With the new veterans monument on Town Square scheduled for unveiling in May, the American Legion hopes to round up another $80,000 or so in the next couple months.
As auctioneer Jim Loose rattled off numbers — one he had secured from the crowd, and one he wanted — watchful eyes searched for holiday bidders.
Santa may have caught the kids attention but they soon turned their eyes to the gingerbread houses that made one room of the Old Wilson Schoolhouse Community Center smell like sugar on Saturday.
Tonight is your chance to see four high school boys leave it all on the stage, including some pine needles, in the annual Mr. Christmas Tree pageant, which starts at 7 p.m. tonight at the Pink Garter Theatre.
Barbara Ann Chambers Weston, known to most as Happy Weston, started coming to the Senior Center of Jackson Hole in 1989 with her elderly mother, Betty Chambers. In those days the center served lunches to seniors in a remodeled house across the street from where it sits today.
Flags flapped from dozens of hands on Monday morning on the Town Square, when about 100 veterans and their families and friends gathered in sub-freezing temperatures to honor the nation’s armed forces.
Boy Scouts from Jackson’s Troop 268 helped serve roast beef, potatoes and coleslaw Friday evening for the Elks Lodge’s annual Veterans Day dinner.
Alexis Jagelski slipped through a willow patch, her fly-rod gently deflecting branches so she could step onto the cobbled shoreline of the Snake River. Gathered in a circle around a guide were four Jackson Hole Middle School students, there to learn the art of fly-fishing from the Jackson Ho…
Neither Adam nor Emily Janak had much interest in log cabins when they began to remodel their East Jackson home in 2016. But when they tore into it, stripping off the vinyl siding to discover logs underneath, Emily said, “it was like finding gold.”
The Jackson Hole News&Guide recently took home the highest accolade awarded by the National Newspaper Association: best weekly newspaper in the nation for its circulation class.
The Children’s Learning Center’s Rafter J greenhouse project started several years ago, sparked by a group of intrepid 4-year-olds wanted to know more about where their food came from. They had a sense beef didn’t live in its life in plastic-wrapped packages and that bananas didn’t come off the tree with a neat piece of plastic wrapped around the bunch and marked with a sticker.
“OK, everyone, we’re going to play a game.”
Program Director Nealy Angell mostly held the attention of the children circled in the Jackson Hole Therapeutic Riding Association barn. Morning rain had pushed them inside for their warm-up activity. Angell held a rubber kickball plastered with images of farm animals.