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Avenues Historic District

Salt Lake City, Salt Lake County, UT

The Avenues Historic District was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1980. Portions of the content on this web page were adapted from a copy of the original nomination document.


The Avenues Historic District is a large historic district of almost 100 square blocks of late 19th and early 20th century domestic architecture. Most of the structures are 1-1/2 to 2-1/2 stories. Beginning around the turn of the century a number of apartment buildings in various revival styles were built in the southwest corner of the district.

Over one hundred architect-designed homes have been identified in the Avenues Historic District, in styles from Queen Anne to the Prairie style. These structures are a significant element of the visual character of the district, which is unusual in its integration of architectural styles. The diversity of styles is a result of the subdivision of the original blocks, originally laid out with four lots to the block. As the neighborhood changed, more and more of the original lots were subdivided by the original owners, producing a diversity which is one of the important characteristics of the Avenues Historic District. Several significant public and commercial buildings remain in the district, including Rowland Hall-St. Marks School (National Register), the Danish Evangelical Lutheran Church, and the Twentieth and Twenty-seventh LDS Wards.

Brigham Young's Grave, 140 First Avenue, has been included in the Avenues Historic District as a significant site, both because of Brigham Young's importance as a Mormon and political leader and pioneer, as well as the general feeling of the grave as an integral part of the Avenues. In addition, this is the only "family plot" cemetery in the Avenues, and this portion of the area was owned by Young, close to his residence on South Temple Street.

The Avenues neighborhood of Salt Lake City is the northern-most section of the crescent formed by the Wasatch Mountains on the eastern boundary of the Salt Lake Valley. Unlike the long eastern section of the crescent which flattens out partway up the slope to form the "East Bench," the Avenues is relatively steep all the way to the crest of the foothills. The difficulty of getting water to this slope delayed the settlement of the greater part of the area until almost the end of the nineteenth century.

The Avenues, laid out in the early 1850's as Plat D of Salt Lake City, was the first section of the city to deviate from the original city plan of ten acre blocks. Probably a consequence of the steep slopes and the lack of water on the "Dry Bench," the smaller streets and blocks of the Avenues resulted in a streetscape considerably different from the rest of the city. The differences became even more pronounced when the quarter-block lots were subdivided by their original owners, sometimes with houses so close together that blocks assumed almost the appearance of row houses.

The variation from the original city plat is also reflected in the street names. Originally the north-south streets were named for trees, and the four east-west avenues were named Fruit, Garden, Bluff and Wall Streets. By 1885, the east-west streets had become First, Second, Third and Fourth Streets; and the north-south streets had been lettered, from A to U Streets (V Street became Virginia).

The few remaining maps make it difficult to determine the pattern of house and street development in the Avenues. The history of Darlington Place, in the area of about First to Third Avenues between P and S Streets, is one documented example. Beginning in about 1890, Elmer Darling and Frank McGurrin began selling lots and building homes. By 1892, Darling reported in the New Year's Day issue of the Tribune that "fifty residences adorn our Darlington Place which were not there in 1890." Recognizing the developers' success, streetcar companies extended lines on First and Third Avenues through the new development.

Improved transit, along with the expanded water supply on the Avenues after 1900, accelerated the construction of homes on streets that had been platted (but not settled) since the mid-1880's. As a result, architectural styles tend to reflect the pattern of development. Most of the two and a half story Victorian era homes are found below Fourth Avenue; above Seventh Avenue the majority of homes are one and a half story bungalows of various stylistic variations.

While they account for less than one percent of all residences, the very large, often architect-designed homes in the Eastlake, Queen Anne and Shingle styles, and later the Prairie and Craftsman styles greatly influence the visual character of the Avenues Historic District. Some of the state's best examples of residential architectural styles were built there, including the William Barton house, 231 B Street, (vernacular/Gothic); the Jeremiah Beattie house, 30 J Street, (Eastlake); the David Murdock house, 73 G Street, (Queen Anne); the E.G. Coffin house, 1037 First Avenue, (Queen Anne); the N.H. Beeman house, 1007 First Avenue, (Shingle style); the William McIntyre house, 257 Seventh Avenue, (Classical Revival); the James Sharp house, 157 D Street, (Craftsman); and the W.E. Ware house, 1184 First Avenue, (Colonial Revival).

Several significant public and commercial buildings remain on the Avenues. Three churches are important landmarks: the Danish Evangelical Lutheran Church (387 First Avenue), the Twenty-seventh Ward (185 P Street), and the Twentieth Ward (107 G Street). The early buildings of Rowland Hall-St. Marks school are the only remaining historic school buildings in the Avenues Historic District. There are also a few remaining examples of neighborhood commercial structures.

Most of the homes built before 1900, about one third of all the residences, were much plainer than the examples of high style architecture. While incorporating a few elements of various styles — for example, the irregular plans and massing of the Queen Anne style — most Avenues Historic District homes lack the elaborate detailing and decorative trim of even the more plain pattern book designs of the period. These houses might more accurately be called "Victorian Builders' Eclectic." While such a phrase lacks the defined characteristics of traditional stylistic categories of the period, it indicates the casual and general approach to house design reflected in most Avenues Historic District homes. While not landmarks themselves, these eclectic designs form a consistent background for the more elaborate examples of pattern book and architect-designed homes.

After about 1900, fashionable neighborhoods were developed to the east and south of the Avenues, around the new campus of the University of Utah (Federal Heights, Gilmer Park, the "Ivy League" streets). The number of very large residences built on the Avenues declined. Some subdivision of larger lots continued, and a number of moderately large, pattern-book bungalows in various styles (especially Prairie style and Craftsman Bungalows) were built. Although the streets on the middle and upper Avenues had been opened for development by the expanded water system, most of the elaborate examples of early twentieth century architecture were built below Seventh Avenue or along the western edge of the Avenues overlooking City Creek Canyon. More modest bungalows filled in the blocks between Fourth and Seventh Avenues, and dominate the area between Seventh and Eleventh Avenues. These early twentieth century homes comprise about one-fourth of all the homes in the Avenues Historic District. While the styles and floor plans had changed, these homes, like the "Builders' Eclectic" before the turn of the century, represented the filtering down of current architectural ideas to local contractors, carpenters and developers.

In the southwest corner of the Avenues Historic District, which touches the edge of City Creek Canyon (National Register Historic District) and the central business district, a number of larger apartments, mostly three or four stories, was built. These apartments, built with elements of various early 20th century styles (Mediterranean, Spanish Colonial Revival, Tudor, Art Moderne), comprise almost all of the buildings higher than 2-1/2 stories. They document the twentieth century trend in the Avenues toward rental properties, both the conversion of single family houses and the construction of new apartment buildings.

Architectural Styles

Within the Avenues Historic District, there are a great number of architectural styles. Often a wide range of styles may be found along one block. These diverse styles are, however, drawn into cohesive patterns because of a similarity of roof pitch, siting, and setback.

Diversity is not always the rule. Scattered throughout the Avenues Historic District are many pattern book houses. In some instances, these pattern book houses were built side by side by the same builder. This produces a number of duplicates or mirror image variations of the same house.


There is a dense pattern of building in the Avenues Historic District. Side yards are usually very small and in some cases almost nonexistent. An almost townhouse-like feeling is created on many streets as a result of this dense building pattern and the maintenance of a uniform setback. The tradition of placing the narrow side of the building facing the street reinforces this prevailing pattern.


Although the construction date of Avenues Historic District buildings varies considerably, a fairly uniform setback line was established at an early date in the district. The infill process since that time has tended to hold to that setback line. This helps to establish a definite wall of continuity throughout the district.

Walls of Continuity

Definite walls of continuity are formed along many streets. A number of factors are responsible for creating this aspect of the district: similar setbacks, styles, roof pitches, front porches, retaining walls, fences, landscaping and duplication of the same house type along one street.

Retaining Walls

On the north, west, and east sides of the streets in the Avenues Historic District, retaining walls or terraced yards are often used to create a flat building site. These retaining walls were frequently topped with cast iron fences. The remaining retaining walls serve to place a building on a platform above the street level and delineate the property line.

Front Porches

The front porch is an important aspect of most of the architectural styles to be found in the Avenues Historic District. It is on the front porch that the most decorative and ornate detailing is to be found. The front porch also provides a visual and physical separation from the semi-public space of the front yard. A sense of human scale is created with the single story front porch and a sense of visual relief is imparted through the deep shadow line cast by the front porch. To strip a front porch off an Avenues Historic District house or even to remodel the front porch is to destroy much of what imparts character and visual interest to the district.


At one time, fences at the property line was mandatory in Salt Lake City and the continued presence of original fences or sympathetic replacements is an important part of the Avenues Historic District. Good examples of intact wrought iron fences include 1006 Third Avenue and 1037 First Avenue. Remaining stone walls are now less common; 975 and 983 Third Avenue are examples of red and gray sandstone. Two of the best cobblestone walls are found at 203 Fourth Avenue and 307 M Street.


The Avenues Historic District contains a wide variety of mature shade trees. These trees are most frequently found in the planting strip and are maintained by the city. Street trees soften the transition from the paved streets to the semi-public front yards and are important in terms of establishing a wall of continuity through the district.

Unfortunately, the spacing of the street trees in the Avenues Historic District is not nearly as close today as in the earlier periods. The density of tree planting and retaining walls helped to establish the character of the district; but some new construction and sparser planting alters the traditional feeling of the neighborhood.

Most of the street trees now in the Avenues Historic District are the result of city tree planting programs. A City ordinance in 1923 authorized specific varieties; maple and plane trees were the most common. In 1932 an ordinance assigned a specific species to each street on the Avenues, with maple and plane again the most frequently used varieties. A few unusual tree species have been identified on the Avenues, including a native big tooth mountain maple at 637 Third Avenue, believe transplanted well before 1900. A European linden brought from England for W.C. Staines before 1869 is located on what are now the grounds of the 20th Ward Chapel on Second Avenue.


The Avenues Historic District is significant because of its architectural character and historical importance as one of Salt Lake City's older and most significant residential areas. It is the most significant neighborhood in the state of Utah in documenting the range of residential architectural styles in the period from the late 1860s to the 1920s. While other neighborhoods include more elaborate examples of certain styles, the Avenues Historic District includes significant architectural examples over a period of over sixty years. Some of the state's best examples of residential architectural styles were built in the Avenues Historic District, including the William Barton house, 231 B Street, (vernacular/Gothic); the Jeremiah Beattie house, 30 J Street, (Eastlake); the David Murdock house, 73 G Street, (Queen Anne); the E.G. Coffin house, 1037 First Avenue, (Queen Anne); the N.H. Beeman house, 1007 First Avenue, (Shingle style); the Wm. McIntyre house, 257 Seventh Avenue, (Classical Revival); the James Sharp house, 157 D Street, (Craftsman); and the W.E. Ware house, 1184 First Avenue, (Colonial Revival).

Several significant public and commercial buildings remain on the Avenues. Three churches are important landmarks: the Danish Evangelical Lutheran Church (387 First Avenue), the 27th Ward (185 P Street), and the 20th Ward (107 G Street). The early buildings of Rowland Hall-St. Marks school are the only remaining historic school buildings in the district. There are also a few remaining examples of neighborhood commercial structures.

This area was the first platted section of Salt Lake City to deviate from the original city plan of ten-acre blocks, patterned after the "Plat of the City Zion" provided by Joseph Smith, the founder and prophet of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, in 1833. The two and a half acre blocks and narrower streets of the Avenues were probably a consequence of the steeper slopes and lack of water on what was known very early as the "Dry Bench." The distinct character of this district is identifiable in the hilly terrain, architectural styles, primarily of the Victorian period, building heights, setbacks, and spacing as well as various landscape elements, such as retaining walls, iron fences, and tree-lined streets.

The area functioned primarily as a middle-class suburb for the downtown commercial district. In its development L.D.S. Church officials, artisans, merchants, mining entrepreneurs, local governmental officials, educators, physicians, attorneys, and laborers all combined to make the Avenues a diverse residential section of Salt Lake City. The Avenues also contained a variety of service-related enterprises. As a whole, the Avenues became an increasingly mixed area, reflecting a general trend. In 1890 about two-thirds of the residents were Mormons, whereas by 1917 it approached 50 percent. By the late nineteenth century, a variety of occupations were represented in the district. These included the following: physicians (Dr. Panagestes Kassinikos, 903 1st Avenue; Dr. Alice E. Houghton, 911 3rd Avenue; Dr. Ellis R. Shipp, 711 2nd Avenue; and Dr. Samuel H. Allen, 206 8th Avenue); lawyers and judges (William M. McCarty, 1053 3rd Avenue); architects (Walter E. Ware, 1184 1st Avenue); L.D.S. Church Officials (Brigham H. Roberts, 77-79 C Street, and Heber J. Grant, Church President from 1918-1945, 201 8th Avenue); educators and politicians (Noble Warrum, 1153 2nd Avenue; Dr. Christian N. Jensen, 1202 4th Avenue; Orson F. Whitney, 764 4th Avenue; Lydia D. Alder, 320 1st Avenue; Heber M. Wells, Governor of Utah, 1896-1904, 182 G Street; and George H. Dern, Utah Governor, 1925-1933, and U.S. Secretary of War, 1936-1940, 36 H. Street); musicians, artists, photographers (Anton Pedersen, 509 3rd Avenue; James J. McClellan, 688 1st Avenue; Joseph J. Daynes, 38 D Street; Henry Culmer, 33 C Street; and Charles R. Savage, 80 D. Street); merchants (Castleton Brothers, 740 2nd Avenue, and J.C. Penney, 371 7th Avenue) and clerks and laborers (Orrin Morris, 19 G Street; David A. Coombs, 1216 1st Avenue; and Oscar H. Cools, 83 Q. Street). William H. McIntyre, a prominent mining magnate, purchased a mansion at 259 7th Avenue, deviating from the traditional pattern of mining entrepreneurial families locating on Salt Lake's palatial South Temple Street.

The neighborhood exhibited in the early decades of the twentieth century a trend toward the increase of rental property. This factor, combined with the growth of absentee ownership, led to a gradual deterioration of the area. In recent years the Avenues has experienced a neighborhood revitalization which has led the way for such activity in other Salt Lake City neighborhoods.


Salt Lake City was founded by the Mormons in July, 1847. The main motivations in founding the new city were religious; thus, the city was a clearly defined and well executed planned settlement, patterned after Joseph Smith's plat for the City of Zion. This "Mormon village" was designed so farmers could live in town and drive to their fields each day for work.

By the 1850s industry began to develop in Salt Lake City, with the crafts and trades predominating. The next two decades saw a rapid growth in industry and manufacturing. With these trends Salt Lake was changing from a village to a city. It was during this critical transitional change that the Avenues district of Salt Lake City developed. The Avenues were established primarily for artisans, tradesmen, common laborers and others who desired to live in proximity to the city. In addition,"the Avenues district is unique in Salt Lake City for having a small gridiron plan platted on rather steep slopes. This plan, which affords comfortable regularity with residential scale, was set by the initial survey work on Plat D done in the early 1850s. This survey employed 2-1/2 acre blocks and 82-1/2' wide streets and was the first platted area of the city to deviate from the original city plan of 10 acre blocks and 132' wide streets, based on the 'Plat of the City of Zion.'"[1]

"The blocks contained within Plat D were surrounded by a wall of mud and vegetation which Brigham Young had built around three sides of the city. The wall, which was built in 1853 and 1854, was 8.5 miles long and has been called the longest and most ambitious undertaking of any of America's walled cities." In the Avenues area the wall ran along Fourth Avenue, then south on "N" Street. By 1860 it was reported that the wall was crumbling away, having not been maintained.

Avenues street names also deviated from the numbered streets in Salt Lake City. Initially, the names were as follows: Fruit Street (First Avenue); Garden Street (Second Avenue); Bluff Street (Third Avenue); and Wall Street (Fourth Avenue). The north-south streets were named Walnut (A Street), Chestnut (B Street), Pine (C Street), Spruce (D Street), Fir (E Street), Oak (F Street), Elm (G Street), Maple (H Street), Locust (I Street), Ash (J Street), Beech (K Street), Cherry (L Street), Cedar (M Street), and Birch (N Street, the eastern boundary of the City Wall). However, by 1885 the "Avenues" were referred to as First, Second, Third and Fourth Streets, and the north-south streets were lettered, from A Street to V (later Virginia) Street. This is the only use of lettered streets in Utah. In 1907, perhaps to avoid confusion with the street names below South Temple (First South, Second South, etc.), the City Commission voted to change the numbered streets to avenues.

"The Avenues Historic District was once called the 'dry bench' due to the lack of water. Because of this paucity, the district developed fairly slowly." Both residential and commercial development in the area followed the availability of water. "Until the 1880s, when a pipeline was run along Summit Street (6th Avenue) from Sudbury Mill on City Creek, settlement was primarily limited to the areas below Wall Street (4th Avenue). Individual buildings were constructed during this period in the areas above Wall Street but water sources were limited to wells or hauling by pack animals or residents." In 1860 the Salt Lake City slaughter yards were moved to the area east and south of the City Cemetery (including the southeast corner of the district) to utilize the water from Dry Canyon and Red Butte Canyon, east of the Avenues. This area became known as "Butcherville" since workers from the slaughter yards settled there to be near their jobs. During the 1880s this section was also used for brickmaking, again, because of the availability of water from Dry Canyon (the same water supply used for the operation of the City Cemetery).

"In 1911, an 18 inch main was built from City Creek to 13th Avenue and "J" Street. This temporarily solved the water problem for the upper Avenues and allowed rapid development of the area. However, by the mid-1920s, the limit to which water could be pumped with existing equipment was reached and construction of residences higher on the slope was postponed awaiting new sources of water supply."

"Concurrent with the development of water supplies for the district was the establishment of a rail system in the district. By the 1890s trolley lines existed on 1st, 3rd, and 6th Avenues; thus, these streets are wider and flatter than the other Avenue streets." By 1921 the streetcar system ran along 3rd, 6th, and 9th Avenues.

The residential and occupational patterns of the Avenues illustrates the evolution of the area. The western portion of the area is located near the L.D.S. Temple. Mormon ecclesiastical leaders, as well as temple workers, have lived in this section of the neighborhood. Various "family patterns" of Avenue home and land ownership have been identified. Important Utah families, such as the Lyons, Romneys, Hansens, Claytons, Brains, Grants, Glades, and Wells maintained strong ties in the Avenues, with properties remaining in family possession. For the most part, these families dealt in real estate.

Ownership records indicate that Avenue homes were built by both men and women. The western portion of the Avenues Historic District contained various "polygamous houses;" that is, houses built by one man for his several wives. For example, the homes for Henrietta Woolley Simmons and Rachel Emma Simmons, both built in about 1874, are located at 379 and 385 5th Avenue. Both women were wives of Joseph M. Simmons. Widows built homes both for personal use and as rental properties to serve as a source of income. This trend toward rental property would become a prominent one in the Avenues in the twentieth century. Development companies also contributed largely to Avenues growth, especially after 1900. Pattern book houses became much more common. Important among such companies were Salt Lake Security and Trust Company, Modern Home Building Company, and the National Real Estate and Investment Company. In addition, the Heber J. Grant Company, and Taylor, Romney, and Armstrong families built numerous dwellings in the 1910s and 1920s.

The mixed character of Avenues population in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries reflected the changing character of Salt Lake City. With the increased influence of the mining industry in Utah and improved rail transportation, as well as general rising industrial activity, the socio-economic environment shifted away from the city's earlier agricultural emphasis. In addition, while Avenues residents may not have controlled religious or economic affairs, as may have been the case for residents of South Temple Street, many were the key functionaries in the businesses whose influences were felt throughout the state.

Commercial activity in the form of service-related enterprises existed in the Avenues. Included were: small neighborhood grocery stores, dry good and sundry stores, barbershops, shoe shops, laundries, and drug stores, as well as the early slaughter yards and brick yards. In 1921 the Avenues rail system proceeded up "B" Street, then east along Sixth and Ninth Avenues and also up "E" Street, and along Third Avenue. This represented further growth on the upper Avenues.

Churches and schools were built in the area to meet the needs of residents. The L.D.S. Church maintained four wards, the Eighteenth (135 A Street, demolished), the Twentieth (107 G Street), the Twenty-first (680 Second Avenue, demolished) and the Twenty-seventh (185 P Street). A Danish Evangelical Lutheran Church was built at 387-389 First Avenue in about 1909. Catholic residents worshipped at the Cathedral of the Madeleine on B Street and South Temple. Avenue schools included: Longfellow School (Corner of J and First), Lowell School (E Street and Second Avenue), Rowland Hall-St. Marks (205 First Avenue, National Register), the Eighteenth Ward School (A Street and Second Avenue) and Ensign School (475 F Street). The Groves-L.D.S. Hospital (Eighth Avenue between C and D Streets) was built to serve the entire city, and many hospital personnel lived in the Avenues.

The historical character of the Avenues forms a tie for the district, but its architectural framework provides the necessary visual elements for an effective district. Setbacks, the spacing of buildings, heights, retaining walls, fences, walls of continuity formed along streets, landscaping, and a variety of architectural styles characterize the Avenues Historic District.

In the early portion of the 20th century a trend began in the Avenues toward rental properties, and reached higher proportions in the depression years of the 1930s. Some accounts maintain that by 1963 two-thirds of all Avenues housing were rentals; whereas, the average for Salt Lake City as a whole was about fifty percent. Such a trend, with an increasingly transient population, combined with the move toward absentee ownership which by the 1960s helped to account for the deteriorating character of the area. It was to the advantage of the absentee landlord to allow rental property to deteriorate as property taxes are assessed according to improvements to the structure on the property.

Since the mid-1960s a neighborhood revival has occurred due to the increasing cost of new construction combined with a basic disenchantment with suburban living. New and old residents have joined to seek the revitalization of old residences and preserve the visual and architectural elements that characterize the area. Such a movement has also occurred in other neighborhoods. The Greater Avenues Community Council was organized as an advocacy group attempting to preserve the life style of one of Salt Lake City's first residential area. The group has been instrumental in the preparation of the Avenues Master Plan and a number of down-zoning fights. Preservation efforts have met with a high degree of success.

Salt Lake City is experiencing a neighborhood revival with the Avenues Historic District a principal mover in that direction. A historian who worked on the Avenues survey has written that the Avenues "...continues to be what it has been for nearly a century, an area where people from diverse backgrounds and a variety of income levels can live together."[2]


  1. The quoted material herein has been adapted from Kip Harris, "Return to the City: A Study of Architectural Restoration/Renovation in the Context of the Avenues District of Salt Lake City." M.Arch. thesis, University of Utah, 1978; and is quoted from Wallace N. Cooper II, Architects and Associates, "Historic District Design Guidelines," prepared for Utah State Historical Society Preservation Office, 1979.
  2. John McCormick, "A History of the Avenues." State Historical Society, 1978. Unpublished Report, Utah


Anderson, Charles Brooks. "The Growth Pattern of Salt Lake City, and Its Determining Factors." Ph.D. dissertation, New York University, 1945.

Anderson, Mary J. "Interpersonal Relationships in a Salt Lake City Neighborhood, Part I: Lower Avenues." M.A. thesis, University of Utah, 1964.

Avenues Survey, Structure/Site Information Forms. Preservation Office, Utah State Historical Society, 1978-79.

Cooper, Wallace N. 2, Architect & Associates. "Report on the Avenues." Prepared for Utah State Historical Society Preservation Office, June, 1979,

________. "Historic District Design Guidelines." Prepared for Utah State Historical Society Preservation office, June, 1979.

Goss, Peter L. "The Architectural History of Utah." Utah Historical Quarterly, 43:3 (Summer 1975), 206-239.

Harris, Kip King. "Return to the City: A Study of Architectural Restoration/Renovation in the Context of the Avenues District of Salt Lake City." Master of Architecture thesis, University of Utah, 1978.

McCormick, John. "A History of the Avenues." Unpublished Report, Utah State Historical Society, 1978.

Wright, Paul A. "The Growth and Distribution of Mormon and Non-Mormon Population in Salt Lake City." M.A. Thesis, University of Chicago, 1970.

"Pioneer Map Plat D and Empire Mill Tract. Great Salt Lake City." Nicholas G. Morgan collection, Utah State Historical Society, Map #538.

‡ karl Haglund, Architectural Historian and Philip F. Notarianni, Preservation Historian, Utah State Historical Society, Avenues Historic District, Salt Lake City, Salt Lake County, UT, nomination document, 1979, National Park Service, National Register of Historic Places, Washington, D.C.

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