What follows is a street-by-street list of all the properties owned by Galvan, as listed in the tax rolls, organized by street--some with annotations, some with links to relevant posts--with a few pictures here and there to break up the monotony.
11 (the former COARC building)
22 and 24
201-203 (once known as the Shrimp Box)
202-204 (the location of Princeton Architectural Press)
317½ (the location of Foley & Cox)
364-366 (the location of Bard Early College and Hudson Home)
412-416 (the C. H. Evans Mansion)
449 (the location of Olde Hudson and Aeble)
455-457 (the vacant lot at the corner of Fifth and Warren)
21-23 (the vacant lot next to 25 Union Street)
209-211 (the birthplace of General William Jenkins Worth)
215 and 217-219 (these two properties and 216 Partition Street make up the site of the house allegedly built with the salvage from 900 Columbia Street)
255-259 (the location of Ör)
501-505 (formerly Apartments of Distinction)
26, 28, and 30 (one double house and the lot next to it)
55-61 (the Charles Alger House)
Galvan seems to favor the south side of town and has acquired several parcels on the numbered streets south of Warren.
South First Street
20 and 24 (the lots behind 102 and 104 Union)
South Second Street
68 (the Robert Taylor House)
The parcel that appears in the tax rolls as simply "Deer Aly" [sic] is the land extending east behind the Robert Taylor House.
South Third Street
40 (the location of the Salvation Army)
The baseball diamond now known as Galvan Field.
Galvan Asset Management has taken possession of all the properties previously owned by Housing Resources of Columbia County, most of which are located on the north side of town. Galvan has been acquiring additional property on the north side.
252 (the office of Galvan Housing Resources)
538-540 and 542-544 (the location of Columbia Opportunities)
724 and 726 (what remains of the Gifford Foundry)
Galvan Initiatives Foundation also owns the vacant lot at the corner of Columbia and North Fourth street, which extends from Columbia Street to Long Alley. That parcel has the address 25 North Fourth Street.
400 (formerly the Hudson Area Library)
Galvan tried to buy the house at the front of 618 State Street in the tax auction in November, but although the person bidding behalf of Hudson Collective Realty, Jack Connor, cast the winning bid, it was determined that he was ineligible to bid because he was the city judge.
620-624 (the original Hudson Orphan Asylum)
708 (the Hudson Upper Depot, the passenger station for the Hudson-Berkshire Railroad)
In the area of State and North Seventh streets, Galvan also owns 61-63 North Seventh Street, the original Canape Motors, purchased from Carmine Pierro in 2003, and 69-73 and 75 North Seventh Street, two houses purchased by Galvan Initiatives Foundation in 2014 and 2013 respectively. At the present time, there is only one property on North Seventh Street between State Street and the Hudson Central Fire Station that is not owned by Galvan.
North Fifth Street
449 (adjacent to the back yards of 61-65 and 67-71 North Fifth Street)
Elsewhere on the north side, there are two properties on Robinson Street: 211 and 215. Former is owned by Galvan Initiatives Foundation, the latter by Galvan Asset Management.
There are two more parcels owned by Galvan Initiatives Foundation: 12 North Second Street, the lot behind 202-204 Warren Street, and 13 North Third Street, the rear of 260 Warren Street.
The total number of parcels, not counting the two newest acquisitions, now stands at eighty-six.
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