April 24, 1941: "The past two weeks a crew of CCC boys, under the supervision of John Bircher, local Forest Service carpenter, have been busy constructing four new lookout houses for the Teton National Forest. The new houses at twelve feet square and are of log structure and ribbed in with glass windows three feet ten inches high around the entire building. The new buildings are cut and fit at the local Forest Service yard and will be hauled to the road ends by truck and then taken on to the lookout points with a caterpillar. It is planned to have all the new buildings up and ready for occupancy by the opening of the fire season." (Jackson's Hole Courier)
August 20, 1942: "Eleven new fire lookout stations were created this year, giving a total of 17 stations. Latest of these, and a testimonial to the ingenuity of the forest men are the permanent stations at Huckleberry and Mt. Baldy. The buildings were first completely constructed at the Jackson forest service property, then dismantled and hauled to the locations by truck. Cl;over Sturlin had the contract for hauling and was able to drive within a mile of the permanent locations." (Jackson's Hole Courier)
July 15, 1954: "Because of hot dry weather during the past two weeks the Teton Forest has deemed it advisable to man the Monument Ridge and Munger Mountain lookouts. Other lookout positions on the Teton Forest which will be manned within the next week are at Huckleberry Mountain, Baldy Mountain, Hawks Rest, Two-Ocean Plateau, and Deer Creek Point." (Jackson Hole Courier)
August 26, 2016: Crews wrapped the lookout in protective wrapping in case the Berry Fire spreads to the ridge that the historic lookout sits.
National Geodetic Survey
DESIGNATION - HUCKLEBERRY MTN LOOKOUT HOUSE PID - PY1242 STATE/COUNTY- WY/TETON COUNTRY - US USGS QUAD - HUCKLEBERRY MOUNTAIN (1996)
DESCRIBED BY COAST AND GEODETIC SURVEY 1950 (EBL) STATION IS THE TOP CENTER OF THE LOOKOUT HOUSE LOCATED AT THE SUMMIT OF HUCKLEBERRY MTN., WHICH IS ABOUT 15.5 MILES NORTH OF MORAN AND 3.5 MILES EAST OF U.S. HIGHWAY 89. THE APEX OF THE ROOF WAS THE POINT OBSERVED ON.