GRACO, Texas — The newest addition to the Graco Hotel chain’s travel offerings is a one-of-a-kind attraction that will allow guests to visit a unique ghost town.
The “ghost town” attraction is located on the second floor of the historic hotel and is located just a short walk from the Texas Capitol and other historic buildings, including the Texas History Museum and Texas Capitol Rotunda.
The Ghost Town Experience will feature the “Galt’s Ghost Tours” that will offer visitors the opportunity to explore the haunted areas of the former Texas statehouse complex, including what is now the Texas Historical Museum.
Guests will be able to take a tour of the Ghost Town and learn more about its history.
Visitors will also be able take a guided tour of several ghostly locations including the abandoned jail, former jail, and the old jail, which was closed in 1976 to make way for the Texas Memorial Stadium.
A portion of the tour will also take place at the historic Graco Inn, where guests can enjoy an evening at the inn, plus learn about Graco’s history.
The attraction is expected to open later this year.
Galt is a Texas-based travel company that has made headlines in recent years for selling tickets to ghost tours of the haunted buildings of the Capitol, the Texas House of Representatives and the former jail.
The company has also been featured in the news over the past year for allegedly being involved in the sale of tickets to ghosts that could be found in the Capitol’s historic buildings.
The ghost tour company has long been rumored to have ties to the Republican Party and has been one of the leading entities in the effort to rescue the ghost towns of the state, which have been under the control of the political and business interests of Texas lawmakers.
The company was founded by Robert “Travis” Graco in 1985.
It is owned by former Graco co-owner and Texas Sen. Jim DeMint, who served in the Senate and later as the governor of Texas.
The former owner of Graco, Bob Lutz, is currently a member of the Senate.
DeMint and his wife, Kay, are major donors to the anti-gay Christian Coalition of Texas, which has given millions to the campaigns of state legislators who oppose same-sex marriage, and to the right-wing Tea Party group American Values.GALT, founded in 2013, is known for its “ghost tours,” which are typically used to convince tourists that there is no evidence of paranormal activity in a haunted place.
The tours usually begin at the old Texas Statehouse, and will lead visitors to a nearby hotel where they will see ghostly apparitions, hear disembodied voices, and even see a ghostly figure.GOLDEN, Texas, Dec. 18, 2016Galt Travel announced plans to open a “ghost tour” attraction at the Grampians hotel in Golden, Texas.
The “ghost” tour will feature a ghost tour that will take guests to an abandoned jail on the first floor of Grampian Hotel.GATRICK, Texas (AP) — A Texas-owned travel company says it plans to offer a ghost-themed tour of a historic historic hotel in one of Texas’ most haunted areas.
The Galt Travel System says it is launching the Ghost Tours attraction, which will include a ghost hunt and a ghost walking tour that are part of its “Ghost Tours” package.
The hotel and its historic buildings have been in disrepair for decades.
The first Graco hotel was built in 1878, and it was built with only one hotel, the one-story Graco House of Commons.
The last Graco was built about a decade ago, and most of the buildings are gone.
The Texas Historical Society bought the old prison for $3 million, and a portion of that money went to pay for the $3.3 million building.
The historic prison is located in the historic city of Golden, and its walls were adorned with pictures of Texans who served as guards during the Civil War and who fought for the Confederacy.
The historical society purchased the building in 2014.
A historic license for the building was granted by the Texas Commission on Historic Places in 2017.
The property, which is also the site of the historical Texas House, has been described as “a ghost town.”
The ghost town, which the Texas State House of Reps.
Kay DeMina, R-Fort Worth, said was visited by a number of Texans, is the first part of a tour.
The tour will begin at 6:30 p.m. and will last for about 90 minutes, DeMino said.GUTTON, Texas A tour guide will lead guests on an “intimate ghost tour” to a “hidden room” and then to a door that leads to a room where a ghost awaits them.
The tour is offered on an hour-long basis and will include information on the history of the