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I didn't catch the original post on this one.
How did you put a lein on this guy? Do the powers that be actually ask you
to prove there's a debt owed before allowing the lein?
Could you provide some more info?
PS. I don't want this info so I can put a lein on someone. As a new
homeowner, it makes me nervous if doing this is too easy.
> -----Original Message-----
> From: firstname.lastname@example.org
> [mailto:email@example.com]On Behalf Of John Larson
> Sent: Monday, March 22, 1999 10:10 PM
> To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> Subject: Leins
> I'm one of those guys who leined a dwelling. Guy moved out of state and
> I couldn't get him, so I leined his condo. Waited 9 years at 10%. He
> discovered it well into the sale. It WAS sweet! The escrow co was
> irritated, to say the least, and couldn't move till I got done taking my
> own sweet time.
> Loved every panicky phone call.
> BTW, in most jurisdictions, you can get an "order of examination once
> you have a judgement, and they swear him in and you get to ask him
> anything relating to his finances. You can have nearly anything of value
> siezed and sold to pay the debt. You can garnish his wages, or tap his
> till if he has his own business,and make him squirm. It's a lot of
> effort, and it's slow, but if you really want what is owed you, you can
> get it. Generally, the costs of collection can be laid on the debtor,
> making it even more painful for him.
> I didn't see the original post, and these extremes may not be
> appropriate for the situation, but if the debt is there, and the guy's
> being a jerk, go for it.
- From: John Larson <email@example.com>