Will Archer, manager of the Mountain Park Master Conservancy District, left, participates in a panel discussion on water rights administration during the 35th Annual Governor’s Water Conference Thursday in Oklahoma City. With Archer are other panelists, from left, James Barnett of Doerner, Saunders, Daniel & Anderson; Dean Couch of GableGotwals; Mike Fuhr, state director of the Oklahoma chapter of The Nature Conservancy; and Mike Mathis, regulatory affairs advisor for Continental Resources.
OKLAHOMA CITY - Gov. Mary Fallin declared water one of Oklahoma's most precious resources and commended conservation efforts at the local and state levels during the second day of the 35th Annual Governor's Water Conference Thursday.
Seventeen-year-old Olivia Komahcheet performs with the deft and skill of an elder during Tim Saupitty’s art reception Saturday at the Museum of the Great Plains. An all-around artist, this Lawton teen is gaining a reputation for her musical and graphic artistry.
I was fortunate enough last weekend to catch a 17-year-old dazzle while creating music at Tim Saupitty's artist reception at the Museum of the Great Plains. 
A petition is being circulated expressing the support of Lawton-Fort Sill and area residents for Fort Sill and opposing a proposal to slash the post’s numbers by up to 6,842 people.
Members of the Lawton-Fort Sill Chamber of Commerce are circulating a petition expressing their support for Fort Sill and opposition to a proposal to slash its numbers by up to 6,842, Chamber President Debra Welch said Wednesday.
U.S. Sen. Jim Inhofe, left, talks to Lawton community leaders, from left: Nate Slate, Toney Stricklin, Deano Cox and Bob Milner. Inhofe was in Lawton Wednesday for a community event.
U.S. Sen. Jim Inhofe said he is following a routine schedule and visiting Oklahoma constituents as he normally would, despite being less than two weeks away from a race for his seat.
The shoreline of Skiatook Lake is seen near Skiatook earlier this month. Skiatook Lake in northeastern Oklahoma has dipped to its shallowest level since it was created 30 years ago, according to the U.S.Army Corps of Engineers.
OKLAHOMA CITY - Western Oklahoma continues to bear the brunt of an extreme drought that is now in its fourth year, according to a report on the State of the State's Water by the Oklahoma Water Resources Board. 
Dorothy seems to be a bit concerned while collecting candy from Sleeping Beauty at a previous Storybook Forest at Arcadia Lake. The event begins today and runs through Oct. 30.
With a bitty-boppity and a boo for good measure, you can trick-or-treat with your favorite fairy tale characters at the Storybook Forest around Edmond's Arcadia Lake.
Will Archer, manager of the Mountain Park Master Conservancy District, left, participates in a panel discussion on water rights administration during the 35th Annual Governor’s Water Conference Thursday in Oklahoma City. With Archer are other panelists, from left, James Barnett of Doerner, Saunders, Daniel & Anderson; Dean Couch of GableGotwals; Mike Fuhr, state director of the Oklahoma chapter of The Nature Conservancy; and Mike Mathis, regulatory affairs advisor for Continental Resources.
Seventeen-year-old Olivia Komahcheet performs with the deft and skill of an elder during Tim Saupitty’s art reception Saturday at the Museum of the Great Plains. An all-around artist, this Lawton teen is gaining a reputation for her musical and graphic artistry.
A petition is being circulated expressing the support of Lawton-Fort Sill and area residents for Fort Sill and opposing a proposal to slash the post’s numbers by up to 6,842 people.
U.S. Sen. Jim Inhofe, left, talks to Lawton community leaders, from left: Nate Slate, Toney Stricklin, Deano Cox and Bob Milner. Inhofe was in Lawton Wednesday for a community event.
The shoreline of Skiatook Lake is seen near Skiatook earlier this month. Skiatook Lake in northeastern Oklahoma has dipped to its shallowest level since it was created 30 years ago, according to the U.S.Army Corps of Engineers.
Dorothy seems to be a bit concerned while collecting candy from Sleeping Beauty at a previous Storybook Forest at Arcadia Lake. The event begins today and runs through Oct. 30.

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