User talk:Ddrake

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(Saint Peter's Protestant Episcopal Church, 754-758 4th Street East, Saint Paul, Minnesota)
Current revision (16:04, March 16, 2009) (view source)
 
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Albert H. and Louise Lindeke House, '''295''' Summit Avenue, Saint Paul, Minnesota
Albert H. and Louise Lindeke House, '''295''' Summit Avenue, Saint Paul, Minnesota
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== 905 High St. 49331 ==
 
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There is no city or state in the header on the web site
 
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'''City/locality-
 
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'''State/province  Lowell,''' '''Michigan'''
 
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== Acme Building, 123 Saint Peter Street, Saint Paul, Minnesota ==
 
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jAISDPjw epf QIwgf wawtqwtq34tq34t ----  This is in the text area?
 
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== Ackerman Building, 780 Jackson Street, Saint Paul, Minnesota ==
 
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There are two consecutive web sites.
 
   
   
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Andrew Volstead '''house''', 163 9th Avenue, Granite Falls, Minnesota
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== Purcell-Cutts House, 2328 Lake Place, Minneapolis ==
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William Purcell '''wanted to move away from the revival style houses that reflected a different architectural age but were popular at the time.''' As Roger Kennedy writes in Progressive Design in the Midwest, “Purcell wanted each age to express itself in what he called''' “the creatively electric(eclectic?), the wonderfully personal- and – all containing'''

Current revision

Contents

Horace P. Rugg House, 251 Summit Avenue

This house is listed as being in the "Crocus Hill" area

Not fixed, I am unsure. What are the boundaries of Crocus Hill?
Hooverjp 19:52, November 18, 2008 (UTC)


The Rugg is between these addresses.

Summit Hill, Saint Paul, Minnesota

Archdiocese Chancery and Residence, 226-230 Summit Avenue, Saint Paul, Minnesota

Albert H. and Louise Lindeke House, 295 Summit Avenue, Saint Paul, Minnesota



Superior WI,

Hanitch House, 609 East 4th Street, Superior, Wisconsin

Superior has this spelling listed---

hanisch house 609 east 4th street



Saint Peter's Protestant Episcopal Church, 754-758 4th Street East, Saint Paul, Minnesota

This stone church is the only remaining 19th century church building remaining in the

Is this correct?





Purcell-Cutts House, 2328 Lake Place, Minneapolis

William Purcell wanted to move away from the revival style houses that reflected a different architectural age but were popular at the time. As Roger Kennedy writes in Progressive Design in the Midwest, “Purcell wanted each age to express itself in what he called “the creatively electric(eclectic?), the wonderfully personal- and – all containing

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[http://discussions.mnhs.org/HP/oneonone.cfm snubnosed]