I saw in a photo at the World Chess Hall of Fame that in 1955 Fischer signed in at the Manhattan Chess Club and gave his address as 560 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn:
Fischer biographer Frank Brady described the family's move from Manhattan to Brooklyn in 1950:
In the fall of 1950, Regina moved the family out of Manhattan and across the bridge to Brooklyn, where she rented an inexpensive apartment near the intersection of Union and Franklin streets. It was only temporary: She was trying to get closer to a better neighborhood. Robbed of her medical degree in Russia because of the war, she was now determined to acquire a nursing diploma. As soon as she enrolled in the Prospect Heights School of Nursing, the peripatetic Fischer family, citizens of nowhere, moved once again—its tenth transit in six years—to a $52-a-month (That's about $460 in today's currency) two-bedroom flat at 560 Lincoln Place in Brooklyn.
The family resided in apartment Q, a small, basic, but habitable apartment. It was there that Fischer soon became so engrossed in the game that Regina feared he was spending too much time alone".
They currently have some interesting exhibits. My favorites:
Chess During World War 2
A Memorable Life: A Glimpse into the Complex Mind of Bobby Fischer