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The URHS approved the usage of PRR Baggage car, NYC #43 and the Hickory Creek for these trains. Queens is so vast that I have already decided that it’s going to take at least two parts to get through it, and I may need even three. Western Queens, before 1870, consisted of three separate towns; Newtown, Flushing and Jamaica.
As I’ve said many of the old village and city names were retained as names of neighborhoods. Astoria’s pedigree dates to the mid-1600s, when William Hallett received a grant for the area surrounding what is now Hallett’s Cove by New Netherland director general Peter Stuyvesant.
Hallett’s Cove today, the region in Astoria just south of Astoria Park and west of 21st Street, is today a mixture of breathtaking houses, ancient churches and graveyards, as well as forbidding, utilitarian housing projects and industrial buildings.
Astoria built out away from the river, and today can be said to extend from the East River on the north and west south to 34th Avenue and east to 51st, Hobart and Hazen Streets. Like most of New York City’s other neighborhoods, Ravenswood was first settled by the Dutch when Captain Francis Fyn acquired what would later be called Roosevelt Island and the strip of land facing it across the East River on Long Island in 1651.
A group of impressive mansions was arrayed on Vernon Boulevard (nee Avenue) in the mid-1800s, none of which remain today. Colonel George Gibbs had acquired some waterfront property as early as 1814 and intended to create a private residential park.
Hunters Point, which can be spelled with an apostrophe or without, is the southwest end of Long Island City, running from the East River to Sunnyside Yards and from 44th Drive to the Newtown Creek. Dominie’s Hoek (Hook), originally the western end of the town of Newtown, was originally settled when a tract of land was awarded to Everard Bogardus, a Dutch Reformed minister (dominie), in 1643. In 1870 Hunters Point was incorporated along with the villages of Astoria, Blissville, Ravenswood, Dutch Kills, Middletown, Sunnyside and Bowery Bay into Long Island City.
Dutch Kills, named for the Newtown Creek inlet, is concentrated near Queens Plaza and the west end of the massive Sunnyside railroad yards servicing Long Island Rail Road and Amtrak trains. The Bragaw family, French Huguenot settlers who purchased the land from the Dutch in 1713, named their estate ‘Sunnyside Hill’ because the property afforded them breathtaking views of the sunrises and sunsets.
It was the ‘Sunnyside Hotel,’ built nearby, that started the ball rolling in the development of present-day Sunnyside, Queens. Sunnyside extends from the Sunnyside Railroad Yards along Skillman Avenue in the north to the Queens-Midtown Expressway in the south between 30th and about 58th Streets. Blissville is the small wedge of Queens positioned between Newtown Creek, Calvary Cemetery and the Queens-Midtown Expressway; it takes its name from Neziah Bliss, inventor, shipbuilder and industrialist who owned most of the land in the 1830s and 1840s. Originally from Charleston, South Carolina, merchant John Kelly moved his young family to Newtown in 1826, building a home on what was then called the ‘Road to Newtown’ at Betts Avenue (58th Street).
At this time Kelly was living in Brooklyn, but he wrote a column called Letters From Woodside about life at his parents’ estate, which he called Woodside.
Today’s Woodside runs between Woodside Avenue on the northwest, 58th Street on the west, 31st Avenue on the north, the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway on the northeast and the New York Connecting Railroad on the southeast.
Also known as West Maspeth, this mixed industrial-residential area is fascinating because when FNY was first being scouted and photographed in the late 1990s, wide sections of the neighborhood, between Laurel Hill Boulevard, the Queens-Midtown expressway, the Long Island Rail Road Montauk tracks, and 58th Street, appeared virtually unchanged from the way they must have looked in the early 20th Century and late 19th.
Maspeth, in a western corner of Queens east of Greenpoint and Williamsburg, Brooklyn and west of Middle Village, seems stuck between the grit of Brooklyn and the airy, almost suburban feel of its eastern and southern neighbors, Middle Village and Glendale. The Williamsburgh-Jamaica Turnpike was completed in 1814 and operated as a toll road between the towns of Williamsburgh (as it was spelled then) in Brooklyn and Jamaica in Queens, two major centers of trade in the 17th, 18th and 19th centuries.By 1820, the part of Newtown best known for its 100-acre swamp (see Juniper Park below) was being called ‘Middle Village’ because it lay midpoint on this road. Its growth hampered by the presence of the large swamp, Middle Village found itself in a strange combination of niches – it became renowned as both a stagecoach stop and a place to bury the dead.
Middle Village is in a compact area between Cooper Avenue on the south, Eliot Avenue on the north, 69th Street and All Faiths Cemetery on the west and Woodhaven Boulevard on the east. Some call it a western section of Elmhurst or a northern section of Middle Village; others say they live in Juniper Park, named for its centerpiece Juniper Valley Park, a relatively new addition to the western Queens park scene.
In the early 1930s the City of New York acquired the bog to settle a $225,000 claim in back taxes against the estate of the infamous Arnold Rothstein (1882-1928), who had been accused of fixing the 1919 World Series. This neighborhood, between Metropolitan Avenue, the Brooklyn (Bushwick)-Queens line, and the Long Island Rail Road Bay Ridge branch and Cemetery Belt, resembles  Brooklyn more than any other Queens neighborhood. A once-remote area in western Queens between the Bay Ridge branch of the LIRR, All Faiths Cemetery, Metropolitan Avenue, Myrtle Avenue and Woodhaven Boulevard, long ago filled with woods, swamps and freshwater pools, the town of Fresh Ponds was part of the land chartered by the Dutch West India Company in 1642. The eastern end of Fresh Ponds, where Forest Park is today, was called “Dry Harbor” because it was said that houses there appeared to be sitting atop the crests of trees and hills, resembling a harbor without water. At the southeast corner of 80th Street and Cooper Avenue sits what was formerly known as Atlas Terminal.
Early British colonists in Maspeth were chased out by angry Native Americans, and eventually moved further east, where Queens Boulevard meets Broadway today.
In a borough largely ignored by NYC’s Landmarks Preservation Commission, the magnificent garden apartments of Jackson Heights are a happy exception. The boundaries of Jackson Heights proper are fairly well-defined, from the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway on the west to about 90th Street on the east, and from Roosevelt Avenue on the south to the Grand Central Parkway (and LaGuardia Airport) on the north.
Actually if you look at a map East Elmhurst is actually north of Elmhurst, but why quibble. Originally known as West Flushing, what became known as Corona was developed in the 1860s by Benjamin Hitchcock, who bought 1,200 West Flushing lots in 1867 and sold them in 1870. Resident Thomas Waite Howard discovered that his town’s name was confusing to outsiders and even to the post office. In 1909 Cord Meyer, the developer of nearby Elmhurst, sold 100 acres south of the Long Island Rail Road to the Russell Sage Foundation, which commenced to piece together a nearly self-contained community, Forest Hills Gardens, from sixteen former truck farms throughout the 1910s and 1920s. A fairly recently developed section of Queens east of Flushing Meadows-Corona Park, from Mt. Some sections of this page were adapted from earlier FNY pages, including those written by Christina Wilkinson.
One of the biggest problems that Ridgewood (and neighboring Glendale) had being associated with Brooklyn, for a long time had to do with their former postal addresses of Brooklyn, NY 11227 and Brooklyn, NY 11237. Although my mother is living with Alzheimer’s disease in the present, her glory days were spent in this area.
However, I can’t find the name of the La Guardia section of Jackson Heights and was wondering if someone reading this might give me some ideas of where to look. Keansburg (Gem of the Bayshore) is a working population resort town spotted in Monmouth County, New Jersey, on the East shoreline of the United States of America. The town has been a mainstream vacationer spot since the start of the twentieth century, through to the 1960’s, when Hurricane Donna wiped out a great part of the waterfront area. It stretches out along the bayshore from Keyport however Keansburg and Atlantic Highlands down to Sandy Hook.
Bayshore Waterfront Park is spotted in Port Monmouth beside Monmouth Cove Marina, safeguards a flourishing beachfront scene on Sandy Hook Bay.
In September 1609, the Halve Maen (Half Moon), tied down along the shores of the Raritan Bay, and stayed for five days to investigate the estuary and make contact with nearby Lenape individuals (who later get known as the Navesink and Raritan).


Found along the grand bayshore of Monmouth County, NJ, our town is rich in history and pride. The Library gives initiative and serves as a wellspring of data for residents and group associations, and is a boulevard for neighborhood associations to achieve the more extensive group.
NY Waterway offers ship service from NYC to Belford, NJ and different ends on the Jersey shore. New Jersey Transit: Train and bus service all around the North-East passageway, for the most part NYC to NJ. Although these are scheduled stops, the train will not open a door for you to you to flag a Metro-North train to Grand Central (as noted at top of this page) Use these stops on the Short Line bus (NYC-Middletown NY route) from PABT.
It has been a county since 1683 (just as the USA originally had 13 states, the state of New York has 12 original counties: Albany, Cornwall, Dukes, Dutchess, Kings (ultimately Brooklyn), New York (Manhattan), Orange, Richmond, Suffolk, Ulster and Westchester). However, the oldest structures in the region date to the mid-1800s, after fur merchant Stephen Ailing Halsey had incorporated the village in 1839.
A bitter battle for naming the village was finally named by supporters and friends of John Jacob Astor (1763-1848. The area near Astoria Park, as well as Ditmars to the north, feature views of the Hell Gate (1910) and Triborough (1936) bridges. That island’s namesake for decades was Robert Blackwell; his mansion on Blackwell’s, now Roosevelt, Island still stands, and his son, Jacob, built an imposing dwelling on the East River at about today’s 37th Avenue in 1744 that was razed in 1901. The area came into its own as a residential area in the 19th century but only after NYC had bought up land in the 1840s and proceeded to build orphan asylums and smallpox hospitals. The land was later owned by British sea captain George Hunter and by 1825 had become known as Hunter’s Point. Because it is strategically located at the East River and Newtown Creek, the waterfronts of Hunters Point became heavily industrialized in the 19th and 20th Centuries. In 2011 Dutch Kills was beginning to transition from mainly industrial to upscale residential, and several of its older treasures such as the old Long Island Star offices, where the long-lived newspaper was produced, have fallen to the wreckers. Sunnyside Hill and other area farms were occupied by British forces during the Revolutionary War. Named after the adjacent farm, the hotel opened in the 1840?s near what would be Webster and Jackson Avenues (now 37th Ave.
Originally slower to develop than its immediate neighbors, Long Island City and Astoria, Sunnyside was transformed into a bustling residential neighborhood by the opening of the Queensboro Bridge and then the IRT Flushing Line along Queens Boulevard. Bliss, a protege of Robert Fulton, was an early steamboat pioneer and owned companies in Philadelphia and Cincinnati.
Their property was vast and it included the part of the Winfield Woods which was across the street from the house.
Kelly, pursued a career as a journalist and co-founded a newspaper with his sister, Maria, published out of Brooklyn. Later in life, he moved back to the community and lived with his brother in a house around the corner from his boyhood home. On the south, it’s been debated where Woodside ends and Maspeth begins, but I’ll make it Mt. Changes have come to the neighborhood as preparations commence for the construction of the new Twin Kosciuszko Bridge spans, which are supposed to be finished in 2017 (in NYC construction-ese, that means 2027).
Maspeth was first settled by Native Americans for centuries before the middle 1600s and by the Dutch and English after that. The western part of Middle Village which today borders Ridgewood was also called “Metropolitan” prior to WWI, but it is unclear whether the avenue named Metropolitan or the community named Metropolitan came first.
Rothstein had purchased land in Middle Village on which he erected 143 flimsy houses with the hope of raising property values. It was named for the source of the Ridgewood Reservoir, Ridgewood Ponds in Massapequa, Nassau County. Today’s 80th Street was originally an extension of Dry Harbor Road, named after this part of the community. Schott, (perhaps related to the late owner of the Cincinnati Reds), acquired a considerable amount of land in Fresh Ponds as repayment of a debt owed him. Today’s Elmhurst runs from the NY Connecting Railroad (roughly paralleling 74th Street) east to Junction Boulevard and from Roosevelt Avenue south to the Long Island Expressway. Today’s Jackson Heights is a neighborhood of handsome six-story co-operative apartments, most of which surround a central garden. But there’s a triangle of a neighborhood bounded by Hazen and 81st Streets, 19th Avenue and the Grand Central Parkway, that can be claimed by both Jackson Heights and Astoria.
In general, it stretches from Roosevelt Avenue north to LGA and from 90th Street east to 114th. He offered installment payments to his less wealthy customers, which was a novel idea at the time, and one which they found very attractive. In 1868, he petitioned the post office to change West Flushing’s name to ‘Corona’ as he felt that his neighborhood was the “crown jewel” of Long Island. That’s exactly what the developers Henry Schloh and Charles Hausmann did when naming their new Queens development Rego Park in the 1920s, for the construction company that built the area’s one-family row houses…the Real Good Construction Company.
Winding streets, Tudor brick buildings, and short, cast-iron streetlamps and street signs make the development completely unique in New York City.
It was conceived and developed in the 1890s by Manhattan lawyer Albon Platt Man and later by his son, Alrick Man, and features block upon block of Spanish Colonial, Italianate, Dutch Colonial, Tudor, and even Japanese-style homes, as well as a cluster of apartment complexes in the vicinity of the Kew Gardens LIRR station, in a fairly well-defined wedge of land between the Jackie Robinson Parkway (Union Turnpike), Metropolitan Avenue, and the Van Wyck Expressway.
Hebron Cemetery and Queens College south to Union Turnpike west of Parsons Boulevard, was named Kew Gardens Hills, by real estate concerns who wanted to cash in on the Kew Gardens name. This association resulted in years of redlining and higher insurance rates due to Ridgewood and Glendale sharing a common zip code with the Bushwick section of Brooklyn, which in the late 1970s was plagued by arson fires.
Note that Metropolitan and Myrtle Avenues start their Queens addressing right at the Brooklyn border.
Mom was a flight attendant with American Airlines and lived in Jackson Heights between 1954-56. So,I would like to photograph streets with houses similar to those that she has spoken of so fondly. Keansburg was structured as a precinct by a demonstration of the New Jersey Legislature on March 26, 1917, from shares of both Middletown Township and Raritan Township (now Hazlet), focused around the effects of a choice hung on April 17, 1917.
Exhausted NYC occupants might ship over and use the weekend, or summer excursion to escape the city heat.
This grand trail is generally cleared with a few scaffolds and a couple of crossing points. Delight in the sea shrublands, tidal springs, salt swamps, hills, a mile of sunny shore and grand perspectives over the water. Trains from NYC stop in Matawan, Hazlet and Middletown; while bus service is immediate with stops all around.
In 1898, when four counties voted to become part of New York City, becoming Greater New York, half the county of Queens — the three easternmost towns of North Hempstead, Hempstead and Oyster Bay — chose to become independent and in 1899 created a county of their own, Nassau.


The towns were made up of villages, such as College Point and Richmond Hill, that are today mere neighborhoods. Astor, entrepreneur and real estate tycoon, had become the wealthiest man in America by 1840 with a net worth of over $40 million.
It’s typical of the resolute nondevelopment of New York City’s waterfront that the closer to the water you get, the more boring the housing gets. In 1845, angry Astorians burnt the smallpox hospital to the ground, and the asylums found a home on Blackwell’s Island. It is thought that around this time, the name Ravenswood was introduced by prominent clergyman Rev. It began the transition from rural farmland in the 1860s when the Long Island Rail Road built a terminal that would be its primary connection with Manhattan until the East River tunnels and Pennsylvania Station were built in 1910. De-industrialization in the 1970s and 1980s was swift and left many rusting and rotting remnants, some of which have now been incorporated into the recreational and residential sites now springing up at water’s edge.
The term “kill” is derived from middle Dutch “kille” meaning “riverbed” or “channel.” A number of NYC bodies of water are called “kills” including Dutch Kill(s), English Kill(s), and the Arthur Kill and the Kill Van Kull between Staten Island and New Jersey.
Settling in Manhattan in 1827, his Novelty Iron Works supplied steamboat engines for area vessels.
The paper was eventually bought out by theBrooklyn Times, but Kelly stayed on as a columnist. The area took its name from a preponderance of linden trees here and around close-by Calvary Cemetery. It was absorbed by a newer settlement to the east (named, appropriately, Newtown–the present-day Elmhurst), became a part of the borough of Queens, and then became a part of New York City in 1898.
Rejecting proposals to use Rothstein’s “Phantom Village” as the site of a municipal airport or as the site of the Queens civic center, government officials chose instead to develop the land for use as a park. Many infrequent visitors to Ridgewood consider it to be in Brooklyn, a fact that rankles Ridgewooders to no end; they are proud Queensites.
As the Civil War drew to a close, he founded what is today known as Glendale, which he named after his hometown of Glendale, Ohio.
In 1922, the Hemmerdinger Real Estate Corporation purchased the site and over the years expanded the terminal to 16 buildings. By the mid-1800s, horse cars and eventually streetcars began to bring in people from all over, and when Cord Meyer developed the area in the 1890s, he lobbied for a higher class name…Elmhurst. The heart of Elmhurst, and its predecessor, Newtown, has always been the intersection of Queens Boulevard, Broadway and Grand Avenue.
They appeared, seemingly out of nowhere, beginning in 1914 when the entire area was not much more than a swampy meadow.
According to the Encyclopedia of New York it was developed in 1905 as a “neighborhood of frame houses”.
The row houses stand in contrast with the modern high-rise apartment buildings along Queens Boulevard. The Gardens, and the surrounding neighborhood, were called Forest Hills for nearby Forest Park.
The promenade and town delighted in its notoriety for a long time and is currently a piece of American society. The recreation center offers an angling dock, access to Raritan Bay, and delightful perspectives of the NY horizon. Upon their return they were assaulted and one of them, John Colman was lethally shot by arrrow.
Your gathering can additionally visit by arrangement, so provide for us a call and we will try our hardest to oblige you.
Had these towns not separated from Queens, I would be doing entries on Lynbrook, Long Beach, Port Washington, Oyster Bay, Massapequa… I’d be writing till Christmas.
28 years later, these three western Queens towns and one city were dissolved and were made contiguous with New York City.
Francis Hawks in honor of his friend, John Ravenscroft, the Episcopal bishop of North Carolina. Dutch Kills and English Kills in the colonial era led to territory held by the Dutch and the British.
By 1832 he had acquired acreage on both sides of Newtown Creek, in Greenpoint and what would become the southern edge of Long Island City. Its row upon row of brick brownstones, many built by developer Paul Stier (who has a one-block Ridgwood alley named for him) housed a couple of generations of German immigrants in the early 20th Century, many of whom worked in the neighborhood’s many breweries such as Eurich’s and Welz and Zerweck. Strangely, the IND subway, which arrived in 1936, keeps the Newtown name at a station, and Newtown High School retains the old moniker, as do a pair of roads in Astoria that were formerly main thoroughfares leading to the town. The Queensboro Corporation and developer Edward MacDougall built now-landmarked housing along today’s 82nd Street; the area became known as Jackson Heights after John C. Like Elmhurst it contains a series of alphabetized street names: Butler, Curtis, Ericsson, Gillmore, Humphreys, McIntosh, and Kearney (A, B, F, J, L are skipped and K is out of place). Keansburg is some piece of the Bayshore Regional Strategic Plan, an exertion by nine regions in northern Monmouth County to reinvigorate the area’s economy by accentuating the customary downtowns, thick private neighborhoods, sea history, and the regular magnificence of the Raritan Bay coastline. From 1854 to 1866, it also catered to patrons of the National Race Course in Corona (renamed ‘Fashion Race Track’ in 1856). Bliss laid out streets in Greenpoint to facilitate the riverside shipbuilding concern and built a turnpike connecting it with Astoria; he also instituted ferry service with Manhattan. Jackson, who laid Jackson Avenue, now Northern Boulevard, out across the meadow beginning in 1859.
It’s one of the few real African-American enclaves in northern Queens west of Flushing Meadows-Corona Park. Information and map for Rockland County, NY park & ride lot at Spring Valley bus Ramapo, New. Gibbs’ property was sold to developers in 1848 to four prominent NY investors, who quickly began to build it up. Though most of Bliss’ activities were in Greenpoint, he is remembered chiefly by Blissville and by a stop on the Flushing Line subway (#7) that bears his family name; 46th Street was originally known as Bliss Street.
Today Ridgewood is a stable middle-class neighborhood centering on its main drags, Myrtle Avenue and Fresh Pond Road, named for a body of water that was filled in as development encroached on the area’s rurality in the early 20th Century. The area that is today the convergence of Carr Avenue and Beachway, is the memorable area that bears the name Colman’s Point.
Over time, a street grid was built and Sunswick Creek, which ran through the area, was filled in (Sunswick likely derives from an Indian word meaning “chief’s wife’s place”).



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