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Affordable house. Lovely! Rent-to-own in Pendergrass (Pendergrass)

Affordable house. Lovely! Rent-to-own in Pendergrass (Pendergrass)

  Affordable house. Lovely! Rent-to-own in Pendergrass Pendergrass

Ad id: 1209169512406653
Views: 7

Call at (912) 257-4099. Home is nestled among big lovely trees. Property has 3 bed room 2 bathroom two-car garage that has been recently painted with new floor covering. The lot to the east is also empty making this a terrific location. Family room with French doors leading into the lush garden and lawn. The fabulous walk-out lower level is finished with a giant entertainment area. Bedroom entry door was never removed. Tile in dining area, living room and baths. As you enter the house, w/ the dramatic two-story entrance and gleaming floors, the neutral-toned colors and the high ceilings, you'll feel instantly enveloped in warmth. Pendergrass is gorgeous! Able to work with all levels of credit. Rent-to-own.

Born in Chicago, Illinois, Murray was elected to the Chicago City Council as 18th Ward alderman in 1959. He served eight years during which he was vice chair of the finance committee and president pro tempore. He sponsored the city's first fair housing law, which passed by four votes. Opposition to his fair housing activism resulted in his losing a 1966 judicial election, but he became a judge of the Cook County Circuit Court in 1970. Judge Murray was on the Appellate Court from 1986 until his retirement in 1994.

Zonal flow is a meteorological term regarding atmospheric circulation following a general flow pattern along latitudinal lines, as opposed to meridional flow along longitudinal lines. Zonal, in the context of physics, connotes a tendency of flux to conform to a pattern parallel to the equator of a sphere. Generally, zonal flow of the atmosphere brings a temperature contrast along the Earth's longitude. Extratropical cyclones in this environment tend to be weaker, moving faster and producing relatively little impact on local weather.

The Republican revolution of November 1918 had not settled the question of what to do with the property of Germany's now former ruling houses. Policy was left up to individual states, many of which made settlements involving some sort of seizure of property. The issue was settled indirectly on a federal level when the liberal Weimar Constitution came into effect in August 1919. Article 153 stated that property could only be expropriated for public welfare and with appropriate compensation. The article was designed to protect property rights in general and was not directly aimed at solving the issue of princely expropriation. Nevertheless, it made the princes safe from the threat of losing their property without being compensated. In addition to this the courts of Germany had largely remained unreformed since the Imperial era and so usually sided with the princes when expropriation cases came up.

The Communist and Socialist parties believed in expropriating the former ruling houses without giving compensation. Attempts to make this happen through the Reichstag always failed due to the opposition of the other parties. The liberal DDP and DVP, the Catholic Centre Party and the nationalist DNVP all saw such attempts as extremist attacks on property rights. The DVP and the DNVP also opposed these attempts due to their monarchist leanings (although both parties had relegated a restoration to a long-term goal by this stage, effectively recognising the republic). The Communists and the Socialists hoped that the public would be more sympathetic. By 1926 over 30,000 signatures expressing support for expropriation without compensation were gathered. This forced a referendum on the issue, under Article 73 of the Weimar Constitution.

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Last Updated on: January 19, 2018
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