Subject Source: Local sources
"When it opened its doors in 1872, the Teller House was the most opulent hotel between Chicago and San Francisco. Rooms cost $2 a night at a time when the going rate was 50 cents. Though no longer used as a hotel, the Teller House is the center for opera-related activities, such as receptions, recitals, a gift shop. It also houses the famous Face Bar with the “Face on the Barroom Floor” and classical murals on the surrounding walls. Located next door to the Opera House, the Teller House is also a living museum of Victorian artifacts and furniture once belonging to Baby Doe Tabor and Governor John Evans"--Online description.
Found in 5 Collections and/or Records:
File — Box M123.0389: Series M123.01 [Barcode: U186023276230]
This box contains (2) notebooks from the Teller House. The first notebook contains an inventory of items in the Teller House. This notebook is undated but seems to be from the 1880s. The second notebook is about the dimensions of the Teller House (1933) and belonged to Paschal Quackenbush.
Folder contains paper written by James Hansmann for a history course concerning Herndon Davis who was responsible for the painting 'The Face on the Barroom Floor,' in 1936 on the floor of the Teller House Bar in Central City, Colorado, United States.
Black and white photograph of CCOHA actor, George Gobel, seated in the Teller House wearing fur pants holding a guitar.
Other: Date Not Yet Determined