"
Newspaper Archive of
Lovell Chronicle
Lovell , Wyoming
Lyft
October 15, 2015     Lovell Chronicle
PAGE 7     (7 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 15, 2015
 

Newspaper Archive of Lovell Chronicle produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




October 15, 2015 The Lovell Chronicle I 7 BY DAVID PECK A local business spe-' cializing in small engine and power sports engine repair has relocated from Byron to Lovell. Brothers Wayne and Darrell Brost and Wayne’s son Ethan opened 3B Small Engine Repair about a year ago, working out of the old Byron/Rocky Mountain High School welding shop at the for- mer school building in By- ron after purchasing the business from Chris and Mandy Joy. Although the Brosts said they were treated very well in Byron, the lo- cation didn’t offer running water or a restroom, nor heat in the winter, so they have moved to 160 Sho- shone Ave. in Lovell, just across the railroad track from Greenhouse Gardens on the north side of Lovell. The building in Lovell housed Wayne Black- burn’s shop for many years and later Edwards Filter Cleaning. Along with the move, principal operators Wayne and Ethan Brost are pro- moting their business as 3B Small Engine and Pow- er Sports, noting that they work on more than just lawnmowers, also repair- ing ATVs, snow machines and side-by-sides. 3B can also order ac- cessories like snowplow blades, winches and other items including after-mar— ket performance parts and OEM parts built by the manufacturer. “We’ve got a new deal- ership for OEM parts, a good supplier,” Wayne said. Ethan said he likes the location of the new op— eration, which will be visi- ble to greenhouse custom- ers during the spring and summer months. “It’s a matter of loca- tion, location, location,” Wayne said, and add- ed Ethan, “What it real- ly comes down to is the DAVID PECK Ethan (left with son Max) and Wayne Brost are pleased with the new location of 3B Small Engine and Power Sports at 160 Shoshone Ave. in Lovell, across the railroad track from Greenhouse Gardens. 3B Repair opens new shop in Lovell storefront.” The Brosts have built up the business in a num- ber of areas, they said. “We have a large in- ventory now,” Ethan said. “We have everything for Chainsaws and a ton of stuff for power sports like oil, filters and belts. If we need to order something it can be here in two days, or one day with overnight shipping. “We also have a large inventory for lawnmow- ers like blades, belts, tire tubes, filters, oil, plugs and seats and seat covers. If it has to do with a chain- saw, weed eater or lawn- mower, we have it or can get it.” 3B is open Wednes- day through Friday from 10 a.m. to 5 pm. and Sat- urday from 9 a.m. to 1 pm. Appointments can be made by calling 307- 202-0446. The Brosts of— fer pick up and delivery throughout North Big Horn County. Learn about Libya in Get. 26 program One Northwest Col- lege student this fall claims Libya as her home. She’ll share personal impressions and general information about her native country in a 7 pm. program Monday, Oct. 26, in the Yellowstone Building Conference Cen- QuooefleémemCandieo dial/awewwgu Gila/Aweeuc‘é’gc’ill ter on campus. Recognized since 2012 as the home of the Beng- hazi attack, Libya claims a long, rich history touched by Berbers, Phoenicians, Persians, the Spanish and Ottoman empires and an Italian occupation that end- Zambezi? palm/o mer. ed during World War II. The program fea- tures a multimedia pre- sentation about the coun— try’s culture and traditions and concludes with a sam- pling of Libyan pasta and meatballs. Admission is free. Glad SD#2 ACCREDITATION BGH2 amen mm AE Network IEQ score Average ” 336.99 School board chairman Bruce Jolley agreed with that statement, acknowledg- ing longtime board chair- woman Judy Richards as one individual in particular who contributed to that ex- cellent leadership over a pe- riod of many years. Griffin said the team learned from parents inter- viewed that families are en- gaged and there is good com- munication. He noted that many said they felt their in— put was valued. The team suggested a few areas of focus that could take “what’s already great and make it even better.” Those areas include us- ing student and teacher data more effectively and devis- ing a system to assess the district’s curriculum and to evaluate its effectiveness. He concluded by show- ing the district’s scores, not- ing that they are “way above average” and “quite possibly Overall Score Teaching Learnig Impact Leadership Capacity Resource Utilization the highest scores” he has ever seen. The overall score for the district was 336.99 compared to an average of 278.34. In the teaching and learn- ing area the district scored 318.25 compared to the net- work average of 268.94. In leadership, the district scored 375.00, compared to the network average of 292.64, and in resource uti- lization, the district scored continued from page one the town are no longer avail- able, ” said Peterson. “We re- ally don’t have access to the school kitchen or the church kitchen, which leaves us in a situation where we have to fend for ourselves.” He said the previous kitchen had only one oven and refrigerator and basical- ly acted as a serving area for food that was, for the most part, prepared elsewhere. He said the new kitchen would be much larger and allow for food preparation for very large groups. He said other communi- ties have applied for similar grant funds and have been 5:, g :gFoster ~ very successful, emphasiz- ing that, contrary to rumors, the facility is not a private club; it is for public use and available to everyone in the community. Citizens of Cowley were sent a survey recently ask- ing for input and ideas re- garding the project. About 50 responded, according to town clerk Lisa Woodis. A rough drawing was presented at the meeting with initial recommenda- tions for the layout of the addition. Peterson said the proposal is in the very ear- ly planning 'stages and he and the council look forward " GolfAssoeiation‘ ‘ V layBischotf . ~ This tournament wettid. not have been . help. Another spatial thanksvto- iatti or: airlefOr their-articles and coverages}? vent reformeer we and gamma? continued from page one The parents of the Blue'lackets would ike to extend a HUGE thank you to-ALL olfsthe generous sponsors. With the monies raised from the golf tournament , We will be 'able'to’ asSiSt the Lovell 'FFA Horse ‘ Judging Team toga on to Katieuals, provide . i 1 i scholarShips tamer: FFA? seniors andvpast ' , 278.34 268.94 329.17, compared to the net- work average of 283.86. “These numbers are very high and you should feel very good about it,” he said to an auditorium filled with teachers, administra- tors, parents and school board trustees. “In the world of advancED this is incredi- ble. We hope you use our re- port as another piece of data to use in your continuous school improvement plan.” to hearing ideas regarding how the facility could be best used from members of the community. “This would enhance our way of life in Cowley,” said Peterson. “I remember times when we used to have a har- vest dinner and now there is nowhere to have that. We also used to have a craft fair. This would be a great place to have that, too. There are a lot of opportunities for the use of this facility. We’re already using the log gym way more than I thought we would ever use it. This would allow us, as a commu- nity, to use it even more.” ' roentgen. ac. 3mm $701142 117/0142?! 8) W—m—WFM Gm 8’ Caz/med W Wm 92mg I 164 E. Main - 307-548—7231 Wilts at Minchow’s Service, LLC 1'5 up to $70 rebate . E on select tires until Oct. 31. Stop in for a service job with high quality Mobil Oil and don’t forget about the Sinclair gas. WE STILL HAVE 100% PREMIUM GAS All gas is treated with Mix-I-Go to stabilize and lubricate, keep moisture out, burn cleaner and improve mileage. oSafe for small engines. Diesel fuel treated for winter useage with Innospec, adds lubricity, stabilizes, controls moisture and burns cleaner for improved mileage. MINCHOW’ ‘§"‘°“l€?5.'£... Service, LLC and Food Court "—“W‘ mm... . All) Ill-s Jim Mlnchow, owner ' ' 317 E. Main I Lovell Station: 548721 I - Food Court: 548-7979 BllflPifi max on. a.» ,_»_k I , mi...“- l vi . QfliceShop V Heart Mountain Farm . COimt .. . , ' ’ ’ Supply . i Kelly Bro er’s Farm Welch Family Dentistry Bureau 1118- Wyoming Lime Lovell Building Cents , i : Producers Big Horn Title ' Montana Lime V Shoshone Bar " ' ’Pmduwrs ” malnng l ' ’ Woodward Tractor '4 Corners Bar 8: Grill Lovell (311mm workman . ; Sammons Excavation John Nation Construction hina Town Powell 360 OfficeSupplies. Maneline Steb’s Skulis: ' ’ ’ 51;:Silpada — Cindy Allred ‘R’ Illusions , . : Office Shop CarQuest», ._ . > Wild Edge Screen Valley Fitness: Gifts i . Printing Queen Bee; : r ' . ' MlnChOWQIS SCI'VlCC Byron ' ) Sumo? ,_ Gracie’s Backdoor ' Lovell Lovell Bulldlng Center Gregnhouse Gardens gem Minchow’s Food Court Mgéntain Kurt’s cu 1‘1an HeaVen ' ‘ nstruction Country . Rimrock Tire Max & Ma Park co». Implement High Country Bischotf Western Sugar Brandin’ 1mm Best Buy Aut Dean ' SPOl ' ‘ BigHorn’ Federal ' Roland Hinojosa 9 West Agency Maverik Deb’s Junction DiVinitY , Horseshoe Bend‘Motel Tu Mountain Sheer Perfectio ‘ lst Bank of Wyoming» Woodworking Simplot Troy 8r Tina Woody Linda Martin 8: Steve Coke , Jennifer Leonhardt Ramsey Jennifer Cerroni" PepSi lefggzsgggl’ Lynne Country Bakery» v ’ a}