Mattie Nutt Queen Family Suite - Room 2

This extraordinary suite is tucked away at the back of the hotel in the quiet Northwest corner, and overlooks the original Nutt Livery Stables, currently named the Wagon Yard. Both main windows have full view of the tranquil Wagon Yard Gardens! This suite is very warm and spacious and can hold up to three guests, and features a luxurious Sleigh-Day Bed. The sumptuous designer fabrics in this room will amply satisfy the most sophisticated of palates! The historic Granbury Court House is visible from this room, as is the statue erected to Civil War Hero, General Hiram Granbury, after whom the city is named! You are sure to love the warmth and charm of this room, and appreciate the steep history associated with it!

This quiet suite is a great space for families as it shares no common walls with any of our other suites. So, if the baby cries, or the kids share a late night giggle at the thought of ghosts, it's okay! No one will be disturbed except Mom and Dad!

As with every room on this side of the building, the microwave, refrigerator, and ice chest are right across the hall in the Kitchen Nook. The Breakfast Buffet Room is right next door, with dining and gathering space available in the Grand Sitting Room featured at the front of the hotel.

All of the windows are furbished with stunning wooden shutters, which help you to feel like you're in the Old West, and experiencing life from the Nutt family's point of view. Both Mattie's grew up as integral parts of this true "Family Structure," which serves as a testament and reminder of good old fashioned hard work, vision, love and fortitude.

(See Mattie Nutt biographical information below.)

Rates: $99 during Weekdays Sun-Wed
$129 during Weekends Thurs-Sat

Mattie Nutt Historical Mini-Biography

Mattie Nutt was the name of two very special ladies in the Nutt Family. The elder Mattie Nutt was the daughter of David and Sudie Nutt. The Nutt's were strong believers in quality education for both boys and girls and always encouraged their children to pursue their gifts. By age 19, Mattie Nutt was already known in the community as a talented artist and painter, and some of her paintings still hang in the old family home located here in Granbury on Bridge Street, now known as The Bridge Street Museum. The elder Mattie, was also a published author of several poems and essays that had been published in area newspapers and magazines. Tragically, she died of a fever at age twenty near Christmas time in the year 1895. However, only a few years later, Henry bestowed upon his own sweet daughter, the name Mattie after his beloved and missed sister. The younger Mattie blossomed into adulthood and followed her aunt's example in pursuing her dreams. Guided by strong conviction, she became a Methodist missionary and worked for many years in the mission fields all over the world.