WAGONER, Okla. (AP) -- The alleged victim of sexual battery by a

state trooper isn't happy, but can live with an agreement that will

result in the charge's dismissal.

Wagoner County Assistant District Attorney Eric Johnson said a

deferred prosecution deal has been verbally agreed to but not

signed. In it, seven-year Oklahoma Highway Patrol veteran Scott

Wayne Hulsey will have to obey state laws, allow a probation

officer to visit his home or place of employment and notify the

DA's office if he wants to leave the state or move.

Hulsey served a nine-day suspension in July, said John Lindsey,

legal counsel for the Oklahoma Department of Public Safety. Lindsey

had previously said that Hulsey would likely be fired if he was

convicted, but now he isn't speculating on Hulsey's job future.

The alleged victim, who was not identified, told the Tulsa World

she was not happy with the agreement, but felt the case was too

stressful to continue after nearly two years.

"It want it to be over, but I don't want it to happen to anyone

else," said the victim, who is now 18. "But I will feel

responsible if he does it again. I'll feel like there's something I

didn't do."

The woman, who was then 16, testified at an April 1998

preliminary hearing that Hulsey had been flirting with her at a

Broken Arrow video store where she worked in December 1997.

She told officers that Hulsey, who was off-duty, groped and

kissed her inside the store. He was charged in Wagoner County in

March 1998 with sexual battery, a felony punishable by up to five

years in prison.

Hulsey denied the girl's allegations. His attorney has said what

happened was a consensual act between the pair.

Prosecutors feared they would not have been able to make the

case, calling it a "he said, she said" situation.

"We wanted to have something to hold the defendant accountable

for inappropriate behavior," Johnson said.

A lawsuit filed by the victim's parents was dismissed.