My best suggestion would be to go to Wilson Backcountry Sports next to the Pearl Street Bagel shop in "downtown" Wilson (right at the base of Teton Pass). They have advice, maps, gear, and a great book called the Teton Range Ski Atlas (or something like that).
There is a lot of skiing on Teton Pass that is fun, relatively safe, and moderately close to the car. It shouldn't freak anyone out. The problem is, I just don't like making specific terrain suggestions online because there are so many variables. If you're standing in the shop in Wilson and they're pointing out things on the maps, it will be safer and make more sense.
I will tell you that hiking up Glory entails a major grunt to get to the top (approx 1 hour of very steep booting) and then your *safe* choices going down aren't all that apparent from the top. There are really only a couple of ways down from Glory Peak that don't involve skiing through avalanche paths and it's almost impossible to give directions here and hope to have you end up in the right places.
If you've got all the gear and a little experience (which it sounds like you have), another suggestion is to park at the top of Teton Pass and just roam around and see if you can strike up a conversation with someone who's getting ready to go for a tour. Some of the folks up there are very friendly (others aren't) and might be willing to help out with directions or even let you tag along. Be a bit judicious about that, of course, because some people's definitions of "safe" conditions are much, much different from mine.
If you're going to be here awhile and are looking for a relatively safe but long tour, ask Wilson Backcountry to show you how to get to "25 Short" in Teton Park. It's roughly a three-hour skin to the top, but it can be skied pretty safely and usually has excellent conditions.
I'll also add that - IMO - making an emergency sled is kind of a non-starter unless you're going on a multi-day, VERY backcountry tour. Improvised sleds are just slightly better than useless in deep snow backcountry travel. They don't work very well at all and will exhaust everybody involved. Obviously, if you've got a bad injury and you're way out from civilization and you can't leave the injured party bivouaced while you go for help then MAYBE trying to make a sled is worth it. Personally, in the Tetons I would prefer to try the cell phone to SAR first. If that didn't work, I'd make the victim as warm, dry, hydrated, and stable as possible and book it toward help as fast as I could. Rigging, loading, and hauling a sled is a monumental task.