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Oklahoma Knife Laws Getting Even better


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#1 Jesse Tischauser

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Posted 31 October 2016 - 07:24 AM

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#2 Tuflehundon (Rob Gee)

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Posted 31 October 2016 - 07:32 AM

Good for you guys. The knife laws didn't make sense to me there. You guys had better gun laws than FL, but we had better knife laws. Looks like this changes that. 


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#3 Gunnut 23

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Posted 31 October 2016 - 07:58 AM

I'm getting a sword cane, motherfuckers

#4 Jesse Tischauser

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Posted 31 October 2016 - 08:03 AM

Good for you guys. The knife laws didn't make sense to me there. You guys had better gun laws than FL, but we had better knife laws. Looks like this changes that.


I'm guessing our goofy knife and booze laws Are due to the fact that Oklahoma was the last Wild West as it only became a state in 1889 and was pretty much nothingness and lawless until the 1910's.

#5 Spencer

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Posted 31 October 2016 - 08:11 AM

Oklahoma became a state on November 16, 1907.



#6 Jesse Tischauser

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Posted 31 October 2016 - 08:25 AM

I'm getting a sword cane, motherfuckers


Like you don't already have one. You outlaw!

Oklahoma became a state on November 16, 1907.


What a nerd! Sorry, Oklahoma became started to become a state in 1892.

#7 Matt Rigsby

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Posted 31 October 2016 - 09:06 AM

Oklahoma became a state on November 16, 1907.


Gunnut was born right around that same time.

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#8 Mitch Gibson

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Posted 31 October 2016 - 05:15 PM

Knife laws are even worse than gun laws. We just need fewer laws all around.
#dicksoutforHarambe

#9 Burk Cornelius

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Posted 31 October 2016 - 07:25 PM

Gunnut was born right around that same time.

Never heard of her

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#10 Gunnut 23

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Posted 01 November 2016 - 12:29 AM

Can't miss her, the only girl that lets you s*** her d***

#11 dennishoddy

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Posted 02 November 2016 - 10:08 AM

Finally, I can OC the broadsword.

#12 Robbie

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Posted 09 March 2017 - 11:14 PM

I'm guessing our goofy knife and booze laws Are due to the fact that Oklahoma was the last Wild West as it only became a state in 1889 and was pretty much nothingness and lawless until the 1910's.


Booze laws were actually kept in place by industry. I met with our state rep a few years ago to talk about it. Local distributors of Miller, Bud, and Coors had a monopoly on grocery store and gas station shelves for years and they didn't want to risk losing that. Liquor stores had a monopoly on anything stronger, and they didn't want laws to change because they were worried about competing with walmart and walgreens like they have to in most states. Both groups donate to campaigns and have active lobbies in our state. Consumers get screwed in the process. Thank god for ballot initiatives.

Robbie Daugherty
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