For only the second time this season the Tulsa Oilers swept a series of game over a weekend when they defeated the Arizona Sundogs 4-3 in the BOK Center on Sunday afternoon. It was the second straight win against the Sundogs and with a 4-1 win last night over Wichita the Oilers have won three-in-a-row.
In what members of the Legislature describe as a “defensive effort,” a measure is being filed today to defend the traditional holiday seasons of Christmas and Hanukkah.
Reps. Bob Cleveland, R-Slaughterville, and Ken Walker, R-Tulsa, are filing a bill for the upcoming session. House Bill 2317 would call for more protections to go into place regarding Christmas and how it is celebrated in schools.
The logo for the latest secret mission by the National Reconnaissance Office has raised a few eyebrows.(NRO)
The U.S. National Reconnaissance Office launched a new spy satellite Thursday evening on mission NROL-39 — and the new logo and tagline are quite an eye opener.
The new logo features a giant, world-dominating octopus, its sucker-covered tentacles encircling the planet while it looks on with determination, a steely glint in its enormous eye. The logo carries a five-word tagline: “Nothing is beyond our reach.”
Tulsa’s Craig Cescon (white jersey) pummels Sebastian Geoffrion in the first period Friday night
TULSA, OK—An inexplicable crowd of 4,077 braved icy roadways in the Tulsa area to see the Tulsa Oilers (11-9-2) top the Arizona Sundogs (7-11-1) 5-3 in the BOK Center on Friday night.
The two teams were pretty evenly matched in the game, which was the first of six meetings between the Oilers and Sundogs this season. The game started off with Arizona denting the twine first with a strike from Jordan Clendenning at the 9:24 mark of the first period. Less than a minute later Adam Pleskach scored his 14th goal of the season to even the score.
Washington DC: American Bird Conservancy (ABC) is reviewing the revised eagle rule announced today (December 6) by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS), asserting that the plan may mark a setback in protecting Bald and Golden eagles, two species that have inspired Americans for centuries.
“I can’t imagine many things more important than protecting a bird so widely regarded as one of this country’s most iconic species,” said Dr. George Fenwick, President of the American Bird Conservancy.