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Page 2 C A N A D I A N P.O. Box 751 Seminole, Okla.


Serving Hughes, Lincoln, McIntosh, Okfuskee, Pottawatomie, Seminole and portions of Oklahoma, Cleveland and Creek counties


Main Office and Headquarters Interstate 40 at the Prague/Seminole Exit


Area Office


35 W. JC Watts Street, Eufaula Office Hours


8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday - Friday Board of Trustees


President - Yates Adcock, Dustin .................... Vice President - Joe Semtner, Konawa ........... Sec.-Treas. - Robert Schoenecke, Meeker ..... Asst. Sec/Treas. - Steve Marak, Meeker ......... Gary Crain, Prague........................................... Clayton Eads, Shawnee .................................. Matt Goodson, Tecumseh ................................ J.P. Duvall, Seminole ....................................... George E. Hand .............................................. J. Roger Henson .............................................


Telephone Numbers


Seminole Shawnee, Tecumseh, Earlsboro Eufaula Toll-free


(405) 382-3680 (405) 273-4680 (918) 689-3232 (877) 382-3680


In Case of Trouble


1. Check for blown fuse or tripped circuit breakers. 2. Check with your neighbors. Ask if their electricity is off and if they have reported it.


3. If not call the office and report the trouble. Read


Billing date


Cycle 1 Cycle 2 Cycle 3


26th-31st 6th-11th 16th-21st


5th 15th 25th


1-1/2% penalty is applied 20 days after billing date


Operating Statistics for April 2012


Operating Revenues Wholesale Cost of Power Percentage WPC is of Revenue Revenue per Mile of Line Consumers per Mile of Line KW Peak Demand - This month Billing kW demand KW Peak Demand - YTD KWh Purchased - This month Taxes Paid


Interest on Long Term Debt System Load Factor


$4,029,716 $3,027,658 75.13


$778.39 4.59


160,468 115,112 160,468 54,866,500 $83,833 $182,853 47.5


2013


$4,398,225 $3,450,063 78.44


$846.95 4.60


130,242 109,236 146,172 58,809,720 $93,933 $178,057 62.7


New Services Staked in May During the month of May 40 new services were staked. The total new services staked in 2013 is 172. This compares to 175 for the same period in 2012.


FINANCIAL STATEMENT


BEGINNING BALANCE 4/30/13..... Deposits......................................................... Interest Income ............................................... Checks Issued ......................................... Approved, not yet paid ............................. BALANCE 5/31/13...........................


$193,071.66 8,048.56 10.49


-17,435.37 -10,293.99


$173,401.35


District 8 District 6 District 2 District 1 District 3 District 4 District 5 District 7 Manager Attorney


By George Continued from page 1.


they owned was gone. So on Wednesday when he and his wife could finally get out and about, they went to buy some clothes. At the checkout, the clerk struck up a conversation and found out they were tornado vic- tims. At which point the stranger in the line behind them reached around, swiped his credit card and said: “it’s on me.” Here in Pottawatomie County, officials say they have about all the volunteers and supplies they can use other than a few very specific things. More and it would cause a problem. Even blood donors are being asked to come back later. Locals have certainly responded to the tornado tragedies with open hearts and wallets, as have people from across the state and nation. Everything from church groups showing up with chainsaws to kids in Texas sending toys. And so it’s gone this week. Generosity in a crisis. It’s a trait not just of people in Oklahoma, but of the entire nation. Through the tragedies that have visited our state, we in Oklahoma have repeatedly seen the best that the human mind and spirit can offer. From the Mur- rah Building bombing in 1995 to May 3 tornado in 1999 to the tornadoes here and in Moore last week, relatives, friends, neighbors, communities and an entire state have bonded in unity and emotional support for victims and their families. I think that’s an instinct in people every- where, but perhaps it is stronger in Oklahoma because we’re not that far removed from our pioneer past, when communal support was essential for survival. And what of the people around the country who donated and sac- rificed to help people they’ll never meet? Moved by the devastation, they sent everything from toys to diapers to food and building supplies. Those things can’t bring back loved ones or restore loss, but they remind us that there is deep goodness in a world that can be dark and cruel.”


V A L L E Y ELECTRALITE


The ElectraLite


July 2013


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