HealthPartners President and CEO Mary Brainerd addresses the crowd at the groundbreaking ceremony for their new Neuroscience Center. The 130,000 square foot building is in construction and should be finished in early 2017. (submitted photo)
As of Wednesday, July 8, crews had begun construction on a new 130,000 square foot medical building.
Crews began pulling up East Third Street on Monday, July 13 as part of a large reconstruction project of the road that should last through November. Crews will reconstruct the pothole laden road between Arcade Street and Johnson Parkway. (Patrick Larkin/Review)
Closures through November
Morning coffee commuters may someday be able to drive with a mug of hot joe on East Third Street before 2015 is over without getting second-degree burns.
Second from the top of St. Paul’s “Terrible 20” roadways, East Third Street should be getting some long-needed attention.
Crews began work on the pothole laden, bumpy road on Monday, July 13, and should be at it into at least November of this year.
People Incorporated, a social services agency, is getting closer to approval for its short-term mental health crisis center, which it’s looking to to relocate to the former convent at White Bear and Lacrosse avenues. The organization’s zoning requests will be
heard by the St. Paul City Council in August. (submitted photo)
After squeezing through with 9-8 vote, matter now in the hands of city council
Despite some neighborhood opposition, People Incorporated is closing in on its zoning wishes, and is a step closer to approval for relocating its short-term mental health crisis center to a former convent at White Bear and Lacrosse avenues.
Currently located in the Hamline-Midway neighborhood, the short-term mental health crisis center would like to move to the East Side where it would increase its capacity to provide temporary housing for up to 16 men and women experiencing mental health crises.
The Dayton’s Bluff Community Council, in partnership with Mississippi Market food co-op and the East Side Enterprise Center, have been doing job skills training in advance of an upcoming hiring fair for Mississippi Market’s new East Side Store. (photo courtesy of Dayton’s Bluff Community Council)
Part of pilot program for Dayton’s Bluff council
If you’ve driven down East Seventh Street recently, it’s hard not to notice the prominent new construction that’s coming along.
Starting at the bottom end of the hill, there’s Metropolitan State University’s new parking ramp and student center. Just up the hill from there, crews just broke ground on a new senior housing project, and capping it off, the new Mississippi Market Food Co-op is looking nearly complete, with an opening scheduled for Sept. 2.
Natalie Jonelle Pollard accused of stabbing boyfriend to death in her basement
Natalie Jonelle Pollard, 33, of St. Paul, is charged with second degree murder after she allegedly stabbed her boyfriend, the father of her unborn child, during an early morning dispute.
East Sider Blong Kong, 21, has been spending a good part of the summer helping rebuild a community center in the small rural town of Racinovci, Croatia. The National Guardsman says it’s a welcome break from his job as a security guard at Target. (photo courtesy of the Minnesota National Guard)
As it’s been sunny and humid here in the Midwest, so too has it been in Racinovci, Croatia, reports East Sider Blong Kong, 21.
Bountiful books, plenty of programming fill the unique building Things are coming along at the East Side Freedom Library, the Carnegie library building that was the Arlington Hills Library and a part of the St. Paul Public Library system for decades. For one, it's got a new roof, and grants coming in helping the organization get a foothold. With books on the shelves, people in the building, and a variety of programs happening out of the facility, it's taking on some of the life that its co-founder Peter Rachleff imagined it would have.
Rep. Frank Hornstein, DFL-Minneapolis, speaks before a group of reporters, with a rail safety advocacy group alongside him showing support. (Patrick Larkin/Review)
Meeting at the edge of a the parking lot at the Minnesota Pollution Control Agency, where railroad tracks are in plain view just a few hundred feet away, some Minnesota state legislators and local government officials called for greater transparen