1923: "Telephone lines were built to the top of Huckleberry Mountain and a lookout post organized." (Report of the Director of the National Park Service)
1926: "The following building was authorized in our 1925 appropriation and work is in progress on the fire lookout on Huckleberry Mountain." (Report of the Director of the National Park Service)
August 15, 1932: "Everyone knows that national park employes are supposed to proffer aid to distressed wild animals in case of emergency, but Glen Miller, who is spending the summer in a lookout station in Glacier National park, thinks some of the wild animals take too much of an advantage. Just about daybreak one morning Miller was aroused from his night's repose by the shrill screaming of an eagle and the sounds of a tussle going on in the brush a short distance from the lookout station. Without bothering to don anything but a pair of slippers in addition to his regular night garments--no one is apt to be watching the antics of a lone man on solitary mountain top, especially at such an early morning hour--he dashed out to ascertain the cause of the commotion. The trouble wasn't hard to observe, for the eagle, intent on a large meal, was trying his best to get away with a tiny fawn, whose mother was making as much noise as possible in an endeavor to frighten away the tormentor of her offspring. With the aid of a club, Miller quickly chased the eagle away and peace again reigned on the top of Huckleberry mountain. Several weeks later, after the fawn had grown to a considerable size, mother and offspring once more visited the lookout--evidently to offer thanks to the kindly mortal there." (Independent - Helena)
September 12, 1934: "Dick Christensen, observer on Huckleberry lookout in Glacier National park, reports that although his summer station is one of the most remote in the park, he has plenty of visitors every day. This seemingly contradictory report is explained by the fact that his visitors include elk, deer, mule deer, porcupine, grouse and other members of the animal kingdom." (Independent - Helena)
July 30, 1935: Panorama photos taken.
October 6, 1938: "Survival of the peaceful is nature's new law in Glacier park, according to an incident report by Steve Frohlicher, lookout. A blue grouse hen and her five chicks were searching for their favorite ant hill and a resulting breakfast near the Huckleberry mountain lookout while a hungry hawk circled above. He singled out a chick and swooped earthward. Two feet above the ground the raider unexpectedly met an infuriated grouse. A couple of hardy blows with the mother grouse's wings convinced the hawk that Mrs. Grouse and family preferred to be alone." (Big Timber Pioneer)
August 18, 1967: The Huckleberry Lookout at the north edge of the Huckleberry-Apgar Mountain fire was evacuated because strong winds were pushing the fire. (The Daily Inter Lake)