All About the Boos
oct 22 & 23, 2021 at 7:00 PM
The Moss Mansion invites you to an immersive cocktail experience that combines spooky tales from local actors, the thrill of the supernatural and tastings of some boo-licious drinks. Can you see in the dark? You’ll have only a flashlight to find your way to our Boo(ze) Stations located inside the dark and eerie mansion and outside in the creepy maze. Word to the wise…stay on the path as there may be ghosts lurking in the shadows. Who are we kidding? It’s October. There are definitely otherworldly spirits roaming freely on Division Street.
Your reservation includes tastings of 4 Halloween themed cocktails (non-alcohol options available too), a full-sized craft beer from Angry Hanks and a hauntingly fun experience in the 1903 mansion during its spookiest time of year.
Two Nights: October 22nd and 23rd – tickets will be $45 per person and will include indoor and outdoor attractions. ID will be required for guests 21+.
This event is a Level 3 Scare.
#Haunted Moss Mansion Scare Levels 1-4
(Begins at Level 1 = some fright, but suitable for most children......Up to Level 4 = Extremely scary, so be prepared!)
Never Been To The Moss Mansion? YOU NEED TO GO!!!
The Moss Mansion Museum is a turn-of-the-century home, designed by New York architect Henry Janeway Hardenbergh and built in 1903. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, today The Moss is a cultural center that celebrates the influential entrepreneurial accomplishments of Preston Boyd (P.B.) Moss and the ongoing legacy nurtured by wife, Mattie and daughter, Melville. From social events to fundraisers, from daily tours to educational partnerships, every visit is an opportunity to experience some aspect of this legacy. You are invited - come make history with us!
Melville Moss, the middle of five siblings, resided in the home until the mid-80’s and the house and its original fixtures remain intact. Modern day visitors marvel at the home’s amenities including heated indoor plumbing on each floor, an electric bell system for the servants, and an early rotary telephone among other impressive feats of technology for the period. The home represents early Billings development and culture but also interprets the inner workings of the family through various letters and other documents preserved in Moss Mansion Museum archives. It is truly incredible to see all of the original items still reside in the home; making it truly unique amongst historic homes throughout the U.S.
For more information on visiting the Moss Mansion itself click here.