Sublette Real Estate News
Real Estate news for Sublette, KS continually updated from thousands of sources.
Sunday | via The Wichita Eagle
At 73 years old, Joyce Higinbotham expected this would be the time in her life to travel with her husband, Bill, and visit friends, family and all the places the high school sweethearts hadn't explored while raising three children in rural eastern Kansas. Instead, Joyce lives in a one-bedroom apartment in a senior community in west Wichita, a few miles down the road from Bill, who at 74 has been living in the memory care wing of an assisted living facility for the past six months. Comment?
Saturday Feb 14 | via The Capital-Journal
Items for It's Your Business can be submitted online at http://cjonline.com/business , by email to firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to The Topeka Capital-Journal, 616 S.E. Jefferson, Topeka, 66607. Items and photographs will run in print as space permits. Comment?
Saturday Feb 7 | via The Gardner News and The Spring Hill New Era
Danedri Thompson email@example.com A divided council gave its blessing to a property management company seeking tax subsidies for an apartment complex in Gardner. The MACO Development Company needed a resolution of support from the Gardner City Council in order to apply for a federal tax subsidy to upgrade Gardner Estates, an apartment complex at 130 E. Madison Street. Comment?
Jan 5, 2015 | via The Capital-Journal
"Misery" increased in Topeka and other Kansas cities in the third quarter, but Kansans still are less miserable than they were in 2013. Wichita State University's Center for Economic Development and Business Research compiles a quarterly "misery index" based on inflation, home prices and the unemployment rate. Comment?
Dec 29, 2014 | via The Capital-Journal
Kansas consumers increased their debt in the third quarter to an average $16,127, according to data from the U.S. Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City. That means Kansans have an average of $110 more in consumer debt than they did in the second quarter. Comment?
9 min ago | via WMBF
Former House Speaker Gordon Fox was charged and agreed to plead guilty to bribery, wire fraud and filing a false tax return following an investigation that included a dramatic federal raid on the Statehouse, according to court documents unsealed Tuesday. The details from the documents bring an end to nearly a year of speculation about what the FBI, Internal Revenue Service and state police were investigating when they raided Fox's home and Statehouse office March 21, 2014. Comment?
19 min ago | via WLNE-TV Providence
By News Staff firstname.lastname@example.org The former Speaker of the Rhode Island House of Representatives Gordon Fox has been charged with bribery, wire fraud and filing a false tax return The court documents were revealed Tuesday and a press conference was called to discuss 'the conclusion of a significant political corruption investigation.' U.S. Attorney Peter F. Neronha's Office announced the details along with Attorney General Peter Kilmartin, Vincent B. Lisi, and officials from the FBI and RI State Police. Comment?
7 min ago | via Post and Courier
Home prices jumped 8.3 percent in the Charleston-North Charleston market in January over the same month a year ago, higher than the national average. That's the assessment of property information provider CoreLogic, which also reported Tuesday local home prices climbed 3.4 percent in January over December. Comment?
12 min ago | via Seeking Alpha
Fears that the recovery will falter and a writedown of a non-core shipping business, has left USG trading at a very low valuation. Berkshire Hathaway owns 30% of the company and could look to purchase it all, as Buffett continues to make bets on a consumer driven US economic recovery. Comment?
12 min ago | via Patch.com
A year ago, Gordon D. Fox was the most powerful political figure in Rhode Island as Speaker of the House. Today, Fox appeared in U.S. District Court in Providence and was expected to plead guilty to charges of bribery, wire fraud and filing a false tax return, according to court documents, following an 18-month investigation highlighted by a State House raid of his office last March. Comment?
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