Don’t vote for Hillary Clinton or Gary Johnson. That would be a disaster for America. Mrs. Clinton would simply be a third term for Barack Hussein Obama, who has been a worse president than Jimmy Carter. Donald Trump is not a true blue conservative but he is the pick of the litter in a slate of bad candidates. With Trump, conservatives have a chance to put conservative justices on the U.S. Supreme Court.
Sen. James Lankford is a better choice than his Democrat, Libertarian or Independent opponents.
District 25 – Republican Joe Newhouse
Newhouse is a genuine conservative and good Christian. He is a decorated military veteran and the absolute best choice.
District 33 – Republican Nathan Dahm
Sen. Dahm is perhaps the most conservative legislator in the state. He studies every bill intensely and is a self-taught authority on the state and federal constitutions. Oklahoma needs Nathan Dahm.
District 35 – Republican Gary Stanislawski
Sen. Stanislawski has been the most conservative senator from the City of Tulsa.
District 37 – Republican Dan Newberry
Sen. Newberry is a pro-life senator.
District 39 – Republican Dave Rader
The former Tulsa University football coach, Rader is a true blue conservative. He is a man of his word and has deep convictions
District 12 – Republican Kevin McDugle
McDugle, a businessman, has impeccable conservative credentials. He is needed in the House during tough economic times.
District 23 – Republican Terry O’Donnell
District 29 – Republican Kyle Hilbert versus Democrat Macy Gleason (no recommendation)
District 36 – Republican Sean Roberts versus Democrat Cathy Ross (no recommendation)
District 66 – Democrat Dianna Phillips versus Republican Jadine Nollan (no recommendation)
District 67 – Republican Scott McEachin
McEachin is a staunch conservative and expect on the Constitution. He is a man of his word and is the best choice for this open seat in South Tulsa.
District 69 – Republican Chuck Strohm
Rep. Strohm is a conservative Christian who gets things done. He has translated his business experience into common sense legislation.
District 70 – Democrat Joe Jennings versus Republican
Carol Bush (no recommendation)
District 71 – Democrat Millie Hardesty versus Republican Katie Henke (no recommendation)
District 74 – Republican Dale Derby
District 75 – Republican Dan Kirby
District 76 – Republican David Brumbaugh
Brumbaugh, a true citizen/legislator, is the chairman of the Republican Caucus in the House. He was a champion of the strongest anti-abortion bill in state history. His leadership is sorely needed in the House.
District 78 – Republican Molly McKay
McKay is an expert in many fields and her experience will be invaluable in the House. This is an open seat that needs a conservative like McKay.
District 79 – Republican Weldon Watson versus Independent Teresa Marlar (no recommendation)
District 80 – Republican Mike Ritze
Rep. Mike Ritze, a physician, is an expert in a broad range of areas, including health care, veterans’ issues and others. Ritze is a strong supporter of religious liberty and a voice of reason in the House.
Tulsa County Commissioner District 2 – Republican Josh Turley
Tulsa County Sheriff – Republican Vic Regalado
Tulsa County Court Clerk – Republican Donald Newberry
Oklahoma Supreme Court
Vote no – James Winchester
Vote no – Douglas Combs
Court of Criminal Appeals
Vote no – Carlene Clancy Smith
Vote no Rob Hudson
Court of Civil Appeals
Vote no – Larry Joplin
Vote no – John Fischer
Vote no – Thomas Thornbrugh
Tulsa City Council
District 1 – Vanessa Hall-Harper versus Jack Henderson (no recommendation)
District 2 – Jeannie Cue
District 9 – Eric McCray
McCray, an ORU grad with an MBA, runs his own successful heat-and-air business. He wants to bring fiscal responsibility and to pay down Tulsa’s enormous debt. If elected, he would be the only conservative councilor in the city. Tulsa really needs his voice. Please vote for him.
State Question 776 – Vote yes
This measure adds a new section to the Oklahoma Constitution that deals with the death penalty.
State Question 777 – Vote yes
This is the Right to Farm Bill. It has the support of every important agricultural group in the state. Former Attorney General Drew Edmondson, liberal Tulsa City Councilor Anna America, former Oklahoma football Coach Barry Switzer and the Sierra Club, among others, oppose it. It would protect Oklahoma from problems that are popping up in other states.
State Question 779 – Vote no
This raises a one-cent state sales tax – a 22 percent increase. Our taxes are already too high. More money won’t solve the problems in public education. This tax hurts poor people and will drive shoppers out of the state. Teachers need a raise but this is not the proper funding vehicle.
State Question 780 – Vote no
This measure amends existing Oklahoma laws and would change the classification of certain drug possession and property crimes from felony to misdemeanor. This would give us the most liberal possession laws in America and would put a financial strain on county jails.
State Question 781 – Vote no
This measure creates the County Community Safety Investment Fund, only if voters approve State Question 780.
State Question 790 – Vote yes
This measure would remove Article 2, Section 5 of the Oklahoma Constitution, which prohibits the government from using public money or property for the direct or indirect benefit of any religion or religious institution. This would allow the Ten Commandments Monument to be returned to State Capitol grounds.
State Question 792 – Vote no
This repeals Article 28 of the Oklahoma Constitution and liberalizes the laws governing alcoholic beverages. This would let convenience stores like QuikTrip and supermarkets like Reasors sell refrigerated beer and wine with higher alcohol content. It would promote the proliferation of liquor and aggravate social problems, including public drunkenness, underage drinking, alcoholism and drunk driving.