Founded in 1876, Miles City is rich in history. Almost all of our major attractions have a tie back to the history of the city. The Range Riders Museum is one of the most recognized “Old West” Museums around. The WaterWorks Art Museum houses works of the premiere artists in the country, in the original water works facility of Miles City. The Center’s sandstone and cement construction tells the real story of the past. The Miles City Academy, formerly Ursuline Convent, as well as our Historic Main Street and Residential Districts, act as a draw to the visitors of Miles City.
Featured Listings —
Always the third full weekend of May
May 18-21, 2017
There are rodeos and then there are rodeos. The World Famous Miles City Bucking Horse Sale is in a category by itself. In fact, many rodeos have their roots right here in Miles City, as the Bucking Horse Sale annually debuts some of the finest bucking stock seen on the continent. Held the third full weekend in May each year, the BHS offers a special brand of rodeo action born right here in S.E. Montana.
The Bucking Horse Sale celebrated its 50th anniversary in May 2000. Some of the best bucking stock in the nation have been showcased in Miles City since 1914, when the Miles City Roundup began. Today, top rodeo contractors come here to buy the stock they will use to entertain millions of Americans in years to come. The classic confrontations between cowboy and bronc start Friday evening and by the time Sunday afternoon draws to a close, several hundred ornery critters have given their first indications of whether or not they will join the bronc hall of fame with the likes of SkyRocket, High Roll, Big John, Dark Journey and Jake.
Still, there is much more to this annual extravaganza which celebrates the spring and escorts in the summer. Besides excellent bronc and bareback riding, the Bucking Horse Sale also offers a Thursday night concert, Friday night bull riding, pari-mutuel horse racing on Saturday and Sunday, the BHS Trade Exposition, a street dance on Friday and Saturday nights with 3 different bands playing all at once, a Saturday morning parade, lots of area entertainment and a Match Bronc Ride on Sunday that features some of the top saddle bronc riders in the world!
Eastern Montana County Fair
Wednesday, August 23 – Saturday, August 26, 2017
- Home Show
- Tractor Pull
- Night Show Concert
- Demolition Derby
Call Gail Shaw, at 406-421-5419, to rent a building, arena, or any other space on the Fairgrounds.
Cattle roundup at Fort Keogh Livestock and Range Research Station in 2002
The mission of this unit is to develop ecologically and economically sustainable range animal management systems that meet consumers’ needs. Agriculture is the business of capturing solar energy and transferring it to humankind for their use (i.e., food and fiber), and grazing of rangelands is one of the most sustainable forms of agriculture known. Research focus is on developing profitable management tactics that enhance the efficiency whereby solar energy is captured by the forage resource and subsequently harvested and assimilated by grazing animals into highly desirable agricultural products.
The Fort Keogh Livestock and Range Research Lab supports the American livestock Industry by improving the efficiency of livestock production and the nutritional value of beef. This research helps keep the price of beef stays low for U.S. consumers and helps keep ranching and farmer sustainable.
Military History – Fort Keogh was established by Congress as an Army Calvary post on July 22, 1876, approximately one month after the Battle of the Little Bighorn. The 100 section (64,000 acres) Fort was named after Captain Myles Keogh, an adjutant to General Custer at the Battle. The initial commander of Fort Keogh was General Nelson Miles for whom Miles City is named.
In 1907, all infantry troops were withdrawn from the Fort and in 1909 it was designated a Remount Station. Reportedly, more horses were processed at Fort Keogh than any other Remount Station during World War I. The Army relinquished the land in 1922 and following the complete withdrawal of all military personnel in 1924, Congress transferred Fort Keogh to the U.S. Department of Agriculture for the purpose of conducting agricultural research. The date of transfer was April 15, 1924. For a more detailed treatment of the Fort Keogh’s military history, we recommend reading Josef Warhank’s unpublished California State University Masters of Arts thesis entitled Fort Keogh: Cutting Edge of a Culture available on our website.
Research History – The earliest research at Fort Keogh focused on animal genetics and range management. At one time the Fort maintained purebred herds/flocks of Rambouillet ewes, Belgian, Morgan and Thoroughbred horses, Bronze turkeys, Milking Shorthorn cattle, Wiltshire Side hogs, and Hereford cattle. Gradually, the sheep, horse, turkey, milk cow, and hog research was phased out with the last to go being the hog research in 1986. Today, the animal research herd is restricted to beef cattle and includes research conducted in three broad disciplines; genetics, reproductive physiology, and nutrition.
The earliest range research began in the 1930’s under the direction of the U.S. Forest Service. This pioneering research focused on establishing “safe” winter and summer stocking rates for the Northern Great Plains. Today, the range management research is conducted in three broad disciplines; rangeland ecology, plant ecophysiology, and animal nutrition.
Resources – The Fort currently consists of about 55,000 acres of which about 50,000 acres are native rangeland, 2,500 acres are dryland planted pasture, 1,000 acres are irrigated pasture, and 700 acres are irrigated cropland. The remaining 800 acres are the headquarters area, corrals, etc. We have about 400 miles of fence and 220 miles of roads and trails.
The irrigated farming operation produces about 3,500 T of alfalfa hay, 5,000 T of corn silage, 7,500 bushels of barley grain, 150 T of sorghum sudan hay, plus an assortment of barley straw and grass hays. All farm products are used for livestock feed.
The beef cow herds consists of about 250 Line 1 Herefords, the oldest and purest line of Herefords in the world; 400 CGC’s, a composite gene combination herd consisting of 50% Red Angus, 25% Tarentaise, and 25% Charolais; and about 750 mixed breeds cows. We have a modern 40,000 bushel feed mill and two feedlots that can accommodate about 1,000 head of growing cattle.
The Fort Keogh staff consists of 22 USDA Agricultural Research Service (ARS) employees and 20 Montana Agricultural Experiment Station (MAES) employees plus 5 – 10 seasonal employees. The scientists and most of the technicians are ARS employees whereas the outside cowboy, farm, and maintenance crews are MAES employees. There are 8 scientists; 2 geneticists, 2 reproductive physiologists, 1 range animal nutritionist, and 3 rangeland scientists. In addition, we have a Montana State Extension Service Beef Cattle Extension Specialist office at Fort Keogh.
Administration – Administration is a cooperative venture between the ARS and MAES in that ARS owns the land, facilities, and most of the equipment and MAES owns the livestock. Funding for the operation is through federal USDA appropriations and the sale of livestock. No State of Montana funds are used at Fort Keogh other than those funds realized from the sale of livestock. As ARS Research Leader, I have a MAES courtesy appointment of Superintendent.
The 1878 view of Miles City was painted by Hermann Stieffel, Soldier Artist of the West, a Private in Company K of the 5th Infantry at Fort Keogh.
When General Nelson Miles selected the permanent site for Fort Keogh, steam-boats began arriving with supplies for the new Fort and the community. The civilians moved to the east bank of the Tongue River, clustered around the Ferry Landing, which is now Riverside Park.
This is the view that Pvt. Stieffel, depicts in his watercolor, “A Soldier’s View”. Although he was not a trained artist, the details in his paintings give us a view of life in the frontier west.
The original is located in the Forbush Memorial Library in Westminster, Mass., hometown of General Miles.
The 8’ x 14’ mural, “A Soldier’s View”, is hung on the backside of the Riverside Park Lion’s Shelter, facing what was the Ferry Landing on the Tongue River, before it was re-channeled in 1907.
A project of Miles City Preservation Commission & Custer County Historical Society
With the formation of a Fort at Miles City and the families migrating west, the Ursuline Nuns from Toledo, Ohio, responded to the request by Bishop Brondel to start a safe place for the children to attend school, and also help start a school for the Cheyenne Indians. Some of the ranches around Custer County, which was originally four counties combined, were very scattered, with no schoolhouses or teachers. It was decided to erect a building in Miles City, where the nuns could teach children, and also board them, as most came from the ranches.
The original 1884 school was located on the south side of town and burned in 1897. In 1902 the townsfold, with the aid of the Catholic Church, gathered donations and had plans drawn up for a new brick building at least three stories high. It took 3-4 years to build the present Convent, with its beautifully carved woodwork and fancy windows. The stately structure is a work of art for those early times, and most would appreciate a tour of such and old building, which can be arranged. There is no charge to view the convent’s history room, the fancy parlor, music rooms, and community meeting rooms, which were originally classrooms. There is also a small Chapel, with a tower to the 2nd floor. The Ursuline Convent is a beautiful monument to early settlers of Miles City, now maintained by third and fourth generations.
Walk-ins welcome for a self-guided tour-
Monday – Friday 10am – 3pm
Spaces for Rent:
- Office Space
- Conference Rooms
- Storage Rental
- Craft Work Areas
- Organization Headquarters
Community Hospitality Services:
- Reception Areas
- Small Chapel for weddings
- Large Group Meetings
- Kitchen for catered meals
- Dining Room
- Tours Available
- Country Store (Donation of used items are accepted)
Chamber of Commerce
- Convention & Visitor’s Bureau
- Tourism Business Improvement District Office
- Bucking Horse Sale Office
- Community Calendar
- Relocation & Travel Information
- Business Resources
- Eastern Montana Fair Ticket Outlet
- Chamber Bucks
Established in 1902, the mission of the Miles City Public Library is to provide free access to information, educational and recreational materials, and lifelong learning opportunities.
Miles City was a legendary cattle town in eastern Montana and the “end of the trail” for many longhorn cattle drives, from Texas, in the 1890′s. With the disappearance of the buffalo, completion of the railroad through Miles City, and the rich virgin grasslands found there, cattle and ranching became the prime occupation of its’ inhabitants. While towns may have been fewer and farther between, most had a store where one could at least buy a saddle, and the larger cities boasted one or more custom saddle-making shops. However, two saddleries in particular helped make a relatively small Montana cowtown at the end of the Texas trail famous.
Al Furstnow, learned the saddlery business from his father. At age 19, he worked for Collins in Cheyenne in 1881. He worked in Miles City for Goettlich for about a year starting in 1883 and then for Collins in Omaha in 1884. He bounced around to Cheyenne and San Francisco and then came to work in Miles City for Robbins and Lenoir in 1894. In August, he opened Furstnow’s Saddle Shop with himself as the sole employee. In December, his shop got a boost in capital and another able business mind when Charlie Coggshall bought a half-interest.
Charles E. Coggshall, who had been ranching with his father, disposed of his livestock and in December of 1896, they bought out the stock of Moran and W. J. Zimmerman, whom Moran had taken on as a partner in an attempt to stay in business. Furstnow and Coggshall added workers and became the only major saddlery between Billings and Dickinson, ND. In 1899, Furstnow and Coggshall split up, forming a rivalry that lasted well into the 20th Century. Charles E. Coggshall was a strict taskmaster from the old school of hard work and incredible quality. He had the amazing ability to employ the best craftsmen anywhere. Although Charles himself was not a saddlemaker, his years of experience as an avid horseman enabled him to recognize the virtues of a good saddle. Improvements and changes were constantly being made over the years. Under his guidance the Montana Saddle Tree was perfected. He was also responsible for improvements including the swell fork and flat-plate rigging. But what he and Furstnow are both credited with is making thousands and thousands of saddles.
In a highly successful effort to help fill the world’s need for saddles, the firms started by Al Furstnow and Charlie Coggshall blended assembly line techniques form back East with custom care exercised by the one-man shops of the West. The two large local saddleries employed dozens of men who came to specialize in various aspects of making this most necessary of cowboy tools. Some saddlemakers made four to six saddles per week and some stayed in the business long enough to make 2,000 to 3,000 saddles.
In 1909, things started happening in the local saddle business. Coggshall employee Clem Kathmann, along with Frank Jelinek and Bert Coleman, bought out Coggshall and formed the Miles City Saddlery Co. In 1910, Al Moreno, a highly talented stamper from California joined Furstnow in his new building. Furstnow was turning out about 800 saddles per year at that point. Both saddleries steadily built their businesses up to a peak in the late teens. In 1916, the Miles City Saddlery made 1,937 saddles. At the outbreak of World War I, two dozen men were employed in the shop. Between 1910 and the Depression years of the 1930′s there were as many as 40 saddle makers working in Miles City. Toward the end of the peak, in the teens, the range started closing up and there was a corresponding decline in the need for saddles. The Depression ignored need. There was simply no one buying saddles. Some cowboys, reportedly, had to bring their saddles back because they had no means of paying for them.
Of Miles City Saddlery, Coleman died in 1917 and Kathmann in March of 1936 leaving Jelinek sole proprietor until former bookkeeper Joe Conway bought him out in 1939. In 1954, Joe Conway handed the business down to his sons, Dick, Bob, and Luke Conway. Merv Fuller, and son-in-law and daughter, Tat and Tamara Cain, bought the business in 1962, and former Conway employee, Carl Wilson, bought the Coggshall saddlemaking end of the endeavor in 1961. Wilson closed shop in 1982. The photo above was taken in the 1940′s and shows the thriving times. The Miles City Saddlery was located next to the Range Riders Bar-Cafe shown in this photo. In 1989, Jack and Mary Lou Deibel bought Miles City Saddlery from Tat and Tamara Cain and saddlemaking in Miles City was revived. In 1997, they started building hand-made custom saddles again under the Miles City Saddlery name. Significantly, the most talented craftsmen in the industry have once again surfaced in Miles City. With the re-issue of some of the saddles that made Miles City Saddlery famous, such as No.l, and No. 11, and with plans to build others, the success of saddlemaking has returned to the historical cowtown of southeastern Montana.
“A bar as close to perfect as you’ll find!”
The Montana shaped neon sign represents a century-old experience to those who enter. A look into the right-front window shows the now extinct Audobon Big Horn Sheep. At the outside entrance lies the name of ‘James Kenney’ in tile, who bought and moved his bar here in 1908. Beyond the entrance are partitions of glass, one of which bears a bullet hole caused by a gentleman whose gun went off accidently, while checking at the door. Beyond that is the beautiful original tile floor, and to the right is the authentic stand-up bar, which came by steamboat in 1912. Bar stools have been added in these modern times. To the left/center hang the fans suspended from the original embossed tin ceilings. The men’s room still has the original marble urinal, still in use today. A 1914 double-drawer National Cash Register sits on the back bar.
The Historic Montana Bar – Downtown Miles City, Montana
Montana Bar, during the Bucking Horse Sale, with foot-stompin’ music provided by the 7th Cavalry Drum & Bugle Corp, of Sheridan WY.
Built in 1936, the historical theatre, now digital, shows 2 movies nightly and weekend matinees.
The seating configuration is a long narrow layout with a regular raked floor in the front 2/3 of the auditorium, with stadium-style seating in the back. The walls are covered in cloth tapestries which are all original, along with many of the lighting fixtures in the auditorium and lobby.
They also have a Children’s Matinee Series every summer.
- The Home of the Bert & Mamie Clark Gun Collection
- Fort Keogh Officers Quarters
- Coach House
- Homestead House
- One-Room School
- Charles Russel Gallery
- And more…
Hours and Season of Operation
Season: April 1-October 31
Hours: 8-5 Daily, April 15th – October 31st.
Cost: $7.50 Adults
$5.00 Seniors over 65
$3 High School and College Students
$1 Grade School students
Our beautiful venues:
- Memorial Hall will seat 300 for a staged concert, or 200 to dine at tables
- “The Yard” -a generous, landscaped space nestled behind Memorial Hall and the log cabins. The Yard is very popular for barbecues, weddings – any outdoor event!
- “The Steeple” -A historic steeple, on the grounds, is the perfect venue for a small outdoor wedding.
Tongue River Vineyard, approximately 2 acres in size, is the only commercial vineyard in Montana east of Missoula. Our first grapes were planted in 2004 and we plant some every year. Our half-century of gardening have helped in the vineyard, and Bob’s half century of winemaking have helped in the winery. We grow mostly University of Minnesota grape varieties, but are experimenting with others that might prove hardy enough for our northern climate.
We are proud and active members of the North Dakota Grape and Wine Association, and also participants with the emerging Montana grapegrowers association and the South Dakota association. We purchase some fruit from North Dakota and Wyoming to supplement what we are able to find in Montana
We also grow apples, pears, cherries, raspberries, elderberries and other fruits. We opened for business in October of 2010 and produce approximately 2000 gallons of wine yearly— red and white, sweet and dry, grape and fruit wines and unusual blends. In 2003 we will be picking our first crop of haskaps (edible honeysuckle fruit) and Carmine Jewel cherries. Both were developed at the University of Saskatchewan, are 5-6 foot shrubs when mature, hardy to -50°F! We have the nets up and expect a good crop of both of them.
Our desire is not to compete with California or the other western states in making European wines, but to create quality wines which have their own style, flavor and bouquet made from fruit which lives comfortably (with care…) in the frigid winters & hotter’n hell summers of southeast Montana.
If you wish to contact us, you can call Bob at 406-853-1028, Marilyn at 406-853-1651 or Josh at 406-850-8325
The Tongue River Winery team— Bob, Marilyn and Josh Thaden
Inside the Winery
Space available for small parties
Created in 1957, the Town and Country Club is a semi-private golf, social, and dining facility. The course, lounge and restaurant are open to the public. Memberships are available. The city and the club are noted for our western hospitality.
- Nine-Hole Golf Course with 18-hole tee box set up
- Motorized and pull carts and club rental
- Full driving, putting, and practice facility
- Lessons, Junior program, Member leagues
- Club House & Pro Shop
- Full Bar and Public Lounge
- Public Restaurant & Dining Facility
- Special Functions
- Memberships available
The Miles City Volksmarch is part of the American Volkssport Association (AVA).
There are 3 Volksmarches in the Miles City area:
Year Round Event – Frontier Town
Dates: 5/1/2017 – 9/30/2017
Event – Distance: 98090 – 2014/Y1079 – 10k Mail
Starting Point & Instructions: Short Stop Gas & Convenience Store – 16 N. 7th St, Miles City, MT 59301
Host Club: Miles City Volksmarch
Contact: Linda Wolff: firstname.lastname@example.org (406) 853-2516
Year Round Event – Strawberry Hill
Dates: 5/1/2017 – 9/30/2017
Event – Distance: 98089 – 2014/Y0309 – 10K
Starting Point & Instructions: Holiday Inn Express, just off exist #138, Miles City, MT 59301
Host Club: Miles City Volksmarch
Contact: Linda Wolff: email@example.com (406)853-2516
Year Round Event – Terry MT Historic Tour
Dates: 5/1/2017 – 9/30/2017
Event – Distance: 98088 – 2014/Y0692 – 10k
Starting Point & Instructions: Kempton Hotel, 204 Spring Street, Terry, Montana 406-635-5543
Club: Miles City Volksmarch
Contact: Linda Wolff: firstname.lastname@example.org (406)853-2516
What Is Volkssporting?
Volkssporting started in Germany and simply defined, is a personal fitness sports and recreation program offering noncompetitive walks, hikes, bike rides, swims, and in some regions cross-country skiing. You may choose your time to start within the start/finish “window” and participate in the sport at your own pace. Walking – also called “volksmarching” – is the most popular of all the volkssporting activities.
Volkssporting in the United States is sponsored by the American Volkssport Association (AVA) which has a nationwide, grassroots network of about 300 active clubs presenting more than 3,000 volkssporting events each year. Founded in 1976, AVA is an educational nonprofit 501(c)3 corporation dedicated to promoting fun, fitness and friendship.
Year-Round and Nationwide
Volkssporting events take place throughout the year, all around the country. Historic and scenic sites are selected for their enjoyment. Trails are carefully laid out and marked and easy to follow directions or maps are provided. Trails are rated based upon the challenge the route presents. The designated Start Point is open for several hours to allow you to begin your volkssporting adventure at your leisure. Trails have checkpoints along the route and are monitored for security and safety. In the volkssporting tradition, you frequently find volkssporters gathered at the Finish Point where they take time to enjoy friends, and at some events, entertainment or refreshments. Membership Open to everyone, local club or national membership is optional, but highly recommended. Join the AVA today! Go to the http://www.ava.org homepage and use the membership link.
Open to everyone, local club or national membership is optional, but highly recommended. Join the AVA today! Go to the http://www.ava.org homepage and use the membership link.
Volkssporting As A Lifestyle
Many people adopt volkssporting as part of their lifestyle, and have completed hundreds of events and thousands of kilometers. While most begin walking for fitness (that inevitable medical ‘‘wake-up call”), most continue because of friendships and social benefits. Most participants do take part in the International Achievement Award Program by purchasing record books to record their progress, or receive a special event award that adds to the fun of accomplishment.
The average volkssporter is a “baby boomer,” in his or her mid-fifties, and usually an “empty-nester” either approaching or beginning retirement.
The ratio of female to male participants is about 60%-40%. Approximately 25,000 volkssporters are members of local clubs, with thousands more regularly walking each year.
Past surveys indicate 84% travel out of state on a regular basis to participate in events and that they participate for enjoyment of the outdoors, exercise, health, travel and to enjoy the fun and social aspects of volkssporting. It is not uncommon to find two or three generations at AVA events. Adults with children participate as a family while young adults enjoy more extreme hikes and longer distances.
3,000+ Events Annually
With more than 3,000 events per year, about 1,200 events are ‘live’, with many participants coming together to enjoy a delightful family weekend.
About 1,870 events are self-guided and open every day of the year. AVA’s Starting Point is an annual directory of these events published and sold by AVA.
All AVA events are listed on AVA’s website at http://www.ava.org (Locate Walking Events link.) AVA’s largest events routinely attract thousands of people.
Biennially, the AVA hosts a week-long National Convention, which Volkssporters from all over the world attend.
Sponsor Benefits At Events
Ability to interact with event participants for several hours
Exposure to lucrative senior target market
Increase brand loyalty
Create product awareness
The Art Center’s permanent collection is comprised of two groups of objects and images relevant to this mountain-plains region, the historical collection and the contemporary collection. The historical collection represents the prior and early Montana statehood years; this includes Native American, immigrant settlers and city builders prior to the 1950’s. The contemporary collection begins with the “Early Modernists” of the region from the mid-1900’s through the present.
L.A. Huffman arrived at the new Fort Keogh, Montana Territory in 1879 to take over the “post photographer” position. Miles City became his adopted home until his death in 1931. Huffman made a business of capturing and printing images of the “this last west” frontier that popularized these images across and beyond the continent.
From the inside, circa 1910 concrete vaults of the WaterWorks Galleries give the Custer County Art & Heritage Center the look of a contemporary urban exhibition space. Located in the southeast corner of Montana, Miles City, with a population of under 10,000 citizens, is anything but urban. Since opening in 1977, 10,000 square feet of space has been renovated for exhibitions and education programs. As a cultural leader in southeastern Montana, the Center is a nonprofit organization guided by a philosophy of public service. Our mission is to provide, free of charge, high quality, interpretative exhibits in the visual arts and humanities; educational opportunities and informational services for the general public, schools and civic groups; and proper management of and accessibility to exhibited visual artworks, including the Center’s permanent collection, held in public trust.
Visit our Museum Store, featuring many new pieces, including handmade cards, ceramics, books, and art.
With more than 3,000 square feet of meticulously appointed space, the Tusler House is not only full of history, it can comfortably accommodate as many as 12 guests. This sturdy, historic home has been fully redecorated, and furnished in a uniquely western style with furnishings that are attractive, functional and comfortable. WiFi Internet with Cable Television and Netflix are available. The home has an updated heating and air-conditioning system.
A great location for your next:
- Family Reunions
- Weekend Getaway
- Birthday Parties
- Corporate Events
- Class Reunions
- Family Retreat
- Religious Retreats
- Family Get-Togethers
- A Family Bereavement Location for Local Funerals
The Yellowstone Jewel is nestled in the historically significant Yellowstone River Valley. It’s only 7½ miles out of Miles City, Montana on Valley Drive East (Highway 10). The Yellowstone Jewel can also be reached by taking Exit #148 off Interstate 94.
Whether you’re looking for a closeup experience with Montana’s wildlife, taking your family on a nature hike, riding your own horse, or just treating yourself to a relaxing weekend retreat, we have the place to make it the best it can be. And there are activities galore – with something for everyone!
The Yellowstone Jewel is a recreational paradise and ranch that offers unparalleled beauty, pristine ruggedness, intriguing geology and a treasure trove of history in Southeastern Montana.
The Yellowstone Jewel offers a wide variety of opportunities. Our guests can choose from an expanding array of fun activities, and know that while they are here, they will be treated with a big smile and great Montana hospitality!
- The Valley Tour is suitable for ages 4 and up
- Tours are conducted on Saturdays in June, July and August
- We offer hotel pickup beginning at 6:30 PM for the Best Western War Bonnet Inn, 1015 S. Haynes; The Econo Lodge, 1209 S. Haynes; The Miles City Hotel & Suites, 1720 S. Haynes; for the nearby Guesthouse & Suites; and for the Sleep Inn, 1006 S. Haynes.
- Pre-payment is encouraged. Payment may also be made at the time of departure by cash, check or credit card.
- Cost is $15 per person
- Walk-ons are accepted on a first-come-first-served basis, provided seats are available
- No handicapped accommodations are available
- Management reserves the right to change or cancel tours due to inclement weather or technical difficulties
- Arrangements may be made to have Camp 21 tour guides narrate a step-on tour from your motor-coach
Make your reservations and purchase your tickets here: Reservations/Tickets or call (406) 934-1221 for more information