Locations

 

 

Angels Nest B & B<br>Weatherford, Tx

 Angels Nest B & B
Weatherford, Tx



 The Victorian House Inn was built in 1861 by a wealthy grocery store owner and it was a private residence until 1982 when it was transformed into what has become a very popular Bed and Breakfast. Paranormal tales have been told about the house all back through history and the house is supposedly home to several ghosts. The ghost of a young woman in a wedding dress is seen often downstairs and on the stairs. Many people have saw strange orbs of light floating around the house. Footsteps are often heard on the steps when there is no one walking on them. Furniture in the upstairs rooms is often moved around. In several rooms people have claimed that something jerks the covers off you in the night.




Baker Hotel<br>
Mineral Wells, Texas

 Baker Hotel
Mineral Wells, Texas



 The Baker Hotel in Mineral Wells Texas is considered by many people to be the most haunted location in all of Texas. The Baker Hotel was at one time considered to be the greatest Health Spa and Hotel in the south. People such as General John J. Pershing and Roy Rogers stayed at the Hotel.

The Hotel is quite haunted today and their are many ghosts who still live at the Baker Hotel. A ghost is often seen looking out the 7th floor windows. It is said to be the ghost of a young woman who once jumped to her death from one of the 7th floor windows. A woman walking in high heels and laughing is often heard in the lobby. People have shot some of the best orb photos in the Baker Hotel ever shot.

Even the ghosts of gangsters Bonnie and Clyde are said to haunt the hotel. They stayed here several times during their crime spree. People see them all the time in the Hotel and when shown photos they always pick out Bonnie and Clyde. So maybe Bonnie and Clyde are still together haunting the Baker Hotel in Mineral Wells, Texas.




Scott Theatre<br>
1300 Gendy St<br>
Fort Worth, Tx 76111

 Scott Theatre
1300 Gendy St
Fort Worth, Tx 76111



 A young actor, Ken Yandell apparently hanged himself from a pipe in the basement of this theater. His ghost seems to spend most of time in the strange corridor filled basement where he died. A wardrobe woman was so frightened one night by cackling coming from the stage, that she left and never returned.




Bethesda Road<br>
Burleson, Texas

 Bethesda Road
Burleson, Texas



 Apparently, a school bus full of children was driving down one day and got stuck on a road with railroad tracks and was hit by an oncoming train. Most of the children died. On most nights you can go there and drive your car on to the tracks, stop it, put in neutral, and the children will come and push you off the tracks to keep you out of harms way.

Johnson County GPS: 32.528629, -97.305809




Diamond Oaks<br>
Weatherford, Tx

 Diamond Oaks
Weatherford, Tx



 Late at night if you come around a curve in the road on Diamond Oaks Trail there will be big rocks laying in the middle of the street, then you will hear little kids laughing, and playing. This has been reported many times.




Horseshoe Bend<br>
Weatherford, Tx

 Horseshoe Bend
Weatherford, Tx



 An old Victorian home sits off little country road said to be haunted by little girl and mother.




Veal Station<br>
Springtown, Tx

 Veal Station
Springtown, Tx



 It is said that there is a glowing tombstone there. It came on the news one night and reported about the glowing tombstone and the ghost of a woman walking around her grave. Update: The cemetery is chained off at night now because of so many people going there.




White Elephant<br>
Fort Worth Stockyards<br>
Fort Worth, Texas

 White Elephant
Fort Worth Stockyards
Fort Worth, Texas



 Well known Stockyards Historic location of the last bloody shoot-out that took place in the late 1800's. Involved in the shoot-out were Short and Courtright staged in front of the saloon being the last gun fight in Fort Worth.

Related Names: Bob Hayward, Luke Short, Timothy Courtright




Barbers Bookstore<br>
215 W. 8th<br>
Fort Worth, Tx 76111<br>
c.1910; remodeled c.1935

 Barbers Bookstore
215 W. 8th
Fort Worth, Tx 76111
c.1910; remodeled c.1935



 Ghostly footsteps. Sounds of pages being turned, strange shadows on staircase and an apparition are also reported. Building is now an antique store.




Log Cabin Village<br>
2100 Log Cabin Village Lane<br>
Fort Worth, Tx 76109

 Log Cabin Village
2100 Log Cabin Village Lane
Fort Worth, Tx 76109



 When up in the top floor you can smell lilacs, people say that it is the perfume of a settler that was killed there. You can also hear doors slamming. Sometimes a evil spirit that resembles a man with a broken neck will scream and can be felt chasing you out of the building.




Spaghetti Warehouse<br>
600 E Exchange Ave<br>
Fort Worth, Tx 76106

 Spaghetti Warehouse
600 E Exchange Ave
Fort Worth, Tx 76106



 Haunted by at least 3 separate ghost. A small girl in the bathroom that turns on water, flushes toilets, and scatters paper towels. A woman in white that can be seen on the balcony late at night. A old cowboy, that throws glasses and knocks over stools.




Castle<br>
Fort Worth, Tx 76111

 Castle
Fort Worth, Tx 76111



 Brought from England Apparitions of a man have been reported. January 2004 additional information: They say a young man built this castle for his bride to be. The wedding was to be held in the newly finished house, but on the wedding day, the bride was found floating in the lake. No one was sure if she died accidentally or if foul play was involved ...But a few months later the groom married the dead woman's sister. Now, at night, the bride can be seen running from the house, across the road and towards the lake before disappearing. The actual history of the Castle is not quite as dramatic as the ghost stories it has spawned...but in case anyone is curious... The Castle was originally an 1860's rock farmhouse that was purchased in the 1920's by the Whitings. After extensive renovations and the addition of the round crenulated front wing and the rear tower the rambling mansion took on the look of a castle. It was completed in 1938 and Mrs. Whiting, who mostly supervised the renovation, named it "Inverness". The residence has seen several owners in the past and at one time Gary Stewart stayed there while filming a movie in the 1950's. In the not so distant past the castle was vacant for a long period of time and was in such disrepair it was on the verge of being condemned. It is now currently occupied and restored.




The Old Jail<br>
Shreveport, La 71164<br>
Caddo Parish

 The Old Jail
Shreveport, La 71164
Caddo Parish



 a.k.a. The Pea Farm The Old Jail is covered by woods and located on W.70th street about 2 miles from Watertown. It has been said to hear moans and cries. There are many dark corners and rooms that you cannot see in. They believe that a murder happened in the kitchen. There is also a basement that has an old hand-crank electric chair in it. A few yards away is the female jail that seems to have an upper story but no way to get up there. The female jail is the most haunted due to beatings and killings of the prisoners.




Hood County Museum<br>
Granbury, Texas

 Hood County Museum
Granbury, Texas



 HOOD COUNTY OLD JAIL MUSEUM-208 N. Crockett Street, Granbury, Texas 76048. The Museum is housed in an authentic old western jail built in 1885 and located just off the northeast corner of the town square. The Museum preserved the upstairs jail cells and hanging gallows just as they were when the County used it as a jail. The main floor houses exhibits on Hood County history covering David Crockett's descendants, General Granbury's tombstone, the Colony, Jesse James, John Wilkes Booth, Bell Starr, Comanche Peak, Barnard's Trading Post, the Brown family piano, and much more. Open Saturdays and Sundays 1:00- 4:00 p.m. Special tours can be arranged by calling 817-279-0083.

Credit: http://granbury-tx.com




Carter, Texas, AKA Cartersville, Texas<br>
Springtown, Texas

 Carter, Texas, AKA Cartersville, Texas
Springtown, Texas



 Carter was established just after the end of the Civil War in 1866 – 1867. The name comes from Judge W. F. Carter – one of three town founders. The three men established the town around a business operation – a flour mill on Clear Fork Creek. The town was granted a post office in 1888 that remained open until 1907. The population dwindled in the 1920s due to its proximity to Weatherford, Texas.






 

 

 

 

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