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PLAN SEASHORE CITY
TO BE AT LOXG BEACH.
2Vb Doubt as to the Success of This
The Long Berxh Estates has undertaken one of
th« most stupendous development projects. It is
traßßronnlng on a magnificent scale L-or.g Eeachf
one of the most beautiful and largrest islands east
of the Rockaway pent] - and within easy reach
of th» lower eectlon of Manhattan Island.
Thi» beach was for years a popular summer re
sort, and hundreds of well known persona In sod
ety, and .business clrcles^ln this city spent a part
of 'each nanaer there at the old Lone Beach
HoteL That hotel has been re;'... by a $750,003
rtracture, which is expected to be opened about
June 1, • a.nd -which will b« conducted as an all
year hotel. About twelve large, modern dwelling
houses have also been recently erected on the
Island fit a cof*t ranging from ,$15,000 upward, and
along 1 the entire beach front, which extends east
a.r.'i Trest for nmny miles, has been ldd a board
■wanc which In ■width ari'i architectural beauty
*er Bijiyaßses that for which Atlantic City Is
*tn»as. Uor?over. plans have been laid for the
bnJldlng Bf modern trunk lines of water and
sever pipes, snd also drainEtre pipes, for the Ion?
jtreleb.es o? sesyisaMed, nicely graded and curbed
The aim o' these various construction works is
to p>.ce Long: Beach on a plane of equal rrandcur
and of ss preat popularity as Atlantic City. Many
millions have a'rea.dy been spent by the L#onsr
Baach Estates in the transformation which has
takes pj&ce on the lF'.and. and j,lft«l s-:!::.'' axe to
be invested there in the carrylns out of this
gtPiJKB PLACE FOR ALL-YEAR HOMES.
3Cow, this ■undertaking weuld never have been
sjertous** considered If Lonr Beach SU not possees
Trmritf*'" attractive charms as a fatgh-class reei
<le2t2si ruawner resort and as an Ideal place for
aS-ytar hcra«a. Its largeness, its splendid loca
tion en the Atlantic Ocean. Its very nearness to
2C«sr York, its delightful climatic c mdltlons and
It* connection by rail with nearly every section of
tfce aTeater city, are the factors which led ex
fjssator 'William H. Reynolds and his associates
ta £^CTIC T1 the scheme and to show their faith in
Cte tature of the island by investing there larger
jTpsa o! money than have ever before been spent
ta the derttJopment of axy other island within the
bosndaxies of thiß city, or near it, with the ex
a«irtloii of Manhattan Beach.
These factors la the realty development of the
filsui assure the success of the project. The
gjasli 1 part of the development work accom
plished on the Island was done In times when
money was not too plentiful for even the further
smce of projects lor tbe enlargement of the res=i
deatial and business zones on Manhattan Inland.
There ie not the slightest doubt that Long Beach is
destlnei to be one of the rr."\ '-...■• •• -■••
ATROCHELLE HEIGHTS, NEW ' ROCHELLE.
achJevements In the present generation of real
«ata.t« warn For there is no other beach front ad-
Joining- th- boundaries of the greater city which
■urpee?' It In *ize or natural charms. The extent
cf tts beach alone makes dcahly certain the com
jdetlon of this -T<.ki':g along the 'lines as
It *ill rot he a long time before thousands of
r»sldeTits of this city who are apparently unaware
of the magnitude of this plan awaken to the reali
aatlon of the fa=t that t:.e city has virtually been
enriched by a beach highly developed for many
xalles ann "representing an Investment in tlan-is.
buildings wrests, bathing homes and boardwalks
of more than 120.000.000- It will then be too late
to wra a par'- I of this fine Island at anywhere
near present " prices, and the early .buyers «n<i
buliOtr* there will Lave merited the large profits
T*«elv6d from wii^ realty investments.
long Bej is cooler In Bummer and warmw i:*
winter, according to persons who have idled
earefi. the climatic conditions of the island, than
cay other plaos within fifty miles of City Hall,
j SJaehattan, and that feature 6hould prove one of
il» CT'eat^st attractive powers in the d-jys when it
la j opened as & large all-year home and hotel
IN BACON RIDGE.
Ore. Ryetop— Now. thar's that Judson Tassel.
■He"« a likely looking chap, but he's been calling on
Xancy Sqfuires for nine years and he hasn't pro
Mre. Hardai j c (sarcastically)— Oh. eive the boy
• cha: Cynthia. Maybe he's afraid' he'll break
tie speed laws— Chica-o .W.vs.
NO MORE SAUCE FOR THE GOOSE.
• Tou m-jsi not say "As sil!y as a goose" 'any
£??f% , r nalural:s -« 1 have het-n studying tli!s k::1
«Al of late years, and ther-rtoave eor.:e to the con
clatlon that sh- Is th» wisest c.d bird going.
- Man a.-: er <l« arrc ' l6 without cause; she sees danger
sefor* any other fowl; g'.e h:.s more courage than
v,* rooster; she Jg far braver than the gobbler.
f *T ive , n a fair * how - thf «"■*» beat off the to?-.
~ T,i»».r^ ck ° s *?** squatted around the barnyard :it
r* hl 4-i* nju " i fpeater nroitction than the\vatch
- *?£ J? y « a , r * lIX i lt sUe l>«E, and wUI give the
- So in future i tfa.y set a stranger movinW about.
"' *er jtli cred.i'.-Monu«-a! wls « as » SOOSe.*: and give
aer 214 credit.— Montreal Standard
A STROXG BOROUGH.
Upbuilding of Richmond Along
Ai! ' alluring investment field is Staten Island,
which forms the "Borough of Richmond. Its realty
measurements include many miles of land fronting
on the waters of the Kill yon Kull. Stat^i; Island
Sound. X(w York Bay. many 'mlies Of Wide public
thoroughfares, fine tracts oC rolling: and wooded
land, its good "oeaches and its many public schools,
churches, private institutions of learning and li-
J;raries. Some of the principal settlements of the
Isiand are St. George, TompkinsviKe. Stap'.eton.
New Brighton. "West New Brighton, Port Richmond
St. George and New Brighton are probably better
known to the casual visitor thun any other places
on the island. The former Is the terminus of all
the railroads and most cf the trolley lines which
run to vancus parts of the boroush. Goaely tnter
woven vrlth its realty development is Xew Brighton.
A few years ago the ferryboats plying between
Manhattan Island and Staten Island were pur
chased by the city, and nevr boats built, fo that
the ferry service could be more efficiently operated.
A TYPICAL FLATBUSH HOUSE-
The e:iil bpfsvefn Manhattan and Staten T«oand Js
bo deliphtful that thousands of persons make fre
quent trips to Richmond by way of this route In
the hot months of the'year. just to get a breath of
fresh air and to iscape the hoat in the thickly
populated section of th< c!tv. - It Is now poesfble
to reach South Br ach and Midland Beacli, on th«
south shore of Staten Island, from the Battery in a
tittle less than half an hour.
ValiH throughout this entira south shore terri
tory of the island recently reached n» » record
marks. The entire assessed valuation of the island
is about $50,000,000, .and if the present rate of bulld
ins construction continues for some years more, It
will be considerably over SIOO.OOO.'XK!. Most or the
principal residential sections are in the south shore
district of the island. Ir: the north chore district
are the steel plant of MlHiken Brothers and many
h!g shipbuilding and repairing plants and manufact
uring establishment?. There are only a f«w nl? I
tricts on the ls'ttiui v. Inch cajinot be ea«lly reached
by boat and trolley or steam Be from Manhat
tan Island. t .mAi
WANT A TT-NN-ET. ROUTE
A committee Interested in hnv:- | Staten Island
tolned to the subv.ay soi of the greater city says
In a pampbiei -which depicts the feal rres of the
various districts: "The beautiful panoramic view of
twenty miles from our hills, both seaward and in
bind, c&tmi : be eclipsed. "We have the highest alti
tude on the entire Atlantic Coast. Plateaus and
valleys abound, an.l b-?tw«-en th<>m Rrape raising Is
found to be profitable. The level open stretches of
land on the southern, eastern and northwestern
aides of the island admit of substantial agrlcultur*.
Our farms are the means of livelihood for many,
and produce . srythlng salable ',•■■ the market, in
cluding livestock SFooded stction.s are iliewu
throughout the forty-eight thousand seres of the
iPland, makiTitr it, with their most wonderful change
of foliage, a most charming country place.
"Several Isxge iak- ■ add to the charms, and In th«
•winter afford the opportunity for unlimited nport,
euch as sksttine, playine hockey. etc With a
waterfront of Bft: miles, the value of Btaten Island
to commerce is Incalculable. l! borders the »nTire.
southern, the widest, side of the greateei harbor
Ja the. world, through 'h' 1 Narrows of which the
vessels of alt nations pass. It If an actual fact
that it is warmer here In wintej and cooler In
summer than in any other contiguous locality. '
rABKB FOR BpSINESS MEN.
A feature of the trading on Etaten I-!an«l this
year has been the develo;>ment of large tracts Into
little farms for many busy workers of this . ctty.
:>!<j^! of these little fax ins are to bfi bad at such
small cost that this project affords a;i opportunity
to thousands of persona to own a summer home in
an ideal rural section within the boundaries of the
greater city. Those who uc-cide to live in the region
ell the year rail build substantial houses for their
own occupancy and pay for the cost of those houses
on .the easy monthly payment plan, in case a per
ron needs only a cottage in the m tion for summer
use. a small bungalow will answer his purpose. The
cost of erecting such bungalows is an amount easily
payable by the majority of thrifty working men
and v.-umen in this city. From all of these little
,-._ rn i home sites a line view of the waters of New-
York Harbor can be had, and a Lirge part or th«
property comprises well kept beach fronts, so that
peo-1 bathing may be enjoyed on slimmer days.
Staten Island has not yet experienced a big real
estate boom, and In yl?w or that fact the asking
prices fcr many o creases there are less than the
average sum paid for ■" lot in the northerly and
northeasterly uistricts of •:■ greater city. Its
values should especially attract homeseekers with
small :ums to Invest in real estate.
One of the largest transactions affecting a Staten
Island site reported this year was the recent pur
chase by General Howard Carroll from the Low
iKtate, throcgtJ the Cruil:shs.r.k Company, of a
tract of upland, comprising about twelve acres.
with about ons thousand feet of waterfront, at
Morr.ins Star RoaJ and Richmond Terrace, Elm
Park, sStateu Island. The- trad will be improved
with a modern plant for the Sicilian Asphalt I'om
paay, of which General Carroll is president, prir.
cipally for the purpose of making block pavements
and refining asphalt.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY, APRIL 4, 1909
"THE SUBURB BEAUTIFUL"
Has 10096 of City Improvements!
Go To-day and See for Yourself !
If you live near the Elevated, take any 6th or 9th
Avenue train to I 55th Street, and then the Putnam
Division train direct to Park Hi!l Station.
If your apartment is convenient to the Subway, •
take a Broadway Express to 242 nd Street, and i
then 1 0 minutes on the trolley line to Park Hill.
You can also go from Grand Central (Main Line
to Yonkers) and then 5 minutes' ride to Park HilL
IF YOU CANNOT GO TO-DAY, SEND FOR THE NEW
ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET OF FACTS ABOUT PARK HILL
AND LEARN HOW EASILY YOU CAN SAVE YOUR RENT
r. U 4ttxi>ss A,«rt.. $u.m.B«e or
55? Night and Day Bank Building Telephone 3586-Wfh St.
Scle* Ofece direcL 1 ; cvposite P«rk Hill St.lion . RepreseatatWei th«e eveiy d»y .
Igr^L- .DOBBS FERRY WmHASTINCS- | pi ]||j- HUDSON. N ~*^&^
Is a home place without a fault, situated on a high elevation with
Fine old forest trees, magnificent outiook. with the Palisades and the
Hudson River in the foreground ; fine drives and excellent club facili
ties for golf, tennis, boating and all outdoor sports; but above all a fine
colony of people whom you will be glad to know. Every city conven
ience and public utility" installed, including sewers and street lights.
Our booklet tells you more about it. You will enjoy a visit. Take Mew
York Central R. R. to Hastings-on-Hudson.
LOur carriages meet ail trains.
HASTINGS HOMES CO. I
tVEST 42d St. NEW YORK 2 WEST 1 25th St. J
SEW ELECTRIC PLANS
fontinned from frond v*t*
6outh tho water* of the Atlantic in all of their
HILLT r.AM> ON THH ISLAND.
"Through the centre of the Wand li ■• ranct or
hills from 100 to 100 fe*t in h»ight. BetW« the
bluff and the central nflbl is r:i elevated j-laln of
fertile soil. supporttn« a growth or deciduous trees,
many of th« old ones of lar^ s!ze. South of the
central hills, sfopins to the wati with a fall of
about twenty feet to tho mile, la an almost un
htoken -andy plain, covered by a pin- foreM. Along
the Booth shore lie.« the Great South Hay. fro:n
two to ftv«- miles wide •■'■'! a hundred mil<v< long.
and separated from tho ocean by a sandy bar
averaßinii half a mile wide."
"Thore sre two navigable rivers on the Island.
»nd a number Of *ma.l inland lakes of fresh water,
especially la tho -astern half; some of th<-*« have
no visible irlet or outlet The central part of the
Island, only fifty miles from New York City, is yet
lartjely an unbroken forest except fur the small
rillacec ar.d is in such a state oi nature that hun
dreds of wild deer inhabit Its more •remote por
tions. Long Island, aa you know. lies about
twenty miles off the New England coast, sepa
rated by that inland bpo. Long Island Bound. It
is approximately ftTte« miles wi.le and 12!) rn:l
long, containing ■ nearlj MW.OOO acr»-H. ai.d yet
wit! only J.«H square mlife« of territory it has -^
mil— of waterfront. countln B the Sound, its bays
and the ocean. It is the. only considerable portion
of the Atlantic coast entirely surrounded by water,
and recetres all Its attendai I loflwm tnlnish
ing the flMTei between the ten^orature of
winter end summer and day and night.
"It can be ehown by a stud: of Its geology that
the island Is made up mnlnly of sand, gravel .md
thin strata of clay, dipping from north '' south.
Its ground wafr currents must therefore flow
from north to south, and it? drainage to the s:in! "
direction. Wells located (o tbc north of a dwelling
will therefore be less liable to contamination than
if located on the opposite si<l«; and cesspools lo
cated on tho south side of a house will ■■ less
likely to contaminate the wells than if their posi
tions were reversed. Tlie character of the soil
modifies 'he climate In respect of fpgrs. They are
more frequent over wet clay sol! than over a dry.
well drained soil, such as the sandy soil of L*ng
"Old Greenwiefa Villas', In New York, wj< tradl
tionally healthy, and this reglo i li ■-" to-day.
Epidemics that atta-k*-i th^ old city one hundred
years ago found no lodgment In Greenwich Villas*.
This has always attributed tg lh« fact that
the underlying 'soil to i <!■ pth of flftj feet or more
is pure sand and provides excellent drainage.
MANY NEVER FAILING SPRING?.
•Tho same condition prevails on Long [aland,
with the difference that instead of the sand being
fifty feet It is several hundred feet deep. The
water of the Island Is very P"-r Becausi of the
character of th« soil it Is freer from organic and
Inorganic material than wells of other regions not
having a sand and gra*el soil. There are a zraM
many never failing strings coming up from the
sand aJon* the shores and in tfae Mssequogue \ al
ley and even In the highlands and In the shady
forests are' numerous ponds, ell of them sending
forth etrnams of clear, cold, sparkling water.
"The existence of the fresh water lakes referred
to as having no inlet or outlet depends on ths fact
that ■ basin has been formed In the clay stratum
by clacial foldine. These necessarily till from the
ground water and remain, pure because of the water
fllterir.K through the Band. During the decade j
LOOKING NORTH ON MOUNT PROSPECT AVENUE, NEWARK, N. ±
ISPO-l'XrV a consecutive period of 3.650 days, the j
writer made at ■ twood, situated in the pine
belt, about i:i the ographtcsJ centre of the Island, ,
dalli' observations of temperature, wind direction,
precipitation, relative humidity, character of day j
as to sunshine and other meterologlcsJ phenomena, j
and the following deductions in this paper are
mad" from these records: The mean summer ten*
nerature Is -• degrees. The mean winter tempera- j
ture Is 30 deurec-s The mean yearly temperature is
51.8. For comparison I may add that the mean j
yearly temperature of the entire state is 15 degrees. .
of Nantucket 49.5 degrees, of New York City 52 j
decrees and of Atlantic City 52.7 degrees.
"The annual range of temperature of Long Island ;
Is 29 degrees, while the annual range for the whole
country is from 64 degrees to tt degrees. It is least
at the eastern end and increases toward the weet
err, end of the island. The average temperature of i
the Island for the month of July Is 3 degrees
wanner than tucket and for January 3 degrees
cooler, iiut there is a difference In relative humid- j
ltv of T"« per cent m favor of Long Island, and the j
difference In thertnometrlc reading* is practically
obliterated baeauae of the dryer atmosphere.
"The temperature of Suffolk County, the east- :
crn portion of the Island, averages in summer 5
degrees cool-r than New York City. The tem
perature of this portion Of the isiand In the n-im
mer Is almost the same as that of Northern New '
York and New England, while its temperature in |
winter is about that of -Central New Jersey. The I
winter temperature of Buffolk County Is higher by
1". desTees than the reflt of New York State. The
difference Is undoubtedly due to the modifying j
effect of the ocean, giving : at during the winter .
and coolness during the summer. When the winds
are from the pouth or southwest the eastern and |
southern portion of Long Island may be affected j
by the Influence of the Gulf Stream, which, hav
ing a yearly temperature of 73 degrees, can com- i
munlcitte to the coast heat sufilcient to modify the j
"Including all days on which the sun shln*9, all j
day or a part of the day sufficient to permit fx- [
ercise in the open air. the eastern half of the !
Island has an average of 300 days, 4» more than At
lantlc City. CO more than Narragansett Pier, 104 j
more than Nantucket, only 12 less than Denver and ]
30 less than Phoenix, Ariz.; El Paso, Tex., and Los j
The building activity on the island l.es been care
fully noted by statisticians of th( Long Inland Rail
road Company. The tables that they have compiled
for tho last foui years show that over twenty thou
hand buildings have been erected In the suburban
area of the island in that 'period.
In 1903 3.964 dwellings, "«rt stores, 45 factories' and
47 other kinds of buildings were put up on I»ng
Island, the total for that ytar being 4,257. Last
year 7.7« dwellings. 388 stores, 18 factories and 23*
other kinds <f buildings were constructed on the
i^l:m.!. 'making the toi of new buUdings c.372.
These tables are printed in detail to Indicate the
variances in building activities throughout the en
tiro suburban area. At Corona, wheh is one of the
oldesi and most charmii . suburbs of the island, and
not only within the electric sone of the Long Islnnd
Railroad, but also within the vast trolley system
of the greater city, more buildings were erected
tasi yeai than at am other place on the Island.
The building record made at Corona was 417 dwell-
i n|p , 47 stores and 22 other kinds of buildings, the
total' being 486 new structures. At Jamaica, where
a great terminal station is being built by the Long
Island Railroad, and where the same ratlroad in
tends t.> erect In the near future an office building
nine stories in height for Its own use. He n«
btUMlriß projects were 386. Then were 3UO dwell
ings. 5 stores and I facton erected there. At \an
derveer Park, which forms a part of Flatbush,
which is considered by manj real estate experts to
be the highest type of suburban district within the
limits of the greater ctty. .W buildings were erect
ed, and in the various sections of Woodhaven 373
buildings were put up. • :
McVickar, Gaillard Realty Co.,
489 FIFTH AYE., NEAR 42ND ST.
OFFER THE FOLLOWING BARGAINS IN PRIVATE RESIDENCES.
ALL OFFERS PROMPTLY SUBMITTED.
Fait 35th St.. near Park aye . 12.0x95.9. F£:ia:!;s!i li+iffl Offer
East 36th St.. near Lexington aye.. 14x98.9. high stoop $22,000
East 37th st.. near Park ive.. 21x98.9. hi*h ,<OOf _ $65,000
Easi 38th St.. near Madison aye.. 22x98.9. hieh stoop 5100.000
East 39th St.. near Park aye., 16.8x98.9. high stoop -* 6 «" ( ££
East 40th St.. near Madison aye . 25x98.9. five stories $130,000
Fast 41,t st.. near sth aye.. 50x98.9. high >toop - . $300,001
East 44th ?t.. near sth aye., 25x100.5. high stor.p $150,000
East 45th St.. near sth aye.. 25x100-5, hisrh stoop $125,000
East 49th St.. near sth aye.. 25x100.5. high stoop $110,000
East 51=t st., near sth aye., 32.6x100.4, American basement $250,000
East 52d st.. near sth aye.. 30x100, American basement $250,000
East 53d -t , near Madison aye.. 20x100. high stoop $73,000
East 54th St., near Lexington aye.. 17x100. high stoop $19,000
East 55th *t., near Park aye., 18x100, high stoop t^; 000
East 56th st., near Madison aye.. 25x100. high stoop $90,000
E*st 57th St.. near sth aye., 29.4x100, high stoop $200,000
East 58th st., near sth aye.. 20x100. high stoop $90,000
Fast 60th st.. near Madison aye., 22x100. high stoop $75,000
East 61st st., near Madtsor aye., 19x100. high stoop $55,000
East 62d St., near Lexington aye.. 20x100. high stonp $30,000
East 6W st near sth aye., 30x100. American basement $300,000
East 64th St., near Park aye.. 20x80. hi*h stoop $40,000
East 65th sU near Madison aye., 17x100..?. high stoop $60,000
East 66th st.. near Madison aye., 20x100. high stoop $80,000
} ; .-^t 67th st.. near Madison aye . 20xlfX). high stoop $75,000
East 68th St., near sth aye., 19x100. high stoop $85,000
East 69th St., near Madison aye., 18x68. high stoop I"™- 000
East 70th st.. near Madison aye.. 25x100. high stoop $90,000
East 71st st.. near Park aye., 20x100, high stoop $60,000
East 72d St., near Park aye., 20x100. high stoop $60,000
Fast 73d st . near Lexington aye.. 15x102. high stoop $30,000
East 74th St., near Park aye.. 18x100, high stoop 550,000
Fast 75th st., near Park aye . 22x100, high stoop $55,000
East 76th St., near Park aye.. 18x1'*). high stoop $38,000
Fa«t 77th St., near Madison aye., 15x100, high sloop $45,000
Fast 78th St., near Madison aye., 17x102. high stoop $50,000
Fast 79th St.. near sth aye.. 25x102, high stoop $150,000
Fast 80th St., near Lexington aye.. 17x102. high stoop $18,000
East 81st St., near Park aye.. 20x102, h:gh stoop $30,000
East 82d st , near Madison aye.. 17x102, American basement 555.000
Fast 83d st.. near sth aye. 20x102. high stoop $704)00
East 84th St.. near Park aye.. 18x102, high stoop $24,000
NOTE. We do not speculate. All of the above houses ire owned by different people.
and prospective buyer- h?.ve the privilege of dealing direct with any ol the i -
by appointment at this office AI offers are submitted as made, and no ir>
promts are attempted, as we sel! on one per cent cnmrn;sMon cn'y.
McVICKAR, GAILLARD REALTY CO.,
489 Fifth Aye.. near 42nd St.
OFFICES TO LET
No. 11 CLIFF STREET
OFFICES TO LET
Singly or en suite.
in the new addition to the PHELP?-
DODGE BUTLDIXG. corner of John and
Cliff Sts.. a fireproof building of the rdghest
class, every moilern convenience at ren
tal? substantially one-half those asked for
similar space on Broadway. Entrances
from 99 John St. and 11 Cliff St.
STORE AND BASEMENT TO LET
sire 42x90; moderate rent, heat, and elec
tric ll*ht included: ready for occupancy.
MARKET AND FULTON
81-83 FULTON STREET
Corner of Gold St.
Several desirable offices, including
one corner suite : moderate rents ;
convenient to drug and leather dis
RULAND & WHITING CO.
5 Beekman St.
TELEPHONE 1132 CORT. NEW YORK
F. R. WOOD & CO.
The great fact al*>ut New York- Real Estate Is that ir advance* in rahie coatlnnany.
Tho opportunity to as good to-daj ns pver. This Is especially true of properties located on
or near the chief thoroughfares of Manhattan. The. fliHnafesS investment properties can b«
! purchased at prices that insure large net returns and future profits:—
A prominent corner, improved with a 12 story I South of «th et. : a modern, up to «Jata serve*)
i fireproof building, convenient to subway and "*£•" story elevator Apartm»nt. built -lt.der the old '.aw
! stations. We recommend this to purchasers of I W hich allowed n. greater building area than at
high class investments. Full details of rents and present, with large rooms and plenty of light and
expenses furnished on application. air. Can be bought for »90.'*0. wtth a rental of
i „ m __ B -_- 'C 3.000. Favorable mortgages.
Washington Helflhts j * ** ™" m
\ modern' corner. m*m. located on best rart j DCSirablC ComCT,
of Broadway and close to the 145 th st. subway i.ta- i
tion There are seven stores on the ground and | facing on three streets, affording unusual Ught and
six families to a floor. A most attractive Invest, : air. A modern elevator house. This is a posit!T»
meat, and on favoraWe terms. , bargain. Favorable terms. Excellent Income.
! FULLEST PARTICULARS OF THE ABOVE AND MAXT OTHER DESIRABLE PROP
ERTIES WHICH WB CAN OrFER AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES ON" APPLICATION.
F. R. WOOD AND COMPANY,
N. E COR. BROADWAY AND 80TH STREET.
■~ NO TIMETABLES. = * = '
No overworked hes^rt e^nd worn out nerves rushing
All ElevoLted Roa^ds and Svibwe^ys take you to
U HAT'S THE TLACE TO LIVE.
VT» have Q very product;. Farm Si 3iM> Acres. 3 mil«-» I
f-om Station— t sets of Buildings. House Number 1. |
13 Rourn» r. Ban ; House Number 5. 10 roorr.s. larje
Barns Good Stremin nmntni through the farm. High
elevation level land. i'HEaP W« also have Wei
lent ba»-g'alns in Connecticut Farms, from a few Thi»u
sands Down to a t*m hoadreda Write or call, .late
Empire Sales Company,
132 Nassau St Manhattan.
in the heart of the financial dis
trict: entrance also from 9 and 1!
Xew Street ; subway in buiiding.
OFFICES TO LET
One larg* suite ?uitable for
Brokerage House or corporation ;
also smaller suites at moderate
Corner of Beekman
and Nassau Streets
Entrance a!«o from 11° and 121 Nassau
St.: convenient to City Hall, Court
House. Bridge and Subway.
Singly °r en suite at rentals from
$300 to S9OO per year
• Northern New Jersey
55 Montgomery Street
jeknEY citt. :
\I'ANTED-U)AN 530.000 ON isOSCI ISLAND ACRE
» a«e shor* front, beautifully situated; very Ibara.
fees and comrulaslons: principals only ne«4 apply. G..
Box 8, Tribune. Downtown.