Published on Sep 29, 2012
Worldwide Premiere of A Haunting On Potter Street Nov. 2nd, 3rd, and 4th at the Temple Theatre 203 N. Washington Ave, Saginaw, MI 48607.
Showtime: Friday & Saturday 9 PM, Sunday 7 PM.
Tickets: $17 and include entry to the red carpet premiere, a free copy of the film (DVD), a meet and greet/autograph signing with the Seekers Paranormal Investigation Team including Brian Harnois from the hit television series Ghost Hunter and national recording artist Prozak.
Tickets by phone: (989) 754-SHOW
Tickets online: templetheatre.com
For the first time in history a film crew has been granted permission to enter the massive and mysterious Potter Street Station of Saginaw, Michigan. Watch the evidence unfold as investigators document their journey through 30,000 square feet of suspense. Locked in over night, the investigators have 'til dawn to seek proof of the station's notorious hauntings, specifically the reported "woman in white."
Hidden amongst the gritty industrial sites of Saginaw, Michigan exists a virtual porthole to the past. Potter Street is lined with boarded up saloons, abandoned centuries-old buildings, and Saginaw's best kept secret... the Potter Street Station.
Historians refer to the Potter Street depot as the "Titanic" of railroads, due to its massive & luxurious architecture, as well as its untimely demise. Although vacant for decades, grounds keepers report shadowy figures walking the halls accompanied by disembodied voices.
Join the Seekers as they attempt to solidify eye-witness claims of ghostly apparitions that roam the Potter Street Station.
In 1991, an arsonist set fire to the Potter Street Station nearly burning it to the ground. To this day, he has never been caught and prosecuted for his crime.
During World War I and World War II, bodies of soldiers killed in battle were brought back to the Station and stored until they could be returned to their loved ones.
Caretakers of the depot report encountering several spirits such as a gentleman figure who seems to watch over the grounds, and the elusive and ghastly "woman in white."