotels -.4 5.27 Strayer -19.2 122.97 Stryker +7.4 57.65 SturmRug -2.2 14.96 SuccessF +4.5 30.27 SulphCo +18.2 .20 SunLfFn g +3.4 31.13 Suncor gs +.2 38.38 SunesisP h -19.0 .42 Sunoco +1.6 40.94 SunPowerA +9.5 14.05 SunriseSen+30.1 7.09 SunstnHtl -3.9 9.93 Suntech +11.6 8.94 SunTrst 0.0 29.50 SuperGen +12.6 2.95 SupEnrgy +1.5 35.52 SuperiorInd -4.6 20.25 Supvalu -23.9 7.33 support.cm -6.0 6.09 SusqBnc +6.1 10.27 SwRCmATR+3.5 11.09 SwERCmTR +.6 9.30 SwftEng +.9 39.52 SwiftTrns n+10.3 13.80 SwisHelv -2.5 13.20 Symantec +6.6 17.85 Synaptics -2.8 28.55 Synchron +7.9 28.83 Synopsys -2.5 26.23 Synovus +9.1 2.88 SyntaPhm -19.4 4.93 Sysco +1.8 29.94 Syswin n +17.7 7.05

+.02 +.88 +.69 +.56 -.22 -.06 -.16 -.00 +.56 +.30 -.25 -1.10 -.06 -.26 +.15 +.11 +.03 -1.53 +.45 +.08 -.19 -.01 +.14 +.60 -.01 +.36 -.52 ... -.16 -.16 +1.63 +.09 -.48 -.40 +.01 +.20 +.35 +.16 +.09 -.89 +.51 -.01 +.04 -3.50 +.31 -.12 -.01 -.16 -.03 -.18

n n n o n o o n n n o o n o n o o n n a n n a o n n n

TAM SA +2.2 TCF Fncl +4.4 TCW Strat -1.9 TD Ameritr +6.9 TECO +1.9 TFS Fncl +7.3 THQ -7.4 TIM Partic +9.1 TJX +6.4 TRWAuto +9.3 TTM Tch +8.6 tw telecom +.1 TaiwSemi +5.8 TakeTwo -.9 Talbots -26.5 TalecrisBio +2.5 Taleo A +6.8 TalismE g +.9 Tanger -3.4 TanzRy g -14.7 TargaRsLP -2.6 Target -7.3 Taseko +5.0 TASER -1.9 TataMotors -11.6 Taubmn +.7 TeckRes g -4.4

+.23 +.21 -.03 -.19 -.09 +.06 +.03 -.26 +.21 -.85 -.49 -.22 +.01 -.29 +.07 +.01 -.47 +.44 -.07 -.12 -.39 +.18 +.01 -.08 -.41 +.06 -1.38

T

24.87 15.46 5.12 20.30 18.14 9.68 5.61 37.23 47.23 57.58 16.20 17.06 13.27 12.15 6.26 23.88 29.53 22.39 49.47 6.23 33.08 55.73 5.51 4.61 25.93 50.85 59.11

EX NAME

YTD LAST

n Teekay -1.6 n TeekayTnk -8.5 o Tekelec +.9 o TlCmSys -10.7 n TelNorL +9.1 n TelcmNZ +3.3 n TelItalia +11.1 n Teleflex +4.3 n TelefEsp s +9.0 n TelMexL +4.0 n TelData -2.1 o Telestone -20.4 o Tellabs +1.0 n TempleInld +7.0 n TempurP +9.0 n Tenaris -6.8 n TenetHlth +.1 a Tengsco +35.3 n Tenneco +1.2 n Teradata +9.1 n Teradyn -2.1 n Terex +.5 o Terremk +.2 o TeslaMot n -13.5 n Tesoro -2.8 o TesseraT -4.0 o TetraTc -4.4 n TetraTech -6.1 o TevaPhrm +1.4 n Texas Inds -15.4 n TexInst +4.3 n TexPacLd -2.7 o TexRdhse +2.2 n Textron +12.6 o TheStreet +6.4 o Theravnce -11.6 n ThermoFis +.3 o Thrmogn rs -2.8 n ThmBet 0.0 o ThomasPrp -11.1 n ThomCrk g -6.4 n ThomsonR +3.7 o Thoratec -7.1 n 3M Co +3.5 o TibcoSft +7.3 n Tidwtr +1.3 n Tiffany -7.1 n Timberlnd +11.1 a TimberlnR -23.0 n TW Cable +1.9 n TimeWarn +1.9 n Timken +3.4 n Titan Intl -5.1 n TitanMet +4.7 o TiVo Inc +10.8 n TollBros +6.9 n TootsieR -1.7 n TorchEn lf -1.7 n Trchmrk +2.8 n Toro Co -1.0 n TorDBk g +3.6 n Total SA +8.5 n TotalSys +11.0 o TowerSemi 0.0 n TowersWat +2.7 n Toyota +4.3 o TractSup s -4.4 n TrCda g -1.9 n TranInc 0.0 n TransAtlH -.3 a TrnsatlPet -8.7 n Transocn +12.8 n Travelers -1.3 n TriContl +1.4 o TridentM h -14.6 o TrimbleN +5.7 n TrinaSolar +20.5 o TrinityBio -2.4 n Trinity +2.3

CHG

32.55 -1.24 11.29 -.05 12.02 -.05 4.17 -.15 16.04 +.12 8.68 +.09 14.38 +.56 56.14 -.54 24.87 +.45 16.79 +.01 35.78 -.17 8.45 +.35 6.85 +.04 22.73 +.29 43.65 +4.25 45.63 -.50 6.70 -.05 .86 -.03 41.67 -.74 44.91 -.52 13.75 -.11 31.19 +.23 12.98 -.39 23.04 +.42 18.03 -.03 21.26 -.39 23.95 -.28 11.15 -.15 52.86 -.79 38.72 -.44 33.91 ... 35.50 -.35 17.55 -.22 26.63 +.58 2.84 +.04 22.15 -.59 55.51 +.22 3.42 +.07 48.31 +.07 3.75 -.30 13.78 -.36 38.64 +.52 26.30 -.06 89.29 +1.25 21.15 +.21 54.52 -.19 57.83 +.07 27.31 +.31 .92 -.01 67.28 +.19 32.79 +.42 49.33 +.12 18.54 -.17 17.99 -.43 9.56 -.06 20.32 -.38 28.49 -.24 3.57 +.01 61.40 +.31 61.00 +.57 75.94 -.14 58.04 +.92 17.07 ... 1.41 -.02 53.47 +.19 82.01 -1.35 46.35 -.71 37.30 +.18 20.70 -.05 51.45 -.20 3.04 -.08 78.43 +.06 55.00 +.12 13.95 +.05 1.52 -.03 42.22 +.22 28.23 +.27 8.60 -.07 27.21 -.05

27.50 3.02 48.15 65.87 55.43 43.29 42.17 6.63 19.93 30.52 1.15 11.10 1.71 10.35 14.20 1.69 3.35

EX NAME

26.65 2.96 47.05 64.67 54.73 41.52 41.63 6.60 19.25 30.02 1.11 10.78 1.64 10.15 13.58 1.61 3.16

YTD LAST

29.64 3.90 53.50 70.99 56.58 47.15 42.67 7.00 25.14 31.12 1.77 12.60 2.50 13.11 16.20 2.79 3.99

Pound Ringgit Peso Dollar Krone Rupee New Sol Peso Zloty Ruble Riyal Dollar Rand Won Krona Franc Dollar Baht Lira Dirham New Peso Bolivar

Wholesale Gasoline

VOL 343 1,094 2,078 28 3,344 206 27 129 17,089 12,905 1,964 412 9,672 344

LAST 26.70 23.40 40.94 106.03 17.25 48.42 48.64 91.53 34.95 55.73 88.45 9.96 26.40 45.80

CHG +.08 -.35 +.36 -1.28 -.05 -.33 -.17 +.30 +.34 -.26 +1.86 -.01 +.28 +.08

YTD -1.7 +12.4 +1.6 -1.9 +.2 +4.2 -2.6 +3.2 -2.3 +3.3 -.4 +1.4 +6.8 -1.8

32 11 39 135 33 15 315 2 187 397 8,033 94 231 541 85 167 11

26.71 2.96 47.14 64.96 54.99 41.79 41.76 6.60 19.37 30.08 1.13 10.81 1.66 10.25 13.60 1.61 3.24

-.58 -.10 -.24 +.48 +.26 -1.30 +.23 -.02 -.26 -.15 +.03 -.09 -.01 -.02 -.04 -.02 -.04

-5.3 -5.7 -2.1 -1.2 +3.0 +1.5 +5.1 -3.6 -3.3 +3.2 +15.3 -11.2 -9.8 +1.3 +9.7 -13.0 +9.1

CHG

o n o n n n

TriQuint +11.2 13.00 -.10 Tsakos -5.7 9.43 -.06 TuesMrn -27.7 3.82 -.06 Turkcell -6.7 15.98 -.32 TycoElec +3.0 36.45 +.43 TycoIntl +7.2 44.43 +.44

n n n o n n n n a n o n n o o n a o n n n n n n o n n o n n n n n n n o n n n o o n n n a a a o o

U-Store-It -1.9 UBS AG +7.5 UDR -2.4 UFP Tch +26.3 UGI Corp +2.4 UIL Hold +.4 URS +1.1 US Airwy -1.8 US Geoth +15.4 US Gold -22.7 USA Tech h+61.2 USEC -8.3 USG -8.1 UTStrcm +3.9 UltaSalon +5.5 UltraPt g -2.3 Uluru -11.8 Umpqua -2.3 UndrArmr -2.9 UniSrcEn -1.1 UnilevNV -.8 Unilever -.9 UnionPac +2.0 Unisys +4.7 UtdCBksGa-10.3 UtdContl -.3 UtdMicro +3.2 UtdOnln +5.8 UPS B +.4 UtdRentals +11.2 US Bancrp 0.0 US NGsFd +6.7 US OilFd -3.8 USSteel -8.8 UtdTech +1.9 UtdTherap +4.9 UtdhlthGp +11.9 UnvAmr +.5 -6.3 UnvslCp UnivDisp +7.1 UnvElc -5.4 UnvHR -1.3 UnivHlthS -2.5 UnumGrp +3.7 Ur-Energy -6.4 Uranerz +19.5 UraniumEn -11.6 UranmRs -18.2 UrbanOut -2.2

9.35 17.71 22.95 15.40 32.34 30.08 42.05 9.83 1.35 6.24 1.66 5.52 15.47 2.14 35.87 46.69 .10 11.90 53.25 35.44 31.14 30.59 94.51 27.10 1.75 23.75 3.26 6.98 72.89 25.30 26.96 6.40 37.51 53.29 80.20 66.33 40.41 20.56 38.12 32.83 26.85 36.04 42.33 25.12 2.80 4.77 5.34 2.78 35.03

+.09 +.37 +.08 +.05 -.02 -.02 -.20 -.42 +.14 -.18 +.14 -.03 -.26 +.04 -.25 -.37 +.00 -.09 -.84 -.22 +.65 +.48 -.54 +.02 +.03 -.43 -.03 -.06 +.23 +.41 +.26 +.03 -.06 -.82 +.65 -1.06 +.10 +.03 -.37 +.30 +.32 -.23 -1.15 +.29 +.06 +.02 +.10 -.17 +.03

o n n n n n n o n n n n o n n n n n n n

VCA Ant +.8 VF Cp -4.8 VaalcoE -.7 Valassis -3.0 Vale SA +2.6 Vale SA pf +4.0 ValeantPh +23.7 ValenceT h -6.0 ValeroE +4.4 Validus -.8 VlyNBcp -.4 Valspar +3.5 ValueClick -10.4 VanceInfo +.9 VangSTBd +.1 VangTotBd -.1 VangTSM +1.7 VangREIT +.2 VangDivAp +1.5 VangAllW +1.0

23.48 82.06 7.11 31.38 35.48 31.43 34.99 1.58 24.13 30.35 14.24 35.67 14.37 34.84 80.52 80.20 66.04 55.46 53.40 48.20

-.29 -1.54 -.24 +.54 -.19 -.08 -.36 +.07 +.05 -.23 -.01 -.04 -.15 -.05 +.03 +.16 +.11 +.04 +.08 +.12

U

V

18.89 2.00 26.14 37.51 42.56 34.87 33.43 5.15 15.11 21.01 .83 8.25 1.33 7.28 6.25 1.48 2.60

EX NAME

Currency per dollar Friday Thursday 1501.00 3.0610 12.0740 1.3210 5.8177 85.91 2.777 44.60 2.85 29.8954 3.7504 1.2833 7.0557 1122.50 6.5876 .9590 29.16 30.69 1.5726 3.6731 19.8531 4.2926

1501.00 3.0525 12.0510 1.3198 5.8744 85.76 2.775 44.66 2.89 29.9940 3.7502 1.2885 7.0746 1124.50 6.6622 .9679 29.24 30.63 1.5815 3.6732 19.8020 4.2965

Spot Propane Prices for propane in cents per gallon from regional hub in Conway, Kan.: 130.25

Due Apr 07 11 Apr 14 11 Apr 21 11n Apr 28 11 Aug 25 11 Dec 15 11 Feb 03 11 Feb 10 11 Feb 17 11 Feb 24 11 Jan 12 12 Jan 27 11 Jul 07 11 Jul 14 11 Jul 21 11n

Bid 0.14 0.14 0.16 0.16 0.17 0.24 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.26 0.11 0.17 0.18 0.19

Ask Yield 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.15 0.14 0.15 0.17 0.17 0.23 0.23 0.13 0.13 0.13 0.13 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.25 0.25 0.10 0.10 0.16 0.16 0.17 0.17 0.17 0.18

Due Jul 28 11 Jun 02 11 Jun 09 11 Jun 16 11 Jun 23 11 Jun 30 11 Mar 03 11 Mar 10 11 Mar 17 11 Mar 24 11 Mar 31 11 May 05 11 May 12 11 May 19 11 May 26 11

Bid 0.19 0.17 0.16 0.17 0.17 0.17 0.14 0.14 0.16 0.14 0.14 0.16 0.16 0.16 0.16

Prime Rate Discount Rate Primary Fed Funds Target T-Bill, annualized, adjusted for constant maturity: 1-year T-Notes: 1-year 2-year 5-year 10-year T-Bond: 30-year

CHG

VangEmg -2.0 VangEur +2.9 VangEurPc +2.0 VantageDrl -6.9 VarianMed +3.1 VarianSemi+10.6 VectorGp -7.7 Vectren +4.0 VeecoInst +3.6 Ventas +2.1 VeriFone +6.8 Verigy -1.4 VerintSys +8.1 Verisign -1.4 Verisk -2.1 VerizonCm -2.3 VertxPh +14.4 ViacomA +5.1 ViacomB +6.7 ViadCorp -11.3 Vical -.5 VimpelC n -8.5 VirgnMda h -8.5 VirnetX -14.5 ViroPhrm -3.6 Visa -.3 VishayInt +4.6 VistaGold +.4 VistaPrt -2.1 Visteon n -1.2 VitaminSh +.1 VivoPart +8.0 Vivus -6.7 VMware +2.0 Vodafone +6.9 VoltInfo lf -30.6 Vonage +41.5 Vornado +3.9 VulcanM -8.7

47.16 50.50 36.87 1.89 71.41 40.88 15.99 26.39 44.51 53.57 41.17 12.84 34.28 32.21 33.36 34.95 40.06 48.21 42.28 22.60 2.01 13.76 24.93 12.69 16.69 70.15 15.36 2.40 45.04 73.35 33.67 34.88 8.74 90.66 28.27 6.00 3.17 86.61 40.51

-.47 +.73 +.20 +.01 +.81 -.09 -.01 -.09 -1.46 +.07 -.21 +.11 +1.11 -.48 -.05 +.34 +.16 +.23 +.24 +.21 -.02 -.42 +.68 -.54 -.24 -.54 +.02 -.24 +.50 +2.18 +1.61 +.34 -1.69 +1.35 +.25 -.36 -.06 +.08 -.14

n o n n n n n n n n n o n o o n n n n n n n o n o o n n n n n n n o a n o o

W&T Off +1.9 18.21 WD 40 -4.3 38.55 WGL Hold +1.6 36.36 WMS +.6 45.50 Wabash -6.8 11.04 -5.9 57.34 WABCO WaddellR +1.7 35.89 Walgrn +7.0 41.69 WalkerD n +6.9 10.79 WalterEn -6.1 119.99 Warnaco -7.6 50.88 WarnerCh s +5.0 23.68 WarnerMus +6.7 6.01 WarrenRs +11.5 5.04 WashFed +2.1 17.28 WREIT -2.3 30.28 WasteCon s +2.4 28.20 WsteMInc +1.5 37.43 WatrsCp n -1.9 76.25 Watsco -3.6 60.80 WatsnPh +4.7 54.09 WattsWtr -4.2 35.06 WaveSys +12.2 4.42 WeathfIntl -1.6 22.44 WebMD +4.3 53.27 Websense -2.3 19.78 WebsterFn +16.0 22.85 WeinRlt +1.6 24.15 WeisMk -2.4 39.35 Wellcare +.8 30.45 WellPoint +8.1 61.45 WellsFargo +4.9 32.51 WendyArby +3.5 4.78 WernerEnt +.5 22.72 Wesco +2.9 379.00 Wesco Intl +2.6 54.17 WstCstB +17.4 3.31 WAmBcp -8.8 50.59

+.16 +.33 -.28 +.14 -.14 -.43 +.44 +.08 +.19 -6.00 -1.53 -.07 +1.29 +.01 ... -.13 +.19 +.25 +.46 +1.21 +1.22 -.60 +.22 -.43 -.25 +.03 +.63 +.10 -.12 -.63 -.11 +.62 ... -.10 +2.75 -.35 +.16 -2.80

W

EX NAME

YTD LAST

CHG

n WestarEn +2.5 25.80 o WestellT -6.7 3.05 n WstnAlliB -2.0 7.21 n WstAEMDt -1.7 17.99 n WstAstHI2 +.3 9.40 n WAHiInOp +1.6 6.18 n WstAMgdHi +.3 6.14 n WDigital -7.1 31.51 n WstnRefin -2.4 10.33 n WstnUnion +4.0 19.31 o WstptInn g -16.0 15.55 o WetSeal -1.4 3.65 n Weyerh +18.8 22.49 n WhitingPet -2.0 114.87 o WhitneyH -3.6 13.64 o WholeFd +2.5 51.83 n Willbros +1.4 9.96 n WmsPtrs -1.8 45.80 n WmsSon -9.7 32.23 n WillisGp +1.7 35.23 n WilmTr +.5 4.36 o WilshBcp -9.8 6.87 n WimmBD +.1 33.00 o Windstrm -8.6 12.74 o Winn-Dixie -13.0 6.25 n Winnbgo +.1 15.22 o Wintrust +.6 33.22 n Wipro s -11.4 13.71 n WiscEn +1.4 59.66 n WT India -8.4 24.18 a WizzardSft +5.6 .26 n WolvWW -3.9 30.65 o WonderAuto -2.5 7.35 o WdwrdGov -6.8 35.01 n WorldFuel -1.3 35.68 n WldW Ent -5.2 13.50 n Worthgtn +1.5 18.68 o WrightM -4.1 14.89 n WuXi +14.6 18.49 n Wyndham -4.1 28.72 o Wynn +11.7 115.95

-.09 +.10 ... ... ... +.05 +.01 -.26 ... +.13 -.03 -.02 +.89 -1.37 +.04 -.43 -.01 +.08 ... -.22 +.07 +.09 -.07 -.21 -.05 +.06 +.64 -1.27 +.30 +.17 +.02 -.45 +.17 +.10 +.10 -.33 -.20 -.50 +.44 +.16 -.29

n o o n n o o a o o n n n o n n a o n o n o o o o o o n n

... -.04 -.03 -.05 -.01 +.02 +.11 -.11 -.05 -.26 -.29 -.95 -.03 -.03 +.72 -.37 -.11 -.32 -.05 +.08 +.52 +.57 +.01 +.17 -.39 +.12 +.11 +.05 ...

X-Y-Z

XL Grp +4.0 XOMA rs +13.5 X-Rite -6.3 XcelEngy +1.5 Xerox -3.3 Xilinx +7.9 Xyratex -18.3 YM Bio g -8.2 YRC Ww rs -.3 Yahoo -4.0 Yamana g -13.8 YanzhouC -2.3 YingliGrn +14.7 Yongye -8.5 Youku n -7.2 YumBrnds -1.6 ZBB Engy +6.5 Zagg +12.6 ZaleCp +13.8 Zalicus +27.2 Zimmer +5.0 ZionBcp +.3 Ziopharm +21.9 Zix Corp +6.3 Zoltek -.2 Zoran +.7 Zumiez -12.2 Zweig +.9 ZweigTl -1.4

22.69 5.82 4.28 23.91 11.14 31.28 13.33 2.14 3.71 15.97 11.04 29.91 11.33 7.69 32.48 48.27 1.15 8.58 4.85 2.01 56.36 24.31 5.68 4.54 11.55 8.86 23.60 3.38 3.51

Precious Metals OPEN

Ask Yield 0.17 0.18 0.16 0.16 0.15 0.15 0.16 0.16 0.16 0.16 0.16 0.16 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.15 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.15 0.14 0.15 0.14 0.15 0.15 0.15

THU 3.25 0.75 .00-.25 0.27

0.29

0.26 0.60 2.01 3.41

0.26 0.61 2.04 3.45

0.27 0.57 1.92 3.33

4.57

4.62

4.53

LOW

SETTLE

CHG

Jan 11 Feb 11 Mar 11 Apr 11 Jun 11 Aug 11 Oct 11 Dec 11

1341.70 1341.70 1342.10 1343.70 1345.70 1347.00 1349.80 1350.50

1345.60 1349.70 1349.50 1351.10 1352.90 1349.40 1351.00 1356.70

1338.60 1337.00 1338.20 1338.70 1340.90 1342.70 1347.70 1346.90

1341.00 1341.00 1341.80 1342.60 1344.40 1346.00 1347.70 1349.60

-5.50 -5.50 -5.40 -5.50 -5.50 -5.40 -5.40 -5.40

Jan 11 Feb 11 Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11 Sep 11 Dec 11 Jan 12

2717.5 2745.0 2746.0 2751.0 2753.5 2758.5 2754.0

2741.6 2759.0 2763.0 2763.5 2763.5 2765.5 2766.0

2709.0 2707.5 2708.0 2715.0 2719.5 2724.0 2717.0

2741.6 2741.3 2742.7 2745.1 2746.5 2747.6 2748.8 2749.6

-4.3 -4.6 -4.6 -4.6 -4.7 -4.8 -5.0 -5.0

Est. sales 191,028. Thu’s sales 302,134 Thu’s open int. 578,484, -2,629 SILVER (COMX) 5,000 troy oz.- cents per troy oz.

PREV FRI 3.25 0.75 .00-.25

0.27

HIGH

GOLD (COMX) 100 troy oz.- dollars per troy oz.

Dow Jones Telerate FRI 3.25 0.75 .00-.25

YTD LAST

n n n a n o n n o n n o o o o n o n n n o n o a o n n a o n n n o n o n n n n

Treasury Bills

Currency

Average price per gallon of nonbranded unleaded regular including transportation costs: 2.4370 + 0.3540 (tax) = 2.7910

52-Week HIGH LOW 29.40 19.00 24.55 16.23 41.84 24.64 117.95 66.38 20.57 13.54 51.00 33.36 50.85 33.84 94.62 65.30 37.70 25.79 56.27 47.77 118.44 71.00 17.03 6.80 27.06 17.53 48.99 32.90

NASDAQ

The New York foreign exchange selling rates below apply to trading among banks in amounts of $1 million and more, as quoted at 3 p.m. Central time by Dow Jones and other sources. Retail transactions provide fewer units of foreign exchange per dollar. Country

Daily HIGH LOW 26.71 26.46 23.90 23.37 41.18 40.67 109.01 106.02 17.50 17.23 49.52 48.24 49.29 48.35 93.35 91.23 35.17 34.76 56.24 55.38 89.69 87.20 10.20 9.87 26.73 26.18 46.00 45.44

MONEY, METALS AND ENERGY

Foreign Exchange

Citigroup Inc. NYSE: C

Aug.

CHG

11.93

EX NAME

4

STOCK SPOTLIGHT

July

LAST

Est. sales 67,805. Thu’s sales 103,210 Thu’s open int. 135,841, -711

Spot Non-Ferrous Metals Gold (troy oz): London PM fix HSBC Bank USA NY Merc Silver (troy oz): NY Merc spot Copper (pound): NY Merc spot Aluminum (pound): LME Platinum (troy oz): NY Merc spot

$1343.50 $1343.50 $1341.00 $27.416 $4.3000

Palladium (troy oz): NY Merc spot Cash Prices: Lead (metric ton) Zinc, HG (pound) Gold Coins: U.S. Eagle 1 oz

$814.75 $2529.50 $1.0577 $1403.96

$1.0763 $1818.50

FUTURES ENERGY Open High HEATING OIL (NYMX) 42,000 gal, cents per gal

Feb 11 Mar 11 Apr 11 May 11 Jun 11 Jul 11 Aug 11 Sep 11 Oct 11 Nov 11 Dec 11 Jan 12 Feb 12 Mar 12 Apr 12 May 12 Jun 12 Jul 12 Aug 12 Sep 12 Oct 12 Nov 12 Dec 12 Jan 13

264.20 264.73 263.83 263.50 263.45 264.29 263.55 265.17 268.25 268.75 270.89 272.42

Mar 11 Apr 11 May 11 Jun 11 Jul 11 Aug 11 Sep 11 Oct 11 Nov 11 Dec 11 Jan 12 Feb 12 Mar 12 Apr 12 May 12 Jun 12 Jul 12 Aug 12 Sep 12 Oct 12

89.24 90.74 92.16 93.18 93.97 94.50 94.85 94.94 95.48 95.55 95.61

266.05 266.45 264.93 264.15 264.39 264.31 265.39 266.75 268.25 270.42 271.67 272.75

Low 261.80 262.20 262.03 260.86 260.12 261.20 263.53 264.98 266.54 268.66 267.94 271.40

Settle Chg 265.08 265.43 264.48 263.60 263.41 264.21 265.20 266.61 268.14 269.77 271.11 272.43 272.73 271.83 269.78 268.13 267.08 267.38 268.28 269.53 270.88 272.18 273.48 274.93

+2.76 +2.78 +2.92 +2.97 +2.94 +2.93 +2.93 +2.86 +2.81 +2.85 +2.86 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88 +2.88

89.11 90.63 92.04 93.07 93.80 94.24 94.58 94.89 95.17 95.43 95.56 95.61 95.65 95.68 95.72 95.76 95.71 95.67 95.64 95.63

-.48 -.33 -.14 +.03 +.15 +.20 +.24 +.29 +.34 +.39 +.46 +.50 +.53 +.57 +.61 +.65 +.67 +.70 +.73 +.76

Est. sales 129,106. Thu’s sales 125,197 Thu’s open int. 311,627, -1,551 LIGHT SWEET CRUDE (NYMX) 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl.

95.91

90.22 91.66 92.91 93.80 94.34 94.55 95.02 95.27 95.49 95.80 95.85

95.93

88.87 90.38 91.75 92.75 93.60 94.06 94.37 94.71 95.09 94.94 95.34

95.66

Nov 12 Dec 12 Jan 13 Feb 13 Mar 13 Apr 13 May 13 Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Nov 13 Dec 13 Jan 14 Feb 14 Mar 14 Apr 14 May 14 Jun 14 Jul 14 Aug 14 Sep 14 Oct 14 Nov 14 Dec 14 Jan 15 Feb 15 Mar 15 Apr 15

Open

High

95.83

95.87

95.09

95.35

95.30

95.21

95.35

95.30

Low 95.05

95.09

94.46

94.40

AGRICULTURE Settle Chg 95.63 95.69 95.60 95.51 95.44 95.36 95.28 95.21 95.19 95.18 95.18 95.19 95.21 95.23 95.20 95.17 95.15 95.13 95.12 95.11 95.10 95.10 95.11 95.13 95.16 95.20 95.23 95.26 95.29 95.33

Est. sales 634,021. Thu’s sales 955,526 Thu’s open int. 1,485,345, +2,772 NATURAL GAS (NYMX) 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu

Feb 11 Mar 11 Apr 11 May 11 Jun 11 Jul 11 Aug 11 Sep 11 Oct 11 Nov 11 Dec 11 Jan 12 Feb 12 Mar 12 Apr 12 May 12

4.705 4.710 4.690 4.722 4.758 4.805 4.821 4.824 4.865 5.003 5.211 5.325 5.288 5.180 4.921 4.923

4.777 4.776 4.749 4.777 4.805 4.853 4.880 4.881 4.919 5.042 5.240 5.360 5.310 5.203 4.950 4.935

4.644 4.655 4.640 4.668 4.711 4.751 4.780 4.787 4.833 4.965 5.164 5.290 5.249 5.145 4.890 4.900

4.736 4.743 4.720 4.753 4.787 4.837 4.856 4.856 4.900 5.023 5.219 5.338 5.293 5.190 4.932 4.933

+.79 +.81 +.82 +.83 +.85 +.86 +.87 +.89 +.91 +.93 +.95 +.96 +.98 +.99 +.99 +.99 +.99 +.99 +1.00 +1.00 +1.00 +1.00 +1.00 +1.01 +1.01 +1.01 +1.01 +1.01 +1.00 +1.00

+.041 +.051 +.043 +.046 +.048 +.046 +.040 +.035 +.031 +.021 +.017 +.012 +.010 +.016 +.013 +.013

Jun 12 Jul 12 Aug 12 Sep 12 Oct 12 Nov 12 Dec 12 Jan 13 Feb 13 Mar 13 Apr 13 May 13 Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Nov 13 Dec 13 Jan 14 Feb 14 Mar 14 Apr 14 May 14 Jun 14 Jul 14 Aug 14 Sep 14

Open

4.955 4.980 5.000 5.010 5.080 5.197 5.395 5.517

High 4.968 4.989 5.012 5.020 5.080 5.218 5.410 5.517

Low

4.927 4.970 4.990 5.000 5.065 5.185 5.366 5.510

5.069

5.079

5.069

5.551

5.560

5.528

5.490 5.230 5.205 5.210

5.515 5.230 5.215 5.235

5.490 5.225 5.195 5.210

Settle Chg 4.954 4.989 5.012 5.017 5.077 5.205 5.395 5.517 5.475 5.345 5.065 5.059 5.079 5.114 5.144 5.154 5.220 5.355 5.560 5.685 5.645 5.515 5.225 5.215 5.235 5.275 5.312 5.330

+.013 +.010 +.009 +.009 +.009 +.007 +.003 ... ... +.003 +.013 +.013 +.013 +.008 +.001 -.004 -.006 -.008 -.008 -.016 -.016 -.001 -.001 -.001 -.001 -.001 -.001 -.001

2.4589 2.4785 2.5892 2.5964 2.5959 2.5890 2.5764 2.5574 2.4505 2.4295 2.4208 2.4311 2.4466 2.4621 2.5651 2.5716 2.5716 2.5661

+.0364 +.0364 +.0351 +.0342 +.0332 +.0320 +.0315 +.0302 +.0288 +.0278 +.0276 +.0281 +.0286 +.0291 +.0311 +.0326 +.0331 +.0331

Est. sales 401,230. Thu’s sales 475,466 Thu’s open int. 855,012, +7,201 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND (NYMX) 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon

Feb 11 Mar 11 Apr 11 May 11 Jun 11 Jul 11 Aug 11 Sep 11 Oct 11 Nov 11 Dec 11 Jan 12 Feb 12 Mar 12 Apr 12 May 12 Jun 12 Jul 12

2.4569 2.4749 2.5877 2.5950 2.5950 2.5890 2.5583 2.5385 2.4551

2.4738 2.4943 2.6058 2.6123 2.6119 2.5970 2.5799 2.5607 2.4551

2.4228 2.4414 2.5565 2.5688 2.5632 2.5580 2.5537 2.5354 2.4320

2.3947

2.4215

2.3947

Open High Low Settle Chg WINTER WHEAT (KCBT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11 Sep 11

891 903 907.50 924

907.75 918.50 923 927.50

891 903 907.50 922.50

900 +13.75 910 +13 914.75 +11 923 +8.50

Est. sales .... Thu’s sales 21,158 Thu’s open int. 214,101, +509 CATTLE (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Feb 11 Apr 11 Jun 11 Aug 11

107.80 112.67 112.67 112.85

109.02 113.85 113.25 113.50

107.75 112.57 112.40 112.70

107.95 112.67 112.62 112.97

Est. sales 64,225. Thu’s sales 37,925 Thu’s open int. 353,242, +4,379 FEEDER CATTLE (CME) 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

-.70 -.78 -.05 -.10

Jan 11 Mar 11 Apr 11 May 11

126.20 125.57 126.35 126.75

126.75 126.70 127.22 127.65

125.92 125.52 126.25 126.70

126.35 125.55 126.35 126.90

+.05 -.75 -.37 -.60

Feb 11 Apr 11 May 11 Jun 11

80.32 87.05 94.95 97.60

81.17 87.90 95.25 97.87

80.15 86.50 94.45 97.02

80.32 86.57 95.12 97.52

+.05 -.18 +.57 +.55

Est. sales 4,197. Thu’s sales 6,448 Thu’s open int. 53,661, -50 HOGS-Lean (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Est. sales 34,758. Thu’s sales 27,881 Thu’s open int. 219,245, +728 PORK BELLIES (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Feb 11 Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11

106.50 107.50

106.50 107.50

106.00 107.00

106.00 107.00 106.70 103.50

Est. sales .... Thu’s sales ... Thu’s open int. 2, -1

... ... ... ...

Open High COTTON 2 (ICE) 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Low

Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11 Oct 11 Dec 11 Mar 12 May 12 Jul 12 Oct 12 Dec 12

156.94 150.97 144.06

156.94 151.27 144.36

153.72 147.74 141.49

108.00 103.00

109.69 103.91

106.16 101.50

98.50

98.50

97.04

89.00

90.00

Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11 Sep 11 Dec 11 Mar 12 May 12 Jul 12 Sep 12 Dec 12

657 657 674 624.25 587 595.50 600.25 606.75 555.75 536.75

Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11 Sep 11 Dec 11 Mar 12 May 12 Jul 12 Sep 12 Dec 12

Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11 Aug 11 Sep 11

Settle Chg

Open

High

Low

Settle Chg

Nov 11 Jan 12 Mar 12 May 12 Jul 12

1347 1347.50 1345 1329.25 1322

1359.50 1361 1354.50 1341.75 1330

1335.25 1339 1336 1322 1319.75

1348.25 +6.50 1350.50 +5.50 1343 +3.25 1328.25 +.50 1320.50 -2.25

Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11 Aug 11 Sep 11 Oct 11 Dec 11 Jan 12 Mar 12 May 12

381.10 384.00 384.70 374.50 364.70 351.60 349.40 349.50 350.30 344.50

385.30 388.20 389.00 378.10 368.80 353.90 353.70 352.00 350.30 344.50

378.20 381.10 382.10 372.80 362.30 349.20 346.80 347.60 346.20 342.20

379.60 382.50 383.30 373.60 363.30 350.40 348.30 347.60 346.20 342.20

-5.70 -5.40 -5.10 -4.80 -4.30 -3.40 -3.30 -3.60 -4.10 -5.00

Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11 Aug 11 Sep 11 Oct 11 Dec 11 Jan 12 Mar 12 May 12

57.77 58.19 58.64 58.80 58.68 58.82 58.84 58.36 58.31 58.31

58.07 58.50 58.94 59.00 58.96 59.00 59.16 58.70 58.65 58.65

57.10 57.59 58.00 58.15 58.40 58.16 58.20 58.36 58.31 58.31

57.56 58.00 58.41 58.51 58.59 58.60 58.65 58.70 58.65 58.65

+.30 +.28 +.26 +.26 +.26 +.32 +.34 +.34 +.34 +.34

Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11 Sep 11 Dec 11 Mar 12 May 12 Jul 12 Sep 12 Dec 12

827.75 853.50 870 885 899.25 906 902 875.25 852.25 878.75

830 856 873.50 888 902 910 902.25 878.50 874.25 882.75

798.75 827 846.50 863 876.25 885.25 898 850.50 852.25 864

824.50 850.25 866.75 881.75 896 904 901.50 872.75 870.25 876.25

+21 +18.25 +13.50 +11.25 +11.25 +9.75 +11 +9.50 +7 +5.50

88.39

156.94 151.27 144.36 122.78 108.74 102.50 99.36 97.04 90.04 88.39

+4.00 +4.00 +4.00 +2.85 +3.04 +2.04 +1.36 +.79 +.79 +.64

667 677 680.50 627 590 598 602.50 607.50 556 539.25

650.50 657 664.25 612.75 572 580.50 588 591.75 545.25 525.25

657.25 667 671.25 622.75 587.25 595 600.75 606.25 555.25 537.25

+3.25 +3 +3.25 +6.50 +11.25 +10.50 +10.25 +10 +8.75 +6.75

Est. sales 103,625. Thu’s sales 60,339 Thu’s open int. 207,227, -1,227 SOYBEAN OIL (CBOT) 60,000 lbs- cents per lb

387.75 395.25 400 362.75 363 363.50 370.50 377.50 382.50 387.50

389.50 397.25 400.50 369 363 370 377 384 390 396

380 388 393.25 362.75 354.50 363.50 370.50 377.50 382.50 387.50

386 394 397 368 361 370 377 384 390 396

+4 +4.25 +4.25 +7.50 +6.50 +6.50 +6.50 +6.50 +7.50 +8.50

Est. sales 140,475. Thu’s sales 97,656 Thu’s open int. 378,084, -564 WHEAT (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

1412.50 1424 1430.50 1405.25 1378

1427 1436.75 1443.25 1415.50 1380

1405 1415 1421.50 1399.50 1367.75

Est. sales 11,209. Thu’s sales 21,096 Thu’s open int. 202,815, +489 CORN (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

Est. sales 648,853. Thu’s sales 351,930 Thu’s open int. 1,614,051, +4,025 OATS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

Est. sales 2,962. Thu’s sales 2,014 Thu’s open int. 13,762, -296 SOYBEANS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

1412.25 -2 1422.75 -1.75 1430 -.25 1405.75 +1 1375.50 +3.25

Est. sales 410,581. Thu’s sales 198,384 Thu’s open int. 660,339, +1,456 SOYBEAN MEAL (CBOT) 100 tons- dollars per ton

Est. sales 254,833. Thu’s sales 78,147 Thu’s open int. 510,965, +78


Saturday, January 22, 2011

n

n

E5

MUTUAL FUNDS

p

Table combines biggest and reader-requested mutual funds.

Mutual fund abbreviations

p

Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 5 p.m. Central.

FUND: Fund’s name. NAV: Net asset value, or sell price.

Footnotes

p

What’s published

How to read the mutual fund table

CHG: Change in NAV since prior day. YTD: Year-to-date percentage increase or decrease in NAV. DIV: Current annual dividend rate, based on latest declaration, unless otherwise footnoted. LOAD: Commission that fund charges. 2RET: Annualized return for prior 2 years.

e – Ex-capital gains distribution. f – Previous day’s NE - Data in question. NN - Fund does not wish to quote. n or NL - No up-front sales charge. p – Fund be tracked. NS - Fund did not exist at start date. assets used to pay distribution costs. r – Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. s – Local Interest footnotes: *Annualized. **In some Stock dividend or split. t – Both p and r. x – Ex-cash dividend. NA - No information available. 401(k) plans the load may be waived.

FUNDS OF LOCAL INTEREST Fund Name

NAV

Chg

Amer Beacon Inv: IntlEqInv 16.92 Amer Beacon Inv: SmCap Inv 19.38 Amer Century Adv: EqIncA p 7.29 Amer Century Inv: IntlGroI 11.13 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 34.82 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 72.14 Dodge&Cox: Stock 111.54 Federated A: CapApA 19.15 Federated Instl: MaxCapS 13.20 Fidelity Advisor A: DivIntlA r 16.15 Fidelity Advisor T: DivGrT p 12.69 Fidelity Advisor T: EqInT 23.88 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 13.70 Fidelity Freedom: FF2020 13.93 Fidelity Freedom: FF2030 13.94 Fidelity Freedom: Income 11.33 Fidelity Invest: Contra 67.94

+.17 -.09 +.01 +.08 +.11 +.45 +.88 +.04 +.03 +.05 +.02 +.15 +.02 +.03 +.03 +.01 -.27

Fund

NAV Chg 2Ret

Alger Funds B: CapApr t 13.13 -.04+34.7 LgCapGr 10.81 -.02+30.5 Alger Funds I: SmCapGrI 27.58 -.15+40.0 AllianceBernstein : IntDrInstl 15.65 +.02+12.7 AllianceBern A: BlWlStrA p 11.99 +25.7 GloblBdA 8.34 +16.3 GlbThGrA p 76.93 -.40+43.9 GrIncA p 3.37 +.01+22.1 HighIncoA p 9.13 +36.3 IntGroA p 15.09 -.03+32.4 IntlValA p 14.15 +.06+29.9 LgCpGrA p 26.05 -.02+33.4 AllianceBern B: IntlGrB t 13.67 -.03+31.3 SCpGrB t 26.68 -.05+45.1 AllianceBern C: GrIncC t 3.37 +.01+21.3 LgCpGrC t 22.59 -.02+32.2 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSCpV t 28.51 -.12+31.4 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDvVl 11.59 +.03+21.4 SmCpVl 29.90 -.12+31.7 Allianz Funds A: NFJDvVl t 11.50 +.02+21.0 SmCpV A 28.56 -.11+31.2 TargetA 18.44 -.10+40.7 Alpine Funds: TxOptInc 10.04 +2.1 AmanaGrw 25.07 +28.7 AmanaInc 31.81 +21.7 Amer Beacon Insti: IntlEqIns 17.05 +.17+28.8 LgCapInst 20.07 +.10+30.0 SmCpInst 19.87 -.10+39.7 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 19.07 +.09+29.5 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 26.44 -.03+32.9 Amer Century Inv: DivBnd 10.73 +.02 +6.4 DivBnd 10.73 +.02 +6.2 EqGroI 21.29 +.05+25.0 EqInc 7.29 +.01+17.4 GNMAI 10.87 +.02 +5.5 Gift 28.38 -.11+35.3 GlGold 22.61 -.29+40.6 GovBd 11.11 +.02 +3.7 GrowthI 26.23 -.04+32.6 HeritageI 21.01 -.08+40.6 IncGro 24.45 +.05+23.7 InfAdjBd 11.76 +.02 +7.4 IntTF 10.66 +.01 +3.6 IntlBnd 13.86 +.11 +6.4 IntDisc 10.54 +.03+34.2 MCapVal 12.64 +31.2 SelectI 38.56 -.09+31.2 SmCpVal 8.88 -.05+39.1 StrMod 6.57 +.01+20.7 Ultra 22.97 -.06+32.3 5.83 +.02+23.8 ValueInv Vista 16.70 -.07+27.1 ZrCpn2015 104.84 +.15 +3.9 ZrCpn2020 78.48 +.30 +2.8 ZrCpn2025 63.15 +.37 -3.9 American Funds A: AmcpA p 19.18 -.03+33.0 AMutlA p 25.69 +.06+24.0 BalA p 18.22 +.07+21.8 BondA p 12.16 +.02+10.4 CapIBA p 50.10 +.19+18.8 CapWGA p 36.25 +.22+27.4 CapWA p 20.42 +.07 +9.6 EupacA p 41.56 +.13+30.7 FdInvA p 37.19 +.13+30.1 GovtA p 13.85 +.03 +3.4 GwthA p 30.79 -.02+29.2 HI TrA p 11.42 +.01+29.7 HiInMuniA 13.16 +.02 +9.7 IncoA p 16.75 +.07+22.6 IntBdA p 13.41 +.01 +5.0 IntlGrIncA p 31.32 +.16+27.7 ICAA p 28.68 +.07+24.7 LtTEBA p 15.31 +4.1 NEcoA p 25.89 -.05+36.6 N PerA p 28.65 +.06+31.0 NwWrldA 53.72 -.10+38.7 STBFA p 10.07 +2.4 SmCpA p 38.82 -.02+44.9 TxExA p 11.59 +.02 +5.1 WshA p 27.67 +.08+24.0 American Funds B: BalB p 18.15 +.06+20.9 CapIBB p 50.11 +.19+17.9 CpWGrB t 36.05 +.23+26.4 GrwthB t 29.87 -.02+28.2 IncoB p 16.63 +.08+21.7 ICAB t 28.56 +.08+23.8 WashB t 27.48 +.09+23.0 A GthFdD 2.75 +15.3 Arbitrage Funds: ArbitrageIN 12.85 +.01 +5.9 Ariel Investments: Apprec 43.03 +.10+49.3 Ariel 49.12 +.14+55.4 Artio Global Funds: GlHiIncA t 10.84 +30.1 GlHiIncI r 10.39 +30.4 IntlEqI r 29.83 +.08+22.5 IntlEqA 29.11 +.08+22.1 IntEqIIA t 12.23 +.02+22.2 IntEqII I r 12.30 +.01+22.5 TotRet I 13.42 +.02 +9.6 Artisan Funds: Intl 22.10 +.07+31.7 IntlVal r 27.31 +.19+32.8 MidCap 33.64 -.08+45.1 MidCapVal 20.53 +33.7 SCapVal 16.87 -.06+35.8 Aston Funds: M&CGroN 24.46 -.01+24.9 MdCpN p 32.18 -.11+50.4 BBH Funds: BdMktN 10.43 +.01 +4.5 BNY Mellon Funds: BondFd 13.09 +.02 +5.8 EmgMkts 11.72 -.06+51.0 IntlFd 11.14 +.10+25.3 IntBdFd 12.93 +.01 +4.9 LgCpStk 8.82 +.02+30.3 MdCpStk 12.18 -.02+36.0 NtIntMu 12.78 +.01 +4.5 NtShTMu 12.85 +2.6 Baird Funds: AggBdInst 10.52 +.02 +9.3 Baron Fds Instl: Growth 50.97 -.21 NS Baron Funds: Asset 55.27 +.07+33.2 Growth 50.76 -.20+34.8 Partners p 20.53 +36.6 SmallCap 23.90 +.03+35.6 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.71 +.02+12.5 Ca Mu 14.11 +3.1 DivMu 14.15 +2.9 NYMu 13.95 +.01 +3.2 TxMgdIntl 15.92 +.05+24.0 IntlPort 15.82 +.05+23.9 EmMkts 33.03 -.22+55.3 Berwyn Funds: Fund 28.00 -.28+35.1 Income 13.28 +.01+19.4 BlackRock A: BaVlA p 26.37 +.15+28.4 CapAppr p 23.11 -.10+32.7 Eng&ResA 38.94 -.21+54.3 EqtyDiv 17.75 +.06+23.7 GlAlA r 19.56 +.03+19.4 HiYInvA 7.76 +33.4

Fund

YTD 1-yr 3-yr %Rtn %Rtn* %Rtn* +2.6 +.3 +1.0 0.0 +1.1 +2.1 +2.7 +.5 +1.9 +.4 +1.2 +2.2 +.7 +.8 +1.0 +.4 +.7

NAV Chg 2Ret

InflProBdA 10.71 +7.3 LgCpCA p 11.09 +.01+20.6 USOppA 39.14 -.08+36.0 BlackRock B&C: EqtyDivC 17.39 +.05+22.7 GlAlB t 19.10 +.03+18.5 GlAlC t 18.26 +.02+18.5 BlackRock Fds Blrk: TotRetII 9.31 +.01 +11.2 BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 10.81 +7.6 US Opps 41.17 -.09+36.7 BaVlI 26.53 +.15+28.8 EquityDv 17.78 +.06+24.0 GlbAlloc r 19.64 +.02+19.8 TotRet 11.10 +.02+12.8 IntlOppI 35.17 -.05+32.7 NatMun 9.59 +.04 +6.2 S&P500 15.71 +.04+28.6 SCapGrI 23.96 -.21+36.0 BlackRock R: GlbAlloc r 18.94 +.03+19.0 Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 25.80 -.05+18.1 Brndywn 26.61 -.04+17.9 BrwnSmCI 42.74 -.04 +38.0 Buffalo Funds: SmCap 26.37 -.20+32.3 CGM Funds: FocusN 34.59 -.09+21.5 RealtyN 26.76 +.03+46.0 CRM Funds: MdCpVlI 29.04 +.12+28.8 Calamos Funds: ConvA p 19.81 +.01+24.9 ConvI 18.60 +.01+25.2 Gr&IncC t 31.96 -.04+27.6 Gr&IncA p 31.80 -.03+28.6 GrwthA p 53.79 -.14+42.1 GrowthC t 48.91 -.14+41.1 GrowthI 58.59 -.15+42.5 MktNtA p 12.04 +.01 +11.8 Calvert Group: Inco p 15.87 +.02 +11.6 ShDurInA t 16.43 +.01 +7.5 SocEqA p 36.47 +.08+32.6 Causeway Intl: Institutnl rN 12.99 +.10+35.3 Clipper 63.44 +.31 +37.5 Cohen & Steers: InstlRlty 38.25 +.15+45.8 RltyShrs 58.85 +.23+45.5 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 28.86 -.06+38.5 BldModAg p 10.45 +.01+25.4 DivEqInc 10.23 +.03+29.0 DivrBd 5.00 +10.7 DvOppA 7.82 +.02+30.6 FocEqA t 22.86 +.01+33.9 LgCorQ A p 5.52 +.02+27.6 21CntryA t 13.90 +.08+34.2 MarsGrA t 20.45 -.02+33.1 MidCpValA 13.61 +.01+35.8 MidCVlOp p 7.85 +36.7 PBModA p 10.67 +.02+22.4 StrtInA x 6.01 -.02+14.1 TxEA p 12.44 +.03 +4.1 SelComm A 46.02 -.27+40.0 Columbia Cl I,T&G: DivrBdIN 5.01 +.01 +11.1 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 29.80 -.07+38.9 AcornIntZ 40.71 +.09+42.8 AcornSelZ 28.60 +.02+46.9 AcornUSA 28.22 -.10+38.3 CoreBdZ 10.94 +.02 +7.8 DivIncoZ 13.25 +.05+22.6 FocEqZ t 23.36 +.01+34.2 IntBdZ 9.06 +.01+12.6 IntTEBd 10.05 +.01 +3.6 IntEqZ 12.29 +.07+28.7 14.61 +.14+20.7 IntVlZ LCpCrZ 13.29 -.01+26.7 LgCapGr 12.75 -.08+42.3 LgCpIdxZ 24.81 +.06+28.8 LCpVlZ 11.73 +.07+27.3 21CntryZ 14.21 +.09+34.5 MarsGrZ 20.81 -.02+33.4 MrInOpZ r 11.87 +.01+33.1 MCpGthZ 26.79 -.08+42.8 MdCpIdxZ 11.61 -.03+39.2 MdCpVlZ p 13.63 +.02+36.2 STIncZ 9.92 +6.0 STM Z 10.46 -.01 +1.9 SCpGthZ 31.35 -.14+39.7 SmCpIPZ 17.06 -.10+35.2 SmCpVal 46.24 -.33+34.2 SCValIIZ 13.83 -.06+36.0 TotRetBd 9.99 +.02 +11.3 ValRestr 50.39 -.02+40.3 CG Cap Mkt Fds: CrFxInc 8.37 +.01+10.4 LgGrw 15.00 -.02+33.4 LgVal 8.94 +.02+25.7 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 9.35 +.06+21.2 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 12.93 +.02+24.9 IntlCorEqN 11.49 +.04+36.5 USCorEq1N 11.15 +.01+33.2 USCorEq2N 11.11 +.01+34.9 DWS Invest A: DrHiRA 33.54 +.12+28.9 DSmCaVl 36.55 -.27+32.1 HiIncA 4.88 +25.5 MgdMuni p 8.46 +.02 +4.9 StrGovSecA 8.79 +.02 +6.9 DWS Invest Instl: Eq500IL 145.60 +.35+28.8 DWS Invest Inv: ShtDrPlS r 9.56 +8.5 DWS Invest S: EmMkGr r 18.69 -.21+45.2 GNMA S 15.28 +.02 +6.5 Gold&Prc 20.95 -.24+37.2 GroIncS 16.65 +.05+31.1 LgCpVlS r 17.74 +.05+23.6 MgdMuni S 8.47 +.02 +5.1 WorldDiv 23.15 +.11+25.8 Davis Funds A: RlEstA 23.39 +.02+36.8 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 35.18 +.11+32.1 NYVen C 33.66 +.10+30.7 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.19 +.01+15.5 LtdTmDvrA 8.90 +7.4 Diamond Hill Fds: LongShIN 16.79 +.06+13.3 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEqN 21.80 -.13+59.3 EmMktV 35.56 -.20+62.0 IntSmVaN 17.48 +.06+36.6 LargeCo 10.11 +.02+28.8 STMunBdN 10.22 +1.7 TAWexUSCrN9.80 +.01+41.5 TAUSCorE2N9.03 +34.7 TM USSm 22.65 -.12+36.4 USVctrEqN 10.93 -.01+37.3 USLgVaN 20.70 +.14+37.7 USLgVa3N 15.85 +.11+37.9 US MicroN 13.50 -.06+38.2 US TgdVal 16.53 -.08+40.9 US SmallN 21.16 -.13+42.6 US SmVa 25.28 -.16+42.9 IntlSmCoN 17.32 +.02+40.0 GlEqInst 13.66 +.01+36.4 EmMktSCN 23.57 -.11+67.8 EmgMktN 30.21 -.20+52.1 FixdN 10.33 +1.5 GovtN 10.79 +2.9 IntGFxInN 12.27 +.02 +3.1 IntVaN 19.09 +.10+38.8 IntVa3N 17.86 +.09+39.1

+7.9 +22.3 +13.6 +12.8 +11.7 +11.3 +12.6 +10.6 +14.4 +9.6 +18.8 +12.3 +10.7 +11.9 +13.1 +6.8 +17.4

Fund

-3.1 +9.6 +3.1 -2.2 -0.1 +1.4 -1.5 -0.2 +0.8 -4.4 +4.5 -1.6 +3.3 +2.3 +1.3 +3.8 +2.3

5-yr %Rtn* +2.5 +3.7 +4.1 +3.5 +1.4 +2.2 +0.1 +3.0 +2.0 -0.3 +3.5 +0.2 +4.0 +3.5 +2.8 +4.1 +4.5

NAV Chg 2Ret

InfProSec 11.28 +.03 +7.8 Glb5FxIncN 10.88 +.01 +4.6 LCapIntN 20.26 +.09+29.3 TM USTgtV 21.29 -.10+39.4 TM IntVa 15.61 +.08+37.2 TMMktwV 15.36 +.07+39.0 TMUSEq 13.80 +.02+28.2 2YGlFxdN 10.15 +1.8 DFARlEN 21.68 +.07+44.7 Dodge&Cox: GblStock 9.18 +.08+41.9 Income 13.26 +.03+10.9 IntlStk 36.14 +.21+39.8 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.02 NS TRBd N p 11.02 NS Dreyfus: Aprec 38.47 +.15+23.8 BsicS&P 26.21 +.06+28.8 BdMkIn p 10.52 +.02 +5.0 Dreyf 9.13 +.01+30.3 DryMid r 28.11 -.07+39.0 Dr500In t 35.31 +.08+28.3 EmgLd 20.70 -.21+33.8 IntmTIncA 13.09 +.02+12.7 MunBd r 10.60 +.02 +4.9 OppMCVal A 34.75 -.01+50.3 OppSCap 29.69 -.30+55.4 SmCStk r 20.17 -.11+35.0 StratValA 29.10 +.12+29.6 UST Lng 16.32 +.10 -3.1 DreihsAcInc 11.22 -.01 +13.3 EVPTxMEmI 50.89 -.11 +52.6 Eaton Vance A: GblMacAb p 10.26 -.01 +7.0 FloatRt 9.36 +.01+24.1 AMTFMuInc 8.77 +.03 +8.4 MultiCGrA 7.78 -.01+33.7 InBosA 5.90 +32.2 LgCpVal 18.49 +.08+21.7 NatlMunInc 8.55 +.03 +9.5 StrInc p 8.21 +15.7 TMG1.1 24.38 +.07+25.3 DivBldrA 10.07 +.02+17.5 Eaton Vance B: NatlMuInc 8.55 +.03 +8.7 Eaton Vance C: NatMunInc 8.55 +.03 +8.7 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.05 +24.5 GblMacAbR 10.25 -.01 +7.3 LgCapVal 18.55 +.09+21.9 ParStEMkt 15.80 -.04+52.0 FMI Funds: ComStk 25.31 -.06+35.3 LgCap p 16.04 +.05+26.9 FPA Funds: Capit 40.83 -.06+43.7 NwInc 10.88 +2.9 FPACresN 27.15 +.01+21.9 Fairholme 35.75 +.04 +35.8 Federated A: KaufSCA p 26.30 -.10+41.4 KaufmA p 5.48 -.02+30.6 MuniUltA 10.01 +1.6 TtlRtBd p 11.12 +.01 +8.7 Federated F: EqIncF 17.47 +.11+19.6 Federated Instl: KaufmnR 5.49 -.01+30.6 MdCpI InSv 21.79 -.05+38.9 MunULA p 10.01 +1.1 ShIntMunI 10.02 +2.8 TotRetBd 11.12 +.01 +9.3 TtlRtBdS 11.12 +.01 +9.0 StrValDvIS 4.40 +.02+15.6 Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 37.59 +.05+39.1 Fidelity Advisor A: FltRateA r 9.90 +.01+16.0 FF2030A p 12.33 +.02+30.2 LevCoStA p 34.57 -.10+47.0 MdCpA p 20.11 +40.7 MdCpIIA p 17.88 -.08+37.6 NwInsgh p 20.02 -.08+29.0 SmlCpA p 24.74 -.12+27.2 StrInA 12.47 +.02+20.3 Fidelity Advisor B: EqInBN 23.66 +.14+29.0 GroIncBN 16.80 +.02+27.8 HiInAdv t 10.03 +41.0 ValStraB 23.19 -.02+50.7 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsgh tN 19.09 -.07+28.0 StrInC tN 12.44 +.02+19.4 Fidelity Advisor I: DivIntlN 16.39 +.05+27.0 FltRateIN 9.88 +.01+16.2 HiInAdvIN 9.59 +42.4 MdCpII IN 18.10 -.08+37.9 NwInsgtIN 20.21 -.08+29.3 SmallCpIN 25.89 -.13+27.5 StrInIN 12.60 +.02+20.5 Fidelity Advisor T: EMkInT 13.23 +25.9 EqGrT p 54.49 -.27+34.9 GrOppT 34.91 -.17+42.1 HiInAdT p 10.13 +42.0 MidCpT p 20.30 +40.5 NwInsgh p 19.80 -.08+28.7 SmlCpT p 23.89 -.12+26.9 StrInT 12.46 +.02+20.3 ValStraT 25.96 -.02+51.6 Fidelity Freedom: FF2000N 12.00 +.01+13.6 FF2010K 12.79 +.02 NS FF2015N 11.44 +.02+22.5 FF2015K 12.83 +.02 NS FF2020A 12.12 +.03+27.0 FF2020K 13.32 +.02 NS FF2025N 11.65 +.02+27.1 FF2025A 11.74 +.03+28.7 FF2025K 13.55 +.02 NS FF2030K 13.76 +.02 NS FF2035N 11.62 +.02+29.2 FF2035K 13.96 +.03 NS FF2040N 8.12 +.01+29.8 FF2040K 14.04 +.03 NS FF2045N 9.62 +.01+30.1 FF2050N 9.51 +.01+30.9 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 12.92 +.03+33.9 AMgr50N 15.56 +.03+25.1 AMgr70 rN 16.51 +.03+30.5 AMgr20 rN 12.85 +.02+14.8 BalancN 18.46 +.04+25.3 BalancedK 18.46 +.04+25.5 BlueChGrN 45.85 -.18+39.0 BluChpGrK 45.85 -.18+39.3 CanadaN 57.19 -.35+36.1 CapApN 25.40 -.04+31.9 CapDevON 10.73 -.03+32.2 CpInc rN 9.59 -.01+41.7 ChinaRg r 33.07 -.25+50.8 ContraK 67.92 -.26+29.8 CnvScN 25.89 +.03+47.3 DisEqN 23.09 +.06+21.1 DiscEqF 23.07 +.06 NS DivrsIntK r 30.28 +.10+29.6 DivStkON 15.39 +.03+45.3 DivGthN 28.80 +.04+45.3 EmergAs rN 30.71 -.26+39.6 EmrMkN 25.98 -.14+52.9 EmgMktsK 25.95 -.13+53.3 EQIIN 18.77 +.12+30.4 EqIncK 45.46 +.30+34.0 ExportN 22.08 +.05+31.3 FidelN 32.72 +.04+28.9 Fifty rN 17.92 +.04+34.8 FltRateHi rN 9.88 +16.3 FocsdStk rN 13.70 -.06+31.6 FrInOneN 27.41 +.07+26.2 GNMAN 11.45 +.02 +6.6 GovtInc 10.40 +.02 +3.0

Div Load** .31 .07 .19 .14 .38 1.52 1.23 .11 .17 .20 ... .25 .25 .24 .22 .20 .01 Fund

0.0 0.0 5.75 0.0 4.75 0.0 0.0 5.50 0.0 5.75 3.50 3.50 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0

Fund Name

NAV

Chg

Fidelity Invest: DivIntl 30.30 Fidelity Invest: Eq Inc 45.47 Fidelity Invest: Magelln 72.14 Fidelity Invest: Puritn 18.11 Frank/Temp Frnk A: SMCpGrA 37.37 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeacnA 12.46 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 7.27 Harbor Funds: Intl r 61.07 Hotchkis & Wiley: MCpVlA p 23.71 Invesco Funds A: Const p 23.49 Legg Mason C: CMValTr p 40.72 MFS Funds A: NewDA 23.91 MFS Funds A: ValueA 23.39 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 47.32 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 10.84 PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRt 10.84 Price Funds Adv: MCapVal p 23.96

+.10 +.30 -.37 +.02 -.03 +.03 +.08 +.36 ... -.05 +.28 -.11 +.10 -.20 +.02 +.02 +.03

NAV Chg 2Ret

GroCoN 84.51 -.37+36.8 GroIncN 18.67 +.02+30.0 GrowCoF 84.44 -.37 NS GrowthCoK 84.46 -.38+37.1 GrStrat rN 20.54 -.06+39.1 HighInc rN 9.08 +29.6 IndepnN 24.31 -.15+36.7 InProBdN 11.59 +.01 +7.0 IntBdN 10.55 +.01 +11.3 IntGovN 10.70 +.01 +2.6 IntmMuN 9.92 +.01 +3.7 IntlDiscN 33.07 +.06+29.2 InvGrBdN 11.38 +.02 +9.3 InvGBN 7.39 +.02 +11.3 Japan r 11.21 -.18+21.6 JpnSmN 9.17 -.21+23.9 LargCapN 18.20 +.07+45.6 LgCapVal 12.10 +.06+24.1 LatAm 57.21 -.23+52.9 LeveCoStT 33.98 -.09+46.7 LevCoStkN 28.59 -.09+47.3 LowP rN 38.64 -.05+35.7 LowPriK r 38.63 -.04+35.9 MagellanK 72.08 -.37+33.6 MidCapN 28.98 -.01+43.2 MidCapK r 28.95 -.01+43.4 MuniIncN 12.02 +.02 +4.8 NwMkt rN 15.60 +26.5 NwMillN 29.69 +.03+38.6 OTCN 56.62 -.19+47.3 OTC K 56.90 -.19+47.5 100Index 8.96 +.03+26.0 OvrseaN 32.90 +.19+24.5 PcBasN 25.89 -.35+55.7 PuritanK 18.11 +.03+24.8 RealEInc r 10.46 +.01+33.1 RealEN 25.74 +.08+47.8 SAllSecEqF 12.92 +.03 NS SCmdtyStrtN12.60 +.07 NS SCmdtyStrFN12.62 +.07 NS SrEmrgMkt 19.00 -.02+53.6 SrsIntGrw 11.10 +.03 NS SerIntlGrF 11.12 +.03 NS SrsIntVal 10.36 +.06 NS SerIntlValF 10.38 +.06 NS SrInvGrdF 11.38 +.02 NS StIntMuN 10.56 +2.7 STBFN 8.46 +5.3 SmCapDiscN20.65 -.08+50.4 SCpGrth r 15.53 -.06+40.5 SmCapOp 10.79 -.06+49.2 SmllCpS rN 20.02 -.10+51.4 SCpValu r 15.71 -.13+41.6 SpSTTBInv rN10.63+.03 +1.3 StkSelSmCp 18.41 -.10+40.9 StratIncN 11.16 +.02+20.5 StrReRt r 9.61 +.02+22.4 TaxFrB rN 10.34 +.02 +4.6 TotalBdN 10.73 +.02+13.0 TrendN 68.03 -.15+38.2 USBIN 11.31 +.02 +6.0 ValueK 69.97 +.15+43.5 ValueN 69.92 +.16+43.3 WrldwN 18.73 -.02+30.9 Fidelity Selects: AirN 42.88 -.07+31.5 BiotchN 73.22 -.97+13.5 BrokrN 53.59 +.44+44.5 ChemN 94.97 +.16+47.7 CstHoN 36.14 -.11+31.1 DfAerN 76.57 +.23+28.7 ElectrN 50.54 -.43+57.5 EnrgyN 53.56 +.07+39.6 EngSvN 74.20 -.21+51.2 EnvAltEn rN 18.29 +.07+24.0 Gold rN 47.21 -.65+35.7 HealthN 128.42 -.70+28.4 InEqpN 35.01 +.39+45.1 InsurN 47.34 -.03+30.4 LeisrN 90.35 -.11+37.0 MaterialN 66.71 -.15+54.8 MdEqSysN 28.08 -.11+25.0 MultmdN 43.82 +.37+49.2 NtGasN 34.20 +.24+36.1 NatRes rN 34.92 -.04+43.8 SoftwrN 89.77 -.61+45.5 TechN 98.07 -.69+64.2 TransN 55.16 -.26+43.0 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkInN 38.15 -.14+40.1 500IdxInvN 45.43 +.11+28.8 IntlInxInvN 35.92 +.23+28.6 TotMktInvN 37.05 +.04+30.9 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExMktAd rN 38.15 -.14+40.1 500IdxAdvN 45.43 +.11+28.9 IntAd rN 35.92 +.23+28.6 TotMktAd rN 37.05 +.04+30.9 First Amer Fds Y: CoreBd 11.35 +.02+15.9 RealEst p 18.26 +.04+46.2 First Eagle: GlblA 46.34 -.07+25.2 OverseasA 22.47 -.06+24.3 SGenGld p 30.74 -.26+35.3 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 10.92 +.01+13.1 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.87 +2.8 BalInv p 47.09 -.23+30.3 CalInsA p 11.21 +.03 +3.1 CvtScA p 15.39 +35.4 Dbl TF A 10.88 +.01 +7.7 DynTchA 30.53 -.15+37.7 FedInt p 11.21 +4.4 FedTFA p 11.08 +.04 +5.0 FlxCpGrA 48.30 -.13+30.9 FlRtDA p 9.21 +16.4 FoundAl p 10.71 +.04+26.5 GoldPrM A 45.23 -.57+58.6 GrwthA p 45.56 -.02+29.4 HYTFA p 9.39 +.03+10.0 HiIncA 2.03 +.01+26.1 IncomA p 2.22 +.01+27.3 InsTFA p 11.06 +.03 +3.6 MNInsA 11.59 +.03 +3.1 RisDvA p 32.85 -.05+24.4 StratInc p 10.46 +17.1 TtlRtnA p 10.06 +.02+12.1 USGovA p 6.73 +.01 +5.0 UtilsA p 11.79 +.01+12.9 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv 11.09 +.04 +5.1 GlbBdAdv p +14.8 IncmeAd 2.20 +27.6 TtlRtAdv 10.07 +.01+12.4 USGvAd p 6.75 +.01 +5.2 Frank/Temp Frnk B: IncomeB t 2.21 +.01+26.4 Frank/Temp Frnk C: FTxFC t 11.08 +.05 +4.4 FoundAl p 10.57 +.04+25.6 HYTFC t 9.52 +.03 +9.4 IncomC t 2.24 +.01+26.8 StrIncC p 10.46 +.01+16.6 USGvC t 6.69 +.01 +4.5 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 21.08 +.07+24.8 Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t 20.89 +.07+23.9 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 24.91 -.10+49.6 GlBd A p 13.43 -.01+14.6 GlSCoA p 7.43 +.02+54.7 GrwthA p 18.35 +.15+27.6 WorldA p 15.29 +.10+27.8 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlxCpGr 49.05 -.13+31.2 FrgnAv 7.19 +.08+38.9 GrthAv 18.35 +.15+27.9 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 13.46 +14.1 GrwthC p 17.93 +.15+26.7

Fund

NAV Chg 2Ret

Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 17.89 +.05+17.6 Franklin Templ: TgtMdA p 14.25 +.01+20.9 GAMCO Funds: GlTelAAA 20.75 +.09+25.0 GoldAAA 31.81 -.32+42.9 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 11.28 +.03 +7.7 S&S PM 41.09 +.04+29.3 TaxEx 11.10 +.02 +4.5 Trusts 42.30 -.02+30.4 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq 11.69 +.07+25.5 GE Investments: TRFd1 16.57 +.02+19.2 TRFd3 p 16.53 +.03+18.9 GMO Trust: ShDurColl r 10.83 NE USTreas x 25.00 NS GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r 14.74 -.08 NS GMO Trust III: EmMk r 14.77 -.08+52.8 For 12.54 +.07+22.8 IntIntrVl 22.47 +.12+22.5 Quality 20.44 +.01+17.0 GMO Trust IV: EmCnDt 9.13 -.01+34.6 EmrMkt 14.68 -.08+52.9 IntlCorEq 29.66 +.10+25.3 IntlGrEq 23.06 +.05+24.1 IntlIntrVl 22.46 +.12+22.6 Quality 20.46 +.01+17.1 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 14.68 -.08+53.0 IntlCorEq 29.63 +.10+25.4 Quality 20.45 +.01+17.1 StrFxInc 15.15 -.05+15.3 USCoreEq 11.71 -.02+20.8 Gabelli Funds: Asset 49.41 +.11+33.4 EqInc p 20.76 +.07+29.9 SCapG 33.68 -.08+33.8 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 26.19 +.01 +8.7 Goldman Sachs A: GrIStrA 10.67 +.03+22.5 GrOppsA 22.98 -.02+41.6 MdCVA p 36.35 +.01+34.8 ShDuGA 10.24 +2.6 StruEq 23.84 +.06+24.5 Goldman Sachs B: GrIncB p 20.76 +.09+21.1 Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxd 9.82 +.02 +11.1 GrOppt 24.37 -.03+42.2 HiYield 7.37 +28.4 HYMuni 7.88 +12.0 MidCapV 36.62 +.02+35.3 SD Gov 10.21 +2.9 ShtDrTFN 10.40 +3.0 SmCapV 41.20 -.11+36.2 StrucIntlN 10.82 +.09+28.3 GuideStone Funds: BalAll GS4 12.22 +.03+21.7 GrEqGS4 19.06 -.03+36.2 IntEqGS4 13.59 +.08+31.4 ValEqGS4 14.55 +.08+26.2 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.12 +.02+10.9 CapApInst 37.16 -.15+30.9 HYBdInst r 11.04 +.01+19.9 IntlInv t 60.50 +.35+36.1 IntlAdm p 60.67 +.36+36.2 IntlGr r 12.25 -.01+32.7 Harding Loevner: EmgMkt r 50.51 +47.8 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 35.44 +.05+36.4 Chks&Bal p 9.71 +.03+24.1 DivGthA p 19.50 +.11+26.7 FltRateA px 8.98 +.01+24.1 MidCpA p 22.22 +.02+31.5 Hartford Fds C: CapApC t 31.44 +.05+35.4 FltRateC tx 8.97 +.01+23.1 Hartford Fds I: DivGthIN 19.44 +.11+27.1 Hartford Fds L: SCpGrL 30.89 -.15+41.5 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppYN 38.47 +.06+37.0 CapAppIN 35.46 +.06+36.8 DivGthYN 19.78 +.11+27.3 FltRateI xN 8.98 +24.4 TotRtBdY xN10.62 +.02 +9.8 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 43.41 +.06+39.7 DiscEq 12.01 -.01+26.1 Div&Gr 20.03 +.11+27.8 GrwthOpp 26.44 -.07+31.0 Advisers 19.70 +.06+26.9 Stock 42.19 +.16+38.0 IntlOpp 12.50 +.01+32.9 MidCap 26.27 +.03+32.4 TotRetBd 10.91 +.01+10.7 USGvSecs 10.46 +.01 +3.0 Hartford HLS IB: CapApp p 43.03 +.06+39.3 Heartland Fds: ValueInv 43.02 -.34+37.0 ValPlusInv p 29.17 -.30+32.1 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntOppA p 21.37 +.05+27.2 Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal 23.89 +56.1 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.07 +6.4 StrGrowth 12.12 -.05 +.5 ICM SmCoN 30.00 -.13 +38.0 ING Funds Cl A: GlbR E p 16.39 +.01+36.1 ISI Funds: NoAm p 7.63 +.01 +4.0 IVA Funds: Intl I r 16.18 +21.7 WldwideA t 16.82 -.01+24.0 WldwideC t 16.73 -.01+23.1 Wldwide I r 16.82 -.01+24.3 Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow 27.89 +.03+29.0 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 12.53 +.07+26.5 Invesco Funds: Energy 41.63 +.02+35.9 Utilities 15.39 +.02+13.4 Invesco Funds A: CapGro 13.68 -.03+48.6 Chart p 16.59 +.01+24.8 CmstkA 16.16 +.09+33.2 DevMkt p 32.19 -.31+54.1 EqIncA 8.79 +.04+23.7 GlbFran p 21.49 +.17+25.0 GlblGr p 23.12 +.01+25.5 GrIncA p 19.82 +.12+28.3 HYMuA 8.69 +.02 +11.8 IntlGrow 27.54 +.04+28.4 IntlGrow 25.58 +.03+27.5 MdCpCEq p 23.34 -.04+25.9 MidCGth p 29.92 -.12+50.5 RealEst p 21.49 +.06+40.8 SelEqty 17.92 +.03+24.0 TF IntA p 10.94 +4.3 Invesco Funds B: DivGtSecB 13.20 +.07+23.6 EqIncB 8.62 +.04+23.6 Invesco Funds C: EqIncC 8.66 +.03+22.8 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 11.93 -.04+21.3 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 23.52 -.18+16.4

Fund

YTD 1-yr 3-yr %Rtn %Rtn* %Rtn* +.2 +2.1 +1.2 +1.0 +.2 +1.6 +3.0 +.3 -.4 +1.1 +4.0 +.7 +2.1 -.3 -.1 -.1 +1.4

5-yr %Rtn*

+9.4 -4.1 +13.9 -0.1 +11.4 -2.7 +12.7 +3.6 +27.0 +7.1 +10.3 -2.3 +10.8 -0.5 +12.5 -0.2 +26.4 +10.9 +15.1 -3.1 +7.5 -6.9 +32.9 +15.4 +11.4 +0.5 +18.4 +4.1 +6.8 +7.9 +7.1 +8.1 +15.0 +6.7

NAV Chg 2Ret

AssetStA p 24.21 -.18+17.3 AssetStrY p 24.26 -.18+17.4 AssetStrI r 24.42 -.18+17.6 GlNatRsA p 21.46 -.03+47.3 GlNatResI t 21.88 -.04+47.9 GlNtRsC p 18.64 -.03+46.2 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.48 +.02 +7.6 Inv Bal p 12.31 +.01+19.2 InvCon p 11.22 +.01+14.6 InG&IA p 12.90 +.01+23.9 InvGrwth p 13.62 +.01+27.3 MCpVal p 23.18 +.04+30.7 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBd p 11.53 +.02 +6.9 JP Morgan Instl: MdCpValN 23.53 +.03+31.4 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBondN 11.48 +.02 +8.0 MtgBckd 11.30 +11.1 ShtDurBd 10.98 +3.9 JPMorgan Select: MCpVal +31.1 SmCapN 36.46 -.09+36.4 USEquityN 10.42 +.01+31.6 USREstN 15.65 +.05+45.5 JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEqN 37.37 -.41+49.8 CoreBdN 11.47 +.01 +7.8 CorePlBdN 8.16 +.01+12.4 EmMkEqSlN23.62 -.13+46.6 EqIndx 29.14 +.07+28.7 HighYldN 8.30 +.01+28.8 IntmTFBdN 10.68 +.01 +2.5 IntlValN 13.72 +.06+30.2 IntrdAmerN 23.24 +.03+28.6 MExpIdx 10.80 -.04+37.8 MuniIncN 9.70 +.01 +4.0 ShtDurBdN 10.98 +.01 +3.7 TxAwRRetN 9.84 +4.9 USLCCrPlsN21.03 +.05+33.2 Janus Aspen Instl: Balanced 28.61 +.05+19.0 Janus S Shrs: Forty 33.86 -.10+30.0 Overseas t 52.20 +.03 NS Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 25.33 +.04+17.8 Contrarn T 14.99 +.03+28.1 GlbSel T 12.26 +.01+45.8 GlTechT r 17.78 -.06+47.1 Grw&IncT 31.15 +.02+28.3 HiYldT r 9.18 +.01+26.4 Janus T 29.44 -.07+29.8 OvrseasT r 52.31 +.03+53.7 PrkMCVal T 22.84 -.01+28.6 PrkSCVal T 24.07 -.10+33.9 ResCoreT 21.41 +.03+30.6 ResearchT 29.88 +38.9 ShTmBdT 3.08 +5.7 Twenty T 66.68 -.33+30.1 WrldW T r 47.61 +.05+34.6 Jensen I 27.57 +.06 +26.0 Jensen J 27.56 +.06 +25.6 John Hancock A: LgCpEqA 26.50 -.01+30.8 StrInA p 6.70 -.01+21.2 John Hancock B: LgCpEqB 24.57 -.01+29.9 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 12.42 +33.7 LSBalanc 13.04 +.01+27.4 LSConsrv 12.85 +.02+18.0 LSGrwth 12.99 +.01+30.6 LSModer 12.72 +.01+23.1 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 24.73 -.09+32.6 Kinetics Funds: Internet 37.90 +39.9 LSVValEqN 13.92 +.04 +27.9 Laudus Funds: IntMstrS r 19.17 +.02+43.4 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 21.15 -.12+51.9 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 21.54 -.12+51.4 Legg Mason A: CBEqBldA 13.00 +.04+22.0 CBAgGr p 112.85 -.41+33.4 CBAppr p 13.93 +.03+23.0 CBFAllCV A 13.96 +.04+32.0 WAIntTMu 6.03 +.01 +4.7 WAMgMu p 14.65 +.08 +6.9 Legg Mason C: CMOppor t 11.13 -.07+52.3 CMSpInv p 32.29 -.04+51.0 Legg Mason Instl: CMValTr I 47.74 +.33+35.3 Legg Mason 1: CBDivStr1 16.80 +.05+23.4 Longleaf Partners: Partners 28.72 +39.6 Intl 15.55 +24.2 SmCap 26.44 -.16+38.7 Loomis Sayles: GlBdR t 16.46 +.06+15.1 LSBondI 14.37 +.04+24.0 LSGlBdI 16.61 +.06+15.5 LSSCpVl 26.42 -.10+35.1 StrInc C 14.98 +.03+24.0 LSBondR 14.31 +.03+23.6 StrIncA 14.91 +.03+25.0 ValueY 19.21 +.11+26.1 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.14 +.04+17.8 InvGrBdC p 12.05 +.04+16.9 InvGrBdY 12.15 +.04+18.1 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 9.41 +17.7 IntrTxFr 9.91 +.01 +4.5 ShDurTxFr 15.59 +3.3 AffilA p 11.82 +.07 +30.5 FundlEq 13.18 +.02+30.3 BalStratA 10.81 +.03+26.4 BdDebA p 7.90 +.01+22.9 HYMnBd p 10.69 +.01+13.4 ShDurIncA p 4.61 +.01 +11.5 MidCpA p 16.62 -.02+33.9 RsSmCA 31.27 -.20+37.2 TaxFrA p 9.78 +.02 +8.3 CapStruct p 11.97 +.02+22.2 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 7.92 +.01+22.0 ShDurIncC t 4.64 +.01+10.6 Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.60 +11.6 TotalRet 10.68 +.02 +11.9 Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal 33.07 -.21+37.5 MFS Funds A: IntlDvA 13.56 +.06+32.0 MITA 19.56 +.04+27.5 MIGA 15.49 +33.1 EmGA 41.83 -.09+32.1 EmMkA 33.27 -.15+51.5 GvScA 10.12 +.02 +3.9 GrAllA 14.02 +.03+30.0 IntNwDA 21.85 +.05+42.2 IntlVA 24.88 +.16+25.7 ModAllA 13.49 +.02+24.8 MuHiA t 7.06 +.02 +11.9 RschA 25.31 +.03+31.2 ReInA 15.47 +.10+30.7 TotRA 14.30 +.05+18.9 UtilA 16.70 +.08+27.1 MFS Funds B: MIGBN 13.96 +32.3 ValueB 23.27 +.10+24.2 MFS Funds C: ValueC 23.18 +.10+24.2 MFS Funds I: ResBdIN 10.43 +.02+13.6 ReInT 15.96 +.11+31.0 ValueI 23.49 +.10+25.4

Fund

+1.8 +1.3 +0.3 +4.5 +4.4 +1.2 +4.5 +6.9 +2.3 -1.4 -7.0 +8.3 +3.3 +5.0 +7.6 +7.9 +5.8

Div Load**

Fund Name

NAV

Chg

.46 .74 .54 .38 ... .38 .12 .87 .04 ... ... ... .30 ... .33 .35 .35

Price Funds: MidCap

59.29

-.08

Price Funds: SmCpStk

34.17

NAV Chg 2Ret

MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqN 18.06 +.15+29.5 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.96 +24.4 LCpGrA p 7.14 -.02+32.3 MainStay Funds B: IntlEqB 11.84 +.03+16.8 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 35.86 +.17+31.4 S&P500Idx 29.58 +.07+28.4 Mairs & Power: Growth 72.88 +.33+27.0 Managers Funds: PimcoBondN10.40 +.02 +11.9 BondN 25.65 +.09+18.6 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 8.72 +.08+29.3 Marsico Funds: Focus p 18.19 +.02+33.8 Grow p 19.48 -.02+33.8 Master Select: Intl 15.34 +.05+36.0 Matthews Asian: AsiaDvInv r 14.22 -.16+41.9 AsianGIInv 18.02 -.08+34.3 China Inv 29.84 -.15+54.5 IndiaInv r 19.78 -.04+63.9 PacTgrInv 22.82 -.28+54.1 MergerFd 15.87 +.01 +6.2 Meridian Funds: Growth 44.80 -.02+39.4 Metro West Fds: HYdBdM p 10.82 +31.5 LowDurBd 8.64 +12.7 TotRetBd 10.40 +.02+14.1 TotRtBdI 10.40 +.02+14.3 MontagGr I 24.56 +25.2 Morgan Stanley A: FocGroA 36.23 -.20+56.2 MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI 26.39 -.22+49.4 IntlEqI 13.79 +.07+20.6 MCapGrI 37.76 +.11+53.7 MCapGrP p 36.59 +.11+53.3 SmCoGrI 14.10 -.06+46.1 USRealI 14.40 +.05+45.3 Muhlenk 54.58 -.03 +25.6 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 27.73 -.08+34.6 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrYN 28.30 -.07+34.9 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 12.54 +.03+25.0 EuropZ 22.30 +.17+20.8 GblDiscA 29.75 +.10+18.2 GlbDiscC 29.51 +.10+17.4 GlbDiscZ 30.10 +.10+18.5 QuestZ 18.03 +.06+18.0 SharesZ 21.24 +.07+25.2 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I 7.58 +.04+28.4 NwBdIdxI 11.28 +.02 +5.5 S&P500Ins 10.76 +.02+28.7 Nationwide Serv: IDModAg 9.23 +.01+24.8 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis 33.00 -.15+30.2 GenesInst 45.66 -.20+30.4 Guard 14.98 -.01+31.6 Partner 28.26 +.04+43.3 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Focus 14.52 +28.6 Nicholas Group: NichN 45.52 +32.8 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.47 +5.1 EmMEqIdx 12.75 +51.3 FixIn 10.09 +6.2 HiYFxInc 7.39 +21.4 IntTxEx 9.80 +2.3 IntlEqIdx r +28.0 MMEmMkt r 22.72 +54.7 MMIntEq r 9.93 +27.5 MMMidCap 11.72 +38.6 ShIntTaxFr 10.44 +1.7 SIntUSG 10.32 +2.0 SmCapVl 15.11 +31.3 StkIdx 15.86 +28.6 TxExpt 9.75 +2.8 Nuveen Cl A: HYMuBd p 13.90 +.04+15.0 TWVlOpp 34.75 -.01+39.2 LtMBA p 10.70 +.01 +3.3 Nuveen Cl C: HYMuBd t 13.89 +.04+14.3 Nuveen Cl R: IntDMBd 8.73 +.01 +5.0 HYMunBd 13.90 +.05+15.1 TWVlOpp 34.85 -.01+39.5 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.97 +.02+17.1 GlobalI 22.96 +.06+36.8 Intl I r 19.94 +.11+47.1 IntSmCp r 14.50 +.03+53.8 Oakmark r 42.56 +.14+36.7 Select r 28.16 +.10+40.8 Oberweis Funds: MicroCap 12.29 -.08+40.1 Old Mutual Adv II: LCGrConZ 18.45 -.04+32.9 TS&WSCVZ 17.98 -.10+24.0 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.80 +20.5 GlbSMdCap 15.48 +30.5 NonUSLgC p 10.71 +.05+23.4 RealRet 10.69 -.06+23.1 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 5.66 +.02+12.4 ActiveAllA 9.62 +.01+26.4 CapApA p 43.67 -.08+30.8 CapIncA p 8.59 +.01+17.3 DvMktA p 35.21 -.13+57.1 EquityA 8.92 +30.7 EqIncA p 24.96 +.06+37.9 GlobA p 61.58 +.24+35.9 GblAllocA 15.37 +.03+26.9 GlbOppA 29.43 -.03+48.8 GblStrIncA 4.29 +.01+19.6 Gold p 43.83 -.65+64.9 IntBdA p 6.47 +.02 +11.3 IntlDivA 12.28 +.04+39.5 IntGrw p 28.19 +.27+33.6 LTGvA p 9.41 +.01 +7.1 LtdTmMu 13.93 +.03 +8.3 MnStFdA 32.97 -.04+29.6 MnStOA p 12.97 -.02+32.5 MSSCA p 20.35 -.09+39.3 RisingDivA 15.73 +.04+22.9 SenFltRtA 8.37 +27.5 S&MdCpVl 32.07 +.01+35.6 Oppenheimer B: GloblB t 56.96 +.22+34.8 GblStrIncB 4.31 +.01+18.6 MnStFdB 32.05 -.05+28.6 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 33.86 -.13+56.0 GblStrIncC 4.28 +.01+18.5 IntlBdC 6.45 +.02+10.5 LtdTMuC t 13.87 +.02 +7.5 SenFltRtC 8.38 +.01+26.8 Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA 26.49 -.04+12.0 QOpptyB 24.67 -.05 +11.0 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.15 +7.7 LNYC t 3.14 +7.0 RoNtMuC t 6.29 +.02+14.6 RcNtMuA 6.31 +.03+15.4 Oppenheimer Y: CapAppY 45.64 -.09+31.3 ComStrY 3.67 +.02+16.1 DevMktY 34.83 -.13+57.5 IntlBdY 6.47 +.02 +11.6 IntGrowY 28.02 +.26+34.3

0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 5.75 5.75 5.75 0.0 5.25 .01 0.0 5.75 5.75 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Fund

Price Funds: N Horiz

Putnam Funds A: VoyA p Royce Funds: TotRetI r

33.36

24.31 13.09

Selected Funds: AmShS p

41.98

Vanguard Admiral: PrmCap r

69.56

Vanguard Fds: Explr

72.88

Vanguard Admiral: EqInAdm n 43.46 Vanguard Admiral: Windsor

YTD 1-yr 3-yr %Rtn %Rtn* %Rtn*

-.08

-.18

+1.4 -.1

+13.9

-.14

+2.1

-.35

+4.4

Vanguard Instl Fds: InstIdx

117.46

+.28

NAV Chg 2Ret

MainSSCY 21.36 -.10+39.8 ValueY 22.68 +.07+30.3 Osterweis Funds: Osterweis 27.62 +24.4 StrInco 11.70 +16.7 PACE Funds P: LgGrEq P 18.36 -.02+32.1 LgVEqtyP 17.17 +.06+31.0 PIMCO Admin PIMS: CmdtyRRA 9.20 +.07+33.5 LowDur 10.40 +.01 +8.3 RlRetAd p 11.32 +.03 +11.9 ShtTmAd p 9.88 +4.7 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.55 +.03+16.3 AllAsset 12.08 +.02+20.5 ComodRR 9.30 +.07+33.8 DevLcMk r 10.64 +.05+16.9 DivInc 11.46 +.01+22.4 EmMkBd 11.06 -.01+21.4 FltInc r 9.11 +19.5 ForBdUn r 10.51 +.07+17.6 FrgnBd 10.39 +13.3 HiYld 9.40 +28.4 InvGrCp 10.49 +.03+15.4 LowDu 10.40 +.01 +8.6 ModDur 10.65 +.02+10.5 RealRet 11.01 +.04+13.1 RealRtnI 11.32 +.03+12.2 ShortT 9.88 +5.0 TR II 10.37 +.02+10.8 TRIII 9.58 +.01 +11.8 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 10.49 +.02+15.6 AllAsset p 12.00 +.03+19.7 ComRR p 9.16 +.07+33.2 HiYldA 9.40 +27.9 LwDurA 10.40 +.01 +8.2 RealRtA p 11.32 +.03 +11.7 ShtTmA p 9.88 +4.6 TotRtA 10.84 +.02 +9.9 PIMCO Funds Admin: HiYldA p 9.40 +28.0 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 10.40 +.02+14.7 AllAsset t 11.87 +.02+18.8 ComRR p 8.99 +.07+32.1 LwDurC t 10.40 +.01 +7.7 RealRtC p 11.32 +.03 +11.2 TotRtC t 10.84 +.02 +9.1 PIMCO Funds D: CommRR p 9.18 +.06+33.2 LowDur p 10.40 +.01 +8.3 RealRtn p 11.32 +.03 +11.8 TRtn p 10.84 +.02+10.1 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 10.54 +.03+16.2 CmdtyRR 9.29 +.07+33.7 TotRtnP 10.84 +.02+10.3 Parnassus Funds: EqtyIncoN 27.12 +25.4 Pax World: Balanced 22.56 +19.8 Paydenfunds: HiInc 7.34 +20.0 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 45.05 +.03+21.9 Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal 18.56 +.07+21.5 GlbHiYld p 10.70 +.02+38.3 EmMktA 30.13 -.19+50.5 HiYldA p 10.29 +36.9 MdCVA p 21.50 +.07+27.8 PionFdA p 41.61 +.06+26.9 StratIncA p 11.00 +.02+19.9 ValueA p 11.59 +.06+22.4 Pioneer Funds C: PionrFdY 41.75 +.06+27.5 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenV Y 18.62 +.07+22.0 GlbHiYld 10.51 +.01+38.5 StratIncY p 11.00 +.02+20.3 Price Funds Adv: EqInc 24.24 +.14+29.9 Growth pN 32.16 -.16+34.9 HiYld 6.85 +29.0 MidCapGr 58.20 -.08+42.1 R2020A pN 16.53 +.02+29.3 R2030A pN 17.40 +.02+32.8 R2040A pN 17.55 +.02+33.9 SmCpVal 35.42 -.22+33.3 TF Inco pN 9.36 +.03 +4.7 Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R pN16.43 +.02+29.0 Price Funds: BalanceN 19.58 +.04+25.2 BlChipN 38.56 -.20+36.5 CapAppN 20.66 +.05+27.6 CapOppN 14.73 +.02+29.0 DivGroN 23.28 +.05+26.8 EmMktBN 13.26 +23.7 EmMktSN 34.53 -.21+57.7 EqIncN 24.29 +.14+30.1 EqIndexN 34.58 +.08+28.6 FinSvcsN 14.52 +.09+37.3 GNMAN 9.91 +.01 +6.2 GrowthN 32.42 -.17+35.2 Gr&InN 20.51 -.01+29.3 HlthSciN 30.93 -.17+28.6 HiYieldN 6.87 +.01+29.2 InstlCpG 16.61 -.08+41.1 InstHiYldN 9.93 +27.3 InstlFltRtN 10.42 +20.1 IntlBondN 9.89 +.06 +8.5 IntDisN 43.90 +.08+44.6 Intl G&I 13.70 +.09+33.0 IntlStkN 14.26 +.07+40.9 JapanN 8.05 -.09+14.6 LatAmN 54.92 -.37+63.5 MediaTlN 52.71 -.06+54.5 MCapValN 24.06 +.02+37.2 N AmerN 33.38 -.06+39.0 N AsiaN 18.68 -.19+62.3 New EraN 52.09 +40.2 N IncN 9.46 +.01 +9.2 OverS SF rN 8.52 +.05+32.9 PSBalN 19.26 +.02+27.9 PSGrowN 23.27 +.02+33.1 PSIncN 16.18 +.02+21.6 RealEstN 17.56 +.05+46.4 R2005N 11.44 +.02+21.3 R2010N 15.48 +.02+24.3 12.01 +.01+27.1 R2015N R2020N 16.63 +.02+29.6 R2025N 12.19 +.01+31.6 R2030N 17.51 +.02+33.2 R2035N 12.40 +.01+34.2 R2040N 17.65 +.01+34.3 R2045N 11.77 +.01+34.2 Ret IncoN 13.20 +.02+18.7 SciTecN 27.75 -.22+50.1 ShtBdN 4.85 +5.5 SmCapValN 35.63 -.22+33.6 SpecGrN 17.97 +.01+36.5 SpecInN 12.41 +.03+16.1 SuMuIntN 10.95 +.01 +4.0 TFIncN 9.35 +.02 +5.0 TxFrHN 10.12 +.03+12.4 TxFrSIN 5.51 +3.1 ValueN 24.08 +.14+35.0 Primecap Odyssey : Growth r 15.54 -.08+33.1 Principal Inv: BdMtgIn 10.41 +.03+15.5 DivIntlInst 10.15 +.02+28.7 HighYldA p 8.06 +.01+26.6 HiYld In 10.91 +30.5 Intl I Inst 11.64 +.07+26.7 IntlGthInst 8.97 +.03+24.7 LgCG2In 8.41 -.01+29.7 LgCGI In 9.44 +42.6 LgCV3 In 10.45 +.05+26.0 LgCV1 In 10.86 +.06+27.6 LgGrIn 8.29 -.01+31.0

Fund

34.11

NAV Chg 2Ret

LgIndxI 8.98 +.02+28.7 LgCValIn 9.53 +.05+23.9 LT2010I 11.28 +.03+23.6 LT2020In 11.79 +.02+26.7 LT2030In 11.72 +.03+28.5 LT2040I 11.93 +.02+29.8 MidCGIII In 10.75 -.03+43.3 MidCV1 In 13.17 +36.2 PreSec In 9.94 +.01+34.5 RealEstScI 16.21 +.06+42.1 SGI In 10.78 -.04+45.4 SmCV2 In 9.61 -.05+39.8 SAMBalA 12.86 +.01+23.4 SAMGrA p 13.70 +.01+26.5 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 17.41 -.02+33.2 HiYldA p 5.57 +28.1 MidCpGrA 27.36 -.06+33.8 NatResA 55.35 -.30+53.6 STCrpBdA 11.48 +8.1 SmallCoA p 20.25 -.12+38.1 2020FocA 16.13 -.01+35.1 UtilityA 10.33 +.01+24.0 Prudential Fds Z&I: SmallCoZ 21.15 -.12+38.4 Putnam Funds A: AABalA p 11.01 +28.4 AAGrA p 12.43 +31.6 DvrInA p 8.08 +32.8 EqInA p 15.55 +.06+28.2 EuEq 20.44 +.25+30.6 GeoBalA 12.13 +.05+22.0 GrInA p 13.91 +.05+31.5 GrOppA p 16.86 -.02+35.2 GlblHlthA 45.43 -.02+15.5 HiYdA px 7.81 -.04+29.8 IntlEq p 20.48 +.08+27.8 IntGrIn p 10.17 +.03+27.4 InvA p 13.04 +.03+30.9 MultiCpGr 51.43 -.13+31.3 NYTxA p 8.03 +.02 +5.1 PA TE 8.57 +.02 +4.7 TxExA p 8.02 +.02 +6.6 USGvA p 14.10 +.02+14.8 RS Funds: CorEqVIP 38.12 +.14+25.5 EmMkA 26.29 -.15+61.1 RSNtRs p 36.85 -.08+41.3 RSPart 32.70 -.13+40.5 Value 25.94 +.05+35.7 Rainier Inv Mgt: Bal 15.40 -.01+18.9 SmMCap 32.77 -.14+34.1 S/MCpInst 33.58 -.14+34.4 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUShBdI 10.07 +3.3 HiYldI 9.97 +22.8 IntmBdI 10.37 +4.7 InvGrTEBI 11.55 +.01 +4.3 LgCValEqI 13.10 +.07+28.7 MdCValEqI 12.19 +.03+42.8 RiverSource A: HiYldBd 2.82 +.01+28.3 HiYdTEA 3.99 +.01 +5.8 Royce Funds: LwPrSkSv r 17.86 -.05+48.2 MicroCapI 17.08 -.03+46.8 OpptyI r 12.04 -.07+57.5 PennMuI r 11.60 -.05+37.3 PremierI r 20.23 -.05+36.6 SpecEqI r 20.58 -.10+28.9 ValSvc t 12.51 -.05+41.0 VlPlSvc 13.21 -.03+35.8 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 20.49 -.13+56.5 GlobEq 8.99 +.03+33.5 IntlDvMkt 32.11 +.21+26.9 RESec 36.29 +41.7 StratBd 10.82 +.02+14.2 USCoreEq 28.48 +.04+31.0 USQuan 29.35 +.04+25.1 Russell Instl I: 10.69 +.02+14.3 StratBd USCoreEq 28.49 +.05+31.1 Russell LfePts A: BalStrat p 10.49 +.02+24.5 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 10.42 +.02+23.5 Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr 25.66 +.05 -4.6 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxAN 10.79 +.03+13.9 EmMkt pN 12.02 -.06+51.6 HiYldN 7.47 +34.2 IntlEqAN 8.87 +.06+26.1 LgCGroAN 22.12 +32.0 LgCValAN 16.60 +.08+26.1 S&P500AN 35.07 +.09+28.6 S&P500EN 35.21 +.09+28.8 TxMgLCN 12.39 +.03+29.4 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 22.26 -.15+50.8 EmgMktSel 22.33 -.15+51.1 SP500 21.12 +.05+28.7 Schwab Funds: CoreEq 17.22 +.07+23.1 DivEqSel 13.11 +.06+21.4 FunUSLInst r 9.83 +.03+40.2 IntSS r 17.60 +.11+27.8 MT Bal 15.31 +.02+20.0 MT Gro 17.10 +.02+25.3 1000Inv r 37.91 +.07+29.7 S&P Sel 19.99 +.05+28.7 ST Bond 9.12 +.01 +2.7 SmCpSl 20.91 -.14+40.2 TSM Sel r 23.13 +.02+30.6 Scout Funds: Intl 32.50 +.07+32.1 Security Funds: MCpVlA 32.46 -.11+34.2 Selected Funds: AmShD 41.96 +.13+32.3 Seligman Group: GrowthA 4.81 -.02+33.8 Sentinel Group: SMGvA p 9.25 +3.5 SmCoA p 7.77 -.01+32.4 SequoiaN 132.94 -.45 +25.6 Sit Funds: US Gov 11.27 +6.1 Sound Shore: SoundShore 32.90 +.02+25.5 St FarmAssoc: Balan 54.73 +.18+14.4 Gwth 53.93 +.24+21.9 Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.31 +2.9 IbbotBalSv p 12.44 +.02+22.1 SunAmerica Funds: USGvA 9.49 +.02 +.3 USGvB t 9.50 +.03 -.4 TCW Funds: EmMktIn 8.70 +31.4 TotRetBdI 9.97 +.02+14.2 TCW Funds N: ToRtBdN p 10.31 +.01+13.9 TFS Funds: MktNeut r 14.83 +.03 +11.2 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.26 +.02 NS BondInst 10.36 +.02 +6.5 EqIdxInst 9.70 +.01+30.6 IntlEqIInst 16.86 +.10+28.4 IntlEqInst 9.95 +37.0 IntlEqRet 10.26 +36.7 LC2040Ret 11.08 +.01+29.0 MdCVlRet 17.14 +.01+35.8 Templeton Instit: EmMS p 16.23 -.07+49.6 ForEqS 20.77 +.20+29.1 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 17.46 +.11+29.8 REValInst r 23.72 -.07+37.8 SmCapInst 21.10 -.03+29.2

...

.55

+3.0

+1.9

Wasatch: CoreGr

+1.3

+1.9

+.29 -.02

1.16

0.0

118.29 20.49

+3.4

+2.9

Vanguard Idx Fds: 500

Vanguard Idx Fds: MidCap

+1.1

+5.7

+.2

+1.0

+1.9 -.9

Fund

+4.3

+14.6

+23.2

+14.8

+23.1

5.75

.15

+1.6

+25.4

+13.2

.08

+4.0

+0.3

+0.9

+4.1 +1.1

+5.5

+1.2

+4.1

NAV Chg 2Ret

ValueInst 52.77 -.09+35.8 Thornburg Fds C: IntValC t 26.47 +.06+28.5 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 28.12 +.07+29.5 IncBuildA t 19.21 +.09+29.0 IncBuildC p 19.22 +.10+28.2 IntValue I 28.74 +.07+30.0 LtMuA p 13.85 +3.8 LtTMuI 13.85 +4.1 ValueA t 35.17 +.02+34.8 ValueI 35.80 +.02+35.3 Thrivent Fds A: LgCpStk 22.51 +.03+26.0 MuniBd 10.65 +.03 +3.7 PtrIntStk 9.95 +.02+24.4 Tocqueville Fds: Delafield 29.44 -.06 +47.1 Gold t 79.75 -.63+67.9 Torray Funds: Fund 30.17 +.11+24.2 Touchstone Family: SandsCGrI 14.17 -.01+55.2 Transamerica A: AsAlModG p 11.98 +.01+24.7 Transamerica C: AAlModGr t 11.95 +.01+23.8 TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t 11.70 +.01+20.5 Turner Funds: SmlCpGrN 33.87 -.18+40.7 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 23.97 +.06+27.9 US Global Investors: WldPrcMn 20.13 -.05+65.8 USAA Group: AgvGt 33.52 -.08+32.2 CrnstStr 22.71 +.02+28.7 EmgMkt 21.31 -.09+51.1 Gr&Inc 15.36 +.01+32.0 HYldOpp 8.53 +.01+32.8 IncStk 12.23 +.02+23.4 Inco 12.76 +.02+13.5 IntTerBd 10.35 +.01+21.3 Intl 24.47 +.23+28.6 PrecMM 37.64 -.49+49.0 S&P Idx 19.21 +28.6 S&P Rwrd 19.21 +28.8 ShtTBnd 9.18 +8.9 TxEIt 12.39 +.01 +6.4 TxELT 11.98 +.05 +6.5 TxESh 10.57 +3.7 VALIC : FrgnVal 9.63 +.11+36.6 IntlEq 6.55 +.04+28.3 MdCpIdx 20.69 -.05+39.7 StkIdx 25.33 +.06+28.5 Value Line Fd: AggrInN 4.94 +20.5 AstAlcN 20.11 -.02+21.2 Inc&GroN 8.55 +20.0 PremGroN 26.78 -.02+33.2 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 51.31 -.32+44.2 IInvGldA 21.79 -.27+54.2 Vanguard Admiral: AsstAdmlN 55.63 +.18+24.2 BalAdmlN 21.59 +.03+21.0 CAITAdmN 10.55 +.02 +3.3 CALTAdmN 10.47 +.03 +3.6 CpOpAdlN 77.78 -.42+33.1 EMAdmr rN 39.34 -.23+53.5 EnergyN 125.15 +.70+33.1 EuroAdmlN 62.98 +.83+30.2 ExplAdmlN 67.83 -.32+38.3 ExtdAdmN 41.32 -.14+40.4 500AdmlN 118.30 +.29+28.9 GNMA AdN 10.72 +.02 +5.9 GroIncAdN 43.91 +.16+26.8 GrwAdmN 32.04 -.08+32.4 HlthCrN 52.48 +.04+17.3 HiYldCpN 5.76 +.01+23.1 InfProAdN 25.46 +.06 +7.6 ITBdAdmlN 11.18 +.02 +7.8 ITsryAdmlN 11.30 +.02 +2.8 IntGrAdmN 61.30 +.06+37.3 ITAdmlN 13.09 +.01 +3.4 ITGrAdmN 9.91 +.02+13.4 LtdTrAdN 10.96 +2.6 LTGrAdmlN 9.19 +.05 +9.6 LTsyAdmlN 10.78 +.05 -2.1 LT AdmlN 10.46 +.03 +4.3 MCpAdmlN 92.99 -.09+40.0 MorgAdmN 56.81 -.14+33.6 MuHYAdmN 9.88 +.03 +7.1 NJLTAdN 11.11 +.02 +3.5 NYLTAdN 10.60 +.02 +3.9 PacfAdmlN 70.33 -.53+26.3 PALTAdmN 10.55 +.02 +3.7 ReitAdm rN 78.70 +.23+45.2 STsyAdmlN 10.68 +2.0 STBdAdmlN 10.55 +3.9 ShtTrAdN 15.85 +1.7 STFdAdN 10.75 +3.0 STIGrAdN 10.78 +.01 +8.9 SmCAdmN 34.63 -.16+40.8 TxMCap rN 63.88 +.10+30.5 TxMGrIn rN 57.51 +.14+28.9 TtlBAdmlN 10.56 +.01 +5.9 TStkAdmN 32.12 +.04+31.0 ValAdmlN 21.35 +.14+27.1 WellslAdmN 52.81 +.20+16.0 WelltnAdmN 54.70 +.25+21.5 WdsrIIAdN 46.95 +.23+27.0 Vanguard Fds: DivrEqN 20.79 +.02+32.4 FTAlWldIn rN18.88 +.04+34.8 AssetAN 24.78 +.08+24.1 CAITN 10.55 +.02 +3.2 CapOppN 33.68 -.18+33.1 ConvrtN 13.68 -.02+31.5 DivAppInN 21.36 +.03+23.0 DivdGroN 14.66 +.04+22.0 EnergyN 66.65 +.37+33.0 EqIncN 20.73 +.11+25.1 GNMAN 10.72 +.02 +5.8 GlobEqN 18.14 +.01+33.1 GroIncN 26.89 +.09+26.7 HYCorpN 5.76 +.01+22.9 HlthCreN 124.37 +.11+17.3 InflaProN 12.96 +.03 +7.5 IntlExplrN 16.75 +.03+42.2 IntlGrN 19.27 +.02+37.1 IntlValN 32.76 +.08+29.5 ITIGradeN 9.91 +.02+13.2 ITTsryN 11.30 +.02 +2.7 LifeConN 16.47 +.03+17.4 LifeGroN 22.32 +.04+27.1 LifeIncN 14.10 +.02+12.2 LifeModN 19.74 +.03+22.0 LTIGradeN 9.19 +.05 +9.5 LTTsryN 10.78 +.05 -2.3 MdCpGroN 19.08 -.03+36.2 MdCpGrInN 24.61 -.04+41.6 MorgN 18.32 -.05+33.3 MuHYN 9.88 +.03 +7.1 MuIntN 13.09 +.01 +3.4 MuLtdN 10.96 +2.5 MuLongN 10.46 +.03 +4.2 MuShrtN 15.85 +1.6 PrecMtls rN 24.49 -.36+60.5 PrmcpCorN 13.91 -.02+30.2 Prmcp rN 67.04 -.14+29.0 SelValu rN 19.05 +.06+33.2 STARN 19.26 +.03+22.4 STFedN 10.75 +2.9 StratEqN 18.41 -.05+34.6 TgtRe2005N11.77 +.01+15.5 TgtRetIncN 11.31 +.02+13.6 TgRe2010N 22.44 +.03+19.1 TgtRe2015N12.52 +.02+21.5 TgRe2020N 22.30 +.03+23.4 TgtRe2025N12.75 +.02+25.3 TgRe2030N 21.93 +.03+27.2

+5.1

.49 .68 .11

+4.8

.36

+2.4

1.97

+2.5

2.12

+3.8

+2.1 Fund

0.0

0.0

+6.3

+.4

+2.1

...

...

.05

+4.6

+.01

...

+12.0

Div Load**

+5.5

+13.9

10.78

10.68

+7.2

+1.2

+.19

Vanguard Fds: STTsry

+19.3 +13.0

+20.2

+1.0

46.73

Vanguard Fds: STIGrade

+5.5

-.5

+.13

+6.9

+9.8

+29.3 +11.3

+2.7

+.23

+31.7

+8.7

-.2

-.03 -.02

+27.7

5-yr %Rtn*

.12

.22 ...

Top 100 Equity Funds / 2-Year Returns Fidelity Selects: Automotiv r n Direxion Fds: CmdtBull2X Oppenheimer Y: IntlSmCoY Oppenheimer A: IntlSmCA Oppenheimer N: IntlSmCoN Oppenheimer C&M: IntSmCoC t Oppenheimer B: IntSmCo t ProFunds Inv Cl: BasicMatls Berkshire Funds: Focus Hotchkis & Wiley: SmCpVal Hotchkis & Wiley: SCpVlA t AegisValFd Vanguard Fds: CapValue n MFS Funds I: NewDI Hotchkis & Wiley: ValOpp I Royce Funds: OpptyI r Janus Aspen Instl: Overseas MFS Funds A: NewDA Hotchkis & Wiley: ValOppA p Flex Funds: Quantx p n Morgan Stanley I: FocGroI Wasatch: IntlOppt r MFS Funds B: NewDB MFS Funds C: NewDC Morgan Stanley A: FocGroA

Obj SE SE IL IL IL IL IL SE XG SV SV SV XC SG XV SV IL SG XV MV LG IL SG SG LG

2Ret

Fund

Obj

+99.7 +93.1 +80.8 +80.0 +79.4 +78.7 +78.5 +75.3 +72.1 +63.4 +63.0 +63.0 +60.9 +57.8 +57.7 +57.5 +57.5 +57.3 +57.3 +57.1 +56.6 +56.6 +56.3 +56.2 +56.2

Hotchkis & Wiley: AllCpVlC p XV Wasatch: IntlGr IL Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal MV Hotchkis & Wiley: MCpVlA p MV Ariel Investments: Ariel MC Dreyfus: OppSCap SC Westcore: IntlFrntr r IL Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVR p MV Touchstone Family: SandsCGrI LG Morgan Stanley C: FocGroC LG Morgan Stanley B: FocGroB LG Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: GlSCoAdv GL Fidelity Advisor I: Mat I r n SE Fidelity Selects: Material n SE Marsico Funds: FlexCap t XG Frank/Temp Temp A: GlSCoA p GL Invesco Fds Instl: MidCpBV MC Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: ForSmCo IL Hotchkis & Wiley: MCpVlC p MV MassMutual Select: FocValS XC Touchstone Family: SandsCpG Y n LG Fidelity Advisor A: MaterialA r SE MassMutual Select: FocValY XC Royce Funds: GlbValS t GL Touchstone Family: SelGrwth n LG

Top 50 Bond Funds / 2-Year Returns

2Ret

Fund

Obj

+56.2 +56.2 +56.1 +55.7 +55.4 +55.4 +55.4 +55.2 +55.2 +55.0 +55.0 +54.9 +54.9 +54.8 +54.7 +54.7 +54.6 +54.6 +54.6 +54.5 +54.5 +54.4 +54.3 +54.3 +54.2

Frank/Temp Temp A: ForSmCo Munder Funds A: GwthOppA MassMutual Select: FocValL Morgan Stanley I: CapOppI Legg Mason Instl: CMOppor Invesco Funds A: MdCpBV p Oakmark Funds I: IntSmCp r Morgan Stanley A: CapOpp p Janus T Shrs: OvrseasT r MorganStanley Inst: MCapGrI MassMutual Inst: FocValA p Morgan Stanley I: MidGrI SchdSmCV r Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlSmCoC Morgan Stanley A: MidGrA MorganStanley Inst: MCapGrP p Fidelity Adv Foc C: Mat C r n Oak Assoc Fds: PinOakEq Legg Mason FI: CMOppor p Munder Funds B: GwthOppB Frank/Temp Frnk C: ForSmCo t Munder Funds C/II: GwthOppC t Oberweis Funds: IntlOpp t Legg Mason Instl: CMSpInv I Morgan Stanley B: CapOppB

IL XG XC XG MC MC IL XG IL MG XC MG SV GL MG MG SE XG MC XG IL XG IL MC XG

2Ret

Fund

+54.2 +54.2 +54.1 +54.1 +54.0 +53.8 +53.8 +53.7 +53.7 +53.7 +53.7 +53.6 +53.6 +53.4 +53.3 +53.3 +53.2 +53.1 +53.1 +53.0 +53.0 +53.0 +52.7 +52.6 +52.6

Morgan Stanley C: CapOppC p RidgeWorth Funds: EmergGrI Fidelity Invest: ValStratK Invesco Funds C: MdCpBV t Invesco Funds B: MdCpBV t Fidelity Advisor I: ValStraI n Legg Mason C: CMOppor t Fidelity Invest: ValStra t n Morgan Stanley B: MidGrB Morgan Stanley C: MidGrC p Legg Mason FI: CMSpInv p Fidelity Advisor A: ValStrA p Invesco Funds A: IntlSmall p PerritEmg Fidelity Advisor T: ValStraT Fidelity Invest: SmllCpS r n Columbia Cl I,T&G: MCGrOp I n Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p Wasatch: UltraGr TFS Funds: SmallCap Fidelity Advisor C: ValStraC t n Fidelity Advisor B: ValStraB Invesco Funds C: IntlSmall t Schwab Funds: FunUSSMIst r Invesco Funds B: IntlSmall t

Obj XG MG MC MC MC MC MC MC MG MG MC MC IL SV MC MC MG MC SG SC MC MC IL SC IL

2Ret

Fund

+52.6 +52.6 +52.6 +52.6 +52.6 +52.4 +52.3 +52.2 +52.2 +52.1 +52.0 +51.9 +51.8 +51.7 +51.6 +51.4 +51.1 +51.0 +50.8 +50.8 +50.7 +50.7 +50.6 +50.6 +50.6

John Hancock A: HiYldA p John Hancock C: HiYldC p John Hancock B: HiYldB Fidelity Advisor I: HiInAdvI n Fidelity Advisor T: HiInAdT p Fidelity Advisor A: HiInAdvA Fidelity Invest: CpInc r n Fidelity Advisor B: HiInAdv t Fidelity Advisor C: HiInAdvC t Pioneer Fds Y: GlbHiYld Pioneer Funds A: GlbHiYld p Pioneer Fds Y: HiYld Pioneer Funds A: GlbHiYld p Pioneer Funds C: GlbHiYld p Pioneer Funds A: HiYldA p Pioneer Funds R: HiYldR AllianceBern A: HighIncoA p Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t BlackRock Instl: HighInc Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t RidgeWorth Funds: HighIncI Security Funds: HiYldB t Managed Acct Srs: HighInc BlackRock A: HighInc r Eaton Vance A: HiIncOpp r

Obj HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC

2Ret

Fund

+44.5 +43.5 +43.5 +42.4 +42.0 +41.9 +41.7 +41.0 +40.9 +38.5 +38.3 +37.4 +37.4 +37.4 +36.9 +36.5 +36.3 +36.0 +36.0 +36.0 +35.9 +35.9 +35.8 +35.7 +35.5

Security Funds: HiYldA t AllianceBern C: HighIncoC p AllianceBern B: HighIncoB p BlackRock B&C: HighIncB RidgeWorth Funds: HighIncR t BlackRock B&C: BdHiIncC Eaton Vance B: HiIncOpp Legg Mason A: WAHiIncA t Legg Mason B: WAHiInB t Eaton Vance C: HiIncOpp t GMO Trust IV: EmCnDt GMO Trust III: ECD BlackRock B&C: HiIncoC p Principal Inv: PreSec In SEI Portfolios: HiYld n BlackRock Fds Blrk: HiYBlk Legg Mason C: WAHiIncC BlackRock Instl: HiYldBd Western Asset: HiYld I Eaton Vance A: FltgRtAdv p Principal Inv: PrSecJ t Eaton Vance Fds: FltRAdvg p BlackRock A: HiYInvA BlackRock Svc: HiYServ Frank/Temp Frnk A: EmgMDbt r

HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC HC WB WB HC AB HC HC HC HC HC HC AB HC HC HC WB

2Ret +35.5 +35.2 +35.2 +35.1 +35.0 +35.0 +34.9 +34.8 +34.8 +34.7 +34.6 +34.5 +34.5 +34.5 +34.2 +34.0 +34.0 +33.9 +33.6 +33.6 +33.5 +33.4 +33.4 +33.3 +33.2

CP GR GI EI SC MC SE GL IL MP SB SG IB IG AB LG GT HC MG WB

0.0

0.0 0.0 0.0

0.0 0.0 0.0

0.0

0.0

0.0

0.0

NAV Chg 2Ret

Fund Objectives Obj

0.0

TgtRe2035N13.26 +.02+28.8 TgtRe2040N21.78 +.04+28.9 TgtRe2050N21.68 +.04+28.9 TgtRe2045N13.68 +.02+28.9 TxMIn rN 11.81 +.07+28.7 TxMSC rN 26.84 -.15+35.2 USGroN 18.55 -.05+29.3 WellslyN 21.80 +.08+15.9 WelltnN 31.67 +.15+21.4 WndsrN 13.85 +.06+33.6 WndsIIN 26.45 +.13+26.9 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInstPl NS EmMInstPl NS TotIntAdm r NS TotIntlInst r NS BalancedN 21.59 +.03+20.8 DevMktN 10.25 +.06+28.8 EMktN 29.93 -.18+53.2 EuropeN 27.03 +.35+30.0 ExtendN 41.30 -.14+40.2 GrowthN 32.03 -.09+32.2 ITBndN 11.18 +.02 +7.6 LTBndN 11.82 +.06 +5.7 REIT rN 18.44 +.05+45.1 SmCapN 34.59 -.16+40.6 SmlCpGthN 21.81 -.12+43.8 SmlCpVlN 15.94 -.06+37.4 STBndN 10.55 +3.8 TotBndN 10.56 +.01 +5.8 TotlIntlN 15.88 +.04+33.5 TotStkN 32.11 +.04+30.8 ValueN 21.35 +.15+26.9 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInstN 21.59 +.03+21.1 DevMkInstN 10.17 +.06 NS EmMkInstN 29.92 -.18+53.6 ExtInN 41.32 -.14+40.4 FTAllWldI rN94.65 +.23+35.1 GrwthIstN 32.04 -.08+32.4 InfProInstN 10.37 +.02 +7.7 InsPlN 117.47 +.29+29.0 InstTStIdxN 29.04 +.04+31.0 InsTStPlusN 29.04 +.04+31.1 LTBdInstN 11.82 +.06 +5.9 MidCpIstN 20.54 -.02+40.1 REITInst rN 12.18 +.03+45.2 STIGrInstN 10.78 +.01 +8.9 SCInstN 34.62 -.16+40.9 SmCpGrIN 21.85 -.12+44.0 TBIstN 10.56 +.01 +6.0 TSInstN 32.12 +.04+31.0 ValueIstN 21.35 +.14+27.2 Vanguard Signal: ExtSglN 35.50 -.12+40.4 500SglN 97.72 +.24+28.9 GroSigN 29.67 -.08+32.4 ITBdSigN 11.18 +.02 +7.8 MidCpIdxN 29.34 -.03+40.0 STBdIdxN 10.55 +3.9 SmCpSigN 31.20 -.14+40.8 TotBdSglN 10.56 +.01 +5.9 TotStkSglN 31.00 +.04+31.0 ValueSigN 22.22 +.15+27.1 Vantagepoint Fds: AggrOppN 11.42 -.02+39.3 EqIncN 8.86 +.03+31.8 GrowthN 8.90 -.01+29.3 Grw&IncN 9.91 +.02+32.5 IntlN 9.52 +.03+26.9 MPLgTGN 21.68 +.02+25.3 MPTrdGrN 22.40 +.02+21.3 Victory Funds: DvsStA 15.96 +.04+28.0 SmCOpA 28.68 -.16+33.9 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.83 +.01+18.7 WM Blair Fds Inst: EmMkGrI r 15.39 -.18+54.2 IntlGr 14.25 +.02+38.9 WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGthI r 22.14 +.03+39.0 Waddell & Reed Adv: Accm 7.63 -.02+27.8 AssetS p 9.25 -.07+17.3 Bond 6.20 +.01 +6.0 CoreInvA 6.06 +.01+30.1 Hi Inc 7.16 +24.8 NCcptA p 11.29 -.01+47.9 ScTechA 10.68 -.07+32.4 VangA 8.19 -.03+27.2 Wasatch: IncEqty 14.24 +.03+23.2 Mic-Cap 5.26 -.03+44.9 SmCpGr 39.16 -.09+46.4 UltraGr 22.46 -.11+50.8 Weitz Funds: Hickory 37.71 -.14+42.5 PartVal 20.65 -.06+34.8 ShtIntmInc 12.39 +.01 +7.2 Wells Fargo A: SmCpGrA 13.37 -.10+47.1 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.13 -.01+18.8 Wells Fargo Adv Ad: TRtBd 12.46 +.03 +8.6 AssetAll 12.19 -.01+19.1 Wells Fargo Adv B: AstAllB t 12.03 -.01+17.9 Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.78 +17.9 Wells Fargo Adv : GrwthInv 32.50 -.10+43.2 OpptyInv 39.33 -.03+39.8 STMuInv 9.84 +5.2 SCApValZ p 31.70 -.18+38.7 UlStMuInc 4.80 +2.7 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: TRBdS 12.44 +.02 +8.8 DJTar2020I 13.90 +.02+19.2 DJTar2030I 14.56 +.01+27.0 IntlBdI 11.45 +.06+10.1 UlStMuInc 4.80 +3.2 Wells Fargo Instl: UlStMuIn p 4.80 +2.8 Westcore: PlusBd 10.74 +.02 +8.2 Western Asset: CorePlus I 10.80 +.03+18.8 Core I 11.47 +.02+18.6 William Blair N: IntlGthN 21.65 +.03+38.6 Wintergreen t 13.67 -.05 +30.4 Yacktman Funds: Fund p 16.98 +.10+42.7 Focused 18.15 +.11+43.3

Fund Performances (Data from Lipper Analytical Services) Fund

0.0

Capital Appreciation Growth Growth and Income Equity Income Small Company Growth Mid-Cap Sector Global International Mixed Portfolio Short-term Investment-Grade Corp. Bond Short-term Government/ Treasury Debt Intermediate-term Investment-Grade Corp. Bond Intermediate-term Government/Treasury Debt Long-term Investment-Grade Corp. Bond Intermediate-term Government/Treasury Debt General Taxable Bond High-Yield Taxable Bond Mortgage World Bond


E6

n

n

Saturday, January 22, 2011

EPA approves more corn-based ethanol in auto fuel ••It’s•safe•for•many• vehicles•made•since• 2001,•the•EPA•says. BY MARY CLARE JALONICK Associated Press

WASHINGTON• —• Nearly• two-thirds•of•cars•on•the•road• could• have• more• corn-based• ethanol• in• their• fuel• tanks• under•an•Environmental•Protection• Agency• decision• Friday. The• agency• said• that• 15• percent• ethanol• blended• with• gasoline• is• safe• for• cars•

and• light-duty• trucks• manufactured• between• 2001• and• 2006,• expanding• an• October• decision• that• the• higher• blend• is• safe• for• cars• built• since• 2007.• The• maximum• gasoline• blend• has• been• 10• percent•ethanol. The•fuel•is•popular•in•farm• country• because• most• ethanol• comes• from• corn• and• other• grains.• It• faces• strong• opposition,• however,• from• the• auto• industry,• environmentalists,• cattle• ranchers,• food• companies• and• others.• Those• groups• say• that• using• corn• to• make• ethanol• makes•

animal• feed• more• expensive,• raises• prices• at• the• grocery• store• and• tears• up• the• land.• There•have•already•been•several•lawsuits•filed•against•the• EPA• —• including• one• filed• by• automakers,• boat• manufacturers• and• outdoor• power• equipment• manufacturers• —• since• the• agency• decided• to• allow• the• higher• blends• for• newer•cars•in•October. Critics• said• the• change• could•be•frustrating•for•drivers• of• older• cars• who• will• have• to• figure• out• which• service• station• pump• to• use.• And• they• argue• that• many•

retailers• will• opt• not• to• sell• the• higher• blend• because• of• the• expense��� of• adding• new• pumps•and•signs. The•Obama•administration• has• remained• supportive• of• the• renewable• fuel,• and• the• EPA• has• said• a• congressional• mandate• for• increased• ethanol•use•can’t•be•achieved• without•allowing•higher•percentage• blends.• Congress,• driven• by• a• broad• coalition• of•members•from•farm•states,• has•required•refiners•to•blend• 36•billion•gallons•of•biofuels,• mostly•ethanol,•into•auto•fuel• by•2022.

2525 Clerical

2550 Construction

OFFICE CLERK

Phones, light bookkeeping, general office. Good communication and organizational skills required. Nice atmosphere, good benefits. $9/hr. Apply at ROTO-ROOTER 8125 E. Skelly Dr.

PROCUREMENT CLERK Steel Warehouse ($12.50/hr)

General office duties, production schedules, cycle counting, material movement, customer service. Must have HS dipl/GED. College helpful. Neat & pro appear. Send Resume w/cover letter & salary history to dewittd@spsci.com. EOE

Google Inc. CEO Eric Schmidt (center) and co-founders Sergey Brin (left) and Larry Page, are changing roles within the company, with Page returning to his previous role as CEO. Associated Press file

Google co-founder Page named CEO in shake-up BY MICHAEL LIEDTKE Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — When Google Inc. went public in 2004, the three men running the company promised each other they would remain a ruling triumvirate for at least 20 more years. Although their commitment to work together until 2024 hasn’t changed, Google CEO Eric Schmidt and company co-founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin are being reassigned in an attempt to recapture the free-wheeling spirit of the company’s youth. The surprise shake-up announced late Thursday will return Page, 37, to the CEO job he filled in Google’s early days. The move ends S c h m i d t ’s   d e c a d e - l o n g reign in a position that also stamped him as the “adult supervisor” of a company that once seemed like a romper room filled with technological wunderkinds. Schmidt, 55, will stay on as executive chairman. The new role turns him into Page’s consigliere as well as a liaison for Google’s business partners and government officials. Brin, also 37, will be freed up to work on pet projects aimed at expanding Google’s empire. The changes take effect April 4, leaving the current hierarchy intact through the current quarter. Google can only hope the

‘My goal is to run Google at the pace and with the soul and passion of a startup. I think I will have time to do that given the way we have split up our responsibilities.’ Larry Page

Co-founder of Google Inc.

new pecking order pans out as well as the old chain of command has. The formula turned Google’s search engine into a moneymaking machine, with the latest reminder of the company’s prosperity coming Thursday with the announcement that it earned $2.5 billion in the fourth quarter — the most for any three-month period in its 12-year history. Page started out as Google’s CEO when he and Brin started the business in a Silicon Valley garage and kept the top job until the venture capitalists backing the company insisted on bringing in a new leader. That led to the 2001 hiring of Schmidt, a professorial engineer who was previously chief technology officer at Sun Microsystems Inc. and CEO of Novell Inc., both much bigger than Google at the time. After initially re-

sisting Google’s overtures, Schmidt bonded with Page and Brin to form a brain trust that proceeded to build the Internet’s main gateway and most powerful company. Google now boasts a market value of more than $200 billion, a success story that has placed Page, Brin and Schmidt among the world’s wealthiest people. The three men are Google’s largest individual shareholders, stakes that turned them all into multibillionaires. But as Google has grown into a company with more than 24,000 employees, its decision-making increasingly has bogged down into a bureaucracy, putting Google at a competitive disadvantage as younger, more nimble Internet services such as Facebook pounce on new trends to lure away users and advertisers. “My goal is to run Google at the pace and with the soul and passion of a startup,” Page said in a Thursday interview. “I think I will have time to do that given the way we have split up our responsibilities.” Schmidt concurred in the same interview, saying it had started to become clear the company needed to be run more crisply. “I am not as concerned about the titles as I am winning,” Schmidt said. “I am quite certain that this change will result in faster decision making and better value for the shareholders.”

BancFirst net income rises ••Fourth-quarter• earnings•climb•3.5• percent•at•the•bank. BY LAURIE WINSLOW World Staff Writer

BancFirst• Corp.• saw• its• net• income• rise• for• both• the• fourth•quarter•and•2010. On• Friday,• the• OklahomaCity•based•bank•company•reported•that•its•fourth-quarter• net• income• rose• 3.5• percent• to• $10.2• million,• or• 65• cents• diluted• earnings• per• share,• compared• with• $9.8• million,• or•63•cents•per•share,•for•the• same•period•a•year•earlier. Net• income• for• the• full• year• rose• nearly• 30• percent• to• $42.3• million,• or• $2.70• a• diluted• share,• compared• with•$32.6•million,•or•$2.09•a• share,•for•2009. The• company’s• quarterly• net•interest•income•was•$37.2• million,•up•from•$34.1•million• in• the• same• quarter• a• year•

earlier. BancFirst’s• loan• loss• provision• for• the• quarter• was• $718,000•compared•with•$1.2• million•for•the•same•period•in• 2009. Noninterest•income•totaled• $18.8• million• for• the• quarter,• up• from• $16.2• million• reported• in• the• fourth• quarter• a• year• ago.• The• company• attributed• this• increase• largely• to•a•$1•million•gain•on•its•final• sale•of•student•loans. Also,• the• bank• company• reported• increased• revenues• from• fee• income• on• deposit• accounts,•insurance•and•other•revenues,•due•in•part•to•acquisitions. During• the• fourth• quarter,• BancFirst•completed•acquisitions•of•Union•National•Bancshares•Inc.•and•its•subsidiary• bank,• Union• Bank• of• Chandler;• Exchange• Bancshares• of•Moore•Inc.•and•its•subsidiary•bank,•Exchange•National• Bank•of•Moore;•and•OK•Bancorp.• Inc.• and• its• subsidiary•

bank,•Okemah•National•Bank.• The•purchases•added•about• $337• million• in• total• assets,• $167• million• in• loans• and• $307• million• in• deposits• to• the• year-end• balance• sheet,• BancFirst•said. Expenses• related• to• acquisitions• and• additional• health• benefit• expense• led• to• BancFirst• posting• a• higher• quarterly• noninterest• expense• of• $39.3• million• compared• with• $33.9• million• a• year• ago• at• the• same• time.• Write• downs• on•other•real•estate•and•nonrecurring•trust•expenses•also• were• contributing• factors,• the•company•reported. At• the• end• of• December,• BancFirst• held• assets• of• $5.1• billion,• loans• of• $2.8• billion• and•deposits•of•$4.5•billion.• BancFirst• has• 89• banking• locations•serving•50•communities•across•Oklahoma. Laurie Winslow 581-8466

laurie.winslow@tulsaworld.com

Agriculture• Secretary• Tom• Vilsack•said•after•the•decision• that•expanding•the•use•of•ethanol• in• gasoline• “gives• consumers•the•option•of•purchasing• domestically• produced• renewable• transportation• fuels”•and•supporting•American• farmers•and•ranchers. Members•of•the•ethanol•industry•say•that•use•of•the•fuel• can•help•reduce•the•country’s• dependence• on• foreign• oil• while•boosting•a•domestic•industry•and•creating•jobs.•The• industry•group•Growth•Energy•petitioned•the•EPA•to•raise• the• blend• in• March• 2009.•

YOU’RE WORKING?! If you’re reading this at work, you need to login to tulsaworld.com/jobs. 1000’s of Tulsa’s best jobs.

SHIPPING/ RECEIVING CLERK

Manufacturer seeks an experienced S/R Clerk with 2-3 years experience performing shipping/receiving clerical duties. Must be computer proficient, have good organizational & general office skills. Detailed oriented, able to process receiving documents, prepare shipping documents including international. Coordinates paperwork internally, calls trucklines when shipments are ready, meets daily shipping schedules. Ability to operate forklifts and prepare product for shipment is desired. Individual will work from pre-established guidelines and reports to Q.A. Manager. If you would like to be part of a company with many successful years in business, offering competitive wages and benefits, submit your qualifications to: Human Resources Manager GUNNEBO JOHNSON CORPORATION 1240 North Harvard Tulsa, OK 74115 Fax # 918-831-7554 EOE, Physical, Drug Screening

EXPERIENCED HVAC JOURNEYMAN & APPRENTICE

Commercial Construction. Apply at Mechanical Air Systems 1705 W Detroit Broken Arrow, OK 74012.

2590 Drivers - CDL Driver Trainees Werner is hiring driver trainees! No CDL? No Problem! Training avail @ Roadmaster Drivers School. 866-659-0564 HI HO, HI HO! If you’re not whistling while you work, it’s time to find a better job. See the Careers section in Sunday’s World.

Openings for CDL Drivers

STI Trucking, a premier oversized & heavy haul is seeking CDL Drivers. Call 918-446-6181, and ask for the Safety Manager.

2630 Engineers Drafting Manager Leading manufacturer of ASME boiler equipment is seeking individual with 10+ years of related pressure-part detailing experience to manage department in Chanute, KS. Must be proficient in AutoCAD and have excellent leadership and communication skills. Qualified applicants can respond to: dstanley@chanutemfg.com.

2660 Health Care Health Information Manager Applicants must have experience in maintaining health information and/or medical records, be detail oriented with good communication and computer skills.

7707 S. Memorial Drive Tulsa, OK 74133 ph (918) 250-8571

martin.hubbartt@sunh.com

www.sunbridge healthcare.com

Tom• Buis,• president• of• the• group,• said• Friday• there• are• still• steps• to• go• to• get• more• ethanol•on•the•market•but•he• is•optimistic. “Ultimately•we•will•get•this• marketplace• open• because• it’s• a• win• for• America,• a• win• for• consumers• and• a• win• for• our•economy,”•he•said. The• ethanol• industry• estimates• that• almost• six• out• of•10•cars•on•the•road•would• be• able• to• use• ethanol• under• the•new•standards.•EPA•estimates•that•almost•190•million• cars•on•the•road•could•use•the• 15•percent•ethanol•by•2014.

2660 Health Care • FT INFECTION CONTROL PRACTITIONER

Duties also include: Employee Education & Employee Health Nurse Prefer RN with APIC certification . Please fax resume and salary requirements to HR at 918-660-5345 3219 S. 79th E Ave Tulsa, OK Phone: 918-663-8183

NOW HIRING

•LPN’s •CNA’s •Med Aide

Immediate openings! Call 918-272-2281, x101 for more information

www.baptistvillage.org

RN needed for home health in upscale environment. Great pay and little to no travel. Tulsa or Bartlesville area. Call 877-338-4759 to set up interview.

2715 Machinists

Comprehensive benefits EOE in drug-free workplaces

Trucking company hiring for Local Drivers & OTR. Good pay. Call Mon- Fri after 10am, 582-7001

2600 Educational

Careers

Long time Mfg company now accepting resume's for exp’d CNC Machinist. Must have CERTIFIED DIETARY own tools and be able to do own set ups, lathe and mill MANAGER programing capabilities refor healthcare facility. Respond to adreply@tulsa- quired, Cad Cam programing world.com, please reference experience a plus. Must be a E 7750918 in the subject line. self starter and team player. Benefits include vacation, Find Sneak Peek each Sat. health insurance, and top in the Tulsa World! wages for qualified applicants. Send Resume's to: CMA position available PMB #114, 1216 E. Kenosha, on 6-2 shift. Broken Arrow, OK 74012 Cedarcrest, 1306 E. College, B.A.

Looking for energetic, dedicated FT infant, toddlers and preschool teachers for NAEYC accredited center-great facility! Benefits. Call 918-627-8541

www.dayschoolsok.com

HOUSEKEEPER 7:00a to 2:30p shift. Village Health Care Center, 1709 South Main St. Broken Arrow, OK 918-251-2626 LPN position available on 2-10 shift. Cedarcrest, 1306 E. College, B.A.

Now Hiring ASE CERTIFIED Heavy Line Tech We have a 2 week service backlog in many areas and you have the potential for a 6 figure income! We offer a highly competitive pay plan along with:

*Performance based pay *Medical, Dental & Prescription Insurance *Life & Disability Insurance *Catastrophic Tool Insurance *401k Retirement Plan *Paid Vacations & Holidays *Tuition Reimbursement for ASE Certification *Paid Training *Paid Uniforms *Modern, Clean Working Facility

KEYSTONE

Please Apply in Person: Keystone Chevrolet 8700 Charles Page Blvd. Sand Springs, OK 74063

CHEVROLET INC.

Equal Opportunity Employer

RN and LPN TOP PAY & EXCELLENT BENEFITS!! Orientation at a Comprehensible Pace!

Fulltime Employee Benefits: Medical & Dental, 401k, AFLAC, PTO, Flexible Spending, Tuition Reimbursement, Mileage Reimbursement

Contact Heather: hr@carterhealthcare.com Tel: 918-425-4000 Fax: 918-428-0780

2720 Manufacturing Nalco….Essential Expertise for Water, Energy and Air. We help our customers reduce energy, water and other natural resource consumption, minimizing environmental releases while boosting the bottom line. Through our sales, service, manufacturing, research and marketing team of more than 7,000 technically trained experts, we serve nearly 50,000 customer locations in over 150 countries. Nalco has an opening for a Packaging Operator in our Energy Services Manufacturing Plant located in Tulsa, OK. The position will be responsible for safely handling and packaging liquid and dry materials into containers, totes, bags, or fiber cartons, and transporting materials with use of a forklift. A Packaging Operator must be able to lift and carry 50 lbs. on a recurring basis, climb stairs, and have full range of motion. Previous forklift and chemical handling experience is highly desired. A H.S. Diploma or equivalent is required. EEO Employer Email Resume to:

mrflores1x@nalco.com

2740 Mechanic AUTO TECH needed, must have own tools, Call 610-8540, Sooner Auto Service 10312 E. 51st. More new jobs than you can shake a stick at. (Trust us on this one, it wasn’t pretty) tulsaworld.com/jobs

Firestone Auto Techs Now Hiring 760-0056

2750 Miscellaneous

2720 Manufacturing MACHINISTS AND INSPECTORS Machinist : Prior exp in a manufacturing enviro. on ind-related equip such as CNC machines -Have own tools A Final Inspector: -Exp with CMM operation/edit/ programming -Working knowledge of GD&T Background, physical, & drug screen req. Email: dmcole@wmitulsa.com , Online at www.primusint.com or in person 3030 N. Erie.

MANUFACTURING ENGINEER Experienced Manufacturing Engineer who enjoys wearing many hats to support manufacturing processes. Requires experience developing master routers, product flow, time standards, applications, cost reductions and increase efficiencies of machine tool and other fabrication equipment processes. Tool design, jigs and fixtures, utilizing Feature Cam and AutoCad. Experience in heavy equipment (steel plate, forged and cast products helpful). Computer proficient, ERP/ MRP (SAP). Requires BSME. Interested individuals submit qualifications immediately to:

HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGER GUNNEBO JOHNSON CORPORATION 1240 North Harvard Tulsa, OK 74115 Fax # 918-831-7554 HR@GJCORP.COM www.gunnebo johnson.com DUDE!!!!!! Surf tulsaworld.com/jobs for Tulsa’s most radical career opportunities from the gnarliest employers.

McElroy Manufacturing •Import/export Specialist •4 Assembly Technicians •2 leads (assembly /NC) •NC programmer •NC machine operator •2 inspectors (mechanical/weld) •Machine Maintenance •Technician (nc and lathe) •Inventory Control Analyst •Material Handler •Grinder 1st & 2nd shifts available EOE Visit the website for details: www.mcelroy.com Apply in person: 833 N. Fulton

ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT

Paid training in all areas, medical/dental, vacation, $ for school. No exp OK. HS grads ages 17-38. Call 1-800-492-4841 Will a change do you good? There will be many more great jobs in tomorrow’s Careers section, or login to tulsaworl.com/jobs 24/7!

Burnett’s Flowers Customer Service/ Sales. Retail floral exp pref. 4322 E. 11th St. Stuck? See your next career develop on JobsTV, only on tulsaworld.com/jobs

POSTAL WORKER Great job security w/U.S. Navy. Paid training, travel, medical/dental, $ for school. HS grads ages 17-38. Call Mon-Th 1-877-628-9562. jobs_NRDDallas@navy.mil

2755 Oil & Gas Geologist-

Independent Oil & Gas Company need lead Geologist for Kansas & Oklahoma Territory. Minimum of BS degree. A strong working knowledge of sequence stratigraphy, petroleum systems analysis, & generating prospects & ideas. Independently integrate well logs & regional geologic trend data to create play & prospect scale maps & drillable prospects. This position presents flexible hours in regional offices as well as office from home opportunities. Apply: recruiting@prllc.net

2775 Professional

Degreed

Join a progressive and growing organization City Planner for the City of Owasso. $48.000-$54,000/ yr. Excellent benefits including retirement and city paid employee health, dental and vision. Large network of doctors with low co-pays. For minimum job requirements and to apply online go to www.cityofowasso.com

2790 Restaurants

Food Service

Certified Manager 10-8pm Long term, fast, food pro. Top pay for good results. starr@subwaytulsa.com

Cherokee Nation whose headquarters are located in beautiful Tahlequah, Oklahoma is a national leader in Indian tribal governments and economic development in Oklahoma, We are a dynamic, progressive organization, which owns several business enterprises and administers a variety of services for the Cherokee people in Northeastern Oklahoma. Cherokee Nation offers an exceptional employee benefits plan with Comprehensive Health, Life, 401(k), Holiday Pay, Sick Leave and Annual Leave.

CURRENT OPPORTUNITIES #4724 R/FT; Batterer’s Treatment Facilitator, Office of Attorney General, 01/28/2011 #4848 R/FT; Roads Engineer II, Community Services, 01/28/2011 #4867 R/FT; Manager, Public Health Project, Health Programs, Until Filled Interested applicants please apply at www.cherokee.org Cherokee Nation Human Resources Department, PO Box 948.

Tahlequah, OK 74465 • (918) 453-5292 or 453-5050

Employment will be contingent upon drug test results. Indian preference is considered.

OUTBACK STEAKHOUSE is now hiring Bussers, Servers and Hosts. Apply in person between 1p-3p, 4723 S. Yale

2830 Technical LICENSED HVAC JOURNEYMAN SERVICE TECH Residential HVAC exp. req. Immediate opportunities. Competitive pay. Call 271-2364

2850 Warehouse/

Shipping

2nd & 3rd Shift Warehouse $12.00 - $13.00 (4 openings) Stage steel, load, unload trucks with OH crane/fork. W/H exp. preferred. Must have a HS diploma/GED, pass background, physical, drug screen. Apply in person at Steel and Pipe Supply, 1020 Ft. Gibson Rd., Port of Catoosa between 8:30 - 11:00 AM & 1:00 - 3:00 PM, M - F. NO PHONE CALLS. EOE


satUrday | January 22, 2011

STOP by and find your car on tulsaworld.com

tulsaworld.com/classifieds AUTOS

JOBS

1105 – 1599

2500 – 2999

FOR SALE 3100 – 3922

4000 – 5500

CliCk to see Motorists Resolve

these dealers To Save Money With More Fuel Efficiency Acura of Tulsa

4925 S Memorial Tulsa, OK 74145 918-664-2300 www.doncarltonacura.com

+

Audi Tulsa

4201 S. Memorial Dr. Tulsa, OK 74145 918-712-2834 www.auditulsa.com

a lot to talk about Your local dealers, in and out of the showroom Most energy analysts anticipate the price of gas will continue to rise during the year and suggest the national average retail price for regular gasoline may exceed $3.50 per gallon from June through September.

Bill Knight Ford

96th Street & Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918)526-2402 www.billknightauto.com

autos.tulsaworld.com

Bill Knight Lincoln Volvo 4111 S. Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918) 526-2502 www.billknightauto.com

Certified Auto Center

3111 S 129th E Ave Tulsa, Ok 74134 918-270-1818 www.onlycertifiedauto.com

Classic Chevrolet

8501 N. Owasso Expressway Owasso, OK 74055 918-272-1101 www.classicchevrolet.net

Dodge Chrysler Jeep of Tulsa 4627 S. Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918) 663-6343 www.dcjoftulsa.com

Don Carlton Honda

4141 S. Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918) 622-3636 wwww.doncarltonhonda.com

Don Thornton Cadillac Hummer Saab FergusonSuperstore

1601 N. Elm Place, Broken Arrow (918) 258-1800 www.fergusondeal.com

Jackie Cooper Imports

9393 S. Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918) 249-9393 www.jackiecooperimports.com

Jim Glover Chevrolet

I-44 & Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918) 663-2300 www.jimgloverchevy.com

Jim Norton Ford

1101 S. W. Expressway Drive, Broken Arrow (918) 251-3673 www.jimnortonford.com

Jim Norton Toyota

9809 S. Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918) 250-6888 www.jimnortontoyota.com

Joe Marina Honda

9124 S Memorial, Tulsa, Ok 491-0136 www.joemarinahonda.com

Keystone Chevrolet

8700 Charles Page Blvd., Sand Springs (918) 245-2201 www.keystonechevrolet.com

Land Rover Tulsa

4201 S. Memorial Drive (918) 665-4294 www.landroveroftulsa.com

Lexus of Tulsa

4215 S. Memorial Drive (918) 665-3987 www.lexusoftulsa.com

As another new year gets underway, recent reports show the cost of gasoline is on the rise. To help stretch your dollar at the pump, CarMax Inc. has some helpful tips to get the most miles per gallon from your ride. “As gas prices creep up, it’s important to remember we can make a difference in the fuel economy our vehicles get, regardless of what type of car we drive,” said ASE Certified Master Technician Tom Damon. “By following a few simple techniques and getting regular maintenance, you can save gas, time and money.” CarMax technicians recommend the following gas-sipping tips: 1. Drive Efficiently • Drive the speed limit. Gas mileage decreases at higher speeds.

• Don’t drive aggressively. Speeding, quick acceleration and excessive braking waste gas. Driving aggressively lowers gas mileage both on the highway and when driving around town. • Use overdrive and cruise control. If your vehicle has a manual overdrive, make sure it is on. Overdrive reduces engine speed, which helps to save gas. Cruise control also saves gas by maintaining a consistent speed. • Avoid idling. Idling for longer than 30 seconds uses more gas than starting up your engine. 2. Maintain Your Vehicle • Get the manufacturer’s recommended maintenance done. Keeping your car in shape improves gas mileage. • Make sure your tires are filled to the correct pressure.

Marc Miller Buick GMC

4700 S. Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918) 663-4700 www.millerpontiac.com

Melton Sales Inc.

200 N. Lynn Riggs Blvd. Claremore, OK 74017 (918) 341-1512 www.meltonsales.com

Nelson Nissan

800 W Queens Broken Arrow,Ok 74012 918-259-7212 www.nelsonnissan.com

Nelson Mazda

9902 South Memorial Drive Tulsa, OK 74133 1-888.310.3318 www.nelsonmazdaok.com

Randy Bowen Chevrolet

1201 Manvel Ave Chandler, OK 74834 1-800-339-0851 www.randybowenchevrolet.com

Regional Hyundai

2380 W. Kenosha Broken Arrow, OK 74012 918-806-2000 www.regionalhyundai.com

Riverside Toyota

6868 East BA Frontage Rd, Tulsa 800-304-3690 www.riversidetoyotatulsa.com

South Pointe Chevrolet

9146 S. Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918) 948-7963 www.southpointechevrolet.com

South Pointe Chrysler Jeep Dodge 9240 S. Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918) 770-0987 www.southpointecjd.com

Speedway Chevrolet

2301 N Aspen Avenue Broken Arrow, Ok 74012 1-800-292-1247 www.SpeedwayChev.com

Suburban Chevrolet

1300 S. Lynn Riggs, Claremore (918) 343-3636 www.claremorechevy.com

rld.com

We put the awe back in auctions.

SERVICE

DIRECTORY InSIDE

4640 S. Memorial Tulsa, OK 74145 (918) 627-8095 www.autoshowcase.tulsa

3939 S. Memorial Drive, Tulsa (918) 665-3420 www.donthornton.com

Don Thornton Cadillac Ferguson Advantage Imports KIA Marc Miller Buick GMC Matthews Ford Primeaux Kia Riverside Chevrolet Speedway Chevrolet

Courtesy photo

Auto Showcase of Tulsa

tulsawo

see these dealer ads inside:

HOMES

Click and Clack

TALK CARS Dear Tom and Ray: Last summer, I was commuting home from work on the highway, and my 1998 Nissan Maxima started to overheat. The temperature outside was 90+. The engine started heaving, so I had to pull off the interstate and sit for a while, waiting for the engine to cool. Incredibly, right next to where I stopped, I found a 40-ounce bottle of Schlitz Malt Liquor, unopened. My inclination was to pour the beer into the radiator; however, my 19-year-old son advised against it, thinking it might damage the cooling system. Seeking a second opinion, I called my 24-year-old son, who also thought I was crazy. I took their advice and waited for a tow truck, but I think it would have been OK to use. What do you think? –Bob RAY: I think it would have been OK in a dire emergency, Bob. If you had been stuck in Death Valley, with the sun beating down on you and the coyotes circling, sure. Then you pour it in and hope for the best. TOM: It’s mostly water. It’s got a little bit of

This can increase gas mileage by 3 percent. Always refer to the manufacturer’s specifications. • Whenever possible, use synthetic oil. Look for motor oil labeled “Energy Conserving.” This type of oil will reduce friction and increase fuel economy. • Check and replace dirty air filters. Clogged filters can decrease gas mileage up to 10 percent. 3. Plan Ahead • Combine errands. This will save time, money and gas. • Remove excess weight. Excess weight in the cab or trunk can reduce mileage. Every extra 100 pounds reduces fuel economy by approximately 2 percent. • Eliminate excess wind resistance. Roof racks and carrier crates on the top of the car create drag. Removing these items can increase fuel economy by about 5 percent. • Use air conditioning when traveling at highway speeds. Driving with the windows open uses more fuel due to the increased drag. • Fill up your car in the morning. Early morning is the best time because the gasoline is cooler and denser. Since gas pumps measure volumes of gas and not densities, you get more fuel for your money.

alcohol in it, which used to be used as antifreeze. The carbonation isn’t really a problem, because under pressure in the cooling system, that would flatten out. But the hops and barley and molasses and day-old soup, or whatever else they put in there, probably won’t do your cooling system any good. And it would have to be drained out once you got back to civilization. RAY: Plus, when the engine’s overheating, you can’t even remove the radiator cap until it cools down. In your circumstances, that would have taken at least an hour. The hot coolant is under such high pressure that if you were to remove the cap too soon, it would spray all over the place, scald your face and make you look like my brother. TOM: And if you’re going to have to sit there for an hour anyway, you might as well drink the Schlitz, wait for the tow truck to bring you some real coolant, and save the cost of having to flush out your coolant and replace it the next day. RAY: And by the way, Bob, I hope you realize how rare it is that “19- and 24-year-old boys,” “40-ounce malt liquor” and “wise decision” end up in the same sentence. *** If you buy a used car, will you just be inheriting the previous owner’s problem? Tom and Ray dispel this and other myths about used cars in their pamphlet “How to Buy a Great Used Car: Secrets Only Your Mechanic Knows.” Send $4.75 (check or money order) to Used Car, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. *** Get more Click and Clack in their new book, “Ask Click and Clack: Answers from Car Talk.” Got a question about cars? Write to Click and Clack in care of this newspaper, or e-mail them by visiting the Car Talk Web site at www.cartalk.com.

AnnOUnCEMEnTS 3300 – 3380 place an ad...

GET A

FRENEUT DOOR ROLL! Guaranteed Fresh.

My Service Directory ad has worked great for our new business. We started receiving calls the first day our ad ran and continue to receive them daily! — Lewis & Lewis Tile To advertise in the Service Directoy call 583-2121

shortcuts Saturday, Jan. 22 Antique Auto Club, 7:30 a.m., First Watch, 8178 S. Lewis Ave. All British & Jaguar V-8 Owners Car Breakfast, 41st Street Grill, West of Memorial Drive Cimarron Region, Porsche Club of America, 8 a.m., social breakfast, Wild Fork Saturday Cruise at Carl’s Jr., 5 to 8 p.m., 9140 N. 121st E. Ave., Owasso, call 288-7830 T-Town Transporters for VW bus lovers, 4 p.m., Braums, Hwy 169 & 71st Street Tulsa Early Ford V-8 Club, 9 a.m., Wild Potato Restaurant at Hard Rock Casino/Hotel Tulsa Sunday, Jan. 23 Bikers Against Child Abuse, 2 p.m., JRP Speedway, call 519-2342 Monday, Jan. 24 Oklahoma Late Great/Yesteryear Chevy Club (1958 to 1972) 7 p.m., IHOP, 11020 E. 71st St. Tuesday, Jan. 25 Association of Cruisers, 5 to 9 p.m., Antique to current, East China Buffet, 13202 S. Memorial, Bixby, call 261-8446 Tulsa Tuesday Cruise Oldies music and Tulsa’s nicest hot rods, Fuddruckers, U.S. 169 and 71st Street Friday, Jan. 28 Green Country Corvair Group meets monthly, for all meetings and events, go to tulsacorvair.com or call 250-1500 Nonprofit groups that sponsor automotive activities for the public and firms that sponsor automotive events for charity may send notices to: Shortcuts, Tulsa World c/o Paul Tackett, Box 1770, Tulsa, Okla., 74102-1770. Fax number is 5818514. Notices must be received no later than seven days preceding publication date.


2 CLASSIFIED

n

Saturday, Januar y 22, 2011

n

1105 Bargain Lot

1105-1599

$4000 or Less

AUTOS/TRUCKS

‘99 MALIBU 4 dr., V6, auto., CD, loaded, ready, $1750, take Visa & MC, autotulsa.com 4119 S 87 E Ave 622-7799

1105 Bargain Lot

$4000 or Less

‘99 MONTE CARLO, good car, $2950. Classic Chevy 877-354-4076

‘06 F350 Crew Cab diesel 4WD Lariat, leather, roof, $12,995. 627-8095 ‘04 Tribute 4 dr, V6 auto, alloys, recent tires. What a deal, $3950, take Visa & MC, autotulsa.com 4119 S 87 E Ave 622-7799 ‘03 INTREPID SE, V6, auto., 125K mi., like new Michelins, good car, take MC/VISA, $3150. 266-9003, 519-2448 ‘02 AZTEK SUV, yellow, yellow, yellow, $2995. Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 ‘02 FORD Super Duty F250, white, nice tires, Triton V8, 100K Mi., AC, clean, $3,000. 918-409-9562

‘98 CAMRY, 100K Mi., loaded, black, AC, nice tires, garaged, $3,000. 918-409-9562 ‘98 CARAVAN, 3rd row, auto, CD, 137K mi., runs & looks good, good van. $2250. 266-9003, 519-2448 catoosacarsales.com ‘98 CAVALIER 2 dr, 4 cyl, auto, 140K mi., super nice, $2250, take Visa & MC, autotulsa.com 4119 S 87 E Ave 622-7799 ‘98 DODGE Durango 4WD, 3rd seat, $3995. Call 627-8095 ‘98 FORD Windstar, reliable, heat/ac, $1795 OBO, 918-830-9440

1105 Bargain Lot

1160 Cadillac

$4000 or Less

'10 DTS, high polished, moon roof, remote ‘89 Chevy Sprint Motor start, 10K miles, Save Home, self contained, 350 $20,000 over new. Millengine, roof air, 3 way er Buick GMC 828-7943 fridge, propane heat, good 16” tires, small fire damage in cabin, $750 obo ‘07 DTS, new car trade, 918-827-6741 fresh rubber, leather, heat/memory, high polished wheels, $AVE. ‘88 Dodge D50 4 wheel Miller GMC 828-7943 drive, 4 cyl, 5 speed, new tires, new custom wheels, nice condition '06 ESCALADE ESV, all $1250. 918-689-5157 power equipment, leather, heated memo‘76 Chevy Blazer, 350 auto ry seats, moon roof, 4 wheel drive, not runXM, OnStar, Naviganing good title, xtra parts tion, $23,770. Miller $1000 all or part 899-7080 Buick GMC 828-7028

‘00 SEVILLE, 1 owner! 48,000 miles! All books, service records, $5995. 918-286-1655

1110 Acura ‘07 TL, loaded up, pearl white, 38K mi. $20,988 JOE MARINA 491-0136

1120 Antiques &

‘01 FOCUS 4 dr, 4 cyl, auto, serviced, recent tires, $2250, take MC & Visa, autotulsa.com 4119 S 87 E Ave 622-7799

‘97 SATURN, loaded, 56k, auto, 4 dr, garaged, AC, teal, nice tires, alloys, 32 mpg, $2200 918-382-8963 ‘96 1500 Ext. Cab Silverado 2WD, loaded, $3500 Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700

1171 Chevrolet 4x4

1171 Chevrolet 4x4

Pickups/Vans

1171 Chevrolet 4x4

Pickups/Vans

Pickups/Vans

‘08 Malibu “Classic”, sun roof, P/W, P/L, new tires, spoiler, #45922A. 1-800-339-0851 randybowenchevrolet.com

‘10 TAHOE 4x4, white, tan leather, 20” polished alloys, 14K mi. #09561A. 1-800-339-0851 RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET

Classics

1140 BMW ‘06 BMW X3, leather, dual memory heated seats, moon roof, low miles/ price. M a r c Miller GMC 828-7943

'96 Honda Accord LX, ‘06 X3 AWD, 3.0, 47K mi. new paint, silver, 4 cy#3820P, $20,884. inder, auto/air, power, JOE MARINA 491-0136 ‘00 EXPLORER 4 dr, V6, cruise, airbags, new tires, 140K mi, $3750 230-9813 auto, CD, clean, $2950. ‘05 BMW 325i, 71K miles, take MC & Visa, #3682PA, $12,961. autotulsa.com ‘95 COUGAR XR7, great JOE MARINA 491-0136 4119 S 87 E Ave 622-7799 buy, good car, $1991. Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 ‘05 X5, 4x4, leather, roof, ‘00 FORD FOCUS, 4 dr, fully loaded, immacuall options, runs & looks ‘95 DEVILLE, 4.9 motor, late, must see, $15,993. good, $2100 or trade small runs & drives great, Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 pickup, 918-272-9126 like new tires, new radiator, high miles, $1795. 295-7749 ‘00 GRAND Marquis, leather, loaded. $2950. Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 ‘95 Nissan P/U, 4 cyl, air, C.C., red, 180K mi, ex ENCLAVES (6), loaded, ‘00 GRAND AM 4 dr, V6, tires. $3150. 918-408-8932 2WD & AWD, got to go auto, CD, tint, red & Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 ready, $2950, take MC ‘91 Econoline Conv. Van, & Visa, autotulsa.com very clean, only $2950. ‘10 ENCLAVE CXL Ultra, 4119 S 87 E Ave 622-7799 Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 NAV, sun roof, DVD, buckets, Certified, only ‘00 RANGER Regular ‘89 SILVERADO SWB 1/2 8K miles Cab, auto, $2995. Call ton, $2950. FERGUSON BUICK GMC 627-8095 Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800

1150 Buick

‘07 Impala, silver, gray cloth, alloys & more, #4089AA. 1-800-339-0851 RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET

‘08 TRAIL BLAZER 4x4 LT, leather, heat/memory seats, 17” 5 spoke alloys, $14,997. Miller Buick GMC 828-7943 ‘07 3/4 TON Crew Cab, Duramax diesel $21,990 Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 ‘08 3/4 ton Crew Cab 4x4, 6.6L diesel, P/W, P/L, 34K mi. #17554A 1-800-339-0851 randybowenchevrolet.com

‘07 Avalanche, silver, tan leather, 4x4, alloys. #53936A. 1-800-339-0851 RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET

‘09 1 Ton Crew Cab Dually, priced to selll. #06705A. 1-800-339-0851 randybowenchevrolet.com

‘07 Impala LT, PW, local ‘09 COLORADO Reg Cab trade, new tires, $7995 4x4, 17K mi., auto, CD Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 Classic Chevy 877-354-4076

1170 Chevrolet

1171 Chevrolet 4x4

1210 Dodge

Pickups/Vans

‘09 NITRO SXT, black, clean!! $14,991 Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009

‘08 2500 LT 4x4 Crew Cab, ‘08 TRAIL BLAZER LT, Duramax, below trade roof, $17,991. Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009

‘74 AMC Matador, 4 door, low mileage, good con- ‘04 CTS, black, leather, roof, low miles. $9949. dition, asking $1200. Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 918-409-5217

‘98 TAURUS SE, 1 owner, ‘02 LE SABRE Custom, $1991. like new tires, loaded, 445-2700 clean, super MPG, take Bob Hurley Ford MC/VISA, super deal at ‘79 Chevy Pickup, 350 en‘98 TOYOTA CAMRY 4 $3550. 266-9003, 519-2448 gine, good mechanical dr, auto, $3750. Call cond. $1295 918-622-4742 627-8095 ‘02 MALIBU LS 4 dr, V6, auto., leather, sun roof, Chevrolet Blazer, 69’ GTX, 68’ Charger, 74’ $2950, take Visa & MC, ‘97 4WD, V6, runs great, TA, 70’ GS. $25,000 each autotulsa.com or OBO. 3 Olds Cutless $3800. 918-520-7644. 4119 S 87 E Ave 622-7799 Conv . & 72’ Chevelle SS. 417-684-2607 ‘97 LUMINA 4 dr, V6, au‘02 SATURN SL1, 5 spd, to, fresh trade, ready 33 MPG, runs & drives to go, $1250, take MC & 1951 Olds 4dr sedan runs great, great 1st car for and drives needs further Visa, autotulsa.com student, $2100, call 4119 S 87 E Ave 622-7799 restoration Cole 691-9992 295-7749 ‘02 SILHOUETTE 4 dr, 7 seat, rear A/C, family ready, $3750, take MC & Visa, autotulsa.com 4119 S 87 E Ave 622-7799

1170 Chevrolet

1171 Chevrolet 4x4

Pickups/Vans

BILL KNIGHT FORD Your #1 Oklahoma Ford Certified Pre-Owned Dealer

$6950. $8950.

$8950.

‘06 COLORADO Crew 4x4 Z71, $11,500. SouthPointe Chev 948-7965

‘03 DODGE Ram 4 dr Quad Cab short bed SLT..............$11,950.

3.9% APR for 60 Months on all Certified Pre-Owned Cadillacs*

‘05 LINCOLN Navigator 4x4, local trade, none nicer..........$17,950. ‘05 GMC Yukon XL 4WD, 1 owner, only 76K miles..............$17,950.

Don Thornton Cadillac

‘07 MERCURY Mountaineer 4x4, NAV, moon roof, DVD, power boards, only.................$19,900. ‘07 F150 FX4 Super Cab, Rousch super charged, looks like new, only.............................$22,900.

3939 S. Memorial • www.donthorntoncadillac.com • (918) 655-3420

9607 S. Memorial

526-2402

1211 Dodge Pickups

‘05 SSR, black, leather, 20” chrome wheels, 2K mi. #20652A. 1-800-339-0851 randybowenchevrolet.com

Vans/4x4

Yvonne Hovell Dodge Used Car Super Market

4647 S. Memorial 663-6343

www.DCJofTulsa.com

‘10 RAM 3500 Crew diesel 4x4, 16K mi. Dually $38,500

QUINN DODGE JEEP

quinncd.com 866-611-6996 ‘05 TAHOE LT 4X4, bright red, tan leather, NAV, sun roof, DVD, NICE. #33176A. 1-800-339-0851 RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET

‘10 RAM 2500 Megacab 4x4 SLT, 22K miles. $30,500.

QUINN DODGE JEEP

quinncd.com 866-611-6996

‘05 TAHOE 4WD LS, ‘09 Journey SXT $14,995 $16,991. FERGUSON BUICK GMC Speedway Chevy 800-292-1247 B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800 ‘04 1500 Reg Cab 4x4, 1 owner, local trade $9998 '09 Ram 1500 Quad Cab SLT 4x4, $20,950. ImSuburban Chevy 888-416-0097 port Store 918-258-1800 ‘04 C1500 Ext. Cab 2WD, ’07 RAM 2500 Crew Cab cloth, 83K mi. $10,995. diesel, leather, NAV, Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 auto, $20,995. 627-8095 ‘04 SUBURBAN LT, leather, sun roof, heat- ‘07 RAM 1500 Quad Cab, ed seats, $9750. 627-8095 auto, loaded, $17,988 obo JOE MARINA 491-0136 ‘03 1500 Ext Cab 4x4, 58K mi. New tires, PW, PL ‘05 DURANGO SLT, 88K Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 mi. #H18480A. $8771. JOE MARINA 491-0136 ‘01 SUBURBAN LT Z71, loaded, 81K mi. $10,991 ‘05 GRAND Caravan, Speedway Chevy 800-292-1247 cloth, loaded, $7995. ‘97 CHEVY 4x4 Z71, load- Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 ed, very clean, $4991. Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 ‘05 RAM Quad Cab 2WD, V8, all power, great truck, $11,492. ‘96 CHEVY BLAZER LT 4WD, auto., $4995. Call Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 627-8095 ‘05 Ram CrewCab Daytona, 20’s, 32K mi. $16,991 Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009

1180 Chrysler

‘05 Ram Crew 4x4, local ‘07 ASPEN, full size SUV, trade, nice, $14,980. 3rd seat, $ave @ $13,994 Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 ‘05 RAM 4X4, 20” wheels, chrome pkg. V8. $12,990

‘07 Chrysler 300C

$ave! $15,990.

‘07 NISSAN Frontier LE, only 58K miles, looks new...........$16,950.

The Only Certified Pre-Owned Cadillac Dealer in Northeastern Oklahoma

‘06 CHARGER RT, V8, roof, DVD. Call now ‘05 1500, 4x4, only 27K Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009 miles, $15,600. SouthPointe Chev 948-7965 ‘06 CHARGER R/T, leather, ‘05 COLORADO Crew Cab Hemi, super clean, Z71, the one, $14,950. $12,950. SouthPointe CJD 770-7453 QUINN DODGE JEEP quinncd.com 866-611-6996

622-3160

‘03 DAKOTA Crew Cab, low miles, only $8950. ‘07 PT CRUISER TourSouthPointe CJD 770-7453 ing, auto, $7984. Speedway Chevy 800-292-1247 ‘03 RAM 2500 Quad diesel SLT, immaculate $15,800

‘02 CHEVY Tahoe 4WD LT, red w/ tan leather, 1 owner.....$13,950.

Certified Pre-Owned Cadillacs • Only at Don Thornton Cadillac

‘06 CHARGER R/T, roof, new tires, only $15,950. SouthPointe CJD 770-7453

Hemi, auto, leather, loaded Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097

‘07 F150 Super Crew Lariat, local trade, only...................$12,950.

*For qualified buyers

‘08 MAGNUM SXT, Charcoal, very clean $11,977 Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

‘06 K3500 Crew Cab Dually 4x4 Duramax, chrome grill & nerf bars, 45K 1 owner, mi. #89654A. 1-800-339-0851 RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET

‘08 Crew Cab Z71, 4x4 LT, dark cherry metallic & much more, #75445A. 1-800-339-0851 RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET

‘06 MALIBU 4 dr LT, V6, ‘09 COLORADO LT Crew, GM Certified, $7991. V8, leather, 20” wheels, Speedway Chevy 800-292-1247 OnStar, XM, must see. ‘08 EQUINOX Sport, 24K mi., leather, nice!! Miller Buick 828-7943 Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 ‘05 IMPALA LT, leather, ‘07 Avalanche, graystone, roof. $5991. 20” polished alloys, 1 ‘10 CAMARO SS, black/ Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009 owner, NICE! #49433A. black, 12K miles, roof, 1-800-339-0851 remote start, 20’s, has randybowenchevrolet.com it all, $31,950. Miller ‘04 Monte Carlo SS, black, leather, roof, $9949. Buick GMC 828-7942 ‘07 AVALANCHE 2WD, Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 lowered, 40K mi. $25,991 ‘10 HHR, warranty $10,988 Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009 FERGUSON BUICK GMC ’04 MONTE Carlo, silver, loaded, sun roof, 80K B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800 ‘07 CREW Cab Z71 4WD, ‘09 CREW Cab, white, miles, runs & drives ‘08 Ext Cab, 20” chrome auto, $22,995. Call black cloth, 5.3L V8, perfect, $4250, consider wheels, chrome pkg., 627-8095 alloys & much more, ‘10 HHR’s, 2 to choose trade, 295-7749, 346-5462 bright red, 17K mi. #87002A 1-800-339-0851 from $13,977. #02173A. 1-800-339-0851 ‘07 EQUINOX LT, 74K randybowenchevrolet.com Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 ‘03 MONTE CARLO, very RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET mi. #H18314A. $11,870. clean, $5900. JOE MARINA 491-0136 ‘09 Silverado Crew Cab ‘10 MALIBU LTZ, 16K SouthPointe Chev 948-7965 LTZ 4x4,18K mi. $33,988 ‘08 SILVERADO Ext. mi., leather, loaded Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 ‘07 HHR, Cab, 20” wheels, $20,995 Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 very clean, $6800. FERGUSON BUICK GMC ‘01 CORVETTE Z06, only '09 SUBURBAN LTZ 4x4, B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800 SouthPointe Chev 948-7965 55K miles, serious inquads, $37,950. Import quiries only Store 918-258-1800 Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 ‘08 Silverado Crew Cab, White, 45K mi. $17,977. ‘09 SUBURBAN LT 4x4, Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 black, PW, PL, $27,990. Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 ‘08 TAHOE LTZ, pearl white, Navigation, 47K ‘09 TAHOE LT Hybrid, miles, take trade & fiBlack, Navi, $37,988. nance, 341-0103 Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 ‘09 IMPALA LT, white, NEW ‘10 EXT. CAB cloth, alloys & more, ‘07 K2500 ‘New Body Style’ $16,966* #65671A 1-800-339-0851 Crew Cab Duramax 4x4, Auto, air & more. #10529 randybowenchevrolet.com alloys, #16242A. NEW ‘10 CREW CAB 1-800-339-0851 randybowenchevrolet.com $19,966* ‘09 MALIBU LT V8, auto, air & more. Silver. $15,977. ‘07 TAHOE LT 2WD, #10689 Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 cloth, 100K mi. $19,995. * Price after rebate. Must finance with Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 Ally. W.A.C. Expires 1-31-11. ‘08 COBALT Coupe, auto, 1-800-339-0851 leather, 18K mi. $11,950 ‘03 FORD F150 XL Short Wide, ‘07 TAHOE LT, BurgunSouthPointe CJD 770-7453 Randy Bowen Chevrolet dy, low miles. $24,977. nicest in town.................. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 ‘08 COBALT 2 dr. Coupe, EXT. Cabs, Crew Cabs, GM Certified, $8991. 4x4, 26 to choose, loaded ‘07 TAHOE 4x4, leather, ‘00 F150 Super Cab XLT short Speedway Chevy 800-292-1247 Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 roof, 3rd row, $26,990. wide, compare anywhere. Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 ‘08 IMPALA LT, alloys, '10 TAHOE LT, leather, ‘06 1500, 2WD Ext Cab, fully loaded, $7992. warranty, $32,950. Im‘01 HONDA ODYSSEY EX, black, local trade, $10,949 Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 port Store 918-258-1800 Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 local trade, only.............. LARGEST used car inventory to choose at www.classicchevrolet.net Classic Chevy 877-354-4076

‘08 AVENGER SXT, Blue, leather, 27K mi. $14,977 Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

‘06 Crew Cab, V8, auto, chrome wheels, 47K mi. #22083A.800-339-0851 RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET

‘06 PT Cruiser Conv. QUINN DODGE JEEP Touring, turbo auto,

quinncd.com 866-611-6996

low miles, like new!

$8990.

622-3160

‘03 RAM 1500, Hemi, 55K mi., chromes, $11,977. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

’05 CHRYSLER 300, 46K miles, leather, sun ‘06 Equinox LT, white, alroof, $12,995. 627-8095 loys, PW, PL, very nice Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 ‘05 CROSSFIRE, leather, ‘02 Ram 1500 SLT 2WD, PW, PL, alloys, $8995. Sport pkg. $9995! Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 ‘06 EQUINOX LT, 93K Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 mi., #H18266A, $9773. ‘01 RAM 1500 pickup JOE MARINA 491-0136 ‘04 PACIFICA Touring, 2WD, V6, Magnum, leather, good mi. $8950. Reg. Cab short bed, auSouthPointe CJD 770-7453 to., 130K miles, nice truck $3999. 918-605-6642

1210 Dodge ‘06 K2500 Crew Cab Duramax 4x4, leather, sun roof, Southern Comfort Edition, 6” lift, custom paint, #98163A. 1-800-339-0851 randybowenchevrolet.com

1230 Ford ‘10 SHELBY GT 500, black on black, 4K miles, immaculate, trade & finance 341-0103

Yvonne Hovell Dodge Used Car Super Market

‘08 FOCUS SE, Blue, very clean. $11,977. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

4647 S. Memorial 663-6343

www.DCJofTulsa.com

Visit Our Inventory On-Line at www.marcmillerbuickgmc.com & Facebook

1000

$

The New 2011

Introducing... $

BUICK REGAL

1,000

279

$

27

*Not reflected in sale prices, no trade required

2011 SIERRA 1500 REG CAB SWB

2011 GMC TERRAIN

e

Must Financ Through

Starting at $

Turbos Now In Stock!

9 Rebate for ‘9 d an or newer GM rs ne Non-GM Ow

ADDITIONAL REBATE

FOR ‘99 OR NEWER GM OWNERS ON ALL NEW BUICKS & GMC’s! *

24,995

Financia *W.A.C.

2011 ACADIA FWD SL

2011 BUICK LACROSSE CX

2.9 % os. 72 m 4.9 Avail. W.A.C

SALE PRICE

$

*

1,000

Stk. #1B019

26,903

% 60 mos. *

$

0 3.9 Avail. W.A.C

% 60 mos. %* 72 mos.

**

e

% 60 mos. %* 72 mos.

1.9 3.9 Avail. W.A.C *

2.9 4.9 Avail. W.A.C

Stk. #1B073

SALE PRICE

26,247**

$

List Price $30,690

0% 60 mos. . % 72 mos 3.9 ai Av l. W.A.C *

*

Stk. #1B034

SALE PRICE

36,877**

$

**

$

SALE PRICE

47,396**

List Price $52,105

%* 60 mos. %* 72 mos.

2.9 4.9 Avail. W.A.C

$

SALE PRICE

57,196

**

List Price $62,380

** Dealer retains all rebates

Air bags, dual frontal & side impact, head curtain side airbags, passenger sensing, 6 mths OnStar, Assist steps, trailering receiver, 20” chrome wheels, Luggage rack, rear window defogger/wiper, power liftgate, tinted glass, fog lamps, heated outside mirrors, Vortec 6.2L V8 SFI 6-sp auto transmission, bose sound system, accoustic pkg, 5 yr/100,000 mile, leather heated/cooled bucket seats, tri-zone air cond, power adj pedals, AM/FM, CD, USB port.

Stk. #1T120

SALE PRICE

23,102**

List Price $28,389

AM/FM stereo w/ CD player, remote keyless entry, 50-state emissions, locking rear differntial, vortec 4.3L V6, MFI engine, customer dialog network, pwr windows, locks and mirrors, $6,400 lbs GVWR, 3.23 rear axle ratio, cruise control, 4-speed autotomatic trans, spare tire lock!

2011 SIERRA CREW CAB

Stk. #1T039

e

Must Financ Through

Financia *W.A.C.

$

SALE PRICE

26,380**

List Price $32,330

4-wheel ABS w/dynamic rear proportioning, RT FRT pass air bags, side air bags w/rollover pro, sideimpact airbags, theft deterrent syst, 6 mo OnStar, 17” chrome-styled wheels,dual heated mirrors, chrome grill, XM radio, AM/FM w/CD, Vortec 4.8L V8, Auto trans, Coil-over-shock front susp, Multi-leaf rear susp.

2011 SIERRA DENALI 1500 AWD CREW CAB e

List Price $39,960

6 months OnStar directions & connections with auto crash response and turn-by-turn navigation, 50 state emissions, LLT engine, 3.6L, V6 VVT Sidi transmission, 6 speed auto fwd, R6J customer dialog network, trailering pkg., leather heated seats

Financia *W.A.C.

Must Financ Through Heated leather seats, rear pwr lift gate, heated pwr mirrors, sunroof, 2nd row bucket seats, side blind zone alert, heavy duty traliering pk, 3.42 rear axle, 7,300 lbs GVWR, 17” on/off rd BW tires, dual frontal air bags, head curtain air bags, side impact air bags, 6 mos OnStar, Bose sound, leather pwr seats, tri-zone air, rear view camera, USB port, Blueray ph, XM, 5yr/100,000 mi pwr train warr, 5.3l vortec V8, 6 sp auto trans, prem. smooth suspension.

$

Ally/GM l

Ally/GM l

Stk. #1T122

2011 YUKON DENALI XL AWD Stk. #1T151

6 months OnStar directions w/auto crash response & turn by turn navi, content theft protection, stabilitrak control, 6 pssenger seats, front 40/20/40 split, 50 state emissions, LGD engine, 3.9L V6 SFI flex fuel.

2011 BUICK ENCLAVE CXL

30,278

$

List Price $33,145

%* 60 mos. %* 72 mos.

Power windows, power locks, tilt, cruise, OnStar, AmFm CD player

2011 BUICK LUCERNE CX

SALE PRICE

2011 YUKON 4WD SLT

Additional Rebate for ‘99 or Newer GM and Non-GM Owners!

List Price $24,040

Must Financ Through

Remote start, leather wrapped steering sheel w/audio controls, bluetooth for phone, bodyside moldings, 50 state emissions, LLT Engine 3.6L V6, 6 speed, auto, FWD, R6J Customer Dialog Network.

List Price $27,245

19,600**

2011 SIERRA 1500 EXT CAB SWB

Stk. #1T008X

*39 payments of $279.27 per mo; list price $26,995; selling price $26,567; due at signing: 1st payment $279.27; security deposit $300; tag, tax license $869 - for total due at signing of $14,048.27; residual $14,307.35; 10,000 miles per year; .25¢ therafter; stk# 1B093; w.a.c *

SALE PRICE

17” chrome-styled steel wheels, front fog lamps, chrome surround grille, front tow hooks, 50-state emissions, customer dialog network, pwr windows, locks and mirrors, 3.23 rear axle ratio, vortec 4.3L V6 MFI, engine, cruise control, spare tire lock, 6,400 lbs GVWR, locking rear differntial, 4-speed automatic trans.!

Several in Stock

39 MO. LEASE

$

Ally/GM l

Stk. #1T029

Ally/GM l Financia *W.A.C.

Stk. #1T028X

$

SALE PRICE

45,048**

List Price $52,285

4-wheel ABS w/dynamic rear proportioning, dual stage driver/RT FRT pass air bags w/pass sensing system, head curtain side airbags w/rollover protection seat-mounted side-impact airbags, rear park assist, theft deterrent, 6 mo OnStar, tire pressure monitor, Bluetooth, 20” chrome wheels, solar-ray deep tinted glass, outside heated mirrors, remote start, dual air zone, leather bucket seats, Vortec 6.2L V8 engine, 6-speed auto trans,

2011 SIERRA 2500 4WD CREW CAB SLE e

Must Financ Through

Ally/GM l Financia *W.A.C.

Stk. #1T173Y

$

SALE PRICE

46,070**

List Price $52,505

Duramax 6.6L V8 turbo diesel, allison 6-sp automatic trans, adj power pedals, remote start system, rear parking assist, rear defogger, head & seat-mounted side impact air bags, steering wheel controls, auto dual zone air cond, 6-way pwr seat adj, bluetooth, USB port, XM radio, 5yr/100,000 mile warranty, fog lamps, EZ-lift tailgate, pwr HTD outside camper mirrors w/turn signals, trailering provisions, 17” all-terrain tires, off-road suspension.

4700 S. MEMORIAL

663-4700


Saturday, Januar y 22, 2011

n

n

CLASSIFIED 3

www.RiversideChevrolet.com

NEW CAR SUPER CENTER 1-800-926-0547 With Every New & Pre-Owned Purchase You Receive These Complimentary Exclusive Benefits: Dent Repair • 72 Hour Exchange Policy • Key Replacement • Personal Assistant • $500 Additional Trade-in Value • Best Value Guarantee • Car Wash

All 2011 CHEVY C1500 CREW CABS LS, LT, LTZ, 4X2s and 4x4s In Stock 0% APR for 60 mos available WAC

All 2010 CHEVY TAHOES

$8,000 OFF MSRP!

All 2011 CHEVY CORVETTES

$10,000

$12,000

Includes $1,000 Owner Loyalty Rebate!

Includes $1,000 Owner Loyalty Rebate!

OFF MSRP

0% APR for 72 mos available WAC

2011 CHEVY AVEO

GS, ZR1 Coupes & Convertibles

Automatic

$11,991

2011 CHEVY CAMARO LS

2011 CHEVY CRUZE LS

PW, PL, CD, Automatic, Stk#B7154395

Automatic

Automatic

OFF MSRP

Automatic

2011 CHEVY MALIBU Several to choose from

$16,991

Includes $1,000 Owner Loyalty Rebate!

Includes $1,000 Owner Loyalty Rebate!

0% APR for 60 mos available WAC

All 2011 CHEVY TRAVERSE

$6,000

2 to choose from

$19,991

$19,991 0% APR for 60 mos available WAC PW, PL, Tilt, Cruise, Keyless Entry

Includes $1,000 Owner Loyalty Rebate!

$14,991 2011 CHEVY 1500 EXT CAB

$24,525 MSRP -$3,534 Dealer Discount -$1,000 Owner Loyalty = YOUR PRICE OF

3.9% APR for 60 mos available WAC Auto, PW, PL, CD, Tilt, Cruise, Stk#B9137040

$8,000

OFF MSRP

$16,880 MSRP -$2,389 Dealer Discount -$1,500 Rebate -$1,000 Owner Loyalty = YOUR PRICE OF

Auto, Pwr & Conv Pkg, Driver conv pkg, rear spoiler, stk#BB137850

All 2011 CHEVY IMPALAS LT & LTZ

Includes $1,000 Owner Loyalty Rebate!

Why Consider Riverside Chevrolet for Your Pre-Owned Vehicles?

Worry-Free Folder with Every Purchase Includes: CARFAX Report • Price Comparison to Market • Service History • Posted Sales Price

Pre-Owned Super Center - 1-800-791-6183

OFF MSRP*

0% APR for 60 mos available WAC

Includes $1,000 Owner Loyalty Rebate! *in Lieu of rebates

Over 300 Used Vehicles Available for Sale 1.9% APR for 60 mos* on GM Certified Only on Approved Credit. All Applications Accepted!

PAS6444486 2010 CHEVY HHR Lthr,roof,pl,pm,pw,cruise ..........................................................................$15,991 PA1248405 2010 CHEVY IMPALA LT Lthr, spoiler,ps,pm,cruise ....................................................................$16,894 P9Z151455 2008 CHEVY Xcab 4X4 auto,pl,pm,power seat ........................................................................$25,992 P81309185 2008 CHEVY SILVERADO CREW 4x4,pw,pl,pm ..........................................................................$26,991 P86246414 2008 CHEVY SILVERADO CREW 4x4,pw,pl,pm .......................................................................... $26,991 P8G161097 2008 CHEVY AVALANCHE LTZ 4x4,leather,DVD,roof ................................................................. $31,994 PAR260953 2010 CHEVY TAHOE LT 4X4 Lthr,roof,dvd,3rd row ...................................................................$40,991 PAR249910 2010 CHEVY SUBURBAN 4X4 Lthr,dvc,4x4 ..............................................................................$41,991 PAR852320 2010 CHEVY SUBURBAN 4X4 Lthr,dvd,4x4 .............................................................................. $41,991

GM Certified Pre-Owned Advantage: 1.9% for 60 mos. wac • 12 mon/12,000 mile bumper to bumper warranty • 117 point inspection • 1 year roadside assistance • 5 year/100,000 mile power train warranty • $0 deductible • Free vehicle history report • 3-day 150 mile customer satisfaction guarantee • 3 months subscription to OnStar and XM satellite radio.

Riverside Chevrolet Pre-Owned Vehicles: UNDER $10,000

TWA623072 1998 MERCEDES C280 auto,lthr,sunroof .........................................$5,891 T46544297 2004 KIA SEDONA pw,pl,pm,cruise ..................................................$5,991 T6U220731 2006 HUYNDAI ELANTRA auto,pw,pl ................................................ $6,991 T7T617940 2007 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER CVBL cnvbl,pm,pl,pm ..........................$7,991 TYG147121 2000 DODGE RAM 1500 XCAB auto,pw,pl ........................................$7,991 T971911972009 CHEVY COBALT COUPE 4 new tires ...........................................$8,991 T7Z110640 2007 SATURN ION cd, a/c, new brakes ............................................ $8,991 P8T148649 2008 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER Auto, lthr, pw,pl,pm ............................$9,991 T11355568 2001 CHEVY SILVERADO Z71 4X4 Auto, xcab, 4x4 ............................$9,991 P97179322 2009 PONTIAC G5 Auto,pw,pl,alloys ................................................$9,994

$10,000 - $13,999

T74116975 2007 PONTIAC G6 Auto, alloys, tint,cruise ......................................$10,991 T85183458 2008 KIA OPTIMA Auto, pw,pl.cruise,tilt ........................................$10,991 T7G115087 2007 FORD 500 SEL Auto,pw,pl,pm,cruise .....................................$11,993 P8R268745 2008 FORD FUSION SEL Auto,pw,pl,pm, cruise ..............................$11,991 P78149305 2007 CHEVY COLORADO XCAB pw,pl,pm,cruise .............................$11,991 P9107967 2009 FORD FUSION SEL Auto,pm,pl,pw,cruise .................................$12,994 T7Y138779 2007 PONTIAC SOLSTICE Cvtble,4 new tire,pw,pl,pm .....................$13,991

$14,000 - $19,999 T35405346 2003 TOYOTA TUNDRA XCAB 4X4 4X4,pw,pl,pm,cruise ..................$14,492

P5C450156 2005 NISSAN FRONTIER CREW 52K,AUTO,pw,pl 4 new tires ..........$15,491 P9KA82205 2009 FORD ESCAPE Auto,pw,pl,pm,cruise .....................................$17,994 T6B004659 2006 HONDA PILOT EXL Lthr,sunroof,alloys,3rd row ...................... $17,994 P9KA82205 2009 FORD ESCAPE pw,pl,pm,cruise ............................................$17,994 TAC522130 2010 NISSAN XTERRA S Auto,alloys,pw,pl,pm ................................$19,994 P8U155563 2008 BUICK LUCERNE LTHR,V8,pw,pl,pm,cruise ............................$19,994

$20,000 + P7J160388 2007 GMC ACADIA PW,PL,PM,CRUISE ...........................................$20,991 P8EB21388 2008 FORD F-250 Diesel XCAB 20k miles, ps,pl,pm, bed liner ........$21,994 P8BA46814 2008 FORD EDGE Limited Leather, Headrest Dvd’s, Sunroof .........$22,991 T7N279810 2007 NISSAN TITAN 4x4 Crew Cab 45k leather, 20” wheels, 2”lift, ..$24,991 P7R301406 2007 CHEVROLET TAHOE LT Leather, pw,pl,pm,cruise ...................$25,991 P9F135327 2009 GMC Sierra SLE 3500 Crew Cab.............................................$35,991

Sales Hours / Mon - Sat 8:30-9:00 Service Hours / Mon - Fri 7:00-6:00, Sat 8:00-1:00 Collision Center / Mon-Fri 7:30-5:30 707 West 51st Street • Tulsa, OK 74107

www.RiversideChevrolet.com


4 CLASSIFIED

n

n

Saturday, Januar y 22, 2011

1230 Ford

1250 GMC Pickups

1231 Ford Pickups

Vans/4x4

Vans/4x4

‘03 ELEMENT, leather, fully loaded, great buy at $7991. Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700

‘06 F250 Crew Cab Super Duty Lariat, diesel, FX4 pkg., very clean, $21,991. Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700

‘08 DENALI, Red Jewel, tan ‘06 FREESTYLE SE leather, 20” wheels, quad DON CARLTON HYUNDAI AWD, $7992. buckets & more, only 31K 4843 S. Memorial 622-4175 Speedway Chevy 800-292-1247 miles. #16427A. 1-800-339-0851 ‘07 Mustang Coupe, white, ‘04 EXCURSION diesel, randybowenchevrolet.com estate green, Eddie auto, don’t miss $12,977 Bauer, trade & fiNelson Nissan 918-259-7212 nance 341-0103 ‘07 TAURUS, local trade, ‘04 F250 Lariat Crew Cab Hurry! $7450. 4x4, 90K miles, great Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 buy, $17,991. 445-2700 ‘06 TAURUS SE 4 dr V6, Bob Hurley Ford light green, 103K miles, P/W, P/L, am/fm CD, ‘04 F250 Crew 4x4 diesel Lariat, loaded. Hurry nice running car, $3899. Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 ‘08 Z71 Ext Cab 4x4, bright (918) 605-6642 red, 5.3 V8, 34K mi, alloys & more, #24336B. ‘03 MUSTANG, ready for ‘04 F350 LARIAT Crew Cab 4x4, fully loaded, 1-800-339-0851 only $6991. great buy at $17,991. RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009 Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 ‘07 Denali Crew Cab AWD ‘03 T-BIRD, hard top leather, roof, 56K mi. Conv, great mi. $15,800. ‘03 F150 Crew Cab diesel short bed, $13,993. Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 SouthPointe CJD 770-7453 Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 ‘07 EXT. CAB 4X4 SLE, ‘03 WINDSTAR, bucket only 39K miles, fresh seats, rear A/C, $6991. rubber, cast wheels, Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009 remote start. NICE! Miller GMC 828-7942 ‘02 ESCAPE XLS 2WD, PW PL, fresh trade, $5995 ‘07 SIERRA 2500 Crew E-150 7-pass. Traveler Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 Cab 4x4, $24,995. Pkg. van. 5.4L EFI V-8 FERGUSON BUICK GMC w/lim. slip, 99K, leath‘02 F150 Crew Cab Lariat B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800 er, enter. syst., pwr. 4x4, $11,991. w/l/m & dr. seat. Loads Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009 ‘07 YUKON Denali 4 dr of rear cargo space! Great family van! 4WD, NAV, roof, fully ‘01 F150 Crew Cab XLT, $7600 OBO. 918-342-0528 loaded, low miles, must leather, only $8795. see this Jewel, $34,993. Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 ‘10 EXPLORER Eddie Bauer, 25,000 miles, ‘00 F150 Super Cab XLT, stock #3761PT, $25,742. ' 0 2 E N V O Y S L E , high all power, have two of JOE MARINA 491-0136 polished wheels, roof them from $5991. rack, P/W, P/L, low Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 price/payment. Miller ‘09 F150 Super Crew, Black, 16K mi. $23,977. Buick GMC 828-7028 Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 ‘99 F150 XLT, 4x4, Quad Cab SWB, 5.4, auto, ex cond. $4950, 694-1065 ‘08 ESCAPE Hybrid, 49K miles, #3845P, $17,934. JOE MARINA 491-0136

1231 Ford Pickups

Vans/4x4

1270 Honda

WE BUY USED HONDAS

'08 EXPLORER XLT, all power equipment, 45K mi., reduced $17,770. Miller Buick 828-7942

Highest Prices Paid! Call Howard Peach

491-0136 JOE MARINA HONDA

Special of the Week

‘04 G35X AWD Sedan Silver

Only $11,950.

‘07 - ‘09 M & G Models

1280 Hummer ‘09 H3, $21,995. FERGUSON BUICK GMC B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800 ‘07 H3, 4WD, all power equipment, $17,888. Miller Buick 828-7943 ‘04 H2, loaded, Big Bad Boy wheels, local trade Classic Chevy 877-354-4076

1290 Hyundai

1.99% A.P.R.

‘09 Borrego EX

Auto, sun roof, rear DVD, 3rd row seating, 7K miles,

perfect! $23,990. 622-3160

‘07 SEDONA LX

Auto, rear air, 47K miles

‘07 - ‘09 EX, FX & QX Models

‘07 SPORTAGE SUV LX, $10,991. Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009

Up to 60 mos. W.A.C.

‘06 OPTIMA LX, V6, Black, leather, roof, 39K miles. $11,977. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

Runs thru 1/31/11

(918) 578-4101

‘09 G37 Sedan, White/Tan, only 3K miles. $28,977. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

‘10 ACCENT GLS

Great MPG, 29K miles

Only, $10,995.

DON CARLTON HYUNDAI

4843 S. Memorial 622-4175

‘10 GRAND CHEROKEE, $19,995. FERGUSON BUICK GMC B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800

‘10 PATRIOT 4x4 Sport, ‘10 ELANTRAS, several 13K mi. #3903P. $18,985. colors to choose. Cert. JOE MARINA 491-0136 Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009 '08 Wrangler 2 dr 4x4, 51K mi. $16,950. Import Store 918-258-1800

‘10 ACADIA AWD, leather, NAV, roof, DVD, only 8K mi. #70697A. 1-800-339-0851 randybowenchevrolet.com

ALL NEW

‘10 MITSUBISHIs

0%

FOR 60 MONTHS wac

‘02 DIAMANTE ES

$13,977

Vans/4x4

‘06 Mercury Milan

‘02 Chrysler T & C

Dealer

Silver, very clean

Over 40 Vehicles to Choose From 10 C’s, 9 GL’s, 6 ML’s, 8 E’s, 3 R’s, 2 S’s, 5 SL’s

800 W. Queens, B.A.

Special of the Week

‘08 ML350 Premium NAV, Certified

Only $33,664.

‘07-’09 C-Class 1.99% APR up to 48 mos.* or 2.99% APR up to 66 mo.*

‘05 Chevy Equinox LT

9393 S. Memorial (918) 578-4101

4,900

‘07 Pontiac G6 GT

8,900

$

‘08 Ford Fusion SE

8,900

$

Leather, Quad Seating

‘05 Toyota Tacoma

8,900

$

Perfect First Car

9,900

‘07 Hyundai Tucson

$6977

(918) 259-7212

‘09 CUBE, 26,000 miles. #3807P $14,857. JOE MARINA 491-0136 ’07 ALTIMA 4 dr, auto, all power, 53K miles, $12,495. 627-8095 ‘06 ALTIMA, P/W, P/L, well equipped, $8989. Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097

‘07 Kia Sorento LX

‘06 Pathfinder, 3rd row, P/W, P/L, fresh trade Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097

‘10 Ford Fusion

Special Purchase

13,900

$

‘06 Ford F250 FX4

Crew Cab, Diesel 4x4

18,900

$

‘08 Ford F150 4x4

Chrome Pkg.,

23,900

$

V6, Auto, Leather

11,900

$

‘05 Chevy Tahoe Z71

Hard Loaded

13,900

$

‘05 Ford F250 4x4

Affordable SUV

‘07 Ford Ranger FX-4

16,900

4x4, V6, $ Every Option

‘08 Ford Taurus X

19,900 Limited, Leather

Crew Cab, $ Diesel Lariat

‘10 Ford Explorer

23,900

Eddie Bauer $ Pkg.

12,900

$

‘08 Ford F150 XLT

Supercab, 26K Miles

17,900

$

‘07 Ford F150 XLT

73K miles

Just Reduced, $14,988.

DON CARLTON HYUNDAI

24,900

$

25,900

4WD, 12K $ Sahara Pkg.

259-6423 1101 SW Expressway, BA • matthewsfordba.com

‘05 CAMRY LE, roof, only $9950. SouthPointe CJD 770-7453

‘03 COROLLA LE 4 dr., auto. $7977. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

STAND OUT In a Crowd of Harley’s This red & black ‘00 HD Deuce is a Willie G, custom design Harley w/ stretched gas tank & wide rear tire. Limited Production Model. (’00-’07) Counter balanced, no vibration, twin cam engine, performance upgrades include: Stage 1 w/ big bore kit(1550CC), hotter cams & ignition. Mustang tour seat w/ driver back rest. Crome, slotted wheels, front & back. Quick Release windshield, security System, Kuryakyn pegs & grips. Less than 11,000 mi., ride a fully loaded mint condition, big twin for entry level price. Only $12,500, financing available. 918-640-1590.

1561 Toyota Pickups

Vans/4x4

‘08 FJ CRUISER 4x4, auto., gauge pkg. w/roof rack, step plates, all power options, GM dealer priced. Miller Buick GMC 828-7943 ‘07 TUNDRA 4X4, loaded, cloth, $18,950. Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 ‘02 TACOMA 4x4 Crew Cab, nice, $11,950. Classic Chevy 877-354-4076

‘99 SIENNA LE Quads, immaculate,

$4950.

‘05 POLARIS Victory Hammer. 250 rear tire, custom paint Powdercoated, Very nice! $9,500 or will trade 918-841-2941

Yamaha YZ85X, New w/ less than 6 hours, youth model. Never Been Raced! $2500. 918-231-9630

'05 COROLLA LE, auto., 39K mi. $9950. Import Store 918-258-1800

261-0799

1570 Volkswagen

‘04 Harley Davidson Heritage Softtail Classic FLSTCI, has after market chrome, exc. cond., like new, 1 owner, only 6500 mi., $13,200, 918-636-1019.

‘04 H/D Road King, white pearl, hard bags, 3 helmets, screaming eagle pipes, easy release w/s 14K mi $14500 obo 869-1026

Harley-Davidson, 2005 FXSTSI, Softtail Springer, mint condition, low miles, $11,995 918-520-3043

‘09 BEETLE

Only 19K mi. w/leather

‘04 HONDA ST1300, Corbin seat, 40+mpg, backrest, recent service, road-ready, 44K mi, $6,250 obo. 918-243-7205

$15,995.

DON CARLTON HYUNDAI

4843 S. Memorial 622-4175

‘08 JETTA

Auto, all power options,

‘09 HARLEY Davidson 1200 Nightster, 1600 mi, $8200, 918-577-1300

Having a meeting or event? Tell the WORLD. Tulsa World Classifieds! Call 918-583-2121 tulsaworld.com

‘04 HONDA ST1300, 24K mi, extras, CB, PIAA fog lights, Sirius, garaged, 43mi/gal, very well kept, $7000 obo 918-285-6922

‘07 MOUNTAINEER 4X4, light gold, leather, 26K 04 Murano SL AWD, 3.5L, miles, take trade & fiV-6, 85.5k mi, Bose nance, 341-0103 prem sound w/ 6 cd, leather, pw, pwr/heated seats, pwr sunroof. ‘05 MOUNTAINEER, Satellite radio, touring leather, roof, Premier pkg. $13,500 obo. pkg., low miles. $12,991. Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 918-342-0528 ‘04 Mountaineer Premier, leather, roof, $10,991. Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009

Autos/Trucks ‘09 Harley-Davidson Tri Glide (Trike) 14K miles Vivid Black, Fully Loaded, Adult Owned, Garage Kept $29,000 918-906-4709

Truck or car. Running or not running. Cash. Call anytime. Bob @ 225-590-0458

RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

'09 HARLEY-DAVIDSON ‘03 HARLEY Ultra ClasSportster 1200. $7,900 sic, 9506mi K, exc 1001 miles, detachable w/s cond!, inc saddlebags, saddlebags, crash bar, cruise, lots of extras, forward controls. 637-1797 $13,995. 918-640-9614.

1800 ATV’s

1480 Pontiac

‘03 GRAND Marquis LS, '10 G6, 4 dr., power, auto, 96K mi., leather, $5950. $12,950. Ask for ImClassic Chevy 877-354-4076 port Store 918-258-1800

‘09 YAMAHA V-STAR 1100 Silverado, windshield, studded leather bags & seat, 2K mi., $6200. (918) 625-6404

‘96 Banshee, Sand Trax built, pro design 09-kia-display-ads PM 4.080Page 11 ‘02 GRAND Marquis LS, ‘09 G5, 10/29/09 2 dr. 34K mi. GM2:02 dome, 9 hrs on eng, runs PW, PL, alloys, $6998. Cert.1.9% financing $9984 on race fuel, $1700. Must Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 Speedway Chevy 800-292-1247 Sell. Ask for DJ 760-6218

New Sorento 2011 OptimaLX LX ‘09

SALE PRICE We’ll Beat Any Price!

18,995** 16,974

** 15,994 20,747 0%

$ $

$

MSRP

MSRP 20,585 $

23,250

ALWAYS GLAD TO 40 SEE YA!38 UP TO

MPG

Totally Redesigned Sleek Styling, Class LeadAuto, A/C, All Power, ing MPG, 200HP, Direct Gas Injection,CD, CD, MP3, Keyless entry & More! 6 Speaker Sound, Alloy Wheels & Much More!

‘03 HARLEY Road King, Sacrifice. Anniv. Spec red 6K actual miles, 2 seats, luggage rack, back rest & pegs, $11,900. 691-9983

‘092011 Optima LXLX New Sorento

SALE PRICE We’ll Beat Any Price!

$

‘04 HONDA CB 600 F, 1 owner (adult owner, 58 yrs old) 15K mi, everything original! Extras! $3200 895-0544

1800-1930

1400 Mercury

Cab, $ 20,900 Crew 4x4, 5.4 Ltr. 23,900

‘10 Jeep Wrangler

05 Harley Davidson Deluxe/Softtail. Loaded! Like Brand New! Black & Chrome. 4,300 mi. $13,500 272-7787 or 918-639-8492

‘06 Avalon Limited, Silver, Navi, roof. $18,977. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

‘05 PATHFINDER SE

‘01 C320, Black/Tan, loaded, only 57K mi. $13,977 Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

$

‘08 Ford F150 FX4

4WD, Leather

12,900

4x4, Leather $ Limited V8

1860 Motorcycles

‘09 AVALON, every option, 21K miles. $24,991. Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009

DON CARLTON HYUNDAI

11,900

‘10 MATRIX, Gold, low miles. $13,977. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

1599 Wanted

‘04 Jeep Cherokee

4843 S. Memorial 622-4175 4843 S. Memorial 622-4175

$

'06 Vento Zipr 3i, Turbocam, 49.8 cc, fully loaded, 36 actual miles. candy apple red & black, $1295, 918-743-3199

1560 Toyota

‘01 PASSAT, auto, leather, roof, only $4750. SouthPointe CJD 770-7453

‘03 CLK-320 Reduced, $13,995

Good Miles Good Price!

‘06 YAMAHA Virago 250, ebony black, excellent condition, 12K miles, one owner $1995. 671-2474

1855 Mopeds/Scooters

1550 Suzuki

41K miles, Save! ‘06 Pathfinder LE 4x4, 83k mi. #H18752A. $17,498. $10,990. 622-3160 JOE MARINA 491-0136

9,900 XAutoCab, SR5, $9,900 Reg. Cab, V6 $10,900

‘05 Ford Escape XLT

'09 IMPREZA WRX, Rally blue, $22,950. Import Store 918-258-1800

Vans/4x4

$

Bargain Buy

CESSNA 210, 1/4 partnership, $10,000 + 1/4 share of current financing, great aircraft! 918-695-9809

1441 Nissan Pickups

‘07 PATHFINDER SE 4x4, loaded. $16,991. Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009

‘07 Ford F150

1540 Subaru

‘99 NISSAN 300ZX, sporty, nice. $5950. Classic Chevy 877-354-4076

‘08 ARMADA, 31K mi., #H18722A. $31,255. JOE MARINA 491-0136

‘07 E-350 “Key to the Cure” Special Edition, NAV, sun roof, leather & much more, #07495B 1-800-339-0851 RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET

$

‘04 Xterra

Tulsa’s Only Certified Mercedes Dealer

*All W.A.C. Thru 1/31/11

Leather, Loaded

$7977

Jackie Cooper Imports

‘06 HD Fatboy, fuel injected, Vance & Hines, pearl white, windscreen, 13K mi., mint cond. $11,750. 671-2474

‘01 L300, leather, roof, low miles, $4600. SouthPointe Chev 948-7965

‘05 VERONA 4 dr, auto, LX, $3991. Speedway Chevy 800-292-1247

$18,977

1967 CESSNA 1/3 share 172H Hangered at Riverside. 6196TT, 990SMOH, 388STOH, Very well maintained by owner, A&P. $16,000. Clayton 918-638-5345

‘02 SL1, 4 DR. economy car, $3750. Classic Chevy 877-354-4076

$12,977

$18,977

‘07-’08 ML, GL, E-Class as low as 1.99% APR*

Auto, Air, 69K $ Miles

‘07 Victory Kingpin Tour, 10,500 miles, near perfect condition, one owner, performance pipes, many upgrades. 918-344-0101

Looking to buy a Ford Pickup or Van? Look in Classification 1231! Tulsa World Classifieds

‘08 XL7, 3rd row seating, $13,998. FERGUSON BUICK GMC B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800

$27,977

1390 Mercedes

Has Some Great Deals For You! ‘02 Dodge Neon SXT

1974 Piper Cherokee 140, 2720TT, 590SMOH, fresh annual, new interior. $29,900 obo all trades considered. In ‘10 OUTLOOK, $23,995. Tulsa, call 214-697-7574 FERGUSON BUICK GMC for more info. B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800

$18,977

$16,977

‘10 Optima LX

ABLE

‘07 HYOSUNG GT250R, 1400+ miles, black, Puig windscreen, LED tail lights, rear sliders, tank pad, street ready, $2500 obo, 918-243-7205

1440 Nissan

$22,977

A

1810 Aviation/Service

‘03 GRAND AM GT, White, roof, spoiler, 63K miles. $7977. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

'07 IS250, auto, leather, Auto, leather, super clean $19,950. Ask for Import $4990. 622-3160 ‘09 OUTLOOK XR, leathStore 918-258-1800 er, loaded, $24,995. FERGUSON BUICK GMC ’05 LEXUS IS 300, auto, 4 B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800 dr, leather, $11,995. Call 627-8095 ’06 SATURN Vue, auto, all power, $7495. Call ‘05 RX330, 627-8095 very clean, $18,500. SouthPointe Chev 948-7965 ‘04 ION 3, auto, local trade, 59K mi. $6988. ‘04 RX330, $13,995. JOE MARINA 491-0136 FERGUSON BUICK GMC B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800

1370 Lincoln

1340 Kia

‘03 GRAND PRIX SE, pretty burgundy, V6, 4 dr, 63K miles, alloys, it’s sharp, $5850. 9772 E. 11th 636-5463

1530 Saturn

$17,977

‘08 CREW Cab 4x4 SLT, leather, Navigation, sun roof, new tires, mint condition. $22,991. Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700

‘07 HARLEY Davidson, Super Glide Custom, under 5K mi., lots of chrome & extras, custom color. 918-606-1340

‘07 YAMAHA Raptor 700cc. Low Hours, Lots of After Market Parts, 1 Owner, Garage Kept. $3500. 918-991-8033

‘02 FIREBIRD, retail red, low miles, only $7991. Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009

1360 Lexus

‘09 Crew Cab SLE, silver birch, black cloth, 5.3L, alloys & more. #43879A. 1-800-339-0851 RANDY BOWEN CHEVROLET

Reduced, $11,995.

DON CARLTON HYUNDAI

4843 S. Memorial 622-4175

‘02 Firebird, T-tops, red, 1 owner, low mi. $7991. Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009

1381 Mazda Pickups

‘08 YUKON XL Denali, ‘06 F150 REGULAR CAB, $36,995. Silver, $7977. FERGUSON BUICK GMC Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800

Leather, Sunroof

1430 Mitsubishi

‘05 SORENTO 4 dr EX, auto., $7991. Speedway Chevy 800-292-1247

‘08 EX-35, White/Tan, low ‘08 RX350, 34,000 miles, miles. $26,988. #3817P. $26,658. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 JOE MARINA 491-0136

1331 Jeep

1410 Mini Cooper

31K miles

‘07 Optima EX

$11,990. 622-3160

9393 S. Memorial

1860 Motorcycles

‘07 HARLEY Ultra ClasNew ‘07 CanAm 650 sic, maroon & silver, Outlander XT, red, open loaded, 6000 miles, exMSO, warranty, 25 hrs, cellent condition, wndshield, wench, heated $16,000. 918-371-3241 hand grips, mud guards, radial tires $6500 694-2634

‘09 G5 GT

‘09 OPTIMA '08 MINI COOPER Club- ‘07 GRAND PRIX GXP, 96K mi. #H18427A. $8757 4K miles. $13,995. man, only 23K miles, 491-0136 FERGUSON BUICK GMC leather, sun roof, cast JOE MARINA B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800 wheels, sharp. Miller ‘06 SOLSTICE, Blue, only Buick GMC 828-7943 49K mi. Hurry! $12,977. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 ‘04 MINI COOPER, hard Auto, 31K miles, $ave! top, $7984. ‘05 MONTANA, $8998 $9995. 622-3160 Speedway Chevy 800-292-1247 FERGUSON BUICK GMC B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800

Up to 60 mos. W.A.C.

2.59% A.P.R.

2008 Sable Premier 43k. Sun roof. Heated seats. By owner. Exquisite. See Autotrader.com(AT-116E4 B22) for pics & specs $17,300 obo 918-610-7200

1300 Infiniti

‘09 SIERRA, 5.3L, 15K mi. #3689PA. $18,834. JOE MARINA 491-0136

Your

Over 25 Infiniti’s To Choose From

‘10 SPORTAGE LX

V6, AWD, auto, all power Like new! $20,990. 622-3160

$15,977

‘07 EXPEDITION Eddie Bauer, nice, $20,800. SouthPointe Chev 948-7965

‘06 F150 Super Cab 4x4 XLT dark mocha, tan cloth, priced to sell, #64749A 1-800-339-0851 randybowenchevrolet.com

‘00 ODYSSEY EX, low mi., very clean, $6800. SouthPointe Chev 948-7965

Tulsa’s Only Certified Infiniti Dealer

1800 ATV’s

‘10 SEDONA, ‘01 GRAND Marquis, 1 Black, $17,977. owner, clean CarFax, Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 local trade, $5988 OBO JOE MARINA 491-0136

1380 Mazda

Vans/4x4

‘08 F250 King Ranch, Crew Cab, 4x4, Diesel, RollnLock bed cover, new tires, 108k miles, White, Excellent cond. $26,000 918-447-4488 or 713-301-4766

‘07 F350 LARIAT 2WD, leather, loaded. $25,950. Classic Chevy 877-354-4076

‘00 CRV, leather, roof, well maintained, $6990. Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097

7 to choose from

1480 Pontiac

NELSON NISSAN

HARD TO FIND ‘11 TERRAIN SLT, leather, heated seats, sun roof, OnStar XM, only 2500 mi. Save big over new. Miller Buick GMC 828-7942

‘07 EDGE SE, new tires, only $14,550. SouthPointe CJD 770-7453

‘01 Odyssey EX, p/doors, gold, ultra clean! $6995 Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097

FX SUPER SALE

1400 Mercury

‘10 FIT

1250 GMC Pickups

‘07 EDGE SE, loaded, 6 yr, 100,000 mile warranty, $16,904. Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700

‘02 ODYSSEY Van, ready at only $7991. Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009

Jackie Cooper Imports

1340 Kia

‘07 COMMANDER 4X4, ‘10 SENTRA S loaded, 49K miles, Certified. $14,988. 29K miles QUINN DODGE JEEP ‘09 MKZ, red fire, leather, $13,595. quinncd.com 866-611-6996 23K miles, take trade & DON CARLTON HYUNDAI 3K miles. Auto. finance, 341-0103 4843 S. Memorial 622-4175 ‘07 LIBERTY, $12,995. Save! $14,990. 622-3160 ‘10 GENESIS COUPE 3.8 FERGUSON BUICK GMC ‘00 LS, Sport pkg, roof, Certified $24,595 B.A. & Elm 918-258-1800 leather, gold pkg. $6995 ‘09 ACCORD LX, Cert., DON CARLTON HYUNDAI Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 auto, #3811P. $15,988. ‘09 - ‘10 Cubes JOE MARINA 491-0136 4843 S. Memorial 622-4175 ‘07 WRANGLER X, soft top, new tires, $18,949. 5 to choose ‘10 VERACRUZ Ltd 2WD, Suburban Chevy 888-416-0097 ‘09 CIVIC EX-L Coupe, Starting at 23K mi., nice, $29,990. “Certified”, 23K miles, Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 ‘07 WranglerX Unlimited #3865P. $17,832. Burgundy, 4x4, $23,995. ‘07 - ‘10 Altimas '10 MAZDA 3, 4 dr, auto. JOE MARINA 491-0136 '07 SANTA FE AWD, 3rd Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 $12,950. Ask for Import Over 20 to choose seat, $19,450. Import Store 918-258-1800 ‘09 RIDGELINE RTL, ‘06 COMMANDER 4 dr, Store 918-258-1800 Starting at Certified, NAVI, Must low mi. 3rd seat, $13,991 sell. $28,388. #H18300A Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 ‘08 CX-7, 23,000 miles, stock #3868P. $17,335. JOE MARINA 491-0136 ‘04 ACCENT, nice, clean ‘07 ‘10 Maximas car, super MPG, $3950. JOE MARINA 491-0136 5 to choose ‘06 Liberty Renegade 4x4, ‘08 ACCORD EX-L, “Cer- Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 Black, 39K mi. $14,977. Starting at tified”, 37,000 miles, Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 ‘08 MIATA, Red, auto., only 10K miles. $21,977. #3800PS. $19,982. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 JOE MARINA 491-0136 ‘09 Sentras ‘04 LIBERTY 5 to choose 4X4, clean, $8500. ‘08 ACCORD EX-L, black, SouthPointe Chev 948-7965 ‘03 MIATA, Black, auto., Starting at only 58K miles. $8977. leather, roof, $16,991. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 ******** Regional Hyundai 888-835-3009 ‘03 LIBERTY Sport 4x4, Special of the Week Green, auto. $11,977. ‘03 PROTEGE LX, Silver, ‘08 CR-V EX-L, roof, GPS, Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 ‘07 Altima 3.5 SE spoiler, 47K mi. $7977. NAV, 31K miles. $19,965. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 Gray, spoiler, 30K mi. ‘99 GRAND CHEROKEE QUINN DODGE JEEP Ltd., Blue, Auto, 4x4, quinncd.com 866-611-6996 $6,500. 664-0041 706-1227 ******** ‘08 CR-V EX, White, ‘08 - ‘10 Armadas Infiniti Q45T. $4400. leather, 8K mi. $22,988. ‘99219k 5 to choose miles. New Tires. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 Extras. Call 629-0162. Starting at ‘08 TRIBUTE Sport, 37K ‘08 PILOT 4WD, 36K mi. ‘07 INFINITI M35, roof, miles, auto, stock #3832PS. $22,996. ‘06 - ‘10 Murano AWD’s leather, immaculate, #3815P, $14,988. JOE MARINA 491-0136 5 to choose low miles, $26,994. JOE MARINA 491-0136 Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 Starting at ‘07 ACCORD EXL, Cert. ‘06 TRIBUTE, very clean, must sell, $16,988. #3835PS ’05 INFINITI G35 $9944. JOE MARINA 491-0136 ‘08 - ‘10 Pathfinders COUPE, auto, $17,995. SouthPointe Chev 948-7965 3 to choose Call 627-8095 ‘07 ACCORD EX-L, 30K ‘ 0 0 B 4 0 0 0 , 4 X 4 , l o c a l Starting at mi. #3829PS. $17,845. ’03 G35, 4 dr Sedan, auto, trade, $4950. JOE MARINA 491-0136 leather, $8495. Call Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 ‘09 - ‘10 Rogue AWD’s 627-8095 ‘07 ODYSSEY EX, 35K 4 to choose mi., #3818P. $18,966. ‘07 G35X AWD, luxury, Starting at JOE MARINA 491-0136 loaded, NAV. $24,950. SouthPointe CJD 770-7453 '11 SORENTO AWD, war‘08 ‘10 Frontier Crew Cabs ’05 ACCORD EX Coupe, ranty, $19,950. Import leather, roof, heated 4 to choose ‘07 G35 Sport Coupe-Navi, Store 918-258-1800 seats, $9750. 627-8095 Bose, 30K mi. $26,977. Starting at Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 ******** ‘05 PILOT, fully loaded SUV with good eye ap- ‘08 MX-35 Sport, Pewter/ Specials of the Week Auto, all power options peal. $11,994. Tan, 30K mi. $31,988. ‘00 Frontier King Cab 622-3160 Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700 Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212 $ave! $13,990. V6, 4x4, auto.

‘08 EXPLORER Sport Trac 4x4, black, 4.6 V8, 45K miles, take trade 99 F-150 Ext Cab, new rims, custom look & & finance. 341-0103 toolbox. $4200 402-2840 ‘08 F150 Super Crew 4x4, ‘94 F-250 Supercab, 1 loaded, chromed out owner, diesel, 2-wheel Classic Chevy 877-354-4076 drive, 918-576-1364 ‘08 F150 Super Crew, White, 28K mi. $29,777. Nelson Nissan 918-259-7212

1300 Infiniti

‘04 PILOT EX, rear entertainment, auto, 4x4, $13,988, local trade JOE MARINA 491-0136

‘06 F250 Super Duty 4x4 Reg Cab LWB, 105K mi. 5.4 auto, $9450. 694-1065

‘08 FUSION, V6 Reduced, $13,195

1270 Honda

UP TO

MPG

W.A.C.

$

MSRP

24,085

$ MSRP

20,535

34 UP TO

MPG

* dealer retains all rebates, Incl. owner loyalty or competitive bonus

Auto, Cruise, A/C, All Power, Auto, All Power, AM/FM/CD/Sat, Alloy CD,Blue Keyless More! Wheels, Tooth, & Steering Wheel

** Contact dealer for details

Mounted Controls , 6 Air Bags & More! * dealer retains all rebates

4747 S. Yale • 918-622-3160 w w w. p r i m e a u x k i a . c o m


Saturday, Januar y 22, 2011

1860 Motorcycles

1880 Motor Homes

1890 Recreational

1890 Recreational

Vehicles

Vehicles

1890 Recreational

Vehicles

‘08 Bighorn, 38’, 5th wheel, 4 slide outs, 4 seasons, fiberglass, metal frame, like new, $45,000. 918-809-4216

03 HONDA VTX 1800 Retro, Priced to Sell! Showroom Condition! Like New, 14k mi, like new tires. Brandywine & Garage kept! $6500 918-770-3376

‘03 HOLIDAY Rambler Endeavor, 40 ft., diesel, 3 slides, fully loaded, 47k mi., one owner, $79,500 OBO 918-637-5501

‘08 FLEETWOOD E3, tent camper, fully equipped, 1 slide, 15” tires, ATV/gear deck. $13,500 obo. 918-232-3884

‘06 GOLFSTREAM Cavalier & bumper pool, ”like new”, 28’ travel trailer, sleeps 8, queen, bunk beds, $5995. 918-855-3782 ‘06 Coachman 30’ RV trailer. Never used, pull w/ 1/2 ton. fully self contained. 1 left! ! !$5,895. 918-485-3476

1925 Utility Trailers ‘03 YAMAHA V Star 1100, custom paint, saddle & sissy bar bags, 14K mi, Must See! $4500 obo. 520-2469

‘98 Fleetwood Discovery, 37’, diesel, Class A, 1 slide, awning, satellite, W/D, like new tires, 56K mi., REDUCED! $49,900. (918) 630-5147

‘06 GULFSTREAM Cavalier 30 Ft. “park style” travel trailer, sleeps 8, great cond. $5500. Call 289-9591

20 FT Concession Trailer exc. cond. Coleman roof air, fully equipped, NSF approved, $16,500. 918-245-4133

‘99 DOLPHIN 37’ Motor Home, Kitchen Slide out, Ford V-10 Gas Engine, Fresh tires. $28,900. 918-636-4142

‘07 Raptor 5th Wheel Toy Hauler, 36’ w/12’ toy box, W/D, generator, fuel station, 2 slides, 2 AC’s,hitch $38750 obo. 918-358-3968

‘01 HARLEY Dyna/FXD WG, ex. cond., garage kept, extras, 6100 mi., $12,950 or trade. 918-446-1571 or 299-2707 ‘01 WINNEBAGO Journey, 37', 330 CAT diesel, 2 slides, exe cond, regular maintenance, $71,000. 918-639-4986

DESPERATE! Must sell! '09 Coachmen Chaparral-33’ 5th wheel. 2 slides, fiber glass, metal frame, new cond. wholesale at $26,000 918-269-4360

‘04 Nomad North Trail M-2560 travel trailer. 27', sleeps 8, slide out, equlizer hitch & more. NADA $14,160 will sell for $11,000. 299-3381

‘01 HARLEY DAVIDSON Ultra Classic, 33K mi., $1,500 in extras, $10,000 857-5133 ‘03 NEWMAR Kountry Star 37’ w/ workhorse 2 slides, fully loaded. $59,000. 918-357-3827

‘05 WINNEBAGO Voyage 33’, 8.1 Vortec, Allison trans., 5K mi., 2 slides, loaded, non smoker, exc. cond. $84,000. 272-6423

‘98 HD Sportster, 1200 cc, great condition, $4995 OBO, extra accessories! more details call 918-650-2650

‘97 VOLKSWAGON, Three Wheel Trike, runs strong! Excellent cond! $6,200. Call 417-389-073 No trades! Neosho, MO

'97 YAMAHA Virago 750, Cobra exhaust, light bar, hwy pegs,gd tires, 13K mi.Sharp! $2,900 OBO, 918-724-8112

‘05 Revolution, 40 LE, 55k miles, 400 cat, 6 spd. Allison, 7.5 onan W/D, 4 dr. fridge, satellite dish, auto level, $125k 479-248-1620

‘97 Winnebago Rialta, NICE! Loaded generator, roof & dash air, TV VCR, bath, sleeps 4. $12,995. 492-6013

84’ Uniflite 36’ cabin ‘04 MONTANA 36’ 5th cruiser, excellent cond, wheel, 1 owner, Exc. 2 staterooms, twin 270 cond. Non-Smoker, crusaders on grand Ext. Warranty, lots of lake. $49,500 231-1125 extras. $32K obo 918-207-7118 Pics avail. Did ya Know?

‘00 HARNEY 37ft, Diesel Pusher, 300hp Cat, 6 Speed Allison, 35k mi., 2 Slides, Satellite Dome, 7.5 Gen., Leather, All Power. Lost My Navigator, Must Sell. $60,400.00 obo 918-827-6406

‘07 COACHMEN Chaparral, 34’ 5th wheel, 2 slide outs, fiberglass, metal frame, Looks new & smells new! $24,650. 918-906-0272

NEW Fall/Winterized PRICE- $13,750!

‘03 JAYCO Eagle 281, Fifth Wheel, 3 slides, big bdrm. closet, low mileage, very nice, $15,995. (918) 527-5898

‘06 SALEM LE 29ft, big slide, bunks, sleeps 8. Excellent cond, like new. $10,900 918-231-6346 or 406-8955

‘08 PREMIER, 32ft, pull type, elect super slide, central air, W & D, elec & gas hot water, self contained. $15,995 918-208-7918, 479-769-0134

‘06 MOBILESUITE 5th wheel, all season, 33 Ft., 3 slides, 2 ACs, energy eff., REDUCED to $49K obo 918-441-7682

2500-2999 EMPLOYMENT

‘96 Honda Goldwing Trike. fully loaded, pearl white. $15,500 firm. 918-237-2622

‘93 Harley Davidson 1200 black, custom spoke wheels, new motor, many extra Harley parts runs/looks excellent, $3850 obo. 918.274.0553

‘79 HD Shovel Head Custom Hard Tail, ex. cond., $7500. Call 231-6843.

‘83 Classic Bluebird Wanderlodge 35RB. Good condition. Standard equipment. 130K miles on strong diesel. New tires, new batteries, new refrigerator, much more. Reason for selling: We do not take it on road. Pictures available: 918-407-6742. Tahlequah. $22,500

‘02 Winnebago Journey DL, 37 ft., 330 Cat diesel, HWH, 2 slides, satellite, 7.5 generator, cherry int., ‘07 CROSSROADS Cruiser, 30’ 5th wheel, 2 lots of storage gently used slides, fiberglass, metmiles, $75000. 918-760-8846 al frame, 7271 lbs. Mint Cond. $24,080. 408-1336

‘08 GEORGETOWN, 14K mi., Ford V10, 40” LCD TV, kingbed, 2 A/C’s, 3 zone living, full-body paint, 22.5” tires, $79,900. 918-344-3719 or 504-7727

‘02 Travel Supreme 36-foot 5th Wheel, 2 slides, Ultimate 4 Seasons, All Fiber Glass Beautiful Condition $23,495, 918-809-4216.

AUTO DEALER Full time phone receptionist.

‘05 JAYCO “Jay Flight”, 25-RKS travel trailer, PRISTINE Condition ‘07 self contained, sleeps 6, Bass Track Pro Team 8’ slideout, $12,900 175, 4 stroke, EFI, 60 OBO. 512-6173 HP 2 Fish Finders, Motor Guide, 46lb Thrust towing motor, tracker Trailstar Trailer NADA book $12,000 asking $10,500 obo 918-490-3641

‘03 31’ Sunseeker, 5500 miles, fresh tires, V-10 engine, slideout, awning, generator, like new, $37,500. 357-1879

‘09 Laredo, owner save 5k 296 RE, 2 s/o, super lite gel coat ext., all options 1/2 T towable, elec jacks like new 266-6099, $22,000

‘94 CRUISER 27’, sleeps 4-5, 454, closed cooling, A/C, shower, toilet, microwave, tandem trailer, $15,900. 918-625-7766 Did ya Know? The name Oklahoma comes from the Choctaw words okla, meaning people, and homa, meaning red, which means the land of the red people.

Driver Trainees Werner is hiring driver trainees! No CDL? No Problem! Training avail @ Roadmaster Drivers School. 866-659-0564 Is looking for

2510 Administrative/

•CDL CLASS A DRIVERS

Office Mgmt.

FT Assistant needed. Acct procedures, reconcile accts, Microsoft, QuickBooks, personable, hard working, strong org. skill. Salary DOE. Between Tulsa and Claremore. Please email resume to jobopening1999@yahoo.com

Late model equipment available. Good miles. Good rates.

LEASING AGENT needed for 240 unit Tax Credit & Section 8 Apartment Community in Tulsa. Prior Leasing experience preferred. Good Benefits. Position available immediately. Send resumes to okphmanager@gmail.com

HVAC manufacturing company is seeking a CDL Class A company truck driver for OTR deliveries. Hourly rate with potential for overtime. Will be home on weekends. Driving requirements include 3 to 5 years experience, clean MVR, OK Drivers License and DOT physical card. Send resume to

Aviation

Immediate Opening for Bench Mechanic w/ Fiberglass Experience. Must be familiar w/ polyfiber and fiberglass processes, cloth layup and resin application. Fax or email resume Attn Rick: 918-437-7572 or rick@avduct.com

2520 Banking/Finance BEAUTIFUL Stardust Houseboat, 16’ x 62’ WB, twin Mercruisers, 5.0L, 520 hp, bow thrusters, 12.5 amps, Westerbeke generator. REDUCED, $139,900. 620-251-3635 or 620-332-9994 for DVD w/ many pictures and full description of features. On Grand Lake. Exc. Cond., Truly too many amenities to list!

2590 Drivers - CDL

1880 Motor Homes

‘95 Winnebago Vectra, 35 ft, Cummins Diesel, 10 mpg, 6 spd Allison tran., hyd jacks, 6.5 gen., camera, C-H/A cherry int., GC. $24,900. 918-455-8504

'08 COLEMAN Yuma Popup Trailer, used once, like new, has hail dents, lists for over $8000, will take $4850, 918-857-7713

TELLER

AVB BANK is accepting applications for Part Time Teller. Hours: Mon-Fri 2PM-6PM, Saturdays 7:45AM to noon. Teller experience preferred, customer service and cash handling experience required. For more information, visit our website at www.bankavb.com or call 918-251-9611. EOE.

BRB Contractors, Inc., a heavy construction contractor, has openings for skilled laborers and pipe layers at our jobsite located in Owasso, Ok. Safety conscious individuals only need to apply. Salary will be based on experience. BRB is an equal opportunity employer and` seeks diversity in our workforce. Women and minorities are encouraged to apply. Apply at jobsite between 8:00 am and 4:00 pm, Monday through Thursday. Owasso Wastewater Treatment Plant, 600 S. Main, Owasso, OK.

EXPERIENCED HVAC JOURNEYMAN & APPRENTICE

Call 877-379-7383 Compassionate care in a Christian environment. www.baptistvillage.org

OKPosition@ductmate.com

or Fax 724-310-1265

LOCAL DRIVER NEEDED, Flatbed company needs dependable Class A driver. Good MVR & flatbed exp. needed.. Call Mary at 5B Transport 779-6907

CERTIFIED DIETARY MANAGER

for healthcare facility. Respond to adreply@tulsaworld.com, please reference E 7750918 in the subject line. CHHA's- All shifts. Apply in person M,T 10-4 Providence Excel Home Care 4845 S. Sheridan Rd Ste. 502 Tulsa, OK 74145 794-4334 CMA position available on 6-2 shift. Cedarcrest, 1306 E. College, B.A.

CNA's-CNA's-CNA's

Need Extra $$$? Apply today, start working tomorrow: www.soonermedical.com 1-888-500-6399 HEARTLAND Plaza of Broken Arrow & Miami.

A 24hr Senior Living Community is currently hiring for the positions of

CNA/MAT, CMA or ACMA:

Must have current license. Experience preMixer Drivers Class B CDL, home every ferred. Hiring for all shifts. Full-time, Partnight. Must pass drug screen and physical. Bene time, or PRN available. Administrator: fits include paid vacation, Full-time position. Will paid time off, paid holidays, health, life, den- oversee operation of 24hr. tal, cancer & Aflac insur- Senior Living Communiance. Family owned and ty. Fax Resume to: 405-715-0217 or email operated. Income SMGKIM@yahoo.com potential over $50K/year. To apply call Mon.-Fri. 918-438-8888 x. 1 HOUSEKEEPER 7:00a to 2:30p shift. Village Health Care CenOpenings for CDL Drivers ter, 1709 South Main St. STI Trucking, a premier overBroken Arrow, OK sized & heavy haul is seeking 918-251-2626 CDL Drivers. Call 918-446-6181, and ask for the Safety Manager. LPN position available on 2-10 shift. Cedarcrest, Over the road, stay on the road 1306 E. College, B.A. driver. Good miles, good pay. Pikepass, free pass. Reefer. 918-541-5890 LPN - STAFFING COORDINATOR Full Time/On Call Trucking company hiring Tulsa Nursing Center for Local Drivers & OTR. 10912 E. 14th St. Good pay. Call Mon- Fri FAX: 918-437-0869 after 10am, 582-7001 jobs@stonegateseniorcare.com EOE.

2595 Drivers

Non-CDL

Local moving company looking for drivers. Must pass DOT physical, background and drug screening. Please call or come in for details. 918-621-1102

MEDICAL ASSISTANT PT position. Good working condition. Small private practice. Bring resumes to Doc’s Weight Loss and Family Care Clinic 4932 E. 91st St, Suite 104

Med Support Commercial Construction. is looking for an EMT. Apply at Mechanical Air Wanted Wrecker Driver Must be flexible. This is a Systems 1705 W Detroit with minimum 2 years non-emergency Broken Arrow, OK 74012. experience. Flexible transportation company. hours. 918-245-1197 Apply in person at Experienced Supervisor 10320 E. 21st St. - Tulsa in road construction with Phone: 918-627-5111 experience in concrete Fax: 918-627-4111 & asphalt. Also, need Experienced Concrete Finishers. Apply in person at NOW HIRING 2626 W. Skelly Dr. 918-446-8251 PICTURE YOURSELF

2605 Educational

‘06 Nomad 30’ Ex. cond., never used, self contained, all appl + microwave, 1 queen + 3/4 & 1/2 bunk beds $7800 918-485-3476.

‘92 GEORGIA BOY Swinger 34 ft.

‘98 ALPINE COACH, 36’, leather int., washer/dry‘08 26’ FLEETWOOD er, sattelite, queen bed, Tioga Ranger 25G, corian countertops, car13,600 mi, 1 slide, 2 flat- pet & tile, 97K mi. $52,500 screen TVs, sleeps 5, 1 479-459-7302 owner, nonsmoking, queen bed, ex. cond, $44,900. 479-466-2390

w/only 32K mi. on a Chevy 454. Separate shower, toilet, queen size bed in immaculate cond. Call for an appt to see this Jewel. Live anywhere you want.

$11,993.

Bob Hurley Ford 445-2700

‘07, Jayco “Eagle”, 34’ 5th Wheel, very spacious w/ 3 slides, 2 swivel rocker recliners in rear living, pleated night shades, hide-a-bed sofa. One owner. Excellent condition. Must see to appreciate. $29,900, Call 918-899-0406. ‘08 Prowler, 30 ft 5th wheel, fiber glass, aluminum frame, super slide, immaculate con. $19,320 918-809-4216

1890 Recreational

Vehicles

Opportunities

TRAILER, gooseneck 54’ 5’ upper deck, 40’ flat lower deck, 5’ dove tale, raises flat,$3,600 obo 441-3442/ 773-5748.

‘05 Thoroughbred by Palomino, 30’ self contained beautiful trailer! Slide out, 2 awnings all appl + microwave & CD player, queen master bdrm, sofa & booth make into beds. $11,500. 485-3476

'07 JAG, 27 ft TT fiberglass, metal frame, slide out, very light, 4800 pounds, LIKE NEW, $11,920. 918-408-8076

‘05 Buick Century - 61K, Wheels, Must See ......... $7,950 ‘05 Ford Mustang - V6, Leather ......................... $10,950 ‘06 Chevy Equinox - 55K, PW, PL ....................... $11,950 ‘05 Ford Expedition - Eddie Bauer, Loaded......... $12,950 ‘10 Mazda 3 - 4 Door, Auto, Warranty ................ $12,950 ‘11 Kia Sorento - AWD, Warranty ....................... $19,950 ‘07 Chevy Tahoe - Leather, Quads, TV, 20” ....... $24,950 ‘08 GMC Acadia - SLT, AWD .............................. $24,950

RAE Corporation . . . Excellence in our people, relationships and products.

1981 GLASTRON SSV169 / 1981 Johnson 115, drive on aluminum trailer, excellent condition, $6,200. 918-691-1562

‘77 GIBSON Houseboat, 42’, fly bridge, twin 350’s, A successful candidate for Exc. cond., $29,500 this position would demon918-520-7762 strate strong problem solv-

‘06 Odyssey Pontoon, 90 hp Mercury, 4 stroke, $10,200. Incl trailer. Good Condition. 918-906-7016 allen.jimmy51@yahoo.com

• Preferred Owner Plan • Lifetime Motor • $19.95 Oil Change Protection • Free Tire Rotations • Family-Owned See Dealer for Details

Special of the Week

Call 918.258.1800

shop 24/7 @ fergusondeal.com

RAE Corporation specializes in the design and production of engineered cooling systems. For 40 years, we have developed, built, sold and serviced commercial and industrial HVAC and refrigeration equipment from our Pryor, OK location. A QC/Service Technician will work in the manufacturing facility testing equipment for quality performance prior to shipment. QC/Service Technician will also travel to customer job sites to service and start up equipment on-site.

The Ferguson Advantage

Every Purchase Gets One Free Oil Change. Must Ask For Import Store! ASK FOR IMPORTS!

Tulsa Welding School

HVAC Technician

Advantage Imports – Pre-Owned Cars & Trucks –

You CAN do it! Welders are in demand & we can train you in the skills needed for success!

‘81 SAILBOAT, Grand Lake, 25’9” San Juan, many extras, good cond. $3000 or MAKE OFFER (918) 745-0847

'09 37’ Travel Trailer, MUST SELL, 2 slide outs, sleeps 6, Cen H/A, microwave, W/D, fully loaded! $21,800 obo. 918.413.6248 ‘00 WINNEBAGO Ultimate Freedom, 40’, diesel, 350 Cummings, 7.5 Oman Generator, C-H/A, 1 owner, non smoker, lots of storage, Ext. warranty, 50K mi, $85,000 918-825-5085

CNC Machinist. Must have own tools and be able to do own set ups, lathe and mill programing capabilities required, Cad Cam programing experience a plus. Must be a self starter and team player. Benefits include vacation, health insurance, and top wages for qualified applicants. Send Resume's to: PMB #114, 1216 E. Kenosha, Broken Arrow, OK 74012

2438 N. Columbia Pl. Tulsa