Exceptional Industrial building for sale in Ham Lake! Perfect for a 1031 exchange!

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14203 Lincoln St Ne Ham Lake 001 008 Exterior Fron 14203 Lincoln St Ne Ham Lake 008 009 Exterior Rear 14203 Lincoln St Ne Ham Lake 013 020 Exterior Fron 14203 Lincoln St Ne Ham Lake 026 026 Reception Are 14203 Lincoln St Ne Ham Lake 018 021 Exterioredit The Chris Fritch Team
HAM LAKE, Minn. - ColoradoDesk -- Exceptional Industrial building for sale in Ham Lake! Perfect for a 1031 exchange!

Featuring: a crane with 2 ton capabilities and 1 1 ton

18' clear height

3 14x14 drive in doors

3 dock doors

30x72 Sq ft of enclosed cold storage

30x48 sq ft of covered cold storage that is expandable

The building is expandable to 90,000 sq ft

A partly finished mezzanine can potentially hold more offices

No CAM .83 cents tax

Chris Fritch eXp Realty 763-746-3996

The earliest record of settlers in the area goes back to 1855 when a number of men were living in the southern portion.  They were mainly hunters.

In 1856 a group started a town just south and west of Ham Lake.  They platted and sold lots for a town they named "Glen Carey", a Scottish name meaning "Beautiful Valley".  Seven or eight homes were built.  The place was widely advertised as a future city.  Elegantly engraved lithographs proclaiming the names of streets and numbers of blocks were circulated in the cities, while titles to lots were offered for sale and found some purchasers.  A bill to move the county seat to Glen Carey was placed in the legislative hopper but was killed by a timely opposition of a delegation of citizens from Anoka.  However, in 1857 the houses were destroyed by a prairie fire.  Some of the inhabitants barely escaped with their lives, saving only a very few household goods.  They soon left the area as they had nowhere to live.

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Another attempted settlement was made in 1856 when a Mr. Spence made a claim in the southern portion.  During his temporary absence it was "jumped" by two brothers named Lampert who fenced 160 acres but moved away shortly after.

Josiah Hart, a native of Vermont, settled on Sec. 6 in 1857.  He was the first settler who remained any length of time as he lived on his homestead until his death in 1876.

John Scully, a native of Ireland, settled on Sec. 31 in 1858.  Also about that time a Mr. Conley settled nearby.

https://www.cimls.com/sale-listing/1099732/industrial-14203-lincoln-st-ne-Ham-Lake-MN

Media Contact
Chris Fritch eXp Realty
***@chrisfritchteam.com
763-746-3996


Source: Chris Fritch eXp Realty
Filed Under: Real Estate

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