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Old July 19th, 2006, 04:09 AM   #21
Steeltown
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Oh found pictures inside the Farmers' Market






This is what Hamilton used to have as a Farmers' Market aka Market Square



Damn you Jackson Square lol
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Old July 20th, 2006, 10:41 PM   #22
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You've driven past it and wondered. Here's a look at eight projects under way in Hamilton and what they are all about.

The Hamilton Spectator
(Jul 20, 2006)

What: West Village Condos

Where: Main Street West

Details: The former CNIB administration centre has been demolished to make way for a 208,000-square-foot student residence expected to be nine storeys.

Cost: $18.5 million.

Project by: Dundurn Edge Developments Inc.

What: Centre Mall redevelopment

Where: 1227 Barton Street East.

Details: Demolition crews have removed a large northern section of the mall to make way for new construction as the 51-year-old mall undergoes a major transformation.

Cost: $100 million.

Owner: Centre Mall is managed by Redcliff Realty Management and co-owned by the CPP Investment Board and Osmington Inc., a private Canadian real estate firm.


What: Cityview Terrace Condo building

Where: Caroline and Napier streets across from the new Staybridge Suites Hotel behind the federal building.

Details: A six-storey, 57-unit project is the first new multi-level residential building built from scratch in the city core in years.

Cost: $7.3 million.

Project by: Silvestri Investments.


What: Wentworth Lodge renovation

Where: 41 South Street West, Dundas.

Details: A new building will replace the oldest areas of the nonprofit long-term care facility that is operated by the City of Hamilton. The construction project has experienced delays and is now scheduled to be completed by September.

Cost: Originally estimated at $15.4 million in 2004. Revised estimates unavailable.

Project by: City of Hamilton.


What: Kay Drage Park

Where: Off Macklin Street North. Can be seen from Highway 403.

Details: The site is a former dump that has been transformed into a park. More recently the property has been going through a remediation project to keep leachate from leaking into Chedoke Creek.

Cost: Work has cost $3.75 million with $4 million more spent to stabilize the west bank.

Project by: City of Hamilton.


What: Combined sewer overflow tank construction

Where: Near Royal Avenue and Stroud Road in West Hamilton, visible from Highway 403 going up the Mountain.

Details: This is the city's seventh tank and was built to intercept wastewater surges during storms which currently end up in Chedoke Creek and Cootes Paradise.

Cost: A multimillion-dollar project. Specific costs unavailable. Tanks range in price from $13 million to $20 million.

Project by: The City of Hamilton.

Note: Cost estimates from City of Hamilton Planning and Economic Development Department and Spectator files.


What: Apartment building

Where: 260 King Street East

Details: Demolition crews recently levelled one of downtown's worst eyesores to make way for an 11 storey apartment, 123-unit-complex with commercial development on the ground floor.

Cost: $9 million.

Project by: Spallacci Contracting Ltd.


What: Office space, apartments and a restaurant

Where: 432 and 436 Aberdeen Avenue.

Details: Two buildings along the north side of Aberdeen near Dundurn Street are going through transformations that will see a new restaurant opening called Seven Windows and a three storey building that will feature office space for professional services and residential use.

Cost: $100,000 for the restaurant, $250,000 for the other project.
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Old July 21st, 2006, 02:43 AM   #23
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Wow... this was in The Spec?? :O
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Old July 21st, 2006, 04:50 AM   #24
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Today Culture Minister Di Cocco and Jennifer Mossop (local MPP and Assistant to the Minister of Culture) were in town touring historical sites such as the Museum of Steam and Technology and Workers Arts and Heritage Centre but noticeably she skipped the Lister Block.

Oddly and interestingly this is the same day Alan Wells, provincially appointed facilitator that Di Cocco appointed to settle the Lister Block dispute, held its 3rd meeting today. Hmmm I wonder if Di Cocco popped in during the meeting? hmmmm duh obviously lol.

To me it sounds like things are wrapping up with an agreement for the Lister Block.

My bet is that LIUNA will agree to catalogue the exterior facade and reuse them with a new Lister Block, therefore restoring the facade. But I have a feeling that LIUNA won't restore the terra cotta and will just replica the terra cotta instead.

By the way the freeze period for demolition of the Lister Block ends on August 13th (24 days from now) but Alan Wells wants to make an agreement before August 9th which is when City Hall will have a city council meeting. Alan Wells will probably announce his report and if any agreements to City Council that day.
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Old July 24th, 2006, 12:03 AM   #25
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Okay went out and got some updates

First up Cityview Terrace, nearly complete







I forget what this place is; think it's a senior housing or something. They bought the place gutted it all out and added an addition to the side of the place.





St Deny's, 11 storey residential unit





Shoppers next door to St Deny's opened up, it didn't take long for them to open



432 and 436 Aberdeen Avenue, this has got to be the coolest loft project going. Love the tiles they picked.



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Old July 30th, 2006, 08:27 PM   #26
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^ darn, I kind of like that old Coca-Cola sign. Owen Sound has one just like that on the side of a building. I think with all these developments, Hamilton will definitely cast off its "bad" image, although recently (after the 1980s) the city never really looked all that bad.
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Old July 31st, 2006, 11:50 PM   #27
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Victorian revival?
Building may be eligible for heritage funding to help build commercial, residential spaces


Photo Courtesy Special Collections, the Hamilton Public Library
In this turn-of-the-past-century Gore Park photo, Victoria Hall is at the left, with the Gerhard Heintzman Pianos sign on top. The six-storey MacKay building is one door to the right.

By Paul Wilson
The Hamilton Spectator
More articles by this columnist
(Jul 31, 2006)

Victoria Hall faces Gore Park, the very heart of town. Yet somehow this Victorian specimen has stayed empty for 27 years.

But hopes are high this week. There's to be a federal tour of the structure. If treasure is detected amid the decay, there will be money for restoration, and the building's new owners will go to work.

Victoria Hall, on King Street East beside the courthouse, was built 120 years ago. Through the years it's been home to Gerhard Heintzman Pianos, A. Carey & Son Radio, J.H. Herring tea brokers, the Empire Newspaper, Canada Cycle Company and Bessie Brown Hats.

What makes it special is its facade. From a distance it appears to have been built from stone, but that robust exterior is actually metal -- cut and bent and hammered generations ago. The federal register of historical places calls it "one of the earliest and most architecturally accomplished of the surviving sheet metal facades in Canada."

The structure that's one door west is important to this story, too. It went up in the early 1900s and is called the MacKay building, after A.B. MacKay, a prominent figure in Great Lakes shipping. His name is still there, inscribed in the cream terracotta trim.

Both buildings are skinny, about 20 feet wide. A high-fashion women's store named Foster's moved into Victoria Hall in 1952. About 10 years later it also took over the MacKay space next door. Since then, they've been treated as one property. Apparently they even lean on each other.

Foster left in 1979 for Jackson Square, a move that did not help it survive. The two buildings on King have been empty since.

For years, a Willowdale dentist named Grail owned them. She tried to sell them for $1.5 million. Then half that. Still no takers.

In the mid '90s, the city came close to buying the property itself. In the end, the politicians were scared off by the state of deterioration.

More years passed. The property ended up with another owner who thought the properties should sell for millions. Then a Toronto real estate agent was going to be the saviour. Absolutely nothing came of that.

So why get excited now?

"Don't worry, this one's going to happen," says Gord Moodie, in charge of grants and loans for renewal projects in downtown Hamilton.

He says the numbers now work for developers coming into the core. When he started in the job in 2002, condos were worth about $130 a square foot, and there weren't many of them. Now projects such as Chateau Royale and Core Lofts are approaching twice that.

And the condos being carved out of the old Spectator property at King William and Catherine streets are pushing the action east. Of 36 units there, all but five are sold. Phase 2 will bring more expensive two-storey units.

With successes like that, Moodie is now seeing new interest in old core properties suitable for retrofit.

The Victoria Hall-MacKay Building property was purchased a year ago for $300,000 by out-of-town investors. They then hired the Toronto engineering firm of Tran Dieu & Associates.

It has come up with a $3 million plan that includes retail, office and 10 live-work spaces -- popular in other cities.

The project qualifies for about $300,000 in interest-free loans under the city's convert-to-residential program. And Moodie has been working with Tran Dieu for months on an application for something called the Commercial Heritage Properties Incentive Fund, which could give the Victoria Hall project a substantial kick-start.

The program is a creation of the Liberal government, so it could disappear at any time. But in recent years, it's given incentives from $62,000 to $1 million for all manner of projects -- from a 1923 fire station restoration in Ottawa to a live-work development in a century-old warehouse in Vancouver.

For a property to be eligible, it must be a National Historic Site. Victoria Hall is, along with the likes of the James Street Armoury and the Customs House. (The Lister Block is not.)

All the paperwork is done. On Thursday, there will be a site visit from the Winnipeg office of Parks Canada, which must be convinced the reclamation is worthy and can work.

Hard hats and safety boots are a must on this tour. "It is rough inside," says James Tran of Tran Dieu. "But we're not scared. We've seen worse in Toronto."

He's talked to the federal heritage people and says they've been "very supportive." A decision on funding should take four or five months.

And if Victoria Hall doesn't make the cut? "If they can't help, I guess we have to rethink it," Tran says. "We don't have a Plan B."
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Old August 2nd, 2006, 02:50 AM   #28
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New department store opens downtown
Hamilton Spectator

Hamilton's downtown has Hart.

The new discount department store opens its doors Thursday in the Hamilton City Centre.

It's creating a buzz for shoppers and a reason for centre manager Ana Cacilhas to smile.

"It's huge. It's an anchor," she said, noting that she used to work downtown and used to browse Eaton's in its heyday.

"It's exciting to be participating in the revitalization of the downtown."

Along with Hart, city hall staff is making the Hamilton City Centre its temporary home. Other stores and restaurants have flocked to Fercan, which owns the building, and Cacilhas said by the New Year the renovated mall will have a 90 per cent occupancy rate.

There are some new changes next door at Jackson Square too, with expanded stores and a renovated gym.
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Old August 2nd, 2006, 03:04 AM   #29
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These photos come from Matt at SSP

Some demo work at the Connaught Hotel, old pool room getting demolished




The Connaught is suppose to open sometimes 2007 as a luxury hotel with a new restaurant (the restaurant has already be selected, I know what restaurant it will be lol)
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Old August 2nd, 2006, 01:09 PM   #30
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A New Look City Centre


An artist's sketch of the Hamilton City Centre where 500 municipal workers will be relocating to this year. Four hundred will stay on at the mall until renovations at City Hall are completed in about 21/2 years.

Fercan Developments pulling out all the stops to spruce up the former Eaton's Centre
By Lisa Grace Marr
The Hamilton Spectator
(Aug 2, 2006)

City Hall and Hart department store have given new leases on life to the Hamilton City Centre.

About 500 municipal workers are moving into the mall this year -- 400 for the 21/2 years it will take to renovate City Hall and another 100 on a semi-permanent basis.

The mayor and councillor's offices, tax office and hundreds of other city workers will work in the centre. That's on top of the 650 call centre employees at Protocol upstairs, and others at BMO Nesbitt Burns, Fibrewired and other small offices.

For that, Fercan Developments, which owns the Hamilton City Centre, formerly the Eaton's Centre, is pulling out all the stops. Actually, it's more like yanking down the concrete walls on the York Boulevard stretch and installing heavy-glass windows to light up the new city staff's workspace.

That, some flags, canopies and a general spiffing up represents an investment of "millions" said Ana Cacilhas, general manager of the centre. "This will really open it up."

The city hall lease and Hart's grand opening this week are "huge" for Fercan, said Cacilhas, giving rise to a series of negotiations with current and new tenants.

The food court is now full, and a new deli restaurant is opening in the fall with windows opening up onto James Street North.

The city hall complex will take much of the space formerly used by Eaton's as well as the main level of the shopping concourse. Across from it will be a mix of stores such as a flower and gift shop, beauty salon and stores. Stores such as Fairweather, International Clothiers and a refurbished Liquidation World fill in the rest of the spaces.

That'll mean the Hamilton City Centre will be 90 per cent full by the New Year -- the best tenancy rate since it bought the building from Eaton's in 2000.

"What our place is, is a place to shop, eat and work," she said.

Richard Talbot, of Talbot Consultants Inc., said the mix of stores, services and restaurants along with the renovation may help Hamilton City Centre survive while many other North American downtown malls are dying a death by a thousand discounts. He said it may escape the fate of similar Eaton's Centres in Toronto, Kitchener or Guelph or its next-door neighbour, Jackson Square.

"The downtown malls really haven't flourished. The problem is that in order to be successful in a downtown, street retailing is king. People don't want to go inside to a mall (downtown)," Talbot points out. "Unless you have Main Street retailing, you don't have a hope in hell."

Vivien Johnson, mall manager of Jackson Square, says the city has pushed for more storefronts and some retailers have responded -- Urban Planet at King and James is widening its window presence while Grand & Toy has both windows and a door opening up onto King Street.

She said not every retailer wants street frontage, and finding chains to locate downtown is difficult.

There are positive signs: Alliance Fitness Corporation has just completed renovations of its gym near Copps Coliseum, expanding to a two-storey, 16,000-square-foot space. Ardene will grow to make room for a new clothing line.

But it's hard to know if Jackson Square is finally having its long-awaited bounceback. It's now 70-per-cent full and Johnson said the downtown's vibrancy is returning, albeit slowly.

Talbot is skeptical, although he concedes that the call centre employees provide a continuous injection of cash into the downtown.

"(Downtown malls) were like the black hole that sucked the life out of the street. That is the going trend: someone has to be brave enough to blow it up and do it over," he said, pointing to the $100-million reno of Centre Mall on Barton as an example.

But Ron Marini, the city's director of downtown renewal, said taking such drastic action to any part of a downtown mall is easier said than done.

"If it was easy or cheap it would have been done by now."

Eaton's Centre

* When: The new Eaton's Centre building opened in October 1990 at a cost of $70 million.

When it opened, only 43 of 116 retail spaces were filled.

It was purchased in 2000 by Fercan Developments and renamed the Hamilton City Centre.

* Stores/services: 28

* Restaurants: 7

* Size: 450,000 square feet (including former Eaton's building)

* Occupancy: 90 per cent (as of January 2007)

JACKSON SQUARE

* When: Lloyd D. Jackson Square was built in phases.

It was named for Hamilton's mayor who conceived of a giant civic square in 1963 in Hamilton's downtown.

The overall cost was about $250 million.

The first phase was completed in 1972 and the last phase was finished in 1983.

Phase IV included the Standard Life Centre and its complex of offices and stores.

The last expansion was worth about $50 million.

* Stores: 175

* Restaurants: 30

* Size: 400,000 square feet

* Occupancy: 71 per cent
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Old August 3rd, 2006, 11:12 PM   #31
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Looks like Hamilton Airport in the near future will get direct one way flights to American destinations from West Jet.

WestJet annual profits soar 873%

By Deirdre Healey
The Hamilton Spectator
(Aug 3, 2006)

WestJet's whopping 873 per cent jump in year-over-year profit has the airline eyeing expansion in Hamilton.

The Calgary-based airline's second-quarter profit hit a record $22.4 million, beating all market expectations.

"The earnings are higher than the market had forecasted and we are very pleased with the results," said Bob Cummings, vice-president of marketing.

Despite the announcement, WestJet's stocks actually fell by 2.5 per cent yesterday with the market predicting a less profitable future.

The success of the discount airline's soaring second quarter is the result of a new fleet of more fuel-efficient planes, the high Canadian dollar, flight service upgrades and a growing brand name, Cummings said.

John C. Munro Hamilton International Airport also had a role to play.

Since last summer, WestJet has increased flights at the Mount Hope airport from 41 weekly flights to 60 and it has paid off.

"We increased the capacity at Hamilton and the market is absorbing that capacity," he said. "Hamilton has definitely contributed to our second quarter results."


However, 60 flights per week is still a far cry from the 167 weekly flights coming in and out of Hamilton in 2000 when the airline decided to make the city its eastern hub. That number dropped by 60 per cent in January 2004 when they deserted Hamilton and moved the eastern hub to Toronto's Pearson Airport.

Now it appears WestJet and Hamilton's airport are on the road to rekindling their relationship with the airline scoping out Steeltown as a spot for future flights.

Cummings said WestJet is in expansion mode increasing its number of planes from 58 to 63 by the end of this year. The airline wants to expand its operations in eastern Ontario and increase the number of flights to the United States, he said.

"WestJet has significant growth plans over the next five years and the fact that some of that will come in the east and some will come in trans-border flights to the U.S. makes Hamilton a strong candidate to move forward with future growth," he said. The Saturday flight from Hamilton to Orlando has been extremely successful and that "bodes well for us to look at Hamilton for future flights to the U.S.," he said. "We are looking for more opportunities like that."

Hamilton is also an attractive place to expand because it has a large catchment area of about 2.3 million, he said and has lower landing fees compared to Toronto.

Richard Koroscil, Hamilton airport president, said he is doing everything on his end to present possible opportunities to the airline. "We are working constantly with WestJet on opportunities that can help them grow," Koroscil said. "We believe there is a strong market in expanding flights from Hamilton to Florida, New York and Las Vegas."

WestJet makes up 85 per cent of the total passenger volume flowing through Hamilton's airport with passenger flights making up half of the airport's overall business.

Flights currently out of Hamilton include Calgary, Edmonton, Winnipeg, Halifax, Moncton, Vancouver and Orlando.

Koroscil said he is optimistic WestJet will send more business Hamilton's way since the airline has already invested an additional 19 flights over the past year and its current profits are more than healthy.
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Old August 4th, 2006, 02:03 AM   #32
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Here are some pictures of Hart that I managed to get before I got booted out of City Centre by security guards (yes more than one guard), apparently you aren't suppose to take pictures.













Right here I was taking a picture and a security guard started tapping my shoulder

You can see one security guard looking right at me (blue shirt near the left side of the picture standing next to another guy). I was swarmed by them lol
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Old August 6th, 2006, 11:47 PM   #33
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Council is about to approve this proposed pedestrian bridge crossing over the QEW to the waterfront.

It's called the Tilted Arch Bridge







This would go a long way to improving that section of East Hamilton.
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Old August 10th, 2006, 12:51 PM   #34
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Lister Block talks extended

The Hamilton Spectator
(Aug 10, 2006)

Lister Block will live at least another month. Councillors agreed yesterday to extend talks to decide the downtown landmark's fate until mid-September.

A stakeholders group, including the developer, city officials and heritage advocates, have been meeting privately for nearly two months to try to find a solution for the historic building.

The Labourers International Union of North America and Hi-Rise group want to tear down the landmark to build a $30-million office building with a replicated facade.

The plan is bitterly opposed by heritage groups who believe the building can be saved. The province intervened in the local debate to convene the group, which was originally given 60 days to try to find a compromise.
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Old August 13th, 2006, 06:04 PM   #35
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St Deny's

The guys have started to dig a deeper hole now





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Old August 19th, 2006, 10:56 PM   #36
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Here's a rendering of STARRT for Mohawk College. It's an expansion to the Stoney Creek campus. This should help redeveloped this section of Barton Street East.


That's Phase 1 which begins September 2007.
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Old August 24th, 2006, 06:00 AM   #37
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Nice new avatar Steeltown !!
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Follow me on my instagram: https://www.instagram.com/asok.thiruna/
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Old August 29th, 2006, 07:36 AM   #38
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Ok So when do we see progress on St Denny,s still waiting, anyone have any details?

I've been away from home for the past 6 montsh and i am home anyone have any recomendations of what has changed since I left and I should have a look at interms of downtown?

cheers
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Old August 29th, 2006, 10:49 PM   #39
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New Lease on Life for Tivoli!

Finally, encouraging news on the redevelopment of this derelict- this update appeared on theSpec.ca this afternoon. Can't wait for the official news release!

Tuesday, August 29, 2006 | Updated at 3:00 PM EDT


Ballet company makes offer for Tivoli
By Nicole MacIntyre, Hamilton Spectator

The Spectator has learned there is tentative deal to sell the Tivoli Theatre to create a performing arts academy.

An offer from the Canadian Ballet Youth Ensemble has been accepted and will be finalized on Sept. 7.

Belma Diamante, president of the local dance troupe, said more details on the plan to transform the decaying theatre will be released at a press conference next Thursday.

The theatre, owned by the Sniderman family of Sam the Record Man fame, was partly demolished in 2004 after a wall collapsed.
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Old August 29th, 2006, 11:09 PM   #40
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Today the equipments to set up the crane for St Deny's arrived at the site. I think there prepping the site for the crane's footing.

AWESOME news about Tivoli! One of the greatest news to hear this year. I'm really excited now. This deserve three dancing bananas

I know councillor Bob Bratina has been working really hard to get a deal for Tivoli so it seems like it finally paid off. Good job Bratina

Oh and Ashok messed up my avatar, bastard wannabe SAG! lol
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