Feb 26, 2015

Cody hospital leader wins national award

A registered nurse who chairs West Park Hospital’s board of trustees has received a national honor from a health-care magazine.

Melissa Fraser
Modern Healthcare recently named West Park board chair Melissa Fraser of Cody as the recipient of its Excellence in Governance Award for small providers. In an article, the publication described the successful direction that Fraser has provided for the hospital and her “diverse background” in health care.

“As a nurse and business office manager at a medical practice, Melissa (Fraser)’s medical and business acumen has been the perfect expertise necessary to lead our 25-bed Critical Access Hospital in the ever-changing health care industry,” said a West Park news release announcing the award.

Fraser works in both Cody and Powell in the Big Horn Ankle and Foot Clinic.

Modern Healthcare said Fraser’s focus at West Park has been on establishing partnerships to increase access to care, including helping raise money for the Spirit Mountain Hospice House and joining forces with Nashville, Tenn.-based Dialysis Clinic Inc. to open a bigger dialysis center that can serve locals and tourists who pass through the area.

The news release said Fraser also led partnerships with Billings Clinic for hospitalists, with St. Vincent’s Healthcare for a better cancer unit and with orthopedic surgeons on a medical arts complex. The release said those partnerships have brought in millions of dollars for West Park.

“Melissa’s strong community ties and networking have repeatedly benefited the hospital,” the release said.

It says Fraser was “instrumental” in negotiating a favorable deal with the neighboring Buffalo Bill Center of the West when parking became tight.



“Melissa’s strong community ties and networking have repeatedly benefited the hospital,” said a release from West Park.

Fraser hopes that both Powell Valley Healthcare and West Park can work more closely together for the good of all their patients.

“We share patients and we (both hospitals) want our patients to try to get the best care here in the Big Horn Basin,” Fraser said. “It is wonderful that we have two really great tertiary hospitals 90 miles north if we need to send our patients there. But, how much better for our patients if we can care for them here?

“Together I think we can survive the changes coming in healthcare, but it will take working together to make it happen,” she said.

Fraser, 62, has served on West Park’s board of trustees since 2004. In the past decade, the news release says, she has focused the board’s attention on the community’s health needs and also nurtured hospital employees.

“She takes time out of her hectic schedule to talk with employees and also community members about what they think is important for the hospital,” concluded the release. “Listening and active participation by Melissa Fraser is what has taken our hospital from a critical access hospital to being the health care choice for the Big Horn Basin!”

Fraser was nominated for the award by Graham Jackson, the director of the West Park Hospital Foundation. She previously served on the board with Fraser.

Farmers market to return to Park County Complex this summer

“This year’s going to be better than last,” says J.R. Megee, the director of the Big Horn Basin Farmers Market Association, of the market that's coming to Cody.

The association's Cody market, which operates on the southwest parking lot and grounds of the Park County Complex, won't start up until June, but improvements are already in the works.

Megee said they’ll be opening up the market to vendors within a 100-mile radius of Cody and allowing some non-local folks to participate. That’s intended to bring in some items that the market hasn’t had, he said, including more fruit.

Megee also said there are plan to begin accepting payments from the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) and from debit cards.

The market runs on Thursdays from 4:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. The first market is set for June 18, with the last one tentatively scheduled for Oct. 29.

Park County Commissioners agreed at their Feb. 17 meeting to let the non-profit association again use the complex’s parking lot and grounds for free.

“Hope you have a great summer,” Commission Chairman Joe Tilden told Megee.

Feb 24, 2015

After seizure of plane and $260,000, county prosecutors drop charges and feds keep investigating

Federal authorities say they should get to keep the plane and nearly $260,000 in cash seized from two Coloradans who flew into Cody a year ago — claiming the items were involved in trafficking drugs.
One of the men, meanwhile, says he and the property were not involved in illegal activity and that the items should be returned to him.

The U.S. Attorney’s Office in Wyoming is seeking the forfeiture of the aircraft and cash in a civil case pending before a federal judge in Cheyenne and is trying to put together a criminal case as well. The federal prosecutors allege the Cessna TU206E was used to transport illegal drugs and the cash represents proceeds from drug sales.

“It’s basically a federal issue at this point,” said Park County Prosecuting Attorney Bryan Skoric.

However, the 26-year-old man who flew the plane into Cody, Scott M. Lewis of Englewood, Colo., has said in court filings that the aircraft and money came from legitimate, unspecified activities.
Cody police obtained a warrant to search the aircraft and Lewis’ room at the Holiday Inn on Feb. 28, 2014. That was after reports that Lewis and his traveling companion had acted suspiciously and after a Powell police drug dog alerted to the scent of narcotics on the plane.

Officers didn’t find any drugs, but they did find $258,520 inside a blue duffel bag, packaged in 12 vacuum-sealed bags and labeled “Deposit I” and “Deposit II.” Close to $1,467 more was found on top of a hotel dresser and in a jacket.

Police took the money and the plane, but no serious criminal charges were filed.

Lewis’ traveling companion, 37-year-old Gilbert Wiles Jr., was released without any charges, while Lewis was arrested and charged with two misdemeanors alleging he didn’t have a valid pilot's license and that the plane was improperly registered. Those charges were dismissed Feb. 11 at the request of the Park County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office.

The "target letter" sent to Lewis.
“It’s basically a federal issue at this point,” Park County Prosecuting Attorney Bryan Skoric said Monday.

Court records show the federal government is mulling whether to file more serious federal charges.

On Nov. 7, Assistant U.S. Attorney Eric Heimann of Cheyenne sent a letter to Lewis that began, “I am writing to inform you that you are the subject of an investigation by Homeland Security Investigations of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security.”

Heimann wrote that investigators are probing allegations that Lewis may have committed several federal crimes, including: conspiracy to distribute marijuana, money laundering, identity theft and operating an unregistered aircraft.

The document is what’s known as a “target letter.” Target letters are not public documents, but Lewis’ became public when his attorneys attached it to other court filings.

Lewis attorney Joe Bustos of Cheyenne said in one filing that, in his experience with the letters, “a federal indictment will almost always follow.”

Speaking in general terms about prosecutors’ procedures, U.S. Attorney’s Office spokesman John Powell similarly told the Tribune that “the bottom line is this: If you receive a target letter, you are most likely going to be indicted.” Powell declined to comment on the possibility of charges against Lewis and a Monday search of federal records showed no pending charges against him.

U.S. District Court Judge Alan Johnson put the federal government’s civil forfeiture case on hold on Dec. 4 because of the pending criminal investigation.


“If you receive a target letter, you are most likely going to be indicted,” said John Powell, a spokesman for federal prosecutors.

David M. Michael of San Francisco, another Lewis defense attorney, had argued that forcing Lewis to provide more information about his interest in the seized plane and cash would violate his Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination.

Lewis has denied any wrongdoing.

Attorney Michael, writing on Lewis’ behalf, said in a filing that police lacked probable cause to seize the property, that the federal court doesn’t have jurisdiction to hear the forfeiture case and that the government’s claim on the property is unconstitutional because it violates Lewis’ rights to be free from unreasonable searches and seizures, excessive fines and cruel and unusual punishment, as well as his right to due process.

Further, Lewis’ response says the property “was not proceeds of, or used or intended to be used to facilitate, any violation of law, nor was it furnished or intended to be furnished in exchange for any controlled substance or listed chemical, that would subject the property to forfeiture pursuant to any law.”
Scott M. Lewis, after his 2014 arrest

Wiles, meanwhile, has not filed a claim for the seized property and he has not received a target letter, his attorney, Dion Custis of Cheyenne, told the Tribune in January.

Federal prosecutors’ case for forfeiture focuses largely on how suspiciously Lewis and Wiles acted while in Cody.

Prosecutors say the two men: immediately covered their plane’s windows with sunshades after touching down and parking in a hangar on Feb. 27 (unlike most pilots, who use sunshades only when outside in the summer); paid for their fuel and other services with $100 bills; didn’t radio the airport prior to landing; didn’t identify the plane by its tail number (suggesting the pilot didn’t want a record of his identity, the feds say) and used a fake name.

Poor weather forced the men to stay the night in Cody.

On the way to the Holiday Inn, Lewis and Wiles reportedly refused to let a shuttle driver touch one of their three duffel bags. Further, when the men later asked for hotel staff to bring an HDMI cable to their room, they opened the door only wide enough to slide the cable through.

All this was reported to police, who then took Zeke — a narcotics detection canine handled by Powell Police Officer Reece McLain — to the plane’s hangar. Zeke alerted to scent of a controlled substance at the plane’s two doors, police say.

That was enough for Cody police to get a search warrant for the plane and Lewis and Wiles’ hotel room. Police say they found evidence the men had been living on the airplane and, in the hotel room, they found the $259,717, two laptop computers, six electronic storage devices, 15 cellphones and three bogus Idaho driver’s licenses. Each license had a picture of Lewis, but each had a different name.

Lewis filed this claim for the seized cash with U.S. Customs and Border Protection. (His personal address has been redacted.)
Lewis’ response to the government’s forfeiture request disputes that he and Wiles were acting suspiciously. For example, he says putting up sunshades is “standard procedure in cold weather” and he denies that the men refused to let the shuttle driver touch one of the duffel bags. As to the allegation that police found three fake driver’s licenses with his photo on them, Lewis says he “lacks sufficient information to form a belief as to the truth of the allegations.”

Federal prosecutors say Lewis and Wiles bought the plane for $130,000 in May of 2013, paying cash at a hotel in Austin, Texas.

The plane’s bill of sale showed it as being owned by Morris Point LLC, a New Mexico corporation with a mailing address in the Canary Islands off the coast of Morocco; federal investigators believe Morris Point LLC was set up through businesses who advertise their ability to make people’s assets “invisible” to others.

Prosecutors say Lewis and Wiles bought the plane with cash, then used certain business services to obscure its ownership.


At his initial March 1, 2014, court appearance in Park County Circuit Court in Cody, Lewis had successfully applied for a court-appointed attorney. Lewis said he made only $200 to $500 as a part-time employee at a Denver hotel and he did not list the plane or the cash as assets.

In May, however, Lewis filed a claim with U.S. Customs and Border Protection for both the aircraft and cash, writing, “I have an ownership and possessory interest in all or part of the above named property.”

He valued the plane at $140,000.

Lewis eventually brought in Bustos, a private attorney, to represent him in the recently dismissed Park County case. Michael — whose website describes him as specializing “in medical cannabis cases as well as state and federal forfeiture litigation” — is representing Lewis in the forfeiture case.

To obtain the airplane and the money, the government must prove its case by a “preponderance of the evidence.” That’s the legal standard used in civil lawsuits, and it basically means the government must show it’s more likely than not that the plane and cash were used in trafficking drugs.

It’s a significantly lower standard of proof than “beyond a reasonable doubt” — the high threshold the government must meet if it tries to convict Lewis of a crime.

The forfeiture case is scheduled to resume in early March, though it could be delayed again.

~By CJ Baker

NWC will raise meal costs, but not housing rates

Housing rates at Northwest College will stay the same for the 2015-16 school year, but the cost of meals will increase by 3.5 percent.

Both actions were recommended by Sean Fox, vice president for student affairs. The NWC Board of Trustees voted unanimously to raise the meal rates, but trustees were divided about keeping the housing rates the same.

Voting in favor of keeping rates the same at residence halls and student apartments in Trapper Village and Trapper Village West were Trustees Jim Vogt and Carolyn Danko of Powell, and Paul Fees of Cody. Trustees Nada Larsen of Meeteetse, Dusty Spomer of Powell and Mark Westerhold of Cody voted against.

NWC Board President John Housel of Cody broke the tie by voting in favor of keeping housing rates the same.

Trustees who voted against the measure expressed concern that not raising rates this year could leave the college short of money for if emergency repairs or needed improvements in residence halls or student apartments.

They noted that student housing and the DeWitt Student Center are not eligible for major maintenance dollars from the state, so the college must pay for all repairs an improvements in those buildings.

“My priority is to keep the costs as reasonable as we can for students, but do projects we need to do,” said Vice President for Student Affairs Sean Fox.

Fox made the recommendation to keep housing rates the same.

“I feel very confident that, without a rate increase, we can do these (maintenance) projects as well as put a little bit more into the facility reserve account,” he said. “My priority is to keep the costs as reasonable as we can for students, but do projects we need to do.”

The cost of maintenance projects planned for this summer total $675,000. They are:

• Replace windows in Colter Hall: $225,000.

• Replace windows and doors at Trapper Village West: $120,000.

• Replace steps at Ashley Hall: $30,000

• Public area facelifts in Ashley and Cody halls: $300,000.

Fox told the board he made his recommendation after comparing student housing revenue and costs for the current school year.

Fox said Monday the auxiliary depreciation account — the account used for maintenance and upkeep of student housing and the DeWitt Student Center — now contains just over $2 million. Without increasing housing rates, that account is not expected to grow next year, he said.

“I do want to keep it (housing) as reasonable as possible for the students, but we need to put some money into that fund. We’re going to have to do some major work on that DeWitt Student Center,” said trustee Nada Larsen.

Information Fox presented at the meeting indicates Northwest’s housing rates are lower than some community colleges in the state, but higher than others.

“I think we can safely assume the other colleges wil go up; we will be a little bit better if we don’t go up,” he said.

When asked by board members, NWC President Stefani Hicswa said, “I am a bit concerned about no increase in housing. ... As we look revenue vs. expenses in housing, the Simpson Hall bond payment needs to come out of that revenue ... plus the depreciation fund.”

Larsen added, “I would be even more concerned than Stefani seems to be. ... I do want to keep it as reasonable as possible for the students, but we need to put some money into that fund. We’re going to have to do some major work on that DeWitt Student Center.”

As for the meal plan cost increase, Fox said the 3.5 percent increase was negotiated with Chartwells, the college’s contracted food service provider. It would be a pass-through increase, with none of the additional money going to the college.

Chartwells initially proposed a 4-percent increase, Fox said.

“The negotiated increase remains commensurate with the state of Wyoming’s most recent inflation rate increase for food (3.0 percent through the second quarter of 2014),” Fox wrote in a report to the board.

Traditional meal plans, for 19 meals per week, cost $1,410 for the current school year, or $4.68 per meal. Next year, that will increase to $1,459, or $4.84 per meal.

A weekly plan, for 10 meals per week, costs $1,105, or $6.97 per meal. That will increase to $1,144, or $721 per meal.

Fox said the weekly plan cost is higher per meal because those students tend to eat all 10 meals at the student cafeteria, while students with traditional meal plans tend to miss a few meals each week when they have other plans, such as going out to eat.

President Hicswa said students generally are happier with the food service provided by Chartwells.

A commuter meal plan, for five meals per week, costs $855, or $1078 per meal. That will increase to $885, or $11.16 per meal.

Board members asked why that plan’s per-meal cost is so much higher than the weekly plan. Fox said he will find out and bring that information back to the board.

Commuter meal plans represent only 5 percent of student meal plans, he said.

Hicswa said students generally are happier with the food service provided by Chartwells than they were under Aramark, the previous food service contractor. The increase is needed, she said.

She noted that the Chartwells contract is more expensive, and the college chose last year to absorb the additional cost to improve food service for students.

“We have a (capital) investment with Chartwells of $800,000 over the next four years,” and additional maintenance needs in the DeWitt Student Center are increasing, Hicswa said. “We want to make sure we don’t cut into the auxiliary fund.”

For 42 years, man has maintained Yellowstone’s Canyon Village year-round

CANYON VILLAGE — It’s a solitary existence, and that’s fine with Steve Fuller. He never feels alone.

Fuller has been the winter keeper at Canyon Village in Yellowstone National Park for 42 years.
He was hired in 1973 and now works full-time at Canyon for Xanterra Parks and Resorts, Inc.

“I’ve lived at Canyon year-round every since,” Fuller said. “Seems like last week.”

Steve Fuller gazes out across Yellowstone's winter landscape. Photo by Gib Mathers

His nearest neighbors — 16 miles to the south at Yellowstone Lake — are National Park Service rangers and the only other winter keeper in the park keeping an eye on the facilities at Lake Village.

Originally, he was hired only to remove snow from roofs, but more duties came when he was named maintenance manager 30 years ago, such as summer project planning, preparing for contractors and hiring employees, Fuller said. Still, snow remains a chief component in his world, especially when it’s measured by the foot.

On Feb. 13, Canyon had 38 inches, according to the snotel site there, which automatically measures snow data. That’s an average year, although it has been a warm winter, Fuller said.

Left unattended, snow cornices can weigh tons and cause severe roof damage, particularly on the lee, or downwind, side where the windblown stuff accumulates, Fuller said.

He carries a big saw on his snowmobile, a two-man cross-cut like the ones used by lumberjacks of an earlier time.


Behind the main lodge, snow hugs the roof like an avalanche waiting to crash. More snow is piled high along exterior walls like a berm concealing a building partially underground.

Tons of snow accumulate on the buildings Fuller is tasked with protecting over the long winter at Canyon Village. He keeps the snow in check, but believes the cornices can be exquisite. ‘They’re beautiful things,’ Fuller said. Photo courtesy Steve Fuller
Years ago, he had a Willys Jeep tucked away for the winter in the back of the lodge. That spring, he had removed the snow from the roof and the parking lot had been cleared of snow except next to the lodge.

He had to dig a tunnel to get the vehicle out, Fuller said.

Family photojournalist

Fuller’s photography has been published and publicized. He has performed commercial contract photography on a number of occasions.

In 1978, he wrote and illustrated a story for National Geographic magazine portraying his life and that of his family living in Yellowstone year-round. Last fall, CBS aired a story featuring Fuller. “TV seems to discover this life every 10 years,” Fuller said.

Living in Yellowstone for years affords him the opportunity to know when wildlife and features will be the most photogenic, Fuller said. He took this shot of a lone bison in Hayden Valley.

He’s presented photo slideshows of his work for the British Museum, the Smithsonian’s National Zoo, REI and National Geographic.

“It reminds me of the special opportunity I’ve had to live here, and it’s quite extraordinary,” Fuller said.

With the exception of management and administrators Mammoth Hot Springs or in Gardner, Mont., working in Yellowstone is a transient vocation for most people, summer or winter.

During winters, they are employed during a brief season at Mammoth or Old Faithful Snow Lodge. Few stay year-round within Yellowstone’s interior. Fewer still rear their children in the park. Still, it isn’t unprecedented. Jerry Bateson, former winter keeper at Lake, raised at least one son there, Fuller said.

“My kids grew up in Hayden Valley,” Fuller said.

Fuller and his ex-wife, Angela, raised Emma and Skye, now grown, at Canyon.

Emma was 18 months when she came to Yellowstone, and Skye was born there; well, darned close, anyway.

On Dec. 23, 1974, Skye Canyon was born in West Yellowstone, Mont. By Christmas Day the family was back at Canyon, Fuller said.

In the mid 1980s, Fuller’s children, Emma and Skye, were out for a little ice skating. ‘The freeze-up of Yellowstone Lake is one of the great events of the year,’ Fuller said. Photo courtesy Steve Fuller

The girls were home-schooled at Canyon. Fuller has a bachelor’s degree in history, and Angela has a master’s degree in education.

“I had taught in Africa,” said Fuller, who still spends April on safari there each year.

Emma finished high school in Gardner, Mont., and Skye in Jackson, Fuller said. Now, Skye lives in Reno, Nev., and Emma resides in Livingston, Mont.

Stew burglar

In November 1973, a grizzly bear tried to join the Fuller family for dinner.

While they were eating, the sow broke through the kitchen window. Although the opening was too small to allow her full access, she was able to snatch a pan of stew off the stove.

“The next morning I found the pot behind the house, licked shiny clean,” Fuller said in his National Geographic piece.

Two days later, the grizzly was back. “Didn’t get any stew that time,” Fuller said.

Later that fall, the 16-year-old sow was trapped in the Pebble Creek area after raiding cabins at Roosevelt Lodge.

The skinny old bear was euthanized. “Seeing her killed was a bummer,” Fuller said.

Now iron bars reinforce his windows to keep uninvited guests out.

Kruger keeps a close eye on a bison looking for a little grass. Photo courtesy Steve Fuller
Fuller’s house of 42 years is at least 100 years old. It may date back to the 19th century.

“Certainly 1910, no doubt about that,” he said. 

The place is a bit off the beaten path, a mile south of Canyon Village. From his front porch, the Lower Falls of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River are little more than a stone’s throw away. From a picture window, snow-softened hills highlighted with pine seem to undulate to infinity.
The moon and sun backlight the falls’ vapor plume. Fuller can hear the Upper Falls.

“It’s like a megaphone pointed at my front step,” Fuller said.

Not sequestered

Fuller captured this shot near the rim of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone
During winters, he keeps busy with work, writing and photography, Fuller said.

Of course, he has a 2.2-million-acre playground. “I love to cross country ski,” Fuller said. 

Fuller was born in Cathedral City, Calif. He spent his childhood in Indiana and the Chesapeake Bay area of Virginia.

He has lived in Boston; Washington, D.C.; New York City; San Francisco and London, but after spending three years in Africa — one year in Uganda and two in Kenya — he was “spoiled on the bush,” he said. “It changed my life, and that is what brought me here.”

He doesn’t want television, although he had a satellite dish. He tunes into Wyoming Public Radio, streams the BBC and reads The New York Times online. He also accesses the Library of Congress, providing him a wealth of reading material.

Fuller only leaves his Yellowstone home if he must. He has no reason to leave. He stocks up on groceries prior to winter storms, he said.

Fuller is not a cranky hermit spurning the world. Rather, he’s an articulate, friendly man who loves his home and the outdoors.

He’s never suffered cabin fever, and friends come by to visit, even in the winter.

“Never felt lonely — ever,” Fuller said.

Fugitive captured in Clark sentenced to 25 years in Florida

A Florida fugitive who tried faking his death before being captured in Clark has been sentenced to 25 years in prison.

David Leon Lashley, 51, received the prison time on Jan. 8 in Alachua County, Fla., Circuit Court. He was convicted of four felony counts relating to an attempt to entice a parent to consent to a child’s participation in a sexual act, traveling to meet a minor for the purpose of engaging in a sex act, using a communications device to facilitate a felony and failing to appear for court.

David Leon Lashley, after his 2013 arrest in Clark
Lashley had been arrested in a 2012 Florida law enforcement sting called, “Operation Tail Feather.” It involved officers going on dating websites and posing as parents who were looking for someone to teach their children about sex.

Lashley responded to an officer pretending to be the mother of an 11-year-old girl with explicit messages saying what he wanted to do with the child, the Gainesville, Fla., Sun reported. He traveled from his home in Lake City, Fla., to Gainesville, expecting to meet the woman and her daughter, but he was instead arrested by police, the Sun reported.

Lashley later posted bond while awaiting trail. However, on the morning of Feb. 7, 2013 — the same morning he was due in court for a change of plea hearing — Lashley’s family reported he’d gone missing while boating in the Gulf of Mexico. A U.S. Coast Guard team of boats and an airplane spent 10 hours looking for Lashley, but found no sign of him.

Ultimately, federal authorities discovered Lashley had actually made his way to Clark and started working at a ranch under the alias of “Wesley Byrd.” A task force made up of U.S. Marshals, members of the U.S. Coast Guard’s Investigative Service and Park County Sheriff’s deputies arrested Lashley on May 20, 2013.

He was returned to Florida and kept behind bars until a two-day trial in October, the Gainesville Sun reported. Lashley had claimed he was entrapped by the sting operation, but the jury disagreed, finding him guilty on all counts after an hour and 15 minutes of deliberations, the Sun reported.

The Florida Department of Corrections website lists Lashley's current release date as March 18, 2035.

Park rangers honored for service to state

Wyoming’s state park rangers recently received the 2014 Platinum Award of Excellence for their service to the state.

The award is presented by the Park Law Enforcement Association.

In choosing to honor Wyoming's park rangers, the association cited efforts to boost state rangers' professionalism and training, detecting and stopping crime like DWUIs and domestic violence, consistently choosing between education versus enforcement and serving as a trustworthy partner for other law enforcement agencies.

"Your efforts serve as a beacon to other park enforcement agencies nationwide and stresses the need to have a collaborative law enforcement presence in the parks with an understanding of the special needs and considerations in patrolling park patrons required to create a safe, welcoming and enjoyable park experience," wrote Hugo McPhee, the past president of the Park Law Enforcement Association and the chair of its awards committee, in a Feb. 20 letter.

Wyoming’s state park rangers have a track record of implementing innovative management strategies that increase effectiveness or efficiencies in the delivery of park safety or security protocols, said a release from the parks and cultural resources department.

“I greatly appreciate our staff, which uphold a high standard of service to the citizens of Wyoming and our visitors, and would like to thank (the Park Law Enforcement Association) for this national recognition,” said Domenic Bravo, Wyoming’s state park administrator.

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