The Englishman's Carriage House of the
807 Harriet Steet South
STILLWATER, MN 55082
Mulvey’s Englishman’s Carriage House has become known, not only for its spectacular guest rooms and park-like location, but for the guest qualities it provides- such as privacy and choices. Breakfast is an example. At the Mulvey, you will not be assembled around a table at a certain time for the innkeeper’s breakfast.
We have made special provisions for you in your room. As you enter the Inn, there is a endless supply of ice for your enjoyment. Your room is equipped with a small refrigerator and a gourmet coffee maker with coffee or hot chocolate. You will find a small bottle of wine for the evening and juices and bottled water for your next day's adventures - chilled and waiting for you there.
You may choose to begin your day early or sleep later. In any case, your breakfast will be provided from 8am to 10am at Stillwater’s Historic Lowell Inn a few blocks away in downtown Stillwater. For many guests, this flexibility has provided them with a unique and welcome change in their B&B experience.
Our breakfast will be served on white linen in the George Washington Dining Room with its elegant Williamsburg décor. You will be seated near its colonial arched windows or outdoors, bringing you another very special historic Stillwater experience.Your menu choices from the Lowell’s kitchen include:
The Inn’s Choice breakfast of eggs, ham, bacon or sausage, hash brown potatoes, or fresh fruit and toast.
Classic Eggs Benedict with Hollandaise sauce, served with hash brown potatoes.
Cinnamon French Toast served with seasonal fruit and whipped cream.
Lowell’s traditional Sweet and Sour pancakes, sweetened with honey.
Homemade Old-fashioned oatmeal served with raisons and brown sugar.
Today’s Lowell Inn has evolved from one of Stillwater’s earliest lodging establishments. The Sawyer House, established by Elmore Lowell, catered to lumbermen and their “lady friends” from 1846. In 1927, the hotel would be renamed the Lowell Inn and Arthur and Nelle Palmer would begin a 65 year family dynasty of elegance at the Lowell that would include fine dining and bold cuisine in a majestic setting that replicated George Washington’s Mount Vernon.