Newspaper Page Text
BUILDERS BUSY ON WASHINGTON HEIGHTS Large Number of Vacant Sites in District Being Improved with High Class Apartment Houses. BEAUTIFUL HOME CENTRE Many construction companies and build ers are busy Improving large vacant plots on "Washier^"-: Heights with high class apartment houses. This bending activity is so extensive that there Is hardly a business and home centre •*♦ this charming residential district which £ rn-. toeing repjdl7 enlarged. Realty ex perts predicted some years before the sec tion ■was. figuratively speaking, brought much Bfcsrer to the City Hall by the build- Inp of the FUbway that the entire region would become within a short period a worthy annex to the great W* Side, one of the largest apartment hous^ •"•" ■ hotel cones in the world. It became such a re l^oa coon after the opening of the subway, and elnce then it 3 realty prandeur lias been considerably enhanced. This vigorous growth of the region, " ll ' o« the most picturesque and one of tfca most healthful M the preater city, plainly »hows what big factors improved transit facilities ar« In the rapid upbuilding of a district richly endowed with a variety of natural charms, and which can be easily moulded into a home and business area at tractive to the majority of residents of the city. A Jpw years hence "Washington Heights trill be a, much more entrancing residential district than mam. it will then have more high class apartment houses, more modern and substantial flaihouses. more -well built •tcr« properties, more public and private schools, more flourishing churches, and maybe a large amusement centre; for the passing of the district from a sparsely set tled area cf little homes Into a biff apart ment bouse and store section is only in the Initial bulges. I^arse Is the number of vacant sites there y*t to bo built upon. ABC arc the rows of oia-faahloced houses to be replaced by up to-date fiat-houses and apartint-n.t houses or business ■»■ ' ■ Ami wide and deep •re the channels of realty opportunity In til* territory. The majority of persons who In the last six years have been iden tified witii the growth of the Heights have received large profits from their Invest ments, but bigger profits -will be -within the grasp of those who eater the region now es buyers or builders, according to many reaJ estate men conversant with realty con ditions there. No longer any doubt exists as to whether high grade apartment bouses in the district can be quickly rented and sold. There have been few days this year on which Invest ment purchases In this part of the city have not been features of the market. Some of the most Important recent sales forcefully reflect the opinion of investors recardlas the realty attractiveness of the section. The Pavonazza. a six story elevator apartment house at tho southwest corner of lS2d street and Broadway, was recently •nil by Arnold, Byrne & Btamaini through "VSTUiaxn S. Baker for the Sun Construc tion Company. It occupies a plot luOsl<» Joot. and is one of the largest structures Of Its kind la Bpper Broadway. 11 was held at $350.(*T0. Tlie transaction was an all cash one. A Mp trade -was recently negotiated by the Butler & Hen-man Company and Oscar •U a.r ; d John li. Foley. They Bold for the «;uES*»roff Realty, Building and Construc tion Company I . th© Bristol Realty Com- MORRIS ESTATE SALE Tract of 175 Lots To Be Offered at Auction on Tuesday. A splendid opportunity for Investors and circulators will be offered on Tuesday. Tihen the estate of Lewis Gouverneur Mor ns, at Morris Heights, will be sold at auo tlon by Bryan L- Kennelly at the Ex change Salesroom. No. II to >: Vesey street, at 11 a. m. The estate consists of 175 lots on Aque duct avenue. Treniont avenue, Sedgwick avenue, Andrews avenue. Cedar avenue, Morris avenge, and 176 th. 177 th and lT&th streets. The property lies on the east bank of the Harlem River, on the high plateau running north tram Washington Bridge, Erectly opposite "Washington Heights. This eectic c* the greater city is the home of many prominent Institutions, ore most among these being the New York "University. Roman Catholic Orphan Asy lum. Webb's Shipbuilders' Home, the- Acad emy of the Eacred Heart and th« noted HaH of Fame. The Morris estate property has been in A. COTTAGE OF ezaEtOOI/IXIAI* - BTYLE. It Wo**xa*ty -tellt •* BrtShtwaU*. K»r 3M»4 tor-Samuel K. Kallock. the possession o* the Morris family tor a period exceeding two hundred years, and Tuesday win witness the first occasion upon which It has ever changed bands dur ing that ton*, E*ery lot will be boU for the highest fljrare offered at the sale, with M restrictions or reservations of any kind, la location the property could hardly be more advantageously dtuat^d. lying as It does within five minutes' walk of the 177 th Ftreet and Jerome avenue station or the proposed Broadway-Lexington avenue route, the contracts for which are about to be let. It Is evident that upon the com pletion of this added transit facility the growth to real estate value. In this eectlon will b9 large. Even without the Broadway-Lexington avenue route the property Is only thlrty ♦We minutes from the City Hall, betas reached by half a dozen surface car line*. by the New York Central and the Putnam division railroads and the Broadway branch of the subway at lCst street, where a car line crosses Washington Bridge. The terms under which the lots are to be ■old are extremely liberal. 10 per cent of the purchase price being payable on the day of tale and the balance of the pur chase money en July a Seventy per cent may remain on bond and mortgage for one. two or three years at 6 per cent. A policy of title Insurance will be delivered free to «*ch purchaser, and every lot will be cold free, acd clear of all tnouxnbrances. A well known expert Bald yesterday in (leaking about the Morris estate property: ••Washington Heights property Is selling a* ffUVOOO to laOkSOO a lot. end property 1.600 \i>- S/b* <*»t *wa7^thre» minutes across TTRACTS BIG INVESTORS pany, of which E. Morris Butler is presi dent, the Fix story elevator apartment house at the southwest corner of 195 th street and Wadsworth avenue, occupying a plot 75x100 feet. The house was held at $300,000. In part payment the Gusser ofT Company took No S3 East 3d street, a six story tenement hou:»e. on a lot 57.6 X 100 feet, and some suburban lots. E. Morris Butler, of Butler & Herrman, recently bought the Klngsleigh. a five story apartment house, No?. 712 and 714 West >tli street. The brokers in that transac tion were- the Knapp & Wasson Company. The same brokerage house sold a few weeks ago the Stanleigh. another five story apartment house. Nos. 716 and 718 West ISiXh street. The De Leon Realty Company lately add<d to its holdings on the Heights by the purchase of a plot at the northwest corner of 156 th street and Amsterdam ave nue. The site has a frontage of 99.11 feet on the avenue and 125 feet on the street. It purchased the property from Ehler Oster holt through David Stewart. On the site will be erected two six story apartment houses, with stores, from plans by Maxi milian Zipkes. at a cost of about $200,000. The structures will accommodate sixty families. The Central Building and Im lirovement and Investment Company, of which Hyman Sonn is the president, also bought a few weeks ago, from the Birch ally Company, the new six story apart ment house, at the southeast corner of 183 d street and Audubon avenue and the six story elevator apartment house being built at tho southeast corner of Haven avenue and ISOth street. In past payment it gave the block front, forming a plot 185x100 feet, on the easterly sido of Haven avenue, between ITSth and l7Kh streets. Another recent deal in the district was the purchase by William J. Casey from J. Komalne Brown and Alexander P. W. Kin nan, as executors of the estate of I^oyal I* Smith, of a plot of seven lots at the north west corner of Mat street and Broadway, • reorcf- Ranger was the broker In that transaction. The property has a frontage of 102.3 feet on Broadway ami 176 feet in 161 .«t street. Many apartment bouses, to cost more than 5100,000. have recently t^-en projected for sites in 'the district. A $600,0u0 apart ment structure of ei>rht stories and of brick and stone construction is to be erected on a triangular plot at 157 th street. Audubon avenue and Riverside Drive. It will be built by the Center Realty Company from plans by Schwartz & Gross. The Peto Realty Company is going to Invest $175, in the construction of a six story apart ment house at the southwest corner of 178 th street and Pinehurst avenue. It will be built from plans by Adolf Mertin. Another Fineburst avenue project for which plans were recently filed provides for building a Fix ury apartment house on a plot of about four lots st the southeast corner of IMth street and Pinehurst avenue. It will be put up by the Cotoba Realty and Con- BtraotfOß Company from plans by Goldner I Goldberg. The T. J. McGuire Construc tion Company is going to invest $300,000 In the erection of a six story apartment house at the- southwest corner of 175 th street and Amsterdam avenue. Th«> plans were re cently filed. The house will be- built from designs by Euell & Euell. Washington Bridge, at $1,000 to $5,000 a lot or about 10 per cent of the value of Wash ington Heights property. It seems as if these values are absolutely unequal, and that property at Morris Heights is bound to increase very greatly in value. "Washington Heights has th© West Side subway. Morris Heights has not alone ac cess to the 'West Side subway across the Washington Bridge, but by way of the New York Central Railroad from Morris Heights station 426 street can be reached In nineteen minutes, which is ten minutes Quicker than it can be reached from the net street station on Washington Heights. Then there Is the New York & Putnam, which brings you to the 155 th street and Sixth avenue elevated station In six min utrs. with express trains downtown, to say nothing of the trolley lines radiating: In all directions." GARDEN CITY SALES. Gape E- Tarbell has sold at Garden City a plot, 100x250 feet, on the north side of Stewart avenue, between Wetherlll Road and Lefßerta Road; a plot. 100x150 feet, on the north side of Brook street, between Prospect avenue and Clinton Road: a plot. 100x200 feet, on the west side of Washing ton avenue, between Saint James street South and Chestnut street* a plot. UOOxIBO feet, on the north side of I*ccust street, be tween Prospect avenue and Washington avenue: a plot, 100x350 feet, on the east side of Prospect avenue, between Poplar street and Locust street: a plot. 100x200 feet, on the east side of John street, between Hunt lngton Road and Warton Place; a plot. lOOz £00 feet, on the west side of Washington avenue, between Stewart avenue and War ton Place, and a plot, 100x250 feet, at the southeast corner of Btowart avenue and Clinch Place. BUY 3 GLEN COVE ESTATE. The Allee Real Estate Company cold to Alfred G. Dale, a banker, the John Duryea place at Glen Cove. Long Island. This Is one of th« finest estates on Long Island. It was held at over $100,000. Mr. Dale will occupy the premises as bis coun try home. HEWPSTEAD SALE THIS WEEK. On Baturday next Bryan L>. Kennelly will asll at auction the remainder of the 889 lots at Hempstead. Long Island, which were to have been sold last Saturday. Mr. Ken nelly found buyers for 221 lots last week, darkness preventing the completion of the aale. The remaining' 125 lots are the choicest of the entire property, and have frontages on three of Hempstead's main avenues. Water, gas, eleotrlo light. cement side walks, macadamised streets, etc.. are al ready Installed. . .. VFv^-TOBTv T>ATLY tribune, sunday, .tune 5, ism TYPES OF APARTMENT HOUSES ON WASHINGTON. HEIGHTS ALLURING TO INVESTORS. THB PAVONAZS*. SIX 6TORI BUI VATOR STRUCTURE AT THE SOUTHWEST- CORNER OF 162 D STREET AND BROADWAY. RECENTLY SOLD. WILL INVEST $275,000 Big Structure To Be Built for Plaza Home Club. Charles W. Buckham, architect, has filed plans for the new home of the Plaza Home (*!uh. to be built at No. 36 Central Park South, at a cost of $275,000. The building will have a frontage of 60 feet and a depth of 88 feet. The facade will be of brick. with limestone and terra cotta trimmings ajul fireproof construction throughout. The building will have a front in the style of Italian Renaissance, with large wrought Iron railings on the ground floor. the entrance being ornamented with lonic columns. There will be balconies at tho third, fifth, eighth, tenth and eleventh floors, with a mansard roof ornamented with three large urns of handsome design. On the first floor will be a lar^e foyer, with an elovator in the centre of the building, a general waiting room, three reception rooms, three consultation rooms, two lab oratories and an office. The second floor will contain a large clubroom in the front, with two reception rooms, and two club rooms in the rear, ifrom the third to the ninth floor inclusive will be twenty-eight living rooms, four on each floor, and forty two chambers, six on each floor. The tenth floor will be given over to two studios in the front, with reception rooms opening off therefrom, two living 1 rooms and two cham bers in the rear, with two dining rooms in tne centre. On the tenth mezzanine floor will be six chambers and two living rooms. On the eleventh floor will be four studios, two in front, with reception rooms con- I'ccted, and two large ones In the rear, with two dining rooms in the centre. The eleventh mezzanine floor will contain four studios and four chambers. Henrietta E and Henry Munro, of No. 24 Vandewater fetreet, are the owners of record. Plans have also been filed for making over the two story synagogue on the south side of 81st street. 312.6 feet east of Am Bterdam avenue, into a church for the Chord) of the Disciples of Christ, of which Robert Christie is chairman of the board of trustees. The plans call for the removal of partitions and of enlarging the Sunday school room in the basemtsnt, at a total cost of $12,000. Alfred H. Taylor Is the architect. Plans have also been filed with Buildings Superintendent Miller for the erection of a twelve story brick lo^t building on the south side of 12th street. 205.6 feet west of Seventh avenue, for the G B W Construction Com pany, of which Sumner X. Gerard is presi dent. Ac building will have a facade of brick, with trimmings of limestone and terra cotta, of fireproof construction, with a frontage of 3LS feet and a depth of 81 feet. J. Stewart Barney, the architect. estimates the cost at $300,000. HAS NEW BUSINESS HOME T. B. Ackerson Company Now Tenants of Century Building in 34th Street. The T. B. Ackerson Company, developer of Brightwaters, on the Great South Bay, Is removing its executive offices to the Century Building. No. 1 West 84th street, where It will occupy the entire first floor, above stores, on a long term lease. Tho new Quarters, which have a prom inent frontage opposite the Waldorf-Astoria , have been extensively remodelled and hand somely furnished. The various depart ments of the company, nuch as financial, sales, titles, bond and mortgage, conntmo tion and advertising, have been cleverly pro vided for by the architect. T. B. Ackerson, president of the com pany, said that this uptown removal wa» not so much in response to the tendency of uptown office moving as it was due to the fact that his company required more room and better facilities for handling ita con stantly growing business and that the com pany had chosen this location on account of its unusual convenience to the larg« shopping district and the Long Island tran sit facilities. He Is firmly of the opinion that the Brightwaters development will 6oon be easily within an hour of the offices. BCARSDALE REALTY ACTIVE. Many large acreage sales have recently been made at Scarsdale, among the most important being that of the McCabe estate on the New York Post Road, and the Barney property adjoining. At the Scars dale Estates Dr. FYank Van Fleet has pur chased a cite for a house; William P. John ston, of Bcarsdala. X. V., plans to erect a fine residence; W. 8. Bervlss, a local builder, is to erect a semi-bungalow at a cost of about $11,000; a. Milbank Cauldwell has purchased three plots, comprising about three acres, and la preparing to bu'.ld. The Estates are Installing sewers, water, gas. electric lights and macadamized streets, and already many very attractive dwelling houses are being put up. CHESTER HILL LOTS IN DEMAND. Good prices and spirited bidding were the leading features of the auction sale of 260 lots at Chester Hill Park, Mount Vernon. held yesterday on the pre mixes by Joseph P. Day. The prices ranged from $600 to $900 a lot. In less than two hours 100 lots were sold for $61,600. STAIRWAYS TO BE OUTDOORS. The Open Stair Tenement Company, with a capital of $200,000, has been Incorporated. The company Intends to ereot tenement houses in this city in which all stclrways will be placed In exterior courts Inst***/! of within the buildings. The corporators of th* new company are Champlaln 1... Rtley, Charles W. Mac- Mullen and Frank U Holt. It waa learned yesterday thaX th* ocua THE KTNGST,"ET(TH\ A FTVB STORY APARTMENT HOUSED NOS. 712 AND Tl4 WEST 180 TH STREET. Sold recently. The bulding sold is indicat ed by an arrow. pany Is now negotiating for the land for Its first operation and will probably bft ready to make known further particulars concerning tho project within a few days. BUYING AT PLAINFIELD. A successful auction sale of lots was held recently by William Jeffery. of Plainfleld. The property offered is in the west end of Plalnfleld. Two-thirds of the entire tract was sold. The gams broker has sold to the McLiain Company, of Now York, a tract of ninety three acres at Lincoln. 'and a tract of about a hundred acres on Park avenue to George B. Loeffler, of New York; two plots in Netherwood for the Berkeley Heights As sociation and a house in Sumner avenue for George "Wiegand; the Rogers farm, of aLxty acres t on the second mountain, to Bolton Hall, of New York, and twenty acres adjoining to William Birrell, of Plain REAL ESTATE AT AUCTION. SAVINGS BANKS are now carrying a large amount of deposits that ought to be invested in REAL ESTATE From interview of Wm. G. Conkling. President of Franklin Savings Bank.— "Evening Globe," May 25, 1910. $500 deposited in Savings Banks in 10 years amount to $740; in 20 years, $1,095. $^00 invested at the followin 2 auction sale of lots in NEW YORK CITY on the line of its northern growth show these results after deducting all carrying charges: Morton Bli*s Sale May 26, 1891. $500 invested produced $3,850 in 14 year* Ryer Homestead Sale Oct. 5,1891. " " " tl.:i:sinVi " Camman Estate Sale June 1899. " " " $o,l*o 111 8 " Moses De Voe Estate Nov. 11, 1903. " " " ?«;,IMKI in «► " Century Realty Co., June 4. 1907, " *' " $1,100 in 3 The above sales are selected at random from many showing similar results. Examine the Property to be Sold at Auction by the LEWIS GOUVERNEUR MORRIS ESTATE N. Y. Life Insurance & Trust Co., Trustees, and the Heirs, At 11 A. M., at the Exchange Salesrooms, 14-16 Vcsey St., N. Y. Absolutely Without Reservation a 81 ■ * Vr JL l^# At Morris Heights Between 176 th and 179 th Streets ON AQUEDUCT AVENUE. SEDGWICK AVENUE, ANDREWS AVENUE. TREMONT AVENUE, v CEDAR AVENUE, & MORRIS AVENUE. All legally opened avenues, assessments for which have been paid. 70% can remain on mortgage at 5% for 3 years. • Titles guaranteed by the Title Guarantee & Trust Co. Free of Cost. For maps and further particulars apply to - Bryan L. Kennelly, Auctioneer, 156 Broadway, N. Y. field. He was also sold the Murphy farm. of sixty-live acres, to the Free Acres So ciety; the Palmer estate, on Sherman ave nue, Plainiield, consisting of twenty-one acres, to the Berkeley Heights Association, nrd sixty-tive acres at Berkeley Heights for the Berkeley Heights Association to Harold Brown, of New York. BEDFORD ESTATE SALE. If the inquiries at the office of Joseph f. Day regarding the sale of Washington Heights lots by order of the trustees of the Bedford estate on June 21 are an indi cation of a desire to acquire home sites on Fort Washington avenue, Broadway. River side Drive and Bennett avenue, there will be nnne of the offerings left at the sale. The purchasing terms will be easy, as 70 per cpnt may remain on bond and mort gage for one, two or three years at 5 per REAL ESTATE AT AUCTION. 20 VBA'R^T AGO AJVV JVOW Many More Opportunities for Realty Investor, and Speculators Than *v Decade Ago. BY JOHN NOBr.B AOLDCtO. In 1890 the minds of the speculators were centred on the West Side north of :»m street and south of 110 th street. This sec tion of the city was the topic of discus «ion. It had seen Ms great boom just prior to the panic of 1873. and was now putting Its head above water after a terrible, long depression. The so-called giants of the early 70*s who were wrecked and ruined by the panic were getting a few dollars together and going ahead in a small, mod est way. some as brokers and operators and others as small operators. Th. vast army of real e3tate brokers of to-day was something unheard of- in fact. never dreamed of. We were not doing Rreat things; the profits were small. Sal*-* for $100,000 or $200,000 attracted wide attention. Men never dreamed of profits of *SCM>MO and $500,000 in one undertaking. They had ■Imply the streetcar lines and the elevated railroads to depend upon. A man who was worth $1,000,000 commanded more attention then than a man who Is worth 510.0W.009 to-day. The city of New York was like a young child Just beginning to learn to take big strides. Of course, the property was here, but the population was not. It had not begun to pour into our harbor as it did some years afterward. The great in flux of people compelled owners. Investors and speculators to be doing things. Twenty years ago men moved slowly. BEAUTIFUL HOME COLONY Many Fine Houses Recently Built at Brightwaters, L. I. One of the finest suburban developments within easy commuting distance of New York la Brightwaters. at Bayahore. Long Island. When the electrical improvements of the Pennsylvania and Long Island rail roads now under way are completed th« running time of trains between Bayshor* and the city -will be considerably less than an hour, the present time. The property, which embraces over seven hundred acros. is subdivided into three aeparate sections. The first, called the bay or canal section, fac s partly on Great South Bay and partly on the grand canal which the. T. B. Ackerson Construc tion Company has built for the benefit of the property owners. The second section is called the lake section, and surrounds five clear lakes, all of -which are connected by artificial channels, over which are rus tic and Venetian concrete bridges. It is from these lakes that the property derives its name, the Indians who formerly inhab ited the place naming it Wohaeepee. whicn means "bright waters." The last section, called the section in the pines, lies north of the Long Island Railroad tracks, and. as its name implies. 13 situated in the shady recesses of a vast pine grove and contains many bungalows and cottages. The town of Bayshore, adjacent to , Brightwaters. Is one of the largest ani \ m^st prosperous of the towns on Long Isl and and has long borne a reputation as a Bummer resort. The population Is more than 4,000, and thia is considerably aug mented in lummer. All through the sec tion are the homes of many well-to-do per sons. The fame of the yachting advan tages to be enjoyed by those who make their homes there is a matter of record. One of the many handsome cottages re cently completed and occupied at Bright waters is that of Samuel K. Kellock, presi dent of the Brightwaters Association. Mr. Kellock is a former president of the Knick erbocker Meld Club, of Brooklyn, and a law partner of City Chamberlain Hyde. Mr Kellock's new residence is of a semi- CWoalal type of architecture and occupied a plot 300x100 feet on the east side of W ind »or avenue, overlooking the Venetian yacht harbor and the Great South Bay and with in easy walk of the lakes, cartno and other special attractions of Brightwaters. It was built under special contract by th* T. B. Ackerson Company, developer of the "thousand acre city" on tho Great South Bay. The cottage comprises eight room*, two baths and separate toilet, together with spacious halls, porches, balconies, large old fashioned fireplace. French windows, cosey corners and generous closets. In the rear EAL ESTATE AT AUCTION. To-day they buy in one woo? nm snsl property as they would buy then fcr.*7i|i vfar , Th«» prrat subways and runnel have uppncri up th* north «nd of fHs Island. Tha Bronx. WsstriMstsr County, an r^.ns: T.xlaml and Brooklyn and a ir«at <!•£ «>f New JfTfry. A man* mind Is not «sa> fincl to one sf:<-tk>n Th« ";T>TtHßt t» m> enormous that th* woftu com* taafor, and are a hundredfold more than tat* w» »«*«.■ north of White Plains <•<» tracts f^ing pickrd up -.v shrewd, ft;. «»fing *r**-<Jlators ami investors. ThJ» rm-ans only r>nr* thing-opportunity >a»aas money in real estate All around t*s R rf at island ar* opportunities for the anal man on tliia gr'»t island are opportart tics for the very rich men. the Whs «f which have never be»:n s«-*n In the history of any <ity in the world. All a man a* a woman ha* to do is to display dome <-. gree of totefllcenea to Mleetins ■ «to put money, an.i th. decision in the next few years will t.rinii a most satisfactory result- Where o:te opportunity presented ft. self In Ml for a person to toTOI both, money with almost a certainty of a croat, there must he thousands of saci oppor tunities to-day, and they will comma*, for the reason that New York is like a Ot * -r hen-all iks chicks like to gather amaa* her and under her protecting wins. of the plot i* a garage that ha - ■■*•: with the architectural .iesi«n of the hooa*. IN THE SUBURBAN DISTRICTS,, Th« C N. Shurman Investing Company " has' purchased from Orvill* C. Ailing Xa. M 720 Palisade avenue. Yonkers. a thre© story dwelling *mmw- Also purchased the Fo'.ey. . property, at No. 56 Johnson avenue, Rteh mond Hill. Long Island, coinjirlalas * dwelling .use on a larg© plot, and Croa Mary S. Thayer No. 7 Woodland aveao% New Rochelle. X V.. a three •tory dwefl intj house, on a plot EOxICO feet. Pease & Elllman have sublet for t£*_ summer season for F~ H. Carletca th» _:: fireproof cement, house, known as Rather-. furd House No. 3. la Albro Lane, Cedar-,, burst. Long Island, to Mrs. T. Chmm v Richardson. Also, for Sally P. Flags. h«r cottage fronting the ocean In Sea Mew avenue. Lawrence Beach. Long Island. t» , Paul Fuller. Jr. ..;- TO REMOVE OLD SEMINARY. , Buildings Superintendent Miller has issued^ permits for razing the building of the Union Theological Seminary, at No. S3 to a East 63th street. No. 42 to fid East 3DtH street and No. W Park avenue, which wars occupied as dormitories, cUm rooms, chap el, library and dwellings. The permit wa» Issued to the F. W. Seagrist. Jr.. Compare .- A permit was also Issued for tearing dowa-j issued to John H. Tripler. SALES OF BROOKLYN PARCELS. Charles A. Wessell ha« Bold for A. & Dupell to a client for occupancy No. B£J . New York avenue. Brooklyn, a two story _ and cellar brick two family dwelling nou»% on a plot 21x50x100 feet. . . -- B. J Sforza has mad* th^ followtt*. Brooklyn sales: For David 31. Eaus* _t» ~ Maria Rossi a one family frame dwe!li=? . house. No 1*?1 71 st street, on plot «*t» - feet and for Jennie J. Bertrand to a, rtleat ' a plot 40x10 feet, north «id» of 60th street. 300 feet east of Fourteenth avenue. TO SELL MOUNT VERNON LOTB._ George TV. Bard has another Mount V-r non auction sale scheduled for next Sat urday. The offering- Involves* ten lots la th* business section, on West Lincoln and Railroad avenues. The sale will be hela on Lincoln avenue, starting at 2 p. m., .4. SELLS INTEREST IN N. J. 3ITf. Sterling & Sterling have sold the Fresk erlck Day Voorhees Interest In th« El** Day estate, comprtsln< I*B lots In Karabar?- Place. Newark. N. J. Th« property hm\ not changed hands in over a hundred yens> (For ether news of real estaio an* yesterday's transactions sea Page 1% Part IV.) . t2 REAL ESTATE AT AUCTION.