The second phase will include various-sized buildings to accommodate the needs of different non-governmental organisations, Secretary for Development Carrie Lam Cheng Yuet-ngor said. Among the five buildings involved, the Blue House in Wan Chai has drawn interest from the community. The four-storey building in Stone Nullah Lane was built in the 1920s as working-class housing. It was also the site of the first hospital in Wan Chai, in 1867. Lawrence Lam Kwok-wai of St James' Settlement said his group would look for partnerships, and proposed turning the site into a complex of art studios and exhibition venues that showcased Wan Chai history. A disused courthouse in Fanling is also on the list. The ungraded building, built around 1960, consists of the main building, two staff quarters, a store, an annex and a secretariat office. The Development Bureau said the main building's facade, with high vertical windows and a double canopy, was a simplified version of neo-classical architecture. The other two sites picked for revitalisation are stone houses in Hau Wong Temple New Village in Kowloon City and the Old House in Wong Uk Garden in Sha Tin. The two-storey stone houses are the only Chinese cottage buildings in Hau Wong Temple New Village in Junction Road in Kowloon City. They were built on the site of 'The Ho Family Garden' from 1941 to 1945, after the Japanese army demolished the family garden during their invasion. Several film studios operated in the village in the 1950s. In the 1970s, some stone houses were used as industrial workshops, including one used by tombstone company Nam Yan Kee. Stone tablets inscribed with the shop's name can still be found in the village. The Old House is the only surviving Hakka residence in Wong Uk Garden, Sha Tin. It is a declared monument built in 1911 during the Qing dynasty. It features a two-hall, one-courtyard plan with three bays. Most of the old village houses in the area have been demolished, and the Old House is the only remnant of Yuen Chau Kok.