Articles Comments



EAGLEKDLY/KOVE – Fremont Broadcasting

Home of Fremont County’s best radio experience!


EAGLESKOVE 1330 AM and 107.7 FM, featuring only the BEST in country music — and has for over 60 years



KDLY 97.5 FM Plays the hot music from the 60’s through the 80’s.



Locally Owned and Operated, Lander, Wyoming

Radio Stations KDLY KOVE do not and will not discriminate, in any way, on the basis of race or ethnicity, with respect to their advertising practices. No advertiser may use these Stations to discriminate on the basis of race or ethnicity and any contract entered into by an advertiser intending to discriminate on the basis of race or ethnicity shall be null and void.

We know what moves Fremont County because we ARE Fremont County

  • FEMA Encourages Communities to Participate in National Day of Action - DENVER — Tuesday, September 30, is America’s PrepareAthon! National Day of Action, a community-based campaign to increase emergency preparedness and resilience through action. FEMA’s Denver-based Regional Office joins the states of Colorado, Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, Utah and Wyoming in encouraging the whole community to take action to prepare for emergencies. According to a recent survey conducted by FEMA, 50 percent of Americans have not discussed or developed an emergency plan for family members about where to go and what to do in the event of a local disaster. Additionally, nearly 70 percent of Americans have not participated in a preparedness drill or exercise, aside from a fire drill at their workplace, school or home in the past two years. To encourage more Americans to prepare and practice, the America’s PrepareAthon! campaign offers easy-to-implement preparedness guides, checklists and resources.  These tools help individuals, organizations and entire communities practice simple, specific actions they ...
  • Car Theft String Ends in Fremont County -   On September 26th, two juvenile runaways from Colorado were arrested by a Wyoming State Trooper for a string of vehicle thefts from Colorado and Wyoming. A stolen vehicle report was received from Jackson, Wyoming to look for a stolen GMC pickup truck. While Deputies from the Fremont County Sheriff’s Office and Troopers from Patrol were looking for the pickup in the Dubois area, the Fremont County Sheriff’s Office received another report of a Toyota SUV stolen from Dubois. A trooper located the stolen Toyota and two juveniles at a store in Crowheart. The two juveniles were reported as runaways from Colorado. The trooper arrested one of the juveniles in the store and the other juvenile was located and arrested while sleeping in the stolen vehicle. Shortly after the arrest, the Fremont County Sheriff’s Office and another trooper found the GMC pickup stolen from Jackson at the location where the Toyota SUV was ...
  • Man waives hearing on kidnapping charge - RIVERTON, Wyo. (AP) — A Riverton man has waived a preliminary hearing on charges that he kidnapped and sexually abused a 9-year-old girl. Circuit Court Judge Wesley Roberts this week bound over defendant David Waine Brock to district court on one count of kidnapping and one of third-degree sexual abuse of a minor. An affidavit in Brock’s case alleged he abducted a 9-year-old girl from her Riverton home on July 19. Investigators say the girl’s parents went to her room after they heard a scream and found the screen on her window had been cut and the girl missing. The girl was found walking along a nearby street about 40 minutes later. Police say a bloodhound tracked her scent to Brock’s home. He was arrested later in Lander.
  • Feds, hunting groups support state’s wolf request - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and a group of pro-hunting groups are joining with the state of Wyoming in asking a federal judge to reverse last week’s order that reinstated federal protections for wolves in the state. U.S. District Judge Amy Berman Jackson of Washington, D.C., returned wolves in Wyoming to federal protections under the Endangered Species Act. Jackson ruled the Fish and Wildlife Service shouldn’t have accepted nonbinding promises from Wyoming two years ago that it would maintain a minimum population of 100 wolves and 10 breeding pairs outside of Yellowstone National Park and the Wind River Indian Reservation. State officials responded last week by taking steps to make the wolf population guarantees binding under state law. The state has asked Jackson to reconsider.
  • Canadian company proposes rare earths mine in WY - CASPER, Wyo. (AP) — A Canadian company has proposed a rare earths mineral mine in northeastern Wyoming. Residents say they would welcome the jobs it would create, but are concerned about the impact the $450 million Bear Lodge Project would have on the environment. Vancouver, British Columbia-based Rare Element Resources is proposing a mine in the Black Hills National Forest. The Star-Tribune reports the project and a processing plant in Upton could create 130 jobs. Work could begin as early as 2016 if the project is approved by regulators and financed. The mine site, including a dump site for waste rock and a crushing facility, would cover just over 2.6 square miles. The mine would be a 400 foot pit. Rare earth metals are used in medical and computer technology and in magnets and lasers.
  • 2 enterovirus cases confirmed in Wyoming - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — Health officials say testing has confirmed that two Wyoming children have been sickened by an unusual respiratory virus. State epidemiologist Tracy Murphy says testing at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta confirmed that enterovirus D68 sickened children in Campbell and Lincoln counties. Murphy says more tests are pending. Illness caused by enteroviruses can range from mild to severe. The most severe cases have led to children being hospitalized on life support for breathing difficulties. Children with asthma have been particularly vulnerable. The CDC says from mid-August through Thursday, the virus had been confirmed in 226 people in 38 states. Hospitals in Missouri and Illinois were first to document the increase in severe respiratory illnesses in children.



Comments are closed.