Community News

The deadline for 2024 PAPO project applications is Jan. 31, 2024, for all applicants.

“Based on the GPS-collared deer, we were able to determine that adult survival was less than 65 percent in the northern portions of the Sublette Mule Deer Herd and expect fawn survival to be much lower,” she reported.

PHS art teacher Katie Facklam told the Roundup, “It was a wonderful evening with delicious food, big laughs and entertaining bidding wars. Most importantly, we kicked off the giving season with a lovely event to provide a special holiday for kids in our local community, which is the most beautiful thing.”

Sublette County Hospital District plans to use this reimbursable grant to replace the aging HVAC systems within the Marbleton Clinic and the Pinedale

A total of 177 registered Turkey Trotters toed the line for the 32nd annual Pinedale Turkey Trot. The temperature was 23 degrees at the start of the race with no wind.

The dinners served as an opportunity for folks to gather around for good food and even better company.

St. Hubert the Hunter Episcopal Church service was well attended on Sunday, Nov. 20, and with the closing of two doors, transformed to the Bondurant Community Club’s secular setting for the annual crowded Thanksgiving dinner, followed by BINGO games with white elephant gifts.

The Chamber of Commerce and Main Street Pinedale are seeking donations of gently used and clean winter wear for the coat drive.

The Pinedale High Altitude Market on Nov. 17 hosted a variety of vendors including folks selling fossils and minerals, homemade baked goods, crocheted creatures, fine art, photography and more.

The Lead Creek conservation easement contains terrain of significant value to both local agriculture and native wildlife. Thanks to the generosity of landowners Chad and Gary Hayward, this important piece of their ranching operation is now positioned to provide forage for livestock, reliable hay production and vital wildlife habitat for future generations.

“We are grateful for this equipment to provide necessary services in our rural area and keep our patients off the road,” said Kayla Bowers, director of radiology for the Sublette County Hospital District.

The only pressing issue to report was that the rec center’s automatic flushing systems are wearing out batteries “like crazy” and sensors aren’t working well.

In 2023, 96 of the 101 Pinedale Region grizzly conflicts with cattle were confirmed as losses.

There are plenty more local shopping opportunities for those needing to fill their gift lists.

There were many excited turkey and Cornish game hen winners who are now ready to make Thanksgiving dinner.

Mayor Jim Robinson told councilmembers Jeff McCormick, Roger McMannis, BJ Meador and Karen Wenz that he attended the special Veterans Day luncheon and Veterans Room dedication at the Southwest Sublette Pioneers Senior Center in Marbleton on Nov. 10. There, he conversed with American Legion Dee Fox Post 78 Comm. Mack Rawhouser about the possibility of a special place set aside for veterans near the town park’s Encana Shelter. The mayor said they talked about possibly setting a large piece of military equipment. It could be a place where veterans could gather for observances and ceremonies in town rather than driving to the Big Piney Cemetery in adverse weather.

Ulrich said he opposed the monthly ad valorem payments legislation because he “felt it penalized (ad valorem) tax payers, unfair to those who paid on time.” In 2020, Jonah Energy and the county worked out repayment terms; Ulrich said Jonah has never missed a payment.

The gorgeous quilt was donated by Kay Robertson.

“The Upper Hoback River is a crown jewel of streams flowing out of the Wyoming Range. Collaborative stream bank projects, where all landowners contribute, are critical to the health and stability of the entire Snake River Headwaters,” said David Cernicek, Wild and Scenic River manager, Bridger-Teton National Forest.

Crews will be utilizing helicopter operations in the Stinking Springs area of Hoback Canyon to do some general maintenance and refueling of the avalanche infrastructure known as the O’Bellx units. These units use explosions to trigger smaller, controlled avalanches to prevent dangerous, uncontrolled conditions. The O’Bellx units are remotely operated by computer and are installed and removed by helicopter. The work will cause intermediate delays for traffic of up to 15 minutes at a time.

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