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Scene: The Parade of Homes kicks off. D1

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June 15, 2013

SERVING NORTHEAST OKLAHOMA SINCE 1905

City seeks grant for Riverside project KEVIN CANFIELD

World Staff Writer

INVISIBLE KIDS Kyle Kirk walks to the eye doctor last month. Kirk, 20, was left homeless when he aged out of the foster care system at 18. Most of Kirk’s day is spent walking. Photos by MIKE SIMONS/Tulsa World

Former foster kids sometimes lack the skills to live on their own and wind up on the streets.

K

FIRST IN A TWO-DAY SERIES | BY GINNIE GRAHAM | WORLD STAFF WRITER

yle Kirk is a foster care kid who fell through every hole of every safety net to become one of Tulsa’s 1,500 homeless youths. ♦ He was saved from an abusive and neglectful household at age 4. ♦ Since then, life has been a rough road of at least 30 placements in foster and group homes and several episodes of running away.

INVISIBLE KIDS: HOMELESS TEENAGERS IN TULSA

Kirk, 20, aged out of foster care and has been couch hopping and living on the streets for the past three years. “I see the steps that brought me here and the choices I made,” he said. “It’s a journey you have. You can’t tell how strong someone is by appearances. The only way to know is by talking to them.”

TODAY: After foster care, many teens find themselves without permanent homes. SUNDAY: She’s 16, pregnant and homeless, yet most people don’t see teen homelessness as a serious issue, one local expert says.

‘Independent living starts at birth’ During the past five years in Oklahoma, the state Department of Human Services has decreased the number of foster children becoming adults while in care by about For more New programs 200 teenagers, going from promise bright- 500 to 303 last year. This means more perer future. A4 manent homes are found before they turn 18. Transitional living programs are getting more community and inter-agency backing. But despite these supports, a population remains of foster-care teenagers who

Kyle Kirk entered foster care with his two sisters at the age of 8 when his mother died. He was separated from his older sister when he was 10 and from his younger sister at 13.

have trouble finding stability. That’s the group that will be getting more focus as programs are evaluated and refined in the next few years, said Cathy Connelly, program manager of the DHS Oklahoma Independent Living Program. “We want to design programs that impact youth who may have acting-out

behaviors and mental-health needs, but also look at the kids who have physical challenges as well,” Connelly said. “We are trying to begin to design programs to impact those youth in a positive way.” Many of the programs for transitioning into adulthood are set up to complement a youth’s efforts in self-sufficiency, Connelly said. “There is a period we are ready to intervene and get them there, but they aren’t ready yet and walk away,” Connelly said. “Then, there’s a last-ditch effort to get to them before 21. “We are working on ways for kids to SEE KIDS A4

‘I see the steps that brought me here and the choices I made. It’s a journey you have.’ — KYLE KIRK, on how he became homeless

The city of Tulsa has applied for a $14.8 million federal TIGER grant that would be used to help fund $40.1 million in improvements along Riverside Drive from 24th Street to 33rd Place. The proposed work would coordinate planned city enhancements to the roadway with privately funded projects envisioned as part of the Gathering Place for Tulsa park. As part of the 2008 Fix Our Streets package, Tulsans approved $4.7 million in improvements along Riverside Drive between 31st and 41st streets and another $2.8 million to upgrade the Crow Creek bridge. Those improvements have been put on hold as city officials work with the George Kaiser Family Foundation — which is paying to construct the park — to coordinate the city’s infrastructure needs with those of the park. The city’s TIGER grant application states that other funding for the project will come from the following sources: $4.2 million in 2008 Fix Our Streets sales-tax revenue; $1.1 million from the Tulsa Metropolitan Utility Authority; and $20 million from the Kaiser Foundation. SEE GRANT A14

Christiansen supporters likely to hold sway in vote BY RANDY KREHBIEL World Staff Writer

Bill Christiansen may not win this year’s mayoral election, but his voters likely will decide who does. An allocation of Christiansen voters based on Oklahoma Poll questions suggests current Mayor Dewey Bartlett and former Mayor Kathy Taylor begin their campaigns for the November election virtually even. Taylor finished first in Tuesday’s primary with 42 percent, followed by Bartlett at 34 percent and Christiansen at 23. That result eliminated Christiansen and left the field to Bartlett and Taylor. The Oklahoma Poll, in a survey conducted June 1-5, asked the 81 self-identified prospective Christiansen voters who their second choice for mayor would be. Almost half named Bartlett, with Taylor getting 16 percent. Twentyeight percent didn’t know. The small sample size has a relatively large margin of error and the general election is still five months away, but a reallocation of ChrisSEE VOTE A3

Memo: Official ordered videos purged

• Owasso’s city manager called the files showing the vice mayor’s traffic stop “unnecessary.” BY RHETT MORGAN World Staff Writer

OWASSO — Suspended Owasso City Manager Rodney Ray ordered the deletion of two police videos showing the field sobriety tests of the city’s vice mayor during a traffic stop in February, an internal memo shows. City Councilor Chris Kelley, the vice mayor, was driven home by an Owasso police officer after initially being told that he was under arrest for driving under the influence of

alcohol early Feb. 1, police said this week. Kelley, 42, never was charged or jailed in connection with the early morning traffic stop, during which he said he had “had a few drinks.” In a memo to information technology Director Teresa Willson dated April 25, Ray cited police policy relating to video and directed Willson to “purge the files listed below from our video files. There exist no case and no case reports relating to these files, thus they are unnecessary to maintain.”

Today High 88, Low 70

Inside today’s Tulsa World

Chance of storm. More weather on B8

Ask Amy ......... D6 Bridge............... D7 Comics .........D6,7

Get more weather coverage and check out our weather blog at tulsaworld.com/weather

The memo lists two file numbers, which City Attorney Julie Lombardi confirmed are police officers’ lapel camera videos of the Kelley stop. A Feb. 1 police incident report details the police response to a call about a reckless and possibly intoxicated driver received by Owasso dispatch at 2:08 that morning. Through an Open Records Act request on May 22, the Tulsa World asked for video of the stop in an email to Lombardi, who responded that the video had been purged as allowed by police policy. Lombardi said Friday that at

Crosswords .... D6 Editorial .........A20 Horoscope ..... C12

SEE VIDEO A3

ORDER Owasso City Manager Rodney Ray: He ordered the IT director to “purge the files listed below from our video files.”

TULSAWORLD.COM

Learn more

View the Owasso city manager’s written order to the information technology director and see the videos.

O K L A H O M A

POLL

Tulsa Mayor

Asked of those who said they planned to vote for Bill Christiansen. Who would be your second preference for mayor? Dewey Bartlett ........................ 49% Kathy Taylor .............................16% Other............................................7% Don't know/refused............... 28% (Numbers have been rounded)

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WHAT TO DO? YOUR CALENDAR

Can’t get enough? For a full list of community events, and to submit your event, go online to: tulsaworld.com/calendar. For more events in Tulsa, visit: tulsaworld.com/scene

Saturday, Sunday: SummerStage

INSIDE TODAY NEWS

It’s opening weekend for SummerStage Tulsa. Among the offerings are “Old Red on the Head” and “Jesus for the Defense” at 8 p.m. Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday at the PAC’s Doenges Theatre. Tickets: $10-$15. For mature audiences. “Hello, Dolly!” will be in the PAC’s Williams Theatre at 8 p.m. Saturday. Tickets: $20-$32. “Side By Side By Sondheim” will be in the Williams Theatre at 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets: $20-$32. Tickets: 918-596-7111, tulsaworld.com/mytix.

Church to keep troop Asbury United Methodist Church recharters its Boy Scout troop for another year. A17

Sign-up savvy A Tulsa-based Oklahoma National Guard recruiter snags her 500th career recruit. A17

SPORTS U.S. Open a tight one Phil Mickelson birdied the last hole to forge a tie with Billy Horschel for the U.S. Open halfway lead. B1 Open track events are part of the annual Mid America Ford and Shelby Nationals. Courtesy

Saturday, Sunday: Shelby Nationals

Tulsa’s Skylar Diggins fights for the ball with Washington’s Tayler Hill (left) and Crystal Langhorne during a game between the Tulsa Shock and the Washington Mystics at the BOK Center. The Shock will play its second home game Sunday at the BOK Center. GARETT FISBECK/Tulsa World

The 39th annual Mid America Ford and Shelby Nationals continues through Sunday. On Saturday, there will be drag racing at the Tulsa Raceway Park. All levels of drivers are welcome. Gates open at 8 a.m. Those who want to race must be at the track by 11:30 a.m. Spectator tickets are $15. For more, including a full schedule, visit tulsaworld.com/shelbynationals.

The United States Men’s National Volleyball team faces France on Saturday at the Tulsa Convention Center during pool play of the FIVB World Volleyball League. Tickets range from $17 to $49 and are available by going to tulsaworld.com/bokcenter.

The Tulsa Shock plays its second of four straight home games against Phoenix at 3:30 p.m. Sunday at the BOK Center. The game marks the first appearance in town of former Baylor star and No. 1 draft pick Brittney Griner. Club tickets, which include a post-game meet and greet with Griner, are $100. Regular ticket prices range from $8 to $113 and are available by calling 918-949-9700 or at tulsaworld.com/shock.

Saturday, Sunday: Pinto World Championship The Pinto World Championship will be at Expo Square through June 22. Horses will be competing in various classes throughout the show, and numerous special events are scheduled. Admission is free. For more, including a full schedule of events, visit tulsaworld. com/pinto.

Saturday, Sunday: ‘Lion King’ “The Lion King” is at the Tulsa PAC’s Chapman Music Hall, 101 E. Third St., for a five-week run. Showtimes are 7:30 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday, 8 p.m. Friday, 2 and 8 p.m. Saturday, and 1 and 6:30 p.m. Sunday. For a chance to win a four-ticket package to the July 2 show, visit tulsaworld.com/lionkingtickets. Tickets are $30-$135, available at 918-596-7111 or tulsaworld.com/mytix.

Jenny Guys is Beatrice and Steven Marzolf is Benedict in Tulsa Shakespeare in the Park’s production of “Much Ado About Nothing,” being performed this weekend at Guthrie Green. 

A model train rolls through Joe Salamon’s garden railroad in Tulsa.  MATT BARNARD/Tulsa World

Garden Railroad Club Take a tour of backyard train setups Saturday at 10 Tulsa-area locations. D2

BUSINESS

Courtesy

Plant accident Saturday, Sunday: Shakespeare in the Park Tulsa Shakespeare in the Park’s production of “Much Ado About Nothing” will be on the Guthrie Green stage. Director Carolyn Gillespie has set the action of the comedy in Tulsa at the end of World War II. The production runs through Sunday. Performances are set for 8:30 p.m. each night, with a different pre-show event each day at 7:30 p.m. Admission is free.

1992 – Kidnapping suspects OK’d Criminal suspects may be kidnapped from foreign countries for prosecution in the U.S. in spite of the foreign nations’ objections, the Supreme Court ruled in a 6-3 decision. The ruling approved the prosecution of Mexican Dr. Humberto Alvarez-Machain who was abducted from Mexico in April 1990 and taken to El Paso, Texas, where he was charged with using medical skills to keep a DEA agent and his pilot alive while the agent was tortured and interrogated in Mexico.

1994 – Israel, Vatican establish relations Israel and the Vatican announced that full diplomatic relations had been established between the two after an 18-month diplomatic effort. The Vatican became the 41st state to establish, renew or upgrade relations with Israel since Arab-Israeli peace negotiations began in 1991. “From today on, our relations with Israel are completely normal,” Vatican spokesman Joaquin Navarro said. In Jerusalem, Deputy Foreign Minister Yossi Beilin portrayed the agreement as a fruit of Israel’s peace accord with the Palestine Liberation Organization.

1999 – North Korean boat sunk A North Korean torpedo boat was sunk by South Korean forces as the two navies clashed in the Yellow Sea, a rich crab fishing ground off the

TOMORROW IN YOUR WORLD An architect is about to transform the face of Tulsa with a world-class park along Riverside Drive. News Take a look at how the WNBA’s new Big 3 — Brittney Griner, Elena Delle Donne and Skylar Diggins — have fared during the first month of their pro careers. Sports Toby Keith’s daughter Krystal has become a musician in her own right. Scene Real estate market thriving after surviving tough five-year stretch. Business

South Korean spokesman Col. Hwang Dongkyu speaks about an exchange of gunfire between South and North Korean warships in the Yellow Sea. 

Writing for the three dissenters, Justice John Paul Stevens said, “I suspect most courts throughout the civilized world will be deeply disturbed by the monstrous decision the court announces today.”

west coast of the Korean peninsula. Five other North Korean boats were believed damaged and 30 North Korean sailors were believed to have been killed in the battle. South Korea vowed to pursue its policy of peaceful engagement and still hoped to meet in Beijing for talks with the north. The official North Korean Central News Agency demanded an immediate South Korean apology. Both sides withdrew their vessels.

BH Media Group 315 S. Boulder Ave. Tulsa, OK 74103 Main phone: 918-583-2161 Delivery services: 918-582-0921 Newsroom: 918-581-8400

Jennifer Carthel Advertising Director 918-581-8509

CORRECTIONS, CLARIFICATIONS Corrections and clarifications pertaining to Tulsa World articles will appear in this space when necessary.

Foreclosures Tulsa home foreclosures dip in May, but the rate still tops the national average. E1

Popularity is the easiest thing in the world to gain and it is the hardest thing to hold.” – May 18, 1930

Associated Press file

Bill Masterson Jr. Publisher, BH Media Group Southwest Group Vice President

Looking north toward downtown, an architectural rendering shows “Swing Hill” in The Gathering Place. Courtesy

A second worker dies from injuries received in an explosion at a Williams Partners LP’s natural gas liquids plant in Louisiana. E1

WILL ROGERS SAYS

BY GENE CURTIS | 918-581-8304 | gene.curtis@tulsaworld.com The director and other top officials of the Chernobyl nuclear plant in the Soviet Union were fired for acting irresponsibly during the April 26 nuclear accident, the world’s worst, according to the Communist Party daily newspaper Pravda. It was the first announcement of the firings for the accident that was not revealed until two days later after radiation up to 10 times greater than normal had swept across Finland, Denmark and Sweden.

Celebrate the Linnaeus Garden’s birthday and get a free butterfly bush at an event Saturday. D1

The Metcalf Gun Show will be in town this weekend. The show will be held at River Spirit Expo at Expo Square, 4145 E. 21st St., and will feature hundreds of tables of guns, ammunition and reloading equipment. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Admission is $13, free for kids 12 and younger. For more information, call 918-272-1119.

WAY BACK WHEN: TODAY IN HISTORY 1986 – Chernobyl director fired

SCENE

Saturday, Sunday: Gun show

South African actress Tshiki Manye appears as Rafiki in “The Lion King,” playing at the Tulsa PAC. Courtesy Riders line up on their horses during last year’s Pinto World Championship at Expo Square. MATT BARNARD/Tulsa World file

Candice Wiggins scored 22 points against her old team, the Minnesota Lynx, but Tulsa still fell, 83-74. B1

Day at the garden

Saturday: International volleyball

Sunday: Tulsa Shock

Shock falls to Lynx

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Read more about Will Rogers, Oklahoma’s favorite son, at tulsaworld.com/willrogers.

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ELECTION 2013: Get all the results

How much do City of Tulsa employees make?

Get all the results, reactions and latest information from the election. See how each neighborhood voted in the mayor’s race and find out more about the general election in November.

The number of City of Tulsa employees earning salaries of at least $100,000 increased by about 30 percent in 2012. Search the city payroll database, which includes 1,815 full-time employees’ salaries.

tulsaworld.com/2013election

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FROM THE BLOGS WAYNE’S WORLD

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Michael Peters

U.S. Senate compared to 5-year-olds playing soccer, a Model T Ford and a rotting stump. tulsaworld.com/waynesworld

Best lesson from Iba Awards: Coach Cal is right about recruiting. tulsaworld.com/michaelpeters

BARRELHOUSE BEAT

Kyle Arnold

Jimmy LaFave will perform Woody tribute at opening night of Woody Guthrie Festival. tulsaworld.com/barrelhousebeat

See photos of Airbus A350’s maiden flight. tulsaworld.com/skywriter

MOST READ STORIES 1

Toby Keith, Garth Brooks set benefit concert

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Man killed in Williams explosion in Louisiana identified

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Vince Dimiceli

FROM A1

tiansen’s votes based on those results would put Bartlett at 46 percent and Taylor at 45. “The undecided Bill Christiansen voters will make the next mayor,” said Bill Shapard, president of SoonerPoll.com, which conducted the Oklahoma Poll. By “undecided Bill Christiansen voters,” Shapard meant those who indicated no preference between Taylor and Bartlett in the pre-election survey. Based on Wednesday interviews with some of those Christiansen supporters, it does seem like the two survivors could have a tough selling job ahead of them. “There’s no mayoral ability in either one,” Roger Alkire said. “All they know how to do is spend money on things people don’t need.” Alkire said that, as mayors, Taylor and Bartlett have spent too much money on things the city didn’t need and not enough to maintain things like parks and public facilities that the people do need. “I haven’t missed an election in 40 years, but I don’t have any reason to go down there and vote (in November),” Alkire said. “Bartlett

VIDEO FROM A1

the time of the open records request, she believed all the videos of the case had been deleted. But a police supervisor unrelated to the case later told Police Chief Scott Chambless that he had downloaded copies of the videos, which were then made available to the newspaper. The Owasso Police Department’s Policy & Procedure Manual states that nonevidentiary video and audio recordings are to be maintained for a minimum of 30 days after their creation. But because of data-storage limitations, access to the recordings can’t be guaranteed after 30 days, the policy states. “Malicious destruction or deletion” of video is prohib-

The Tulsa World’s Scene section and Celebrity Attractions are teaming up to give away four special prize packages to see “The Lion King.” Each package includes four tickets to the July 2 show, plus a gift bag of “Lion King” merchandise valued at $100. We will give away one pack every Friday until June 28. To enter, go to tulsaworld.com/sceneFB, hit the “Like” button, and leave a comment about your favorite “Lion King” character. You can also enter by following @TWScene on Twitter and retweeting any contest tweet.

SKY WRITER

Jennifer Chancellor

VOTE

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About the poll The poll of 400 likely voters was conducted June 1-5 by SoonerPoll.com, using a random digit-dialing technique that included cellphone and landline telephone numbers. Results were weighted by gender, age and party. The poll is sponsored by the Tulsa World. In the poll, 81 respondents who said they planned to vote for Bill Christiansen were asked their second preference for mayor. The margin of error for that question is plus or minus 10.89 percentage points. This poll conforms to the Standards of Disclosure of the National Council on Public Polls. A complete description of the methodology can be found at tulsaworld.com/soonerpoll.

and Taylor, neither one are qualified.” Rhonda Gray was just as blunt. She said she suspected Taylor’s motives in pushing for the downtown ONEOK Field baseball stadium and said Bartlett — whom she referred to only as “the other one” — “acts like he hasn’t got a brain in his head.” Even some of those who ited by the policy. The City Council voted last month to place Ray on paid administrative leave and start an independent probe into his office’s internal affairs. The council gave no reason for its action, other than to say it was prompted by a complaint lodged by a city employee. On Monday, Ray, 66, was charged with two criminal counts relating to a $3,082.89 check he is accused of bouncing in 2010. He said by phone Friday that he couldn’t comment. In a copy of the videos released by Owasso police Tuesday, an officer tells Kelley: “I think you’ve had a little too much to drink tonight, OK. You’re going to be under arrest for DUI.” Later, Sgt. H.D. Pitt stops the arrest, citing recent bad publicity in connection with

indicated a preference before the election didn’t sound so sure on Wednesday. Cathy Carnett, who had listed Kathy Taylor as her No. 2 choice, said, “Then, I didn’t think I’d have to vote for her. I thought Bill Christiansen would win.” In fact, said Carnett, she’s not at all sure she’ll vote for Taylor. “I’m really concerned about money right now,” Carnett said. “Taylor moved the city offices and forgot to sell old (city hall) first. Nobody would do that with a house, move to a new house before selling the old one.” Carnett said she is afraid neither Taylor nor Bartlett is “in reality about money.” Bonnie Wilson indicated a preference for Bartlett in the poll, but asked Wednesday which way she will go in November, Wilson said, “Probably go eeny miney mo, wherever the pencil stops. I didn’t want Kathy Taylor. She’s a quitter. That’s how we got Bartlett. And I’m not too crazy about him, either. “I always vote because it’s my privilege,” she said. “So many people want to vote and can’t. So I’ll probably vote. But I’m really going to have to think and pray on this one.”

BOOK SALE Buy ‘Oklahoma Revisited’ and ‘Tulsa’s Daily World’ Two books produced by the Tulsa World are now on sale. “Oklahoma Revisited” and “Tulsa’s Daily World” tell stories on the history of the state and the city. They are now available for $10 each or $17.50 for both. In more than 300 photographs, “Oklahoma Revisited: A Book of Out-of-the-Way Faces and Places” captures a state in centennial. “Tulsa’s Daily World: The Story of a Newspaper and Its Town” tells the stories that shaped Tulsa. Purchase both books online at tulsaworld.com/ bookbundle or call 918-581-8584.

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a previously released police video of a former Owasso police officer, Chambless said this week. An officer then drove Kelley home. Kelley said the swerving referenced in the video was an indication of his being sleepy, not being drunk. “I definitely was not impaired from alcohol,” the veterinarian said this week. “I definitely was very tired and fatigued. I think they (police) did their job, as they should, and kind of came in and used discretion.” Tuesday’s regular City Council meeting agenda includes no item regarding the internal investigation of Ray, who was rehired by Owasso in January 2002, having served a previous 11-year stint in the city manager’s post. Rhett Morgan 918-581-8395 rhett.morgan@tulsaworld.com

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HOMELESS TEENS IN TULSA

New programs help foster kids find brighter future BY GINNIE GRAHAM World Staff Writer

Kyle Kirk walks to a doctor appointment in May. MIKE SIMONS/Tulsa World

KIDS FROM A1

have somebody they have formed a relationship with and trust there for when the kids are willing to listen to suggestions.” The quality of a child’s home — whether biological, adoptive or foster — is the determining force of a child’s ability to transition into adulthood. “Independent living starts at birth,” said Peter Correia, director of the National Resource Center for Youth Services at the University of Oklahoma-Tulsa campus. Part of being successful as a young adult is addressing bad things that happened to them as children, he said. “They are going to keep pushing people away — and all the people who can help them away — until they deal with that trauma,” Correia said. For Kirk, he tried living in apartments and transitional programs, but all ended in evictions. “DHS was not teaching me anything,” he said. “They taught me how to be mollycoddled, which I didn’t like.”

Long, tough road Kirk was taken into foster care with two sisters. At age 8, his mother died from a heart defect, and he doesn’t acknowledge his father. When he was 10, a couple adopted him and his younger sister. His older sister was placed elsewhere after several violent episodes, including an attempt to stab him. The couple terminated his adoption at age 13, and he’s not seen his younger sister since. “It’s gotten to me a lot,” he said. “I used to be somebody completely different when I had my sister around.” He doesn’t offer reasons for what went wrong with the adoption, only that he was caught with a pornographic magazine. “I was 13,” he said. “You could have punished me, not sent me away.” Kirk was placed in a series

Oklahoma foster children aging out of care Fiscal years 2008: 500 2009: 483 2010: 378 2011: 317 2012: 303 *2013: 117 *Represents youths exiting care since Oct. 1 Source: Oklahoma Department of Human Services

of group homes, where he ran away often. At age 17, he was hit by a car, breaking a few bones including his femur, while running across a highway from a Lawton group home. “I was always going AWOL and going my own way,” he said. “I figured that’s where I was headed, and I wanted to get acquainted with it.” Kirk estimates he had at least 30 placements between foster and group homes. He said he has depression and bipolar disorder and has used marijuana to self-medicate. He doesn’t like taking prescription medication. “I have manic episodes and have used marijuana to relax, but I know I have to quit,” he said. Kirk’s education stopped after his sophomore year, but he obtained a GED at age 17. He once attended the private Grace Fellowship School when he was living with his adoptive family. That’s where he met one of his best friends and learned to play the saxophone. Now, nearly all his possessions fit on his back. “There’s a bit of clothes, phone for music, book in case I get bored and a miniature Bible,” he said. “From time to time, I go through it and read it. I’m a Christian.” He’s on a waiting list for an apartment in a youth transitional living program. He plans to enter Tulsa Job Corps or go into welding. “I’m getting out of this,” Kirk said.

Moving forward Most of Kirk’s day is spent walking.

Walking to the downtown library, walking to the Youth Services drop-in center, walking to the dilapidated apartments where he crashes with friends. He wears his earphones, keeps his head down and speaks only when spoken to. “I stay away from drama,” he said. “I like to talk and have a very extensive vocabulary. That’s natural for me.” When he passes the downtown post office, he spots a jacket lying in the bushes and goes to look at it. “Such a nice coat just sitting there,” he said. He wears most of his wardrobe, and a locker at Youth Services holds another change of clothes. “I’m supposed to wear glasses, but mine broke awhile back,” he said. For housing, he has jumped from friend to friend and place to place. Once, he stayed in some downtown apartments for free in exchange for providing security and maintenance. Those apartments have been condemned by the city. He’s been in government housing programs but was evicted. He said it was for having too many people staying with him or nonpayment, which he contests. “I adapt pretty well,” he said. “If I don’t like the environment, I’ll stay secluded.” His only job outside those apartments was at a fast-food restaurant, he said. Kirk isn’t interested in going to a shelter. “There’s too much drama,” he said, without having a definition of drama. He’ll only go to the Youth Services drop-in center. “It’s not a shelter,” he said. “This is an outreach program. I respect it.” Kirk said he’s ready for stability. “My next couple of months is looking pretty good,” he said. “I’m putting in as many job applications I can. “I need a job bad, especially to keep an apartment. I have a feeling I’m going to find one.”

Fewer foster children in Oklahoma are aging out of care and more are accepting supports as young adults. About 75 of the 303 foster children exiting care last year entered college or other post-secondary education institutions, said Cathy Connelly, program manager of the Oklahoma Independent Living Program for the state Department of Human Services. Part of the improvement was a change in federal law allowing foster-care teenagers to keep their independent living benefits, even if they have been adopted or received a guardian after age 16. Often, foster parents didn’t adopt because they could not afford college or housing. Parents get years to save up for their own children, but foster parents of older children don’t get that much time. “It was an impediment for foster parents who wanted for years to adopt but didn’t for fear of losing benefits,” Connelly said. “This law opened up an opportunity to make a permanent connection.” As most parents know, children are rarely truly independent at 18. Nationally, youths are waiting longer before completely leaving the support of their families, at an average age of 28, Connelly said. Foster children have their court cases closed at age 18. Those not completing high school or a GED can voluntarily remain in custody until their secondary education is completed. Federal benefits allow foster care children aging out of the system to get post-secondary education and training funds of about $5,000 a year. Oklahoma institutions grant tuition waivers through age 26.

‘It’s a state issue’ Oklahoma’s poor outcomes for child well-being only compound problems facing foster-care youths, said Peter Correia, director of the National Resource Center for Youth at the University of Oklahoma-Tulsa campus.

“I’m not saying foster-care youth don’t have challenges,” Correia said. “But it’s not just them, and it’s society who let them down.” Oklahoma ranks 40th among the states in child well-being with significant numbers of children living in high-poverty areas pulling down the score, according to last year’s annual Kids Count report by the Annie E. Casey Foundation. Education pay for teachers and per-pupil expenditures are both ranked 49th in the nation, according to the National Education Association. Oklahoma’s teen pregnancy rate is fourth highest in the U.S. “This is more than the child-welfare system,” Correia said. “It’s a state issue for all our young people. When all young people do well, there will be a better effect for foster children.”

Second chances Simply giving young adults a place to live isn’t the solution. Some might not understand the intricacies of leases, how to handle car trouble or pay household bills. “With so many of these kids, there is no opportunity to make a mistake,” Correia said. “If my son makes a mistake, we’re not going to put him out of the house. The mistakes for these kids are so costly. They don’t get opportunities for a second chance.” Transitional living programs are meant to ease teenagers into self-sufficiency by surrounding them with supervision and other supports. DHS offers life-skills seminars and conferences to older foster-care teenagers. This provides a plan for post-secondary work or school, obtaining housing and furnishing, securing legal documents, accessing health care and other basic life tasks. Not all kids want that and opt to be free of all government oversight at age 18. DHS is starting to examine how to prepare foster children who have more challenging behaviors and distrust of authority. An idea being considered is transitional living units on site of group homes as an option. “We have to have supports

schools while also protecting traditional holiday symbols, such as a menorah or nativity scene, as long as more than one religion and a secular symbol are also reflected. “I realize it’s only June. But it’s a good June and the holidays are coming early this year,” Perry said. “It’s a shame that a bill like this one I’m signing today is even required, but I’m glad that we’re standing up for religious freedom in this state. Religious freedom does not mean freedom from religion.” During the last Sunday of the legislative session on May 26, Rep. Donna Howard, an Austin Democrat, gave the Texas House’s daily prayer. “We are fortunate to live in a country where we have the freedom to exercise the religion of our choosing while also being free from having any religion imposed upon us,” said Howard, herself a Unitarian Universalist. Her words prompted some conservative lawmakers to

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hold their own, separate prayer session moments later. Perry did not mention Howard or her prayer, but invited to the signing ceremony cheerleaders from Kountze High School in East Texas. They were briefly barred by their school district from displaying banners with Bible verses at football games. Perry decried the ban and a judge eventually ruled it violated students’ free speech rights. The governor said the law was for believers such as the cheerleaders, who wore red “I cheer for Christ” T-shirts. The Faith & Freedom Coalition is a conservative, grassroots advocacy group whose conference runs through the weekend. Perry heads to Washington on Friday. The bill’s sponsor, Republican Rep. Dwayne Bohac of Houston, said he drafted it after discovering that his son’s school erected a “holiday tree” in December because any mention of Christmas could spark litigation.

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Texas governor signs a bill meant to protect Christmas AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — Surrounded by sleigh bell-ringing, summer garb-wearing Santa Claus impersonators, Gov. Rick Perry on Thursday signed a law protecting Christmas and other holiday celebrations in Texas public schools from legal challenges — but also stressed that freedom of religion is not the same thing as freedom from religion. It was a serious tone for an otherwise fun bill-signing and should bolster the governor’s Christian conservative credentials before he travels to Washington for the Faith & Freedom Coalition’s “Road to Majority” conference with the likes of tea party darlings and U.S. Sens. Marco Rubio of Florida, Kentucky’s Rand Paul and fellow Texan Ted Cruz. Dubbed the “Merry Christmas bill,” the bipartisan measure sailed through the state House and Senate to reach Perry’s desk. It removes legal risks of saying “Merry Christmas” in

in case they experience rejection or failure,” Connelly said. “We are building supportive placements as quickly as we possibly can.” Having services catering to disenfranchised youths, such as the Youth Services of Tulsa drop-in center, are avenues. “Support centers are critical,” Connelly said. “In substitution for a permanent connection, there may be a place where they can form a connection to staff and get to the right place.” Communities are forming alliances to offer services for foster-care youths who have experienced instability. This may include landlords who give a second chance for breaking lease rules or employers who can work with a kid’s lack of time management skills. “That’s a hard piece to learn or train for,” Connelly said. “We don’t want this generation to be dependent on SSI, and we are looking at how to collaborate. Tulsa is the first prime example of how this can be done.” Connelly is referring to the city’s public and private partnerships between groups such as Youth Services, the Mental Health Association, National Resource Center for Youth and University of Oklahoma-Tulsa School. “We are seeing a beginning,” Connelly said. “It’s costly to get a transitional living program up and running. It’s on enough people’s minds within this agency and with all those resources in the communities serving this population that we will get there.”

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NEWS BRIEFS 3 Tripoli, Libya

Army colonel killed in ambush in southern Libya A Libyan army colonel was killed in an ambush on his brigade in the country’s south on Friday, the unit’s spokesman said, in the latest incident of violence in the North African country. Separately, in the eastern city of Benghazi, an independent TV station reported that an unknown attacker hurled a hand grenade at its building. The violence underscores the instability that has rocked Libya nearly a year after the capture and killing of longtime dictator Moammar Gadhafi, particularly as the country’s police and military struggle to rein in militias and build up their forces. Brigade spokesman Ali el-Abed said his unit had been delivering army vehicles from the capital Tripoli to the southern city of Sabha when they came under attack by gunmen around 62 miles from their destination. The ambush occurred in the town of Kira, considered a bastion of Gadhafi loyalists.

4 Guatemala City

Eight police officers ambushed and killed Officials say a heavily armed group has ambushed and killed eight Guatemalan police officers in a township about 120 miles west of the capital, Guatemala City. Cecilio Chacaj of the municipal firefighters department says the victims had multiple gunshot wounds and that one died in the hospital after the Thursday night attack. The bodies of the others were found in the police station. Deputy Interior Minister Eddy Juarez confirmed late Thursday that deputy police inspector Cesar Augusto Garcia was kidnapped in the attack. President Otto Perez said Friday that the attackers were part of a band of drug traffickers.

5 London

British warn airlines not to fly Snowden to UK The British government has warned airlines around the world not to allow Edward Snowden, who leaked information on top-secret U.S. government surveillance programs, to fly to the United Kingdom. A travel alert, dated Monday on a Home Office letterhead, said carriers should deny Snowden boarding because “the individual is highly likely to

be refused entry to the UK.” The Associated Press saw a photograph of the document taken Friday at a Thai airport. A British diplomat confirmed that the document was genuine and was sent out to airlines around the world. Airlines in Thailand, Malaysia and Singapore also confirmed the alert had been issued. In London, Home Office officials refused Friday to discuss the travel alert.

6 Baghdad

Gunmen kill election candidate in drive-by Iraqi officials say gunmen have killed a provincial election candidate in a drive-by shooting in a restive northern city. A police official said the attack on Muhanad Ghazi occurred Friday as he was walking home in the city of Mosul. Ghazi was running as a member of a party supported by Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki. A hospital official confirmed the death. All officials spoke on condition of anonymity. Iraqi authorities earlier delayed the provincial council voting in two Sunni dominated provinces — Anbar and Ninevah — citing security concerns. The elections in these two provinces are due in June 20.

7 Bali, Indonesia

Abducted French toddler found, woman arrested Police said they have arrested an East Timorese woman who allegedly abducted a French toddler on the tourist island of Bali. The woman was arrested at her rented house on Thursday, a day after she allegedly abducted the 2-year-old boy from a hotel room while his father was sleeping, Kuta police chief Maj. Agus Tri Waluyo said Friday. The suspect, Joaninha Maria Sonia Gonzales, 33, told authorities she wanted to care for the child after returning to the hotel with the boy’s father from a bar where they met, Waluyo said. He said police are also investigating other motives, including possible human trafficking. Gonzales was previously convicted of stealing foreigners’ property, he said. The boy was found unharmed with Gonzales’ East Timorese boyfriend, who is also being questioned, Waluyo said. The father and child were on a holiday in Bali from the French island of Reunion. — FROM WIRE REPORTS

DAILY U.S. CASUALTIES Afghanistan: As of Friday, at least 2,100 members of the U.S. military had died as a result of the U.S.-led invasion of Afghanistan in 2001, according

to an Associated Press count. No new deaths were deaths reported by the military. — FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS and www.defense.gov

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HAPPY FLAG DAY

Bea Cohen, 103, California’s oldest female World War II Army veteran, and Pfc. Ana Moreno, 24, join veterans celebrating the U.S. Army’s 238th birthday, Flag Day, at the West Los Angeles Veterans Home on Friday. DAMIAN DOVARGANES/Associated Press

Iranian women vote Friday in the presidential and municipal councils elections at a polling station in Qom, 78 miles south of Tehran. EBRAHIM NOROOZI/Associated Press

Reformist takes early lead • A former nuclear negotiator could face a runoff in Iran. BY NASSER KARIMI AND BRIAN MURPHY Associated Press

Iran’s reformist-backed presidential candidate surged to a wide lead in early vote counting Saturday, a top official said, 1 Tehran, Iran suggesting a flurry of late support could have swayed a race that once appeared solidly in the hands of Tehran’s clerics. But the strong margin for former nuclear negotiator Hasan Rowhani was not yet enough to give him an outright victory and avoid a twoperson runoff next Friday. Rowhani had about 48.2 percent of the more than 3 million votes tallied, the interior ministry reported, well ahead of Tehran Mayor Mohammad Bagher Qalibaf with about 16.1 percent. Hardline nuclear negotiator Saeed Jalili was third with about 12.6 percent. It was unclear when the final count would be known. Iran has more than 50 million eligible voters, and turnout in Friday’s election was believed to be high. Many reform-minded Iranians who have faced years of crackdowns looked to Rowhani’s rising fortunes as

Marjan Seirofi-Pour, of Norman, Okla., votes in the Iranian election in Oklahoma City on Friday. SUE OGROCKI/Associated Press

a chance to claw back a bit of ground. While Iran’s presidential elections offer a window into the political pecking orders and security grip inside the country — particularly since the chaos from a disputed outcome in 2009 — they lack the drama of truly high stakes as the country’s ruling clerics and their military guardians remain the ultimate powers. Election officials began the ballot count after voters waited on line for hours in wilting heat at some polling stations in downtown Tehran and other cities, while others cast ballots across the vast country from desert outposts to Gulf seaports and nomad pastures. Voting was extend-

Prime minister seeks protest leaders’ help • Erdogan urges them to persuade others to leave park. ASSOCIATED PRESS Turkey’s prime minister on Friday urged a small delegation of protesters to persuade hundreds of others occupying an Istanbul park to withdraw. Turkish activists leading a sit-in were considering a promise by Recep Tayyip Erdogan to let the courts and a potential referendum decide the fate of the much-despised Gezi Park redevelopment project — a plan that has sparked Turkey’s biggest protests in decades. The pledge was made during last-ditch negotiations after Erdogan had issued what he called a “final warning” to protesters. The two-week standoff has damaged Erdogan’s international reputation and led to repeated interventions by riot police. After initially inflaming tensions by dubbing the protesters “terrorists,” the prime minister has moderated his stance in closeddoor talks in the last few days. But Erdogan told party members Friday that the protesters in the park had “stayed long enough.” “Go and speak to them ... Don’t let us be forced into reverting to different measures,” Erdogan said he had told the protesters’ representatives.

2 Ankara, Turkey Earlier in the day, Erdogan’s ruling party announced that the government would suspend its plan to cut down trees in Gezi Park and install a replica Ottoman barracks until the courts could rule on its legality. And even if the courts sided with the government, a city referendum would be held to determine the plan’s fate, officials said. It remained far from clear, however, whether the overtures would work. Erdogan has pledged to end the two-week protest but has also urged his supporters to rally in Ankara and Istanbul this weekend. Those demonstrations could raise tension between his conservative, Islamic base and the people occupying the park who are mostly — but not all — liberal- and secularminded. As night fell Friday, a festive mood pervaded the park, and the crowd of thousands swelled. Many sang songs or snapped photos of makeshift barricades erected by protesters. The Taksim Solidarity group, two of whose members were in the meeting with Erdogan, has emerged as the most high-profile from the occupation that began last month. But it does not speak for all of the hundreds camping in the park, many of whom claim no affiliation to any group.

ed by five hours to meet demand, but also as possible political stagecraft to showcase the participation. The apparent strong turnout — estimated at 75 percent by the hardline newspaper Kayhan — suggested liberals and others abandoned a planned boycott as the election was transformed into a showdown across the Islamic Republic’s political divide. The interior ministry said Rowhani had more than 1.4 million votes from the 3,024,434 counted so far. Qalibaf trailed with more than 487,000, and Jalili had more than 383,000. The other three candidates were further back. But even if the last-moment surge around Rowhani

brings him to the presidency, it would be more of a limited victory than a deep shake-up. Iran’s establishment — a tight alliance of the ruling clerics and the ultra-powerful Revolutionary Guard — still holds all the effective power and sets the agenda on all major decisions such as Iran’s nuclear program and its dealings with the West. Rowhani led the influential Supreme National Security Council and was given the highly sensitive nuclear envoy role in 2003, a year after Iran’s 20-year-old atomic program was revealed. “Rowhani is not an outsider and any gains by him do not mean the system is weak or that there are serious cracks,” said Rasool Nafisi, an analyst at Strayer University in Virginia. “The ruling system has made sure that no one on the ballot is going to shake things up.” The last campaign events for Rowhani carried chants that had been bottled up for years. Some supporters called for the release of political prisoners including opposition leaders Mir Hossein Mousavi and Mahdi Karroubi, both candidates in 2009 and now under house arrest. “Long live reforms,” some cried at Rowhani’s last rally. The rally was awash in purple banners and scarves — the campaign’s signature hue in a nod to the single-color identity of Mousavi’s now-crushed Green Movement.

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House passes $638 billion defense measure

••It•blocks• the•closure•of• Guantanamo•Bay. BY DONNA CASSATA AND RICHARD LARDNER Associated Press

WASHINGTON• —• The• House• overwhelmingly• passed• a• sweeping,• $638• billion• defense• bill• on• Friday• that• imposes• new• punishments• on• members• of• the• armed• services• found• guilty• of• rape• or• sexual• assault• as• outrage•over•the•crisis•in•the• military• has• galvanized• Congress. Ignoring• a• White• House• veto• threat,• the• Republicancontrolled• House• voted• 315-108• for• the• legislation,• which•would•block•President• Barack• Obama• from• closing• the• U.S.• detention• facility• at• Guantanamo• Bay,• Cuba,• and• limit•his•efforts•to•reduce•nuclear•weapons. The• House• bill• containing• the•provisions•on•sex-related• crimes• that• the• Obama• administration•supports•as•well• as•the•detention•policies•that• it• vigorously• opposes• must• be• reconciled• with• a• Senate• version•before•heading•to•the• president’s• desk.• The• Senate• measure,•expected•to•be•considered•this•fall,•costs•$13•billion• less• than• the• House• bill• —•a•budgetary•difference•that• also•will•have•to•be•resolved. The•defense•policy•bill•authorizes• money• for• aircraft,• weapons,• ships,• personnel• and•the•war•in•Afghanistan•in• the•fiscal•year•beginning•Oct.• 1•while•blocking•the•Pentagon• from•closing•domestic•bases. Statistics• that• show• as• many• as• 26,000• military• members•may•have•been•sexually• assaulted• last• year• and• high-profile•incidences•at•the• service•academies•and•in•the• ranks• pushed• lawmakers• to• tackle• the• growing• problem• of• sexual• assault.• A• single• case• of• a• commander• overturning• a• conviction• —• a• decision•that•even•Defense•Secretary• Chuck• Hagel• couldn’t• change• —• drove• Congress• to• act•swiftly.

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Rep. Tammy Duckworth: The Iraq War veteran and Democrat from Illinois said sexual assault “is a selfinflicted wound that has no place in the military.”

Sen. Jim Inhofe: The Oklahoma Republican says Guantanamo is “a great asset, a great resource” that needs to stay open.

Sex-related crimes Both•the•House•and•Senate• were•determined•to•shake•up• the•military’s•culture•in•ways• that• would• ensure• victims• that• if• they• reported• crimes,• their• allegations• wouldn’t• be• discounted• or• their• careers• jeopardized. “This• is• a• self-inflicted• wound• that• has• no• place• in• the• military,”• Rep.• Tammy• Duckworth,• D-Ill.,• who• lost• both• legs• and• partial• use• of• an• arm• in• a• rocket-propelled• grenade• attack• in• Iraq,• told• her• colleagues• in• the• final• moments•of•debate•on•Friday. The• House• bill• would• require• a• mandatory• minimum• sentence•of•two•years•in•prison•for•a•member•of•the•armed• services•convicted•of•rape•or• sexual• assault• in• a• military• court. Officers,• commissioned• warrant• officers,• cadets• and• midshipmen• convicted• of• rape,• sexual• assault,• forcible• sodomy• or• attempts• to• commit•those•offenses•also•would• be• dismissed.• Enlisted• personnel•and•noncommissioned• warrant•officers•convicted•of• similar• crimes• would• be• dishonorably•discharged. The• bill• also• would• strip• military• commanders• of• the• power• to• overturn• convictions• in• rape• and• sexual• assault•cases. Duckworth• and• several• other• Democratic• women• made• a• last-ditch• effort• to• change•the•bill•to•allow•a•victim• to• choose• whether• the• Office•of•Chief•Prosecutor•or• the• commander• in• the• victim’s• chain• of• command• decides•whether•the•case•would• go• to• trial.• They• argued• that• the•bill•did•not•go•far•enough. Their• effort• failed,•

Air Guard abuse claim gets senators’ attention ALBANY,• N.Y.• (AP)• —A• former•New•York•Air•National•Guard•officer’s•allegations• of• abuse• within• a• high-profile• unit• are• more• evidence• of• a• “systemic• crisis”• in• the• nation’s• armed• forces,• U.S.• Sen.• Kirsten• Gillibrand• said• Friday. The• claims• of• a• pattern• of• sexual• abuse• at• the• 109th• Airlift• Wing• in• Scotia,• N.Y.,• come• at• the• same• time• the• unit•is•being•investigated•for• officer• misconduct,• according• to• a• spokesman• for• the• state’s• Division• of• Military• and•Naval•Affairs. Retired• Lt.• Col.• Sharon• Dwyer•Stepp,•from•Bennington,•Vt.,•said•in•a•letter•to•U.S.• Sen.• Patrick• Leahy• that• she• was•the•victim•of•a•sexual•assault• three• times• during• her• 37-year•career•in•the•military,• and• grew• increasingly• frustrated• when• abusers• were• transferred• and• sometimes• promoted.• She• supports• a• proposal• by• Gillibrand• to• take•sexual•abuse•claims•out• of•the•chain•of•command•and• give• them• to• military• prosecutors. “The•commanders•all•work• together•to•ensure•a•sexual•assault•case•does•not•come•forward,”• Stepp• wrote• to• Leahy• in•a•letter•delivered•Wednesday.•Stepp,•who•was•the•unit’s• sexual•assault•prevention•and• response• coordinator• from• 2006• to• 2010,• provided• the• letter•to•The•Associated•Press• on•Thursday. Gillibrand’s• measure• was• knocked• out• of• a• Senate• Armed• Services• Committee• bill• this• week.• The• bill• that• passed• is• designed• to• increase• pressure• on• senior• commanders• to• prosecute• sexual• assault• cases• by• requiring• a• top-level• review• if• they• fail• to• do• so.• The• proposal• also• makes• it• a• crime• to• retaliate• against• victims• who• report• a• sexual• assault• and•calls•on•the•Pentagon•to• relieve•commanders•who•fail• to•create•a•climate•receptive• for•victims. “The•commanders•need•to• be• removed• from• the• chain• of• command• so• when• there• is•a•sexual•assault,•the•victim• truly•has•a•voice•and•can•get• justice,”•Stepp•wrote. Gillibrand• said• her• mea-

sure• would• have• covered• all• segments• of• the• military,• including•guard•units. “This• is• yet• another• disturbing• report• in• a• string• of• unacceptable• reports• stretching• from• the• various• military•branches•to•the•service• academies• and• now• to• the•National•Guard,”•she•said• in• a• statement• released• Friday.•“Lt.•Col.•Stepp’s•remarks• are•consistent•with•what•we• have• heard• over• and• over• again• from• the• victims,• the• chain• of• command• is• failing• victims•of•sexual•abuse.” As• many• as• 26,000• military•members•may•have•been• sexually• assaulted• last• year,• up•from•an•estimated•19,000• assaults•in•2011,•a•recent•Pentagon•report•said. “The• chain• of• command• has•had•decades•to•solve•this• problem• and• failed,”• Gillibrand• said.• “We• have• heard• the•words•‘zero•tolerance’•for• over•two•decades.•Enough•is• enough.• This• is• a• systemic• crisis•in•our•military.” David• Carle,• a• spokesman• for•Leahy,•acknowledged•receipt•of•the•letter. “(Leahy’s)• staff• will• talk• to• her• soon• to• explore• the• claims• in• greater• detail• and• decide• how• best• to• help,”• Carle•said. Col.• Richard• Goldenberg,• spokesman• for• the• state’s• DMNA,• said• he• had• no• knowledge•of•Stepp’s•allegations•and•couldn’t•comment. “Our• New• York• Air• National•Guard•takes•sexual•harassment• and• sexual• assault• very•seriously•at•all•levels•of• command,”• Goldenberg• said• Thursday. Goldenberg• said• there• was• an• allegation• last• October• of• sexual• misconduct• at• the• 109th,• but• the• Air• Force• Office• of• Special• Investigation• determined• that• the• case• didn’t• rise• to• the• level• of• sexual• assault• and• didn’t• conduct•an•investigation. Division• officials• said• the• current• investigation• of• the• 109th•was•requested•by•Maj.• Gen.• Patrick• Murphy,• the• head• of• New• York’s• Army• and•Air•National•Guard•forces,• and• is• being• led• by• Brig.• Gen.• Deborah• Carter• of• the• New•Hampshire•Air•National•Guard.

225-194,• but• in• an• emotional• moment• on• the• House• floor,• a• wheelchair-bound• Duckworth• received• kisses,• hugs• and• handshakes• after• her• plea. Despite• last-minute• lobbying• by• Obama• counterterrorism• adviser• Lisa• Monaco,• the• House• soundly• rejected• Obama’s• repeated• pleas• to• shutter• Guantanamo.• In• recent•weeks,•the•president•implored• Congress• to• close• the• facility,• citing• its• prohibitive• costs•and•its•role•as•a•recruiting•tool•for•extremists. A• new• hunger• strike• by• more•than•100•of•the•166•prisoners• protesting• their• conditions• and• indefinite• confinement• have• prompted• the• fresh•calls•for•closure.•Obama• is• pushing• to• transfer• approved•detainees•—•there•are• 86•—•to•their•home•countries• and• lift• a• ban• on• transfers• to• Yemen.•Fifty-six•of•the•86•are• from•Yemen. “They• represent• some• of• the• most• dangerous• terrorists• in• the• world,”• said• Rep.• Jackie•Walorski,•R-Ind.,•who• argued•that•Yemen•as•a•destination•made•no•sense•since•it• is•home•to•an•active•al-Qaida• affiliate. Countering• her• argument,• Rep.• Adam• Smith,• D-Wash.,• said• the• nation’s• intelligence• experts• have• determined• that• the• detainees• are• an• acceptable• risk• for• release• and• hardly• a• grave• threat• to• the• country. “Holding• them• forever• is• un-American,”•he•said. The• senior• Democrat• on• the• House• Armed• Services• Committee,• Smith• said• U.S.• maximum• security• prisons• are•perfectly•capable•of•holding•terrorists,•with•some•300• terrorists,• including• some• of• the•most•notorious,•currently•

incarcerated. The• House• voted• down• Smith’s• amendment• to• close• the• naval• detention• center• by•Dec.•31,•2014,•on•a•249-174• vote.• It• also• backed• Walorski’s• amendment• to• stop• the• president• from• transferring• any•detainees•to•Yemen.•That• vote•was•236-188. Smith•said•his•staff•worked• with•the•White•House•to•win• votes•for•the•amendment. “We• floated• this• out,• they• said• they• support• it,• and• they’ve• been• lobbying• to• get• votes• for• it,”• he• said• just• before•the•vote. The• restrictions• in• the• House•bill•put•it•at•odds•with• the• Democratic-controlled• Senate. The• Senate• Armed• Services• Committee’s• bill• gives• the• Defense• Department• additional•flexibility•to•transfer• Guantanamo•detainees•to•the• U.S.•and•other•countries,•with• the• objective• of• closing• the• detention•facility•there. But,•in•a•move•that•reflects• deep•divisions•on•Capitol•Hill• over• Guantanamo’s• future,• the• committee• did• not• hold• votes•on•the•provision•in•the• bill,• opting• instead• to• have• that• debate• when• the• legislation• moves• to• the• Senate• floor. In• its• current• form,• the• Senate• committee’s• legislation•would•permit•transfer•of• terror• suspects• to• the• U.S.• if• the•Pentagon•determines•that• doing• so• is• in• the• interests• of• national• security• and• that• any• public• safety• issues• have• been•addressed,•the•committee•said•Friday•in•a•statement• detailing•the•bill’s•major•provisions. Detainees• could• be• moved• to• foreign• countries• if• they• are• determined• to• no• longer• be• a• threat• to• U.S.• security,•

Key differences in defense bills provision requiring automatic review by an individual higher in the chain of command should a commander decide not to prosecute a sexual assault allegation. But there also is plenty of common ground in other areas. Afghanistan: The House bill adds $5 billion to the administration’s budget request of roughly $80 billion for Afghanistan war costs to offset the negative impact of the automatic spending cuts on military readiness. The Senate bill approved the Obama administration’s request for war costs and added $1.8 billion to cover readiness shortfalls. Higher pay: The House bill provides U.S. troops with a 1.8 percent annual pay raise. The Senate bill authorizes a 1 percent increase, the amount the Defense Department requested. — FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Here’s a look at disparities between legislation approved Friday by the House and a bill passed Thursday by the Senate Armed Services Committee: Guantanamo Bay: The House bill rejects President Barack Obama’s latest plea to shutter the military-run prison in Cuba, and it bars the administration from transferring its terror suspects to the United States or to a foreign country such as Yemen. The Senate bill provides the Defense Department with additional flexibility to transfer detainees to the U.S. and other countries, with the objective of closing the detention facility. Sexual assault: The House bill requires a mandatory minimum sentence of two years in prison for a member of the armed services convicted of rape or sexual assault in a military court. The Senate bill includes a

the• transfers• are• pursuant• to• court• orders,• or• the• individuals• have• been• tried• and• acquitted,• or• have• been• convicted• and• completed• their• sentences. Transfers• to• third• countries• also• could• occur• if• the• Pentagon• determines• the• move• supports• U.S.• national• security• interests• and• steps• have•been•taken•“to•substantially• mitigate• the• risk• of• the• detainee• re-engaging• in• terrorist•activities,”•the•committee•said. There• are• still• restrictions,• “but• there• is• greater• flexibility• provided,”• Chairman• Carl• Levin,• D-Mich.,• told• reporters• Thursday• night.• But• the• committee’s• senior• Republican,• Sen.• James• Inhofe• of• Oklahoma,• said• he• would•fight•to•have•the•transfer• authority• stripped• out• of• the• committee’s• bill• when• it• comes•to•the•Senate•floor•this• fall. Inhofe• called• Guantanamo• “a• great• asset,• a• great• resource”• that• needs• to• stay• open.

During•more•than•two•days• of• debate• in• the• House,• defense• hawks• prevailed• over• fiscal• hawks• as• the• House• rejected•two•attempts•to•cut• the•overall•amount•of•spending• that• was• authorized• in• the•bill.• Democratic•Rep.•Chris•Van• Hollen• of• Maryland• joined• forces• with• Republican• Rep.• Mick•Mulvaney•of•South•Carolina• to• trim• $5• billion• that• the•Armed•Services•Committee• had• added• to• the• bill• for• war•costs. Mulvaney• argued• that• “simply•spending•more•money• than• the• Defense• Department• asks• for• doesn’t• mean• we’re• stronger• on• defense.”• Van•Hollen•called•the•money• a•“slush•fund.” The• House• also• rejected• a• measure• by• Rep.• Betty• McCollum,• D-Minn.,• to• cut• $53• million•that•the•Army•National• Guard• spends• for• World• Wrestling• Federation• and• NASCAR• sponsorships.• McCollum• had• argued• that• the• money• could• be• better• spent• elsewhere.

Fort Hood strategy blocked ••The•suspect’s• “defense•of•others”• strategy•fails•as•a• matter•of•law. BY ANGELA K. BROWN Associated Press

FORT• HOOD,• Texas• —• A• uniformed•Army•psychiatrist• had• no• justification• for• gunning• down• U.S.• troops• and• won’t•be•allowed•to•tell•jurors• that• he• was• protecting• Taliban• leaders• in• Afghanistan,• a•military•judge•ruled•Friday,• appearing•to•clear•the•way•for• the•Fort•Hood•murder•trial•to• begin. Maj.• Nidal• Hasan’s• “defense•of•others”•strategy•fails• as• a• matter• of• law,• Col.• Tara• Osborn•said•during•a•45-minute• hearing.• That• strategy• must•show•that•a•killing•was• necessary• to• prevent• the• immediate• harm• or• death• of• others. Osborn• said• no• soldiers• at• the•Texas•Army•post•on•Nov.• 5,• 2009,• posed• an• imminent• threat• to• anyone• in• Afghanistan• and• that• the• legitimacy• of•the•Afghanistan•war•is•not• an• issue• at• Hasan’s• courtmartial.• She• also• ordered• that• Hasan• not• present• any• evidence•or•arguments•about• his•claims•that•deploying•U.S.• troops• posed• an• immediate• threat•to•Taliban•fighters. Hasan,• an• American-born• Muslim,•faces•the•death•penalty• or• life• without• parole• if• convicted•in•the•rampage•that• left• 13• dead• and• nearly• three• dozen•wounded. He•asked•for•a•three-month• trial• delay• to• prepare• for• his• defense• after• his• request• to• serve•as•his•own•attorney•was• granted• last• week.• But• that• delay• seems• unlikely• since• Osborn• rejected• his• defense•

U.S. Army Maj. Nidal Hasan (right) is seen sitting by his former defense attorneys Maj. Joseph Marcee (far left) and Lt. Col. Kris Poppe during a hearing at Fort Hood, Texas. The judge, Col. Tara Osborn, has banned the soldier’s defense strategy that he shot Fort Hood troops to protect Taliban leaders in Afghanistan. Associated Press file

strategy;•she•has•not•ruled•on• his•request. Hasan• can• appeal• Friday’s• strategy•ruling,•but•an•appellate• court• likely• would• not• hear•the•case•until•the•trial•is• over,•said•Jeff•Addicott,•director• of• the• Center• for• Terrorism•Law•at•St.•Mary’s•University•in•San•Antonio. It’s• unclear• if• Hasan• will• present• another• strategy.• All• defense• strategies• must• be• approved•by•a•judge•to•determine• if• they• meet• certain• legal•standards. He• might• forgo• a• defense• theory,• instead• having• the• government• prove• its• case• and•hope•it•causes•reasonable• doubt• for• at• least• one• juror,• Addicott• said.• Death• penalty• cases• in• the• military• require• the• jury’s• verdict• be• unanimous• in• finding• guilt• or• assessing•a•sentence. Osborn• also• said• last• week• that• Hasan• would• represent• himself• unless• he• changed• his• mind• or• disobeyed• the•

court’s•orders•and•trial•rules.• Hasan’s• former• defense• attorneys•have•been•ordered•to• assist•him•if•he•asks. The• next• hearing• is• Tuesday,•and•along•with•ruling•on• the• delay• request,• Osborn• is• expected• to• address• the• defense•attorneys’•new•motions• about•their•role•as•standby•attorneys. Earlier• this• week,• the• lawyers•said•complying•with•the• judge’s• order• to• fully• assist• Hasan• would• require• them• to•act•unethically.•Hasan•said• they• refused• to• give• him• legal• advice• about• his• defense• strategy• because• they• opposed•it.•The•lawyers•indicated• they• may• withdraw• from• the• case,• which• may• change• due•to•Osborn’s•decision•Friday. Jury• selection• was• set• to• begin• two• weeks• ago• and• then• was• tentatively• moved• to•last•week.•It’s•been•on•hold• as•various•matters•remain•unresolved.

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Witnesses• have• said• that• after• lunch• on• Nov.• 5,• 2009,• a• gunman• wearing• an• Army• combat•uniform•shouted•“Allahu•Akbar!”•—•“God•is•great!”• in•Arabic•—•and•opened•fire•in• a• crowded• medical• building• where•deploying•soldiers•get• vaccines•and•tests.•Witnesses• said•the•gunman•fired•rapidly,• pausing• only• to• reload,• even• shooting• at• some• soldiers• as• they•hid•under•desks•and•fled• the•building. Government• documents• show• that• in• the• years• before•the•shooting,•Hasan•told• some•colleagues•that•the•U.S.• was• at• war• with• Islam.• In• some•emails•to•a•radical•Muslim• cleric,• Hasan• indicated• that• he• supported• terrorists• and• was• intrigued• with• the• idea• of• U.S.• soldiers• killing• comrades• in• the• name• of• Islam. Not• everyone• killed• at• the• Army• post• was• about• to• deploy• to• Afghanistan• or• elsewhere.

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World reacts coolly to U.S. arming rebels

• The White House says chemical weapons killed up to 150 in Syria. BY DEB RIECHMANN AND LOLITA C. BALDOR Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The Obama administration hopes its decision to give lethal aid to Syrian rebels will prompt other nations to beef up assistance, now that the U.S. has cited evidence that the Syrian government used chemical weapons against its people. But the international reaction Friday ranged from flat-out disbelief of the U.S. intelligence assessments to calls for negotiation before more weapons pour into the civil war. The administration now says it has “high confidence” that President Bashar Assad’s forces have killed up to 150 people with sarin gas. Although that’s a tiny percentage of the approximately 93,000 killed in the civil war so far, the use of a chemical weapon crosses President Barack Obama’s “red line” for escalating U.S. involvement in the conflict and prompted the decision to send arms and ammunition, not just humanitarian aid and defensive nonlethal help like armored vests and night goggles. The administration’s plan heading into the G8 meeting of industrialized nations beginning Monday is to use the chemical weapons announce-

ment and Obama’s decision on arms to persuade Russia to increase pressure on Assad to send a credible negotiating team to Geneva for talks with the opposition. In addition, Obama is expected to use the G8 meeting and discussions on the sidelines to further coordinate with the British, French and potentially others an increase of assistance — lethal, nonlethal and humanitarian — to the rebels, the political opposition and refugees. In a letter to U.N. Secretary General Ban Ki-moon, U.N. Ambassador Susan Rice said the United States has determined that sarin was used in a March 19 attack on the Aleppo suburb of Khan al-Assal and in an April 13 attack on the neighborhood of Shaykh Maqsud. She said unspecified chemicals, possibly including chemical warfare agents, were used May 14 in an attack on Qasr Abu Samrah and in a May 23 attack on Adra. U.S. officials have not disclosed any details about the weapons they intend to send to Syria or when and how they will be delivered. According to officials, the U.S. is most likely to provide the rebel fighters with small arms, ammunition, assault rifles and a variety of anti-tank weaponry such as shoulderfired rocket-propelled grenades and other missiles. As of Friday, however, no final decisions had been made on the details or when it would reach the rebels, according to the officials, who insisted on anonymity be-

President Barack Obama arrives Friday in the State Dining Room of the White House in Washington, where he hosted a Father’s Day luncheon. Speaking about Syria, the president said the use of chemical weapons in Syria crosses a “red line,” triggering greater U.S involvement in the crisis.  EVAN VUCCI/Associated Press

cause they were not authorized to discuss internal administration discussions with reporters. Obama has consistently said he will not put U.S. troops in Syria, making it less likely the U.S. would provide sophisticated arms or antiaircraft weapons that would require large-scale training. Administration officials are also worried about high-powered weapons ending up in the hands of terrorist groups. Hezbollah fighters are among those backing Assad’s armed forces, and al-Qaida-linked extremists back the rebellion.

The lethal aid will largely be coordinated by the CIA, but that effort will also be buttressed by an increased U.S. military presence in Jordan. U.S. officials say Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel is about to approve orders that would leave roughly a dozen F-16 fighter jets and a Patriot missile battery in Jordan after ongoing military exercises there end later next week. That would result in several hundred more U.S. troops staying in Jordan to support the fighters and missiles, in addition to the approximately 250 that have been there

for some time. The added military troops and equipment are designed to increase stability in the region and are not part of the effort to train Syrian rebels or take part in any offensive operations in Syria, the U.S. officials said, speaking on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk about the details. The biggest hurdle for the strategy remains Russia, a major supplier to Assad. President Vladimir Putin’s foreign affairs adviser, Yuri Ushakov, said Friday that Moscow doesn’t believe the

finding on chemical weapons. “I wouldn’t like to draw parallels with the famous dossier of Secretary of State Colin Powell, but the facts, the information presented by the U.S. didn’t look convincing,” he said. The comment indeed drew a parallel with Powell’s speech to the U.N. asserting pre-war Iraq had weapons of mass destruction, a claim that proved false. Obama’s deputy national security adviser, Ben Rhodes, acknowledged the differences that remain between U.S. and Russia on the Syrian crisis. Despite their disagreement over chemical weapon use, the U.S. will continue to talk to the Russians about ways to achieve a political settlement in Syria, considered the best option by all. “We have no illusions that that’s going to be easy,” Rhodes said, adding Obama and Putin would meet next week. Getting Western allies to increase support for the rebels won’t necessarily be easy. British Prime Minister David Cameron has said there is credible evidence of “multiple attacks” using chemical weapons by Assad’s fighters. Still, he restated the government’s position that no decision had been taken to arm moderate rebels. U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon voiced opposition to the U.S. decision to send arms to the Syrian rebels. Increasing the flow of arms to either side “would not be helpful,” he said.

Hezbollah vows to keep fighting rebels in Syria BEIRUT (AP) — Hezbollah’s leader vowed Friday that his militants would keep fighting in Syria “wherever needed” after the U.S. agreed to arm the rebels in the civil war, setting up a proxy fight between Iran and the West that threatens to engulf more of the Middle East. President Barack Obama has deepened U.S. involvement in the conflict, authorizing lethal aid to the rebels for the first time after Washington said it had conclusive evidence the Syrian regime had used chemical weapons. Syria accused Obama of lying about the evidence, saying he was resorting to fabrications to justify his decision to arm the rebels. The opposition forces, which have suffered key battlefield losses in recent weeks and were facing heavy fighting Friday in Syria’s largest city of Aleppo, appealed for the weapons to be sent to

them as soon as possible to swing the momentum to their side. The 2-year-old conflict, which the U.N. estimates has killed more than 90,000 people and displaced millions, is increasingly being fought along sectarian lines, pitting Sunni against Shiite Muslims, and is threatening the stability of Syria’s neighbors. Sheikh Hassan Nasrallah, chief of the Shiite Hezbollah group in Lebanon, appeared unwavering in his support for the regime of Syrian President Bashar Assad. He signaled for the first time that the Iranian-backed militant group will stay involved in the civil war after helping Assad’s army recapture the key town of Qusair in central Homs province from rebels. “We will be where we should be. We will continue to bear the responsibility we took upon ourselves,” Nasral-

lah said in a speech via satellite to supporters in south Beirut. “There is no need to elaborate. ... We leave the details to the requirements of the battlefield.” Nasrallah appeared angry and defiant, saying the group has made a “calculated” decision to defend the Assad regime. Hezbollah has come under harsh criticism at home and abroad for sending its fighters to Qusair, and Nasrallah’s gamble in Syria primarily stems from his group’s vested interest in the regime’s survival. The Syrian government has been one of Hezbollah’s strongest backers for decades, and the militant group fears that if Assad’s regime falls, it will be replaced by a U.S.-backed government that is hostile to Hezbollah. Nasrallah said his group was the last to join the fray in Syria, after hundreds and

Injured Hezbollah fighters listen to a speech by Hezbollah leader Sheik Hassan Nasrallah on a screen via a video link during a rally Friday to mark “wounded resistant’s day,” in the southern suburb of Beirut, Lebanon. BILAL HUSSEIN/Associated Press

perhaps thousands of Sunni Assad’s forces, aided by the fighters — many of them from Hezbollah fighters, captured Lebanon — headed to Syria in Qusair on June 5, dealing a support of the rebels. heavy blow to rebels who had

been entrenched in the strategic town for more than a year. Since then, the regime has shifted its attention to recapture other areas in the central province of Homs and the city of Aleppo in the north. Nasrallah did not say outright whether his group would go as far north as Aleppo, but he strongly suggested the group was prepared to fight until the end. “After Qusair for us will be the same as before Qusair,” he said. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said the fighting in Aleppo was concentrated in the city’s eastern rebel-held neighborhood of Sakhour, calling the fighting “the most violent in months.” It said regime troops attacked the neighborhood from two directions but failed to advance, suffering casualties.

73 officers, families of Syria flee to Turkey ANKARA, Turkey (AP) — As many as 73 Syrian military officers — including seven generals and 20 colonels — have crossed the border with their families “seeking refuge” in Turkey, the country’s state-run news agency reported Friday. The Anadolu Agency said the group — totaling 202 people — arrived in the border town of Reyhanli and were taken to a Turkish refugee camp that houses military officers who have defected from the Syrian army. The report did not say when they had arrived and Turkish Foreign Ministry officials and the local administrator in Reyhanli could not immediately confirm the report. Earlier on Friday, Turkey said the U.S. announcement of finding evidence that the Syrian regime used chemical weapons corroborates its own findings and urged the international community to take a decisive stance against the regime’s “atrocity.” Turkey has said preliminary tests on some injured Syrians indicated that chemical weapons had been used. A Turkish Foreign Ministry statement called on the international community to unite against Syrian President Bashar Assad. It stated the regime’s attacks must be halted and a “democratic transition process” must start in Syria.

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Saturday, June 15, 2013

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Newtown marks 6 months since school massacre ••Gun•control•is•a• theme•nationwide• as•victims•are• remembered. BY JOHN CHRISTOFFERSEN Associated Press

New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie (right) speaks Friday while former President Bill Clinton listens during the Clinton Global Initiative America’s meeting in Chicago. Clinton and Christie held a closing session titled “Cooperation and Collaboration: A Conversation on Leadership.”  SCOTT EISEN/Associated Press

For Christie, political balancing can be tricky ••Conservatives•are• irked•after•he•skips• their•event•to•appear• with•Bill•Clinton. BY KEN THOMAS AND STEVE PEOPLES Associated Press

CHICAGO• —• Republican• Gov.• Chris• Christie• of• New• Jersey• is• walking• a• political• tightrope• as• he• charts• his• future,•trying•to•balance•his•reelection• campaign• in• a• Democratic-leaning• state• with• a• potential• presidential• bid• aimed•at•winning•over•Republicans. His• latest• challenge• came• in•an•appearance•with•former• President•Bill•Clinton•in•Chicago,•a•move•that•ran•the•risk• of•alienating•religious•conservatives•being•wooed•in•Washington•by•other•potential•GOP• presidential•candidates. Christie• has• pitched• himself•as•a•pragmatic,•bipartisan• leader• as• he• seeks• a• second• term• as• governor• this• fall.• Participating• in• the• Clinton• Global• Initiative• America’s• meeting• on• Friday• gave• him• a• chance• to• appear• with• the• ex-president•—•the•event•was• billed• “Cooperation• and• Collaboration:• A• Conversation• on•Leadership”•—•and•to•talk• about• tackling• problems• like• New• Jersey’s• recovery• from• Superstorm•Sandy. In• Washington• the• same• day,•evangelical•conservatives• gathered•for•Ralph•Reed’s•annual•Faith•and•Freedom•Coalition• conference.• Republican• presidential• hopefuls• tackled• heated• issues• like• abortion• and• immigration• —• policy• debates• that• may• shape• the• future•of•the•GOP.•Activists•attending• the• conference• questioned•Christie’s•priorities. “He• can’t• spend• 10• minutes• just• to• make• an• appearance?”•asked•Ginger•Howard,• a• Christian• conservative• who•

hosts•an•Atlanta•radio•show.• “People• who• neglect• us• are• sorry.” Seven•hundred•miles•from• the• conservative• gathering,• Clinton•and•Christie•praised• each•other•during•a•friendly• 40-minute conversation• about•New•Jersey’s•recovery• from• the• storm• at• the• Clinton•Global•Initiative•America• meeting. The• former• president• turned• to• the• audience• at• one•point•and•said•of•Christie,•“I•want•all•of•you•to•know• how•much•work•he’s•done•on• this.” “The• enduring• image• that• most•Americans•have•of•you• is• standing• there• in• your• jacket,• grieving• with• your• people,• working• with• them• and•working•with•your•president,”• Clinton• told• the• Republican•governor.•“And•you• got• both• praise• and• damnation•for•ignoring•the•political• differences•that•you•had•then• and•still•have•with•the•president•and•all•of•us•in•the•other• party• to• do• something• that• was•really•important.” Christie•has•taken• a• number•of•steps•in•recent•weeks• to• highlight• his• centrist,• above-politics approach.• The• governor• picked• up• endorsements•earlier•this•week• from• home-state• Democrats• and•appeared•with•President• Barack•Obama•along•the•Jersey• Shore• late• last• month• to• tout• the• region’s• recovery• from•a•devastating•storm.• Reed’s•Faith•and•Freedom• Coalition,• a• group• created• by• the• influential• former• Christian• Coalition• leader,• featured• appearances• from•

several• Republicans• thought• to• be• weighing• presidential• bids.• Sens.• Marco• Rubio• of• Florida• and• Rand• Paul• of• Kentucky• spoke• at• the• opening• luncheon,• followed• by• former• Florida• Gov.• Jeb• Bush,•Rep.•Paul•Ryan•of•Wisconsin,• Romney’s• running• mate• last• year,• and• former• presidential• candidate• Rick• Santorum,•among•others. In• many• cases,• they• rejected• calls• for• a• moderate• approach•to•explosive•issues• like•gay•marriage•and•immigration,•insisting•that•Republicans• double•down• on• their• conservative• ideals• as• they• look•to•rebuild•after•Obama’s• re-election. Christie•avoided•the•issues• completely• by• not• showing• up. “Chris• Christie• is• dangerously• close• to• sending• conservative•Republicans•a•clear• message• that• he• doesn’t• care• about• their• thoughts• or• views,”•said•Republican•operative•Michael•Dennehy,•a•veteran•of•presidential•politics.• Christie’s• political• team• remains• focused• on• his• reelection• campaign,• setting• aside•any•potential•presidential• ambitions• ahead• of• the• November• election.• But• the• appearance• alongside• Clinton•could•have•benefits.•Clinton•carried•New•Jersey•twice• and• remains• popular• among• Democrats,• who• comprise• about•one-third•of•the•state’s• electorate.• Unaffiliated• voters•in•Christie’s•state•account• for•nearly•half•the•electorate,• and• Republicans• make• up• the•smallest•slice,•only•about• 20•percent.

NEWTOWN,•Conn.•—•The• town• where• 20• children• and• six• educators• were• massacred• in• December• went• silent•for•a•moment•Friday,•six• months• later,• at• a• remembrance•event•that•doubled•as• a• call• to• action• on• weapons• control,• with• the• reading• of• names• of• thousands• of• victims•of•gun•violence. The•mood•of•the•six-month• marker• was• decidedly• more• political• than• private,• with• a• group• called• Mayors• Against• Illegal•Guns•holding•events•in• 10•states•calling•for•lawmakers• to•expand•background•checks• and• urging• senators• who• opposed•the•bill•to•reconsider. Two•sisters•of•slain•teacher• Victoria• Soto• addressed• a• crowd• gathered• at• Edmond• Town•Hall•in•Newtown•for•a• 26-second•moment•of•silence,• honoring•the•20•children•and• six• adults• gunned• down• at• the•school•on•Dec.•14. “This• pain• is• excruciating• and• unbearable,• but• thanks• to•people•like•you,•that•come• out• and• support• us,• we• are• able•to•get•through•this,”•said• Carlee•Soto,•who•hugged•and• held•hands•with•her•sister•Jillian•before•taking•the•stage. The•event•then•transitioned• to• the• reading• of• the• names• of• more• than• 5,000• Americans• killed• with• guns• since• the•tragedy•in•Newtown.•The• reading•of•names•was•expected•to•take•12•hours. Mayors• Against• Illegal• Guns,• which• organized• the• event• in• Newtown,• also• launched•a•bus•tour•that•will• travel• to• 25• states• over• 100• days• to• build• support• for• legislation• to• expand• background• checks• for• gun• buyers.• Such• legislation• failed• in• the• Senate• in• April,• and• there•are•no•indications•it•has• gained•traction•over•concerns• about•protecting•gun•rights.

People gather during a ceremony Friday at Edmond Town Hall in Newtown, Conn., on the six-month anniversary honoring the 20 children and six adults who were gunned down at Sandy Hook Elementary school on Dec. 14. JESSICA HILL/Associated Press

The• gunman• in• Newtown• killed• his• mother• and• the• 26• people• at• Sandy• Hook• Elementary•School•with•a•semiautomatic•rifle,•then•committed• suicide• as• police• arrived.• The• shooting• led• some• relatives• of• victims• to• campaign• for•tougher•gun•laws,•including•some•who•were•in•Washington• this• week• lobbying• lawmakers•for•action. Jillian• and• Carlee• Soto• met• with• President• Barack• Obama• as• they• campaigned• for•gun•control. “He• just• told• us• to• have• faith,”•said•Jillian•Soto,•24.•“It• isn’t•something•that•happens• overnight.•It’s•something•that• you•have•to•continue•to•fight• for.•Within•good•time•we•will• have• this• passed• and• we• will• have•change.” Carlee• Soto,• 20,• said• they• got•back•from•Washington•at• 2•a.m.•She•said•that•the•president•and•vice•president•spoke• of• waging• a• long• battle• and• that•she•plans•to•continue•her• efforts•as•well. “It’s• a• very• tough• battle• to• fight,”• she• said.• “It’s• very• frustrating,• but• knowing• I’m• doing• this• for• my• sister• and• the• other• 25• and• everyone• else• that’s• been• affected• by• gun•violence,•it’s•worth•it.” Teresa• Rousseau,• whose• daughter• Lauren• was• among• the• six• educators• killed• at• Sandy• Hook,• also• met• with• the• president• this• week.• She•

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said• at• first• she• wondered• how• she• would• survive,• and• now• she• knows• she• can• and• feels•empowered•as•she•campaigns•for•tougher•gun•laws. “I• think• it’s• time• the• average• American• gets• a• little• louder•in•what•he•has•to•say,”• Rousseau•said. Laura• Miller• was• among• many• in• the• crowd• wearing• the• school’s• green• and• white• colors.•She•said•that•her•son,• a• kindergartner,• was• unharmed• but• that• his• teacher• was•shot•in•the•foot. “I’m• here• for• the• people• who•were•less•fortunate•than• me,”•she•said.• The• mayors• group• also• held• events• in• 10• states• calling• for• lawmakers• to• expand• background• checks• and• urging• senators• who• opposed• the• bill• to• reconsider.• Those• events,• which• include• gun• violence• survivors• and• gun• owners,•were•being•in•Arkansas,• Arizona,• Florida,• Georgia,•Indiana,•Montana,•North• Carolina,• New• Hampshire,• Ohio•and•Pennsylvania. On•the•other•side•of•the•debate,•the•National•Rifle•Association•is•focusing•on•Sen.•Joe• Manchin,• D-W.Va.,• who• cosponsored• the• bill• to• expand• background• checks,• with• a• TV• ad• urging• viewers• to• phone• Manchin’s• office• and• tell• him• “to• honor• his• commitment• to• the• 2nd• Amendment.”•

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Saturday, June 15, 2013

NATION

THREATS ALLEGED James “Whitey” Bulger: A witness testified Bulger told a bookie who wanted to go into business for himself that he, Bulger, had another business aside from bookmaking. When the man asked, “What’s that?” Bulger replied, “Killing (expletive) like you,’ ” the witness said.

Police: 1 dead, others hurt in 2nd plant blast DONALDSONVILLE, La. — One person was killed and several others were injured Friday evening in an explosion at a south Louisiana chemical plant, only miles from another fatal blast the previous day, authorities said. Louisiana State Police Trooper Jared For more Sandifer said Toll rises in five people were injured, three of Williams them critically, Partners and were taken blast. E1 to area hospitals following Friday evening’s explosion at a CF Industries facility in Donaldsonville. The identity of the person killed in the blast wasn’t immediately released. Workers were filling an unspecified “vessel” with nitrogen when the pressure built and caused the explosion, Sandifer said. CF Industries’ website says the plant can produce roughly 5 million tons of nitrogen for agricultural and industrial uses annually. On Thursday, an explosion at a chemical plant in Geismar owned by Williams Cos. Inc. led to two deaths. Deerfield, Ill.-based CF Industries said in a news release that one person was killed and seven others were injured in the incident, which occurred at about 6 p.m. CDT in a part of the plant that had been shut down for maintenance activity.

Judge delays remedies in Arpaio profiling case PHOENIX — A federal judge who ruled an Arizona sheriff’s office racially profiled Latinos delayed instituting remedies Friday to allow parties time to agree on options, but he indicated a court-appointed monitor likely would be assigned to assure the agency is complying with constitutional requirements. In May, U.S. District Judge Murray Snow concluded Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio’s office has systematically singled out Latinos in its immigration patrols and that deputies unreasonably prolonged the detentions of people who were pulled over, marking the first finding by a court that the agency engages in racial profiling. Snow delayed issuing any orders in the case Friday after parties on both sides indicated they wanted time to work toward an agreement that could be approved by the court. However, the judge made clear he planned to assign a federal monitor who would have “significant authority” to oversee retraining of deputies, among other changes.

Calif. Legislature passes $96.3 billion budget

Bulger forced ‘rent’ payments, bookies testify ••Those•who•didn’t• pay•risked•injury•or• worse,•they•say.

Incident Commander Rich Harvey (center) gives an update Friday on the Black Forest Fire to resident Dan Brennan (bottom right) during a press briefing in Colorado Springs, Colo. Firefighters held the line Friday on the Black Forest Fire, in which two people were killed as they tried to escape and 400 homes were destroyed. MARCIO JOSE SANCHEZ/Associated Press

BOSTON• (AP)• —• When• it• came• to• business,• James• “Whitey”• Bulger• had• one• basic•rule,•according•to•two• bookmakers•who•testified•at• his•racketeering•trial•Friday:• You• paid• him• or• you• risked• getting•hurt,•or•worse. The•bookies•described•being•forced•to•pay•Bulger•and• his•gang•monthly•fees•known• as•“rent”•or•“tribute”•if•they• wanted• to• stay• in• business.• When•they•or•other•bookies• attempted•to•go•out•on•their• own,• they• were• threatened,• both•men•testified. Richard• O’Brien• recalled• being•summoned•to•a•meeting•at•a•Braintree•hotel•in•the• 1970s•after•one•of•his•agents• indicated• he• wanted• to• go• into•business•for•himself. O’Brien• said• Bulger• told• the• man• he• had• another• business• aside• from• bookmaking.• When• the• man• asked,•“What’s•that?”•Bulger• replied,• “Killing• (expletive)• like•you,’”•O’Brien•said. Bulger• chuckled• in• court• after• O’Brien• told• the• story,• a• contrast• to• his• usual• stoic• courtroom•demeanor. Bulger,•now•83,•is•charged• in• a• 32-count• racketeering• indictment• that• accuses• him• of• participating• in• 19• murders• in• the• 1970s• and• ‘80s.•He•is•also•charged•with• money-laundering• and• extorting• bookmakers,• drug• dealers•and•loan•sharks. Among• the• homicides• in• which• Bulger• has• been• implicated• is• the• 1981• slaying• of• Tulsa• businessman• Roger• Wheeler,• 55,• chairman• of•

Surprise rain shower helps contain Colorado wildfire ••Emergency• workers•put•to•use• lessons•learned•in• last•year’s•wildfire. BY DAN ELLIOTT Associated Press

COLORADO• SPRINGS,• Colo.• —• Authorities• lifted• evacuations• in• a• wide• swath• of• terrain• outside• Colorado• Springs•on•Friday•as•they•said• a•surprise•rain•shower•helped• them•expand•containment•of• a• wildfire• that• has• destroyed• 400•homes. Just• one• day• after• clearing• out• the• Flying• Horse• neighborhood• in• northern• Colorado• Springs,• officials• allowed• people• back• into• at• least• 1,000• houses.• They• also• reopened• an• eastern• swath• of• the• nearby• Black• Forest• area• in•El•Paso•County. Incident• Commander• Rich• Harvey• said• the• Black• Forest• Fire•—•the•most•destructive•in• Colorado•history•—•is•now•30• percent•contained.•It•was•only• 5•percent•contained•Thursday. The• fire,• in• which• two• people• died• while• apparently• trying• to• escape• their• home,•began•Tuesday•during• record-setting• heat• and• tinder-dry• conditions.• Officials• warned• it• still• could• flare• up• again•if•the•weather•shifts. Crews• say• they• were• better• prepared• to• take• on• the• flames• because• of• lessons• learned• fighting• last• year’s• Waldo• Canyon• Fire,• a• similarly• devastating• blaze• that• devoured•hundreds•of•homes• and• killed• two• people• only• a• few•miles•away. When• the• Black• Forest,• a• thickly• wooded• rural• region•

north• of• Colorado• Springs,• began• to• burn,• authorities• swiftly• evacuated• tens• of• thousands• of• people• from• an• area• larger• than• the• Denver• metropolitan•area. They• immediately• began• hand-counting destroyed• houses•to•get•information•out• to•nervous•homeowners.•And• they• rushed• federal• troops• and• aircraft• into• action,• cutting• the• red• tape• that• had• grounded• those• resources• a• year•ago•as•smoke•clouds•billowed•over•Colorado. Within• an• hour,• El• Paso• County• had• its• emergency• operations• center• up• and• running• and• summoned• aircraft• from• nearby• Peterson• Air• Force• base.• Rep.• Doug• Lamborn• called• the• federal• center• in• Idaho• that• coordinates• western• firefighting• to• speed•up•the•process•of•clearing• the• planes.• Gov.• John• Hickenlooper• mobilized• the• Colorado• National• Guard,• and• troops• began• to• help• secure• the• rapidly• growing• evacuation•zone. “We’ve• done• it• all• before• and• so• there• was• no• question,”• said• Nicola• Sapp,• El• Paso• County• budget• officer.• “Everybody•jumped•right•in.” The• cause• of• the• blaze• is• under•investigation. Before• the• fire• got• out• of• hand,• authorities• evacuated• people• miles• away,• sending• deputies• door-to-door• to• ensure• everyone• left.• They• remembered• the• speed• at• which•last•year’s•fire•spread. “That’s•one•thing•I’ll•never• forget•—•how•fast•that•Waldo• Canyon• Fire• moved,”• said• El• Paso• County• Sheriff• Terry• Maketa,• who• was• bowled• over• by• how• rapidly• help• arrived•this•week.

The• latest• blaze• raced• through• the• rural• reaches• of• the• metro• area,• doubling• in• size• overnight• and• charring• at•least•400•homes.•The•bodies•of•two•people•were•found• inside•their•garage•Thursday,• their•car•doors•open•as•if•they• had•been•about•to•flee. Some• Waldo• Canyon• evacuees• endured• days• without• knowing• whether• their• houses• survived.• So• Maketa• sent• deputies• in• at• night• to• survey•neighborhoods.•It•was• a• painstaking,• risky• process• as• ashes• smoldered• around• them• while• they• strained• to• determine• the• addresses• of• charred•properties.•About•24• hours• later,• the• department• began•releasing•the•addresses• of•houses•that•were•lost. On•Friday,•firefighters•were• aided• by• some• rainfall• in• the• burn• area.• Hickenlooper• toured• the• zone• and• said• he• was• happily• drenched.• “I’m• soaking• wet• and• I’m• a• little• chilly,•but•I’ve•never•been•so• happy•to•say•this,”•he•said. The• fire• zone• remained• at• 25• square• miles,• thanks• to• lighter•winds•and•firefighters’• efforts•to•stamp•out•flare-ups.• Sheriff’s• deputies• patrolling• for• looters• directed• crews• to• dozens•of•hot•spots.

Telex•Corp.,•who•was•gunned• down• in• the• parking• lot• of• the• Southern• Hills• Country• Club•after•a•round•of•golf. O’Brien,•now•84,•appeared• to•amuse•several•jurors•who• smiled• at• times• as• he• testified• about• meeting• with• gangsters• in• the• 1960s• and• ’70s,• including• one• meeting• with• New• England• Mafia• boss•Raymond•Patriarca. “It• was• kind• of• a• short• meeting• because• it• was• the• day• (Teamsters• President)• Jimmy• Hoffa• was• arrested,• and•they•were•all•up•in•arms• about•that,”•O’Brien•said. Another• bookie,• James• Katz,•testified•that•if•anyone• tried• to• get• away• with• not• paying• Bulger’s• gang,• they• could•“wind•up•in•the•hospital.”•Katz•said•he•paid•$500•to• $1,000•a•month•to•the•gang. Katz• said• he• initially• refused• to• testify• to• a• grand• jury•about•the•gang’s•activities•after•he•was•indicted•in• the•1990s•because•he•feared• for•his•safety.•But•he•eventually• testified• after• prosecutors• offered• him• a• reduced• sentence• and• entry• into• the• witness•protection•program. During•cross-examination• by•Bulger’s•lawyer,•J.W.•Carney• Jr.,• Katz• acknowledged• that• he• made• most• of• his• payments• to• Bulger’s• partner,•Stephen•“The•Rifleman”• Flemmi,•and•dealt•with•other• people•in•the•group.•He•said• he•only•met•Bulger•once. Katz• was• sentenced• to• four• years• in• prison• after• pleading• guilty• to• moneylaundering,• wire• fraud• and• other• charges.• After• agreeing• to• cooperate• with• prosecutors,• his• sentence• was• reduced•to•five•years•of•probation.

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SACRAMENTO, Calif. — The Legislature passed California’s massive state spending plan Friday amid sharp divisions over whether the compromise struck by Democrats and Gov. Jerry Brown will further the state’s recovery or eventually return it to the multibilliondollar deficits common during the recession. Lawmakers had until midnight Saturday to send the governor a balanced budget for the fiscal year that begins in July, but they acted swiftly after the state’s top Democrats reached a deal earlier in the week. Both houses approved AB110 on party-line votes: 28-10 in the Senate and 54-25 in the Assembly.

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Chimp victim is denied $150M state lawsuit HARTFORD, Conn. — A Connecticut woman disfigured by a friend’s pet chimpanzee in 2009 was denied permission Friday to sue the state for $150 million on her claim that officials knew the animal was dangerous but didn’t do anything about it. The state claims commissioner released a five-page decision approving the state’s motion to dismiss Charla Nash’s claim, saying the law at the time allowed private ownership of chimpanzees and didn’t require officials to seize legal animals. The state generally is immune to lawsuits, unless allowed by the claims commissioner. Nash was blinded, lost both hands and underwent a face transplant after being mauled in Stamford in 2009. She reached a $4 million settlement last year with the estate of chimp owner Sandra Herold, who died in 2010. —FROM WIRE REPORTS

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Detroit to default on $2.5 billion in debt, official says BY COREY WILLIAMS Associated Press

ROMULUS,• Mich.• —• A• team•led•by•a•state-appointed• emergency•manager•said•Friday•that•Detroit•is•defaulting• on•about•$2.5•billion•in•unsecured•debt•and•is•asking•creditors•to•take•about•10•cents•on• the• dollar• of• what• the• city• owes•them. Kevyn•Orr•spent•two•hours• with•about•180•bond•insurers,• pension• trustees,• union• representatives•and•other•creditors•in•a• move• to•avoid•what• bankruptcy•experts•have•said• would•be•the•largest•munici-

ments.• If• the• city• continues• operating• the• way• it• had• before• Orr• arrived,• those• costs• would•take•up•nearly•65•percent•of•city•spending•by•2017,• Orr’s•team•said. The• team• also• said• the• proposal• presented• Friday• is• the• one• shot• to• permanently• fix• fiscal• problems• that• have• made•the•city•insolvent. Orr•said•everyone•involved• needs• to• come• to• grips• with• Detroit’s• dire• financial• situation• that• has• been• worsened• by• years• of• procrastination• and•denial.• He• said• his• team• is• prepared• for• potential• lawsuits• from•creditors. “If• people• are• sincere• and• look• at• this• data,• you• would• think• a• rational• person• will• step•back•and•say,•‘This•is•not• normal•...•but•what•choice•do• we•have?’”•Orr•said.

pal•bankruptcy•in•U.S.•history. Underfunded• pension• claims• likely• would• get• less• than•the•10•cents•on•the•dollar. An•assessment•of•the•plan’s• progress• will• come• in• the• next•30•days•or•so. Orr• also• announced• that• Detroit• stopped• paying• on• its• unsecured• debt• Friday• to• “conserve• cash”• for• police,• fire•and•other•services•in•the• city• of• 700,000• people.• The• debt• not• being• paid• includes• $39•million•owed•to•a•certificate•of•participation. “We• will• not• pay• that• today,”• Orr• told• reporters• after• the•meeting•with•creditors•at• a• hotel• at• Detroit• Metropolitan•Airport•in•Romulus. More• than• 42• percent• of• Detroit’s•2013•revenues•went• to• required• bond,• pension,• health• care• and• other• pay-

GRANT

The major parts of the Riverside Drive project include: • Widening and rehabilitation of Riverside Drive, including removing a dip in the road at the pedestrian bridge and straightening the roadway there • Raising the road over Crow Creek and building a pedestrian and bike path underneath • Constructing a land bridge over Riverside Drive at approximately 27th Street • Reconstructing River Parks trail along the west side of the roadway from 24th Street to 33rd Place • Inproving the pedestrian bridge over Riverside Drive • Constructing new parking lots on the east and west side of Riverside Drive between the pedestrian bridge and approximately 28th Street

Part of the focus of the infrastructure improvements is straightening out Riverside Drive and removing a dip in the road at the pedestrian bridge. CORY YOUNG/Tulsa World file

ing bridge with a similar one. The current plan calls for raising Riverside Drive enough to allow the construction of a pedestrian and bicycle underpass. Mayor Dewey Bartlett and the City Council have identified the Riverside Drive roadwork as a potential candidate for funding in the upcoming capital improvements package.

Zachary said that should the city receive the TIGER grant, the request for funding in the capital package would be reduced by that amount. Either way, he added, the roadwork along Riverside is needed, and it is in the city’s best interest to do it in conjunction with the construction of the Gathering Place.

“Either one of us would be tearing out the improvements of the other to build these things separately,” Zachary said. Jeff Stava with the Kaiser Foundation said the foundation’s $20 million would be used to pay for park-specific elements of the project. Those include reconstruction of the River Parks trail, the trail running under the Crow Creek bridge and a land bridge at approximately 27th Street. “Some of our projects that deal with pedestrian and traffic and bicycle were included as leverage to try to get the TIGER grant money to complete Riverside Drive,” Stava said. “The ultimate goal is to turn it into a beautiful parkway.” TIGER — or Transportation Investment Generating Economic Recovery — grants are awarded by the U.S. Department of Transportation. They are available to cities, counties, states, ports and transit agencies and are awarded for projects not typically paid for with federal highway dollars. This year, 568 applications have been submitted with about 50 projects expected to be funded, city officials said. That puts the city’s chance of being awarded funding at just below 10 percent. The grants are expected to be announced at the end of September.

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will• be• tough,• especially• for• current• and• retired• city• workers• whose• health• care• and•other•benefits,•as•well•as• pensions,•would•be•cut•back. “The• firefighters• are• going• to•do•what•we•can•to•keep•the• city•stable•now,”•Detroit•Fire• Fighters• Association• President• Dan• McNamara• told• reporters•after•Friday’s•meeting•with•Orr. McNamara• said• creditors• were• told• by• Orr• that• “we’re• in•a•death•spiral.” The• city• will• not• be• able• to• back• up• some• promises• related• to• pension• and• postemployment• health• care• and• benefits.• Orr• is• proposing• a• $27• million• to• $40• million• health-care•replacement•program• that• will• partially• rely• on• the• federal• Affordable• Health• Care• Act,• health• exchanges•and•Medicare.

Arkansas River

Paul Zachary, the city’s Engineering Services Department director, said the $4.2 million in 2008 Fix Our Streets funding and the $14.8 million TIGER grant would cover the city’s $19 million roadwork portion of the project. The $4.2 million includes all $2.8 million approved for Crow Creek in 2008 and the 31st Street to 33rd Place portion of the $4.7 million approved for improvements from 31st to 41st Street. The city plans to use the remaining Fix Our Streets funding to rehabilitate Riverside Drive all the way to 41st Street, as originally planned, Zachary said. The roadwork along Riverside Drive and improvements at Crow Creek envisioned today differ from those approved in 2008,he said. The 2008 Fix Our Streets proposal called for rehabilitation and partial reconstruction of Riverside Drive within its existing lane boundaries. The current proposal calls for widening the lanes and adding a tree-lined median. The project also would remove the dip and straighten the curve along Riverside Drive near the pedestrian bridge north of 31st Street. At Crow Creek, city officials initially planned to replace the exist-

borrow•any•more•money.•We• started• borrowing• from• our• own•pension•funds.” The• city’s• budget• deficit• could• top• $380• million• by• July• 1.• Orr• believes• Detroit’s• long-term• debt• is• more• than• $17•billion. The• Washington-based• bankruptcy•attorney•hired•by• Michigan•in•March•reiterated• that•the•chances•of•bankruptcy• are• 50-50• for• Detroit,• the• largest•U.S.•city•placed•under• state•oversight. Orr•is•nearly•three•months• into• the• 18-month• job.• The• plan•creditors•received•in•the• closed-door• meeting• may• be• the•only•one•they•get. “There•may•be•some•room• for• negotiations,• but• not• a• lot,”•Orr•told•reporters.•“They• need•to•have•some•time•to•digest•what•they•have.” Swallowing• the• proposal•

ive ide Dr Rivers

Proposed Riverside Drive project

FROM A1

James• McTevia,• president• of• the• Detroit-area• turnaround•firm•McTevia•and•Associates,• said• once• Orr• had• creditors’•attention•Friday,•he• “drew• a• line• in• the• sand• and• said• everything• behind• here• is•frozen.” “And• going• forward• he• is• positioning•the•city•of•Detroit• in• a• place• where• it• can• pay• for• goods• and• services• without•going•into•debt,”•McTevia• said. Detroit’s• fiscal• nightmare• didn’t• occur• overnight.• It’s• been• decades• in• the• making• as•city•leaders•took•out•bonds• at• high• interest• rates• to• pay• bills• Detroit’s• general• fund• couldn’t•cover. “The•average•Detroiter•has• to• understand• this• is• a• culmination• of• years• and• years• of• kicking• the• can• down• the• road,”• Orr• said.• “We• can’t•

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Saturday, June 15, 2013

RELIGION

Troubled kids find a home

Cookson Hills Christian Ministry gives them a fresh start BY BILL SHERMAN

World Religion Writer

Stacey, 15, talks about her life at Cookson Hills, a residential care facility for troubled children near Kansas, Okla.  Photos by BILL SHERMAN/Tulsa World

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KANSAS, Okla. – Stacey’s mother died when she was 9. She never knew her father. Until last year, the 15-year-old had been living with her grandmother in Claremore, and then with an aunt. But she didn’t get along with her aunt, her grades were bad and she had “anger problems,” she said. Fourteen months ago, her problems at home landed her at Cookson Hills Christian Ministry, a 50-year-old home for troubled children on 1,000 wooded, rolling acres near Kansas, Okla. She plans to stay there until she graduates from high school in several years. “I love it. You come here, and this is your home, this is your family,” the bright, cheerful teenager said as she took a break from cleaning windows at the dining hall. She said her life is much better, and she has been reunited with her aunt. Stacey is one of more than 100 children, ages 5 to 17, who live full time at Cookson Hills for a variety of reasons. Many have parents in prison or addicted to drugs or alcohol, said Rick Bayless, executive director of the ministry. Some have parents who have died. “We call them families that come from hard places,” he said. “Most of them are functionally fatherless. They may have a father someplace, but he is not engaged in their lives. That’s huge in the development of a child.” Most of the children come directly from families. A few may be referred by state agencies. Some will be reunited with their families; others will stay until they graduate from high school. Bayless said every effort is made to create a healthy, normal family environment for the children. They live in ranch-style houses with house parents — couples who often have their own children in the home. Houses are arranged in neighborhoods. Families have a mix of boys and girls, and a mix of ages, like any other family, he said. They attend school, participate in sports and other activities, and have free time. “You can go out. You have a lot of freedom,” Stacey said. Justin Esty and his wife, Ashlee, have been house parents for a year, and they have been involved in children’s ministry for many years. They live in a house with their own two children, ages 10 and 13, and five other children. They work 26 days straight, around the clock, and have four days off, a schedule that Esty said creates stability for the children. The children often arrive at the facility with “zero discipline,” he said. “The toughest thing is staying consistent in the way you love these kids. … We’re not here to get rich. We’re here to serve and love these kids. “It’s like planting a plant in perfect soil. They’re doing very well.” Bayless said that when most children come to the facility, their behavior is “out of bounds.” They must first be convinced that they are safe and loved unconditionally, he said. Once they begin to develop trust, their house parents, teachers and counselors can begin to teach them to understand how they are feeling, why they react in negative ways and how they can change their behavior, he said. Residents meet with a professional counselor every week. The program also uses “equine assisted counseling,” allowing children to learn and grow emotionally by working with the 15 horses at Cookson Hills. Students at the ministry’s Chris-

Siloam Springs Natural Falls State Park

10 DAVID HOUSH/Tulsa World

‘For us, life doesn’t get any better than making a difference in the lives of at-risk kids, and we get to do that every day.’ RICK BAYLESS,

Cookson Hills Executive Director Rick Bayless (left) and house parent Justin Esty sit in the shade of a pavilion at the residential care facility for children.

executive director of Cookson Hills Christian Ministry

tian school, first grade through 12th grade, do well on standardized tests. High school students typically score in the top 10 percent of Oklahoma schools on ACT tests, and 80 percent to 90 percent of them will go on to become productive citizens, Bayless said. Teachers and other staff live in housing on the property. Spiritual development is a key part of the ministry. “We believe Christ needs to be at the center of everything we do,” Bayless said. Children have Bible classes in school and daily devotions in their families. They attend area churches with their families on Sunday. Video games, television and Internet are available but closely monitored, he said. The ministry’s $2.4 million budget is supported by 450 churches and 1,500 individuals, with no government funds. No child is turned away for lack of money, but families are asked to contribute what they would normally pay for their child’s care at home. Parents retain custody of the children. A $14 million capital campaign is underway to build a new school, dining hall and residential childcare homes. More than half of the money has been raised, and the school and dining hall are under construction.

BY BILL SHERMAN

BRIEFS Tulsa chosen for pilot program on heart health Tulsa Interfaith Alliance is entering a partnership to get congregations involved in a pilot program to prevent heart attacks and strokes. Tulsa is one of five cities picked for the “100 Congregations” pilot program, according to the Rev. Bob Lawrence, an alliance board member. Each city will recruit 20 faith communities. The program will be presented at a meeting at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Tulsa Health Department North Regional Health & Wellness Center, 5635 N. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. The Department of Health and Human Services and the local Health Department are involved in the project. Participating congregations will identify a point person who will work with Health and Human Services to promote education about blood pressure, stroke risk and other areas related to heart health. Anyone interested in attending the meeting should call the interfaith alliance at 918-292-8457.

Proposed youth center gets two donations The Christian Ministers Alliance’s Saving Our Kids youth center and day care center project has moved closer to reality with two anonymous donations, said the Rev. W.R. Casey, president of the alliance. A fundraising event for the projects was held Sunday. Casey said a donor has agreed to buy the final 4-acre parcel of land at Apache Street and Lewis Avenue needed for the project. An adjoining 3-acre parcel has already been purchased. Another anonymous donor has agreed to provide concrete work for the project, he said. More than $7 million will be needed to complete both buildings. Casey said he started Saving Our Kids in an effort to provide a safe, wholesome facility on the north side of Tulsa for young people. The proposed youth center will have a computer lab, library, food pantry, clothes closet and GED classes, as well as recreational facilities, Casey said.

Guest speaker Bobby Conner. 6 p.m. Saturday and 10:30 a.m. Sunday, Ascension Church, 741 W. Rogers Blvd., Skiatook. Workers install sidewalks and windows at a new school being built at Cookson Hills. A $14 million capital campaign will also fund residential care homes and a dining hall at the facility.

The ministry operates on a debt-free basis. World Mission Builders, which also builds chapels at state prisons, is providing skilled volunteer workers to put up the dining hall. Cookson Hills was started in 1957 when Howard Dillon, who had been planting churches in southeast Oklahoma, bought the property for a children’s residential facility. Working with Arnold Kearnon, an educator, he developed a program for children. In 1961, Lawrence Hallum became the director and greatly enlarged the program. Bayless came to the camp in the eighth grade, when his parents accepted a position there. His future wife had been a resident with her

CATHOLIC CHARISMATIC Bishop Sam Jacobs: “There’s a trend away from religion in many people’s lives, and public media has an anti-Christian dimension,” he said of both news media and entertainment media.

said that in 10 years, they were going to change the morals of this country. “And they’ve done it,” he said, citing same-sex marriage, infidelity in marriage, the spread of the message that God is unnecessary and other trends. “Nothing is sacred any longer,” he said. The charismatic renewal is an emphasis on the power

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SERVICES

World Religion Writer

Secularism is the greatest challenge facing the Christian church in America, said Bishop Sam Jacobs, a national leader in the Catholic charismatic renewal who will speak in Tulsa next weekend. “There’s a trend away from religion in many people’s lives, and public media has an anti-Christian dimension,” he said of both news media and entertainment media. Jacobs said he read a story about 15 years ago in which some major media leaders

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four siblings since she was 9. They grew up together, became high school sweethearts, and after their college education and marriage, came back in 1974 to work at the facility. He was named executive director in 1985. He left in 1991 to work in a Joplin church and then in private business, but he returned in 2007 as executive director. “I think this work has always been at the heart of our passion,” Bayless said. “For us, life doesn’t get any better than making a difference in the lives of at-risk kids, and we get to do that every day.” Bill Sherman 918-581-8398 bill.sherman@tulsaworld.com

Bishop says secularism is biggest challenge

• The charismaticrenewal leader is coming to Tulsa.

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and gifts of the Holy Spirit, including healing, miracles and speaking in tongues, that swept through U.S. churches — both Catholic and Protestant — beginning in the 1960s. Jacobs became involved in the Catholic charismatic renewal in 1969. He said the movement in the Catholic Church came out of the Second Vatican Council and Pope John

XXIII’s call for a new Pentecost. Since then, 16 million Catholics worldwide have received what he called the baptism of the Holy Spirit. Today, the charismatic movement is stagnant in the English-speaking world but exploding in South America, Asia and Africa, he said. He said Pope Francis is “very positive” about the movement and met with more than 100,000 Catholic charismatic leaders in Rome on Pentecost Sunday last month to “encourage and affirm” them. Jacobs will be the main speaker at a Catholic Charismatic Renewal Conference at the Church of the Madalene, 3188 E. 22nd St., sponsored by the Diocese of Tulsa and

Charismatic Renewal Services. His sessions will be at 7:15 p.m. Friday and 9:30, 11 a.m. and 1:35 p.m. June 22. The conference theme is “Outpouring of the Holy Spirit in the Year of Faith.” Jacobs, ordained to the priesthood 49 years ago, is bishop of the Diocese of Houma-Thibodaux in Louisiana. He has headed the National Service Committee for the Charismatic Renewal and has held other leadership posts. For more information or to register, go to tulsaworld. com/charismatic, call Charles or Sheila Michie at 918-7448032, or email protriumph@ aol.com. Bill Sherman 918-581-8398 bill.sherman@tulsaworld.com

Guest speaker the Rev. Seth Carrier. 10:30 a.m. Sunday, Unity Church of Christianity, 3355 S. Jamestown Ave.

MUSIC A Summer Praise Gathering with the Collingsworth Family. 6 p.m. June 22, Union High School Performing Arts Center, 6636 S. Mingo Road. For advance tickets ($20), call 918-938-4787.

OTHER Vacation Bible School for 4-year-olds through entering seventh-graders. 6-8:30 p.m. Sunday-Thursday, Jenks First United Methodist Church, 415 E. Main St., Jenks. Call 918-299-5462 between 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. for more information and registration. Free movie, “The Shunning,” with pop and popcorn. 7 p.m. Saturday, Church of God (Seventh Day), 13902 E. 11th St. Free Creative Arts summer camp (music, art, drama, dance) for ages 5-15. 6-8:30 p.m. Monday-Friday, with finale concert at 2 p.m. June 22, International Gospel Center, 555 S. Memorial Drive. For more information, registration, call 918-836-5525. The religion page calendar 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; email to bill.sherman@tulsaworld. com; or fax to 918-581-8353.


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A17 Saturday | June 15, 2013 | tulsaworld.com

Ginnie  Graham ginnie.graham @tulsaworld.com 918-581-8376 Twitter: @ginniegraham tulsaworld.com/ginniegraham

Fathers, granddads special in own ways

Local

Church to keep Scout troop • Asbury United Methodist will renew its charter after studying the new policy on gay members. BY BILL SHERMAN

World Religion Writer

Asbury United Methodist Church has decided to keep its Boy Scout troop, Senior Pastor Tom Harrison announced Friday. Church leaders said last week that they were reviewing whether to recharter Troop 10 at the end of

SEE DADS A22

this year in light of the recent Boy Scouts of America decision to allow openly gay scouts in the program. After studying the matter, the church told the Boy Scouts it will renew the charter for 2014, Harrison said. “Some who read the original article erroneously concluded that we specifically exclude those with

SUPPORT

published in Sunday’s Tulsa World. The letter continues: Senior Pastor Tom “This is completely unfounded. Harrison: “We beUndoubtedly, we’ve had young men lieve that the BSA with same-sex attraction, but we’ve is one of the finest never targeted or removed any organizations for young man for this in our long reladeveloping young tionship with BSA. men of integrity.” “This has never been an issue with us, nor do we want it to become one now. same-sex attraction from partici“While the United Methodist pating in our ministries,” Harrison SEE SCOUTS A22 wrote in a letter to the editor to be

WORKSHOP: NO CURSING OVER CURSIVE

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e able to support yourself and your children. Be on time and don’t wear shorts to work. Read. Laugh. Most injuries can be “walked off.” Know how to change a flat tire and drive a stick shift. Those are among the things Dad taught me during his tooshort life. On Father’s Day, there will be breakfasts in bed followed by outdoor barbecues. Dads will be kings for a day. The good dads are kings forever. First celebration: Some consider this a Hallmark holiday. History spins a sweeter tale. Sonora Louise Smart Dodd, daughter of Civil War veteran William Jackson Smart, was moved after hearing a church sermon about Mother’s Day. She was 16 when her mother died in childbirth with her sixth child. Her father stepped up to raise the family as a single parent in rural Washington state. Dodd thought he deserved his own day of gratitude and launched the first one, held in June 1910 in Spokane, Wash. Eventually, President Lyndon Johnson signed a proclamation in 1966, and President Richard Nixon established the permanent national observance. Influences: While Dad guided my childhood, my stepfather saw me through to adulthood. Dad will always be the first man in my life, giving teddy-bear hugs and helping with fractions. My stepfather was the dependable friend who moved my stuff between apartments and told a college ex-boyfriend to take a hike. Then there are grandfathers, who are the most fascinating men in a girl’s life. Pawpaw was the kind, wise Baptist deacon devoted to literature, theology, family and faith. He cried at my high school graduation and said to trust that God had a plan for me. Grandpa was his lovable opposite — a politician and charmer who enjoyed two-stepping to Ernest Tubb songs. His graduation advice was never to mix drinking beer and hard liquor at parties. All those men, now gone, and a few larger-than-life uncles have been my fathers at some point.

A judge is considering whether a Jenks teen will stand trial for murder as an adult. A19

Destini Hampton, an early childhood graduate from Southwestern Oklahoma State University, colors with a crayon and listens Friday during the Handwriting Without Tears workshop in Tulsa. CORY YOUNG/Tulsa World

High-tech and handwriting They should co-exist, educator says

BY KIM ARCHER

World Staff Writer

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n a digital world of computers, keyboards and fonts, there is still a place for cursive writing, according to workshop facilitator and certified handwriting specialist Angie Kalman. “What we say is technology isn’t going anywhere, but neither is handwriting,” she said. “Instead of one or the other, it’s really a support system of both.” Kalman, who also is an occupational therapist in Boca Raton,

Fla., is a national workshop presenter for Handwriting Without Tears, an early childhood education company. She is in Tulsa on Friday and Saturday to conduct training workshops for area teachers. Among strategies on teaching school readiness skills, she also trains educators on fun and effective ways to teach cursive handwriting. In the last couple of years, controversy about teaching cursive in schools has arisen with the advent of Common Core state standards,

Air National Guard recruiter hits milestone • Master Sgt. Allie Truax of Tulsa’s 138th Fighter Wing has recruited 500 new members to the Guard. BY JERRY WOFFORD World Staff Writer

A few months ago, the commander of the 138th Fighter Wing asked for all the airmen at the base who had been recruited

by Master Sgt. Allie Truax to raise their hand. “It was pretty cool to see half the people standing in the hangar raise their hand,” Truax said. After being a recruiter with the Oklahoma Air National Guard for more than eight years, Truax recently reached a milestone in her career by recruiting her 500th airman. The 138th Fighter Wing in Tulsa has an authorized strength of about 1,000, so Truax literally has recruited about half of the airmen at the base. Truax joined the Oklahoma

‘I like this better than the civil engineering because it has a little of the competitive side to it, and I’ve always been competitive.’

worked there, and after a tour of the base, she knew it was what she wanted to do. The fact that she is a third-generation member of the Air Force was also a big push, she said. The fighter wing has operated the F-16C Fighting Falcons since 1993 and has flown multiple combat missions with the jets. Master Sgt. Allie Truax Most recently, the wing was deAir National Guard recruiter ployed to Iraq as one of the last fighter wings in the country beAir National Guard after the ter- fore combat troops left in 2011. rorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. SEE GUARD A22 She said she had friends who

which were adopted by 45 states and three U.S. territories, including Oklahoma. The national standards, which take effect in 2014, will no longer require that learning cursive be offered in school curriculum. States and school districts may still decide to teach cursive writing if they wish. “The mandates are not strong for cursive writing anymore,” Kalman said. “We have some teachers who say: ‘Oh I think it’s a lost SEE WRITE A22

Master Sgt. Allie Truax, an Oklahoma Air National Guard recruiter, stands next to an enlistment poster at her office in Tulsa on Friday. Truax recently hit a milestone of recruiting 500 people to the Guard.  MATT BARNARD/ Tulsa World

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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 include a story about the deceased and a photo. They are available to funeral homes and the public for a charge. To submit a paid obituary, fill out our online form. If you have any questions about paid obituaries with online guest books, 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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How can I submit a death notice for publication?  Death notices are free and include basic information about the deceased: the person’s name, age, occupation, place of death and service information. They are available only to funeral homes. Funeral homes can submit death notices by e-mail to obits@tulsaworld.com, by fax at 918-581-8353 until 8 p.m. daily or by phone at 918-581-8347 from 4 to 8 p.m.

OBITUARIES

9122062 0615 Williams0615.jpg Butler-Stumpff

MH Jack Williams

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MH Jack Williams died on Thursday, June 13, 2013 at age 85. Jack was born on a farm near Lovell, OK in 1927, the 5th of six children to Moses H. and Juanita Graybeal Williams. Upon graduation from Marshall High School in 1945, he promptly joined the US Navy to serve his nation, being honorably discharged in 1946. For the next 4 years he attended Oklahoma A&M (Oklahoma State University), receiving a Bachelor’s degree in Accounting in 1950. Between 1950 and 1953, he worked for IBM in St. Louis, MO as a mainframe computer technical specialist. While there, he met his future wife, Lorraine (Lorry) E. Wind. In 1954, he left IBM to work for Cities Service Oil Company in Bartlesville, OK, as manager of their new computerized Data Processing department. That same year, he married Lorry and, together, they started a family. 9122093 0615 Verby0615.jpg Floral Haven

Transferred to Tulsa with Cities Service in 1971, he retired from Cities Service / Occidental in 1984. He is survived by: his wife of 59 years, Lorry Williams; 3 sons, Mark Williams and his wife, Helen; Bruce Williams and his wife, Tracy, and Scott Williams and his wife, Karen; 4 grandchildren, Grant Williams, Laura Williams, Chelsea Williams and Elliot LeMieux; a sister, Pat Montgomery; and 29 nieces and nephews. His wishes are to have his body cremated and have his ashes retained by one of his sons until such time as his wife dies and is cremated, and then have their ashes scattered together. A small memorial service will be held at Butler-Stumpff Crematory,(2103 E 3rd St., Tulsa, www.butler-stumpff.com) at 2:00 pm on Saturday, June 15, 2013.

Russell J. Verby

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Russell J. Verby, 90, of Tulsa, OK, died Wednesday, June 12, 2013. He was born May 18, 1923 in Duluth, MN, the son of John Edward and Julianna Elizabeth (Douboszenski) Verby. He served in the United States Air Force by flying 50 missions as a navigator in WWII. He retired after many loyal years of service as a Lieutenant Colonel. He then had a second career as a navigator at McDonnell Douglas. He was currently active in the WWII group and honored to have the opportunity to go on the Freedom Flight last year. In 1967 he married Alice Fleenor and became a life-long Tulsa resident. He was a wonderful husband, father 9121597 0615 Hicks0615.jpg Moore's Southlawn

and friend who will be missed by the many who love him. He is survived by: his sons, Richard Verby, John Verby, Rick Fleenor, and Tom Fleenor; brother, Ralph Verby; sister, Gloria Napoli; and 8 grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents and loving wife, Alice in 2001. Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 11:00 AM, Monday, June 17, 2013 at Church of the Madalene, Tulsa, OK with burial to follow at Floral Haven Memorial Gardens. The family will be receiving visitors at Floral Haven Funeral Home, 6500 S. 129th E. Ave., Broken Arrow, OK from 5-8 pm on Sunday, June 16, 2013.

Carolyn Ann Hicks |

Service for Carolyn Ann Hicks, homa State University in 1960 age 74, will be held at 10:00 am, with a B.A. Degree in Education. Monday, June 17, 2013 at Moore’s She taught in Public Schools Southlawn Funeral Home Chaat Tulsa, Jet-Nash, Fairfax and pel in Tulsa. Mrs. Hicks died Woodland over a 35 year period. Wednesday, June 12, 2013. She Visitations at the funeral home was preceded in death by: her will be held from 4 to 6 pm on Satparents, Harold Streator and urday and Sunday. Internment will Juanita Estelle Newcomb. Survibe at the Memorial Park Cemetery. vors include her husband, Donald In lieu of flowers, contributions Hicks; son, David Hicks; grandmay be made to the Amyloidosis son, Taylor Hicks; daughter-inFoundation, Inc., 7151 N. Main St., law, Mie Hicks; a brother, Herbert Suite 2, Clarkston, MI 48346 or onStreator; and a sister, Charlotte Madison. line at amyloidosis.org. Moore’s Southlawn Mrs. Hicks graduated from Broken Chapel 918-663-2233 Share memories at Arrow High School in 1956 and Oklawww.moorefuneral.com 9121824 0615 none Floral Haven

Donna Louise McCuiston Cash

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Donna Cash died June 8, 2013 in Kansas City, Missouri following a long illness. Donna Louise McCuiston Cash was born in Tulsa, December 28, 1948, to Forest Don and Mary Louise McCuiston. She attended Will Rogers High School, graduating in 1967. She received her RN from Hillcrest Medical Center and attended the University of Tulsa to complete her BS in nursing. Donna began her career at Hillcrest and later worked at Doctors Hospital in the Emergency Room, a lifelong passion. Donna continued her career at St. John’s Hospital where she was Director of Adult Critical Care, and worked with the national transplant network. She was instrumental in the development of dialysis centers, including the one at Pine and Harvard near her childhood home. Donna then moved on to Denton Regional Medical Center in Texas where she was Executive Director of several units including ER, Cardiology and ICU. While she was in north Texas she named one of the top cardiology quick response programs in the nation. She was also instrumental 9122137 0615 none Floral Haven

in establishing a neighborhood clinic for low income families and worked to implement the plans for a new ER at the hospital. She was a member of the Soroptimists of Kansas City, the KC Board of the American Heart Association, Order of the Eastern Star and gave her time to many volunteer organizations supporting pets in the Kansas City area. Donna became Director of Cardiology of North Kansas City Hospital in 2003, and served in that role for nine years. She helped propel this program into one of the top noted cardiology programs in the city, and the state. She was energetic, imaginative, innovative, and one of those very rare administrators who would always get things done. She was never afraid to take a stance. She was admired and will be missed by the cardiologists and staff of North Kansas City Hospital. Donna was preceded in death by her parents and her beloved dogs, Hans the Astound, Levi the Springer Spaniel and Bolivar, the world’s greatest Golden Retriever and she is survived by her Border Collie, Rocky and many family member and friends.

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DEATH NOTICES

TULSA Ayres, Terry Michael, 58, machinist, died Thursday. Services pending. Schaudt’s, Glenpool. Beard, W.E. “Bill,” 94, First National Bank senior vice president, died Thursday. Memorial service 11 a.m. Wednesday, First Presbyterian Church. Moore’s Southlawn. Betche, Calvin W., 77, Betche Upholstery owner, died Friday. Service 11 a.m. Monday, Freeman Harris Funeral Home Chapel. Carpenter, Alma Jean, 79, died Wednesday. Services pending. Crown Hill. Chenney, Kenneth James, 18, restaurant worker, died Wednesday. Private family services. Serenity. Coman, David Paul, 83, retired, died Friday. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Monday and service 2 p.m. Tuesday, both at Fitzgerald Southwood Colonial Funeral Home. Crow, Charles “Curtis,” 55, former Capp’s Van Rental employee, died Tuesday. Services pending. Locust Grove Funeral Home, Locust Grove. Franklin, William H., 94, retired Tulsa Public Schools teacher, died Friday. Services pending. Jack’s. Girourd, George, 92, retired petroleum engineer, formerly of Tulsa, died Friday in Oklahoma City. Services pending. Fitzgerald Ivy. Hicks, Carolyn A., 74, teacher, died Wednesday. Visitations 4-6 p.m. Saturday and 4-6 p.m. Sunday and service 10 a.m. Monday, all at Moore’s Southlawn Funeral Home. Hunter, Eddie, 78, retired Union teacher and coach, died Thursday. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Monday and service 10 a.m. Tuesday, both at Fitzgerald Southwood Colonial Funeral Home. Judkins, Wilburn Dean, 59, glass blower, died Tuesday. Services pending. Rose Hill. Krietmeyer, George Roulston, 90, physician, died June 12. Visitation noon-8 p.m. Wednesday, Stanleys Funeral Service, and memorial service 1 p.m. Thursday, First Presbyterian Church. Moore, Treva D., 81, factory worker, formerly of Tulsa, died Thursday in Benbrook, Texas. Service 3 p.m. Saturday, Floral Haven Funeral Home Chapel, Broken Arrow. Page, Chrystine, 95, retired accountant, died Friday. Services pending. Ninde Brookside. Pruitt, Shirley A., 75, homemaker, died Thursday. Private family services. Moore’s Southlawn. Shirk, Mary Lu, 96, homemaker, died Thursday. Services pending. Ninde Brookside. Spencer, Betty R., 83, McKesson Chemical secretary, died Friday in Dewey. Services pending. Moore’s Eastlawn. Taylor, Aggie, 75, former Taylor Machine Tools office co-owner and manager, died Friday. Services pending. Fitzgerald Ivy. Turner, Constance Kipf “Connie,” 59, Department of Human Services social worker, died Thursday. Service 2 p.m. Monday, Epiphany of the Lord Catholic Church, Oklahoma City. Mercer-Adams, Bethany. 9121344 0615 Espinosa0615.jpg Moore's Eastlawn

Joe Espinosa

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raised her, and her two sisters. She is survived by: her sister, Aline Robison of Casa, AR; four children, Mitchell Moore (wife, Maggie) of Fort Worth, TX, Karen Moore Simpson (husband, Allen) of Fort Worth, TX, Cheryl Moore Rockwell (husband, Peter) of Fort Worth, TX, and Kenny Moore (wife, PJ) of Ashland, TN; twelve grandchildren; and twenty great-grandchildren; many nieces, nephews, friends and neighbors. Celebration of life, Saturday, June 15, 2013 at 3:00pm at Floral Haven, Broken Arrow.

View daily obituaries, death notices & memorials at

tulsaworld.com/ourlives

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

Bartlesville — Carlotta Baird, 66, died May 22. Memorial service 11 a.m. Saturday, Adams Boulevard Church of Christ. Stumpff. Bixby — Pete Tonon, 85, Washington Daily News manager, died Thursday. Services pending. Floral Haven, Broken Arrow. Blackwell — Joe Deem, 71, farmer, died Thursday. Services pending. Anderson, Tonkawa. Braggs — Billy T. “Terry” Kizzia, 63, heavy-equipment operator, died Wednesday. Service 10 a.m. Tuesday, Braggs High School Gymnasium. Cornerstone, Muskogee. Bristow — George “Popsy” Alphin, 86, formerly of Bristow, died Thursday in Pocahontas, Ark. Service 10:30 a.m. Monday, Bristow Christian Center. Hutchins-Maples.

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BIRTHS

(Tulsans unless indicated)

OSU Medical Center

Sharna and Steven Farr, boy. Whitney Neeley, girl.

Peggy V. Helmerich Women’s Health Center

Neosha Allen, boy. Nikki Boyd and Joshua Wittman, Okmulgee, girl. Tamara and James Bradley, boy. Anastasia Ford and Daniel Duncan, boy. Shawna Rayborn, girl. Diann Fernandez and Ricardo Lopez, boy. Sara Salas and Faustino Fernandez, Mexico, boy. Rachel and Keith Jacobsen, Collinsville, girl. Jennifer and Charles Mitchell, Okmulgee, boy. Sheri Morrison and Lance Mills, Sapulpa, boy. Laura Reese and Omar Cerecedo-Godinez, girl. Yolanda and Joshua Smith, boy. Tiffany and John Veverka Jr., girl. SeQuoia Warren, girl. Ciara West, Broken Arrow, girl.

Saint Francis Hospital

Jessica Bennett and Luis Hernandez, boy. Lacey and Rodney Cline, Jenks, boy. Amber Dodson and Chauncey Johnson, Jr., boy. Katrina and Kelly Huddleston, Skiatook, girl. Summer Hundley and Joshua Stacy, girl. Kara Masters and Marquis Marshall, Canadian, boy. Mary Mohr and Kelly Mora, boy. Ruth and Justin Pate, girl. Ariel Russel and Johnny Phom, Muskogee, boy.

St. John Medical Center

Treva Dell Moore

Treva Dell Moore passed peacefully on June 13, 2013 at the age of 81, where she was surrounded by her children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren. She was born July 10, 1931 in Birta, Arkansas to Ollie and Luna Nail. Treva lived in numerous locations, but made her home in Tulsa, OK for many years. Most recently, she lived in Fort Worth, Texas close to her family. Treva’s greatest blessings were her family and friends. She never met a stranger and every one she met was better to have known her. Treva was preceded in death by her parents, grandparents who

Tyes, Lottie Mae, 95, died Wednesday. Services pending. Crown Hill. Verby, Russell J., 90, retired Air Force lieutenant colonel, died Wednesday. Visitation 5-8 p.m. Sunday, Floral Haven Funeral Home, Broken Arrow, and service 11 a.m. Monday, Church of the Madalene. Walker, Helen Willie Mae, 82, homemaker, died Thursday. Services pending. Schaudt’s, Glenpool. White, Billie L., 85, homemaker, died Thursday. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Monday and service 1 p.m. Tuesday, both at Moore’s Southlawn Funeral Home.

Joe Espinosa passed away Thursday, June 13, 2013. Married 59 years to his wife, Claudette, he is also survived by three sons, two daughters, six grandchildren and two great-grandchildren, one brother and two sisters. Joe and Claudette owned C & J Electric which they founded in 1960. Visitation 5pm to 7pm, Sunday with service at 11am, Monday, June 17 at Moore’s Eastlawn Chapel. www.moorefuneral. com

Catalina and Kyle Ballinger, Sand Springs, boy. Alecia and Eric Bevins, Cleveland, Okla., boy. Stephanie and Jacob Brisbin, Cleveland, Okla., boy. Melissa and Kevin Coleman, boy. Kristin and Michael Driver, Broken Arrow, boy. Dani and Derek Matheson, Owasso, girl. Amber McColpin, boy. Jessica and Allan Smith, Sand Springs, boy. Jennifer and Zac Willhite, girl.

St. John Owasso

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MARRIAGES

(Tulsans unless indicated)

Karalyn Bercher, 28; Jonathan Reith, 26.

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Broken Arrow — M. Lafayette Boone, 84, Burlington Northern railroad worker, died Tuesday. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Sunday, Hayhurst Funeral Home, and service 11 a.m. Monday, The Assembly. — Patsy Dolores Boone, 79, homemaker, died Wednesday. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Sunday, Hayhurst Funeral Home, and service 11 a.m. Monday, The Assembly. — Richard D. “Coonhead” Dorsey, 52, construction worker, died Wednesday. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Saturday, Moore’s Southlawn Funeral Home, Tulsa, and service 2 p.m. Monday, Hickory Ground No. 2 Church, Henryetta. Checotah — Bobby Lane, 84, retired from Muskogee Iron Works, died Thursday in Muskogee. Services pending. Garrett. Cleveland — Robert “Bob” Chronic, 86, retired Veale Brothers salesman, died Friday in Tulsa. Services pending. Mobley-Dodson, Sand Springs. Coweta — Irene M. Cole, 84, registered nurse, died Wednesday. Visitation 3-5 p.m. Sunday, Hayhurst Funeral Home, Broken Arrow; rosary 7 p.m. Sunday and service 10 a.m. Monday, both at St. Vincent de Paul Catholic Church. — Mary E. Knupp, 82, retired Coweta teacher, died Friday. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Monday, Wright-Brown Funeral Home. Services pending. Dewey — Bernice F. Oliver, 84, died Thursday. Service 10 a.m. Monday, Stumpff Funeral Home Chapel, Bartlesville.

SEE DEATH NOTICES A19

Aubrey Burcham, 24; Ryan Duke, 24. Amanda Davis, 35; Scott Moseley, 33, both of Broken Arrow. Edith Denny, 28; Justin Hart, 32. Shelby Ellenburg, 18; Trenton Dentis, 22. Miranda Fosnight, 20; Cody Cook, 22, both of La Marque, Texas. Sandra Fritze, 56; Jackie DeShong, 55, both of Bixby. Jacquita Greenwood, 43; Steven Washington, 41. Helen Gross, 30; Charles Burgess, 30. Stefanie Harrison, 29; Jason Menting, 34. Kalen Howell, 40; Earl Anderson Jr., 45. Valencia Jones, 46; Daryl Payne, 45. Melinda Knipe, 34; Randy Nickerson, 33, both of Glenpool. Sharon Lovett, 55; Maurice Nelson, 48, of Louisville, Ky. Robbin Marshall, 40; Jeffrey Yocham, 37, both of Kellyville. Jennifer Mathews, 25; David Garcia, 27, both of Jenks. Beverly Morrison, 38; Jeremy Hilburn, 37. Anahi Ocampo, 23; Pleasant Ferriabough-Hill, 27. Paula Palmer, 24; Charlie Ross Jr., 40, both of Broken Arrow. Lindsay Soderberg, 26, of Ozark, Mo.; Travis Fort, 29, of Springfield, Mo. Samantha Sullivan, 23; Gary Rainey Jr., 24. Mary Trott, 57; Jimmy Pigeon, 44. Samantha Volkmer, 26, of Broken Arrow; Jason Berrios, 30. Tiffany Williams, 25; Benjamin Giles, 30, both of Broken Arrow. n n n

DIVORCES

ASKED

Burks, Linda v. Kerry Sr. Carrasco, Cayla v. Justin. Crain, Jason v. Melissa. Gibbs, Andrew v. Marviena. Gorenflo, Allen v. Cheryl. Huelsenbeck, George v. Linda. Lowe, Karen v. Brian. Maples, Floyd v. Ok. Penny, Kayla v. Mark. Phillips, Ricky v. Maria. Walker, Lindsey v. Ricky Dobbs. Yost, Timothy v. Patricia.

GRANTED

Arthur, Rebecca from Roy. Brewer, Wendell III from Caliente Bledsoe. Lemery, Kevin from Monica. McCormack, Ashley from Philip Jr. Mitts, Anita from Donald. Suan, Hau from Nu Cam.


Saturday, June 15, 2013

Candidate goes to court over freedmen voting BY DAVID HARPER World Staff Writer

A candidate for a Cherokee Nation Tribal Council seat has asked for an emergency restraining order that would direct the tribe to allow descendents of tribal members’ freed slaves to vote in an upcoming election. Robin Mayes, a candidate for an at-large seat in the June 22 election, argued in a motion filed Friday in federal court in Tulsa that if the tribe is permitted to restrict the registration and voting rights of the freedmen descendents, it would significantly affect his candidacy, would circumvent a previous court order and would make a challenge of the election’s results possible. Mayes said the tribe “has systematically engaged in activities designed to eliminate the Freedmen descendants from membership and voting in the Cherokee Nation elections.” The motion was filed in a lawsuit that is being considered by Northern District of Oklahoma U.S. Senior District Judge Terence Kern. It involves the long-standing controversy over whether n

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DEATH NOTICES FROM A18 Grove — Paula Sue Hurt, 65, retired teacher, died Thursday in Zena. Service 10 a.m. Wednesday, St. Elizabeth Catholic Church. Worley-Luginbuel. — Wanda Lee Smith, 80, retired medical inspector, died Thursday in Owasso. Service 10 a.m. Monday, Worley-Luginbuel Funeral Home Chapel. Heavener — Rickey Alan Ford, 56, Jim E. Hamilton Correctional Center deputy warden, died Wednesday. Service 10 a.m. Monday, First Baptist Church. Evans & Miller, Poteau. Glenpool — Gertrud Marie Kasper, 84, homemaker, died Thursday in Tulsa. Services pending. Rose Hill, Tulsa. Holdenville — Bonnie Elaine Pulchny, 64, respiratory therapist, died Tuesday. Service 11 a.m. Monday, Hudson-Phillips Funeral Home Chapel. Inola — Jack Blankenship, 85, retired American Airlines mechanic, died Thursday. Visitation 1-8 p.m. Monday, Inola Funeral Home, and service 11 a.m. Tuesday, First Baptist Church. — Mark Reich, 51, general contractor, died Thursday in Claremore. Visitation 1-8 p.m. Tuesday, Inola Funeral Home, and graveside service 10 a.m. Wednesday, Timpson Chapel Cemetery, White Oak. Joplin, Mo. — Jess Clyde Wilson Jr., 44, construction worker, died Sunday in Fayetteville Ark. Services pending. Garrett, Fort Gibson. Liberty Mounds — John B. “J.B.” Mize, 79, retired radiographer, died Thursday. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Tuesday and service 10 a.m. Wednesday, both at Leonard & Marker Funeral Home, Bixby. Miami — Lawrence “Larry” Dowty, 64, Miami Laundry delivery driver, died May 19. Graveside service 2 p.m. Wednesday, Glenn Abbey Memorial Gardens. Paul Thomas. — Tambra L. McMillin, 49, apartment manager, died June 11. Memorial service 2 p.m. Tuesday, Miami Nursing Center. Brown-Winters. Muskogee — Oweta V. Allen, 92, retired licensed practical nurse, died Wednesday. Service 2 p.m. Monday, Memorial Park Cemetery Mausoleum. Cornerstone. — Arthur E. Dalis, 86, retired, died Friday. Services pending. Cornerstone. — Marion F. Graves, 84, minister, died Friday. Services pending. Cornerstone. — Henry G. Horton, 63, optician, formerly of Tulsa, died Wednesday in Porum. Service 10 a.m. Wednesday, Cornerstone Funeral Home Chapel. — Jack D. Little, 61, died June 6. Services pending. FosterPetering. — James Brian Milne, 39, Dal Tile glaze line operator, died Thursday in Porter. Services pending. Cornerstone. Okmulgee — Earl Shockley, 94, died Thursday in Norman. Services pending. McClendonWinters. Oktaha — Katheryn Joyce Rice, 80, homemaker, died Tuesday. Service 2 p.m. Monday, Shipman’s Funeral Home Chapel, Muskogee. Owasso — Ronald L. “Ron” DeBlanc, 36, chemist, died Thursday. Services pending. Mowery. — Wiley R. Morton, 77, welder, died Thursday. Services pending. Mowery. Perkins — Mary Frances Burton, 98, retired, died Wednesday in Guthrie. Service 10 a.m. Sunday, Strode Funeral Home Chapel, Stillwater.

the descendants of the freed slaves of Cherokees should be considered members of the tribe if they don’t have Cherokee blood. Mayes argues that the tribe is preventing the descendents from registering as tribal citizens, which keeps them from voting. He says that the “Cherokee Nation Supreme Court has already ruled that it will stand by the Cherokee Nation constitutional amendment” disallowing descendents the right to vote. In 2007, the tribe approved an amendment to its constitution to require that all tribal citizens have a Native American ancestor listed on the Dawes Roll, thus rescinding the tribal membership of about 2,800 freedmen descendants. The tribe’s Attorney General’s Office issued a response to the motion Friday, claiming that Mayes “has previously raised these issues in the tribal court and was rejected” and stating that the tribe and its election commission are in “complete compliance” with a previous court order. David Harper 918-581-8359 david.harper@tulsaworld.com

Perry — Paul Ray Forman, 69, oil-field driller, died Wednesday. Graveside service 10 a.m. Saturday, Fairview Cemetery. Palmer Marler Carberry. — Richard Kenneth Tessmann, 75, died June 12. Memorial service 2 p.m. Wednesday, First Christian Church, Stillwater. Brown-Dugger. Ponca City — Jared Brandon Hall, 22, welder, died Thursday in Oklahoma City. Graveside service 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, Hall Family Cemetery. Grace. Poteau — Billy Don Caldwell, 55, LeFlore County employee, died Wednesday in Muskogee. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Saturday, Evans & Miller Funeral Home, and service 2 p.m. Monday, Calvary Assembly of God. Pryor — Priyesh Patel, 26, pharmacy intern, formerly of Pryor, died Sunday. Service 10 a.m. Friday, Stephens Funeral Home Chapel. — Annette (Nave) Statham, 69, retired Pryor High School registrar, died Thursday in Tulsa. Visitation 6-8 p.m. Monday and service 2 p.m. Tuesday, both at First Baptist Church. Stephens. Roland — Suzanna Marie Barrow, 42, bank teller supervisor, died Thursday. No services planned. Mallory-Martin, Sallisaw. Sallisaw — Brenda Louise Choate, 69, homemaker, died Friday. Visitation 2-4 p.m. Sunday, Mallory-Martin Funeral Home, and service 10 a.m. Monday, Vian Holiness Church, Vian. Sand Springs — Frankie Burnell, 89, church pianist, died Friday in Sherman, Texas. Services pending. Dillon & Smith. — Edward Arnold “Ed” Jamison, 67, retired Sand Springs Public Schools plumber, died Thursday. Visitation 2-4 p.m. Sunday, Mobley-Dodson Funeral Service, and service 10 a.m. Monday, Garden Heights Free Will Baptist Church. Sapulpa — Alma Gibson, 78, retired, died Thursday. Graveside service 2 p.m. Monday, Mounds Cemetery, Mounds. Smith. — Janet Lorraine (Walker) Cornielson, 53, pet groomer, died Thursday. Memorial service 1:30 p.m. Monday, Serenity Funeral Home, Tulsa. Seminole — Judyth Carol “Judy” (Sartors) Hammer, 41, died Thursday. Graveside service 10 a.m. Monday, Oakwood Cemetery, Wewoka. Fisher, Holdenville. Skiatook — Pamela Jean (McKinney) LaBelle, 57, homemaker, died Friday. Services pending. Serenity, Tulsa. Spiro — Carolyn Sue King, 70, homemaker, died Thursday. Visitation 4-6 p.m. Sunday and service 10 a.m. Monday, both at Mallory-Martin Funeral Home. Stillwater — Chester Charles, 81, retired mail carrier, died Thursday. Services pending. Strode. Tahlequah — Mary Ann Coombes, 83, homemaker, died Friday. Services pending. Hart. Tonkawa — Marilyn (Cathey) James, 70, Postal Service clerk, died Wednesday. Visitation 2-4 p.m. Sunday, Anderson Funeral Home, and service 10 a.m. Monday, Christian Life Church. Vian — Catherine Merle Farmer, 77, minister, died Thursday. Service 2 p.m. Monday, Blackgum Harvestime Church. Mallory-Martin, Sallisaw. — Teresa Spencer, 64, died May 11 in Sallisaw. Services pending. Rose Hill, Tulsa. Wagoner — Jody Lee Sowers, 44, concrete project manager, died Wednesday in Tulsa. Graveside service 11 a.m. Monday, Elmwood Cemetery. Hersman-Nichols. Wetumka — James Langley, 74, Navy cook, died June 6. Memorial service 2 p.m. Monday, Williamson-Spradlin Funeral Home Chapel.

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A 19

Ruling likely next week on status ••A•judge•will•say• whether•a•Jenks• teenager•will•face•a• murder•trial•as•an• adult•or•youthful• offender. BY BILL BRAUN

World Staff Writer

A•Tulsa•judge•is•expected•to• rule• Wednesday• on• whether• a• Jenks• 15-year-old• will• continue•to•be•treated•as•an•adult• in•a•first-degree•murder•case. Testimony• at• a• combined• preliminary• hearing• and• certification• hearing• for• Joshua• Scott•Mooney•concluded•Friday,•the•sixth•day•of•the•hearing. Tulsa•County•Special•Judge• Cliff• Smith• will• hear• arguments• from• lawyers• before• announcing•his•decision. “There• is• no• question• that• this• issue• is• the• most• important• decision• in• the• case,• given• the• overwhelming• evidence• of• guilt,”• First• Assistant• District• Attorney• Doug• Drummond• wrote• in• a• court• document. “The• defendant’s• quest• to• be•classified•as•a•‘youthful•offender’•is•certainly•important• to• him;• the• victim’s• family• quest• for• accountability• and• justice•for•this•heinous•act•is• equally•important•in•the•balance•of•competing•interests,”•

ACCUSED Joshua Mooney: Fourteen at the time of the murder, he has since turned 15.

Drummond•continued. Mooney•was•14•when•Mary• Escue,• 47,• of• Reno,• Nev.,• was• fatally• shot• after• she• interrupted•a•burglary•at•her•parents’•Jenks•home•Dec.•17. He•was•charged•Jan.•3•with• first-degree• murder• and• second-degree•burglary. The•party•that•loses•the•decision• about• his• status• next• week• is• likely• to• appeal• the• matter• to• the• state• Court• of• Criminal•Appeals. Prosecutors submitted• written• “offers• of• proof”• to• Smith•on•Friday,•focusing•on• alleged•criminal•or•assaultive• behavior•by•Mooney•unrelated•to•the•murder•case. In• those• documents,• prosecutors• assert• that• Mooney• pointed• a• BB• gun• at• three• children,• ages• 9• and• 10,• in• December• 2011• and• repeatedly•shot•at•them•as•they•took• cover•and•ran•away. Prosecutors•also•allege•that• Mooney•and•another•juvenile• used• a• knife• and/or• sword• that•had•been•stolen•in•a•burglary•to•stab•five•pigs•in•a•barn• in• Depew• in• December• 2011,•

Factors a court considers when certifying a youthful offender • Whether the alleged offense was committed in an aggressive, violent, premeditated or willful manner; • Whether the offense was against a person or people and, if personal injury resulted, the degree of it; • The record and history of the accused, including previous contacts with law enforcement and juvenile or criminal courts, prior probations and commitments to juvenile institutions; • The sophistication and maturity of the accused and the ability to distinguish right from wrong as determined by consideration of psychological

a•document•states. Susan•Phillips,•a•psychologist• retained• by• the• defense,• and• the• state• Office• of• Juvenile•Affairs•have•recommended•that•Mooney•be•treated•as• a•youthful•offender. Juvenile• officials• must• relinquish• supervision• over• a• youthful• offender• at• the• age• of• 18• years• and• five• months.• That• means• OJA• officials• would• have• more• than• three• years• to• provide• treatment• and•therapy•to•Mooney. A• youthful• offender• who•

evaluation, home, environmental situation, emotional attitude and pattern of living; • The prospects for adequate protection of the public if the accused is processed through the youthful offender or juvenile system; • The reasonable likelihood of rehabilitation of the accused, if such person is found to have committed the alleged offense, through procedures and facilities available to the juvenile court; and • Whether the offense occurred while the accused was escaping or on escape status from an institution. Source: Oklahoma statutes

does• not• comply• with• his• treatment• program• can• be• bridged• into• an• adult• prison• and•sentenced•as•an•adult. In• an• issue• that• has• been• a• point• of• contention• during• the• hearing,• Smith• denied• a• prosecution• request• for•a•continuance•Friday•that• would• have• allowed• time• for• a•psychologist•lined•up•by•the• prosecution•to•have•an•opportunity•to•evaluate•Mooney. Bill Braun 918-581-8455 bill.braun@tulsaworld.com

Court orders death-row inmate’s release

••The•court•says• the•three•Seminole• County•killings,• which•the•man• admitted,•occurred• on•Indian•land. BY ROBERT BOCZKIEWICZ World Correspondent

DENVER• —• A• federal• appeals•court•on•Friday•ordered• the• release• of• a• man• who• received• a• death• sentence• in• state•court•for•three•Seminole• County•murders•and•said•federal• authorities• can• now• try• him•for•the•crimes. The• Denver-based• 10th• U.S.• Circuit• Court• of• Appeals• ruled• 3-0• that• the• Seminole• County•District•Court•did•not• have• jurisdiction• because• the• murders• David• Magnan• was• convicted• of• committing• took• place•on•Indian•land.

RELEASE? David Magnan: Any of several scenarios likely will prevent him from gaining his freedom.

Magnan,• 50,• is• illegally• in• state• custody• “because• jurisdiction• over• Magnan’s• crimes• rests• exclusively• with• the• United•States,•rather•than•the• State•of•Oklahoma,”•the•judges• wrote•in•a•36-page•decision. “Given• the• nature• of• the• crimes• and• Magnan’s• admitted•guilt,•we•presume•that•federal•authorities•will•arrest•and• try• Magnan• following• his• release• from• state• custody,”• the• judges•wrote. Magnan• pleaded• guilty• in• Seminole• County• District• Court•to•three•counts•of•firstdegree•murder•and•one•count•

of• shooting• with• an• intent• to• kill• in• connection• with• a• March• 3,• 2004,• shooting• in• which•three•people•died•and•a• fourth•was•injured•at•a•house• in•rural•Seminole•County. He• was• sentenced• to• death• for•the•slayings•of•Lucilla•McGirt,• Karen• Wolf• and• James• Howard• and• received• a• life• sentence• on• the• remaining• count. The• Oklahoma• Attorney• General’s• Office• argued• last• month• in• Denver• that• the• crime• scene• was• not• on• Indian• land• and• that• the• three• state• death• sentences• should• remain• intact.• Spokeswoman• Diane• Clay• said• Friday• that• the•office•is•reviewing•the•appellate• court’s• decision• “and• determining•our•options.” The•appeals•court•said•Magnan’s•release•from•the•Oklahoma•State•Penitentiary•will•not• occur•until•the•court•issues•its• mandate•—•or•command•to•put• Friday’s•decision•into•effect.

A• mandate• typically• would• be•issued•21•days•from•Friday• unless•the•state•asks•the•court• to• reconsider• the• decision• or• asks•the•court•to•postpone•the• mandate,•a•court•official•said. Assistant• U.S.• Attorney• Ryan• Roberts• of• the• Muskogee-based• Eastern• District• of• Oklahoma,• which• includes• Seminole•County,•said,•“We’re• aware•of•the•decision•and•are• reviewing• what• action,• if• any,• to•take.” Court• records• indicate• that• Magnan•asked•the•judge•who• presided• at• his• trial• to• sentence•him•to•death. The• Seminole• Nation• had• told• the• appeals• court• that• Magnan•must•be•punished•for• the•murders•but•supported•his• position• that• he• was• illegally• convicted• because• the• state• court• did• not• have• jurisdiction. The Associated Press contributed to this story.

LOCAL, STATE EMSA issues heat alert for Tulsa area again today

Borden denied all the allegations. In addition to three life terms for rape and 20 years for each of the other six offenses, Borden was fined $90,000. The victims were two girls who are now teenagers, with one girl involved in all but one count that resulted in a conviction, records show. She ranged in age from 6 to 14 when the offenses occurred between 2000 and 2008, records show. Borden was arrested in Mexico while a suspect in this case. He has been in the Tulsa Jail since April 2012, records show. Mexican authorities and U.S. marshals found him in Cozumel after getting a tip, officials said. — BILL BRAUN, World Staff Writer

EMSA issued its second medical heat alert of the year on Friday. The ambulance service issues the alerts if it responds to five or more heat-related calls in a 24-hour period. EMSA reported Friday afternoon that its medics had responded to five patients with symptoms of heat-related illness that day. All of the patients — who ranged in age from 25 to 62 — were taken to hospitals in fair condition, the agency reported. The first medical heat alert of the year came Thursday, when the high temperature reached 93 degrees in Tulsa. The high temperature in Tulsa on Friday was 96 degrees, according to the National Weather Service. Tulsa man is arrested The forecast for Saturday for the Tulsa metropolitan area on child-abuse charges calls for a high temperature in A Tulsa man was arrested the upper 80s with a 30 percent Thursday on child-abuse chance of thunderstorms. — DAVID HARPER, World Staff Writer charges. Ned Houston Holman, 37, was Man gets 3 life terms plus charged Tuesday in Tulsa County District Court with two counts 120 years in child-sex case of child abuse by injury, court A Tulsa County jury imposed records show. three life prison terms plus 120 He is accused years in sentences Friday upon of causing three convicting a man of nine child leg fractures sex offenses. and “multiple Phillip Steven Borden, 43, was contusions and found guilty of abrasions to nine felonies Holman the head, face — three counts and body” of a of rape, five 17-month-old boy, court docucounts of lewd molestation and ments state. Holman was booked into a single count of forcible sodomy. the Tulsa Jail on Thursday, and was later released after post“The jurors ing $100,000 bond, records Borden were there to indicate. find the truth, — KENDRICK MARSHALL, and they found World Staff Writer it,” said Assistant District Attorney Nalani Ching. Two families displaced by The jury acquitted Borden of one count of lewd acts with a fire in apartment building minor. Two other counts were Two families were displaced dismissed during the trial. by an apartment fire early Friday.

Tulsa firefighters were met with smoke and flames coming from the Trenton Colonial apartments in the 1400 block of South Trenton Avenue about 1 a.m., District Fire Chief Jeremy Moore said. The fire, which began in a first-floor bedroom, also affected a second unit, he said. The two-story building was evacuated, and one person was treated at the scene for smoke inhalation, Moore said. The fire’s cause has not been determined, he said. The Tulsa Area Chapter of the American Red Cross assisted the families who were displaced. — KENDRICK MARSHALL, World Staff Writer

Porter motorist is killed in Wagoner County crash A Porter man died Thursday after his SUV ran off the Creek Turnpike in Wagoner County, the Oklahoma Highway Patrol reported. Randy Ernsten, 53, was driving south about 6 p.m. when his Ford Explorer went off the right side of the highway and traveled nearly 500 feet before striking a fence and a dirt embankment, troopers said. The SUV went airborne, crossed 61st Street and hit another fence before landing in a ravine, the OHP reported. Ernsten, who troopers said was wearing a seat belt, was pronounced dead at the scene. — FROM STAFF REPORTS

Bartlesville council OKs pay raise for city workers BARTLESVILLE — City workers will receive a 2 percent cost-of-living pay raise under the fiscal year 2013-14 budget the City Council approved Friday. The council voted unanimously for the $20.7 million budget, which includes $335,000 for salary increases. Finance Director Mike Bailey said the raises

normally would take effect July 1, but the increase will be delayed until the city manager completes negotiations with unions representing municipal workers. The budget gives area residents a break from utility rate hikes, which have been ongoing in recent years. The city plans to study its pricing structure before imposing any additional increases. The budget is based on a conservative 1 percent growth rate in sales taxes for the coming year. The city saw sales-tax revenue grow by 3.73 percent this fiscal year compared to the previous year. “The economy is somewhat improved, though we still have a ways to go to get back to where we were,” City Manager Ed Gordon said. — LAURA SUMMERS, World Correspondent

Tips being sought in theft of pickup, copper wire CHELSEA — The Texas and Southwestern Cattle Raisers Association is seeking information about the recent Chelseaarea theft of a pickup and 3,000 pounds of stranded copper wire worth about $7,000. A $500 reward is offered. Acting on a tip Wednesday, association and Rogers County authorities found the stolen copper in an open field in the Foyil area. The truck was recovered from Chelsea Lake on June 3. No one has been arrested. Association Special Ranger John Cummings said thieves broke into the victim’s barn May 27-28, loaded the pickup with three 750-foot coils of largediameter, unused copper cable and drove away. Anyone with information about the case is urged to call the Operation Cow Thief hotline at 888-830-2333 or Cummings at 918-342-0888. Tipsters can be anonymous. — FROM STAFF REPORTS


Opinion

Bill Masterson Jr. Publisher, BH Media Group Southwest Group Vice President

A20 Saturday | June 15, 2013 | tulsaworld.com

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

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

EDITORIALS

Insure Oklahoma Fallin still talking to feds about funding Gov. Mary Fallin is due some credit for asking the Obama administration to reconsider its decision to terminate the state’s Insure Oklahoma program, a federal-state-private initiative that currently provides health insurance for about 30,000 Oklahomans. The program is expected to be shut down at the end of the year because it does not meet some of the requirements of the federal healthcare reform act known as Obamacare. Fallin and some other state leaders tried in recent months to persuade the administration to allow Insure Oklahoma to serve as an alternative to the Medicaid expansion feature of Obamacare that Fallin has rejected. But federal officials said changes to Insure Oklahoma would have to be made for it to be acceptable as an alternative to Medicaid expansion. Specifically, the feds said enrollment caps would have to be lifted so the program would cover more people. But federal health officials also strongly signaled their willingness to work with the state on trying to salvage the program. While Fallin is doing the right thing in seeking reconsideration for Insure Oklahoma, she has to accept the likelihood that the feds are not going to just do an about-face and accept the program as is. If she’s just going through the motions of asking

While 30,000 is a significant number of people, it’s nowhere near the 150,000 to 180,000 who could obtain coverage under Medicaid expansion. for reconsideration without being willing to make any changes in the program, the answer from the feds is likely to be the same as it was a few weeks ago. Since the feds have shown a willingness to work with Oklahoma leaders, our leadership ought to be willing to try to find the common ground that could rescue the program. Arkansas has found an alternative that’s acceptable to both the feds and its own constituents, so we ought to be able to do the same. The main issue, it appears, is the number of people who will be helped by any new insurance program, whether it be Medicaid expansion or a restructured Insure Oklahoma or something else altogether. While 30,000 is a significant number of people, it’s nowhere near the 150,000 to 180,000 who could obtain coverage under Medicaid expansion. Fallin must accept that Oklahoma has to be open to changes that get us closer to that goal — which is, after all, in everyone’s best interests.

Syria U.S. military help too little, too late? Will the United States’ response be enough if Syria has crossed “a red line?” The Obama administration evidently has concluded that President Bashar al Asad has, indeed, crossed the line by the use of chemical weapons against not only Syrian rebels but civilians as well. President Obama had warned Asad that the use of such weapons would result in a U.S. response. The question now is: What will the response be? Officials in the White House have indicated that the U.S. will begin to supply rebels with small arms and ammunition. That would seem to be of little help against tanks and aircraft. So, would it be too little, too late? Obama is criticized by some for his inaction in a conflict that has left more than 90,000 Syrians dead, including many civilians. The insurgency in Syria threatens to bring the entire Middle East into a larger conflict. Syria’s ties with Iran and the U.S. commitment to Israel are foremost in the minds of many in Washington and the country. On the other hand, the U.S. is just beginning to get out of two wars that have dragged on for more than 10 years at a significant loss of U.S. lives and at a tremendous cost to the U.S. and its economy. Americans are tired of war. Its military personnel have spent far too many years fighting in foreign countries. A new war would be difficult. The civil war in Syria is confusing.

LETTERS Rules for recovery

tial for abuse with use potentially leading to severe psychological or physical dependence. The president and his cohorts don’t seem to unAccording to the Drug Enforcement Agency, derstand you cannot fix the economy by spending federal law prohibits buying controlled substances more money on unneeded projects. in Schedules 2 through 5 without a valid prescripThe economy will never recover until the price tion from a doctor. of fuel is under control. The Centers for Disease Control estimates one How do you do that? in five college students has taken Adderall without 1. Quit buying oil that has to be shipped halfway a prescription. around the world and get our own production goTwitter states that Adderall is the most coming; monly abused prescription stimulant among col2. Complete the Keystone Pipeline; lege students. 3. Get offshore drilling and drilling on governWhile ESPN.com reported that OU’s ace tested ment land into the production of our own oil; positive for Adderall, the player and his coach 4. Put a 50-cent-a-gallon export tax on gasoline Sunny Golloway said they were only focused on and pay down the national debt. the Super Regional series at Louisiana State UniThen, after the economy recovers, start research versity. on alternate fuel sources and means of transportaSince the reputation of our university depends tion. upon the integrity of our student athletes and Bill Payne, Broken Arrow coaches, we hope this situation will be properly investigated. John and Nancy Burgett, Tulsa

Done

Syrian rebels fire shells made from gas cylinders at Syrian government forces in Idlib province, northern Syria, in May.  Associated Press file

Again, the world is watching as two Islamic sects battle over control. The terrorist organization Hezbollah has joined with Asad. There are elements of al-Qaida aligning with the rebels. If the U.S. sends weapons to the rebels, who will end up with them? Establishing a no-fly zone might be the most help to the rebels. That, however, could escalate the war, drawing Iran into the conflict. The easy thing to say is that the Syrian people need help and the only country capable of doing so is the United States. The U.S. has learned the hard way that there are no easy answers or quick fixes in such conflicts. The rebels deserve our help. That help, however, should come with some guarantees.

A good friend I work with hurt his knee and he wanted to get it checked. He’s a veteran. Well, this knee check can take place in July. Yes, folks, you read it right, July. Or he could go now, but that would entail a drive to Muskogee. With the bad knee and all. This town is torn to pieces with half-done projects and people gripe their collective heads off about it. The trash pick-up is apparently about to push some people to break away from our beloved union. The IRS is doing its version of American Band Stand. And freedoms are going up in smoke. And a bunch of you want to hand your health care over to the federal government. Some people cannot get their trash picked up. What do you think is going to happen with your health care? J. Allen Jestice, Tulsa

Possible strike-out? My husband and I, both University of Oklahoma graduates, are concerned about the June 4 article written by Eric Bailey regarding an OU baseball player testing positive for the prescription drug Adderall. The article also states that: “Multiple sources told ESPN.com that (the player) ‘did not have a prescription for the drug.’ The player did not field any questions on Tuesday. The junior from Chandler made a statement to reporters but didn’t touch upon allegations.” Since I am a licensed pharmacist graduate from OU, much respect goes to physician for prescribing medications properly. Adderall is a Schedule 2 drug, which is defined as a drug with a high poten-

Heartless Sitting back, I have watched those who want less government praise sequestration, assuming that sequestration would impact the undeserving, those who are the leeches on society, citizens who always take and never give. Reality is that sequestration is beginning to impact the following — and this is just a start. • There will be cuts in Medicare reimbursement for cancer patients whose treatments require increased costs in medication, transportation to facilities, and the loss of medical specialists who can no longer operate at a financial loss. • Cuts in services for children: your children or grandchildren’s schoolmates, the children of your fellow parishioners and coworkers. Cuts impacting WIC, the program providing supplemental nutritional needs for children and pregnant women. Federal cuts supplement state child-welfare programs to protect children at risk of neglect and abuse. Education and mental health cuts. • Medicare, Meals on Wheels, senior centers. These are our parents, grandparents, including retired veterans, teachers, social workers, nurses and nurses aides, day-care workers, nursing home workers … all those who rely on assistance as they sacrificed their earning potential caring for our most vulnerable and protecting our nation. This is “progress”? This is making sure that even one fellow citizen who is assumed to not be deserving of any assistance from taxpayers (of which everyone is) doesn’t get a red cent? This is conservative compassion? Frankly, this is heartless and distressing. Bettina J. Larsen, Tulsa

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

James Clapper’s ‘least untruthful’ answer WASHINGTON — Ron Wyden doesn’t want to call the director of national intelligence a liar. The Oregon Democrat is too seasoned a politician for that — and James Clapper’s self-assessment, that he answered in the “least untruthful manner” when the senator asked whether the National Security Agency was collecting data about millions of Americans, speaks for itself. “No, sir ... not wittingly,” Clapper said, when the answer was clearly —and is now demonstrably — yes. “When I heard his response I said, ‘I’ve got more follow-up work to do,’” Wyden said with studied mildness when we spoke on Thursday. Did Clapper lie? “I want to leave it at that,” Wyden demurred. Then he added, pointedly, “You cannot have strong oversight if intelligence officials don’t give you straight answers.” And, that is the paradox — the fallacy, even — of congressional oversight in the post-9/11 environment. President Obama has assured the public that Congress had been “fully briefed on these programs.”

Edward Snowden, in an instant, was able to achieve what Wyden has been seeking for years: a vigorous, informed and public debate Ruth about the proper balance between Marcus liberty and security. “I think this is a long, long, long Washington Post Writers Group overdue discussion about these issues,” Wyden told me in his first extended interview since the surveillance story broke. “I wish it had Yet for the most part, lawmakers been a debate that had been held must face down intelligence offiseveral years ago, that the adminiscials, and assess their urgent claims tration had started it years ago.” of national security, without the Indeed, for all the president’s benefit of expert staff. In this way, professions that “I welcome Congress can serve more as useful this debate” on surveillance, his cover for the executive branch than administration has been more of a true check on it. an obstacle than an enabler of efOnce briefed, lawmakers are cap- fective oversight and reasonable tives of their classified knowledge: transparency. Declining to publicly They cannot disclose what they reveal operational details is underhave been told. Thus, Wyden found standable; refusing to reveal even himself asking questions to which its legal analysis of surveillance he surely knew the answer, and and other anti-terrorism activities was reduced to warning obliquely, is not. as he did in 2011, that “when the It took the leverage obtained by a American people find out how their pending nomination, John Brennan government has secretly interto be CIA director, for Wyden and preted the Patriot Act, they will be colleagues to dislodge documents stunned and they will be angry.” on the legal basis for drone strikes.

Still secret is the administration’s stretched-to-the-max interpretation of Section 215 of the Patriot Act, which allows the government to seek a secret court order to obtain records relevant to a national security investigation — the very basis for the telephone data vacuuming. “There’s virtually nothing that limits the government’s authority to collect here,” Wyden told me. “Medical records, financial records, library records, gun purchase records. ... This basically is a huge sweep of individual records and it can supersede other laws.” To read Section 215 is not to understand it in the all-encompassing manner the administration does. Congress authorized intelligence officials to seek court orders when there are “reasonable grounds to believe that the tangible things sought are relevant to an authorized investigation.” But that hardly seems to empower collection, as the Verizon order demanded, of “all call detail records” of all Americans. If the law reaches so broadly, wouldn’t that be worth knowing — and debating publicly?

“What we’ve seen in one issue after another is essentially the practice of secret law, where there is a different interpretation used by the government of the United States than a plain reading of the statute would suggest,” Wyden said. “You cannot have much of a debate with the public if there’s that big a gap between what the public thinks a law means and how the executive branch is interpreting it.” Or when the executive branch — Wyden won’t say it, but I will — lies to Congress. Wyden advised Clapper’s office a day earlier of his intent to ask the question; he told me there was no push-back from the intelligence director. After Clapper’s testimony, Wyden offered him a chance to fix it. Opportunity declined. And White House press secretary Jay Carney told reporters last week that Obama “certainly believes that Director Clapper has been straight and direct in the answers that he’s given.” From “most transparent” (Obama) to “least untruthful” (Clapper). Quite a fall.


Saturday, June 15, 2013

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Good or bad, Edward Snowden needed SAG HARBOR, N.Y. — In a place of honor on my office wall is a photograph of me relieving myself in the bushes alongside the field where some of us here play softball on summer Saturdays. It is, happily, taken from the back. A writer named John Leo took it and later gave it to me with a caption, which was words I wrote years ago about “whistle-blowers,” folks with the courage or foolishness to tell the world the secrets, embarrassing or evil, of their organizations. The caption reads: “No government is safe from leaks; no society is safe without them.” That’s what I thought then; that’s what I think now. In the matter of Edward Snowden, I have no opinion as to whether he is a hero, a traitor or

Richard  Reeves Universal Press Syndicate

just a self-celebrating fool. I do, however, think he is necessary and his timing is good. I have written a good deal about whistle-blowers. They are an obsessive bunch of folks who fascinate me in their desire to make the world a better place, or just get even with it. Most are a little crazy or a lot crazy — or are driven nuts by what happens to them after they speak the officially unspeakable. Actually, I have admired most

of them, even as they unravel in obsession and pay a horrific price for jumping up and shouting that the emperor has no clothes. Their shouts, right or wrong, good or bad, give all the rest of us just a little bit more freedom. We may not have the guts or nuts to do what they do, but they scare the hell out of governments or corporations afraid that one of us might be the next to stand up and be counted. Among the whistle-blowers I’ve spent time with and written about was Curt Flood, who challenged Major League Baseball by refusing to be traded away by the St. Louis Cardinals to the Philadelphia Phillies. In court, all the way to the Supreme Court, he said he was a man, not a piece of machinery. He did not have as many lawyers as professional baseball does, and he ended up broke and broken.

Then there was A. Ernest Fitzgerald, an Air Force systems manager who, under oath, admitted that the military was lying about the billions of dollars in cost overruns connected to a new transport plane, the C-5A being built by Lockheed. He was fired, but the courts forced the Air Force to give him back his job. They did not, however, give him any work to do. I walked the halls of the Pentagon with him, watching as old friends, colonels and generals, turned away from him or stood facing the walls as he passed. “Shunning,” the Amish call it. I don’t know what will happen to Snowden, who has blown the whistle on the extent of electronic data collection and spying being done. The powers that be, beginning with the White House, will try to crush him — and probably

DOONESBURY

succeed. He will be pummeled and probably imprisoned for exposing “Top Secret” documents. Perhaps he deserves it. I don’t know what he deserves, but we deserve — to his credit — to be able to find out and debate the secrets of our national security complex. And that particularly includes private companies like Booz Allen Hamilton and Blackwater and all the other private armies and intelligence firms doing the dirty work of the American military. Those “contractors” — our Hessians — are actually fighting our wars, killing our “enemies,” spending our money and are unaccountable. Good man or bad, crazy or sane, Edward Snowden may be our best chance to find out something, probably only a little, about what these firms are actually doing in the name of We, the people.

MALLARD FILLMORE

Google’s Glass would keep eye on all of us spectacles and works like a phone; what the user sees Google’s launch of its daz- is a display that’s perched zling Internet-connected above the usual band of eyewear, which it calls Glass, vision. That display accomhas been so understated that modates a continuing crawl it’s tempting to mistake this of Internet-fueled commuwearable computer for just nications — text, images and another cool plaything from sound. Silicon Valley. Glass gets access to your I think that would be world, it sees what you see. wrong. Glass — its progeny, It can draw from your social its successors, its imitators networks, Internet queries, — is a very big deal, in my calendar, dining preferences, view, as big as anything that the bottomless resources of has come along since the PC the Web, to furnish you with and the World Wide Web a multiple levels of informageneration ago. tion and intelligence — cusIt’s not that Google’s eyetomized for you — to inspire glasses are more powerful you and shape your life. than today’s smartphones. At True, the technologically the moment Glass apparently adept already get that via does less, since the range and smart phones by heedlessly precision of instructions it stroking at their tiny screens. recognizes are confined to But Glass promises a brawhat the wearer can convey zen and routine simultaneity through gestures, taps and of experience, an ability to limited speech. interact seamlessly with the What matters, big time, is here and now without losing that Glass layers a real-time rich Web-enabled connectivInternet presence onto users’ ity — just as having the radio normal visual fields — onto on never meant you couldn’t their everyday, curbside talk with a friend. awareness, their routine That’s the good news. Now comings and goings. the rest. Glass can record and Glass looks like a pair of transmit pictures and sound.

BY EDWARD WASSERMAN

It is, as privacy expert Shaq Katikala puts it, “a phone in front of your eyes with a front-facing camera.” The user is already online, so there’s nothing to prevent his not just filming but posting too. That means people the Glass wearer encounters can be transformed effortlessly into amusements for the eager world beyond. Those people don’t know Glass is being used as a publishing device, so unsuspecting folks — scolding a boyfriend, cussing at the umpire, picking their nose in a picturesque way — can become the next YouTube mega-star without knowing they were even auditioning. Meantime, a flood of pictures and sound from many thousands of Glass users surges into a database of real-time surveillance, all images susceptible to face recognition technology — though Google says it has no current plans to do this. That would enable people the wearer ran across to be ID’d and tracked. But it’s not just the privacy of others that’s at risk, it’s the

user’s too. The visuals captured and posted, the places where the Glass wearer’s eyes linger — they all become part of the multidimensional behavioral track that users create for Google and other information brokers to harvest for advertisers or for whoever else wants to know. Some of these issues are being raised, and the Congressional Bi-Partisan Privacy Caucus has asked for answers: Whether face recognition software is being considered, how Google will

Or as a reviewer for Engadget put it, the situation could evolve to where “nobody knows if you’re not taking a picture or video of them.” The result: That people grow more guarded, less candid, worried about how strangers might regard them — and a communications miracle ends up suppressing communication.

avoid collecting data without consent, what will happen to personal information if a device is resold, what Google regards as privacy infringements. Perhaps the most disquieting possibility is that the expectation of being watched would become the norm. As techie blogger Jared Newman wrote: “”If there’s one thing we should really worry about, it’s that we’ll treat each other differently, and trust each other less, when Glass is around.”

Edward Wasserman is dean of the University of California-Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism. He wrote this column for The Miami Herald.

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Who’s your daddy? It matters for me. My father provided a strong point of view on life and was a leader. Boys, espeWith Father’s Day on cially, need that. Sunday, there is good news Even though I am now a and bad news. First the negative: Single mothers head up 1 percenter economically, I rarely waste money. Every almost 9 percent of Ameritime I am tempted to buy can households. The good some dopey thing, I hear my news? Fathers who care are late father’s voice: “Do you making a huge difference in really need that?” He was big this country. on saving money and buying How do I know? It is as much security as possible. estimated that close to 40 percent of all those incarcer- He also encouraged chariated in the USA did not have table giving. So I am responsible with currency. a father in their childhood Also, I go to church every home. So doing the math, a Sunday because my family responsible father seems to be a strong force for promot- always went to church. It didn’t matter if the priest ing righteous conduct. was speaking Flemish from It was never easy being a the pulpit — we went. It was father. Did you know that American icon Davy Crockett an obligation. Now, I fulfill abandoned his children? And my obligations. All of them. My father also taught us many other famous men did, to respect our country. He as well. Shameful. You can’t was a naval officer. So there be a real man if you don’t was no slacking on Memorial look out for your kids. They Day, the Fourth of July and need you. Veterans Day. We knew what There are plenty of books they meant. Today, a flag flies by dads explaining the daily in front of my house. dilemma of contemporary Finally, I was never really fatherhood, and it is true that dad-ism in today’s high-tech world is not easy. My father firmly embraced the Ralph Kramden philosophy: He was king of his Levittown castle. He worked hard, and his family deferred to his wishes. Except me. I did not defer and was disciplined accordingly. But today most fathers don’t rule as my father did. In general, modern dads are more enlightened. We bring diplomacy to the home rather than the “my way or the highway” post-World War II paternal strategy. But looking back, I clearly understand that witnessing a “chain of command” approach in my house was a positive thing

BY BILL O’REILLY

tempted by drugs and alcohol. My father thought addicts were weak and intoxication was stupid. I never saw him high. He had a beer or two but never lost control of himself. By osmosis, I have adopted the sober attitude. It really has served me well. As a teenager, I called my dad “the monster” to his face. He laughed. He even referred to himself as “the monster” when doling out orders to his offspring. There were many times when I resented my tough dad and wanted Ozzie Nelson to replace him. But now I’m a father, and I realize that status is the most important thing in my life. There’s no question who provided that perspective. So on Father’s Day 2013, I remember my dad and the indelible gifts he gave me. Bill O’Reilly is host of the Fox News show “The O’Reilly Factor” and author of the book “Pinheads and Patriots: Where You Stand in the Age of Obama.”

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GUARD FROM A17

Angie Kalman, a national workshop presenter and occupational therapist for Handwriting Without Tears, instructs teachers and others Friday during a workshop in Tulsa. CORY YOUNG/Tulsa World

WRITE FROM A17

cause. Why do we teach it?’ Technology, technology … .” She asks naysayers if they only print when they write. Almost invariably, they tell her no, they also use cursive. “Right. You do because it’s faster. It’s more efficient,” Kalman says. “You use cursive because it flows quicker.” If children aren’t taught cursive, that’s one fewer tool they will have available to them as they learn, she said.

SCOUTS FROM A17

Church has continually affirmed since 1972 that the practice of homosexuality is incompatible with Christian teaching, it also affirms that we will be in ministry with all persons. “Asbury supports both aspects of this belief. “We believe that the BSA is one of the finest organizations for developing young men of integrity. We are proud to continue our partnership with our trustworthy Troop 10 leaders and families.” Reached Friday, the Rev. Nathan Maddox of University United Methodist Church, who supported the Boy Scouts decision, said: “I’m glad they (Asbury) made the decision. I think it was the right thing to do.” The Southern Baptist Convention, at its national meeting this week, condemned the Boy Scouts’ decision but did not call for its member churches

DADS FROM A17

Their deference, respect and encouragement to their wives showed what to expect from dates. If fathers teach boys to be men, then they teach girls about confidence and strength. Their special day: Not a holiday or special moment goes by without some thought of my dad. It’s not sad, because the memories are good. Father’s Day should be about those happy moments. The father in my house made an edict years ago for no gifts. My husband, the pragmatist, doesn’t want trinkets or a day with an agenda. He would like a burger and a homemade card or time to himself in his home recording studio. That’s not surprising. Those were the same priorities of the fathers in my life. Veterinarian. Grocery store manager. Health inspector. Businessman/elected official. Musician. All of them came from different walks of life with diverse personalities. Their commonality is fatherhood. Be present, give unconditional love and sacrifice, offer patience and kindness. That’s what should be celebrated this Father’s Day.

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Research has shown a correlation between writing in cursive and cognitive development. At least one brain imaging study showed that writing in cursive activates areas of the brain that are dormant when using a keyboard. “There’s research that supports the fluidity of writing (in cursive) and how it helps the fluidity of thought,” Kalman said. She also noted that students will be required to write much more under the Common Core standards. “There is a very clear ex-

pectation of how much they’re going to need to write and how fast they’re going to need to write,” she said. “If we’re asking them to write more, then let’s give them the fastest way to do it.” Kim Archer 918-581-8315

Truax’s first job there was in the civil engineering branch of the base, which she said she enjoyed, but it was not a perfect fit. “I had worked the recruiting booth at the fair one year,” she said. “The recruiting officer who was there at the time said, ‘Hey you ever thought about being a recruiter?’ ” She said she hadn’t but that she liked what she had done that day. Recruiting gave her a drive, she said. “I like this better than the civil engineering because it has a little of the competitive side to it, and I’ve always been competitive,” Truax said. “That really drives me to be the best recruiter I can be.” She said she applied for an open recruiting position about eight years ago, was accepted and has been there since. Truax now is the recruiting office manager at the small office near 41st Street

kim.archer@tulsaworld.com

and Hudson Avenue. The Air National Guard has monthly recruiting quotas of four just to meet the demand of airmen retiring or leaving the 138th, but the recruiting numbers usually go higher, she said. “It’s nothing for us to put six, seven, eight and the max 10, 11 in a month,” she said. Although Truax’s title is recruiter, she said most of the people interested in the Air National Guard come to her, and most seem to know what they’d like to do in the service before they get there. “We really don’t have to go out and hound the kids in the schools or anything like that, which is good for us,” she said. Most of the people who come to the recruiting station are interested in something in the aerospace field. However, the range of jobs on base is broad, and if it’s not available in Tulsa, the recruit can go through Oklahoma City or another nearby air base, Truax said. Officers take potential recruits to the base to show

them what it is like there and to meet the supervisor of the area in which they’re interested, an exercise most other recruits don’t get. “We don’t let them pick a job off a piece of paper,” she said. “We actually take them out to the base and meet the supervisor and take a tour. That way they know 100 percent what they’re getting themselves into.” That more personal approach separates the National Guard from active duty, Truax said. Before she reached 500 recruits, Truax had been nationally recognized for her recruiting work, including being named national recruiter of the year for the Air National Guard in 2011. Col. David Burgy, commander of the 138th Fighter Wing, said: “I am extremely proud of Master Sgt. Truax as an airman and recruiter. She has been recognized on the national level multiple years for her recruiting accomplishments — she is a rock star.” Jerry Wofford 918-581-8310 jerry.wofford@tulsaworld.com

Papa needs a new pair of shoes Gift certificates are available for Dads.

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to drop their Scout troops. More than two-thirds of Boy Scout troops are affiliated with religious organizations. Some churches in some denominations reportedly have dropped their scouting programs. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, the largest scouting sponsor, has said it will stay with scouting, and the next two largest supporters — Catholics and United Methodists — have not formally opposed the policy change.

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Sports

B1 Saturday | June 15, 2013 | tulsaworld.com

Softball: TU’s Aimee Creger joins OU’s Ricketts, Chamberlain, Martinez on Team USA. B5

Golloway era ends at OU T OU’s Sunny Golloway has accepted the head coaching position at Auburn. NATE BILLINGS/The Oklahoman

HE SUNNY GOLLOWAY era in Oklahoma officially ended Friday. There was never any shortage of people choosing sides during Golloway’s 14 years as an assistant and head coach at OU and eight years as head man at Oral Roberts. But, love him or hate him, Golloway was college baseball royalty in our state; a prince, maybe, always eager to reach kingly status and always falling short, but royalty nonetheless.

John E. Hoover

Sports Columnist

john.hoover @tulsaworld.com 918-581-8384 Twitter: @JohnEHoover

Auburn hired Golloway to resurrect its flailing efforts of late in southern Alabama, and he will. He’s as keen a baseball mind as there is, meticulously detailed and relentlessly tuned into the

For more Sunny Golloway looks forward to the challenge of coaching in the SEC. B2

games themselves. But Golloway was a deeply polarizing figure, too, either loved or loathed by his players, his administration and especially his alumni bases. Those who like him would ride with him in a capsule to Mars and back. Those who don’t would prefer to be in a

different ZIP code. Despite his success — as an OU assistant, as head coach at ORU, and in his second stint with the Sooners — Golloway always felt a bit underappreciated in Norman. Today’s feeling no doubt has origins in being Joe Castiglione’s second choice back in 2005. After Larry Cochell’s bizarre and unfortunate demise late in the 2005 season, GolloSEE HOOVER B2

VOLLEYBALL: UNITED STATES DEFEATS FRANCE

Big hitter, big hit

Anderson’s game is improving, as is his popularity

Tulsa’s Candice Wiggins (left) goes against Minnesota’s Seimone Augustus during Friday’s game at the BOK Center.  GARETT FISBECK/Tulsa World

BY KELLY HINES

World Sports Writer

Matt Anderson could have taken the summer off. No one would have blamed him. After all, several of the big names in USA men’s indoor volleyball chose to sit out coming off last year’s intense training for the London Olympics, where the Americans placed fifth. While his former teammates are back home or perhaps on vacation, Anderson is in Tulsa this weekend as the U.S. national team faces France in the FIVB For more World League tournaThe U.S. sweeps ment. France 3-0 at the “Playing pro and Tulsa Convention playing on the naCenter. B5 tional team is really tough, not just physically,” Anderson said. “I don’t get to see my family very much. “Luckily enough, I get paid pretty well so I can have my family come see me when I’m overseas, and Skype is a wonderful invention.” A 6-foot-9 outside hitter, Anderson is a rising but reluctant superstar in the sport. About 100 mostly female fans waited around after Team USA’s 3-0 victory to get the autograph of the current national indoor player of the year Anderson, one of Cosmopolitan Magazine’s Sexiest Olympians last summer, blushed when asked about his popularity with fans. “I try not to get (distracted by that) and focus on our volleyball,” he said. On Friday night at the Tulsa Convention Center, Anderson was zoned in, earning MVP honors after a dominating performance in which he led all players with 22 points, including 17 kills. His biggest plays came at key moSEE U.S. B5

Shock can’t slow down Minnesota BY MIKE BROWN

World Sports Writer

Matt Anderson spikes against France’s Kevin Le Roux during the FIVB Men’s Volleyball World League match Friday at the Tulsa Convention Center. MICHAEL WYKE/Tulsa World

Teams have to pick their poison against the Minnesota Lynx, but in the end, it still turns out to be poison. “They’ve got so many weapons,” Shock coach Gary Kloppenburg said. “if you key in on any of them, they have a number of other players who can really hurt you.” WNBA That’s what happened to the Shock Lynx....................... 83 on Friday night. The Shock..................... 74 two-time Western Conference champs had more guns than Up next Tulsa could account Vs. Phoenix for, and pulled away 3:30 p.m. Sunday in the third quarter to an 83-74 WNBA victory before an announced crowd of 5,173 at the BOK Center. On a night when Maya Moore was in foul trouble and scored only 10 points, less than half her league-leading average of 22.3, forward Rebekkah Brusnon delivered 19 points and 13 rebounds and Lindsay Whalen scored 17 more. SEE SHOCK B5

Mickelson, Horschel share lead LEADERBOARD Billy Horschel Phil Mickelson Cheng-Tsung Pan Steve Stricker Ian Poulter Justin Rose Luke Donald

SCORE THRU -1 F -1 F E 9 E F E 14 E F E F

For more Tiger Woods likes his weekend chances. B4 U.S. Open scores, key hole, how players with local ties fared. B4

••Players•struggle•at•Merion• in•second•round,•which•is• suspended•due•to•darkness. BY DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press

ARDMORE,• Pa.• —• Phil• Mickelson• made• his• first• birdie• on• his• last• putt.• Billy• Horschel• never• missed• a• green.• It• was• all• they• could• do• to• barely• break• par• against• Merion,•which•is•turning•out•to•be•the•real• star•of•this•U.S.•Open. Nearly• half• the• field• did• not• finish• the• second• round• when• it• was• suspended• by• darkness.•Moments•after•the•horn•sounded• to•stop•play,•Mickelson•opted•to•finish•his•

U.S. Open

At Merion Golf Club, Ardmore, Pa. 11 a.m. Saturday • TV: KJRH-9/2

round•and•drilled•a•20-foot•birdie•putt•for• a• 2-over• 72.• That• gave• him• a• share• of• the• clubhouse•lead•with•Horschel,•who•made•it• as•easy•as•possible•by•hitting•every•green•in• regulation•for•a•67. They•were•at•1-under•139. Even•with•the•round•not•finished,•it•was• becoming• clear• that• this• U.S.• Open• might• be• up• for• grabs• until• the• very• end.• Tiger• Woods,•who•grimaced•with•every•shot•out•

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SEE OPEN B4

Phil Mickelson is tied for the clubhouse lead with Billy Horschel after Friday’s play at the U.S. Open in Ardmore, Pa.  JULIO CORTEZ/Associated Press


B2

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Saturday, June 15, 2013

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Looking Ahead Drillers

At Springfield: 7:09 p.m.

At Springfield: 6:09 p.m.

At Arkansas: 7:10 p.m.

Shock Vs. Phoenix: 3:30 p.m.

MON 6-17

SUN 6-16

SAT 6-15

SUN 6-16

Radio: KTBZ am1430 Tickets: 918-744-5901 Web: tulsaworld.com/drillers

Tickets: 918-949-9700 Web: tulsaworld.com/shock

SAT 6-22

THU 6-20

Vs. Seattle: 7 p.m.

Vs. Chicago: 11:30 a.m.

Television/Radio TV

COLLEGE WORLD SERIES

Radio

2 p.m........... Mississippi State vs. Oregon State ...............ESPN2-26 7 p.m........... Indiana vs. Louisville..........................................ESPN-25 MLB

3 p.m........... St. Louis at Miami...............................................Cox-3, FSP-68........ KITO-96.1 3 p.m........... Toronto at Texas .................................................FSOK-27 .................. KYAL-97.1 3 p.m........... Boston at Baltimore ..........................................MLB-264 6 p.m. ......... N.Y. Yankees at L.A. Angels..............................KOKI-5/23 7 p.m........... TL: Tulsa at Arkansas............................................................................. KTBZ-1430 ARENA FOOTBALL

8 p.m. ......... Jacksonville at Utah ...........................................CBSSN-249 HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL

6 p.m. ......... Big 33 Classic: Maryland vs. Pennsylvania.NFL-252 GOLF

11 a.m. ......... U.S. Open ..............................................................KJRH-9/2 NHL STANLEY CUP FINAL

7 p.m........... Boston at Chicago..............................................NBCSN-251 LACROSSE

5:30 p.m. ... MLL: Denver at Chesapeake ...........................CBSSN-249 MOTOR RACING

9:30 a.m. ... NASCAR Nationwide qualifying ....................ESPN2-26 11:30 a.m. ... NASCAR Sprint practice...................................Speed-67 1:15 p.m.............NASCAR Nationwide Alliance Truck Parts 250 ....KTUL-8 3 p.m........... Milwaukee IndyFest 225 ..................................NBCSN-251 7 p.m........... TORC Series .........................................................Speed-67 SOCCER

10:15 a.m. ... UEFA U-21: Norway vs. Spain .........................ESPNCLS-255 1:15 p.m. ...... Confederations Cup: Brazil vs. Japan...........ESPN-25 1:15 p.m. ...... UEFA U-21: Teams TBA .....................................ESPNCLS-255 4 p.m. ......... MLS: Portland vs. Dallas...................................ESPN-25 TENNIS

6 a.m........... Gerry Weber Open, AEGON Championships ....Tennis-266

SPORTS: FYI Baseball

ORU pair sign pro deals: Oral Roberts pitcher Alex Gonzalez and shortstop Nate Goro have signed professional contracts after being selected in last week’s Major League Baseball draft. Gonzalez, who was the 23rd overall pick by the Texas Rangers, has been assigned to the Rangers’ Single-A affiliate in Spokane, Wash. Gore, who was a 27th round selection by the Los Angeles Angels, will report to the team’s rookie league club in Arizona.

Football

Cruz signs contract tender with Giants: Wide receiver Victor Cruz has signed his $2.879 million tender with the New York Giants. Two people familiar with the contract told The Associated Press on Friday that the restricted free agent with three years in the NFL had signed the tender while he works on a long-term deal with the Giants. Had the 26-year-old Cruz not signed before Monday, the Giants’ offer could have been reduced to $630,000 for the 2013 season. The Giants could have matched any offers Cruz received from other teams. Cruz skipped all of New York’s offseason program, but will be required to show up at training camp beginning in late July. An undrafted free agent in 2010 out of Massachusetts, Cruz is coming off a Pro Bowl season. He made 86 catches for 1,092 yards and scored 10 touchdowns last year, and was even more effective during the Super Bowl season with 82 catches for 1,536 yards and nine TDs. Jets sign Winslow after successful tryout: Kellen Winslow Jr. turned a three-day tryout into another chance at reviving his NFL career. The former Pro Bowl tight end was signed to a oneyear deal by the New York Jets after a solid performance during the team’s minicamp this week. Winslow was brought in on a tryout basis and impressed coach Rex Ryan, who wouldn’t comment Thursday as to whether a signing was imminent but seemed to indicate he was pleased with what he saw.

College athletics

OU ranks eighth in Learfield Cup: The University of Oklahoma currently ranks eighth in the Learfield Sports Directors’ Cup for the 2012-13 academic year with a score of 1,014.25 points. The Sooners have placed in the top 15 for four consecutive years. Final standings will be released after the conclusion of the College World Series with the Sooners assured of their highestever finish. Oklahoma most recently registered a 10thplace finish in the 2010-11 Learfield Directors’ Cup. The Directors’ Cup is presented annually by the National Association of Collegiate Directors of Athletics (NACDA), Learfield Sports and USA Today to the best overall collegiate athletics programs in the country. Stanford is assured of a first-place finish with a score of 1261.25, marking the 19th consecutive year it has ranked atop the standings. Florida (1219.75) and Michigan (1138.25) are second and third, respectively. Oklahoma is the top-ranked Big 12 institution, coming in ahead of No. 12 Texas (966.75). — FROM STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS

Golloway leaves OU for Auburn ••The•coach•is•looking• forward•to•challenge• of•competing•in•SEC.

Sunny Golloway’s career as OU baseball coach Year 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

BY ERIC BAILEY

World Sports Writer

Sunny•Golloway•has•departed• after•nine•seasons•as•Oklahoma’s• baseball• coach• to• take• a• similar• position• at• Auburn,• the• Southeastern• Conference• school• announced•Friday•night. OU• will• search• for• a• new• baseball•coach•for•the•first•time• since• promoting• Golloway• in• 2005. “We•appreciate•Sunny•Golloway’s•contribution•to•the•Oklahoma• baseball• legacy• and• now• look• forward• to• an• exciting• new• chapter• for• our• program,”• Oklahoma•athletic•director•Joe• Castiglione•said•in•a•statement.• “This• is• a• place• where• coaches• and• student-athletes• can• realistically• aspire• for• championships,• including• the• national• championship,• and• we• anticipate• great• interest• in• our• head• coaching•position•from•top•candidates•across•the•country.” Golloway• was• 346-181-1• during• his• time• at• OU.• He• took• over• the• Sooners• program• in• 2005• after• Larry• Cochell• resigned• mid-season• when• news• broke•about•racially•insensitive• remarks• the• coach• made• during• an• off-camera• conversation• with•ESPN•announcers. “I’m•really•excited•about•this• opportunity• because• I’ve• al-

Record 12-6* 45-22 34-24 36-26-1 43-20 50-18 41-19 42-25 43-21

Big 12 7-2 (5th) 17-10 (3rd) 11-16 (7th) 9-17-1 (8th) 17-10 (2nd) 15-10 (2nd) 14-11 (3rd) 13-10 (4th) 13-11 (3rd)**

Postseason NCAA Regional NCAA Super Regional None NCAA Regional NCAA Regional College World Series NCAA Regional NCAA Super Regional NCAA Super Regional

*Interim coach **Big 12 Tournament champions

ways• held• the• Auburn• baseball• program• in• very• high• regard,”• Golloway• said• in• a• statement.• “The• history• of• the• Auburn• program• was• a• huge• factor• in• making•this•decision.•Secondly,• the•Southeastern•Conference•is• the• top• baseball• conference• in• America.•Being•able•to•compete• in• the• SEC• is• a• challenge• that• we•look•forward•to.”• Golloway• is• replacing• John• Pawlowski,• who• was• fired• on• May•27•after•the•Tigers•missed• the• NCAA• Tournament• for• the• fourth• time• in• the• coach’s• five• seasons. Auburn’s• baseball• program• has•only•advanced•to•one•NCAA• Tournament• in• the• past• eight• years. Meanwhile,• Golloway• led• Oral• Roberts• and• Oklahoma• to• NCAA•Tournament•appearances•in•14•of•his•past•15•years•as•a• head•coach. “The• goal• in• this• search• was• to• find• a• proven• winner• who•

can• put• our• baseball• program• in• a• position• to• compete• for• championships,• and• we• found• our• man• in• coach• Golloway,”• Auburn• athletic• director• Jay• Jacobs• said.• “His• program• at• Oklahoma•is•one•of•only•a•handful• nationally• to• have• won• 40• or•more•games•each•of•the•past• five• years,• so• his• record• speaks• for•itself.• “After• having• the• chance• to• hear• his• vision• for• Auburn• baseball,• there• is• no• doubt• in• my• mind• he• has• the• tenacity,• the•passion•and•the•drive•to•get• our•program•back•to•a•level•that• matches• our• strong• baseball• heritage.” Golloway• was• making• $385,000•annually•with•bonuses•for•high•graduation•rates•and• summer-camp• revenues,• according• to• a• contract• obtained• by•SoonerScoop.com.• Golloway• signed• a• five-year• contract• in• 2010,• and• the• deal• ran•through•June•30,•2015.

salary bump from $201,000 to $310,000, to go with a two-year contract extension. FROM B1 But in 2011, after returning virtually the entire roster with way was appointed interim seniors who played in the CWS, head coach. OU rallied that the Sooners petered out badly: season to finish strong, but Cas- 0-2 in a regional for the first tiglione, in essentially his only time in 10 years, a 1-for-20 effort truly bad hire as Oklahoma’s with runners in scoring posiathletic director, picked Wichita tion, a season-high six errors in State legend Gene Stephenson. the season finale. At an awkward news conferThat flop created significant ence in which Stephenson sat anti-Golloway blowback, from at a microphone wearing an his assistant coaches (both left) OU jersey and talking about a to his players to others within new future in Norman, Casthe program. tiglione’s first choice, after 28 Privately, Castiglione inyears in Wichita, still couldn’t tensely examined the feedback bring himself to don a crimson at his feet and how some said it OU ballcap. Eight hours later, affected the Sooners’ on-field Stephenson sat in his cabin at performance and the direction Grand Lake with his head in of the program. his hands, wishing he hadn’t In summation, some think screwed up, hoping the Shockthe players quit on Golloway ers would take him back. because they lost respect for They did. him. But supporters maintain Stephenson’s change of heart that Golloway wasn’t the one left Castiglione scrambling. who changed from the year Four days later, Golloway was before; the players quit, all right, introduced as the Sooners’ but did so because they wilted skipper, and he’s worked at his under his high expectations. dream job ever since — with a Last June, Golloway got a conchip on his shoulder. tract extension through 2017, but In 2010, after guiding the the raise regents approved for Sooners to their first College him was only $5,000 a year. That World Series appearance since did not sit well with him. 1995, Golloway got an enormous During the ensuing 12

months, the Sooners put together a strong recruiting class and a memorable season, challenging for the Big 12 Conference title, ultimately winning their first Big 12 Tournament since the inaugural event in 1997, then winning the Blacksburg Regional before succumbing in the Baton Rouge Super Regional last week. Through the wins, Golloway seethed over his contract and the perception of his standing within the athletic department. For example, the football team fell well short of expectations two years in a row and coaches got fat raises both times. Offensive coordinator Josh Heupel’s compensation went from $200,000 in 2010 to $350,000 last year, Mike Stoops was hired as defensive coordinator in January 2012 at an OU-record $600,000, and Willie Martinez, Jackie Shipp, James Patton and Bruce Kittle all received significant bumps just one year before they were fired. Meanwhile, Golloway’s raise, an insider said, was “an insult.” So Golloway — still succeeding at his dream job, remember — spent 2013 with one eye on the job market. One source said Auburn “aimed high” when it went after

HOOVER

Golloway• a• 1979• Stillwater• High• School• graduate,• was• an• OU• assistant• for• Cochell• between• 1992-95,• a• span• that• included•a•1994•national•championship•run.• Golloway• was• named• ORU’s• head• coach• in• 1996.• He• stayed• at• the• south• Tulsa• school• until• 2003,•leading•the•Golden•Eagles• to• six• consecutive• NCAA• appearances• while• averaging• 46• wins•a•season. He•left•to•rejoin•Cochell’s•staff• during•the•summer•of•2003,•and• was• thrust• into• interim• head• coach•status•following•the•2005• controversy.• Wichita• State• coach• Gene• Stephenson• was• named• Oklahoma’s• head• coach• on• July• 10,• 2005,• but• hours• after• the• announcement,• Stephenson• changed•his•mind•and•returned• to• the• Missouri• Valley• Conference•school. Four•days•later,•Golloway•was• named•the•Sooners’•next•coach. Golloway• has• had• success• at• OU• since• an• eight-year• stay• at• ORU.• He• has• led• Oklahoma• to• the• postseason• in• eight• of• the• past• nine• years.• OU• advanced• to• the• College• World• Series• in• 2010. The• Sooners• won• the• Big• 12• Tournament• championship• for• the• first• time• since• 1997• this• past• season• and• advanced• to• a• Super• Regional• for• the• second• consecutive•year.• Eric Bailey 918-581-8391 eric.bailey@tulsaworld.com

Golloway, but a different source said Golloway reached out to Auburn. Reports out of Alabama were that OU probably couldn’t have matched Auburn’s offer, but some in Norman feel Castiglione simply didn’t want to. Whatever the details, Golloway takes with him to Auburn the same passion for perfection that landed him an NBC championship with the Kenai Peninsula Oilers, three College World Series trips and a national championship as an OU aide, six consecutive NCAA Tournament appearances at ORU and three NCAA super regionals in the last four seasons at OU. Golloway’s successor in Norman will be under the gun to match what he did. His career record as a college head coach is 681-337-1, a winning percentage of .669 that ranks 15th nationally among active head coaches. He’s led his teams to a 40-win season — college baseball’s standard of sustained excellence — 12 times. But it really is a good time for the University of Oklahoma and Sunny Golloway to part ways. Both parties think so. Read John E. Hoover’s blog at tulsaworld.com/johnehoover

It’s all about baseball now in Hoosier State ••Indiana•makes•its• debut•as•the•CWS• kicks•off.

COLLEGE WORLD SERIES

(48-18)• facing• No.• 3• national• seed•Oregon•State•(50-11).•SunGame 8: Game 3 winner vs. Game 4 winner, At TD Ameritrade Park, Omaha, Neb. day’s• openers• in• the• opposite• 7 p.m., ESPN x-if necessary; double elimination bracket• pit• No.• 1• seed• North• WEDNESDAY SATURDAY Game 9: Game 5 winner vs. Game 6 loser, 7 Carolina• (57-10)• against• rival• Game 1: Mississippi State (48-18) vs. Oregon p.m., ESPN State (50-11), 2 p.m., ESPN2 BY ERIC OLSON North• Carolina• State• (49-14)• THURSDAY Game 2: Indiana (48-18) vs. Louisville (51-12) Associated Press Game 10: Game 7 winner vs. Game 8 loser, and•UCLA•(44-17)•against•No.•4• , 7 p.m., ESPN 7 p.m., ESPN SUNDAY seed•LSU•(57-9). FRIDAY Game 3: North Carolina (57-10) vs. N.C. OMAHA,• Neb.• —• The• calen- State The• teams• that• make• it• Game 11: Game 6 winner vs. Game 9 winner, (49-14), 2 p.m., ESPN2 dar•says•it’s•June,•and•here•are• Game 4: UCLA (44-17) vs. LSU (57-9), 7 2 p.m., ESPN through• double-elimination• Game 12: Game 8 winner vs. Game 10 win- bracket•play•will•advance•to•the• Indiana• and• Louisville• playing• p.m., ESPN2 ner, 7 p.m., ESPN MONDAY for•a•national•championship. best-of-three• finals• that• start• JUNE 22 Game 5: Game 1 loser vs. Game 2 loser, 2 Yes,•the•sport•is•baseball•this• p.m., ESPN2 x-Game 13: Game 6 winner vs. Game 9 win- June•24. time,•not•the•game•played•with• Game 6: Game 1 winner vs. Game 2 winner, ner, 2 p.m., ESPN After•the•Hoosiers•won•their• x-Game 14: Game 8 winner vs. Game 10 winthe• big• orange• ball• for• which• 7 p.m., ESPN2 TUESDAY super• regional• at• Florida• State,• ner, 7 p.m., ESPN both• schools• are• traditionally• Game 7: Game 3 loser vs. Game 4 loser, 2 If only one game is necessary, it will start at basketball• coach• Tom• Crean• 7:30 p.m. p.m., ESPN known. said•Indiana•was•now•a•baseball• The• Hoosiers• (48-18)• are• state.• Coach• Tracy• Smith• said• making•their•College•World•Se- ha.•They’ll•open•Saturday•night• time,•and•first•since•2007. he• appreciated• Crean’s• comries• debut• as• the• first• Big• Ten• against•a•Louisville•team•(51-12)• The•CWS•begins•Saturday•af- ment•but•that,•as•an•Indiana•nateam•in•29•years•to•reach•Oma- that’s• here• for• only• the• second• ternoon• with• Mississippi• State• tive,•he•knows•baseball’s•place.

Trainer Crawford sends out favorite in Golden Driller Stakes

T

HE GREAT WHITE North has landed in Tulsa again this sum-

mer. Trainer Clint Crawford takes horses to Canada every year and wins his share of black-type races north of the border. When they’re done up there in the spring, he ships them for owners, predominantly Carl Pevehouse, back to Oklahoma where they try their wares at Remington Park in the spring and Fair Meadows in the summer. Crawford ruled Fair Meadows like he was the King of Tulsa a couple of years back, and he is preparing for another big summer here as he won three of his first 12 races this year. Now he brings the 5-2 favorite into Fair Meadows’ first

regular rider. Candy Paint has won Richard 6 ofI See 18 races lifetime for Linihan earnings of $129,761 and last raced June 1 at Remington Horse Racing Park, finishing fourth in a high-dollar optional claimstakes race of the meet ing-allowance race. on Sunday. Crawford will He has been a bit off-form, send out 5-year-old gelded finishing eighth the race quarter horse I See Candy before that, a $50,000 stakes Paint in the $15,000-added race at Remington Park, but Golden Driller Stakes as part he gets Bennett back and of a 12-race card. he was the last rider to win First post is 4:05 p.m. Sun- aboard him. day. Admission is free and Horses to his outside all ages are welcome at Fair figure to be his toughest Meadows. challengers. Big Visions, in I See Candy Paint won a the 7-hole, is the 7-2 second $50,000 stakes race at Fort favorite in the morning line. Erie, a Canadian track, in This 4-year-old mare won 2 the fall of 2012 by a nose of 3 this spring at Reminggoing 300 yards. Sunday ton Park, but made the winnight’s race is 350 yards, ner’s circle in allowance and and jockey Tony Bennett Okie-bred claiming races. gets the call as this horse’s When she was asked to

take on stakes company the next time out, she finished fourth, beaten less than a length. Andrew Samaniego is the rider for trainer O.G. Smith and owner Mary Meza. Jess Call Me Valiant also should take some money in the betting pools as he very nearly won a stakes race in Tulsa last summer as a 2-year-old. This gelding finished fourth, beaten only a half length in the $20,000 Fair Meadows Juvenile Stakes. He is coming off an easy win at Remington Park in conditional allowance company. Remington Park Horse of the Meet: It’s hard to knock a horse that won all five of his races at Remington Park this spring, including two derbies. Brace For Bernal was

named Horse of the Meet that recently concluded in Oklahoma City. He was trained by recordsetting conditioner Luis Villafranco and ridden by Paul Nieto in every win. Brace For Bernal had won a starter allowance race by a neck to start the meet for horses that had run for a $10,000 claiming price. He quickly showed he could step up in class, however. He won his Heritage Place Derby trial by a length-and-a-half with stakes caliber horses. He then spanked the finalists on June 1 by open daylight to win the Heritage Place Derby. Brace for Bernal is now on a six-race winning streak and has won 8 of 14 starts lifetime for earnings of $318,726. He also was named Cham-

pion 3-year-old and Champion Oklahoma-bred for the meet. Villafranco saddled nine winners in stakes races at Remington Park this year, a record for trainers there during a single meet. Other champions named for the meet were Big Biz Perry, 2-Year-Old; Priceless Feature, Older Male; Black Rosalita, Older Female; Docs Dusty Okie, Distance Runner; Imachickenkicker, Paint; Major Tom, Appaloosa, and SMR Bronte, Claimer. Zenyatta pregnant again: 2010 Horse of the Year, Zenyatta, has been confirmed in foal for a third baby, this one by War Chant. Richard Linihan is the marketing director of Fair Meadows in Tulsa.


Saturday, June 15, 2013

Bosh playing big against Spurs FINALS ••Heat•and•San•Antonio• NBA SERIES TIED 2-2 are•tied•at•2•games•each• Spurs vs. Heat because•of•his•post•play. Spurs 92, Heat 88

BY TIM REYNOLDS Associated Press

SAN•ANTONIO•—•LeBron•James• and• Dwyane• Wade• lingered• at• the• edge• of• the• court• for• a• few• extra• moments•after•Game•4•of•the•NBA• Finals,• waiting• to• tend• to• one• last• piece•of•business. They• wanted• to• shake• Chris• Bosh’s•hand. By• now,• it’s• not• a• surprise• when• the• biggest• man• in• Miami’s• trio• of• stars• gets• overshadowed,• which• surely• seemed• to• be• the• case• once• again• in• the• game• that• essentially• saved• any• hope• the• Heat• have• at• winning• their• second• consecutive• NBA• title.• James• scored• 33• points• in• his• best• game• of• the• finals• and• Wade•played•his•best•game•in•about• three• months• with• 32• points,• but• Bosh’s• 20-point,• 13-rebound• effort• in•Miami’s•109-93•victory•over•San• Antonio•was•not•lost•on•the•Heat. “He•got•into•the•battle.•He•got•into• the• fight,”• Wade• said.• “He• played• big•for•us.•Thirteen•rebounds,•that’s• what• we• need• from• him• and• obviously•20•points.•He•played•the•way• that•we•love•to•see•Chris•Bosh•play.” Put• another• way,• if• Bosh• keeps• playing•like•this,•there•could•be•another•parade•down•Biscayne•Boulevard•in•a•few•days. Maligned• throughout• much• of• the• playoffs• for• relying• almost• too• much• on• the• long• jumper• and• 3-point• shot• —• he’s• exceptional• from•the•outside•for•a•big•man,•but• went•0-for-4•from•3-point•range•in• Miami’s•loss•in•Game•1•of•the•finals• —• Bosh• quietly• changed• his• approach. In•the•next•three•games•of•the•finals,•he•has•taken•one•3-pointer,•and• that•was•a•meaningless•misfire•with•

1 2 3 4 5 6 7

Parker leads Spurs in opener. Heat 103, Spurs 84 33-5 run propels Heat to win.

7 p.m. Sunday at San Antonio TV: KTUL-8 8 p.m. Tuesday at Miami TV: KTUL-8 *8 p.m. Thursday at Miami TV: KTUL-8

*if necessary

the• Heat• down• by• 26• points• midway• through• the• fourth• quarter• of• San•Antonio’s•romp•in•Game•3.•He• has• had• three• consecutive• doubledoubles,•just•the•second•time•that’s• happened•all•season.•He’s•stayed•in• more•comfortable•offensive•locales• inside• the• arc,• and• has• totaled• 44• points•and•33•rebounds•in•the•most• recent•three•games•of•the•series•—• three• more• points• and• three• more• rebounds•than•the•Spurs’•Tim•Duncan•has•collected•in•that•span. Yes,• the• NBA• found• him• guilty• of• flopping• in• Game• 4,• fining• him• $5,000• for• his• arms-flailing• fall• after•a•nudge•by•Duncan. Overall,• though,• Bosh• was• anything•but•a•flop•in•a•game•that•kept• Miami•from•going•into•what•would• have•been•a•dreaded•3-1•hole. “I•don’t•know,•really,•what•the•difference•has•been•with•Chris,”•Heat• coach•Erik•Spoelstra•said•on•Friday,•

Miami’s Chris Bosh (left), battling San Antonio’s Tim Duncan for a rebound, had 20 points and 13 rebounds in Game 4. LARRY W. SMITH/Associated Press

an•off•day•for•both•teams•before•the• series•resumes•with•Game•5•in•San• Antonio•on•Sunday.•“All•we•know•is• we•need•it.•And•last•night•he•played• all•his•minutes•at•the•center,•where• we•needed•it•even•more.•It•will•be•a• collective•effort.•But•there•won’t•be• anybody•else•we•can•turn•to.” The•Heat•have•an•offensive•style• all• their• own,• the• so-called• positionless• approach.• The• starting• lineup•in•Game•4•was•James,•Wade,• Mario• Chalmers• and• Mike• Miller• along• with• Bosh,• meaning• it• was•

four•perimeter•players•with•one•big• man,•against•a•Spurs•lineup•that•has• Duncan,•one•of•the•best•power•forwards•of•all•time.•Bosh•played•Duncan•evenly.•Both•scored•20. The• other• star• matchups,• those• were•Miami•routs.•James•and•Wade• combined• for• 65• points.• San• Antonio’s•Tony•Parker•and•Manu•Ginobili•combined•for•20. “When•those•guys•play•like•that,”• Spurs•coach•Gregg•Popovich•said•of• Miami’s•three•stars,•“you•better•be• playing•a•more•perfect•game.”

game•this•year,”•Ginobili•said.•“I’m• surprised.• I• wish• I• could• score• more.•But•it’s•not•happening.•I•got• to• try• to• do• other• stuff.• I’ve• got• to• move•the•ball.•If•the•shot•is•not•falling,• I’ve• got• to• be• sharp• feeding• the•bigs•and•finding•the•shooters.•I• don’t•have•to•force•the•issue.•That’s• not•what•I•do.•That’s•not•what•I’m• asked•to•do.” Putting•a•finger•on•what•Ginobili• does• has• always• been• tough• to• define•—•a•quality•that•has•made•him• one•of•the•NBA’s•most•entertaining• players•the•past•11•years.•At•his•most• dazzling• he’s• a• fearless• attacker,• game-winning•marksman,•uncanny• improviser•and•a•master•of•fallingdown•shots•that•defy•belief. In• Game• 1,• Ginobili• perfectly• bounce• passed• to• Tony• Parker• between• the• legs• of• Miami’s• Norris• Cole• —• while• Cole• had• his• back• turned• and• running.• The• brilliant• delivery•was•vintage•Ginobili. Heat•coach•Erik•Spoelstra•on•Friday•downplayed•the•effect•the•Heat• defense•has•had•on•Ginobili,•saying• that•it•occasionally•has•come•down• to•him•missing•some•shots•he•normally• makes.• But• Ginobili’s• game• has•never•been•predicated•on•jump• shots. “We’ve• always• looked• at• him• very•similar•to•our•guy,•to•Dwyane,”• Spoelstra• said.• “And• what• makes• him•probably•most•dangerous•is•the• unpredictability,•his•ability•to•be•aggressive•and•do•things•on•the•court• that• aren’t• necessarily• scripted.• That’s•where•he’s•most•dangerous.”

BY PAUL J. WEBER Associated Press

San Antonio’s Manu Ginobili looks to pass as Miami’s Udonis Haslem defends during Thursday’s game in San Antonio. ERIC GAY/Associated Press

section• of• Spurs• die-hards• in• the• AT&T•Center•where•the•wily•Ginobili• is• most• beloved,• yelled• for• the• Argentine•to•quit•jacking•up•shots. Ginobili• seems• to• be• getting• fed• up,• too.• He• looked• bothered• by• questions• about• his• struggles• after•

Horton practices ahead of Game 2

shooting•1-fo-5•on•Thursday•and•tying•his•third-lowest•scoring•game•in• 21•career•finals•games. The• other• time• he• managed• just• five•points•in•the•finals?•Game•2•in• this•same•series. “It’s• not• that• I’ve• scored• 30• a•

CHICAGO•—•Milan•Lucic•remembers• it• as• if• it• was• yesterday.•Boston•got•Nathan•Horton• in• a• trade• with• Florida• three• years• ago,• and• Bruins• coach• Claude• Julien• decided• to• put• the•forward•on•a•line•with•David•Krejci•and•Lucic. “It• kind• of• just• clicked• right• away,”•Lucic•said. The• high-scoring• line• combined• for• Boston’s• first• two• goals• Wednesday• in• a• 4-3• triple-overtime•loss•to•the•Chicago•Blackhawks•in•Game•1•of•the• Stanley• Cup• finals.• It• was• the• continuation• of• a• terrific• postseason• for• the• three• veterans,• who•also•helped•the•Bruins•win• the•title•two•years•ago. Horton,• who• was• sidelined• for•the•last•part•of•the•2011•postseason•by•a•concussion,•left•the• series• opener• against• Chicago• with•an•unspecified•upper•body• injury,• but• he• practiced• Friday• and• appears• to• be• on• track• to• play•in•Game•2•on•Saturday. “We’ll• have• to• make• a• decision• on• him• tomorrow,”• Julien• said.•“It•was•encouraging•to•see• him•out•there•today.•If•he•feels• good•tomorrow,•he’s•in•the•lineup,•simple•as•that.” If• Horton• is• unable• to• play,• Tyler•Seguin•likely•would•move• up• to• the• top• line.• He• filled• in• for• Horton• after• he• left• Game• 1,• and• had• a• handful• of• prime• chances•to•lift•Boston. Whether• it’s• Horton• or• Seguin•playing•with•Krejci•and• Lucic,• the• Blackhawks• know• they• have• to• do• a• better• job• of• defending•that•line. “I•think•that’s•a•line•that•has• most• of• the• offensive• abilities• that•the•good•line•should•have,”• Chicago• defenseman• Niklas• Hjalmarsson• said.• “They• got• a• big• body• with• Lucic• and• Horton•is•a•pretty•big•guy,•too,•and• Krejci’s• a• good• playmaker• and• good•shot,•too.•So•they’re•obviously•one•of•the•best•lines•in•the• league,•if•not•the•best.” Hjalmarsson• was• wrestling• with• Horton• in• front• of• the• Chicago• net• during• a• Boston• power•play•in•the•first•OT•when• the• wing• skated• off• with• the• injury.•It•appeared•to•be•a•serious• problem• at• the• time,• since• Horton•decided•at•that•moment• that•he•was•unable•to•continue. But•Horton•managed•to•practice• on• the• eve• of• Game• 2• and• didn’t• appear• to• be• inhibited• in• any• way.• He• was• not• made• available•to•the•media,•but•just• his•presence•at•practice•seemed• to•provide•a•lift•for•the•Bruins. “It’s• great.• He’s• a• big• part• of• this•team•and•really•missed•him• in•the•overtime,”•Krejci•said.

STANLEY CUP FINALS CHICAGO 1, BOSTON 0 TV: *KJRH-9/2; #NBCSN-251 Best of 7; x-if necessary June 12: Chicago 4, Boston 3, 3OT #Saturday: Boston at Chicago, 7 p.m. #Monday: Chicago at Boston, 7 p.m. *Wednesday: Chicago at Boston, 7 p.m. *x-June 22: Boston at Chicago, 7 p.m. *x-June 24: Chicago at Boston, 7 p.m. *x-June 26: Boston at Chicago, 7 p.m.

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Heat 109, Spurs 93 James, Wade too much for Spurs.

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Spurs 113, Heat 77 Spurs sink 16 3-pointers in rout.

Ginobili’s misfires a problem for Spurs SAN• ANTONIO• —• What’s• the• matter•with•Manu? Manu• Ginobili• isn’t• scoring.• His• game•is•now•careless•instead•of•famously• creative.• In• these• NBA• Finals,•where•LeBron•James•and•Dwyane•Wade•just•delivered•a•forceful• reminder• in• Game• 4• about• stars• deciding• this• series,• the• San• Antonio•Spurs•are•still•waiting•on•one•of• their•biggest. “He’s• having• a• tough• playoffs,• and•hasn’t•really•found•a•rhythm•or• found• his• game• yet,”• Spurs• coach• Gregg•Popovich•said•Friday.•“I•think• that•he’s•obviously•not•as•confident• as•usual,•and•he•knows•full•well•he• hasn’t•performed•the•way•he•would• like• and• the• way• he’s• used• to.• But• it’s• simplistic• to• say,• ‘What• are• we• going•to•do•to•get•him•going?’•” Simplistic,•maybe.•But•their•prospects•of•winning•a•fifth•championship•may•hinge•on•that•just. Ginobili• scored• five• points• in• 26• minutes•in•a•109-93•loss•Thursday,• knotting•the•series•heading•into•San• Antonio’s• final• home• game• Sunday.• He’s• shooting• just• 34• percent• against•the•Heat•and•is•averaging•7.5• points,• down• from• his• 11.8• scoring• average•during•the•season. Overall,•Ginobili•has•shot•38•percent•in•the•playoffs,•a•career•worst.• Only•one•of•his•last•11•tries•from•behind• the• 3-point• line• has• connected.•It•got•so•bad•in•Game•4•that•even• the• Baseline• Bums,• a• boisterous•

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U.S. OPEN  n

n

tulsaworld.com/sportsextra NOTEBOOK

SCOREBOARD

Donald remains in hunt after rough round:

At Merion Golf Club, East Course Ardmore, Pa.; a-amatuer Yardage: 6,996 Par: 70 Partial Second Round

ȕ 139 (1-under)

Billy Horschel ............................... 72-67 Phil Mickelson ...............................67-72

ȕ 140 (par)

Luke Donald .................................. 68-72 Steve Stricker ................................71-69 Justin Rose .....................................71-69

ȕ 141 (1-over)

John Senden ..................................70-71 Nicolas Colsaerts ........................ 69-72

ȕ 142 (2-over)

Mathew Goggin ........................... 68-74

ȕ 143 (3-over)

Tiger Woods ................................. 73-70 Rory McIlroy ................................. 73-70 Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano .... 71-72 Ernie Els........................................... 71-72 Matt Bettencourt ......................... 72-71

ȕ 144 (4-over)

Geoff Ogilvy.................................. 74-70 Bo Van Pelt ............................... 73-71 Edward Loar.............................. 73-71 Russell Knox ................................. 69-75

ȕ 145 (5-over)

Scott Langley ................................ 75-70 Kyle Stanley ....................................71-74

ȕ 146 (6-over)

K.J. Choi ......................................... 70-76 Jamie Donaldson..........................73-73 Webb Simpson ............................. 71-75 Hideki Matsuyama ...................... 71-75

ȕ 147 (7-over)

Paul Lawrie ..................................... 76-71 Lee Westwood ............................. 70-77 Carl Pettersson .............................72-75 Adam Scott ....................................72-75 Bio Kim ............................................72-75 Bubba Watson .............................. 71-76 Matt Kuchar ..................................74-73

ȕ 148 (8-over)

David Howell ..................................77-71 Peter Hedblom ............................. 70-78 Martin Kaymer..............................76-72 a-Michael Weaver .......................74-74 Kevin Chappell ..............................72-76 Josh Teater .....................................74-74 Steven Alker...................................73-75 Alistair Presnell.............................73-75 Morten Orum Madsen ...............74-74 Jim Herman ...................................76-72 Dustin Johnson ............................. 71-77 Brandt Snedeker ...........................74-74

ȕ 149 (9-over)

Justin Hicks ....................................76-73 a-Chris Williams...........................75-74 Michael Thompson...................... 71-78

ȕ 150 (10-over)

Brian Stuard ...................................75-75 Morgan Hoffmann ...................76-74 Casey Wittenberg .................... 79-71 Kevin Streelman............................72-78 a-Steven Fox ..................................76-74

ȕ 151 (11-over)

Zach Johnson ................................74-77 D.A. Points......................................77-74 Sang Moon Bae .............................77-74 a-Gavin Hall ...................................74-77 a-Max Homa .................................73-78

ȕ 152 (12-over)

Brendan Steele ..............................76-76 David Toms ....................................75-77 Marcus Fraser ...............................79-73 Francesco Molinari ......................78-74 Luke Guthrie ..................................73-79 Brandon Brown .............................75-77 Keegan Bradley .............................77-75

ȕ 153 (13-over)

Marc Leishman .............................78-75 Graeme McDowell.......................76-77 Thongchai Jaidee .........................79-74 Branden Grace .............................70-83 Jordan Spieth.................................77-76 Jung-Gon Hwang..........................75-78

ȕ 154 (14-over)

Estanislao Goya ............................71-83 Scott Piercy ....................................78-76 Eddie Pepperell .............................77-77 Jesse Smith ....................................73-81

ȕ 155 (15-over)

Darren Clarke ............................... 80-75 Angel Cabrera ...............................74-81

ȕ 156 (16-over)

Jose Maria Olazabal ....................75-81 Jim Furyk.........................................77-79 Joe Ogilvie ......................................75-81

ȕ 157 (17-over)

Russell Henley..............................77-80 Adam Hadwin ............................... 81-76

ȕ 158 (18-over)

Thorbjorn Olesen ........................ 79-79 Yoshinobu Tsukada .....................78-80 Zack Fischer...................................82-76

ȕ 159 (19-over)

Matt Harmon ................................78-81 Brandon Crick................................ 81-78

ȕ 162 (22-over)

John Nieporte...............................78-84

ȕ 163 (23-over)

Tiger Woods (left), Adam Scott and Rory McIlroy walk down from the No. 4 tee box during the second round of the U.S. Open on Friday in Ardmore, Pa. Woods is four shots behind the leaders at 3-over 143. GENE J. PUSKAR/Associated Press

Tiger likes his chances BY TIM DAHLBERG Associated Press

ARDMORE, Pa. — History says Tiger Woods has little chance to win this U.S. Open. Not from behind, and certainly not with an elbow inflammation that seems to bother him most on his worst shots. Woods says otherwise, and after a marathon stretch of play Friday that helped him creep into contention at Merion Golf Club it’s still possible he could be the one having the last say. Trying to break a winless streak in major championships that now spans five full years, Woods played 25-plus holes in a respectable 1-over-par to move up the leaderboard on a day when many other players were going the other way. It wasn’t good enough to get under par, or even crack the top 10. But he was just four shots back and in prime position to make a move on the weekend on an Open course

OPEN FROM B1

of the rough because of pain in his left elbow, was at 3-over 143 and still very much in the game. “I don’t know how anyone is going to separate too far from the field,” Mickelson said. “There might be a hot round tomorrow, and they might get a hot round on Sunday, but (it’s) unlikely to be the same player.” No one was hotter than Horschel, playing in his first U.S. Open since he was a 19-year-old in college. Nothing is tougher than Merion, the little course in the tony suburbs of Philadelphia that even in rain-softened conditions is showing plenty of might. And to think there was chatter at the start of the week about the potential for the first 62 in major championship history. “Perhaps next time you guys will believe when we say, ‘It’s really not that easy’ that it’s really not that easy,” Geoff Ogilvy said after a 70. That put him at 4-over 144, which gave him and dozens of others a legitimate shot going into the weekend.

that is playing much tougher than a lot of people expected. Asked if he liked his chances, Woods didn’t hesitate to answer, “Yes.” Woods had some issues on a day that began for him in the early morning and didn’t finish until mid-afternoon. He missed some putts he might ordinarily expect to make, barely moved a chip a few inches forward, and guessed wrong on a couple of shots. But that’s U.S. Open golf, and the best player in the world stood at 3-over 143 after two rounds — the same as playing partner and budding buddy Rory McIlroy. “I just made a couple of mistakes out there today, but I really played well,” Woods said. “Maybe I could have gotten one or two more out of it, but it was a pretty good day.” The night before, Woods underwent some treatment on his left elbow, which he shook several times after hitting bad shots in the first

11 holes of a rain-delayed round. He said he hurt the elbow at the Players Championship and that it was painful at times, though on his good shots it didn’t seem to bother him at all. “It is what it is,” Woods said. More worrisome than the elbow for Woods might be the fact he’s never won a tournament after playing over par for the first two rounds. He’s also never won a major championship coming from behind in the final round. And then there’s that winless streak in major championships that now stretches back to the 2008 U.S. Open at Torrey Pines. Woods remains stuck at 14 in his chase of the record of 18 majors won by Jack Nicklaus. “Just keep grinding,” he said. “You don’t ever k now what the winning score is going to be. You don’t know if the guys are going to come back. We have a long way to go, and these conditions aren’t going to get any easier.”

Luke Donald holed out a chip for birdie on the short par-3 13th to reach 4 under and top the leaderboard in the U.S. Open. Then he bogeyed Nos. 4-7 to totally spoil his round Friday. Donald was at 4 under Thursday before play was suspended, and finished with a 2-under 68 on Friday. He added a 72 in the second round to leave him at even par for the tournament. Donald had a run of five bogeys in six holes on his back nine in the second round. “The greens have been tricky to read all week,” he said. “They seem to be breaking a little bit more than I’m seeing, hence a couple of lip outs. But you try not to panic in U.S. Opens.” Donald, playing in his 10th U.S., has never won a major. The former world No. 1 played a pair of practice rounds last week at Merion. He even posed for a photo with David Graham, winner of the 1981 U.S. Open at Merion. “I asked him, ‘What’s the secret?’” Donald said. “And he said, ‘Keep it in the short stuff.’ Obviously, I think most of us know that and it’s all about doing it.” Double dip: Carl Pettersson saw double on No. 5. Pettersson had to check his backswing after an errant shot from No. 2 rolled his way and smacked his ball off its spot. Pettersson stopped his swing and backed off the ball, chuckling at the truly bizarre shot. The wayward ball came from Brandon Crick. He had to hit from where the ball landed. Pettersson placed the ball at its original spot. He probably wished his ball was whacked into the cup — he had a bogey on the par-5 hole. Lawrie honor: Paul Lawrie fought back with a 71 and feared he would miss the cut. The day wasn’t a total loss. Hours later, the former British Open champion was among those selected for the Order of the British Empire in the Queen’s Birthday Honors. Local favorite: Jim Furyk had the home crowd on his side. He just failed to deliver a performance worth cheering for Friday. Furyk, born in the nearby Philly suburb of West Chester and raised in Lancaster, shot a 9-over 79. Furyk, the 2003 U.S. Open champion, won’t be adding a second one to the collection. He hadn’t played Merion Golf Club since the 1989 U.S. Amateur. “It showed,” he said. “I didn’t do a great job with my prep. I felt like I was ready coming here but I obviously played very poorly. It was probably my last putting performance in the last three or four years.” “I never really played well at the tournaments here,” he added. “It’s a bummer. I crossed the state at Oakmont for a couple of championships. At 43, there’s not going to be another tournament here at Merion.” Dover and Oost: Louis Oosthuizen withdrew from the U.S. Open with a hip injury. — ASSOCIATED PRESS

Luke Donald (72), Justin Rose on every hole — three from the (69) and Steve Stricker (69) were fringe — when he shot 67 to win at even-par 140. the 1981 U.S. Open at Merion. The surprise were a pair of ama“I didn’t know I hit every green teurs — Michael Kim of Cal and until I walked off 18,” Horschel Cheng-Tsung Pan of Taiwan. They said. “It’s a cool thing. But like I were 2 under for their round and said, it’s not the first time I’ve hit among those who didn’t finish. all 18 greens. I’ve done it plenty of The long day, brought on by times in my career. Obviously, it’s storm delays on Thursday, began at a U.S. Open, but I think the softwith cool conditions and patches ness of the greens helped that.” of light rain that eventually gave Mickelson, equipped with a full way to sunshine. That led play- night of rest after his cross-country ers to wonder how much tougher trip Wednesday from his daughMerion will be once it starts to dry ter’s eighth-grade graduation in out. San Diego, began with a three-putt “It’s not as easy as people think,” bogey and appeared ready to pull defending champion Webb Simp- away with a shot that nearly spun son said after a 75 put him six shots back into the hole at No. 8. He behind the clubhouse lead. “I missed the birdie putt from 4 feet. heard 15, 16 under floating around. Then he hit a beautiful tee shot And it’s going to be a normal U.S. over the water to a dangerous front Open winning score, I think.” pin on the par-3 ninth to about 7 Horschel hit all 18 greens in reg- feet. He missed that one, too. ulation, a stellar achievement at Lefty three-putted from 20 feet a regular tour event, let alone the on No. 12, and then flew a wedge U.S. Open. It sent USGA officials over the green into a plugged lie searching for hours to find the last for bogey on the par-3 13th. He time anyone failed to miss a green kept battling until ending on a in the toughest test in golf. Records sweet note. With that birdie putt of that detail only go back as far as on his final hole, Mickelson was 1989. That last documentation of under par through 36 holes for the someone doing that was Johnny seventh time in the U.S. Open. The Miller when he closed with a 63 at previous six times, he was a threat Billy Horschel shot 67 Friday, tying him for the Oakmont to win in 1973. Tulsa.OK.RRLgBW.TW_RoomPackage clubhouse to win on Sunday. Mickelson has 6/13/13 12:57 PM Pagelead 1 with Phil Mickelson at the U.S. David Graham used his putter five silver medals as a runner-up. Open. JULIO CORTEZ/Associated Press

Ryan Sullivan .................................81-82

ȕ 164 (24-over)

HOW LOCALS FARED

ȕ Leaderboard

Hunter Mahan (OSU): He is 2 over for the tournament, three shots off the lead, with four holes to finish in his second round Saturday morning.

a-Grayson Murray........................83-81 SCORE THRU 1. Billy Horschel -1 F 1. Phil Mickelson -1 F 3. Cheng-Tsung Pan E 9 3. Steve Stricker E F 3. Ian Poulter E 14 3. Justin Rose E F 3. Luke Donald E F 8. Michael Kim +1 11 8. Charley Hoffman +1 13 8. John Senden +1 F 8. Jerry Kelly +1 12 8. Nicolas Colsaerts +1 F

KEY HOLE: NO. 18 ARDMORE, Pa. (AP) — A glance at the key hole Friday at the U.S. Open. HOLE: No. 18 YARDAGE: 501 PAR: 4 STROKE AVERAGE: 4.6 RANK: 2nd KEY FACT: Little-known Billy Horschel birdied the tough 18th to move into the lead. Phil Mickelson joined him with a birdie of his own at No. 18, rolling in a 20-foot putt just as play was being suspended for darkness for his first birdie of the day.

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Bo Van Pelt (OSU, Tulsa-area resident): Completed his first round

Friday morning with a 3-over 73 and turned around and shot 71 in the second round. He’s at 4-over 144 and will make the cut. Edward Loar (OSU): Finished the first round Friday morning with a 73 and shot a second-round 71 to stand at 4-over 144. Will make the cut. Rickie Fowler (OSU): After shooting an opening-round 70, he has struggled to a 5-over second round with four holes still to finish Saturday.

Morgan Hoffmann (OSU):

Finished his first round Friday with a 76 and then shot 74 in the second round. At 10-over 150, he likely will not make the cut. Casey Wittenberg (OSU): Struggled to an opening-round 79 and followed up with a second-round 71. At 10-over 150, he likely will not make the cut. Brandt Jobe (born in OKC): Is

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Bo Van Pelt shot a secondround 71 at the U.S. Open.  JULIO CORTEZ/Associated Press

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Saturday, June 15, 2013

NOTEBOOK

SOFTBALL

Iron Nine: Riquna Williams

Creger, 3 OU stars on elite U.S. team BY ERIC BAILEY

World Sports Writer

Tulsa’s Aimee Creger and Oklahoma’s Lauren Chamberlain, Destinee Martinez and Keilani Ricketts were named to the 2013 USA Softball Women’s National Team. Team USA’s first competition will be at the World Cup of Softball in Oklahoma City on July 11-14. The t e a m will also p l a y events in Canada (July 16-22) a n d Puerto R i c o (Aug. Creger 5-18). Creger, a righthanded pitcher, was exc i t e d l a s t month w h e n she reRicketts ceived the invitation to tryouts, which were held this week. “(Playing for the USA National Team) has been my dream since I’ve been playing and I never thought I would have that chance (to try out),” Creger said last month. Creger, a Mustang graduate, was one of 18 players selected from 32 who tried out for the team. She is the first TU player overall and the first Oklahoma high schooler in over a decade to reach this level. Creger, the Conference USA pitcher of the year, was 25-7 with a 1.15 ERA. The junior had 286 strikeouts in 200 ⅔ innings. No school was represented more than national champion Oklahoma. The OU trio is led by Ricketts, the two-time USA Softball Collegiate Player of the Year. The senior was 35-1 with a 1.23 ERA and 350 strikeouts in 238 ⅓ innings pitched. Ricketts will spend her third summer with the National Team. She helped the squad win the World Cup of Softball last year. In her senior season at OU, she also hit .379 with 15 home runs and 60 RBIs. Chamberlain and Martinez were teammates on the 2010-11 U.S. Women’s Junior National Team. Chamberlain, a sophomore infielder, led the nation in home runs (30) and ranked second in onbase percentage (.613) and RBIs per game (1.38). She hit .458 with 84 RBIs last season. Martinez, a junior outfielder, hit .347 on the season with 30 runs, six doubles, one triple, 24 RBIs and nine stolen bases.

Tulsa’s Glory Johnson goes up for a shot during Friday’s game against Minnesota.  GARETT FISBECK/Tulsa World

SHOCK FROM B1

Six players scored eight or more and the Lynx even got 18 off the bench, including nine from guard Tonisha Wright. It didn’t seem to matter how much energy Candice Williams and Glory Johnson and their Tulsa Shock teammates were willing to expend, and that seemed ample. Nothing was going to prevent the powerful Lynx from beating the Shock for the 12th straight time since Tulsa won twice in the 2010 season. Johnson had 22 points and nine rebounds, Wiggins scored 18 against her old teammates — she was traded from the Lynx in the offseason — and Riquna Williams scored 16 off the bench to pace the Shock, which fell to 0-2 at home this season and 1-6 overall. “We played really hard, but we made some mistakes,” Johnson said. “We’ll get it figured out and hopefully we can get the next one. Tulsa hosts Phoenix and No. 1 draft pick Brittney Griner on Sunday for a 3:30 p.m. Father’s Day contest. Minnesota, hoping for a third

U.S.

straight trip to the WNBA finals, improved to 5-1. The Lynx won the title in 2011 and finished runner-up last year. “We really wanted this win bad, but they’re such a great team,” said Wiggins, who made three of her first four shots and had 11 points by halftime. “It’s kind of like they’re at the top and we’re looking up at them. But we’re gonna get there. We’re gonna build on this and keep climbing and fighting.” In a battle of veterans who have spent ample time together and largely first-, second- and third-year players who haven’t, it was no contest. The Lynx took the ball inside repeatedly to shoot 50 percent (36-for-72), outscored the Shock in the paint 42-34, and wore them out on the boards, 48-30. Shock point guard Skylar Diggins had only two points and one assist in 23:16 minutes, all lows for her rookie season. She came into the game fifth in the league in minutes played, averaging 35.2. Roneeka Hodges and Kayla Pedersen were held without points, although Pedersen had seven rebounds, three assists and two steals. Tulsa trailed by only 3935 at halftime, but the Lynx used a 10-0 run in the third

LYNX 83, SHOCK 74 Minnesota 22 17 27 17 — 83 Tulsa 16 19 18 21 — 74 MINNESOTA: M.Moore 4-12 0-0 10, Brunson 9-14 1-3 19, McCarville 4-6 0-0 8, Augustus 5-9 0-0 11, Whalen 7-13 3-5 17, Harris 3-6 0-0 6, Wright 3-10 2-2 9, Peters 0-0 0-0 0, Jarry 1-1 0-0 3, Rodgers 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 36-72 6-10 83. TULSA: Wiggins 6-13 4-4 18, Pedersen 0-5 0-2 0, Johnson 9-19 4-6 22, Hodges 0-2 0-0 0, Diggins 1-6 0-0 2, Lacy 1-3 0-0 3, Williams 6-15 2-2 16, Powell 3-6 1-2 10, Goodrich 1-2 1-2 3. Totals 27-71 12-18 74. 3-point goals: Minnesota 5-15 (M.Moore 2-5, Jarry 1-1, Augustus 1-3, Wright 1-3, Rodgers 0-1, Whalen 0-2), Tulsa 8-15 (Powell 3-4, Wiggins 2-3, Williams 2-4, Lacy 1-1, Diggins 0-1, Hodges 0-2). Fouled out: None. Rebounds: Minnesota 53 (Brunson 13), Tulsa 37 (Johnson 9). Assists: Minnesota 16 (Augustus, M.Moore 4), Tulsa 16 (Goodrich 5). Total fouls: Minnesota 19, Tulsa 17. Technicals: McCarville, Johnson. A: 5,273 (7,479).

Mike Brown 918-581-8390 mike.brown@tulsaworld.com

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B5

DRILLERS

ON THE ROAD

Oswalt, Drillers shut out Travs Summary: Roy Oswalt pitched 8⅓ innings of shutout ball to lead Tulsa to a 2-0 victory over the Arkansas Travelers. ... With the win, the Drillers picked up a game on Arkansas in the standings, and lead the Texas League North by 1½ games with three remaining in the second half. The first half ends Monday. Notable: Oswalt improved to 3-2. He gave up 5 hits, struck out seven and walked one in lowering his ERA to 2.16… Dustin Gameau staked Oswalt and the Drillers to a 1-0 lead with a solo home run, his fifth of the season, in the second inning. ... Delta Cleary Jr. knocked in an insurance run in the fourth. ... Leuris Gomez put up zeroes in ⅔ of an inning to notch his first save. ... The Travelers got a solid effort from starter Lay Batista, who gave up seven hits and two runs, both earned, in 6 ⅔ innings. He struck out seven and walked two. Up next: At Arkansas, 7:10 p.m. Saturday. Probable starters: Tulsa — LHP Tyler Matzek (3-5, 4.24 ERA). Arkansas — RHP Michael Piazza (2-2, 4.13). Next home game: vs. Northwest Arkansas, 7:05 p.m. June 20. Radio: KTBZ am1430. ȕȕ TexasȕLeague

NorthȕDivision ȕ Wȕ Lȕ Pctȕ GB Tulsaȕȕ...........................34ȕ 33ȕ .507ȕ — Arkansas ........................32 34 .485 1½ Springfield .....................32 34 .485 1½ Northwest Arkansas ..22 44 .333 11½ SouthȕDivision Corpus Christi ............. 42 25 .627 — Frisco ..............................37 30 .552 5 San Antonio ................. 36 30 .545 5½ Midland .......................... 31 36 .463 11 Friday San Antonio 6-3, Midland 2-0 (1st, 10) Springfield 8, Northwest Arkansas 4 Corpus Christi 3, Frisco 2 (11) Tulsaȕ2,ȕArkansasȕ0 Saturday Springfield at NW Arkansas (dh), 6 p.m. San Antonio at Midland, 7 p.m. Corpus Christi at Frisco, 7:05 p.m. TulsaȕatȕArkansas,ȕ7:10ȕp.m.

Drillers 2, Travelers 0

TULSA ARKANSAS ab r h bi ab r h bi Ortega, cf 5 0 2 0 Gomez, ss 3 0 2 0 Adames, ss 3 0 2 0 Heid, lf 4 0 1 0 Roling, 1b 4 0 0 0 Grichuk, rf 4 0 0 0 Garneau, c 4 1 1 1 Lindsey, 2b 4 0 0 0 Nina, dh 3 0 0 0 Cron, 1b 3 0 0 0 Wong, 2b 3 0 0 0 Widlansky, dh3 0 0 0 Langfels, 3b 2 0 0 0 Cowart, 3b 3 0 0 0 Shepherd, lf 3 1 1 0 Wthrspoon, cf3 0 1 0 Cleary, rf 3 0 1 1 Bandy, c 3 0 1 0 Total 30 2 7 2 Total 30 0 5 0 Tulsaȕ ȕ ȕ 010ȕ 100ȕ 000ȕ —ȕ 2ȕ Arkansasȕ ȕ ȕ 000ȕ 000ȕ 000ȕ —ȕ 0 E: Cron (3), Lindsey (10). DP: Arkansas 2, Tulsa 1. LOB: Tulsa 8, Arkansas 4. HR: Garneau (5). SB: Shepherd (4), Ortega (7), Adames (7). CS: Shepherd (2), Witherspoon (6). Tulsa IP H R ER BB SO Oswalt W, 3-2 8⅓ 5 0 0 1 7 Gomez S, 1 0⅔ 0 0 0 0 0 Arkansas Batista L, 3-6 6⅔ 7 2 1 2 7 Maronde 1⅔ 0 0 0 2 1 Johnson 0⅔ 0 0 0 0 0 HBP: Nina (by Batista). T: 2:30. A: 6,624.

Americans sweep France in three sets

for him is right now he’s got to be thrown into that role. If all the veterPlaying in front of a small but rowdy home crowd, the fifth-ranked US men’s national ans had come back … he wouldn’t be volleyball team swept No. 15 France 3-0 (25-15, 29-27, 25-16) at the Tulsa Convention able to start taking on that role.” If Anderson had taken the summer Center on Friday night. After easily taking the first set 25-15, the Americans found themselves down 25-24 off, he said he would be training in California, where the team is based in the second before refocusing and securing the victory. and where most of the team lives. “It was huge,” team captain Matt Anderson said. “It gave us momentum to go into The FIVB tournament is just getthe third set. We started out pretty close to them in the third set, but we were able to ting started, with a stop last week in open it up like the first set.” After the 29-27 win the second set, the U.S. cruised to a 25-16 outcome in the third Wichita, Kan., and one next week in Reno, Nev., before moving to other to improve to 2-1 in Pool A of the FIVB World League. The series concludes at 7 p.m. countries for the next round. On Saturday, also at the Convention Center. Saturday night, the Americans face Anderson, the evening’s MVP, led the US with 22 points, including 17 kills on 26 atFrance again at the Tulsa Convention tacks, three blocks, two aces and one error. Carson Clark had 14 kills, and Max Holt recorded a match-high six blocks and seven Center. “It’s a change (playing in smaller kills on 10 attacks. cities),” Anderson said. “I’m from a France was led by Kevin LeRoux and Marien Moreau, who each had eight points. — KELLY HINES, World Sports Writer small town in upstate New York, so I like it. It has a homey feel.”

FROM B1

ments. When the French attempted a comeback, Anderson would squash that short-lived dream and bring the opponents back to reality. Four years removed from leaving Penn State early to turn pro, Anderson has developed into the leader and captain of the U.S. team — never mind he’s only 26 and just now in his prime. “With a younger and less experienced group, of course, those guys are going to look to me in that way,” he said. “But I’m kind of an open book to them and they can ask me anything they want.” The coaching staff expects Anderson to maintain his leadership status “(His leadership) is really impor- Matt Fuerbringer, who filled in as when the older players return. tant every night,” said assistant coach head coach Friday. “The good thing

Kelly Hines 918-581-8452 kelly.hines@tulsaworld.com

Home Plans Saturday,

Eric Bailey 918-581-8391 eric.bailey@tulsaworld.com

Defensive lineman picks OU Oklahoma snatched its first verbal commitment from a Class of 2014 defensive lineman on Friday. Brandon Glenn, a 6-foot3, 274-pounder from Irving (Texas) Ranchview, announced his pledge to play at OU during a visit. Glenn had offers from Kansas State, Texas Tech, Houston and North Texas. He is the ninth commitment of the 2014 group and first for new defensive line coach Jerry Montgomery. Verbal commitments are non-binding until national signing day on Feb. 5. — ERIC BAILEY, World Sports Writer

quarter to gain control and led by as many as 15. ”We were settling to jump shots (during the Lynx’s getaway run), and keeping the ball on the perimeter, not trying to attack the rim,” Kloppenburg said. “At the other end, we had some communications breakdowns where we let them line up some shots, and the way they shoot the ball, you’ve gotta be able to contest everything. We kind of got back on track, but by then, you’re down 10 and against a really good team, it’s difficult to climb all the way back.”

returned with 16 points off the bench after missing two games with a concussion, and the Shock went with the same core that has seen the bulk of play in the first three weeks. Liz Cambage missed a fourth consecutive Williams game with an ankle sprain. Tiffany Jackson-Jones has missed all season with a stress fracture. Both were on the bench in street clothes. Head coach Gary Kloppenburg said Cambage could return to the team next week. Jackson-Jones is still a couple of weeks away, he said. Time limited: Rookie point guard Skylar Diggins played only 23:16 minutes. She came into the game averaging 35.2 minutes per game, fifth in the league. While Diggins was scoring only two points, Kloppenburg gave his other rookie point guard, Angel Goodrich, 21:13 — the most Goodrich has played since going 34:25 in the season opener at Atlanta. She responded with a season-high 10 points and five assists. “(Diggins) seems a little tentative at times,” Kloppenburg said. “She’s thinking a lot out there. She’s younger and it just takes time. If somebody gets going, we’re gonna leave ‘em out there, and I thought Angel did a good job of distributing. She got us into our offense and made some nice plays off the pick and roll.” No misses: Williams made her only two attempts from the foul line and remains perfect for the season at 14-for-14. Sign of the times: Tulsa lost five games to Minnesota last year by an average margin of 17.8 points. For what it’s worth, the Shock never trailed by 17 at any point in Friday’s game, and the nine-point deficit equaled Tulsa’s closest game against the Lynx last season. Getting out the vote: Balloting for the Boost Mobile WNBA All-Star game opens at 4 p.m. Sunday. The Connecticut Sun will host the All-Star game July 27. Fans may vote daily at tulsaworld.com/wnba or on the WNBA Center Court app. Voting ends July 14. Service award: Before tipoff, State Farm Insurance agent Daniel Parker presented the Shock and team president Steve Swetoha with the league’s May Community Assist Award presented by State Farm. The Shock received the award for its relief and fund-raising efforts following last month’s tornadoes in Moore and Shawnee. — MIKE BROWN, World Sports Writer

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June 22 this sunday in

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Saturday, June 15, 2013

Leffler’s death puts spotlight on short tracks ••Many•dirt•tracks• lack•modern•safety• equipment. BY NOAH TRISTER Associated Press

BROOKLYN,•Mich.•—•Tony• Stewart• opened• his• remarks• with•a•few•words•about•his•relationship•with•Jason•Leffler. Moments•later,•he•offered•a• brief•plea•amid•growing•safety• questions• about• Leffler’s• death•at•a•dirt-track•race•earlier•this•week. “I’d• be• grateful• if• you• guys• would• understand• that• what• happened• this• week• wasn’t• because• somebody• didn’t• do• something•right•with•the•race•

Up next

QUICKEN LOANS 400 Noon Sunday At Michigan International Speedway, Brooklyn, Mich. TV: TNT-29

track.•It•was•an•accident.•Just• like• if• you• go• out• and• there’s• a• car• crash.• It’s• an• accident,”• Stewart•said•Friday•at•Michigan.•“Nobody•as•a•track•owner• wants•to•go•through•what•happened• this• week,• but• it’s• not• due•to•a•lack•of•effort•on•their• part•to•try•to•make•their•facilities• as• safe• as• possible• under• the•conditions•they•have.” Leffler• died• Wednesday• night• from• injuries• suf-

FOR THE RECORD BASKETBALL ȕ WNBA

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlanta........................5. 1. .833. — Chicago...................... 4. 1. .800. ½ Washington...............3. 1. .750. 1 New.York................... 4. 2. .667. 1 Connecticut...............2. 4. .333. 3 Indiana........................ 1. 4. .200. 3½ WESTERN CONFERENCE Minnesota................. 4. 1. .800. — Los.Angeles................2. 1. .667. ½ San.Antonio...............2. 3. .400. 1½ Phoenix....................... 1. 3. .250. 2 Seattle......................... 1. 3. .250. 2 Tulsa........................ 1 6 .143 4 Friday Atlanta.68,.Seattle.59 New.York.78,.Connecticut.68 Minnesota 83, Tulsa 74 Los.Angeles.at.Phoenix Saturday San.Antonio.at.Los.Angeles,.9:30.p.m.

BASEBALL ȕ Pacific Coast League

American North Division Memphis................. 35. 33. .515. — Iowa..........................30. 36. .455. 4 Omaha.....................29. 35. .453. 4 Nashville.................. 23. 43. .348. 11 American South Division Round.Rock.............38. 31. .551. — Oklahoma City .... 35 30 .538 1 Albuquerque........... 35. 32. .522. 2 New.Orleans...........34. 35. .493. 4 Pacific North Division Tacoma.....................41. 27. .603. — Colorado.Springs... 36. 29. .554. 3½ Salt.Lake...................34. 34. .500. 7 Reno.......................... 25. 43. .368. 16 Pacific South Division Sacramento.............38. 29. .567. — Las.Vegas.................34. 31. .523. 3 Tucson...................... 35. 32. .522. 3 Fresno....................... 33. 35. .485. 5½ Late Thursday New.Orleans.7,.Memphis.0 Omaha.4,.Nashville.2 Oklahoma City 9, Iowa 8, (12) Albuquerque.9,.Round.Rock.4,.(11) Colorado.Springs.5,.Salt.Lake.4 Fresno.2,.Tucson.0 Tacoma.11,.Las.Vegas.0 Reno.3,.Sacramento.1 Friday Round Rock 11, Okla. City 2 New.Orleans.6,.Nashville.3 Omaha.at.Iowa Memphis.at.Albuquerque Reno.at.Tucson Colo..Springs.at.Las.Vegas Salt.Lake.at.Fresno Tacoma.at.Sacramento Saturday New.Orleans.at.Nashville,.6:35.p.m. Round Rock at Okla. City, 7:05 p.m. Omaha.at.Iowa,.7:05.p.m. Memphis.at.Albuquerque,.8:05.p.m. Reno.at.Tucson,.9:05.p.m. Colo..Springs.at.Las.Vegas,.9:05.p.m. Salt.Lake.at.Fresno,.9:05.p.m. Tacoma.at.Sacramento,.9:05.p.m.

GOLF ȕ Web.com: Air Capital Classic

At Wichita, Kan. Purse: $650,000 Yardage: 6,959 Par: 71 (35-36) Nathan.Tyler........................67-65—132 Alex.Prugh.............................63-71—134 Jace.Long.............................. 71-63—134 Danny.Lee........................... 69-66—135 Scott.Parel........................... 69-66—135 Kevin Tway .................... 70-65—135 Peter.Malnati.......................68-67—135 Steve.Wheatcroft...............67-68—135 Bhavik.Patel.........................68-67—135 Kyle.Reifers..........................67-69—136 Sung.Kang...........................68-68—136 Eric.Axley............................. 66-70—136 Brad Elder ....................... 71-66—137 Camilo.Benedetti................ 71-66—137

Andy.Pope............................70-67—137 Si.Woo.Kim.......................... 71-66—137 Will.Wilcox......................... 69-68—137 Aaron.Goldberg.................. 67-70—137 Dustin.Garza........................66-71—137 Adam.Crawford................... 67-71—138 Bronson.La’Cassie............. 68-70—138 Gavin.Coles......................... 69-69—138 Alex.Cejka............................. 67-71—138 Richard.S..Johnson..............68-71—139 Troy.Merritt........................ 70-69—139 Kent.Jones............................72-67—139 Michael.Letzig.................... 73-66—139 Ariel.Canete........................ 69-70—139 Billy.Hurley.III..................... 70-69—139 Alex.Aragon.........................72-67—139 Franklin.Corpening............. 71-68—139 Tom.Hoge............................. 71-68—139 Wes.Short,.Jr........................72-67—139 Kevin.Kisner........................ 70-69—139 Mike.Lavery.........................65-74—139 Woody.Austin....................74-66—140 Scott.Sterling......................70-70—140 Andrew.D..Putnam............71-69—140 Rob.Oppenheim..................71-69—140 Andrew.Loupe.................... 73-67—140 Skip.Kendall........................74-66—140 J.J..Killeen............................70-70—140 Aaron.Watkins....................71-69—140 Chris.Thompson.................69-71—140 Roland.Thatcher................ 73-67—140 Daniel.Chopra.....................71-69—140 Matt.Hill............................... 68-72—140 Nick.Flanagan...................... 73-68—141 Vince.Covello....................... 70-71—141 Jeff.Klauk.............................. 73-68—141 Aron.Price.............................74-67—141 Alexandre.Rocha.................68-73—141 Paul.Stankowski................... 70-71—141 Kelly.Kraft..............................68-73—141 Clodomiro.Carranza........... 71-70—141 Reid.Edstrom....................... 72-69—141 Wes.Roach............................68-73—141 Rafael.Echenique................. 70-71—141 Ashley.Hall............................ 71-70—141 Paul.Claxton.......................... 70-71—141 Nathan.Green.......................68-73—141 Byron.Smith.......................... 67-74—141 Scott.Pinckney..................... 72-69—141 Martin.Piller.......................... 71-70—141 Michael.D..Smith................. 71-70—141 Among failed to qualify Tim Fleming.....................72-71—143 Todd Hamilton............... 75-69—144 Ryan Spears ................... 73-71—144 Hunter Haas ...................72-74—146

ȕ Locals

TULSA CC Men’s Four Ball Championship Championship flight:. Ron. Weese,. Chris.Mathery. Consolation flight:. Ron. Collins,. Rick.Schafer. Horse Race No. 1 1..Chris.Smithey,.Joe.Podpechan;.2.. Jack.Kueser,.Jef.Falling;.3..Scott.Kirkland,.Bailey.Word. Horse Race 2 1.. Jerry. Holloway,. Gary. Trennepohl;. 2.. Bob.Soucek,. John. Bowen;. 3..Charles.Foster,.Mike.Poston.. GOLF CLUB OF OKLAHOMA Ladies Scissortail Fiesta on the Fairway Overall Champion:. Polly. Curtis,. Marcia.Thrutchley,.123. Tijuana Flight:.1..Karen.Weidner.125;. 2.. Rebecca. Davis,. Teresa. Delarzelere. 125;.3..Sarah.Edge,.Jill.Johnson.125. Juarez Flight:.1..Carol.Aggers,.Shirley. Chesbro. 127;. 2.. Diane. Seabolt,. Lynne.Luebke.128;.3..Linda.Cohlmia,. Teresa.Uth.128. Ixtapa Flight:. 1.. Perry. Moreau,. Marcia. Thrutchley. 128;. 2.. Martha. Jennings,. Ronnie. Warren. 129;. 3.. Helga.Miller,.Nancy.Hammons.129. Horse Races Tijuana:. Win-Sherri. Buster,. Julie. Yeabower;. Place-Jann. Fouke,. Kathy. West;.Show-Sarah.Edge,.Jill.Johnson Juarez:. Win-Diane. Seabolt,. Lynne. Luebke,.Place-Ben.Jarmon,.Judy.Stephens,.Show-Linda.Laster,.Linda.Cacy Ixtapa:. Win-Sheri. Curry,. Lonnie. Snyder;. Place-Martha. Jennings;. Show-Polly.Curtis,.Marcia.Thrutchley LAFORTUNE Apache Hackers Tournament 1..Jacob.Dixon,.James.Dixon,.Michael. Barber,. Sarah. Teague,. . 64;. 2.. Michael.

HORSE RACING Fair Meadows ȕ Morning Line

Saturday’s Post: 6 p.m.

Race 1

$4,000,.3.yo&up,.mxd.mdn.clm,.250.Yards . 1. I.M.Redneck.(Chavez)....................... 5-1 . 2. Mai.Crown.(Nieto)............................. 25-1 . 3. Go.Snowman.(Bennett).................... 8-1 .4. Lakota.Blu.Bandit.(Romero)............. 20-1 . 5. T.H.San.Man.(Muntz)....................... 9-2 .6. Opheucus.(Carnero).......................... 5-2 . 7. Miss.Dancin.Chick.(Frederick)........ 12-1 .8. Gilbow.(Ernst)..................................... 10-1 .9. Jl.Matleche.(Martinez)..................... 15-1 .10. Bv.Love.Without.End.(Flores).......... 7-2

Race 2

$4,500,.3.yo&up,.clm,.6.Furlongs . 1. Wayne.a.Blue.(McNeil)..................... . 2. Combuckstable.(Romero)................ . 3. Vestal.(Worst)..................................... .4. South.Tulsa.County.(Sitsler)............ . 5. Leading.West.(Landeros)................. .6. Donny’s.Demon.(Cunningham)......

Hole-in-one

CHEROKEE HILLS:. Romy. Duran,. No..7,.178.yards,.7-iron.

Shoots age or better

CANYONS:. Jim. Tauriainen,. 73,. shot.72. INDIAN SPRINGS:.Paul.Wood,.83,. shot.83. SOUTH LAKES:. Gene. Bond,. 90,. shot.87.

NASCAR ȕ Sprint Cup: Quicken Loans 400 Lineup

At Brooklyn, Mich. Lap Length: 2 miles (Car number in parentheses) Car makers: C=Chevrolet, D=Dodge, F=Ford, T=Toyota .1..(99).C..Edwards,.F,.202.452.mph. .2..(78).Ku..Busch,.C,.201.879. .3..(5).K..Kahne,.C,.201.213. .4..(27).P..Menard,.C,.200.803. .5..(43).A..Almirola,.F,.200.764. .6..(22).J..Logano,.F,.200.725. .7..(33).A..Dillon,.C,.200.63. .8..(20).M..Kenseth,.T,.200.568. .9..(18).Ky..Busch,.T,.200.457. 10..(42).J..Pablo.Montoya,.C,.200.445. 11..(11).D..Hamlin,.T,.200.406. 12..(88).D..Earnhardt.Jr.,.C,.200.1. 13..(56).M..Truex.Jr.,.T,.200.05. 14..(14).T..Stewart,.C,.199.789. 15..(17).R..Stenhouse.Jr.,.F,.199.761. 16..(2).Bra..Keselowski,.F,.199.75. 17..(48).J..Johnson,.C,.199.689. 18..(31).J..Burton,.C,.199.656. 19..(16).G..Biffle,.F,.199.38. 20..(51).B..Labonte,.C,.199.358. 21..(29).K..Harvick,.C,.199.231. 22..(55).M..Martin,.T,.199.214. 23..(9).M..Ambrose,.F,.198.692. 24..(13).C..Mears,.F,.198.593. 25..(21).T..Bayne,.F,.198.429. 26..(38).D..Gilliland,.F,.198.364. 27..(15).C..Bowyer,.T,.198.292. 28..(1).J..McMurray,.C,.198.08. 29..(24).J..Gordon,.C,.197.922. 30..(98).M..McDowell,.F,.197.217. 31..(34).D..Ragan,.F,.196.813. 32..(47).A.J.Allmendinger,.T,.196.791. 33..(83).D..Reutimann,.T,.196.276. 34..(30).D..Stremme,.T,.196.266. 35..(39).R..Newman,.C,.195.737. 36..(7).D..Blaney,.C,.195.514. 37..(10).D..Patrick,.C,.owner.points. 38..(35).J..Wise,.F,.owner.points. 39..(32).K..Schrader,.F,.owner.points. 40..(36).J..Yeley,.C,.owner.points. 41..(93).T..Kvapil,.T,.owner.points. 42..(87).J..Nemechek,.T,.owner.points. 43..(19).M..Bliss,.T,.owner.points. Failed to qualify 44..(44).S..Riggs,.F,.184.393.

ȕ Milwaukee IndyFest Lineup

At West Allis, Wis. Lap Length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1.. (25). M.. Andretti,. Dallara-Chevrolet,.170.515.mph. 2.. (27). J.. Hinchcliffe,. DallaraChevrolet,.170.418. 3.. (12). W.. Power,. Dallara-Chevrolet,.170.212. 4.. (1). R.. Hunter-Reay,. DallaraChevrolet,.170.1. 5.. (5). E.. Viso,. Dallara-Chevrolet,. 169.828. 6..(6).S..Saavedra,.Dallara-Chevrolet,.169.732. 7.. (11). T.. Kanaan,. Dallara-Chevrolet,.169.482. 8..(67).J..Newgarden,.Dallara-Honda,.169.462. 9..(77).S..Pagenaud,.Dallara-Honda,.169.311. 10..(55).T..Vautier,.Dallara-Honda,. 169.215. 11.. (9). S.. Dixon,. Dallara-Honda,. 168.82. 12.. (16). J.. Jakes,. Dallara-Honda,.

9-2 7-2 8-1 5-2 12-1 10-1 15-1 25-1 20-1

Race 5

$5,500,.2.yo,.mdn.clm,.300.Yards . 1. Flo.(Samaniego).................................. . 2. Dashinlonnie.(Flores)........................ . 3. Rc.Microburst.(Martinez)................ .4. Runnin.in.the.Snow.(Romero).......... . 5. Mighty.Lindy.(Ernst).......................... .6. Wanitredhot.(Muntz)........................ . 7. Peves.Southern.Siete.(Bennett)...... .8. Young.Wild.Reckless.(Nieto)........... .9. Cole.E.Man.(Carnero)........................ .10. Mighty.Shiney.Corona.(Frederick).

5-1 8-1 25-1 7-2 20-1 12-1 10-1 9-2 15-1 5-2

Race 6 8-1 5-1 2-1 6-1 3-1 4-1

Race 3

$6,500,.f&m,.3.yo&up,.clm,.6.Furlongs . 1. Theluck.of.Mylife.(Keever).............. 9-2 . 2. Officer’s.Desire.(Cunningham)....... 12-1 . 3. Yearlong.Fever.(Worst)..................... 5-1 .4. Red.Hot.Tamale.(Medina)................ 10-1 . 5. Sugar.Ghost.(Landeros).................... 5-2 .6. Spinning.Slew.(Muntz)...................... 20-1 . 7. Tara.Jelani.(Romero).......................... 15-1 .8. Troubled.Crossing.(Kimes).............. 8-1 .9. Wild.Valley.Dancer.(McNeil).......... 7-2

Race 4

$5,000,.3.yo&up,.mxd.clm,.330.Yards . 1. Aint.Your.Wagon.(Flores).................

Toupal,.Jeannie.Bledsoe,.Larry.Bledsoe,. James.Toupal,..65;.3..Austin.Neil,.Ben. Pellit,. David. Lange,. Katy. Lange,. . 66;. 4..Danielle.Ballard,.Kevin.Ballard,.Kyle. Kasper-Lewis,.Cierra.Hughes,..77.

. 2. Gambles.Flame.(Schmidt)............... . 3. Read.Betweenthe.Lines.(Muntz).... .4. Black.Magic.Dash.(Nieto)................ . 5. Shy.Country.Boy.(Martinez)............ .6. Overdosed.(Silva)............................... . 7. Ww.Blair.(Wilson).............................. .8. Jes.Dance.(Salazar)............................ .9. Gwens.Fast.Feet.Jh.(Carnero).......... .10. Douxraymelily.(Bennett)..................

5-1

$16,200,.OKB,.f&m,.3.yo&up,.mdn.spc.wgt .......4.Furlongs . 1. Amazing.Fantasy.(Cunningham).... 5-1 . 2. Ladylookinforgold.(Schmidt)........... 20-1 . 3. Musbedreaming.(Romero).............. 5-2 .4. Every.Memory.(Kimes)..................... 7-2 . 5. Honorbo.(Muntz)............................... 10-1 .6. Pass.Book.(McNeil)............................ 12-1 . 7. Dat’s.Classie.Lady.(Landeros)......... 15-1 .8. Master.Deal.(Nieto)........................... 8-1 .9. Flying.Hope.(Worst).......................... 9-2

Race 7

$7,000,.2.yo,.mdn.clm,.350.Yards . 1. Hot.Cat.(Nieto)................................... . 2. Agouti.Lover.(Muntz)........................ . 3. Dream.Indeed.(Frederick)................ .4. Chic.Choc.(Salazar)........................... . 5. Cash.Carver.(Flores).......................... .6. Banditas.(Wilson)............................... . 7. Big.Daddy.Tom.(Carnero)................. .8. Infurno.(Silva)......................................

5-1 25-1 9-2 10-1 20-1 15-1 7-2 8-1

a• reason.• I• have• teams,• yes,• certainly.•There•are•a•handful• of•drivers•that•run•at•the•local• level.•I•don’t•very•often,”•said• Brad•Keselowski,•the•defending• Sprint• Cup• champion.• “I• don’t•know•what•happened•to• Jason,•and•maybe•it•was•completely•unrelated,•and•I•don’t• want•that•to•be•confused,•but• still,•the•safety•standards•at•local•short•tracks•—•they’re•out• of•control.•They’re•dismal.” Sprint• car• races• can• be• more• dangerous• for• drivers• and•spectators•because•many• facilities• lack• the• SAFER• barriers• that• are• standard• in• NASCAR• and• IndyCar,• and• the• cars• aren’t• always• adequately• protected.• Bridgeport•Speedway•does•not•have•

fered• in• a• sprint• car• crash• at• Bridgeport• Speedway• in• Swedesboro,• N.J.• The• Delaware• County• (Pa.)• medical• examiner• determined• Leffler• died• from• a• blunt• force• neck• injury.• He• was• 37• and• is• survived•by•a•5-year-old•son. Stewart•knows•all•about•the• challenges• facing• track• owners.• He• owns• Eldora• Speedway•in•Ohio,•a•dirt•track•that• will• host• a• NASCAR• Truck• Series• race• next• month.• He’s• one•of•a•handful•of•big•names• who• will• show• up• to• race• at• small,• local• tracks• from• time• to• time,• but• Leffler’s• death• brought•renewed•attention•to• the•safety•of•those•races•—•and• not•everyone•is•optimistic. “I•don’t•run•those•races•for•

SOCCER ȕ MLS

EASTERN CONFERENCE W

L

T Pts GF GA

W

L

T Pts GF GA

Montreal..........8. 2. 2. 26. 22. New.York.........7. 5. 4. 25. 23. Philadelphia....6. 5. 4. 22. 22. Houston...........6. 4. 4. 22. 19. Kansas.City.....6. 5. 4. 22. 18. New.England..5. 4. 5. 20. 15. Columbus........4. 5. 5. 17. 16. Chicago............3. 7. 3. 12. 11. Toronto.FC........1. 7. 5. 8. 12. D.C......................1. 10. 3. 6. 6. WESTERN CONFERENCE

15 19 24 14 13 9 16 19 19 24

FC.Dallas.........8. 2. 4. 28. 23. 17 Real.Salt.Lake.8. 5. 3. 27. 24. 16 Portland...........5. 1. 8. 23. 24. 16 Seattle..............6. 4. 3. 21. 19. 15 Los.Angeles.....6. 6. 2. 20. 22. 18 Colorado..........5. 4. 5. 20. 15. 12 Vancouver.......4. 5. 4. 16. 18. 20 San.Jose...........3. 6. 6. 15. 13. 23 Chivas.USA.....3. 8. 2. 11. 13. 26 NOTE: Three. points. for. victory,. one.point.for.tie. Saturday FC.Dallas.at.Portland,.4.p.m. Toronto.FC.at.D.C..United,.6.p.m. Montreal.at.Columbus,.6:30.p.m. San.Jose.at.Colorado,.8.p.m. New.England.at.Vancouver,.9.p.m.

TENNIS ȕ ATP: Aegon Championships

At London Singles: Quarterfinals Marin.Cilic.(5).def..Tomas.Berdych. (2),.7-5,.7-6.(4). Lleyton.Hewitt.def..Juan.Martin.del. Potro.(3),.6-2,.2-6,.6-2. Andy. Murray. (1). def.. Benjamin. Becker,.6-4,.7-6.(3). Jo-Wilfried. Tsonga. (4). def.. Denis. Kudla,.6-3,.6-2.

ȕ ATP: Gerry Weber Open

At Halle, Germany Singles: Quarterfinals Roger. Federer. (1). def.. Mischa. Zverev,.6-0,.6-0. Richard. Gasquet. (2). def.. Florian. Mayer.(8),.6-3,.7-6.(4). Tommy.Haas.(3),.def..Gael.Monfils,. 6-7.(4),.6-3,.6-3. Mikhail. Youzhny. def.. Philipp. Kohlschreiber.(6),.6-3,.6-2.

ȕ WTA: Nuernberger

At Nuremberg, Germany Singles: Semifinals Andrea. Petkovic. def.. Jelena. Jankovic.(1),.6-4,.6-3. Simona.Halep.(7).def..Lucie.Safarova.(5),.6-3,.0-6,.6-2.

ȕ WTA: AEGON Classic

At Birmingham, England Singles: Quarterfinals Donna. Vekic. def.. Sorana. Cirstea. (3),.6-2,.6-1.

.9. Dk.Stoli.Martini.(Saenz)................... 12-1 .10. Ncc.Firefly.(Romero).......................... 5-2

Race 8

7-2 15-1 5-2 8-1 5-1 20-1 10-1 9-2 15-1

Race 9

$16,200, OKB,.f&m,.3.yo&up,.mdn.spc.wgt, ......4.Furlongs . 1. A.Kiss.for.Mady.(Wilson)................. 7-2 . 2. She’s.My.Prayer.(McNeil)................ 9-2 . 3. Justa.Valentine.(Landeros).............. 5-2 .4. Carrie.the.Cowgirl.(Muntz).............. 8-1 . 5. Wee.Prospect.(Keever)..................... 10-1 .6. Tiempo.Es.Oro.(Romero).................. 12-1 . 7. Wee.Pretty.Woman.(Schmidt)....... 15-1 .8. Whoa.She’s.a.Lady.(Worst)............. 5-1

Race 10

$7,800,.OKB,.3.yo&up,.clm,.350.Yards . 1. Fast.Flyen.Cross.(Wilson)................ 12-1 . 2. Eyem.Zoomen.(Samaniego)............ 5-2 . 3. Duanes.Quick.Corona.(Nieto)......... 7-2 .4. Skyemacfly.(Muntz).......................... 9-2 . 5. Country.Lights.(Silva)........................ 20-1 .6. Pappys.Prince.(Bennett)................... 8-1 . 7. Wave.by.Corona.(Flores).................. 10-1 .8. Easy.Blazen.Alibi.(Romero).............. 15-1 .9. Red.Hot.Whizzer.(Carnero)............. 5-1

Race 11

of• safety• improvements• can• filter• down• from• the• Sprint• Cup•level. Not• fast• enough• for• Keselowski. “They•don’t•have•the•safety• standards• that• we• have• here• in• NASCAR,”• Keselowski• said.• “It’s• funny,• because• I• talked• to• my• dad,• who• raced• local• short• tracks,• and• every• once• in• a• while,• we’ll• talk• about• some• track• that• he• went• to• with• my• brother• or• whatever• situation,• and• I’ll• ask• him• how• it• was.• And• he’ll• tell• me,• ‘Well,• it• hasn’t• changed• since• 1975• when• I• was• last• there.’• I’m• pretty• sure• safety• has• taken• some• pretty•big•leaps•forward•since• 1970-something.”

Want to report a score or send in a notice? Call us at 918-581-8355 or 800-944-PLAY, fax us at 918-581-8352 or email sports@tulsaworld.com

168.47. 13.. (19). J.. Wilson,. Dallara-Honda,. 168.412. 14.. (7). S.. Bourdais,. Dallara-Chevrolet,.168.141. 15.. (14). T.. Sato,. Dallara-Honda,. 168.023. 16.. (98). A.. Tagliani,. Dallara-Honda,.167.512. 17..(10).D..Franchitti,.Dallara-Honda,.167.263. 18.. (3). H.. Castroneves,. DallaraChevrolet,.167.169. 19..(4).R..Briscoe,.Dallara-Chevrolet,.165.765. 20..(18).A..Beatriz,.Dallara-Honda,. 165.364. 21.. (20). E.. Carpenter,. DallaraChevrolet,.164.797. 22.. (83). C.. Kimball,. Dallara-Honda,.164.124. 23.. (15). G.. Rahal,. Dallara-Honda,. 163.23. 24.. (78). S.. de. Silvestro,. DallaraChevrolet,.162.886.

$7,500,.3.yo&up,.clm,.4.Furlongs . 1. Smokin.Armadillo.(Worst)............... . 2. Lincoln.County.(Medina).................. . 3. Get.Back.Man.(Cunningham).......... .4. S.C.Island.Sun.(Nieto)........................ . 5. Seattle.Sniper.(Romero)................... .6. Hay.Mercedes.(Keever).................... . 7. Dry.(Kimes).......................................... .8. Shawzinator.(McNeil)....................... .9. Pacific.Calm.(Wilson)........................

SAFER• Barriers,• energy-absorbing•walls•that•cost•about• $500• a• foot• for• installation.• Most• local• short• tracks• cannot•afford•them. Stewart• said• safety• is• improving,•though. “Most• of• them• have• safety• teams• at• each• facility.• ...• That’s•probably•the•one•thing• I’ve•seen•the•most•of•is•having• adequate• safety• teams• there• and•making•sure•they•can•respond• to• the• problem• pretty• quick,”•Stewart•said. Tom• Deery• is• president• of• World• Racing• Group,• which• sanctions•dirt•track•racing•in• the• United• States• and• Canada.• He• said• there• have• been• advancements• in• seat• and• seat-belt•technology,•and•a•lot•

$8,000,.3.yo&up,.clm,.300.Yards . 1. Smoking.Boots.(Salazar)................... 9-2 . 2. Sm.Chicksastreakin.(Carnero)........ 10-1 . 3. Py.Thats.Why.(Samaniego)............. 7-2 .4. Neshoba.(Muntz)............................... 12-1 . 5. Dashin.Aint.Easy.(Ernst)................... 20-1

Magdalena. Rybarikova. (16). def.. Madison.Keys,.6-3,.6-0. Daniela.Hantuchova.def..Francesca. Schiavone.(15),.6-7.(8),.6-4,.7-6.(3). Sabine.Lisicki.(5).vs..Alison.Riske,. 6-7.(2),.6-2,.2-2,.susp.,.darkness.

ȕ Tulsa World Junior Open

At LaFortune Park AGE WINNERS Singles: Male Finals 10.. Cameron. Cheek. def.. Cayden. Cheek,. 4-2,. 4-1;. 12.. Dominic. Roman. def..Hudson.Dick,.6-4,.2-6,.13-11;.14.. Monif.Habib.def..Nicholas.Elias,.6-1,. 6-2;. 16.. Mitchell. Mathias. def.. Bennett.Hughes,.6-2,.6-3;.18..Evan.Shrestha.def..Matt.Nicolo,.6-3,.6-4. Singles: Gemale Finals 10.. Tia. Habib. def.. Annelise. Deer,. 4-0,.4-0;.12..Alyssa.Zayat.def..Ashley.Mabrey,.6-1,.6-0;.14..Erin.Epperson. def.. Reagan. Miley,. 6-0,. 6-1;. 16.. Savannah. Blasi. def.. Rebecca. Richison,.6-1,.7-5;.18..Sarah.Cameron.def.. Alexis.Blasi,.6-2,.6-3. Doubles: Male Finals 12..Alexander.Richards.and.Dominic. Roman. def.. Aiden. Robinson. and. Blake. VanDoren,. 6-0,. 6-1;. 14.. Blake. Guilette. and. Monif. Habib. def.. Logan.Cherry.and.Jeremy.Vaughn,.6-3,. 6-1;.18..Carson.Howard.and.Bennett. Hughes. def.. Aaron. Canfield. and. Matt.Nicolo,.6-4,.6-4. Doubles: Female Finals 14.. Madeline. Cameron. and. Emily. Johnston.def..Reagan.Miley.and.Jordyn. Sisovsky,.6-3,.6-1;.16..Mallory.Brookover. and.Rebecca.Richison.def..Molly.Reynolds.and.Mariah.Turney,.6-0,.6-0.

RUNNING ȕ Inola Run

5k at Inola MALE Overall:. 1.. Brayden. Brock. Kansas,. 34:30;. 2.. John. Stukey. Broken. Arrow,. 35:16;.3..Samuel.Stose.Bartlesville,.38:06. Age group winners: 16-19,. Brayden. Brock,. Kansas,. 34:30;. 25-29,. Neil. Strom,. Broken. Arrow,. 40:47;. 30-34,. T..J..Coger,.Locust.Grove,.59:39;.35-39,. Samuel. Stose,. Bartlesville,. 38:06;. 4044,.Scott.Marsh,.Claremore,.41:20;.4549,. Gary. McKinney,. Tulsa,. 39:12;. 5054,.Donnie.Harris,.Hennessey,.40:58;. 55-59,.Joe.Hoffman,.Pryor,.50:29;.6064,.John.Stukey,.Broken.Arrow,.35:16;. 65-69,.Robert.Maddy,.Sperry,.44:43. FEMALE Overall:.1..Brenda.Stukey.Broken.Arrow,.42:25;.2..Mary.Jones.Talala,.42:54;. 3..Caitlin.Hine.Muskogee,.43:28. Age group winners:. 13-15,. Samantha. Marsh,. Claremore,. 1:10:38;. 16-19,. Jolene. Smith,. Claremore,. 1:20:04;. 20-24,. Beth. Koch,. Claremore,. 45:48;. 25-29,.Caitlin.Hine,.Muskogee,.43:28;. 30-34,.Mary.Thomas,.Tulsa,.45:13;.3539,.Mary.Jones,.Talala,.42:54;.45-49,. Lisa. West,. Tahlequah,. 44:01;. 50-54,. Brenda. Stukey,. Broken. Arrow,. 42:25;. 65-69,.Judy.Connell,.Inola,.1:00:35.

TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL:. Suspended.Arizona.RHP.Ian.Kennedy.10. games,. INF. Eric. Hinske. five. games. and. Kirk. Gibson. one. game. and. L.A.. Dodgers.RHP.J.P..Howell,.INF/OF.Skip. Shumaker.and.hitting.coach.Mark.McGwire. two. games. and. manager. Don. Mattingly. and. RHP. Ronald. Belisario. one.game.for.their.parts.in.Tuesday’s. brawl..Named.Chris.Conroy.umpire. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES:. Optioned. RHP. Kevin. Gausman. to. Norfolk. (IL).. Recalled.RHP.Jake.Arrieta.from.Norfolk. BOSTON RED SOX:.Optioned.RHPs. Alfredo. Aceves. and. Alex. Wilson. to. Pawtucket. (IL).. Recalled. RHP. Rubby. De.La.Rosa.from.Pawtucket..Agreed.to. terms.with.C.Jake.Romanski;.RHPs.Taylor.Grover.and.Kyle.Martin;.2B.Carlos. Asuaje.and.Reed.Gragnani;.and.OF.Forrestt.Allday.on.minor.league.contracts.

.6. Spit.Curl.Mission.(Flores)................. 5-1 . 7. True.Action.(Romero)........................ 5-2 .8. Rockets.Special.Dash.(Nieto).......... 15-1 .9. Wave.Walkin.(Martinez).................. 25-1 .10. Wr.Dialuppappa.(Silva).................... 8-1

Race 12

$8,500,.3.yo&up,.mdn.clm,.250.Yards . 1. Oklahoma.Senator.(Muntz)............ . 2. Ima.Royal.Snow.(Carnero)................ . 3. Jusslippedbayou.(Samaniego)........ .4. Go.Power.Strut.(Sitsler).................... . 5. Km.Kii.(Bennett)................................. .6. Blue.Dash.(Ernst)................................ . 7. Howd.Id.Do.(Martinez)..................... .8. A.Mighty.Heart.(Silva)...................... .9. Blue.Tree.(Nieto)................................. .10. Carols.Rare.Debby.(Wilson)............

25-1 15-1 5-1 12-1 8-1 10-1 9-2 5-2 7-2 20-1

ȕ Win, Place, Show

Friday’s Track:.Fast

Race 1

$7,000,.350.Yards,.T:.18.19

10 Delightful Cat (Packer) ......7.00 4.00 4.80 9 Srf Money Maker (Salazar) ...........5.00 3.20 5 Easy Jet Success (Samaniego) ..................37.00

Ex:. (10-9). 22.20,. Tri:. (10-9-5). 1395.60,. Spr:.(10-9-5-6).1912.50

Race 2

$6,000,.5.½.Furlongs,.T:.1:07.20

5 Vanity’s Showcase (Landeros)............................ 4.60 4.00 2.80 1 Angela’s Punch (Schmidt) .............4.80 3.40 4 Sawyouinadream (McNeil) ..........................3.20

Ex:.(5-1).16.10,.Tri: (5-1-4).237.50,.Spr:.(51-4-3).255.90

Race 3

$4,500,.1.Mile,.T:.1:44.0

5 Belly Up (Kimes) ................ 3.00 2.40 2.40 6 Greatest Times (Schmidt) .............6.40 4.80

CHICAGO WHITE SOX:. Sent. OF. Dewayne.Wise.to.Charlotte.(IL).for.a. rehab.assignment. CLEVELAND INDIANS:. Agreed. to.terms.with.RHP.Casey.Shane.and. LHP.Matthew.Whitehouse.on.minor. league. contracts.. Sent. RHP. Blake. Wood. to. Lake. County. (MWL). for. a. rehab.assignment. DETROIT TIGERS:. Reinstated. OF. Austin. Jackson. from. the. 15-day. DL.. Optioned.OF.Avisail.Garcia.to.Toledo. (IL)..Agreed.to.terms.with.RHPs.Jonathon.Crawford,.Brett.Huber,.Johnnie. Kirkland,. Zac. Reininger,. Tanner. Bailey,.Buck.Farmer,.Calvin.Drummond,. Jonathan.Maciel,.Austin.Pritcher.and. Scott. Sitz;. LHPs. Ryan. Beck. and. Joe. Mantiply;.Cs.Austin.Green.and.Duncan. McAlpine;. OFs. Kasey. Coffman. and. Ben. Verlander;. SS. Curt. Powell;. 1B.Dominic.Ficociello;.and.2B.Taylor. Johnson.on.minor.league.contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS:. Agreed. to.terms.with.1B.Dennis.Raben.on.a. minor.league.contract. LOS ANGELES ANGELS:.Assigned. 3B.Chris.Nelson.outright.to.Salt.Lake. (PCL).. Agreed. to. terms. with. RHPs. Keynan.Middleton,.Harrison.Cooney,. Grant.Gordon,.Ryan.Etsell,.Brian.Loconsole,. Trevor. Foss,. Alan. Busenitz,. Michael. Smith,. Alex. Blackford,. Clinton.Sharp,.Dan.Tobik.and.Benjamin. Carlson;. OFs. Riley. Good,. Chad. Hinshaw,. Mark. Shannon,. Miguel. Hermosillo,.Taylor.Johnson,.Michael. Fish,. Eric. Aguilera. and. Brandon. Bayardi;. LHPs. Nate. Smith,. Jonah. Wesely,.Cole.Swanson,.Matt.Hernandez. and. Colin. O’Keefe;. SSs. Angel. Rosa,. Alex. Allbritton,. Jon. Pellant. and. Nathan.Goro;.Cs.Stephen.McGee,.Cambric. Moye. and. Eric. Weiss;. and. 3Bs. Cal.Towey.and.Garrett.Cannizaro.on. minor.league.contracts. MINNESOTA TWINS:. Agreed. to. terms. with. RHP. Cody. Eppley. on. a. minor.league.contract. NEW YORK YANKEES:. Placed. INF.Kevin.Youkilis.on.the.15-day.DL.. Optioned.3B.David.Adams.and.RHP. Adam. Warren. to. Scranton/WilkesBarre. (IL).. Selected. the. contracts. of. OF.Thomas.Neal.and.RHP.Chris.Bootcheck. from. Scranton/Wilkes-Barre.. Transferred. INF. Eduardo. Nunez. to. the.60-day.DL..Assigned.LHP.Cesar. Cabral.outright.to.Trenton.(EL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS:.Optioned. LHP. Hideki. Okajima. to. Sacramento. (PCL)..Selected.the.contract.of.RHP. Dan.Otero.from.Sacramento..Transferred. LHP. Brett. Anderson. to. the. 60-day.DL..Agreed.to.terms.with.OF. Billy. McKinney. and. SS. Chad. Pinder. on.minor.league.contracts. SEATTLE MARINERS:. Sent. 1B. Justin.Smoak.to.Tacoma.(PCL).for.a. rehab. assignment.. Agreed. to. terms. with. C. Henry. Blanco.. Designated. C. Kelly.Shoppach.for.assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS:. Optioned. RHP. Jake. Odorizzi. to. Durham. (IL).. Reinstated.RHP.Alex.Cobb.from.the. bereavement.list. TEXAS RANGERS:. Sent. 2B. Ian. Kinsler. to. Frisco. (TL). for. a. rehab. assignment. TORONTO BLUE JAYS:. Assigned. 3B.Andy.LaRoche.outright.to.Buffalo. (IL)..National.League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS:. Agreed. to. terms. with. OFs. Zachary. Esquerra.and.Taylor.Ratliff;.SSs.Ryan. Gebhardt. and. Randy. McCurry;. 3B. Jordan.Parr;.1B.Ryan.Kinsella;.C.Grant. Nelson;.and.RHP.Alex.Byo.on.minor. league.contracts. CHICAGO CUBS:. Optioned. LHP. Brooks.Raley.to.Iowa.(PCL). CINCINNATI REDS:. Agreed. to. terms.with.LHP.Zach.Duke.on.a.minor.league.contract. COLORADO ROCKIES:.Placed.INF. Troy.Tulowitzki.on.the.15-day.DL..Recalled.INF.Josh.Rutledge.from.Colorado. Springs. (PCL).. Traded. OF. Carl. Thomore.to.the.Chicago.White.Sox.. Agreed. to. terms. with. RHPs. Jerad. McCrummen,. Matt. Pierpont. and. Konner. Wade;. OFs. Michael. Tauch-

7 Dlaybu (Medina) ............................................ 6.80

man. and. Sean. Dwyer;. 3B. Michael. Benjamin;. and. LHP. Alex. Rodriguez. on.minor.league.contracts. LOS ANGELES DODGERS:. Designated.C.Ramon.Hernandez.for.assignment..Reinstated.C.A.J..Ellis.from. the.15-day.DL. MIAMI MARLINS:.Sent.RHP.Henderson.Alvarez.to.Jupiter.(FSL).for.a. rehab.assignment. NEW YORK METS:. Agreed. to. terms. with. RHPs. Kevin. McGowan,. Ricky. Knapp,. Brent. McMinn,. Gaither. Bumgardner. and. Cameron. Griffin;. OFs.Champ.Stuart.and.Patrick.Biondi;. INFs.Luis.Guillorme.and.Jeff.McNeil;.C. Colton.Plaia;.and.1B.Zachary.Mathieu. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES:. Optioned. RHP. Tyler. Cloyd. and. INF. Cesar. Hernandez. to. Lehigh. Valley. (IL).. Recalled. UT. Michael. Martinez. and. LHP. Jake. Diekman. from. Lehigh. Valley.. Agreed. to. terms. with. RHP. Mark. Meadors,. Mark. Leiter,. Matthew. Southard,.Will.Morris,.Christopher.Burgess,.Matt.Soren,.Tyler.Buckley,.David. Whitehead,.Lee.Ridenhour.and.Shane. Martin;. LHPs. Christopher. O’Hare,. Cody. Forsythe. and. Rob. Marcello;. 3Bs. Sam.Dove.and.Logan.Pierce;.OFs.Cord. Sandberg,. Justin. Parr. and. Nick. Ferdinand;.and.Cs.Andrew.Knapp.and.Corey. Bass.on.minor.league.contracts. PITTSBURGH PIRATES:.Sent.RHP. Jeanmar.Gomez.to.Indianapolis.(IL). for. a. rehab. assignment.. Agreed. to. terms. with. LHP. Blake. Taylor,. INFs. Trae. Arbet. and. Danny. Collins,. RHP. Shane.Carle.and.C.Max.Rossiter.on. minor.league.contracts. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS:. Optioned. RHP. Michael. Wacha. to. Memphis. (PCL)..Reinstated.RHP.Jake.Westbrook. from. the. 15-day. DL.. Agreed. to. terms. with. RHPs. Mike. Mayers,. Andrew. Pierce,.Kyle.Grana.and.Kyle.Webb;.LHP. Chase. Brookshire;. OFs. James. Bosco. and.Brian.Vigo-Suarez.and.C.Alex.DeLeon.on.minor.league.contracts. SAN DIEGO PADRES:. Optioned. LHP. Tommy. Layne. and. OF. Jaff. Decker. to. Tucson. (PCL).. Reinstated. RHP. Huston. Street. from. the. 15-day. DL..Acquired.INF.Pedro.Ciriaco.from. Boston. for. a. player. to. be. named. or. cash.considerations..Designated.INF. James.Darnell.for.assignment. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS:.Designated.RHP.Ramon.Ramirez.for.assignment..Optioned.1B.Brett.Pill.to.Fresno. (PCL)..Recalled.C.Hector.Sanchez.and. RHP.Jake.Dunning.from.Fresno. WASHINGTON NATIONALS:. Sent.2B.Danny.Espinosa.to.Syracuse. (IL).for.a.rehab.assignment. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA:. Fined. Miami. C. Chris. Bosh. $5,000.for.violating.the.league’s.antiflopping.rules.during.Thursday’s.game.

TODAY’S LINE ȕ Baseball

NATIONAL LEAGUE NY METS ................. Even-6 ..........Chicago Cubs St. Louis ................... 8½-9½......................MIAMI LA Dodgers .................6-7 ............. PITTSBURGH ATLANTA ................. 7½-8½ ..........San Francisco CINCINNATI ................7-8 ..................Milwaukee COLORADO ............. 6½-7½ ............ Philadelphia Arizona ................... Even-6 ..............SAN DIEGO AMERICAN LEAGUE Boston...................... Even-6 ............ BALTIMORE TEXAS ...................... Even-6 .....................Toronto TAMPA BAY ................8-9 ................ Kansas City Detroit .........................8-9 ...............MINNESOTA Chi White Sox ........ 6½-7½ .............. HOUSTON LA ANGELS ............. Even-6 ............. NY Yankees OAKLAND................ Even-6 .....................Seattle INTERLEAGUE Washington ................6-7 ............... CLEVELAND

ȕ Basketball

NBA Playoffs Miami ......................1½ (188).......SAN ANTONIO

ȕ Hockey

NHL Playoffs CHICAGO.................Even-½......................Boston Home team in CAPS

(3-4-5-9).3983.20,.Spr:.(3-4-5-2).996.50

Ex:.(5-6).9.80,.Tri:.(5-6-7).39.80,.Spr:.(56-7-3).141.50

Race 9

Race 4

5 Ja Smokin Nine (Carnero) ............................ 22.20 10.80 4.40 3 I V Gone (Freeman) ......................... 8.20 4.40 6 Flap Jack Okie (Salazar) ............................... 3.00

$5,000,.4.Furlongs,..T:.47.20

2 Seven’s Rose (McNeil) ....19.40 11.20 6.60 4 Trix Are for Katz (Schmidt) ...........6.00 4.00 1 Margarita Real (Cunningham) ....................3.80

Ex:. (2-4). 181.90,. Tri:. (2-4-1). 2878.90,. Spr:.(2-4-1-8).1340.70

Race 5

$8,500,.870.Yards,.T:.45.25

2 Free Stater (Wilson) .........9.00 3.80 2.80 3 Sr Achilles (McNeil) ........................ 5.60 3.60 1 Chase This Chic (Bennett) ...........................3.20

Ex:.(2-3).29.30,.Tri:.(2-3-1).32.50, Spr:.(23-1-4).90.00

Race 6

$16,200,.OKB,.4.Furlongs,.T:46.40

7 Z Monk (Romero) ..............6.00 2.80 2.60 1 Ham Sammich (McNeil) ................ 2.80 2.60 3 Cabincreekcrazee (Cunningham) .............. 4.20

Ex:.(7-1).5.30,.Tri:.(7-1-3).26.80,.Spr:.(71-3-5).62.70

Race 7

$6,500,.6.½.Furlongs,.T:.1:22.20

5 Tacamo (Nieto) .................... 7.20 3.40 3.00 6 Shadly (Cunningham) ..................... 4.20 2.80 10 Turnback Creek (Romero) ........................... 4.60

Ex:.(5-6).14.00,.Tri:.(5-6-10).130.00,.Spr:. (5-6-10-4).519.20

Race 8

$12,000,.300.Yards,.T:.n/a

3 Love Coco (Packer) ......... 35.60 15.80 7.40 4 Valiant Otoole (Nieto) ....................6.00 5.40 5 Bloomin Sweet Elwood (Smith) ........... 6.40

Ex:.(3-4).49.60,.Tri: (3-4-5).175.90,.Spr:.

$8,500,.350.Yards,.T:.17.74

Ex:.(5-3).120.20,.Tri:.(5-3-6).196.60,.Spr:. (5-3-6-7).2688.10

Race 10

$12,500,.330.Yards,.T:.16.88

8 Gaylenes Choice (Hadley) ............................... 13.40 8.20 4.20 2 Champion Huddle (Freeman) ...... 4.20 2.80 4 Hiclass Wagon (Carnero) ...........................10.20

Ex:.(8-2).26.30,.Tri:.(8-2-4).247.10,.Spr: (8-2-4-1).1336.00

Race 11

$12,500,.330.Yards,.T:.16.60

5 Pyc First Fancy Lee (Packer) ................................ 8.80 5.20 3.80

.9. Count.On.Rhythm . . .(Muntz)....................................10.00. 6.20

2 Imma B Leavin U (Reyes) ............................ 3.00

Ex:.(5-9).56.10..Tri:.(5-9-2).369.30,.Spr:. (5-9-2-6).2169.30

Race 12

Not.Available.at.press.time Late Thursday Results

Race 12

$7,000,.330.Yards,.T:.16.78

2 Bsm Quick Chick (Salazar) ............................22.00 7.40 5.40 1 Mad World (Guymon) .................. 97.60 38.20 9 Sara Baracuda (Packer).................................3.40

Ex:.(2-1).154.10, Tri:.(2-1-9).444.80,.Spr:. (2-1-9-8).11,880.40,.DD:.(8-2).195.80


Saturday, June 15, 2013

BASEBALL AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST

W

L

Pct

GB WCGB L10

Boston Baltimore New York Tampa Bay Toronto

41 39 37 35 30

28 29 30 32 36

.594 .574 .552 .522 .455

— 1½ 3 5 9½

— — 1 3 7½

CENTRAL

W

L

Pct

GB WCGB L10

37 33 32 29 28

28 33 33 35 36

.569 .500 .492 .453 .438

— 4½ 5 7½ 8½

WEST

W

L

Pct

GB WCGB L10

Oakland Texas Seattle Los Angeles Houston

41 38 30 29 24

28 29 38 38 44

.594 — .567 2 .441 10½ .433 11 .353 16½

— 4½ 5 7½ 8½ — — 8½ 9 14½

Str Home Away

5-5 6-4 5-5 4-6 7-3

Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago

L-2 21-14 20-14 W-2 19-14 20-15 L-4 19-13 18-17 L-3 20-15 15-17 W-3 16-17 14-19

Str Home Away

7-3 3-7 9-1 4-6 4-6

W-1 W-3 W-3 L-2 L-2

22-10 19-12 17-16 15-16 16-14

15-18 14-21 15-17 14-19 12-22

Str Home Away

6-4 3-7 5-5 4-6 3-7

L-1 L-4 W-1 W-2 W-2

21-11 19-12 18-17 16-18 11-23

20-17 19-17 12-21 13-20 13-21

NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST

W

L

Pct

Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami

39 33 33 24 20

28 33 35 38 46

.582 — .500 5½ .485 6½ .387 12½ .303 18½

GB WCGB L10

CENTRAL

W

L

Pct

GB WCGB L10

St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago

43 41 40 27

24 27 27 38

.642 .603 .597 .415

— 2½ 3 15

— — — 12

5-5 5-5 5-5 4-6

Milwaukee

27

39

.409 15½

12½

6-4

L-1 16-20 11-19

WEST

W

L

Pct

GB WCGB L10

Str Home Away

Arizona San Francisco Colorado San Diego Los Angeles

37 35 35 33 28

30 31 33 34 38

.552 .530 .515 .493 .424

— 1½ 2½ 4 8½

— 6½ 7½ 13½ 19½

— 4½ 5½ 7 11½

Str Home Away

4-6 5-5 5-5 2-8 5-5

L-4 L-1 W-2 L-2 W-1

21-8 18-13 16-15 13-22 12-22

18-20 15-20 17-20 11-16 8-24

Str Home Away L-1 W-1 W-1 W-2

5-5 6-4 5-5 7-3 4-6

19-12 23-11 24-12 15-21

24-12 18-16 16-15 12-17

L-1 17-14 20-16 W-2 21-11 14-20 L-3 21-17 14-16 W-4 20-14 13-20 L-2 19-20 9-18

Key: WCGB: Wild card games back

Friday AMERICAN LEAGUE

INTERLEAGUE

Baltimore 2, Boston 0 Kansas City 7, Tampa Bay 2 Toronto 8, Texas 0 Houston 2, Chicago White Sox 1 Detroit 4, Minnesota 0 L.A. Angels 5, N.Y. Yankees 2 Seattle 3, Oakland 2

Cleveland 2, Washington 1 NATIONAL LEAGUE

Pittsburgh 3, L.A. Dodgers 0 Chicago Cubs 6, N.Y. Mets 3 Cincinnati 4, Milwaukee 3 (10) Miami 5, St. Louis 4 San Francisco 6, Atlanta 0 Philadelphia 8, Colorado 7 San Diego 2, Arizona 1

Boston (Lackey 3-5) at Baltimore (F.Garcia 3-3), 3:05 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 5-8) at Texas (Lindblom 0-1), 3:05 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 7-3) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 6-2), 3:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 1-2) at Houston (Harrell 4-7), 6:15 p.m. Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 6-5) at Minnesota (Deduno 2-1), 6:15 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (D.Phelps 4-3) at L.A. Angels (Hanson 3-2), 6:15 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 7-4) at Oakland (Griffin 5-5), 6:15 p.m.

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Chicago Cubs (Feldman 5-5) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 3-5), 12:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-4) at Pittsburgh (Undecided), 3:05 p.m. San Francisco (Gaudin 2-1) at Atlanta (Minor 8-2), 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 5-6) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 4-4), 3:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Pettibone 3-2) at Colorado (Chatwood 3-1), 3:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 8-1) at Miami (Koehler 0-4), 3:10 p.m. Arizona (Miley 4-5) at San Diego (Richard 1-5), 9:10 p.m.

MCabrera Det 65 257 52 CDavis Bal

67 243 47

91 .354

82

.337

JhPeralta Det 60 231 31 77 .333 HKendrick LAA 67 256 28 84 .328

Mauer Min

60 241 38 79 .328

Machado Bal 68 295 43

95 .322

Loney TB

69

Pedroia Bos 69 269 45 86 .320 67 221 30

.312

Donldson Oak 67 252 34 78 .310

New York Los Angeles

000 200 000 — 2 100 101 11X — 5

77 .347

Totals

Scutaro SF

58 232 33

77 .332

Detroit Minnesota

64 244 42

79 .324

Segura Mil

65 262 40 88 .336

MCrpentr StL 64 256 52 83 .324 CGomez Mil

GParra Ari

66 265 43 85 .321

Craig StL

64 255 35

Votto Cin

68 254 52

Los Angeles ab r Trout lf 5 0 Hamltn rf 4 1 Pujols dh 5 0 Trumo 1b 4 2 HKndrc 2b 3 0 Callasp 3b 2 0 Iannett c 3 1 Aybar ss 4 0 Bourjos cf 4 1

Minnesota ab r h bi Carroll 3b 3 0 0 0 Parmel ph 1 0 0 0 EEscor 3b 0 0 0 0 Mauer c 3 0 0 0 Doumit rf 4 0 1 0 Wlngh dh 3 0 0 0 Mornea 1b 4 0 0 0 Arcia lf 3 0 1 0 Thoms cf 2 0 1 0 Dozier 2b 2 0 0 0 Flormn ss 3 0 0 0 32 4 5 4 Totals 28 0 3 0

Tulowitzki Col 61 222 41

81

.319

81 .318

first after getting hit in the lower left leg by a foul ball. Gonzalez, the team’s lone All-Star player last season, is hitting .299 and leads the Rockies with 18 home runs and 52 RBIs. He has been bothered by soreness in his left knee the past week.

left fielder Carlos Gonzalez has left Thursday’s game in the bottom of the

r h bi h bi 0 1 0 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 1 0 3 1 1 1 0 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 6 2 Totals 34 5 13 5

H Pct.

G AB

YMolina StL 63 239 28 84 .351

MLB NOTEBOOK

Rockies; Gonzalez leaves game: Colorado Rockies

New York ab Gardnr cf 4 J.Nix 3b 4 Teixeir 1b 2 Cano dh 4 V.Wells lf 4 Neal rf 2 ISuzuki ph-rf1 DAdms 2b 4 Brignc ss 3 AuRmn c 3 Hafner ph 1 Totals 32

R

ȕ NATIONAL LEAGUE

FFreeman Atl 54 210 32 66 .314 Home runs: DBrown, Philadelphia, 19; CGonzalez, Colorado, 19; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 16; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 15; JUpton, Atlanta, 15. Runs Batted In: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 59; Phillips, Cincinnati, 55; CGonzalez, Colorado, 53; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 51; Craig, St. Louis, 50; DBrown, Philadelphia, 48. Pitching: Wainwright, St. Louis, 10-3; Corbin, Arizona, 9-0; Zimmermann, Washington, 9-3; Lynn, St. Louis, 8-1; Lee, Philadelphia, 8-2; Marquis, San Diego, 8-2; Minor, Atlanta, 8-2.

rent Mets manager Terry Collins and former skipper Davey Johnson have been selected as coaches for the July 16 All-Star game at Citi Field. Johnson, currently Washington’s skipper, managed the Mets to their last World Series title in 1986. They were picked Thursday by San Francisco’s Bruce Bochy, the NL’s manager. Detroit’s Jim Leyland, the AL manager, also chose coaches with Mets’ ties: former OSU star Robin Ventura of the Chicago White Sox and John Gibbons of the Toronto Blue Jays.

Summary: C.J. Wilson outdid Andy Pettitte with seven effective innings, Albert Pujols and Mark Trumbo each had three hits and Chris Iannetta singled home the go-ahead run, leading the Los Angeles Angels to a victory over the New York Yankees. Notable: Wilson (5-5) allowed two runs and five hits, struck out four and walked three while winning for only the second time in his last eight starts.

ab AJcksn cf 3 TrHntr rf 4 MiCarr 3b 3 Fielder 1b 4 VMrtnz dh 4 JhPerlt ss 3 Tuiassp lf 3 D.Kelly lf 1 Infante 2b 4 Avila c 3

Longoria TB 67 263 45 81 .308 Home runs: CDavis, Baltimore, 22; MCabrera, Detroit, 18; Encarnacion, Toronto, 18; ADunn, Chicago, 17; Cano, New York, 16; NCruz, Texas, 16; Bautista, Toronto, 15; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 15. Runs Batted In: MCabrera, Detroit, 69; CDavis, Baltimore, 57; Encarnacion, Toronto, 55; Fielder, Detroit, 54; Napoli, Boston, 49; DOrtiz, Boston, 49; AJones, Baltimore, 46. Pitching: Buchholz, Boston, 9-0; Scherzer, Detroit, 9-0; Colon, Oakland, 8-2; MMoore, Tampa Bay, 8-3; Verlander, Detroit, 8-4; Masterson, Cleveland, 8-5.

Collins, Johnson picked as NL All-Star coaches: Cur-

Angels 5, Yankees 2

Detroit

LEADERS H Pct.

MIAMI — Rookie Jose Fernandez outpitched a rusty Jake Westbrook, and the team with the worst record in the majors beat the team with the best record. Fernandez had a career-high 10 strikeouts in seven innings Friday, and the Miami Marlins spoiled Westbrook’s return from an elbow injury by defeating the St. Louis Cardinals 5-4. The 20-year-old Fernandez (4-3) became the first pitcher under the age of 21 to strike out 10 or more since Felix Hernandez with Seattle in 2007. Relying heavily on breaking balls, he threw a career-high 107 pitches and allowed three runs, two earned. Westbrook (2-2), who had been sidelined with elbow inflammation, went five innings in his first game since May 8. He allowed five runs, two of them unearned because of a

Summary: Prince Fielder broke open a scoreless game with a two-run double in the sixth, the spark that Rick Porcello and the Detroit Tigers used to beat the Minnesota Twins. Notable: The Twins have just 13 runs in their last seven games.

Washington (Zimmermann 9-3) at Cleveland (Kazmir 3-4), 6:15 p.m.

R

Associated Press

Tigers 4, Twins 0

INTERLEAGUE

G AB

Jeff Locke, SP, Pirates: Allowed only 2 hits over 7 shutout innings. He struck out 5 in the win.

BY STEVEN WINE

E: C.Wilson (1). DP: Los Angeles 2. LOB: New York 7, Los Angeles 10. 2B: Pujols (15), H.Kendrick (11). S: Callaspo. SF: Iannetta. New York IP H R ER BB SO Pettitte L,5-4........................7 11 4 4 1 4 Bootcheck ..............................1 2 1 1 2 1 Los Angeles C.Wilson W,5-5 ...................7 5 2 2 3 4 Jepsen......................................1 1 0 0 1 0 Frieri S,15 .................................1 0 0 0 0 2 T: 2:53. A: 40,621 (45,483).

AMERICAN LEAGUE

ȕ AMERICAN LEAGUE

Colby Rasmus, CF, Blue Jays: Went 1-for-3, including his 11th homer, 3 RBIs and 2 runs scored.

B7

Gregor Blanco, CF, Giants: Went 2-for-5, including a homer, 2 RBIs and a run scored.

Marlins rookie tames Cards, 5-4

MLB STANDINGS

Saturday

AROUND THE MAJORS

n n n

Braves’ Beachy won’t make 2013 debut Tuesday:

Braves general manager Frank Wren says Brandon Beachy is a little tender and won’t make his 2013 debut Tuesday after all. Beachy, recovering from elbow-ligament replacement surgery in June last year, made his fifth minor league rehab start on Thursday for Triple-A Gwinnett at Rochester. After giving up three runs, two earned, on three hits and four walks in three innings, Beachy was examined by a Braves doctor in Atlanta on Friday. — ASSOCIATED PRESS

r 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0

h bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

000 004 000 — 4 000 000 000 — 0

E: Infante (4), Avila (2). DP: Detroit 1. LOB: Detroit 4, Minnesota 5. 2B: Fielder 2 (17), V.Martinez (11), Jh.Peralta 2 (18), Arcia (8). CS: Thomas (1). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO Porcello W,4-3 .....................7 3 0 0 0 5 Smyly ..................................... 1⁄3 0 0 0 1 0 Benoit ................................... 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Valverde..................................1 0 0 0 1 1 Minnesota Diamond L,4-6 ................52⁄3 5 4 4 2 1 Fien ....................................... 11⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 Pressly .....................................1 0 0 0 0 0 Thielbar ...................................1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP: by Valverde (Willingham). T: 2:49 (Rain delay: 0:32). A: 29,571 (39,021).

Royals 7, Rays 2

Summary: Luis Mendoza pitched six innings to win for the first time in six starts and Elliot Johnson had another big hit against his former team, leading the Kansas City Royals to a win. Kansas City ab r h bi AGordn lf 4 2 1 0 Hosmer 1b 4 1 1 0 S.Perez c 5 1 2 2 BButler dh 4 0 2 3 L.Cain cf 3 0 0 0 MTejad 3b 3 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 1 0 0 0 Francr rf 3 1 1 0 EJhnsn 2b 4 1 2 1 AEscor ss 4 1 1 1 Totals 35 7 10 7 Kansas City Tampa Bay

Tampa Bay ab r h bi Joyce rf 4 1 2 1 Zobrist 2b 2 1 0 0 KJhnsn 3b 4 0 0 0 Longori dh 4 0 2 1 Loney 1b 4 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 3 0 2 0 Fuld lf 1 0 0 0 Scott ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Loaton c 4 0 0 0 YEscor ss 4 0 0 0 Totals 31 2 6 2

100 040 002 — 7 200 000 000 — 2

E: A.Escobar (9). DP: Kansas City 1, Tampa Bay 1. LOB: Kansas City 7, Tampa Bay 7. 2B: Hosmer (11), S.Perez (11), Joyce (11), Longoria (20), De.Jennings (15). 3B: E.Johnson (1). HR: Joyce (13). SB: E.Johnson (10). S: Fuld. SF: B.Butler. Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO Mendoza W,2-3 ..................6 6 2 2 2 3 Crow...................................... 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 Collins .................................. 11⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 K.Herrera ................................1 0 0 0 2 2 Tampa Bay M.Moore L,8-3 .................51⁄3 7 5 5 4 4 J.Wright ...............................12⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Farnsworth.............................1 0 0 0 0 2 Rodney ....................................1 3 2 2 0 0 Mendoza pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. HBP: by M.Moore (A.Gordon). WP: Crow. T: 2:59. A: 13,407 (34,078).

Miami Marlins’ Juan Pierre (right) steals second base as St. Louis Cardinals second baseman Matt Carpenter is late on the tag in the first inning Friday in Miami. ALAN DIAZ/Associated Press

misplayed grounder by second baseman Matt Carpenter, and his ERA rose to 2.05. Fernandez settled down after giving up two runs and three hits in the first inning. He had a 1-2-3 third, striking out Carlos Beltran, Matt Holliday and Allen Craig.

Mariners 3, Athletics 2

Summary: Mike Zunino hit his first career home run on a tiebreaking solo shot in the seventh inning and the Seattle Mariners held on for a win over the Oakland Athletics. Notable: Zunino connected on a 1-1 pitch off starter Tommy Milone and hit a shot to center field to help snap Oakland’s 11game home winning streak. Seattle

Oakland ab r h bi ab r h bi Bay rf-lf 5 0 1 0 CYoung cf 3 1 3 1 Frnkln 2b 5 1 2 0 S.Smith lf 4 0 0 0 Seager 3b 4 0 1 0 Lowrie ss 4 0 0 0 KMorls dh 4 0 0 0 Cespds dh 4 0 0 0 Morse 1b 3 1 1 0 Freimn 1b 4 0 1 0 Ibanez lf 4 0 2 1 DNorrs c 3 0 1 0 EnChvz rf 0 0 0 0 Reddck rf 3 0 1 0 Zunino c 3 1 1 1 Rosales 3b 4 1 0 0 MSndrs cf 4 0 1 0 Sogard 2b 3 0 1 1 Ryan ss 4 0 1 0 Totals 36 3 10 2 Totals 32 2 7 2 Seattle 010 000 110 — 3 Oakland 000 010 010 — 2 E: Ryan (9), Lowrie (9). DP: Seattle 1, Oakland 2. LOB: Seattle 9, Oakland 6. 2B: Morse (7), Ryan (6), C.Young (9), Freiman (5), Sogard (8). HR: Zunino (1), C.Young (6). S: Reddick. Seattle IP H R ER BB SO J.Saunders W,5-6 ...............7 5 1 1 2 4 Farquhar..................................1 1 1 1 0 1 O.Perez S,1 ..............................1 1 0 0 0 1 Oakland Milone L,6-6 ....................62⁄3 5 2 2 3 4 Otero.................................... 11⁄3 3 1 1 0 2 Doolittle ..................................1 2 0 0 0 1 T: 2:55. A: 31,448 (35,067).

Blue Jays 8, Rangers 0

Summary: Mark Buehrle threw seven shutout innings, Colby Rasmus and J.P. Arencibia homered, and the Toronto Blue Jays handed the Texas Rangers their fourth straight loss. Notable: Buehrle (3-4) improved to 13-5 against the Rangers. The left-hander gave up four singles and equaled his season high with seven strikeouts to win his first road game of the year. Toronto Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi MeCarr lf 4 0 0 1 Profar 2b 4 0 1 0 RDavis lf 0 0 0 1 Andrus ss 3 0 0 0 Bautist rf 5 0 0 0 LGarci 2b 1 0 1 0 Encrnc dh 4 2 2 0 Brkmn dh 4 0 1 0 Lind 1b 4 1 2 1 Beltre 3b 3 0 2 0 ClRsms cf 3 2 1 3 N.Cruz rf 2 0 0 0 MIzturs 3b 4 0 2 1 G.Soto c 3 0 0 0 Arencii c 4 1 1 1 McGns 1b 3 0 0 0 Bonifac 2b 4 1 2 0 Gentry cf 3 0 0 0 Kawsk ss 2 1 1 0 LMartn lf 3 0 0 0 Totals 34 8 11 8 Totals 29 0 5 0 Toronto 000 410 111 — 8 Texas 000 000 000 — 0 DP: Toronto 3. LOB: Toronto 3, Texas 3. 2B: Encarnacion 2 (12), M.Izturis (7), Bonifacio (11). 3B: Kawasaki (3). HR: Col.Rasmus (11), Arencibia (13). CS: Bonifacio (3). S: Kawasaki. SF: R.Davis. Toronto IP H R ER BB SO Buehrle W,3-4 .....................7 4 0 0 1 7 Loup..........................................1 0 0 0 0 1 Oliver........................................1 1 0 0 0 0 Texas Grimm L,5-5 .....................72⁄3 10 7 7 2 4 McClellan ........................... 11⁄3 1 1 1 0 1 T: 2:08. A: 37,203 (48,114).

Cubs 6, Mets 3

Summary: David DeJesus hit a bases-loaded triple before injuring his shoulder when he crashed into the outfield wall, and the Chicago Cubs beat the New York Mets behind resurgent starter Edwin Jackson. Chicago New York ab r h bi ab r h bi DeJess cf 2 0 1 3 Vldspn 2b 3 0 0 0 Sweeny cf 3 0 0 0 JuTrnr ph 2 0 0 0 SCastro ss 4 0 0 0 DnMrp 1b 5 1 2 2 Schrhlt rf 4 1 1 1 DWrght 3b 3 0 3 0 ASorin lf 4 0 0 0 Duda lf 3 0 1 1 Rizzo 1b 4 2 3 0 Byrd rf 3 0 1 0 DNavrr c 4 1 2 0 Buck c 4 0 0 0 Valuen 3b 3 1 1 1 Quntnll ss 3 0 0 0 Barney 2b 4 1 1 1 Lagars cf 4 1 1 0 EJcksn p 2 0 0 0 Marcm p 2 0 0 0 Borbon ph 1 0 0 0 Ardsm p 0 0 0 0 Russell p 0 0 0 0 Cowgill ph 1 1 1 0 Marml p 0 0 0 0 Edgin p 0 0 0 0 Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 Burke p 0 0 0 0 Gregg p 0 0 0 0 Niwnhs ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 36 6 9 6 Totals 34 3 9 3 Chicago 140 001 000 — 6 New York 001 000 200 — 3 DP: Chicago 1. LOB: Chicago 4, New York 8. 2B: Rizzo (19), Valbuena (9), Cowgill (2). 3B: DeJesus (2), Lagares (1). HR: Schierholtz (9). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO E.Jackson W,3-8 .................6 5 1 1 3 7 Russell .....................................1 4 2 2 0 1 Marmol ...................................1 0 0 0 0 1 Gregg S,8................................1 0 0 0 0 1 New York Marcum L,0-8 .................52⁄3 7 6 6 1 4 Aardsma ............................. 11⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 Edgin ........................................1 2 0 0 0 1 Burke........................................1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP: by E.Jackson (Byrd). WP: Russell.T: 3:16. A: 32,208 (41,922).

The right-hander improved to 4-1 over his past eight starts with a 2.42 ERA. Fernandez also singled home a run, and Giancarlo Stanton had three hits, including a two-run double. The Marlins won despite going 2 for 15 with runners in scor-

ing position. They’ve won seven of their past 13 games, their best stretch this season. Beltran singled in the fifth to extend his hitting streak to 13 games, but Marlins relievers retired the final five batters. Steve Cishek pitched a perfect ninth for his eighth save in 10 chances. Plate umpire Phil Cuzzi reversed himself on a call in the fifth, which led to a Marlins run. When Ed Lucas tried to bunt, Cuzzi initially said the pitch had been fouled, but after Marlins manager Mike Redmond argued, the ump ruled the pitch had hit Lucas’ right hand, and he was awarded first base. Lucas then scored on Stanton’s double to make it 5-2. Carpenter mishandled Derek Dietrich’s grounder for an error to start the second inning, and Miami went on to score two unearned runs. Miami went ahead to stay in the fourth on a single by Dietrich and a run-scoring double by Greg Dobbs.

Padres 2, Diamondbacks 1

Marlins 5, Cardinals 4

Arizona San Diego ab r h bi ab r h bi GParra rf 4 1 1 0 EvCarr ss 4 0 1 0 Blmqst 2b 4 0 1 0 Amarst cf 3 1 1 0 Gldsch 1b 3 0 0 0 Headly 3b 3 1 0 0 C.Ross lf 3 0 0 1 Quentin lf 3 0 1 0 MMntr c 3 0 0 0 Denorfi lf 0 0 0 0 Prado 3b 3 0 0 0 Blanks 1b 4 0 0 0 Pollock cf 3 0 0 0 Venale rf 4 0 1 0 Gregrs ss 3 0 0 0 Forsyth 2b 3 0 1 2 Cahill p 2 0 0 0 Grandl c 2 0 0 0 WHarrs p 0 0 0 0 Stults p 3 0 0 0 Nieves ph 1 0 0 0 Ziegler p 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 1 2 1 Totals 29 2 5 2 Arizona 100 000 000 — 1 San Diego 000 002 00X — 2 E: Pollock (1), Blanks (2). LOB: Arizona 3, San Diego 7. 2B: G.Parra (22). SF: C.Ross. Arizona IP H R ER BB SO Cahill L,3-8........................52⁄3 5 2 2 3 10 W.Harris .............................. 11⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 Ziegler .....................................1 0 0 0 0 0 San Diego Stults W,6-5 .........................9 2 1 1 1 3 HBP: by Cahill (Headley). T: 2:17. A: 23,364 (42,524).

St. Louis Miami ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 2b 5 1 1 0 Pierre lf 4 1 2 0 Beltran rf 4 0 1 0 Lucas 3b 3 1 0 0 Hollidy lf 4 2 1 0 Stanton rf 4 0 3 2 Craig 1b 4 1 2 1 Ozuna cf 4 0 0 0 YMolin c 4 0 1 1 Dietrch 2b 4 1 1 0 Freese 3b 3 0 1 1 Hchvrr ss 4 2 1 0 Jay cf 3 0 1 1 Dobbs 1b 4 0 1 1 Kozma ss 3 0 0 0 Mathis c 3 0 1 1 Descals ph 1 0 0 0 Frnndz p 3 0 1 1 Westrk p 2 0 0 0 Qualls p 0 0 0 0 J.Kelly p 0 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 Wggntn ph 1 0 0 0 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 KButlr p 0 0 0 0 Siegrist p 0 0 0 0 MAdms ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 8 4 Totals 33 5 10 5 St. Louis 200 001 010 — 4 Miami 020 120 00X — 5 E: M.Carpenter (5), Lucas (2). DP: St. Louis 2, Miami 1. LOB: St. Louis 6, Miami 6. 2B: Freese (9), Jay (9), Pierre (7), Stanton 2 (5), Dobbs (6), Mathis (3). SB: Pierre (18). St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO Westbrook L,2-2.................5 8 5 3 1 0 J.Kelly .......................................1 1 0 0 0 0 K.Butler ...................................1 1 0 0 0 1 Siegrist ....................................1 0 0 0 0 1 Miami Fernandez W,4-3 ................7 6 3 2 2 10 Qualls.................................... 2⁄3 2 1 1 0 1 M.Dunn ................................. 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Cishek S,8...............................1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP: by Westbrook (Lucas). T: 2:48. A: 15,403 (37,442).

Giants 6, Braves 0

Phillies 8, Rockies 7

Reds 4, Brewers 3 Milwaukee Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Aoki rf 4 0 1 0 Choo cf 4 1 1 1 Segura ss 5 0 1 0 DRonsn lf 4 0 0 0 CGomz cf 5 0 1 0 Phillips 2b 5 0 1 1 ArRmr 3b 5 1 1 0 Bruce rf 4 1 1 1 YBtncr 1b 5 0 0 0 Frazier 3b 4 1 1 0 LSchfr lf 5 0 3 0 Hannhn 1b 3 0 0 1 Maldnd c 4 1 1 2 Cozart ss 4 1 1 0 Gennett 2b 5 1 3 1 Hanign c 4 0 2 0 Lohse p 2 0 0 0 Arroyo p 1 0 0 0 Axford p 0 0 0 0 LeCure p 0 0 0 0 JFrncs ph 1 0 1 0 Chpmn p 0 0 0 0 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 Votto ph 0 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 Simon p 0 0 0 0 McGnzl p 0 0 0 0 Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 Totals 41 3 12 3 Totals 33 4 7 4 Milwaukee 001 001 010 0— 3 Cincinnati 110 001 000 1— 4

San Francisco 111 010 200 — 6 Atlanta 000 000 000 — 0 E: An.Torres (4). DP: San Francisco 1, Atlanta 1. LOB: San Francisco 7, Atlanta 3. 2B: Posey 3 (19), Pence (21), B.Crawford (14), Arias (1). HR: G.Blanco (1). SB: B.Upton (4). San Francisco IP H R ER BB SO Bumgarner W,6-4..............7 2 0 0 1 10 S.Rosario................................2 1 0 0 0 2 Atlanta Medlen L,3-7 ........................6 9 4 4 0 4 A.Wood ...................................1 1 2 2 3 2 Varvaro....................................1 1 0 0 0 0 D.Carpenter ...........................1 0 0 0 0 0 Balk: A.Wood. T: 2:44. A: 45,833 (49,586).

Philadelphia Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi Revere cf 5 0 1 0 Rutledg 2b 5 1 1 2 MYong 3b 5 0 2 0 JHerrr ss 5 0 0 0 DBrwn lf 5 1 1 0 CGnzlz lf 4 2 4 1 Howard 1b 3 1 0 0 Cuddyr rf 5 0 1 0 Frndsn 2b 4 2 2 0 Helton 1b 5 1 1 0 Mayrry rf 4 2 1 1 Arenad 3b 4 0 1 1 Galvis ss 5 2 2 4 Colvin cf 3 2 1 0 Quinter c 3 0 1 2 Torreal c 3 1 2 1 Rollins ph 1 0 1 1 Nicasio p 2 0 1 2 Lerud c 0 0 0 0 Outmn p 1 0 0 0 Kndrck p 2 0 0 0 WLopez p 0 0 0 0 Horst p 0 0 0 0 Scahill p 0 0 0 0 DYong ph 1 0 1 0 WRosr ph 1 0 1 0 Stutes p 0 0 0 0 Fowler pr 0 0 0 0 L.Nix ph 1 0 1 0 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 Totals 39 8 13 8 Totals 38 7 13 7 Philadelphia 000 203 300 — 8 Colorado 120 310 000 — 7 DP: Philadelphia 1, Colorado 1. LOB: Philadelphia 8, Colorado 7. 2B: M.Young (9), Mayberry (12), Torrealba (5). 3B: Galvis 2 (4). HR: Rutledge (6), C.Gonzalez (19). SB: D.Brown (7), C.Gonzalez (13), Fowler (12). Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO K.Kendrick.........................41⁄3 10 7 7 2 0 Horst ..................................... 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Stutes W,2-0.........................1 0 0 0 1 0 Diekman .............................. 2⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 De Fratus .............................. 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Mi.Adams...............................1 1 0 0 0 0 Papelbon S,13 ........................1 1 0 0 0 1 Colorado Nicasio................................52⁄3 7 5 5 2 4 Outman................................ 2⁄3 2 1 1 0 1 W.Lopez L,1-3 BS,4-4 ....... 1⁄3 3 2 2 1 0 Scahill .................................. 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Belisle ......................................1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP: by Nicasio (Frandsen). WP: Outman. T: 3:23. A: 36,114 (50,398).

Indians 2, Nationals 1

Pirates 3, Dodgers 0

Orioles 2, Red Sox 0

Washington Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Span cf 2 0 0 0 Bourn cf 5 0 1 0 Berndn lf 3 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 5 0 2 1 Zmrmn dh 4 0 1 0 Swisher 1b 3 0 1 0 AdLRc 1b 4 0 0 0 Raburn dh 3 1 1 1 Werth rf 4 0 0 0 CSantn c 2 0 1 0 Dsmnd ss 3 0 0 0 MrRynl 3b 4 0 0 0 Tracy 3b 3 0 0 0 Brantly lf 4 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 2 1 0 0 Aviles ss 4 0 0 0 Lmrdzz 2b 3 0 1 0 Stubbs rf 3 1 1 0 Totals 28 1 2 0 Totals 33 2 7 2 Washington 001 000 000 — 1 Cleveland 000 100 001 — 2 LOB: Washington 5, Cleveland 11. 2B: Kipnis (14). HR: Raburn (8). SB: Span (7), Bourn (10). S: Span. Washington IP H R ER BB SO G.Gonzalez............................7 3 1 1 4 8 Clippard ..................................1 2 0 0 1 2 Abad L,0-1............................ 1⁄3 2 1 1 0 0 Cleveland Masterson.............................7 2 1 1 4 10 Allen .........................................1 0 0 0 0 2 J.Smith W,3-0 .......................1 0 0 0 0 1 WP: Masterson. T: 2:49. A: 30,824 (42,241).

Los Angeles Pittsburgh ab r h bi ab r h bi Puig rf 4 0 2 0 Presley lf 4 1 1 0 Punto 3b 3 0 1 0 RMartn c 3 1 1 0 AdGnzl 1b 4 0 0 0 McCtch cf 4 1 2 2 HRmrz ss 4 0 0 0 GJones 1b 3 0 0 0 M.Ellis 2b 4 0 1 0 GSnchz 1b 1 0 1 0 Ethier cf 3 0 1 0 Walker 2b 3 0 1 1 A.Ellis c 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 0 1 0 HrstnJr lf 3 0 1 0 Snider rf 3 0 0 0 Fife p 1 0 0 0 Barmes ss 3 0 0 0 L.Cruz ph 1 0 0 0 Locke p 2 0 1 0 Howell p 0 0 0 0 Inge ph 1 0 0 0 Uribe ph 1 0 0 0 Melncn p 0 0 0 0 Guerrir p 0 0 0 0 Grilli p 0 0 0 0 PRdrgz p 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 0 6 0 Totals 30 3 8 3 Los Angeles 000 000 000 — 0 Pittsburgh 002 000 01X — 3 DP: Pittsburgh 2. LOB: Los Angeles 5, Pittsburgh 7. 2B: Hairston Jr. (4), McCutchen (20), P.Alvarez (5). CS: Presley (1). SF: Walker. Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Fife L,1-2 .................................5 6 2 2 3 4 Howell ....................................2 0 0 0 0 1 Guerrier..................................0 2 1 1 0 0 P.Rodriguez............................1 0 0 0 0 2 Pittsburgh Locke W,6-1...........................7 2 0 0 1 5 Melancon ...............................1 2 0 0 0 2 Grilli S,24 ................................1 2 0 0 0 2 WP: P.Rodriguez. T: 2:46. A: 36,878 (38,362).

Summary: Eric Stults threw a career-best two-hitter and Logan Forsythe hit a bases-loaded, two-run single with two outs in the sixth to give San Diego a victory against the NL Westleading Arizona Diamondbacks. Notable: Gerardo Parra doubled opening the game and scored on Cody Ross’ sacrifice fly. Stults didn’t give up another hit until Willie Bloomquist singled with one out in the ninth.

Summary: Madison Bumgarner allowed two hits in seven innings and combined with Sandy Rosario for a three-hit shutout. Notable: Bumgarner earned his second straight win. ... He matched his season high with 10 strikeouts while walking one . San Francisco ab r h bi GBlanc cf 5 1 2 2 Abreu 2b 4 1 0 0 Posey c 5 2 3 1 Pence rf 4 1 2 1 BCrwfr ss 3 0 2 1 Belt 1b 4 0 0 0 AnTrrs lf 4 0 0 0 Arias 3b 4 1 2 0 Bmgrn p 3 0 0 0 HSnchz ph 1 0 0 0 SRosari p 0 0 0 0

Totals

Atlanta ab Smmns ss 4 Heywrd rf 4 J.Upton lf 4 FFrmn 1b 3 McCnn c 3 BUpton cf 2 Uggla 2b 3 CJhnsn 3b 3 Medlen p 1 RJhnsn ph 1 A.Wood p 0 Varvar p 0 DCrpnt p 0 JSchafr ph 1 37 6 11 5 Totals 29

r h bi 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0

Summary: Jason Kipnis’ runscoring fielder’s choice in the ninth lifted the Cleveland Indians to a victory over Washington. Notable: The Indians have won three straight after losing eight in a row. ... Cleveland starter Justin Masterson and Washington’s Gio Gonzalez both allowed one run in seven innings, but weren’t involved in the decision. ... Ian Desmond was 0-for-3 with a walk, ending his 15-game hitting streak.

Summary: Jose Fernandez had a career-high 10 strikeouts in seven innings for Miami. Notable: The Marlins won despite going 2-for-15 with runners in scoring position.

Summary: Jeff Locke struck out five and walked one to win his sixth straight decision while shaving his ERA to 2.19. Notable: Jason Grilli worked out of a two-on, no-out jam in the ninth for his National League-leading 24th save.

Astros 2, White Sox 1

Summary: Erik Bedard pitched six solid innings, and Jose Altuve hit a go-ahead RBI single to give Houston a win over the Chicago White Sox. Notable: Alexei Ramirez committed two errors in the fifth to help the Astros take the lead. ... Bedard yielded three hits and one run to bounce back from his previous outing when he allowed six runs in 4⅔ innings. Chicago Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Bckhm 2b 4 0 1 0 BBarns cf 4 0 0 0 AlRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Altuve 2b 4 0 2 1 Rios rf 4 0 0 0 JMrtnz dh 4 0 0 0 Konerk 1b 3 1 2 0 Corprn c 4 0 1 0 A.Dunn dh 2 0 0 1 Carter 1b 4 0 0 0 Viciedo lf 4 0 0 0 RCeden ss 3 1 0 0 Kppngr 3b 3 0 0 0 Pareds rf 3 0 0 0 JrDnks pr 0 0 0 0 Dmngz 3b 3 0 1 0 C.Wells cf 2 0 1 0 Crowe lf 2 1 1 0 Gillaspi ph 1 0 0 0 Flowrs c 4 0 1 0 Totals 31 1 6 1 Totals 31 2 5 1 Chicago 000 100 000 — 1 Houston 000 020 00X — 2 E: Al.Ramirez 2 (10). DP: Houston 1. LOB: Chicago 8, Houston 6. 2B: Konerko (8). SB: Altuve (11), Crowe 2 (3). SF: A.Dunn. Chicago IP H R ER BB SO Sale L,5-5...............................8 5 2 0 1 14 Houston Bedard W,2-3 .......................6 3 1 0 3 6 Cisnero ................................ 11⁄3 3 0 0 0 1 Blackley................................ 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Veras S,12................................1 0 0 0 1 1 WP: Sale. PB: Corporan. T: 2:49. A: 20,496 (42,060).

One out when winning run scored. E: Y.Betancourt (4), Gennett (1), Frazier (3), Cozart 2 (6). DP: Cincinnati 2. LOB: Milwaukee 11, Cincinnati 8. 2B: C.Gomez (16), L.Schafer (5), Gennett (1), Choo (18). HR: Maldonado (3), Gennett (1), Bruce (11). SB: Choo (7), Frazier (4). S: Lohse, Arroyo 2. SF: Hannahan. Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO Lohse.......................................6 5 3 1 1 3 Axford......................................1 1 0 0 1 1 Fr.Rodriguez ..........................1 0 0 0 0 1 Kintzler ................................. 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Mic.Gonzalez ...................... 1⁄3 0 0 0 2 0 Badenhop L,0-3................. 1⁄3 1 1 1 0 0 Cincinnati Arroyo.................................72⁄3 12 3 2 1 5 LeCure.................................... 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Chapman ................................1 0 0 0 0 2 Simon W,5-2 .........................1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP: by Arroyo (Maldonado). WP: Lohse. T: 3:12. A: 35,138 (42,319).

Summary: Chris Tillman took a two-hitter into the seventh, Chris Davis hit his major league-leading 22nd homer and Baltimore blanked the Boston Red Sox in a duel between the top two teams in the AL East. Notable: Manny Machado had three hits for the Orioles, who have won five of six — including the first two in this four-game series. Boston

Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Ellsury cf 4 0 0 0 McLoth lf 2 1 0 0 Victorn rf 3 0 1 0 Machd 3b 4 0 3 0 Pedroia 2b 4 0 0 0 Markks rf 4 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 3 0 0 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 1 1 Carp 1b 3 0 0 0 C.Davis 1b 3 1 1 1 Nava lf 2 0 0 0 Wieters c 3 0 0 0 Iglesias ss 4 0 2 0 Hardy ss 3 0 0 0 Mdlrks 3b 3 0 0 0 Dickrsn dh 3 0 0 0 D.Ross c 3 0 0 0 Flahrty 2b 3 0 0 0 Totals 29 0 3 0 Totals 29 2 5 2 Boston 000 000 000 — 0 Baltimore 011 000 00X — 2 DP: Baltimore 1. LOB: Boston 7, Baltimore 8. 2B: Iglesias (8), Machado 2 (30). HR: C.Davis (22). SB: McLouth (23). Boston IP H R ER BB SO Dempster L,4-7 ...............72⁄3 5 2 2 5 4 Uehara ................................... 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Baltimore Tillman W,7-2.......................6 3 0 0 4 3 O’Day .......................................1 0 0 0 0 1 Tom.Hunter............................1 0 0 0 0 0 Ji.Johnson S,24 .....................1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP: by Ji.Johnson (Nava). WP: Dempster. T: 2:43. A: 39,158 (45,971).


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Sunny to partly cloudy Winds: SE 5-10 mph Chance of precip: 10%

NATIONAL CITIES

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

Sunrise today Sunset tonight Moonrise today Moonset today

Liberal 91/69

Forecasts, graphs and data provided by Weather Central, LP, Madison, WI., © 2013

First

Full

Last

June 16 June 23 June 29

Canyon 89/67

LATER INFO: Call 918-669-7521

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

Altus 92/71

Childress 90/71

Plainview 89/68

July 8

Statistics as of 7 a.m. Yesterday Measures above unless denoted by minus. Beaver 4.99 Keystone 3.30 Broken Bow 3.90 McGee 5.79 Bull Shoals 9.24 Oologah 7.60 Copan 2.10 Pine Creek 7.67 Eucha 0.07 Salt Plains -0.09 Eufaula 4.60 Sardis 0.45 Fort Gibson 7.80 Skiatook -6.70 Grand -0.48 Spavinaw 0.23 Heyburn -0.14 Table Rock 0.00 Hudson 1.60 Tenkiller 3.60 Hulah 5.10 Texoma -1.94 Kaw 1.90 Wister 14.73

Sayre 91/70

TEXAS

New

LAKE LEVELS

Pampa 89/68

Vernon 92/73

Lubbock 92/69

57 Low

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

POLLEN

Enid 90/71

26 53 9955

-0s

Miami 88/69 MO.

0s

10s

20s

30s

40s

50s

60s

70s

80s

90s

100s 110s

Weather systems and precipitation forecast for noon today. Temperature color bands are today’s predicted highs and lows. 77/53

Predominant: Grasses, rumex, dock, plantain

77/49 79/61

H

81/63

L

64/52

L 70/62

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

L

L

H

L

79/68

80/66 83/65

H

87/70

82/62

99/79

87/68

95/76

L

UV INDEX

95/75 71/51

81/47 89/74

4 Moderate High

Bartlesville 88/70

Ponca City 89/72

TODAY’S FORECAST: Scattered showers and thunderstorms will be possible along a cold front from the Upper Midwest to the central Plains and into southern Plains and Rockies. Some storms may become strong to severe, especially across the Upper Mississippi Valley and Central High Plains. Dry weather will be the rule along the Eastern Seaboard, as well as along the West Coast.

Low Medium High

Low

Carthage 88/71

Claremore Tulsa Stillwater 87/71 Sand 88/70 89/72 Seiling Broken Springs Guthrie 89/71 Arrow Springdale 86/71 89/72 88/70 86/66 Sapulpa Edmond Clinton ARK. 88/70 90/73 91/70 Muskogee Oklahoma 89/71 Okmulgee City 88/71 88/72 Shawnee Fort Smith Hobart 88/73 Norman 90/71 92/71 McAlester Chickasha 89/73 89/72 89/72 Ada Duncan Lawton 88/73 O K L A H O M A 88/72 90/72 Durant Ardmore 91/73 90/74 Idabel 91/71 Paris Wichita Falls Gainesville Sherman 92/74 90/74 92/74 91/73

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

Trees 0 Weeds Grass Mold

Coffeyville 87/72

NATIONAL WEATHER OUTLOOK

AIR QUALITY

0

City

Arkansas City 87/72

KANSAS

Woodward 90/71

6:06 a.m. 8:43 p.m. 12:31 p.m. 12:28 a.m.

WEDNESDAY

Mostly cloudy with a chance of t-storms Winds: SE 5-10 mph Chance of precip: 30% Feels like: 72

REGIONAL WEATHER OUTLOOK

SUN AND MOON

TUESDAY

88°

Tulsa through 4 p.m. yesterday Temperatures High Low Yesterday 96° 71° Year ago 93° 68° Normals 87° 67° Record high: 107° (1911) Record low: 51° (1942) High for the year 96° (June 14) Low for the year 15° (Jan. 16) Precipitation (in inches) Yesterday (as of 4 p.m.) 0.00” Month to date 0.96” Normal month to date 2.46” Total year to date 14.84” Normal year to date 18.92”

Amarillo 90/68

MONDAY

Partly cloudy with a chance of t-storms Winds: SSE 5-15 mph Chance of precip: 40% Feels like: 94

ALMANAC

COLO.

SUNDAY

From Weather Central

Very High Extreme

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

High Low pressure pressure

U.S. Extremes

88/77

Hottest: 106˚, Needles, Calif. Coolest: 26˚, Burns, Ore.

Cold Front

Warm Front

Stationary 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

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

92/74/t 77/52/s 91/69/t 71/51/s 87/68/s 94/74/pc 84/69/s 78/53/s 87/51/s 79/57/s 75/55/s 85/68/s 84/61/pc 78/50/pc 79/68/t 82/67/pc 77/66/pc 78/49/s 95/76/t 82/62/t 83/66/t 80/66/pc 99/79/t 80/46/pc 75/45/s 89/74/s 95/75/pc 82/68/pc 94/72/s 87/72/s 87/70/t 88/82/pc 101/75/s 91/71/s 70/62/s 85/70/pc

96/74/pc 74/59/t 92/67/t 74/56/s 88/68/pc 93/76/pc 87/73/t 77/54/pc 89/55/s 76/58/sh 72/59/t 85/72/pc 84/66/t 80/53/t 80/66/pc 82/69/t 77/67/t 77/54/sh 94/75/pc 85/56/t 83/66/t 81/64/t 98/79/t 81/45/s 77/47/pc 89/75/s 94/75/pc 78/68/t 93/74/pc 87/74/pc 86/69/t 88/82/pc 101/76/s 92/73/pc 71/63/pc 81/70/t

City

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

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

92/73/s 88/77/pc 72/62/t 79/61/pc 90/75/pc 90/66/pc 92/79/pc 81/63/s 84/65/t 93/74/pc 82/63/s 107/82/s 77/59/pc 77/52/s 79/54/pc 80/56/s 84/65/s 76/55/pc 85/53/s 84/63/s 87/72/t 88/56/s 87/59/s 90/73/pc 68/61/s 66/53/s 84/77/t 85/62/pc 77/53/pc 94/73/pc 79/51/s 93/75/t 102/76/s 83/65/s 87/71/t 103/74/s

93/75/pc 86/77/pc 83/61/pc 84/61/pc 91/75/pc 90/71/pc 90/79/pc 81/65/t 85/67/t 91/75/pc 84/67/t 107/80/s 78/66/t 74/55/sh 76/56/pc 78/58/sh 87/70/pc 79/52/t 83/54/s 89/69/t 82/68/t 88/59/s 90/60/s 91/75/pc 68/62/pc 68/53/pc 85/77/pc 85/60/pc 77/55/sh 95/74/pc 87/54/pc 92/75/t 103/76/s 88/70/t 89/69/t 103/74/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

112/88/s 77/53/s 66/50/c 96/66/s 73/55/t 73/57/s 83/61/s 104/84/t 67/45/s 74/51/sh 78/55/pc 77/67/s 58/52/pc 83/69/s 82/73/pc 99/73/s 83/65/s 77/55/pc 70/55/pc 88/68/sh 79/63/s 79/57/pc

111/88/s 74/60/pc 67/54/c 94/62/s 75/54/t 66/61/r 80/60/sh 96/79/t 64/51/sh 72/58/c 74/56/pc 82/68/s 55/52/c 80/69/sh 83/79/pc 97/75/s 83/65/pc 73/59/sh 73/57/pc 83/65/pc 76/54/c 79/61/pc

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

65/52/sh 87/72/pc 105/80/s 93/86/s 86/76/c 91/73/pc 81/57/sh 78/68/t 70/53/sh 56/46/s 91/66/s 61/45/c 83/74/t 64/52/pc 105/86/s 76/51/pc 73/58/c 89/73/pc 83/78/r 78/67/pc 82/52/s 98/70/s

63/53/c 87/72/s 103/83/s 94/86/s 88/79/pc 88/77/pc 70/55/pc 75/68/s 70/57/c 52/39/sh 91/67/s 64/46/sh 85/75/t 63/51/sh 105/86/s 74/55/pc 80/61/pc 90/75/pc 86/78/r 81/72/pc 86/53/s 99/69/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)

Fight suspensions handed out • Dodgers, D’backs managers among eight punished. BY WILL GRAVES Associated Press

PITTSBURGH — Major League Baseball came down hard on the Los Angeles Dodgers and Arizona Diamondbacks on Friday, handing out eight suspensions and a dozen fines as punishment for a bench-clearing brawl. Yet even with Arizona pitcher Ian Kennedy getting 10 games and infielder Eric Hinske five for their roles in Tuesday’s fight, it might not be enough to quell the lingering hostility between the NL West rivals. “No, it’s not over yet, not at all,” said Dodgers reliever Ronald Belisario, given a one-game ban. “I don’t think anybody thinks it’s over.” Kennedy’s suspension is the longest handled out by the league for on-field conduct since Chicago Cubs catcher Michael Barrett was handed a 10-game suspension for an incident with White Sox catcher A.J. Pierzynski on May 20, 2006. Kennedy is appealing the decision, pointing to his track record as proof he’s not a troublemaker. “Ten games, I think they’re

2

for

Sunday Papers

BASEBALL trying to set an example,” he said before Arizona’s game in San Diego on Friday night. Hinske also is appealing and put most of the blame on Dodger rookie Yaisel Puig, who was right in the middle of things but only received a fine. “I’ve been a model citizen in this league for 12 years,” Hinske said. “And then there’s Puig, who’s been in the league for 12 days and he gets no games. So you tell me what’s right.” Belisario served a onegame suspension Friday night for “aggressive actions,” but Dodgers reliever J.P. Howell and infielder Skip Schumaker appealed the two-game suspensions they received from MLB Senior Vice President Joe Garagiola Jr. Los Angeles manager Don Mattingly and Arizona’s Kirk Gibson were given one-game bans, and Dodgers hitting coach Mark McGwire must sit two games. Bench coach Trey Hillman filled in for Mattingly on Friday night when Los Angeles played at Pittsburgh, while Arizona bench coach Alan Trammell took over for Gibson in San Diego. Garagiola cited Kennedy for intentionally throwing

$3

Los Angeles manager Don Mattingly yells at members of the Arizona Diamondbacks while umpire Manny Gonzalez holds him back during Tuesday’s game in Los Angeles. MARK J. TERRILL/AP

a pitch at the head of Zack Greinke after a warning had been issued and Hinske for leaving the dugout and his “aggressive actions.” Mattingly was penalized for his conduct and Gibson for Kennedy’s actions following a warning. While Kennedy feels singled out, Mattingly disagrees. “To me, (Kennedy) seemed like he was kind of the instigator and started it and piled on and he got the most,” Mattingly said. “It just seems fair.” Mattingly seemed a bit puzzled by Schumaker’s penalty, saying he felt if the veteran infielder “had his hands on anybody, he was

pulling people off.” Schumaker declined to talk about the suspension. All eight handed suspensions also were fined, as were Puig, Greinke, Arizona catcher Miguel Montero and Diamondbacks outfielder Gerardo Parra. MLB fined the Dodgers for allowing players on the disabled list to leave the dugout and enter the field during the brawl. MLB also banned disable list players on the Dodgers and Diamondbacks from sitting in their dugouts through Sunday. The players appealing the ruling will be able to play until after hearings and final decisions.

Full-time female ref would be NFL’s first BY JIM JOHNSON Associated Press

NFL

INDIANAPOLIS — Indianapolis Colts linebacker Robert Mathis wasn’t all that thrilled being called for an offside penalty on the final day of minicamp this week. “I’m not exactly happy with that,” Mathis said with a laugh. The official who made the call? Sarah Thomas, who is on her way toward becoming the first permanent female official in the NFL. It could happen as early as the 2014 season. “I’m certain I can’t make everybody happy,” Thomas said of that call on Mathis. Thomas spent three days at the Colts minicamp as part of the NFL’s officiating development program, and league officials say she would be the first woman to reach NFL fields through the program. She’s expected to join the Colts in training camp next month and could call some preseason games this year. Once completing the development program, Thomas could get a shot at the regular season if a spot becomes available. That wouldn’t happen until a current official retires or leaves the league. Last year, Shannon Eastin became the first woman to be

an official in both a preseason and regular-season NFL game. She was a line judge in the Rams-Lions season opener, among the replacements hired during the officials’ lockout. Eastin, who started officiating high school games before moving up to colleges, owns a company called SE Sports Officiating, which trains officials in football and basketball. Thomas is an official with Conference USA and has been for the past eight seasons. She still has some steps to take before she can get to the NFL. There are interviews and background checks to be done, and she will be evaluated during any NFL camps and preseason games she handles — as well as during the upcoming college football season. Thomas shows many of the qualities and traits the NFL looks for in an official. She’s confident and shows a command of where to go and what to do at all times. Having a female involved and the NFL showing its diversity, well, that’s just a bonus. “It’s always a positive when there’s diversity,” the NFL’s Dean Blandino said.

Sunday

DoubleDEAL Double the Coupons • Double the Savings Savvy shoppers know the Sunday coupons found in the Tulsa World can save you money.

You can purchase 2 Sunday Tulsa World newspapers for just $3 at any QuikTrip location.

tulsaworld.com


Scene

D1 Saturday | June 15, 2013 | tulsaworld.com

Still super: “Man of Steel” is like no other Superman. D3

Brian 

Jervis Ask a Master Gardener

Heat-loving disease can kill oak trees Q: I have a huge pin oak tree that has large sections of bark peeling away from the trunk. Some of the tree’s top is not leafing out. What is this? Ron, Tulsa A: Your tree almost certainly has a fungal infection called Hypoxylon canker (Biscogniauxia canker), a tree disease commonly found in oaks. It is almost always fatal. Hypoxylon canker disease has been found in Oklahoma for many years but started to be recognized with greater frequency in 1979. It is now recognized as a leading cause of oak tree death and is found throughout the state. The disease affects oaks in the red oak family, such as pin oaks, but can attack all oaks as well as maple, hickory, pecan, golden rain tree, sycamores and others. The disease is so common that the spores of the fungus may be found on the bark of most trees. Although large mature trees are most commonly affected, young trees may also be susceptible. Hypoxylon canker is a disease of opportunity. It attacks only trees that are stressed. A healthy tree has defenses to prevent the infection, but this is often lost by a tree under stress. The chief stress to trees in Oklahoma is heat and drought. The fungus loves heat — it grows best at 95 degrees, and the extremes of the past two summers have given the disease a great opportunity to spread. Other stresses include damage from soil compaction, root damage, chemical injury, defoliating insects and other diseases. It is common to find diseased trees in areas where heavy equipment from previous housing construction has injured root systems of trees. SEE OAK D2

Hypoxylon canker causes a fungal mat under the bark of oaks, which separates the outer bark from the tree. It is almost always fatal. Forestry Images/

The exterior of the show home in the Stone Canyon subdivision near Owasso is shown. The 2013 Greater Tulsa Parade of Homes starts Saturday and runs through June 23. Photos by MICHAEL WYKE/Tulsa World

PARADE OF

HOMES

Annual tour shows off area houses

I

BY BRAVETTA HASSELL World Scene Writer

t was the golf course that did it for the Kashwers. Well, Brent Kashwer at least. The couple’s Broken Arrow home was on the annual Parade of Homes tour about a decade ago. It had already been bought then but, a year later, the single-family home was back on the market again and they bought it. Leigh Kashwer and her husband don’t know everybody in every subdivision of Forest Ridge, she said, but they certainly know a lot of their neighbors. It’s part of what those at Forest Ridge, a master-planned community, boast to prospective buyers: two schools, a pool, tennis courts, a restaurant, a catch-and-release pond and, of course, a golf course. It’s the types of amenities that make a neighborhood appealing to homeowners. It’s the type of planning that defines

More than 150 homes will be showcased in 12 cities across the Tulsa region during the 2013 Tulsa Parade of Homes.

retirement communities. It’s all over the place in Florida, found in Arizona, in Texas and in northeastern Oklahoma. “It’s a resort style of living,” said Steve Surles, marketing director for Forest Ridge, among the Master Plan communities to be highlighted during the 2013 Greater Tulsa Parade of Homes that showcases more than 150 homes in 12 cities

across the Tulsa region. The homes range in price from $120,000 to more than $1 million and feature all types of trends and home-decor examples for prospective buyers and those just in the market looking for ideas. At the “Redbud,” a four-bedroom home in The Highlands subdivision of Forest Ridge, one can find a host of favorite

things homeowners are discussing with builders. In addition to the triple-box ceiling in the formal dining room that has hand-textured walls, the one-story home includes a three-car garage. Envision builder Mike Parks said any new house in the area priced upward of $200,000 isn’t going to be built without a multiple car garage. Like others, whoever purchases the Redbud, listed at $224,900, will probably use a portion of the space for storage, Parks said. And “storage options are a huge deal,” he said. This can be seen in the custom closet in the master suite, the fourth bedroom, which could be converted into a study or playroom, the utility room with a sink and mud bench off the garage and the extra storage space that is accessible from the backyard and fits tidily under the roofline. Then there are the smaller frills such as the home’s softclose cabinetry, hardwood flooring and granite counter tops — popular features that these days often come standard in new homes. Parks said they tried to fit as many goodies as they could into the 2,000-square-foot home. The 2013 Greater Tulsa Parade of Homes starts Saturday and runs through June 23. Homes are open 1-7 p.m. daily, rain or shine. During the free event, potential buyers can view hundreds of floor plans and everything in trends from new home technology to energy efficient amenities and popular home decor ideas. Nearly 60 local building SEE HOMES D2

Courtesy

Renowned horticulturist to speak at Linnaeus Garden

O

NE NORMALLY BRINGS a gift to a birthday party. But that’s not the way things work at the Linnaeus Teaching Garden in Woodward Park. We throw a party and give gifts to those attending. The garden turns 7 years old Saturday, and we would like to bless area gardeners with two special gifts: a gorgeous White Profusion butterfly bush to the first 500 visitors to the garden and a free lecture by Dr. Carl Whitcomb, a world renowned horticulturist. The garden

Barry 

Fugatt Garden World

opens at 9 a.m., and the lecture begins at 10:30 a.m. in the Tulsa Garden Center Auditorium, 2435 S. Peoria Ave., and a short walk from the Linnaeus Garden. Whitcomb casts a big shadow

in the world of horticulture. He has written numerous books on horticulture, some used to teach horticulture at universities in this country and abroad. He has a wonderful talent for taking potentially complex subjects (plant breeding, soil fertility, growing practices) and presenting them in ways that are enjoyable and easily understood. Whitcomb holds patents on many plants, including some of the best-selling crape myrtles in the world. He works tirelessly at his Lacebark Research Farm near Stillwater to develop

better plants for gardeners. His lecture “Plants with Amazing Potential” should be heard by all gardeners. When a brilliant plant breeder speaks, we gardeners should take note. Our gardens will be the better for it. Whitcomb has released a new semi-dwarf crape myrtle called Double Feature. It’s just coming into bloom in the Linnaeus Garden, and it’s a dandy. Here’s what makes Double Feature crape myrtle so special. It begins spring growth with SEE GARDEN D2

The new Whitcomb crape myrtle (“Double Feature”) is destined to be great shrub for area gardeners. It’s a real summer show-off with wave after wave of colorful blooms. Courtesy


D2

n

n

Saturday, June 15, 2013

Looking for love If you can provide a good home for either of the following pets, please call Tulsa SPCA at 918-428-SPCA or visit the shelter at 2910 Mohawk Blvd.

Joe Salamon (bottom) and his sons Scott (top left), Wayne and Michael Salamon gather in Joe’s garden railroad feature at his home in Tulsa. The model trains are included in an upcoming tour of garden railroads. 

Nora This pretty little tabby was found starving and came in with her two kittens. The whole family has been cared for, and they are looking for good homes. Nora is about 2 years old.

Tank Tank is a good looking 3-yearold Dachshund. He is friendly and outgoing. Tank will be good for a family who can spend time with him, and he is good with kids.

MATT BARNARD/ Tulsa World

Garden train tour fun for Dad through the seasons and the years, and Joe is having a great time of it. He said Find a number of outdoor visitors should expect to see activities your garden-loving a variety of everything on father may enjoy this week- the tour: layouts, scenes and trains with unique styles end. and colors. Among them is the Tulsa “Everybody’s got someGarden Railroad Club’s 2013 thing different,” Salamon Tour, set for Saturday at various locations around the said. Tulsa area. SATURDAY Joe Salamon, 71, will be Tulsa Garden Railroad Club 2013 running seven of his Ggauge trains. His affinity for Garden Tour, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Various locations the locomotives goes back This may be the perfect Fato 1966, when the first of his ther’s Day gift for your dad. Visit five sons, David, was born. backyard G-gauge train layouts “There was a train unacross the Tulsa area. The tour derneath his bed,” Salamon features 10 stops. said. Admission is $5 per family to It’s a pastime his sons visit all garden locations. have taken up with their B&B Railroad, 3813 E. 38th own children. David got his father started St.; S&B Railroad, 11381 E. in trains, and Wayne and his Independence; Enchanted Trug Railroad, 3009 E. 101st St.; B&J daughter have been helping Railroad (9 a.m. to 6 p.m.), 1503 her grandfather prepare for N. Fox, Chouteau; Guess Family the tour. Michael has four Railroad, 1401 E. 75th St. North; kids and a G-gauge train B&H Railroad, 26368 E. 118th set up high on brackets in St., Coweta; M&K Railroad, his sunroom. And Scott, 734 Valentine Lane, Claremore; Joe Salamon’s fifth son, has Pine Mountain Railroad, 12114 two older children who are E. 23rd St.; Rambling River involved with the trains. What began as Christmas Railroad, 40040 N. 3988 Road, Collinsville; Coweta Southern hobby has now extended

BY BRAVETTA HASSELL World Scene Writer

Railroad, 16262 S. 279th East Ave., Coweta. For more, call 918-864-1276 or visit tulsaworld.com/gardenrailtour.

Linnaeus Teaching Garden’s Seventh Anniversary Celebration, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Linnaeus Garden at Woodward Park, 2435 S. Peoria Ave. The first 500 visitors will receive a 1-gallon White Profusion butterfly bush. World-renowned horticulturist and plant breeder Carl Whitcomb will lecture on Great Gardening Practices at 10:30 a.m. For more, call 918-746-5125.

Father’s Day Fun, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Oklahoma Centennial Botanical Garden, 1½ miles west of West 43rd Street North and North 52nd West Avenue intersection Families and fathers can try their hand at a photo scavenger hunt at the garden. Inside the visitors center, children can make and decorate a grass seed head for Dad. For more, call 918-289-0330. JUNE 22

Family Day: Pollinator Party, 9

a.m.-4 p.m.

Oklahoma Centennial Botanical Garden National Pollinators Week is June 17-23, and pollinators play a key role in the production of more than 150 food crops in the U.S. including apples, alfalfa, almonds, blueberries, melons, pears and squash. Families can visit the garden for activities and crafts to learn about bees, hummingbirds, bats and other pollinators. For more, call 918-289-0330.

Picking the Right Perennials, 10 a.m.

Southwood Landscape and Garden Center, 9025 S. Lewis Ave. June is perennials month. Perennial expert Annette Thompson will lead an informative lecture on picking the right perennials for your garden and selecting the right plant when there are several available (Do you pick the one already blooming? The one with two stems or one?). Make sure to bring your questions. To register, visit tulsaworld.

com/southwood.

Bravetta Hassell 918-581-8316

More Adoption agencies: Animal Aid, 918-744-8280; ARF, 918-622-5962; Cat Adoption Center, 918-486-7727; Pet Adoption League, 918-365-8725; StreetCats, 918-298-0104; Tulsa Animal Welfare, 918-669-6280; 3031 N. Erie Ave.; Tulsa S.P.C.A, 918-428-7722; Tulsa Humane Society site. www.tulsapets.com

OAK

oring and is easily visible. There is no chemical treatment approved for Hypoxylon canker. If the disease is found early and is limited to the tree branches, it may be cut out. Once it spreads into the trunk, the tree should be removed and disposed of. Prevention is the best strategy to cope with this disease. Water and fertilize trees to maintain health and avoid anything causing soil compaction, such as cars or equipment parked over the tree’s root zones.

FROM D1

Often the first sign of the disease is dieback in the tops of trees. Later, the fungus spreads down into the trunk — and when it circles the trunk, the entire crown of the tree dies. Initially the fungus causes a brown discoloration of the sapwood, but as it grows, it forms a cushion-like mat of fungal elements under the bark. This mat eventually enlarges to the point of sepaIf you have a garden-related question rating the outer bark from you would like the Master Gardeners the tree. At this point the mat to answer in a column, call 918-746-3701. often has a gray to black col-

Garden tips • Find someone to water plants in the house and garden while on vacation. Harvesting vegetables and mowing the lawn are a must and imply that someone is home. • Protect trees from lawn mowers and weed eaters by mulching or using protective aerated covers. • White grubs will soon

emerge as egg-laying adult June beetles. Watch for high populations of adults that may indicate a potential for damage from their grubs later in the summer. • Fertilize warm-season grasses at 1 pound nitrogen per 1,000 square feet. Don’t fertilize fescue and other cool-season grasses during the summer.

bravetta.hassell@tulsaworld.com

HOMES

Plan for this year’s showcase is Yorktown in Jenks, which hosts an extended FROM D1 Twilight Tour from 6-9 p.m. on Thursday. companies are participating There will also be an adin the annual event presented by the Home Builders ditional extended hour tour Association of Greater Tulsa. at Stone Canyon in Owasso “It is the only event that al- from 6-9 p.m. on Tuesday. lows shoppers to explore and Other subdivisions that will visualize all of the options in be featured during this year’s showcase are Forest Ridge new home construction and and Berwick on Cedar Ridge speak directly with Tulsa’s in Broken Arrow and Seven best building companies,” Lakes in Bixby. said local builder Allen JenFind your official guide for kins, chairman of this year’s the tour at Tulsa QuikTrip Parade of Homes. locations for the duration of Builders will be on site during event hours to answer the event. It includes home descriptions and floor plans questions, he said. along with a map to all the “It is a great way to find home sites. the builder, neighborhood For more, go to tulsaworld. and home that best suit your com/tulsahba or call 918-663lifestyle,” he said. Also highlighted this year 1100. are several subdivisions that reflect a growing popuBravetta Hassell 918-581-8316 larity in the community bravetta.hassell@tulsaworld.com amenity trend. The Grand The kitchen is pictured at the show home in Stone Canyon subdivision near Owasso. Stone Canyon will hold an additional extended hour tour from 6-9 p.m. on Tuesday. MICHAEL WYKE/Tulsa World

GARDEN

crape myrtle truly is a summer show-off in the garden. Double Feature is a semidwarf shrub, growing only 4 FROM D1 to 5 feet tall and wide over a small wine-red leaves. From six-to-eight-year period. It’s June through October the the perfect size and shape beautiful foliage is covered for many landscape applicawith deep-red flowers actions. Double Feature also is cented with bright-yellow highly resistant to common stamens. And here’s the best crape myrtle diseases such as part: Double Feature is sterile. powdery mildew. It produces no unsightly seed I’m sure Whitcomb will capsules. All the plant’s energy have much to say about his goes to produce wave after new crape myrtle breeding wave of flowers. This new program along with great

advice about many other “Plants with Amazing Potential.” Don’t miss his 10:30 a.m. lecture at the Tulsa Garden Center. And be sure to take home a beautiful 1-gallon butterfly bush, compliments of the Linnaeus Teaching Garden. Barry Fugatt is director of horticulture at the Tulsa Garden Center and Linnaeus Teaching Garden. He can be reached at 918-746-5125 or bfugatt@tulsagardencenter.com.

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Back to the comic books

Henry Cavill, who wears the red cape of the new “Man of Steel,” says he did not take anything from actors who had the role before him.

‘Man of Steel’ gives Superman origin modern spin BY MATTHEW PRICE

TULSAWORLD.COM

BURBANK, Calif. — Director Zack Snyder wanted his take on Superman to be all new, separate from any other film incarnation. Thus, “The Man of Steel” has no John Williams score or references to the Christopher Reeve films of the 1970s and 1980s. The story of an infant from another planet being sent to Earth, where the child becomes a superhuman who fights for what’s right, is based on the comic-book origins by creators Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster. But the story gets a modern update in the screenplay by David S. Goyer (“Batman Begins”). Zack Snyder assembled an allstar cast for the film, including Russell Crowe as Jor-El, Superman’s father on the planet Krypton, and Kevin Costner and Diane Lane as Jonathan and Martha Kent, the Kansas farm couple who find the baby his Kryp-

Check out World Movie Critic Michael Smith’s “Man of Steel” review.

‘Man of Steel’ review

The Oklahoman

 Courtesy

tulsaworld.com/steelreview tonian parents named Kal-El. Snyder said his philosophy with the film was to act as if no previous Superman films had ever been made. “We wanted to act as if we had found these comic books under our bed and said, ‘Hey. This would be a cool movie. We should make this Superman into a movie,’ ” Snyder said at a news conference promoting the film. “Because we had sort of taken that point of view, there was no cherry-picking of stuff.” Henry Cavill, who dons the red cape in “Man of Steel,” was considered for Superman back before “Superman Returns” hit theaters in 2006. Brandon Routh was eventually cast in that movie. Stepping into the role in 2013, Cavill said he didn’t look at the performances of Reeve, Routh or anyone else to inform his “Man of Steel” performance. “I did not take anything from the other actors who have played it before,” Cavill said. “As an actor, the way I do it and the way I viewed it, with all the actors that have come before, is that it’s their interpretation of the source material, with the source material being the comic books.” Cavill said taking pieces from previous Superman actors could have led to an inconsistent feel. “I wanted to have my interpretation, not out of a sense of ego, but a sense

of the fact that it might be a disjointed performance, if I have someone else’s personality and their influence affecting the interpretation of the character,” Cavill said. “So, I just went straight to comic books. Yes, I have watched the older movies, but I did not apply those performances to mine.” The story of the film recounts Superman’s origin and early adventures but isn’t drawn from any one Superman story. Cavill said he looked internally to guide the journey of young Clark Kent discovering who he was. “As far as the conflict that he went through or the journey, it wasn’t about classic Superman material,” Cavill said. “There’s a lot of difference — when you see Clark traveling through the world trying to work out what and who and why he is, I didn’t go to source material for that. I applied my own life to it.” Cavill said life as an actor can be a lonely existence, similar to Clark Kent’s journeys during the first part of “Man of Steel.” “You spend a lot of time by yourself, and you meet new people,” Cavill said. “You make temporary family. You love them, and then you never see them again, potentially, apart from the odd news conference. And you just apply that to the character — and that’s exactly what he experiences, is new groups of people constantly, and then disappearing, and having to introduce himself to these other people, and prove to them that he’s a nice guy and that he tries to do all the right stuff.” mprice@opubco.com

If Smallville were real, where would it be found?

Jor-El (Russell Crowe) watches as the planet Krypton is under attack in the new “Man of Steel.”  WARNER BROS. PICTURES/Courtesy

Film shows Superman in new light You’re already familiar with the story: A father on another planet places his son into a spaceship destined for Earth. The child is raised by farmer parents in the Midwest and grows into the champion for humankind, even though he’s not one of us. It’s the story of Superman, told and retold over the decades, and well-known among cultures and continents. This Superman is different. “Man of Steel” is the story you’ve heard before, told in a bold, new way. When I first read that they’d signed on Oscar veterans Russell Crowe and Kevin Costner to play Jor-El and Jonathan Kent, respectively, I was perplexed. Why give such small roles to such high-caliber actors? That’s because it’s a movie about a man, but it’s also a movie about two fathers and the hope each carries for the son who they know will change the world. One father is sending his son to be the hero that Krypton used to represent, the other is struggling with exactly what that will mean for all of them. Krypton itself is different than I ever remember seeing

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points and the characters: “Man of Steel” rings less like Prairie Nerds a superhero movie and more World Staff Writer like a sci-fi movie that deals Micah Choquette with the issues that are relevant here on Earth, as well — issues like the environTULSAWORLD.COM/PRAIRIENERDS ment and tolerance. A key point to the movie’s it before. It’s clear they took success is not only what it cues from numerous other has, but also what it doesn’t fantasy realms because I’m have — namely, Kryptonite seeing pieces of “Avatar,” or Lex Luthor. Henry Cavill “Star Wars” and “Lord of plays a well-chiseled hero, the Rings.” but he’s not perfect, either. There are mystical-lookSuperman has crooked ing alien creatures and alien teeth, y’all. It’s those sort of technology that has somedetails and willingness to thing of a traditional feel abandon almost expected to it. No longer cold, green elements of the Superman or icy, it’s not exactly lush story that make it a great (if with vegetation, but it looks risky) show to watch. earthy, and the kind of place The action scenes that where you might get forged seemed to be in short supsteel, go figure. ply in 2006’s “Superman The undertones of the Returns” are in full swing movie are not hard to see, here, and yet it feels strange and there are quite a few of to compare the two because them rippling under the plot I’d swear they were almost FROM THE BLOGS

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about two totally different people. “Man of Steel” is less about the Boy Scout champion of the human race and more about the gifted individual who’s trying to find his place in this world. In his “Man of Steel” review, World Movie Critic Michael Smith took a cue from producer Christopher Nolan and called it “the Superman we need now.” I agree with that. His assessment that “this is not your father’s Superman” is spot-on. The Verge did an early review the other day and dutifully claimed that “this is the last Superman origin story we need to see,” to which I also agree. The path has been set for a great series on Superman for a new generation, and I really cannot wait to see what they do next.

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — A Kansas community is staking its claim as the hometown of one of the world’s most recognizable superheroes with a temporary name change, but it hasn’t ended the debate over where the Man of Steel grew up. The Hutchinson City Council has agreed to rename the city “Smallville” on June 21, the same day the fictional Clark Kent will be inducted into the Kansas Hall of Fame. In 75 years of Superman appearances in comics, television, movies and radio shows, “Smallville” has often been depicted as being in Kansas, but it also has shown up in Iowa, Maryland, Pennsylvania and a few other places. DC Comics co-publisher Dan DiDio said it’s clear Smallville is in the Sunflower State — but exactly where remains a mystery, The Kansas City Star reported. “Smallville is always in Kansas,” DiDio said “I always say it’s in the heart of Kansas. Wherever you find the biggest field, the biggest open ground, the best area for

farming, that’s always where Smallville is, right in the center of that. That flag has been planted.” But there’s no consensus where that is. Some fans put the fictional town location west of Salina, but others are pretty sure it’s southwest of Lawrence. Ever since Clark Kent’s hometown was first named in the second issue of the “Superboy” comic book in 1948, fans have tried to place the fictional town on real maps. Kansas didn’t enter into the picture until 1978 in “Superman: The Movie.” Then came the question of where in Kansas. In Action Comics No. 822 from 2005, Smallville is about 55 miles west of Salina and directly in line with Junction City. That would put it somewhere near Dorrance, population 184. Regardless, the new Superman movie “Man of Steel” leaves no doubt that the superhero’s boyhood home is in Kansas. Clark Kent, played by Henry Cavill, wears a Royals T-shirt and watches a University of Kansas football game on TV.

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PEOPLE & PLACES

BY JASON ASHLEY WRIGHT | jason.wright@tulsaworld.com | 918-581-8483

Artists who ‘Like It Hot’ gather Thanks to Janet Duvall, I couldn’t get Robert Palmer out of my head — specifically, “Some Like It Hot.” But it was fitting, seeing as how that’s the name of Tulsa Glassblowing Studio’s annual fundraiser, which was held this year toward the top of the legendary Mayo Hotel, 115 W. Fifth St. — in the Crystal Ballroom, specifically. Duvall, the studio’s fabulous executive director, was one of the first I spied upon exiting the elevator on the 16th floor. After breezing through check-in and whizzing by the awesome silent auction items, I nabbed a seat at a back table next to artist A.J. Hamilton. Easily one of my favorite people to meet that evening, Hamilton is the daughter of the late Jim Hamilton, the sculptor of the “OSU Spirit Rider” in Stillwater and the bronze Texas longhorn for the University of Texas. His talented daughter and my new table mate is living in Pawhuska, where she’s project manager for the restoration of the Osage Mercantile building — a project that you Pioneer Woman fans are probably well aware of, as Ree Drummond owns it and has blogged about it. Anyway, Hamilton also had a fan in Chris Kallenberger, director of collections and public programs at Philbrook, who came over to say hello after speaking with my other table mate, Novia Stice. Kallenberger’s husband,

Kreg Kallenberger (left), Patrick “P.S.” Gordon and Janet Duvall attended the annual fundraiser for the Tulsa Glassblowing Studio at the Mayo Hotel.  Photos by MICHAEL WYKE/Tulsa World

phenomenal artist Kreg Kallenberger, was there, having returned this year as the event’s honorary chairman. He wore my favorite suit of the night: seersucker, plus the coolest eyeglass frames in the room (although his wife’s were pretty cool, too). Once dinner was served, the live auction kicked off, with many an auction paddle fluttering at this table and that — and rightly so, considering the wonderful art assembled for the event. Among those attending were famed artist Patrick Gordon; a divinely dressed Rachel Haynes, Tulsa Glass-

blowing Studio’s program director; Catherine Seger, who’s always a delight to see at Snow Goose; and talented jewelry designer Ann Garrett, whose gorgeous stingray pieces partly prompted my recent purchase of black stingray boots recently. Michael Bennett, the hotel’s banquet sales manager, was present, of course. So was Tulsa Glassblowing

Studio artist Alex Martin, who will attend Hastings College in Nebraska this fall — as will Zoe Wiemer, who attended the event with him. Proceeds from “Some Like It Hot” benefited the studio’s youth programming, and they will assist its expanding glass art programs. For more about it, visit tulsaworld.com/tulsaglassblowing.

Doing Mazzio’s spots boosted James’ career that James would achieve his goal, and that “eventually somebody’s gonna discover Before landing his starring this guy.” role in the popular sitcom “When you were on set “The King of Queens,” Kevin with him, he cracked everyJames did a body up,” Lippert said. “He series of com- was so talented that he didn’t mercials for need material, he could just Tulsa-based do it on the fly … he could Mazzio’s. improvise like no other.” Greg LipLippert said James was pert, Mazzio’s “just a joy to work with,” president and and used to attend Mazzio’s CEO, said in franchise meeting and James 1995, the com- perform stand-up acts for pany chose the attendees. He described James out of 50 people who him as unpretentious and showed up for a casting call approachable. in Los Angeles. “You like to see good “We were casting for a things happening to good comic that we wanted to people,” Lippert said. use in a new round of TV James told Lippert that he spots,” said Lippert, who at had sent in the commercials that time was the company’s as part of his submissions executive VP of marketing. to the talent divisions at the “Kevin, he stood out television networks. amongst the 50,” Lippert Lippert said James was remembers. “He had a lot of appreciative for the opporcharacters, he was funny, had tunity Mazzio’s gave him bea great personality.” cause it allowed him to show James had the energy what he could do in front of needed to make commercials the camera, in addition to his memorable and entertaining, stand-up work. Lippert said. “The King of Queens” James, who will bring his originally ran on CBS from stand-up comedy tour to the 1998 to 2007. Tulsa Convention Center Tickets for his Tulsa show for a 7:30 p.m. show on Sept. are $37-$57, available at tulsaworld.com/conventioncenter or 8, did the commercials for 877-TULSACC (885-7222). Mazzio’s from 1995 to 1998. To see one of his Mazzio’s During the course of commercials, visit tulsaworld. shooting the commercials, com/kevinjames. Lippert remembers that James told him his goal was to land a role on a sitcom. Nour Habib 918-581-8369 nour.habib@tulsaworld.com Lippert said he was certain

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Saturday, June 15, 2013

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Oklahoman to compete in TV series

Cameron the cowboy, who is every cowgirl and every All-American girl’s dream; then you have Moises, who looks like calendar boy firefighter; and then you have Kyle, who is over-the-top, charismatic, super funny and comes from a long line of athletes. On the girls side, you have Brooke, who is drop-dead gorgeous but intelligent and sweet, and Lauren, the AllAmerican girl.” The series was shot lakeside at Big Bear, Calif., from May to early June. At the end of the series, the remaining campers will face off on the “Campathalon” and the winning team will split a $250,000 prize.

the website. “This is something where the viewers watching are going to wish they were at summer camp.” Oklahoma’s Justin Jackson aka “The According to his profile on USA, JackHunter” will be a contestant on USA’s son, 41, says his “favorite sound is the new reality competition series “Summer call of elk in the morning. He has hunted Camp,” launching at 7 p.m. July 11 on everything from turkeys to bears and is cable 34. associated with every organization that The summer series, according to holsupports the right to bear arms. Justin lywoodreporter.com, will feature a group said he remembers his years at church of competitors ranging in age from 23-41 camp where he was considered a prankcamping in close quarters and competing ster. He’s extremely competitive.” in challenges based on classic camp games Host Rogers, an “American Idol” alum, amped up for today’s TV audience. One is said he hopes the eclectic cast will prove “tied to s’mores,” reports the website. to be a draw for audiences. “It’s not another ‘Survivor,’ it’s not “These guys are superstars,” he said. another ‘Amazing Race,’ it’s not another “America is going to love these people. ‘Biggest Loser,’ ” host Matt Rogers told You have on the guys camp, you have

BY RITA SHERROW World Scene Writer

Justin Jackson, 41, of Oklahoma is a competitor on USA’s new reality series “Summer Camp.”   ISABELLA VOSMIKOVA/ USA Network

Amount, frequency key to watering plants BY LEE REICH

Associated Press

Plants need water to keep cool, pump minerals up to their leaves and grow. And in many regions and many seasons, they can fend for themselves getting water. Used to be, they had to. It was less than a hundred years ago that garden hoses came on the scene. Before that, rainfall was pretty much all plants got, except in arid regions where periodic “flood irrigation” was used. Still, plants sometimes could use help getting water, especially now that more of us are trying to eke more vegetables out of less land. Before you touch that hose spigot, however, do what you can to help plants eke the most out of natural rainfall and water. Add compost, leaves and other organic materials to your soil to help it retain water. Laid on top of the ground as mulch, these materials slow evaporation from the surface; they also keep the surface loose so water seeps in rather than runs off. Weeds suck water from the soil, so rip them out to leave more water for your plants. And finally, contour the surface of sloping ground with low mounds or terraces to catch and hold water. Next, find out if your plants need water. Needs vary with soil type and weather. Sandy soils need most frequent watering. Low humidity, wind and heat all make plants thirstier. Monitor rainfall and apply water so plants receive a 1-inch depth of water per week, which is what an average plant needs in an average season. A rain gauge or any straight-sided container can tell you how much rain has fallen, and then you can water to make up the difference. That inch-depth of water is equivalent to about a halfgallon of water per square foot, so if you want to figure, instead, how many gallons a plant needs, estimate the number of square feet covered by its roots and multiply by one-half. One exception to the “1 inch per week” (or “one-half gallon per square foot”) rule is for plants in containers. Such plants may need water every day — perhaps even twice a day — during their peak of growth in summer. For plants in the ground, you’ll be applying that inch of water either with a sprinkler or through “drip” tubing. If you’re sprinkling, water once a week, preferably some sunny morning when it’s early enough that the air is still calm yet late enough that leaves soon dry, lessening chances for diseases. With drip irrigation, use a timer to spread that inch of water as much as possible over all daylight hours of all seven days of the week. This is, after all, how plants use water — one reason for the good “bang for the buck”

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you get with water merely dripped slowly into the ground near a plant. Drip irrigation typically uses only about 60 percent of the water used by sprinklers. No matter what your proposed method of watering, keep in mind that many plants grow fine with little or no supplemental watering. Overwatering wastes water and, by suffocating roots, is as harmful to plants as underwatering is.

Tulsa Rock & Mineral Society’s

Rock, Mineral, Fossil & Jewelry Show July 13-14, 2013 - Expo Square

Exchange Center 1 - Tulsa Fairgrounds, 21st & Yale, Tulsa Saturday 9 am-6 pm and Sunday 10 am-5 pm Admission: Adults $6, Children Under 12-Free with Adult Scouts and Military in Uniform-Free 25 National Vendors with jewelry, rocks, minerals, fossils, rough material, slabs, lapidary equipment. Lapidary demonstrations of flint knapping, wire wrapping, beading, cutting and polishing rocks and gems. Programs - Silent Auction - Door Prizes - Spin Wheel - Grab Bags - Children’s Hands-on Activities

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Saturday, June 15, 2013

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.

Can a man, woman just be best friends?

NEA CROSSWORD

KING CROSSWORD

BY AMY DICKINSON Dear Amy: I’m dating a guy whose best friend is a woman. They used to date in high school (we are both in our late 20s now), and she has happily been dating someone else for three years. She and I have been friends for four years, and she introduced me to my boyfriend. My boyfriend and I didn’t start dating until two months ago because I was wary about the friendship between the two. They’ve never acted as more than friends, but for all I knew there were still feelings pushed way down for either one of them. I finally decided that there weren’t feelings between them, and we have been happily dating ever since. Here’s where my problem (or paranoia) comes in. I just found out that another “best friend” couple I know have been secretly hooking up. The woman has been single, but the guy has been in a relationship the whole time. I’m starting to wonder if a guy and girl can be best friends without some sort of “more than friends” feelings being there. I’m starting to doubt getting into the relationship with my boyfriend in the first place. I really love the guy I’m with, so please help me out and tell me it is possible for a guy and girl to be best friends without underlying feelings. — Paranoid in Nebraska Dear Paranoid: I do firmly believe that men and women can be close, longterm friends without having simmering and buried sexual feelings and without cheating on their partners.

Ask Amy askamy @tribune.com

Best friends maintain a special status, but everyone in the friendship circle needs to respect the relationship between the couple, especially the couple themselves. After only two months, you two are still dancing on the fringes, but for true intimacy your relationship needs to reside at the center. I need to point out that you and your guy could cheat on each other at any time and with anyone. But as far as you know, he and his female friend have handled their friendship appropriately for many years. If you’re going to start plumbing people’s inner lives for long-buried passions, then we’re all in trouble. Dear Amy: My father is impossible to shop for. He’s a great dad. Can you suggest good Father’s Day gifts? — Devoted Daughter Dear Daughter: Anything homemade: A photo album of you and your dad through the years, a bouquet of handpicked flowers in a Mason jar and a card that expresses, sincerely, what a solid gold dad he is. Happy Father’s Day to all the great dads out there — you make the world go round. Send questions via email to Amy Dickinson at askamy@tribune.com or by mail to Ask Amy, Chicago Tribune, TT500, 435 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, IL 60611.

Can your pet cause illness? Yes!

Suzy  Cohen Dear Pharmacist

Dear Pharmacist, I read your article on Bartonella, and how pets can indirectly give it to you. What other diseases do pets transmit? Are there antibiotics? — S.J., Orlando, Fla. “Zoonotic” infections are certainly possible: Cat Scratch Fever — Don’t play rough with kitty or let him lick your wounds because about 40 percent of cats are a natural reservoir of Bartonella henselae, an organism that’s also transmitted by ticks. Cat

scratch disease causes swollen lymph nodes, headaches, fatigue, low appetite and/or fever. Hookworms — This intestinal parasite has mouth “hooks” and latches on to your gut. Puppies and kittens may have it until they’re dewormed, but that’s not 100 percent insurance, so be careful changing the litter box, or picking up dog poop, or letting your child play in sandboxes. Hookworms

are passed by the fecal-oral route and can cause skin rashes, intestinal bleeding and abdominal pain. Lyme Disease — It’s not a zoonotic disease but it’s epidemic, so it gets honorable mention. Borrelia burgdorferi causes Lyme, and it travels with other pathogens like Bartonella, Babesia or Rickettsia. Pets carry ticks that jump on you and bite. Hundreds of symptoms can occur, causing you to get mis-

DAILY BRIDGE COLUMN BY FRANK STEWART

Tribune Media Services

Here’s a simple riddle: How many blocks of stone did it take to complete the Great Pyramid of Cheops? Making today’s 3NT should have been a snap, but it’s amazing how a careless declarer can mess up a simple deal. After South won the first heart with the jack, he took the king of diamonds and finessed with dummy’s jack. East took the queen and returned a heart. South next cashed the ace of diamonds. West threw a club, so South tried a club finesse with the 10. West produced the queen and persisted with a third heart, and South had only eight tricks and wound up down one. South’s play had no direction. South starts with three heart tricks, two diamonds and two clubs. He can set up two more (and has plenty of time and ample entries) by starting the spades at Trick Two to establish two intermediate cards. At notrump, count your winners, then plan how to set up extra winners you need. A good player never boots an easy contract. (Riddle answer: one.) Family circus

Dennis the menace

CRyptOquOtE Here’s how it works

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.

diagnosed with any one of 300 disorders, mainly autoimmune or fibromyalgia/chronic fatigue. Lymphocytic Choriomeningitis Virus (LCMV) — If you love your guinea pig, hamster or mouse, watch out this virus is transmitted from rodent urine, droppings or saliva. Use gloves when cleaning their cage. Salmonellosis — Your pet dog, cat, horse, turtle, snake, gecko or farm animal can pass salmonella into their feces.

U X O

I S E O

W E

C S F Z K

S B

H Z S U O

W B O

F B W U X O Z .

O LO Z K

H X S T X

Touch it and you could get it. Keep an eye on your kids at the petting zoo. Symptoms include diarrhea, fever and stomach cramps. If it gets into the blood stream, it’s bad news. Parrot Fever — Caused by an organism called Chlamydophila psittaci, this can cause diarrhea, low appetite, weight loss, weakness, difficulty breathing, and eye infections. It’s dangerous and in some cases fatal.

X O

N U W Z K , AF G O N

info@dearpharmacist.com

G F B

S N

G O F B N F B C

F U W

H Z S U O N

G F U U X O H

M F Z Z S O

Yesterday’s Cryptoquote: Happiness is an attitude. We either make ourselves miserable, or happy and strong. The amount of work is the same. — Francesca Reigler

CElEbRIty CIphER

6-15-13

By Luis Campos

Today’s clue: G equals W

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

“N BLPNBLB NZ WC INXL HDEH N GJSIB BJ ZJHDNZO HDEH BNB ZJH KLXILPH AJYNHNFLIC JZ WC XEHDLK’Y INXL.” — YNBZLC AJNHNLK Previous Solution: “A thoughtful mind, when it sees a Nation’s flag, sees not the flag only, but the Nation itself.” — Henry Ward Beecher

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! © 2012 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.

6-15-13


Saturday, June 15, 2013

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

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Saturday, June 15, 2013

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E1 Saturday | June 15, 2013 | tulsaworld.com

Business

State rig count sees no change. E2

Dow 30 15,070.18  105.90 | S&P 500 1,626.73  9.63 | Okla. Sweet 94.25  1.00 | Spot natural gas 3.765  10.04 | Yen per dollar ¥94.34  0.53 | Gold 1,387.30  9.70

WILLIAMS PLANT: EXPLOSION CAUSE UNCLEAR

Blast toll at two Home foreclosure activity in the Tulsa area has fallen by 15.4 percent from April to May and 26.3 percent since last May. Associated Press file

Tulsa home foreclosures decline by 15.4 percent ••May’s•repossession•rate• shows•a•significant•decrease• from•the•previous•month. BY ROBERT EVATT World Staff Writer

Williams President and CEO Alan Armstrong (left) and plant manager Larry Bayer pause before answering questions at a news conference on Friday in Gonzales, La., after an explosion at the plant on Thursday. ARTHUR D. LAUCK/The Baton Rouge Advocate/AP

Blast at Louisiana operation claims second life BY KYLE ARNOLD

The• level• of• home• repossessions• in• the• Tulsa•area•eased•significantly•in•May. Approximately•548•foreclosures•were•filed• last• month,• according• to• data• from• real• estate• inforFor more mation•service•RealtyTrac. Breakdown The• resulting• foreclosure• on foreclorate• of• one• for• every• 743• sures. E2 households• was• 15.4• percent• lower• than• the• previous•month•and•26.3•percent• lower•than•May•2012.• The•state•of•Oklahoma•now•has•a•foreclosure•rate•of•one•for•every•1,475•households,• down• 10.7• percent• from• April• and• down• SEE HOMES E2

World Staff Writer

T

wo• workers• have• now• died•from•an•explosion• at• a• Williams• Partners• LP’s• natural• gas• liquids• plant• in• Geismar,• La.,• and• investigators• are• still• unsure• what• caused•the•deadly•accident. Scott• Thrower,• 47,• of• St.• Amant,•La.,•died•Friday•afternoon• from• injuries• sustained• in•Thursday•morning’s•explosion,• Louisiana• State• Police• Capt.•Doug•Cain•said. Thrower,• an• operations• supervisor•for•Williams,•was•admitted•to•the•hospital•Thursday• with• severe• burns• from• the• explosion• at• the• plant.• Thrower• had• worked• with• Williams•since•1999. Williams• President• and• CEO• Alan• Armstrong• and• plant• manager• Larry• Bayer• SEE PLANT E2

NGL Energy Partners LP Earnings Revenue Net income (loss) Net per unit

BY BARBARA HOBEROCK World Capitol Bureau

MIDWEST• CITY• —• Despite• challenges,• the• future• of• the• newspaper• industry• is• bright,• the• head• of• a• growing• newspaper•group•said•Friday. Terry• Kroeger,• the• president• and• CEO• of• BH• Media• Group,• which• in• March• purchased• the• Tulsa• World,• spoke• Friday• to• editors,• reporters• and• publishers• attending• the• Oklahoma• Press• Association’s• annual• convention•in•Midwest•City. The• Omaha,• Neb.-based• BH•

2012 Full-year $1.3B $7.87M $0.32

*Fiscal year operates April 1 to March 31 NGL’s press release did not specify fourth quarter results

Crews spray water on the natural gas liquids plant about 20 miles southeast of Baton Rouge in Geismer, La., on Thursday. Ambulances and helicopters took at least 30 people from the burning chemical plant after an explosion Thursday, officials said. GERALD HERBERT/Associated Press

BH Media exec confident in future ••He•says•the•future• of•the•newspaper• industry•is•bright.

2013 Full-year $4.4B $48.2M $0.96

LOCAL NEWS Terry Kroeger: The power of the local newspaper was displayed during recent tornado coverage, he said.

Media• Group• is• a• subsidiary• of• Warren• Buffett’s• Berkshire• Hathaway• Co.• It• owns• 28• daily• newspapers• and• weekly• newspapers• in• Nebraska,• Iowa,• Texas,• Oklahoma,• Virginia,• North• Carolina,• South• Carolina,• Alabama•and•Florida. Kroeger,• publisher• of• the• Omaha• World-Herald,• said• community• newspapers• bury•

the• competition• on• breaking• news,• in-depth• coverage,• fun• and• entertaining• stories,• box• scores• and• photographs.• The• power• of• the• local• newspaper• was•displayed•recently•in•coverage•of•Oklahoma’s•deadly•tornadoes,•Kroeger•said. Newspapers• told• the• story• with• context,• background• and• details,• something• competitors• couldn’t• possibly• provide,• he• said. The•national•media•appeared• to• do• a• flyover• of• damage• pictures•and•“then•escaped•back•to• New•York,”•he•said. American• newspapers• remain•very•profitable•operations,• Kroeger•said. Some•high-profile•newspaper• failures• were• caused• by• debt,•

NGL Partners reports rise in net income ••The•company•has•also•made• 13•acquisitions•in•the•last•year. BY JERRY WOFFORD World Staff Writer

timing•and•a•poor•balance•sheet,• said• Kroeger,• who• graduated• from•the•University••of•Nebraska• with• a• bachelor’s• degree• in• finance•and•economics. One•reason•transaction•prices• for• newspapers• are• low• “is• this• concept• that• the• printed• newspaper• is• somehow• doomed• in• a• few• years,”• Kroeger• said.• “I• don’t• buy• that,• particularly• in• the• markets• where• we• do• business•and•you•do•business.” Consultants,•experts•and•others•wrongly•assume•it•is•a•choice• between• digital• or• printed• content,•he•said. “It• is• neither,”• Kroeger• said.• “The• truth• is• the• model• that• is• most•likely•to•work•is•customer•

Tulsa-based• NGL• Energy• Partners• LP• expanded•in•the•last•year•by•integrating•13•acquisitions• and• reporting• a• large• increase• in• its•net•income. The•company,•which•reports•its•fiscal•year• between•April•1•and•March•31,•reported•a•net• income•of•$48•million•in•the•2013•fiscal•year• with•a•net•income•per•limited•partner•common•unit•of•96•cents.•The•company•reported• an•income•of•$7.9•million•at•the•end•of•fiscal• year•2012. Along• with• the• 13• acquisitions,• NGL• Energy•Partners•also•spent•about•$59•million•on• growth• capital• expenditures,• which• NGL’s• CEO•H.•Michael•Krimbill•said•is•a•focus•that• would•continue•in•the•coming•fiscal•year. “We• are• excited• to• announce• results• that• continue• to• exceed• our• prior• guidance• for• the•fiscal•year,”•Krimbill•said•in•a•statement.• “We•are•growing•our•asset•base•to•further•enhance•our•ability•to•provide•customers•with•a•

SEE PAPERS E2

SEE NGL E2


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Saturday, June 15, 2013

Marcellus shale play

Williams Partners looks for fed OK on Constitution Pipeline ••The•122-mile• pipeline•would•run• from•Pennsylvania• to•New•York. BY ROD WALTON

World Business Editor

DAVID HOUSH/Tulsa World

Williams• Partners• LP• and• its•joint-venture•partners•are• seeking• federal• approval• for• their• Constitution• Pipeline• to•move•natural•gas•from•the• Marcellus• Shale• into• eastern• U.S.•markets. The• Constitution• subsidiary• announced• Thursday• that• it• filed• an• application• with•the•Federal•Energy•Regulatory• Commission• to• build• the• 122-mile• pipeline• from•

Pennsylvania•to•connect•with• systems• in• New• York.• Cost• of•the•project•is•estimated•at• about•$683•million. Tulsa-based Williams’• partners•on•the•joint•venture• include• Cabot• Oil• and• Gas• Corp.,•Piedmont•Natural•Gas• Co.• and• WGP• Holdings• Inc.• Williams,• which• will• operate• the• line,• has• a• 51-percent• stake• in• the• pipeline,• while• Cabot•and•Piedmont•have•25• percent•and•24•percent•interests,• respectively,• according• to•previous•news•reports. The• Constitution• Pipeline• has• been• designed• to• transport• up• to• 650,000• dekatherms• of• natural• gas• per• day.• A•dekatherm•is•equivalent•to• one• million• British• thermal• units•of•energy.

Cabot• and• Williams• first• announced• the• pipeline• in• February•2012•with•a•project• construction• starting• date• next• year.• The• Constitution• system•is•expected•to•go•into• service•by•spring•2015. By• 2015,• Williams• expects• to• deliver• more• than• 3• billion• cubic• feet• of• Marcellus• Shale•natural•gas•per•day•into• various• interstate• pipeline• systems.• Williams• Partners• owns•and•operates•more•than• 15,000• miles• of• natural• gas• pipelines,• including• interstate•systems•such•as•Transco,• Gulfstream•and•Northwest. Williams• Cos.• Inc.• owns• control•of•William•Partners. Rod Walton 918-581-8457 rod.walton@tulsaworld.com

MS Office released for iPhone ••The•software• package•still•isn’t• available•on•iPads. BY ANICK JESDANUN Associated Press

NEW• YORK• —• Even• as• a• pared-down• version• of• Microsoft’s• Office• software• package• arrived• on• the• iPhone,•the•company•is•holding• out• on• extending• that• to• the•iPad•and•Android•devices• as• it• tries• to• boost• sales• of• tablet• computers• running• its• own•Windows•system. Microsoft• also• isn’t• selling• Office• Mobile• for• iPhone• separately.• Instead,• it• comes• as•part•of•a•$100-a-year•Office• 365• subscription,• which• also• lets• you• use• Office• on• up• to• five•Mac•and•Windows•computers.• Microsoft• made• the• app•available•through•Apple’s• app•store•Friday. Microsoft•Corp.•is•treading• a• fine• line• as• it• tries• to• make• its• subscription• more• compelling,•without•removing•an• advantage• that• tablet• computers• running• Microsoft’s• Windows•system•now•have•—• the•ability•to•run•popular•Office• programs• such• as• Word,• Excel•and•PowerPoint. Microsoft• has• been• pushing•subscriptions•as•a•way•to• get•customers•to•keep•paying• for• a• product• that• has• historically•been•sold•in•a•single• purchase.•The•company•touts• such•benefits•as•the•ability•to• run• the• package• on• multiple• computers• and• get• updates• for•free•on•a•regular•basis. A•subscription•can•be•more• expensive• than• buying• the• package•outright•for•just•one• or• two• computers,• but• those• wanting• the• iPhone• app• won’t•be•able•to•avoid•the•recurring•fees.•Microsoft•said•it• wants• to• give• customers• yet• another• reason• to• embrace• subscriptions• by• offering• Office• on• the• iPhone• only• with• a•subscription. The• iPhone• app• will• let• people• read• and• edit• their• text•documents,•spreadsheets•

HOMES FROM E1

Microsoft’s Office software package is shown in its iPhone application, which offers people the ability to read and edit their text documents, spreadsheets and slide presentations on a phone.  MICROSOFT/Associated Press

and•slide•presentations•at•the• doctor’s• office• or• at• a• soccer• game.• But• many• people• will• prefer•doing•those•tasks•on•a• tablet’s• larger• screen.• Office• is• available• on• those• devices• through• a• Web• browser,• but• that• requires• a• constant• Internet•connection,•something• many•tablets•don’t•have. “The• nature• of• the• Office• suite,• being• productivity-focused,• makes• it• better-suited• for• a• larger• mobile• screen,”• said• Josh• Olson,• an• analyst• with• Edward• Jones.• “The• issue• then• becomes,• ‘How• do• you• provide• the• Office• offering• in• its• best-suited• mobile• environment• without• negat-

ing• a• distinguishing• characteristic• of• the• Windows• 8• tablets?’ ” He• said• Microsoft• isn’t• likely• to• offer• Office• on• the• iPad• and• other• tablets• until• it• sees• sufficient• adoption• of• Windows• tablets• first.• Because• of• that,• the• new• mobile• app• is• likely• to• increase• consumer• awareness,• but• it• won’t• significantly• increase• subscriptions. Another•analyst,•Rick•Sherlund• of• Nomura• Securities,• warned•that•delaying•a•tablet• version•on•non-Windows•devices• will• merely• help• competitors. “Office•is•a•bigger•business•

Foreclosures for May 2013 U.S.

Total

Foreclosure rate

148,054

1 foreclosure per 885 households

% change from % change from April 2013 May 2012

+2.25

-28.13

Oklahoma 1,123 1 foreclosure per -12.81 -10.73 12.8 percent from May 2012. 1,475 households Oklahoma now has the 28thTulsa 548 1 foreclosure per -26.34 -15.43 highest foreclosure rate in 743 households the nation. Despite the drop, the Tulsa Source: RealtyTrac Tulsa World area’s foreclosure rate still tops the national average, as every 885 households rose RealtyTrac’s report noted it has for most of 2013 so far. 2.3 percent last month but 33 states posted monthly The national rate of one for fell 28.1 percent for the year. gains. Daren Blomquist, vice

PLANT FROM E1

held a press conference Friday near the site of the explosion and said they are still unsure what caused the deadly explosion and massive fire at the natural gas liquids processing facility. “A lot of us in this industry have spent much of our careers working to make it safe and when something like this happens you feel like a failure,” said Armstrong, leader of the Tulsa-based Williams Cos., which owns a controlling interest in Williams Partners LP. Five workers from the Williams Partners plant in Geismar, La., are still in the hospital after an explosion rocked the facility Thursday morning. One of those workers is

a Williams employee and the other four are employees for contractors working on the expansion of the plant. Some 77 people were initially injured in the blast but all have been treated and released. Plant operations technician Zachary Green, 29, died Thursday in the blast and Armstrong and Bayer said they have reached out to Green’s family. All 839 employees working at the plant at the time are accounted for. The explosion occurred in the plant’s prophylene fractionation area, Bayer said. It caused a massive fireball that took nearly six hours to extinguish. Williams still hasn’t been allowed back into the area to investigate the exact cause of the explosion. Williams officials say they are working with state and federal inves-

tigators to determine what caused the explosion, but Bayer said any insight at this point would only be speculation into the actual cause. Air monitoring by state environmental officials indicated that there were not any measurable amounts of chemical gasses released during the explosion, Bayer said. It’s also unclear how long the plant will be closed. The Geismar, La., plant is a natural gas liquids cracker that processes olefins used in the petrochemical industry. Williams Partners produces about 1.3 billion pounds of ethylene and 90 million pounds of polymer grade prophylene at the plant. Williams Cos. purchased the plant in 1999 from Atlantic Richfield Co. The plant is on a 25-acre site between New Orleans and Baton Rouge. Geismar is a center for processing natural gas

for•Microsoft•than•Windows,• so• we• see• more• urgency• to• preserve• and• extend• the• Office•franchise•cross•platform,”• he•said. Apple,•for•one,•is•refreshing• its• iWork• package• this• fall,• while• Google• bought• Quickoffice•last•year.•The•two•offerings• are• among• several• that• are• capable• of• working• with• Office•files•on•mobile•devices,• though• people• using• them• may•lose•formatting•and•other•details. Chris•Schneider,•a•marketing•manager•with•Microsoft’s• Office• team,• would• not• comment• on• any• plans• for• the• iPad•or•Android. The• regular• version• of• Office• works• on• Windows• 8• tablets,• and• most• of• the• features• are• available• on• a• version•designed•for•tablets•running• a• lightweight• version• of• Windows• called• RT.• Customers• needing• to• use• Office• on• a• larger• screen• than• a• phone• might• be• drawn• to• the• Windows• tablets,• which• have• lagged•behind•in•sales•and•cachet• compared• with• Apple’s• iPad•and•various•devices•running•Google’s•Android•system. The• iPhone• app• comes• with• Word,• Excel• and• PowerPoint• and• will• sync• with• Microsoft’s• SkyDrive• online• storage• service.• Microsoft• said• people• will• be• able• to• pick• up• a• Word• document• exactly•where•they•left•off•on• another•computer•tied•to•the• same• account,• while• comments•they•add•to•a•Word•or• Excel• file• will• appear• when• they• open• it• up• on• another• machine. Although•documents•will•be• reformatted•to•fit•the•phone’s• screen,• the• company• said• the• iPhone• app• will• preserve• charts,• animation,• comments• and•other•key•properties. But• the• app• doesn’t• offer• the• same• range• of• features• available• on• regular• computers. The•iPhone•app•also•won’t• have•Outlook•for•email,•Publisher•for•desktop•publishing• and•Access•for•databases. president at RealtyTrac, said some areas are experiencing spikes in repossessions. “Foreclosure activity continued to bounce back in some markets where it may have appeared the foreclosure problem had been knocked out by an aggressive combination of foreclosure prevention efforts over the past two years,” he said. Robert Evatt 918-581-8447 robert.evatt@tulsaworld.com

products. Williams sold its 88.3 percent stake in the plant to subsidiary Williams Partners, along with some regional pipeline assets, for $2.36 billion last year. The plant was in the midst of a $350 million-plus expansion to increase the ethylene production by 600 million pounds. The project brought in more than 700 contract workers, making up a significant majority of employees on the site at the time of the explosion. Williams officials said 128 full-time Williams Olefins employees were on the site at the time of the accident. The plant was designed and built in 1969 and 1970 and had a major expansion in 1989. Kyle Arnold 918-581-8380 kyle.arnold@tulsaworld.com

FYI: BUSINESS Drilling rig count holds steady in Oklahoma

Oklahoma active rig count

The number of drilling rigs actively exploring for oil or natural gas in Oklahoma held steady at 183, Baker Hughes Inc. reported Friday. The tally is down 6 from a year ago. Nationwide, the net number of active drilling units rose by six this week to 1,771, according to Houston-based Baker Hughes. A year ago, the rig count was 1,971. Of the rigs operating this week across the U.S., 1,413 were exploring for oil, 353 were exploring for gas and five were listed as miscellaneous. Friday on the New York Mercantile Exchange, benchmark U.S. crude oil for July delivery gained $1.16, or 1.2 percent to finish at $97.85 a barrel. The price of oil rose 1.01 percent this week. Natural gas was dropped $.07 or 1.94 percent Friday, ending the week at $3.74 per 1,000 cubic feet.

200

Webco’s third-quarter earnings fall 80 percent Webco Industries’ fiscal third quarter earnings fell 80 percent to $1 million, the Sand Springsbased company reported Friday. The steel processor and distributor also saw revenues drop by $37 million to $97.8 million for the three-month period ending April 30. “The greatest factors affecting both the quarterly and nine-month comparisons are lower volume, less favorable product mix and weak spot pricing,” said CEO Dana Weber in a statement Friday. “We have seen improvement in some of our industrial sectors, but visibility into the future is limited.”

NGL FROM E1

full range of services in our water services, crude oil logistics and natural gas liquids logistics businesses.” NGL Energy Partners operates four primary businesses focused on water services, crude oil logistics, natural gas liquids logistics and retail propane. The company reported that the annual distribution increased in fiscal year 2013 by more than 30 percent from $1.45 per unit to $1.91 per unit currently. Bank lines for the company reached past $1 billion and the balance sheet is strong, allowing the company to respond quickly to further investment opportunities, the company reported.

PAPERS FROM E1

June 14, 2013

183 0

150 100 4th Q

2012

1st Q

Source: Bloomberg Services

2nd Q

2013

3rd Q Tulsa World

Between August 2012 and April 2013, the company had profits of $4 million, down from $11.4 million during the same nine-month period a year ago. Revenues for the period are down 19.9 percent to $313.3 million. Webco has seven production facilities in Oklahoma and Pennsylvania.

OKC’s Gaillardia Country Club faces foreclosure Oklahoma City-based First Liberty Bank moved to foreclose on the Arkansas-based owners of Gaillardia Golf and Country Club on Friday. In court documents, First Liberty Bank claims Gaillardia owes more than $1.5 million, plus more than $19,000 in interest on loans it extended to the country club in 2012 and 2013. Joey Root, First Liberty Bank president and CEO, said in a statement that he hoped the club would remain open during the court proceedings. The Little Rock-based private equity and development firm Herrington Inc., controlled by businessman Phil Herrington, has owned Gaillardia since 2002, when it purchased the property from a subsidiary of the Oklahoma Publishing Company for $9.1 million. — FROM STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS and THE OKLAHOMAN

Those reportedly strong balance sheets will help the company meet the goals it set for the coming fiscal year. The company expects to spend $22 million in the coming fiscal year on maintenance capital expenditures and an additional $60 million to $70 million on growth projects, the company reports. Further acquisitions are also expected, with expenditures between $300 million and $500 million. Meanwhile, the company reported it expects it will increase the distribution per common unit by between 10 percent and 12 percent in fiscal 2014. Fourth quarter results were not available from the company Friday. Jerry Wofford 918-581-8310 jerry.wofford@tulsaworld.com

The Oklahoman, he said. No other outlet covers the University of Tulsa like the Tulsa World, he said. “It is no different than paying for a Bruce Springsteen song in iTunes,” Kroeger said. “He deserves to get paid for his intellectual property and so do we.” BH Media Group’s philosophy is to let the newspapers it owns operate autonomously and independently, particularly in the areas of coverage, endorsements and dealing with customers, Kroeger said. Strong income, he said, is necessary for remarkable journalism. The longstanding debate over earnings and devotion of resources to newsrooms will continue well into the future, Kroeger said. “You don’t get to choose between profits and remarkable journalism,” he said. “It is imperative and non-negotiable that we do both.”

first.” Some customers prefer print, Kroeger said. Others prefer to read content on a personal computer, tablet or smart phone, he said. “We need to be good at distributing to all those channels so that our customers can consume our products in whatever format they prefer,” he said. Newspapers need to excel in all forms of delivery, he said. In the past, newspapers have done a lousy job of requiring customers to pay for digital content. The industry needs to do some recovery on that front, he said. “Content cannot and will not be provided for free,” Kroeger said. “We spend millions of dollars gathering, editing and distributing content that can’t be found anywhere else.” No one covers the Okla- Barbara Hoberock 405-528-2465 barbara.hoberock@tulsaworld.com homa City Thunder like

OKLAHOMA AGRICULTURE Oklahoma markets The state Department of Agriculture reported the following closing prices Monday: U.S. No 1 HARD RED WINTER WHEAT: Mixed, mostly .07 lower. 6.887.41. Davis 6.88, Hooker 6.89, Clinton, Keyes 6.97, Shattuck 6.98, El Reno, Geary, Manchester, Okarche, Okeene, Temple, Watonga 7.06, Hobart, Lawton, Weatherford 7.07, Alva, Buffalo 7.09, Banner 7.11, Frederick 7.12, Cherokee, Medford, Ponca City 7.13, Perry, Stillwater 7.14, Eldorado 7.41, Gulf 7.76 1/2. MILO: .18 to .29 higher. 11.01-11.64. Medford, Ponca City 11.01, Alva, Buffalo, Manchester 11.25, Shattuck 11.37, Weatherford 11.51, Keyes 11.60, Hooker 11.64. SOYBEANS: .06 to .08 higher. 14.26-15.24. Shattuck 14.26, Ponca City

14.74, Hooker 14.62, Medford 14.74, Alva, Buffalo 15.19, Stillwater 15.24, Gulf 15.93 1/2. CORN: .10 to .11 higher. 6.70-7.25. Manchester 6.70, Medford, Ponca City 6.73, Keyes 7.20, Hooker 7.25, Gulf 7.45 1/2. CANOLA (CWT) (New Crop) 22.96-23.44 cwt.: Blackwell, Enid n/a, El Reno 22.96, Apache, Yukon 23.06, Dacoma 23.14, Clyde, McWillie 23.38, Hillsdale 23.44. COTTON: Grade 41, Leaf 4, Staple 34 Cotton in Southwestern Oklahoma averaged 86.50 cents per pound. *Gulf wheat bid based on 11 percent protein minimum EGGS: Large 1.04; medium 0.90 cents; small 86 cents.


Saturday, June 15, 2013 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, June 15, 2013 EX NAME

YTD LAST

CHG

A n n n n n n n n n n n o n n n n n n n n a o o o o o n n n n n o o o a n n o n o n o o n o n n o n o n n n n o n n n n o n o n n o o n n n n n n o o o n n n n n n n o a o o n n o n n n n o n n n o o o o o n o n n n n o o o n n n n n n o o n o n n n n n o o n o n o o o n n o n n o n n n n n n o o n o n o n o n o n n n o o o o

ABB Ltd +5.0 21.82 ACE Ltd +11.0 88.55 ADT Cp n -15.2 39.41 AES Corp +15.5 12.36 AFLAC +8.3 57.51 AG MtgeIT -11.2 20.86 AGCO +9.8 53.92 AGL Res +7.5 42.98 AK Steel -22.4 3.57 AOL +21.7 36.04 ASA Gold -35.8 13.83 ASML Hld +23.9 79.77 AT&T Inc +6.5 35.91 AU Optron -11.1 4.00 AVG Tech +16.8 18.49 AVX Cp +10.9 11.95 Aarons -.1 28.25 AbtLab s +17.5 36.81 AbbVie n +26.5 43.21 AberFitc +1.6 48.76 AbdAsPac -14.0 6.66 Abiomed +60.8 21.61 Abraxas -1.4 2.16 AcaciaTc -3.7 24.70 AcadiaHlt +45.8 34.05 AcadiaPh +315.3 19.31 AcadiaRlt +2.2 25.62 Accenture +21.1 80.55 AccessMid +36.1 45.64 AccoBrds -7.4 6.80 AccretivH -3.8 11.14 Accuray -9.6 5.81 AcelRx +126.1 9.63 Achillion -3.9 7.70 Acquity +68.0 12.95 Actavis +47.0 126.45 ActiveNet +47.7 7.25 ActivsBliz +37.1 14.56 Actuant +17.3 32.74 Acxiom +29.6 22.62 AdamsEx +14.0 12.07 AdobeSy +13.7 42.84 Adtran +21.3 23.71 AdvAuto +14.0 82.48 AdvEnId +25.5 17.33 AMD +64.2 3.94 AdvOil&Gs +33.6 4.33 AdventSoft +53.6 32.85 AecomTch +28.4 30.57 Aegerion +163.2 66.81 Aegon +5.3 6.78 Aeropostl +5.9 13.78 Aetna +30.7 60.53 AffilMgrs +27.4 165.85 Affymetrix +11.7 3.54 Agilent +7.5 44.00 Agnico g -42.7 30.08 Agrium g -11.1 88.80 AirLease +29.0 27.74 AirMethd s +5.9 39.09 AirProd +14.7 96.35 AirTrnsp +64.8 6.61 Aircastle +20.9 15.16 Airgas +5.1 95.94 AkamaiT +4.0 42.56 Akorn +1.4 13.55 AlamoGp +24.7 40.70 AlaskaAir +30.0 56.02 Albemarle +1.4 62.98 AlcatelLuc +35.3 1.88 Alcoa -6.5 8.12 AlexREE -2.3 67.75 Alexion -1.6 92.22 AlignTech +26.2 35.02 Alkermes +58.7 29.40 AllegTch -8.9 27.65 Allergan +10.3 101.14 AlliData +22.8 177.79 AlliBInco -6.0 7.61 AlliantEgy +13.1 49.67 AlliGlCvInc +4.9 9.12 AlliGblCv2 +7.1 8.49 AlliedMot +5.3 6.95 AlldNevG -74.7 7.61 AllotComm -31.5 12.21 AllscriptH +40.0 13.19 Allstate +16.7 46.87 AllyFn pfB +.3 26.35 AlnylamP +65.0 30.11 AlonUSA -10.0 16.28 AlphaNRs -38.4 6.00 AlpTotDiv +1.0 4.07 AlpAlerMLP+10.2 17.58 AlteraCp lf -6.1 32.29 Altria +13.2 35.58 AlumChina -29.7 8.37 AmBev -12.4 36.79 AmTrstFin +21.3 34.80 Amarin -16.4 6.76 Amazon +9.2 273.99 AmbacFn n+22.2 24.44 Ambrlla n +56.7 17.47 Amdocs +4.8 35.62 AMERCO +35.1 171.27 Ameren +11.0 34.10 AMovilL -13.0 20.13 AmAxle +65.0 18.48 AmCampus-14.2 39.59 ACapAgy -11.7 25.52 AmCapLtd +11.7 13.43 ACapMtg -14.4 20.17 AEagleOut -7.1 19.05 AEP +6.6 45.51 AEqInvLf +32.8 16.21 AmExp +27.4 72.97 AFnclGrp +22.9 48.58 AmIntlGrp +28.6 45.38 ANtIns +46.5 100.05 ARltCapPr +11.9 14.81 AResidPr n -8.3 19.26 AmSupr -10.3 2.35 AmTower +.1 77.33 AmWtrWks+10.4 41.01 Ameriprise +30.7 81.86 AmeriBrgn +27.2 54.93 Ametek s +13.8 42.76 Amgen +13.0 97.42 AmkorTch +3.3 4.38 Amphenol +17.8 76.20 AmpioPhm +73.3 6.22 Anadarko +15.9 86.11 Anadigc -16.3 2.11 AnalogDev +6.9 44.95 AngiesList+115.6 25.85 AnglogldA -48.1 16.29 ABInBev +7.2 93.73 AnikaTh +57.7 15.68 Ann Inc -7.0 31.48 Annaly -2.8 13.65 AntaresP +7.3 4.09 Anworth +.2 5.79 Aon plc +16.7 64.89 Apache +8.1 84.89 Apache pfD +4.8 47.89 AptInv +6.9 28.93 ApolloGM +36.5 23.70 ApolloGrp +.6 21.05 ApolloInv -3.0 8.11 ApolloRM -9.5 18.27 Apple Inc -19.2 430.05 ApldIndlT +14.9 48.26 ApldMatl +34.7 15.41 AquaAm +23.3 31.34 ArQule -15.4 2.36 ArcelorMit -30.2 12.19 ArchCap +17.1 51.53 ArchCoal -42.1 4.24 ArchDan +20.8 33.08 ArcosDor +7.1 12.81 ArcticCat +38.8 46.36 ArenaPhm -13.7 7.78 AresCap -3.3 16.93 AriadP -5.8 18.07

-.10 -1.23 +.64 -.03 +.05 +.14 -.49 +.20 -.05 +.30 -.02 -.41 -.39 -.11 +.16 -.03 +.07 +.11 +.06 -.83 +.22 +.12 -.02 -.31 -.07 +.76 -.01 -.53 +1.05 -.33 -.06 -.07 +.34 -.02 +.01 -.01 -.21 +.05 -.72 -.25 -.11 -.46 -.48 -.27 -.68 -.01 -.05 -.14 -.04 -2.66 ... -.40 -1.06 -4.00 -.12 -.49 -.93 -1.09 -.27 +.38 +1.01 -.19 +.12 -.37 -.08 -.06 -.45 -.91 -.38 +.04 -.08 +.51 -1.19 +.35 -.09 -.36 -.39 -2.56 +.08 +.32 +.09 +.10 -.02 -.13 -.08 -.06 -.54 +.14 -.25 -.35 -.23 -.02 +.10 -.20 -.18 -.82 +.87 +.61 -.05 -1.80 -.66 +.43 -.10 -2.14 +.21 +.16 +.05 +.15 -.27 +.04 -.17 -.20 -.41 -.13 -2.24 -.73 -.56 -.50 +.09 -.36 -.30 +.85 +.13 -1.13 +.37 +.03 -1.09 -.06 -.84 +.25 -1.34 -.02 -.15 -.16 -.19 +.46 -.05 -.80 -.08 +.06 -.04 -.64 -.23 +.04 -.23 -.33 -.47 +.05 -.08 -5.92 -.09 -.19 +.02 -.01 -.09 -.39 -.14 -.31 -.20 +.08 -.56 +.08 -.04

EX NAME

YTD LAST

CHG

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

ArkBest +106.5 19.72 ArmHld +7.0 40.47 ArmourRsd -25.3 4.83 ArrayBio +34.7 5.01 Arris -4.1 14.32 ArrowEl +4.5 39.79 ArubaNet -29.5 14.62 AscenaRtl -4.2 17.70 AscentSol h+16.1 .72 AshfordHT +33.1 13.99 Ashland +7.2 86.22 AsiaEnt rt -24.1 .66 AsiaPc -6.2 10.15 AsiaTigr -10.3 11.29 AspenIns +15.1 36.93 AspenTech +5.9 29.26 AsscdBanc+14.9 15.08 AsdEstat -.6 16.03 Assurant +45.7 50.56 AssuredG +55.3 22.10 AstexPhm +55.7 4.53 AstoriaF +5.9 9.91 AstraZen +7.5 50.80 AtlPwr g -57.7 4.84 AtlasPpln +23.5 39.00 AtlasRes +.1 22.49 AtlatsaR g +32.7 .20 Atmel +18.2 7.74 ATMOS +15.5 40.58 AtwoodOcn+19.8 54.87 AuRico g -41.3 4.80 AutoNatn +11.0 44.07 Autodesk -.7 35.09 Autoliv +14.7 77.29 AutoData +19.5 68.01 Auxilium -6.3 17.38 AvagoTch +18.8 37.59 AvalonBay -.7 134.59 AvanirPhm +72.0 4.50 AVEO Ph -67.7 2.60 AveryD +23.3 43.04 AvisBudg +54.4 30.61 Avista +11.5 26.89 Avnet +11.1 34.00 +59.2 22.86 Avon Axcelis +23.9 1.71 Axiall +8.2 44.66 AXIS Cap +31.6 45.57

-.17 -.37 -.09 +.22 -.09 +.10 +.27 -.25 -.04 +.34 -.75 -.04 -.11 -.07 -.24 -.30 -.31 +.19 -.30 -.48 -.07 -.10 -.27 +.05 +.73 +.01 ... +.10 -.29 -.06 -.11 +.20 -.79 -1.48 -.27 +.42 +.48 +.03 +.24 -.06 -.16 -1.09 -.14 +.34 -.07 -.08 +.77 -.16

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

B&G Foods+15.2 32.62 BB&T Cp +13.4 32.78 BCE g +1.2 43.44 BCSB Bcp +53.5 21.79 B/E Aero +29.5 63.98 BGC Ptrs +67.1 5.78 BHP BillLt -19.9 62.78 BHPBil plc -19.8 56.47 BMC Sft +13.9 45.11 BP PLC +2.9 42.84 BP Pru +34.0 91.85 BPZ Res -42.9 1.80 BRE -3.9 48.85 BRF SA +2.3 21.49 BT Grp +28.3 48.79 BabckWil +15.2 30.18 BabsCCInv +6.1 16.21 BadgerMtr -8.8 43.25 Baidu -2.3 98.00 BakrHu +12.7 46.03 BallCorp -3.2 43.34 BallardPw+194.6 1.80 BncFstOK +4.0 44.07 BcBilVArg -5.4 8.91 BcoBrad pf -11.4 13.99 BcoSantSA -13.6 7.06 BcoSBrasil -5.6 6.87 BSanChile s-15.8 24.00 BcpSouth +12.8 16.40 BkofAm +12.6 13.07 BkHawaii +11.3 49.01 BkIreland +32.3 8.60 BkMont g -3.5 59.13 BkNYMel +13.3 29.13 BkNova g -3.5 55.85 Bankrate +10.7 13.78 Banro g -62.5 1.05 BarcUBS36 -7.0 38.44 BarcGSOil +4.5 22.77 Barclay +6.9 18.51 BiP SPVix -9.9 41.48 BariPVix rs -34.6 20.79 BarVixMdT -20.1 22.34 Bard +13.6 111.04 BarnesNob+28.4 19.37 Barnes +30.1 29.22 BarrickG -44.3 19.50 BasicEnSv +12.6 12.85 Baxter +5.9 70.60 Bazaarvce -.7 9.28 Beam Inc +7.0 65.35 BeazerH rs+17.3 19.82 BebeStrs +44.8 5.79 BectDck +26.2 98.64 BedBath +27.1 71.07 Belo +82.7 14.01 Bemis +17.8 39.43 Berkley +9.5 41.32 BerryPet +28.4 43.08 BerryPls n +45.8 23.44 BestBuy +126.8 26.87 BigLots +15.5 32.86 BBarrett +24.2 22.09 BioRefLab +1.0 28.91 Biocryst +18.3 1.68 BiogenIdc +44.8 211.99 BioMarin +18.2 58.14 BioMedR +6.2 20.52 BioScrip +39.3 15.00 BlkHillsCp +32.4 48.12 BlkRKelso -5.0 9.56 Blckbaud +41.7 32.34 BlackRock +30.5 269.73 BlkBldAm -9.9 20.61 BlkCrdAllo -4.7 13.08 BlkDebtStr -2.1 4.21 BlkEEqDv +6.0 7.61 BlkIT -7.2 6.82 BlkMuTT n -10.4 20.92 BlkSenHgh -.2 4.19 Blackstone +33.6 20.83 BlkstnMtg +19.7 25.14 BlockHR +54.2 28.63 BloominB n+51.5 23.69 Blucora +16.9 18.36 BlueknEP +25.4 8.25 Blyth s -8.0 14.30 BdwlkPpl +19.2 29.69 BobEvans +17.3 47.14 Boise Inc +9.1 8.67 BonTon +68.6 20.50 BoozAlln s +22.8 17.09 BorgWarn +18.0 84.54 BostBeer +23.3 165.82 BostPrv +10.2 9.93 BostProp +4.0 110.09 BostonSci +66.0 9.51 BowlA +4.0 13.00 BoydGm +74.1 11.56 Brandyw +14.9 13.83 BreitBurn -.5 18.38 BrigStrat -3.3 20.39 Brinker +30.8 40.54 BrMySq +45.2 46.80 BristowGp +20.0 64.40 Broadcom +1.7 33.79 BroadrdgF +16.2 26.58 BrcdeCm +12.4 5.99 Brookdale +8.4 27.44 BrkfldAs g -.3 35.37 BrkfInfra +2.4 36.08 BrkfldOfPr +.7 17.13 BrkfldRP +27.5 22.88 BrwnBrn +27.2 32.39 BrownFB s +10.6 69.94

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B

EX NAME

YTD LAST

o n n n n n

BrukerCp +7.4 Buckeye +48.2 Buckle +20.8 Buenavent -51.2 BungeLt -2.4 BurgerK n +25.5

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

C&J Engy -10.6 19.17 CA Inc +28.6 28.26 CBL Asc +6.9 22.67 CBOE +44.5 42.57 CBRE GRE -.6 8.81 CBRE Grp +13.9 22.67 CBS A +25.5 47.66 CBS B +25.4 47.72 CDI -15.8 14.43 CEVA Inc +13.7 17.91 CF Inds -9.2 184.56 CH Engy -.3 65.01 CH Robins -10.6 56.50 CIT Grp +18.5 45.77 CME Grp s +46.6 74.29 CMS Eng +12.4 27.40 CNH Gbl +4.5 42.12 CNO Fincl +35.8 12.67 CPFL Eng -6.2 19.66 CST Brds n+13.8 32.41 CSX +26.4 24.94 CVB Fncl +6.3 11.05 CVR Engy +14.1 55.69 CVR Ptrs -7.8 23.27 CVR Rfg n +21.2 30.37 CVS Care +22.1 59.03 CYS Invest -10.8 10.54 Cabelas +59.5 66.60 CblvsnNY -1.7 14.68 Cabot -6.0 37.39 CabotO&G +39.8 69.54 CACI +14.0 62.71 CadencePh+45.5 6.97 Cadence +9.5 14.80 CalDive +14.5 1.98 CalaStrTR +4.7 10.27 CalAmp +59.9 13.30 Calgon +20.0 17.02 +1.1 6.57 CallGolf CallonPet -26.0 3.48 Calpine +19.9 21.73 CalumetSp +18.9 36.13 CamdenPT -2.9 66.25 Cameco g +5.8 20.87 Cameron +10.0 62.10 CampSp +28.4 44.79 CampusCC -2.2 11.99 CdnNRy g +7.8 98.14 CdnNRs gs -.6 28.71 CP Rwy g +21.8 123.74 CdnSolar +176.5 9.40 Canon -16.7 32.68 CapOne +5.3 61.01 CapitlSrce +20.7 9.15 Caplease +53.0 8.52 CapsteadM +9.9 12.61 CpstnTurb +30.3 1.16 CarboCer -13.2 67.98 CardnlHlth +16.1 47.83 CardioNet+153.1 5.77 CardiumTh -58.4 .08 CareFusion+32.3 37.80 CareerEd -19.7 2.82 Carlisle +12.3 65.97 CarlyleGp +3.0 26.80 CarMax +23.6 46.41 Carnival -8.0 33.84 CarpTech -8.4 47.30 Carrizo +25.0 26.16 Carters +30.1 72.39 Caseys +14.3 60.69 CashAm +20.3 47.73 CastleAM +14.7 16.94 CatalystP h+120.7 .96 Catamarn s+13.9 53.66 Caterpillar -6.4 83.87 Cavium +6.8 33.34 CedarF +21.9 40.78 CedarRlty +4.2 5.50 CelSci -7.4 .25 Celanese +6.8 47.56 Celestic g +18.5 9.66 Celgene +52.1 119.36 CellTher rs -9.2 1.18 CelldexTh+139.2 16.05 Celsion -84.1 1.30 Cemex +10.2 10.46 Cemig pf -13.4 9.41 Cempra +9.4 7.00 CenovusE -13.3 29.08 Centene +23.0 50.44 CenterPnt +23.2 23.71 CenElBras -28.2 2.24 CEurMed -47.7 3.23 CFCda g -25.2 15.72 CentSe +5.1 20.99 CentAl +9.8 9.62 CntryLink -7.9 36.04 Cepheid -1.8 33.26 Ceres -17.2 3.76 Cerner +26.7 98.22 ChambSt n -6.0 9.40 ChRvLab +14.0 42.70 CharterCm +53.0 116.61 ChathLTr +8.3 16.66 ChkPoint +1.8 48.48 Cheesecake+26.8 41.46 ChelseaTh+223.7 2.46 Chemed +5.7 72.53 Chemtura +2.7 21.83 CheniereEn+46.8 27.56 ChesEng +24.4 20.68 Chevron +11.2 120.28 ChicB&I +27.3 58.99 Chicos -8.1 16.96 ChildPlace +24.5 55.16 Chimera +19.9 3.13 ChinaLife -26.9 36.32 ChiMYWnd+75.0 2.10 ChinaMble -16.0 49.31 ChinaUni -18.5 13.27 Chipotle +23.8 368.12 Chubb +14.6 86.30 ChurchDwt +14.6 61.40 CienaCorp +28.2 20.13 Cigna +27.5 68.16 Cimarex +25.4 72.38 CinciBell -42.3 3.16 CinnFin +17.9 46.18 Cinemark +9.4 28.42 Cintas +11.4 45.57 Cirrus -38.6 17.80 Cisco +22.6 24.09 Citigroup +24.4 49.22 Citigrp pfC -3.7 23.98 Citi pfWcld +1.7 25.44 CitrixSys -6.7 61.23 Clarcor +13.6 54.12 CleanEngy +4.0 12.95 CleanHarb -.4 54.77 Clearwire +60.2 4.63 CliffsNRs -54.0 17.74 Clorox +16.6 85.39 CloudPeak -8.6 17.66 ClovisOnc+320.2 67.23 Coach +5.4 58.52 CobaltIEn +5.0 25.80 CocaCola s+11.3 40.34 CocaCE +13.9 36.14 Codexis +23.1 2.72 Coeur -43.1 13.99 CognizTech-14.8 62.98 Coinstar +11.6 58.05 Colfax +29.4 52.21 ColgPalm s+12.5 58.82 ColonPT +7.7 23.02 ColonyFncl +6.8 20.82

C

CHG

16.36 -.10 67.30 +.55 53.92 -.91 17.53 -.31 70.94 -.90 20.63 +.19

-.16 -.27 +.01 +.30 -.01 -.25 +.34 +.36 -.31 +.47 -1.08 ... -.22 -.51 +.15 +.20 -.63 -.20 -.65 -.24 -.12 +.05 -.92 +.08 -.09 -.24 -.11 -.92 +.51 -.62 -1.03 -1.59 -.21 -.08 -.08 ... -.10 -.41 ... -.07 +.42 +.26 -.34 ... -.28 +.25 -.13 -1.40 -.26 -.73 +.05 -1.26 -1.34 -.11 +.01 +.02 -.12 +.29 -.07 +.12 +.01 -.22 -.09 -.18 -.06 -.58 -.08 -.49 -.50 -.26 -2.60 -.69 -.17 -.02 -1.25 -1.27 -.60 +.38 -.01 -.00 +.07 +.04 -.90 -.01 -.04 -.20 -.09 -.12 -1.13 -.21 +.27 +.09 -.14 -.05 +.16 -.11 -.15 +.11 -.34 -.50 -.68 -.05 +.18 +5.72 +.31 -.21 -.16 -.03 -.30 -.20 -.17 -.32 -1.38 +.38 -.31 -.17 +.05 -1.18 -.02 -.64 -.11 -3.31 -.81 +.15 -.39 -1.27 +.61 -.06 -.26 +.50 -.35 -.29 -.26 -1.07 +.13 +.31 -.73 -.75 -.15 +.20 +.16 -.96 +.04 -.50 -3.88 -.18 +.04 -.07 -.12 +.55 -.18 -.93 -.41 +.41 +.36 -.13 -.07

EX NAME

Close: 15,070.18 Change: -105.90 (-0.7%)

+.00 -.01 +.12 -.58 -.74 -.11 +.68 +.15 -1.31 +1.23 -.05 +.25 +.01 +.16 -.60 -.64 -.10 -.64 +.04 -.21 -.62 -.49 +.26 -.77 +.03 +.01 +.20 -1.25 -.07 +.31 -.42 +2.07 -.15 -.35 +.25 -.12 -.16 +1.60 -.17 +.27 +.08 -.30 +.12 +.16 +.07 +.35 +.06 +.93 -.10 +.42 -.18 +.69 -1.41 +.28 -.60 +.31 +.13 -.57 +.04 +.07 -.10 +.10 +.60 -.06 +.24 +.42 -.49 -1.29 -2.14 +.89 -.43 ... +.20 +.63 -.09

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

DCP Mid +22.3 51.08 DCT Indl +12.2 7.28 DDR Corp +11.5 17.46 DFC Glbl -17.8 15.22 DR Horton +20.8 23.89 DST Sys +10.7 67.09 DSW Inc +13.3 74.41 DTE +11.4 66.87 DanaHldg +21.7 19.00 Danaher +11.8 62.52 Darden +16.6 52.54 Darling +20.5 19.33 DaVitaHlth +16.6 128.83 DeVry +23.1 29.20 DeanFds +30.4 10.16 DeckrsOut +36.7 55.04 Deere -1.8 84.88 DejourE g -7.8 .20 Delcath -56.1 .54 Delek +27.2 32.21 Dell Inc +32.1 13.39 DelphiAuto +33.9 51.22 DeltaAir +58.8 18.85 Deluxe +8.8 35.09 Demandw +24.5 34.02 DenburyR +10.0 17.82 Dndreon -23.4 4.05 DenisnM g -.8 1.24 Dennys +21.7 5.94 Dentsply +3.5 41.01 Depomed -6.9 5.76 Dest XL +43.1 6.01 DeutschBk +3.3 45.74 DB3xShUST+11.1 8.30 DevonE +4.4 54.32 DexCom +63.0 22.15 Diageo +1.0 117.76 DiamondF +43.6 19.63 DiaOffs -1.2 67.16 DiamRk +6.2 9.56 DianaShip +37.3 10.02 DiceHldg +.8 9.25 DicksSptg +12.7 51.26 Diebold +5.6 32.31 DigiIntl +.1 9.48 DigitalGen -36.8 6.90 DigitalRlt -9.8 61.21 DigitalGlb +23.6 30.22 DineEquity +7.2 71.84 DirecTV +23.6 62.00 DxFinBr rs -44.0 33.83 DxEBear rs -35.2 30.42 DxEMBr rs +33.7 60.30 DxSCBr rs -41.6 31.55 DxGldBll rs -82.5 9.58 DxREBear -24.6 15.61 Dx30TBear +9.6 59.46 DxEMBll s -33.0 24.42 DxFnBull s +60.8 64.29 DirSPBear -37.5 10.57 DirDGldBr+180.8 88.49 DxREBull s+20.7 46.77 DxSCBull s+50.9 48.26 DxSPBull s+48.2 43.30 DirxEnBull +35.8 65.82 Discover +22.8 47.34 DiscComA +20.3 76.38 DiscComC +16.6 68.19 DiscovLab -22.7 1.63 DishNetwk +8.8 39.60 Disney +28.1 63.80 DrReddy +14.8 38.23 DoleFood +11.5 12.79 DollarGen +16.1 51.18 DollarTr s +21.1 49.12 DomRescs +8.2 56.04 DmRsBW +71.6 5.06 Dominos +36.8 59.59 Domtar g -14.5 71.38 Donaldson +10.7 36.36 DonlleyRR +46.4 13.16 DoralFncl +43.6 1.04 DEmmett +7.7 25.10 Dover +19.6 78.60 DowChm +5.2 34.01 DrPepSnap +6.2 46.93 DrmWksA +37.7 22.81 DresserR +4.4 58.60

+.83 +.04 +.15 -.47 +.23 +.41 +.01 -.17 -.10 +.04 -.74 -.34 -1.03 -.21 +.20 +1.21 -.72 +.00 +.07 -1.04 -.06 +.16 +.14 -.40 +.40 -.36 -.01 +.03 -.08 -.37 +.03 +.12 -.94 +.03 -.72 +.05 -1.71 +.23 -.62 +.20 -.04 -.02 ... +.06 -.14 -.04 +1.59 -.46 -.32 +.84 +.93 +.93 +2.62 +.60 -.50 -.20 +.24 -1.20 -2.13 +.17 +4.29 +.62 -1.15 -.83 -2.03 -.76 +.32 +.88 +.01 +1.13 -.50 +.51 +.07 -.02 -.20 -.36 +.02 -.43 -.45 -.27 -.09 +.01 +.20 -.01 -.64 +.12 +.29 -1.04

D

16,000

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

10 DAYS

14,400

D

J

F

M

A

M

J

3,520

Nasdaq composite

Close: 3,423.56 Change: -21.81 (-0.6%) 3,600

10 DAYS

Total Volume Previous day

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

3,500 3,400 3,300 3,200 3,100

+.09 -.36 -.05 -1.20 -.18 -.33 +.09 +.15 -.04 -.86 +.05 +.03 -.05 -.25 +.04

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

E-CDang +88.0 7.80 E-House +14.4 4.69 E-Trade +27.8 11.44 eBay +.6 51.29 EDAP TMS+54.4 3.15 EMC Cp -2.1 24.76 ENI -12.0 43.23 EOG Res +9.1 131.74 EQT Corp +35.1 79.69 EQT Mid n +58.3 49.32 EV Engy -39.8 34.06 EagleBulk+170.7 4.06 EagleMat +22.2 71.51 EaglRkEn +.9 8.73 ErthLink -6.2 6.06 EstWstBcp +23.2 26.48 EastChem +4.4 71.02 Eaton +19.2 64.58 EatnVan +23.0 39.19 EV LtdDur -3.7 16.04 EVMuniBd -12.2 12.29 EV TxDiver+11.0 10.40 EVTxMGlo +7.9 9.51 EVTxGBW +5.7 11.30 Ebix Inc +21.6 19.60 EchoTh rsh -73.3 2.78 Ecolab +16.9 84.03 Ecopetrol -28.9 42.45 Ecotality +346.2 1.95 EdisonInt +4.3 47.15 EducRlty -7.3 9.86 EdwLfSci -22.4 70.00 8x8 Inc +4.6 7.72 ElPasoEl +11.2 35.49 ElPasoPpl +13.4 41.92 Elan +33.8 13.66 EldorGld g -43.2 7.32 ElectArts +50.2 21.81 ElephTalk -27.0 .73 EllieMae -13.5 24.00 EllingtnF +3.8 23.31 Embraer +23.6 35.24 EmersonEl +6.0 56.14 EmersnR h -2.9 1.68 EmpDist +7.7 21.94 EmpIca -32.7 6.77 Emulex -10.8 6.51 EnbrdgEPt +8.1 30.15 Enbridge +1.3 43.87 EnCana g -11.6 17.47 EncoreCap+22.0 37.36 EndvrIntl -32.8 3.48 EndvSilv g -48.7 4.05 EndoPhrm +47.8 38.78 Endologix -7.4 13.18 EndurSpec +27.5 50.62 EnerNOC +11.0 13.04 Energen +19.8 54.02 Energizer +25.9 100.72 EngyTEq +25.3 57.00 EngyTsfr +15.0 49.39 EngyXXI -23.5 24.60 Enerpls g +14.6 14.75 Enersis -11.0 16.22 Enphase +80.8 6.60 EnPro +22.3 50.01 ENSCO -2.0 58.08 Entegris +6.8 9.80 Entergy +7.4 68.47 EnteroMed -60.0 1.12 EntPrPt +20.2 60.19 Entravisn +227.1 5.43 EntropCom -15.1 4.49 Envivio +21.2 2.06 Equifax +12.3 60.80 Equinix -7.3 191.11 EqLfPrp +17.4 78.97 EqtyOne +9.2 22.95 EqtyRsd -.6 56.34 EricksnAC+149.1 21.00 Ericsson +17.9 11.91 EsteeL n +14.3 68.41 EthanAl +22.4 31.48 EverBank +10.9 16.54 Evercore +27.3 38.43 Evertec n +7.0 21.88 ExOne n +90.3 50.48 ExactSci h +16.5 12.34 ExactTgt +68.2 33.64 ExcoRes +12.6 7.62 Exelis +14.3 12.88 Exelixis +2.8 4.70 Exelon +3.0 30.63 ExideTc -93.0 .24 Expedia -5.6 58.01 ExpdIntl -3.2 38.28 Express +40.3 21.17 ExpScripts +14.7 61.94 ExterranH +32.1 28.95 ExtraSpce +16.3 42.31 ExtrmNet -3.0 3.53 ExxonMbl +4.7 90.58

+.26 +.17 -.24 -.19 -.53 +.05 -1.27 -1.59 -.34 +2.68 -.24 +.13 -.39 +.02 -.04 -.15 -.34 -.25 -.47 +.32 +.20 -.04 +.02 -.10 +.07 -.11 -.50 +.29 +.09 +.40 +.03 -1.95 -.19 -.25 +.57 +1.05 -.17 +.32 +.02 +.39 +.20 -.22 -.61 +.03 -.14 -.11 -.08 +.15 -.06 -.27 -.94 +.11 -.09 +.30 +.25 +.57 +.14 +.09 -.57 -.90 +.21 -.71 -.26 +.04 -.06 -.32 -.86 -.16 -.41 -.03 +.37 -.04 -.09 -.12 +.06 -.36 +.21 -.07 -.10 +.95 +.01 +.36 -.36 +.40 +.41 +.59 -1.53 -.71 +.04 -.10 +.22 +.03 -.08 +.00 -.14 -.29 -.53 -.06 -.19 +.34 -.04 -.75

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

F5 Netwks -23.8 73.99 FLIR Sys +9.5 24.44 FMC Corp +6.9 62.57 FMC Tech +29.9 55.62 FNBCp PA +4.4 11.09 FX Ener +.5 4.13 Facebook -11.2 23.63 FactsetR +14.6 100.88 FairIsaac +12.2 47.17 FairchldS -6.0 13.54 FairwayG n+37.8 23.91 FamilyDlr -.3 63.23 Fastenal +2.2 47.69 FedExCp +8.1 99.12 FedMogul +24.4 9.98 FedRlty +1.7 105.80 FedSignl +12.0 8.52 FedInvst +35.8 27.48 FelCor +25.3 5.85 Ferro +70.3 7.12 FibriaCelu -8.8 10.37 FidlNFin +3.4 24.36 FidNatInfo +25.4 43.64 Fifth&Pac +73.3 21.57 FifthStFin -1.5 10.26 FifthThird +20.5 18.31 Finisar -12.8 14.21 FstAFin n -4.6 22.97 FstCwlth +2.2 6.97 FstHorizon +10.7 10.97 FstInRT +14.4 16.11 FMajSilv g -46.4 10.83 FMidBc +1.1 12.66 FstNiagara +23.3 9.78 FstPotom +8.3 13.39 FstRepBk +17.6 38.56 FstSecGrp -11.2 1.98 FstSolar +44.9 44.71 FT RNG +5.3 16.51 FirstEngy -8.2 38.33 FstMerit +32.3 18.77 Fiserv +10.1 86.98 FiveBelw n +15.4 36.98 FiveStar +5.6 5.29

-.98 +.30 -.50 -.35 -.34 +.01 -.10 -1.10 -.60 +.18 +.85 +.52 -.87 -.46 -.33 +.34 -.34 -.39 +.02 +.04 -.09 -.05 -1.07 -.09 -.06 -.14 -.38 +.21 -.17 -.25 -.07 -.26 -.24 ... +.02 -.17 -.05 -1.14 -.26 -.25 -.24 -.92 +.18 -.01

E

F

FRI 1420 1658 97 3175 84 31

THU 2648 461 68 3177 73 357

2,825,833,474 3,295,320,040

FRI 190 219 27 436 6 15

THU 250 157 36 443 5 62

NYSE MKT Sales

3,000 D

J

F

M

A

M

J

1,680

S&P 500

Close: 1,626.73 Change: -9.63 (-0.6%)

1,560

Total Volume Previous day

64,175,044 65,238,938

What NASDAQ Did

1,620

1,680

10 DAYS

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

1,600 1,520 1,440 1,360

4.13 89.54 1.82 52.68 23.22 20.55 11.38 67.64 15.54 98.76 42.02 3.19 1.15 22.47 10.52

What NYSE MKT Did

3,440 3,360

FRI 696 1782 97 2575 80 21

THU 1868 587 103 2558 81 41

NASDAQ Sales

D

J

F

M

A

M

CHG

DryHYSt +.2 Dril-Quip +22.6 DryShips +13.8 DuPont +17.1 DuPFabros -3.9 Ducomun +27.1 DufPUC -7.2 DukeEn rs +6.0 DukeRlty +12.0 DunBrad +25.6 Dunkin +26.6 DyaxCp -8.3 Dynavax -59.6 Dynegy n +17.5 DynexCap +11.4

NYSE Sales

13,600

2,900

YTD LAST

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

What NYSE Did

15,200

12,800

EX NAME

EX NAME

J

Total Volume Previous day

1,403,618,493 1,541,503,066

YTD LAST

Fleetcor +63.4 87.65 FlxUpstNR -7.0 33.12 Flextrn +23.0 7.64 Flotek +43.0 17.45 FlowInt 0.0 3.50 FlowrsFds +42.7 33.20 Fluor +3.8 61.00 FEMSA +.6 101.30 FootLockr +8.3 34.77 FordM +18.7 15.37 ForestCA +14.1 18.43 ForestLab +16.3 41.08 ForestOil -36.0 4.28 Fortinet -15.6 17.74 Fortress +65.1 7.25 FBHmSec +37.2 40.10 Fossil Grp +12.2 104.42 FosterWhl -.9 24.09 FranceTel -10.2 9.92 Francesca +1.0 26.20 FrancoN g -31.0 39.42 FrankRes +17.0 147.13 FrkStPrp +9.6 13.49 FrkUnv -.8 7.00 FreeSea rs -58.5 .37 FMCG -13.5 29.57 Freescale +35.9 14.96 FresenM s +1.8 34.91 FreshMkt +8.0 51.95 FrontierCm -1.4 4.22 Frontline -42.6 1.87 FrozenFd h+92.1 1.71 FuelCellE +50.5 1.38 FullerHB +18.7 41.33 FultonFncl +15.9 11.14 Fusion-io -40.4 13.67

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

GATX +12.3 48.62 GMAC CpT -2.2 26.07 GNC +38.2 46.00 GT AdvTc +24.8 3.78 GTx Inc +66.0 6.97 GabelliET +18.8 6.63 Gafisa SA -35.5 3.00 GalenaBio +41.8 2.17 Gallaghr +28.0 44.35 GamGldNR -14.5 10.95 GameStop +55.5 39.01 Gannett +38.8 24.99 Gap +33.6 41.48 Garmin -17.3 33.72 GencoShip -61.0 1.36 GenCorp +67.1 15.29 Generac +15.7 34.84 GAInv +15.3 32.08 GnCable +7.6 32.71 GenDynam+12.6 78.00 GenElec +12.1 23.52 GenGrPrp +5.2 20.88 GenMills +21.9 49.29 GenMotors +18.9 34.29 GenesWyo +18.2 89.96 GenesisEn +43.9 51.39 GenMark +33.0 11.97 Genpact +21.5 18.83 Gentex +21.9 22.97 Gentherm +43.7 19.11 GenuPrt +23.7 78.64 Genworth +46.5 11.00 GeoGrp +24.0 34.96 Gerdau -33.7 5.96 GerNew +15.3 17.97 GeronCp -19.1 1.14 GiantInter +40.5 7.60 Gigamon n -6.6 26.59 GileadSci s+42.2 52.23 GlaxoSKln +20.7 52.49 GlimchRt +.2 11.11 GlobPay +6.3 48.16 GblXSupDv -.9 21.90 GlbSpcMet -16.4 11.49 GlobusMd n+44.8 15.19 GluMobile +5.3 2.40 GolLinhas -38.7 4.02 GolLNGLtd -11.0 32.75 GoldFLtd -44.0 6.02 Goldcrp g -24.4 27.74 GoldStr g -70.7 .54 GoldmanS +27.7 162.92 GolubCap +10.0 17.58 GoodrPet +28.6 11.99 Goodyear +10.9 15.31 Google +23.7 875.04 GovPrpIT +3.0 24.70 vjGrace +23.0 82.69 GrafTech -12.6 8.21 Graingr +25.7 254.38 GraphPkg +17.6 7.60 GrayTelev+194.5 6.48 GNIron +6.9 71.82 GtPlainEn +13.1 22.97 GreenDot +54.2 18.81 GreenMtC +89.6 78.38 GreenbCos+52.1 24.59 Grifols rs +1.4 26.30 Groupon +57.4 7.65 GpFSnMx n -7.0 15.05 GpTelevisa -10.9 23.68 Guess n +27.8 31.36 GugSPEW +16.5 62.12 Guidewire +34.6 39.99 GulfportE +29.7 49.58

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

HCA Hldg +32.3 HCC Ins +14.6 HCP Inc +1.7 HDFC Bk -7.1 HMS Hldgs -13.0 HSBC +.5 HSBC Cap +1.8 HSBC Cap2 -.6 Haemont s +3.4 HalconRes -20.1 Hallibrtn +23.8 Halozyme -4.2 HancHld -11.6 HanJS -6.5 HanJI -11.5 Hanesbrds +43.5 HanoverIns+23.8 HanwhaSol+70.3 Harbinger +6.8 HarleyD +8.8 Harman +15.7 Harmonic +20.9 HarmonyG -57.3 HarrisCorp +1.8 Harsco -2.0 HartfdFn +30.1 HarvNRes -65.0 Hasbro +22.8 HatterasF +5.5 HawaiiEl -1.0 HawHold -4.3 Headwatrs +17.6 HltCrREIT +9.9 HltMgmt +71.8 HlthcrRlty +6.5 HlthcreTr +18.6 HealthNet +26.7 HlthSouth +40.8 HrtldPay +17.5 HeclaM -41.5 HelixEn +12.1 Hemisphrx -.4 HSchein +20.5 Herbalife +46.7 HercOffsh +13.5 HercTGC +20.3 Hersha +14.4 Hershey +23.4 Hess +24.6 HewlettP +73.6

-.39 -.35 -.04 +.27 -.17 -1.21 +.20 +.21 +.22 +.19 -.15 -.11 -.52 +.11 -.26 +.06 -.53 -.03 -.02 -.34 -.04 -.11 -.07 -.17 -.05 -.85 -.22 -.23 -.08 +.13 -.03 -.16 +.41 -.01 +.10 +.08 -.29 -.32 +.38 -.12 -.62 -.01 -.02 +1.47 -.02 +.01 +.15 +1.26 -.88 -.19

G

H

39.90 42.63 45.95 37.83 22.56 53.31 25.83 27.39 42.24 5.53 42.93 6.43 28.05 15.28 19.98 51.40 47.96 1.72 8.21 53.13 51.64 6.13 3.83 49.82 23.02 29.20 3.17 44.09 26.17 24.88 6.29 10.07 67.37 16.01 25.57 11.74 30.80 29.72 34.66 3.41 23.14 .25 96.93 48.33 7.00 13.39 5.72 89.15 65.97 24.74

NYSE Most Active

S&P500ETF iShEMkts BkofAm BariPVix rs Pfizer iShJapn Elan SPDR Fncl iShR2K iShChina25

CHG

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

MARKET HIGHLIGHTS

15,080 14,840

CHG

ColumLb h +4.6 .67 Comcast +6.4 39.74 Comc spcl +6.7 38.34 Comerica +23.1 37.35 CmcBMO +22.7 43.02 CmclMtls -1.7 14.61 CmwREIT +34.7 21.34 ComSys -.8 10.32 CmtyHlt +62.2 49.87 CommVlt +8.1 75.27 CBD-Pao +5.6 46.87 CompSci +12.0 44.86 Compuwre +1.1 10.99 CmstkHldg+147.4 2.87 ComstkRs +9.7 16.59 Con-Way +40.1 38.97 ConAgra +15.6 34.09 ConchoRes +7.1 86.31 ConcurTch +17.0 79.01 ConnWtrSv -4.8 28.34 ConocoPhil +5.2 61.03 ConsolEngy -.5 31.95 ConEd +4.1 57.82 ConsGph +38.8 48.47 ConstantC +14.4 16.26 ConstellA +47.0 52.02 Constellm n +4.3 15.15 ContlRes +17.4 86.31 Cnvrgys +10.4 18.11 CooperCo +31.4 121.53 CooperTire+31.7 33.40 CopaHold +38.4 137.63 Copart +5.4 31.09 Copel +2.1 15.68 CoreLabs +28.8 140.83 CoreLogic -11.0 23.95 CorinthC -12.7 2.14 CorOnDem+49.3 44.09 Corning +18.2 14.92 CorpOffP +5.8 26.43 CorrectnCp+15.0 34.15 Cosan Ltd -1.7 17.02 Costco +12.4 111.00 Coty n +.9 17.52 CousPrp +15.4 9.64 Covance +30.7 75.51 CovantaH +9.0 20.07 Covidien +14.2 65.92 Crane +28.0 59.23 Cray Inc +20.6 19.23 Credicp -11.2 130.08 CSVInvNG -36.5 13.07 CSVLgNGs +.1 21.89 CS VS3xSlv-67.7 8.43 CSVelIVSt +22.6 20.34 CSVSVixST-34.7 11.23 CSVS2xVx rs-65.6 3.21 CredSuiss +15.2 28.29 CrSuiHiY -2.2 3.13 Cree Inc +83.5 62.35 Crocs +14.4 16.46 CrosstxLP +38.2 20.11 CrwnCstle -2.5 70.34 CrownHold +15.3 42.44 Ctrip.com +49.6 33.90 CubeSmart+11.1 16.18 CubistPh +19.3 50.17 CullenFr +17.0 63.51 Cummins +7.2 116.13 CurJpn -8.2 103.75 Cyberonics -1.2 51.90 Cyclacel rs -47.0 3.21 CypSemi +1.2 10.97 Cytec +9.6 75.44 Cytokinetic+113.6 1.41

15,320

Dow Jones industrials

YTD LAST

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

VOLUME 118,127,100 98,111,500 83,291,000 67,263,200 65,412,600 52,213,400 44,611,900 43,974,100 35,348,400 27,158,600

LAST 163.18 39.31 13.07 20.79 29.09 10.86 13.66 19.55 97.71 33.98

-.14 -.24 -.10 -.17 -.06 -.15 -.14 +.01 +.31 -.21 +.18 +.43 -.13 -.33 -.02 +.60 -.15 +.61 -.10 -.14 -.38 +.03 -.04 +.06 -.06 -.14 +.05 -.21 -.35 -.02 +.07 -.02 -.04 -.47 -.18 -.43

CHG -1.03 -.63 -.14 +.57 +.01 -.35 +1.05 -.26 -.76 -.96

NYSE MKT Most Active MastThera SynergyRs GoldStr g CheniereEn AbdAsPac NwGold g InovioPhm AlldNevG ElephTalk NavideaBio

VOLUME 7,002,100 3,850,300 3,483,400 3,263,500 2,643,200 2,523,700 2,467,500 1,560,200 989,200 953,800

LAST .44 7.06 .54 27.56 6.66 6.70 .67 7.61 .73 2.55

CHG -.20 +.69 -.04 -.17 +.22 -.12 +.05 -.13 +.02 -.03

NASDAQ Most Active Groupon SiriusXM Microsoft Facebook MicronT Cisco PwShs QQQ RschMotn Intel MyriadG

VOLUME 61,693,000 47,689,600 46,149,300 30,283,000 29,073,300 27,103,500 25,802,400 24,283,000 23,550,500 22,454,800

LAST 7.65 3.27 34.40 23.63 12.76 24.09 72.28 14.44 24.92 27.59

CHG +.79 -.02 -.32 -.10 -.15 -.26 -.48 +.02 -.07 -4.42

EX NAME

YTD LAST

CHG

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

Hexcel +29.3 hhgregg +141.0 HighwdPrp +7.0 Hillshire n +18.0 HilltopH +19.1 HimaxTch +124.6 HollyFront -2.9 Hologic +6.3 HomeDp +23.8 HmeLnSvc +27.0 HomeProp +1.0 HomeAway+36.5 HomexDev -68.3 Honda -1.8 HonwllIntl +23.2 Hormel +28.6 HorsehdH +19.5 Hospira +16.0 HospPT +15.1 HostHotls +9.9 HstnAEn +54.5 HovnanE -10.3 HubbelB +16.4 HudsCity +2.0 Humana +17.9 HuntJB +20.6 HuntBncsh +17.8 Huntsmn +14.9 HutchT +205.0 Hyatt +5.2

34.85 16.92 35.78 33.20 16.13 5.39 45.19 21.28 76.59 24.01 61.90 30.04 3.95 36.28 78.18 40.13 12.20 36.24 26.95 17.22 .34 6.28 98.47 8.29 80.93 72.01 7.53 18.27 6.10 40.56

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IAC Inter +4.2 49.21 IAMGld g -54.8 5.19 ICICI Bk -5.9 41.02 IdexxLabs -3.8 89.28 IGI Labs +34.6 1.40 IHS Inc +14.3 109.77 ING -3.8 9.13 ING 8.5cap -.5 25.46 INGPrRTr +2.9 6.39 ING US n +25.1 26.07 ION Geoph -8.0 5.99 IPG Photon -6.9 62.05 IRSA +8.9 7.59 iRobot +86.8 35.00 iShGold -17.0 13.51 iShGSCI -3.0 31.80 iSAstla -4.8 23.94 iShBraz -14.9 47.63 iSCan -3.6 27.38 iShEMU +4.0 34.79 iSFrnce +5.6 24.92 iShGer +6.2 26.24 iSh HK -2.5 18.93 iShItaly -4.9 12.79 iShJapn +11.4 10.86 iSh SKor -14.5 54.18 iSMalas +4.8 15.85 iShMexico -8.1 64.79 iShSing -3.3 13.24 iSPacxJpn -4.2 45.17 iShSoAfr -19.5 57.60 iShSpain -.7 30.04 iShSwitz +11.4 29.86 iSTaiwn -2.8 13.24 iSh UK +4.2 18.70 iSEMMnVol -5.1 57.48 iShThai -2.1 80.77 iShChile -12.5 55.34 iShTurkey -3.9 64.16 iShSilver -27.4 21.33 iShS&P100+13.7 73.58 iShDJDv +13.2 64.81 iShBTips -5.7 114.47 iShAsiaexJ -7.9 55.74 iShChina25 -16.0 33.98 iShDJTr +19.5 112.78 iSCorSP500+14.6164.02 iShCorTBd -2.1 108.78 iShEMkts -11.4 39.31 iShACWX +1.1 42.32 iShiBxB -3.5 116.77 iSh ACWI +7.1 51.47 iShEMBd -7.3 113.86 iShIndones +4.2 31.53 iShSPLatA -12.4 38.39 iShPhilpns +.7 34.80 iSSPVal +16.1 77.05 iShNMuBd -3.0 107.30 iShB20 T -6.1 113.82 iShB7-10T -2.0 105.34 iShIntSelDv 0.0 33.68 iShB1-3T 0.0 84.43 iS Eafe +5.2 59.80 iSRusMCV +16.3 58.45 iShDevRE -3.0 32.13 iSCorSPMid+15.4117.33 iSh10yCBd -7.2 58.18 iShiBxHYB -.6 92.81 iShMtg +1.0 13.80 iShNsdqBio+28.0 175.69 iShC&SRl +4.6 82.12 iShBFxBd -1.5 106.34 iSR1KV +16.1 84.52 iSR1KG +12.9 73.96 iSRus1K +14.5 90.63 iSR2KV +14.1 86.14 iShBarIntC -1.7 109.44 iShBarc1-3 -.2 105.31 iSR2KG +18.0 112.50 iShFltRNt +.2 50.67 iShR2K +15.9 97.71 iShBar3-7 -.7 122.37 iShChina -12.9 42.24 iShBShtT 0.0 110.25 iShUSPfd -.3 39.51 iSRus3K +14.5 96.99 iSUSAMinV+14.0 33.11 iShDJTel +8.7 26.36 iShREst +5.3 68.11 iShDJHm +12.9 23.89 iShCrSPSm+16.1 90.70 iShPeru -20.7 36.40 iShEur350 +5.8 41.56 iSSCVal +15.9 93.77 iShSCGrth +15.9 97.42 iStar +42.2 11.59 ITT Ed +53.4 26.56 Icon PLC +28.0 35.53 IconixBr +34.6 30.04 Idacorp +11.1 48.16 IdenixPh +6.8 5.18 IDEX +15.9 53.93 ITW +15.5 70.24 Illumina +22.3 67.99 Imation -10.1 4.20 Imax Corp +13.9 25.60 ImmunoCll +14.1 2.19 ImunoGn +24.9 15.92 Imunmd +40.1 4.09 ImpaxLabs -8.0 18.85 ImpOil gs -9.6 38.88 Incyte +27.5 21.17 IndiaFd -6.5 19.55 Inergy +31.5 23.92 Infinera +93.5 11.24 InfinityPh -52.1 16.76 Infoblox +51.1 27.16 Informat +16.7 35.39 Infosys -.6 42.05 IngerRd +17.7 56.43 IngrmM +11.1 18.80 Ingredion +6.1 68.37 InlandRE +20.2 10.07 InnerWkgs -19.8 11.05 InovioPhm +34.0 .67 InsightEnt +8.9 18.92 Insmed +88.5 12.61 Insperity -5.5 30.78 Insulet +43.4 30.43 IntgDv +14.7 8.37 IntegrysE +10.1 57.49 Intel +20.9 24.92 Inteliqunt s+144.5 4.93

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I

EX NAME

RestorHw n LightBox n ChinaDEd BiP GCrb Elan C-TrCVol rs TW Cable InvenSense StratHotels PrUlS MSCI

-2.24 -.59 -.31 +.03 +.01 -1.57 -.20 -.26 -2.96 -.20 -.15 -.02 -.47 -.24 +1.05 -.49 -.22 -.07 -.13 ... +.04 -.32 -.73 -.63 -.05 -.24 -.03 -.20

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

JA Solar rs +60.9 JDS Uniph +5.0 JPMCh pfD -3.3 JPMorgCh +21.7 JPMAlerian+20.6 Jabil +.7 JackHenry +20.3 JacobsEng +31.1 JamesRiv -34.0 JanusCap +.4 Jarden s +28.4 JavelinM n -19.2 JazzPhrm +33.1 JetBlue +10.0 JiveSoftw +15.8 JohnJn +21.1 JohnsnCtl +22.5 JonesGrp +31.4 JoyGlbl -17.1 JnprNtwk -3.2 JustEngy g -33.8

6.87 14.17 24.30 53.13 46.40 19.42 47.24 55.83 2.12 8.55 44.25 15.43 70.86 6.29 16.82 84.91 37.57 14.53 52.86 19.05 6.35

-.01 -.12 +.63 -1.04 +.67 -.29 -.26 +.30 -.17 -.14 +.07 -.26 +1.07 -.10 -.25 ... -.33 +.17 -.98 -.22 +.11

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

KAR Auct +12.4 22.75 KB Home +37.0 21.65 KBR Inc +13.7 34.02 KKR +29.7 19.75 KKR Fn +2.1 10.78 KLA Tnc +16.6 55.71 KT Corp -.7 16.62 KandiTech +57.1 6.27 KC Southn +32.5 110.60 KapStone +71.7 38.09 Kellogg +15.0 64.24 Kennamtl +.3 40.14 KeryxBio +178.7 7.30 KeyEngy -14.5 5.94 Keycorp +23.6 10.41 KilroyR +12.5 53.29 Kimco +13.9 22.01 KindME +4.7 83.53 KindMorg +8.7 38.42 KindrM wt +45.0 5.48 KindMM +6.0 79.99 KindredHlt +25.2 13.55 Kinross g -40.1 5.82 KirbyCp +29.9 80.41 KnghtCap +5.1 3.69 KnightTr +14.8 16.80 KodiakO g -.8 8.78 Kohls +21.3 52.15 KoreaElc -15.7 11.78 KornFer +8.9 17.27 KosmosEn -12.7 10.78 KraftFGp n +22.5 55.68 KratosDef +31.4 6.61 KrispKrm +81.4 17.02 Kroger +33.7 34.79 Kulicke -4.3 11.48

-.19 +.08 +.33 +.50 -.06 -.90 ... -.17 -.85 +1.59 +.01 +.36 +.33 -.12 -.27 +.48 -.07 +.20 +.46 +.05 -1.35 -.23 -.19 +.66 ... -.16 -.12 +.24 +.28 -.46 +.28 -.31 +.07 -.24 -.27 -.09

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

L Brands +7.9 50.79 L-3 Com +12.3 86.04 LDK Solar -5.6 1.36 LG Display -6.9 13.48 LIN TV +83.3 13.80 LKQ Cp s +19.9 25.30 LPL Fincl +29.1 36.36 LRAD h +23.6 1.36 LSI Corp +3.4 7.31 LTC Prp +14.8 40.40 LaZBoy +33.1 18.84 LabCp +15.4 100.00 Laclede +20.2 46.41 LamResrch+30.3 47.08 LamarAdv +10.7 42.88 LancastrC +16.1 80.33 Landstar +2.3 53.65 LVSands +22.3 56.44 LaSalleH -.8 25.19 Latam Air -27.1 17.17 Lattice +22.8 4.90 Lazard +11.5 33.26 LeapWirlss -10.8 5.93 LeapFrog +12.1 9.67 LearCorp +28.8 60.31 LeggMason+26.8 32.62 LeggPlat +18.6 32.28 LenderPS +30.3 32.07 LennarA +.9 39.03 Lennox +21.9 64.01 LeucNatl +20.0 27.76 Level3 -7.4 21.39 LexiPhrm +1.8 2.25 LexRltyTr +14.2 11.93 Lexmark +32.0 30.62 LbtyASE +9.4 5.22 LibGlobA +17.0 73.64 LibGlobC +17.4 68.99 LibMed A n +13.8 125.00 LibtyIntA +14.0 22.43 LibtProp +6.7 38.18 LifeTech +51.3 74.16 LifeTFit +4.4 51.36 LifeLock n +34.1 10.90 LifePtH +38.5 52.28 Lifevantge +2.7 2.25 LightBox n +46.3 16.98 LillyEli +5.5 52.05 LincNat +33.3 34.53 Lindsay -2.1 78.42 LinearTch +6.1 36.39 LinkedIn +55.2 178.24 LinnEngy -11.8 31.07 LinnCo n +2.0 36.86 LionsGt g +68.5 27.64 Liquidity -23.9 31.09 LiveNatn +66.5 15.50 LivePrsn -34.7 8.58 LloydBkg +20.3 3.85 LockhdM +16.7 107.70 Loews +9.4 44.58 LonePine g -63.4 .45 Lorillard s +12.9 43.89 LaPac -13.5 16.72 Lowes +15.9 41.16 Lubys +25.1 8.37 Lufkin +52.2 88.47 lululemn gs -13.2 66.15 LumberLiq +62.4 85.78 LyonBas A +18.1 67.42

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J

L

LGL Grp SynergyRs BreezeE ThaiCap MexcoEn Earthstone MtnPDia g NBCAInt AbdAsPac CKX Lands

CHG +9.51 +1.84 +.79 +.48 +1.05 +1.03 +7.78 +1.05 +.55 +1.32

CHG +.88 +.69 +.76 +1.04 +.34 +.82 +.21 +.57 +.22 +.47

NASDAQ Ups BCSB Bcp CarverBcp PruBcpPA Groupon PingtanM h SCG FnAcq UniPixel USMD n WSFS 19 Prothena n

LAST 21.79 5.80 9.60 7.65 7.80 11.95 15.76 21.65 28.45 11.36

CHG +4.82 +.80 +1.26 +.79 +.80 +1.20 +1.57 +1.75 +2.20 +.80

M

n M&T Bk n MBIA

NYSE MKT Ups LAST 6.20 7.06 9.30 12.69 5.85 14.52 5.21 15.04 6.66 14.75

CHG

IntcntlEx +39.9 173.15 InterDig +12.3 46.16 Interface +6.8 17.17 Intermec +.6 9.92 InterMune +.2 9.71 IBM +5.6 202.20 IntlGame +21.7 17.25 IntPap +13.8 45.35 InterOil g +37.7 76.45 Interpublic +31.7 14.51 Intersil -8.6 7.58 IntPotash -10.9 18.98 Intuit -3.3 57.50 Invacare -5.5 15.39 InvenSense+31.9 14.65 Invesco +28.5 33.52 InvMtgCap -5.5 18.62 InvSrInco +1.4 5.25 InvTech +55.8 14.02 InvRlEst -3.6 8.42 IronMtn -6.8 28.93 IronwdPh +6.1 11.76 iShCorEM -10.2 46.89 Isis +120.3 23.00 iSoftStone +23.9 5.28 ItauUnibH -7.9 13.77 Ivanhoe rs -46.6 1.13 Ixia -5.8 16.00

NYSE Ups LAST 68.47 16.98 7.76 6.10 13.66 13.62 103.93 14.65 8.99 21.81

YTD LAST

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

K

%CHG +16.1 +12.2 +11.3 +8.5 +8.3 +8.2 +8.1 +7.7 +6.5 +6.4

%CHG +16.5 +10.8 +8.9 +8.9 +6.2 +6.0 +4.3 +3.9 +3.4 +3.3

%CHG +28.4 +16.0 +15.1 +11.5 +11.4 +11.2 +11.1 +8.8 +8.4 +7.6

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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

+4.1 102.51 -1.05 +70.8 13.41 -.42

EX NAME

MCG Cap +11.5 5.13 MDC -2.8 35.74 MDU Res +18.2 25.10 MELA Sci -50.3 .89 MFA Fncl +7.4 8.71 MIN -12.4 5.64 MGIC +128.2 6.07 MGM Rsts +26.7 14.75 MI Homes -5.7 25.00 MPG OffTr +1.6 3.13 MPLX n +21.3 37.82 MRC Glbl -3.0 26.95 MSC Ind +6.2 80.09 MSCI Inc +10.2 34.16 MTS +13.4 57.78 Macerich +6.8 62.25 MackCali -3.9 24.66 Macys +24.2 48.48 MadCatz g -6.8 .47 MSG +34.3 59.58 MagelMPt s+21.3 52.38 MagellPet +9.5 1.01 MagnaInt g+39.3 69.70 MagHRes -6.3 3.74 MAKO Srg -.3 12.81 MgHiYP -4.7 2.04 Manitowoc +23.3 19.34 MannKd +233.8 7.71 ManpwrGp +31.6 55.87 Manulife g +13.9 15.48 MarathnO +12.1 34.38 MarathPet +26.4 79.61 Marcus -2.0 12.22 MktVGold -39.4 28.12 MV OilSvc +11.2 42.95 MV Semi +17.2 37.88 MktVRus -15.9 25.16 MkVEMBd -7.3 25.44 MktVJrGld -43.0 11.28 MktVIndo +1.4 29.03 MktV Viet +12.6 20.27 MktVCoal -24.8 18.91 MktVIntM -3.3 22.85 MkVHiYMu -4.0 31.52 Marketo n -21.9 18.03 MarkWest +31.3 66.99 MarIntA +9.4 40.77 MarshM +15.9 39.95 MStewrt -3.7 2.36 MartMM +16.1 109.43 MarvellT +51.6 11.01 Masco +25.4 20.79 MastThera -23.7 .44 Mastec +27.1 31.68 MasterCrd +16.3 571.16 Materion +16.1 29.92 Matson +1.1 24.99 Mattel +22.1 44.71 MattsonT +186.9 2.41 MaximIntg -5.9 27.67 MaxwllT lf -20.7 6.58 McCorm +13.7 72.25 McDrmInt -18.7 8.96 McDnlds +11.6 98.42 McGrwH +.1 54.73 McKesson +17.9 114.29 McEwenM -45.2 2.10 MeadJohn +23.5 81.35 MdbkIns +37.4 7.94 MeadWvco+12.1 35.72 Mechel -59.0 2.84 MedAssets +3.7 17.39 MediaGen+111.6 9.10 MedProp +23.7 14.80 MediCo +36.7 32.77 Medivatn s -.6 50.86 MedleyCap -10.0 13.10 Medtrnic +29.0 52.92 MelcoCrwn+43.1 24.10 Mellanox -15.3 50.32 MemorialP +9.9 19.61 MensW +18.2 36.83 MentorGr +14.0 19.41 Merck +17.1 47.95 MercGn +7.4 42.64 Meredith +29.6 44.65 MeritMed -19.7 11.16 Meritage +25.4 46.82 Meritor +51.6 7.17 MerrimkP -2.0 5.97 MesaRoyl +14.1 22.04 Methanx +36.7 43.56 Methode +48.1 14.85 MetLife +33.5 43.97 MetLf equn+18.6 52.76 MexEqt +6.5 15.18 MexicoFd +7.1 31.08 MKors +19.1 60.80 Microchp +13.7 37.04 MicronT +101.3 12.76 MicrosSys +.2 42.51 MicroSemi +1.1 21.28 Microsoft +28.8 34.40 MidAApt +.2 64.87 MidstsPet -10.7 6.15 MillenMda -35.0 8.15 MindrayM +20.9 39.54 MitekSys +124.9 7.22 MitsuUFJ +9.8 5.95 MizuhoFn +6.0 3.88 MobileTele +2.1 19.05 Modine +26.9 10.32 Mohawk +22.8 111.08 Molex +8.2 29.58 MolsCoorB +15.9 49.59 Molycorp -39.7 5.69 Mondelez +17.1 29.81 MonPwSys +8.8 24.25 Monsanto +12.1 105.63 MonstrBev +12.1 59.26 MonstrWw -4.4 5.37 Moodys +23.6 62.20 MorgStan +35.1 25.83 MSEMDDbt -8.8 15.35 MorgHtl +34.8 7.47 Mosaic +2.2 57.86 MotrlaSolu +2.2 56.93 MuellerWat+20.9 6.78 MultimGm +82.1 26.79 MurphO +5.9 63.06 Mylan +15.4 31.68 MyriadG +1.2 27.59

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

NCR Corp +30.1 NIC Inc -1.3 NII Hldg -.1 NPS Phm +67.6 NQ Mobile +33.3 NRG Egy +17.4 NV Energy +29.9 NXP Semi +16.3 NYSE Eur +28.3 Nabors +10.0 Nanosphere+22.6 NasdOMX +30.5 NashF +11.5 NatBkHld n -2.3 NBGre pfA +63.2 NBGrce rs -70.4 NatFuGas +20.7 NatGrid +2.1 NtHlthInv +7.1 NOilVarco +1.8 NatPenn +4.0 NatPresto +8.2 NatRetPrp +14.9 Nationstar +37.1 NatResPtrs+21.4 Navarre +48.9 NavideaBio -9.9 Navios +57.3 Navistar +42.4 NektarTh +25.1 NetApp +13.0

N

NYSE Downs WalterEn AlumChina SpdrEM50 IRSA ProUlt10yT DB LgUSD CSVLgNGs Cyan n Gannett ProUltJpn

YTD LAST

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

LAST 12.13 8.37 43.69 7.59 34.86 19.80 21.89 11.41 24.99 73.40

CHG -2.56 -.82 -4.29 -.63 -2.43 -1.32 -1.41 -.74 -1.61 -4.68

33.16 16.13 7.12 15.25 8.05 27.00 23.57 30.60 40.48 15.90 3.53 32.60 23.72 18.55 12.39 5.29 61.18 58.67 60.54 69.58 9.69 74.78 35.86 42.46 22.50 2.65 2.55 5.30 31.00 9.27 37.91

%CHG -17.4 -8.9 -8.9 -7.7 -6.5 -6.3 -6.1 -6.1 -6.1 -6.0

NYSE MKT Downs SL Ind SDgo pfB SwGA Fn Lannett SCEd pfC EagleCGr GpoSimec Fibrocell rs SparkNet GrahamCp

LAST 23.75 19.93 9.50 11.67 22.36 7.55 13.13 5.49 8.00 26.50

CHG -1.36 -1.13 -.40 -.43 -.74 -.24 -.40 -.15 -.22 -.69

%CHG -5.4 -5.4 -4.0 -3.6 -3.2 -3.1 -3.0 -2.7 -2.7 -2.5

NASDAQ Downs Cempra MyriadG Rntrak MaxwllT lf MagyarBc RubiconTc HimaxTch AnacorPh C&F Fnc SterlCons

LAST 7.00 27.59 20.56 6.58 5.30 7.18 5.39 5.25 49.28 9.43

CHG -1.13 -4.42 -2.74 -.76 -.60 -.70 -.46 -.40 -3.71 -.69

%CHG -13.9 -13.8 -11.8 -10.4 -10.2 -8.9 -7.9 -7.1 -7.0 -6.8

CHG

+.25 +.02 +.04 +.01 -.03 +.04 -.06 -.21 +.42 ... +.22 -.06 -.77 -.18 -.32 -.55 -.08 -.28 +.00 +.12 +.76 -.04 +.22 -.16 +.28 -.03 -.10 +.24 -.60 -.24 +.01 -1.18 -.36 -.51 -.36 -.14 +.07 -.09 -.11 +.20 -.23 -.48 +.39 +.29 -1.04 +.91 -.32 -.36 -.06 -.07 -.02 -.15 -.20 +.74 -2.56 -.11 -.13 -.18 ... +.20 -.76 +.12 -.08 -.46 -.34 +.44 -.13 -.88 -.19 +.01 -.14 -.22 -.43 +.02 -.62 +.61 -.73 +.14 ... -.54 +.57 -.60 -.07 +.05 -.13 -.19 +.38 +.02 -.03 +.38 -.17 -.41 -.29 -.94 -.71 -.13 +.46 +1.30 -.21 -.15 +.32 -.23 -.32 -.39 -.17 -.02 -.94 -.14 -.33 -.20 +.40 -.27 -.08 ... -.25 -.19 -.16 -.38 +.19 -2.74 -.17 -.66 -.54 +.41 -.09 -.84 -.26 -.13 -.15 -.90 +.34 -4.42

-.41 -.25 -.29 -.05 -.34 +.31 -.01 +.29 -.33 -.34 -.24 +.02 -.31 +.06 +.04 -.34 +.04 -.04 +.34 -.52 -.17 -.68 +.57 +.49 +.06 ... -.03 +.11 -.09 -.16 -.55

EX NAME

YTD LAST

CHG

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

NetEase +43.4 61.00 Netflix +131.1 213.99 Neurcrine +70.6 12.76 NeuStar +16.5 48.85 Nevsun g -19.2 3.46 NwGold g -39.3 6.70 NJ Rscs +12.2 44.47 NewOriEd +13.6 22.07 NewResd n -2.5 6.59 NY&Co +46.5 5.58 NY CmtyB +2.0 13.36 NYMtgTr +11.1 7.02 NY Times +24.2 10.59 Newcastle +34.2 5.46 NewellRub +22.0 27.17 NewfldExp -16.0 22.50 NwLead hlf -65.0 .14 NewmtM -28.5 33.19 NewpkRes +39.5 10.95 NewsCpA +22.7 31.29 NewsCpB +19.7 31.41 NexstarB +189.4 30.65 NextEraEn +15.2 79.73 NiSource +17.0 29.11 NielsenH +12.2 34.33 NikeB s +19.9 61.89 NobleCorp +7.8 37.55 NobleEn s +13.8 57.91 NokiaCp -8.4 3.62 Nomura +26.9 7.45 NorandaAl -34.2 4.02 NordicAm -6.4 8.19 Nordstrm +10.2 58.94 NorflkSo +23.2 76.17 NA Pall g -14.6 1.11 NEurO +12.2 25.19 NoestUt +7.8 42.13 NthnO&G -18.5 13.70 NthnTEn n -.4 25.35 NorTrst +13.9 57.12 NorthropG +22.6 82.88 NStarRlt +30.1 9.16 NwstBcsh +2.1 12.39 NwstNG -3.1 42.83 NorwCrL n +26.2 31.28 NovaCopp +11.6 2.02 NovaGld g -47.2 2.38 Novartis +14.8 72.64 Novavax +.5 1.90 NovoNord +2.7 167.58 NuSkin +65.6 61.34 NuVasive +40.9 21.79 NuanceCm -16.3 18.69 Nucor +3.6 44.70 NustarEn +6.7 45.32 NustarGP -9.1 25.18 NutriSyst +23.6 10.10 NvCredStr -.2 9.63 NuvFloat -.8 12.09 NuvMuOpp -7.8 14.13 NvIQl -9.0 14.58 NvMO -8.9 13.35 NuvMuVal -5.2 9.72 NvPfdInco -2.5 9.47 NuvPI -8.8 13.65 NuvPI2 -7.4 14.07 NuvQInc -9.4 13.82 NuvQualPf -4.6 8.27 NuvQPf2 -8.6 8.65 NuverraE -19.9 3.23 Nvidia +17.0 14.35 NxStageMd+25.8 14.15

-.30 -1.40 -.19 -.09 -.05 -.12 -.41 +.14 +.10 +.03 +.13 +.05 -.16 +.19 +.03 -.33 -.01 -.47 -.31 -.39 -.39 +.68 +.60 +.30 -.01 +.13 -.48 -.43 +.09 -.47 -.01 -.13 -.52 -.83 +.01 -.08 +.20 -.21 -.18 -.54 +.02 +.31 -.11 -.21 +.20 +.02 -.09 -.13 -.05 +.21 -.27 -.27 -.29 -.54 +1.27 -.27 +.65 -.17 -.09 +.08 +.19 +.09 +.06 +.04 +.25 +.22 +.04 -.02 +.01 -.07 -.02 +.24

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

OCZ Tech -27.2 1.39 OM Group +39.7 31.01 OReillyAu +24.8 111.56 OaktreeC +17.6 53.49 OasisPet +30.1 41.37 Oceaneerg +33.7 71.94 Och-Ziff +15.5 10.97 Oclaro -26.8 1.15 OcwenFn +31.8 45.59 OdysMar +13.1 3.36 OfficeDpt +29.6 4.25 OfficeMax +28.9 11.11 Oi SA s -51.6 1.94 OilStates +27.5 91.24 OldDomF s+25.3 42.96 OldNBcp +10.4 13.10 OldRepub +20.7 12.85 Olin +11.6 24.10 OmegaHlt +35.1 32.22 Omncre +30.0 46.93 Omnicom +25.6 62.76 OmniVisn +34.2 18.90 Omthera n +77.7 13.20 OnSmcnd +15.5 8.14 ONEOK +3.7 44.34 OneokPtrs -7.1 50.13 OnyxPh +19.3 90.09 OpenTable +36.5 66.61 OpkoHlth +42.0 6.83 OptimerPh +60.8 14.55 Oracle +1.4 33.77 OraSure -40.9 4.24 Orbitz +177.2 7.54 OrchardSH -74.6 1.88 Orexigen +20.2 6.31 OrientEH +2.1 11.94 OtterTail +11.0 27.76 OwensMin +20.9 34.48 OwensCorn+15.2 42.62 OwensIll +30.6 27.77

-.02 -.14 +.11 +1.60 +.19 -.75 +.07 ... -.15 -.06 -.02 -.04 -.06 -.86 -.19 -.35 -.20 -.57 +.19 +.18 -.18 -.15 -.07 -.04 -.29 +.03 +.75 -.53 +.03 -.09 -.48 +.09 -.21 -.25 -.13 +.22 -.43 ... +.19 -.40

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

PBF Egy n -8.6 26.54 PDC Engy +55.9 51.77 PDL Bio +11.6 7.86 PG&E Cp +12.4 45.17 PGT Inc +88.4 8.48 PHH Corp -11.8 20.07 PimcoTR -1.4 107.56 PimShMat +.1 101.54 PMC Sra +16.1 6.05 PNC +21.8 71.00 PNM Res +8.3 22.21 POSCO -15.8 69.20 PPG +13.7 153.83 PPL Corp +1.7 29.13 PTC Inc +8.8 24.49 PVH Corp +11.1 123.28 PVR Ptrs +4.7 27.19 Paccar +17.7 53.22 PacSunwr+108.2 3.31 PackAmer +27.5 49.05 PallCorp +13.3 68.28 PaloANet n -19.4 43.12 PanASlv -35.2 12.13 Panasonic +19.3 7.24 Pandora +67.8 15.40 PaneraBrd +17.8 187.11 ParTech -15.7 4.13 ParaG&S -41.4 1.36 Parexel +57.0 46.45 ParkerHan +14.5 97.41 ParkerVsn +99.5 4.05 Parkwy +21.5 17.00 PartnerRe +12.3 90.41 Patterson +13.2 38.76 PattUTI +10.4 20.57 Paychex +19.4 37.14 PeabdyE -36.9 16.78 Pengrth g +1.4 5.04 PnnNGm +10.5 54.25 PennVa +3.4 4.56 PennWst g +4.1 11.30 PennantPk +5.8 11.63 Penney -11.8 17.38 PennaRE +9.6 19.33 PennyMac -13.6 21.86 Pentair +21.5 59.72 PeopUtdF +13.8 13.76 PepBoy +21.7 11.96 PepcoHold +3.4 20.28

-.21 -.32 -.05 +.30 +.09 -.57 -.02 +.03 -.09 -.76 +.18 -.60 -1.44 +.14 -.13 +.68 +.26 -.68 -.18 +.13 +.23 -2.09 -.15 ... +.17 +2.01 +.05 -.12 ... -.61 -.14 +.27 +.27 -.29 -.15 +.03 -.59 -.01 -.22 -.28 +.14 +.45 -.77 +.10 -.11 +.33 -.10 -.04 -.02

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P-Q

INDEXES NYSE Index

Comp U.S. 100 NYSE Engy NYSE Fincl NYSE Hlthcre

LAST 9263.69 7130.76 13088.97 5713.37 9327.99

CHG -67.69 -46.22 -130.04 -71.57 -20.13

NASDAQ Index Composite

LAST 3423.56

CHG -21.81

NYSE MKT Index NYSE MKT

LAST 2337.22

CHG -14.01

Dow Jones Averages 30 Indus 20 Transp 15 Utils 65 Stocks

LAST 15070.18 6309.48 485.33 5095.64

CHG -105.90 -31.91 +.35 -25.96

Standard & Poor’s S&P 100 S&P 500 S&P MidCap S&P SmallCap

LAST 732.10 1626.73 1172.13 550.98

CHG -5.15 -9.63 -4.21 -5.10

Wilshire Index Wilshire 5000

LAST 17161.49

CHG -92.95


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Saturday, June 15, 2013

STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST STOCK

Daily 52-Week TKR DIV PE HIGH LOW HIGH LOW VOL LAST CHG YTD

NYSE MKT

Orchids Paper

TIS

1.40f

21

26.50

25.90

26.06

15.83

37

u26.45

+.45

+30.8

AT&T Inc American Elec Power BP Amoco Baker Hughes Bank of America Berkshire Hathaway A Berkshire Hathaway B Boeing Corp. Brunswick Corp. Chesapeake Energy Chevron Cimarex Energy Co. ConocoPhillips Devon Energy Dillard’s Inc. HalconRes Helmerich & Payne HollyFront Honeywell Intl. IBM J.P. Morgan Chase Kimberly-Clark Corp. Laredo Petroleum Legget & Platt Leucadia National Level3 Magellan Midstream NGL Energy Partners NobleCorp OGE Energy Corp. Occidental Petroleum ONEOK Inc.

T AEP BP BHI BAC BRK/A BRK/B BA BC CHK CVX XEC COP DVN DDS HK HP HFC HON IBM JPM KMB LPI LEG LUK LVLT MMP NGL NE OGE OXY OKE

1.80 1.96f 2.16 .60 .04 ... ... 1.94 .05 .35 4.00f .56 2.64 .88 .20a ... 2.00f 1.20a 1.64 3.80f 1.52f 3.24 ... 1.16 .25b ... 2.03f 1.91f .52 1.67 2.56 1.44

27 36.32 35.89 39.00 32.71 23,446 35.91 -.39 18 46.18 45.46 51.60 39.02 3,884 45.51 -.41 14 43.17 42.74 45.45 37.46 3,091 42.84 -.25 17 47.06 45.78 50.97 37.08 4,278 46.03 -.92 30 13.24 13.03 13.99 6.90 83,291 13.07 -.14 19172613.00171000.00173810.00120203.00 0171259.00-1345.00 19 115.08 113.94 115.98 80.04 2,849 114.16 -.83 19 103.22 101.50 102.95 69.03 3,871 u101.83 -.33 29 31.70 30.57 37.37 19.41 1,652 30.65 -1.25 ... 21.29 20.50 22.97 16.23 10,996 20.68 -.32 9 121.68 120.10 127.40 98.17 4,092 120.28 -1.38 18 72.82 71.36 79.69 46.19 1,033 72.38 +.61 10 61.71 60.87 64.77 52.29 3,084 61.03 -.62 ... 55.23 54.17 63.95 50.81 2,407 54.32 -.72 11 84.76 83.56 94.86 60.76 214 83.82 -.83 ... 5.56 5.29 11.10 4.92 8,417 5.53 +.19 11 62.18 60.77 69.38 38.71 941 60.82 -1.09 5 45.75 45.11 59.20 30.80 1,967 45.19 -.42 20 78.65 77.86 81.24 52.21 2,572 78.18 -.13 14 204.75 201.81 215.90 181.85 2,538 202.20 -1.57 9 54.13 52.91 55.90 32.51 16,620 53.13 -1.04 21 98.75 97.47 106.54 80.61 2,159 97.86 +.29 69 20.19 19.71 24.10 15.78 195 19.93 ... 21 32.69 32.18 34.28 19.26 558 32.28 -.01 11 28.20 27.71 32.43 19.99 917 27.76 -.39 ... 21.69 21.21 25.26 16.36 712 21.39 -.20 26 52.74 51.53 56.29 33.32 681 52.38 +.76 31 29.80 29.03 30.09 21.15 151 29.75 +.35 17 38.23 37.45 42.34 28.73 1,847 37.55 -.48 20 68.61 67.71 73.18 50.23 639 68.18 +.70 17 93.35 91.32 95.57 72.43 2,320 91.89 -1.15 27 44.68 44.14 52.46 40.87 799 44.34 -.29

+6.5 +6.6 +2.9 +12.7 +12.6 +27.7 +27.3 +35.1 +5.4 +24.4 +11.2 +25.4 +5.2 +4.4 +.1 -20.1 +8.6 -2.9 +23.2 +5.6 +21.7 +15.9 +9.7 +18.6 +20.0 -7.4 +21.3 +27.6 +7.8 +21.1 +19.9 +3.7

Daily 52-Week STOCK TKR DIV PE HIGH LOW HIGH LOW VOL LAST CHG YTD ONEOK Partners OKS 2.86f 20 50.59 49.77 61.34 49.59 580 50.13 +.03 -7.1 Parker Drilling Inc. PKD ... 38 4.68 4.51 6.18 3.61 727 4.60 -.02 ... Phillips 66 PSX 1.25 8 64.97 63.77 70.52 31.29 1,729 63.81 -.70 +20.2 Rockwell Intl. ROK 2.08 17 87.10 86.04 91.99 61.20 742 86.69 +.05 +3.2 Rose Rock Midstream RRMS 1.72f 24 37.00 35.48 42.18 23.10 13 36.96 +.75 +17.4 SemGroup SEMG .76 34 54.31 52.99 58.08 29.70 224 53.86 +.55 +37.8 Spirit AeroSystems SPR ... 40 21.48 21.03 25.87 13.96 1,288 21.13 -.26 +24.5 Terra Nitrogen Co. TNH 16.64e 11 207.76 203.13 256.50 182.08 11 203.48 -1.77 -5.0 Tyson Foods TSN .20 16 25.87 25.39 25.86 14.07 2,599 u25.56 -.15 +31.8 Unit Corp. UNT ... 11 45.48 43.80 49.68 32.08 282 44.08 -1.30 -2.2 U.S. Cellular Corp. USM 5.75e 19 33.81 33.34 35.63 28.44 59 33.60 -.10 +11.2 Valmont Ind. VMI 1.00f 15 141.58 139.54 164.93 109.21 157 140.85 -.41 +3.1 VerizonCm VZ 2.06 ... 51.27 50.55 54.31 40.51 11,884 51.07 +.43 +18.0 WPX Energy WPX ... ... 19.31 18.87 21.12 13.22 2,167 19.00 -.22 +27.7 Wal-Mart Stores WMT 1.88 15 75.27 74.80 79.96 66.96 6,273 74.87 -.13 +9.7 Whirlpool WHR 2.50f 16 130.21 127.10 134.09 54.08 875 129.24 +1.42 +27.0 Willbros WG ... ... 6.88 6.78 10.45 4.07 321 6.79 -.10 +26.7 Williams WMB 1.41f 37 33.66 33.24 38.57 27.25 8,602 33.31 -.39 +1.7 Williams Partners WPZ 3.39f 30 48.37 47.22 55.90 45.01 1,385 47.83 -.60 -1.7

NYSE

EX NAME YTD LAST CHG

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

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EX NAME YTD LAST CHG

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n n o n n n o n n n

RAIT Fin +38.2 RBS pfG +5.6 RF MicD +18.5 RLJ LodgT +21.7 RPC +13.3 RPM s +10.5 RPX Corp +74.0 Rackspace -53.4 RadianGrp+108.3 RadioShk +56.6

R

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EX NAME YTD LAST CHG

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n SAIC

S

+20.5 13.64

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EX NAME YTD LAST CHG

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

SAP AG -5.6 75.89 -.87 SBA Com +7.4 76.24 +.61 SCANA +8.4 49.46 ... SEI Inv +23.0 28.71 -.48 SGOCO +125.5 2.56 +.15 SHFL Ent +23.8 17.95 +.06 SK Tlcm +31.0 20.74 -.28 SLGreen +19.2 91.36 +1.69 SLM Cp +34.2 22.98 -.28 SM Energy +18.3 61.75 -.60 SpdrDJIA +15.4 150.66 -1.10 SpdrGold -17.0 134.43 +.69 SpdrEuro50 +2.3 35.45 -.39 S&PChina -10.6 66.25 -1.78 SpdrIntRE -.9 40.96 +.10 SP Mid +15.1 213.82 -.87 S&P500ETF+14.6163.18 -1.03 Spdr Div +16.4 67.71 -.15 SpdrHome +15.9 30.83 ... SpdrS&PBk+17.0 27.87 -.36 SpdrShTHiY -.4 30.43 -.04 SpdrLehHY -1.2 40.22 -.09 SpdrNuBST -.3 24.23 +.05 SpdrNuBMu -3.2 23.47 +.10 SpdrSTCpBd -.1 30.70 -.02 SpdrLe1-3bll 0.0 45.80 -.01 SpdrS&P RB+15.4 32.29 -.56 SpdrRetl +24.4 77.62 -.45 SpdrOGEx +10.4 59.73 -.81 SpdrMetM -20.5 35.89 -.65 SPX Cp +8.8 76.34 -.48 STMicro +31.2 9.50 -.12 SABESP s -16.6 11.61 -.20 SabnR +29.6 51.55 -1.24 Safeway +34.7 24.36 -.46 StJoe -10.6 20.63 -.07 StJude +24.7 45.06 ... Saks +38.4 14.55 -.19 Salesforc s -10.6 37.56 -.24 SalixPhm +63.8 66.30 -.49 SallyBty +29.1 30.44 -.05 SanchezEn+27.1 22.87 +.39 SanDisk +35.2 58.81 -.61 SandRdge -23.1 4.88 +.05 SandstG g -37.2 7.41 ... SangBio +28.0 7.69 -.15 Sanmina +23.8 13.71 -.32 Sanofi +13.4 53.74 -.25 Sanofi rt +6.5 1.81 ... Santarus +97.3 21.66 -.24 Sapient +23.4 13.03 -.19 Sarepta rs +49.2 38.49 +.01 SavientP h -24.3 .80 +.01 Schlmbrg +3.3 71.60 -.86 Schnitzer -18.0 24.87 -.17 SchwUSMkt+14.8 39.49 -.22 SchwUSLgC+14.6 38.85 -.24 SchwMCap+16.2 32.38 -.13 SchUSSmC+16.2 44.31 -.26 SchSTUSTr +.1 50.53 +.02 Schwab +37.3 19.71 -.33 SciGames +33.2 11.55 -.07 ScorpioTk +25.6 8.93 +.11 ScrippsNet +14.9 66.55 -.20 ScrippsEW +38.8 15.00 -.10 SeabGld g -34.9 11.69 -.51 SeadrillLtd +8.6 39.98 +.36 SeagateT +43.7 43.72 -.26 SealAir +36.4 23.88 +.02 SearsHldgs+12.5 46.52 -.69 SearsH&O n+34.0 43.62 -.09 SeattGen +41.3 32.73 -.08 SeaWorld n+13.2 37.95 +.82 SelCmfrt -6.6 24.45 +.02 SelMedHld -13.0 8.20 -.04 SelectvIns +19.4 23.01 -.28 SemiMfg +48.6 3.79 -.23 SemiLEDS+127.2 1.84 -.06 SempraEn +13.3 80.35 +.37

STOCK SPOTLIGHT

EX NAME YTD LAST CHG

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

SenHous +10.5 26.12 SensataT +8.7 35.32 Sequenom -6.8 4.39 ServiceCp +29.0 17.81 ServNow n +24.0 37.25 SvcSource +54.5 9.04 ShandaGm+27.0 3.86 ShawCm g -2.9 22.31 Sherwin +19.0 183.09 ShipFin +2.2 16.99 ShoreTel -14.4 3.63 Shutterfly +70.4 50.90 SiderurNac -48.3 3.05 SigmaAld +10.7 81.48 SignatBk +10.8 79.05 SignetJwlrs+27.6 68.16 SilicGrIn +35.9 13.90 SilicnImg +15.5 5.73 Slcnware +7.5 5.74 SilvBRT n -8.7 17.20 SilvStd g -51.5 7.22 SilvWhtn g -36.1 23.07 SilvrcpM g -43.9 2.87 SimonProp +5.0 166.05 Sina +13.0 56.74 Sinclair +117.1 27.40 SingapFd -4.4 13.36 SiriusXM +13.1 3.27 SironaDent +.8 64.96 SixFlags +22.4 74.93 Skechers +22.2 22.60 Sky-mobi +69.3 3.37 Skyline +3.0 4.18 SkywksSol +7.2 21.77 SmithWes +15.9 9.78 SmithAO s +22.3 38.57 SmithfF +52.1 32.80 Smucker +19.4 103.01 SnapOn +15.3 91.05 SocQ&M -24.0 43.82 SodaStrm +62.2 72.82 Sohu.cm +37.1 64.88 SolarCap -1.8 23.49 SolarCity n+204.2 36.29 SolarWinds -22.0 40.93 SonicCorp +38.5 14.42 Sonus +92.9 3.28 SonyCp +77.5 19.88 Sothebys +13.2 38.07 SourcC +17.9 61.56 Sourcefire +13.2 53.44 SoJerInd +14.9 57.85 SouthnCo +3.9 44.49 SthnCopper-21.4 29.74 SwstAirl +35.4 13.87 SwtGas +13.2 48.00 SwstnEngy +9.4 36.54 SpanAm +10.5 19.80 SpectraEn +25.4 34.34 SpectraEP +33.8 41.78 SpectPh -27.1 8.15 SpeedM +3.7 18.50 SpiritAero +24.5 21.13 SpiritRC n +11.5 19.83 Splunk +48.4 43.07 Spreadtrm +20.1 21.16 SprintNex +29.1 7.32 SprottSilv -28.3 8.63 SprottGold -18.8 11.54 StaarSur +46.1 8.92 StageStrs -8.1 22.78 SP Matls +6.7 40.05 SP HlthC +21.7 48.54 SP CnSt +16.6 40.70 SP Consum+18.8 56.35 SP Engy +11.9 79.91 SPDR Fncl +19.3 19.55 SP Inds +14.2 43.30 SP Tech +8.8 31.38

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DuPontranked as the Dow’s second-biggest percentage decliner, falling 2.2 percent to $52.68 after a brokerage cut its price target on the stock following the company’s second-quarter earnings pre announcement on Thursday. The company said Thursday it expects to reach the low end of its annual net income guidance, which calls for earnings of $3.85 to $4.05 per share, because of the unusually cool and wet spring weather. DuPont’s products include seeds, herbicides and insecticides. The wet weather delayed planting, which is expected to reduce farmers’ harvests. On Wednesday, the U.S. Department of Agriculture cut its estimate for this yearís corn harvest. — From wire reports 56 54 52 50

EX NAME YTD LAST CHG

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

SP Util +8.8 StMotr +54.9 StdPac +21.9 StdRegis rs -6.0 StanBlkDk +7.4 Staples +40.7 StarScient -48.5 Starbucks +22.3 StarwdHtl +15.7 StarwdPT +12.2 Starz A +68.0 StateStr +40.5 Statoil ASA -11.9 StealthGas +33.4 StlDynam +8.7 Steelcse +12.2 SteinMart +77.9 StemCells +6.1 Steris +26.4 Sterlite -32.9 SMadden +14.6 StewEnt +70.7 StewInfo +4.4 StifelFin +10.7 StillwtrM -6.5 StoneEngy +11.5 Stonerdg +127.9 Stratasys +5.0 StrGlob -9.8 StratHotels +40.5 Stryker +22.6 SturmRug +3.3 SumitMitsu +15.5 SummitHtl 0.0 SunLfFn g +11.0 SunCokeE -3.3 Suncor gs -7.7 SunEdison+164.2 SunesisPh +19.3 SunPwr h +238.1 SunstnHtl +12.3 Suntech -37.2 SunTrst +9.7 SupEnrgy +31.4 SuperiorInd -12.4 Supvalu +154.7 SusqBnc +13.0 SutorTch h +84.4 SwERCmTR -4.2 SwftEng -14.2 SwiftTrans +81.8 SwisHelv +11.2 Symantec +18.8 SymetraF +18.4 Symmetry -23.7 Synaptics +26.4 SynrgyPh -12.4 SynergyRs +31.0 Synopsys +14.0 Synovus +9.4 SyntaPhm -55.9 Sysco +9.8

38.00 34.42 8.96 2.96 79.42 16.04 1.38 65.60 66.36 25.77 22.31 66.06 22.07 10.58 14.92 14.30 13.41 1.73 43.90 5.78 48.44 13.04 27.15 35.40 11.95 22.87 11.67 84.16 9.90 8.99 67.21 46.89 8.48 9.50 29.46 15.08 30.43 8.48 5.01 19.00 12.03 .96 31.09 27.23 17.87 6.29 11.84 1.77 8.26 13.20 16.58 12.56 22.36 15.37 8.03 37.88 4.61 7.06 36.30 2.68 3.98 34.47

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

T-MoblUS n+34.1 T3 Motion -73.8 TCF Fncl +15.1 TCW Strat +4.1 TD Ameritr +39.8 TE Connect+22.4 TECO +3.4 TICC Cap -5.5 TIM Part -4.0 TJX +18.8 TRWAuto +20.7 tw telecom +12.1 TaiwSemi +4.8 TakeTwo +40.4 TalismE g +1.2

22.16 .06 13.99 5.58 23.50 45.42 17.33 9.56 19.02 50.42 64.71 28.54 17.99 15.46 11.47

+.32 +.00 -.24 +.01 -.32 -.20 -.02 +.08 -.10 -.76 -.19 -.31 -.28 -.04 -.11

T

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

5.3310 1.0420 .3770 2.1436 .6369 1.0173 493.25 6.1355 1883.20 19.29 5.5909 41.60 6.9933 .7496 7.7616 218.22 57.626 9880.00 3.5996 94.34 .7087 85.63 .2832

5.3240 1.0412 .3770 2.1411 .6371 1.0182 496.75 6.1352 1895.20 19.23 5.5897 41.34 6.9933 .7493 7.7650 219.31 57.995 9888.00 3.6094 94.87 .7085 85.54 .2834

Country Currency Currency per dollar Friday Thursday

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

Pound Ringgit Peso Dollar Krone Rupee New Sol Peso Zloty Ruble Riyal Dollar Rand Won Krona Franc Dollar Baht Lira Dirham New Peso Bolivar

1512.00 3.1155 12.7123 1.2403 5.7178 98.53 2.720 42.83 3.18 31.7401 3.7503 1.2510 9.9554 1130.38 6.4350 .9226 29.86 30.58 1.8597 3.6729 20.5999 6.2939

1511.50 3.1325 12.7404 1.2441 5.7542 98.55 2.734 42.97 3.17 31.9925 3.7503 1.2498 9.8772 1131.26 6.4892 .9218 29.88 30.78 1.8625 3.6729 20.4799 6.2939

48 56 44 Jan.

Feb.

March

April

May

June

Oklahoma Crude Oklahoma Sweet

$94.25

Oklahoma Sour

$82.25

.30f ... 3.05f 4.52f 1.52a 1.16 .90 .32 .40 .80f ... 2.02f ... ... ...

26 11 16 11 12 13 14 17 15 24 23 13 22 26 6

EX NAME YTD LAST CHG

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

TangerFac +.4 34.35 TanzRy g -34.0 2.91 Target +16.7 69.03 Taseko -32.3 2.03 TataMotors -11.7 25.36 TaylrMH n +9.5 25.22 TearLab +178.5 11.42 TeckRes g -35.3 23.53 TeekLNG +12.8 42.61 TlcmArg +30.1 14.80 TelItalia -20.9 7.16 Teleflex +9.2 77.90 TelefBrasil +1.4 24.40 TelefEsp -1.6 13.28 TelData +6.8 23.64 Tellabs -4.4 2.18 Telular +32.9 12.59 TmpEMI -10.7 15.46 TempurP +39.9 44.05 Tenaris -3.1 40.63 TenetHlt rs +43.7 46.67 Tenneco +29.5 45.48 Teradata -9.4 56.08 Teradyn +2.7 17.34 Terex +12.9 31.74 TeslaMot +196.1 100.30 Tesoro +29.8 57.16 TesoroLog +33.6 58.53 TetraTc -.9 26.22 TetraTech +40.7 10.68 TevaPhrm +4.7 39.08 Texas Inds +31.8 67.22 TexInst +14.9 35.48 TexPacLd +57.0 83.89 TexRdhse +45.5 24.44 Textron +6.9 26.50 Theravnce +62.1 36.04 ThermoFis +33.5 85.12 Thermogn +51.2 1.27 ThomCrk g -17.1 3.44 ThomsonR +13.9 33.10 Thor Inds +27.7 47.81 Thoratec -14.9 31.93 3D Sys s +32.6 47.15 3M Co +19.6 111.03 TibcoSft -2.0 21.55 Tidwtr +28.5 57.41 Tiffany +31.6 75.48 THorton g +7.2 52.71 TW Cable +6.9 103.93 TimeWarn +20.2 57.47 Timken +20.7 57.73 Titan Intl -18.9 17.61 TiVo Inc -7.5 11.39 TollBros +1.7 32.88 TootsieR +23.8 32.09 TorchEngy -32.9 .45 Torchmark +25.5 64.66 ToroCo s +10.3 47.39 TorDBk g -4.4 79.91 Total SA -3.7 50.10 TotalSys +9.5 23.46 TowrGpInt +26.5 19.86 Toyota +25.9 117.38 TractSupp +29.8 114.68 TrCda g -2.9 45.94 TranInc -10.5 20.80 TransDigm +9.1 148.78 Transocn +10.4 49.29 TrnSwtch h -34.4 .40 Travelers +14.4 82.15 TriContl +11.8 17.95 TriangPet +14.4 6.85 TrimbleN s -12.2 26.25 TrinaSolar +36.6 5.93 TrinityBio +17.9 17.00 Trinity +6.6 38.20 TripAdvis +52.1 63.75 TriQuint +41.0 6.81

+.16 -.22 -.56 +.05 +.26 +.35 -.30 -.81 +.64 -.62 -.11 +.12 -.14 -.24 +.10 -.03 +.01 +.63 -.43 -.88 -.46 -.31 -.85 -.26 -.65 +2.12 -1.16 +.73 -.46 -.18 -.31 -.69 ... -.42 +.04 -.10 +.66 -.23 +.04 +.02 -.06 +.22 -.60 +.59 -.17 +.31 +.01 +.14 -.42 +7.78 -.44 +.01 -.41 +.22 -.16 -.27 ... -.63 -.23 -1.02 +.15 -.30 -.02 -3.92 +.18 -.50 -.08 +3.10 +.55 -.02 -.65 -.08 -.02 +.25 +.29 -.02 -.79 -.76 -.10

32.84 2.25 62.15 70.93 63.83 44.68 43.85 3.50 21.50 47.53 16.38 23.50 14.59 14.17 7.06

32.18 2.21 60.51 69.30 62.78 44.01 42.90 3.42 20.71 47.14 15.98 22.70 14.34 13.81 6.82

36.09 2.40 66.27 78.50 66.22 44.93 44.62 4.64 22.42 48.14 17.93 26.50 14.86 14.15 8.87

Wholesale Gasoline

Spot Propane

Average price per gallon of non-branded unleaded regular including transportation costs: 2.862 + 0.354 (tax) = 3.216

Prices for propane in cents per gallon from regional hub in Conway, Kan.: 81.00

Due Bid Ask Yield Apr 03 14 0.10 0.09 0.10 Aug 01 13 0.04 0.03 0.03 Aug 08 13 0.05 0.04 0.04 Aug 15 13 0.05 0.04 0.04 Aug 22 13 0.05 0.04 0.04 Aug 29 13 0.05 0.04 0.04 Dec 05 13 0.08 0.06 0.07 Dec 12 13 0.08 0.06 0.07 Feb 06 14 0.09 0.08 0.08 Jan 09 14 0.08 0.07 0.07 Jul 05 13 0.04 0.03 0.03 Jul 11 13 0.04 0.03 0.03 Jul 18 13 0.04 0.03 0.03 Jul 25 13 0.04 0.03 0.03 Jun 20 13 0.04 0.03 0.03

o n n o n n n o n n

TriusTher +80.3 Tronox s +20.2 Trulia n +80.9 TrstNY +1.5 Tuppwre +25.8 Turkcell -7.4 TurqHillRs -17.5 21Vianet +16.3 TwoHrbInv +15.7 TycoIntl s +13.9

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

UBS AG +12.8 17.75 UDR +2.1 24.27 UFP Tch +7.2 19.21 UGI Corp +18.9 38.88 UNS Engy +9.9 46.61 URS +21.9 47.87 US Airwy +25.4 16.93 US Silica +27.3 21.29 USG -8.4 25.72 UTiWrldwd +15.9 15.53 UltaSalon -2.2 96.14 UltraPt g +15.2 20.88 Ultrapar +7.5 23.95 Umpqua +21.3 14.31 UndArmr s +21.9 59.18 UniPixel +15.1 15.76 UnilevNV +4.7 40.11 Unilever +6.5 41.22 Unilife +26.9 2.88 UnFstMkt +28.4 20.25 UnionPac +24.9 157.02 UtdContl +39.7 32.67 UtdMicro +5.0 2.09 UtdOnln +27.5 7.13 UPS B +16.5 85.91 UtdRentals +10.4 50.26 US Bancrp +9.6 35.01 US NGas +5.7 19.97 US OilFd +4.1 34.74 USSteel -25.0 17.89 UtdTech +14.6 94.02 UtdhlthGp +17.6 63.80 UnvslCp +20.5 60.14 UnivDisp +8.7 27.84 UnvElc +39.3 26.96 UnvHR -10.9 45.08 UnivHlthS +45.5 70.34 Univ Insur +61.2 7.06 UnumGrp +33.3 27.76 UnwiredP +56.7 1.88 UrbanOut +3.9 40.88

-.13 -.01 -.14 ... +.02 +.48 -.08 -.49 -.33 -.15 -.87 -.39 +.13 -.03 -.21 +1.57 -.41 -.26 -.14 ... +.07 +.01 -.07 -.04 -.41 +.38 -.45 -.38 +.41 -.26 -.27 -.35 -.25 +.12 -.74 -.27 -.86 -.12 -.63 -.01 -.53

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

VCA Ant +24.7 26.25 VF Cp +24.0 187.14 Vale SA -32.6 14.13 Vale SA pf -35.1 13.16 ValeantPh +40.9 84.20 ValeroE +11.4 38.01 Validus +5.8 36.58 VlyNBcp -3.9 8.94 Valspar +9.5 68.34 ValVis A +185.6 5.14 ValueClick +26.3 24.51 VandaPhm+212.2 11.55 VangSTBd -.5 80.57 VangTotBd -2.3 82.12 VanHiDvY +16.2 57.36 VangGrth +11.7 79.53 VangSmCp+16.6 94.30 VangTSM +14.8 84.10 VangValu +17.1 68.84 VanS&P500+14.6 74.70 VangREIT +6.7 70.18 VangDivAp +13.7 67.72 VangAllW +.3 45.89 VangEmg -10.6 39.79

-.14 -1.36 -.34 -.25 -1.61 -.65 -.13 -.11 -1.67 +.12 -.52 -.30 +.07 +.09 -.28 -.41 -.46 -.48 -.46 -.46 +.26 -.28 -.56 -.58

U

8.62 -.08 21.94 +.26 29.38 -.42 5.36 -.05 80.63 -.26 14.94 +.10 6.28 -.07 11.18 -.17 11.05 +.13 33.31 -.14

V

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 May 15 Jun 15 Jul 15 Aug 15 Sep 15 Oct 15 Nov 15 Dec 15

293.81 293.82 294.52 293.74 295.16 295.05 296.97 298.00 297.01 296.89

298.53 298.50 298.79 299.01 299.29 299.62 299.92 298.28 298.00 296.89

292.86 292.89 293.25 293.74 295.16 294.21 296.97 298.00 297.01 295.82

293.77

294.04

292.88

289.50

289.50

288.97

296.22 296.44 296.89 297.33 297.76 298.00 298.40 298.28 297.34 295.82 294.28 292.88 292.17 291.59 291.07 290.42 289.72 288.97 288.47 287.92 287.17 285.52 283.87 282.22 281.52 280.92 280.32 279.72 279.07 278.42

Est. sales 125,184. Thu’s sales 180,484 Thu’s open int. 298,827, -4,315 LIGHT SWEET CRUDE (NYMX) 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl.

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

96.64 96.90 96.94 96.60 96.20 95.58 94.80 94.39 94.33 93.84 93.01 92.73 92.80 92.50

98.25 98.48 98.50 98.14 97.63 104.80 96.31 95.86 95.25 94.60 93.96 102.50 93.09 92.64

96.42 96.64 96.68 96.39 96.20 95.36 94.80 94.30 94.29 93.83 93.01 92.69 92.80 92.40

97.85 98.07 98.11 97.82 97.30 96.67 96.07 95.50 94.95 94.41 93.94 93.53 93.09 92.64

+2.27 +2.40 +2.50 +2.61 +2.63 +2.60 +2.46 +2.25 +2.03 +1.86 +1.61 +1.39 +1.28 +1.20 +1.13 +1.08 +1.08 +1.08 +1.03 +.88 +.73 +.58 +.43 +.28 +.08 -.17 -.47 -.77 -1.17 -1.57

+1.16 +1.15 +1.16 +1.16 +1.10 +1.04 +1.00 +.94 +.88 +.83 +.78 +.73 +.67 +.62

92.19 91.76 91.37 91.42 90.60

92.00 91.50 91.20 90.34 90.40

89.56 89.34

89.69 89.34

89.56 89.29

88.60

88.85

88.48

86.65

87.30

86.65

85.50

85.53

85.50

84.76

84.76

84.40

84.25

84.25

84.23

92.19 91.76 91.37 91.03 90.55 90.11 89.69 89.29 88.94 88.64 88.30 87.98 87.68 87.42 87.20 87.02 86.75 86.49 86.23 85.98 85.75 85.53 85.28 85.07 84.89 84.74 84.62 84.53 84.38 84.23 84.08 83.95 83.84 83.73 83.59 83.48

+.58 +.53 +.49 +.47 +.43 +.39 +.35 +.30 +.26 +.23 +.20 +.17 +.13 +.09 +.06 +.03 +.01 ... -.02 -.04 -.06 -.08 -.10 -.12 -.13 -.15 -.16 -.18 -.18 -.19 -.20 -.20 -.21 -.22 -.22 -.23

3.733 3.759 3.761 3.776 3.854 4.014 4.095 4.089 4.042 3.911

-.081 -.078 -.079 -.079 -.080 -.079 -.078 -.077 -.079 -.061

Est. sales 731,604. Thu’s sales 564,743 Thu’s open int. 1,832,519, +9,727 NATURAL GAS (NYMX) 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu

Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Nov 13 Dec 13 Jan 14 Feb 14 Mar 14 Apr 14

3.813 3.839 3.847 3.853 3.932 4.096 4.171 4.164 4.133 3.980

3.831 3.856 3.858 3.871 3.939 4.098 4.182 4.173 4.133 3.980

3.729 3.755 3.757 3.771 3.850 4.012 4.092 4.089 4.039 3.909

VangEur +5.0 51.27 VangNatR +7.9 28.05 VanShTGv -.1 60.85 VanSTCpB -.5 79.94 VanIntCpB -2.6 85.38 VangFTSE +5.0 36.98 VantageDrl +6.0 1.94 Vantiv +28.9 26.33 VarianMed -1.9 68.88 VectorGp +6.7 15.87 Vectren +15.2 33.86 VeecoInst +29.2 38.10 Velti -67.6 1.46 Venaxis rs -49.2 1.30 Ventas +8.8 70.43 VBradley -15.1 21.32 VeriFone -46.8 15.79 VerintSys +15.8 33.99 Verisign +16.0 45.03 Verisk +15.4 58.81 VerizonCm +18.0 51.07 VertxPh +91.7 80.31 ViacomA +24.1 67.33 ViacomB +26.6 66.77 ViadCorp -7.2 25.20 Vical +.7 2.93 VimpelCm -2.4 10.24 Vipshop +81.8 32.43 VirnetX -16.3 24.50 ViroPhrm +19.3 27.16 Visa +19.4 180.93 VishayInt +36.1 14.47 VistaGold -52.6 1.28 Visteon +20.5 64.84 VitaminSh -19.0 46.48 Vivus +2.9 13.81 VMware -25.9 69.73 Vocus -43.8 9.76 Vodafone +11.8 28.16 Volcano -21.2 18.61 Vonage +19.8 2.84 Vornado +3.5 82.85 Vringo +4.2 2.99 VulcanM +3.2 53.69

-.43 +.41 -.01 +.13 +.04 -.44 -.03 ... -.70 -.17 +.10 -1.26 +.03 -.02 +.93 +.09 -.61 -.53 -.35 +.06 +.43 -2.35 -.26 -.18 -.32 -.01 +.20 -1.13 -.14 -.26 -1.32 +.26 -.07 -.27 -.77 -.14 -.81 -.04 -.16 -.38 -.06 +.34 +.02 -.80

n o 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 n a o o n n

W&T Off -8.7 WD 40 +19.2 WGL Hold +10.8 WMS +45.7 WP Carey +29.3 WPX Engy +27.7 Wabash +9.3 Wabtec s +21.9 WaddellR +32.5 Walgrn +35.6 WalterEn -66.2 WalterInv -11.9 WarnerCh +65.3 WREIT +1.3 WasteConn+20.7 WsteMInc +17.6 WatrsCp n +13.2 Watsco +14.7 WattsWtr +10.6 WeathfIntl +22.9 WebsterFn +15.0 WeinRlt +17.6 WeisMk +7.5 Wellcare +5.7 WellPoint +28.3 WellsF pfJ +1.0 WellsFargo+17.5 EvgGlbDiv +1.8 WFAdvInco -4.3 Wendys Co+26.8 WernerEnt +13.5 WescoAir +35.5 Wesco Intl +3.9

-.16 -.35 -.33 -.04 +.92 -.22 -.21 -.34 -.92 +.11 -2.56 -.07 -.13 +.09 +.26 -.16 -.42 -1.02 -.41 -.13 -.35 -.06 -.75 -.50 -.77 +.51 -.78 -.24 +.02 -.02 -.31 -.24 -.95

W

14.64 56.15 43.41 25.49 67.41 19.00 9.80 53.37 46.15 50.18 12.13 37.92 19.90 26.50 40.79 39.68 98.60 85.93 47.54 13.75 23.63 31.49 42.11 51.47 78.16 29.63 40.16 7.71 9.64 5.96 24.59 17.90 70.04

-.31 -.01 -.56 +1.17 -.60 -.80 -.74 -.04 -.73 -.26 -.40 -.31 -.17 +.25 +.06

+54.7 +11.4 +28.1 +21.5 +15.7 +4.0 +22.7 -9.7 +14.6 +20.3 +39.0 +21.4 +38.5 +25.4 +77.7

EX NAME YTD LAST CHG

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

WestarEn +10.5 31.63 WstAstHI2 -3.5 9.32 WAHiInOp+165.7 5.91 WstAMgdHi -7.1 5.73 WstAstMtg -5.2 18.74 WstC&G gs-56.3 .62 WDigital +50.3 63.88 WstnRefin +8.8 30.68 WstnUnion +25.1 17.02 WestlkChm+23.4 97.85 WstptInn g +10.7 29.57 WetSeal +72.8 4.77 Weyerhsr +1.7 28.29 WhiteWv n +10.0 17.09 WhiteWB n 0.0 16.80 WhitingPet +10.8 48.07 WholeFd s +12.7 51.38 WileyJA +6.3 41.39 Willbros +26.7 6.79 WmsPtrs -1.7 47.83 WmsSon +26.9 55.56 WillisGp +19.9 40.20 Windstrm +.4 8.31 Wipro -6.6 7.30 WiscEngy +11.8 41.18 WTEmLDbt -7.1 49.64 WisdomTr +96.2 12.01 WTJpHedg+15.9 42.76 WTESCDv -2.7 48.11 WT EmEq -11.0 50.90 WT India -13.6 16.74 WolvWW +26.7 51.94 Workday n +12.1 61.09 Worthgtn +30.4 33.89 WuXi +35.6 21.35 Wyndham +10.5 58.79 Wynn +20.1 135.14

+.05 +.18 +.06 +.01 -.09 -.03 -.38 -.34 +.13 +1.73 -.37 -.03 -.32 -.13 -.14 -.65 +.03 +.25 -.10 -.60 -.30 +.17 +.11 -.06 -.01 +.13 -.25 -1.82 -.40 -.81 -.02 -.35 ... -.34 -.19 -.51 -1.38

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

XL Grp +23.9 31.06 XOMA +66.7 4.00 XcelEngy +10.1 29.42 XenoPort -33.7 5.15 Xerox +33.4 9.10 Xilinx +8.4 38.88 XinyuanRE+26.3 4.52 +.1 27.12 Xylem YPF Soc +1.9 14.82 YRC Wwde+236.4 22.71 YY Inc n +99.7 28.48 Yahoo +32.1 26.28 Yamana g -34.6 11.25 Yandex +23.1 26.52 YanzhouC -50.2 8.50 Yelp +63.6 30.84 YingliGrn +22.1 2.87 YoukuTud +11.3 20.31 YumBrnds +7.1 71.11 Zagg -24.7 5.54 ZaleCp +123.4 9.18 Zalicus -11.1 .58 Zhongpin +4.1 13.37 Zillow +91.3 53.09 Zimmer +16.8 77.86 ZionO&G +11.9 1.98 ZionBcp +26.0 26.96 Ziopharm -50.5 2.06 Zoetis n -.7 30.80 Zogenix +5.3 1.40 Zoltek +68.6 13.07 Zweig rs +7.1 13.02 Zynga +19.5 2.82

-.24 -.06 +.14 -.26 ... +.07 +.05 -.15 +.13 +.11 -.41 -.09 -.08 +.05 -.49 +1.36 +.05 -.07 -.50 -.24 -.05 -.00 +.01 +.15 -.58 +.13 -.57 -.11 -.37 -.04 -.25 -.11 +.02

X-Y-Z

OPEN HIGH LOW SETTLE CHG GOLD (COMX) 100 troy oz.- dollars per troy oz.

Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Feb 14 Apr 14 Jun 14

1383.90 1385.60 1384.80 1386.70 1387.80 1388.80 1390.00 1390.80

1389.60 1391.20 1391.80 1392.00 1393.90 1391.90 1394.00 1394.30

1377.80 1378.80 1377.80 1379.70 1380.20 1382.80 1390.00 1385.30

1387.30 1387.60 1387.60 1388.80 1389.90 1391.00 1392.20 1393.50

+9.70 +9.70 +9.80 +9.80 +9.80 +9.80 +9.80 +9.70

Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Jan 14 Mar 14 May 14

2206.0 2175.5 2202.0 2185.5 2189.0

2207.0 2250.0 2211.5 2252.5 2262.0

2195.3 2162.0 2196.5 2169.0 2179.0

2240.0 2188.0

2240.0 2216.1

2212.0 2188.0

2195.3 2195.4 2197.5 2200.1 2207.0 2208.8 2212.7 2216.1

+37.1 +37.1 +37.0 +37.1 +37.0 +37.0 +36.9 +36.9

Est. sales 199,785. Thu’s sales 138,112 Thu’s open int. 376,272, +1,248 SILVER (COMX) 5,000 troy oz.- cents per troy oz.

Est. sales 96,426. Thu’s sales 73,722 Thu’s open int. 150,483, +2,060

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

$1391.25 $1388.00 $1387.30 $21.953 $3.2045

Palladium (troy oz): NY Merc spot Cash Prices: Lead (metric ton) Zinc, HG (pound) Gold Coins: U.S. Eagle 1 oz

$729.80 $2092.00 $0.8234 $1453.86

$0.8223 $1447.40

AGRICULTURE

Open High Low Settle Chg 92.00 91.50 91.20 90.41 90.40

32.28 2.22 60.95 70.55 62.99 44.07 43.02 3.44 20.74 47.24 15.99 22.71 14.42 u14.04 7.02

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

Dow Jones Telerate

FUTURES Sep 14 Oct 14 Nov 14 Dec 14 Jan 15 Feb 15 Mar 15 Apr 15 May 15 Jun 15 Jul 15 Aug 15 Sep 15 Oct 15 Nov 15 Dec 15 Jan 16 Feb 16 Mar 16 Apr 16 May 16 Jun 16 Jul 16 Aug 16 Sep 16 Oct 16 Nov 16 Dec 16 Jan 17 Feb 17 Mar 17 Apr 17 May 17 Jun 17 Jul 17 Aug 17

76 28 40 53 40 15 609 2 68 190 89 54 404 32 8

Precious Metals

Due Bid Ask Yield Jun 27 13 0.04 0.03 0.03 Mar 06 14 0.09 0.09 0.09 May 01 14 0.11 0.10 0.10 May 29 14 0.12 0.11 0.11 Nov 07 13 0.06 0.05 0.06 Nov 14 13 0.06 0.05 0.06 Nov 21 13 0.07 0.06 0.06 Nov 29 13 0.07 0.06 0.06 Oct 03 13 0.05 0.04 0.04 Oct 10 13 0.05 0.04 0.04 Oct 17 13 0.05 0.05 0.05 Oct 24 13 0.06 0.05 0.05 Oct 31 13 0.06 0.05 0.05 Sep 05 13 0.05 0.04 0.04 Sep 12 13 0.05 0.04 0.04

PREV FRI THU FRI Prime Rate 3.25 3.25 3.25 Discount Rate Primary 0.75 0.75 0.75 Fed Funds Target .00-.25 .00-.25 .00-.25 T-Bill, annualized, adjusted for constant maturity: 1-year 0.14 0.14 0.14 T-Notes: 1-year 0.15 0.15 0.15 2-year 0.27 0.28 0.30 5-year 1.02 1.05 1.10 10-year 2.13 2.15 2.18 T-Bond: 30-year 3.31 3.32 3.34

ENERGY Open High Low Settle Chg HEATING OIL (NYMX) 42,000 gal, cents per gal

17.55 1.87 36.98 52.21 50.89 38.70 34.69 3.40 16.92 32.65 9.92 17.40 8.50 8.96 3.30

EX NAME YTD LAST CHG EX NAME YTD LAST CHG

Treasury Bills

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 Currency Currency per dollar Friday Thursday

AAON AEY AHGP ARLP BOKF BANF CBSH EDUC IBOC JKHY MTRX MCEP SONC OKSB SYNM

MONEY, METALS AND ENERGY

Foreign Exchange

Dupont NYSE: DD

NASDAQ AAON Inc. ADDvantage Tech Alliance Holdings GP Alliance Res Prtnrs BOK Financial Corp. BancFirstCorp Commerce Bancshares Educational Dvlpmt. International Banc Jack Henry & Assoc. Matrix Service Co. Mid-Con Energy Prtns Sonic Corp. Southwest Bancorp Syntrol rs

Open High Low Settle Chg May 14 Jun 14 Jul 14 Aug 14 Sep 14 Oct 14 Nov 14 Dec 14 Jan 15 Feb 15 Mar 15 Apr 15 May 15 Jun 15 Jul 15 Aug 15 Sep 15 Oct 15 Nov 15 Dec 15 Jan 16 Feb 16 Mar 16 Apr 16 May 16 Jun 16 Jul 16 Aug 16 Sep 16 Oct 16 Nov 16 Dec 16 Jan 17 Feb 17

3.968 3.996 4.021 4.029 4.027 4.055 4.119 4.295 4.365 4.320 4.265 4.020 4.025 4.036

3.968 3.996 4.027 4.029 4.027 4.061 4.119 4.295 4.365 4.321 4.265 4.037 4.025 4.036

3.916 3.949 3.979 3.996 3.996 4.011 4.090 4.256 4.339 4.320 4.259 3.996 4.007 4.033

4.094 4.090 4.118 4.217 4.412 4.525 4.505 4.430 4.135

4.094 4.090 4.118 4.217 4.412 4.525 4.505 4.430 4.135

4.086 4.085 4.108 4.196 4.383 4.492 4.474 4.406 4.119

4.200

4.200

4.163

4.270

4.270

4.256

Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Nov 13 Dec 13 Jan 14 Feb 14 Mar 14 Apr 14 May 14 Jun 14

2.8680 2.8550 2.8359 2.7001 2.6621 2.6443 2.6367 2.6720 2.6839

2.9193 2.9027 2.8821 2.7460 2.7110 2.6870 2.6768 2.6720 2.6839

2.8553 2.8421 2.8236 2.6897 2.6621 2.6395 2.6352 2.6690 2.6795

2.7862

2.8134

2.7862

3.917 3.949 3.981 3.996 3.996 4.013 4.090 4.256 4.339 4.321 4.259 3.996 4.007 4.033 4.066 4.086 4.085 4.108 4.196 4.385 4.492 4.474 4.406 4.119 4.134 4.163 4.203 4.222 4.225 4.256 4.358 4.558 4.667 4.652

-.059 -.058 -.058 -.059 -.059 -.060 -.056 -.054 -.054 -.053 -.052 -.045 -.045 -.045 -.045 -.045 -.045 -.045 -.045 -.045 -.045 -.044 -.042 -.037 -.037 -.037 -.037 -.037 -.037 -.037 -.036 -.034 -.032 -.031

2.8967 2.8830 2.8636 2.7323 2.6980 2.6741 2.6651 2.6692 2.6821 2.8419 2.8327 2.8134

+.0354 +.0341 +.0330 +.0337 +.0309 +.0292 +.0280 +.0273 +.0271 +.0272 +.0272 +.0272

Est. sales 228,320. Thu’s sales 468,877 Thu’s open int. 1,447,253, +10,174 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND (NYMX) 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon

Open High Low Settle Chg WINTER WHEAT (KCBT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14

715.50

715.50

715.50

711.50 -7 715.50 -8.25 733.25 -8.25 746.50 -8

Est. sales .... Thu’s sales 44,471 Thu’s open int. 137,571, +3,863 CATTLE (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Jun 13 Aug 13 Oct 13 Dec 13

119.60 118.97 122.80 125.30

121.75 120.67 124.42 126.32

119.00 118.05 121.80 124.52

119.00 118.32 121.87 124.57

Est. sales 31,554. Thu’s sales 30,900 Thu’s open int. 296,483, +228 FEEDER CATTLE (CME) 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

-.85 -.75 -.98 -.85

Aug 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Nov 13

145.22 147.07 149.10 150.87

145.45 147.62 149.47 151.05

143.37 145.95 147.85 149.55

143.40 -2.07 146.22 -1.53 148.40 -.95 149.80 -1.42

Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Oct 13

101.75 98.60 97.17 84.75

102.45 98.80 97.37 84.75

101.65 97.30 96.22 82.67

102.30 98.02 96.75 84.35

Est. sales 3,682. Thu’s sales 3,185 Thu’s open int. 32,671, +337 HOGS-Lean (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

+.73 -.63 -.55 -.20

Est. sales 58,455. Thu’s sales 63,014 Thu’s open int. 283,421, +3,481

Open High Low Settle Chg COTTON 2 (ICE) 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Jul 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Oct 14 Dec 14 Mar 15

92.00

92.58

90.07

90.63 89.25 89.16 89.00 88.99

90.69 89.56 89.21 89.04 88.99

89.63 88.25 86.95 86.56 86.50

83.05

83.05

81.03

91.29 89.44 90.64 89.44 88.40 87.96 87.79 84.33 82.16 82.24

Est. sales 51,711. Thu’s sales 74,525 Thu’s open int. 185,802, -4,403 CORN (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

-.43 +.29 +.51 +.29 -.48 -.72 -.82 -.87 -.82 -.82

Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Sep 14 Dec 14 Mar 15 May 15

644 570 534 545.25 552.25 559.75 550.75 548 554 560.50

658 575.25 536.75 547.75 554.75 562 554 551.25 555.25 560.50

643.75 567.50 530.50 541.50 549.25 555.75 549.50 545.25 554 559.25

655 +11.50 571.75 +1.25 533 -2.25 544 -2.50 551.50 -2.50 558.25 -2.50 551.25 -2 548.50 -1.25 555.25 -1.25 559.25 -1.25

Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Sep 14 Dec 14 Mar 15 May 15

406.75 392.25 384.25 387 389.25 398.75 358.50 350 350 350

406.75 392.25 387 388.50 390.75 400.25 360 351.50 351.50 351.50

395.50 386.50 378 387 389.25 398.75 358.50 350 350 350

399.50 391.50 386.50 388.50 390.75 400.25 360 351.50 351.50 351.50

Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Nov 13 Jan 14

1510 1426.75 1343.75 1300.50 1310

1522 1436 1351.50 1307 1313.25

1506 1419.25 1333.50 1288 1293.75

Est. sales 467,193. Thu’s sales 318,416 Thu’s open int. 1,252,986, +24,478 OATS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

Est. sales 5,015. Thu’s sales 1,451 Thu’s open int. 10,488, +322 SOYBEANS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

-8.75 -.50 +2 +1.50 +1.50 +1.50 +1.50 +1.50 +1.50 +1.50

1516.50 +6.25 1434 +7.25 1342.50 +1 1298.25 -2.25 1303.75 -3

Open High Low Settle Chg

Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Aug 14 Sep 14

1309 1311 1321 1301.25 1285.25

1314.25 1314.50 1321 1301.25 1285.25

1295.25 1303.75 1295.25 1305 1303.50 1312 1297.75 1297.75 1281.75 1281.75

Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Jan 14 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Aug 14

452.70 424.50 405.30 389.10 386.00 386.20 388.70 390.00 384.30 389.50

456.70 428.70 408.70 390.40 388.70 389.80 390.80 391.00 390.90 389.50

449.30 421.50 401.80 382.60 380.30 381.70 382.60 381.40 384.30 385.80

450.70 423.00 403.30 385.50 383.50 384.60 384.50 384.70 387.20 385.80

-1.90 -1.60 -2.20 -2.50 -3.00 -3.30 -4.20 -3.60 -3.70 -3.70

Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Jan 14 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Aug 14

47.93 47.88 47.82 47.48 47.21 47.22 47.23 47.25 47.41 47.44

48.50 48.47 48.27 47.87 47.70 47.64 47.64 47.60 47.69 47.65

47.80 47.80 47.59 47.33 47.05 47.02 47.08 47.16 47.39 47.44

48.48 48.45 48.24 47.86 47.62 47.57 47.59 47.60 47.69 47.65

+.64 +.64 +.59 +.52 +.46 +.45 +.47 +.44 +.42 +.42

Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Sep 14 Dec 14 Mar 15 May 15

685 693.75 706.50 719 726.75 737.75 739.25 745.75 756.75 758.25

685.50 693.75 706.75 719 726.75 737.75 740.50 746.75 756.75 758.25

676.50 684.50 697 710.25 720.25 727.75 735.75 743 752.50 754

680.75 688.75 701.50 714.50 725 732 739.75 746 752.50 754

-4.75 -5 -5.25 -6.25 -6 -5.25 -4.75 -4.75 -4.25 -4.25

Est. sales 273,625. Thu’s sales 217,014 Thu’s open int. 617,481, +3,228 SOYBEAN MEAL (CBOT) 100 tons- dollars per ton

Est. sales 130,743. Thu’s sales 117,388 Thu’s open int. 311,067, +8,351 SOYBEAN OIL (CBOT) 60,000 lbs- cents per lb

Est. sales 215,308. Thu’s sales 126,111 Thu’s open int. 366,986, +702 WHEAT (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

Est. sales 252,773. Thu’s sales 141,290 Thu’s open int. 433,247, +11,127

-3.25 -3 -3.50 -3.50 -3.50


Saturday, June 15, 2013

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 – Excash 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

17.47

-.11

YTD 1-yr 3-yr %Rtn %Rtn* %Rtn* +6.7

Amer Beacon Inv: SmCap Inv 24.24 Amer Century Adv: EqIncA p 8.69

-.23 -.03

+17.8 +12.6

Davis Funds A: NYVen A Dodge&Cox: Balanced

-.30 -.36

+17.3 +13.5

Amer Century Inv: IntlGroI

12.30

-.05

40.49 87.77

Dodge&Cox: Stock 142.90 Federated Funds: MaxCapSvc 15.24 Fidelity Advisor A: DivIntlA r Fidelity Advisor T: DivGrT p Fidelity Advisor T: EqInT Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 Fidelity Freedom: FF2020

29.80 14.69

-.16 -.03 -.03

-.04 -.01

86.38

Fidelity Invest: DivIntl

NAV Chg 2Ret

-.08 -.08

15.16 11.68

Fidelity Invest: Contra

AQR Funds: DivArb IN 11.21 +.03 +2.2 MgdFutSt IN10.00 -.09 +1.2 MultStrAlt IN10.05 +.03 NS Aberdeen Funds: GlHiIncI r 10.08 +.02 +7.1 TotRet I 13.40 +.03 +4.5 AcadEmN 18.02 +.01 -3.4 Alger Funds A: SpectraN 15.32 -.06+13.9 Alger Funds B: CapApr t 16.45 -.07+12.6 IntlGrth 12.39 -.09 +8.3 Alger Funds I: CapApprI 24.93 -.11+13.5 AllianceBern A: GloblBdA 8.49 +.03 +3.9 GrIncA p 4.68 -.03+17.6 HighIncoA p 9.53 +.04 +9.2 LgCpGrA p 32.13 -.13+12.9 AllianceBern Adv: HiIncm Adv 9.54 +.04 +9.5 AllianceBern B: IntlGrB t 13.67 -.05 -.4 SCpGrB t 34.03 -.13+14.0 AllianceBern C: GrIncC t 4.66 -.03+16.6 HighIncoC p 9.63 +.03 +8.4 LgCpGrC t 27.32 -.11+12.0 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSCpV t 32.25 -.18+12.6 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDvVl 14.49 -.09+14.6 SmCpVl 34.07 -.18+12.9 Allianz Funds A: NFJDvVl t 14.41 -.10+14.2 SmCpV A 32.29 -.18+12.5 AmanaGrw 28.77 -.17 +8.6 AmanaInc 38.93 -.10 +11.9 Amer Beacon Insti: IntlEqIns 17.63 -.12 +4.7 LgCapInst 25.60 -.21+17.3 SmCpInst 24.89 -.24+15.4 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 24.26 -.20+16.8 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 30.22 -.12+12.2 Amer Century Adv: EqIncA p 8.69 -.03+12.7 Amer Century Inst: EqInc 8.69 -.03+13.2 Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr 31.24 -.11+10.1 DivBnd 10.90 +.01 +4.1 DivBnd 10.90 +.01 +3.9 EqGroI 28.20 -.14+17.0 EqInc 8.69 -.02+12.9 GNMAI 10.88 +.01 +2.4 GrowthI 29.89 -.13 +11.9 HeritageI 24.91 -.06 +9.7 IncGro 31.96 -.15+16.7 InfAdjBd 12.41 -.01 +4.2 IntTF 11.49 +.02 +4.5 IntTF 11.49 +.02 +4.7 IntDisc 10.90 +1.3 IntlGroI 12.30 -.05 +5.7 MCapVal 14.97 -.07+15.3 NTDvBd 10.82 +.01 +4.2 SelectI 47.87 -.23 +11.7 StrMod 7.27 -.02 +9.0 Ultra 29.01 -.15+12.5 ValueInv 7.41 -.05+15.8 Vista 19.96 -.03 +9.6 ZrCpn2015 114.17 +.08 +1.9 ZrCpn2020 98.09 +.24 +8.3 ZrCpn2025 86.70 +.09 +11.8 American Funds A: AmcpA px 24.40 -.63+14.7 AMutlA px 31.88 -.28+14.2 BalA p 22.34 -.11+13.2 BondA p 12.69 +.02 +3.8 CapIBA px 55.38 -.62 +8.7 CapWGA px 40.09 -.60 +8.5 CapWA p 20.67 +.09 +1.9 EupacA p 42.78 -.29 +2.8 FdInvA p 46.14 -.28+13.4 GlblBalA 28.48 -.06 +7.8 GovtA p 13.98 +.01 +2.8 GwthA p 38.73 -.21+13.8 HI TrA p 11.32 +.03 +6.8 HiInMuniA 15.20 +.01+10.2 IncoA px 19.30 -.19 +11.1 IntBdA p 13.58 +.01 +1.7 IntlGrIncA p 32.82 -.20 +5.3 ICAA p 34.10 -.19+13.8 LtTEBA p 16.15 +.01 +3.9 NEcoA p 32.80 -.10+14.8 N PerA p 34.33 -.24+10.4 NwWrldA 54.70 +.03 +1.7 STBFA p 10.02 +.01 +.4 SmCpA p 44.63 -.16 +8.5 TxExA p 12.86 +.01 +6.9 WshA p 35.92 -.21+16.0 American Funds B: CapIBB px 55.49 -.52 +7.9 CpWGrB tx 39.91 -.52 +7.7 GrwthB t 37.50 -.20+13.0 A GthFdD 3.56 -.01 +13.9 Arbitrage Funds: ArbitrageI 12.75 +1.6 Ariel Investments: Apprec 49.64 -.21+14.1 Ariel 60.38 -.42+12.3 Artisan Funds: Intl 26.69 -.12+10.9 IntlInstl 26.86 -.12 +11.2 IntlVal r 33.42 -.11+10.2 IntlValInst 33.50 -.11+10.4 MidCap 42.35 -.23+13.4 MidCapInst 44.10 -.24+13.7 MidCapVal 24.50 -.12+14.9 SCapVal 17.16 -.17 +6.7 Aston Funds: FairMCpN 40.96 -.30+16.8 FairptMC I 41.56 -.30+17.1 M&CGroN 26.99 -.11+14.4 BBH Funds: CorSelN 19.65 -.10+16.5 LtdDurN 10.37 +1.7 BNY Mellon Funds: BondFd 13.26 +.03 +3.4 EmgMkts 9.32 -.04 -7.4 MCapMltSt 12.91 -.07 +8.8 NtIntMu 13.65 +.01 +4.7 NtShTMu 12.94 +1.1 Baird Funds: AggBdInstN 10.71 +.03 +5.5 CorBdInstN 11.06 +.03 +5.1 ShtTBdInstN 9.74 +.01 +2.5 Baron Fds Instl: Growth 62.50 -.26+14.9 SmallCap 30.53 -.04+13.4 Baron Funds: Asset 56.31 -.22+13.0 Growth 61.96 -.26+14.6 SmallCap 30.21 -.04+13.1 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.76 +.04 +3.4 DivMu 14.57 +.02 +3.0 NYMu 14.30 +.01 +2.9 TxMgdIntl 14.80 -.10 +.1 IntlPort 14.69 -.11 0.0 EmMkts 26.04 -.04 -7.9 Berwyn Funds: Fund 36.56 -.56+18.8 Income 13.84 -.04 +7.4 BlackRock A: BaVlA p 30.07 -.22+14.3 CapAppr p 25.87 -.13 +7.7 Eng&ResA 29.12 -.21 -10.4 EqtyDiv 22.02 -.14+13.2 GlAlA r 20.80 -.09 +4.9 HltScOp 38.04 -.15+17.9 HiYInvA 8.11 +.02 +8.7

17.35 15.09

14.93

Fidelity Freedom: FF2030 Fidelity Freedom: Income

Fund

-.87 -.09

-.41

32.09 Fund

-.15

+7.7

+18.4 +15.9

+8.1 +13.4

+15.6 +4.5 +5.2

+7.1 +1.7

+12.9

+7.7

NAV Chg 2Ret

InflProBdA 11.26 +.06 +3.8 LwDrBd 9.76 +.01 +2.4 NatMuA 10.79 +.01 +7.4 TotRetA 11.62 +5.6 BlackRock B&C: EqtyDivC 21.51 -.14+12.4 GlAlC t 19.30 -.09 +4.2 BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 11.41 +.06 +4.1 BaVlI 30.30 -.22+14.6 CoreBond 9.62 +.03 +4.6 EquityDv 22.07 -.14+13.5 GlbAlloc r 20.92 -.09 +5.2 HiYldBd 8.11 +.02 +9.1 NatMun 10.78 +7.7 BlackRock R: EquityDiv 22.11 -.14+12.8 GlbAlloc r 20.08 -.09 +4.6 Brown Advisory Fds: GroEqInvN 16.24 -.09+12.0 BrwnSmCI 57.51 -.31 +12.8 Buffalo Funds: SmCapN 33.25 -.15+17.1 CGM Funds: FocusN 34.94 -.23 +8.6 RealtyN 30.83 +.20 +5.6 CRM Funds: MdCpVlI 35.38 -.15+10.5 Calamos Funds: Gr&IncA p 33.20 -.13 +5.3 GrwthA p 50.15 -.13 +3.4 MktNeutI r 12.76 -.02 +5.1 MktNtA p 12.88 -.02 +4.9 Calvert Invest: ShDurInA t 16.43 +.04 +2.6 SocEqA p 42.52 -.27+10.3 Causeway Intl: Institutnl rN 14.01 -.08 +6.0 ClearBridge: AggGr A 152.53 -.22+17.3 AllCapVal A 16.13 -.13+12.1 Apprec A 17.84 -.10+15.3 CBAAgGr I 164.18 -.24+17.8 EqInco A 16.65 -.08+15.9 EqtyInco I 16.67 -.07+16.2 Clipper 80.82 -.61 +14.0 Cohen & Steers: InstlRlty 44.97 +.27 +11.0 PfdSecIncI 13.34 +.06+10.7 RltyShrs 68.96 +.41+10.9 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 32.15 -.18 +11.4 AcornIntA t 43.23 -.07 +5.0 CaAlloMod p 11.90 -.01 +7.7 CaAlloMAg r 12.44 -.03 +8.1 DivEqInc 12.25 -.10+12.3 DivIncA t 17.07 -.10+16.1 DivOpptyA 9.89 -.05+14.7 HiYldBd 2.97 +.02 +8.8 IncOppty p 9.96 +.04 +8.1 IntBd t 9.27 +.02 +4.5 LgCapGrA t 29.96 -.10+13.2 LgCorQ A p 7.43 -.05+16.8 SelLgCGr t 15.31 -.06 +9.2 StrtInA 6.29 +.02 +6.1 TxEA p 13.90 +.01 +7.1 SelComm A 44.35 -.33 +5.9 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 33.40 -.19 +11.8 AcornIntZ 43.34 -.07 +5.3 AcornUSA 32.77 -.26 +11.9 ContCoreZ 18.85 -.11+16.4 DivIncoZ 17.09 -.09+16.4 IntBdZ 9.27 +.02 +4.8 IntTEBd 10.73 +.01 +4.7 LgCpIdxZ 31.62 -.19+15.8 MarsGrZ 26.25 -.08+13.4 MCpGthZ 29.76 -.06 +6.6 MdCpIdxZ 13.64 -.05+14.0 MdCpVlZ p 17.14 -.06+13.1 SelLgCapG 15.52 -.06 +9.5 STIncZ 9.99 +.01 +1.4 STM Z 10.50 +1.3 SmCpIPZ 20.64 -.19+16.8 SCValIIZ 17.43 -.11+14.2 ValRestr 51.32 -.30+10.6 CRAQlInv p 10.89 +2.9 CG Cap Mkt Fds: LgGrw 18.72 -.08+13.2 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 7.49 +.01 -11.3 Cullen Funds: HiDivEqI r 15.49 -.10+14.8 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 14.33 -.05 +7.4 IntlCorEq 11.06 -.09 +2.6 USCorEq1 14.29 -.10+15.7 USCorEq2 14.17 -.10+15.9 DWS Invest A: HiIncA 4.95 +.02 +8.3 MgdMuni p 9.22 +.01 +6.4 StrGovSecA 8.47 +.03 +1.5 DWS Invest S: CoreEqtyS 21.07 -.12+14.1 EmMkGr r 15.09 -.06 -8.8 GNMA S 14.87 +.05 +1.8 Gold&Prc 8.51 -.08 -27.8 MgdMuni S 9.23 +.01 +6.6 WorldDiv 26.27 -.12 +7.9 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 40.49 -.30+12.2 RlEstA 30.06 +.19+10.7 Davis Funds C: NYVen C 38.89 -.29 +11.4 Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 40.97 -.30+12.5 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.08 +.03 +3.8 LtdTmDvrA 8.67 +.01 +.7 Diamond Hill Fds: LongShI 20.78 -.10 +11.7 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq 18.75 -.06 -4.8 EmMktV 27.15 -.18 -7.9 GlbRESec 9.41 +.06+10.1 IntSmVa 17.00 -.07 +3.5 LargeCo 12.82 -.07+15.9 STExtQual 10.86 +.01 +2.1 STMunBd 10.23 +.9 TAWexUSCr 9.15 -.07 +.6 TAUSCorE2 11.59 -.08+15.8 TM USSm 30.13 -.30+16.5 USVctrEq 14.00 -.12+15.5 USLgVa 27.07 -.21+16.9 USLgVa3 20.72 -.16+17.1 US Micro 17.09 -.18+17.0 US TgdVal 20.03 -.18+15.9 US Small 26.49 -.26+16.2 US SmVa 30.93 -.36+17.1 IntlSmCo 16.69 -.06 +2.5 GlEqInst 15.63 -.10+10.0 EmMktSC 20.52 -.07 -1.9 EmgMkt 24.88 -.05 -4.6 Fixd 10.32 +.5 ST Govt 10.71 +.01 +1.4 IntGFxIn 12.73 +.02 +4.1 IntlREst 5.19 +.05 +6.3 IntVa 17.02 -.20 +.6 IntVa3 15.62 -.18 +.9 InfProSec 12.01 +4.8 Glb5FxInc 11.09 +.02 +2.9 LCapInt 19.90 -.20 +3.7 TM USTgtV 27.65 -.26+17.3 TM IntVa 14.01 -.17 +.6 TMMktwV 20.20 -.13+17.1 TMMtV2 19.46 -.12+17.2 TMUSEq 17.59 -.10+15.7 2YGlFxd 10.04 +.7 DFARlE 27.91 +.12+13.2 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 87.77 -.36+13.2 GblStock 10.17 -.05 +9.7 Income 13.76 +.03 +4.4 IntlStk 37.47 -.10 +4.8

+31.0 +11.1

+36.9 +16.1 +22.4 +13.7 +29.5 +12.9 +27.8 +13.3 +28.5 +14.1 +38.0 +16.9 +27.2 +16.4

+27.6 +11.4 +28.3 +14.0 +29.3 +15.8 +12.1 +8.8 +14.0

+9.8

+17.7 +11.0 +5.8 +5.4 +21.4 +15.6 +26.2 +10.9

Fund

5-yr %Rtn* +0.4 +8.4 +6.6 +0.7 +3.4 +6.1 +5.2 +5.7

-1.1 +6.6

+4.3 +4.3 +3.6

+3.1 +4.1 +5.7 -1.1

NAV Chg 2Ret

Stock 142.90 -.87+16.2 DoubleLine Funds: CoreFxInc I 11.13 +6.7 TRBd I 11.25 +7.3 TRBd N p 11.24 +7.1 Dreyfus: Aprec 47.89 -.24 +11.7 BsicS&P 33.42 -.20+15.8 DryMid r 33.36 -.12+13.6 Dr500In t 44.16 -.26+15.5 IntlStkI 14.62 -.18 +4.0 MunBd r 11.64 +.01 +6.2 OppSCap 33.03 -.16+14.0 SmCStk r 25.46 -.24+16.6 StratValA 36.72 -.31+14.3 UST Lng 18.69 +.10 +9.9 DreihsAcInc 10.79 +.01 +1.6 Driehaus Funds: EMktGr 31.18 +.12 +1.8 Eaton Vance A: AtlSMID p 19.69 -.07+15.8 FltgRtAdv p 11.17 +6.2 GblMacAb p 9.70 -.01 +1.2 FloatRt 9.48 +.01 +4.8 AMTFMuInc 10.00 +8.5 MultiCGrA 9.53 -.01 +9.2 InBosA 5.99 +.02 +7.6 LgCpVal 22.24 -.18+13.5 NatlMunInc 9.77 +.01 +8.7 StrInc p 8.07 +.01 +3.8 Eaton Vance B: NatlMuInc 9.77 +.01 +7.9 Eaton Vance Fds: PTxMEm In 46.89 -.02 -2.3 Eaton Vance I: AtlSMID 21.14 -.07+16.1 FltgRt 9.17 +5.1 GblMacAbR 9.69 -.01 +1.5 IncBost 5.99 +.02 +7.9 LgCapVal 22.30 -.17+13.8 NatlMunInc 9.77 +.01 +9.0 ParEmMkt 14.33 -.01 -3.3 EdgwdGInstN15.62 -.08 +17.6 FMI Funds: ComStkN 26.86 -.13+12.5 LgCap pN 19.90 -.13+14.9 FPA Funds: Capit 45.30 -.22 +7.3 NewInco 10.58 +.01 +1.7 FPACres 31.32 -.10+10.6 Fairholme 37.12 -.43 +11.0 Federated A: KaufmA p 5.76 -.02 +8.5 MuniUltA 10.05 +1.1 StrValDiv p 5.54 -.01+13.8 Federated F: EqIncF 21.83 -.20+15.1 Federated Instl: HiYldBd r 10.17 +.03 +9.4 KaufmnR 5.76 -.03 +8.5 MunULA p 10.05 +.6 ShIntMunI 10.38 +2.6 TotRetBd 11.16 +.01 +4.2 UltShtBd 9.20 +.01 +1.6 StrValDvIS 5.56 -.01+14.1 Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 39.98 -.34 +2.7 Fidelity Advisor A: FltRateA r 9.97 +.01 +4.0 FF2030A p 13.14 -.03 +7.0 FF2040A p 13.30 -.04 +7.5 LevCoStA p 46.44 -.14+16.5 NwInsgh p 25.55 -.13+13.9 SmlCpA p 26.47 -.17 +6.7 StrInA 12.46 +.04 +4.8 Fidelity Advisor B: EqInBN 29.51 -.16+13.6 GroIncBN 22.23 -.15+16.7 HiInAdv t 10.45 +.02 +7.4 ValStraB 29.65 -.12+12.9 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsgh tN 24.06 -.12+13.1 StrInC tN 12.43 +.04 +4.0 Fidelity Advisor I: EmgMktIIN 13.99 +.10 +8.5 EqGrIN 73.52 -.15 +11.9 FltRateIN 9.95 +.01 +4.2 NwInsgtIN 25.89 -.13+14.2 StrInIN 12.62 +.04 +5.1 Fidelity Advisor T: EMkInT 14.19 +.10 +8.2 EqGrT p 68.56 -.14 +11.3 EqInT 29.80 -.16+14.3 GrOppT 47.80 -.25+15.9 HiInAdT p 10.57 +.02 +8.2 NwInsgh p 25.18 -.13+13.6 StrInT 12.46 +.04 +4.8 ValStraT 33.54 -.13+13.6 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010N 14.69 -.03 +6.0 FF2010K 13.17 -.02 +6.0 FF2015N 12.24 -.02 +6.1 FF2015A 12.29 -.02 +5.8 FF2015K 13.29 -.02 +6.2 FF2020N 14.93 -.03 +6.4 FF2020A 12.85 -.02 +6.1 FF2020K 13.79 -.03 +6.5 FF2025N 12.54 -.03 +7.2 FF2025A 12.43 -.04 +6.9 FF2025K 14.14 -.04 +7.3 FF2030N 15.16 -.04 +7.3 FF2030K 14.33 -.04 +7.4 FF2035N 12.46 -.04 +7.7 FF2035A 12.43 -.05 +7.5 FF2035K 14.64 -.04 +7.8 FF2040N 8.76 -.03 +7.7 FF2040K 14.69 -.04 +7.8 FF2045N 10.14 -.03 +7.8 FF2045K 14.95 -.05 +8.0 FF2050N 10.18 -.04 +7.8 FF2050K 15.00 -.05 +7.9 FreeIncK 11.73 -.01 +3.9 IncomeN 11.68 -.01 +3.9 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 13.29 -.07+13.2 AMgr50N 17.28 -.03 +6.9 AMgr70 rN 18.66 -.05 +7.9 AMgr20 rN 13.32 +4.6 BalancN 21.72 -.09+10.2 BalancedK 21.72 -.09+10.4 BlueChGrN 56.31 -.23+14.4 BluChpGrFN56.45 -.23+14.6 BluChpGrK 56.39 -.23+14.5 CanadaN 53.20 -.42 -1.5 CapApN 33.47 -.20+16.3 CapApprK 33.52 -.20+16.5 CapDevON 13.19 -.06+10.8 CpInc rN 9.62 +.02 +6.5 ChinaRg r 31.43 -.30 +1.9 ContraN 86.38 -.41+14.6 ContraK 86.36 -.40+14.7 CnvScN 28.72 -.16 +9.2 DivIntlN 32.09 -.15 +4.8 DivrsIntK r 32.05 -.15 +5.0 DivStkON 19.92 -.15+16.8 DivGrowK 33.78 -.18 +11.2 DivGthN 33.78 -.19 +11.1 EmergAs rN 28.36 -.01 -2.2 EmrMkN 22.51 +.13 -5.4 Eq IncN 53.88 -.28+12.9 EQIIN 22.32 -.13+12.7 EqIncK 53.87 -.28+13.0 ExportN 24.32 -.15 +11.6 FidelN 40.35 -.26+12.3 Fifty rN 22.92 -.10+13.9 FltRateHi rN 9.95 +4.3 FocsdStk rN 17.18 -.08+13.7 FrInOneN 32.27 -.14 +11.0 GNMAN 11.51 +.02 +2.7 GovtInc 10.41 +.01 +3.2 GroCoN 106.12 -.48+14.6 GroIncN 24.73 -.17+18.2 GrowCoF 106.06 -.48+14.8 GrowthCoK 106.06 -.48+14.7

Div Load**

Fund Name

NAV

Chg

YTD 1-yr 3-yr %Rtn %Rtn* %Rtn*

.36

Fidelity Invest: Eq Inc

53.88

-.28

+15.6

0.0

.18 .18

0.0 5.75

.48 1.65

4.75 0.0

.18

2.03 .22

.21 .07

.57 .23 .25

.26 .16 .21 .46

Fund

0.0

0.0 0.0

5.75 3.50

3.50 0.0 0.0

0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0

Fidelity Invest: Magelln Fidelity Invest: Puritn

82.76 20.82

Frank/Temp Frnk A: SMCpGrA 39.27

Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeacnA 15.11 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 7.37 Harbor Funds: Intl r Hotchkis & Wiley: MCpVlA p Invesco Funds A: Const p Legg Mason C: CMValTr p MFS Funds A: NewDA MFS Funds A: ValueA

64.79 34.78 26.46 49.78 24.74 29.87

Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 57.36

-.47 -.08

-.13 -.07 -.04

-.59 -.22 -.09 -.35 -.15 -.18 -.39

PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 10.99 PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRt 10.99

+.02 +.02

Price Funds: MidCap

-.17

Price Funds Adv: MCapVal p

NAV Chg 2Ret

GrStrat rN 24.04 -.09 +8.9 HighInc rN 9.32 +.02 +7.9 IndepnN 29.84 -.15 +11.4 InProBdN 12.64 +4.1 IntBdN 11.01 +.02 +3.6 IntmMuN 10.46 +.01 +4.4 IntlDiscN 35.47 -.12 +5.5 InvGrBdN 11.37 +.01 +4.3 InvGBN 7.85 +.01 +4.5 Japan r 11.10 -.25 +8.4 JpnSmN 12.16 -.13+19.2 LargCapN 23.41 -.18+17.9 LgCapVal 12.15 -.11 +11.3 LatAm 40.37 -.22 -10.5 LevCoStkN 37.71 -.11+15.8 LowP rN 45.73 -.22+14.7 LowPriK r 45.71 -.23+14.9 MagellnN 82.76 -.47+10.1 MagellanK 82.68 -.47+10.3 MegaCpStkN13.76 -.11+18.7 MidCapN 33.89 -.06+13.5 MidCapK r 33.88 -.06+13.7 MCpVl rN 21.26 -.09+16.1 MuniIncN 13.21 +.01 +6.3 NwMkt rN 16.53 +.11 +8.6 NwMillN 35.03 -.17+15.7 OTCN 70.87 -.30+12.4 OTC K 71.41 -.30+12.6 100Index 10.77 -.08+16.4 OvrseaN 35.11 -.12 +6.5 PuritnN 20.82 -.08+10.0 PuritanK 20.82 -.08+10.1 RealEInc r 11.78 +.02+12.0 RealEN 34.19 +.14+13.5 SAllSecEqF 13.29 -.07+13.5 SCmdtyStrtN 8.23 +.01 -11.4 SCmdtyStrFN8.27 +.01 -11.2 SrEmrgMkt 15.98 -.01 -4.0 SEmgMktF 16.02 -.01 -3.8 SrsGlobal 11.12 -.05 +1.2 SrsIntGrw 12.64 -.05 +6.9 SerIntlGrF 12.67 -.05 +7.1 SrsIntVal 10.02 -.06 +2.8 SerIntlValF 10.05 -.05 +3.0 SrInvGrdF 11.38 +.01 +4.4 SSmCOppF 12.65 -.09 +11.2 StIntMuN 10.76 +2.2 STBondF 8.58 +1.5 STBFN 8.58 +1.4 SmCapDiscN27.49 -.25+21.0 SCpGrth r 18.61 -.08+12.4 SmCapOp 12.58 -.09 +11.1 SmallCap rN18.82 -.15 +3.3 SCpValu r 19.02 -.18+18.8 StkSlcACapN32.29 -.17+12.8 StkSelSmCp 22.98 -.17 +11.2 StrDvInN 13.57 -.03+13.3 StratIncN 11.17 +.04 +5.1 TaxFrB rN 11.40 +6.6 TotalBdN 10.76 +.02 +4.6 TrendN 81.30 -.35+13.1 USBdIdxF 11.65 +.02 +3.7 USBIN 11.65 +.01 +3.5 ValueN 90.03 -.36+15.4 WrldwN 22.49 -.09 +9.8 Fidelity Selects: AirN 47.94 -.19+18.1 BiotchN 142.73 -1.15+36.0 BrokrN 61.70 -.56+16.0 ChemN 127.55 -.42+15.3 ConStapN 88.97 -.38+16.6 CstHoN 55.08 -.03+28.7 DfAerN 101.74 -.21+16.7 ElectrN 53.23 -.21 +4.9 EnrgyN 56.52 -.48 +3.2 EnvAltEn rN 19.32 -.03 +2.9 Gold rN 22.57 -.34 -28.4 HealthN 159.86 -.59+19.8 InEqpN 40.72 -.20 +11.1 InsurN 61.60 -.51+19.3 LeisrN 116.00 -.54+18.9 MdEqSysN 32.81 -.09+10.0 MultmdN 68.22 +.11+23.5 NtGasN 33.58 -.27 +2.1 SoftwrN 96.17 -.71+18.8 TechN 108.77 -.84 +8.6 62.52 -.24+14.6 TransN Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkInN 46.14 -.20+14.4 500IdxInvN 57.87 -.34+15.9 500Idx I 57.88 -.34+16.0 IntTrAdv rN 11.10 +.02 +5.1 IntlIdx I 36.44 -.18 NS IntlInxInvN 36.42 -.17 +4.1 TotMIdxF r 47.45 -.27+15.7 TotMktInvN 47.44 -.27+15.6 USBond I 11.65 +.02 +3.7 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExMktAd rN 46.14 -.21+14.4 500IdxAdvN 57.87 -.35+15.9 500Index I 57.88 -.34+16.0 IntAd rN 36.43 -.18 +4.2 IntlIdx I 36.44 -.18 NS TotMktAd rN 47.44 -.27+15.7 USBond I 11.65 +.02 +3.6 First Eagle: GlblA 51.28 -.24 +7.9 OverseasA 22.67 -.07 +4.4 US ValA t 19.26 -.10+10.7 First Investors A GroInA p 19.52 -.08+16.4 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.31 +.01 +1.9 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.80 +.01 +1.2 BalInv p 48.92 -.47+13.3 CvtScA p 16.59 -.01 +7.2 Dbl TF A 11.76 +.02 +5.4 DynTchA 37.08 -.13 +11.1 EqIncA p 20.47 -.12+13.5 FedInt p 12.28 +.02 +5.4 FedTFA p 12.35 +.01 +6.9 FlxCpGrA 52.37 -.14 +8.8 FlRtDA p 9.17 +4.4 FoundAl p 12.33 +10.1 GrwthA p 56.26 -.26+12.2 HYTFA p 10.59 +.01 +8.0 HiIncA 2.08 +.01 +8.8 IncomA p 2.31 +8.7 InsTFA p 12.26 +6.2 MNInsA 12.63 +.01 +5.3 RisDvA p 43.54 -.10+14.6 SMCpGrA 39.27 -.13+10.2 StratInc p 10.60 +.02 +5.7 TtlRtnA p 10.11 +.02 +4.2 USGovA p 6.61 +.02 +1.6 UtilsA p 14.79 +.01+13.7 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FedIntAdv 12.30 +.01 +5.6 FdTF Adv 12.36 +.01 +7.0 FlRDAAd t 9.18 +4.6 GlbBdAdvN 13.11 +.03 +4.2 GrAdv t 56.38 -.26+12.5 HiIncAd p 2.08 +.01 +8.9 HY TF Adv 10.63 +.01 +8.1 IncmeAd 2.29 -.01 +9.1 RisDiv r 43.52 -.10+14.8 TGlbTRAdv 13.48 +.03 +6.2 TtlRtAdv 10.13 +.01 +4.5 USGvAd p 6.63 +.02 +1.8 Frank/Temp Frnk C: FTxFC t 12.34 +.01 +6.3 FoundAl p 12.12 +9.2 HYTFC t 10.76 +.01 +7.5 IncomC t 2.33 -.01 +8.3 RisDvC t 42.83 -.10+13.7 StrIncC p 10.60 +.03 +5.3 USGvC t 6.57 +.02 +1.1 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 25.34 -.13 +11.5 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 22.18 +.06 -4.7 ForgnA p 7.37 -.04 +2.5 GlBd A p 13.15 +.03 +4.0

Fund

27.35 65.15

NAV Chg 2Ret

GrwthA p 21.71 -.11 +9.9 WorldA p 17.59 -.12+10.5 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FrgnAv 7.29 -.04 +2.8 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 13.17 +.02 +3.6 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 18.44 -.05 +9.6 Franklin Templ: TgtMdA p 15.28 +5.4 GAMCO Funds: GlTelAAA 21.46 +.04 +2.4 GoldAAA 13.29 -.15 -25.4 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 11.53 +.04 +4.2 TaxEx 11.92 +.01 +6.0 Trusts 50.32 -.18+17.1 US Eqty 51.94 -.32+15.5 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq 11.78 -.11 +3.4 GE Investments: TRFd3 p 18.35 -.05 +6.8 GMO Trust: USTreas x 25.01 +.1 GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r 10.48 -.01 -8.1 GMO Trust III: CHIE 24.80 -.31 +8.0 IntIntrVl 22.02 -.24 +2.3 Quality 25.67 -.13+17.6 GMO Trust IV: EmCnDt 10.15 +.07+12.4 EmrMkt 10.42 -.02 -8.0 IntlCorEq 29.69 -.29 +3.8 IntlGrEq 26.33 -.20 +7.9 IntlIntrVl 22.00 -.24 +2.4 Quality 25.70 -.12+17.6 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 10.43 -.01 -7.9 IntlCorEq 29.66 -.29 +3.9 Quality 25.69 -.12+17.7 StrFxInc 16.58 +9.9 USCoreEq 15.85 -.09+17.7 Gabelli Funds: Asset 59.43 -.19+13.8 EqInc p 26.20 -.12+13.7 SCapG 42.43 -.18+15.1 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 28.22 -.03 +5.5 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 45.32 -.19+12.8 USEqty A 31.24 -.20+16.1 Goldman Sachs B: GrIncB p 25.32 -.16+12.9 Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxd 10.51 +.02 +4.5 GrOppt 27.56 -.10+13.8 HiYield 7.31 +.02 +8.3 HYMuni 9.36 +11.3 MidCapV 45.70 -.20+13.2 ShtDrTF 10.62 +2.1 SmCapV 51.65 -.37+16.8 GuideStone Funds: BalAll GS4 13.35 +7.5 GrEqGS4 22.72 -.11+14.4 IntEqGS4 13.44 -.05 +.8 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.28 +4.1 CpApInv p 46.41 -.19+12.3 CapApInst 47.11 -.19+12.7 HYBdInst r 11.14 +.04 +6.8 IntlInv t 64.08 -.58 +4.0 IntlAdm p 64.30 -.58 +4.2 Intl r 64.79 -.59 +4.4 Harding Loevner: EmgMkt r 46.15 +.2 IntlEqty 16.42 +4.1 Hartford Fds A: BalIncA p 12.79 +11.4 CpAppA p 41.04 -.37+12.8 Chks&Bal p 11.08 -.04+10.8 DivGthA p 23.83 -.15+14.1 EqInc t 16.87 -.10+16.6 FltRateA px 9.00 +.01 +5.3 MidCpA p 23.02 -.12+12.5 Hartford Fds C: CapApC t 36.27 -.33+12.1 FltRateC tx 8.98 +4.5 Hartford Fds I: DivGthIN 23.76 -.15+14.4 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppYN 44.67 -.40+13.4 CapAppIN 41.07 -.36+13.2 DivGthYN 24.21 -.15+14.6 FltRateI xN 9.01 +.01 +5.6 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 51.25 -.41+12.3 Div&Gr 24.99 -.15+14.8 Balanced 23.34 -.09 +11.8 Stock 52.16 -.25+14.6 IntlOpp 13.31 -.12 +4.6 MidCap 33.18 -.17+12.9 SmallCo 23.39 -.15+12.3 TotRetBd 11.87 +.03 +4.9 Heartland Fds: ValPlusInv p 33.02 -.46 +9.6 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntOppA p 22.75 -.07 +2.5 Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpValN 35.15 -.23+22.1 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 11.27 +.02 -1.3 StrGrowth 10.39 +.03 -7.7 ICM SmCoN 32.00 -.35 +13.7 ING Funds Cl A: CorpLdrA 28.80 -.08+17.4 GlbR E p 18.23 +.08 +7.3 ISI Funds: NoAm p 7.81 +.01 +2.4 IVA Funds: Intl I r 16.55 -.03 +5.1 WldwideA t 17.13 -.04 +5.0 WldwideC t 16.98 -.04 +4.2 Wldwide I r 17.15 -.04 +5.2 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 15.45 -.09+15.2 Invesco Funds: DivInco 17.92 -.04+12.2 Energy 41.43 -.40 -.1 Invesco Funds A: BalRiskA 12.48 +.08 +9.1 Chart p 20.48 -.11 +11.9 CmstkA 20.95 -.13+16.6 Const p 26.46 -.09 +7.3 DevMkt p 32.50 +.16 +.8 DivrsDiv p 15.46 -.09+15.2 EqIncA 10.37 -.04 +11.7 GlblGr p 26.65 -.14 +7.6 GrIncA p 24.59 -.15+14.5 HYMuA 9.85 +.01+10.4 IntlGrow 29.96 -.15 +3.6 IntlGrow 27.69 -.14 +2.8 MdCpCEq p 24.39 -.09 +7.7 MidCGth p 32.06 -.10 +7.8 MuniInA 13.52 +.01 +7.1 RealEst p 25.80 +.08+12.0 SmCpValA t 19.50 -.22+17.8 TF IntA p 11.67 +.02 +4.6 Invesco Funds C: BalRiskC 12.18 +.08 +8.3 EqIncC 10.21 -.04+10.8 HYMuC 9.83 +.01 +9.5 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 14.60 -.06 +11.3 Invesco Funds R: IntlGrwR5 30.41 -.15 +4.0 Invesco Funds Y: BalRiskY 12.57 +.08 +9.4 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 26.66 -.11 +6.9 AssetStA p 27.42 -.12 +7.7 AssetStrY p 27.47 -.12 +7.6 AssetStrI r 27.65 -.12 +7.9

Fund

-.12

+14.1 +8.1

+16.1

+14.3 +7.9

+5.2 +23.6 +10.8 +17.5 +18.8 +19.0 +14.0 -1.3 -1.2

+14.7 +15.7

5-yr %Rtn*

+29.8 +14.4

+4.1

+26.5 +11.0 +16.7 +11.8

+0.4 +5.9

+26.2 +14.9

+6.6

+29.3 +13.2 +33.7 +11.3 +24.5 +11.9

+45.3 +22.2

+37.2 +18.0 +32.4 +16.4 +3.3 +3.5

+33.4 +14.0

NAV Chg 2Ret

GlNatRsA p 17.10 -.11 -9.2 HiIncC t 8.64 +.01+10.2 HiIncA p 8.64 +.01+10.9 HiIncI r 8.64 +.01 +11.2 LtdTmA p 11.09 +.02 +1.6 MidCapGr I 21.47 -.11 +11.3 MdCGA p 20.50 -.11+10.9 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.87 +.03 +3.9 EqIncA p 11.71 -.06+16.9 Inv Bal p 13.82 -.02 +7.7 InvCon p 12.17 -.01 +5.9 InG&IA p 15.01 -.04 +9.5 InvGrwth p 16.47 -.08 +11.4 LgCpGA p 26.38 -.05+12.0 MCpVal p 31.76 -.12+17.0 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBd p 11.92 +.03 +3.2 JP Morgan Instl: MdCpValN 32.34 -.11+17.5 USEquityN 12.98 -.08+15.9 ValAdv 24.82 -.09+17.7 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBondN 11.88 +.03 +4.3 DiscEqN 20.61 -.14+17.1 HighYld r 8.17 +.03 +7.8 MtgBckd 11.49 +.03 +4.0 ShtDurBd 10.94 +.01 +1.2 JPMorgan Select: MCpValN 32.04 -.11+17.3 USEquityN 12.96 -.07+15.7 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBdN 11.86 +.03 +4.1 CorePlBdN 8.40 +.03 +4.8 EmMkEqSlN22.02 +.03 -3.1 EqInc 11.87 -.05+17.2 HighYldN 8.17 +.02 +7.7 IntmTFBdN 11.08 +.02 +3.2 IntlValN 13.51 -.17 +2.9 IntrdAmerN 30.37 -.16+15.3 LgCpGr 26.36 -.05+12.2 MExpEnhI 12.38 -.06+15.2 MtgBckdN 11.48 +.02 +3.8 ShtDurBdN 10.94 +.01 +1.0 SR2020 I 17.08 -.02 +8.5 TxAwRRetN 10.15 +.03 +1.7 USLCCrPlsN25.79 -.17+15.7 ValAdv 24.80 -.10+17.5 James Adv Fds: BalGRbow 23.06 -.07 +9.0 Janus S Shrs: Forty 41.11 -.30+13.4 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 28.43 -.01 +9.9 FlxBndT 10.63 +.03 +4.9 GlTechT r 20.69 -.08+10.6 Grw&IncT 39.37 -.06+13.7 HiYldT r 9.30 +.02 +7.7 Janus T 35.10 -.11+10.6 OvrseasT r 33.94 -.07 -9.2 PrkMCVal T 24.08 -.12 +9.4 ResearchT 36.86 -.11+12.3 ShTmBdT 3.07 +1.7 Twenty T 67.39 -.43+12.7 Jensen Funds: QualGrth IN 34.10 -.13+12.8 QualGrthJN 34.08 -.13+12.5 John Hancock A: BondA p 16.21 +.03 +6.2 IncomeA p 6.66 +.01 +4.8 John Hancock B: LgCpEqB 29.37 -.24+12.3 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 14.13 -.07 +8.9 LSBalanc 14.36 -.03 +7.9 LSConsrv 13.64 +6.2 LSGrwth 14.62 -.05 +8.6 LSModer 13.84 -.01 +7.5 John Hancock Instl: DispValMC 15.54 -.07+15.4 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 33.12 -.22+16.2 Kinetics Funds: InternetN 49.93 -.05+15.9 LSVValEqN 18.55 -.16 +18.2 Laudus Funds: IntMstrS r 21.16 -.12 +5.9 USLgCpG r 15.98 -.08+14.1 Lazard Instl: EmgMktEq 18.16 +.08 -2.2 IntStrEq r 12.87 +.01 +9.1 Lazard Open: EmgMEq O 18.59 +.08 -2.5 Legg Mason A: WAIntTMu 6.68 +6.4 WAMgMu p 16.75 +.01 +8.0 Legg Mason C: CMValTr p 49.78 -.35+14.8 Litman Gregory Fds: Intl I 16.27 -.06 +3.5 Longleaf Partners: Partners 29.67 -.18+10.2 Intl 15.23 +.03 +2.2 SmCap 33.72 -.18+16.1 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 15.35 +.02 +7.8 LSGlBdI 16.90 +.08 +2.0 LSSCpVl 34.46 -.27+14.4 StrInc C 16.17 -.01 +7.3 LSBondR 15.28 +.02 +7.5 StrIncA 16.08 +8.1 ValueY 24.55 -.14+15.9 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.50 +.03 +5.9 InvGrBdC p 12.40 +.03 +5.2 InvGrBdY 12.51 +.03 +6.2 LSFxdIn 14.95 +.02 +8.4 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 9.50 +6.2 IntrTxFr 10.80 +.01 +5.5 ShDurTxFr 15.85 +2.0 AffilA p 13.93 -.12+12.3 FundlEq 15.51 -.12 +11.5 BalStratA 11.74 -.04 +8.4 BdDebA p 8.20 +.02 +7.5 IncomeA 2.94 +.01 +6.8 HYMnBd p 11.92 +.02 +9.6 ShDurIncA p 4.61 +.01 +4.0 MidCpA p 20.58 -.13+10.9 RsSmCA 36.80 -.25+10.6 TaxFrA p 11.28 +9.3 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 8.22 +.02 +6.9 FloatRt p 9.51 +5.6 ShDurIncC t 4.63 +3.3 Lord Abbett F: FloatRt p 9.49 +6.3 IntrTxFr 10.80 +.01 +5.6 ShtDurInco 4.60 +4.3 Lord Abbett I: ShtDurInc p 4.60 +4.2 SmCapVal 39.13 -.28+10.9 MFS Funds A: IntlDvA 14.95 -.10 +4.6 MITA 24.43 -.16+14.7 MIGA 20.06 -.11+14.7 BondA 13.98 +.05 +5.6 ConAllA 14.02 +.01 +6.8 EmGA 54.75 -.21+14.7 EmMkA 29.40 -.08 -4.9 GrAllA 16.39 -.04 +9.4 IntNwDA 25.61 -.08 +7.6 IntlVA 30.32 -.13+10.3 ModAllA 15.37 -.02 +8.3 MuHiA t 8.09 +.01+10.1 RschA 32.83 -.19+15.3 TotRA 16.57 -.04+10.2 UtilA 20.36 +.08+10.8 ValueA 29.87 -.18+15.7 MFS Funds B: MIGBN 18.00 -.09+13.8 ValueB 29.70 -.17+14.9 MFS Funds I: EmgGIN 57.11 -.22+14.9

Fund

... .28

.07

... .46 .11

+7.6 +7.9

.41 .44

+8.4

...

+8.1

+27.2 +16.5

...

-0.3 +2.3

+4.8

+5.5 +5.8

.92 .36

.20 .15 1.26

+11.9 +5.7

+25.8 +15.6

1.31

+3.6 +2.0 +1.0

+13.3

+19.2 +10.4 +31.1 +13.4

Div Load**

.25

NAV Chg 2Ret

IntNwDIN 26.32 -.09 +7.9 MassITI 23.92 -.16+15.0 ReInT 16.62 -.13 +3.0 ValueI 30.02 -.18+16.0 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqN 20.08 -.20 +5.4 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 6.09 +.01 +8.4 LCpGrA p 8.68 -.04 +11.5 MainStay Funds B: IntlEqB 11.44 +1.4 MainStay Funds I: EpochGlb r 17.95 -.06+10.7 MAP I 40.51 -.24+13.5 ICAPSlEq 43.76 -.26+13.3 S&P500Idx 37.90 -.23+15.6 Mairs & Power: GrowthN 97.01 -.61+18.7 Managers Funds: PimcoBondN10.68 +.05 +3.9 Yacktman p 22.35 -.09+15.5 YacktFoc 24.00 -.09+15.3 YacFoc Inst 24.02 -.09 NS BondN 27.80 +.07 +6.3 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 8.25 -.07 +1.2 Marsico Funds: Grow p 23.38 -.07+13.5 Matthews Asian: AsiaDvInv r 15.29 -.06 +8.2 AsianGIInv 18.94 +.08 +7.0 China Inv 21.80 -.25 -6.3 PacTgrInv 24.17 +.18 +3.2 MergerFdN 15.92 -.01 +1.6 Meridian Funds: Growth 44.39 -.25+12.4 Metro West Fds: HYdBdM p 10.49 +.02 +6.3 LowDurBd 8.81 +3.9 TotRetBd 10.78 +.02 +6.5 TotRtBdI 10.78 +.02 +6.8 MontagGr I 27.14 -.11 +14.7 MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI 24.85 +.11 -1.7 IntlEqI 15.36 -.16 +6.8 IntlEqP p 15.17 -.15 +6.5 MCapGrI 39.78 -.04 +5.1 MCapGrP p 38.20 -.05 +4.9 SmCoGrI 17.32 -.05+15.9 MuhlenkN 61.68 -.89 +13.5 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 36.94 -.18+13.8 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY 37.92 -.18+14.1 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 15.23 -.06+12.2 GblDiscA 31.61 -.17 +9.6 GlbDiscC 31.26 -.17 +8.8 GlbDiscZ 32.07 -.17+10.0 QuestZ 18.62 -.05 +9.9 SharesZ 25.56 -.13 +11.8 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I 7.63 -.08 +4.0 S&P500Ins 13.49 -.08+15.8 Nationwide Serv: IDModAg 10.56 -.06 +9.5 Neuberger&Berm Fds: EqIncInst 12.26 -.02 +8.8 Genesis 38.52 -.25+12.6 GenesInst 55.21 -.37+12.8 HiInBdInst 9.46 +.03 +7.7 LgCapV Inv 31.95 -.30 +9.0 MltCOpInst 13.10 -.07+17.3 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Focus 18.91 -.09+15.3 Genesis 57.36 -.39+12.5 Nicholas Group: NicholasN 55.44 -.25+17.6 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.69 +3.5 EmMEqIdx 10.77 -5.8 FixIn 10.33 +4.7 GlREIdx r 9.35 +8.2 HiYFxInc 7.56 +8.3 IntTxEx 10.46 +4.3 IntlEqIdx r 11.06 +4.0 MMEmMkt r 17.73 -3.4 MMIntEq r 9.92 +2.2 ShIntTaxFr 10.50 +1.2 SmCapVl 19.10 +15.3 StkIdx 20.39 +15.8 Nuveen Cl A: HYMuBd p 16.71 +.02+13.6 AAMuB p 11.33 +.01 +8.6 LtMBA p 11.12 +.01 +3.0 Nuveen Cl C: HYMuBd t 16.69 +.02+13.0 Nuveen Cl R: IntDMBd 9.17 +.01 +4.9 HYMunBd 16.71 +.02+13.8 LtdTrmR 11.06 +.01 +3.2 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEstN 22.50 +.06+12.9 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 30.94 -.14 +8.1 GlobalI 27.28 -.25+12.4 Intl I r 23.57 -.16 +11.0 IntSmCp r 15.25 -.02 +4.4 Oakmark 56.82 -.30+18.8 Select 35.60 -.12+17.4 Oberweis Funds: MicroCap 14.63 -.12+12.0 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.88 -.01 +3.3 GlbSMdCap 16.01 -.06 +7.2 LgCapStrat 10.83 -.06 +2.0 MuniBd p 12.02 +.02 +2.6 RealRet 8.25 -.01 -12.6 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 7.11 +.02+14.4 ActiveAllA 10.76 +6.8 CapApA p 53.30 -.28 +11.0 CapIncA p 9.43 -.01 +7.4 DvMktA p 34.49 +.09 -.3 Disc p 68.41 -.14+13.9 EquityA 10.78 -.06+10.9 EqIncA p 29.86 -.17+13.7 GlobA p 70.41 -.52 +7.9 GblAllocA 16.14 -.04 +3.6 GlbOppA 32.68 -.17 +5.1 GblStrIncA 4.23 +4.2 IntBdA p 6.25 +1.1 IntlDivA 12.98 +4.5 IntGrw p 33.72 +7.7 LtdTmMu 14.87 +.02 +6.3 MnStFdA 41.85 -.25+15.4 MSSCA p 26.33 -.11+13.3 RisingDivA 19.54 -.09+12.6 RochNYMu 3.32 +5.4 SenFltRtA 8.39 +5.4 Oppenheimer B: GloblB t 64.98 -.49 +7.0 GblStrIncB 4.24 +3.3 MnStFdB 40.44 -.25+14.4 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 32.97 +.08 -1.0 GblStrIncC 4.22 +3.4 IntlBdC 6.22 +.3 LtdTMuC t 14.80 +.02 +5.5 SenFltRtC 8.40 +4.9 Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyB 21.99 -.01 -1.7 Oppenheimer Roch: LNYC t 3.31 +.01 +4.5 RoNtMuC t 7.43 +.03 +11.4 RcNtMuA 7.46 +.04+12.3 Oppenheimer Y: CapAppY 55.80 -.30 +11.5 DevMktY 34.14 +.09 +.1 GloblY 70.53 -.53 +8.2 IntlBdY 6.25 +1.4 IntGrowY 33.59 +8.1 RisingDivY 19.98 -.10+12.8 ValueY 27.00 -.19+10.8

0.0

0.0 0.0

5.75

5.75 5.75 0.0 5.25

5.50 0.0 5.75 5.75

0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0

Fund

Fund Name

NAV

Chg

YTD 1-yr 3-yr %Rtn %Rtn* %Rtn*

Price Funds: N Horiz

39.60

-.15

+19.8

+29.8 +23.6

+13.2

...

Price Funds: SmCpStk

39.22

-.30

+16.1

+31.0 +19.5

+11.9

.12

0.0

Putnam Funds A: VoyA p

25.27

-.15

+15.3

+27.1

+9.6

+7.5

.26

5.75

Royce Funds: TotRetI r

15.44

-.08

+14.4

+30.7 +15.2

+6.7

.23

0.0

Selected Funds: AmShS p

48.00

-.33

+15.9

+26.4 +13.0

+3.4

.60

0.0

Vanguard Admiral: EqInAdm n 58.44

-.30

+16.8

+28.0 +19.3

+8.3

1.49

0.0

Vanguard Admiral: PrmCap r

85.58

-.37

+19.3

+34.5 +17.0

+6.6

1.08

0.0

Vanguard Admiral: Windsor

60.25

-.38

+19.0

+38.0 +17.2

+7.2

1.08

0.0

Vanguard Fds: Explr

93.92

-.50

+18.8

+33.6 +18.0

+7.8

.27

0.0

Vanguard Fds: STIGrade

10.75

+.01

+.1

+2.7

+3.1

+4.0

.21

0.0

Vanguard Fds: STTsry

10.71

...

-.1

+0.3

+1.2

+2.4

.04

0.0

Vanguard Idx Fds: 500

150.57

-.89

+15.8

+27.1 +16.7

+6.0

2.80

0.0

Vanguard Idx Fds: MidCap

26.15

-.11

+16.9

+31.5 +16.7

+6.8

.29

0.0

Vanguard Instl Fds: InstIdx

149.65

-.88

+15.9

+27.3 +16.9

+6.1

2.93

0.0

49.07

-.19

+14.3

+31.8 +19.7

+9.8

...

0.0

Wasatch: CoreGr NAV Chg 2Ret

Optimum Fds Instl: Fixed Inc 9.67 +4.1 Osterweis Funds: StrIncoN 11.92 +.02 +6.4 PIMCO Admin PIMS: RlRetAd p 11.54 +4.5 ShtTmAd p 9.86 +1.3 TotRtAd 10.99 +.02 +4.6 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.62 +.05 +5.4 AllAsset 12.38 +.03 +5.8 ComodRR 6.00 +.02 -8.7 DivInc 11.84 +.06 +6.5 EmgMkCur 10.35 +.01 -1.5 EmMkBd 11.69 +.11 +6.6 FltInc r 8.79 +.02 +3.6 ForBdUn r 10.36 +.07 +2.0 FrgnBd 10.66 +.04 +7.7 FdIdxPl r 6.83 -.04+22.8 HiYld 9.56 +.03 +7.7 InvGrCp 10.88 +.02 +7.9 LowDu 10.37 +.01 +2.6 LTUSG 10.41 -.01+10.3 ModDur 10.74 +.01 +4.3 RealRtnI 11.54 +4.8 ShortT 9.86 +1.5 TotRt 10.99 +.02 +4.9 TR II 10.45 +.03 +4.1 TRIII 9.69 +.02 +4.1 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 10.61 +.04 +5.0 AllAsset p 12.39 +.04 +5.3 ComRR p 5.91 +.02 -9.1 HiYldA 9.56 +.03 +7.3 LwDurA 10.37 +.01 +2.2 RealRtA p 11.54 +4.3 ShtTmA p 9.86 +1.3 TotRtA 10.99 +.02 +4.5 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 10.60 +.05 +4.1 AllAsset t 12.33 +.04 +4.5 RealRtC p 11.54 +3.8 TotRtC t 10.99 +.02 +3.7 PIMCO Funds D: LowDur p 10.37 +.01 +2.3 RealRtn p 11.54 +4.3 TRtn p 10.99 +.02 +4.6 PIMCO Funds P: AllAsset 12.40 +.04 +5.7 AstAllAuthP 10.62 +.04 +5.4 CmdtyRR 5.99 +.02 -8.8 EmgLocalP 10.24 +.05 +1.1 IncomeP 12.51 +.01+12.5 LowDurP 10.37 +.01 +2.5 RealRtnP 11.54 +4.6 TotRtnP 10.99 +.02 +4.8 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco 33.62 -.09+16.6 Pax World: Balanced 25.19 -.12 +6.5 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 46.96 +.05 +.6 Pioneer Funds A: EmMktA 21.78 -.07 -11.1 HiYldA p 10.77 +.01 +7.4 PionFdA p 37.38 -.19+10.2 StratIncA p 11.17 +.02 +5.6 Pioneer Funds C: StratIncC t 10.93 +.02 +4.9 Pioneer Fds Y: StratIncY p 11.17 +.02 +5.9 Price Funds Adv: BlChipGr 51.39 -.19+16.1 EqInc 30.25 -.21+15.1 GrowthN 41.74 -.15+14.9 R2020AN 18.99 -.07 +9.0 R2030AN 20.40 -.08+10.0 R2040AN 20.75 -.09+10.5 SmCpVal 43.84 -.35+15.6 TF IncoN 10.26 +.01 +6.1 Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R pN18.83 -.06 +8.7 Ret2030RN 20.26 -.08 +9.8 Price Funds: BalanceN 22.08 -.08 +9.8 BlChipN 51.56 -.19+16.4 CapAppN 24.69 -.05+12.8 CapOppN 18.97 -.11+15.5 DivGroN 30.03 -.11+15.0 EmMktBN 13.30 +.15 +6.1 EmMktSN 31.40 +.08 -4.0 EqIncN 30.33 -.21+15.4 EqIndexN 44.00 -.26+15.7 FinSvcsN 17.72 -.19+16.8 GNMAN 9.74 +.02 +2.4 GrowthN 42.22 -.16+15.2 Gr&InN 25.71 -.10+13.4 HlthSciN 49.93 -.28+24.7 HiYieldN 7.06 +.01 +8.6 InstlCpG 21.43 -.08+14.8 InstHiYldN 9.84 +.02 +8.3 InstlFltRtN 10.24 +5.0 InstLCV 16.69 -.08+15.9 MCEqGrN 35.40 -.10+13.0 InstSmCp 17.51 -.13+16.5 IntlBondN 9.76 +.06 -.1 IntDisN 49.56 +.06 +6.0 Intl G&I 13.83 -.12 +2.9 IntlStkN 14.72 -.11 +2.6 JapanN 9.22 -.17+10.9 LatAmN 33.46 -.42 -10.5 MediaTlN 59.69 +.12+15.1 MidCapN 65.15 -.17+12.5 MCapValN 27.48 -.13+13.2 N AmerN 39.66 -.11 +11.0 N AsiaN 15.89 +.05 +1.3 New EraN 43.85 -.29 -2.5 N HorizN 39.60 -.15+19.0 N IncN 9.61 +3.9 OverS SFN 8.97 -.08 +4.4 PSBalN 22.12 -.06 +9.6 PSGrowN 27.92 -.12 +11.2 PSIncN 17.95 -.02 +7.6 RealAssetN 10.51 -.03 -3.9 RealEstN 22.23 +.04 +11.6 R2005N 12.61 -.03 +6.9 R2010N 17.25 -.04 +7.5 R2015N 13.64 -.04 +8.5 R2020N 19.12 -.06 +9.2 R2025N 14.15 -.05 +9.8 R2030N 20.55 -.08+10.3 R2035N 14.61 -.06+10.6 R2040N 20.91 -.09+10.8 R2045N 13.91 -.07+10.8 Ret IncoN 14.38 -.03 +6.3 SciTecN 30.84 -.19 +6.3 ShtBdN 4.81 +1.4 SmCpStkN 39.22 -.30+15.7 SmCapValN 44.17 -.36+15.9 SpecGrN 21.37 -.12 +11.5 SpecInN 12.99 +.02 +5.9 SuMuIntN 11.73 +.01 +4.5 TFIncN 10.25 +.01 +6.5 TxFrHN 11.66 +.01 +9.9 TxFrSIN 5.66 +2.3 R2050N 11.67 -.05+10.9 ValueN 31.37 -.18+16.9 Primecap Odyssey : AggGr rN 24.42 -.14+20.5 Growth rN 20.85 -.10+15.2 Stock rN 18.73 -.10+15.4 Principal Inv: BdMtgIn 10.85 +4.4 DivIntlInst 10.71 +4.1 HighYldA p 7.84 +8.3 HiYld In 10.58 +7.9 LgCG2In 9.57 +13.6 LgCGI In 11.16 +13.9 LgCV1 In 13.52 +14.0 LgGrIn 10.31 +14.1 LgIndxI 11.54 +15.8 LgCValIn 12.51 +16.0 LT2020In 13.42 +8.4 LT2030In 13.44 +9.0

Fund

NAV Chg 2Ret

LT2040I 13.83 +9.5 LT2050I 13.36 +9.9 MidCGIII In 12.46 +7.8 MidCV1 In 16.97 +14.2 MidCap A 17.81 +16.7 PreSec In 10.43 +7.7 SGI In 12.79 +13.7 SmCV2 In 12.36 +14.8 SAMBalA 14.80 +9.0 SAMGrA p 16.30 +10.2 Prudential Fds A: HiYldA p 5.69 +.02 +8.2 MidCpGrA 34.33 -.15+12.2 NatResA 44.89 -.34 -8.1 STCrpBdA 11.43 +.03 +2.7 TotRetBdA 14.32 +5.6 UtilityA 13.33 +.06+13.8 Prudential Fds Z&I: GlRealEst Z 22.25 +.14 +9.2 MadCapGrZ 35.69 -.16+12.5 SmallCoZ 26.85 -.14 +11.8 TotRetBdZ 14.26 +5.8 Putnam Funds A: AAGrA p 15.05 +10.6 DvrInA p 7.85 +4.2 EqInA p 19.70 -.10+16.9 EuEq 22.61 +7.6 GrInA px 17.45 +15.3 GrOppA p 20.92 -.09+12.5 HiYdA p 7.98 +7.8 IntGrIn p 10.31 -.08 +4.3 InvA p 16.85 -.11+15.4 MultiCpGr 62.99 -.30 +11.6 NYTxA p 8.71 +5.9 PA TE 9.31 +6.1 VoyA p 25.27 -.15 +7.4 Putnam Funds Y: CapSpec 30.23 +16.9 RS Funds: RSNtRs p 37.28 -.26 +.6 RSPart 37.59 -.18+14.0 Rainier Inv Mgt: BalOrigN 15.69 -.04 +7.9 SmMCapOrN41.31 -.17+12.0 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUShBdI 10.15 +.01 +1.0 HiYldI 10.14 +.03 +7.3 LgCValEqI 16.41 -.10+14.7 MdCValEqI 13.39 -.08+12.8 SmCpValI 15.51 -.13+12.0 TotRetBd I 10.64 +.03 +4.6 Royce Funds: LwPrSkSv r 14.09 -.15 -3.5 MicroCapI 15.38 -.18 +1.3 PennMuI r 12.97 -.12 +11.1 PremierI r 20.89 -.20 +8.3 SpecEqI r 23.83 -.21+15.6 TotRetI r 15.44 -.08+13.0 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 17.65 -4.0 GlobEq 10.31 +8.0 IntlDvMkt 32.74 +2.9 RESec 39.68 +8.2 StratBd 11.13 +4.6 Russell Instl I: StratBd 10.98 +4.7 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 11.24 +4.8 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxAN 11.43 +.03 +5.3 EMktDbtN 10.96 +.12 +5.3 HiYldN 7.76 +.02 +8.6 IntlEqAN 8.99 -.05 +2.2 LgCGroAN 28.09 -.10+13.3 LgCValAN 21.11 -.15+15.0 S&P500EN 44.94 -.27+15.8 TxMgLCN 15.92 -.09+15.2 SSgA Funds: SP500 26.36 -.16+15.9 Schwab Funds: CoreEq 21.52 -.14+13.7 DivEqSel 17.04 -.13+16.4 FunUSLInst r 12.60 -.08+16.0 IntSS r 17.78 -.17 +4.4 MT Bal 17.49 -.06 +8.7 MT Gro 20.03 -.11+10.5 1000Inv r 44.26 -.24+15.3 S&P Sel 25.55 -.15+15.9 ST Bond 9.28 +.02 +1.3 SmCpSl 24.52 -.21+14.7 TSM Sel r 29.71 -.17+15.7 Scout Funds: Intl x 34.19 -.57 +4.5 MidCap rx 15.88 -.17+10.5 Selected Funds: AmShD 48.04 -.33+12.2 AmShS p 48.00 -.33 +11.8 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 39.19 -.20+14.3 Sequoia 194.35 -1.14 +18.6 Sit Funds: US Gov 11.20 +.02 +1.0 Sound Shore: SoundShore 41.75 -.30+15.9 St FarmAssoc: Balan 59.92 -.16 +7.4 Gwth 62.69 -.36+10.9 SunAmerica Funds: USGvA 9.72 +.03 +2.7 USGvB t 9.72 +.03 +2.0 SunAmerica Focus: FDivStII 15.99 -.05+21.4 TARGET: SmCapV 24.76 -.17+14.2 TCW Funds: EmMktIn 8.90 +.09 +7.0 TotRetBdI 10.21 +.02 +7.6 TCW Funds N: ToRtBdN p 10.54 +.02 +7.3 TFS Funds: MktNeut r 15.45 -.03 +1.6 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.79 +.03 +3.5 BondInst 10.48 +.03 +4.7 EnLCGInst r 10.41 -.04+13.3 EnLCVInst r 9.78 -.07+15.2 EqIdxInst 12.45 -.07+15.6 Gr&IncInst 11.48 -.05+15.7 HghYldInst 10.36 +.04 +8.7 InfLkBdInst 11.80 +.05 +4.0 IntlEqIInst 17.21 -.17 +4.5 IntlEqInst 10.20 -.09 +3.9 LgCGrIInst 15.06 -.10+16.3 LgCGrInst 13.18 -.05+15.4 LgCVl Inst 16.66 -.12+15.2 MdCValInst 21.44 -.08+13.5 MdCVlRet 21.32 -.08+13.2 S&P500IInst 18.31 -.11+15.9 SmCEqInst 17.25 -.11+13.0 Templeton Class A: TGlbTRA 13.46 +.03 +5.9 Templeton Instit: EmMS p 9.92 +.03 -.8 ForEqS 20.53 -.08 +3.4 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 18.20 -.11 +3.9 REValInst r 26.91 +.03+10.8 SmCapInst 25.29 -.19 +11.6 ValueInst 53.61 -.41 +6.0 Thompson IM Fds: BondN 11.93 +.02 +4.8 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 28.21 -.29 +.3 IncBuildA t 19.99 -.04 +8.2 IncBuildC p 19.99 -.03 +7.4 IntValue I 28.83 -.29 +.7 LtMuA p 14.52 +.01 +3.1 LtdTIncI 13.63 +.03 +4.7 LtTMuI 14.52 +.01 +3.4 Thornburg Fds C: IntValC t 26.36 -.27 -.4 Thrivent Fds A: LgCpStk 25.19 -.13+10.8 MuniBd 11.54 +5.9

Fund

NAV Chg 2Ret

Tocqueville Fds: DelafieldN 33.68 -.18 +11.2 Gold tN 40.39 -.41 -26.4 Torray Funds: Fund 38.81 -.35+13.2 Touchstone Family: SandsCpG Y 13.96 -.08+16.9 SandsCGrI 18.72 -.10+17.2 SelGrwth 13.67 -.07+16.6 Transamerica A: AsAlModG p 13.45 -.03 +7.3 Transamerica C: AAlModGr t 13.39 -.04 +6.6 Turner Funds: SmlCpGrN 38.78 -.19 +9.8 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 25.19 +.06 +9.7 US Global Investors: WldPrcMn 6.98 -.04 -34.0 USAA Group: CrnstStr 24.00 -.05 +4.6 EmgMkt 16.59 -.01 -8.2 Gr&Inc 18.49 -.12 +11.8 HYldInco 8.85 +.02 +8.7 IncStk 15.79 -.09+14.6 Inco 13.36 +.04 +5.2 IntTerBd 10.95 +.03 +6.6 Intl 27.13 -.29 +5.1 PrecMM 15.87 -.18 -30.1 S&P Idx 23.42 +15.7 S&P Rwrd 23.43 +15.8 ShtTBnd 9.25 +.02 +2.6 TxEIt 13.52 +.02 +6.2 TxELT 13.59 +.01 +8.0 TxESh 10.79 +2.6 VALIC : MdCpIdx 24.21 -.09+13.9 StkIdx 30.02 -.18+15.6 Value Line Fd: AggrInN 4.99 +.01 +5.5 AstAlcN 25.00 -.06+12.5 Inc&GroN 9.45 -.02 +8.6 PremGroN 31.78 -.11+14.0 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdmlN 25.69 -.08 +11.1 CAITAdmN 11.48 +.01 +5.7 CpOpAdlN 94.43 -.29+16.6 DevMktsAdN29.70 -.29 NS EMAdmr rN 33.25 -.07 -5.7 EnergyN 117.24 -1.18 +1.0 EqInAdm nN58.44 -.30+18.0 EuroAdmlN 64.12 -.39 +3.7 ExplAdmlN 87.41 -.47+14.3 ExtdAdmN 53.32 -.23+14.5 FTAllWxUSN28.53 -.24 NS 500AdmlN 150.61 -.89+16.0 GNMA AdN 10.63 +.02 +2.3 GroIncAdN 57.16 -.31+16.9 GrwAdmN 40.95 -.18+15.3 HlthCrN 71.35 -.13+17.3 HiYldCpN 6.02 +.01 +8.7 InfProAdN 26.92 -.02 +4.5 ITBdAdmlN 11.63 +.01 +5.8 ITsryAdmlN 11.52 +.02 +3.8 IntGrAdmN 63.82 -.48 +3.6 ITAdmlN 14.05 +.02 +5.0 ITGrAdmN 10.01 +.01 +5.7 LgCapAdN 37.71 -.21+15.6 LtdTrAdN 11.07 +1.9 LTGrAdmlN 10.22 -.01 +9.7 LTsyAdmlN 12.24 -.02+10.5 LT AdmlN 11.45 +.01 +6.4 MCpAdmlN118.72 -.47+13.5 MidCapGrN 33.83 -.13 NS MidCapValN 35.96 -.14 NS MorgAdmN 70.00 -.31+12.7 MuHYAdmN 11.01 +.02 +7.4 PrmCap rN 85.58 -.37+15.5 PacfAdmlN 69.03 -1.09 +5.9 ReitAdm rN 99.53 +.44+13.5 STsyAdmlN 10.71 +.9 STBdAdmlN 10.56 +.01 +1.5 ShtTrAdN 15.88 +.01 +1.0 STFdAdN 10.74 +.01 +1.2 STIGrAdN 10.75 +.01 +2.4 SmCAdmN 45.15 -.24+15.4 SmCapGrthN36.39 -.14 NS SmCapValN 36.17 -.23 NS TxMCap rN 81.92 -.45+15.6 TxMGrIn rN 73.23 -.43+15.9 TtlBAdmlN 10.84 +.01 +3.7 TStkAdmN 40.93 -.23+15.7 ValAdmlN 26.85 -.18+15.7 WellslAdmN 60.87 -.10+10.2 WelltnAdmN 64.02 -.27+12.1 WindsorN 60.25 -.38+17.0 WdsrIIAdN 60.54 -.44+16.5 TxMIn rN 11.88 -.12 +4.2 TxMSC rN 36.20 -.33+16.8 Vanguard Fds: DivrEqN 26.68 -.15+15.2 CAITN 11.48 +.01 +5.7 CapOppN 40.88 -.13+16.5 ConvrtN 13.79 +7.5 DivAppInN 27.08 -.11+14.6 DivdGroN 19.35 -.09+16.2 EnergyN 62.45 -.62 +.9 EqIncN 27.88 -.14+17.9 ExplrN 93.92 -.50+14.1 GNMAN 10.63 +.02 +2.2 GlobEqN 20.65 -.14 +8.8 GroIncN 35.00 -.19+16.8 HYCorpN 6.02 +.01 +8.6 HiDvdYldN 22.71 -.11+18.2 HlthCreN 169.10 -.30+17.2 InflaProN 13.70 -.01 +4.4 IntlExplrN 16.14 -.03 +1.5 IntlGrN 20.06 -.15 +3.5 IntlValN 32.63 -.28 +4.2 ITIGradeN 10.01 +.01 +5.6 ITTsryN 11.52 +.02 +3.7 LifeConN 17.52 -.03 +6.3 LifeGroN 25.31 -.11 +9.4 LifeIncN 14.33 +4.6 LifeModN 21.82 -.07 +8.1 LTIGradeN 10.22 -.01 +9.6 LTTsryN 12.24 -.02+10.4 MdCpGroN 23.29 -.12+13.7 MorgN 22.57 -.10+12.5 MuHYN 11.01 +.02 +7.4 MuIntN 14.05 +.02 +4.9 MuLtdN 11.07 +1.8 MuShrtN 15.88 +.01 +.9 PrecMtls rN 11.65 -.11 -27.0 PrmcpCorN 17.60 -.08+14.9 Prmcp rN 82.48 -.35+15.4 SelValu rN 24.78 -.11+15.8 STARN 22.27 -.09 +9.7 STIGradeN 10.75 +.01 +2.3 STFedN 10.74 +.01 +1.1 STTsryN 10.71 +.8 StratEqN 25.41 -.13+16.8 TgtRetIncN 12.39 -.01 +6.3 TgRe2010N 24.99 -.04 +7.2 TgtRe2015N14.09 -.04 +8.1 TgRe2020N 25.39 -.08 +8.7 TgtRe2025N14.61 -.05 +9.2 TgRe2030N 25.35 -.11 +9.7 TgtRe2035N15.41 -.07+10.2 TgtRe2040N25.47 -.13+10.5 TgtRe2050N25.36 -.14+10.5 TgtRe2045N15.99 -.08+10.5 TxMBalN 23.59 -.04 +9.9 USGroN 23.84 -.12+14.3 WellslyN 25.12 -.04+10.1 WelltnN 37.06 -.16+12.0 WndsrN 17.85 -.12+16.9 WndsIIN 34.11 -.24+16.4 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl rN106.69-1.04 +4.4 EmMInPl nN84.12 -.19 -5.6 ExtMkt IN 131.60 -.57+14.6 FTAllWPl rN 95.79 -.79 +1.4 MidCpIstPlN129.35 -.51+13.6

5-yr %Rtn*

Fund

Div Load** 0.0

NAV Chg 2Ret

STBdInstPlN10.56 +.01 NS SmCapIPl nN130.34-.68+15.4 TotIntAdm rN25.47 -.20 +1.4 TotIntlInst rN101.85 -.79 +1.4 TotIntlIP rN 101.87 -.79 +1.5 TotIntSig rN 30.55 -.24 +1.4 500N 150.57 -.89+15.8 BalancedN 25.69 -.07 +11.0 DevMktN 10.32 -.10 +4.3 EMktN 25.31 -.06 -5.8 ExtendN 53.29 -.23+14.4 GrowthN 40.94 -.18+15.1 ITBndN 11.63 +.01 +5.7 LTBndN 13.36 +9.7 MidCapN 26.15 -.11+13.4 REIT rN 23.32 +.10+13.4 SmCapN 45.11 -.23+15.2 SmlCpGthN 29.08 -.11+14.6 SmlCpVlN 20.16 -.13+15.4 STBndN 10.56 +.01 +1.4 TotBndN 10.84 +.01 +3.6 TotlIntlN 15.23 -.11 +1.3 TotStkN 40.91 -.23+15.5 ValueN 26.84 -.18+15.5 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInstN 25.69 -.08 +11.1 DevMkInstN 10.24 -.10 +4.4 EmMkInstN 25.29 -.05 -5.6 ExtInN 53.32 -.23+14.6 FTAllWldI rN90.45 -.74 +1.4 GrwthIstN 40.95 -.18+15.3 InfProInstN 10.97 +4.5 InstIdxN 149.65 -.88+16.0 InsPlN 149.66 -.89+16.0 InstTStIdxN 37.08 -.21+15.7 InsTStPlusN 37.09 -.21+15.8 ITBdInstN 11.63 +.01 +5.9 LTBdInstN 13.36 +9.8 MidCpIstN 26.23 -.10+13.6 REITInst rN 15.40 +.06+13.6 STBondIdxN10.56 +.01 NS STIGrInstN 10.75 +.01 +2.4 SCInstN 45.15 -.24+15.4 SmCpGrIN 29.15 -.10+14.8 SmCpVlIN 20.22 -.12+15.5 TBIstN 10.84 +.01 +3.7 TSInstN 40.93 -.23+15.7 ValueIstN 26.85 -.18+15.7 Vanguard Signal: BalSglN 25.42 -.07 +11.1 EMSig rN 31.97 -.07 -5.6 ExtSglN 45.82 -.19+14.5 500SglN 124.40 -.74+16.0 GroSigN 37.92 -.16+15.3 ITBdSigN 11.63 +.01 +5.8 MidCpIdxN 37.46 -.15+13.5 REITSig rN 26.57 +.12+13.5 STBdIdxN 10.56 +.01 +1.5 SmCpSigN 40.68 -.21+15.4 TotBdSglN 10.84 +.01 +3.7 TotStkSglN 39.50 -.22+15.7 ValueSigN 27.94 -.18+15.7 Victory Funds: DvsStA 19.29 -.13+14.1 SmCOpA 34.74 -.37+12.6 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.90 +.01 +4.6 Virtus Funds C: MulSStC p 4.95 +.01 +4.2 Virtus Funds I: EmMktI 10.04 +.05 +5.3 WM Blair Fds Inst: IntlGr 15.58 -.03 +6.1 WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGthI r 23.98 -.05 +5.6 Waddell & Reed Adv: Accm 9.31 -.04 +11.6 AssetS p 10.45 -.04 +7.3 Bond 6.49 +.01 +4.3 CoreInvA 7.13 -.03+15.1 Hi Inc 7.67 +.01 +11.6 NCcptA p 10.98 -.06+10.8 ScTechA 13.34 -.08+19.1 VangA 9.68 -.02+12.4 Wasatch: CoreGr 49.07 -.19+17.3 IncEqty 16.29 -.09+10.3 Long/Short 15.44 -.14+10.0 Mic-Cap 6.57 -.04 +11.7 SmCpGr 46.49 -.30+14.0 UltraGr 22.31 -.11 +8.9 Weitz Funds: Hickory 51.65 -.18+14.2 PartVal 28.89 -.11+16.9 ShtItmInc I 12.61 +.01 +2.3 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 13.41 +6.4 EmgMktA p 20.16 -.02 -3.9 PremLCGA 11.84 -.06+13.9 Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 12.92 +5.5 Wells Fargo Adv : GrwthInv 43.59 -.24+14.1 STMuInv 10.01 +.01 +2.1 SCpValInv p 34.69 -.39 +9.8 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: CoreBond 12.67 +.01 +5.0 Growth 47.33 -.25+14.6 IntlBdI 11.42 +.07 +.8 UlStMuInc 4.82 +1.0 Wells Fargo Admin: Growth 45.97 -.25+14.4 Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.83 +.01 +.7 Westcore: PlusBd 11.01 +.01 +4.3 Western Asset: CoreBd IS 12.10 +.03 +4.2 CrPlsBdF1 p 11.44 +.03 +4.8 CorePBd IS 11.44 +.03 +5.1 CorePlus I 11.44 +.02 +5.1 ShtMuni C 5.17 +1.4 William Blair N: IntlGthN 23.42 -.04 +5.3 Wintergreen tN16.47 -.01 +7.2

Fund Performances (Data from Lipper Analytical Services) Top 100 Equity Funds / 2-Year Returns Fund Fidelity Selects: CstHo n Trust Prof Mgrs: SmeadV Inst n Trust Prof Mgrs: SmeadV Inv n Buffalo Funds: MicroCp t n Midas Funds: Magic t Pacific Advisors: SCapValA t Fidelity Selects: Retail n Fidelity Selects: Multmd n ICON Fds: ConDisc S PNC Funds: SmCapI p PIMCO Instl PIMS: FdIdxPl r PIMCO Funds P: FdYxPITR Touchstone Family: SCCore Inst Touchstone Family: SmCCore Y Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal n Touchstone Family: SmCCore A Hotchkis & Wiley: MCpVlA p Invesco Funds: Leisure MassMutual Select: FocusValZ Invesco Funds A: Leisure p MassMutual Select: FocValS Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVR p n MassMutual Select: FocValY SunAmerica Focus: FDivStII SunAmerica Focus: FDivStB

Obj SE LC LC SG LG SC SE SE SE SG LC LC SC SC MV SC MV SE XC SE XC MV XC LC LC

2Ret

Fund

+28.7 +28.0 +27.7 +24.7 +24.0 +23.8 +23.6 +23.5 +23.1 +23.1 +22.8 +22.7 +22.5 +22.4 +22.1 +22.0 +21.8 +21.7 +21.7 +21.7 +21.6 +21.5 +21.5 +21.4 +21.4

Hennessy Funds: Focus Inst n MassMutual Select: FocValL Hennessy Funds: Focus Inv n Fidelity Invest: SmCapDisc n MassMutual Inst: FocValA p Hotchkis & Wiley: MCpVlC p n Invesco Funds B: Leisure t Bridgeway Funds: UltSmC Invesco Funds C: Leisure t Kinetics Funds: SmCap n Munder Funds Y: MicroCpY n Primecap Odyssey : AggGr r n Keeley Funds: SmMidVal I n Fidelity Selects: ConDis n Munder Funds: MicCpA p Hancock Horizon: BurkenrdA p Bridgeway Funds: SmCpVlN Keeley Funds: SmMdVal A PIMCO Instl PIMS: StPlTRInst r Fidelity Advisor A: CnsuDisc r AegisValFd n UM Funds: BehavVl n PIMCO Funds P: StkPLSTR SSgA Funds: SmCap p n Kinetics Funds: SmCapC t n

Obj XG XC XG SC XC MV SE SV SE GL SC MG SC SE SC SC SV SC LC SE SV SV LC SC GL

2Ret

Fund

+21.4 +21.3 +21.1 +21.0 +21.0 +20.9 +20.8 +20.8 +20.7 +20.6 +20.6 +20.5 +20.4 +20.3 +20.3 +20.2 +20.0 +20.0 +19.9 +19.9 +19.9 +19.9 +19.8 +19.8 +19.7

Managers Funds: SkylneSpEq n RBC Funds: EntprI UM Funds: BehavValA t Munder Funds B: MicCpB p Munder Funds C/II: MicCpC p PIMCO Funds A: SkPLSTR t Thornburg Fds: CoreGrA t SoSunSCInv t Parnassus Funds: Fund n Davenport Funds: Value&Inc x Putnam Funds Y: EqSpec Price Funds: N Horiz n UM Funds: BehavValC n Fidelity Selects: Leisr n Nuveen Cl R: NWQSmC R Oakmark Funds I: Oakmark Fidelity Invest: SCpValu r Berwyn Funds: Fund Franklin Templ: MicValAdv t GMO Trust III: USGrwth Federated Instl: StockTrst n Fidelity Advisor I: SmCValI r Mairs & Power: Growth n Fidelity Invest: MegaCpStk n Putnam Funds A: EqSpec

Top 50 Bond Funds / 2-Year Returns Obj SC SC SV SC SC LC XG SC XC EI MC SG SV SE SC LC SC SC SV LG XV SC XC LC MC

2Ret

Fund

+19.6 +19.6 +19.6 +19.4 +19.4 +19.4 +19.3 +19.3 +19.1 +19.0 +19.0 +19.0 +19.0 +18.9 +18.9 +18.8 +18.8 +18.8 +18.8 +18.8 +18.8 +18.8 +18.7 +18.7 +18.7

Touchstone Family: MidCap Y Fidelity Advisor I: MegaCpStkI n WPStewGr Sequoia Nuveen Cl A: NWQSmC p PIMCO Funds C: SkPLSTR t Hotchkis & Wiley: ValOpp I n Legg Mason Instl: CMOppor PIMCO Funds B: SkPLSTR t Federated Funds: StockTrSvc n Fidelity Advisor A: SmCapVA r GoodHaven n Davenport Funds: EqtyOpps e Frank/Temp Frnk A: MicValA p Putnam Funds R: EqSpec Fidelity Invest: GrowIncK ClearBridge: SmCGro IS Bridgeway Funds: BlChp35 Vanguard Fds: USValue n ClearBridge: SmCGro I Hotchkis & Wiley: ValOppA p Fidelity Advisor T: SmCapVT r Vanguard Admiral: CoStIxAd r n Commerce Funds: ValueI Vanguard Fds: HiDvdYld n

Obj MC LC XG XG SC LC XV MV LC XV SC XV MC SV MC LC SG LC XV SG XV SC SE LV EI

2Ret

Fund

Obj

+18.7 +18.7 +18.7 +18.6 +18.6 +18.6 +18.6 +18.6 +18.6 +18.5 +18.5 +18.5 +18.5 +18.5 +18.4 +18.4 +18.4 +18.4 +18.3 +18.3 +18.3 +18.2 +18.2 +18.2 +18.2

Vanguard Instl Fds: ExDurTreas n Rydex Investor: GovBdStrat ProFunds Inv Cl: USGovPlus Wasatch: USTryFd ProFunds Serv: USGovPlus PIMCO Funds P: IncomeP GMO Trust IV: EmCnDt GMO Trust III: ECD Del Inv Instl: ExtDurI Waddell & Reed Adv: HiIncY p Amer Century Inv: ZrCpn2025 Delaware Invest A: ExtDurBd p Waddell & Reed Adv: Hi Inc Amer Century Inv: ZrCpn2025 p MassMutual Prem: HighYldZ Ivy Funds: HiIncI r MassMutual Prem: HiYldY MassMutual Prem: HiYldS BlackRock Fds Blrk: LgDurBlrk Ivy Funds: HiIncY t Ivy Funds: HiIncA p MassMutual Prem: HiYldA p Waddell & Reed Adv: Hi IncC t Federated Funds: HiYldSvc Vanguard Admiral: LTsyAdml n

LU GT GT LU GT GT WB WB AB HC GT AB HC GT HC HC HC HC AB HC HC HC HC HC LU

2Ret

Fund

+18.6 +15.4 +13.8 +13.2 +12.7 +12.5 +12.4 +12.4 +12.0 +11.9 +11.8 +11.7 +11.6 +11.5 +11.4 +11.2 +11.1 +11.1 +11.0 +11.0 +10.9 +10.7 +10.7 +10.6 +10.5

Fidelity Spartan: SpLTTrAd r n Vanguard Fds: LTTsry n Waddell & Reed Adv: Hi IncB p Fidelity Spartan: SpLTTrInv r n PIMCO Instl PIMS: LTUSG Vanguard Idx Fds: LT GovBdI n Ivy Funds: HiIncC t PIMCO Funds P: LTUSGvtP Ivy Funds: HiIncB t PIMCO Admin PIMS: LTrGvt p Price Funds: USTLg n GMO Trust VI: StrFxInc PIMCO Funds A: LTUSGA p Dreyfus: UST Lng GMO Trust III: StrFxInc Vanguard Instl Fds: LTBdInst n Vanguard Admiral: LTGrAdml n Vanguard Idx Fds: LTBnd n AllianceBern I: HiIncm I Hotchkis & Wiley: HiYldI n GMO Trust III: CurHIntBd Vanguard Fds: LTIGrade n Loomis Sayles: HiInc ING Funds Cl A: HiYldA p AllianceBern Adv: HiIncm Adv

Fund Objectives Obj LU LU HC LU LU LU HC LU HC LU LU GT LU LU GT AB AB AB HC HC WB AB HC HC HC

2Ret +10.5 +10.4 +10.4 +10.4 +10.3 +10.3 +10.2 +10.2 +10.1 +10.1 +9.9 +9.9 +9.9 +9.9 +9.8 +9.8 +9.7 +9.7 +9.6 +9.6 +9.6 +9.6 +9.5 +9.5 +9.5

CP GR GI EI SC MC SE GL IL MP SB SG IB IG AB LG GT HC MG WB

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, June 15, 2013

Airbus A350 debuts • The new widebody plane makes its first flight. BY LORI HINNANT Associated Press

PARIS — Airbus sent a new wide-body plane into the skies Friday that sets the stage for intensifying competition with U.S. rival Boeing — with consequences for jobs, airlines’ investments and the reputations of the powerful plane makers. After years of delays and a revamp that cost billions, the A350 cruised for four hours in partly cloudy skies above Toulouse in southern France. Most importantly, it then landed safely. It met ear-to-ear smiles — and some sighs of relief — among the Airbus engineers and executives who helped the plane reach its maiden journey. The flight marks a key step on the path to full certification for the jet, which can carry between 250 and 400 passengers and is the Euro-

2500 Accounting

pean aircraft-maker’s best hope for catching up in a long-haul market dominated by Boeing’s 777 and the 787, known as the Dreamliner. Airspace over Toulouse, where Airbus has its headquarters, closed for both take-off and landing. With distinctive, upturned wing tips, the plane had a great big “A350” painted across its belly, heightening anticipation that it will fly at the Paris Air Show next week. Airbus has 613 orders for the A350, and hopes Friday’s flight will bring it momentum heading into next week’s Paris Air Show, which is already shaping up as a battle of the wide-body planes. Airbus’ potential customers, the world’s airlines, have all been squeezed by high aviation fuel costs and a fall in passengers because of the struggling world economy. Carriers are therefore looking for ways to run their fleets more cost-effectively. More than half of the twin-engine A350 consists of lightweight carbon-fiber designed to save on jet fuel,

2590 Drivers-CDL

ACCOUNTANT I $3,179/Monthly + Full Benefits

Perform basic accounting functions and assist senior accountants. Requires a minimum of a Bachelor's degree in Accounting or Finance or 5yrs related experience and/or training in Accounting; or equivalent combination of education and experience. Must have a current Oklahoma driver's license. Apply online at

www.tulsahousing.org

We perform criminal background checks and drug screening. EEO.

2510 Administrative/Office Mgmt Front Desk position for a Real Estate office in South Tulsa. Phone experience necessary. Permanent part time position. Mornings or Afternoons available. Send resume & salary requirements to

Norton Transport is hiring Class A or B CDL Drivers to deliver buses and trucks out of Tulsa. Must have Class A or B CDL with clean driving record and two years of verifiable driving experience. Contact: Gary VanZant 888.696.4624

Commercial Construction Company seeking Concrete Finishers, Concrete Foreman and Equipment Operators. Pay DOE & Benefits. 918-439-9155 Renaissance Hardwood Floors is seeking a Scheduler. Construction and/or scheduling background. Must be organized and able to multi-task. Bilingual helpful. Apply in person at: 120 S. Date St. Jenks, OK.

•Road Crew Supervisor •Mechanic

Call 918-446-8251 Service Worker

Clean, repair, and modify mobile offices. HS Diploma/Equivalent, HVAC experience, basic knowledge of carpentry, electrical and plumbing, ability to crawl into, under and on top of units and ability to lift 50 lbs. Must have clean Class D DL. Competitive salary and benefits. Submit resumes, including salary requirements to: Williams Scotsman Email: jeff.nicholas@willscot.com or Fax: 918-234-7402 No phone calls please.

2570 Customer Service Customer Service Rep, Mon-Fri, 8-4:30. Air freight experience a plus. Insurance plus paid vacation. Email Jerryr@landairexpress.com or call 918-234-2626, ask for Jerry.

2590 Drivers-CDL

Mixer Drivers

Class B CDL, home every night. Must pass drug screen and physical. Benefits include paid vacation, paid time off, paid holidays, health, life, dental, cancer & Aflac insurance. Family owned and operated. Income potential over $50K/year. To apply call Mon.-Fri. 918-438-8888 x. 1 •CLASS B ROLL-OFF DRIVER Please apply at 7298 Charles Page Blvd. or call 918-245-1070 COMPANY DRIVERS NEEDED *Must Have Class A CDL with 18 months of OTR exp. *Must have Tanker and Hazmat Endorsements *Potential earnings $50k and up + benefits *$1500 Sign On Bonus *Home weekly Call 256-352-7089 Experienced CDL Class A Driver and Equipment Operators. Apply in Person at: Ark Wrecking 1800 S. 49th W. Ave. Tulsa, OK Pay based on experience.

which makes up half the cost of long-haul flights. Airbus claims the A350 is 25 percent more fuel-efficient than comparable planes. The A350, which was delayed for two years as Airbus hashed out a new design, is a competitor to the 787 — minus the lithium ion batteries now under investigation for unexplained smoldering. Airbus abandoned its plans to use the lithium ion batteries despite their advantages in weight, power and recharging speed. Boeing’s list prices for its 787 line range from $206 million to $243 million. Airbus lists prices ranging from $254 million to $332 million, and had 613 orders as of May, compared with 890 orders for the 787. Steep discounts are common on large orders, although the details are rarely made public. But Boeing faced its own delays and problems with the 787 Dreamliner, and analysts say Airbus is now trying to position itself as the airplane manufacturer that can get the job done.

2650 Graphic Design GRAPHIC DESIGNER We are currently seeking an in-house Graphic Designer w/at least 3 yrs exp. Must have exp. in Adobe Creative Suite. Need someone that will bring new, fresh ideas to the table, and is proactive and organized. Must be willing to take on new projects in a fast-paced environment. Starting at $18-$22/hr DOE. PT – may turn into FT. Please contact us at 2012staffresume@gmail.com

2660 Health Care Busy Ophthalmology Back Office help needed. Medical exp. required. Fax resume to: 918-492-3578

CMA

7/3, M-F & Weekend Doubles. Parks Edge Nurs. & Rehab 5115 E. 51st St.

HelpWantedRealEstate@gmail.com

2550 Construction

Avoiding IRA penalty possible

2595 Drivers- Non-CDL Delivery Driver. Non-CDL. Load and unload product. Warehouse in Tulsa to customers throughout Oklahoma. 918-664-7171.

WRECKER DRIVERS

Business is booming at Tulsa‘s oldest & largest towing service. CDL required within 30 days. Drivers with positive attitude and appearance needed. Competitive pay, health, dental, 401K and uniforms provided. Clean MVR, background & drug screen required. Training provided. Apply at Storey Wrecker, 10 N. Elwood, EOE. See what the World has to offer. 1000’s of opportunities available in tomorrow’s Careers section.

Excellent Benefits!

LPN RN CNA CMA Competitive Wages.

Apply in person at 10912 E. 14th St. or FAX: 918-437-0869 EOE

Physician Asst or Nurse Pract Part-time Physician Assistant or Nurse Practitioner to do H&Ps & Consults. Caring Team. EOE www.parksideinc.org HR@parksideinc.org Fax: (918)588-8813 1620 E. 12th St, Tulsa, OK 74120

I

f you have a traditional IRA, withdrawing the money before retirement is rarely a good idea. Besides losing out on taxdeferred growth, you’ll owe a 10-percent early-withdrawal penalty if you’re younger than 59 ½. But if you really need the cash, you can avoid the penalty if you follow a set of complex rules. With the 72(t) strategy, named for a section of the tax code, the IRS allows you to escape the penalty if you agree to take out “substantially equal periodic payments,” or SEPPs, from your traditional IRA. The payments must be withdrawn for a minimum of five years or until you turn 59 ½, whichever comes later. Distributions will be taxed at your ordinary income tax rate. But once you start taking distributions, you’re locked in: You can’t make new contributions to the IRA or take additional withdrawals. If you violate any of the rules, you could be charged big penalties. The IRS provides three methods to calculate 72(t) payments. The annuitization and amortization methods are similar:

2715 Machinists

DENTAL ASSISTING PROGRAM Tues./Thurs. Classes begin July 9 Saturday Classes begin August 3rd

Taught in local Dental Office Licensed by the OBPVS For information call 918-343-7188 gcsda@yahoo.com thehealthysmiles.com

2620 Electricians Edison Electric is now hiring experienced Apprentice Electricians for residential construction. Apply in person between 8-10 am. 715 E. 131st South. Between Jenks & Glenpool. Journeyman and Apprentices Overtime Projects. Excellent pay and benefits. Drug screen required. Apply in person.

OIL CAPITAL ELECTRIC 3837 W. Vancouver Street Broken Arrow, OK 74012

2641 General Labor Apartment Painters and Cleaners Needed.

At large apartment complex in Owasso. Please call 918-274-4800, come to the office at 13600 E. 84th Street N., or visit www.lindseymanagement.com to apply. The first shopping cart was invented by an Oklahoman.

The Iowa Tribe of Oklahoma, located south of Stillwater, is accepting Applications for the following positions in the Perkins, OK area: •Housing Executive Director •Tribal Administrator View job descriptions and apply at www.iowanation.org/jobs Dynamic people, team-oriented environment, exciting location, excellent benefits, competitive salaries, opportunity for advancement. Equal Employment Opportunity Employer Native American preference

2661 Health Care Administrative Business Office Director Seek individual w/ 3+ yrs Mgmt exp in a Healthcare setting. Exp in patient billing/collection and Degree pref’d. Comp Benefits $2000 Signing Bonus. EOE www.parksideinc.org HR@parksideinc.org Fax: (918)588-8813 1620 E. 12th St, Tulsa, OK 74120

2662 Health Care Dental Dental Receptionist needed. MUST have dental front office experience and a cheerful attitude. Please fax resume’ to 918-743-1160

RETIRE

that payout. You can split that amount into a second IRA and You must take out the same take the 72(t) payouts from amount every year. Payments that account. using the distribution method To set up 72(t) payments, may vary each year and tend notify your IRA custodian. At to be smaller. Use the calcula- tax time, make sure the Form tor at www.72t.net to run the 1099-R you receive has code numbers for all three methods “2” in box 7, which tells the to see which one provides the IRS that the distribution is amount you need. (The IRS taxable but not subject to the allows a one-time switch from penalty. amortization or annuitization But before committing to at to the distribution method.) least five years of payments, Say you choose the amorsee whether you’re eligible tization method, which often for another exception to provides the highest payout. the early-withdrawal penThe balance of your IRA alty — say, because you have is amortized over your life a disability or high medical expectancy, based on IRS life- expenses. Or consider other span tables. income sources, such as a If the projected payouts are home-equity line of credit. greater than you need because Rachel L. Sheedy is an online editor at your account balance is large, Kiplinger.com. Send your questions and you can do a reverse calculacomments to moneypower@kiplinger. tion at www.72t.net. Decide com. Kiplinger’s has a service to pinpoint how much money you want the ideal time to claim Social Security to maximize benefits. each year, then calculate the size of the IRA that provides

2775 Professional Degreed

Day Shift Brake Press Operator Must have 3 yrs. exp. on brake press. Company with great benefits. Apply at: Dieco Mfg. 15715 E. Pine St., Tulsa

QualitySpecialist/ ISO Representative

We currently are seeking an experienced Quality Specialist who has solid experience in the quality field. Must be knowledgeable concerning quality certifications such as API & ISO 9001. This individual will be responsible of coordinating/training and overseeing plant wide the ISO compliance, as well as assist the quality manager in duties related to non-conformance, trend analysis, incoming order review, etc. Knowledge of steel cast & forged parts. Must be computer literate, able to publish results of audits and other communications to management. Requires ability to audit in detail ISO/API compliance and work with all levels of authority. Gunnebo Johnson has many successful years in the design and manufacture of products used in the heavy lifting industries. We offer competitive wages and benefits. Submit qualifications to: Human Resources Manager GUNNEBO JOHNSON CORPORATION 1240 NORTH HARVARD TULSA OK 74115 Fax 918 831-7554 or e-mail hr@GJcorp.com EOE/ Physical/Drug Screening

IMPERIAL is taking applications for drivers to stock & service vending machines. Customer service attitude needed. Continuous lifting is required 50+ lbs. Benefits avail. Must Pass driving record, drug test & crim Background check. Apply at 2020 North Mingo Road or www.imperialco.com

**JOB SEEKERS **

Over 55..AARP wants you! Must have low income and desire to work resume services and job leads provided.

Call 918.621.4480 for info.

Mclean Air Duct Coating Company needs Duct Cleaning Techs & Sales Estimators ASAP. Must be drug free & have a valid DL. Call 918-747-4278 PART TIME EVENINGS Local office of national organization needs dependable part time telephone reps to work in our office Mon-Fri 5-9 pm. Occasional Saturday am. Must be at least 18 yrs. of age. No exp. necessary. No selling involved. For interview call 918-743-1392

2830 Technical Experienced Maintenance Personnel, full time with benefits. Knowledgable in HVAC. Apply in person: Briar Village 3218 S. 93rd E. Ave 918-665-4207 Experienced Maintenance Personnel, full time with benefits. Apply in person: Cedar Lane, 6621 E. 19th St. 918-835-0357

2720 Manufacturing

Route Sales Delivery Driver We have various shifts open for or both RNs and LPNs. Competitive salary and benefits offered. Apply in person. Grace Living Center 711 North Sixth Street Jenks, Ok. 74037

Email: moneypower@kiplinger.com

3 yrs. or more experience. Company with great benefits. Apply at: Dieco Mfg. 15715 E. Pine St., Tulsa

2750 Miscellaneous RNs\LPNs

MONEY POWER

CNC Lathe Machinist

2605 Educational Opportunities Green Country School of Dental Assisting

RACHEL SHEEDY

Career Advancement Specialist

Manages the employment and training related needs of participants in the Career Advance Program. Responsibilities include assisting and directing the participants' successful upgrading of his or her skills to appropriate standards and achievement of successful employment. Bachelor's degree in social work, human services, human resources, psychology, sociology, or related field from an accredited college/university with at least one year of case management, career counseling, or human resources experience. Apply online at www.captulsa.org. CAP is an equal opportunity employer.

Certified Case Manager

To provide CM & Util Review scvs. Bach deg in mental health field req’d. Primarly ofc based duties. FT. EOE www.parksideinc.org HR@parksideinc.org Fax: (918)588-8813 1620 E. 12th St, Tulsa, OK 74120

MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN

Seeking an industrial maintenance technician with high degree of accountability, minimum of 4+ year's experience. All around expertise in maintenance functions such as installing and repairing machinery. Must be able to multi-task and work under deadlines. Knowledge of CNC equipment, lathes, heat sensitive equipment, hydraulics, schematics, 3-phase electricity. Company offers competitive pay and benefits. References, background checks, physical & drug screening. Submit qualifications to: HUMAN RESOURCES GUNNEBO JOHNSON CORPORATION 1240 No Harvard Ave. Tulsa, OK 74115 Fax # 918-831-7554 E-mail hr@GJcorp.com

Maintenance

OP Program Director LADC or LPC required. Experience in Clinical Supervision, Substance Abuse and Co-occurring Disorders Excellent Benefits and Competitive Salary

Send Resume to hr@palmer-tulsa.org fax to 918-832-7765 PRN

THERAPISTS Parkside seeks OK Lic'd LPC, LMFT or LCSW for Adult and Child Units. Age related Experience desired. EOE www.parksideinc.org HR@parksideinc.org Fax: (918)588-8813 1620 E. 12th St, Tulsa, OK 74120

2790 Restaurants/Food Service Leon's on BROOKSIDE now accepting applications for Kitchen Management and Line Cooks. Apply in person M-F 2p-4p. 3301 S. Peoria.

We are looking for someone for FT or PT to be the maintenance supervisor assistant. Must have experience in commercial property maintenance. Experience in nursing home, healthcare a plus. Must possess plumbing, electrical and mechanical knowledge. Must have your own tools. Benefits and competitive salary. Apply in person.

Grace Living Center 711 North Fifth Street Jenks, Ok. 74037

Or fax resume to (918) 299-8505 Tulsa New Holland has an immediate opening for an experienced Service Technician. Candidate must have proven track record repairing outdoor power and ag. equipment and a good set of basic hand tools. Excellent compensation and benefits include generous performance bonuses, 401K, and health insurance. Apply online at www.tulsanewholland.com or contact Mike McCrate at 918-438-5665.

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2800 Sales Renaissance Hardwood Floors is seeking an exp’d Salesperson Building industry knowledge helpful. Must have reliable transportation. Apply in person at: 120 S. Date St. Jenks, OK.

2870 Welders

2830 Technical

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CARPENTER - CABINET SHOP $14.64/ Hour + Full Benefits Must have 2yrs exp in carpentry preferably in finish & cabinet carpentry or trim carpentry. Must possess a valid Oklahoma driver's license. Apply online at www.tulsahousing.org or mail to 415 E. Independence, Tulsa, OK 74106.

twitter.com/tulsaworld

Detail Tech / Porter Tech We offer great pay, healthcare, pd vac. and AC shop. Individual must have valid DL, work ethic, dependable. Exp washing, waxing, buffing autos a plus. Experience will be compensated. Contact Kevin at 918-249-0049

WELDERS NEEDED Code Pipe and Code Vessel Welders with experience wanted. Basic hand tools required. 6-G pipe test for a Mig stringer with Fluxcore cap; Tig is a plus. Pay based on experience, with benefits after 60 days. Pre-employment screening required, random drug screening per company policy. Apply in person Mon - Fri 8am-2pm at Natural Gas Services Group, 5725 Bird Creek Ave., Catoosa, OK 74015. Bring resume and tools for weld test.


June 13, 2013