I like the sign for A&A Art & Frame – it is located at 661 N State in Orem, Utah
I’m always out documenting places, especially in Utah.
Many times I hear rumors of places being haunted, evil, etc. This isn’t to confirm if they are or aren’t – but here’s a list of places I’ve documented that I’ve also heard many times are haunted places.
(Sorted by City)
- The Pump House in Benjamin/Spanish Fork
- Larsen / Moran House in Benjamin/Lake Shore/Spanish Fork
- Anson Call House/Kingston House (Bountiful)
- Bountiful Cemetery
- Price/Woods Museum (Bountiful)
- Viewmont High School (Bountiful) (and other Ted Bundy related)
- Betty’s Cafe/The Brickhouse (Cedar City)
- Cottonwood Paper Mill (Cottonwood Heights)
- Ben Lomond Hotel (Ogden)
- Ogden Exchange Building
- Escalante Cross above Spanish Fork
- The Old Tooele Hospital
Son of Chief Tabby
One day of 1867, Chief Tabby came into Provo River Valley after the Indian peace treaty with his dead son in his arms. As he rode up on his horse, Joseph Stacy Murdock, the Mormon Presiding Bishop, recognized Chief Tabby. After a brief greeting, Chief Tabby said that he was holding how own dead son, who was killed in an accident while hunting. The chief knew that Joseph was the religious leader among his people, so he asked that Joseph bury his son in the custom of the Mormons. With a feeling of great sorrow for his friend, Joseph conducted a Christian funeral service and buried Tom Tabby under a beautiful pine tree, which had been planted several years before by John H. Murdock in the Heber Cemetery.
When the final prayer was said, Chief Tabby said, “My son has been buried in the white man’s custom. Now he will be honored in the Indian fashion.” A rick of cedar logs was then laid upon the new grave and the boy’s favorite pony was led up to it, where it’s [sic] throat was cut and the animal was laid upon the pier and the logs were set afire.
As the embers slowly died, Chief Tabby got on his horse and rode into the mountains east of Heber with his braves.
The above photo is the store where Jack Dempsey trained to be a professional boxer, the ruins are still there.
Also called Dempseyville or Oak Springs Bench, Coal City is a mining ghost town in Carbon County. It was inhabited from 1885 to 1940.