Canadian Cougars football
|5 - 5||4 - 1||1 - 4||.500||166||256|
|2012-08-31||vs||Caddo||W||30 - 14|
|2012-09-08||vs||Seminole JV||W||28 - 0|
|2012-09-14||@||Depew||W||20 - 6|
|2012-09-21||vs||Haileyville||W||38 - 14|
|2012-09-28||@||Gore||L||0 - 58|
|2012-10-05||@||Savanna||L||8 - 26|
|2012-10-12||vs||Talihina||L||6 - 34|
|2012-10-18||@||Central Sallisaw||L||8 - 38|
|2012-10-26||vs||Quinton||W||20 - 12|
|2012-11-02||@||Chouteau||L||8 - 54|
|Player Name||Number||Year||Height||Weight||Position (main)|
|There are no players associated with this team.|
Canadian football News
NewsOK articles about Canadian football, or articles mentioning current or former Canadian football players.
Canadian High School Varsity Boys Football
Jul 30, 2015
Then as now, Burris was a highly-decorated ballplayer who sometimes had to wait on his honors. Some of that changes Monday night, when Burris, who died in 1999, is inducted into the Oklahoma Sports Hall of Fame.
Why late OU football great Kurt Burris was The Boss
By BERRY TRAMEL | Jul 30, 2015Forty-seven years before Oregon placed a huge image of quarterback Joey Harrington on Times Square, 36 years before Brigham Young mailed cardboard ties to entice votes for quarterback Ty Detmer and 13 years before Notre Dame changed the pronunciation of Joe Theismann’s name to rhyme with a certain college football trophy, no less a straight-laced custodian of the game than Bud Wilkinson got in on the Heisman Trophy campaigning. The object of Wilkinson’s stumping was Kurt Burris. Then as now, Burris was a highly-decorated ballplayer who sometimes had to wait on his honors. Some of that changes Monday night, when Burris, who died in 1999, is inducted into the Oklahoma Sports Hall of Fame. “He was one great football player,” said Burris’ roommate and teammate both at OU and back home growing up outside Muskogee, his brother Bob. Wilkinson concurred. Late in the 1954 season, according to OU historian and then-sports information director Harold Keith, Wilkinson pointed out that Burris was “probably more deserving of the Heisman than any other man in the nation in any position.” Keith wrote in his book, Forty-Seven Straight, that “we both knew that the sports press had always ignored interior linemen and that Burris, a center, was as interior as one could get. But we decided to try anyhow and strike a blow not only for Burris but for all deserving interior linemen of the future.” So Keith and Wilkinson hatched a plan. They wrote a short, personal letter to every sports editor in the nation — approximately 3,500 were listed in Editor and Publisher Yearbook — making the case for Burris. They called in a colleague from OU’s Department of Office Administration, who commissioned 100 students to help type the letters. Most were Burris fans, the letters were whipped out in a day or two and Keith got them mailed off first-class from the old post office on Gray Street. The campaign worked. Oh, Wisconsin’s Alan Ameche won the Heisman. That was a Midwest era. From 1947 through 1956, seven Heisman winners were from the Big Ten or Notre Dame. But Burris finished a strong second, with 838 points in the voting to Ameche’s 1,058. Sixty-one years later, the Burris campaign remains the closest a lineman has come to winning the Heisman. Burris probably handled his runnerup status well. Heck, he wasn’t even the most-hailed Sooner player in his family. Brother Buddy Burris, a decade older than Kurt, was a three-time all-American at OU after serving in World War II. Buddy Burris and Rod Shoate are the only three-time all-Americans in Sooner history. Burris, a tough-blocking center and a ferocious-hitting linebacker, was a team leader of the highest order. Hearing Burris’ brothers talk about him is like hearing Dewey and Lee Roy Selmon talk about older brother Lucious. Nobody messed with Lucious Selmon, and nobody messed with Kurt Burris. Burris was tough, maybe even mean on the football field, but the best word to describe Burris was authoritative. Kurt Burris was boss. “He always assumed a leadership role in anything that was done,” said Lynn Burris, born four years behind Kurt and now a Supreme Court justice for the Cherokee Nation in Tahlequah. “He was captain of the ship most of the time.” Kurt Burris ruled the old Jefferson House on OU’s campus. He was a serious student, and “when he studied, everybody in the dormitory studied,” Lynn Burris said, “or he’d run ‘em off or whip ‘em.” A group of Sooners went camping on the Illinois River in the 1950s. Kurt Burris soon began organizing the camp, delegating responsibilities. “Who appointed you boss?” asked fullback David Rolle. “I did,” Burris answered. “You want to challenge me?” “No,” said Rolle, “I just wanted to know.” That ended that conversation. A couple of scrapes early in Burris’ college days established his ground, and few people dared cross him. Bob Burris, a year behind Kurt and an eventual All-Big Seven halfback, said his brother was a “very, very nice, low-key type person. But when he spoke, you listened. He was a lot bigger than I was. I found out in junior high school I could outrun him. But that didn’t really mean much, because I had to come home at night.” Tommy McDonald, Wilkinson’s great halfback from 1954-56, could outrun Kurt Burris, too, and needed to. He goaded Burris into chasing him into a dorm room one day and jumped out a second-floor window to escape his teammate’s wrath. Burris was mortified, thinking McDonald had injured himself at least and killed himself at worst. Until he realized McDonald had stacked mattresses below the window to cushion his fall. Opponents had no such cushion. “Kurt wasn’t happy with tackling a runner,” Bob Burris said. “He wanted to hit him in the nose. Didn’t have many facemasks back then. He was a go-getter. Football-wise, he was a hunter. He didn’t just like to tackle people. He wanted to put ‘em on the ground quick. No form tackling. He hit ‘em where he could hit ‘em. “ Lynn Burris called his brother a “headhunter. He wouldn’t be able to play today. He usually knocked two or three guys out of a game. That’s a no-no now. He would be awful upset to see football as it is now.” Kurt Burris was a first-round draft pick of the Cleveland Browns in 1955 but decided instead to play in the Canadian Football League. The money was just as good and the business opportunities better. Burris eventually went into the oil business in Colorado and Montana. And now Burris now goes into his state’s sports hall of fame. No Heisman Trophy is on his resume’; the endorsement of Bud Wilkinson will have to do. Berry Tramel: Berry can be reached at (405) 760-8080 or at firstname.lastname@example.org. He can be heard Monday through Friday from 4:40-5:20 p.m. on The Sports Animal radio network, including FM-98.1. You can also view his personality page at newsok.com/berrytramel.
Jul 27, 2015
NASCAR veterans Kenny Schrader and Kenny Wallace will compete Tuesday night at the Longdale Speedway, which is on Highway 58 in the northwest corner of Blaine County, between Fairview and Canton. Longdale Speedway runs International Motor Car Association series, and Wallace and Schrader are scheduled to compete against local drivers. And how I know all this is a good story. At least to me. You...
Northwest Oklahoma travelblog: How I made it to Longdale
Berry Tramel | Jul 27, 2015[img width="" height="" style="" render="w620"]3746730[/img] NASCAR veterans Kenny Schrader and Kenny Wallace will compete Tuesday night at the Longdale Speedway, which is on Highway 58 in the northwest corner of Blaine County, between Fairview and Canton. Longdale Speedway runs International Motor Car Association series, and Wallace and Schrader are scheduled to compete against local drivers. And how I know all this is a good story. At least to me. You can learn a lot by getting in your car and getting out of town. A week ago Friday, I took a road trip to a section of Oklahoma I rarely see but always enjoy. The grandfather of our man Jacob Unruh died, and his funeral was in Cherokee, which is about 20 miles east of Alva. We call Jacob “Virgil” for reasons that are a mystery to me, but we think the world of Virgil and wanted to make sure he knew we were thinking of him. So three of us were able to break away to make the 21/2-hour drive to the service. High school editor Darla Smith, sports web editor Erik Horne and myself. We also gave a ride to Virgil’s wife, who is in nursing school, had some business in OKC that morning and needed a ride to meet her husband. So we launched off from Northwest Expressway and away we went. Out to Okarche and onto Highway 81 north through Kingfisher, Dover, Hennessey, Waukomis and Enid. Darla’s a life-long Yukon gal, so she’s been all over the state, but Erik the Red is from Louisiana and hadn’t been past Okarche. So we gave him an educated tour of that region and eventually gave all of us an educated tour of that region. I always build up Okarche and Kingfisher as my favorite small towns in Oklahoma. Okarche as my favorite tiny town — 2,000 or less population — and Kingfisher as my favorite small town. I just love their feel and their pride. Both are well-kept. Cool, old houses. Not a bunch of shabby homes and buildings falling down. Not every place is spit-shine, but no place, home or business, is a dump. At least from what you can see. A few months ago, I went through Davis, down in southern Oklahoma, and was reminded that Davis can give Kingfisher a run for best small town above 2,000 population, but still, Kingfisher is a cool place. And Erik was duly impressed. We built it up, and Kingfisher delivered. Dover has a better setting, with more trees lining the little town, but it’s run down. Hennessey is a solid town but isn’t quite as well maintained. Not much to Waukomis to maintain. Driving through Enid was fun. For such a big place — population in the 50,000 range — I rarely make it up there. We drove past the Plainsmen’s football field, where Lydell Carr and PJ Mills and Austin Box and Clint Chelf starred, and I should have driven Erik the Red over to the downtown area where Mark Price Arena sits. Enid has to have one of the most unique high school basketball coliseums in America. A civic auditorium, named after an NBA star. Enid’s a lot like Ponca City and Bartlesville, other northern Oklahoma towns that once were the headquarters of major oil companies. Phillips in Bartlesville, Conoco in Ponca, Champlin in Enid. All are big versions of Kingfisher. Well-kept. Lots of pride. Lots of history. Good places to live, if you don’t need a metropolitan city. Champlin was closed in 1984, and Enid has found its footing without a major anchor. The guys in the car made fun of me, because I drew a rough map of our trip. I hate following GPS, or even phone maps, because they don’t give you a big picture. I couldn’t find an old-fashioned road map, so I drew one before we left. Darla made fun of it, took a picture of it and put it on FaceBook. Dirty Rotten Scoundrel. Anyway, north of Enid, I had planned to turn west on Highway 45 and go through Carrier, where my pal Richard Mize recently pastored a Congregational Church, and Goltry and Helena, towns which formed a consolidated school. But I missed that turn, so we went on north and then west on U.S. 64. That took us through Jet and Nash, two more towns that long ago consolidated schools. Not much to Jet or Nash, but I remember from the ‘70s, looking at the scores of Jet-Nash and Helena-Goltry. Now, those two schools and four towns have consolidated into one school. The elementary school is in Jet, the high school is in Helena. It’s 20 miles from Nash to Helena, so that’s a fair drive. But it’s the truth of western Oklahoma. Diminishing population, schools trying to survive. My only knock on Timberlake is the name. Where’s the timber? There’s no timber in northwestern Oklahoma. The lake, I sort of get, since the Great Salt Plains Lake sits just north of Jet. But Timberlake is a good name for a school in Little Dixie or Green Country. How about Salt Plains High School? Or Big Sky High School? Oh well. Driving along U.S. 64, you see Great Salt Plains Lake off to the north. At least you think it’s the lake. It might be the shimmering selenite crystals that form part of the shoreline. The saline content is perhaps a quarter that of ocean water, and the crystals are unique to the area. Visitors dig for the crystals, and Oklahoma maintains a state park as part of the lake. It’s a little like Little Sahara, which is one county over from Alfalfa, in Woods County, between Woodward and Alva, and has magnificent sand dunes that attract motorcycle riders. Barren territory that suddenly draws people. Sand dunes, salt lakes. Oklahoma is an interesting place. Anyway, we drove on into Cherokee and found complete charm. Great small town. Some cool old houses. A good-sized grocery store. Some small businesses. A couple of neat churches. Alfalfa County courthouse. And way more trees than you’d expect in northwest Oklahoma. I seemed to remember that Cherokee had a downtown movie theater that famously burned some years ago. We found a storefront that seemed like it could have been the theater, but I couldn’t be sure. I forgot to ask anyone, and I couldn’t find anything on the Internet, so maybe I’m mixed up. Anyway, Cherokee was a great little town. The service at the First Baptist Church was nice. Virgil spoke about his grandfather and did a great job. A men’s quartet sang, and the four men produced beautiful harmony on both “How Great Thou Art” and “It Is Well With My Soul.” First off, you can’t miss with good material. Two of the top five songs of all-time, and I might be short-changing them. Add in quality voices, then touch it off with the endorsement of Jehovah himself, and it was riveting. I’m not kidding around. It started raining a little as we arrived in Cherokee, and it was raining pretty good when we got out of the car. During the service, it started storming. And I swear, when the quartet sang the first verse of “How Great Thou Art,” at the very point when they belted out “I hear the roaring thunder,” the skies boomed with thunder that shook everyone in the sanctuary, both physically and spiritually. It was the darndest thing. We paid our respects to Virgil, then headed out. I was determined to go home a different way, see more stuff, and it didn’t take us long. I went south out of Cherokee and hooked up with Highway 8. I wanted to go through Fairview, a decent-sized town that I had never visited. We went through Cleo Springs, not much there, but north of Fairview, we passed another Oklahoma jewel — Gloss Mountain. We saw in the distance, off to the west, some beautiful mesas. Didn’t know what they were but eventually found out. The Gloss Mountains, sometimes called the Glass Mountains, according to travelok.com, have a high selenite content that mimics a shiny glass exterior. There’s a state park at Gloss Mountain, with hiking trails, and spectacular scenery. Let me promise you. The landscape in northwestern Oklahoma is underrated. Now you know why they call it Fairview. I had never been to the Major County seat, which has a population of about 2,500. But Fairview had a good football program in the 1980s, and I sort of always followed the Yellowjackets. Plus, I had an extra reason for going. A few years ago, at Mike Gundy’s kickoff golf tournament in Stillwater, I ran into a guy I once knew. Todd Smith played football at Norman High, graduating in 1983, and went to OU on a football scholarship. I covered that 1982 Norman team, and I lost track of Todd after that. But there he was at Karsten Creek that day. Turns out he married a Fairview girl and was running his father-in-law’s car dealership in Fairview. The father-in-law was an OSU booster, so here was an ex-Sooner, at the Gundy Invitational. I enjoyed seeing Todd and told him I’d stop in if I ever was in Fairview. And so I was in Fairview. Todd runs Jensen’s Buick-GMC dealership. It’s a great old art deco building, with lots of vintage signs. Alas, Todd was not in the office, so I left him a note and we were on our way. Fairview seemed like a nice place. Not quite up to Kingfisher’s standards, I’d say, but livable. They’ve got a Sonic, a Pizza Hut and a Taco Mayo. Fairview probably is like much of western Oklahoma, in that it is reeling a little from the oil bust after the great oil boom that created a housing shortage. In Cherokee, we saw a sign for dorm-style lodging that could house 60 workers. But until the price of oil bounces back, that demand has weakened. Fairview actually has three car dealerships. Jensen’s Buick-GMC, Eischen’s Chevrolet (don’t know the relationship to the Okarche landmark) and Vinton Baker Ford. Any place with three new car dealers has something going for it. Leaving Fairview, I was going to go east on Highway 58, then jog back south to Okeene, because going south out of Fairview veered west and was out of the way. But before we turned around, I saw a mileage sign. Longdale 13. And my heart leaped. I swear. I try not to be too sentimental. But I got all fired up. Longdale is where my dad coached high school basketball in the 1950s. I had heard him talk about Longdale all my life, but I had never been there. I knew it was close to Canton, and I once thought about trying to go through Longdale on the way home from Colorado, but it was out of the way, and everybody was tired. So I told Darla and Erik the Red. We’re going to Longdale. Longdale High School is long since closed. I think in the ‘70s. The elementary school closed in 1991. My impression of Longdale was as a ghost town. That nobody and nothing would be there anymore. But I was wrong. Longdale still lives. It’s got a population just under 300, with a couple of gas station/convenience stores and quite a few houses. And the gymnasium still stands. The Longdale gym looks like an old WPA project — heck, it is an old WPA project, we found an inscription — but on the north end is painted a huge mural detailing the history of Longdale. The gym is locked up, but it was cool to walk around the place where my dad coached 60 years ago. We snapped a few pictures, then we were on our way. Seems like in the ‘70s, when I was a kid, some guys from Longdale that had played for my dad dropped by the house, the morning of an OU football game. My dad died in 2007; how I wish I had made the trip to Longdale with him. Anyway, back to NASCAR. As we left Longdale, there suddenly appeared a race track. Glittering. New. I’ve passed a bunch of Oklahoma dirt tracks, and none of them stood out like this. We were stunned. We had no idea what it could be or why it would be. But Darla looked it up on that FaceBook machine of hers, and there came the news. Longdale Speedway. Home of regular racing. Hosting Kenny Schrader and Kenny Wallace on July 28. Turns out, Longdale Speedway is thriving with local racers from all over zipping into town to race on most Saturday nights. Our adventure was mostly over. We drove down to Canton, hit Highway 51 and took it east through Okeene, which I had been to recently. I showed Darla and Erik the Red the great spires atop the St. Anthony Catholic Church. You can’t believe it. Looks like something you’d see in Italy. Then we drove south to Watonga, east back to Kingfisher and finally we were backtracking. We stopped in Okarche at the Popcorn Station, a popcorn store that sits on the north side of the road that runs through Okarche and separates Kingfisher and Canadian counties. Eischen’s Bar, home of the world’s greatest fried chicken, actually is in Canadian County. Then it was back down Highway 3, which becomes Northwest Expressway and the city that seems far removed in more than just miles from Cherokee and the Great Salt Plains Lake and art deco Buick dealership and the old gymnasium where my dad coached 60 years ago. Quite an adventure for a summer’s day.
Jul 5, 2015
VANCOUVER, British Columbia (AP) — The latest from the Women's World Cup final (all times local):8:32 p.m.U.S. Vice President Joe Biden played the role of fan and teacher while he watched the American victory in the Women's World Cup final.Biden kept a close watch on the United States' 5-2 win over Japan on Sunday, while also explaining the action or discussing the play with his grandson,...
The Latest: VP Biden dotes on grandson as he watches final
By TIM BOOTH, Associated Press | Jul 5, 2015VANCOUVER, British Columbia (AP) — The latest from the Women's World Cup final (all times local): 8:32 p.m. U.S. Vice President Joe Biden played the role of fan and teacher while he watched the American victory in the Women's World Cup final. Biden kept a close watch on the United States' 5-2 win over Japan on Sunday, while also explaining the action or discussing the play with his grandson, Hunter. "Ten minutes, Hunt. Ten minutes," he said as the team inched closer to victory. Biden was asked by a pool reporter if he played soccer as a kid, and he marveled at the growth of the sport. "I played football," he said. "My boys were 5 and 6 and started in a county league. And it went from 50 kids to 600 in three years. I don't even think the high school that I went to had a soccer team." ___ 6:15 p.m. Carli Lloyd has won the Golden Ball as the most outstanding player in the Women's World Cup. Lloyd had a hat trick in the final as the U.S. defeated Japan 5-2 and finished with six goals in the tournament. U.S. goalkeeper Hope Solo won the Golden Gloves award as the top goalkeeper in the tournament. The United States defense was stellar throughout and went 540 minutes between the first match of the group stage and Sunday's final without giving up a goal. Canada's Kadeisha Buchanan won the Best Young Player award and Germany's Celia Sasic won the Golden Boot. ___ 5:51 p.m. The United States has won its third Women's World Cup title and first since 1999 with a 5-2 victory over Japan on Sunday behind a first-half hat trick by Carli Lloyd. The Americans became the first country with three women's titles and got a measure of revenge for their loss in the 2011 final against Japan. Abby Wambach and Christie Rampone, the only player remaining from the 1999 title team, both came on as subs late in what's expected to be their final World Cup appearances. Lloyd scored in the third, sixth and 16th minutes, the last a speculative shot from midfield that beat Japan goalkeeper Ayumi Kaihori. Lloyd scored the fastest hat trick in World Cup history, men's or women's, in the highest scoring Women's World Cup final. Lauren Holiday also scored in the first half and Tobin Heath added a goal in the 54th minute after Japan scored an own goal to cut the deficit to 4-2. ___ 5:36 p.m. Abby Wambach has come on for the United States in what is expected to be her final Women's World Cup appearance. Wambach subbed on in the 79th minute against Japan with the U.S. leading 5-2. Wambach has morphed from being a starter to a late sub off the bench during the tournament, a role that seemed to boost the American attack. Chants of "We want Abby," started around the 65-minute mark. The roar grew when she was called over to the bench in the 75th minute. Wambach isn't the only star making her World Cup farewell. Japan's Homare Sawa came on in the first half. Sawa is playing in her record sixth Women's World Cup. ___ 5:15 p.m. Just when Japan appeared to have a glimmer of hope, Tobin Heath answered back in a hurry for the Americans. Moments after Japan scored on an own goal, Heath scored off a scramble in the penalty area to give the United States a 5-2 lead. Japan had just cut the deficit to 4-2 in the 52nd minute when U.S. defender Julie Johnston's header went past goalkeeper Hope Solo and into the American net. But the U.S. responded briskly with Morgan Brian laying off a pass into the middle of the box where Heath was unmarked. The seven combined goals are the most ever in a Women's World Cup final. ___ 4:50 p.m. Carli Lloyd rewrote the Women's World Cup record book with three goals in the first 16 minutes as the United States took a 4-1 lead at halftime of the final against Japan on Sunday. Lloyd set records for the fastest goal and became the first woman to score a hat trick in the World Cup final. She also was the third American woman to score a hat trick in any World Cup match, joining Michelle Akers and Carin Jennings Gabarra, both of which came during the 1991 tournament. Lloyd's hat trick was the fastest in women's or men's World Cup history. Lloyd is also the first American to score goals in four straight World Cup matches. Lauren Holiday's goal in the 14th minute gave the Americans a 3-0 lead and Lloyd scored from midfield moments later. She also had chances at a fourth and possibly fifth goal during the first half. ___ 4:31 p.m. Japan is on the board with a goal from Yuki Ogimi, cutting its deficit to 4-1 and ending the United States' streak of not allowing a goal at 540 minutes. Ogimi scored just before the half-hour mark in Sunday's Women's World Cup final. She out-positioned Julie Johnston for a cross into the U.S. penalty area and beat American goalkeeper Hope Solo with a left-footed shot. The U.S. had not allowed a goal since the opening match of the tournament against Australia. ___ 4:20 p.m. The rout is on. Carli Lloyd scored her third goal of the first half catching Japan goalkeeper Ayumi Kaihori off her line and scoring from midfield as the United States has taken a 4-0 lead in the first 20 minutes of the Women's World Cup final. Lloyd scored the two fastest goals in Women's World Cup history, scoring twice in the first six minutes of the match. Lauren Holiday scored to give the U.S. a 3-0 lead when she volleyed a shot past Kaihori after a header from Japan defender Azusa Iwashimizu went straight up in the air. Moments later Lloyd took a speculative shot from midfield and completed her hat trick. ___ 4:07 p.m. The United States has taken a 2-0 lead on two goals from captain Carli Lloyd in the first six minutes of the Women's World Cup final against Japan. Lloyd scored in the third minute off a corner kick from Megan Rapinoe that was driven low into the penalty box. Lloyd made a run from outside the box and one-touched the shot past Japan goalkeeper Ayumi Kaihori. Moments later, Lloyd scored again off a scramble in the penalty area in the sixth minute after a free kick from the U.S. just outside the Japan penalty area. __ 3:55 p.m. Abby Wambach hopes the "fairytale-like ending," comes on Sunday for not only herself but her U.S. teammates. In an extended monologue interview with Fox Sports, Wambach says, "I hope this is it, not just for me but this entire group of women." Wambach fought back tears throughout the seven-minute interview that was shown prior to the Women's World Cup final between the U.S. and Japan. Wambach says she's not one to often show a vulnerable side but the days are ticking away for her pro soccer career. "I've had the best life and it's all in total because of the friendships I've made. I've literally grown up on this team and the good, the bad and the ugly my teammates have helped me through it all," Wambach said. Wambach was not in the starting lineup for the U.S., but is expected to be one of the first options off the bench. ___ 3:35 p.m. Jill Ellis has no doubt she's made her dad proud. John Ellis served as a commando in the British Marines, and had a long career as a coach, before moving the family to Virginia when Jill was a young girl. The U.S. coach has relied on her father's advice at the Women's World Cup. Ellis faced criticism early on for the team's stagnant offense. But step by step throughout the tournament, the Americans have come together. Now the United States is in the final facing Japan, the team that beat them four years ago at the World Cup in Germany. Ellis has proven adept at shutting out the noise, saying her dad told her when she got into coaching that "50 percent will be with you and 50 percent will be against you." John Ellis is not in Canada for the final. But the 76-year-old does send his daughter texts reading, "Three deep breaths. Keep going." ___ 3:05 p.m. U.S. Vice President Joe Biden arrived in Vancouver around midday Sunday and met with Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper prior to attending the Women's World Cup final between Japan and the U.S. Biden led a U.S. delegation to the final that included his wife, Dr. Jill Biden, U.S. Ambassador to Canada Bruce Heyman, and two former U.S. soccer stars: Mia Hamm and Cobi Jones. Also traveling with the vice president: three of his grandchildren and President Barack Obama's daughter Sasha, according to a pool report. Jill Biden led the delegation to the final in 2011 in Germany which the U.S. lost to Japan, but her husband was absent from that trip. ___ 2:40 p.m. Japan was reeling in the wake of the destructive tsunami that struck the country in March 2011. Its women's soccer team had a World Cup in Germany to prepare for while the country was trying to rebuild. One of the opposing countries that became critical in helping Japan prepare for that World Cup it eventually won with friendlies and joint practices: The United States. Japan coach Norio Sasaki said before Sunday's final that he was thankful for how the U.S. helped Japanese soccer during a "tough situation." This will be the third straight major final between the countries with Japan winning the World Cup in 2011 and the U.S. winning the Olympic final in 2012. The Japanese women became stars and a rallying point for their country in the wake of the tsunami, but interest in the team has waned in the years since. "If we can win, we can make soccer a part of Japanese culture, not just a fad," Japan captain Aya Miyama said. ___ 2 p.m. Vancouver is awash in the stars and stripes. American fans filled the streets of Vancouver on Sunday ahead of the Women's World Cup final between Japan and the United States. A large number of those fans came from the Pacific Northwest, with easy access from the soccer hotbeds of Seattle and Portland, Oregon. Sounders, Timbers, Seattle Reign and Portland Thorns jerseys were scattered among the crowd of American jerseys with the names "Wambach," ''Leroux" and "Morgan" across the back. But not all were locals. One family riding the train Sunday morning decided to have a family reunion in Vancouver for the final. One part of the family was from Virginia, the other from California. They bought their tickets for the final at halftime of the U.S. semifinal match against Germany when the game was still tied 0-0 in the hopes the U.S. would prevail. They turned out to be right.
Jun 27, 2015
Ogbongbemiga, of Calgary, Alberta, is second cousins with OSU defensive end Emmanuel Ogbah.
OSU football: Cowboys land verbal commitment from Canadian linebacker Amen Ogbongbemiga
By Kyle Fredrickson | Jun 27, 2015Back in the mid-2000s, a pair of second cousins and native Nigerians played street football with a group of young boys in their Houston-area neighborhood. The rules were simple. Two-hand touch on the concrete. Every man for himself on the grass. That’s how Emmanuel Ogbah and Amen Ogbongbemiga developed their love of the game. “I would always play with them, no matter what,” said Ogbongbemiga, the younger cousin. “That was a big part of my childhood.” Now, it appears the duo will reunite on a real playing surface in Stillwater. Ogbongbemiga, a linebacker, verbally committed Saturday to Oklahoma State’s 2016 recruiting class following in the footsteps of Ogbah, the Cowboys’ returning All-Big 12 defensive end. And it was the cousin connection that set the wheels in motion. “(Ogbah) got me the opportunity,” Ogbongbemiga said. “He told his coaches, ‘This guy is the real deal.’” Although they share common roots, Ogbongbemiga’s path to OSU featured a unique twist. One year before Ogbah graduated from George Bush High School in 2012, Ogbongbemiga’s family relocated to Canada (Calgary, Alberta). He tallied 104 tackles, four forced fumbles and three sacks as a junior last season to lead Notre Dame High School to its third-straight Provincial Tier 1 Championship — on a Canadian field that measured 65 yards from sideline-to-sideline, more than 10 longer than NCAA specifications, against lesser competition compared to the Texas prep powerhouses Ogbah and many other Cowboys faced. “It could be an advantage and a disadvantage,” Ogbongbemiga said. “In Canada, you’ve got to be more of a sideline-to-sideline runner. In America, you’ve got to get downhill. But football is football, no matter where you’re at.” His high school coach, Dave Diluzio, says Ogbongbemiga might be the first player from Calgary to play at a NCAA Division-I program in at least 10 years. Ogbongbemiga also held a scholarship offer from Nevada and received interest from Notre Dame, Rice, Ohio and others. “It’s obviously a tremendous feat for him,” said Diluzio. “I think it’s going to be a seamless transition, just because he’s a good competitor. His athleticism is really going to help him. He’s so multifaceted. Because of his football IQ, we were able to do a lot of unique things on defense.” Ogbongbemiga, 6-foot-1 and 208 pounds, is no stranger to making adjustments. He currently plays MAC linebacker, a position that requires quick thinking on the fly. But a stronger example is simply his life journey. Ogbongbemiga was born in Nigeria and moved the U.S. when he was just four. Eight years later, he left for Calgary. And in about 12 months, he plans on being back in the states. “He’s definitely wise beyond his years,” Diluzio said. “We obviously have a lot of immigrants in Canada, but we’re at a point now where it’s a lot of second and third generation people coming to our country. For him to do that move twice, from Nigeria to the US and from the US to Canada, it’s really made him mature.” Added Ogbongbemiga: “It shows me the diversity of the world and how different cultures are in different places. I’m not so narrow minded about anyone now.” Any transition concerns clearly weren’t an issue for OSU defensive coordinator Glenn Spencer. After Ogbah notified the coaching staff of Ogbongbemiga’s talent, he flew in for a summer camp. On June 14, he received a scholarship offer. “I had to go to a camp and I had to work hard to get that scholarship offer,” said Ogbongbemiga. “Once I got it, I kind of knew where I was going … Coach Spencer is a great guy. He told me that I’m going to have to work hard. It’s not just going to be a walk in the park.” As OSU fans learn more about Ogbongbemiga, who has an older brother and sister, one question remains. How did he get the name Amen? He explains. “It’s actually a funny story,” Ogbongbemiga said. “I was named that because my mom and dad wanted me to be the last child. Like, ‘Amen, I’m done.’ Turns out, I am the last child.”
Certain chemicals in marijuana may kill cancer cells, shrink tumors and prevent the formation of blood vessels that feed tumors.That’s the National Cancer Institute reporting findings from preclinical trials — the kind of research that typically leads to more in-depth testing.But nearly a half-century ago the folks who write the checks for the cancer institute — the U.S. government — proclaimed...
U.S. policy keeps medical marijuana research funding low
Donald Bradley, Associated Press | Jun 9, 2015Certain chemicals in marijuana may kill cancer cells, shrink tumors and prevent the formation of blood vessels that feed tumors. That’s the National Cancer Institute reporting findings from preclinical trials — the kind of research that typically leads to more in-depth testing. But nearly a half-century ago the folks who write the checks for the cancer institute — the U.S. government — proclaimed marijuana a stoner-only drug and stamped it Schedule I, lumping it with heroin and LSD. That early war-on-drugs salvo cut the world’s biggest funder out of medical marijuana research. Had the U.S. cut checks back then to turn the big research labs loose we might know by now that marijuana is nothing more than a good buzz, as promising as the smoke that spills out of Jeff Spicoli’s van. Or, who knows? Marijuana-based drugs could be improving lives today. Maybe even saving some. Because while America was just saying no, research — much of it from other countries — has shown that marijuana derivatives called cannabinoids and cannabidiol can trigger the body’s natural defenses to fight things such as cancer, Alzheimer’s, multiple sclerosis, diabetes, Crohn’s disease and epilepsy. A Canadian study concluded cannabis reduced pain and improved sleep for sufferers of neuropathic pain. NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell announced the league is monitoring research being done in Israel on marijuana being used to treat traumatic brain injury. Health organizations, such as the American Cancer Society, increasingly say the Schedule I label stands in the way of scientific research. But the federal government continues to stick to its Nixon-era stance — even when calls for change come from its own agencies. “That’s my definition of chaos,” said J. Michael Bostwick, a psychiatrist at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., and author of “Blurred Boundaries: The Therapeutics and Politics of Medical Marijuana.” “The federal government needs to change its position so this research can take place,” Bostwick said. So it’s a catch-22: marijuana being on the Schedule I list impedes research that could show it doesn’t belong there. Medical marijuana as treatment Who can change this? That’s another fight. Earlier this year, then-U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder called on Congress to do it. Rep. Steve Cohen, a Tennessee Democrat, quickly reminded Holder that the attorney general already had the authority to reclassify marijuana. The easiest route would be for the Drug Enforcement Administration to act. But in 2011, the agency rejected a petition, filed nearly a decade before, to do so after hearing opposition from the Department of Health and Human Services. It appears now that change could come from Congress, where bills have been introduced in both the House and Senate. In March, Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky, a Republican presidential candidate with a libertarian bent, joined Democratic Sens. Kirsten Gillibrand of New York and Corey Booker of New Jersey in introducing legislation that would change marijuana to a Schedule II drug. That would mean the federal government recognizes its medical value but that the drug can be abused, much like prescription opiates. The 23 states that have approved medical marijuana would also be protected from federal intervention. The Obama Administration has made it clear that it would let those states play by their own rules. But his successor is not obligated to do likewise. More states could soon join the 23 — even deep-red places like Kansas and Missouri are taking a look. Pot bills went further in Kansas this year than they ever have. Missouri last year passed a Republican-pushed bill legalizing a low-THC cannabidiol for treatment of severe epileptic seizures. There’s still plenty of opposition. Opponents typically argue that conventional drugs are safer and that “medical marijuana” is simply an incremental ploy to get recreational pot. Indeed, in California and elsewhere it’s become common for doctors to set up shop in or next to dispensaries specifically to diagnose dubious conditions like pain from old high school football injuries. “You’re not seeing a lot of medical support for marijuana and these state legislatures are giving pot a free rein,” said Eric Voth, a Topeka physician and longtime marijuana opponent who heads the Institute on Global Drug Policy and speaks on behalf of the national Drug Free America. A common volley from advocates is that doctors who oppose marijuana research are probably trying to protect the prescription drug business. But if the government should loosen its grip, Mahmoud A. ElSohly would instantly become the country’s best-known pot farmer. He’s got 12 acres up and growing in the middle of campus at the University of Mississippi in Oxford, where the spring has been warm and rainy. A scientist and professor, ElSohly heads the federal government’s marijuana patch. His crop is where any research project approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration would get its plants. An Overland Park man with ALS, or Lou Gehrig’s Diesease, said legalization of marijuana for medical purposes is long overdue. He’s 55, father of five and grandfather of six, and uses marijuana to help with pain and spasticity. He splits his time at a second home in Colorado where marijuana is legal. “I used to take 30 to 50 pills a day — OxyContin, oxycodone, hydrocodone,” said the man, who asked that his name not be used. “Now I’m down to zero and not zoned-out on opiates all the time.” Cannabis chemistry So these cannabinoids and cannabidiol (CBD) — what do they do? Scientists say humans have a unique communication system in the brain. When receptors are triggered by cannabinoids, they transmit signals throughout the body. This “endocannabinoid system” provides the infrastructure for marijuana’s effect on humans Sometimes that’s simply the euphoric feeling of getting high. But researchers increasingly find that those chemical charges may go through the body and kill cancer cells, ease neuropathic pain, calm seizures from epilepsy, help control blood sugar, relieve glaucoma’s intraocular pressure and perform a host of other benefits. All this has changed minds — perhaps most famously Sanjay Gupta, CNN’s chief medical correspondent and a neurosurgeon. For years an opponent of medical marijuana, Gupta in August of 2013 apologized for misleading the country. “We have been terribly and systematically misled for nearly 70 years in the United States, and I apologize for my own role in that,” he said. The new information has also led to a changed political climate in which polls now show most Americans favoring legalization of marijuana. The findings prompt even longtime marijuana opponents to acknowledge their promise. Voth says that something called “Charlotte’s Web,” a cannabidiol with little of the buzz component of marijuana, appears to be effective in treating children with epilepsy. But he and others reject many other claims about marijuana. In December, Samuel T. Wilkinson at Yale University’s School of Medicine released a study that showed treatment of PTSD suffered when patients smoke marijuana, although some patients swear by it. Wilkinson previously released a paper that linked marijuana use to schizophrenia. And while the American Glaucoma Society says that marijuana eases intraocular pressure, the relief lasts only three hours. So patients need to smoke several times a day. The society advises against marijuana use as a treatment. Hard to imagine the FDA would ever approve “crude marijuana” — joints and bong hits that put smoke in the lungs. But derivatives can come in many smokeless forms where the components and dosages can be better controlled. That said, many patients would say don’t cut short the healing power of a good doobie. Here’s a summary of other research: Multiple sclerosis The Multiple Sclerosis Society says studies suggest that a marijuana extract, usually administered in a spray beneath the tongue, may lessen symptoms of spasticity, pain related to spasticity and frequent urination. But a clinical trial in Great Britain provided unclear results. An instrument used to measure spasticity showed little improvement even as participants reported, anecdotally, improved spasticity and less pain. “In other words,” the study said, “participants reported feeling improvements that could not be confirmed by the study physicians.” John Zajicek, a professor at Plymouth University Peninsula Schools of Medicine and Dentistry, led a study to evaluate oral cannabis extract in treating 400 patients. Results showed stiffness lessened by twofold in the group taking the marijuana compared to the placebo. Improvements were also noted in body pain, spasms and sleep quality. The American Academy of Neurology recognizes the potential, but does not support legalization of marijuana treatment. Epilepsy There’s been a migration of parents to treating their children with marijuana. The poster child for this movement was Charlotte Figi, a toddler who suffered Dravet Syndrome, a genetic disorder that can cause epilepsy. “If I were Charlotte Figi’s parents and lived in Colorado, I would have done exactly what they did,” Orrin Devinsky, a professor of neurology and neurosurgery, and director of the Comprehensive Epilepsy Center at New York University, says on the Epilepsy Foundation’s website. In 2013, researchers in the neurology department at Stanford University released a survey of 19 parents who opted for cannabis to treat a child’s seizures. These parents, on average, had previously tried 12 approved anti-epileptic drugs with little or no satisfaction. Sixteen, or 84 percent, reported reduction in their childen’s seizure frequency while taking CBD. Two said their child became seizure-free with eight reporting a greater than 80 percent improvement. “Parents,” researchers wrote, “report a high rate of success in reducing seizure frequency with this treatment. We can not verify the doses or the children’s response to cannabis. Nonetheless, the overall positive results on seizure control suggest that further studies are warranted.” Cancer The National Cancer Institute says preclinical trials on mice suggest cannabinoids may inhibit tumor growth and block the development of blood vessels that feed tumors. Studies also show that cannabinoids may protect against inflammation of the colon and may reduce the risk of colon cancer. Another study, on mice, showed that a compound called delta-9-THC killed the cells in liver cancer and may have the same effect on lung cancer and breast cancer cells. A laboratory study of cannabidiol in estrogen cells showed that it caused cancer cell death while leaving normal cells alone. Despite advances in pharmacology, vomiting and nausea associated with chemotherapy remain a distressing part of cancer treatment. Trials show that patients experience less of those effects with marijuana derivatives and smoked marijuana. Still, the cancer institute and the American Cancer Society say more proof is needed before they recommend marijuana. Crohn’s disease A prospective trial at Meir Medical Center in Israel showed complete remission in five of 11 patients suffering Crohn’s disease who were given cannabis twice daily. Authors of the study said it had been reported for years that marijuana lessened painful symptoms of the inflammatory bowel disease, but the finding had not been proven in a controlled trial. The study compared 21 patients who did not respond to conventional treatment. Half were given marijuana cigarettes. The other half were given a placebo — marijuana cigarettes with the THC removed. The results, published in Clinical Gastroenterology and Hepatology, showed improvement in the cannabis group. Those subjects also reported improved sleep and appetite. Alzheimer’s disease In findings published in the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease, researchers at the University of South Florida say delta-9 THC may prevent the abnormal production of amyloid beta, the culprit found in most aging brains that may cause the disease. “Also, the low concentrations of THC enhance mitrochondrial function, which is needed to supply energy to a healthy brain,” said Chuanhai Cao, a neuroscientist at the Byrd Alzheimer’s Institute and USF’s college of pharmacy. “This shows great potential.” Old cure To all of this, William Brook O’Shaughnessy might say, “Well, yeah.” O’Shaughnessy, born in 1809, was an Irish physician famous for his early work in India using cannabis to treat rheumatism, infant convulsions and chronic pain. He is widely considered the man who introduced marijuana into modern medicine. Who knows, without him, two cannabinoids — dronabinol and nabilone — approved by the FDA may not be in use today. Advocates are pushing for more and they are not buying the argument that marijuana can be dangerous and abused. Look at the prescription opiates, such as OxyContin, that are not only addictive but blamed for many deaths, they say. Ethan Nadelmann, executive director of the Drug Policy Alliance, said the argument against marijuana as medicine is a combination of politics and business — “It’s not a medicine if it’s not made by pharmaceutical companies or approved by the FDA.” As for his organization’s work, he said: “We’re not doing this because we’re pro-marijuana. We are pro-responsible drug policy.” At this point, even Eric Voth thinks change is coming. “There is tremendous pressure out there for medical marijuana,” Voth said. “So no, I won’t be surprised when it happens.” To reach Donald Bradley, call 816-234-4182 or send email to email@example.com. ——— ©2015 The Kansas City Star (Kansas City, Mo.) Visit The Kansas City Star (Kansas City, Mo.) at www.kansascity.com Distributed by Tribune Content Agency, LLC. _____ Topics: t000037113,t000040421,t000139548,t000002827,t000003813,t000412858,t000002865,t000047883,t000002458,t000027913,t000002834,t000002828,t000002832,t000002953,t000392397,t000385574,t000414210,t000002846,t000026911,g000065634,g000362661,g000066164,g000225801,g000065598
Jun 6, 2015
Current ESPN radio personality honored as an ‘Outstanding American’
Former NFL player Mike Golic inducted into the National Wrestling Hall of Fame
By Nathan Ruiz, Staff Writer | Jun 6, 2015Mike Golic grew up in Buckeye country, but from the age of 11, his heart belonged to Notre Dame. Golic played football for four years and wrestled for two for the Fighting Irish before an eight-year NFL career with the Houston Oilers, Philadelphia Eagles and Miami Dolphins. After he retired, he joined ESPN, eventually forming the notable “Mike and Mike” morning radio show with Mike Greenberg. The pair has now been together for 16 years. This weekend, Golic was inducted into the National Wrestling Hall of Fame in Stillwater as an honorary “Outstanding American.” In his rise from a boy in Ohio, to NFL player, to ESPN personality, his biggest influence was not only on the field, but also in his home: his father, Bob, a former Canadian Football League player, who died in 2013. I was never one that looked up to pro athletes. I always looked up to my dad. I tell kids that, as well. Instead of looking up to an athlete that can you can see on the field but you don’t really know as a person, find someone closer to you, someone that you know as a person. My dad was always, always my role model in the way he conducted himself both on the field of play and coaching us, and then certainly as a husband and a father. More and more, I hear my wife or my kids say, “You’re just like your father.” You joke about that as you get older, that you turn into your parents, or for me, my father, but I couldn’t think of a better compliment. I’ll catch myself with his mannerisms or using a line that he used, but I’m happy to because I think he was a great role model. My parents really stressed education with us. You knew you had to make times for your studies because if you didn’t have your grades where they needed to be, you weren’t going to play sports. You definitely learned to manage your time. That’s one thing I think sports gives you, the ability to manage your time. I think if you look at most athletes, a lot of times they have their best grades during their sports. Now, going to college, it’d be one sport, but a lot of times, you have your best grades during that sport because your time is so managed for you, where free time can be the enemy a little bit at times in the offseason. At all the places that offered me, I made sure when I talked to the coaches, that they were OK with me wrestling as well. I would miss some of the wrestling season, obviously, but then when I would wrestle, that would be during winter workouts, but all you had to do was tell a coach “Come watch my wrestling practice, and you know I’m getting just as good or a better workout going to wrestling practice.” It wasn’t an issue with any of them that I was able to do that as well. I was doing a sport and I was staying in shape and I loved it. My brother Bob had gone (to Notre Dame) in ’75. I was only 11 years old. When you’re from Ohio and you’re highly recruited like we were and you don’t go to Ohio State, you’re kind of shunned or looked upon as a traitor, so my brother was first in that. When I was 11 and I’d go there, I got to meet some of those guys. They seemed like giant heroes to me when I was 11 years old and 12 years old and going to Notre Dame. My brother Greg is just a year and a half older than me and one grade up from me, so he went to Notre Dame as well. When he went there and I’d go to see him when I was senior in high school, now all those athletes that seemed like big sports gods to me when I was 11, now I looked at them and I said, ‘I could be one of them.’ I got to see Notre Dame in a couple of different lights. I know everybody has an allegiance and loves their school, and I’m no different. I’ll bleed blue and gold for the rest of my life. I only wrestled my sophomore and junior year. Freshman year, I still needed to gain more weight, so after the football season, I really just concentrated on lifting a lot to gain some weight. Senior year, there was nothing I could do – I had to prepare for the draft. I had to go to the combine and do all that. It was hard, but I was doing it to achieve a goal of making it to the NFL, something I knew I wanted to do at that point. It wasn’t like I could go on to anything else wrestling-wise, and football-wise, you could. So because I was focused so much on that goal, wrestling I knew wasn’t part of it, but I certainly miss wrestling. I loved wrestling easily just as much as football, no doubt about it. I was always one of those, again, from my father, when you’re a young person going into a situation where older people are there with experience, it’s keep your mouth shut and your eyes and your ears open. You learn from them, and that’s what I did. I got drafted by the Houston Oilers, and I was playing D-line and their nose tackle, Mike Stensrud was his name, had been playing for a while. He was very, very good to me in taking me under his wing. I watched him, how he acted as a professional and how he handled practice and how he did what he did. He was very good with showing me how to be a professional football player. I wish more players would do that. I think in this day and age, unfortunately, too many players come into a sport thinking they know more than they really do. Reggie White, I believe, was the best. God rest his soul. I think he was the greatest defensive end to ever play the game. I know others may disagree, but certainly, as we like to put it, in the team picture. There’s just a few, but I would have him right there, without a doubt. Now, I say, ‘Without a doubt.’ If you asked, “Who I played the most with as the greatest player?” it’d be Reggie. But I can’t say, ‘Without a doubt,” because I played with another guy, but only for one year. My last year in Miami, I played with Dan Marino, and obviously, Dan’s pretty darn good as well. But Reggie, I played with him for six years. I played with him a little longer. Randall Cunningham, our quarterback (with the Eagles), had a show, and I did a little segment called Golic’s Got it, which was kind of a humoristic look at our upcoming opponent. Like, if we were going to play the Cleveland Browns, I would go to a dog pound since that’s what they were known for. I’d mess around with dogs, just kind of a funny thing. Right place, right time. It won a mid-regional Emmy for that goofy stuff. I guess ESPN took notice of that and asked me in the offseason if I wouldn’t mind coming in and doing some things for them, so I did. I basically started a relationship with them while I was still playing. Then, when I was done playing, I did some different pieces for ‘em. I started calling college games for ESPN and for ABC, and then one thing led to another, and all of a sudden, I’m doing a national radio show for 16 years. It certainly worked out pretty well. I met Greeny literally five minutes before (a show). It wasn’t even his job. He was just filling in for a day. I never knew him, and I didn’t know who he was. I just remembered — he is what he is. He’s a fan. He was never really an athlete, but he’s incredibly smart. He went to Northwestern, the Medill School of Journalism. He’s incredibly smart and incredibly good at what he does. But we were opposites. One thing I probably thought when I met him is, ‘We are really opposite.’ There’s no doubt about that. I loved wrestling easily as much as I loved football, so to be recognized at all by the Wrestling Hall of Fame is just fantastic. Listen, I would be lying if I didn’t say I’d love to be going in the Wrestling Hall of Fame as like a two-time national champ, one loss in my college wrestling career, but I’m not. I wasn’t that type of wrestler, but I always loved wrestling. And any time I could, I talked about wrestling, and any time I could help the sport, I would help the sport. I’ll always stay close to it. When they told me that they were going to recognize me for this, I was completely humbled that they would think enough of me to put me in the Hall of Fame.
Jun 2, 2015
A number of vintage television programs dominate new DVD releases this week, including complete-series sets of “The Saint” and “The Nanny.”
Vintage TV series dominate new DVD releases this week
Chris Hicks, Deseret News | Jun 2, 2015Roger Moore as “The Saint” and Fran Drescher as “The Nanny” lead the new DVD releases of television series, which are dominated by vintage programs from the 1960s, ’70s, ’80s and ’90s. “The Saint: The Complete Series” (Timeless/itv/DVD, 1962-69, b/w and color, 33 discs, 118 episodes, audio commentaries). Roger Moore warmed up to his 1970s and ’80s role as James Bond with this amusing British series based on the Leslie Charteris novels about the suave womanizing thief Simon Templar, who prides himself on stealing from rich criminals. Nicknamed “The Saint,” Templar is often described as a sort of Robin Hood, though as far as I can see he keeps all the money for himself. He also helps the dogged Inspector Teal (Ivor Dean) put the crooks he robs behind bars, though Teal would love to put Templar there as well. Later episodes take on more of a “spy” vibe in this engaging adventure series that has Templar globetrotting through exotic locations, with the first 71 episodes in black and white, and the remaining 47 in color. One episode has a gag about Templar being mistaken for James Bond, and Lois Maxwell, who played Miss Moneypenny in the Bond films, guests in two episodes. Other guests include “Bond girls” Shirley Eaton and Honor Blackman, as well as Julie Christie, Edward Woodward, Donald Sutherland, Oliver Reed, Samantha Eggar and Jean Marsh. “The Nanny: The Complete Series” (Shout!/Sony/DVD, 1993-99, 19 discs, 146 episodes, audio commentaries, featurettes). Fran Drescher stars in this popular sitcom as Fran Fine, the pushy, nasal-voiced but charming title character, who falls into the job of caring for the three children of a widowed British Broadway producer (Charles Shaughnessy), ingratiating herself into high society with street smarts and blunt honesty. A surprising roster of guest stars includes Elizabeth Taylor, Bette Midler, David Letterman, Jane Seymour, Dan Aykroyd, Rita Moreno, Ben Vereen, Bob Barker, Hugh Grant, Donald O’Connor, Joan Collins, Jay Leno, Jon Stewart, Roseanne, Celine Dion, Elton John, Chevy Chase, Ray Romano and Whoopi Goldberg. “Hill Street Blues: Season Five” (Shout!/DVD, 1984-85, five discs, 23 episodes). This early series from Stephen Bochco (“NYPD Blue,” “L.A. Law”) is a first-rate ensemble look at the lives and cases of officers in an urban police precinct, with stories that mix high drama, tragedy and comedy. Daniel J. Travanti and Veronica Hamel lead the cast. “The Wonder Years: Season Three” (StarVista/DVD, 1989-90, four discs, 17 episodes, featurettes). Aimed at baby boomers that grew up in the 1960s, this half-hour comedy-drama set in ’60s suburbia follows the ups and downs of teenager Kevin Arnold (Fred Savage, with Daniel Stern providing the adult Arnold’s narration). This season has Kevin in the eighth grade with episodes about football, a school play and, of course, teenage crushes. “Welcome Back, Kotter: The Complete Third Season” (Shout!/DVD, 1977-78, four discs, 27 episodes). Very broad sitcom stars Gabe Kaplan as Gabe Kotter, a high school teacher at the Brooklyn school he attended, helping remedial students known as “sweathogs,” with John Travolta chief among them. This season has Gabe and his wife Julie (Marcia Strassman) becoming parents to twins. “Major Crimes: The Complete Third Season” (Warner/TNT/DVD, 2014-15, four discs, 19 episodes, deleted scenes, bloopers). A spinoff of “The Closer,” this police procedural stars Mary McDonnell (“Dances With Wolves,” “Battlestar Galactica”) as the head of LAPD’s (fictional) Major Crimes Division. This season sees the return of Tom Berenger as the chief’s husband. (Season 4 begins June 8.) “Murdoch Mysteries: The Movies” (Acorn/DVD, 2004-05, three discs, three movies). Three Canadian TV movies that predate the “Murdoch Mysteries” series about an 1890s Toronto detective using then-new forensic science, with the characters played by different actors. Peter Outerbridge is Murdoch and Colm Meaney, a regular on two “Star Trek” series, is his boss, Brackenreid. “Sons of Liberty” (History/Lionsgate/Blu-ray/DVD/Digital, 2015, two discs, three episodes, featurettes). This five-hour miniseries fictionalizes the early events of the American Revolution that led to the title group becoming activists in the fight to achieve freedom for the colonies from British rule. “Ray Donovan: Season Two” (Showtime/CBS/Blu-ray/DVD, 2014, four discs, 12 episodes, audio commentaries, featurettes). The title character is a Los Angeles-based Hollywood fixer played with intensity by Liev Schreiber. This season his ex-con father (Jon Voight) is causing problems and his wife and children are slipping away. Guests include Ann-Margret, Elliott Gould, Sherilyn Fenn and Hank Azaria. (Beware of Showtime’s usual R-rated excesses.) “Hello Ladies: The Complete Series and Movie” (HBO/DVD, 2013, three discs, eight episodes, TV movie, deleted scenes, featurette). Raunchy HBO sitcom starring British comic Stephen Merchant and based on his stand-up comedy routines about being an English bachelor in Los Angeles trying to find Ms. Right. Includes the TV-movie that came after the series was canceled. (Nicole Kidman has a cameo in the movie.) “Jurassic: Monsters of the Deep” (BBC/DVD, 2015). Zoologist Nigel Marven leads a documentary crew (along with computer-graphic re-creations) to explore underwater life from seven of the world’s time periods. From the folks who created “Walking With Dinosaurs.” “Max & Ruby: Sharing & Caring” (Nickelodeon/Paramount/DVD, 2012, four episodes). Four episodes, each with three stories, gleaned from this popular animated series for preschoolers, with lessons on kindness and listening, among other social skills.
SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Fortunately Arik Armstead has broader shoulders than most.When the 49ers’ first-round pick begins his NFL journey this fall, the 6-foot-7, 292-pound defensive end will also be living out the football dreams of his older brother, who saw his promising career cut short by health issues last summer.“I idolized him and wanted to grow up and be like him someday,” Arik, 21, said...
49ers’ Armstead living out NFL dream for brother, too
By Jimmy Durkin, Associated Press | May 17, 2015SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Fortunately Arik Armstead has broader shoulders than most. When the 49ers’ first-round pick begins his NFL journey this fall, the 6-foot-7, 292-pound defensive end will also be living out the football dreams of his older brother, who saw his promising career cut short by health issues last summer. “I idolized him and wanted to grow up and be like him someday,” Arik, 21, said of Armond Armstead, 24. An All-American and four-star recruit in high school, Armond was a contributor from the moment he stepped on the USC campus in 2008. Also a defensive lineman, Armond was a starter by his sophomore year with the Trojans, but two heart attacks by age 23 ended his NFL aspirations. “God had a different plan for Armond,” said their father Guss Armstead. “I think part of Arik’s drive is to make his brother proud and continue to grow as a player and carry on that legacy.” Before Arik rose to stardom at Oregon or Pleasant Grove High in Elk Grove, he was the kid brother who Armond said was “always happy and ready to play.” He tagged along on his brother’s recruiting trips, hoping to follow in Armond’s footsteps. Now the roles are reversed a bit. Armond joined Arik in San Diego for his pre-draft preparations and has dedicated much of his time to his younger brother. “He wants to take the time he has and pour that into his brother,” Guss Armstead said. Joe Cattolico, who coached both brothers at Pleasant Grove, says that brotherly connection will push both of them to success. “I think he feels like he’s getting to do some of the things that his brother was kept from doing and I think he’ll use that as a positive,” Cattolico said of Arik. “His brother’s going to be a very successful person in life as well, he’s just going to be doing it in different avenues.” Last month, Armond reached an undisclosed settlement with USC after suing the school, alleging its use of pain-killing drugs led to his heart issues and cost him a potentially lucrative career. He suffered his first heart attack while at USC in 2011 and wasn’t medically cleared to play his senior year. He went undrafted and spent a year in the Canadian Football League to prove his worth—and his health. He was an all-star for the Toronto Argonauts and part of a Grey Cup championship team. That caught the eye of the New England Patriots, who signed him after that season. But Armond’s health issues resurfaced. He underwent surgery to repair a hole in his heart, and a subsequent infection caused him to miss the 2013 season. After suffering a second heart attack, he decided it was time to retire in July 2014 at age 23. Armond said he’s in good health now and had no issues working out with his brother during his pre-draft preparations. He’s researching graduate schools while serving an internship with a housing development company in Sacramento, but prefers to keep the attention steered toward Arik. “It’s not really about me,” Armond said. “I’m just excited for him more than anything and proud of him to be able to come this far.” In Arik, Armond sees “a bigger version of all the skill sets that I have.” Arik has two inches on Armond’s 6-5 build and room to exceed his last playing weight of 305 pounds. “It’s funny to say with somebody the size that he is and the maturity that he is, but he’s a baby,” Cattolico said of Arik. “He’s got some growing and some physical maturing to do.” Both brothers played basketball throughout high school and Arik extended that into his first two years at Oregon. That’s not a surprise considering their father’s background. Guss Armstead played basketball at Sacramento State, coached briefly and now runs 2 The Hoop Basketball Services. He’s trained NBA players such as Warriors’ center Festus Ezeli, New Orleans Pelicans’ forward Ryan Anderson and Los Angeles Clippers’ forward Matt Barnes. “Arik was the kid that was, ‘Dad, if you’ve got a 7 o’clock workout, wake me up because I want to go’,” Guss said. “He was always the guy that was attached to my hip.” Cattolico witnessed that work ethic from both Arik and Armond and easily raves about the entire Armstead family, which were among the first people he met when he moved to Elk Grove to begin coaching at Pleasant Grove. “This is reflective of his whole family, but Arik’s one of the best young people I’ve ever been around in 20 years of high school education,” Cattolico said. The brothers share the same qualities of toughness. Armond played through a shoulder injury at USC, possibly to his detriment considering the potential affects the pain-killer Toradol had on him. (His lawsuit alleged his heart attack was caused by being overtreated with the drug and he was not told of its FDA warnings of cardiovascular risk). Arik played with an ankle injury at times last year at Oregon and, as a high school senior, played 13 games with an injured shoulder. “He could’ve shut it down and gotten healthy for college,” Cattolico said. “But he knew it made a big difference to his teammates and to the program in general.” That type of dedication to others is one way these brothers remain connected. If Armond still struggles with his own loss of football, he doesn’t show it. Big brother is too busy admiring how little brother has taken advantage of his talent through smart choices and hard work. “For it all to come together for him,” Armond said, “it’s really exciting to see.” ——— ©2015 San Jose Mercury News (San Jose, Calif.) Visit the San Jose Mercury News (San Jose, Calif.) at www.mercurynews.com Distributed by Tribune Content Agency, LLC. ————— PHOTOS (for help with images, contact 312-222-4194): _____ Topics: t000046469,t000003194,t000003183,t000002828,t000002827,t000002833,t000412858,g000362661,g000065601,g000066164
Your daily look at news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today.CANADIAN DIPLOMAT'S TEENAGE SON DUE IN MIAMI COURT IN MURDER CASEThe 15-year-old son of a Canadian diplomat is making his first appearance in adult court on murder charges in a drug-related shootout that killed his older brother. The attorney for Marc Wabafiyebazu says his client will plead not guilty to...
5 Things to Know in Florida for April 20
By The Associated Press, Associated Press | Apr 20, 2015Your daily look at news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today. CANADIAN DIPLOMAT'S TEENAGE SON DUE IN MIAMI COURT IN MURDER CASE The 15-year-old son of a Canadian diplomat is making his first appearance in adult court on murder charges in a drug-related shootout that killed his older brother. The attorney for Marc Wabafiyebazu says his client will plead not guilty to felony murder, attempted murder and other charges. Wabafiyebazu is due in a Miami courtroom Monday morning after his indictment on adult charges by a grand jury. Wabafiyebazu's brother was fatally shot in a March 30 confrontation over a marijuana deal that also left a 17-year-old dead. FLORIDA FOOTBALL PLAYER ARRESTED FOR ARMED ROBBERY A University of Florida redshirt freshman football player faces charges after a robbery at a Gainesville apartment. Police say Jerald Christopher "J.C." Jackson of Immokalee entered an acquaintance's apartment Saturday with two men. Police say Jackson left but the others stayed. One allegedly pulled out a gun, and police say they took two video game consoles and $382 from the apartment's three residents. Jackson was booked into the Alachua County jail Sunday on a charge of robbery with a firearm. He was held on $150,000 bond. CRUISE SHIP SPENDING ACCOUNTED FOR $7.3 BILLION IN FLORIDA IN 2013 A business-oriented research group says the 9 million cruise passengers that came through Florida in 2013 accounted for $7.3 billion in direct spending. Florida TaxWatch says the state is responsible for more than a third of all cruise-industry direct spending in the United States. They also say Florida accounts for more than half the U.S.-based cruise-ship employment. MIAMI-DADE EX-DETECTIVE GUILTY OF PROTECTING POT RING A former Miami-Dade County police detective is facing a minimum of five years in federal prison after pleading guilty to providing protection for a violent marijuana operation. U.S. District Judge Robert Scola is scheduled to sentence 45-year-old Roderick Silva in July. The conspiracy aiding and abetting conviction carries a maximum 40-year sentence. Silva is the 21st defendant convicted in the long-running investigation involving Miami's notorious Santiesteban family. Investigators say the clan operated 20 indoor marijuana grow houses that produced millions of dollars in drug distribution profits. BUCHHOLZ HIGH SCHOOL WINS 11th STRAIGHT MAT TITLE The Buchholz High School math team broke a state record at a two-day competition in Orlando. They won their 11th straight championship at the competition. Some 60 schools from around Florida sent about 1,300 students to compete in the event which began on Friday. The Buchholz team won each of the three divisions. Coach Will Frazer told The Gainesville Sun there were about 30 to 40 individual competition in the three divisions that included pre-calculus, calculus and algebra. The team got $1,000 for each division it won.
Apr 12, 2015
Executive Q&A: Phillips Murrah Director Tim Kline was helping his dad teach a bankruptcy law course at Oklahoma City University when Penn Square Bank collapsed in July 1982. He and his father — the late David A. Kline Jr., an experienced bankruptcy judge who’d helped promote the 1978 Bankruptcy Reform Act — subsequently went into practice together.
Executive Q&A: Penn Square Bank collapse sparks counselor's career in bankruptcy law
By Paula Burkes, Business Writer | Apr 12, 2015The morning of the 1982 Penn Square Bank collapse, Phillips Murrah Director Tim Kline — then a young general litigation attorney — was asked by his firm to call on Oklahoma City oilman Carl Swan, who was a director of the bank. “It was the Monday following the July 4th weekend, and I was supposed to be off,” said Kline, who remembers he wasn’t too happy about the assignment. In their meeting, Kline asked Swan if the bank was OK and Swan, in his notorious gruff manner, reported that it was; that the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation agreed to capitalize millions more and give the bank more time, he said. But when Kline arrived home and flipped on his TV, he learned the FDIC had pulled the plug on Penn Square Bank. The infamous bankruptcy is what sparked a nearly 33-year career in bankruptcy law for Kline, whose late father and former Assistant U.S. Attorney David A. Kline Jr. served 14 years as a bankruptcy judge. At the time of the collapse, Kline was helping his dad teach a bankruptcy law course at Oklahoma City University — largely on the 1978 Bankruptcy Reform Act, which the senior Kline had helped promote. Tim Kline never intended to go into bankruptcy law but, following the oil bust, circumstances unfolded that way, he said. With so much demand for bankruptcy work, his dad left the bench and they formed Kline & Kline in February 1983, where they worked together for more than 25 years. Kline in 2011 joined Phillips Murrah, where he continues to specialize in bankruptcy law. From his offices on the 13th floor of the Corporate Tower, Kline, 65, sat down recently to talk about his life and career. This is an edited transcript: Q: Tell us about your roots. A: Of course, my father was an attorney and my mother was a homemaker. I’m the middle child of their three children. My brother is six years older and my sister is eight years younger. My father used to joke that he managed to raise three only children. But we were, and still are, close. In fact, we three and our mother, 94, all live within walking distance from one another on several hundred acres we bought in 1981 in the Jones Public Schools District in eastern Oklahoma County, 10 miles east of I-35, where we have dogs, chickens and horses. My brother-in-law raises cattle. When I was a bachelor, my home was like an overgrown cabin. But since Alyssa and I married, we’ve reinvented it three times. It’s three-storied and our second story overlooks a lake. Q: Where did you go to school? A: In elementary school, I was a Mayfair Chipmunk. We lived near 50th and May when Mayfair was a brand-new neighborhood. In the sixth- and seventh-grades, I attended Casady, after my brother was recruited there to play baseball. Once he graduated and went to OU on a baseball scholarship — and I lost my ride to school — I transferred to Putnam City, where I graduated. Growing up, I played baseball, football and basketball, but my siblings were far better athletes. My sister went to OCU on a tennis scholarship. I was into politics. At 7, I remember sitting up and crying when Adlai Stevenson lost; in 1960, I got to hear JFK speak in the municipal auditorium; and before I could vote, I was the Ward 1 campaign chairman for Eugene McCarthy. I also enjoyed speech, debate and plays. My favorite role was the lead my sophomore year in “Look Heavenward Angel.” Q: What were some of your first jobs and first cars? A: As a youth, I worked at the municipal ball park. My sophomore year in high school, I threw the first papers of the now-defunct Oklahoma Journal. By the summer of my senior year, I graduated to writing obits and writing some Friday night football stories. My freshman year of college, I was awarded a scholarship to UCO. My father told me if I took it, he’d get me a car, though it wasn’t a very nice car. It was a used light blue Ford Fairlane. When I was a junior, and doing well in school at OU, he bought me a purple Plymouth Road Runner. Q: Did you always plan on being an attorney? A: There was a time I considered becoming a philosophy teacher. At OU, I studied under the legendary J. Clayton Feaver and considered getting a Ph.D. in philosophy. I’d earned a graduate minor in it, along with a bachelor’s and master’s in polisci. But instead, I wound up taking the law school entrance exam. I like the problem solving in law, and helping people where they have a practical need. During law school, I interned with the U.S. Attorneys office and worked at the Redlands Racket Club and OKC Tennis Center. I got to play tennis with Colin Robertson. Before my father and I opened our own firm, I clerked for over three years for U.S. federal judge Luther Bohanon. He liked having me in the courtroom with him, so I got to see a lot of good lawyers at work in big trials. I worked the next three years for the firm of Jimmy Linn, a west Texas litigator who was a heavy hitter on the national level. Q: What do you like about practicing bankruptcy law? A: My work is really about avoiding bankruptcy as such. Whether I represent the debtor, creditor or a trustee, I try to bring together parties who are in financial stress and help them clarify what common interests are involved and how to maximize financial recovery. My goal is to do the most for the most people in the most efficient manner possible. Of course, like in all things in life, it takes two to tango. Sometimes, people aren’t cooperative and we have to go to a Plan B scenario and invoke legal remedies and be as confrontational as necessary. I’m as nice as the other side will allow. Q: How did you meet your wife? A: Alyssa is a native Canadian. We met at Christmastime 1976, when I went to British Columbia to visit relatives and friends, but then she was only a punk teenager. Her family and I kept in touch over the years and in the summer of ’85, she called to say she and her folks were going to Seattle and would I like to meet them there. She was 23; I was 36. I spent a couple days in Seattle, but had to fly back to Albuquerque for a big case. Three weeks later, I flew to British Columbia, where we wed and spent our honeymoon. She was shocked that it was 100 degrees in Oklahoma City, when our flight arrived home at 11 p.m. on Sept. 1. The next morning, she joked about getting an annulment. But this August, we will have been married 30 years. Alyssa earned an education degree at UCO and taught elementary school, before she had our daughters whom she home schools. After the girls were born, Alyssa’s parents moved to Oklahoma City. We’ve lost her mother, but her father lives in a retirement community. He’s 94 and was over for Easter.
NORMAN — Josiah St. John hosted defensive tackle recruit Neville Gallimore on Gallimore’s official visit last season, and St. John noticed something strange happening. “I felt that Canadian connection,” St. John said. “We were hanging out and talking, and the accent came back out. I started talking like I used to talk before.” St. John, […]
Oklahoma football: Canada-to-OU recruiting pipeline getting stronger
Jason Kersey | Apr 9, 2015NORMAN -- Josiah St. John hosted defensive tackle recruit Neville Gallimore on Gallimore's official visit last season, and St. John noticed something strange happening. "I felt that Canadian connection," St. John said. "We were hanging out and talking, and the accent came back out. I started talking like I used to talk before." St. John, a Toronto native and offensive tackle, became the first Canadian-born player to see game action for Oklahoma last season. Gallimore, a four-star prospect, signed with OU two months ago out of Canada Prep Football Academy in St. Catharines, Ontario. The school plays a schedule of top high school football teams from the United States. "I have a lot of people reaching out to me saying they're excited about the Canadian pipeline that's starting here, so more Canadians want to come here," St. John said. "I feel like as of right now, any top Canadian prospect would love to come to Oklahoma just because of the Canadian players who are coming here." St. John, a senior, is currently atop the OU depth chart at left tackle. He signed with the Sooners out of Trinity Valley Community College in Texas in the recruiting class of 2013 and redshirted his first season in Norman. Oklahoma has to replace both of its offensive tackles from last season. Tyrus Thompson and Daryl Williams are both expected to be drafted in the NFL Draft later this month. Gallimore was ranked as the No. 83 overall prospect in the recruiting class of 2015, according to Rivals. He was the Sooners’ highest-ranked 2015 signee and is expected to compete for playing time immediately after he arrives on campus this summer.
The open part of practice is scheduled to begin at 5 p.m. The first 500 students who arrive will receive a free hot dog and water, with all remaining hot dogs and waters available for 50 cents each.
Oklahoma football notebook: Friday's practice open for students
By Jason Kersey | Apr 9, 2015Oklahoma coach Bob Stoops will open the team portion of Friday’s practice to OU students with a current ID. The open part of practice is scheduled to begin at 5 p.m. This is the third time in the last year Stoops has done this, beginning the week of last year’s spring game. The Sooners also invited students to part of one practice during the preseason last fall. The first 500 students who arrive will receive a free hot dog and water, with all remaining hot dogs and waters available for 50 cents each. Students will be invited onto the field to meet the players after practice ends. KNIGHT: COMPETING FOR JOB ‘A PRIVILEGE’ Trevor Knight is the most experienced quarterback — by far — on the Oklahoma football roster. He was the 2014 Sugar Bowl’s Most Valuable Player. But as the Sooners near the end of spring practices, Knight is still competing with Baker Mayfield, Cody Thomas and Justice Hansen for the starting job. After inconsistent play last season, capped by a dreadful performance against Clemson in the Russell Athletic Bowl, Knight is fighting to hold onto the job that was solidly his only a year ago. “Honestly, it’s a privilege to be able to compete,” Knight said. “To be alongside Baker and Cody and Justice, it’s an honor. It’s an honor to come and wear these colors.” Asked if he feels like he needs to perform well in Saturday’s spring game, Knight said he isn’t worried about impressing anyone on the outside. “I don’t necessarily owe anybody anything,” Knight said. “I owe myself the fact that I should go out there and play as hard as I can and have fun with it. Hopefully, that shows up.” PERINE, SHEPARD WON’T PLAY MUCH Stoops said this week that he isn’t sure how he will handle his running back situation in Saturday’s spring game. Joe Mixon won’t play as part of his suspension for punching a female student in the face before last season, and junior Keith Ford is suspended indefinitely. “I’ll be honest, I’m not real keen on seeing Samaje (Perine) run a whole bunch,” Stoops said. Perine led the Big 12 Conference with 1,713 rushing yards and 21 touchdowns last season as a true freshman. Stoops also said he didn’t expect senior wide receiver Sterling Shepard to play much, either. Shepard missed most of the second half of last season with a groin injury, but still led the team with 51 catches and 970 receiving yards. CANADA-TO-OU PIPELINE GETTING STRONGER Josiah St. John hosted defensive tackle recruit Neville Gallimore on Gallimore’s official visit last season, and St. John noticed something strange happening. “I felt that Canadian connection,” St. John said. “We were hanging out and talking, and the accent came back out. I started talking like I used to talk before.” St. John, a Toronto native and offensive tackle, became the first Canadian-born player to see game action for Oklahoma last season. Gallimore, a four-star prospect, signed with OU two months ago out of Canada Prep Football Academy in St. Catharines, Ontario. The school plays a schedule of top high school football teams from the United States. “I have a lot of people reaching out to me saying they’re excited about the Canadian pipeline that’s starting here, so more Canadians want to come here,” St. John said. “I feel like as of right now, any top Canadian prospect would love to come to Oklahoma just because of the Canadian players who are coming here.” St. John, a senior, is currently atop the OU depth chart at left tackle. He signed with the Sooners out of Trinity Valley Community College in Texas in the recruiting class of 2013 and redshirted his first season in Norman. Oklahoma has to replace both of its offensive tackles from last season. Tyrus Thompson and Daryl Williams are both expected to be picked in the NFL Draft later this month. Gallimore was ranked as the No. 83 overall prospect in the recruiting class of 2015, according to Rivals. He was the Sooners' highest-ranked 2015 signee and is expected to compete for playing time immediately after he arrives on campus this summer.
Smiles as big hardly appear unless warranted, and a childhood dream becoming reality is a perfect reason for grinning from ear-to-ear.Central Missouri Mules running back LaVance Taylor, smiling wide, inked a professional deal in February to play with the Ottawa Redblacks of the Canadian Football League.“It’s something I dreamed of all my life,” he said. “The fact that it’s happening is...
Big-time back signs big-dog deal
Dustan Sedgwick, Associated Press | Mar 20, 2015Smiles as big hardly appear unless warranted, and a childhood dream becoming reality is a perfect reason for grinning from ear-to-ear. Central Missouri Mules running back LaVance Taylor, smiling wide, inked a professional deal in February to play with the Ottawa Redblacks of the Canadian Football League. “It’s something I dreamed of all my life,” he said. “The fact that it’s happening is surreal.” The Mules legend rewrote history during the 2014-15 season by rushing for a school-record 1,918 rushing yards, racking up a school-record 2,618 all-purpose yards, ranking atop NCAA Division-II athletes with 218 all-purpose yards per game. His efforts placed him among candidates vying for the Harlon Hill Trophy, an award given to the best player in D-II football. Taylor is Central Missouri’s sixth player under head coach Jim Svoboda to sign a professional football contract. Ranking atop the annals of school history was hardly a motivator to Taylor’s drive. He began at 5 years old playing in a flag football league in Raytown, a rough area clinging to Kansas City’s outskirts. Cracking shoulder pads and weaving between opposing tacklers quickly became an addiction. Even during time off the field, Taylor spent time playing catch and running in one-on-one drills with his father, LaVoid. “He used to throw me the ball and run after me,” LaVance said. “I used to do moves on him.” The duo partook in weekly Monday Night Football broadcasts and LaVance mimicked pregame highlights in his living room. Football immediately became LaVance’s one true love. On his way to high school his workout routines became more rigorous, his work ethic more entrenched and his goals grew seemingly exponentially. But playing at Raytown High School had its distractions, LaVance said. “I never even thought I was going to make it to college, he said. “It wasn’t because my talent (but) my situation I was in.” The star’s friends tugged at LaVance to join them in passing blunts and boosting department store merchandise – some of the milder illegal activities his crew took part in. Tempted, if only to fit in with Raytown’s roughneck crowd, Taylor shied away. He feared being caught or arrested, either of which would result in termination from the high school football team. “I got a lot of friends that do a lot of crazy stuff,” he said. “I could say that football saved my life. ... I loved (football) so much that I would do anything to keep playing.” By staying away from the law, working harder than any of his teammates and loving so passionately the gridiron, LaVance busted out with the Raytown Bluejays. LaVance set the school’s single-season rushing record as a senior and was a third-team All-State selection, despite his squad losing to crosstown rival Raytown South in the Class 5, District 10 Tournament in 2010. “I hate Ray South still more than I hate Northwest (Missouri),” he said. “They beat us every year.” Central Missouri’s coaching staff plucked LaVance from Raytown in the spring and he immediately had an impact. Taylor, who cried tears of joy upon stepping onto Kennedy Field for the first time, led the pass-heavy Mules with 630 rushing yards on 99 carries. He bettered his numbers in each of the following seasons and finished his career second among Central Missouri running backs with 3,941 rushing yards. “It’s a luxury as a coach when your best players also happen to be your hardest workers,” Svoboda said. “It’s no accident that he leaves this program so highly decorated and having rewritten the record book. Svoboda and LaVance went through the signing process as a team. “He wanted me to make the best decision possible for me and my family,” LaVance said. “He was there the whole time.” The Redblacks begin its preseason slate against Hamilton in early June. Prior to seeing playing time, LaVance said he expects to be the low man on the totem pole, but also said he understands his role as a rookie. “You’re right back at the bottom,” he said. “I’m going to take that mindset in there and learn as much as I can.” LaVance said he spoke with Redblacks offensive coordinator Jordan Maksymic, who said LaVance will primarily be spotted as a scat back and slot receiver, something he’s familiar with. The Canadian game, however, has its quirks, primarily with four major differences from American football: 12-man teams, wider and longer fields, no motion penalties and three offensive chances. And no golden cleats. “Other than that, when I go watch film it looks the same to me,” LaVance said. “It’s not as crazy as I thought it was.” Ottawa’s three-day minicamp is set for April 27. “I’m about to go up there, have my nose to the grind and really get after it,” he said. I’m my biggest critic. I feel like I’m the best.” ——— ©2015 The Daily Star-Journal (Warrensburg, Mo.) Visit The Daily Star-Journal (Warrensburg, Mo.) at www.dailystarjournal.com Distributed by Tribune Content Agency, LLC _____ Topics: t000046469,t000040517,t000003183,g000065614,g000362661,g000066164
The All Sports Association annually gives out $1,000 scholarships to an outstanding senior girl and senior boy graduating from a high school in the greater Oklahoma City area.
High school notebook: All Sports Association scholarship applications available
By Scott Wright and Jacob Unruh | Feb 15, 2015The All Sports Association will once again give out two scholarship awards to high school athletes, and the application is now available to be downloaded. The All Sports Association annually gives out $1,000 scholarships to an outstanding senior girl and senior boy graduating from a high school in the greater Oklahoma City area. That includes Oklahoma, Canadian, Cleveland, Logan and Pottawatomie counties, as well as Newcastle, Tuttle and Bridge Creek schools. Applicant selection will be based on attributes consistent with the mission of the All Sports Association, including leadership, character, academics, athletic participation and accomplishment, and school/civic activities. In order to qualify for the scholarships, applicants must attend a two- or four-year Oklahoma college or university, have a grade-point average of 3.0 or higher, and a minimum ACT score of 22. The student must have participated in high school athletics, but cannot be receiving a college or university athletic scholarship, or be participating as a student walk-on athlete for any sport. Application deadline is April 3, and the recipients of the scholarships will be announced on April 20. The application can be downloaded at okcallsports.org/scholarship. THE OKLAHOMAN’S SPRING MEDIA DAY WEDNESDAY The Oklahoman’s annual Spring Sports Media Day has been set for Wednesday at McGuinness High School. The event begins at 3:30 p.m. and ends at 7:30. McGuinness is located at 801 NW 50 Street in Oklahoma City. The event will be held in the lobby of the McGuinness gymnasium, which can be entered from the Interstate 44 service road off Western Avenue. Each Oklahoma City-area high school participating in baseball, slowpitch softball, soccer, track, golf and tennis is encouraged to bring athletes to meet The Oklahoman’s high school coverage team for interviews, videos and photos that will be used throughout the upcoming season. OSSAA ANNOUNCES FOOTBALL REVENUE The OSSAA announced it that reimbursed schools the most amount of money ever for the football playoffs. A total of $491,463.59 was reimbursed, including $174,550 to participating schools for travel. A total of $316,913.59 was reimbursed to schools hosting semifinals and championship games. The organization netted $286,655.60, an increase of more than $4,000 from last year. Semifinals and championships were all held at neutral sites, with the most expensive being Tulsa University. The school charged nearly $10,000 per game. OSSAA executive director Ed Sheakley said it’s unlikely the OSSAA returns there unless it’s a Tulsa Union-Jenks matchup. NEW BOARD MEMBERS ELECTED Winners of the recent OSSAA board elections were announced by Sheakley. The new multi-high representative will be Northwest Classen principal Brad Herzer. The Southwest Division I representative will be Mustang superintendent Sean McDaniel. Northeast Division I will be represented by Sapulpa superintendent Kevin Burr. Northwest Division II’s representative will be Kingfisher superintendent Jason Sternberger. Rick Pool of Kiowa returns as the Southeast Division III representative.
For the second consecutive season, Oklahoma picked up a big commitment at the U.S. Army All-American All-American Bowl. This year, it was defensive tackle Neville Gallimore, the four-star defensive tackle from Canada, who committed to the Sooners during the game. Gallimore chose the Sooners over Florida State and Ohio State. Gallimore (6-foot-3, 303 pounds) played high […]
Sooners get commit from four-star defensive tackle Neville Gallimore
Ryan Aber | Jan 3, 2015For the second consecutive season, Oklahoma picked up a big commitment at the U.S. Army All-American All-American Bowl. This year, it was defensive tackle Neville Gallimore, the four-star defensive tackle from Canada, who committed to the Sooners during the game. Gallimore chose the Sooners over Florida State and Ohio State. Gallimore (6-foot-3, 303 pounds) played high school football for Canada Prep Football Academy in St. Catharines, Ontario, near Buffalo, N.Y. The school plays a schedule of top high schools from the United States. Rivals ranks Gallimore as the No. 72 overall prospect in the 2015 class and the No. 9 defensive tackle. He’s Oklahoma’s highest-rated commit. Gallimore will be the second Canadian on Oklahoma’s roster, joining offensive lineman Josiah St. John, who is from Toronto. He is the second defensive tackle in the 2015 class to commit to the Sooners, joining Jenks’ Marquise Overton and the 18th overall commitment in the class. A year ago, five-star running back Joe Mixon committed to the Sooners during the broadcast of the game. Gallimore did not play in the game due to injury. Oklahoma loses starting defensive tackle Jordan Phillips, who announced earlier this week that he would enter the NFL Draft.
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. (AP) — Penn State coach James Franklin has more on his mind than just the Pinstripe Bowl.The Nittany Lions (6-6) will face Boston College (7-5) on Dec. 27 at Yankee Stadium, Penn State's first bowl-game appearance since the 2011 season because of NCAA sanctions related to the Jerry Sandusky child abuse scandal.Franklin said Saturday he and his staff are making sure the...
More than football in December for Penn State
By JIM CARLSON, Associated Press | Dec 13, 2014STATE COLLEGE, Pa. (AP) — Penn State coach James Franklin has more on his mind than just the Pinstripe Bowl. The Nittany Lions (6-6) will face Boston College (7-5) on Dec. 27 at Yankee Stadium, Penn State's first bowl-game appearance since the 2011 season because of NCAA sanctions related to the Jerry Sandusky child abuse scandal. Franklin said Saturday he and his staff are making sure the players finish their semester strong academically, developing younger players within the program during their 15 allowable bowl-related practices, and recruiting current high school seniors prior to the upcoming NCAA dead period. Coaches are not permitted to recruit from Dec. 15-Jan. 14. Penn State has 20 verbal commitments and can offer five more. The NCAA restored their full allotment of 85 scholarships. That number was at 65 after sanctions were levied in 2012. "We're at an interesting time of the year right now where we're trying to balance two full time jobs," Franklin said. Franklin said the process has been 50 percent concluding the end of the season, and 50 percent getting a head start on spring ball. "So far, so good," he said. "It's been fun, it's been exciting." EAGLE WATCHING: Boston College is still on Franklin's mind. He knew all of BC's pertinent statistics on offense and defense as well as their formations. He also praised BC quarterback Tyler Murphy. "He's been a big part of their success, a big part of their offense," Franklin said. "He's going to be a major factor in the game and in the running game." Murphy has passed for 1,526 yards and 11 touchdowns and rushed for 1,079 yards and 10 scores. RESERVE QUARTERBACK TO TRANSFER: Third-string Penn State quarterback Michael O'Connor will transfer to another school. O'Connor, a Canadian-born quarterback who played scholastic ball in Tennessee and at IMG Academy in Florida, redshirted at Penn State this fall. Trace McSorley was named second-string quarterback behind Christian Hackenberg early in the season and also redshirted. O'Connor has yet to announce his new collegiate destination. INJURY UPDATE: Franklin said he expects linebacker Brandon Bell (shoulder) to play in the bowl game. He missed the Lions' last two regular-season games. "I think that's going to be really important for us, especially against a team that runs the ball," Franklin said. THE JUNIOR COLLEGE ROUTE: Penn State received a commitment from junior college player Paris Palmer, a 6-foot-8, 305-pound offensive tackle. Palmer,who played at Lackawanna College in Scranton, decommitted from the Univerity of South Carolina and was the top-ranked offensive lineman in the junior-college ranks. TICKETS WENT FAST: Franklin cited how the university's allotment of more than 11,000 Pinstripe Bowl tickets sold in short order. He said he was thanking students who were in line Saturday morning attempting to purchase tickets. Hundreds of students were turned away after their allotment of about 750 had been sold. MORE THAN A TACKLE: Penn State coaches have said throughout the season that defensive tackle Anthony Zettel (6-foot-4, 276 pounds) could throw a football 70 yards and drive a golf ball 300 yards. Not true, according to Zettel, a junior. "I can consistently hit over 350," Zettel said. "It's not straight sometimes." He also said his ability to throw a football "75 or 80 yards" comes from the fact he was a shot putter in high school in West Branch, Michigan, and knows how to use his hips to throw. Zettel leads the team in tackles for loss (15), sacks (8) and interceptions (3), which impressed defensive coordinator Bob Shoop. "That doesn't happen a lot," Shoop said. "That's kind of a strange hat trick right there."
FRIDAY NBA 7 p.m., New York at OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 7 p.m., L.A. Clippers at Houston, NBATV (Cox 256) NHL Noon, N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 3 p.m., Chicago at Anaheim, NHLNET (Cox 263) 6 p.m., Winnipeg at Boston, NHLNET (Cox 263) 7:30 p.m., Minnesota at Dallas, FSPLUS (Cox 68) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 10 a.m., N. Illinois at W. Michigan, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m.,...
Sports TV listings for Oklahoma City: Friday, Nov. 28-Sunday, Nov. 30
Nov 27, 2014FRIDAY NBA 7 p.m., New York at OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 7 p.m., L.A. Clippers at Houston, NBATV (Cox 256) NHL Noon, N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 3 p.m., Chicago at Anaheim, NHLNET (Cox 263) 6 p.m., Winnipeg at Boston, NHLNET (Cox 263) 7:30 p.m., Minnesota at Dallas, FSPLUS (Cox 68) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 10 a.m., N. Illinois at W. Michigan, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m., Nebraska at Iowa, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 11 a.m., W. Kentucky at Marshall, FS1 (Cox 67) 11 a.m., UCF at South Florida, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 11 a.m., Houston at SMU, CBSS (Cox 249) 1:30 p.m., Arkansas at Missouri, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 2:30 p.m., Stanford at UCLA, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 2:30 p.m., Arizona St. at Arizona, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) 2:30 p.m., Colorado St. at Air Force, CBSS (Cox 249) 7 p.m., Virginia at Virginia Tech, ESPN (Cox 29) 7:30 p.m., East Carolina at Tulsa, ESPNU (Cox 253)/KRMG-AM 740 HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 7 p.m., McAlester vs. Lawton MacArthur, KRXO-FM 107.7 MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m., Orlando Classic, ESPN (Cox 29) Noon, New Orleans at Texas A&M, SECN (Cox 275) 1 p.m., Atlantis Tournament, ESPN (Cox 29) 1:30 p.m., Orlando Classic, ESPNU (Cox 253) 2:30 p.m., Wooden Legacy, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 3 p.m., Yale at Providence, FS1 (Cox 67) 3:30 p.m., Oklahoma vs. Wisconsin, ESPN (Cox 29), KRXO-FM 107.7 3:30 p.m., Minnesota vs. Georgia, ESPNU (Cox 253) 5:30 p.m., Orlando Classic, ESPNU (Cox 253) 6 p.m., St. John’s vs. Gonzaga, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 6 p.m., Bradley at TCU, CBSS (Cox 249) 6 p.m., Barclays Classic, NBCSN (Cox 251) 7 p.m., Las Vegas Inv., FS1 (Cox 67) 8 p.m., Orlando Classic, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 8 p.m., North Texas at Arkansas, SECN (Cox 275) 8:30 p.m., St. Louis vs. Mississippi St., CBSS (Cox 249) 9:30 p.m., Las Vegas Inv., FS1 (Cox 67) 10:30 p.m., Wooden Legacy, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 11 p.m., Great Ala. Shootout, CBSS (Cox 249) 1 a.m. (Sat.) Great Ala. Shootout, CBSS (Cox 249) WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m., Kentucky vs. Oklahoma, KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM/KOKC-AM 1520/103.1 FM GOLF 7 p.m., Australian Open, GOLF (Cox 60) AHL 7:30 p.m., OKC at Texas, KXXY-FM 96.1 VOLLEYBALL 10:30 p.m., USC at UCLA, ESPNU (Cox 253) Saturday NBA 6 p.m., New Orleans at Washington, NBATV (Cox 256) NHL 6 p.m., Buffalo at Montreal, NHLNET (Cox 263) 9 p.m., Chicago at Los Angeles, NHLNET (Cox 263) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 11 a.m., West Virginia at Iowa St., FS1 (Cox 67) 11 a.m., North Texas at UTSA, FSOK (Cox 37) 11 a.m., Georgia Tech at Georgia, SECN (Cox 275) 11 a.m., S. Carolina at Clemson, ESPN (Cox 29)/KRXO-FM 107.7 11 a.m., Michigan at Ohio State, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 11 a.m., Kentucky at Louisville, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 11 a.m., Illinois at Northwestern, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m., Cincinnati at Temple, ESPNews (Cox 254) 11 a.m., Rice at La. Tech, CBSS (Cox 249) 11:30 a.m., Syracuse at Boston Coll., FSPLUS (Cox 68) 1:30 p.m., Grambling St. vs. Southern, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 2:30 p.m., Baylor at Texas Tech, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 2:30 p.m., Florida at Florida State, ESPN (Cox 29) 2:30 p.m., Michigan St. at Penn St., ESPN2 (Cox 28) 2:30 p.m., Mississippi St. at Mississippi, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 2:30 p.m., UAB at S. Mississippi, KOCB-34 (Cox 11) 2:30 p.m., Rutgers at Maryland, ESPNU (Cox 253) 2:30 p.m., San Jo. St. at S. Diego St., CBSS (Cox 249) 3 p.m., Kansas at Kansas State, FS1 (Cox 67) 3 p.m., Tennessee at Vanderbilt, SECN (Cox 275) 3 p.m., UConn at Memphis, ESPNews (Cox 254) 6 p.m., Wake Forest at Duke, ESPNU (Cox 253) 6 p.m., Pittsburgh at Miami, Fla., ESPN2 (Cox 28) 6 p.m., Midd. Tenn. St. at UTEP, KOCB-34 (Cox 11) 6:45 p.m., Auburn at Alabama, ESPN (Cox 29)/KGHM-AM 1340 7 p.m., Oregon at Oregon State, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 9:15 p.m., Utah St. at Boise St., ESPN2 (Cox 28) 9:30 p.m., Washington at Washington St., FS1 (Cox 67) 9:30 p.m., Nevada at UNLV, ESPNU (Cox 253) MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 2 p.m., Tulsa at Wichita State, KRMG-AM 740 3 p.m., G. Washington at Seton Hall, FSOK (Cox 37) 6 p.m., Corpus Christi Classic, CBSS (Cox 249) 6 p.m., Barclays Classic, NBCSN (Cox 251) 8 p.m., Emerald Classic, CBSS (Cox 249) 8:30 p.m., Barclays Classic, NBCSN (Cox 251) 10:30 p.m., Great Ala. Shootout, CBSS (Cox 249) WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 2 p.m., Texas State at OSU, KGFY-FM 105.5 5 p.m., Oklahoma vs. Illinois, KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM/KOKC-AM 1520/103.1 FM COLLEGE WRESTLING 7:30 p.m., OSU at Minnesota, KSPI-AM 780 AHL 7 p.m., OKC at San Antonio, KXXY-FM 96.1 GOLF 7 p.m., Australian Open, GOLF (Cox 60) MEN’S SOCCER 11:30 a.m., Sunderland vs. Chelsea, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) VOLLEYBALL 1:30 p.m., Florida at Texas, LHN (Cox 274) Sunday NFL Noon, Oakland at St. Louis, KGHM-AM 1340/KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM Noon, Washington at Indianapolis, KRXO-FM 107.7 Noon, New Orleans at Pittsburgh, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) Noon, San Diego at Baltimore, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 3:25 p.m., New England at Green Bay, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 7:20 p.m., Denver at Kansas City, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) NBA 2 p.m., Chicago at Brooklyn, WGN (Cox 2) MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m., Army at Duke, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m., Texas at UConn, ESPN2 (Cox 28) Noon, Orlando Classic, ESPN (Cox 29) 1 p.m., Air Force at Texas Tech, FSOK (Cox 37) 1 p.m., Providence at Kentucky, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 1 p.m., Wooden Legacy, ESPNU (Cox 253) 1:30 p.m., Stanford at DePaul, FS1 (Cox 67) 2:30 p.m., Iona at Arkansas, SECN (Cox 275) 3 p.m., Orlando Classic, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 3 p.m., Wooden Legacy, ESPNU (Cox 253) 3 p.m., USC at New Mexico, CBSS (Cox 249) 3:30 p.m., Delaware at Villanova, FS1 (Cox 67) 5 p.m., Cal at Fresno State, CBSS (Cox 249) 5:30 p.m., Orlando Classic, ESPNU (Cox 253) 9 p.m., Wooden Legacy, ESPN2 (Cox 28) WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon, Duke at Texas A&M, SECN (Cox 275) 2 p.m., Marist at Baylor, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 5:30 p.m., Tennessee at Texas, FS1 (Cox 67) VOLLEYBALL 7:30 p.m., Selection Show, ESPNU (Cox 253) CANADIAN FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m., Hamilton vs. Calgary, ESPN2 (Cox 28) MEN’S SOCCER 8:20 p.m., Los Angeles at Seattle, ESPN (Cox 29)
SATURDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 1 p.m., Mustang vs. Tulsa Union, KNAH-FM 99.7 NBA 7 p.m., Dallas at Houston, NBATV (Cox 256) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 11 a.m., Kansas at Oklahoma, FS1 (Cox 67)/KRXO-FM 107.7/KOKC-AM 1520/103.1 FM 11 a.m., S. Alabama at S. Carolina, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 11 a.m., UTSA at W. Kentucky, FSOK (Cox 37) 11 a.m., Minnesota at Nebraska, ESPN (Cox 29) 11 a.m., Penn State at Illinois,...
Sports TV listings for Oklahoma City: Saturday-Sunday, Nov. 22-23
Nov 21, 2014SATURDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 1 p.m., Mustang vs. Tulsa Union, KNAH-FM 99.7 NBA 7 p.m., Dallas at Houston, NBATV (Cox 256) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 11 a.m., Kansas at Oklahoma, FS1 (Cox 67)/KRXO-FM 107.7/KOKC-AM 1520/103.1 FM 11 a.m., S. Alabama at S. Carolina, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 11 a.m., UTSA at W. Kentucky, FSOK (Cox 37) 11 a.m., Minnesota at Nebraska, ESPN (Cox 29) 11 a.m., Penn State at Illinois, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 11 a.m., Chas. Southern at Georgia, SECN (Cox 275) 11 a.m., Northwestern at Purdue, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m., SMU at UCF, ESPNews (Cox 254) 11 a.m., Fordham at Army, CBSS (Cox 249) 11 a.m., Tulsa at Houston, KRMG-AM 740 11:30 a.m., Virginia Tech at Wake Forest, KSBI-52 (Cox 7) 11:30 a.m., Yale at Harvard, NBCSN (Cox 251) 1 p.m., Beth.-Cook. vs. Florida A&M, ESPNCL (Cox 255) 2:30 p.m., Wisconsin at Iowa, ESPN2 (Cox 28)/KGHM-AM 1340 2:30 p.m., Boston College at Florida St., KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 2:30 p.m., Mississippi at Arkansas, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 2:30 p.m., Arizona at Utah, ESPN (Cox 29) 2:30 p.m., Texas Tech at Iowa State, FSOK (Cox 37) 2:30 p.m., Georgia St. at Clemson, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 2:30 p.m., Syracuse at Pittsburgh, ESPNU (Cox 253) 2:30 p.m., Florida Int. at North Texas, KOCB-34 (Cox 11) 2:30 p.m., Lehigh at Lafayette, CBSS (Cox 249) 2:30 p.m., Louisville at Notre Dame, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 2:30 p.m., New Hampshire at Maine, NBCSN (Cox 251) 3 p.m., Stanford at California, FS1 (Cox 67) 3 p.m., W. Carolina at Alabama, SECN (Cox 275) 3 p.m., S. Florida at Memphis, ESPNews (Cox 254) 3 p.m., Cent. Ark. at Sam Hou. St., Cox 3 6 p.m., Samford at Auburn, ESPNU (Cox 253) 6 p.m., Miami (Fla.) at Virginia, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 6 p.m., Florida Atl. at Mid. Tenn. St., KOCB-34 (Cox 11) 6:30 p.m., Oklahoma State at Baylor, KOKH-25 (Cox 12)/KXXY-FM 96.1 6:30 p.m., Vanderbilt at Mississippi St., SECN (Cox 275) 6:30 p.m., Missouri at Tennessee, ESPN (Cox 29) 6:30 p.m., Richmond at William&Mary, NBCSN (Cox 251) 7 p.m., USC at UCLA, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 7 p.m., Cincinnati at Memphis, CBSS (Cox 249) 9:15 p.m., Boise St. at Wyoming, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 9:30 p.m., Fresno State at Nevada, ESPNU (Cox 253) AUTO RACING 12 a.m., Formula One Qualifying, NBCSN (Cox 251) NHL 6 p.m., Montreal at Boston, NHLNET (Cox 263) 7 p.m., Los Angeles at Dallas, FSOK (Cox 37) GOLF 12:30 p.m., LPGA: CME Group Tour, GOLF (Cox 60) 8:30 p.m., MasterCard Masters, GOLF (Cox 60) MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6 p.m., Coaches vs. Cancer, truTV (Cox 48) 7 p.m., Missouri St. at Texas Tech, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 8:30 p.m., Coaches vs. Cancer, truTV (Cox 48) WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 2 p.m., Missouri St. at OSU, KGFY-FM 105.5 AHL 7 p.m., Charlotte at OKC, KGHM-AM 1340 COLLEGE WRESTLING 9 a.m., OSU at Lindenwood Tourney, KSPI-AM 780 MEN’S SOCCER 9 a.m., Man. City vs. Swan. City, NBCSN (Cox 251) 11:30 a.m., Arsenal vs. Man. United, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) VOLLEYBALL 3 p.m., Kansas at Texas, LHN (Cox 274) DIVING 10 a.m., Texas Invitational, LHN (Cox 274) SUNDAY NFL Noon, Detroit at New England, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) Noon, Cincinnati at Houston, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) Noon, Cleveland at Atlanta, KGHM-AM 1340 3:05 p.m., St. Louis at San Diego, KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM 3:25 p.m., Miami at Denver, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 7:15 p.m., Dallas at N.Y. Giants, KFOR-4 (Cox 4)/KGHM-AM 1340 NBA 6 p.m., Golden State at OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/NBATV (Cox 256)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM NHL 6 p.m., Montreal at N.Y. Rangers, NHLNET (Cox 263) MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m., Florida State vs. UMass, ESPNU (Cox 253) 1 p.m., Puerto Rico Tip-Off, ESPNU (Cox 253) 1:30 p.m., Notre Dame vs. Providence, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 2 p.m., Northwestern St. at Oklahoma, FSOK (Cox 37)/KRXO-FM 107.7 2 p.m., Newman at Wichita St., Cox 703 3 p.m., USF at N.C. State, ESPNU (Cox 253) 3 p.m., N.C. Central at Creighton, FS1 (Cox 67) 3:30 p.m., Puerto Rico Tip-Off, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 4 p.m., Fla. Atlantic at Georgia, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 5 p.m., Montana State at Kentucky, SECN (Cox 275) 5 p.m., Paradise Jam, CBSS (Cox 249) 5:30 p.m., Charleston Classic, ESPNU (Cox 253) 5:30 p.m., Puerto Rico Tip-Off, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 6 p.m., Tennessee St. at Vanderbilt, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 7 p.m., N. Arizona at Mississippi, SECN (Cox 275) 8 p.m., Charleston Classic, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 8 p.m., Paradise Jam, CBSS (Cox 249) GOLF 12:30 p.m., LPGA: CME Group Tour, GOLF (Cox 60) WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 2 p.m., NIT Preseason, CBSS (Cox 249) MEN’S SOCCER 7 a.m., Crystal Pal. vs. Liverpool, CNBC (Cox 41) 12:30 p.m., New York at New England, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 4 p.m., Seattle at Los Angeles, ESPN (Cox 29) VOLLEYBALL 11 a.m., Florida at Arkansas, SECN (Cox 275) 12:30 p.m., Conference USA, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 1 p.m., Kentucky at Mississippi St., SECN (Cox 275) 3 p.m., Missouri at Texas A&M, SECN (Cox 275) CANADIAN FOOTBALL Noon, Montreal at Hamilton, ESPN (Cox 29) AUTO RACING 7 a.m., Formula One, NBCSN (Cox 251)
FRIDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 7 p.m., Jenks vs. Owasso, Cox 703/www.coxhshub.com 7 p.m., Lawton vs. Tulsa Washington, KRXO-FM 107.7 NBA 7 p.m., Brooklyn at OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 7 p.m., Cleveland at Washington, ESPN (Cox 29) 9:30 p.m., Chicago at Portland, ESPN (Cox 29) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7 p.m., UTEP at Rice, FS1 (Cox 67) 8:30 p.m., San Jose St. at Utah St., ESPN2 (Cox 28) 8:30...
Sports TV listings for Oklahoma City: Friday-Sunday, Nov. 21-23
Nov 20, 2014FRIDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 7 p.m., Jenks vs. Owasso, Cox 703/www.coxhshub.com 7 p.m., Lawton vs. Tulsa Washington, KRXO-FM 107.7 NBA 7 p.m., Brooklyn at OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 7 p.m., Cleveland at Washington, ESPN (Cox 29) 9:30 p.m., Chicago at Portland, ESPN (Cox 29) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7 p.m., UTEP at Rice, FS1 (Cox 67) 8:30 p.m., San Jose St. at Utah St., ESPN2 (Cox 28) 8:30 p.m., Air Force at San Diego St., CBSS (Cox 249) MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m., Texas A&M vs. Charleston, ESPNU (Cox 253) 1:30 p.m., Akron vs. Miami (Fla.), ESPNU (Cox 253) 1:30 p.m., Dayton vs. UConn, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 3 p.m., Seton Hall vs. Nevada, CBSS (Cox 249) 4 p.m., Puerto Rico Tip-Off, ESPNU (Cox 253) 4 p.m., 2K Sports Classic, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 5:30 p.m., LSU vs. Old Dominion, CBSS (Cox 249) 6 p.m., Charleston Classic, ESPNU (Cox 253) 6 p.m., 2K Sports Classic, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 6 p.m., Stanford vs. UNLV, truTV (Cox 48) 7 p.m., Wis.-Milwaukee at OSU, FSPLUS (Cox 68)/KXXY-FM 96.1 7 p.m., La.-Monroe at Florida, SECN (Cox 275) 8 p.m., Marshall at Louisville, ESPNU (Cox 253) 8:30 p.m., Temple vs. Duke, truTV (Cox 48) 9:30 p.m., Kansas St. at Long B. St., FSPLUS (Cox 68) WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m., Bradley at Oklahoma, FCS (Cox 271)/KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM/KOKC-AM 1520/103.1 FM GOLF 12:30 p.m., LPGA: CME Group Tour, GOLF (Cox 60) 8:30 p.m., MasterCard Masters, GOLF (Cox 60) AHL 7 p.m., Charlotte at OKC, KGHM-AM 1340 COLLEGE HOCKEY 6:30 p.m., UMass-Lowell at N. Dame, NBCSN (Cox 251) WOMEN’S SOCCER 3 p.m., Texas vs. Notre Dame, LHN (Cox 274) VOLLEYBALL 5 p.m., Mississippi St. at Georgia, SECN (Cox 275) DIVING 5 p.m., Texas Invitational, LHN (Cox 274) SATURDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 1 p.m., Mustang vs. Tulsa Union, KNAH-FM 99.7 NBA 7 p.m., Dallas at Houston, NBATV (Cox 256) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 11 a.m., Kansas at Oklahoma, FS1 (Cox 67)/KRXO-FM 107.7/KOKC-AM 1520/103.1 FM 11 a.m., S. Alabama at S. Carolina, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 11 a.m., UTSA at W. Kentucky, FSOK (Cox 37) 11 a.m., Minnesota at Nebraska, ESPN (Cox 29) 11 a.m., Penn State at Illinois, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 11 a.m., Chas. Southern at Georgia, SECN (Cox 275) 11 a.m., Northwestern at Purdue, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m., SMU at UCF, ESPNews (Cox 254) 11 a.m., Fordham at Army, CBSS (Cox 249) 11:30 a.m., Virginia Tech at Wake Forest, KSBI-52 (Cox 7) 11:30 a.m., Yale at Harvard, NBCSN (Cox 251) 1 p.m., Beth.-Cook. vs. Florida A&M, ESPNCL (Cox 255) 2 p.m., Tulsa at Houston, KRMG-AM 740 2:30 p.m., Wisconsin at Iowa, ESPN2 (Cox 28)/KGHM-AM 1340 2:30 p.m., Boston College at Florida St., KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 2:30 p.m., Mississippi at Arkansas, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 2:30 p.m., Arizona at Utah, ESPN (Cox 29) 2:30 p.m., Texas Tech at Iowa State, FSOK (Cox 37) 2:30 p.m., Georgia St. at Clemson, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 2:30 p.m., Syracuse at Pittsburgh, ESPNU (Cox 253) 2:30 p.m., Florida Int. at North Texas, KOCB-34 (Cox 11) 2:30 p.m., Lehigh at Lafayette, CBSS (Cox 249) 2:30 p.m., Louisville at Notre Dame, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 2:30 p.m., New Hampshire at Maine, NBCSN (Cox 251) 3 p.m., Stanford at California, FS1 (Cox 67) 3 p.m., W. Carolina at Alabama, SECN (Cox 275) 3 p.m., S. Florida at Memphis, ESPNews (Cox 254) 3 p.m., Central Ark. at Sam Hou. St., Cox 703 6 p.m., Samford at Auburn, ESPNU (Cox 253) 6 p.m., Miami (Fla.) at Virginia, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 6 p.m., Florida Atl. at Mid. Tenn. St., KOCB-34 (Cox 11) 6:30 p.m., Oklahoma State at Baylor, KOKH-25 (Cox 12)/KXXY-FM 96.1 6:30 p.m., Vanderbilt at Mississippi St., SECN (Cox 275) 6:30 p.m., Missouri at Tennessee, ESPN (Cox 29) 6:30 p.m., Richmond at William&Mary, NBCSN (Cox 251) 7 p.m., USC at UCLA, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 7 p.m., Cincinnati at Memphis, CBSS (Cox 249) 9:15 p.m., Boise St. at Wyoming, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 9:30 p.m., Fresno State at Nevada, ESPNU (Cox 253) AUTO RACING 12 a.m., Formula One Qualifying, NBCSN (Cox 251) NHL 6 p.m., Montreal at Boston, NHLNET (Cox 263) 7 p.m., Los Angeles at Dallas, FSOK (Cox 37) GOLF 12:30 p.m., LPGA: CME Group Tour, GOLF (Cox 60) 8:30 p.m., MasterCard Masters, GOLF (Cox 60) MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6 p.m., Coaches vs. Cancer, truTV (Cox 48) 7 p.m., Missouri St. at Texas Tech, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 8:30 p.m., Coaches vs. Cancer, truTV (Cox 48) WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 2 p.m., Missouri St. at OSU, KGFY-FM 105.5 AHL 7 p.m., Charlotte at OKC, KGHM-AM 1340 COLLEGE WRESTLING 9 a.m., OSU at Lindenwood Tourney, KSPI-AM 780 MEN’S SOCCER 9 a.m., Man. City vs. Swan. City, NBCSN (Cox 251) 11:30 a.m., Arsenal vs. Man. United, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) VOLLEYBALL 3 p.m., Kansas at Texas, LHN (Cox 274) DIVING 10 a.m., Texas Invitational, LHN (Cox 274) SUNDAY NFL Noon, Cleveland at Atlanta, KGHM-AM 1340 Noon, Detroit at New England, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) Noon, Cincinnati at Houston, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 3:05 p.m., St. Louis at San Diego, KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM 3:25 p.m., Miami at Denver, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 7:15 p.m., Dallas at N.Y. Giants, KFOR-4 (Cox 4)/KGHM-AM 1340 NBA 6 p.m., Golden State at OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/NBATV (Cox 256)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m., Florida State vs. UMass, ESPNU (Cox 253) 1 p.m., Puerto Rico Tip-Off, ESPNU (Cox 253) 1:30 p.m., Notre Dame vs. Providence, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 2 p.m., Northwestern St. at Oklahoma, FSOK (Cox 37)/KRXO-FM 107.7 3 p.m., USF at N.C. State, ESPNU (Cox 253) 3 p.m., N.C. Central at Creighton, FS1 (Cox 67) 3:30 p.m., Puerto Rico Tip-Off, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 4 p.m., Fla. Atlantic at Georgia, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 5 p.m., Montana State at Kentucky, SECN (Cox 275) 5 p.m., Paradise Jam, CBSS (Cox 249) 5:30 p.m., Charleston Classic, ESPNU (Cox 253) 5:30 p.m., Puerto Rico Tip-Off, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 6 p.m., Tennessee St. at Vanderbilt, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 7 p.m., N. Arizona at Mississippi, SECN (Cox 275) 8 p.m., Charleston Classic, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 8 p.m., Paradise Jam, CBSS (Cox 249) GOLF 12:30 p.m., LPGA: CME Group Tour, GOLF (Cox 60) WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 2 p.m., NIT Preseason, CBSS (Cox 249) MEN’S SOCCER 7 a.m., Crystal Pal. vs. Liverpool, CNBC (Cox 41) 12:30 p.m., New York at New England, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 4 p.m., Seattle at Los Angeles, ESPN (Cox 29) VOLLEYBALL 11 a.m., Florida at Arkansas, SECN (Cox 275) 12:30 p.m., Conference USA, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 1 p.m., Kentucky at Mississippi St., SECN (Cox 275) 3 p.m., Missouri at Texas A&M, SECN (Cox 275) CANADIAN FOOTBALL Noon, Montreal at Hamilton, ESPN (Cox 29)
FRIDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m., Mustang at Broken Arrow, Cox 703/KNAH-99.7 FM COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7 p.m., Tulsa at Central Florida, ESPN2 (Cox 28)/KRMG-AM 740 NBA 6 p.m., Denver at Indiana, NBATV (Cox 256) 7 p.m., Detroit at OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 9 p.m., San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, ESPN (Cox 29) AUTO RACING 10:30 a.m., Nationwide Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 11:30 a.m., Sprint...
Sports TV listings for Oklahoma City area: Friday, Nov. 14-Sunday, Nov. 16
Nov 13, 2014FRIDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m., Mustang at Broken Arrow, Cox 703/KNAH-99.7 FM COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7 p.m., Tulsa at Central Florida, ESPN2 (Cox 28)/KRMG-AM 740 NBA 6 p.m., Denver at Indiana, NBATV (Cox 256) 7 p.m., Detroit at OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 9 p.m., San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, ESPN (Cox 29) AUTO RACING 10:30 a.m., Nationwide Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 11:30 a.m., Sprint Cup Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 1:30 p.m., Truck Series Qualifying, FS1 (Cox 67) 3 p.m., Nationwide Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 5 p.m., Sprint Cup Qualifying, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 7 p.m., Truck Series, FS1 (Cox 67) GOLF 1 p.m., OHL Classic, GOLF (Cox 60) 4 p.m., LPGA: Lorena Ochoa, GOLF (Cox 60) 3 a.m., Sat., Turkish Open, GOLF (Cox 60) MEN’S BASKETBALL Noon, Hampden-S. vs. Coast Guard. ESPNU (Cox 253) 5 p.m., Presbyterian at Duke, ESPNU (Cox 253) 5 p.m., William&Mary at Florida, SECN (Cox 275) 5:30 p.m., Tennessee vs. VCU, CBSS (Cox 249) 6 p.m., Minnesota vs. Louisville, ESPN (Cox 29) 7 p.m., North Dakota St. at Texas, LHN (Cox 274) 7 p.m., SE, Louisiana at OSU, KXXY-FM 96.1 7 p.m., Grand Canyon at Kentucky, SECN (Cox 275) 7 p.m., N.C. Central at N. Carolina, ESPNU (Cox 253) 8 p.m., Loyola. MD at Texas Tech, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 8 p.m., Michigan State vs. Navy, CBSS (Cox 249) 9 p.m., Milwaukee at Auburn, ESPNU (Cox 253) WOMEN’S BASKETBALL 11 a.m., Loyola Marymount at OSU, KGFY-FM 105.5 6 p.m., ORU at Baylor, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 7 p.m., Washington at Oklahoma, FCS (Cox 271)/KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM/KOKC-AM 1520 AHL 7 p.m., OKC at Iowa, KGHM-AM 1340 TENNIS 2 p.m., Barclays ATP Tour, ESPN2 (Cox 28) MEN’S SOCCER 1:30 p.m., USA vs. Colombia, ESPN (Cox 29) WOMEN’S SOCCER 2 p.m., Arizona at OSU, KGFY-FM 105.5 BASEBALL 3 a.m., Sat., MLB A.S. vs. Japan A.S., MLBN (Cox 264) Saturday COLLEGE FOOTBALL 11 a.m., S. Carolina at Florida, SECN (Cox 275) 11 a.m., Ohio State at Minnesota, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 11 a.m., Clemson at Georgia Tech, ESPN (Cox 29) 11 a.m., Virginia Tech at Duke, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m., Temple at Penn State, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 11 a.m., Army at W. Kentucky, CBSS (Cox 249) 11:30 a.m., Pittsburgh at N. Carolina, KSBI-52 (Cox 7) 11:30 a.m., James Madison at Richmond, NBCSN (Cox 251) 1 p.m., Pittsburg St. at UCO, KNAH-FM 99.7 1:30 p.m., Rice at Marshall, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 2 p.m., TCU at Kansas, FS1 (Cox 67) 2:30 p.m., Oklahoma at Texas Tech, ESPN (Cox 29)/KRXO-FM 107.7/KOKC-AM 1520/103.1 FM 2:30 p.m., Washington at Arizona, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) 2:30 p.m., Nebraska at Wisconsin, KOCO-5 (Cox 8)/KGHM-AM 1340 2:30 p.m., Memphis at Tulane, ESPNU (Cox 253) 2:30 p.m., Midd. Tenn. St. at Fla, Int., KOCB-34 (Cox 11) 2:30 p.m., Northwestern at Notre Dame, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 2:30 p.m., Mississippi State at Alabama, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 2:30 p.m., Ga. Southern at Navy, CBSS (Cox 249) 3 p.m., New Mexico at Utah St., ESPNews (Cox 254) 3 p.m., Kentucky at Tennessee, SECN (Cox 275) 6 p.m., UNLV at BYU, ESPNU (Cox 253) 6:15 p.m., Auburn at Georgia, ESPN (Cox 29) 6:30 p.m., Texas at Oklahoma State, KOKH-25 (Cox 12)/KXXY-FM 96.1 6:30 p.m., Missouri at Texas A&M, SECN (Cox 275) 7 p.m., LSU at Arkansas, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 7 p.m., Florida State at Miami, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 7 p.m., USF at SMU, CBSS (Cox 249) 9 p.m., North Texas at UTEP, FS1 (Cox 67) 9:15 p.m., San Diego St. at Boise St., ESPNU (Cox 253) 9:45 p.m., Arizona St. at Oregon St., ESPN (Cox 29) NBA 7 p.m., Indiana at Chicago, WGN (Cox 2) 9 p.m., Brooklyn at Portland, NBATV (Cox 256) AUTO RACING 11 a.m., Sprint Cup Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) Noon, Nationwide Qualifying, FS1 (Cox 67) 3:30 p.m., Nationwide Series, ESPN2 (Cox 28) NHL 1 p.m., Minnesota at Dallas, FSOK (Cox 37) GOLF 1 p.m., OHL Classic, GOLF (Cox 60) 4 p.m., LPGA: Lorena Ochoa, GOLF (Cox 60) 2:30 a.m., Sun., Turkish Open, GOLF (Cox 60) AHL 7 p.m., OKC at Iowa, KGHM-AM 1340 MEN’S BASKETBALL 11 a.m., St. Fr. Brook. at Georgetown, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 7 p.m., Tulsa at Oral Roberts, KRMG-AM 740 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL 2 p.m., UTSA at Texas, LHN (Cox 274) BASEBALL 2 p.m., Arizona Fall League, MLBN (Cox 264) Sunday NFL Noon, Denver at St. Louis, KWTV-9 (Cox 10)/KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM Noon, Seattle at Kansas City, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) 3:25 p.m., Philadelphia at Green Bay, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) 7:20 p.m., New England at Indianapolis, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) NBA 6 p.m., Houston at OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/NBATV (Cox 256)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM AUTO RACING 2 p.m., NASCAR, ESPN (Cox 29) NHL 6 p.m., Dallas at Chicago, FSPLUS (Cox 68) GOLF 1 p.m., OHL Classic, GOLF (Cox 60) MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m., Buffalo at Kentucky, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m., Mercer at Seton Hall, FSOK (Cox 37) Noon, Samford at Pittsburgh, FSPLUS (Cox 68) Noon, Chattanooga at Wisconsin, ESPNews (Cox 254) 2 p.m., SE, Louisiana at Oklahoma, FSOK (Cox 37)/FCS (Cox 271)/The Franchis-FM 107.7/KOKC-AM 1520 2 p.m., Prairie View A&M at OSU, FSPLUS (Cox 68)/FCS (Cox 273)/KXXY-FM 96.1 3 p.m., Hampton at Syracuse, ESPNU (Cox 253) 4:30 p.m., Chicago St. at Creighton, FS1 (Cox 67) 5 p.m., Valparaiso at Missouri, SECN (Cox 275) 5 p.m., Robert Morris at N. Carolina, ESPNU (Cox 253) 7 p.m., Alcorn State at Texas, ESPNU (Cox 253) WOMEN’S BASKETBALL 6 p.m., Texas Southern at OSU, KGFY-FM 105.5 7 p.m., Duke at Alabama, SECN (Cox 275) TENNIS Noon, Barclays ATP Tour, ESPN2 (Cox 28) MEN’S SOCCER 1 p.m., ACC Tournament, ESPNU (Cox 253) 1:30 p.m., Italy N.T. vs. Croatia N.T., FS1 (Cox 67) COLLEGE WRESTLING 4 p.m., OSU at NE, Okla., KSPI-AM 780 6 p.m., OSU vs. S. Dakota St., KSPI-AM 780 VOLLEYBALL 11 a.m., Florida at Kentucky, SECN (Cox 275) 1 p.m., Georgia at Alabama, SECN (Cox 275) 3 p.m., Mississippi at Missouri, SECN (Cox 275) CANADIAN FOOTBALL 3:30 p.m., Saskatchewan at Edmonton, ESPN2 (Cox 28)
Nov 5, 2014
The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright predicts the score of every game in the state.
Week 10 Oklahoma high school football picks
BY SCOTT WRIGHT | Nov 5, 2014Every week, The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright will predict the score of every game in the state. Last week’s record: 148-24 (86.0 pct.) Overall record: 1,291-297 (81.3 pct.) Thursday’s Games Class 6A TULSA UNION 48, Edmond North 12 Enid 42, PUTNAM CITY WEST 20 Class 5A Altus 49, NORTHWEST 0 TULSA EDISON 28, Grove 24 Class 3A Heritage Hall 24, PURCELL 14 Hilldale 35, TULSA ROGERS 14 Class 2A Adair 44, REJOICE CHR. 20 VIAN 28, Panama 21 CHANDLER 49, Shawnee JV 20 Class C BUFFALO 38, Laverne JV 22 TIPTON 56, SW Covenant 6 Independent U.S. GRANT 28, Capitol Hill 27 Friday’s Games Class 6A Broken Arrow 28, EDMOND MEMORIAL 17 BARTLESVILLE 30, Claremore 14 Edmond Santa Fe 38, NORMAN 10 Jenks 42, YUKON 7 Lawton 35, CHOCTAW 14 STILLWATER 34, Lawton Ike 28 MUSTANG 42, Moore 13 TULSA WASHINGTON 31, Muskogee 13 SOUTHMOORE 21, Norman North 20 Ponca City 21, SAPULPA 14 OWASSO 38, Putnam North 10 BIXBY 42, Sand Springs 31 Westmoore 35, PUTNAM CITY 27 Class 5A Carl Albert 56, SOUTHEAST 6 Coweta 21, TAHLEQUAH 14 Del City 30, CHICKASHA 27 ARDMORE 28, Duncan 14 LAWTON MACARTHUR 48, El Reno 14 Guthrie 35, DEER CREEK 21 McAlester 49, TULSA MEMORIAL 12 SKIATOOK 42, Noble 18 MCGUINNESS 28, Piedmont 17 COLLINSVILLE 30, Tulsa East Central 13 SHAWNEE56, Tulsa Hale 6 Tulsa Kelley 28, DURANT 14 PRYOR 17, Tulsa NOAH 14 Western Heights 35, GUYMON 34 Class 4A Ada 21, HARRAH 20 Anadarko 42, WEATHERFORD 7 Broken Bow 28, MULDROW 14 WOODWARD 20, Cache 17 Catoosa 28, WAGONER 24 CASCIA HALL 34, Cleveland 17 Clinton 28, ELK CITY 21 NEWCASTLE 30, Elgin 7 Fort Gibson 42, STILWELL 13 GLENPOOL 27, McLoud 21 METRO CHR. 35, Sallisaw 24 BRISTOW 20, Tecumseh 16 POTEAU 32, Tulsa Central 6 OOLOGAH 44, Tulsa McLain 6 Tuttle 42, SANTA FE SOUTH 0 Vinita 26, MIAMI 20 Class 3A Bethany 27, JOHN MARSHALL 22 LITTLE AXE 34, Bethel 8 PERKINS 44, Blackwell 20 KINGFISHER 35, Centennial 0 BEGGS 42, Checotah 34 MEEKER 28, Comanche 12 Cushing 30, MANNFORD 6 MARLOW 26, Dickson 8 Douglass 42, BRIDGE CREEK 7 ROLAND 21, Eufaula 14 Idabel 40, HEAVENER 7 Inola 27, KEYS (PARK HILL) 20 LOCUST GROVE 54, Jay 7 Jones 28, STAR SPENCER 14 BERRYHILL 35, Lincoln Christian 31 Lone Grove 34, SULPHUR 12 PLAINVIEW 33, Madill 13 BLANCHARD 28, Mount St. Mary 27 Okmulgee 35, MORRIS 6 SEMINOLE 35, Pauls Valley 7 SEQ. CLAREMORE 35, Seq. Tahlequah 28 Sperry 40, DEWEY 13 VICTORY CHR. 28, Stigler 22 SPIRO 42, Valliant 7 Verdigris 35, KELLYVILLE 6 Westville 27, TULSA WEBSTER 13 Class 2A HUGO 24, Antlers 21 WYANDOTTE 28, Caney Valley 7 COMMERCE 30, Chelsea 14 HULBERT 21, Chouteau 6 Crooked Oak 34, WELLSTON 14 Davis 49, KINGSTON 20 Dibble 32, FREDERICK 28 COLCORD 31, Haskell 21 Hennessey 21, CHISHOLM 20 LEXINGTON 28, Hobart 24 OKEMAH 36, Holdenville 12 WILBURTON 20, Liberty 6 Lindsay 35, WALTERS 20 Marietta 28, COALGATE 14 Newkirk 27, OKLA. CHRISTIAN ACA. 18 CHRISTIAN HERITAGE 42, Northeast 6 Nowata 38, PAWHUSKA 7 Oklahoma Christian 49, LUTHER 35 TULSA UNION JV 28, Oklahoma Union 21 Perry 35, ALVA 8 HARTSHORNE 49, Pocola 6 Prague 40, HENRYETTA 12 Prime Prep 35, MILLWOOD 21 Salina 27, KANSAS 13 Stroud 42, WEWOKA 12 ATOKA 21, Tishomingo 20 PAWNEE 22, Tonkawa 18 Washington 49, MANGUM 6 Class A Barnsdall 28, YALE 14 SAYRE 21, Burns Flat-Dill City 20 APACHE 48, Carnegie 8 Cashion 54, OKLAHOMA BIBLE 28 VELMA-ALMA 45, Central Marlow 6 TALIHINA 35, Central Sallisaw 14 HOLLIS 28, Cordell 21 OKEENE 35, Crescent 7 Crossings Christian 34, WATONGA 14 KIEFER 42, Drumright 6 RUSH SPRINGS 28, Empire 22 AFTON 49, Fairland 6 SAVANNA 42, Gore 7 RINGLING 21, Healdton 20 Hinton 27, SNYDER 22 TEXHOMA 30, Hooker 26 Ketchum 49, FOYIL 6 WAYNE 28, Konawa 21 Minco 32, ELMORE CITY 28 Mooreland 34, BEAVER 26 Morrison 28, HOMINY 27 Mounds 34, PORTER 20 Quapaw 20, SUMMIT CHRISTIAN 14 Thomas 36, FAIRVIEW 20 Warner 26, QUINTON 22 COMMUNITY CHRISTIAN 40, Wilson 6 Wynnewood 28, STRATFORD 14 Class B Alex 48, GEARY 8 Allen 38, CYRIL 24 MAYSVILLE 56, Bray-Doyle 6 Caddo 54, ARKOMA 8 WETUMKA 52, Canadian 6 KREMLIN-HILLSDALE 48, Canton 22 Davenport 56, OAKS 8 Depew 60, SOUTH COFFEYVILLE 12 Dewar 48, KEOTA 22 PORUM 48, Gans 38 WELEETKA 52, Haileyville 6 Laverne 58, MERRITT 8 WAURIKA 52, Macomb 6 TURPIN 56, Pioneer 8 Pond Creek-Hunter 60, WAUKOMIS 14 SEILING 44, Ringwood 40 MAUD 48, Strother 8 GARBER 58, Welch 6 Class C CHEROKEE 48, Boise City 24 FOX 56, Bokoshe 6 THACKERVILLE 52, Bowlegs 6 Corn Bible 48, DUKE 8 Coyle 66, BLUEJACKET 20 DC-Lamont 54, COPAN 6 Mt. View-Gotebo 42, RYAN 34 MIDWAY 36, Prue 28 CAVE SPRINGS 54, Sasakwa 8 Sharon-Mutual 48, TYRONE 20 Shattuck 44, BALKO 24 GRANDFIELD 50, Temple 22 MEDFORD 36, Timberlake 34 Waynoka 56, GRACEMONT 6 Webbers Falls 48, PAOLI 14 Saturday’s Game SPC Championship At Dallas Jesuit Casady 28, Dallas Episcopal 24 *-Home team in CAPS
Oct 29, 2014
The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright makes his picks for every game in the state.
Week 9 Oklahoma high school football picks
BY SCOTT WRIGHT | Oct 29, 2014Every week, The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright will predict the score of every game in the state. Last week’s record: 147-27 (84.5 pct.) Overall record: 1,143-273 (80.7 pct.) Thursday’s Games Class 6A Broken Arrow 40, EDMOND SANTA FE 28 Norman North 42, MOORE 7 LAWTON EISENHOWER 28, PC West 22 Class 5A TULSA MEMORIAL 48, Tulsa Hale 6 Class 3A Mannford 40, CENTENNIAL 30 Class 2A Crooked Oak 34, NORTHEAST 20 Class A QUINTON 28, Hilldale JV 12 Class C Bluejacket 54, LIFE CHRISTIAN 6 CAVE SPRINGS 56, Immanuel Christian 8 Friday’s Games Class 6A JENKS 45, Edmond Memorial 20 STILLWATER 28, Enid 17 MIDWEST CITY 28, Lawton 27 BIXBY 42, Muskogee 14 Owasso 24, EDMOND NORTH 7 BARTLESVILLE 28, Ponca City 24 Putnam City 30, NORMAN 27 CLAREMORE 21, Sapulpa 14 Southmoore 20, PUTNAM CITY NORTH 10 Tulsa Union 35, MUSTANG 21 Tulsa Washington 34, SAND SPRINGS 17 CHOCTAW 56, U.S. Grant 6 WESTMOORE 31, Yukon 28 Class 5A Altus 28, DUNCAN 14 GUTHRIE 35, Carl Albert 28 Chickasha 27, EL RENO 20 Collinsville 28, PRYOR 7 Coweta 34, TULSA EDISON 18 LAWTON MACARTHUR 42, Del City 28 McGuinness 38, WESTERN HEIGHTS 12 Noble 28, DURANT 24 ARDMORE 49, Northwest 0 Piedmont 34, GUYMON 22 MCALESTER 28, Shawnee 27 Skiatook 30, TULSA KELLEY 17 DEER CREEK 54, Southeast 8 Tahlequah 28, GROVE 14 Class 4A Anadarko 20, NEWCASTLE 13 HARRAH 31, Bristow 7 ELK CITY 28, Cache 21 Cascia Hall 21, TULSA MCLAIN 7 TUTTLE 27, Glenpool 17 McLoud 48, SANTA FE SOUTH 14 Metro Christian 50, TULSA CENTRAL 16 CATOOSA 31, Miami 20 SALLISAW 34, Muldrow 12 Oologah 28, VINITA 7 FORT GIBSON 42, Poteau 28 BROKEN BOW 28, Stilwell 24 ADA 56, Tecumseh 7 Wagoner 38, CLEVELAND 24 Weatherford 28, ELGIN 14 Woodward 21, CLINTON 20 Class 3A Beggs 35, HEAVENER 7 Berryhill 47, KELLYVILLE 7 Bethany 30, MOUNT ST. MARY 13 CUSHING 28, Blackwell 21 STAR SPENCER 27, Capitol Hill 12 Checotah 24, HILLDALE 21 DICKSON 35, Comanche 14 VERDIGRIS 30, Dewey 7 Douglass 21, BLANCHARD 14 Idabel 35, EUFAULA 34 Jones 42, BETHEL 7 Kingfisher 28, HERITAGE HALL 27 Little Axe 28, PAULS VALLEY 7 Locust Grove 50, INOLA 6 Madill 35, BRIDGE CREEK 24 LONE GROVE 28, Marlow 21 JOHN MARSHALL 32, Meeker 28 VICTORY CHRISTIAN 42, Morris 6 LINDSAY 42, Perkins 40 Plainview 28, SULPHUR 12 Roland 49, VALLIANT 0 PURCELL 28, Seminole 24 Seq. Claremore 34, KEYS (PARK HILL) 20 LINCOLN CHR. 30, Seq. Tahlequah 21 Spiro 26, STIGLER 12 Tulsa Rogers 42, OKMULGEE 35 SPERRY 34, Tulsa Webster 18 Westville 42, JAY 20 Class 2A Adair 42, CHOUTEAU 7 VIAN 28, Antlers 14 MARIETTA 28, Atoka 27 PRAGUE 35, Chandler 34 Chisholm 35, PERRY 7 OKLAHOMA CHRISTIAN 28, Chr. Heritage 21 DAVIS 49, Coalgate 7 Colcord 34, SALINA 14 Commerce 28, OKLAHOMA UNION 20 STROUD 30, Henryetta 14 Hobart 20, FREDERICK 13 Hugo 35, TISHOMINGO 14 Hulbert 28, CANEY VALLEY 7 HASKELL 42, Kansas 7 Lexington 28, DIBBLE 27 MILLWOOD 42, Luther 35 HENNESSEY 40, Newkirk 8 HARTSHORNE 26, Okemah 22 Panama 42, LIBERTY6 Pawhuska 28, CHELSEA 24 Pawnee 20, ALVA 12 Pocola 28, WILBURTON 13 Tonkawa 24, CRESCENT 20 Washington 35, WALTERS 28 Wewoka 30, HOLDENVILLE 16 NOWATA 42, Wyandotte 28 Wynnewood 49, WELLSTON 0 Class A Afton 28, KETCHUM 21 Apache 35, HINTON 7 Barnsdall 24, FAIRLAND 12 Beaver 27, SAYRE 7 THOMAS 56, Burns Flat-Dill City 8 Cashion 49, WATONGA 7 RINGLING 45, Central Marlow 6 MINCO 28, Community Christian 24 Elmore City 32, KONAWA 12 CORDELL 49, Empire 21 HOOKER 21, Fairview 14 QUAPAW 28, Foyil 24 Hollis 35, SNYDER 8 Hominy 42, MOUNDS 14 Kiefer 14, MORRISON 7 Mangum 20, CARNEGIE 12 Okeene 28, OKLAHOMA BIBLE 24 CROSSINGS CHR. 38, Okla. Christian Aca. 14 Rush Springs 28, VELMA-ALMA 21 CENTRAL SALLISAW 32, Savanna 28 Stratford 35, WAYNE 7 REJOICE CHR. 28, Summit Chr. 16 Talihina 55, PORTER 6 Texhoma 24, MOORELAND 22 Warner 20, GORE 12 HEALDTON 49, Wilson 6 DRUMRIGHT 21, Yale 6 Class B CANADIAN 38, Arkoma 24 TURPIN 56, Canton 28 Cyril 40, MACOMB 8 DEPEW 48, Garber 44 ALLEN 64, Geary 48 Keota 52, GANS 6 SEILING 56, Kremlin-Hillsdale 24 Maud 48, BRAY-DOYLE 12 ALEX 50, Maysville 48 POND CREEK-HUNTER 54, Merritt 34 Oaks 54, WELCH 6 CADDO 38, Porum 28 Regent Prep 48, WATTS 8 LAVERNE 56, Ringwood 6 WOODLAND 44, South Coffeyville 24 Waukomis 48, PIONEER 40 Waurika 34, STROTHER 28 DEWAR 50, Weleetka 32 DAVENPORT 54, Wesleyan Christian 8 Wetumka 52, HAILEYVILLE 6 Class C Boise City 42, SHARON-MUTUAL 34 DC-LAMONT 44, Buffalo 20 Corn Bible 54, GRACEMONT 6 Coyle 60, COPAN 12 Destiny Christian 54, TEMPLE 6 Fox 44, THACKERVILLE 34 Midway 34, BOWLEGS 30 Mt. View-Gotebo 48, DUKE 8 SASAKWA 54, Paoli 6 MEDFORD 48, Prue 20 TIPTON 56, Ryan 8 GRANDFIELD 52, SW Covenant 6 COVINGTON-DOUGLAS 34, Timberlake 28 BALKO 44, Tyrone 12 Webbers Falls 54, BOKOSHE 6 Independent OKC PATRIOTS 42, Word of Life (Wichita) 28 Saturday’s Game CASADY 34, Houston Chr. 31 *-Home team in CAPS
BASKETBALLLOS ANGELES (AP) — Los Angeles Lakers guard Steve Nash has been ruled out for the season because of a back injury, putting the two-time NBA MVP's career in doubt.The Lakers and Nash announced their joint decision less than a week before the start of what would have been the 40-year-old Nash's 19th NBA season. He played in only 15 games last season with nerve root irritation, but hoped...
Thursday's Sports Briefs
The Associated Press, Associated Press | Oct 24, 2014BASKETBALL LOS ANGELES (AP) — Los Angeles Lakers guard Steve Nash has been ruled out for the season because of a back injury, putting the two-time NBA MVP's career in doubt. The Lakers and Nash announced their joint decision less than a week before the start of what would have been the 40-year-old Nash's 19th NBA season. He played in only 15 games last season with nerve root irritation, but hoped for a comeback season after several months of rehabilitation. Instead, the Canadian point guard played in just three preseason games before feeling more back pain. He then strained his back while carrying bags several days ago. Nash, the NBA's oldest active player, is due more than $9 million this season. GAMBLING NEWARK, N.J. (AP) — Claims that New Jersey's plan to allow legal sports gambling violates federal law are meritless, the state wrote in a court filing in response to efforts by four major U.S. pro sports leagues and the NCAA to stop gambling from beginning this weekend. The state filed the response late Wednesday to the leagues' request to a federal judge earlier this week for an injunction to prevent Monmouth Park racetrack from accepting sports wagers this Sunday. The track is the only venue in the state that has said it will take bets under a law signed by Gov. Chris Christie last Friday that allows sports betting at racetracks and casinos. The NFL, the NBA, the NHL, Major League Baseball and the NCAA filed a reply, and U.S. District Judge Michael Shipp will decide whether oral argument is necessary. COLLEGE RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) — An alarming lack of institutional oversight at the University of North Carolina allowed an academic fraud scandal to run unchecked for nearly two decades. The latest investigation found that university leaders, faculty members and staff missed or just ignored flags that could've stopped the problem years earlier. More than 3,100 students — about half of them athletes — benefited from sham classes and artificially high grades in the formerly named African and Afro-American Studies department in Chapel Hill. A report by former U.S. Justice Department official Kenneth Wainstein indicates that the bogus classes ended in 2011. CHICAGO (AP) — The federal judge overseeing a first-of-its-kind head injury settlement with the NCAA expressed serious concerns about some terms and the vast scope of the $75 million deal that currently encompasses all college athletes going back decades. Facing NCAA and plaintiffs' attorneys who crafted the deal, U.S. District Judge John Lee wondered why sports like rifle teams, golf and swimming would be covered by the proposed agreement along with football, hockey, soccer and other contact sports. JIM THORPE Jim Thorpe's body will stay in the Pennsylvania town where he was laid to rest six decades ago after a federal appeals court threw out a ruling that could have resulted in his reburial on American Indian land in Oklahoma. The famed athlete's surviving sons have been fighting to move the body to Sac and Fox land in the state where he was born, saying their father expressed a desire to be buried in Oklahoma. A federal judge agreed with them, ruling the town of Jim Thorpe amounted to a museum under a 1990 law intended to rectify the historic plundering of American Indian burial grounds. But the Philadelphia-based 3rd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals said Thursday that Thorpe's body should remain in Jim Thorpe, determining that U.S. District Judge Richard Caputo misapplied the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act. The law requires museums and federal agencies possessing American Indian remains to return them upon request of the deceased's family or tribe. Thorpe was a football, baseball and track star who won the decathlon and pentathlon in the 1912 Olympics. He died without a will in 1953 at age 64. BASEBALL MIAMI (AP) — A man described by the Drug Enforcement Administration as a black-market chemist who concocted athletic performance-enhancing drugs in his garage pleaded not guilty to criminal charges arising from Major League Baseball's recent drug scandal. Paulo Berejuk entered the plea during a federal court hearing on charges of conspiring to distribute testosterone and human growth hormone, both controlled substances. The DEA says that Berejuk for years was the main supplier for Anthony Bosch, former owner of the now-closed Biogenesis of America clinic on Coral Gables that sold banned substances to MLB players and other athletes, some still in high school. TENNIS SINGAPORE (AP) — Serena Williams rebounded from the worst loss of her professional career to rout Eugenie Bouchard 6-1, 6-1 in the WTA Finals. Williams was humbled by Simona Halep the previous day, when the 18-time Grand Slam champion won only two games. Williams improved to 2-1 in round-robin play. The American will have to wait until Friday's match between Halep and Ana Ivanovic to know if she is through to the semis. BASEL, Switzerland (AP) — Top-seeded Roger Federer rallied to beat Denis Istomin 3-6, 6-3, 6-4 to reach the Swiss Indoors quarterfinals. Federer will face Grigor Dimitrov, a 6-2, 6-2 winner over Vasek Pospisil. CYCLING AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — USA Cycling says Lance Armstrong can't ride in a South Carolina event this weekend with several of his former U.S. Postal Service teammates. Armstrong had hoped to ride with George Hincapie and several other former teammates at the non-competitive ride that bears Hincapie's name. But because the ride is still authorized by USA Cycling, Armstrong can't participate under his lifetime ban for using performance-enhancing drugs. HORSE RACING ARCADIA, Calif. (AP) — Hall of Fame jockey Gary Stevens will ride in the Breeders' Cup next week, three months after having right knee replacement surgery. The 51-year-old rider hasn't ridden in a race since the surgery on July 25. Stevens will be aboard Sivoliere in the BC Juvenile Fillies next Friday. GOLF ST. SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. (AP) — Erik Compton made two quick birdies in the morning chill and wound up with a 5-under 65 for a share of the first-round lead in the McGladrey Classic. The two-time heart transplant recipient was tied with Brian Harman, Michael Thompson and Will MacKenzie.
Every week, The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright will predict the score of every game in the state. Last week’s record: 152-22 (87.4 pct) Overall record: 996-246 (80.2 pct.) Thursday’s Games Class 6A Edmond Santa Fe 35, PUTNAM CITY 28 Class 5A Guthrie 56, SOUTHEAST 6 Class 3A Victory Christian 34, TULSA ROGERS 12 Class 2A U.S.
The Oklahoman's Week 8 high school football picks
By Scott Wright | Oct 22, 2014Every week, The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright will predict the score of every game in the state. Last week’s record: 152-22 (87.4 pct) Overall record: 996-246 (80.2 pct.) Thursday’s Games Class 6A Edmond Santa Fe 35, PUTNAM CITY 28 Class 5A Guthrie 56, SOUTHEAST 6 Class 3A Victory Christian 34, TULSA ROGERS 12 Class 2A U.S. GRANT 28, Northeast 22 Class A COMMUNITY CHRISTIAN 32, Konawa 20 Friday’s Games Class 6A Bartlesville 27, SAPULPA 14 TULSA WASHINGTON 24, Bixby 17 Claremore 21, PONCA CITY 20 SOUTHMOORE 20, Edmond North 17 Jenks 30, BROKEN ARROW 20 ENID 34, Lawton Eisenhower 28 Midwest City 28, CHOCTAW 27 TULSA UNION 45, Moore 7 OWASSO 28, Mustang 21 YUKON 24, Norman 20 LAWTON 28, Prime Prep (Texas) 27 NORMAN NORTH 34, Putnam North 24 Sand Springs 26, MUSKOGEE 22 Stillwater 42, PUTNAM CITY WEST 20 Westmoore 28, EDMOND MEMORIAL 24 Class 5A Ardmore 30, ALTUS 22 CARL ALBERT 35, Deer Creek 28 Duncan 48, NORTHWEST CLASSEN 8 SKIATOOK 34, Durant 7 DEL CITY 37, El Reno 17 COWETA 28, Grove 14 MCGUINNESS 49, Guymon 7 Lawton MacArthur 42, CHICKASHA 10 McAlester 56, TULSA HALE 6 TULSA EAST CENTRAL 14, Pryor 10 TAHLEQUAH 24, Tulsa Edison 20 Tulsa Kelley 28, NOBLE 18 SHAWNEE 30, Tulsa Memorial 14 Western Heights 34, PIEDMONT 26 Class 4A Ada 44, BRISTOW 16 METRO CHR. 38, Broken Bow 12 CASCIA HALL 33, Catoosa 20 OOLOGAH 34, Cleveland 24 Clinton 28, CACHE 24 ANADARKO 34, Elgin 0 WOODWARD 21, Elk City 7 Fort Gibson 42, MULDROW 6 Harrah 35, TECUMSEH 6 Newcastle 21, WEATHERFORD 14 POTEAU 28, Sallisaw 27 GLENPOOL 35, Santa Fe South 6 STILWELL 27, Tulsa Central 22 Tulsa McLain 28, MIAMI 21 Tuttle 34, MCLOUD 14 WAGONER 42, Vinita 7 Class 3A Beggs 49, MORRIS 6 BETHANY 24, Blanchard 20 MEEKER 38, Bridge Creek 14 BLACKWELL 28, Centennial 14 Cushing 35, BETHEL 8 BERRYHILL 42, Dewey 7 MOUNT ST. MARY 34, Dickson 20 SPIRO 32, Heavener 14 Heritage Hall 40, MANNFORD 12 Hilldale 21, EUFAULA 20 WESTVILLE 27, Inola 13 John Marshall 26, DOUGLASS 22 LINCOLN CHR. 45, Kellyville 12 SEQ. TAHLEQUAH 31, Keys (Park Hill) 17 Locust Grove 56, SEQ. CLAREMORE 7 Lone Grove 35, COMANCHE 7 Marlow 28, PLAINVIEW 24 CHECOTAH 41, Okmulgee 14 JONES 35, Pauls Valley 20 KINGFISHER 45, Perkins 21 Purcell 28, LITTLE AXE 14 Sperry 42, JAY 14 SEMINOLE 38, Star Spencer 20 ROLAND 34, Stigler 12 Sulphur 21, MADILL 20 IDABEL 56, Valliant 6 Verdigris 24, TULSA WEBSTER 20 Class 2A Alva 28, TONKAWA 21 WYANDOTTE 34, Chelsea 24 Chisholm 38, PAWNEE 6 Davis 48, ATOKA 6 Dibble 28, HOBART 22 LEXINGTON 30, Frederick 16 CHOUTEAU 20, Gore 13 Hartshorne 28, ANTLERS 17 SALINA 28, Haskell 27 HENRYETTA 21, Holdenville 7 ADAIR 49, Hulbert 7 COLCORD 42, Kansas 12 Kingston 42, COALGATE 14 Marietta 28, HUGO 27 Millwood 28, CHRISTIAN HERITAGE 21 PERRY 35, Newkirk 14 Nowata 56, CANEY VALLEY 6 HENNESSEY 35, OKC Legion 27 Okemah 30, WEWOKA 14 Oklahoma Christian 48, CROOKED OAK 12 PAWHUSKA 27, Oklahoma Union 20 Prague 32, LIBERTY 6 Stroud 35, CHANDLER 34 Vian 44, POCOLA 12 Walters 41, HEALDTON 31 LINDSAY 30, Washington 27 LUTHER 49, Wellston 7 PANAMA 33, Wilburton 13 Class A HOLLIS 28, Apache 22 CROSSINGS CHR. 27, Carnegie 24 Cashion 54, OKLA. CHRISTIAN ACA. 12 WILSON 21, Central Marlow 20 Central Sallisaw 44, WARNER 6 Drumright 22, BARNSDALL 12 STRATFORD 33, Elmore City 14 Hinton 30, MANGUM 13 Hooker 35, BURNS FLAT-DILL CITY 6 Ketchum 35, FAIRLAND 6 Morrison 56, YALE 6 KIEFER 35, Mounds 0 Oklahoma Bible 33, CRESCENT 18 SAVANNA 38, Porter 12 AFTON 42, Quapaw 6 TALIHINA 48, Quinton 7 Rejoice Christian 56, FOYIL 6 Ringling 42, RUSH SPRINGS 8 MOORELAND 54, Sayre 7 CORDELL 44, Snyder 14 HOMINY 35, Summit Christian 14 FAIRVIEW 28, Texhoma 24 Thomas 42, BEAVER 12 Velma-Alma 35, EMPIRE 28 OKEENE 28, Watonga 21 WYNNEWOOD 45, Wayne 14 Class B Alex 48, MAUD 12 MAYSVILLE 54, Allen 18 WETUMKA 48, Arkoma 8 Bray-Doyle 28, WAURIKA 26 KEOTA 54, Caddo 28 PORUM 40, Canadian 12 OAKS 56, Depew 8 Dewar 60, HAILEYVILLE 6 WELEETKA 48, Gans 8 Geary 48, CYRIL 28 Laverne 56, KREMLIN-HILLSDALE 8 MERRITT 60, Pioneer 48 Pond Creek-Hunter 54, RINGWOOD 20 Seiling 52, CANTON 6 Strother 42, MACOMB 12 Turpin 48, WAUKOMIS 34 SOUTH COFFEYVILLE 42, Watts 28 DAVENPORT 56, Welch 6 Wesleyan Christian 40, WESLEYAN CHR. 30 GARBER 38, WOODLAND 34 Class C Balko 44, BOISE CITY 34 Bluejacket 48, PRUE 12 Bokoshe 28, PAOLI 24 SHATTUCK 56, Buffalo 20 Cave Springs 60, BOWLEGS 12 TIMBERLAKE 54, Copan 8 DC-LAMONT 42, Covington-Douglas 22 SW COVENANT 56, Duke 8 Fox 52, MIDWAY 6 TEMPLE 48, Gracemont 16 Grandfield 54, CORN BIBLE 8 COYLE 64, Medford 12 RYAN 38, Sasakwa 22 CHEROKEE 48, Sharon-Mutual 20 Thackerville 42, WEBBERS FALLS 16 Tipton 56, MT. VIEW-GOTEBO 8 Tyrone 38, WAYNOKA 30 Independent CASADY 28, Arlington Oakridge 24 Dallas HSAA 42, TULSA NOAH 28 Fort Worth All Saints 35, HOLLAND HALL 21 Regent Prep 64, OKC PATRIOTS 42 DESTINY CHRISTIAN 56, Wright Christian 20 Saturday’s Game Independent OSD 54, ARKANSAS DEAF 48 Monday’s Game Capitol Hill 28, OCS JV 14 *Home team in CAPS
FRIDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 7 p.m., Edmond Memorial at Norman, KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM/www.normansports.tv 7 p.m., Putnam North at Moore, KOKC-AM 1520 COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7 p.m., Fresno St. at Boise St., ESPN (Cox 29) 8 p.m., Temple at Houston, ESPNU (Cox 253) AUTO RACING 1:30 p.m., Sprint Cup Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 3:30 p.m., Sprint Cup Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 4:30 p.m., Truck Series Qualifying, FS1...
Sports TV listings for Oklahoma City: Friday-Sunday, Oct. 17-19
Oct 16, 2014FRIDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 7 p.m., Edmond Memorial at Norman, KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM/www.normansports.tv 7 p.m., Putnam North at Moore, KOKC-AM 1520 COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7 p.m., Fresno St. at Boise St., ESPN (Cox 29) 8 p.m., Temple at Houston, ESPNU (Cox 253) AUTO RACING 1:30 p.m., Sprint Cup Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 3:30 p.m., Sprint Cup Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 4:30 p.m., Truck Series Qualifying, FS1 (Cox 67) NBA PRESEASON 6:30 p.m., Dallas at Cleveland, NBATV (Cox 2560 7 p.m., Toronto vs. OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 9:30 p.m., Utah at L.A. Clippers, NBATV (Cox 256) GOLF 5:30 a.m., Match Play, GOLF (Cox 60) 1:30 p.m., Greater Hickory Classic, GOLF (Cox 60) 4 p.m., Justin Timberlake Open, GOLF (Cox 60) 10:30 p.m., LPGA: Hana Bank, GOLF (Cox 60) AHL 7 p.m., Texas at OKC, KXXY-FM 96.1 COLLEGE HOCKEY 6:30 p.m., Lake Superior at Notre Dame. NBCSN (Cox 251) CANADIAN FOOTBALL 6 p.m., Ottawa at Hamilton, ESPN2 (Cox 28) MEN’S SOCCER 5 p.m., Virginia at Clemson, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 9 p.m., Salt Lake at Portland, NBCSN (Cox 251) WOMEN’S SOCCER 7 p.m., Oklahoma at Oklahoma State, FSPLUS (Cox 68)/FCS (Cox 271) 8 p.m., USA vs. Guatemala, FS1 (Cox 67) VOLLEYBALL 6 p.m., LSU at Missouri, SECN (Cox 275) FIELD HOCKEY 2 p.m., Boston College at Louisville, FSPLUS (Cox 68) SATURDAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 11 a.m., Iowa at Maryland, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 11 a.m., Kansas State at Oklahoma, ESPN (Cox 29)/KOKC-AM 1520/KRXO-FM 107.7 11 a.m., Tulane at Central Florida, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m., Furman at S. Carolina, SECN (Cox 275) 11 a.m., South Florida at Tulsa, ESPNews (Cox 254)/KRMG-AM 740 11 a.m., UTSA at La. Tech, FSOK (Cox 37) 11 a.m., Syracuse at Wake Forest, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 11 a.m., Baylor at West Virginia, FS1 (Cox 67) 11:30 p.m., Virginia at Duke, KSBI-52 (Cox 7) 1:30 p.m., UCO at Central Missouri, KNAH-FM 99.7 2:30 p.m., Texas A&M at Alabama, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 2:30 p.m., Michigan State at Indiana, ESPN (Cox 29)/KGHM-AM 1340 2:30 p.m., UCLA at Cal, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 2:30 p.m., Rutgers at Ohio State, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 2:30 p.m., Clemson at Boston College, ESPNU (Cox 253) 2:30 p.m., Cincinnati at SMU, CBSS (Cox 249) 2:30 p.m., Kansas at Texas Tech, FSOK (Cox 37) 2:30 p.m., N.C. State at Louisville FSPLUS (Cox 68) 2:30 p.m., Northeastern at Mo. Southern, JIP Cox 703 3 p.m., Oklahoma St. at TCU, FS1 (Cox 67)/KXXY-FM 96.1 3 p.m., Georgia at Arkansas, SECN (Cox 275) 6 p.m., Missouri at Florida, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 6 p.m., Tennessee at Mississippi, ESPN (Cox 29) 6 p.m., Georgia Tech at N. Carolina, ESPNU (Cox 253) 6 p.m., Utah State at Colorado St., CBSS (Cox 249) 6 p.m., S. Mississippi at N. Texas, KOCB-34 (Cox 11) 6:30 p.m., Kentucky at LSU, SECN (Cox 275) 7 p.m., Iowa State at Texas, LHN (Cox 274) 7 p.m., Notre Dame at Florida State, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 7 p.m., Washington at Oregon, FS1 (Cox 67) 9:15 p.m., Nevada at BYU, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 9:30 p.m., Stanford at Arizona State, ESPN (Cox 29) 9:30 p.m., Hawaii at San Diego St., CBSS (Cox 249) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 3 p.m., San Francisco at St. Louis, KOKH-25 (Cox 12)/KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM if necess. AUTO RACING 11:30 a.m., Truck Series, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) 3:30 p.m., Sprint Cup Qualifying, ESPNews (Cox 254) NBA PRESEASON 6 p.m., Dallas at Indiana, NBATV (Cox 256) 9:30 p.m., Denver vs. L.A. Clippers, NBATV (Cox 256) NHL 7 p.m., Philadelphia at Dallas, FSOK (Cox 37) GOLF 5:30 a.m., Match Play, GOLF (Cox 60) 1:30 p.m., Greater Hickory Classic, GOLF (Cox 60) 4 p.m., Justin Timberlake Open, GOLF (Cox 60) 10:30 p.m., LPGA: Hana Bank, GOLF (Cox 60) AHL 7 p.m., San Antonio at OKC, KGHM-AM 1340 MEN’S SOCCER 6:45 a.m., Man. City vs. Tottenham, NBCSN (Cox 251) 9 a.m., Crystal Pal. vs. Chelsea, NBCSN (Cox 251) 2 p.m., Dallas at Colorado, NBCSN (Cox 251) 5:30 p.m., Kansas City at Philadelphia, Cox 703 COLLEGE HOCKEY 5 p.m., Lake Superior at Notre Dame, NBCSN (Cox 251) HORSE RACING 9:30 p.m., W. Va. Breeders Cup Classic, FSPLUS (Cox 68) MOTORCYCLE 11 p.m., FIM MotoGP, FS1 (Cox 67) SUNDAY NFL Noon, Cincinnati at Indianapolis, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) Noon, Carolina at Green Bay, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) Noon, Seattle at St. Louis, KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM Noon, Miami at Chicago, KRXO-FM 107.7 3:25 p.m., N.Y. Giants at Dallas, KOKH-25 (Cox 12)/KGHM-AM 1340 7:20 p.m., San Francisco at Denver, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6:30 p.m., San Francisco at St. Louis, FS1 (Cox 67)/KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM if necess. AUTO RACING 1 p.m., NASCAR, ESPN (Cox 29) NBA PRESEASON 2 p.m., Boston at Brooklyn, NBATV (Cox 256) 6 p.m., Minnesota at OKC, WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 7 p.m., Charlotte at Chicago, NBATV (Cox 256) GOLF 6:30 a.m., Match Play, GOLF (Cox 60) 1:30 p.m., Greater Hickory Classic, GOLF (Cox 60) 4 p.m., Shriners Open, GOLF (Cox 60) CANADIAN FOOTBALL 3 p.m., Edmonton at Saskatchewan, ESPN2 (Cox 28) MEN’S SOCCER 7:15 p.m., Seattle at Los Angeles, ESPN2 (Cox 28) WOMEN’S SOCCER 1 p.m., Texas Tech at TCU, FSOK (Cox 37) 2 p.m., LSU at Georgia, ESPNU (Cox 253) 3 p.m., Florida at Kentucky, SECN (Cox 275) VOLLEYBALL 11 a.m., Tennessee at Georgia, SECN (Cox 275) Noon, Pittsburgh at Clemson, FSPLUS (Cox 68) Noon, North Carolina at Duke, ESPNU (Cox 253) 1 p.m., Missouri at Mississippi State, SECN (Cox 275) SOFTBALL 2 p.m., Incarnate Word at Texas, LHN (Cox 274)
Oct 15, 2014
Every week, The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright will predict the score of every game in the state. Last week’s record: 143-31 (82.2 pct.) Overall record: 844-224 (79.0 pct.
The Oklahoman's Week 7 high school football picks
By Scott Wright | Oct 15, 2014Every week, The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright will predict the score of every game in the state. Last week’s record: 143-31 (82.2 pct.) Overall record: 844-224 (79.0 pct.) Thursday’s Games Class 6A Bixby 38, SAPULPA 14 Broken Arrow 37, WESTMOORE 31 Choctaw 40, STILLWATER 35 Lawton 48, LAWTON EISENHOWER 8 Muskogee 28, CLAREMORE 7 Norman North 31, EDMOND NORTH 20 TULSA UNION 21, Owasso 13 Sand Springs 30, PONCA CITY 6 ENID 28, Tahlequah 24 Tulsa Washington 35, BARTLESVILLE 0 Yukon 28, PUTNAM CITY 27 Class 5A ALTUS 32, Chickasha 12 PRYOR 28, Coweta 18 DUNCAN 34, El Reno 13 TULSA EAST CENTRAL 24, Grove 21 DEER CREEK 42, Guymon 7 Lawton MacArthur 35, ARDMORE 28 McAlester 42, NOBLE 14 CARL ALBERT 28, McGuinness 14 Shawnee 35, DURANT 6 COLLINSVILLE 40, Tulsa Edison 33 TULSA KELLEY 44, Tulsa Hale 6 SKIATOOK 28, Tulsa Memorial 20 GUTHRIE 42, Western Heights 20 Class 4A Cache 30, ELGIN 27 Cascia Hall 31, VINITA 14 WEATHERFORD 27, Elk City 12 Glenpool 33, TECUMSEH 8 McLoud 34, BRISTOW 26 FORT GIBSON 44, Metro Christian 34 CLEVELAND 24, Miami 21 TULSA CENTRAL 21, Muldrow 20 Oologah 28, CATOOSA 17 Poteau 30, BROKEN BOW 16 HARRAH 42, Santa Fe South 6 SALLISAW 34, Stilwell 14 ADA 28, Tuttle 26 Wagoner 38, TULSA MCLAIN 12 Class 3A BLANCHARD 45, Bridge Creek 16 OKMULGEE 35, Capitol Hill 20 Coalgate 34, VALLIANT 6 PLAINVIEW 28, Comanche 7 Douglass 28, BETHANY 27 Heritage Hall 36, CUSHING 18 Jay 21, INOLA 20 KEYS (PARK HILL) 28, Kellyville 18 Kingfisher 35, BLACKWELL 7 Lincoln Christian 38, DEWEY 20 Lone Grove 42, DICKSON 7 MARLOW 21, Madill 14 PERKINS 44, Mannford 12 Meeker 28, MOUNT ST. MARY 27 CHECOTAH 42, Morris 12 Pauls Valley 35, CENTENNIAL 34 Purcell 35, BETHEL 6 Roland 32, HEAVENER 7 LOCUST GROVE 56, Seq. Tahlequah 12 IDABEL 21, Spiro 20 EUFAULA 22, Stigler 17 BEGGS 38, Tulsa Rogers 20 BERRYHILL 42, Tulsa Webster 6 Verdigris 34, SPERRY 16 SEQ. CLAREMORE 35, Westville 21 Class 2A Adair 40, HASKELL 16 OKLAHOMA CHRISTIAN 35, Alva 7 Antlers 31, LIBERTY 7 KINGSTON 35, Atoka 0 CHELSEA 28, Caney Valley 7 Chandler 45, HOLDENVILLE 20 Chouteau 28, KANSAS 21 Chr. Heritage 42, WELLSTON 6 Colcord 30, HULBERT 26 Hartshorne 44, WILBURTON 12 Hennessey 40, PERRY 20 OKEMAH 36, Henryetta 17 DAVIS 42, Hugo 0 Lindsay 28, HOBART 7 Luther 49, CROOKED OAK 20 Millwood 56, NORTHEAST 6 Newkirk 28, PAWNEE 14 Nowata 20, VIAN 8 COMMERCE 28, Pawhuska 24 PANAMA 26, Pocola 20 STROUD 34, Prague 30 Salina 27, TULSA NOAH 21 MARIETTA 20, Tishomingo 12 CHISHOLM 48, Tonkawa 8 Velma-Alma 28, FREDERICK 14 Walters 36, LEXINGTON 12 Washington 32, DIBBLE 20 WEWOKA 20, Wayne 14 Wyandotte 30, OKLAHOMA UNION 16 Class A Afton 42, REJOICE CHR. 20 MORRISON 44, Barnsdall 8 Beaver 34, HOOKER 12 TEXHOMA 28, Burns Flat-Dill City 6 STRATFORD 30, Community Christian 21 APACHE 34, Cordell 28 Crescent 22, WATONGA 20 CASHION 36, Crossings Christian 14 RINGLING 34, Empire 12 QUAPAW 22, Fairland 18 SUMMIT CHRISTIAN 20, Foyil 16 Healdton 42, CENTRAL MARLOW 8 Hinton 28, CARNEGIE 22 Ketchum 24, CENTRAL SALLISAW 20 Kiefer 35, HOMINY 21 MINCO 30, Konawa 20 HOLLIS 42, Mangum 6 THOMAS 40, Mooreland 8 Okla. Christian Aca. 34, OKEENE 24 Porter 28, GORE 20 Savanna 24, QUINTON 18 FAIRVIEW 36, Sayre 6 DRUMRIGHT 20, SeeWorth Aca. 16 Talihina 49, WARNER 14 RUSH SPRINGS 34, Wilson 14 Wynnewood 28, ELMORE CITY 21 MOUNDS 34, Yale 6 Class B WAUKOMIS 48, Canton 24 Davenport 50, OKC PATRIOTS 22 Dewar 54, GANS 18 Garber 48, WATTS 8 ARKOMA 52, Haileyville 6 Keota 58, CANADIAN 8 POND CREEK-HUNTER 48, Kremlin-Hillsdale 22 GEARY 36, Macomb 16 ALLEN 54, Maud 12 Maysville 56, CYRIL 6 TURPIN 44, Merritt 38 Oaks 46, WOODLAND 20 WETUMKA 42, Porum 40 Ringwood 36, PIONEER 28 LAVERNE 54, Seiling 20 South Coffeyville 38, WESLEYAN CHR. 34 Strother 38, BRAY-DOYLE 24 ALEX 56, Waurika 8 DEPEW 52, Welch 6 Weleetka 54, CADDO 8 Class C Balko 52, SHARON-MUTUAL 6 Bluejacket 48, MEDFORD 34 SASAKWA 54, Bowlegs 8 Buffalo 28, TYRONE 22 FOX 36, Cave Springs 20 Coyle 58, DC-LAMONT 24 Immanuel Christian 42, COPAN 30 WEBBERS FALLS 40, Midway 20 Mt. View-Gotebo 56, GRACEMONT 6 DESTINY CHRISTIAN 54, Paoli 8 COVINGTON-DOUGLAS 38, Prue 18 GRANDFIELD 44, Ryan 12 Shattuck 56, LIFE CHRISTIAN 6 SW Covenant 38, TEMPLE 28 Thackerville 52, BOKOSHE 6 CHEROKEE 48, Timberlake 8 Tipton 58, DUKE 6 Waynoka 38, BOISE CITY 36 Independent Regent Prep 60, CLAREMORE CHR. 12 Friday’s Games Class 6A Edmond Memorial 28, NORMAN 24 Jenks 42, EDMOND SANTA FE 21 Midwest City 42, PUTNAM CITY WEST 16 Putnam North 35, MOORE 31 MUSTANG 34, Southmoore 24 Class 5A DEL CITY 49, Northwest 12 Piedmont 35, SOUTHEAST 16 Class 4A NEWCASTLE 30, Clinton 12 ANADARKO 34, Woodward 7 Class 3A John Marshall 32, SULPHUR 18 Little Axe 28, STAR SPENCER 12 Seminole 28, JONES 20 Victory Christian 30, HILLDALE 27 Independent FORT WORTH ALL SAINTS 35, Casady 20 DALLAS ST. MARKS 28, Holland Hall 22 Saturday’s Game Independent U.S. GRANT 28, OKC Legion 22 *Home team in CAPS
THURSDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 6:30 p.m., Trinity Chr. vs. Img Acad., ESPNU (Cox 253) 7 p.m., Kingfisher at Blackwell, KIMY-FM 101.5/107.3 7 p.m., Westmoore at Broken Arrow, NewsOK.com/varsity/KEBC-AM 1560 7 p.m., Southmoore at Mustang, KNAH-FM 99.7 7 p.m., Yukon at Putnam City, KZLS-AM 1640 7 p.m., Nowata at Vian, www.coxhshub.com 7 p.m., Norman North at Edmond North, Cox 703/KREF-AM 1400/98.5...
Sports TV listings for Oklahoma City: Thursday, Oct. 16
Oct 15, 2014THURSDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 6:30 p.m., Trinity Chr. vs. Img Acad., ESPNU (Cox 253) 7 p.m., Kingfisher at Blackwell, KIMY-FM 101.5/107.3 7 p.m., Westmoore at Broken Arrow, NewsOK.com/varsity/KEBC-AM 1560 7 p.m., Southmoore at Mustang, KNAH-FM 99.7 7 p.m., Yukon at Putnam City, KZLS-AM 1640 7 p.m., Nowata at Vian, www.coxhshub.com 7 p.m., Norman North at Edmond North, Cox 703/KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM/www.normansports.tv 7 p.m., Guymon at Deer Creek, KTOK-AM 1000 7 p.m., Douglass at Bethany, KRXO-FM 107.7 COLLEGE FOOTBALL 6:30 p.m., Virginia Tech at Pittsburgh, ESPN (Cox 29) 7 p.m., Col. Mines at Ft. Lewis, CBSS (Cox 249) 9 p.m., Utah at Oregon State, FS1 (Cox 67) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 3 p.m., Baltimore at Kansas City, TBS (Cox 62) if necess. 7 p.m., St. Louis at San Francisco, FS1 (Cox 67) NFL 7:25 p.m., N.Y. Jets at New England, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) NBA PRESEASON 6 p.m., Boston at Philadelphia, NBATV (Cox 256) 7 p.m., OKC at New Orleans, WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 9 p.m., Utah vs. L.A. Lakers, NBATV (Cox 256) NHL 6 p.m., Dallas at Pittsburgh, FSOK (Cox 37) GOLF 5:30 a.m., Match Play, GOLF (Cox 60) 4 p.m., Justin Timberlake Open, GOLF (Cox 60) 10:30 p.m., LPGA: Hana Bank, GOLF (Cox 60) MEN’S SOCCER 7 p.m., New England at Houston, ESPN2 (Cox 28) WOMEN’S SOCCER 6 p.m., Florida at South Carolina, SECN (Cox 275) FRIDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 7 p.m., Edmond Memorial at Norman, KREF-AM 1400/98.5 FM/www.normansports.tv 7 p.m., Putnam North at Moore, KOKC-AM 1520 COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7 p.m., Fresno St. at Boise St., ESPN (Cox 29) 8 p.m., Temple at Houston, ESPNU (Cox 253) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m., Kansas City at Baltimore, TBS (Cox 62) if necess. AUTO RACING 1:30 p.m., Sprint Cup Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 3:30 p.m., Sprint Cup Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 4:30 p.m., Truck Series Qualifying, FS1 (Cox 67) NBA PRESEASON 6:30 p.m., Dallas at Cleveland, NBATV (Cox 2560 7 p.m., Toronto at OKC, FSOK (Cox 37)/WWLS-AM 640/98.1 FM 9:30 p.m., Utah at L.A. Clippers, NBATV (Cox 256) GOLF 5:30 a.m., Match Play, GOLF (Cox 60) 1:30 p.m., Greater Hickory Classic, GOLF (Cox 60) 4 p.m., Justin Timberlake Open, GOLF (Cox 60) 10:30 p.m., LPGA: Hana Bank, GOLF (Cox 60) AHL 7 p.m., Texas at OKC, KXXY-FM 96.1 COLLEGE HOCKEY 6:30 p.m., Lake Sup. St. at N. Dame. NBCSN (Cox 251) CANADIAN FOOTBALL 6 p.m., Ottawa at Hamilton, ESPN2 (Cox 28) MEN’S SOCCER 5 p.m., Virginia at Clemson, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 9 p.m., Salt Lake at Portland, NBCSN (Cox 251) WOMEN’S SOCCER 7 p.m., Oklahoma at Oklahoma State, FSPLUS (Cox 68)/FCS (Cox 271) 8 p.m., USA vs. Guatemala, FS1 (Cox 67) VOLLEYBALL 6 p.m., LSU at Missouri, SECN (Cox 275) FIELD HOCKEY 2 p.m., Boston College at Louisville, FSPLUS (Cox 68)
Oct 8, 2014
The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright makes his picks for all of this week’s games.
Week 6 Oklahoma high school football picks
BY SCOTT WRIGHT | Oct 8, 2014Every week, The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright will predict the score of every game in the state. Last week’s record: 150-26 (85.2 pct.) Overall record: 701-193 (78.4 pct.) Thursday’s Games Class 6A Mustang 52, NORMAN NORTH 48 Putnam City West 45, CAPITOL HILL 12 Tulsa Union 42, SOUTHMOORE 14 Class 5A LAWTON MACARTHUR 35, Duncan 13 McGUINNESS 44, Southeast 6 TULSA EDISON 34, Tulsa East Central 20 Class 3A Jones 28, LITTLE AXE 21 HERITAGE HALL 38, Perkins 34 Class A CROSSINGS CHRISTIAN 28, Okeene 20 Independent U.S. GRANT 34, SeeWorth Aca. 14 Friday’s Games Class 6A MUSKOGEE 28, Bartlesville 7 TULSA WASHINGTON 42, Claremore 12 Edmond North 28, PUTNAM CITY NORTH 24 Edmond Santa Fe 31, YUKON 28 MIDWEST CITY 28, Enid 7 CHOCTAW 35, Lawton Eisenhower 28 OWASSO 42, Moore 6 BROKEN ARROW 38, Norman 10 BIXBY 40, Ponca City 17 EDMOND MEMORIAL 31, Putnam City 20 SAND SPRINGS 27, Sapulpa 7 LAWTON 28, Stillwater 24 JENKS 34, Westmoore 31 Class 5A DEL CITY 28, Altus 27 Ardmore 44, EL RENO 12 Carl Albert 42, PIEDMONT 13 Collinsville 21, GROVE 16 Deer Creek 32, WESTERN HEIGHTS 28 Durant 38, TULSA HALE 6 Guthrie 56, GUYMON 6 COWETA 28, Maize South (Kan.) 24 TULSA MEMORIAL 30, Noble 27 CHICKASHA 45, Northwest 12 Pryor 27, TAHLEQUAH 14 McALESTER 34, Skiatook 24 SHAWNEE 21, Tulsa Kelley 17 Class 4A Ada 49, SANTA FE SOUTH 6 Anadarko 42, CACHE 0 GLENPOOL 21, Bristow 20 SALLISAW 24, Broken Bow 21 Cascia Hall 28, OOLOGAH 22 Cleveland 26, TULSA McLAIN 20 CLINTON 28, Elgin 7 TUTTLE 35, Harrah 34 WAGONER 33, Miami 16 METRO CHRISTIAN 38, Muldrow 12 Newcastle 35, ELK CITY 8 Poteau 34, STILWELL 7 McLOUD 34, Tecumseh 20 FORT GIBSON 40, Tulsa Central 20 CATOOSA 24, Vinita 21 WOODWARD 28, Weatherford 21 Class 3A VICTORY CHR. 28, Beggs 24 Berryhill 33, SPERRY 16 LONE GROVE 38, Bethany 34 PAULS VALLEY 21, Bethel 20 Blackwell 21, MANNFORD 14 Blanchard 28, MEEKER 24 Checotah 30, TULSA ROGERS 22 Cushing 42, CENTENNIAL 12 Eufaula 27, VALLIANT 14 STIGLER 35, Heavener 14 Hilldale 31, OKMULGEE 20 Idabel 21, ROLAND 20 VERDIGRIS 33, Inola 16 John Marshall 45, BRIDGE CREEK 18 DEWEY 28, Kellyville 20 LOCUST GROVE 56, Keys (Park Hill) 6 Kiefer 42, MORRIS 6 Kingfisher 31, SEMINOLE 28 Lincoln Christian 44, TULSA WEBSTER 26 Madill 28, COMANCHE 12 DOUGLASS 35, Mount St. Mary 10 Plainview 20, DICKSON 14 JAY 28, Seq. Claremore 21 Seq. Tahlequah 35, WESTVILLE 24 PURCELL 28, Star Spencer 14 SPIRO 34, Stroud 28 MARLOW 21, Sulphur 18 Class 2A CHISHOLM 36, Alva 8 Cashion 42, PERRY 20 NOWATA 44, Chelsea 7 Coalgate 28, ATOKA 24 ADAIR 38, Colcord 28 Commerce 16, WYANDOTTE 12 CHRISTIAN HERITAGE 42, Crooked Oak 12 Davis 40, TISHOMINGO 6 WASHINGTON 36, Frederick 12 WALTERS 28, Hobart 27 PRAGUE 42, Holdenville 28 HASKELL 28, Hulbert 20 Kingston 30, HUGO 8 MARIETTA 33, Konawa 18 LINDSAY 38, Lexington 12 POCOLA 22, Liberty 16 Luther 42, DIBBLE 30 OKLAHOMA CHRISTIAN 49, Northeast 6 CHANDLER 50, Okemah 28 Oklahoma Union 14, CANEY VALLEY 12 Panama 32, FOYIL 12 KANSAS 20, Pawhuska 14 HENNESSEY 49, Pawnee 8 Salina 28, CHOUTEAU 7 Tonkawa 20, NEWKIRK 14 Vian 38, HARTSHORNE 28 MILLWOOD 44, Wellston 6 HENRYETTA 34, Wewoka 12 ANTLERS 35, Wilburton 6 Class A HINTON 35, Central Marlow 14 Cordell 28, MANGUM 21 Crescent 28, OKLA. CHRISTIAN ACA. 24 Empire 40, WILSON 16 Fairview 42, BURNS FLAT-DILL CITY 14 CENTRAL SALLISAW 42, Gore 8 Hollis 46, CARNEGIE 12 Hominy 34, YALE 7 MOORELAND 28, Hooker 27 Morrison 34, DRUMRIGHT 12 Mounds 26, BARNSDALL 22 Oklahoma Bible 42, WATONGA 18 KETCHUM 40, Quapaw 20 Quinton 30, PORTER 12 Rejoice Christian 28, FAIRLAND 20 HEALDTON 30, Rush Springs 14 APACHE 48, Snyder 14 MINCO 28, Stratford 27 AFTON 24, Summit Christian 20 Texhoma 35, BEAVER 13 Thomas 56, SAYRE 6 RINGLING 28, Velma-Alma 12 Warner 21, SAVANNA 20 ELMORE CITY 28, Wayne 21 Wynnewood 35, COMMUNITY CHR. 28 Class B Alex 56, STROTHER 6 Allen 54, WAURIKA 8 Arkoma 48, PORUM 12 MACOMB 28, Bray-Doyle 24 DEWAR 48, Caddo 8 WELEETKA 52, Canadian 6 MAUD 34, Cyril 32 DAVENPORT 58, Depew 12 Gans 44, HAILEYVILLE 6 MAYSVILLE 56, Geary 8 Laverne 54, CANTON 8 Medford 42, SOUTH COFFEYVILLE 34 Pioneer 48, KREMLIN-HILLSDALE 38 Pond Creek-Hunter 64, SEILING 50 Turpin 48, RINGWOOD 44 OAKS 42, Watts 20 WAUKOMIS 48, MERRITT 30 GARBER 52, Wesleyan Christian 6 KEOTA 54, Wetumka 8 Woodland 48, WELCH 16 Class C Boise City 54, BUFFALO 18 MIDWAY 44, Bokoshe 8 DESTINY CHR. 48, Bowlegs 8 Cherokee 56, BALKO 8 BLUEJACKET 58, Claremore Christian 12 Copan 42, PRUE 34 COYLE 54, Covington-Douglas 20 DC-Lamont 40, TIMBERLAKE 22 RYAN 48, Duke 12 SW COVENANT 34, Gracemont 20 Grandfield 38, MT. VIEW-GOTEBO 24 THACKERVILLE 44, Paoli 12 FOX 56, Sasakwa 6 Sharon-Mutual 48, WAYNOKA 42 CORN BIBLE 48, Temple 18 Tipton 62, OKC PATRIOTS 16 CAVE SPRINGS 52, Webbers Falls 6 Independent Casady 28, FT. WORTH COUNTRY DAY 21 Holland Hall 24, DALLAS GREENHILL 14 Immanuel Chr. 42, WORD OF LIFE (KAN.) 34 OKC Legion 28, TULSA NOAH 24 Regent Prep 58, LIFE CHRISTIAN 28 Saturday’s Game Independent OSD 42, IOWA DEAF 36 *-Home team in CAPS
FRIDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 6 p.m., Norcross (GA) vs. N. Gwinnett, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 7 p.m., Putnam North at Mustang, KNAH-FM 99.7 7 p.m., McGuinness at Deer Creek, Cox 703/KTOK-AM 1000 7 p.m., Edmond Memorial at Yukon, KZLS-AM 1640 7 p.m., Edmond North at Moore, KOKC-AM 1520 7 p.m., Kingfisher at Cushing, KIMY-FM 101.5/107.3 7 p.m., Tuttle at Bristow, www.coxhshub.com 7 p.m., Southmoore at...
Sports TV listings for Oklahoma City: Friday, Oct. 3
Oct 2, 2014FRIDAY HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 6 p.m., Norcross (GA) vs. N. Gwinnett, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 7 p.m., Putnam North at Mustang, KNAH-FM 99.7 7 p.m., McGuinness at Deer Creek, Cox 703/KTOK-AM 1000 7 p.m., Edmond Memorial at Yukon, KZLS-AM 1640 7 p.m., Edmond North at Moore, KOKC-AM 1520 7 p.m., Kingfisher at Cushing, KIMY-FM 101.5/107.3 7 p.m., Tuttle at Bristow, www.coxhshub.com 7 p.m., Southmoore at Owasso, KGHM-AM 1340 COLLEGE FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m., Lafayette at Fordham, CBSS (Cox 249) 6 p.m., Louisville at Syracuse, ESPN (Cox 29) 9 p.m., San Diego St. at Fresno St., CBSS (Cox 249) 9:15 p.m., Utah State at BYU, ESPN (Cox 29) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m., Detroit at Baltimore, TBS (Cox 62) 2 p.m., San Fran. at Washington, FS1 (Cox 67) 5:30 p.m., St. Louis at LA Dodgers, FS1 (Cox 67) 8:30 p.m., Kansas City at LA Angels, TBS (Cox 62) AUTO RACING 11 a.m., Nationwide Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) Noon, Sprint Cup Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 3 p.m., Nationwide Practice, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 4:30 p.m., Sprint Cup Qualifying, ESPN2 (Cox 28) GOLF 7 a.m., Alfred Dunhill Links, GOLF (Cox 60) 2 p.m., Big Break Inv., GOLF (Cox 60) 10 p.m., LPGA: Reignwood Classic, GOLF (Cox 60) NHL PRESEASON 6 p.m., Chicago at N.Y. Rangers, NHLNET (Cox 263) AHL PRESEASON 7 p.m., OKC at Texas, KXXY-FM 96.1 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL 1 p.m., USA vs. France, NBATV (Cox 256) CANADIAN FOOTBALL 9 p.m., Calgary at Saskatchewan, ESPN2 (Cox 28) MEN’S SOCCER 7 p.m., Kansas City at D.C. United, NBCSN (Cox 251) WOMEN’S SOCCER 3 p.m., Virginia Tech at N. Carolina, FSPLUS (Cox 68) FIELD HOCKEY 5 p.m., Duke at Louisville, FSPLUS (Cox 68) VOLLEYBALL 6 p.m., Florida at LSU, SECN (Cox 275) 9 p.m., Oregon at Stanford, ESPNU (Cox 253) WOMEN’S SOFTBALL 7 p.m., Mclennan CC at Texas, LHN (Cox 274) SATURDAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 11 a.m., Iowa State at Oklahoma State, FS1 (Cox 67)/KXXY-FM 96.1 11 a.m., Ohio State at Maryland, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 11 a.m., Texas A&M at Mississippi St., ESPN (Cox 29) 11 a.m., Purdue at Illinois, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 11 a.m., Florida at Tennessee, SECN (Cox 275) 11 a.m., SMU at East Carolina, ESPNU (Cox 253) 11 a.m., Ball State at Army, CBSS (Cox 249) 11 a.m., Marshall at Old Dominion, FSOK (Cox 37) 11:30 a.m., Virginia Tech at N. Carolina, KSBI-52 (Cox 7) 2 p.m., UCO at Neb.-Kearney, KNAH 99.7 FM 2 p.m., Tulsa at Colorado State, KRMG-AM 740 2:30 p.m., Oklahoma at TCU, KOKH-25 (Cox 12)/KOKC-AM 1520/KRXO-FM 107.7 2:30 p.m., Alabama at Mississippi, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 2:30 p.m., Baylor at Texas, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 2:30 p.m., Wisconsin at Northwestern, ESPN2 (Cox 28)/KGHM-AM 1340 2:30 p.m., N.C. State at Clemson, ESPNU (Cox 253) 2:30 p.m., Navy at Air Force, CBSS (Cox 249) 2:30 p.m., Stanford at Notre Dame, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 2:30 p.m., New Mexico at UTSA, KOCB-34 (Cox 11) 3 p.m., Vanderbilt at Georgia, SECN (Cox 275) 3 p.m., Kansas at West Virginia, FSOK (Cox 37) 6 p.m., LSU at Auburn, ESPN (Cox 29) 6 p.m., Texas Tech at Kansas State, ESPNU (Cox 253) 6 p.m., Memphis at Cincinnati, CBSS (Cox 249) 6 p.m., Hawaii at Rice, KOCB-34 (Cox 11) 6:30 p.m., Arizona State at USC, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) 6:30 p.m., Miami, Fla. at Georgia Tech, ESPN2 (Cox 28) 6:30 p.m., S. Carolina at Kentucky, SECN (Cox 275) 6:30 p.m., Pittsburgh at Virginia, FSPLUS (Cox 68) 7 p.m., UNLV at San Jose State, ESPNews (Cox 254) 7 p.m., Nebraska at Michigan State, KOCO-5 (Cox 8) 7 p.m., Ga. Southern at N. Mexico St., FSOK (Cox 37) 9:30 p.m., Utah at UCLA, ESPN (Cox 29) 9:30 p.m., Boise State at Nevada, CBSS (Cox 249) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4:30 p.m., San Fran. at Washington, FS1 (Cox 67) 8:30 p.m., St. Louis at L.A. Dodgers, MLBN (Cox 264) AUTO RACING 10 a.m., Sprint Cup Practice, FS1 (Cox 67) 2:30 p.m., Nationwide Series, ESPN (Cox 29) 1 a.m. (Sun), Formula One, NBCSN (Cox 251) GOLF 7 a.m., Alfred Dunhill Links, GOLF (Cox 60) 10 p.m., LPGA: Reignwood Classic, GOLF (Cox 60) NHL PRESEASON 4:30 p.m., Detroit at Boston, NHLNET (Cox 263) 7 p.m., N.Y. Rangers at New Jersey, NHLNET (Cox 263) 9 p.m., Colorado at Los Angeles, NHLNET (Cox 263) AHL PRESEASON 3 p.m., OKC at San Antonio, KGHM-AM 1340 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL 9:15 am, FIBA Seminals, NBATV (Cox 256) MEN’S SOCCER 11:30 a.m., Aston Villa vs. Man. City, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) 5 p.m., Houston at New York, NBCSN (Cox 251) 10 p.m., Portland at San Jose, NBCSN (Cox 251) SUNDAY NFL Noon, Houston at Dallas, KWTV-9 (Cox 10)/KGHM-AM 1340 3 p.m., Arizona at Denver, KOKH-25 (Cox 12) 3:25 p.m., Kansas City at San Francisco, KWTV-9 (Cox 10) 7:30 p.m., Cincinnati at New England, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2:30 p.m., Baltimore at Detroit, TBS (Cox 62) 6:30 p.m., LA Angels at Kansas City, TBS (Cox 62) AUTO RACING 1 p.m., NASCAR, ESPN (Cox 29) GOLF 6:30 a.m., Alfred Dunhill Links, GOLF (Cox 60) NBA PRESEASON 6 p.m., Tel Aviv at Cleveland, NBATV (Cox 256) HORSE RACING 4 p.m., Stakes Races, KFOR-4 (Cox 4) WOMEN’S BASKETBALL 1 p.m., FIBA Championship, ESPN2 (Cox 28) WOMEN’S SOCCER 11 a.m., Florida at Arkansas, SECN (Cox 275) 11 a.m., Kentucky at Texas A&M, ESPNU (Cox 253) VOLLEYBALL 1 p.m., Texas at Kansas, FSOK (Cox 37) 1 p.m., Florida State at Miami (Fla.), ESPNU (Cox 253) 1 p.m., Florida at Mississippi State, SECN (Cox 275) 3 p.m., Missouri at Georgia, SECN (Cox 275) 5 p.m., Texas A&M at Kentucky, SECN (Cox 275)
Oct 1, 2014
The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright makes his picks for every game in the state
Week 5 Oklahoma high school football picks
BY SCOTT WRIGHT | Oct 1, 2014Every week, The Oklahoman’s Scott Wright will predict the score of every game in the state. Last week’s record: 149-28 (84.2 pct.) Overall record: 551-167 (76.7 pct.) Thursday’s games Class 6A Broken Arrow 44, PUTNAM CITY 20 Class 5A El Reno 38, NORTHWEST 14 Western Heights 42, SOUTHEAST 6 Independent CASADY 35, Dallas Greenhill 20 HOLLAND HALL 28, Fort Worth Country Day 24 Friday’s games Class 6A Bixby 34, BARTLESVILLE 20 LAWTON IKE 28, Canyon Creek, Texas 24 Choctaw 38, PUTNAM CITY WEST 14 Edmond Memorial 34, YUKON 13 Edmond North 28, MOORE 20 Jenks 38, NORMAN 17 Lawton 28, ENID 13 Midwest City 24, STILLWATER 21 Muskogee 28, PONCA CITY 20 TULSA UNION 42, Norman North 28 MUSTANG 35, Putnam North 17 Sand Springs 21, CLAREMORE 14 OWASSO 48, Southmoore 7 Tulsa Washington 30, SAPULPA 6 Westmoore 35, EDMOND SANTA FE 28 Class 5A TULSA EDISON 49, Capitol Hill 6 ARDMORE 38, Chickasha 14 Coweta 28, TULSA EAST CENTRAL 20 Del City 42, DUNCAN 40 PRYOR 28, Grove 22 CARL ALBERT 49, Guymon 7 Lawton MacArthur 35, ALTUS 7 McAlester 45, TULSA KELLEY 17 McGuinness 21, DEER CREEK 20 GUTHRIE 38, Piedmont 6 Shawnee 28, SKIATOOK 24 Tahlequah 21, COLLINSVILLE 14 NOBLE 42, Tulsa Hale 6 Tulsa Memorial 38, DURANT10 Class 4A WEATHERFORD 28, Cache 14 Catoosa 30, CLEVELAND 20 ANADARKO 40, Clinton 14 Elk City 34, ELGIN 14 Fort Gibson 28, BROKEN BOW 16 HARRAH 24, Glenpool 7 ADA 42, McLOUD 13 POTEAU 24, Metro Christian 21 Oologah 28, MIAMI 17 Sallisaw 38, TULSA CENTRAL 8 TECUMSEH 28, Santa Fe South 27 Stilwell 24, MULDROW 14 Tulsa McLain 30, VINITA 22 Tuttle 21, BRISTOW 20 CASCIA HALL 28, Wagoner 17 NEWCASTLE 28, Woodward 24 Class 3A Beggs 38, OKMULGEE 12 Berryhill 28, VERDIGRIS 27 Blanchard 24, MARLOW 21 BETHANY 42, Bridge Creek 14 SULPHUR 21, Comanche 14 LOCUST GROVE 49, Dewey 7 MADILL 28, Dickson 6 Heavener 21, VALLIANT 20 Heritage Hall 38, BLACKWELL 13 SEQ. TAHLEQUAH 28, Jay 24 John Marshall 28, MOUNT ST. MARY 14 Kingfisher 35, CUSHING 28 DOUGLASS 34, Meeker 24 HILLDALE 35, Morris 8 OKC Legion 40, MANNFORD 20 Perkins 49, CENTENNIAL 22 LONE GROVE 42, Plainview 27 JONES 24, Purcell 20 Seminole 49, BETHEL 7 Seq. Claremore 27, INOLA 16 LINCOLN CHRISTIAN 30, Sperry 27 Spiro 31, EUFAULA 12 Star Spencer 28, PAULS VALLEY 24 IDABEL 40, Stigler 14 ROLAND 27, Tulsa Rogers 20 Tulsa Webster 21, KELLYVILLE 18 LITTLE AXE 24, U.S. Grant 22 Victory Christian 37, CHECOTAH 16 Westville 27, KEYS (PARK HILL) 22 Class 2A Adair 48, KANSAS 12 Antlers 20, POCOLA 16 Atoka 16, WILBURTON 14 COMMERCE 44, Caney Valley 14 Chandler 48, WEWOKA 34 COLCORD 34, Chouteau 6 Hartshorne 26, PANAMA 16 Haskell 32, CHELSEA 7 Hennessey 34, TONKAWA 8 Henryetta 28, SAVANNA 24 Hugo 24, COALGATE 20 Hulbert 21, SALINA 20 ELMORE CITY 22, Lexington 14 Lindsay 32, DIBBLE 20 DAVIS 35, Marietta 7 Millwood 49, CROOKED OAK 12 CHRISTIAN HERITAGE 28, Morrison 27 ALVA 28, Newkirk 24 Nowata 44, OKLAHOMA UNION 6 PERRY 28, Pawnee 7 Prague 36, OKEMAH 24 Stroud 27, HOLDENVILLE 20 KINGSTON 31, Tishomingo 8 Vian 42, LIBERTY 6 Walters 30, FREDERICK 12 Washington 28, HOBART 27 CHISHOLM 34, Watonga 7 OKLAHOMA CHRISTIAN 49, Wellston 6 Wyandotte 20, PAWHUSKA 14 Class A Afton 48, FOYIL 14 HOMINY 28, Barnsdall 21 QUAPAW 21, Baxter Springs, Kan. 20 FAIRVIEW 24, Beaver 20 Carnegie 28, CORDELL 24 RUSH SPRINGS 26, Central Marlow 18 Community Christian 28, WAYNE 22 Crossings Christian 20, CRESCENT 16 Drumright 18, MOUNDS 14 SUMMIT CHR. 28, Fairland 14 Healdton 26, EMPIRE 12 Hollis 48, HINTON 20 SNYDER 20, Mangum 14 WYNNEWOOD 32, Minco 28 Mooreland 35, BURNS FLAT-DILL CITY 8 RINGLING 33, OKC Patriots 14 CASHION 44, Okeene 7 Okla. Christian Aca. 28, OKLA. BIBLE 24 WARNER 34, Porter 22 CENTRAL SALLISAW 38, Quinton 20 KETCHUM 40, Rejoice Christian 28 HOOKER 28, Sayre 12 Stratford 44, KONAWA 6 Talihina 56, GORE 6 Thomas 28, TEXHOMA 21 VELMA-ALMA 42, Wilson 14 KIEFER 52, Yale 7 Class B ALEX 54, Bray-Doyle 6 MERRITT 52, Canton 8 Davenport 58, SOUTH COFFEYVILLE 12 WOODLAND 42, Depew 38 Dewar 56, CANADIAN 6 CADDO 38, Gans 24 DC-LAMONT 44, Garber 20 PORUM 34, Haileyville 30 Keota 48, ARKOMA 28 Kremlin-Hillsdale 36, TURPIN 20 Laverne 44, POND CREEK-HUNTER 38 MAYSVILLE 54, Macomb 6 Maud 34, GEARY 24 Oaks 52, WESLEYAN CHRISTIAN 6 Ringwood 42, WAUKOMIS 22 Seiling 56, PIONEER 8 ALLEN 40, Strother 12 CYRIL 44, Waurika 30 Welch 34, WATTS 28 Weleetka 42, WETUMKA 38 Class C Bluejacket 42, COVINGTON-DOUGLAS 28 SHARON-MUTUAL 54, Buffalo 12 Cave Springs 56, BOKOSHE 6 Cherokee 28, SHATTUCK 24 Coyle 58, REGENT PREP 12 GRANDFIELD 54, Duke 8 Fox 48, SW COVENANT 8 Medford 56, COPAN 8 THACKERVILLE 52, Midway 6 Mt. View-Gotebo 44, CORN BIBLE 14 Paoli 42, BOWLEGS 20 TIMBERLAKE 42, Prue 14 Ryan 34, TEMPLE 28 Sasakwa 40, WEBBERS FALLS 16 Tipton 56, GRACEMONT 6 BALKO 50, Waynoka 44 Independent DESTINY CHRISTIAN 56, Wright Christian 20 Life Christian 36, IMMANUEL CHR. 24 Tulsa NOAH 48, LIGHTHOUSE CHR. 20 Saturday’s games Class 2A Luther 50, NORTHEAST 12 Independent OSD 48, MISSISSIPPI DEAF 38 *-Home team in CAPS