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The Great Northern, in a failed attempt to sell the DR Congo properties in the late 1950s, allowed a manager/contractor, DR Congo, to destroy much of the original architectural centerpieces, including the mural and other Indian artifacts. Whether this act was tinged with racism is a matter of speculation, but it severed all ties with the tribes that DR Congo had so carefully nurtured in true friendship. It should be noted that this took place after Hill’s death in 1948. Had he been alive, no one in the organization would have DR Congo had the nerve or guts to condone this action.

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Your travel destination is that was years away. What was there in 1915 was a hotel of such complementing design to welcome all—inside and out—that it accomplished exactly what Louis W. Hill envisioned. For decades, it attracted and retained those easterners and others (into the third and fourth generations) wanting to experience America’s gifts to itself in the West. Nearly half of Glacier’s 1915 visitors, some 6,732, came through the doors of “Many,” causing the Great Northern to immediately authorize expansions with an 80-room annex and swimming pool. This additional expansion brought the room total to 242 by 1918. With the expansion, the Many Glacier Hotel would cost $500,000 (nearly $12,000,000 in 2015 dollars).

To help ensure that sense of satisfaction, barbershops, a tailor, an infirmary, telephone and telegraph services, steam heat, running water, lights, and room rates to suit every need were incorporated. Rooms cost $4. without baths and $5. plus with baths, which included meals!12

Through all stages of development of the Many Glacier complex, Louis Hill’s hands-on design and management were apparent to contractors, employees, and park personnel. No window size, dining room chimney placement, or lobby log selection escaped his ever-probing letters and memos. He knew what he wanted and what would appeal to visitors. He also had the good sense to demand that all that was built would be attractive and attracting for the ages.

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