Provo Tabernacle

This page is to condense and link to other posts on this website that relate to the Provo Tabernacle which later became the Provo City Center Temple.

  • There was some debate about where to put the first tabernacle, it was finally dedicated in 1867 and then demolished in 1918. (read about that here.)
  • I don’t have a lot of photos of the original tabernacle but here is one.
  • The new tabernacle was built in 1898, for 20 years after that and before the original was demolished the original was used as a meetinghouse. The lintel stone from the original can be seen here.
  • Here you can see a photo taken after the new tabernacle was built but before the original was demolished.
  • Some photos I took of the rebuilding process after the fire, spanning 2013 to 2017 can be seen here.
  • Some pictures of the property around the temple are here.

Ted Hollister’s Death in Halloween 4

Halloween 4 Filming Location: Ted Hollister’s Death.

Ted Hollister is mistaken for Michael Myers in the bushes in the dark near a large white monument and is shot and killed in a scene in Halloween 4: The Return of Michael Myers (1988).  It was filmed at the WWI memorial in a Memory Grove in Salt Lake City, Utah.

Related Posts:

Murray Theater

The Murray Theater, “The Murray” is a theater located in downtown Murray. It is listed on the National Register of Historic Places, and is one of the area’s best examples of the Art Moderne style in theater architecture. The theater operated as both a first-run and second-run venue for motion pictures, and has been extensively renovated and redesigned during its history.

(*)The Murray Theater, located at 4961 South State Street in Murray, Utah, was built in 1938 by Tony Duvall, who built the Gem and New Iris theaters in Murray, and Joseph L. Lawrence, who built the Villa and Southeast in Salt Lake and the Academy in Provo. It opened on 28 October 1938. The Murray Theater opened on 28 October 1938, showing “Alexander’s Ragtime Band” and “Hawaiian Holiday”. Advertisements from local papers show that it screened two of Hollywood’s first major color films: Gone with the Wind and The Wizard of Oz.