Aug 30th 2013 10:26PM Perhaps it is long over due to get your federal, state, county and local governments to pass new laws concerning situations such as this. In a repo, everything taken must and should be placed in a storage facility for a certain amount of time before being disposed of. Then when finished removing possessions, a note must be taped or attached to the front door with info concerning whom to contact, etc. Anything damaged or stolen must be replaced or cash compensation for said items. Damages to the building to gain access must also be repaired or compensation from either the repro company or bank or both. Etc.
Come on lawmakers!! Do your job and help out your constiuents who are in the situation or are in danger of being in this situation.
Nov 17th 2011 3:32PM Did she make he trade yet? I wonder what car did she get? New? Used? A jalopy? Old but decent?
Aug 30th 2011 2:00PM I wish him the best of luck!! Uhm ... I really cannot imagine any college allowing him to park his mobile home on their campus. So, suffice to say, he will need to park it off campus somewhere. That be the only negative I can think of. Perhaps parking at a nearby KOAA or campsite is the way to go. Some are open year round. It might be cheaper to do it that way than paying room/board on campus.
Jul 17th 2011 8:08AM I was a student at Gallaudet University back in the '80's. I used the subways all the time. I found D.C.'s subway system one of the easiest to understand. Even the bus routes are not that difficult to understand. True though, driving can be a bit of a challenge if you are not familiar with the area. Parking can be a problem, especially for new people.
Jul 16th 2011 7:48PM No different from the sin tax. However, they need to raise money. I would rather pay a little more on junk foods than have tax increases on income and properties. At least you can eliminate the junk food from your diet.
Jun 27th 2011 8:06AM The marvel of technology of the time.
Jun 23rd 2011 1:28PM Personally, I think it is silly for anyone to be wearing nail polish at all. I find it to be a distraction. I'm not saying it would not look good. I'm just saying I find it to be too much of a distraction. People being people, some have no taste(s) in colors and pick the wrong colors that clashes with their skin and clothes. The size of their toe nail and finger nails are important. If they are at extreme, meaning, tiny area because they chew their nails down to the moon, or have natural large nails of various sizes and shapes. The worse I find are fake nails. I don't care if you go to a professional to get it, I can spot fake nails a mile away. Even if you keep it natural and let it grow long, I find that distasteful too. I have gone to many social functions and restaurants, have found quite a few hosts and waitresses with long nails painted brightly of whatever colors, only to find their nails to be dirty on the underside. I don't see how they can keep their hands clean under the long fingernails without risking damage to their expensive manicures. Ugh, unsanitary. Also overly long nails fake or not are a distraction too. (Do not see how it adds or embellishes any women's beauty. Sorry DolIy Partton. Sorry Cher. I believe you both need to tone it down.) I prefer women to keep it simple. Either use clear nail polish or none at all. No fake nails. The length of the finger nails no more than 1/4 to 1/3 of the length of natural pink area depending on the width of the area. And for those who chew their nails to STOP IT! Let your nails grow out. At least it will look more attractive than being chewed down.
Jun 20th 2011 5:51PM Just how long were they going together before they got hitched? I'll give them 9 months, tops!
Jun 15th 2011 8:00PM Perhaps she found out just how long the average male lives in Hefner's family, And she decided waiting 20 more years before he kicks the bucket is just too long to wait for her inheritance.
Apr 28th 2011 3:37PM The author of this article did not do his homework. There were other abandoned cities of significance. One is in western Pennsylvania, "Pit Hole." Sometime during the mid 1800's, oil was discovered on a farm. A town sprung up. at it's peak, it had population of about 15,000 people. In 3 years from beginning to end the town was a virtual ghost town. People moved out to Texas and other areas of the west where more oil was found. Now, the town is a historical site with small billboards with pictures of the old town showing where various buildings once stood. And the only other evidence left are some streets and few pits or basements of some buildings. A nice place to visit in the Fall if one is interested in watching the changing of the trees' foilage. I believe there is a museum about Pit Hole in either nearby Oil City or Titusville.