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May 31, 2018     Lovell Chronicle
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8 I The Lovell Chronicle I May 31, 2018 ! Butch and Scott Fink, Frank Wilkerson and other members of the color guard wait patiently during Memorial Day services at the Cowley cemetery on Monday. PAI~I CARPENTER PHOTOS Veteran Jerry Anderson places a wreath of flowers at the Lovell Cemetery in honor of local veterans on Memorial Day. MEMORIAL DAY continued from pageone N.Y on May 5, 1866. It be- came a federal holiday in 1971, he said. "This is a day of re- membrance;' the Navy veteran said. "We remem- ber those brave men who stood shoulder to shoul- der on the greens of Con- cord and fired the 'shots heard around the world' and whose sacrifice set in motion the very strug- gle for what became the United States. We re- member those heroes who struggled to become an army in the crucible of Valley Forge. We remem- ber the fallen of every conflict since the birth of our nation. "The devastation of the Civil War, where brother fought brother, left casualties on a scale that had never been seen on U.S. soil - before or since. Every hamlet, vil- lage and city would be touched by it, and every year the people turned out to decorate the graves of those who had died in that conflict. Now, as is fitting, we also remember the Doughboys of World War I who went abroad and helped save Europe from annihilation. "World War II brought forth conflict across the entire globe and once again our men and wom- en answered the call to defend this nation. Korea, where the Chosin Res- ervoir became an icon- CA Lindsay plays taps at the Memorial Day ceremony in Lovell next to drummer Meg Anderson on Monday. brightest. These men in peaceful slumber; their Monday's ceremo- and women who stood conflict is over. It is up to nies began with the color tall when their countryeach one of us to recog-guard, commanded by A1- sent out the call, and who nize them and steadfastly len Sessions, marching in made the ultimate sacri- ensure that their sacrific- to a drum cadence pro- rice that we might live in es were not made in vain. vided by Meg Anderson, peace and freedom, mustTheir journey may be over and after welcoming re= never be forgotten:' ours must continue, fol- marks by Fink, Jim Thom- Some who served lowing in the footsteps of as directed the opening have paid the price in oth- their courage, patriotism prayer and Jerry Ander- er ways than on the bat- and dedication. The smiles son laid flowers at each tlefield, Badget reminded and laughter that they site. his audience, shared with their families After two numbers "Many never came and friends are only mem- sung by Bischoffs LES ic symbol of sacrifice and home and are buried in ories now, but we can still fifth-graders, Badget de- endurance, must be re- the lands where they remember them. livered his address, and membered. Vietnam, withfell, or sleep far beneath"And let us also never after one more num- its divisiveness, whichthe waves of the world's forget those who stayedber by the students, Taps saw so many fall in try- oceans ' he said. "Somebehind, waited, prayed was performed by bu- ing to stop the spread of did Come home, but lost in and then had to put their glers David Peck and CJ Communism, must no the darkness of PTSD they lives back together whenLindsay. longer hide in the shad-became shells of the peo- it all went horribly wrong. After final remarks by ows of history. The battles pie they once were. For far I've said final 'goodbyes' to Fink, the color !ard then of Iraq and Afghanistan too many of them, it wascomrades-in-arms, and marched out of the cere- are so much in the news all too much to bear, and I'm sure many of you here monial area at each cem- what the enemy began, they themselves finished. today, and these men and women deserve our re- spect and honor as well. "In far corners of the world, lesser known con- flicts have taken the lives of America's best and "So, today we are gathered here to reflect on the lives and sacrifice of those who gave their all. They lie here before you today have had that sor- row as well. But there is no shame in returning home safely while others did not. The shame would be if we left them behind and then forgot about them." etery. The color guard, commanded by Sessions, included Jim Woody, Le- roy Collins, Frank Wilk- erson, Butch Fink, Scott Fink, Thomas and Anderson. FILING UPDATE continued from page one in north Big Horn County municipalities. In Lovell three have filed: Patti Carpenter and former councilman Brian Dickson for mayor and Dan Anderson for town coun- cil. Mayor Angel Montanez and councilmen Bruce Wol- sey and Kevin Jones had not filed by press time. In Byron, former mayor Pam Hopkinson has filed for seat in the U.S. House. No Democrats have filed. For governor of Wy- oming, Republicans Bill Dahlin of Sheridan, Foster Friess of Jackson, Harriet M. Hageman of Cheyenne, Mark Gordon of Buffalo (the current state treasur- er), Sam Galeotos of Chey- enne and Taylor Haynes of Laramie, along with Demo- crats Kenneth R. Casner of the big chair but is the only Elk Mountain and Rex Wil- filer so far. Also up for elec- de of Cheyenne have filed. tion are seats on the coun- cil held by Alan Bair, Walter Roman and Jaime Petrich (two-year term). Deaver mayor Bill Camp has filed to retain his seat, as has councilwoman Kayla James. Also up for election is the seat held by Steve Gillett. The three incum - bents in Frannie - mayor Vance Peregoy and coun- cil members Shane Rob- errs and Rodger Wagner - had not filed for re-election by press time, but Marie Bramson has filed for the Republican Edward Buchanan and Democrat James W. Byrd,both of Cheyenne, are the only til- ers tot secretary of state. For state auditor, Na- than Winters of Thermo- polis and Kristi Racines of Cheyenne are vying for the Republican nomination. Jeff Dockter of Cheyenne is the lone Democrat to file. Curt Meier of LaGrange has filed for the Republi- can nomination for state treasurer. Incumbent Jillian Ba- low, of Cheyenne, is the council, only filer for superinten- There were no filings dent of public instruction, in Cowley by press time. running for re-election on Up for re-election are seats held by mayor Joel Peterson and councilmen Nick Spon- sel and Scott Crosby. FEDERAL AND STATE The Secretary of State's primary election candidate roster has grown signifi- cantly in the past week. For U.S. Senate, in- cumbent Sen. John Barras- so and challengers Antho- ny L. Van Risseghem and Charlie Hardy of Cheyenne, John Holtz of Laramie and Roque "Rocky" De La Fuen- te of San Diego have filed for the Republican nomina- tion. Gary Trauner of Wil- son has filed for the Demo- cratic nomination. Liz Cheney, the incum- bent and a resident of Wil- son, will be challenged by Blake E. Stanley and Rod Miller, both of Cheyenne, for the Republican nomi- nation for Wyoming's only the Republican ticket. Shifting to state legis- lative seats, Sen. Ray Peter- son, R-Cowley, has filed for re-election in District 19. R.J. Kost of Powell is chal- lenging him for the Repub- lican nomination. In House District 26, which includes parts of Big Horn and Park counties, the incumbent, Jamie Flit- ner, R-Shell, has filed to re- tain her seat in the House and has no opposition at this time. Rep. Mike Greear, R-Worland, has filed for re-election in District 27. In District 28, the one Winters is leaving to run for. state auditor, there are two fliers for the Republican nomination: John R. Win- ter of Thermopolis and Tim Morrison of Meeteetse. (David Peck contributed to this story.) From our files Cowley Mercantile moves to new building in '93 25 Years/ jo, June 3, 1993 The I vell Chronicle The Cowley Mercantile will soon be getting a new home. Nicholls and Lew- is, Inc. has constructed a new building just diagonal- ly across the street from the current Cowley Mercantile building on Cowley Main Street. According to Nich- olls and Lewis .bookkeeW er Debbie Nordenstam, the new mercantile should be open for business by mid June. She said the new store will be much larger and will carry everything the old store does, including con- venience store items such as nachos and ice cream. A small amount of produce will be carried in the new store. 50 Years Ago, 30, 1968 The Lovell Chronicle ley, Ruth Bassett, Neil Baird and Patsy Karlinsey. 75 Years Ago, June 3, 1943 The Lovell Chronicle As part of the effort to make more garments from limited material, the War Production board imposed new controls on women's garments. Trimming allow- ance for dresses is restrict- ed. Hip measurements have been cut to 56 inches and sleeve lengths to 30 inch- es on the basic untrimmed dress. Skirt sweeps are re- duced six inches to 72 inch- es. The limits are for size 16, with proportionate varia- tions for other sizes. 90 Years Ago, June 2, 1928 The Cowley Progress Income from dairy products during the year amounted to $5,763,766. The state sold 2,500,000 pounds A Lovell teenager, Pau- of butterfat outside of Wyo- la Despain, daughter of Mr. ming. Wyoming creameries and Mrs. Gordon Despain, and factories produced ap- won a trophy in a speech proximately402,000 gallons :ontest held here at a re- cent Seminary Youth Con- vention. A Lovell team also won a trophy in the scrip- ture chase contest. Mem- bers of the winning team were Kerry Morrison, Pau- la Despain, Janice and Karen Clark, Elaine Jones, Jay Jol- of ice cream; 4,000,000 gal- lons of milk; 190,000 gallons of cream; 3,250,000 pounds of butter; and 2,500,000 pounds of cheese. The state now has twenty-eight creameries, five cheese factories and 10 ice cream manufacturing plants. aeg z as 6d, Sup y Cenw Seasonings [ Pellets [ Rubs [ Sauces Vintage Bullet 6dll Available, in three colors DeWalt PowerTools orills T t-Tabtesaws Chop Saws t Grinders Law,n'Careltems ovell Building " Great Selection-of Ladders Farm & Ranch Supplies 143 E. Main, Lovell WY ",---~ 307~548-2231 CV' YoY ickL v,J x o' vo .iov.L l, clrw.-or i ckt c ovv