No. Dispatchers are usually run by the state or local government (most likely the former given Wyoming's low population). As this is not a crime that crosses state lines, nor a crime involving federal government property (i.e. killing people in a Post office) nor is it a crime involving a federal employee (i.e. A postman doing what they do best... and I do not mean delivering the mail) the federal government won't get involved. The only other way is if they had a rule about this, but it seems like it's a State Law, not a Federal Law, they also can't get involved (Some laws are state crimes and have a similar federal crime if violated, like Murder. This means the state the murder was committed in can prosecute the crime and the Federal Government can prosecute the crime.). However, even if the state and feds have laws about a certain crime, the Federal Government will drop their charges after the outcome of a trial is determined (i.e. You receive the jury verdict in a murder... whether or not you're guilty, the feds won't follow up on their prosecution of you) and there are strict guidelines as to when they prosecute the same crime that the state already prosecuted (usually the state was egregiously wrong in the verdict or in the sentencing. Having a Jury is not sufficient to meet these criteria).
Most states will notify victims of changes in status of a prisoner (such as transfer to new prison, future parole hearings, imminent releases). Some, but not all, also have a Database of cases as they go through the system and can be tracked in that way. Most are run through the court system, though finding them can be painful. Given that the defendant in your case was sentence to a 3 month probation period, there's likely very little in the way of future hearings.