North Ogden Historical Museum

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North Ogden Through Time

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North Ogden's main intersection at 2600 N. 400 E. in 1980. Not even a 7-11 yet! ... See MoreSee Less

3 days ago

North Ogdens main intersection at 2600 N. 400 E. in 1980.  Not even a 7-11 yet!

Comment on Facebook North Ogden's main ...

Judy Beckey— Look how cool this is...

Bradley K Powell

Helaman Maldonado

I seem to remember a fruit packing shed with the canal running under the SW corner of the building (I was a very little boy at the time).

I’m disappointed with the way North Ogden is going. It’s pulled down all of its historical homes and building town houses in all its open fields. It’s hideous. And so cookie cutter. Just town home after town home.

That is right down the street from my house when I was little. We lived in the house that was in the dentists parking lot. ❤️

😂😂😂 you shoulda seen it in 1960. Stacy’s corner wasn’t there, a d a gas station and the stump used for the well was just to the left of this photo. There use to be a big white stone house I believe right behind there that had a small 1 car garage, very near where that building is. I bought my first car that was stored in that garage in around 1965 for $5. My dad and I towed it home and got it running 😊. What’s really impressive in this photo is the lack of houses in the foothills of Ben Lomond peak.

I lived on the 2700 N block of 450 E growing up. I remember riding my bike to the service station there across from Stacey Square to put air in my tires. This was just down the road from our house.

We had a few youth stomps in Stacey Square parking lot, it was so fun!

We lived there before Stacy’s square was built. Rented a house from the Shupe family 🙂

That's when I lived there...grew up in Pleasant View and North Ogden. ❤️

LandonnBecky Coria Liptrap Laura Coria

That is where we always turned right to go up to my grandma's house.

My mom used to get her hair done at Stacey’s. I’d sit and look at the hair magazines while the ladies were under the dryers

Do you have another view the other directions? It would show even more how much has changed in 40 years.

I remember working at the Taco Time they put in just to the East of the intersection. 1980, my junior year at WHS. I sure do miss those times.

Lived up the street on the right

Grew up in North Ogden. Barely recognize it when I drive into it these days.

Good ole days of getting a hamburger and cherry Coke at Granny’s

That’s the summer I worked at Granny’s flipping burgers.

The car wash was there instead.

I liked it much more back then!

Looked better back then too many houses now

And no stop lights! Beautiful little city.

Feels like home.

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Isaac Shupe was an early blacksmith in North Ogden. Their home is pictured with Isaac holding son Ivan, Lettie, and Mary Ellen (Deamer) Shupe in about 1898. Their property was in the area where the IHC Clinic is today. ... See MoreSee Less

2 weeks ago

Isaac Shupe was an early blacksmith in North Ogden.  Their home is pictured with Isaac holding son Ivan, Lettie, and Mary Ellen (Deamer) Shupe in about 1898.  Their property was in the area where the IHC Clinic is today.Image attachment

Comment on Facebook 141407462541909_3767794443236508

Tough hard working people paving the way.

That’s James Wright Shupe’s son!

Jefferson Shupe any relation?

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Joe Ballif's hamburger stand is pictured around 1935 during the winter. It was located near the intersection of 400 E. and Pleasant View Drive. The "Stump" (at the right) was placed nearby as an advertisement for the stand. Joe's famous burgers were fried on a pat of butter and sold for five cents each. The Stump's spring water is still free and pure! ... See MoreSee Less

4 weeks ago

Joe Ballifs hamburger stand is pictured around 1935 during the winter.  It was located near the intersection of 400 E. and Pleasant View Drive.  The Stump (at the right) was placed nearby as an advertisement for the stand.  Joes famous burgers were fried on a pat of butter and sold for five cents each.  The Stumps spring water is still free and pure!

Comment on Facebook Joe Ballif's ...

From Joe's Obit, it looks like he called it Stump Hamburger and Fruit Stand. Earlier he owned Ballif Grocery. This is dated August of 1960.

I wasn't alive in 35 but I remember it in 40 and the stump is still there in 2020😃

Does anyone know when it was torn down or closed

I have a book on North Ogden That has this pic in it

I think my dad said I could be wrong but they just put mustard on them

Beer?!

Great post!

Love this

Yeah crazy huh?

Barbara Wade

Daniel Kinsey-Wade

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This is the Chadwick's new Model A Ford in 1932. Note North Ogden's Ben Lomond Peak in the background. L-R: Lenore or Fay?, Keith, and Virginia Chadwick. ... See MoreSee Less

1 month ago

This is the Chadwicks new Model A Ford in 1932.  Note North Ogdens Ben Lomond Peak in the background. L-R: Lenore or Fay?, Keith, and Virginia Chadwick.

Comment on Facebook This is the ...

Keith and my dad went to school together and were born the same year, definitely Virginia on the right

The little boy is probably my dad Keith Chadwick. The girl standing I would think is his sister Virginia Chadwick Jensen and the other young girl is probably Lenore or Fay Chadwick.

Beautiful people with a beautiful automobile.

I can see Mount Ben Lomond barely in the background! 😉

My daughter (12) is asking for ancestor stories about the Spanish Flu. I'm not finding anything. Just curious if you have anything. Chadwick & Shupe would be the two family names I'd be particularly interested in, but anything from North Ogden area would be awesome. Luella Chadwick & Parley Shupe are my great-great grandparents.

Burn all the Mormon crap

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North Ogden phone service became available in the early 1880s, with only two phone numbers in the area, one at the Sidney Stevens residence and one at Hot Springs Resort. Eliza (Hall) Higgins was one of the early switchboard operators. Each call was connected manually by inserting a pair of phone plugs into the appropriate jacks on an exchange board. ... See MoreSee Less

2 months ago

North Ogden phone service became available in the early 1880s, with only two phone numbers in the area, one at the Sidney Stevens residence and one at Hot Springs Resort.  Eliza (Hall) Higgins was one of the early switchboard operators.  Each call was connected manually by inserting a pair of phone plugs into the appropriate jacks on an exchange board.Image attachment

Comment on Facebook 141407462541909_3651010568248230

Love these posts!💗

Super cool!

She is my great grandmother. Pam Larsen

📱

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