BIDDING HOTEL ROOMS. BIDDING HOTEL

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Bidding Hotel Rooms


bidding hotel rooms
    hotel rooms
  • (hotel room) a bedroom (usually with bath) in a hotel
  • (Hotel Room) Hotel Room is a three episode 1993 HBO television series produced by David Lynch (who directed two of them). Each drama takes place in the same New York City hotel room (number 603 of the Railroad Hotel) at different times (1969, 1992, and 1936, respectively).
  • A hotel is an establishment that provides paid lodging on a short-term basis. The provision of basic accommodation, in times past, consisting only of a room with a bed, a cupboard, a small table and a washstand has largely been replaced by rooms with modern facilities, including en-suite
    bidding
  • bid: (bridge) the number of tricks a bridge player is willing to contract to make
  • The offers made in such a situation
  • command: an authoritative direction or instruction to do something
  • a request to be present; "they came at his bidding"
  • (in bridge and whist) The action of stating before play how many tricks one intends to make
  • The offering of particular prices for something, esp. at an auction

Hotel Meade Bannack Mt
Hotel Meade Bannack Mt
In 1864 when the First Legislative Session was held here, Bannack was named the County Seat of Beaverhead County. In 1875 this impressive brick building was built as the first Beaverhead County Courthouse, but by 1881 the gold rush to Montana was history. Stock raising and agriculture were displacing mining as the main industries in Beaverhead County. Bannack was evolving into a humdrum settlement. Dillon, twenty-five miles to the east, on the other hand, was emerging as a bustling metropolis of about 800 people. The Utah and Northern Railroad had established a terminus in Dillon and it was evolving into a flourishing freighting center. The citizens of Bannack fought to keep the county seat, but in February of 1881 the Territorial Legislature called for a special election in Beaverhead County to vote on moving the county seat to Dillon. After a venomous battle, Bannack lost the bid and the county seat was moved to Dillon. The large brick building remained empty until about 1890 when it was purchased by Dr. John Christian Meade for $1,250. Dr. Meade remodeled and turned the building into a plush hotel. It became the center of Bannack social activity and temporary home of many Montana travelers. A large kitchen, dining room and living quarters were added to the back of the hotel. The dining room was filled with tables to seat four or six and could be rearranged for larger parties. Beautiful white linens graced the tables along with fine china. Hotel Meade remained open for business for many years, abandoned at times only to reopen to meet the needs of Bannack each time mining activity in the area revived. The hotel operated off and on until the 1940's.
Hotel Reiss, Kassel
Hotel Reiss, Kassel
This hotel was built 1954 on the rubbles of the Palasthotel Kaiserhof, which was bombed in World War II. Located beside of the Hauptbahnhof Kassel it was for a long time the first address on site. The building was designed by Paul Bode, a son of the documenta-initiator Arnold Bode. Other works of this architect are the Hotel Hessenland near the Ratshaus and the Staatstheater. With the opening of the Hanover–Wurzburg high-speed railway in 1991 the Hauptbahnhof Kassel was degraded to a station for regional trains and the whole area around the railway station started slowly to deteriorate. 2001 the hotel closed, but parts of the property are still in use as discotheque, especially the large ball room. The building was subject to foreclosure in spring 2009. The only bidder was Mr. Strippel, a retired clerk of Eurohypo. Most probably he was only bidding to increase the price of the property. He won the auction, but never payed the 260'000 EUR for the property and disappeared. An other auction is planned for 2010.

bidding hotel rooms
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