National Register of Historic Places listings in Ramsey County, Minnesota

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Location of Ramsey County in Minnesota

This is a complete list of National Register of Historic Places listings in Ramsey County, Minnesota. It is intended to be a complete list of the properties and districts on the National Register of Historic Places in Ramsey County, Minnesota, United States. The locations of National Register properties and districts for which the latitude and longitude coordinates are included below, may be seen in an online map.

There are 111 properties in the county listed on the National Register of Historic Places including three National Historic Landmarks. A supplementary list includes five additional sites that were formerly listed on the National Register. Another supplementary list includes eight additional sites that were nominated but never officially listed, and which may mistakenly appear in secondary sources.

This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted May 19, 2017.[1]

History[edit]

Ramsey County

Ramsey County is a county located in the southeastern part of the U.S. state of Minnesota, bounded in some places by the Mississippi River, by Hennepin County, Anoka County, Washington County, and Dakota County. All of the county seat, Saint Paul, is in the county, including Saint Paul's "West Side" neighborhood, which is south of the Mississippi River.

The county's historic places include houses, places of worship, commerce, and education, and community centers and infrastructure. Several districts encompass several structures of related historic significance. Some of the oldest structures in the state are in Ramsey County, representing the earliest of non-indigenous residents in the state. As the northernmost natural port on the Upper Mississippi River, Saint Paul grew, handling both river and rail freight and passenger traffic. Even as Minneapolis (in Hennepin County) eventually surpassed Saint Paul in the volume of commerce, Saint Paul remained relevant as the state capital and associated government services and employment kept the county growing. Several of the sites are specifically related to the various first-generation immigrant populations that made Ramsey County their new home in the United States, especially Germans, Czechs, Scandinavians, and Austro-Hungarians, which together comprised the majority of residents in the first century of the county's history.

Current listings[edit]

[2] Name on the Register[3] Image Date listed[4] Location City or town Description
1 3M Administration Building
3M Administration Building
January 27, 2015
(#14001212)
777 Forest Street
44°57′53″N 93°03′46″W / 44.964632°N 93.062729°W / 44.964632; -93.062729 (3M Administration Building)
Saint Paul Moderne headquarters of 3M from 1940 to 1962, reflecting the corporation's success through research, product development, and diversification.[5]
2 Arlington Hills Library
Arlington Hills Library
February 10, 1984
(#84001660)
1105 Greenbrier Street
44°58′28″N 93°04′16″W / 44.974444°N 93.071111°W / 44.974444; -93.071111 (Arlington Hills Library)
Saint Paul One of three Beaux-Arts Carnegie libraries built in Saint Paul 1916–17, significant for their role in education and as city architect Charles A. Hausler's first public buildings.
3 John M. Armstrong House
John M. Armstrong House
January 27, 1983
(#83000925)
225 Eagle Parkway
44°56′28″N 93°06′03″W / 44.941111°N 93.100833°W / 44.941111; -93.100833 (John M. Armstrong House)
Saint Paul Sophisticated early work of architect Edward Bassford—built in 1886—and downtown Saint Paul's only surviving semi-detached house.[6]
4 Assumption School
Assumption School
March 26, 1975
(#75001005)
68 Exchange Street
44°56′51″N 93°06′00″W / 44.9475°N 93.1°W / 44.9475; -93.1 (Assumption School)
Saint Paul Early parochial school active 1864–1888 in educating children of the Church of the Assumption's largely German immigrant congregation. Also noted for its limestone Italian Villa style.[7]
5 Dr. Ward Beebe House
Dr. Ward Beebe House
August 29, 1977
(#77000762)
2022 Summit Avenue
44°56′28″N 93°11′09″W / 44.941111°N 93.185833°W / 44.941111; -93.185833 (Dr. Ward Beebe House)
Saint Paul 1912 house representative of Purcell & Elmslie's local Prairie School residences.[8] Also a contributing property to the West Summit Avenue Historic District.[9]
6 Blair Flats
Blair Flats
July 18, 1975
(#75001006)
165 Western Avenue
44°56′47″N 93°06′58″W / 44.946389°N 93.116111°W / 44.946389; -93.116111 (Blair Flats)
Saint Paul Highly fashionable 1887 Victorian apartment building commissioned by entrepreneur Frank P. Blair.[10] Also a contributing property to the Historic Hill District.[11]
7 Bridges No. L-5853 and 92247
Bridges No. L-5853 and 92247
November 6, 1989
(#89001842)
Lexington Avenue in Como Park
44°58′42″N 93°08′47″W / 44.978333°N 93.146389°W / 44.978333; -93.146389 (Bridges No. L-5853 and 92247)
Saint Paul Minnesota's second-oldest reinforced-concrete arch bridges, designed in 1904 by William S. Hewett using Josef Melan's revolutionary reinforcing system.[12]
8 Markell and Edward Brooks, Sr. House
Markell and Edward Brooks, Sr. House
June 15, 2000
(#00000689)
176 Mississippi River Boulevard North
44°56′47″N 93°11′54″W / 44.946389°N 93.198333°W / 44.946389; -93.198333 (Markell and Edward Brooks, Sr. House)
Saint Paul Exemplary 1920s Colonial Revival estate designed and expanded by Clarence H. Johnston, Sr.'s firm. Now Eastcliff, the official residence of the University of Minnesota system president.[13]
9 Benjamin Brunson House
Benjamin Brunson House
May 12, 1975
(#75001007)
485 Kenny Rd.
44°57′27″N 93°04′48″W / 44.9575°N 93.08°W / 44.9575; -93.08 (Benjamin Brunson House)
Saint Paul 1855 Federal house of pioneering civic leader Benjamin Brunson (1823–1898), surveyor and co-founder of Saint Paul.[14]
10 Casiville Bullard House
Casiville Bullard House
January 9, 1997
(#96001559)
1282 Folsom Street
44°58′48″N 93°07′57″W / 44.979917°N 93.132417°W / 44.979917; -93.132417 (Casiville Bullard House)
Saint Paul 1909 house built for himself by prolific stonemason and bricklayer Casiville Bullard (1873–1959), one of Saint Paul's few skilled African Americans working in the building trade in the early 20th century.[15]
11 Burbank-Livingston-Griggs House
Burbank-Livingston-Griggs House
October 15, 1970
(#70000307)
432 Summit Avenue
44°56′27″N 93°07′06″W / 44.940863°N 93.118358°W / 44.940863; -93.118358 (Burbank-Livingston-Griggs House)
Saint Paul 1863 limestone house considered one of Minnesota's most elaborate examples of mid-19th-century Italianate architecture.[16] Also a contributing property to the Historic Hill District.[11]
12 Pierce and Walter Butler House
Pierce and Walter Butler House
April 22, 1982
(#82004625)
1345–1347 Summit Avenue
44°56′31″N 93°09′26″W / 44.941942°N 93.157204°W / 44.941942; -93.157204 (Pierce and Walter Butler House)
Saint Paul Distinctive 1900 double house of brothers Pierce Butler (a U.S. Supreme Court justice 1923–1939) and Walter Butler (a leading Midwestern contractor).[17] Also a contributing property to the West Summit Avenue Historic District.[9]
13 C.S.P.S. Hall
C.S.P.S. Hall
February 17, 1977
(#77000763)
381–383 Michigan Street
44°56′07″N 93°06′58″W / 44.935278°N 93.116111°W / 44.935278; -93.116111 (C.S.P.S. Hall)
Saint Paul 1887 Czech-Slovak Protective Society meeting hall serving Saint Paul's small but active Czech American community.[18]
14 Central Presbyterian Church
Central Presbyterian Church
February 10, 1983
(#83000926)
500 Cedar Street
44°56′59″N 93°05′46″W / 44.949722°N 93.096111°W / 44.949722; -93.096111 (Central Presbyterian Church)
Saint Paul One of Saint Paul's largest and finest Richardsonian Romanesque churches, built 1888–90, and one of its few designs by Minneapolis-based church architect Warren H. Hayes.[19]
15 Church of St. Agnes-Catholic
Church of St. Agnes-Catholic
November 19, 1980
(#80002125)
548 Lafond Avenue
44°57′35″N 93°07′24″W / 44.959722°N 93.123333°W / 44.959722; -93.123333 (Church of St. Agnes-Catholic)
Saint Paul Landmark Baroque Revival church built 1901–12 for an Austro-Hungarian immigrant congregation.[20]
16 Church of St. Bernard-Catholic
Church of St. Bernard-Catholic
February 24, 1983
(#83000927)
197 Geranium Avenue West
44°58′33″N 93°06′28″W / 44.975867°N 93.107766°W / 44.975867; -93.107766 (Church of St. Bernard-Catholic)
Saint Paul Church built 1905–14 noted for its innovative Prairie School/Art Nouveau design and early reinforced-concrete construction, and as a masterpiece of architect John Jager (1871–1959).[21]
17 Church of St. Casimir-Catholic
Church of St. Casimir-Catholic
March 31, 1983
(#83000939)
937 Jessamine Avenue East
44°58′30″N 93°03′40″W / 44.975°N 93.061111°W / 44.975; -93.061111 (Church of St. Casimir-Catholic)
Saint Paul 1904 Beaux-Arts church built for a Polish immigrant congregation.[22]
18 Church of the Assumption-Catholic
Church of the Assumption-Catholic
February 10, 1975
(#75001008)
51 9th Street West
44°56′51″N 93°05′57″W / 44.9475°N 93.099167°W / 44.9475; -93.099167 (Church of the Assumption-Catholic)
Saint Paul Romanesque Revival church based on the Ludwigskirche in Munich, built 1870–74 for a German immigrant congregation.[23]
19 Cyrus B. Cobb House
Cyrus B. Cobb House
April 14, 1983
(#83000928)
2199 1st Street
45°04′57″N 93°00′28″W / 45.082565°N 93.007877°W / 45.082565; -93.007877 (Cyrus B. Cobb House)
White Bear Lake 1885 Queen Anne residence, one of White Bear Lake's oldest intact brick and Victorian-era houses.[24]
20 Colorado Street Bridge
Colorado Street Bridge
July 5, 1990
(#90000977)
East side of South Wabasha Street near Terrace Park
44°56′05″N 93°05′03″W / 44.934722°N 93.084167°W / 44.934722; -93.084167 (Colorado Street Bridge)
Saint Paul Unusual 1888 skew arch bridge, at 70 feet (21 m) also the longest masonry arch bridge built on a Minnesota highway. Converted to pedestrian use in the 1970s.[25]
21 Commerce Building
Commerce Building
July 3, 2007
(#07000645)
8 Fourth Street East
44°56′42″N 93°05′36″W / 44.944873°N 93.093296°W / 44.944873; -93.093296 (Commerce Building)
Saint Paul 1912 office building serving as headquarters for two commerce associations 1912–21, symbolic of the business networking organizations that influenced Saint Paul's late-19th/early-20th-century economic and civic growth.[26]
22 Como Park Conservatory
Como Park Conservatory
November 19, 1974
(#74001033)
Como Park
44°58′53″N 93°09′03″W / 44.981389°N 93.150833°W / 44.981389; -93.150833 (Como Park Conservatory)
Saint Paul City botanical conservatory of glass and iron/steel trusses, built 1914–15.[27]
23 William and Catherine Davern Farm House
William and Catherine Davern Farm House
October 6, 1983
(#83003765)
1173 Davern Street South
44°54′22″N 93°10′22″W / 44.90618°N 93.172721°W / 44.90618; -93.172721 (William and Catherine Davern Farm House)
Saint Paul Rare surviving Italianate farmhouse of one of Saint Paul's earliest farming families, built c. 1862.[28]
24 Derham Hall and Our Lady of Victory Chapel, College of Saint Catherine
Derham Hall and Our Lady of Victory Chapel, College of Saint Catherine
October 31, 1985
(#85003423)
2004 Randolph Avenue
44°55′32″N 93°11′04″W / 44.925556°N 93.184444°W / 44.925556; -93.184444 (Derham Hall and Our Lady of Victory Chapel, College of Saint Catherine)
Saint Paul 1903 campus hall and 1923 Romanesque Revival chapel, the oldest structures at St. Catherine University.[29]
25 Euclid View Flats
Euclid View Flats
February 10, 2014
(#13001170)
234–238 Bates Avenue
44°57′14″N 93°03′59″W / 44.953834°N 93.066306°W / 44.953834; -93.066306 (Euclid View Flats)
Saint Paul Early example of an apartment building designed to appeal to the middle class, constructed 1894–95 in a transitional Queen Anne/Romanesque Revival style.[30]
26 Finch, Vanslyck, and McConville Dry Goods Company Building
Finch, Vanslyck, and McConville Dry Goods Company Building
February 1, 1982
(#82004626)
366 Wacouta Street
44°56′59″N 93°05′13″W / 44.949722°N 93.086944°W / 44.949722; -93.086944 (Finch, Vanslyck, and McConville Dry Goods Company Building)
Saint Paul Large warehouse built in 1911 (expanded 1923), representative of Saint Paul's major wholesaling industry.[31] Also a contributing property to the Lowertown Historic District.[32]
27 First Baptist Church of Saint Paul
First Baptist Church of Saint Paul
February 24, 1983
(#83000929)
499 Wacouta Street
44°57′09″N 93°05′25″W / 44.9525°N 93.090139°W / 44.9525; -93.090139 (First Baptist Church of Saint Paul)
Saint Paul Costly 1874 Gothic Revival church designed by William W. Boyington in the now largely-vanished Lowertown neighborhood for Minnesota's oldest Baptist congregation.[33]
28 First National Bank of White Bear
First National Bank of White Bear
February 24, 1983
(#83000930)
4744 Washington Avenue
45°05′05″N 93°00′32″W / 45.084741°N 93.0088°W / 45.084741; -93.0088 (First National Bank of White Bear)
White Bear Lake 1921 Neoclassical bank with an atypical Spanish tile eave; White Bear Lake's most sophisticated early commercial building and a key financial institution in its growth from a resort town to an established city.[34]
29 F. Scott Fitzgerald House
F. Scott Fitzgerald House
November 11, 1971
(#71000440)
599 Summit Avenue
44°56′30″N 93°07′31″W / 44.941528°N 93.125139°W / 44.941528; -93.125139 (F. Scott Fitzgerald House)
Saint Paul Rowhouse where author F. Scott Fitzgerald lived with his parents 1919–20 while writing This Side of Paradise, his first novel to be published.[35] Also a contributing property to the Historic Hill District.[11]
30 Fitzpatrick Building
Fitzpatrick Building
July 19, 1990
(#90001113)
465–467 Wabasha Street North
44°56′53″N 93°05′50″W / 44.948194°N 93.097222°W / 44.948194; -93.097222 (Fitzpatrick Building)
Saint Paul Well-preserved 1890 example of the Queen Anne commercial buildings of downtown Saint Paul's 1880s–1890s boom.[36]
31 Foss House
Foss House
May 19, 1983
(#83000931)
321 Silver Lake Rd. SW
45°02′40″N 93°13′02″W / 45.044498°N 93.217359°W / 45.044498; -93.217359 (Foss House)
New Brighton Large c. 1896 Victorian house of an early family that settled the then-rural outskirts of New Brighton.[37]
32 Germania Bank Building
Germania Bank Building
December 6, 1977
(#77000764)
6 5th Street West
44°56′44″N 93°05′41″W / 44.945491°N 93.094593°W / 44.945491; -93.094593 (Germania Bank Building)
Saint Paul 1889 Richardsonian Romanesque office building designed by J. Walter Stevens and Harvey Ellis; Saint Paul's only surviving brownstone skyscraper.[38]
33 Heman Gibbs Farmstead
Heman Gibbs Farmstead
April 23, 1975
(#75001009)
2097 Larpenteur Avenue
44°59′32″N 93°11′18″W / 44.992222°N 93.188333°W / 44.992222; -93.188333 (Heman Gibbs Farmstead)
Falcon Heights Rare surviving farm in the Minneapolis–Saint Paul metro, established in 1849, featuring a farmhouse dating to 1854 and a 1910 barn. Now part of the Gibbs Museum of Pioneer and Dakotah Life.[39]
34 Giesen-Hauser House
Giesen-Hauser House
May 19, 1983
(#83000932)
827 Mound Street
44°57′03″N 93°03′43″W / 44.950833°N 93.061944°W / 44.950833; -93.061944 (Giesen-Hauser House)
Saint Paul 1891 Queen Anne house, only intact surviving work of local architect Albert Zschocke, owned successively by Peter Joseph Giesen and Eric V. Hauser, prosperous businessmen and civic leaders.[40]
35 Hamline Methodist Episcopal Church
Hamline Methodist Episcopal Church
December 22, 2011
(#11000950)
1514 Englewood Ave.
44°57′49″N 93°09′53″W / 44.963683°N 93.164767°W / 44.963683; -93.164767 (Hamline Methodist Episcopal Church)
Saint Paul 1928 Gothic Revival church exhibiting high craftsmanship by local architects Slifer & Abrahamson and stained glass artist Andreas R. Larsen.[41]
36 Hamm Building
Hamm Building
May 30, 1997
(#97000499)
408 Saint Peter Street
44°56′47″N 93°05′48″W / 44.946455°N 93.096664°W / 44.946455; -93.096664 (Hamm Building)
Saint Paul Commercial building built 1915–20, significant for its atypical cantilevered steel construction and grand terracotta exterior.[42]
37 Harriet Island Pavilion
Harriet Island Pavilion
July 10, 1992
(#92000821)
75 Water Street
44°56′15″N 93°05′50″W / 44.9375°N 93.097222°W / 44.9375; -93.097222 (Harriet Island Pavilion)
Saint Paul Prominent 1941 Moderne park shelter designed by Clarence W. Wigington, believed to be the nation's first African American municipal architect.[43] Renamed the Wigington Pavilion in 2000 in his honor.[44]
38 Highland Park Tower
Highland Park Tower
July 17, 1986
(#86001670)
1570 Highland Pkwy.
44°55′03″N 93°10′00″W / 44.917611°N 93.166667°W / 44.917611; -93.166667 (Highland Park Tower)
Saint Paul Octagonal 1928 water tower noted for its architectural significance, iconic status to the neighborhood, and association with pioneering black architect Clarence W. Wigington.[45]
39 James J. Hill House
James J. Hill House
October 15, 1966
(#66000405)
240 Summit Avenue
44°56′42″N 93°06′32″W / 44.945°N 93.108889°W / 44.945; -93.108889 (James J. Hill House)
Saint Paul 1889 mansion of railroad magnate and financier James J. Hill (1838–1916).[46] Also a contributing property to the Historic Hill District.[11]
40 James J. Hill's North Oaks Farm, Dairy Building
James J. Hill's North Oaks Farm, Dairy Building
May 16, 1997
(#97000441)
Red Barn Road and Hill Farm Circle
45°05′33″N 93°06′30″W / 45.0925°N 93.108333°W / 45.0925; -93.108333 (James J. Hill's North Oaks Farm, Dairy Building)
North Oaks State-of-the-art 1884 demonstration creamery representing James J. Hill's promotion of diversified farming in the American Northwest.[47]
41 James J. Hill's North Oaks Farm, Dairy Building, Granary Root Cellar and Auxiliary Buildings, Boundary Increase
James J. Hill's North Oaks Farm, Dairy Building, Granary Root Cellar and Auxiliary Buildings, Boundary Increase
September 10, 1999
(#98000311)
Red Barn Rd., jct. of Hill Farm Circle and Evergreen Rd.
45°05′33″N 93°06′30″W / 45.0925°N 93.108333°W / 45.0925; -93.108333 (James J. Hill's North Oaks Farm, Dairy Building, Granary Root Cellar and Auxiliary Buildings, Boundary Increase)
North Oaks Remnants of James J. Hill's experimental crop and livestock farm, established 1884–90 to promote diversified farming along his Great Northern Railway.[48] Now a non-profit historic attraction.[49]
42 Ann Charlotte and Jacob Hinkel House
Ann Charlotte and Jacob Hinkel House
January 3, 1978
(#78001558)
531 Brainerd Avenue
44°58′49″N 93°04′42″W / 44.980297°N 93.078287°W / 44.980297; -93.078287 (Ann Charlotte and Jacob Hinkel House)
Saint Paul 1872 Italian Villa style house, rare example of a wealthy country estate that has survived Saint Paul's urban expansion.[50]
43 Historic Hill District
Historic Hill District
August 13, 1976
(#76001067)
Irregular pattern from Pleasant and Grand Avenues to Holly and Marshall Avenues, from Lexington Parkway to 4th and Pleasant Streets
44°56′37″N 93°07′07″W / 44.943611°N 93.118611°W / 44.943611; -93.118611 (Historic Hill District)
Saint Paul Minnesota's largest concentration of late-19th- and early-20th-century architectural styles built for the upper and upper-middle class, with 980 contributing properties on 75 blocks.[11][51]
44 E. H. Hobe House-Solheim
E. H. Hobe House-Solheim
May 19, 1983
(#83000933)
5590 Bald Eagle Boulevard West
45°06′37″N 93°01′35″W / 45.110248°N 93.026291°W / 45.110248; -93.026291 (E. H. Hobe House-Solheim)
White Bear Lake 1897 Victorian mansion of Norwegian American diplomat Engelbrecht H. Hobe (1860–1940), longtime consul for the United Kingdoms of Sweden and Norway.[52]
45 Holman Field Administration Building
Holman Field Administration Building
August 15, 1991
(#91001004)
644 Bayfield Street
44°56′31″N 93°03′53″W / 44.941944°N 93.064722°W / 44.941944; -93.064722 (Holman Field Administration Building)
Saint Paul Sophisticated 1939 Moderne airport terminal designed by pioneering black architect Clarence W. Wigington and built in cooperation with the Works Progress Administration.[53]
46 Indian Mounds Park Mound Group
Indian Mounds Park Mound Group
April 11, 2014
(#14000140)
1075 Mounds Blvd.
44°56′45″N 93°03′24″W / 44.945833°N 93.056667°W / 44.945833; -93.056667 (Indian Mounds Park Mound Group)
Saint Paul Prominent blufftop burial mound site in use c. 1000 BCE to 1837 by the northernmost Hopewell tradition people up to early contact Dakota people. Also noted as a focus of the earliest archaeological efforts in Minnesota 1856–1900.[54]
47 Intercity Bridge
Intercity Bridge
November 6, 1989
(#89001838)
Ford Pkwy. over Mississippi River
44°55′04″N 93°12′05″W / 44.917861°N 93.201361°W / 44.917861; -93.201361 (Intercity Bridge)
Saint Paul Monumental 1927 reinforced-concrete continuous-rib arch bridge designed by Martin Sigvart Grytbak. Extends into Hennepin County and better known as the Ford Bridge.[55]
48 Horace Hills Irvine House
Horace Hills Irvine House
December 16, 1974
(#74001034)
1006 Summit Avenue
44°56′28″N 93°08′33″W / 44.941111°N 93.1425°W / 44.941111; -93.1425 (Horace Hills Irvine House)
Saint Paul 1911 Tudor Revival mansion designed by William Channing Whitney, donated to the state in 1965 to become the official Minnesota Governor's Residence.[56] Also a contributing property to the Historic Hill District.[11]
49 Irvine Park Historic District
Irvine Park Historic District
November 27, 1973
(#73000993)
Roughly bounded by Irvine Park, West 7th, Walnut, and Sherman
44°56′27″N 93°06′10″W / 44.940879°N 93.102686°W / 44.940879; -93.102686 (Irvine Park Historic District)
Saint Paul Residential district preserving the fine homes of many of Minnesota's early leading citizens, with 20 contributing properties built 1849–1889.[57][58]
50 Frank B. Kellogg House
Frank B. Kellogg House
November 6, 1974
(#74001035)
633 Fairmount Avenue
44°56′14″N 93°07′36″W / 44.937222°N 93.126667°W / 44.937222; -93.126667 (Frank B. Kellogg House)
Saint Paul 1889 Queen Anne/Richardsonian Romanesque house of Frank B. Kellogg (1856–1937), who helped transform U.S. foreign policy as Secretary of State 1925–1929.[59]
51 Krank Manufacturing Company
Krank Manufacturing Company
February 24, 1983
(#83000934)
1855 University Avenue West
44°57′25″N 93°10′45″W / 44.956944°N 93.179167°W / 44.956944; -93.179167 (Krank Manufacturing Company)
Saint Paul Exceptional 1926 industrial building designed by Toltz, King & Day with terracotta ornamentation. Also associated with the development of Saint Paul's Midway neighborhood and Minnesota's cosmetics industry.[60]
52 Lauer Flats
Lauer Flats
June 5, 1975
(#75001010)
226 Western Avenue South
44°56′04″N 93°06′56″W / 44.934444°N 93.115639°W / 44.934444; -93.115639 (Lauer Flats)
Saint Paul Elegantly restrained 1887 Italianate apartment building featuring precise and largely unornamented stonework.[61]
53 Olaf Lee House
Olaf Lee House
February 16, 1984
(#84001670)
955 Jessie Street North
44°58′12″N 93°04′40″W / 44.969971°N 93.077709°W / 44.969971; -93.077709 (Olaf Lee House)
Saint Paul Unusual 1905 house designed by Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. in an eclectic Swiss chalet/American Craftsman style.[62]
54 Lock and Dam No. 2
Lock and Dam No. 2
June 13, 2003
(#03000522)
Mississippi River north of Lake Street/Marshall Avenue
44°57′14″N 93°12′28″W / 44.953889°N 93.207778°W / 44.953889; -93.207778 (Lock and Dam No. 2)
Saint Paul Remains of the first lock and dam complex on the Upper Mississippi River, in use 1907–1912. Better known as the Meeker Island Lock and Dam, it's primarily listed in Hennepin County but extends into Ramsey County.[63]
55 Lowertown Historic District
Lowertown Historic District
February 21, 1983
(#83000935)
Roughly bounded by Kellogg Boulevard, Broadway, 7th and Jackson Streets
44°56′58″N 93°05′16″W / 44.949444°N 93.087778°W / 44.949444; -93.087778 (Lowertown Historic District)
Saint Paul 16-block warehouse and wholesaling district with 37 contributing properties built 1890s–1910, significant for its river and rail connections, economic impact, architecture, and urban planning.[64]
56 David Luckert House
David Luckert House
May 12, 1975
(#75001011)
480 Iglehart Street
44°56′58″N 93°07′13″W / 44.949306°N 93.120278°W / 44.949306; -93.120278 (David Luckert House)
Saint Paul Well-preserved limestone house built in the late 1850s, one of the oldest houses in Saint Paul outside of the city's historic core.[65]
57 Manhattan Building
Manhattan Building
June 22, 1988
(#88001128)
360 Robert Street North
44°56′51″N 93°05′26″W / 44.9474°N 93.090565°W / 44.9474; -93.090565 (Manhattan Building)
Saint Paul 1890 Renaissance Revival bank and office building dating to Saint Paul's 1880s–1890s boom, designed and then tenanted by Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. while serving as State Architect 1891–1936.[66]
58 Andrew R. McGill House
Andrew R. McGill House
December 31, 1974
(#74001037)
2203 Scudder Avenue
44°58′37″N 93°11′31″W / 44.976944°N 93.191944°W / 44.976944; -93.191944 (Andrew R. McGill House)
Saint Paul 1888 Queen Anne mansion of politician Andrew Ryan McGill, governor of Minnesota 1887–1889 and later a state senator and Saint Paul postmaster.[67]
59 Mendota Road Bridge
Mendota Road Bridge
November 6, 1989
(#89001825)
Water Street over Pickerel Lake Outlet
44°55′31″N 93°06′41″W / 44.925278°N 93.111389°W / 44.925278; -93.111389 (Mendota Road Bridge)
Saint Paul 1894 masonry arch bridge, a rare Saint Paul example of a small, 19th-century, city bridge that hasn't been replaced or altered.[68]
60 Merchants National Bank
Merchants National Bank
December 19, 1974
(#74001036)
366–368 Jackson Street
44°56′54″N 93°05′22″W / 44.948274°N 93.08946°W / 44.948274; -93.08946 (Merchants National Bank)
Saint Paul 1892 remnant of the sandstone Richardsonian Romanesque buildings of Saint Paul's late-19th-century growth, designed by Edward Bassford to house an influential bank and the law offices of several prominent Minnesotans.[69] Now known as the Brooks Building.
61 Mickey's Diner
Mickey's Diner
February 24, 1983
(#83000936)
36 7th Street West
44°56′51″N 93°05′53″W / 44.947446°N 93.098135°W / 44.947446; -93.098135 (Mickey's Diner)
Saint Paul Minnesota's only surviving classic Streamline Moderne diner, prefabricated with a railroad car motif in 1937 and in continuous operation since 1939.[70]
62 Minnesota Boat Club Boathouse on Raspberry Island
Minnesota Boat Club Boathouse on Raspberry Island
February 4, 1982
(#82004627)
1 Wabasha Street South
44°56′31″N 93°05′29″W / 44.941944°N 93.091389°W / 44.941944; -93.091389 (Minnesota Boat Club Boathouse on Raspberry Island)
Saint Paul 1910 clubhouse of Minnesota's oldest athletic organization, a rowing club founded in 1870.[71]
63 Minnesota Building
Minnesota Building
June 10, 2009
(#09000408)
46 E. 4th St.
44°56′44″N 93°05′31″W / 44.945633°N 93.092003°W / 44.945633; -93.092003 (Minnesota Building)
Saint Paul 1929 office building that introduced Art Deco and Moderne architecture to downtown Saint Paul, styles which flourished there until 1942.[72]
64 Minnesota Historical Society Building
Minnesota Historical Society Building
March 20, 1973
(#73000994)
690 Cedar Street
44°57′17″N 93°06′00″W / 44.954722°N 93.1°W / 44.954722; -93.1 (Minnesota Historical Society Building)
Saint Paul Headquarters from 1918 to 1992 of the Minnesota Historical Society, founded in 1849 as the state's oldest institution. Also noted for its architectural contribution to the Capitol complex. Now the Minnesota Judicial Center.[73][74]
65 Minnesota Milk Company Building
Minnesota Milk Company Building
February 5, 2014
(#13001148)
370 W. University Ave.
44°57′19″N 93°06′56″W / 44.955416°N 93.115678°W / 44.955416; -93.115678 (Minnesota Milk Company Building)
Saint Paul Saint Paul's best surviving example of an urban milk processing facility from the first half of the 20th century, operated by the Minnesota Milk Company 1913–1960.[75]
66 Minnesota State Capitol
Minnesota State Capitol
February 23, 1972
(#72000681)
Aurora Between Cedar and Park Sts.
44°57′19″N 93°06′06″W / 44.955278°N 93.101667°W / 44.955278; -93.101667 (Minnesota State Capitol)
Saint Paul Classical Revival capitol designed by Cass Gilbert and built 1896–1905, called "the most perfectly executed monumental public building in the entire state" in its NRHP nomination.[76]
67 Adolf Muench House
Adolf Muench House
May 12, 1975
(#75001012)
653 5th Street East
44°57′21″N 93°04′23″W / 44.955833°N 93.073056°W / 44.955833; -93.073056 (Adolf Muench House)
Saint Paul 1884 Queen Anne house of one of the four Muench brothers, 1850s German immigrants who were significant in the early development of Saint Paul and Minnesota.[77]
68 Northern Pacific Railway Company Como Shops Historic District
Northern Pacific Railway Company Como Shops Historic District
March 31, 1983
(#83000937)
Energy Park Dr. and Bandana Boulevard
44°58′21″N 93°09′16″W / 44.9725°N 93.154444°W / 44.9725; -93.154444 (Northern Pacific Railway Company Como Shops Historic District)
Saint Paul Eight surviving buildings constructed 1885–1920 for the Northern Pacific Railway's passenger car service complex, associated with railroad development and population growth in Saint Paul and the northwestern U.S.[78] Now known as Bandana Square.
69 Norway Lutheran Church
Norway Lutheran Church
May 12, 1975
(#75001013)
2375 Como Avenue West
44°59′03″N 93°11′42″W / 44.984268°N 93.195023°W / 44.984268; -93.195023 (Norway Lutheran Church)
Saint Paul First Norwegian Lutheran church in America, built 1843 in the Muskego Settlement, Wisconsin, and moved to Luther Seminary in Saint Paul in 1904. Also noted as an example of pioneer log construction.[79]
70 Charles P. Noyes Cottage
Charles P. Noyes Cottage
December 12, 1976
(#76001070)
4735 Lake Avenue
45°05′07″N 93°00′09″W / 45.085278°N 93.0025°W / 45.085278; -93.0025 (Charles P. Noyes Cottage)
White Bear Lake Lakeside 1869 Stick style summer cottage, example of the "close-to-nature" retreats built on the urban fringe in the late 19th century.[80] Now the White Bear Lake Area Historical Society's Fillebrown House museum.[81]
71 O'Donnell Shoe Company Building
O'Donnell Shoe Company Building
August 20, 2009
(#09000623)
509 Sibley Street
44°57′09″N 93°05′29″W / 44.9525°N 93.091389°W / 44.9525; -93.091389 (O'Donnell Shoe Company Building)
Saint Paul Factory in operation 1914–1935 of Minnesota's leading shoe manufacturer, a remnant of Saint Paul's once-prominent shoemaking industry.[82]
72 Old Federal Courts Building
Old Federal Courts Building
March 24, 1969
(#69000076)
109 5th Street West
44°56′44″N 93°05′50″W / 44.945556°N 93.097222°W / 44.945556; -93.097222 (Old Federal Courts Building)
Saint Paul Exemplary Richardsonian Romanesque/Châteauesque federal building built 1894–1901.[83] Now a cultural venue known as Landmark Center.
73 Old Main, Macalester College
Old Main, Macalester College
August 16, 1977
(#77000765)
1600 Grand Avenue
44°56′19″N 93°10′06″W / 44.938611°N 93.168333°W / 44.938611; -93.168333 (Old Main, Macalester College)
Saint Paul 1888 Richardsonian Romanesque campus building designed by William H. Willcox; the oldest standing structure at Macalester College.[84] The 1884 east wing, part of the original nomination, has been replaced.[85]
74 Payne Avenue State Bank
Payne Avenue State Bank
May 15, 2007
(#07000426)
965 Payne Avenue
44°58′14″N 93°04′26″W / 44.970417°N 93.073889°W / 44.970417; -93.073889 (Payne Avenue State Bank)
Saint Paul 1923 neighborhood bank that provided financial services and commercial space to the largely Swedish American community of Saint Paul's East Side.[86]
75 Pilgrim Baptist Church
Pilgrim Baptist Church
April 16, 1991
(#91000438)
732 Central Avenue West
44°57′10″N 93°07′52″W / 44.952778°N 93.131111°W / 44.952778; -93.131111 (Pilgrim Baptist Church)
Saint Paul 1928 church associated with the spiritual, social, and political life of African Americans in the Twin Cities, and with the Reverend L.W. Harris, the congregation's politically active leader from 1922 to 1941.[87]
76 Pioneer and Endicott Buildings
Pioneer and Endicott Buildings
July 10, 1974
(#74001038)
4th and Robert Streets
44°56′49″N 93°05′23″W / 44.947059°N 93.08980°W / 44.947059; -93.08980 (Pioneer and Endicott Buildings)
Saint Paul Architecturally significant office buildings connected in 1941. Cass Gilbert designed the L-shaped Renaissance Revival Endicott Building in the 1890s to wrap around the 1889 Romanesque Revival Pioneer Building designed by Solon Spencer Beman.[88]
77 Ramsey County Poor Farm Barn
Ramsey County Poor Farm Barn
September 22, 1977
(#77000766)
2020 White Bear Avenue
45°00′01″N 93°01′27″W / 45.000278°N 93.024167°W / 45.000278; -93.024167 (Ramsey County Poor Farm Barn)
Maplewood Massive 1918 livestock barn of Ramsey County's poor farm, a substantial remnant of a once-common municipal welfare method.[89]
78 Alexander Ramsey House
Alexander Ramsey House
November 25, 1969
(#69000077)
265 Exchange Street South
44°56′30″N 93°06′16″W / 44.941667°N 93.104444°W / 44.941667; -93.104444 (Alexander Ramsey House)
Saint Paul 1868 Second Empire house of statesman Alexander Ramsey, who shaped the early years of Minnesota as governor and senator.[90] Now a Minnesota Historical Society museum.[91]
79 Justus Ramsey Stone House
Justus Ramsey Stone House
May 6, 1975
(#75001014)
252 7th Street West
44°56′33″N 93°06′16″W / 44.9425°N 93.104583°W / 44.9425; -93.104583 (Justus Ramsey Stone House)
Saint Paul Well-preserved pioneer cottage, built 1855–57, exhibiting fine masonry of local limestone.[92]
80 Rau/Strong House
Rau/Strong House
June 18, 1975
(#75001015)
2 George Street
44°55′46″N 93°05′06″W / 44.92944°N 93.084866°W / 44.92944; -93.084866 (Rau/Strong House)
Saint Paul Finely crafted "urban estate" built 1884–86, with an eclectic Italianate/Second Empire/Eastlake Movement house and accompanying carriage barn, representative of Saint Paul's late-19th-century middle class residences.[93]
81 Riverside Hangar
Riverside Hangar
December 27, 2007
(#07001315)
690 Bayfield Street, Building 690-01-01
44°56′30″N 93°03′43″W / 44.941667°N 93.061944°W / 44.941667; -93.061944 (Riverside Hangar)
Saint Paul 1942 hangar complex uniquely constructed of glued laminated timber arches, a creative response to a World War II steel shortage.[94]
82 Riverview Branch Library
Riverview Branch Library
February 10, 1984
(#84001672)
1 George Street East
44°55′48″N 93°05′05″W / 44.93°N 93.084722°W / 44.93; -93.084722 (Riverview Branch Library)
Saint Paul One of three Beaux-Arts Carnegie libraries built in Saint Paul 1916–17, significant for their role in education and as city architect Charles A. Hausler's first public buildings.
83 Robert Street Bridge
Robert Street Bridge
November 6, 1989
(#89001846)
Robert Street over Mississippi River
44°56′38″N 93°05′15″W / 44.943889°N 93.087389°W / 44.943889; -93.087389 (Robert Street Bridge)
Saint Paul Exemplary multi-span reinforced-concrete arch bridge with one monumental through arch span, built 1924–26 and tightly engineered to accommodate adjacent river, road, and rail traffic.[95]
84 Rochat-Louise-Sauerwein Block
Rochat-Louise-Sauerwein Block
November 19, 1980
(#80002126)
261–277 7th Street West
44°56′33″N 93°06′20″W / 44.9425°N 93.105556°W / 44.9425; -93.105556 (Rochat-Louise-Sauerwein Block)
Saint Paul Adjacent commercial/residential buildings constructed 1884, 1885, and 1895; examples of fine Victorian architecture and remnants of what once lined West Seventh Street.[96]
85 St. Agatha's Conservatory of Music and Arts
St. Agatha's Conservatory of Music and Arts
May 25, 1989
(#89000443)
26 Exchange Street East
44°56′58″N 93°05′48″W / 44.949444°N 93.096667°W / 44.949444; -93.096667 (St. Agatha's Conservatory of Music and Arts)
Saint Paul Building constructed 1908–1910 for the Twin Cities' oldest school of fine arts, established in 1884. Now known as the Exchange Building.[97]
86 St. Anthony Park Branch Library
St. Anthony Park Branch Library
February 10, 1984
(#84001675)
2245 Como Avenue West
44°58′52″N 93°11′37″W / 44.980994°N 93.193582°W / 44.980994; -93.193582 (St. Anthony Park Branch Library)
Saint Paul One of three Beaux-Arts Carnegie libraries built in Saint Paul 1916–17, significant for their role in education and as city architect Charles A. Hausler's first public buildings.
87 St. Joseph's Academy
St. Joseph's Academy
June 5, 1975
(#75001016)
355 Marshall Avenue
44°56′57″N 93°06′54″W / 44.949167°N 93.115°W / 44.949167; -93.115 (St. Joseph's Academy)
Saint Paul Minnesota's oldest standing Catholic school—whose original section dates to 1863—also noted for its early Italianate architecture in yellow limestone.[98]
88 St. Matthew's School
St. Matthew's School
November 8, 1984
(#84000243)
7 Robie Street West
44°55′51″N 93°05′08″W / 44.930833°N 93.085556°W / 44.930833; -93.085556 (St. Matthew's School)
Saint Paul 1902 school building, one of Saint Paul's oldest, significant for its ornate Second Empire design by John F. Fischer and for providing parochial education to a neighborhood of mostly German Catholic immigrants.[99]
89 St. Paul Cathedral
St. Paul Cathedral
June 28, 1974
(#74001039)
Summit Avenue at Selby Avenue
44°56′49″N 93°06′32″W / 44.946944°N 93.108889°W / 44.946944; -93.108889 (St. Paul Cathedral)
Saint Paul Monumental Beaux-Arts cathedral—called "one of the nation's grandest religious edifices" in its NHRP nomination—designed by Emmanuel Louis Masqueray. Principally built 1906–1915 but with interiors not completed by successors until 1953.[100]
90 St. Paul City Hall and Ramsey County Courthouse
St. Paul City Hall and Ramsey County Courthouse
February 11, 1983
(#83000940)
15 Kellogg Boulevard West
44°56′39″N 93°05′37″W / 44.944167°N 93.093611°W / 44.944167; -93.093611 (St. Paul City Hall and Ramsey County Courthouse)
Saint Paul Landmark 1930 Moderne building designed by Holabird & Root and Ellerbe & Co., long-serving government center and one of the nation's few Art Deco skyscrapers with an intact exterior and interior.[101]
91 St. Paul, Minneapolis, & Manitoba Railway Company Shops Historic District
St. Paul, Minneapolis, & Manitoba Railway Company Shops Historic District
December 21, 1987
(#86003564)
Jackson Street and Pennsylvania Avenue
44°57′45″N 93°05′47″W / 44.9625°N 93.096389°W / 44.9625; -93.096389 (St. Paul, Minneapolis, & Manitoba Railway Company Shops Historic District)
Saint Paul Surviving three buildings from an 1882 St. Paul, Minneapolis and Manitoba Railway maintenance complex. Notable for their association with James J. Hill and the state's first successful railways, and their early limestone construction.[102]
92 St. Paul Municipal Grain Terminal
St. Paul Municipal Grain Terminal
July 21, 2004
(#04000721)
266 Old Shepard Rd.
44°56′20″N 93°06′00″W / 44.938889°N 93.1°W / 44.938889; -93.1 (St. Paul Municipal Grain Terminal)
Saint Paul Nation's first cooperative, farmer-owned terminal elevator, completed 1931, also associated with mechanical advances and the revitalization of grain transport on the Mississippi River.[103]
93 St. Paul Public Library/James J. Hill Reference Library
St. Paul Public Library/James J. Hill Reference Library
September 11, 1975
(#75001017)
80–90 4th Street West
44°56′38″N 93°05′50″W / 44.943873°N 93.097125°W / 44.943873; -93.097125 (St. Paul Public Library/James J. Hill Reference Library)
Saint Paul 1917 Renaissance Revival joint library building, with the James J. Hill Reference Library wing further notable as an example of railroad magnate James J. Hill's philanthropic accomplishments.[104]
94 St. Paul Union Depot
St. Paul Union Depot
December 18, 1974
(#74001040)
214 4th Street East
44°56′52″N 93°05′10″W / 44.947778°N 93.086111°W / 44.947778; -93.086111 (St. Paul Union Depot)
Saint Paul Landmark Neoclassical train station built 1917–23 by seven railways, symbol of Saint Paul's importance as a railroad hub and example of the era's monumental public buildings.[105]

Boundary increase on 2014-03-04.

95 St. Paul Women's City Club
St. Paul Women's City Club
March 19, 1982
(#82004628)
305 Saint Peter Street
44°56′38″N 93°05′41″W / 44.943911°N 93.094679°W / 44.943911; -93.094679 (St. Paul Women's City Club)
Saint Paul 1931 women's club headquarters notable for its early and exemplary use of Moderne architecture in Saint Paul.[106]
96 Salvation Army Women's Home and Hospital
Salvation Army Women's Home and Hospital
February 10, 1983
(#83000938)
1471 Como Avenue West
44°58′41″N 93°09′46″W / 44.978056°N 93.162778°W / 44.978056; -93.162778 (Salvation Army Women's Home and Hospital)
Saint Paul 1912 Tudor Revival facility designed by Clarence H. Johnston, Sr., where The Salvation Army provided charitable services to unwed mothers and their children up to 1971.[107]
97 Charles W. Schneider House
Charles W. Schneider House
February 16, 1984
(#84001677)
1750 Ames Place East
44°58′16″N 93°01′36″W / 44.971111°N 93.026667°W / 44.971111; -93.026667 (Charles W. Schneider House)
Saint Paul 1890 Shingle Style house, a style rare in Saint Paul, and the most architecturally significant standing house from the 1887 Hazel Park neighborhood development.[108]
98 Schornstein Grocery and Saloon
Schornstein Grocery and Saloon
August 21, 1984
(#84001681)
707 Wilson Avenue East and 223 Bates Avenue North
44°57′12″N 93°03′59″W / 44.953219°N 93.066289°W / 44.953219; -93.066289 (Schornstein Grocery and Saloon)
Saint Paul Ornate 1884 Victorian commercial building with an eclectic Second Empire/Italianate design by Augustus F. Gauger.[109]
99 Seventh Street Improvement Arches
Seventh Street Improvement Arches
November 6, 1989
(#89001828)
East 7th Street over Burlington Northern right-of-way
44°57′24″N 93°04′37″W / 44.956667°N 93.076944°W / 44.956667; -93.076944 (Seventh Street Improvement Arches)
Saint Paul 1884 limestone double-arch bridge significant for its rare and challenging skewed, helicoidal design.[110]
100 Sam S. Shubert Theatre and Shubert Building
Sam S. Shubert Theatre and Shubert Building
July 19, 2010
(#10000475)
488–494 Wabasha Street North
44°56′57″N 93°05′50″W / 44.94905°N 93.097353°W / 44.94905; -93.097353 (Sam S. Shubert Theatre and Shubert Building)
Saint Paul 1910 Beaux-Arts Shubert Brothers theatre—important in Saint Paul's early fine theatre scene—and adjacent commercial building designed by Buechner & Orth. Now known as the Fitzgerald Theatre and Fitzgerald Condominiums.[111]
101 Frederick Spangenberg House
Frederick Spangenberg House
June 22, 1976
(#76001068)
375 Mt. Curve Boulevard
44°55′49″N 93°11′39″W / 44.930278°N 93.194167°W / 44.930278; -93.194167 (Frederick Spangenberg House)
Saint Paul One of Saint Paul's oldest standing stone farmhouses, built in 1864 of local limestone when the site was still on the rural outskirts of town.[112]
102 Charles Thompson Memorial Hall
Charles Thompson Memorial Hall
December 22, 2011
(#11000949)
1824 Marshall Ave.
44°56′53″N 93°10′39″W / 44.948036°N 93.177528°W / 44.948036; -93.177528 (Charles Thompson Memorial Hall)
Saint Paul 1916 Classical Revival meeting hall designed by deaf architect Olof Hanson as the nation's first clubhouse built for a deaf community. A hub of social and advocacy activity credited with helping foster Minnesota as a preferred location among deaf people.[113]
103 Triune Masonic Temple
Triune Masonic Temple
November 13, 1980
(#80002127)
1898 Iglehart Avenue
44°56′57″N 93°10′50″W / 44.949167°N 93.180556°W / 44.949167; -93.180556 (Triune Masonic Temple)
Saint Paul One of Minnesota's earliest and best-preserved freestanding Masonic Temples, built 1910–11 in Neoclassical style by Henry C. Struchen.[114]
104 United Church Seminary
United Church Seminary
October 31, 1985
(#85003437)
2481 Como Avenue
44°59′05″N 93°11′47″W / 44.984722°N 93.196389°W / 44.984722; -93.196389 (United Church Seminary)
Saint Paul 1900 Beaux-Arts campus building designed by Omeyer & Thori; focal point of a longstanding Lutheran seminary. Now known as Luther Seminary's Bockman Hall.[115]
105 United States Post Office and Custom House
United States Post Office and Custom House
May 19, 2014
(#14000218)
180 Kellogg Boulevard E.
44°56′47″N 93°05′13″W / 44.946410°N 93.087040°W / 44.946410; -93.087040 (United States Post Office and Custom House)
Saint Paul Center of Saint Paul's postal operations 1934–2010, with major additions in 1939 and 1961; associated with the 20th-century expansion and modernization of the United States Postal Service.[116]
106 University Hall-Old Main, Hamline University
University Hall-Old Main, Hamline University
September 22, 1977
(#77000767)
1536 Hewitt Avenue
44°57′57″N 93°09′56″W / 44.965833°N 93.165556°W / 44.965833; -93.165556 (University Hall-Old Main, Hamline University)
Saint Paul 1883 Victorian Gothic campus building designed by Warren H. Hayes; the oldest standing structure at Hamline University.[117]
107 Vienna and Earl Apartment Buildings
Vienna and Earl Apartment Buildings
April 10, 1984
(#84001685)
682–688 Holly Avenue
44°56′35″N 93°07′45″W / 44.943056°N 93.129167°W / 44.943056; -93.129167 (Vienna and Earl Apartment Buildings)
Saint Paul 1907 Neoclassical luxury apartment buildings, the crowning work of architect Louis F. Lockwood and builder Carl P. Waldon.[118]
108 Walsh Building
Walsh Building
May 25, 1989
(#89000444)
189–191 7th Street East
44°57′03″N 93°05′27″W / 44.950833°N 93.090833°W / 44.950833; -93.090833 (Walsh Building)
Saint Paul Built in 1888, a highly ornamented example of a mixed commercial/residential building and the work of architect Edward Bassford.[119]
109 West Summit Avenue Historic District
West Summit Avenue Historic District
May 4, 1993
(#93000332)
Summit Avenue between Lexington Parkway and Mississippi River Boulevard
44°56′29″N 93°10′37″W / 44.941389°N 93.176944°W / 44.941389; -93.176944 (West Summit Avenue Historic District)
Saint Paul 42-block boulevard notable for its urban planning and assorted Period Revival architecture. A western continuation of the Historic Hill District, with 232 contributing properties built between 1885 and 1938.[120]
110 Woodland Park District
Woodland Park District
May 12, 1978
(#78001559)
Roughly bounded by Marshall and Selby Avenues, Arundel and Dale Streets
44°56′52″N 93°07′21″W / 44.947778°N 93.1225°W / 44.947778; -93.1225 (Woodland Park District)
Saint Paul Middle-class residential neighborhood exhibiting 12 distinct architectural styles popular in Minnesota between 1880 and 1910.[121] Consists of 62 single- and multi-family residences and one church.[122]
111 Anthony Yoerg, Sr. House
Anthony Yoerg, Sr. House
May 25, 1989
(#89000442)
215 Isabel Street West
44°56′00″N 93°05′41″W / 44.933333°N 93.094722°W / 44.933333; -93.094722 (Anthony Yoerg, Sr. House)
Saint Paul 1875 frame Second Empire house of a prominent Bavarian immigrant who established Minnesota's first brewery. Also notable as a rare surviving work of early Saint Paul architect Monroe Sheire.[123]

Former listings[edit]

[2] Name on the Register Image Date listed Date removed Location City or town Summary
1 William Dahl House
William Dahl House
August 29, 1978
(#78001557)
April 1, 1998
508 Jefferson Avenue
44°56′03″N 93°07′17″W / 44.9341°N 93.12125°W / 44.9341; -93.12125 (William Dahl House)
Saint Paul Built by William Dahl and his Irish wife Catherine Margaret Murphy in 1858, the home was moved from 136 13th Street in 1997.
2 S. Edward Hall House
S. Edward Hall House
April 16, 1991
(#91000440)
May 23, 2016
996 Iglehart Avenue
44°56′58″N 93°08′32″W / 44.949306°N 93.142361°W / 44.949306; -93.142361 (S. Edward Hall House)
Saint Paul House of S. Edward Hall (1878–1975), a longtime civic leader in Saint Paul's African American community.[124] Demolished in 2011.[125]
3 Selby Avenue Bridge
Selby Avenue Bridge
November 6, 1989
(#89001833)
January 10, 1994
Selby Avenue over Soo Line Railroad Tracks
Saint Paul 1890 Pratt through truss bridge.[126]
4 Smith Avenue High Bridge
Smith Avenue High Bridge
August 6, 1981
(#81000323)
March 28, 1988
Smith Avenue over the Mississippi River
Saint Paul 2,770-foot (840 m) iron Warren truss bridge built in 1889. Replaced in 1985 due to irreparable deficiencies.[127]
5 Wabasha Street Bridge
Wabasha Street Bridge
November 6, 1989
(#89001834)
June 22, 1998
Wabasha Street of Mississippi River
Saint Paul Cantilever deck truss bridge built in two phases 1890 and 1900. Dismantled in 1996 to make way for a sturdier replacement.[127]

Unlisted nominations[edit]

[128] Site name Image Date nominated Location City or town Summary
1 Joseph Brings House
Joseph Brings House
January 11, 1983
(#83004868)
178 Goodrich Avenue
44°56′16″N 93°06′28″W / 44.937639°N 93.107639°W / 44.937639; -93.107639 (Joseph Brings House)
Saint Paul Also known as the Johan and Maria Magdalena Schilliger House; originally located at 314 Smith Avenue North, the home was built between 1859 and 1862 by John Schilliger,[129] and purchased by Brings in 1863; a cooper, Joseph Brings (1820–1899) was born in Germany and came to Saint Paul in 1857.
2 Edward and Elizabeth Heimbach House and Carriage House
Edward and Elizabeth Heimbach House and Carriage House
October 20, 1983
(#83004628)
64 Delos Street West
44°56′02″N 93°05′16″W / 44.933889°N 93.087778°W / 44.933889; -93.087778 (Edward and Elizabeth Heimbach House and Carriage House)
Saint Paul 1890 high Victorian style two story, 2,556-square-foot (237.5 m2) brick house; the house has an octagonal tower and dome and a detached carriage house.
3 James J. Hill's North Oaks Farm, Blacksmith Shop and Machine Shop
James J. Hill's North Oaks Farm, Blacksmith Shop and Machine Shop
March 6, 1996
(#98000312)
Red Barn Road and Hill Farm Circle
45°05′33″N 93°06′30″W / 45.0925°N 93.108333°W / 45.0925; -93.108333 (James J. Hill's North Oaks Farm, Blacksmith Shop and Machine Shop)
North Oaks Remnants of James J. Hill's experimental crop and livestock farm, established 1884–90 to promote diversified farming along his Great Northern Railway.[48] Now a non-profit historic attraction.[49]
4 Otto W. Rohland Building
Otto W. Rohland Building
January 6, 1983
(#83004865)
455–459 Old Fort Road (West 7th Street)
44°56′17″N 93°06′41″W / 44.938056°N 93.111389°W / 44.938056; -93.111389 (Otto W. Rohland Building)
Saint Paul Rohland immigrated from Germany in 1867; this Victorian shop/residential building was built in 1891 and served as Rohland's grocery store and meat market into the 1950s.
5 St. Paul Seminary Historic District
St. Paul Seminary Historic District
March 11, 1986
(#86003818)
2260 Summit Avenue
44°56′26″N 93°11′44″W / 44.940556°N 93.195556°W / 44.940556; -93.195556 (St. Paul Seminary Historic District)
Saint Paul Now part of the University of Saint Thomas, the first six buildings were built and endowed by the Methodist millionaire James J. Hill, who gave the school to the Archdiocese of Saint Paul and Minneapolis to honor his Catholic wife Mary Mehegan Hill.
6 Salvation Army Headquarters
Salvation Army Headquarters
1983
(#83004629)
57 10th Street West
44°56′03″N 93°07′17″W / 44.9341°N 93.12125°W / 44.9341; -93.12125 (Salvation Army Headquarters)
Saint Paul Not listed: Owner Objection. Demolished.
7 Anthony Waldman House
Anthony Waldman House
January 11, 1983
(#83004866)
445 Smith Avenue North
44°56′18″N 93°06′34″W / 44.938333°N 93.109444°W / 44.938333; -93.109444 (Anthony Waldman House)
Saint Paul 1864 home of Anthony Waldman a Czech immigrant and his German-born wife[129]
8 Martin Weber House
Martin Weber House
January 11, 1983
(#83004867)
202 McBoal Street
44°56′20″N 93°06′31″W / 44.938889°N 93.108611°W / 44.938889; -93.108611 (Martin Weber House)
Saint Paul 1867 home of Catherin and Martin Weber; built by German immigrant stonemasons Jacob Amos and Christian Rhinehardt.[129]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior. Retrieved on May 19, 2017.
  2. ^ a b Numbers represent an ordering by significant words. Various colorings, defined here, differentiate National Historic Landmarks and historic districts from other NRHP buildings, structures, sites or objects.
  3. ^ National Park Service (2008-04-24). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 
  4. ^ The eight-digit number below each date is the number assigned to each location in the National Register Information System database, which can be viewed by clicking the number.
  5. ^ Schmidt, Andrew J.; Marjorie Pearson; Renee L. Hutter; Emily Ramsey (2014-05-21). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: 3M Administration Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-05-04. 
  6. ^ Murphy, Patricia; Julia Pavlon (1981-10-08). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Armstrong House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-28. 
  7. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1974-10-24). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Assumption School" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-28. 
  8. ^ Kunz, Virginia B. (1977-01-12). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Beebe, Dr. Ward, House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-28. 
  9. ^ a b "West Summit Avenue Historic District". Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-04-28. 
  10. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1975-04-28). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Blair Flats, (Albion Hotel)" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-28. 
  11. ^ a b c d e f "Historic Hill District". Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-04-28. 
  12. ^ Frame III, Robert M. (1988-08-15). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Bridges No. L.-5853 and 92247" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-28. 
  13. ^ Zahn, Thomas R.; Steve Mueller (1999-08-26). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Brooks, Edward, Sr. and Markell, House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-28. 
  14. ^ Lutz, Thomas (1974-12-26). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Benjamin Brunson House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-28. 
  15. ^ Granger, Susan; Kay Grossman (1996-02-15). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Bullard, Casiville House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-29. 
  16. ^ Grossman, John (1970-04-10). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Burbank - Livingston - Griggs House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-29. 
  17. ^ Nelson, Charles; Susan Roth (March 1981). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Butler, Pierce and Walter, House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-29. 
  18. ^ Heise, Marlin L. (1976-07-16). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: C.S.P.S. Hall" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-29. 
  19. ^ Granger, Susan (1981-10-01). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Central Presbyterian Church" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  20. ^ Schuler, Richard J.; Charles W. Nelson (1980-05-29). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Church of St. Agnes" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  21. ^ Murphy, Patricia (1981-10-14). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Church of St. Bernard" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  22. ^ Whitney, Gayle; Susan Granger (1981-10-30). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Church of St. Casimir" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  23. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1974-10-24). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Assumption Church" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  24. ^ Murphy, Patricia (1981-11-20). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Cobb, Cyrus B., House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  25. ^ Hess, Jeffrey A. (August 1988). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Colorado Street Bridge" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  26. ^ Zellie, Carole S.; Amy M. Lucas (2007-03-06). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Commerce Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  27. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1974-08-20). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Como Conservatory" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  28. ^ Murphy, Patricia (December 1982). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Davern, William and Catherine, Farmhouse" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  29. ^ Murphy, Patricia (May 1984). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: College of St. Catherine: Derham Hall and Our Lady of Victory Chapel" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  30. ^ Roise, Charlene K.; Stephanie K. Atwood (August 2013). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Euclid View Flats" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-05-05. 
  31. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (January 1981). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Finch, VanSlyck and McConville Dry Goods Company Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  32. ^ "Historic Hill District". Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  33. ^ Granger, Susan (1981-10-31). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: First Baptist Church of St. Paul" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  34. ^ Murphy, Patricia (June 1982). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: First National Bank of White Bear" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-05-07. 
  35. ^ Gable, Robert; Edmund Preston. "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Summit Terrace" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  36. ^ Zimniewicz, Jeanne M. (1990-03-05). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Fitzpatrick Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  37. ^ Granger, Susan (1982-06-21). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Foss House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  38. ^ Nelson, Charles W.; Susan Zeig (1977-04-01). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Germania Bank Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  39. ^ Nystuen, David W.; Thomas Lutz (1974-10-30). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Gibbs Farm" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  40. ^ Sazevich, James A. (1981-05-07). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Giesen-Hauser House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-04. 
  41. ^ Hoisington, Daniel J. "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hamline Methodist Episcopal Church" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-04. 
  42. ^ Bourgerie, Gabrielle (1997-01-06). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hamm Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  43. ^ Sluss, Jacqueline (1990-07-16). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Harriet Island Pavilion" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-03. 
  44. ^ Millett, Larry (2007). AIA Guide to the Twin Cities: The Essential Source on the Architecture of Minneapolis and St. Paul. Minnesota Historical Society Press. p. 404. ISBN 0-87351-540-4. 
  45. ^ Murphy, Patricia (June 1984). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Highland Park Tower" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-01. 
  46. ^ Lissandrello, Stephen; Cecil McKithan. "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: James J. Hill Home" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-01. 
  47. ^ Peterson, Garneth O. (1997-02-10). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Dairy Building, North Oaks Farm" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-01. 
  48. ^ a b "Dairy Building, Granary/Root Cellar and Auxiliary Buildings, North Oaks Farm (boundary increase)". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-05-01. 
  49. ^ a b "Hill Farm Historical Society". Retrieved 2013-05-01. 
  50. ^ Sazevich, James A. (1977-01-10). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hinkel-Sullivan House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-30. 
  51. ^ Nelson, Charles W.; Susan Zeik (1976-06-07). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Historic Hill District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-30. 
  52. ^ Carstens, Greg; Susan Granger (1982-06-18). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: E. H. Hobe House/Solheim" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-30. 
  53. ^ Sluss, Jacqueline; Rolf Anderson (1990-07-16). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Holman Field Administration Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-30. 
  54. ^ Arnot, Sigrid; Geoff Jones; David Maki (2013-04-20). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Indian Mounds Park Mound Group" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-05-18. 
  55. ^ Frame III, Robert M. (1988-08-15). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Intercity Bridge" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-30. 
  56. ^ VanBrocklin, Lynne (1974-09-12). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Minnesota State Ceremonial Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-30. 
  57. ^ Lutz, Thomas (1973-10-03). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Irvine Park Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-30. 
  58. ^ "Irvine Park Historic District". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-04-30. 
  59. ^ Alexander, Cathy A.; Ralph Christian; George R. Adams (January 1976). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Frank Billings Kellogg House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-29. 
  60. ^ Murphy, Patricia; Greg Carstens (June 1982). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Krank Manufacturing Company" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-29. 
  61. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1975-02-24). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Lauer Flats" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-29. 
  62. ^ Murphy, Patricia (June 1983). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Lee, Olaf, House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-29. 
  63. ^ Anfinson, John; Jack Maloney (2003-01-06). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Lock and Dam No. 2" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-29. 
  64. ^ Murphy, Patricia; Susan Granger (1981-11-30). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Lowertown Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  65. ^ Lutz, Thomas (1974-12-23). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Luckert, David, House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  66. ^ Roberts, Norene A. (1987-12-30). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Manhattan Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  67. ^ VanBrocklin, Lynne (1974-10-15). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: McGill, Andrew R., House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  68. ^ Hess, Jeffrey A. (August 1988). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Mendota Road Bridge" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  69. ^ VanBrocklin, Lynne; Thomas J. Lutz (1974-10-15). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Merchants National Bank Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  70. ^ Murphy, Patricia; Marie Mingo (August 1981). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Mickey's Diner" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  71. ^ Holmberg, Douglas L. (March 1981). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Minnesota Boat Club Boathouse on Raspberry Island" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  72. ^ Gladhill, Bethany; Thomas R. Zahn (2008-12-31). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Minnesota Building". National Park Service. 
  73. ^ Coddington, Don (1972-06-28). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Minnesota Historical Society" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  74. ^ "History of the Minnesota Historical Society". Retrieved 2008-03-24. 
  75. ^ Zahn, Thomas R. (2013-07-22). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Minnesota Milk Company Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-05-23. 
  76. ^ Cavin, Brooks (1971-10-27). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Minnesota State Capitol" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  77. ^ Lutz, Thomas (1974-12-27). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Muench, Adolf, House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-27. 
  78. ^ Murphy, Patricia (June 1982). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Northern Pacific Railway Company's Como Shops Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  79. ^ Hackett, John J. (1974-11-20). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Muskego Church" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  80. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1976-07-20). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: C.P. Noyes Cottage" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  81. ^ "Museums". White Bear Lake Area Historical Society. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  82. ^ Lucas, Amy M. (2009-03-02). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: O'Donnell Shoe Company Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  83. ^ Ferguson, John R. (1969-02-26). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Old Federal Courts Building, St. Paul, Minnesota" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  84. ^ Spaeth, Lynne VanBrocklin (1977-01-14). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Old Main -- Macalester College" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  85. ^ Macalester College (2010-12-03). "Original Building and Old Main". Flickr. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  86. ^ Zellie, Carole S. (2006-12-08). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Payne Avenue State Bank" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-15. 
  87. ^ Sluss, Jacqueline (1990-07-16). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Pilgrim Baptist Church" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-15. 
  88. ^ Lutz, Thomas (1974-05-29). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Pioneer and Endicott Buildings" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-14. 
  89. ^ Kunz, Virginia B.; Robert Drake (October 1976). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Ramsey County Poor Farm Barn" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-14. 
  90. ^ Grossman, John (1969-10-02). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Ramsey (Alexander) House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-14. 
  91. ^ "Alexander Ramsey House". Minnesota Historical Society. Retrieved 2013-04-14. 
  92. ^ Lutz, Thomas (1975-03-26). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Justus Ramsey Stone House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-13. 
  93. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1974-11-08). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Strong, Ossian R., House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-13. 
  94. ^ Gales, Elizabeth A. (2007-07-19). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Riverside Hangar" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-13. 
  95. ^ Frame III, Robert M. (1988-08-15). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Robert Street Bridge" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-13. 
  96. ^ Pfoutz, Terry; Charles W. Nelson (1980-05-02). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Rochat-Louise-Sauerwein Block" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-12. 
  97. ^ Zahn, Thomas R. (1988-12-22). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Agatha's Conservatory of Music and Arts" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-11. 
  98. ^ Lutz, Thomas J. (1974-12-19). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Joseph's School" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-10. 
  99. ^ Granger, Susan (March 1984). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Matthew's School" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-07. 
  100. ^ Lutz, Thomas (1974-03-29). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Paul Cathedral" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-07. 
  101. ^ Murphy, Patricia (1981-10-01). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Paul City Hall and Ramsey County Courthouse" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-07. 
  102. ^ Mecum, John D. (1986-06-01). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Paul Minneapolis and Manitoba Railway Company Shops Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-07. 
  103. ^ Anfinson, John O. (2004-02-10). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Paul Municipal Grain Elevator" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-07. 
  104. ^ Gilmore, Andrea M. (1975-06-25). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Paul Public Library/James J. Hill Reference Library" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-06. 
  105. ^ Lutz, Thomas; Lynne VanBrocklin (1974-11-07). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Paul Union Depot" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-06. 
  106. ^ Pfoutz, Terry; Charles W. Nelson (1980-05-02). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Paul Women's City Club" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-06. 
  107. ^ Murphy, Patricia; John Fried (November 1981). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Salvation Army Women's Home and Hospital" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-06. 
  108. ^ Murphy, Patricia (May 1983). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Schneider, Charles W., House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-06. 
  109. ^ Granger, Emily (1982-12-15). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Schornstein Grocery and Saloon" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-06. 
  110. ^ Hess, Jeffrey A. (August 1988). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Seventh Street Improvement Arches" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-06. 
  111. ^ Atwood, Stephanie K.; Penny Petersen; Charlene K. Roise (2010-03-19). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Shubert, Sam S., Theatre and Shubert Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-06. 
  112. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1975-12-24). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Spangenberg, Frederick, House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-06. 
  113. ^ Stark, William E. (2011-05-30). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Charles Thompson Memorial Hall" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2012-11-23. 
  114. ^ Kiima, Harlan D. (1980-03-07). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Triune Masonic Temple" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-06. 
  115. ^ Murphy, Patricia (July 1984). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: United Church Seminary" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-05. 
  116. ^ Ramsey, Emily (2013-10-17). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: United States Post Office and Custom House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-08-14. 
  117. ^ Spaeth, Lynne VanBrocklin (1977-01-14). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: University Hall - Hamline University" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-05. 
  118. ^ Sudheimer, Louis C. (1983-06-22). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Vienna and Earl Apartment Buildings" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-05. 
  119. ^ Larson, Paul Clifford (1988-11-21). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Walsh Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-04. 
  120. ^ Roberts, Norene A. (1988-07-15). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: West Summit Avenue Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-03. 
  121. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1977-03-31). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Woodland Park District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-03. 
  122. ^ "Woodland Park Historic District". Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-04-03. 
  123. ^ Larson, Paul Clifford (1988-11-21). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Yoerg, Anthony, Sr., House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-03. 
  124. ^ Sluss, Jacqueline (1990-07-16). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hall, S. Edward, House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-04. 
  125. ^ "Hall, S. Edward, House (Razed)". Minnesota's National Register Properties. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-05-04. 
  126. ^ "Selby Avenue Bridge (removed)". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-07-25. 
  127. ^ a b El-Hai, Jack (2000). Lost Minnesota: Stories of Vanished Places. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. ISBN 0816635153. 
  128. ^ Numbers represent an ordering by significant words. Various colorings, defined here, differentiate National Historic Landmark sites and National Register of Historic Places Districts from other NRHP buildings, structures, sites or objects.
  129. ^ a b c Hess, Jeffrey A.; Paul Clifford Larson. St. Paul's Architecture: A History. University of Minnesota Press. 

External links[edit]