KDLY/KOVE – Fremont Broadcasting
Home of Fremont County’s best radio experience!
KOVE 1330 AM, 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
- Brown, Daniel Lee Danny obituary - Daniel Lee “Danny” Brown, of Fort Washakie, died in Lander on December 7, 2013. He was 47 years of age. He was born on April 18, 1967 in Thermopolis, Wyoming to Norma Tidzump Medina. Visitation will begin Wednesday, December 11, 2013 at 5pm and will continue through the night in the Rocky Mountain Hall, Fort Washakie. The Funeral will begin Thursday, December 12, 2013 at 10:00 am also in the Rocky Mountain Hall. Burial will follow in the Sacajawea Cemetery. Danny went to the Fort Washakie Elementary School then to Chemawa Indian School in Oregon. He enjoyed listening to music on his ear phones, loved being with family and friends, shooting basketball, his favorite team being the L.A. Lakers. Danny is survived by step-dad, Bernadino Medina (of Thornton, Colorado); brother, David D. Medina (of Thornton, Colorado); sister, Edwina D. Brown (of Thornton, Colorado); uncle, Wesley Tidzump (of Fort Washakie); aunts Dolores Tidzump, ...
- EPA: lands around Riverton still ‘Indian Country’ - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has determined that nearly 1.5 million acres around Riverton that Congress opened for settlement by non-Indians early last century remains legally Indian Country. The EPA on Friday sent notice to the Eastern Shoshone and Northern Arapaho Tribes that the federal agency has approved their application to have the Wind River Indian Reservation treated as a separate state for purposes of implementing the federal Clean Air Act. In setting formal reservation boundaries, the EPA agreed with the tribes that a 1905 federal law that opened reservation lands around Riverton to settlement by non-Indians didn’t extinguish the land’s reservation status. Gov. Matt Mead wrote to the EPA in August warning that accepting the tribes’ position would have implications for criminal law, civil law, water law and taxation.
- Strong wind hampers travel in Wyoming - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — Strong winds are causing dangerous travel conditions in parts of Wyoming. The National Weather Service says winds could gust up to 65 mph in the southeast part of the state, including Cheyenne and Laramie. The winds are causing blowing and drifting snow and slick conditions along Interstate 80 and other highways. In addition, the Wyoming Department of Transportation has prohibited or advised against trucks towing light trailers along large stretches of I-80 and I-25. The winds are expected to remain strong through Tuesday afternoon.
- Environmentalists oppose longer eagle-take permits - LARAMIE, Wyo. (AP) — Some environmental groups in Wyoming oppose the Obama administration’s decision to allow wind companies to kill or injure eagles without fear of prosecution for up to three decades. Under Friday’s decision, wind power companies will now be issued eagle-take permits for 30 years instead of five. There will still be formal checkups every five years. Audubon Rockies director Brian Rutledge told Wyoming Public Radio that not enough is known about the impact of wind farms on birds to make such long-term commitments. In a recent interview, the head of the Fish and Wildlife Service’s Migratory Bird Division, Casey Stemler, said the agency won’t just walk away after issuing permits. He says there will be consistent monitoring of wind farms and officials will look into any problems.
- Report: Wyo. No. 4 in protecting kids from tobacco - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — A report by a coalition of public health organizations ranks Wyoming fourth in the nation in funding programs to help prevent children from smoking and to help smokers quit tobacco. Wyoming currently spends $5.1 million a year on tobacco prevention and cessation programs, which is about 57 percent of the $9 million recommended by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Under a settlement with tobacco producing companies in 1998, Wyoming and other states receive millions of dollars for use however they see fit. The report by the public health organizations assesses whether the states have kept their promise to use a significant portion of their settlement funds to fight tobacco use. Twenty-two percent of Wyoming high school students smoke, and 400 more kids become regular smokers each year.
- Woman sues Gillette police over arrest in home - GILLETTE, Wyo. (AP) — A Gillette woman who says police tackled her and used a stun gun on her after finding her 12-year-old son driving in the middle of the night is suing the city and its police department. The Gillette News Record reported Monday that April J. Fox claims the officers came into her house with her son in November 2011, woke her up and refused numerous demands to leave. She says they tackled her even though she didn’t pose any threat to them and wrongly arrested her. Fox filed a governmental claim seeking compensation but no settlement negotiations took place. City Attorney Charlie Anderson said officials are investigating the matter. The police report on the incident is sealed because a juvenile case was filed.