Days Inn Billings
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Travel Blogs from Billings
... a quick off the highway exit informed us it was 7 miles on a "rural gravel road"... we decided no... we have seen one buffalo jump and the thought of 7 miles on a "rural gravel road" and potentially to find the attraction closed wasn't encouraging to either of us. The Clark Fork snaked under us numerous times as did the Yellowstone River further east and we crossed a number of passes - patches of snow around but roads were ...
... We proceed to a liquor store/casino which has happy hour everyday from 4-7 Shimmy gets chills from excitement, we don't have a problem. We ask the bartender with a cat tank on what the specials are and after he said $1 wells we stopped him and ordered 2 doubles each before it could end. Overall I guess you could say Montana reminded us of home. Also could anyone explain to us the difference between bison and buffalo? Help us...we are so ...
... ND. More rolling hills, rivers, hoodoos and rimrock cliffs. Jack says its exactly like all the cowboy and Indian movies we watched as kids, and still almost totally undeveloped or populated. We lunched at a picnic area near Wibaux, MT. As we approached Billings, we passed by the road leading to the Little Bighorn battlefield, where Custer was killed by Sitting Bull. The site is located a few miles south of the town of Custer. We did make a stop at ...
... could be seen, when it rains and water seeps over the cave walls about 30 can be seen. We were told that a lot of the original pictographs were taken for personal collections before they were able to protect the area. It was at a beautiful spot, the caves being located in the cliffs below the rim rock, which surrounds Billings! Taking Todd to the airport in the am, the kids and I will venture out to see what we can ...
... taken place here was mind boggling. We stopped at
Last Stand Hill where the 7th Cavalry Memorial stood. We also saw where Custer
had been killed. All the men under his command were lost in this battle. They
were outnumbered by about 10 to 1. Most of the dead were buried in shallow
graves at or near where they fell.
Markers for these graves were erected in 1890 by the Army and still