Looking Back: 100 Years Ago — Masked men rob poker players

100 Years Ago
Nov. 3, 1923
About 1 o’clock Tuesday morning, three masked men entered a place at Kirby conducted by Joe Mtyuskovich and held up and robbed a poker game that was in progress. 
The three men made the players stick up their hands while they gathered in the money.
The Shell Creek potato crop was close to a failure here this year.  Orville Wilkerson got a good crop but nearly all others are only fair to failures.
For the first time since July 22, the Burlington got a passenger train between this place and Casper, with No. 29 coming through from Casper.
There has been some objection to the arrangement of playing high school football games on Saturday instead of on Friday.

90 Years Ago
Nov. 2, 1933
The Greybull Standard-Tribune is being printed today in its new home.  The new location, six doors west of the post office in the former La Bon Marche building owned by H. L. Mead, gives the Standard a well-lighted and commodious home.
The Greybull Panthers were defeated by the Cody Broncs Friday on the local field by the score of 27-12.  The largest crowd of the season assembled to see one of the most thrilling football spectacles seen here since Greybull’s victory over Cody two years ago.
80 Years Ago
Nov. 4, 1943
A fleet of 14 army trucks will come into Big Horn County shortly for the purpose of collecting scrap iron, A. J. Runnals was advised early this week.
A. B. Davis of Grants Pass, Ore., has purchased the Five Sisters auto camp east of Shell.
With a will to win before a homecoming crowd and a determination to prove that they can play bang-up football under pressure, the Greybull Buffs stampeded through the Cody Bronc defense to chalk up a neat victory in the final home game of the season to the tune of 27-0.
60 Years Ago
Nov. 7, 1963
“It was a long, long day,” Richard McKamy said late Saturday evening on his arrival at the Greybull airport after successfully reaching the wrecked airplane on Cloud Peak.
The guests are just beginning to dig “Brinkerhoff’s Hotel.”  In fact, they dug and dug and dug and would still be digging if someone hadn’t tipped off the sheriff that something was amiss on the floor of the jail.  Brinkerhoff investigated and found a 2 1/2-foot hole in the ancient concrete and a 6- to 8-inch-deep hole the inmates had scooped out.