Naturally, the town that Buffalo Bill built contains one of his hotels—first opened in 1902 to cater to early Yellowstone tourists, hunters, and ranching barons, and named after his youngest daughter. The man himself kept a couple of private suites here (one of which you can still bunk in today). The Irma has taken steps to preserve the historic nature of the place, from the old-fashioned guest room options to the elaborate cherrywood bar anchoring the on-site Silver Saddle Saloon—a gift from Queen Victoria, and a longtime draw for curious travelers. You have two choices for rooms: standards, which are modern and unremarkable, or the much more character-filled historic rooms, which feature period touches such as rose wallpaper, ornate tasseled curtains, and pull-chain toilets. Among its other charms: the free shootout reenactment that takes place daily in summer right outside, and the popular prime rib buffet at the Irma Restaurant.