The Station was built by the FJ&G railroad in 1920. The building is representative of the many small railroad stations that served rural America at the beginning of the 20th century. It stopped being a Station in 1930 when the Northville tracks were flooded. In 1972, after multiple attempts at re-use and years of neglect, the building was salvaged. Most of the interior walls were demolished and the two east-west passages in the center blocked by new exterior walls. The pass-through on the North end became a garage. The center area had four horse stables and the attic was used as a hayloft. The octagonal shape on the South end was demolished and the South exterior walls squared. In the 90's, the artist Faust lived in the Station. The maple tree that used to grow through the roof overhang of the octagonal is still there - a 100 years plus later - and is in good health.

In 2002, the floor plan of the original interior was partially restored. Utilities were installed and the center roof structure support reframed. An attic was constructed with stair access. The exterior of the building was completely renovated. The interior was converted to residential and other uses, and the building placed on the National Register of Historic Places.