In a winner-take-all Republican primary Tuesday, Rep. Casey Murdock of Felt won 33 percent of the vote to win the nomination in a field with five other candidates. Murdock, who currently represents District 61 in the Oklahoma House, will meet Amber Jensen, the lone Democrat, in the General Election on Tuesday, Feb. 13. Amber Jensen
Today is the Republican primary for the special election to fill the vacant State Senate seat in District 27. Six candidates are on the ballot in a winner-take-all primary: Jeff Hall, Carolyn McLarty, Michael Medill, Casey Murdock, Travis Templin and Tommy Nicholson. Polls are open until 7pm tonight. The primary winner meets Democrat Amber Jensen
If you missed Tuesday night’s debate at High Plains Technology Center with the candidates running for the state senate seat in District 27, you can watch the replay right here.
In a press release Friday, Carolyn McLarty, a retired veterinarian from Woodward who has also served as a Republican National Committeewoman for Oklahoma since 2008 and a delegate/alternate for the past six conventions, will join the GOP field vying for the state senate seat in District 27 vacated by Bryce Marlatt following his resignation. McLarty
A familiar candidate will run again for state senate in the special election to fill Bryce Marlatt’s seat in District 27. Tommy Nicholson, who has run against Marlatt in two past elections, said Friday morning it will be the last time he will run for the office. Nicholson ran as an Independent against Marlatt in
Rep. Casey Murdock was the first Republican to announce that he would run for the state senate seat in District 27 left vacant by Bryce Marlatt, who resigned Tuesday. Now, the first Democratic candidate has announced. Amber Jensen of Woodward will seek the Democratic nomination in the special election, as she made the announcement on
In a press release Wednesday afternoon, Oklahoma representative Casey Murdock announced that he will run for the senate seat in District 27 left vacated by Bryce Marlatt, who resigned on Tuesday. “Without a voice in the State Senate, our part of the state is weaker and more vulnerable to being overlooked by the politicians in