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historic oakville home for sale after 64 years
Equally discreet White placards decorate other historic buildings in Old Oakville, the names and occupations of the original inhabitants of these buildings.
205 advertising these two-
Pharmacist Robert Farley, red brick, 1857.
But on the wooden tile next to the old doctor\'s entrance to the left of the front porch, the word \"pharmacist\" appears to have been cut from a separate piece of wood and inserted into the logo.
Amanda Brammer remembers her parents.
The nearest household at home-
It was found that the plaque was misspelled as a \"Pharmacist \".
Instead of waiting for months to replace it, they fixed it.
Art nurses June Brammer, former harbor master gulth Brammer of Oakville and Bronte, bought the red brick Gothic Revival in 1954, which is 160-year-old house.
Now, 64 years later, after the death of a 5-year-old mother in January 9, the children in June put the house on the market.
Gulth Brammer died in 2005.
Daughter Amanda Brammer and her brothers Richard and Christopher decided it was time to pass the House on to another family. Listed for $2.
Four, 1 million-bedroom, white-
The closed red brick house attracted a developer\'s offer, and he retreated when he realized that it would be complicated to split a historic building.
Amanda, a professional gardener who lives in mascoka, said she was reassured that the deal had not passed.
\"It\'s really a family home.
It has a lovely garden.
There are wedding, birthday celebrations, Christmas, happy and sad events, \"she said.
This house is the place where gulth Brammer celebrates the 50 th anniversary of Canadian citizenship --
He came to Canada from England when he was a child.
Next week, its garden will be the setting for celebrating life in June.
As a commercial artist and painter, she is known for restoring works from galleries and private collections around the world from the studio behind her husband\'s house overlooking the garden.
Amanda Brammer can\'t remember how many tennis balls she and her brothers threw in the hollow spires of George Square, a tree-lined park across the street.
But she recalled the snake her brothers brought home from the 16-mile stream, which was on the other side of the street, she remembers the smoky smell that filled the walls of her home when her mother arranged the fire-torn canvas in the hallway.
The house was named after chemist Robert Farley, who built it after buying the property in 1857.
He lived there for a short time, sold it to George Rutherford in 1864, and three years later he sold it to a doctor. Charles Lusk.
It was Lusk who bought an adjacent lot and it is now a garden.
In 1920, his widow sold it to another doctor, William Morley Wilkinson, the Halton County coroner.
Both doctors met the patient at the residence.
A sign on the porch still points to the office.
According to information from the Oakville Historical Society and the history of a book by David and Suzanne pickcock, Old Oakville, 34 years later the Wilkins family sold it at their daughter Mary\'s wedding.
Gulth Brammer ran a construction and paving company when he bought the place in June.
Amanda remembers one day when her dad ordered the old summer kitchen to be torn off the back of the house.
When Gurth announced that he was leaving for his annual month, her mother came home and found a plastic piece nailed to the main house.
Long trip to England
The new kitchen was built while he was away, and her mother cooked on the stove that had been moved to the formal dining room.
After selling his construction and paving business, Guls was hired by former Oakville Mayor Harry Barrett in early 1970 to lead the restoration of port Oakville and Bronte.
The cleaning and landscaping of Brammer, as well as the establishment of a new berth, helped the Oakville Waterfront become a destination, his daughter said.
Real estate listing agent George nybrock, along with Gillian corcroft of Royal LePage Real Estate Services Ltd.
He said that according to other properties he sold in the historic block of Oakville, the pharmacist was in exceptionally good condition.
Although the appearance is likely to require the preservation of its fascinating heritage, its historical name does not prevent the renovation of the interior of the new owner.
\"This is a very solid foundation.
\"They maintain the machinery and bones of the building very well,\" said Niblock . \".
\"It has no ensuite bathroom.
\"It doesn\'t have a big closet, and it doesn\'t have a lot of big patio doors that lead to the terrace,\" he said . \".
But only one buyer is needed to appreciate the house, he said.