Rents sentence example

rents
  • A local realtor manages it and rents out the spaces for them.
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  • He rents an address, not too close to Parkside but not too far away, like maybe Scranton!
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  • It was just a garage that rents old junkers and they ain't particular.
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  • He made free of the queen's rents and abducted Lord Traquair's daughter.
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  • In 1667 he supported the bill for prohibiting the importation of Irish cattle, on the ground that it would lead to a great fall of rents in England.
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  • This system is mischievous, since, if a few consecutive bad seasons occur, the farmer moves to some more favoured spot; while, on the other hand, a succession of good years tends to increase rents.
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  • But in communes the revenues of which exceed 120,000, the budget is always submitted to the president of the republic. The ordinary revenues include the produce of additional centimes allocated to communal purposes, the rents and profits of communal property, sums produced by municipal taxes and dues, concessions to gas, water and other companies, and by the octroi or duty on a variety of articles imported into the commune for local consumption.
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  • Wages fell precipitately, as also did rents.
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  • Seats, seat rents, pews, the union and disjunction of parishes and formation of district parishes are of secular jurisdiction.
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  • They were allowed £17,500 for their rights and £5000 for arrears of quit rents.
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  • The author, writing from the landowner's point of view, ascribes the rise in rents and the rise in the price of corn' to the " emulation " of tenants in competing for holdings, a practice implying that the agriculture of the period was prosperous.
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  • Rents were paid in corn; and for the largest farm, which he thinks should employ no more than two ploughs, the rent was about six chalders of victual " when the ground is very good, and four in that which is not so good.
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  • A fall in rents was the necessary sequel of the agricultural distress, to inquire into which a royal commission was appointed in 1879, under the chairmanship of the duke of Richmond and Gordon.
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  • The general experience of the decade of the 'eighties was that of disappointing summers, harsh winters, falling prices, declining rents and the shrinkage of land values.
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  • A Crofters' Commission constituted under the acts has power to fix fair rents, and the crofter on renunciation of his tenancy or removal from his holding is entitled to compensation for permanent improvements.
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  • Thus it is explained in the preface to the budget that the revenues " proceeding from the deposed sultan " are not classed together under one heading, but that they have been apportioned to the various sections under which they should fall " whether taxes on house property or property not built upon, tithes, aghnam, forests, mines, cadastre, sport, military equipment, private domains of the state, various receipts, proceeds of sales, rents " - a truly comprehensive list which by no means set a limit to the private resources of Abd-ul-Hamid II., who looked upon the customs also as a convenient reserve on which he could, and did, draw when his privy purse was short of money.
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  • The proportional rents are fixed by the Mines Administration according to the wealth, area and facility of working of the mine, and are inserted in the imperial firman governing the mine, and must be paid before the minerals are exported.
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  • Most of the remainder are employed on or live upon farms owned by whites, paying annual rents of from £1 to or more.
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  • The first parliament of Edward's reign gave all the lands and possessions of colleges, chantries, &c., to the king, when the different companies of London redeemed those which they had held for the payment of priests' wages, obits and lights at the price of £20,000, and applied the rents arising from them to charitable purposes.
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  • In 1839 it became the centre of the "Anti-Rent War," which was precipitated by the death of Stephen van Rensselaer (1764-1839), the last of the patroons; the attempt of his heirs to collect overdue rents resulting in disturbances which necessitated the calling out of the militia, spread into several counties where there were large landed estates, and were not entirely settled until 1847.
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  • Other important sources of revenue are the rents from state lands, forests, and miscellaneous items such as fishery, revenue and irrigation taxes.
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  • But the bulk of its inhabitants being packed into a comparatively small portion of this area, the working classes suffer greatly from overcrowding, and all sections of the community from high rents.
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  • Stephen van Rensselaer, the proprietor of Rensselaerwyck, had suffered the rents, especially those of his poorer tenants, to fall much in arrears, and when after his death (1839) the agents of his heirs attempted to collect them they encountered violent opposition.
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  • The colonial revenue is chiefly derived from customs, stamp duties, land tax, income tax, beer excise, postal and telegraphic services, railways, and crown land sales and rents.
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  • A special enactment protects tenants against arbitrary treatment at the hands of landlords in respect of notice to quit and raising of rents.
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  • In 1674 Mason offered to surrender his rights to the Crown in return for one-third of the customs, rents, fines, and other profits derived therefrom, but although the offer was at first favourably considered it was finally declined.
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  • Here the tenants of the church lands were accustomed to pay their rents.
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  • The income of the body arises from rents on property, customs and taxes.
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  • A new system of management and high rents were imposed, in consequence of which numbers of the tacksmen, or large tenants, emigrated to North America.
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  • Neville bequeathed this property to the see of Chichester, and the memory of his connexion with the locality is further preserved in the name of a passage leading from Chancery Lane to Lincoln's Inn which still bears the name of Chichester Rents.
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  • In addition to the gifts of votaries, the temple enjoys a further source of revenue from the rents of villages assigned by former rajas.
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  • As the yeomen of England were then in comparatively easy circumstances, the practice of sending their sons to the universities was quite usual; indeed Latimer mentions that in the reign of Edward VI., on account of the increase of rents, the universities had begun wonderfully to decay.
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  • The fact that rents are so heavy around Paris is in itself an indication of the money that is realized by the growers not only in the Paris markets, but also in Covent Garden.
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  • Revenue is obtained principally from caravan taxes, liquor licences, rents from government land and contributions from the gold-mining companies.
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  • After one or two harmonious interviews, the king advanced a claim for the payment of the quit rents for Anamabo fort and Cape Coast castle, rents the major part of which the Fanti had induced the British to pay to them, leaving only a nominal sum for transmission to Kumasi.
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  • This act of 1860 also gave power to convert the corn rents established under local acts into rent charges.
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  • Statutory provision is also made for allowing tithes and tithe rent charge to be exchanged for land, and for the redemption of rent charges made under the acts, and also of corn rents under the local acts.
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  • The landowner is made liable to pay the rent charge in spite of any contract to the contrary between him and the occupier; the rent charge if in arrear for three months is recoverable by an order of the county court, whatever its amount may be: if the land is occupied by the owner, the order is executed by the same means as those prescribed in the Tithe Acts; but if it is not, then by a receiver being appointed for the rents and profits of the land: neither landlord nor occupier is personally liable for payment; and appeal lies to the High Court on points of law; and a remission of rent charge may be claimed when its amount exceeds two-thirds of the annual value of the land.
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  • The fear of further Mongolian invasion led to the imposition of fresh taxes in both Egypt and Syria, including one of 33% Ofl rents, which occasioned many complaints.
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  • In some districts in the west rents fell very little; in others, especially sheep-farming districts, the fall was very severe.
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  • Caithness-shire was declared to be the greatest sufferer by the period of depression; rents fell in that county by 30 to 50% on large farms, 20 to 30% on medium, and 10 to 60% on small farms. Nevertheless, the decline in the value of land was serious.
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  • Amending statutes of succeeding years added to the commissioners' powers of fixing fair rents and cancelling arrears, the power of enlarging crofts and common grazings.
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  • Beneath the freeholders and noblesse were free tenants, farmers paying rents, mainly in kind, and in services of labour and of war.
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  • In the United Provinces and the Punjab the ascertainment of the actual rents paid is the Pro The other necessary preliminary to the land revenue demand.
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  • In the Central Provinces, where the landlords (Onalguzars) derive their title from the revenue settlements made under British rule, the rents are actually fixed by the settlement officer for varying periods.
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  • Some rents are still payable in England at Lammastide, and in Scotland it is generally observed, but on the 12th of August, since the alteration of the calendar in George II.'s reign.
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  • Thus, behind the screen of the normal shares a number of small tenancies arise which run their economic concerns independently from the cumbersome arrangements of tenure and service, and, needless to add, all these tenancies are burdened with money rents.
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  • Such rents were called mal or mail in contrast with the gafol, ancient rents which had been imposed independently, apart from any buying off of customary services.
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  • There were even whole bodies of peasants called Molmen, because they had bought off work from the lord by settling with him on the basis of money rents.
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  • But it must be kept in mind that the conversion of services into rents went on very gradually, as a series of private agreements, and that it would be very wrong to suppose, as some scholars have done, that it had led to a general commutation by the middle or even the end of the 14th century.
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  • No wonder that many lords clung very tenaciously to customary services, and ecclesiastical institutions seem to have been especially backward in going over to the system of money rents.
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  • A second drawback from the point of view of the landlords was called forth by the fact that commutation for fixed rents gradually lessened the value of the exactions to which they were entitled.
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  • As quit rents were customary and not rack rents, the successors of those who had redeemed their services were gaining the whole surplus in the value of goods and labour as against money, while the successors of those who had commuted their right to claim services for certain sums in money lost all the corresponding difference.
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  • He seems to have regarded them as a kind of garrison against feudal unruliness, while the rents they furnished increased his financial resources.
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  • A land revenue is derived from the sale of government lands, from quit rents and fees of transfer, &c. Judicial fees bring in a small amount, and the issue and sale of postage and revenue stamps have proved a fruitful source of income.
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  • The city owned public land which was let on lease and the rents were farmed out by auction.
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  • The public land yielded receipts which may indifferently be regarded as rents or taxes; the citizens contributed their services or commodities, and dues were raised on certain articles coming to market.
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  • The idea that the ruler possessed a normal income in certain rents and dues of a quasi-private character, which on emergency he might supplement by calls on the revenues of his subjects, was a bequest of feudalism which gave way before the increasing power of the state.
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  • He at once applied himself to moral and administrative reform; declared against nepotism, introduced economy, abolished sinecures, wiped out the deficit (at the same time reducing rents), closed the gaming-houses, and issued a number of sumptuary ordinances.
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  • The revenues from rents and leases of state monopolies are derived from posts, telegraphs, mines, mint, forests, banks, fisheries, factories, &c., and amount to about 110,000 per annum.
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  • Out of the actual total revenue 500,000 is represented by customs and 110,000 by rents and leases of state monopolies, leaving 990,000 for maliat and revenues of Crown lands.
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  • The confiscation of ecclesiastical property at the time of the Reformation affected many of the trusts of the companies; and they were compelled to make returns of their property devoted to religious uses, and to pay over the rents to the crown.
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  • The conclusions at which he arrives are in the main as follows: a tax on raw produce falls on the consumer, but will also diminish profits; a tax on rents on the landlord; taxes on houses will be divided between the occupier and the ground landlord; taxes on profits will be paid by the consumer, and taxes on wages by the capitalist.
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  • These revenues are derived from a lighting tax, leases and ground rents, cemetery fees, consumption and market taxes, licences, tolls, taxes on hides and skins, personal and various minor taxes.
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  • Besides the military, a tremendous immigration of civilian officials took place as the result of the new conditions, and, as accommodation was not readily available, rents rose to an enormous figure.
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  • They can charge water rents which depend upon agreements with consumers, or they may charge water rates assessed on the net annual value of the premises supplied.
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  • Even then the amount of the rate is left to the council, any deficiency in the cost of the water, in so far as it is not defrayed out of water rates or rents, being borne in an urban district by the general district rate, and in a rural district by the separate sanitary rates made for the parish or contributory place supplied.
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  • Of these the first is that the owner may be rated instead of the occupier, at the option of the urban authority, where the value of the premises is under Rio, where the premises are let to weekly or monthly tenants, or where the premises are let in separate apartments, or the rents become payable or are collected at any shorter period than quarterly.
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  • The income which the Cossack voiskos receive from the lands which they rent to different persons, also from various sources (trade patents, rents of shops, fisheries, permits of gold-digging, &c.), as also from the subsidies they receive from the government (about £712,500 in 1893), is used to cover all the expenses of state and local administration.
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  • The department of public safety controls the bureaus of police, detectives, fire, health, electricity and building inspection; the department of public works controls bureaus of surveys, construction, highways and sewers, city property, water, assessment of water rents, parks, deed registry, bridges and light.
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  • The emperors actually tried in their legislation to prevent the landowners from evicting their coloni and from raising their rents.
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  • The customary regulations of the duties of an important group of this class in regard to their lords are clearly expressed in the Bavarian law (7th century): serfs settled on the estates of the church have to work, as a rule, three days in the week for their masters and are subject to divers rents and payments in kind.
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  • A Board of Railroad and Warehouse Commissioners, elected by the people, was established in 1875, under a provision of the constitution requiring the General Assembly to establish maximum rates and provide against discriminations.4 The homestead of a housekeeper or head of a family, together with the rents and products of the same, is exempt from levy and attachment except to satisfy its liabilities at the time he acquired it.
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  • Certain rents and taxes were set aside for the use of the redemption bureau, and a nominally large sum has been withdrawn from circulation through this channel.
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  • Revenue is derived chiefly from a poll-tax on natives of £I per annum, concession rents, royalties and customs. For the period1904-1909the revenue - apart from loans - was about £40,000 a year, the normal expenditure being approximately the same amount.
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  • The villeins, as hard hit as their masters, resented the tightening of old duties, which in some cases had already been commuted for small money rents during the prosperous years preceding the plague.
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  • The royal bailiffs were to answer at the exchequer for rents of assize and all the perquisites which they made in their offices, and apparently the duty of enforcing this provision was entrusted to the justices.
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  • Under the act of 1881, down to the 31st of March 1906, the rents of 360,135 holdings, representing nearly 11,000,000 acres, had been fixed for the first statutory term of 15 years either by the land commissioners or by agreements between landlords and tenants, the aggregate reduction being over 20% as compared with the old rents.
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  • The rents of 120,515 holdings, representing over 3,500,000 acres, had been further fixed for the second statutory term, the aggregate reduction being over 19% as compared with the first term rents.
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  • The ministers are supported by a sustentation fund formed of voluntary contributions, the rents of seats and pews, and the proceeds of the commutation of the Regium Donum made by the commissioners under the Irish Church Act 1869.
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  • The temporal chief had his steward who superintended the collection of his rents and tributes; in like manner the coarb of a religious sept had his airchinnech (Anglo-Irish erenach, herenach), whose office was generally, but not necessarily, hereditary.
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  • The quit rents reserved to the crown were less than one penny per acre.
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  • The poor squatted where they could, receiving starvation wages, and paying exorbitant rents for their cabins, partly with their own labour.
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  • For refusing to receive rents at figures fixed by the tenants, Captain Boycott (1832-1897), Lord Erne's agent in Mayo, was severely " boycotted," the name of the first victim being given to the new system.
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  • P P Y known as the "Three F's" - free sale, fixity of tenure and fair rents.
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  • The government passed a bill giving leaseholders the benefit of the act of 1881, and prescribing a temporary reduction upon judicial rents already fixed.
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  • This was due to the action of the Congested Districts Board in buying the Dillon estate and reducing all the rents without consulting the effect upon others.
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  • He recovered all the immense grants of crown lands and rents, impounded by the nobles during his minority.
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  • The Mandi had been regarded by his adhe- Khalifa's rents as the only true commander of the faithful, Rule.
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  • Damian rents houses wherever they're needed and sets up stipends for Guardians and Naturals to live off of.
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  • Six women were among those presented for breaking the assize; others acted as collectors of rents for the manor.
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  • We work out your rent based on: Average earnings in Kirklees - lower average earnings in Kirklees - lower average local earnings will mean lower rents.
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  • After many previous house-price booms most of the adjustment came through inflation pushing up rents and incomes, while home prices stayed broadly flat.
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  • The senior bursar has only been in office for three and a half weeks, and so doesn't know exactly where rents go.
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  • As an inevitable concomitant to these measures, rents increased rapidly and Kay (1794) observed that they doubled or even trebled.
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  • Rents of: the crutched friars £ 4 13s 4d; the abbot of St Mary Graces £ 4 0s 0d.
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  • Most rents are reviewed at regular intervals, maybe 3 or 5 years.
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  • Payphone operators usually negotiate rents with private landlords based on a percentage of gross receipts and install the kiosks at their own expense.
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  • The American woman 24 October: Rents in New York seem preposterous at first sight.
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  • The basis of an assessment is the gross rents receivable less any allowable expenses incurred by the landlord in any income tax year.
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  • There was also a Reeve and Bailiffs, who organized the estate for the lord and collected rents, taxes and fines.
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  • They vary in size and character, and the weekly rents differ accordingly.
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  • This might be hard to discern, as rents appear static in all but a handful.
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  • The problems with these units is that their very ubiquity forces landlords to compete with each other for tenants driving down rents and yields.
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  • Its not uncommon to hear such rents being paid.
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  • These principles, with the addition of that of fair rents settled by judicial means, were gradually established by the Land Acts of 1870 and subsequent years, and the whole system was remodelled by the Land Purchase Acts (see Ireland).
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  • Who can write so graphically the history of the storms they have weathered as these rents have done?
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  • Most of the money went toward providing fuel or rent-free accommodation or paying rents; food was not normally provided.
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  • Ryot rents have no tendency to change; they have existed in India from the time of the Greeks: probably much longer.
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  • Beside, the limy web, despite the rents suffered during the night, is still in serviceable condition.
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  • Streamlining of payment processes for CT & Rents ­ more use of Direct Debit facilities.
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  • As the Franciscans subsisted chiefly on charity, their house here had no rents.
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  • The revenue section is responsible for the administration of council tax, business rates, housing rents and sundry debtor income.
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  • You may be able to find a company that rents the signs, or you may want to purchase them.
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  • For instance, Cruise America rents motorized RVs in three sizes, as well as travel trailers.
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  • In addition to furniture sales, Arizona Office Liquidators & Designs leases and rents furniture.
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  • It also rents professional and amateur photo equipment in case you forgot to pack your own camera.
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  • Finally, whether one owns his own tuxedo or rents one for formal wear, every well-dressed man needs tuxedo socks.
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  • Rather than try and pay extortionate rents on the main streets of cities, Slaters menswear stores are located on side streets and on upper floors of buildings, making them harder to find but cheaper to maintain.
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  • Another site that sells and rents used games is Gamefly.
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  • Monitoring the games that a child buys or rents and plays is an important way to help deal with this problem.
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  • Purchasing a home and renting it: The home is purchased by the investor who then rents it out to someone else.
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  • A buyer who initially rents a home and decides that he or she would like to eventually own the home.
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  • In addition to individual guest rooms, the hotel rents out its exquisite ballroom for weddings, parties and business meetings.
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  • Every customer who rents a dress through RTR is offered a second style dress in the same price range or lower for a flat fee of $25.
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  • Remember that most cities have a quality, year round costume shop that rents costumes as well as allowing you to purchase them.
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  • Red Box features small kiosks in front of businesses like grocery stores and gas stations and rents films inexpensively for just one dollar per night.
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  • A seed file is a file that the company creates that it includes in every mailing list it rents.
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  • A college student visiting Europe who rents a vehicle and gets into an accident is suddenly financially liable for the replacement of the vehicle.
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  • Jon's new bachelor pad, which is situated near Broadway, in Manhattan's ritzy Upper West Side, rents for about $5,000 per month.
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  • If your company rents or purchases work apparel from a uniform company like Cintas, it's likely that the provider will handle making and replacing name label patches for you, either as part of your contract or on a piece rate basis.
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  • Who rents a wedding dress?
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