City Hall is nicknamed the Million Dollar City Hall.
Your one stop place for all-things St. Joseph.
The Downtown Library houses the Public Library and School District offices.
Businesses used to be encouraged to have a garden at the entrance of their buildings.
Erected in 1938 to replace an ornate Victorian post office constructed in 1890.
The world premiere of the movie “Pony Express” was held here.
This building is now home to Jake's Steakhouse.
This building was built for the Missouri and Kansas Telephone Company in 189
This building now houses Mosaic Life Care employee offices.
The Trunk Building was erected in 1911 by the Lincoln Realty Co.
A building seven stories high used to be here
Formerly from the Hotel Roubidoux.
Gothic Revival style church in the Heart of St. Joseph since 1851.
This building now houses offices, restaurants, and shopping experiences.
This building has been converted into loft apartments.
There used to be a radio broadcast called "Man on the Street" from this building.
A fire once almost destroyed this building.
This building is home to CoJoe, an innovative coworking space.
Former Little Mr. & Mrs. Shop
The Townsend Wyatt & Wall Dry Goods Co. used to occupy the premise.
The Corby Building is home to Corby Place Senior Living.
Several businesses, including Bracy's Cafe, are in Donnell Court.
The clock in the front of the building appeared in the movie “Paper Moon.”
This is the second county courthouse to be erected in the city of St. Joseph.
Hillyard manufactures floor-care materials, especially for gymnasiums.
This building is now occupied by apartments and a restaurant, Boudreaux.
Seven-story building was built for the Richardson, Roberts, Byrne Dry Goods company.
This building is used for sporting games, ceremonies, craft shows, and more.
This two-story building was built in 1902 by the First National Bank of St. Joseph.
CBD American Shaman recently opened a store in the Missouri Valley Trust Building.
This building used to house the Voss Wallpaper Company.
Our city’s extraordinary architecture reflects the vast wealth generated by St. Joseph’s manufacturing and wholesale trade. It was this prosperity and progressiveness that many skilled architects benefited from and thrived on. St. Joseph’s downtown buildings tell stories of the men and women who have shaped our community. Each structure not only tells a story about an episode in our city’s history, but also for our nation. So as you stroll through our downtown, look and listen intently. You, too, can take part in St. Joseph’s rich and lively past.