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Pinedale Wyoming Local News
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Legislature update: 8-1-2021 (posted 8/2/2021)
Free Movie at the Green River Valley Museum August 4 (posted 7/30/2021)
The Lonesome Heroes live music in Big Piney August 7 (posted 7/28/2021)
Improvements planned in August for Green River Public Access Area near Daniel (posted 7/27/2021)
Pinedale anglers encouraged to adjust fishing practices in high heat, drought (posted 7/27/2021)
COVID Through the Lens – 2020 Photography Yearbook (posted 7/24/2021)
Emergency services conduct radio coverage testing through the county (posted 7/23/2021)
$1,000 Reward offered regarding bench vandalism (posted 7/22/2021)
Bondurant Heritage Sale August 14 (posted 7/22/2021)
Sage & Snow Garden Club Gardens of Beauty – July 2021 (posted 7/21/2021)
Book signings for Homestead & Ranching book (posted 7/19/2021)
Garden of Beauty – Karen & Ole Skinner (posted 7/5/2021)
Slowing Rangeland Erosion Workshops in August (posted 6/30/2021)

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August 3: Presentation and Book signing in LaBarge by Ann Chambers Noble and Jonita Sommers - At the LaBarge Library, 6:00PM. For their book, "Homesteading and Ranching in the Upper Green River Valley." Books will be available for purchase ($55).
August 4: Horseshoes at Rendezvous Pointe - At Rendezvous Pointe in Pinedale, 1-3PM. For seniors over age 60.
August 4: Free Movie at the Green River Valley Museum - "Three Amigos" on Wednesday at 4PM in the back
building of the Green River Valley Museum in Big
Piney. Snacks will be provided. Bring a friend!

August 4: Public meeting in Pinedale on elk feedground management - One of 6 meetings being held around the state as Wyoming Game & Fish begins Phase II of public collaborative process on elk feedground management. Meetings will be in person, no online option, but will be recorded. The Pinedale meeting will be at 6:00PM in the Sublette County Weed and Pest building, 12 S. Bench Road. Ultimately, the Game and Fish-led presentations will produce a long-term management plan for elk feedgrounds managed by the department. The draft management plan is tentatively planned to go in front of the Wyoming Game and Fish Commission for approval in the spring of 2023. Other public meetings are scheduled for Laramie, Rock Springs, Casper, Afton and Jackson.
August 6: Sierra Ferrell concert - With special guests The Lonesome Heroes Presentation of the Pinedale Fine Arts Council. Free concerts at the American Legion Park in Pinedale. The show starts at 5 pm and is kid/pet friendly. Food/beverage vendors will be set up directly outside of the park. More info at soundcheckpinedale.com
August 7: Book signing at the Sommers Homestead - Book signing by Ann Chambers Noble and Jonita Sommers book, ‘Homesteading and Ranching in the Upper Green River Valley,’ Bill Betenson ‘Butch Cassidy-The Wyoming Years’, and Scott Werbelow’s book, "Son of a Poacher." At the Sommers Homestead Living History Museum from 1-3PM. Each of the authors will give a brief talk. Copies of the books will be available for purchase. Refreshments will be served. The Homestead will be open from 10AM to 3PM.
August 7: PFAC Soundcheck live music in Big Piney with The Lonesome Heroes - Presentation of the Pinedale Fine Arts Council and the Big Piney/Marbleton Community Development. Saturday, August 7th at Centennial Park (across from Burney’s) with live music featuring The Lonesome Heroes. The free concert, music starts at 6:00PM. Food will be available onsite. For more information see www.pinedalefinearts.com.

Scenic Wyoming Photos

Scenic photos by Dave Bell

Photos by Dave Bell

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Legislature update: 8-1-2021 (posted 8/2/2021)
Albert Sommers, House District #20
Hello Sublette County, this is Albert Sommers reporting to you from interim work of the 66th Legislature. On July 19-20 the Joint Education Committee met in Saratoga, and on July 19 the Wyoming Wildlife Taskforce met in Casper. I serve on both of these committees, but I cannot be in two places at one time, so I chose to attend the Joint Education Committee meetings in Saratoga.

The purpose of the Wyoming Wildlife Taskforce is to study top-priority wildlife policy issues facing the state related to the allocation of hunting opportunity, sportsperson access, and other issues. Over an 18-month period, topics will be identified by taskforce members for study, with the goal of presenting conclusions and recommendations to the Wyoming Legislature, Game and Fish Commission and Governor to support decision-making on Wyoming’s wildlife resources. One recommendation that came from the July 19 meeting is to move license allocation for the Big 5 (bighorn sheep, moose, bison, mountain goat, and grizzly bear) to 90% resident and 10% non-resident from the current 80/20 split. Further, the Taskforce recommends that bighorn sheep and bull moose licenses be once in a lifetime opportunities. The Taskforce also recommends that the Legislature fully fund the Wyoming Wildlife Natural Resource Trust Fund to the $200 million level. All three of these recommendations will require legislative action. The final recommendation of the Taskforce at the July meeting is that the Feds delist the grizzly bear. All of these recommendations have been debated at previous meetings.

I support all of these recommendations, even though I worry about the impact the 90/10 split on the Big 5 will have on Wyoming moose outfitters. The next meeting of the Taskforce will be on September 1, 2021 in Casper, where I hope we continue to discuss the challenges of the preference point system. Remember to provide comment to this taskforce at https://sites.google.com/wyo.gov/wyomingwildlifetaskforce.

The Joint Education Committee heard multiple reports, but I believe the committee will take action on two topics:
K-3 grade literacy and absenteeism/truancy. K-3 literacy is critical to a child’s development. A long-term study by the Annie E. Casey Foundation found that students who were not proficient in reading by the end of third grade were four times more likely to drop out of high school than proficient readers. In fact, 88 percent of students who failed to earn a high school diploma were struggling readers in third grade. According to documents we received, these struggling students also generally fail to receive the assistance they need to catch up.

Educators know this, but should the state require more from districts to ensure early childhood literacy is adequately addressed. We heard testimony that having common, high quality assessments and screening tools will improve outcomes. We also heard that high quality reading intervention requires teachers to be properly trained. I believe the committee will look at these two areas for potential legislation. We also heard about the need for proper curriculum, but that is outside the Legislature’s wheelhouse. The Legislature can identify what subjects need to be taught; the State Board of Education establishes the standards for the subjects taught; and the local school boards decide the curriculum. The Wyoming Constitution, Article 7/ Section 11-Textbooks states "Neither the legislature nor the superintendent of public instruction shall have power to prescribe text books to be used in the public schools."

This clearly gives the power to decide curriculum to local school boards. For example, the Legislature has mandated that government and civics including state and federal constitutions be taught, but due to the constraints of the Wyoming Constitution we do not dictate how it is taught.

I have always believed that government closest to the people is most responsive to the people. I have always resisted efforts at the legislative level to prohibit or require specific curriculum be taught, because I believe it violates the Wyoming Constitution. Local school board members are elected, and consequently are held accountable by each district’s voters. If a district went rogue and violated the trust of the citizens of Wyoming the Legislature would act, but it would have to be within the constraints of our constitution.

I can be reached at albert@albertsommers.com with comments or questions.


Free Movie at the Green River Valley Museum August 4 (posted 7/30/2021)
The Green River Valley Museum in Big Piney is holding a movie night on Wednesday, August 4th. The movie will be "Three Amigos" starting at 4:00PM in the back building. Snacks will be provided. Bring a friend!


Soundcheck concert in Big Piney August 7
Soundcheck concert in Big Piney August 7
The Lonesome Heroes live music in Big Piney August 7 (posted 7/28/2021)
PFAC Summer Soundcheck concert
Pinedale Fine Arts Council and the Big Piney/Marbleton Community Development present Soundcheck in Big Piney on Saturday, August 7th with live music featuring The Lonesome Heroes. The free concert will be in the Centennial Park across from Burney’s store. Music starts at 6:00PM. Food will be available onsite. For more information see www.pinedalefinearts.com.


Improvements planned in August for Green River Public Access Area near Daniel (posted 7/27/2021)
Wyoming Game & Fish
PINEDALE, WYOMING – Green River anglers in the Pinedale area can expect improved river access and fishing this fall. The Wyoming Game and Fish Department will be improving boat access at the Department’s Daniel Public Access Area along the Green River some 12 miles west of Pinedale. The project will also enhance fish habitat on approximately 1,800 feet of river in this area.

The two-week project is set to begin Monday, August 9, 2021. No public access closures are anticipated, but anglers and river users are advised that construction will be occurring on weekdays and that minor delays may occur due to in-stream work. There also may be slightly elevated sediment in the river downstream of the project with heavy equipment working in the river or along the banks.

While the river access will not be closed, river users will be asked to park on along the road (Pape Road) on August 9, 10, and 11 to accommodate crews working on the parking area at the Public Access Area.

In addition to the improved boat ramp, a variety of stream structures will be constructed using wood and rock. These structures will reduce bank erosion and provide hiding cover for fish.

These habitat enhancements are designed to hold more fish in the reach, improving the fishing for both boat and bank anglers.

For more information about the project, please contact Wyoming Game and Fish Pinedale Habitat Biologist Luke Schultz at 307-367-4353.


Pinedale anglers encouraged to adjust fishing practices in high heat, drought (posted 7/27/2021)
Sara Dirienzo, Public Information Officer, Wyoming Game & Fish
PINEDALE, WYOMING - As Wyoming faces with another year of drought, trout are grappling with reduced food and oxygen, and in many instances, their very survival. The conditions have fish managers with the Wyoming Game and Fish Department concerned about the impacts on fish in many of the local rivers and lakes. As the water levels drop, the temperature rises. Warm water is a threat to trout and other cold water species.

Pinedale Fisheries Supervisor, Hilda Sexauer, says trout experience significant mortality at prolonged exposure to water temperatures greater than 75 degrees Fahrenheit, and brief exposure to temperatures over 80 degrees are lethal.

"Unfortunately, we anticipate there will be fish kills this summer due to high water temperatures and low oxygen," Sexauer said.

Fish stress quicker in warmer water because the water holds less oxygen, which greatly hampers a fish's ability to recover from the rigors of being caught. As water temperature approaches 70 degrees the chance for any fish species to survive being caught and released is greatly reduced.

Water temperature is particularly important for anglers practicing catch and release or where our regulations require fish to be released. The department asks all anglers practicing catch and release to consider the following during the dog days of summer:
• Fish early in the morning while water temperature is cooler.
• Carry a pocket thermometer and monitor the water temperature.
• If the water temperature is at or above 70 degrees, consider keeping what you catch within the regulations.
• As water temperature increases, using the proper techniques to catch and release a fish become increasingly more important to help ensure the fish has a chance to survive:
o Play and land fish as rapidly as possible to reduce exhaustion stress.
o Keep the fish in the water as much as possible.
o Do not squeeze the fish or place fingers in the gills.
o Remove the hook gently. If hooked deeply, cut the leader.
o Flies and lures are recommended whenever many fish are being caught and released.
o Barbless hooks allow easier hook removal.
o If a fish is exhausted and cannot hold itself
upright, and if regulations allow, consider having it for supper because the fish has a poor chance of surviving.

These are not new regulations, just recommendations to assist with the conservation of the fishery resource. If water temperatures are high, perhaps fish only during the very early morning or take a trip to the high country.

Anglers who need more information can contact Hilda Sexauer, Pete Cavalli or Darren Rhea at the Wyoming Game and Fish Department Pinedale Regional office, 307-367-4352.


The new book has arrived
The new book has arrived
COVID Through the Lens – 2020 Photography Yearbook (posted 7/24/2021)
New book by photographer Dave Bell just released
Local photographer Dave Bell is excited to have his new book in hand, 'COVID Through the Lens - 2020 Photography Yearbook.'

"This book is a photographic journal of my wanderings during the year 2020. Even though most of the United States has been locked down, we have enjoyed exploring remote areas. I photographed throughout the year and produced nearly 100,000 images from this year of exploring. This book contains about 200 of those images including wildlife, the four seasons, spectacular sunrises and sunsets and astrophotography."

About the Author
Dave Bell is an avid hiker, mountaineer and explorer who can be found most anytime on the hiking trails of western Wyoming. He has spent his lifetime exploring the scenery and mountains of the western United States and Canada. He is a renowned landscape and wildlife photographer. He resides with his wife Peggy in Pinedale, Wyoming and uses his Area 51 as his base of operations. Many of Dave’s photos from his outings over the years can be found on his photo gallery on Pinedale Online.

• This is a hard-back book with 222 pages.
• Cost is $75.00
• ISBN-10: ý 1662910304
• ISBN-13: ý 978-1662910302
• Item Weight: ý 2.21 pounds
• Dimensions: ý 11 x 0.69 x 8.5 inches

‘COVID Through The Lens – 2020 Photography Yearbook’ can be found locally in Pinedale at Office Outlet, the Cowboy Shop and 307 Mercantile. It is also available for order on Amazon, or by contacting Dave through his Facebook page.


Survey truck
Survey truck
Emergency services conduct radio coverage testing through the county (posted 7/23/2021)
Sublette County Sheriff’s Office
Rocky Mountain Communications Systems (RMCS) out of Casper, WY, along with Sublette County emergency services employees (Fire, Law and EMS) will be conducting coverage testing beginning Monday, July 26th, extending over the next week-and-a-half in to August. There will be two RMCS service trucks, and one red Ford F250 (see attached photos) that will be covering approximately 6,000 established zones or sectors within Sublette County. Our goal is to use as many public roadways as practical to complete this testing. If we should have to travel on to a private road, a call from the Sublette County Sheriff’s Office to the land owner will be made to ask for permission.

The coverage testing is to ensure there aren’t any "dead spots" in critical radio communication between Sublette County dispatch and first responders on our Sublette County Interoperable Radio System (SIRS).

KC Lehr, Sublette County Sheriff


Bench found in the creek
Bench found in the creek
$1,000 Reward offered regarding bench vandalism (posted 7/22/2021)
Sublette County Recreation Board
Update: *Due to the generosity of Doug and Lynda Vickrey, the reward is now $1000. Original post: The Sublette County Recreation Board is offering a *$500 reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction of those individuals responsible for vandalizing the pathway bench along Pine Creek at Tranquility Crossing. The bench was one of six recently installed as a donation from the late Don Tegeler in appreciation of our community pathways. Contact Sublette County Sheriff’s Office at 307-367-4378 with any information.


Bondurant Heritage Sale August 14 (posted 7/22/2021)
The Bondurant Heritage Sale will be Saturday, August 14th from 9AM to 2PM at the church. There will be furniture, household items, clothing, working power tools, camping gear, and more. There will also be a bake sale. Donations accepted and appreciated (please no electronics, large exercise equipment or appliances). Drop off at the church Wednesday-Friday before the sale. Contact Carol Gabbard 859-200-3080 or Alice Jacobson for more information, 619-723-6769, alice.m.jacobson@gmail.com.


July 2021 Gardens of Beauty
July 2021 Gardens of Beauty
Sage & Snow Garden Club Gardens of Beauty – July 2021 (posted 7/21/2021)
Sage & Snow Garden Club
July 9, 2021 - Julie Early and Barney Snyder, 40 Hay Meadow Drive, near Pinedale, are the Sage and Snow Garden Club’s second Garden of Beauty Award for 2021. Julie grew up on the Swain Ranch on the Green River. Most of her beautiful flowers, shrubs, and trees were transplanted from her childhood home and her mother, Edna Swain’s flower gardens. Scattered about her large landscaped yard are oriental poppies, lupine, lilies, delphiniums, cattails, tansy, Wood’s rose, flax, iris (including a beautiful white variety), Maltese cross, dames’ rocket, and Billy Wood’s flowers (named by Billy Wood who homesteaded the ranch). Julie and Barney transplanted gooseberries, honeysuckles, and chokecherries from the home place. Most of the trees came from the ranch as well: poplars, lodgepole pines, spruce, aspen, cottonwoods, and willows. The ranch washtub is full of violas and marigolds. Water troughs are filled with radishes, carrots, lettuce, strawberries, onions, zucchini, beets, and garlic. Julie’s greenhouse is full of mineral lick tubs and other containers growing tomatoes, sweet and hot peppers, cucumbers, peas, climbing beans, roses, and her mother’s geraniums. The greenhouse is surrounded by pots of flowers, as well as a sunflower patch planted by her granddaughter, Daisy Early. Over the years, Julie and Barney have transformed a barren hay meadow into a beautiful botanical paradise.

July 16, 2021 - Dorothy and Wayne Fornstrom The Sage and Snow Garden Club has selected Dorothy and Wayne Fornstrom’s beautiful gardens at 39 Granite Lane as this week’s Garden of Beauty. Their grandsons, Danner and Dayson, enjoy playing in their beautiful and spacious backyard. Dorothy is a "little bit of everything" gardener. She has an herb garden in a wheelbarrow, lick tubs of cucumbers and potatoes, stock tanks with flowers and shrubs, and islands of trees. A border of sagebrush and potentillas, sprinkled with poppies, rhubarb, columbine, delphiniums, daisies, salvia, and iris surround the yard. Pots of colorful petunias, verbena, and geraniums adorn the shaded seating areas. Dorothy has an outdoor propagation station where she grows many native plants from seed to add to her gardens. However, many of the trees, shrubs, and flowers are seeded by the birds that visit her feeders and nest in the trees. The Garden Club has selected Dorothy and Wayne’s beautiful yard for the final stop on their Annual Garden Tour and Dinner, planned for Saturday, August 14.

July 23, 2021 - Michele and Bill Doyle The colorful array of flowers adorning the large deck and patio at 120 Fox Willow Drive in Pinedale earned the Sage and Snow Garden of Beauty Award for the week for gardeners Michele and Bill Doyle. They have created a spectacular display of container gardens, featuring marigolds, petunias, pansies, alyssum, lobelia, verbena, geraniums, daisies, and salvia. But even more noteworthy is their inclusion of some unusual flowers for our area: cannas, begonias, fuchsias, dahlias, geraniums, and mallow. The flowers are big and beautiful; and Michele attributes the growth to Black Gold potting soil, Miracle Grow fertilizer, plenty of water, and lots of love and care. The flowers attract hummingbirds, bees, and butterflies to their gardens, much to the enjoyment of the Doyles and their neighbors.

Click on this link for more pictures


Book signings for Homestead & Ranching book (posted 7/19/2021)
Local historians Ann Chambers Noble and Jonita Sommers will have several book signings for their new book, "Homesteading and Ranching in the Upper Green River Valley. " Copies of the book will be available to autograph. The book was done as a fundraiser for the Green River Valley Program of the Jackson Hole Land Trust.

The book is an extensive history of homesteads and ranches on the many drainages near the headwaters of the Green River in western Wyoming. Accompanying the lengthy history are hundreds of historic photos, many published for the first time. Interspersed throughout the book is beautiful photography of the Upper Green River Valley mostly from local photographers, including David Rule, Mark Gocke, Ronald H. Chilcote, Elizabeth Boehm, Rita Donham, Isaac Spotts, Arnie Brokling, and Curtis S. Anderson. The book was published by Laguna Wilderness Press. Each book signing will include a brief program by Ann Chambers Noble. Cost of the book is $55.00 (+tax).

Book signings:
Tuesday, July 20:
Pinedale Library, 6:30PM
Wednesday, July 21: Marbleton Senior Center, 6:00PM (sponsored by the Big Piney Library)
Tuesday, August 3: LaBarge Library, 6:00PM
There will be another book signing on Saturday, August 7 from 1-3PM at the Sommers Homestead Living History Museum. This book signing will include two additional authors: Scott Werbelow and his new book, "Son of a Poacher," and Bill Betenson, and his new book, "Butch Cassidy – The Wyoming Years." Ann will give a short presentation at 2:00PM. Refreshments will be served.

The book is also available for purchase at the Cowboy Shop and Office Outlet in Pinedale, and online at the Museum of the Mountain Man.


Garden of Beauty
Garden of Beauty
Garden of Beauty – Karen & Ole Skinner (posted 7/5/2021)
Sage and Snow Garden Club
July 2, 2021 – Karen and Ole Skinner of 126 Fayette Pole Creek Road, Pinedale, are the first recipients of the Sage and Snow Garden Club’s Garden of Beauty Award for 2021. Their spacious yard features a variety of trees, shrubs, and flowers, including some colorful hollyhocks that return year after year. Two years ago, Ole and Karen built a large greenhouse from recycled windows and wood. In their indoor garden beds, they grow cabbages, tomatoes, potatoes, radishes, lettuce, squash, cucumbers, carrots, beets, beans, and asparagus. Karen and Ole pride themselves on repurposing materials that others have discarded. Many of their trees are castoffs from landscaping projects at large estates in Sun Valley, Idaho. Ole, the youngest son of Clem and Viola Skinner and one of six Skinner brothers, was born in Pinedale and was part of the famed Skinner Brothers Wilderness School and Outfitters for many years.



Slowing Rangeland Erosion Workshops in August (posted 6/30/2021)
The Sublette County Conservation District is offering a series of workshops in August related to rangeland erosion. The objective of the workshops is to economically restore wet meadow habitats in sagebrush rangelands to benefit wildlife and livestock on working lands.

PROGRAM SCHEDULE
AUGUST 4th, 2021: Introduction to Low-Tech Wet Meadow Restoration
Webinar for Land Managers & Partners
Hosted by: NRCS, Intermountain West Joint Venture This is a virtual opportunity that will provide theory and basic instruction to lay a good foundation for the work on the ground the following week. Learn to recognize opportunities for low-tech "Zeedyk" structures (e.g., One Rock Dams, Zuni Bowls), and get introduced to beaver mimicry using Beaver Dam Analogs (BDA’s).
Virtual registration link: https://www.partnersinthesage.com/2021-zeedyk-wyoming-workshop
* Will be recorded for later viewing

AUGUST 11th & 12th, 2021: Zeedyk Structure Building Workshop in the Field
Hosted by: SCCD, NRCS, WGFD
Get on the ground to read a real landscape and learn the techniques and skills to build low-cost, low-tech stream restoration "Zeedyk" structures that will help curb erosion and stream degradation by catching sediment, raising the water table, and increasing vegetation productivity.

AUGUST 13th, 2021: Beaver Dam Analog Structure Building Workshop in the Field
Hosted by: Wyoming TNC Get on the ground in this final workshop session to learn how to use "beaver mimicry" techniques and build in-stream structures that use the engineering benefits of beavers to help restore riparian health and functioning streams.

This project is made possible with funding support from the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation. Persons with disabilities who require alternative means of communication for program information (e.g., Braille, large print, audiotape, American Sign Language, etc.) should contact the responsible Agency or USDA’s Target Center at (202) 720-2600 (voice and TTY) or contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at (800) 877-8339. The USDA is an Equal Opportunity Provider, Employer and Lender.

REGISTRATION INFORMATIONM For more information or to reserve a spot contact: Melanie Purcell, Wildlife & Habitat Program Manager Sublette County Conservation District Phone #: 307-367-2364 Email: mpurcell@sublettecd.com or Kerry Gold, Habitat Mitigation Biologist Wyoming Game & Fish Department Phone #: 307-367-4352 Email: kerry.gold@wyo.gov


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WYDOT US 191
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WYDOT Web Cam on US 189 north of Marbleton at the junction with Hwy 351  - view looking south
US 189 north of Marbleton - View looking south

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US 191 at Sand Draw - View looking north

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