Haunted Places in Towner County, North Dakota

    We're sorry, but there are currently no haunted listings available within the boundaries of Towner County, North Dakota. If you know of one that should be listed here, please let us know via our submission form. Alternatively, you may want to expand your search to the state of North Dakota.

    In the meantime, here's a list of all haunted places within 100 miles of Towner County, North Dakota.

  • 0

    San Haven Sanatorium

    Dunseith, North Dakota

    37.7 miles from Towner County, ND

    The sanitorium, built in 1909 as a hospital for tuberculosis sufferers, once held over 900 patients, but is now closed. Rumor has it that an exploring trespasser died here when he fell down an elevator shaft. The sound of ghostly babies crying and apparitions in the windows have been reported.

  • 0

    Totten Trail Historic Inn

    Saint Michael, North Dakota

    50.2 miles from Towner County, ND

    This historic inn still operates as a bed and breakfast, but was used as living quarters by officers and their families during the late nineteenth century. There are reports of a man and a woman dying in the inn before renovations, and guests have seen shadowy apparitions following them around ...

  • 0

    Sage Hill Bed and Breakfast

    Anamoose, North Dakota

    68.5 miles from Towner County, ND

    Most of the reviews about Sage Hill list the word "remote". This B&B is a renovated schoolhouse. Ghost sightings include: the smell of cigar smoke believed to be that of a former superintendent of the school, black shadows that stream past you and can be glimpsed from the corner of ...

  • 0

    Harvey Public Library

    Harvey, North Dakota

    70.9 miles from Towner County, ND

    Harvey Public Library, witnesses say, is home to mysterious flickering lights, missing objects, and strange computer glitches. The ghost, they say, is Sophie. Sophia Eberlein-Bentz lived on the site of the library when she was killed by her husband Jacob Bentz with a hammer on Oct. 2, 1931. And coincidentally, ...