In his two decades as a code enforcement officer, Kevin Pridemore has never seen anything quite like the house on the corner of Northeast 112th and Rosewood avenues.During Pridemore’s first trip out to the Orchards house that sits across the street from Covington Middle School, he counted 11 code violations.“It was the first time in 22 years I had to go photo by photo by photo and count the violations,” he said.Among those violations: inoperable vehicles in an urban zone, debris in an urban zone, occupied travel trailers, storage containers without permits, building without permits and illegal commercial storage.In the two years since, Pridemore has seen the owners come into compliance with some violations, only to later fall out of compliance or violate another county code. As a result, the county has levied more than $350,000 in liens against the property, which is owned by William Gregory Rathgeber. The case is now in the hands of the county prosecutor’s office.Pridemore expects a solution to be reached within six months. Possible outcomes include the county seizing the property or Rathgeber finally bringing the property into compliance.Those who live at and frequent the home say they are working to clean up the property and bring it into compliance. In fact, Rathgeber is working to get a new shipping and receiving business, Chief Ship and Sale, up and running, said Jim Sellers, who said he works for Rathgeber. Sellers spoke to The Columbian on behalf of Rathgeber.