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Work has begun to build a cafeteria, common area and classrooms at Spokane’s Lewis and Clark High School.
A new bakery is coming to downtown Spokane, according to permits issued by the city.
The Odd Fellows hall in downtown Spokane on West First Avenue has been revamped as the Montvale Event Center. The Northwest Passages Book Club is among the groups hosting events there.
Breakfast, burgers and boozy milkshakes will make up most of the menu at the new downtown Spokane burger-and-breakfast joint.
Permits have been filed to build Incrediburger at 909 W. First Ave. in the space that formerly held Dempsey’s Brass Rail.
A six-story parking garage will rise in the burgeoning west end marketed as the “entertainment district.”
In the mid-2000s, developers along the western edge of downtown Spokane’s entertainment district were promising big things, including condos, street-level stores and refurbished rentals. But those promises mostly went by the wayside. Now, developer Jerry Dicker is unveiling new uses for the historic block, and the Otis Hotel is on track for a new owner.
Former Bing Crosby Theater general manager Michael Smith has filed a lawsuit alleging he was denied overtime pay and wrongfully fired when he refused to perform illegal activities.
The historic 36-room Montvale Hotel in downtown Spokane has joined Jerry Dicker’s growing portfolio of boutique hotels and restaurants. Ruby Hospitality, the Spokane developer’s company, paid $2.3 million in a foreclosure sale last month for the 116-year-old building at West First Avenue and Monroe Street, in the entertainment district across the street from the Martin Woldson Theater at the Fox.
Spokane’s oldest hotel, the 36-room Montvale across the street from the Fox Theater, is joining Jerry Dicker’s growing portfolio of boutique hotels and restaurants.
Jerry Dicker, a prominent developer credited with helping breathe new life into downtown Spokane’s entertainment scene, is moving his company’s headquarters into the building formerly occupied by Dempsey’s Brass Rail bar. The two-story building at 909 W. First Ave. has been vacant since Dempsey’s bar went out of business in 2011. Now the second floor is being remodeled into a larger office space for Dicker’s company, GVD Commercial Properties. The company will move from its current offices in a residential neighborhood at 810 E. 28th Ave.
Jerry Dicker, a prominent developer credited with helping breathe new life into downtown Spokane’s entertainment scene, is moving his company’s headquarters into the building formerly occupied by Dempsey’s Brass Rail bar.
(Last in a two-part odyssey.)
(First of a two-part series.) Overture. Curtains. Lights.
Jerry Dicker has invested in a lot of downtown Spokane real estate, but it’s the Bing Crosby Theater that he calls his “labor of love.” Since acquiring the Bing in February 2012, Dicker estimates that he’s put at least $400,000 of his own money into renovating and updating the theater, and that figure will no doubt swell as the structural and artistic improvements continue. Dicker, a California businessman who owns GVD Commercial Properties, knew the Bing wasn’t going to be a moneymaker when he took it on, but he believes that the venue’s increased activity can only encourage prosperity in Spokane’s art scene.
Five years after buying the Burgan’s Furniture buildings on North Division Street in Spokane, developer Jerry Dicker has launched a multimillion-dollar project that will add 46 apartments and three retail stores just west of Gonzaga University. At one time, the side-by-side buildings near the corner of Boone Avenue and Division were part of Spokane’s popular “furniture row” retail corridor.