The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on June 12, 1927 · Page 42
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 42

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 12, 1927
Page 42
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REAL ESTATE AND OTHER CLASSIFIED ADS IN THIS SECTION Real EeUtc News Real Estate Advertising Classified Advertising BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE Real Estate News Real Estate Ads Resorts and Travtl etion D NEW YORK CITY, SUNDAY. JUNE 12. 1927. PARK CIRCLE DESTINED AS APARTMENT HOUSE CENTER E L Great Apartment Houses to Replace Present Buildings Deals Under .Way. Bj VIXCEXT H. KIRK. . The character of tha futur development of the Prospect FarW Plaza circle la already Indicated In the number of hJgh-clasa apartment houses under nay and In the process of planning. This beautiful locality dominated by. the Soldiers and Sailors Arch, the Knights of Columbus building and the Union Temple house ir destined to become an apartment house center of the finest character, rivaling- the prominent multi-family buildings in Manhattan both In construction and equipment. The success of the 15-story apartment Berkeley-Plaia, at Plaza st. and Berkeley pi., under construction hut almost fully rented, has encouraged large operators Into this promising field. This big apartment was enld by Its builders last week to a Msnhattan investor and, shortly utter the deal was put through, the guilders purchased the Morse resi-lnce two doors above In Plaza St., Vhieh they will demolish and erect In its place a 15-story building similar in type to the Berkeley-Plaza. Several other large apartmentB are oon to be started In the neighborhood. Prominent among them is a 15-story building for the site of the eld apartment house at the corner of Plaza st., 8th ave. and St. John's T1.. purchased last week by L.evy Brothers, who built the 12-story apartment in Tlaza st. north of Van-derbilt ave. Apartment on Incoming Mansion SItr. The old apartment at St, John's pi. is one of the landmarks of the Park Slope section. It has been owned by the Behman Estate for many years, and its antiquated ap pearance contrasts strongly with the attraotlve new multi-family buildings in the locality. Levy Bros, are to build a 12-story apartment house on the site of the Leeming mansion, at President st. and 8th ave., which is being demolished. The mansion was built about 35 years ago by the late Hen. c. T. Christensen, who selected the site for his home, ho said at the time, "to get away from the thickly settled parts of the city. When the General purchased the property he was living on the Heights and the J'arK tsiope section then had a rew nouses widely separated. How-ver,Te lived to see th neighbor hood grow into a thickly populated locality and his house surrounded by lnrge brick and stone houses in rows. Today the section is solidly built up, and when sites for new apartment projects are desired old dwellings must give way to the operations. XeKOtiations on for Xew Sites, Negotiations are in progress for the purchase of several apartment houses, comparatively new but old- Iftshloned in layout, as sites for larger and more modern types, for which there is a growing demand, real estate brokers in the district de clare. The Park Slope section is unique in its architectural aspect. Borne of the most expensively built dwellings in 1 he boro are located in the section. They were built a generation ago and purchased to a considerable extent by families residing in the Eastern District and downtown, who decided to abandon these localities because of the changing character of- the neigh borhoods. The Park Slope, with its ninny beautiful trees, high ground and convenience to Prospect Park, attracted people from the older sections, particularly from the Heights, where many families now residing In the Park Slope formerly lived, Jewish Congregation to Build, The Colonna Arms, at the corner of Garfield pi. and 8th ave., recently nmolined to make way for tha addition to the Eighth Avenue fTemple, was one of the first apartment houses with small suites to be erected In the Park Slope section. It attracted widespread attention when it was built, and was regarded the forerunner of the "bachelor apartment" which la now so popular on the Heights. The income from the property, however, was out of proportion to the value of the land in the last few years, and about a vear ago the site was purchased by nt operator who Intended to erect a 2-storv apartment house and filed runs for the protect. But an allur- fne offer from the trustees of the l.ik-hth Avenue Temple, whose edi il e is on the opposite corner, caused i ho operator to abandon the enter prise. As a result the Jewish con gregation will build on the plot one of the most complete) combination chapel, school and club buildings in the ciiy. May Take Monlauk Club Kite' The contemplated amalgamation of the Montauk Club at Berkeley pi. sndsth ave. with the Brooklyn Kld-ini; and Driving I'lub at Plaza st. and Vind'rbilt ave. has given color to reports around the Park Slope for some time that a large apartment house would eventually occupy the Mte of the Montauk Club. It is known, following the announcement that the old social organization of the Park Slope was considering the move to locate in a large building to be erected on the site of the Driving Club, that prominent boro building interests Immediately got busy and on"erd a price for the Montauk club property, which Is indeed nn ideal upurtmcnt house site, fronting on Plaza street. The Park Slope section has figured prominently in the real estate deals of the past few weeks in which many beautiful private dwellings' were Involved.. Pictures of some of the houses transferred and further (Mails of the deals are shown clse-vh'-e on thistoage. U! Den -iri.g Wrck. Ore . thy r, .tu.:it'.ilir. !(; In In 1 --li:v was fie iw nt o? h , -!',' -it tre s-'-nth-js- ''nor F lit end iri.lii-i- .i.l , fin-mil ; , ' 1 ..ssssssl twite.. --mim H I t.L 4'-jti-v t'i i B f'H JT YSr (gs'iMii. nbVrfi s . I V- ZMitzsrV How Zoning Has Helped to Protect Home Developments A nd Community Interests o- , ...-(I ie ii, .hi . ... . - .,,i.,i ,.,.rT K..M-:. .--. ... ..... evt'i! V i-nO-O.t. '""".I ..V f n,:,.j t-v tt,e ..... . ,rf - fTt'vr '. .r. ... of J "" The :' t - i,-t id-d In l ie Fr"l rhatei !-.' iiii nlilt-st Mndmsrk i ti rhsnclnf ch-raittt ti'ope dittri'-1- t:. KM Of d"t. ft n't I'irk pi. nd ." By EDWARD M. BASSETT. . What is modern zoning in the United States? Years of ' study, , experiment, practice, legislation and litigation make possible an answer. Ten years ago the creation of building districts without State enabling acts, and the enactment of .piecemeal, interim and temporary ordinances without maps, were all called zoning. , So long as the municipality created different districts, there was hope that, the courts would support the ordinance because the name zoning was applied to it. Such hope has proved fatuous. The courts have not heeded the name, but no one can saj that they have failed to heed the realities of the police power and gradually extend Its principles to the new needs of cities. ' " Needs Reasonable RcgolAtton. Modern zoning demands Just -two things: a good State enabling act for zoning and reasonable regulations in the ordinance based on the health, safety, morals and general welfare of the community. ' The State enabling act for zoning has been quite well crystalized. The Department, of Commerce, Washington, and the Regional Plar of Now York and Its' Environs fur.nish'all Inquirers with carefully framed standard forms based on actual experience and the decided court eases. Kach of these standard or model forms contains five elements now deemed absolutely necessary: 1 The grant of power to regulate height, bulk, use, yards and. courts and density of population: . (2) Required preliminary consideration of the needs of each district, publio hearings and the comprehensive and impartial application of the regulations: 3) Requirements of'more than a majority vote of the council to effect changea after written protest tif property owners; (4) Provision-for a board of appeals with power to vary the strict letter of the ordinance and maps in rases of practical difficulty and unnecessary hardship; , (5) Enforcement and penalties. Board of Appeals, A zoning ordinance, like a steam boiler, will sooner or later blow up If there is no safety valve. Where there la a functioning board of appeals to which every aggrieved applicant for a permit may resort, litigation automatically assumes the form of court review of the discre tion of the board Instead of out and out attacks on the constitutionality of specific Instances of regulation. Consequently, where there is a board of appeals the courts become helpers In carrying out the Intention of the zoning plan. Private Restrictions. Zoning laws and maps are established by municipalities under the police power for the health, safety and gpneral welfare of the community. They are enforced by officials and upheld by the courts like require ments of a hoard of health or rules of a fire depurtment to prevent nres. Private restrictions, on the other hand, are contracts usually contained In deeds made byorntlnal developers. They are not enforced by officials but by private parties. Private restrictions are not limited to health, safety and the general welfare. They ci;i r-e imiiosod as a matter of con- t(..- f it -i!ietlc purposes, such as peiiK'-l ro"tv or to require one-fam r-y ,li-tur'-.-d nouses or houses costing Lut ifM th. n a eiven amount. Private restrictions usually apply o-i'v to & select residential develop-n.erit. 'Hi-v do not often profct busl-i'.-s ,-r,i h i l-s or the linm" of people ii u'u.t'i means. If the 'restric tions aie In 19 to 2ft years, as Is usually i, ........ trouble romes when they u o.-' house will be wr: i"l MO f.partment house : lt i- or s eiore nmv creep (n. Some i-i'Stli- i vi'i-i i htiusHf will keep f, i b'e i-iF.ifr '''s uut of Improve. r so tbiu ii;j out up an apart .lilt hous i.r tfin.e after the re it Owners let their Engineering Work ' . Shows Slight Drop The weekly totals on engineering construction awards indicate that there has been no change in the trend, on operations in this classification, the sums involved holding at a high level throughout the country. During the past week the 'money value, of contracts let was .68,572,000, as against $86, 098.000 in the preceding week and 175,113,000 in the corresponding week last year, Engineering News-Record reports. In the total for the past week $38,374,000 went into private projects and $30,1S,000 into public work. "Awards from Jan. 1 to the present timo have reached the total of $1.81-7,216,000, as against 11,261,477.000 In the corresponding period last year. Minimum costs observed in arriving at these totals are $150,000 on commercial,- residential,, educational and other buildings, $40,000 on industrial plants, and $15,000 on public work. , , , With the possible exception of cast' iron ' pipe ' and fir timbers, prices of construction-materials irt nine- important ' centers fn' -the United States have been main' talncd on a Arm, basis during the last week,. Demand for materials, particularly those used ln construction other than buildings. Is well abreast of a year, ago, ( 18-STORY ANNEX TO ST. REGIS HOTEL NEW OWNER SPLAN The Durham Realty Corporation, which recently acquired the Hotel St. Regis, at the southeast corner of 5th ave. and 55th at , wilt build an extensive addition, as well as make certain alterations in the present building to meet the requirements of (he larger hotel unit. Plans by Sloan A Robertson, architects, call for a steel frame fireproof addition of equal height and similar architectural design, increasing' the 55th St. depth to 249 feet 6 Inches. This addition will provide 317 additional guests' rooms, giving the completed hotel a total of 615 rooms. The present hotel was built In 101 by John Jacob Astor. strlctlons expire so that they can use them for apartments or stores. If private restrictions are Indeterminate the courts are prone to call them void If there is a change in the neighborhood. On the whole, private re strictions produce a great deal of litigation and do not permanently anect the entire community. It should not bo thought that, if a village or city Is zoned, private restrictions are entirely out of Pla They can be treated exactly as before and for certain purposes they have a very great usefulness. Thy do not interfere in the slightest with the zoning and a zoning ordinance should never make any reference to private rest net imis. They simply linve nothing whatever to do with each other and the two methods of regulation can iroceed hand In hand. The rotting, however. Is n. great Improvement on private restrictions because It protects home districts not only of the well-to-do but of those uiiiit iiPTm nnr i. DULG TO FRONT WITH 721 Hi) -r4W,4WWWiejWW m t . i r' ii8t It " - i.M . .-. a 1' ; M- : 79 : w Partridge Says City Should Get Land Now for Highway to North Queens From Brooklyn . Vo. 1 Brick ami stono dwelling. 60 .Montgomery pl adjoining Pros-poet Park West, pnn-hased by a client of Charles Partrltlgo Real Estate) Compnny, 'as broker, from Mrs, Jennie Welsh. Xo. 2 Rraldrnre of Flwartl P. Morse, at the corner of Plata and Vnlon Ms., which Is to ho demolished lo make way for a ls-story apartment to bo built by tho syndicate which Is conatrnrtlng tho large apartment at Berkeley pi. and Plaza st. Xo. 3 Three-story ami basement stone dwelling, 87H President st near 81I1 ave., pun based by Dr. John Auucrda from Mrs; Mary K. Hewitt, through Charles Partrtdgo Real Estate Comiutny, as broker. Xo. 4 Old mansion, 158 Park pl landmark of the Park Mope section, Included In a long Iraeo of ten ad joining parcels, MM-urcd by a hulkl-lug 'corporation headed by Ilonrr K.nrnl)lum, '.No. 5 Four-story white sfono dwelling, 19 Pro--H-t Park West, near Montgomery pi., sold hy liarlcs E. Illr-kerson, as broker, for Mrs. Edith H. Walhrldgo to Fred-crick M. .a ha nan for occupancy, Tho Iiouw was built by Sylventer KiHvi In l." anil is one of the Uncut homes in tho Park SIio section. of moderate means. It protects retail d (. n ,'ust before the re- itreet. as well as home districts WOMEN BROKERS COMPETE WITH MEN IN REALTY FIELD . 1 Mr. Belle Fried, Realty Broker, Figures in Deals Involving $1,000,000. That women are making a notable success In the real estate field Is ev. denced In the many large deals being transacted these days by members of the fair sex, whose cleverness and business acumen frequently astonish oldtlme real estate brokers of the sterner gender. Prominent among the boro women brokers Is Mrs. Belle Fried, president of the Ilello Peal Ks-tale Company of 333 Jay st., who closed deals In the downtown section during the past month Involving more than $1,000,001, Mrs. Fried has specialised In real estate located In the downtown section of the horo. and most of her activities In thent j ear have been in this locality. She negotiated the sals or the southeast corner of Jay and Tlllary sts., a four-story brick dwell-lug, to complete a plot lOL'xlOO. The parcel was sold for Mrs. E. Crack to .Samuel Htone. Tho five houses at Prldge and Tll- larv st., having a frontage of 100 fet on Brldgn st., were sold l.y Mrs. Fried. (or Kenjamln Traktman to Spitz rirothers. oncrntors. other solca ne gotiated by the broker were: li'2 Tillarv st.. for Philip Tratkman to Samuel f'nffev. on active downtown operator, reselling the parrel shortly after to Philip Kuna: 111 Johnson st.. a three-story dwelling, for Mrs. J. Kenny, to Philip Kurt.i, reselling the parcel to A. Harhaula; porcel of four houses at Brldco and Johnson sts.. having a frotafcvi of 7 7 feet on Ilrldeo st and l el on Johnon st., for the Tlntle estate to Samuel Cof fey, reselling tue tuoperty a week later to the group of men who as- semi. led the plot for tho working- men's hotel. Mrs. l'rle-1 also mild the hosineM property. 2:7 smith ! for the Herry Itealtv Coiniunv to f-'amuel offey, who alo pureh.-ised Hoertim nl. Irom Mm. J. Morrison through the aiito broker. i FOR s lene tim. ynl h.v. ti.n w.tillns em. of th. ihlnirs h.-h sre offri4 Is toUty s zUgle claMta.4 columas. Charles Partridge, president of the I Brooklyn Real Estate Board do- clared yesterday that immediate action is Imperative on the proposed new' highway 'to connect 'central Rrooklyn - and northern Queens, pointing out that rising realty values In the territory through which the roadway must pass will make any delay exceedingly Costly to tho city. It is understood that Boro Presi dent James J. Byrne of Brooklyn Is supporting the trl-boro bridge proj ect on the condition that such a north and south connecting highway be cut. tnrougn. Mnyor ' walker is snia to have indicated his asnent and or dered that plans for the bridge he drafted with this in view. Alterna tive routes for such a highway lead ing to Boro Hall Or Atlantic ave. aro now being studied and tentatively drawn up in tho office of Boro Presi dent Byrne. City Could Save Millions. 'There Is no Question of the urgent need of such a traffic artery," said Mr. Partridge. "And there is no question that within a few years it will be built. When tho Newtown Creek vehicular tube and the tri- boro bridge are constructed new traffic outleUt must be provided at their eastern ends Just as the vehicular tunnel to New Jersey has necessitated tho cutting through of a continuation to 6th ave. in Manhattan. By acting promptly before realty values rise further the city can save millions In acquiring the land and at the same timo reap un Immediate henetlt. "No other street improvement projected would relieve such a broad territory as this much needed north and south thoroughfare that would lessen - traffic congestion In three boros. Considering tho imporfant part played today by the motor truck In tho transportation of freight, It seems ridiculous that the millions, of dollars worth of products manufactured In Hrooklj-n nn-nually should lie forced to pass through lower Manhattan's already overcrowded streets if they are to be shipped by road. "Tho proposed new crosetnwn highway will thus benefit Manhattan as well ns Brooklyn and Queens In providing a direct outlet to th" Bronx, Westchester County and points north and west for the pleas ure and commercial trnffla of wrooklyn and Long laland." ROCKAWAY SCHOOL TO COST S2,50Q,0DQ IN BUILDING PLANS Peninsula ChamberQf Com merce Reveals Many Big Projects in Summer Program. Recent statistic! compiled by th Chamber of Commerce of th Hock- aways reveal th fact that tbr are now approximately 70,000 people living In the Rockawaya during the winter months, a .substantial fnro-ino over the pat few yrars, while tho summer population Is estimated at 260,000. The statistics further brlnf to light the fact that there are inure than 6,000 children attending schools in the Rockaways, while several hun dreds of others commute dnlly be tween the peninsula ami Manhattan or Brooklyn to attend Inntltutlons of learning. "However, the city has not neglected the Uockawnys In erecting new schools,' the Chamber's report says, "for in the pant fow ynrs two large buildings have been erected, a well as two smaller ons, while contracts will bo 1ft In a fw days for the erection of the nnw Rock away High (School at an expenditure of 12,500.000." Last year a new brick schnolhouse was opened at ItHle Harbor representing an expenditure of 100,000. Another school crsting IHOO.OOO was also recently opened at Arverno. while a 12-ruom addition wus ron struct d to P. H. 4i at Holland st a cost of f. '00.000 two year ago, Temporary schools have also lien estrth- llfhd nt Hayswntnr, Kaf Itoi kawny and Edgemere In the put two yenrs The city h.i aluo plnd particular stress upon the need for extended roadway Improvements through and lo the Itorkswsvs and In th three years th sum spent for such iTojert runs well Into the millions. Th mot eot!y of th roadway Implement carried out waa the con struction of the Cross Hay blvd., connecting Woodhaven with tho Rockaways and providing facilities for a drive from Manhattan or Brooklyn to the Rockaways at a saving of 10 miles In travel. This roadway, considered one of the most marvelous structures of its kind in tho world, cost the city $7,00u,0t0. The iV-ach Channel Drive now extt-nils from Ueach 116th st. to Heart. SSth st. and work for its construction connecting with Far Rockaway is under way nnd when completed will cost R, 000, 000. This will Include the HammelH blvd., Amstei bivd. and the North Hhoro Drive. Now Pol I co Ktnlfon) and I tro Ifoiic. Plans for a new police station nt Far Roekaway at a cost of HoO.OOO have already been approved and the Board of Kstimatn han approved plans fur a $10",0'j0 Prehouse at Kdgemcro. Tho Queens bounty liar Association has approved Jtockaway as the i t o for the pmpunfd Joint Municipal and Ma 1h( rates Court to be erected at a cost of McO.OOO. Last year a frry servlco was established by the city between liarren Mji nd and Rpnkaway at a 'st of $200.0'0. Two new hotels have been erected In Rolle Harbor and Roekaway Park this year. Charles 'tll and William Hordes . have erected a brick house development in Holland at a nnt of $300,000. J,at 'oar Mr. Will built the Monte Carlo at a cost of over $100,000. plans ore also hHng prepared fr County Jii'ltjo Nova and Alexander Cohen for a hotel nt Hockaway Park b cost i'-uO.Ooo, Mann Ae Schnnll of Ed'-mer have filed p'ans for a 3t.8rooin apart m nt at Kdgemere to cost $500,000. CliarleH I- a r re 1 1 has completed 20 private homes at lieah HIM nt. at a cost of $300,000. pen Ilrandt recently completed 20 KpnnMh tjpe rdtapf near J Tonohim Park, while Iiaac .aret. president of the O' Immobile Park 'or p oral Ion. has announced a $ 1 development In the erection of of homes. His son. Samuel a ret, is building 24 Colonial tvpe houses to cost $300,000, and the Jar vis Inne orpointion has completed 20 houses in Par Rock way Other apartment house and building projects now iindr way aie es timated to coft $1,000,000. MAVON SALES HELP FLOOD SUFFERERS The Mrivnn Compmy, one of Lont Inland's te.ilty units. Is offerin;: hoije on the north shore in th l-',!m hurst sect ion if Look Nl i nd. They are detnehd one-f .i tnt ly houses nsr .lacUon He Ik his. The company is giv ing $'0 in c,ish to thf Red Cross Mnslssipi) relief fmil from the prtve of everv house which Is soldi during t certain period. Big Bay and Lloyds Neck Developments $2,000,-000 in New Schools. Uy CHVIU.KN K. Sllt rRI f Staff Corrrtfiontimt nf The T'anlc.) Huntington, L. I., June II. The siRns of progresH in the former Mail old village of Hu-itinton arc evident on every hand. According to statistics gathered v the Long laiand Railroad ?:i buildings were conntmcted in HuntiiiKton last year niore than In nnv ther village of Nuattau or Suffolk Counties, and It Is predicted that an cjual total will be built this ye;tr. " he prin.-ipal theaters nf construction are at the be.i. iien and et the station ami in Soiit'i Huntington. In the two srhnol districts rx-tending from Huntington Ray front to tho Jericho Turnpike there in a popuhttfon of from 14.aoo to 15,000 and it is proposed to iiimi -poran the section under u city form ot government. These two school district comprise two-thirds of the population and t h ft n rf valuation of thfl township in which there are 74 milei of concrete roads built bvthc town. county ana Btate at u cost of over $:4m).oou. A project Is now under negotiation between the town and Mate authorities to extend the North Hempstead Turnpike improvement from the Nassau County lino nt the State Flsn Hatchery, over the ' Lawrence Hill." in,a direct line envt to and through Huntington village for a distance of 10 miles into Suffolk County, Th present road over tho ntepp hi!! would be graded down and tho road pavo,i with concrete lo a width of 30 feet to accommodate the great tide of autoniol'ilo traffic which will pour through (ireat Neck. Iloslyn and Ka,t Norwich upon the completion of the North Hempntend Turnpike improvement, which will be accomplished next. year. This will obviate tho necessity of a detour of a mile or more through Cold Sprint village to the north and relieve the congestion now suffered over th present traveled route. Trolley Given Way lo Ilua Line. As tho result of a conference between Kdward Dempsey, the proprietor of the Huntington Railroad, nnd the town authoritlea It la planned to remove the trolley tracks from New York ave., substitute Mines for trolley cars and to widen tho concrete roadbed so as to extend from curb to curb nil the wav from Main nt. to Huntington Station, a mile and a quarter, and to concrete tho avenue from curb to curb north to tho power house nt Huntington Harbor, also to provide covered culverts for the open gutters at the sidoN of the highway. A concrete pavement Is now being; laid on Ieer Park ave. from Sabbath ay Path to the Jericho Turnpike. This will rut off between one and two milca from the trip between Huntington and JUverhead, the county seat. The completion of the pftvini with concrete of Woodbury ave. last year has reduced tho distance between Huntington and the city of New York o.vcr tho present route two miles. Owr 2.nw.nwi In New Sr-honl. Over $1.'. 000, 000 has hern spent In tho township in the past years on new school build Inga or in helmr spent iu construction. There Is being spent In the Huntington villa c hchool district No. 3 over $.tjr,.fuiH for the enlargement of th hlgii school building and extra furnishings and a $175,000 enlargement of tho Tjowndes ave, grade school and furnishing in tho South HuntlnKton school District No. 13. Work has begun on a grammar school to eot $300,000 to be completed within s, year. Xt. Patrick's 11. C. Church has n fine parochial school coHtins $ 1 15.000. These two districts will upon the completion of the new structure have one high school and six grammar schools worth approximately $.!,000.000. The whool population i about 3.000 in the two districts. Sidewalk districts are planned by the Town Hoard. I'nder an autbori7atlon granted by tho Slate f-egiFiat uro lust winter th Town Board and the Sewer Commissioners are preparing plans for an extensive en tat gem en t ef t lie sewer disposal plant. Tho el thn1? beds will be enlaced and covered with glass and necessary additions will bo made to tho mains, making P. one of tho most modern and efficient plants of any village m t tie Stale. f HOO.OOO Water Plunl Sdil to Trust. Tho Central Hunt iru' ton Viliagw water plant recently r-old to the Federal Water corporation, a company covering a number of cities nt vtl lage of the county, is valued at between ISoO.oiio and t iioo.noo. Tim South Huntlntton plant is municipally owned. The Town Iio..rd : working on tho plans for the formation ot h garbn rje dit rict to com -pns the viilagn section- and a vol will be taken at an early date upon the installation of a modern Incinerator plant to covt about $100 -0011 to take the plac of the prr'ien eight-acre town dump In an IfoUtt-d section. The gar hate a nd ruiibi-h will be collected daily by the official carts. Illg flunlliiglon Hay Development. Among the prom I nent real estain developments that havo been under way for the pa?t y ir or two In tne Huntington Kay Hi!;, form-ily tho Cart ledge estate, comprising 70 crei w it h an extent! ve a ei ( ron l, w it h 1.300 feet of private beach open I t t ho property o. m i s on ihe trc -, developed by Charles i). and Uuss ii Sammis. The pla. e jh l ud out wl'h winding roads with i paiklike st-pcarame. over ;so lio'ie hav u iedy been built, cotit.K from $S,OoO to $ t G,0'0 ea.h. Knollw oofl If fi' h. developed by Hall, Kuland Ac Cine, nu been neariv all sold and 4."i h-ive been built on the property. It has sn extensive front on HuntfhKton IUV. Huntington P. a n, developed hf Itm airvx I .It: 1 ,:. n V tiaS lot. been b'jlll. (ivrr i 0 ' will b com-pletnd t'V August. 1 )tesi houses conta;n ait modern improvements. Then is a be:, eh available for all th propry owners. KnoJlwood, a d"'elopment on H'Kh st , in th central section of the vll lair, by the same company, has been o!d out and 3i houses costing front (Continued oq rs4 M 'xl

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