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The valley’s biggest dance party serves no alcohol and starts at 9 a.m. on a Sunday.

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When Ron Scott, Carl Davidson, Bill Townsend and Bill Briggs played their first show together as the Stagecoach Band on Feb. 16, 1969, Aerosmith hadn't been born, ZZ Top, Rush, the Who and the Rolling Stones were still in their (now-relative) infancy.

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Gary Endecott trained for weeks to prepare for his ski competition.

He worked out in the gym over the summer. He skied weekends. On Thursdays this winter he donned a Jackson Hole Mountain Resort host jacket — his first year in the signature red coat.

He’s no stranger to the mountain, the sport or the Special Olympics Wyoming Winter Games.

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Armed with Gentemstick demo boards the three snowboarders in Teton Adaptive Sports’ new veterans program boarded the Bridger Gondola on Jan. 22, ready for a day of fast groomers and off-trail pow shots.

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Hitched-up sled dogs barked and bounded through the National Anthem, excited to be loaded into snow chutes at the Pedigree Stage Stop race. Along the sidelines a small group of kids waited with helmets and goggles on, ready to jump into sleds.

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Minutes before the ice opens, players quickly wiggle helmets onto heads, tighten laces and grab a stick. With only an hour of ice time, these hockey players do not dally.

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Pam Douglas sat on a stool in front of a backdrop, leaned close to her dog, Bode, and looked into the camera.

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Dr. Dan Forman received the call on a weekend, the voice on the other end of the line frantic and upset about the fox that had been unintentionally caught in a Havahart trap.

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For the past five years Jenny Landgraf and Sally McCullough have warmed up the stage at the annual Teton Serenade. Guitars and picks in hand, the women have harmonized together for years, regularly playing at the weekly Hootenanny in summers and winters.

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Principal Scott Crisp logged countless hours on airplanes last year, flying back and forth from Wyoming to Washington, D.C., for a prestigious fellowship with the U.S. Department of Education.

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They started the Sunday before Thanksgiving, flipping on the kitchen lights most mornings around 7. They cooked batch after batch of birds, baked tray after tray of pies, warmed sheet after sheet of rolls.

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A hundred years ago Alfred G. Sensenbach left Jackson Hole to be inducted into the Army. He never came home.

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The tap dancers dazzled. A stand-up comic tickled the funny bones of young and old alike. And the musicians commanded the stage with the sparkle, spunk and sureness you’d expect from Broadway pros.

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When other children might be getting on a school bus 7-year-old Rory Loudenslager and her 5-year-old sister, Heika, are on a playground alongside their 2-year-old brother, Cyrus.

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Gamblers and gunslingers roamed the saloon-themed halls Saturday at The Wort Hotel to raise dollars for scholars.

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Nicolle Moyer apologizes for the mess, but mere days after move-in, it’s hard to tell the condo was only just deemed occupiable. A ladder in the hallway and an empty space in the kitchen for a yet-to-arrive dining room table are all that give it away — that, and a boxed electric fireplace si…

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A small group of “forest bathers” braved just-above-freezing temperatures Friday morning to reap the rewards of connecting with nature and slowing down amid the evergreens.

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It was in the opening days of 1968 that elected officials of the town of Jackson and Teton County unanimously passed a resolution creating a government-appointed board to oversee Jackson Hole Airport.

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While Jackson Hole may be no New England by the time October comes around, there is no denying that the bright pops of yellow, orange and red from the aspen groves and cottonwood trees make fall one of the most beautiful times in the Tetons. That is, for as long as it lasts.