Cary B. Hall's answer If you are charged with a crime and there is a search warrant involved, you will get a copy of it -- as well as the inventory list of items seized -- from the District Attorney's Office when they forward their "discovery" to you. That happens at the Court of Common Pleas level, and you're not entitled to it until your case reaches that point. You have no right to know about the search warrant before it's executed -- frankly, that would obliterate the whole point of a search warrant, since...
Peter Munsing's answer If it prohibited tricks on private property, likely yes.Contact the Pa. Civil Liberties Union. On public property--I don't see it being invalid unless it is used to cover non-pedestrian areas such as open spaces used by jugglers, dancers, others.
Peter Munsing's answer You plead not guilty. Spelling errors aren't critical. He has to show a witness stated your speed.
If you hit badly enough to flip a vehicle, some ticket's going to come out of it. Sorry, but you have to realize you rear end someone you will be at fault for something. So plead not guilty, get a copy of the police report ($15), then if you want you can call me and I'll walk you through what you have to do.
Peter Munsing's answer I'd read that as being two dogs per property. Now if you had a large rental property with numerous tenants that wouldn't make sense so I have to believe there may be some ancillary ruling on how it's interpreted. Why not talk to the local dog warden?
But if you mean does every family member get two-I don't see that.
Peter Munsing's answer The problem is to get around this you'd have to file some expensive and time consuming legal proceedings that would cost more than the sidewalk bill. If you want to repair the sidewalk you need to get the boro to clear it--and take care of any roots.
Remember--the boro is elected. Get enough people in a boro meeting and apply pressure on the tree commission and you should be able to work out a change in their practices.
Mark Scoblionko's answer You have outlined most of the issues that a lawyer would need to review to answer your question. One other thing that may be important is whether the farmer did anything to artificially divert the water.
A lawyer would want to review the development plan and agreement with the municipality, as well as your deed. However, you would need a formal consultation with a lawyer to evaluate this.
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