Articles Comments

KDLY/KOVE » Home

Home

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

and

 

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

  • Tribe invites Gov. Mead to attend symposium on reservation boundary dispute - (WIND RIVER RESERVATION)  Northern Arapaho leaders have invited Wyoming Gov. Matt Mead, the state’s congressional delegation, and others to a May 6 symposium in Riverton to learn how a Michigan community came together and settled a reservation boundary dispute like the one in Wyoming. In 2010, the State of Michigan, the city of Mt. Pleasant, Isabella County, and the Saginaw Chippewa Tribe resolved federal litigation over the boundary of the Isabella Reservation in south central Michigan by entering a formal settlement agreement. The agreement addressed complex jurisdictional, land, and tax issues; paved the way for greater coordination and communication between the Native and non- Native communities; and smoothed the manner in which the tribe, state, city, and county operate on a day-to-day basis, according to a U.S. Department of Justice statement released after the agreement was signed. The May 6 symposium, at Central Wyoming College, will feature officials from Mt. Pleasant, the State ...
  • New landslide strategy in Jackson - JACKSON, Wyo. (AP) — Officials in Jackson are hoping a mound of dirt and rock will stop a slow-moving landslide from destroying a two-story parking lot next to Sidewinders Tavern. Crews with dump trucks spent Monday afternoon depositing earth fill while an excavator piled rubble in the parking structure’s first floor. The Jackson Hole News & Guide reports a survey marker behind the parking area has moved 4 inches in the last three days. The slide began April 4 and the shifting ground has sheared one house in two. Four homes, two apartment buildings and several businesses remain evacuated while road damage has blocked access to about 30 other homes.
  • Casper man charged with 10 sex-related felonies - CASPER, Wyo. (AP) — A 20-year-old Casper man is facing 10 sex-related charges after a formal appearance in Natrona County Circuit Court on Monday. Christopher Dudgeon faces seven charges of second-degree sexual abuse of a minor, two charges of sexual contact with a minor and one charge of taking immodest liberties with a minor. The Casper Star-Tribune reports Dudgeon was on probation for sexual battery, a misdemeanor, when the new crimes are alleged to have occurred.
  • Man charged in Cheyenne shooting reaches deal - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — A man charged in a fatal drug-related shooting in Cheyenne in 2012 could be sentenced to between four and five years under a deal with prosecutors. The Wyoming Tribune Eagle reports that Brian M. Sears appeared in court Monday to plead guilty to reckless endangerment and felony possession of marijuana. He had earlier pleaded not guilty to attempted second-degree murder but that charge was dropped. Sears is accused of shooting and killing 22-year-old Connor Tarr after Tarr and a man named Cameron Scott stabbed him during a struggle in December 2012. Police say Sears then shot at Scott’s car as the man was trying to get away. A judge will decide later whether to agree to the four to five year sentence recommended by prosecutors.
  • UL hopes to employ 25 in Laramie by end of 2015 - LARAMIE, Wyo. (AP) — Underwriters Laboratories says it hopes to employ 25 people at its new office in Laramie by the end of next year and possibly double that amount later. Gov. Matt Mead announced Monday that it would open a technology office there in June, starting with six employees. The global safety company puts its familiar UL seal of approval on electrical appliances and devices that meet its standards. UL information technology director Mike Nuteson told the Laramie Boomerang that the company is looking for people with a technical background, either from schooling or job experience. He said it plans to “invest heavily” in training new employees. UL will open its office at the Wyoming Technology Business Center at the University of Wyoming while it looks for a permanent space.
  • Cindy Hill returns to Wyoming Dept. of Education - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — Wyoming Superintendent of Public Instruction Cindy Hill has returned to the Department of Education. Hill’s return on Monday ends nearly 15 months of exile. The courts recently ruled for her in a legal challenge she mounted against a change in state law that had stripped her office of its powers. Hill says she believes Monday is a good day for her, the state constitution and the state of Wyoming. Hill’s return to the department follows a judge’s final order last week holding that the state law stripping her of her authority was unconstitutional. Renny MacKay is spokesman for Wyoming Gov. Matt Mead. He says members of Hill’s staff met with members of the governor’s staff and other officials on Monday as part of her transition back to power.

 

 

Comments are closed.