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Hattie Peacock was northbound on state Highway 1, three miles south of Latta, when she lost control of her 2005 Jeep Liberty, according to the Oklahoma Highway Patrol.

Please join the Pontotoc County Democrat Party at our monthly meeting. Let us eat away our depression together, sing karaoke and take advantage of the open mic! Billy Sims will cater barbecue sandwiches. Bring your favorite dessert for a potluck-style buffet. 

Gov.-elect Kevin Stitt ran on a platform of bringing an outsider’s perspective to Oklahoma government and said he will draw on his business background to push the state into top 10 rankings for education, job growth and other areas.

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I have had many calls about neighbors with pit bull dogs chained in backyard and not cared for properly. Or the person went to jail and dogs weren't being taken care of. Why anyone would get a pit bull and chain it is beyond me. This and a pit/Lab mix are the major dogs dumped. 

Back when I was a kid, the day after Thanksgiving was exciting, but not because of the shopping. 

The $2.1 million project is a collaborative effort between Enid Public Schools and Northwestern Oklahoma State University, which promises to benefit both, NWOSU-Enid Dean Wayne McMillin said.

In this world’s terms, the “greatest” is the one who has acquired the most stuff. Money. Property. Power. Followers. But, Christ calls us to a fundamentally different meaning of greatness.

If you oppose gun regulation, you’re an ill-educated gun nut who values guns more than children’s lives. If you favor gun control, you’re an ill-educated snowflake who hates liberty and wants to seize all firearms with the grip of a socialist, tyrannical government. Both generalizations are wrong.

It's not that unusual for vote counts elsewhere to continue well past the date Oklahomans are used to seeing election results certified. A prime example is Florida, where the infamous "hanging chads" helped land George W. Bush in the White House.

Spring Creek's drying up, and wells that once produced "sweet, good water" are caving in.

That seemed to be a common theme that cropped up Thursday when Oklahoma Agriculture Board members made their first trip to the area to witness for the first time the impact they have had on northeastern Oklahoma.

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