High schools: State to be part of 'Play 4Kay' cancer fundraising effort

The Oklahoma Play 4Kay initiative works with high schools and middle schools across the state with a goal of raising $214,000 by Feb. 14.
by Scott Wright and Jacob Unruh and Trent Shadid Published: September 1, 2013
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The “Oklahoma Play 4Kay” fundraising effort will be held across the state Jan. 1-Feb. 14 to benefit the Kay Yow Cancer Fund, in conjunction with OU women's basketball coach Sherri Coale, the Oklahoma Coaches Association and the Oklahoma FCA.

The Oklahoma Play 4Kay initiative works with high schools and middle schools across the state with a goal of raising $214,000 by Feb. 14.

The North Carolina-based Kay Yow Cancer Fund hopes the Oklahoma initiative will be the first of many statewide efforts to help raise funds for women's cancer research and to raise breast cancer awareness. Kay Yow was the North Carolina State women's basketball coach who won more than 700 games before dying of breast cancer in 2009.

The Oklahoma Play 4Kay effort will feature a competition to determine which schools and conferences can raise the most money at Play 4Kay events.

To donate, register a Play 4Kay fundraising event or learn more about the initiative, visit www.Play 4Kay.org.

BETHANY EMPHASIZING NO-HUDDLE

Bethany displayed a fast-paced no-huddle offense during Thursday night's scrimmage against Harrah and Jones.

The up-tempo offense is a style the Bronchos used last season, but they've focused on being even faster this year.

“The tempo is something we're emphasizing a little bit more this year,” coach Reagan Roof said. “We've done it before, but we're going to try to be in a little bit better condition so we can sort of tinker with it throughout the season.”

The no-huddle features predominantly zone-read plays that allow dual-threat quarterback Kyle Duke to use his legs or arm.

CHA HAS OFFENSIVE WEAPONS

Christian Heritage quarterback Colton Lindsey has plenty of weapons to throw to this season.

The Crusaders return four wide receivers and tight end Nathan Sosa, making the offense tough to defend all over the field.


by Scott Wright
Reporter
A lifelong resident of the Oklahoma City metro area, Scott Wright has been on The Oklahoman staff since 2005, covering a little bit of everything on the state's sports scene. He has been a beat writer for football and basketball at Oklahoma and...
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by Jacob Unruh
Reporter
Jacob Unruh is a graduate of Northeastern State University. He was born in Cherokee and raised near Vera where he attended Caney Valley High School.During his tenure at NSU, Unruh wrote for The Northeastern (NSU's student newspaper), the...
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by Trent Shadid
Copy Editor
Trent Shadid is a graduate of the University of Oklahoma. He was born and raised in Weatherford, Okla., and attended Weatherford High School. Before joining The Oklahoman, he spent two seasons as an assistant wrestling coach at Weatherford High...
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