From our files

LMS boys track teams win titles in 1996

100 Years Ago, May 6, 1921

The Cowley Progress

The members of Congress and their families are to have opportunity to visualize the accomplishments of the Reclamation Service through the medium of moving pictures, which will be the principal feature of entertainment at the lawn party on the White House grounds at which President and Mrs. Harding will be the hosts. Wyoming
people will be particularly interested in this event because the pictures will include many scenes taken on the Shoshone and North Platte Project.

75 Years Ago, May 9, 1946

The Lovell Chronicle

The Big Horns were formerly quite a barrier between Lovell and Sheridan, even in the summer, but now you can go over any day and be back in a couple of hours. That is what B.K. Douglas of the Lovell Dairy did last Thursday when he took advantage of the charter service of the Harris & Ryun Flying Service. B.K. and Keith went over in 40 minutes and took 50 minutes for the return trip. B.K. says he could have left a churning of butter and been back before anyone noticed he was out.

50 Years Ago, May 6, 1971

The Lovell Chronicle

Sharron Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Miller, became the bride of Mr. Duane T. Nicholls, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Nicholls, at a candlelight ceremony Saturday, March 6, at 7:30 in the evening. The wedding took place at St. John’s Lutheran Church with Rev. Floyd Schwieger officiating.

25 Years Ago, May 9, 1996

The Lovell Chronicle

The Lovell Middle School seventh- and eighth-grade boys track teams brought home conference championships from Powell Saturday. The seventh grade captured first place with 125 points ahead of second place Powell, 116. The eighth grade won their championship with 129 points, ahead of Powell, 109.

10 Years Ago, May 5, 2011

The Lovell Chronicle

Lori Graham took over at the helm of the Pryor Mountain Wild Mustang Center outside of Lovell in early April. She spent a total of seven years at Treasure Coast Animal Hospital in Florida, tending to everything from abandoned boa constrictors to wounded whooping cranes. She said the experience helped her develop a love for many different animals and to realize working with animals was her calling. She
said education would continue to be one of the center’s top priorities.