This 1926 late Tudor bungalow Is typical of the houses built in Salt Lake in the late 1920 ! s and contributes to the character of the district. The owner, Nelson Ross Beatie, was a salesman for the Hoover Company.
A two story early Victorian house with a large round-arched window bay on the second floor. There are segmented arched windows, a plain cornice, and Eastlake trim. The house has a gable roof. It is a good example of period design and craftsmanship.
This early Victorian house which was built in 1888 is a good example of period design and craftsmanship, George Blair, a businessman in Salt Lake City, lived here.
George Blair, who sold real estate, was clerk of the Utah Commission, was a deputy county clerk and was manager of the White Star Oil Company, originally owned this. house. His wife was a daughter of George W. Thacker and a granddaughter of Brigham Young. She designed the house, and according to family tradition, she consulted with her uncle, Truman Angell, the architect for the Salt Lake Temple.
This one story brick bungalow is the Tudor style. It has half timbering in Gothic patterns, front gabled ends, deep eaves and a piered porch. The roof is gable and the plan is irregular. The trim is in wood and concrete on cast stone. It is a typical period bungalow.
This one story brick Tudor bungalow was built in the late 1920’s. It is typical of the homes built in Salt Lake City during that time.
According to Folk’s directory, Paul J. Martin, a salesman for L. C. Smith and Brother Typewriter Company, lived here in 1925. James J. Chambers lived there in 1926-1927. He was involved in mining. Albert Simmons, a transportant agent, lived here in 1928, and then Maritta B. Brazier, the widow of Albert R. Brazier moved in.
The county assessor office arid the neighbor, John Boyce, say that the house was built in 1928 and Brazier was the original owner.
This house is a one story brick frame prairie style bungalow. It has a piered porch, deep eaves and windows that are in triplets and nearly Chicago style. The roof is hip and the plan is split level. It is typical of an architectural type.
This 1922 one story prairie style bungalow is typical of the houses built in Salt Lake luring the early 1920 f s. Ira J. Boyce, a real estate salesman lived here.
Ira J. Boyce, a son of John and Ella E. Despaine Boyce, was born in Salt Lake City, on rune 16, 1880. Boyce sold real estate and also worked as a salesman for the Federal Land and Investment Company.
Tills house is a prairie style bungalow. It has deep eaves, horizontal brick banding, Chicago windows, a piered front porch and square bays. The roof is hipped. The house is a split level. The house is significant because it is typical of an architectural type.
This 1923 Prairie style bungalow is typical of the houses built in the early 1920s and contributes to the character of the district. Mrs. Rosa Middaugh, a widow of Samuel Middaugh, was the original owner of this home. When it was built, she had several of her children who were working in Salt Lake living with her.
This 1902 Victorian style house has been altered so it is hard to describe the original character of the house. However, it has enough of its original characteristics so it contributes to the historic district. The owner, Ezra 0. Best, was a contractor in Salt Lake City.
Ezra O. Best, a contractor in Salt Lake City, built this house in 1903. He lived in this and the duplex next door for most of his life. He was born in Salt Lake in 1859 and was the son of Aired and Margaret Oakley Best. He married Caroline Donaldson.
This house has been stuccoed over in front and a front addition makes it impossible to describe the style. Segmentally arched windows. Victorian hood attached to apex of front gable. One story house.
A Victorian “box style,” this house was built in 1903. It is representative of
the houses built in Salt Lake at the turn of the century. The owner, Frederick Ellis Barker, was a stenographer for the district court in Salt Lake and for other state courts.
Barker, a member of the LDS Church, was the mission president in Australia for three years. He also served as reporter for forty-nine general conferences.
Baker, a son of Simon and Jemina Nevery Baker, was born in 1862. He married Cecilia Sharp.
This house is simple Victorian “box style.” It is a house pattern book style.
There is a slightly curved façade on the extended front wing. The picture window has stone sills and lintels. There are segmented and square arched bays. There is a gabled portico with fancy pediment. The roof is hipped and gable. The house is ‘representative of the turn of the century and is typical of the quality of houses on the Avenues. New metal columns have been added which are too “light” to support the porch.
This 1907 pattern book house has been altered but still contributes to the historic character of the district. It was built by Ezra O. Best, a contractor in Salt Lake, and he lived in several apartments in the house.
Ezra O. Best, a contract in Salt Lake City, built this house in 1907. He lived in the different apartments in it and in the house next door most of his life. Best, a son of Alfred and Margaret Oakley Best, was born in Salt Lake in 1859, and he married Caroline Donaldson.
2 1/2 story brick house with a two level columned recessed porch, large front dormer. The front is built into the side of the hill.