Oregon Republican. (Dallas, Or.) 1870-1872, June 18, 1870, Image 3

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Polk County Official Directory.
Polk county covers an area of about 1,250
iqoare miles. Number of voters. 1,227. Acres
C . .4 ,!,. li!. a. ; n aha tr i - n
i uuuer ciuuvauun, v.t.nv. v aiue oi
assessable property, $1,524,513. The Land
Office for. this District is located at Oregon
Oity Owen Wade, Register ; Henry Warren,
Jfcccerrer. ' i
UOOJTY UFKICEKS. Jntlrc, J. U. Uolttns;
C(Miiitffioitern, h. C. Dice. I, Levcnsf Sheriff",
J. W. Smith ; Clerk, J. I. Thompson ; AnHxxur,
II. David: Treinrr, B.. M. May: School Su
periuteiident, J. II . My er ; Surveyor, S. T. Biirek :
Uorvner, v. v. .buiureu.
Post Office Towxs. Bethel, Bridgeport,
Bucna Vista, Dallas (county scat), Eola.drand
Konde, Independence, Luckiamute, Lincoln,
Lewisville, Montnouth, lUekrcal, Salt Creek
and Zena.
U. S. Mail leaves Dallas for Salem on Mon
day, Wednesday and Friday at 7 a. in., return
ing same days at 6 p.m.; for Independence,
each Tuesday morning at fl; fr Salt Creek,
each Tuesday at 1 p. m.j for Lafayette, Mon
day and Thursday at 3 p. m., returning Wed
uesay and Saturday at 10 a. m.; for Corvallis,
Wednesday and Saturday at 10 a. m., returning
Monday and Thursday at 3 p. in.
3f. E. CJntrch.D. L. Spaulding, pastor.
Services at their church, north sido of Mill
street between Main and Jefferson, as follows:
First Sabbath (in each month)' in the evening:
2d Sabbath, at 11 o'clock a.m.; 3d Sabbath,
in the evening. Regular prayer meeting each
Wednesday evening. Sunday School every
Sabbath at 9& o'clock a. m.
Baptint Chnrcft. J. W. Osb'orn, pastor Ser
vices at their Church, corner Court and Jetfer
son streets, the Third Sabbath in each month.
Chrintian Church. T. F. Campbell, pastor.
Services at the Baptist Church second Saturday
and Sunday in each month.
Jfefhodiit Epitcopnl Church (SuHlJi). B. R.
Baxter, pastor. Services the First Sabbath in
each month at their Church, southeast corner
Washington and Church streets.
Poutl.vsd legal teudor rates, strong at 8SAc
More Goods. Mr. J. D. Lee went to Port
land this week after more new goods.
Lost. A note of hand has been lost, for
further particulaas see the advertisement.
Rais. We have had a splendid rain here
this week, that has benefitted the late grain
very much.
Grain Ripening. Wc hear of several fields
of volunteer oats that are almost ripe enough
to harvest.
For Yiikka. Mr. Jas. W. Smith, our Sher
iff, will start ou Monday next with cattle for
YrekaJ California.
Lumber. The attention of those interastcd
is directed to the advertisement of the Buena
Vista Mill Company published this week.
The 8 team -dap California left San Frar.cisco
for Portland on the 13 th. She will probably
leave Portland on her return trip on Monday
or Tuesday next.
Weasels. One night this week a weasel en
tered the chickcncoops on Mr. Ed. Delash
niutt's place, and killed fifty young chickens
Tae destroyer is not yef caught.
A Sligiit Changs. Mr. P. C. Sullivan,
having purchased the interest of Judge W. C.
Whitson in the Okkgon Republican, will here
after be interested in the publication of the
Tall Grass. We bear that the straw in
some oat fields in this neighborhood has al
ready grown six and a balffect high. If any
country can beat that for high, wo will inea?
ure again when our grain gets ripe.
Wild Ciierbv Balsam. The memory of
Dr. Wistar is emba!mcd in the hearts of thou
sands whom his "Balsam of Wild Cherry'" has
cured of coughs, colds, consumption, or some
other form of Pulmonary disease. lf.-2t
' In Progress. The annual meeting of ti e
Chris fun Brotherhood of the State of Oregon,
is now in session at their camp grounds on the
La Creole, near Dixie. The meeting will con
tinue through next week, and over Sunday
the 26th.
Rails. Land owners in this county are
lu ily engaged at present drawing fence rails
oat of the. mountains for the purpose of fur
ther improving their estates. We have seen
pome large loads pass through town wagons,
Rid to. have on a huudred rails. One load per
day is all that can be made.
Deai. - Our exchanges convey the intellij
gence of the death of Frank It. Stuart, former
ly editor and proprietor of the Polk Com Time.
lie had been sick, at Portland, most of the
cummer and went down to ban trancisco a
short time since, where he died.' There are no
particulars given.
Inquire Within. The mouth is liko a
bouse to let However pretty U.raaybeex
jterually, it is impossible to judge of its merits
until yon have seen the inside. If behind the
ruby doors there are plonty of pearl-white fix
tures,you will exclaim at once, "How beauti
ful l"- To impart the utmost possible brilliancy
there is nothing like fragrant Sozodant.
V :
Fbcit CRors. The apple crop in this neigh
borhood will be light this fall. Many farmers
who have had a largo surplus heretofore assure
us that they will have barely fruit enough for
home consumption. This scarcity is occasion
ed by heavy frosts that came in May. and by
the ravages of thg,"cattapillar8 that destroyed
the trees later. '
Sisgisg.Oq Wednesday eveening-last the
musical societies, of Polk county, 1. et at this
place, in convention, each society wa3. repr'
fented, and we understand "avery pleasant
meeting was had. Another meeting will take
place on Tuesday evening next, but what busi
ness is' to be transacted is not communicated to
Ui. ' i: - '
Expired. The time of those subscribers
who subscribe! for the Polk County Times,
when that paper first started, has expired, and
we will, without noliee to the contrary, discon
tinue their papers. We would, however, like
very much to retain all the old subscribers, for
we think wo can furnish them with a good
onnniv ri!,rwir firwi ihn ...wrfW lm
, ' 1 ' " .
amply remunerated for the smail expenditure
necessary to keep their subscription alive. it
- I ' . ! J
DROwsEb. Mr. Fryar, mail carrier from
Corvallis, tells U3 that on Saturday last a son
of Dr. Wright's was drowned at Corvallis. Ho
was bathing in the river and, as is supposed,
cramped. He was seen to sink by persons at a
distance, but before iid could reach him be
went down for the last time. Thr body had
not been found at last advis. Y '
Goose' Lakewam. On Wednesday last,
Mr. John Medsear drove a band of about 1,000
sheep through town. He is on hi3 way to
Goose Lake, and will cross the Cascade Moun
tains by the Oregon Central Military Wagon
Road. . Mr. John Ellis, ot this county, will
start on Monday next with 60 head of cattle
for the same destination. J Several families
passed through on Thursday, bound the same
Coal. Some weeks since we mentioned a
coal bank discovered in the Coast Range Moun
tains by Mr. Litchfield. Mr. L. is prospecting
his discovery, and finds it to bo mora valuable
than at first supposed: As he tunnels in the
bank is found to be increased in size and the
coal is better in qualify. From some speci
mens we have seen, wc judge that it will make
gas. Mr. L. intends fu'ly opening his lode
this summer, and if he can make a profit on
quarrying coal for the market he will do so.
The only difficulty in the way now is a lack of
easy and cheap transportation.
At an early hour on Sunday morn
ing, says the Statesman, five convicts
escaped from the .Penitentiary. Two
of them, Westcott and Indian Bub,
were in the hospital, under treatment.
In the evening, as the men marched
from the reading room to their cells,
three of them managed to slip iutb the
hospital ward, and were concealed by
the two sick ones. Dnrinjr the nitrht
they took up the floor of five inch
plank, which had became rotten, and
m ide good their escape. Three are
snppescd to have gone' in an easterlj'
direction the other two up the river
Parties are in .search of them in vari
ous directions, and it is to be hoped
they will all be retaken. One thousand
dollars reward is offered by Major M.
P. Berry for their arrest, in the follow
ing suuh : James Hayden, 5 feet 62
inches high, sandy hair, partly bald,
aged 28, $350. Chas. Sutton, 5 feet 2
inches, tattooed on right arm and hand,
black hair, 2")0. John Williams, G
feet high, anchor on left arm, vessel
and letters E. A. M. on right, aged 29,
250. Wifl. Wescott, 5 feet b iuehes,
curly hair, light complexion, hn3 ca
tarrh in the head, aged 21, $100. In
dian Bob, saddle-colored, 100. Each
convict wore off a Gardner shackle.
The" parting of young ladies is much
adieu about nothing.
An Iowa clergyman has been depos
ed from his church for allowing his
wife to use his name to advance the
sale of sewing machines.
, It is advertised that "An Old Fash
ioned Girl" can be had at all the re-
eetauie oooic stores, price, .i ou.
Unmarried men should mvest.
Oliver Wendell Holmes says - that
widows who crT eay are firt to marry
again. There is nothing like wet
weather for transplanting. "
An old lady who was asked what she
thought of the eclipse, replied, t4We!l,
it proves one thing that the papers
don't tiUvays tell lies."
Brigham Younp; is one of the rich
est men in the world. A single New
lork bank has invested 800,000,000
in securities on his account, and he is
the third largest depositor in the Bank
of" England.
Josh Billings says : "Menny people
spend their t?me in trying to find the
hole whar sin got into the world." If
two men break Through the ice into a
mill pond, they had better hunt for
some good hole to get out of, rather
than get into a long argument about
the hole they fell in.
Governor Morton, of Indiana, is a
permanent invalid. He walks with a
cane in each hand, and addresses the
Senate while seated in his chair. " Al
though a paralytic there is no lack of
enenry . in his manner, and his voice
reaches every portion of the spaciou3
chamber and galleries.
The indication3-aro that the coming
will be the greatest base ball season for
years. ;. Young, and old'mcn will neg
lect their business to see their favor
ites play a match game with some rival
club.-. The amount of money which
our national exercise costs is immense.
Female GAMr.LTcus.There were
no gamestressea among the Greeks ;
and the Roman women were always too
much occupied with their domestic af.
fairs to und time to play. What will
our modern ladies think when we
state that the Emperor Augustus j
scarcely wore a garment whieh had not
1 been woven by his wife, his sister or ;
The Douglas county papers arc agi
tating the subject of having a Couuty
Fair at Roseburg this fall. .)
Two fellows at Roseburg, says the
Pbindealer, staked S00 each on the
result of a prize fight, anc retired out
of tovm to decide which should own
the money. The law of leers put ft
stop to their game arrangements.
A new paper has bee;n started at
Portland called the Oregoii Good Tern-
p:ar. 1,1 is tue orgau 01 ine urupr iu
this State. " : '
The State Journal contains the fol
lowing account of a storm that passed
over Euarcne last week : Last Monday
and Tuesday he weather was very
warm. Tuesday afternoon it became
quite . oppressive, and resulted in the
severest thunder storm that has ever
visited this plaee since the country has
been settled by white people. About
7 o'clock in the evening a dark cloud
came up in the south-west, and in a
short time the lightening commenced
flashing in every direction followed by
terriffic claps of thunder and some rain.
A number of trees were set on fire iu
sight of town by lightening, and, for a
time, a bright fire blazed on the west
side of Spencer Butte, and one on the
foot hills south west of, town. A great
-many trees were struck by lightening.
The scene reminded us of a thunder
storm on the Platte River more than
anything we have ever seen in this
country before. There was another
thunderstorm on Wednesday evening
but not so violent. Lightening is very
unusual in this couutry.
The same paper learns that Mr. AV.
T. Wilson, of Ohio, has gone to Eng
land to purchase Cotswold sheep for
the purpose of shipping to Oregon this
season, lie will have them nere as
early ; as September, if possible. All
wool growers should keep an eye to
this enterprise, and avail themselves of
the first opportunity of securing some
of these sheep, as the business of wool
growing is a p;3ri'ig one, and 1 11c Lots
wolds are fast becoming the most popu
lar breed in the United States. They
are excellent both for wool and mutton
being a large sheep and turning (ff a
.heavy, fleece. Persons desirous of
learning further in regard to these
sheep can do so by addresstug Mr. Jerry
Luckeyof this place.
The Albany Register says : There is
some talk of a' new paper in Albany
soon. It will probably be a bedrocker,
and advocate repudiation.
The Statesman learns from Mr. E.
0. Cartwright that there is a prospect
for an abundant crop of flax seed this
season. There are aboiit 9,000 acres
sown in this valley ; 3,000 for the use
of the Pioneer Oil Mills, and the rest
for the companies represented by Mr.
The 1 .Oregon 'an,. of the' 1 ith Inst.,
contains an account of an unsuccessful
attempt to assassinate Dr. Fowler, of
Portland, who is in the employ of the
North Pacific Steamship Co. ..The
would be assassin fired a shot through
the window into the bed where Fowler
was sleeping. The sleeping man hap-
poned to be lying on the back side 01
the bed, and thus escaped death.
The same paper says that Capt. Biz
Miller, whom everybody knows as an
old steamboatmnn on the waters of the
Willamette and Columbia, has, just
been doing another job. of perilous nav
ipation on the Upper Columbia. A
dispatch from Wallula, yesterday, an
nounces th.it he has run the two steam
ers, Missoula and Cabinet, through
Cabinet Rapids into Pen d'Ortlle Lake.
People will , soon begin to think Copt.
Baz can just run a steamer anywhere
he chooses.
From the J nrlison vo. Sentinel we
learn that a company has been incor-i
porated to bring in water from Apple-;
gate to the mines about Jacksonville!
The capacity of the ditch will be about
five hundred inches. The capital stock'
rti nn f n f
1 VUjUVV. , . . ; j
The same paper is informed, by Mr.
W. II. Woodbury, tint John McGin
nisj mail carrier between Crescent City
and Trinidad, was swallowed up in the
quicksand while crossing lledwood
Creek. There was a young man trav
elingiyith him at the time.' -Mc. told
him to wait until he- crossed to the
other side before he started. Me. start
ed, aud he and horse disappeared. !
Mr. Colwell informs the Sentinel
that a rich goldbearing quartz ledge
has lately been discovered at the head
of tlndian Creek, on the divide, iu Jo
sephine couuty. ' :
The Jacksonville Newt says that Mr.
Botfden has about eighty tons of
quartz, which he is having hauled to
the Occidental mill to be crushed. The
ruill.will be started in a day or two.
On:beiDg asked , if the government
has a reserved policy about the Indians
a few days ago, the Secretary of War
said ; "Yes, if hostilities break, out
there will be the . direct dealing with
them. The Quaker policy is an expe
dient tojjeep the peace ; but war is the
immediate "alternative if t! c Sioux
i want it.
Telegraphic Summary.
Washington, June 13. It is stat
ed that the President has organized
and is about to inaugurate a commercial
policy which will bring to the United
States the vast trade of tho Spanish
American States now going to Europe.
It looks- to a new treaty and intimate
relations, and was suggested in his first
annual message. '
Secretary Cox stated in an interview
with Lawrence, that he did not believe
it good policy for the Government to
sell public lands in large tracts by
treaty; tnat he believed there was no
coustitutioual authority by treaty with
the Indian tribes to sell lands which
they hold in railroad companies or
other parties, and that he was not in
favor of such a treaty ; but-when such
a treaty, had been made the Depart
ment could not declare it void, but
leave it to the courts to decide.
Washington, June 13. A Times'
special says the majority and minority
of the House Committee on Foreign
Affairs on the Cuban question to-day
officially published reports. The ma
jority rcport'declares it to be the duty
of 'the ' United States to recognize.the
existence of a contest in Cuba, and to
declare and maintain an inrartial net -
tralityj give both parties the same ad
vantages in intercourse and trade wnh
the United States, and invites the
President to remonstrate against the
barbarous manner in which the war has
been conducted. The minority submit
as a substitute for their proposition a
bill making it a misdemeanor to equ:p
ships of war with the intent of being
employed in the service of any Euro
pean Province or State for the purpose
of ubduing colonists claiming inde
pendence, and providing for the for
feiture of such vessels. The minority
say they see no evidence that there is a
Cuban revolutionary government in ex
istence, exercising permanent, control
over any part of the Island, and are
constrained to believe that the consti
tutional and political divisions on the
control of the Island are mainly on pa
per. - The insergents hoid no im
portant city or town, have no capitol.
or vessels afloat. This shows that there
is no government inside of the Cuban
camps. They look further upon ..the
proposed declaration of neutrality as a
concession of belligerant rights, which
would enlarge the powers of Spain
against this country ; at the same time
they believe it to be the luty of the
United States to preserve an impartial
neutrality between the parties in strug
gle, and against European supremacy iu
any portion of the continent, lie mi
nority report also recommends, the
Government to maintain a naval force
in the Cuban waters to protect the
rights of all American citizens.
The "Peeled Heels" aud "Dirty
Stockings" contend for the base ball
championship in Nashville.
iOfSce, ITo. 64 (Adjoining Telegraph Office),:
' Froat street, Portland, Oregon. w
Accounts, Notes, Bonds, Drafl3 and Mercan
tile claims of every dcrcription throughout Or
egon aud the Territories, WILL IJE MADE A
ED, as well as with a due regard to ec onomy
m all business matters intrusted to his care and
the proceeds paid over punctually.
On Sea and Land the
Great liestora-
As a remedy for the sea-sickncss which be
sets the voyager on his way to and from Cali
fornia, and for the disorders which assail the
unact-limatcd emigrant in the unhealthy dis
tricts xf the interior, IIOSTETTER'S STOXT-'
ACII BITTEKS will bo fundequa!ly efiioa
cious. On no pari of the continent has the
snilue of this pure vegetable elixir, as a spe
cific for epidemic diseases, been so clearly dc
msnstrated as in the new States and Territo
ries lying contiguous to the Pacific Ocean.; As
a means of preventing the distressing and
dangerous attacks of fever, and tho dysentcrie
and diarrhieal complaints which are engender
ed by poison in tho air, or by the use of water
containing a vegetable or mineral taint inimi
cal to health, it is confessedly superior to any
other tonic or alte'rativo in the world. It nets
as a preventive agent by strengthening and
exhilarating the whole physical organization,
and producing a regular habit of body. All
that the human system requires, to enable it to
resist the deleterious affects of malai.ia, is in
creased vigor and vital activity, and these arc
the inevitable results of a course ot this cele
brated tonic and corrective. It promotes ap
petite, facilitates digestion, controls the liver,
regulates the bowels, braces tho nerves supcr
iuduces sound and wholesome sleep, invigo
rates without exciting the pulse, and imparts
buoyancy to the animal spirits. The body and
mind toncd:and cheered by its genial opera
ration, are in a condition to repel n:l exterior
influences which tendTto produce disease. Flux
dysentery, billious remittents, chills and fever,
rheumatism, Ac, are almost always caused by
atmospheric poison acting upon an unfortified
svstem. Erase up the organism, and cheer
the spirits, with this-" wholesome medicated!
stimulant, and then neither tho malaria gener
ated by the filth- of crowded cities, nor the ex
halation of new soils, nor the vapid wat. r of a
springless region, will be likely to produce nny
serious consequences. 16-4w
V" in market in kits or barrels.
' For sale at COX fc EARHAET'S, s
.': i , '- ' . Salem, v
lyU in Polk county, twi miles from
Dallas, on the road to Salem, all under good
fence, repaired this ipring ; 175 aresnow un
der cultivation. 25 'acres of timothy meadow,
and well watered by springs and wells; three
dwelling houses and one good barn on the
farm, and two good bearing orchards. Belong
ing to this prairie land is four timber lots, one
lot of fir timber containing 110 acres,, situated
five miles off, and is 'the nearest timber to the
valley aud very valuable for rails and building
purposes; 01 acres of oak timber two miles
distant; 2G acres of, oak timber two miles and
29 acres of oak timber one mile distant. Tnese
tracts of land together make one' of tho best
grain and. stock farms in Polk county. Can
be divided advantageously into three or four
farms. ;
Terms, $11 per acre, to be sold together for
cash iu hand. Apply to
a p ir
Dallas, Oregon.
farming; land, on Lnckiamutc; 2(1
acres in grain, 6 aCre planted with white beans,
good orchard bearing, and good range for
stork. I - J
Price $1,100, including crop, if sold before
harvest. .
Inquire of
E&tssscl! & Ferry,
Real fcstato Ag&its, Portland; Ogn., or of
Dallas, Ogn.
S is invited to tho improved lacuities wuicli
I have recently Jm.ide to my apparatus, by
which I am able to take
&Lv IHctures
O n e
Thus making the heretofore task of getting
correct likenes?cs;oi .C11IJLIJU12X a matter
of small moment.
JT-.V Gallery located on Main street Dallas.
j W. 11. UAT1EKLIIN.
Dallas, April 22, 1S70. 8:1m!
Front Strast, one Door South of
Ifcst Olflce,
Dallas - - - - - - - Oresron.
inform the
titi.ens of .Dallas and vicinity
that they have replenished their stock of tin-
ware, and
ment of
now on hand a largo assort-
Bex atl
d Pallor Stoves,
. v
Brass and
Iron Ware
Of every description
. Also a large supply of
Sheet Iron,
Vi ire, &c-
Ilavirg procured tho services of a first-class
workman wo are now constantly maonfnetur
irir nil kinds of! tin furnishings for stoves and
for farmers use. Such a?
Stove noilcrsj, Ccfice and Tea Pots,
Tea Kettles, 5IiIk Pans, Dippers,!
Lard and ISutter Cans. I
And in fact, all articles of tinwaro usually
found in stove i an tinware stores, all of which
wo olTer for sale; nt prices that will justify pur-
ehnsers to patronize us rather than Salem or
Portland shops.j '
Fpoeial attention will be given to
Of all kind?. .
I11 connection with the stove aud tin ttorc,
we will coiiliuuj'j our
Where wiU ha! kept all kinds of seasonable
meats, both FUES1I and SALT.
In exchantfd for goods in our line wcjwill
take all kinds Of countify rroduce, such as
Butt r, Eggs,! ChickeAs, Flour, Bacon,! &c.
Wc invite the public to call and examine
our stock. .;CKA WF01tD: iN JS VV iVl A N .
Dallas, March 4, 1S70. " ljtf
SScrifJ's Sale,
me aircciud, issued out ot inc. circuit
Court of tho State of Oregon, for the county
f Polk, on ! a! judgment rendered on tho 23d
day of April; 187". in favor of L. Bettman and
against Reuben Dot', Jesse Hay, W.' II. Kay
for the sum of eleven hundrel fifteen and 3fi
lOOtbs dollars,) U. S. gold or silver coin, jwith
interest at thejratc of one per cent, per month
from reudition'of judgment, until paid, together
with costs and accruing cofis, I have levied
upon and seized and will expose at public'auc
ii on, in the town of E da. Polk county,'! Ore
gon, at the store of said Doty & Kay, June the
1.5th, 1S70, bet ween the hours of 9 o'clock A.
M. and 4 o'clock P. M. of sid day, all the
goods, ; wares and merchandise, such as Dry
(loods, Boot, hocs, Hats, (jueen's-Ware,
Stone-Ware, $pades and Shovels, and various
other nut ions too numerous to" mention.- j Sale
to commence at H) o'clock A. M. !
J. W. SMITlt
1 i lw ShcriiT of Tolk Co., Ogn.
Crawford & IVcwman,
j OF THE j
Japaiicd W
Pots iorl
are, Porcelain tlned Stew
I ruit, a. Great Vrariety of
Gem Pans, Pressed Patties for Tarts,
Cooking Spoons, Egg Beaters, Broil-'
Fixtures of Improved Pattern
Itoliin"- Pius, &c, &c. .
Dallas, Apiril 15; 1870.
Pleacant llms ia a Goodly Land and
consult -
Real Estate Broken and CoUecttaa AfenU,
N W. Corner of First and TVasliingtpa
- ' ; . . street,
At the Branch OJlce,
Dallas, Polk County, Oregon
That is . to Fay, tbat fhe lands of "Shintr"
scarcely attract the attention of tho Emi
grant who wishes to' purchase a desirable bomo
in a fertile, healthy region, while lands in Ore
gon can be purchased for a small amount vt
money. ; . . " ; ;
Wo now proclaim that special attention will
be given to the purchase and sale of Keal Es
tate; and moreover, we cheerfully impart the
Cily Properly,
Town tols,
Improved, and .
UnimproTed Lands,
Stock Handle,
Timber Lands, .
Etc., Etc., Etc.
For sale at reasonable terms,
In tho Best Portloua of th KUU.
' And in conclusion, we would impreti apefe
the minds of persons desiring to tell Krai E
tate that they incur n expense in placing
their property in our hands, unlets a tale ia
Particular attention is directed to the fact
. . . f . 1. , 1
that a large amount i uesimme iiaai csa ee
purchased at the Branch Office, -
Real Estate Agent.