(Stillwater, Okla.) — A former Yale woman, who served prison terms for aggravated assault and battery in Tulsa County as well as drug possession, was sentenced by a Payne County judge last week to five years of incarceration for violating the terms of her probation in a Cushing drug case.

Emma Leonna Hogan, 29, of Sand Springs, was originally placed on probation in January for 10 years, given a 90-day jail term, and ordered to enroll in and successfully complete the Payne County Drug Court program — from which she was terminated two months later.

State Department of Corrections Community Sentencing Local Administrator Dee Miller recommended that Hogan’s 10-year probationary sentence be revoked due to her positive tests for marijuana, methamphetamine, amphetamine, opiates and benzos on March 9 and her arrest for methamphetamine possession in Tulsa County on March 14.

But five months later in her Tulsa County drug case, Hogan was placed on four years’ probation, court records show.

In her Payne County drug case, Hogan was originally arrested for shoplifting at the Cushing Walmart on Feb. 19, 2014, court records show.

A Walmart employee followed Hogan for an hour “while she walked around the store placing various items into her cart,” Cushing Police Officer Casey Perry wrote in an affidavit.

The employee “was following Hogan because she had tried to return items that were not in the store’s system, and (the employee) believed the items were stolen a few weeks before,” the affidavit said.

“She watched Hogan place some women’s clothes, infant’s clothes and a few other items into her cart,” before going out the door by the automotive section without paying, the affidavit said.

While Hogan was writing a statement for the Cushing officer, he learned that she had an outstanding warrant from Tulsa County for failing to appear in court on a 2011 misdemeanor charge of false pretense or con game, the affidavit said.

“I placed Hogan in handcuffs and began to escort her outside to my patrol car where she said that she had prescription medication in her car that she needed in order to prevent having a miscarriage,” the officer wrote in his affidavit.

Hogan first told the officer that the pills were in cellophane in the center console, then said they might be under the radio, then said to check the ashtray where the pills were found, the affidavit said.

At the Cushing police station, “Hogan said that she had some pills of a different prescription in her bra,” for which she did have a prescription, the affidavit said.

“After Hogan was changed (into jail clothes), she asked if she could use her chap stick that was in her purse.

“I observed Hogan move the contents of the purse around looking for the chap stick,” which she found with her left hand, the officer wrote in his affidavit.

When Hogan removed her right hand from inside the middle pocket of her purse, “I saw that it was clenched as if she was holding something inside her fist,” the officer wrote in his affidavit.

“I told her to open her hand and she asked what I was talking about. I told her again to open her hand and put it on the table – and at that time, Hogan quickly put approximately 6-8 of the small round yellow pills in her mouth and swallowed them.

“I asked her what kind of pills they were and Hogan said they were for nausea,” but they were later identified as Clonazepam for which a valid prescription is required, the affidavit said.

After Hogan was placed in a cell, the Cushing officer asked emergency medical staff to check on her so that she would not have an adverse reaction to the drugs, the affidavit said.

“EMS came back several times to check on Hogan and she was found to be medically sound each time,” the affidavit said.

According to state Department of Corrections records, Hogan had been released from prison in March 2011 after serving 14 months of two concurrent four-year prison terms for drug possession and attempting to obtain a drug by a forged prescription in 2009, and concurrently serving 11 months of a three-year prison term for aggravated assault and battery in 2007, all in Tulsa County.