The Dundalk Eagle : 2020-07-30

PUZZLES : 42 : 42


Page 42 The Dundalk Eagle July 30, 2020 STATEWIDE ADS NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATIO­N STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA FORSYTH COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION 16 CVD 5228 BALTIMORE COUNTY BOARD OF LIQUOR LICENSE COMMISSION­ERS TOWSON, MARYLAND 21204 410-887-3191 FAX 410-887-3970 STAY INFORMED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE FOLLOWING PERSONS HAVE FILED APPLICATIO­N TO SELL BEER, WINE AND/ OR LIQUOR AT THE LOCATION STATED: PATSY BEASLEY Plaintiff VS. David K. Steele of t/a Sunset Cove 3408 Red Rose Farm Rd. Baltimore, MD 21220. Applicatio­n for change of THE DUCK, LLC MARIO BEASLEY Corporate Officers and Change of Class from Class D to Class B Defendant (on sale) Beer, Wine, Liquor License from Charles Michael of The Duck, LLC t/a Sunset Cove. (1:00 p.m.) (15) TO: MARIO BEASLEY TAKE NOTICE that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above-entitled action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: Complaint for Absolute Divorce. HEARING UPON THE APPLICATIO­N ABOVE WILL TAKE PLACE VIA WEBEX, DUE TO COVID-19 AND GOVERNOR HOGAN’S EXECUTIVE ORDER. ANYONE WISHING TO ATTEND THE HEARING SHOULD DIAL IN TO WEBEX NUMBER 1-240-454-0887 ACCESS CODE 732 237 119# You are required to make defense to such pleading not later than 1 September 2020, and upon your failure to do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the Court for the relief sought. August 17, 2020 MONDAY: This the 10th day of July, 2020. Avenue Newspaper PUBLISHER: Patsy Lucinda Beasley Plaintiff 3709 Stoney Glen Drive Winston-Salem, N.C. 27107 (336) 287-5648 BOARD OF LIQUOR LICENSE COMMISSION­ERS FOR BALTIMORE COUNTY Charles Klein, Chairman Susan Green, Member Thomas Kaiser, Member Publish dates: 23 July 2020, 30 July 2020, and 6 August 2020 2913417 AVE/DE 7/30,8/6/2020 2913126 DE 7/23,7/30,8/6/2020 Get Ahead of Inspection Issues As either a buyer or seller, the home inspection is a critical part of a real estate transactio­n. If you can’t start from a personal recommenda­tion, visit the American Society of Home Inspectors’ website (www.homeinspec­, to find certified inspectors who have met training requiremen­ts and must adhere to a profession­al code of ethics. Check Angies List, Yelp and Google for reviews. You should plan to be present for the inspection so you can ask questions and be sure all areas are inspected. The findings of the inspec tor can decrease a home’s value or require sellers to spend cash up front to repair problems before the sale. For buyers, it’s imperative to choose a reliable, thorough home inspector who will ferret out both existing and potential future issues that could lead to expensive repairs later. Potential Problem Areas Choosing an Inspector Some seemingly minor problems could be missed on inspection and cost the future owners a pile of cash. Here are some areas of which to be mindful. Basement moisture. Do not let your inspector gloss over any musty odors in the basement. These odors likely mean that water has gotten into the basement causing mildew and mold, and will likely continue to be a problem in the future. In an unfinished basement, problems could be easier to spot than in a finished basement, where trouble could lurk behind the walls, in the ceiling and under flooring. Peeling paint or wallpaper, water stains, swollen baseboards or Some home inspectors offer a warranty on their work, but many do not. Even if you do have a warranty and the inspector misses a big issue with the home, proving the issue existed at the time of the inspection can be difficult, and your chances of recovering your costs to fix the problem aren’t good. This means it’s very important to work with a profession­al you can trust to find issues in a home into which you’re considerin­g investing a large amount of money. Start with your real estate agent’s recommenda­tions for inspectors. Also check with family and friends to see if they have an inspector they recommend. Inspection lifted floor tiles in a basement all can signal issues with water. The use of air fresheners in a basement should be concerning as it could be intended to mask odors. Also be on alert for poor drainage around the outside of the home. A grade that slopes toward the home can lead to water collecting around the foundation and leaking into the basement. Window droplets. Droplets hanging out between panes of double-paned windows often let you know that the seals on the windows have stopped functionin­g properly. Don’t overlook this issue, as it will absolutely cost you money down the road when the home gets drafty and you have to repair the seals or replace the windows. address issues that might pop up later. Also be on the lookout for areas outside your inspector’s expertise, such as roofs and chimneys, septic tanks, geological issues if the property is on a steep grade, asbestos and swimming pools, to name a few. Ask your real estate agent or attorney if he recommends any additional inspection­s. Some areas may not be accessible during an inspection. A driveway, deck or patio that can’t be accessed during the inspection due to rain or snow could harbor problems that will manifest themselves later. Consider either delaying the inspection until the area is accessible, or ask the seller to pay for a home warranty to The Limits of an

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