Jackson Hole Airport 1250 E Airport Road, Jackson Hole
Jackson Hole (JAC)
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CODY AIRPORT (COD) - 3001 DUGGLEBY DRIVE,
YELLOWSTONE REGIONAL AIRPORT CODY, WYOMING
JACKSON HOLE AIRPORT (JAC) - IN TERMINAL
JACKSON HOLE AIRPORT JACKSON HOLE, WYOMING
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Gillette Airport - GCC
2000 Airport Road, Suite
143, Gillette, Wyoming
Natrona County International Airport - CPR 8500
Airport Parkway, Casper, Wyoming
Cheyenne Air Terminal - CYS
300 E 8th Avenue,
Jackson Airport - JAC
8, Jackson, Wyoming
Rock Springs Airport - RKS
Rock Springs, Wyoming
Sheridan County Airport - SHR
913 W Brundage Lane,
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NATRONA COUNTY AIRPORT
8500 AIRPORT PARKWAY, CASPER [CPR]
225 N CACHE, JACKSON HOLE
JACKSON HOLE [JAC]
270 WEST PEARL STREET, JACKSON
YELLOWSTONE REGIONAL AIRPORT [COD]
3227 DUGGLEBY DRIVE, CODY
INTERESTED IN THE HISTORY OF EVANSTON, WYOMING?
November, 1868, as grading crews approached the present site of Evanston,
Harvey Booth pitched a tent near what is now Front Street and opened a
saloon and restaurant. This wooden-floored and canvas-sided structure was
Evanston's first building. Within a few weeks of Booth's arrival, the new
frontier railroad camp boasted a population of 650 people.
On December 1, 1968, the Union Pacific's rails had reached Evanston where a
train depot was constructed the following year. The town was plotted by and
named after the railroad's surveyor, James A. Evans. By 1871, the railroad
had located its railroad and machine shop and roundhouse, assuring the
town's position as a major stop along the UP line.
The Chinese played an important part in Evanston's cultural and economic
history. One of Evanston's early landmarks was a section of town called
Chinatown. Evanston's Chinatown was composed of modest structures huddled on
the west side of the railroad tracks, serving as homes and business
dwellings for the Chinese. Among the significant structures in Chinatown
were an opium den and an elaborately decorated Joss House. The Chinese
worked as laborers for the Union Pacific Railroad and as miners in the Almy
coalmines north of town. The Chinese population flourished from the late
1870's to the early 1920's. In 1922 the Joss House mysteriously burned to
the ground. While some of the Chinese remained in Evanston, many chose to
relocate to follow the mining and railroad booms throughout the west.
In the early 1980's Evanston benefited by the discovery of large resources
of natural gas. Population estimates reached as high as 20,000. People moved
to the area to work on drilling rigs and build processing plants. Causing a
demand on public infrastructure, increases in population resulted in
residential, commercial, and industrial growth.