Lloyd Heminokeky Jr. conducts a cedaring ceremony for Comanche war shields returned to the Comanche Nation this week. Cedar smoke is traditionally used to purify, protect and bless.
Two Comanche war shields believed to be at least 200 years old will soon be on display at the Comanche National Museum and Cultural Center in Elmer Thomas Park.
Jordan Washington and his mother, Stephanie Washington, marvel at the air grabbed by marshmallow peep “Chickerella” Thursday during a family fun day event. Each month, Woodland Hills Elementary School teacher Angela Kimbrell hosts a classroom lesson for parents and students to team up and solve a problem. This week, they built catapults for Chickerella to escape the chicken coop.
Forget the road, chickens were flying over the clouds and to the castle this week at Woodland Hills Elementary School. How else was Chickerella supposed to get to the ball?
An unidentified person checks on the extent of damage caused by straight-line winds in Friday’s storm to this mobile home along Northeast Keeney Road north of Watts Road west of Fletcher. Officials of the American Red Cross arrived to provide disaster assistance to the home’s occupants.
The second round of damaging storms in less than a week made their way through Southwest Oklahoma Friday, spawning one confirmed tornado and raking the area with high winds and hail.
These two bison lock horns in the Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge. After action this week by Congress, bison are a step closer to being the national mammal.
WASHINGTON - The Vote Bison Coalition announced Wednesday that both houses of Congress have passed the National Bison Legacy Act, which when signed by the president will officially make bison the National Mammal of the United States.
Talking at an Oklahoma Medical Research Foundation reception Thursday for longtime donors are, from left, Penny Voss, the foundation’s vice president of development; Gary Gorbsky, a foundation scientist who holds the W.H. and Betty Phelps Chair in Development Biology at the foundation; Barbara Braught, a foundation board member from Duncan and executive director and trustee for the McCasland Foundation, which established the Phelps chair; and Rick Braught.
Gary Gorbsky is working to answer what on its face seems a simple question. How do good cells go bad?
Kyra Ann Franklin follows along with a discussion about the Miranda rights Thursday during a panel discussion hosted by, from left, Dr. Wendy Whitman-Cobb, Lisa Bloom, Attorney Advisor for the Fort Sill Office of the Staff Judge Advocate, and U.S. Army Capt. Aaron Lancaster, an administrative law attorney with the Fort Sill Office of the Staff Judge Advocate.This year marks the 50th anniversary of the Miranda v. Arizona case.
Two military legal professionals joined students at Cameron University Thursday for a discussion about a 50-year-old case that birthed a recitation nearly as popular in America as the Pledge of Allegiance. 
Lloyd Heminokeky Jr. conducts a cedaring ceremony for Comanche war shields returned to the Comanche Nation this week. Cedar smoke is traditionally used to purify, protect and bless.
Jordan Washington and his mother, Stephanie Washington, marvel at the air grabbed by marshmallow peep “Chickerella” Thursday during a family fun day event. Each month, Woodland Hills Elementary School teacher Angela Kimbrell hosts a classroom lesson for parents and students to team up and solve a problem. This week, they built catapults for Chickerella to escape the chicken coop.
An unidentified person checks on the extent of damage caused by straight-line winds in Friday’s storm to this mobile home along Northeast Keeney Road north of Watts Road west of Fletcher. Officials of the American Red Cross arrived to provide disaster assistance to the home’s occupants.
These two bison lock horns in the Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge. After action this week by Congress, bison are a step closer to being the national mammal.
Talking at an Oklahoma Medical Research Foundation reception Thursday for longtime donors are, from left, Penny Voss, the foundation’s vice president of development; Gary Gorbsky, a foundation scientist who holds the W.H. and Betty Phelps Chair in Development Biology at the foundation; Barbara Braught, a foundation board member from Duncan and executive director and trustee for the McCasland Foundation, which established the Phelps chair; and Rick Braught.
Kyra Ann Franklin follows along with a discussion about the Miranda rights Thursday during a panel discussion hosted by, from left, Dr. Wendy Whitman-Cobb, Lisa Bloom, Attorney Advisor for the Fort Sill Office of the Staff Judge Advocate, and U.S. Army Capt. Aaron Lancaster, an administrative law attorney with the Fort Sill Office of the Staff Judge Advocate.This year marks the 50th anniversary of the Miranda v. Arizona case.

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