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Green River Lakes
Green River Lakes The high country is pretty much all open now and hikers can get to all the trails for their favorite wilderness destinations. One of the most scenic that is easily accessible by car is Green River Lakes with Square Top Mountain in the background, in the northern Wind River Mountain Range. Great fishing, camping, nearby trails, wildlife viewing. There are also mosquitoes and grizzly bears. Click here for more scenic photos of the area: Dave Bell Photo Gallery Photo by Dave Bell.
Pinedale fireworks collage
Pinedale 4th of July The Town of Pinedale fireworks display ended a fun day of festivities celebrating Independence Day, including a town BBQ picnic, 3-on-3 basketball tournament, live honkey tonk music by Rosie and the Rambler (courtesy PFAC), and the dedication for the Path of the Pronghorn bronze sculpture. Pictured here is a collage of some of the colorful fireworks. Photo by Pinedale Online.
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July 5, 2015
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Pinedale Local:

Graveside Funeral Services for Abner Luman July 10th in LaBarge
Sublette County Commissioners Agenda – July 7, 2015
MESA Horse Show July 18
Use of fireworks banned in Sublette County
Pronghorn statues installed
Mountain Man Back Country Horseman meeting July 6
Pinedale AA meetings
Rendezvous Ramble July 11th
2015 Music in the Courtyard at the Pinedale Library

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July 9, 10, 11: Rendezvous Rodeo in Pinedale - Thursday, Friday, Saturday, part of Green River Rendezvous Days celebration in Pinedale. 7PM, all three evenings at the Pinedale Rodeo grounds, just south of town.
July 9-12, 2015: Green River Rendezvous Days - In Pinedale
July 22-25: Sublette County Fair - Wednesday - Saturday at the Sublette County Fairgrounds north of Marbleton. For schedule and more info go to

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Pinedale Online is Pinedale, Wyoming on the web. We give our viewers, locals and out-of-area visitors, a "slice of life" snapshot window into our world view of what is happening in Pinedale. Visit us for current local news on what is happening, photos of local events, links to area businesses and services and more. We are long-time area residents and are happy to answer questions if you are planning a visit to our area. Much of our information is by community contribution.


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Grizzly bear relocated away from Pinedale area cattle allotment (posted 7/1/15)
Wyoming Game and Fish
The Wyoming Game and Fish Department trapped and relocated a sub-adult male grizzly bear June 27, 2015. The bear was a non-target capture during an effort to trap a bear killing cattle on a U.S. Forest Service grazing allotment north of Pinedale, Wyoming. In cooperation with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the Shoshone National Forest, the bear was relocated to the Five Mile Creek drainage approximately five miles from the east entrance of Yellowstone National Park within the North Fork of the Shoshone River drainage west of Cody. The release site is located in currently occupied grizzly bear habitat.

Information sought on antelope poaching near Big Piney (posted 7/1/15)
Wyoming Game and Fish seeking public’s help
Wyoming Game and Fish
The Wyoming Game and Fish is seeking information on antelope that were shot and left to waste in the Big Piney area around June 27th or 28th. The antelope were shot off the North Piney-Cottonwood road (County Road 143) near the Friendly Creek subdivision and Meadow Canyon. Anyone with information can contact the Game and Fish Stop Poaching hotline 1-877-943-9847 or Game Warden Adam Hymas at 307-276-3359. Information leading to a conviction in this case will be eligible for a cash reward and can remain anonymous.

Wyoming Stock Growers Association protests proposed sage-grouse plan amendments (posted 7/1/15)
Human presence, livestock grazing not a primary threat to sage-grouse
Wyoming Stock Growers Association
The Wyoming Stock Growers Association (WSGA) has filed a formal protest to the "Wyoming Greater Sage-Grouse Proposed Land Use Plan Amendments". The proposed amendments apply to plans in six BLM Field Offices and three National Forests. WSGA has protested the proposed amendments on three significant issues that the association had previously raised in comments on the draft plan amendments.

The first issues of protest concerns the broad definition of a "disruptive activity" which could limit human presence in an area to not more than one hour out of each 24 hour period during the applicable season. This has the potential to preclude necessary livestock management activities such as herding, doctoring of sick animals, placement of salt and the actions essential to proper grazing management.

WSGA protested language regarding the retirement of grazing allotments when permits are voluntarily relinquished. WSGA maintains that this provision is clearly outside the scope of the authorities granted by statute and regulation to the two land agencies regarding the process for considering closure of areas to grazing for other than resource-related conditions.

Finally, WSGA has objected to the plan amendments failure to adhere to the principles outlined in Governor Mead’s Executive Order 2013-3 which was developed with considerable input from the federal agencies. This EO recognizes that proper livestock grazing is not a threat to sage grouse and establishes a clear process for addressing incidents of demonstrated improper grazing. It is consistent with the position of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service that grazing is not a primary threat to sage grouse.

WSGA maintains that these provisions, as well as others not addressed in our protest, may be subject to legal challenge. More importantly, they are directly contrary to the spirit of state and locally driven initiatives that are being heralded as the most successful effort to date to recover a species and avoid a listing under the ESA.

About the Wyoming Stock Growers Association
Since 1872, the Wyoming Stock Growers Association has served the livestock business and families of Wyoming by protecting their economic, legislative, regulatory, judicial, environmental, custom and cultural interests. We promote the role of the cattle industry in resource stewardship, animal care and the production of high-quality, safe and nutritious beef. Learn more at or call 307-638-3942.

Vote for Wyoming's Most Significant Artifacts (posted 6/30/15)
University of Wyoming
The Wyoming’s Most Significant Artifacts program has been launched by the Wyoming State Historical Society in partnership with the University of Wyoming Libraries in celebration of 125 years of Wyoming Statehood. Its purpose is to provide recognition to the cultural institutions throughout Wyoming that preserve and provide access to collections that enhance our enjoyment and understanding of Wyoming’s heritage and provide ongoing learning and research opportunities.

This effort will identify some of our state’s most treasured artifacts. An artifact is defined as an artistic or historic item (or related group of items) and may include a wide variety of items such as documents, books, photographs, recordings, artwork, and 3 dimensional items. It does not include structures or buildings.

Representatives of Wyoming’s archives, historical societies, libraries and museums across the state will be allowed to nominate one item from their collection that they believe has significance to Wyoming’ s history. An independent panel of judges will review the initial nominations and select twenty-five candidates. The public will then be given the opportunity to vote for their favorite artifact.

The Most Significant Artifacts campaign highlights the importance of our historic and cultural heritage and the role that artifacts play in telling the story of Wyoming. It also engages the general public in building awareness of collections held in trust by Wyoming's cultural heritage organizations. Representatives of Wyoming’s public archives, historical societies, libraries and museums nominated one item from their collection that they believed was significant to Wyoming’s history. The public is invited to pick their top ten choices from the list of 25 below at Wyoming’s Most Significant Artifacts. Artifacts are included from both the Museum of the Mountain Man in Pinedale and the Green River Valley Museum in Big Piney. Vote Here

Vote for the Top 10 of Wyoming's Most Significant Artifacts
Select 10 artifacts from the list below. Artifacts are listed in order of the display of the "Top 25 Entries". Vote for 10 items that you feel are most worthy of being Wyoming's Most Significant Artifacts for 2015.

Ted Sower's 1939 Report of the Wyoming Archaeological
Survey -- Rare, Typescript Manuscript / Central Wyoming College Library

OW Branding Irons / Trail End State Historic Site

Sheepwagon made by Frank George in Gillette, Wyoming / Campbell County Rockpile Museum

Original painting of the Wyoming State Flag / Wyoming State Museum

"Dee" Mammoth Image / Tate Geological Museum

Western Bridle Made of Multi-Color Hitched Horsehair / Little Snake River Musem

Timber Framed, 10 Stamp California Quartz Mill / South Pass City State Historic Site

Surveying Transit Instrument Made by Buff and Berger, Boston, 1890s / Park County Archives

Original Wyoming Flag / Natrona County Public Library

First Edition 1894 Book "Banditti of the Plains" by Asa Shinn Mercer, About the Johnson County War / Wyoming Pioneer Memorial Museum

Dragon Eyes - Part of a 140 foot-long Dragon Effigy / Sweetwater County Historical Museum

Early history of the Cowboy Bar and its Brands / Green River Valley Museum

Joss House Panels / Evanston Chinese Joss House Museum

Book - House Journals 1869-'71-'73-'75-'77-'82 Territory of Wyoming - Describes the First Legislative Assembly of the Territory of Wyoming convened in Cheyenne, October 12, 1869 / Wyoming State Law Library

Corbett Tunnel Tags 1906-1908 / Homesteader Museum

Caspar Collins Vest / Fort Caspar Museum

Four Clovis Projectile Points - Excavations Conducted at the Colby Site / University of Wyoming Archaeological Repository

Colors of Wyoming's National Guard Cavalry - 115th Cavalry Regiment National / Wyoming National Guard Museum

Map - Generally Known as the Bridger-Collins Map, 1863 Map of What Would Become Wyoming / American Heritage Center, University of Wyoming

Specimen UW-15556 is a 60% Complete Skeleton of an Apatosaurus Excelsus (formerly known as Brontosaurus) / University of Wyoming Geological Museum

Photo - Two very rare glass plate stereoscopic views c. 1859 taken by Albert Bierstadt. "#88 Emigrant Train on the Big Sandy River, Oregon." / Museum of the Mountain Man

Peacekeeper is an Intercontinental Ballistic missile on exhibit at the front gate of F. E. Warren AFB and can be seen from I-25 as people drive by the Pershing Exit / Warren ICBM & Heritage Museum

Speech - March 26, 1890 speech by Hon. Joseph M. Carey, Wyoming Territorial Delegate to the U.S. House of Representatives, arguing for Wyoming’s admission to the Union. / Wyoming State Library

Eighteen ration tickets are made from paper and are marked in ink, The were used in 1905, and bear the names of the Arapaho families on the Wind River to whom they were distributed. / Plains Indian Museum of the Buffalo Bill Center of the West

Painting - An oil painting on canvas by Albert Bierstadt titled "The Last of the Buffalo" painted in 1889. / Buffalo Bill Center of the West

Game and Fish to begin trapping in Greys River drainage to monitor black bear population (posted 6/30/15)
Public reminded to observe warning signs
Wyoming Game & Fish
As part of an upcoming effort to monitor black bear populations in Wyoming, the Wyoming Game & Fish Department will conduct trapping operations in the Greys River drainage of northwest Wyoming beginning July 6 and potentially continuing through August.

All areas where trapping is conducted will have major access points marked with warning signs. It is critical that all members of the public take note of these signs.

Similar to monitoring elk or deer populations, the monitoring of black bears in Wyoming is vital to their ongoing management. To attract and capture bears, biologists utilize natural food sources such as fresh road-killed deer and elk. Trapped animals are immobilized, processed, released on site, and then monitored in accordance with strict protocols developed by the Wyoming Game and Fish Department.

When bear trapping activities are conducted for monitoring purposes, the vicinity of the site will be posted with warning signs to inform the public of these activities. The signs will be posted along the major access points to the trapping site. It is important that the public observe these signs and not venture into posted areas.

For more information regarding black bear trapping efforts, please call the Large Carnivore Section of the Game and Fish at 307-332-2688.

Bridger-Teton National Forest Jackson land under contract (posted 6/23/15)
Bridger Teton National Forest
The Bridger Teton National Forest announced Wednesday, June 3, 2015 that it is under contract with The Jackson Hole Preserve LLC for the sale of its 10-acre parcel in the Town of Jackson. The Jackson Hole Preserve is owned and managed by Jackson resident Mike Halpin and national investor, builder and developer Trident Partners, LLC along with its Managing Partner, John Shelton who also lives in Jackson. Trident has a long track record of success in multiple product types and has owned or developed over 8 million square feet of commercial space. Halpin also brings significant development experience to the table along with deep ties to the community. Trident and Halpin combine to bring a shared ethos that is aligned with the Jackson community’s own sensibility - to ensure quality development and a sense of stewardship of the largest undeveloped parcel in the Town of Jackson. The purchase price for the property is the same as the prior contract at $12 million dollars. "This sale will also allow the Bridger-Teton to continue with our plans for the retained parcel and provide the updated facilities for our administrative needs," said Forest Supervisor Tricia O’Connor.

Halpin expressed concerns about the zoning process and the time it could take to get the zoning necessary for an economically viable development. This concern was cited in part due to the previous buyer’s withdrawal from the transaction; however, given his relationship with Trident and their nationwide development expertise, combined with his prior development experience in Teton and Lincoln Counties and his relationship with the Forest Service, Halpin is hopeful the Town can act quickly and meaningfully. Trident and Halpin both stressed that the Town’s cooperation and expeditious approval of necessary zoning is key to this project’s success. Supporting this optimistic outlook, Halpin noted recent comments from Jackson’s Mayor Flitner, that "we are very interested in working with a potential buyer or any landowner at that site because we view it as a real possibility to put a dent in some of our housing needs."

Halpin noted that Shelton and he view this as an uncommon opportunity for a win-win. Shelton and Halpin both understand Teton County, have deep roots in the valley and national development expertise and sensitivity to the community’s housing needs. They will approach this project not just from the standpoint of financial upside but because it will work for the community and help to chip away at the vexing housing issue. Halpin added: "for us it’s a unique opportunity that checks two key boxes: with proper zoning it’s financially viable but also contributes to the greater good. We’d be able to do what we’re uniquely good at doing and give back to the community at the same time".

Shelton and Halpin look to move forward in collaboration with Teton County, the Town of Jackson and the Forest Service to zone and plan the property to allow for expeditious closure of this important and unique opportunity.

For more information contact Christopher Hawks at the Jackson Hole Preserve at or 307-733-9437.

Drawings held for resident elk, and resident and nonresident deer and antelope licenses (posted 6/22/15)
Wyoming Game & Fish
The 2015 drawings for resident elk as well as for resident and nonresident deer and antelope licenses are now in the books. Hunters can check their results on the Wyoming Game and Fish Department’s website or by calling (307) 777-4600.
Refund warrants for those unsuccessful in the drawings will be mailed in the next several weeks followed by the licenses mailings for those who were successful in the drawings.

As is usually the case, a number of areas have licenses remaining. A total of 4,420 full price antelope licenses are available along with 5,063 reduced price doe/fawn antelope licenses. For deer, 1,178 full price licenses are available and 4,876 doe fawn licenses. Elk hunters who would still like a license should note that 1,818 full price licenses are available as well as 10,220 cow/calf licenses.

A listing of the areas with licenses remaining for each species is found on the Game and Fish website. Hunters can purchase full-price leftover licenses via home computer, automated license agents, or at Game and Fish regional offices beginning at 8 a.m. on July 8. Reduced-price licenses for cow/calf elk and doe/fawn antelope and deer will be available a week later on July 15.

Some of the areas for deer and elk have reasonable public access either through public federal and state lands or the Game and Fish hunter management and walk-in area programs. Most of the antelope licenses remaining are in hunt areas that are predominantly private lands. Hunters are advised to obtain permission from landowners before buying licenses in private land areas.

Hunters who have questions on applying for leftover licenses or public access in the different hunt areas can contact the Game and Fish at (307) 777-4600.

Sweetwater County Sheriff’s Office warns of resurgent ‘delinquent taxes scam’ (posted 6/22/15)
Sweetwater County Sheriff’s Office
The Sweetwater County Sheriff’s Office issued a warning about a resurgent "delinquent taxes scam" circulating once again throughout the county.

Sheriff Mike Lowell said his office has been contacted by people in Rock Springs and Green River who have received telephone calls from people claiming to be agents of the Internal Revenue Service, demanding payment of delinquent income taxes.

The pattern is for the caller to insist on prompt payment through a credit or debit card or a wire transfer. If the person called refuses or begins asking questions, the caller often threatens a visit from law enforcement, arrest, arrest of a spouse, or a driver’s license revocation.

The callers use fake names and sometimes even provide a bogus IRS badge number. They may even know the last four digits of their intended victim’s Social Security number, all in an effort to make the swindle sound more convincing.

Genuine communications from the IRS begin with a letter, not a phone call. Other tipoffs that such calls are a scam include the following:

- Knowledge of the intended victim’s Social Security number or its last four digits.
- Recitation of the bogus IRS agent’s badge number.
- During the call, the sound of other, similar conversations can be heard in the background.
- The caller becomes rude and hostile and hangs up.
- Follow-up calls from a different person claiming to be an IRS agent.

Sheriff Lowell made the following recommendations to those who receive such calls: If you actually owe on your federal income taxes or think you might owe, contact the IRS directly at 1-800-829-1040 to speak with a genuine official about your tax issues.

If you know you don’t owe any income taxes, call 1-800-366-4484 to report the caller to the Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration.

EPA says aircraft need to be regulated for greenhouse gas emissions changing climate (posted 6/11/15)
Environmental Protection Agency
WASHINGTON (June 10, 2015) – The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is proposing to find under the Clean Air Act that greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions from commercial aircraft contribute to the pollution that causes climate change, endangering the health and welfare of Americans. At the same time, the agency is releasing information about the international process already underway by the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) for developing carbon dioxide (CO2) standards for aircraft and EPA’s participation in that process. EPA is now seeking public input to inform future steps by the agency.

For the past five years, ICAO — a specialized body of the United Nations with 191 member states — has been working with the aviation industry and other stakeholders to develop coordinated, international CO2 emissions standards for aircraft. EPA and the Federal Aviation Administration, representing the United States, are participating in ICAO’s process to ensure that any standards achieve meaningful CO2 emissions reductions through policies that are equitable across national boundaries.

The ICAO standards are expected to be adopted in early 2016. The items issued today by EPA lay the necessary foundation for the development and implementation of a domestic aircraft standard, in accordance with U.S. law and the ICAO process.

U.S. aircraft emit roughly 11 percent of GHG emissions from the U.S. transportation sector and 29 percent of GHG emissions from all aircraft globally. In 2009, EPA determined that GHG pollution from cars and light trucks threatens Americans' health and welfare by leading to long-lasting changes in our climate that can have a range of negative effects. Since then, the body of science on human-induced climate change has strengthened, supporting today’s proposed finding — under a different section of the Clean Air Act — that GHGs emitted from aircraft engines contribute to pollution that causes climate change endangering public health and welfare. Today’s action supports the goals of the President’s Climate Action Plan to reduce emissions from large sources of carbon pollution.

Today’s actions do not apply to small piston-engine planes (the type of plane often used for recreational purposes), or to military aircraft.

Once this action is published in the Federal Register, it will be open for a 60-day public comment period. Any future domestic actions toward aircraft engine standards would also be open to public comment and review before they could take effect.

For more information on the proposed contribution finding and the advance notice of proposed rulemaking, visit

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Pinedale Online! is designed and maintained by Wind River Web Services LLC in Pinedale, Wyoming to offer a "slice of life" view of happenings in and around Pinedale, Wyoming. Webmaster for this site is Dawn Ballou. Although we try to cover as many local events as possible, we have a very limited staff and much of this site is done in our volunteer time. We welcome community volunteers who can provide pictures or event information. Photos by Pinedale Online unless otherwise credited. Please see our companion site Pinedale OFFline,, updated annually on April Fool's Day. All site content is copyright 2015. No photos, stories or content may be used or reproduced without permission for commercial or non-commerical purposes. Please contact Pinedale Online for more information or permission about using pictures or content found on our site, or advertising on this website. If you find any broken links on our site, please let us know. Privacy Policy: E-mail inquiries may be forwarded to the local Chamber of Commerce, businesses or others who can best respond to questions asked. We use website server visitation statistics to compile web traffic analysis to refine our site content to better serve our visitors. Server statistics do not gather e-mail addresses or personally-identifiable information. Pinedale Online does not sell, trade or rent our opt-in lists or any personally-identifiable information to third parties. Thanks for visiting Pinedale, Wyoming on the Web!

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