The town of Suffolk, New York, was one of the most densely populated places in the United States in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, but in the years that followed it was decimated by an epidemic of tuberculosis and malaria.
The town was built to accommodate the city’s growing population, and in 1906, a pair of men bought the property for $200,000.
Since then, the town has lost nearly $1 million, according to a book by the author, Susan Sontag.
In the 1980s, the city was demolished by a pair, one of them a contractor, but the site has since been preserved.
The book describes the process that brought down the structure.
The house was originally constructed as a house in 1887 by the brothers and sisters who lived in a rented house on the site.
It was constructed in the original stone-walled layout, which had four rooms on either side of a central hall with a roof.
In 1898, it was subdivided into two separate buildings and given the name Suffolk House.
The new building, which was to be the house’s main entrance, was constructed by John F. Bemis, a former engineer and contractor who died in 1902.
The structure was then subdivided again in 1899 and 1892, and by 1906, the structure had grown to include a third and fourth story.
Bems and his wife, Mary Bemis Lillie, moved to a rented home in the town in the early 1900s, but he eventually sold the house.
In 1901, he purchased the building and built the second and third floors out of brick, which he later sold to his son, Edward Lillies.
The third floor was for storage.
In 1910, the Lillys moved the house into a rented building, but it wasn’t until 1924 that the Lills moved it into their own home.
The next year, Bemis and the Lillingys bought the land and began construction on the new building.
It’s believed the Lillinys built the house on a site where the river meets the ocean, and the structure’s facade was carved out of the rock.
The exterior wall was built of stone.
In 1916, the property was torn down, and after a century of neglect, the building was left standing on a hillside.
In 2007, a local businessman took the site of the original Suffolk House and built a $5 million home on the spot.
The family donated it to the Suffolk County Historical Society in 2009, but after the group took over the site, they began demolishing the structure to clear space for a new development.
The demolition started in September of this year.
The group said it was done with a combination of bulldozers, and said it would not allow anyone to go inside, though it was not clear if they would be allowed to leave without permission.
The home is now a dumpster.
The Boston Globe reported that the group’s owners have been charged with violating a local law prohibiting demolition without the owner’s permission.
They have yet to be charged, and their lawyer said they would have to file a civil suit.
“It is our hope that the court will allow us to preserve this historic property for the people who once lived there, and for generations to come,” a spokesperson for the Suffolk Historical Society said in a statement.
The site of Suffolk House is at the end of a gravel road, a short walk from the Suffolk High School.
There is no word yet on whether the demolition will cause any damage to the property, but there are a few people who live in the area who have been notified of the impending demolition.
A post on a local blog noted that the property had “not been in the public eye for over a century,” and that the residents of the area had not seen it for decades.