There were no reports of injuries, but officials were tallying damage in at least a half-dozen counties.
More severe weather is forecast for Friday, and storms could hang around on Saturday before the storm system responsible for it all finally exits the region, the National Weather Service said.
Severe storms pound Oklahoma for third day
In Mayes County, officials found an eight-mile path of debris after tornadoes and straight-line winds roared through, said Lloyd Colston, director of Mayes County Emergency Management.
Two barns were destroyed and a mobile home was overturned, Colston said. Trees and power lines also were knocked down south of Chouteau.
In Wagoner County, a barn was blown over and mobile homes were damaged when a possible tornado touched down east of Coweta, officials said. Trees also were damaged near the town of New Tulsa, the sheriff's office reported.
Gary Dotson, Cherokee County emergency management director, said sirens were blown at two locations when tornadoes were spotted in the area.
Golfball-size hail was reported there, but officials received no calls about major damage, Dotson said.
''We had four separate tornadoes come our direction through the night,'' he said. A small tornado crossed the Creek Turnpike in Broken Arrow about 4 p.m., causing drivers to slam on the brakes and swerve around it, authorities said.
The National Weather Service is forecasting thunderstorms and possibly heavy rainfall for Southwest Oklahoma today and tonight.
The twister tore the roof off a barn and deposited it onto an unoccupied parked car, Broken Arrow police said.
No structures were damaged in Muskogee County, even with several reports of tornadoes touching down, said Fred Witham, emergency management director.
Meanwhile, residents in northern and central Oklahoma continued cleaning up from Wednesday's unusual storms.
Large hail pounded the Oklahoma City metropolitan area Wednesday afternoon and heavy rain and high winds ripped through Garfield County, leaving behind extensive property and automobile damage.
The storms in central Oklahoma were blamed for the death of a Yukon woman, whose vehicle hydroplaned and veered into the path of a tractor-trailer on rain-slicked Interstate 44 in Lincoln County. Teresa Lancaster, 48, died at a Stroud hospital from injuries she suffered in the crash, the Oklahoma Highway Patrol reported.
In Oklahoma City, building engineer Dan Stewart said he hadn't seen a storm like the one on Wednesday in his 20 years as a building engineer.
The hail caused part of the roof on one of his buildings in north Oklahoma City to collapse, and it smashed windows and crumbled walls.
The building was empty when it collapsed, Stewart said.
The hail, which piled up to about eight inches on the Broadway Extension (U.S. 77), also knocked a flock of migrating seagulls out of the sky, injuring about 31 of them.
In Enid, cleanup continued Thursday after severe thunderstorms packing winds between 65 mph and 70 mph tore off roofs and toppled power poles.
The winds did severe damage to the roof of a Homeland grocery store, forcing its closure on Thursday.
''I'm worried it will rain again before we get this roof covered,'' said store manager Tracey Sanders, who expected the store to reopen on Friday. ''It's a safety hazard.''
A Wal-Mart Supercenter and a Lowe's home improvement store closed on Thursday because of power outages.
Some information from: The Enid News & Eagle, www.enidnews.com, and The Oklahoman, www.newsok.com