DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel St Paul Downtown
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TripAdvisor Reviews DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel St Paul Downtown Saint Paul
Travel Blogs from Saint Paul
... able to unzip the jacket and get me out!
I called my uncle and we headed over to his place. He gave us a tour of his place since it was the first time we had visited. It's a perfect size townhouse - I'd live there any day! Around five we headed down to Joe and Stan's bar. My uncle is a regular there and we got to meet all of his friends. There was a meat raffle going on and we would buy tickets most ...
... and blankets, listening to The Civil Wars album, sipping Canada Dry, and debating when to break out my pound of dried pineapple. 7 hours to go. ..... In the Paris airport- absolutely gorgeous... way too many escalators though. Ten minutes in and I already saw a woman sit down and eat a whole baguette. Brandon said he saw a bird in here too, though I think it was potentially a hallucination. We're so tired. I was too emotionally wired to sleep much on the plane so I just ...
... to explain to us the difference between blue-ribbon corn and the rest of corn.
Ron Kelsey, a former HS agriculture teacher who grew up one of many kids on a farm, showed us how the corn is made up of two kinds of kernels: those from the ends (the "rounds," which you don't plant) and those from the flat part of the corn (the "flats," which you plant). He explained how the tassels send the pollen down onto the corn ...
We arrived at the airport 45 minutes past the time we were supposed to and we were the last ones to arrive. The boys were restless and wanted to move through security but they did wait so that Hallie could be part of the group picture.
Hallie and I each checked in a piece of luggage. Hallie had one of the small suitcases and it weighed about 35lbs. and I had one of the larger suitcases and it was 49.5lbs. That was OK since I had ...
... br> turquoise
precious stone, 1560s, replacement from M.Fr. of M.E. turkeis, turtogis
(late 14c.), from O.Fr. turqueise, fem. adj. "Turkish," in pierre
turqueise "Turkish stone," so called because it was first brought to
Europe from Turkestan or some other Turkish dominion (Sinai peninsula,
according to one theory)