BEST WESTERN PLUS Montezuma Inn & Suites
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews BEST WESTERN PLUS Montezuma Inn & Suites Las Vegas
Travel Blogs from Las Vegas
... holds true to its historic Hispanic roots with a Wild West twist. We guided ourselves around the plaza, shaded by towering cottonwood trees, to admire historic buildings.
A noticeable energy was present, signaling a revival of some sort. For example, the Plaza Hotel is being refurbished by the same owners who did their magic at the historic La Posada hotel in Winslow, AZ. The Carnegie Library ( http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carnegie_l ...
... the car recording 101F which thankfully dropped a few degrees as I climbed steadily towards Romeroville and the I-25 junction. I left a Route 66 and headed east on the interstate for a few miles to Las Vegas, New Mexico where I headed for the historic Plaza Hotel which dates from 1882. Today was a gloriously sunny day with record-breaking temperatures and even at almost 6500 feet above sea-level in Las Vegas it was still 92F when I ...
... holy mud. “Well, you never know”, protested Mrs Henry, “and I can always give it to someone who believes in it.”
As donors will have gathered, Mrs Henry and myself have done a dash south, after snow almost gave Mrs Henry a seizure. Mrs Henry will jauntily pay for a fairground ride in a machine that shakes your vitals about like castagnettes and throws you up and sideways at enormous speeds and enormous heights, but a couple of snowflakes ...
... a land grant and mont meaning mountains.. One of ten children and a twin brother who died when he was 18. Waite owned his own oil company and made a lot of money. Two of his other brothers started Phillips Petroleum which is now Phillips 76. Waite and his wife sold the company for 25 million and did not put it in stocks so he was not hit by the depression. He bought land and a ranch in New Mexico and lots of it. Each year they donated half their income ...
... practices took place in underground ceremonial spaces called Kivas, and I gather there were very many of them in the Pueblo until the Spaniards came. They filled the Kivas up with sand to stop the ceremonies and by the turn of the 17th century, they were converting the Pecos Indians to Catholicism. Apparently it took another 100 years for the resentments over losing their way of life to build up to the breaking point, but in 1680 the ...