Our newest feature allows our readers to page through the Village News just as they were reading it at the kitchen table. Also, it allows readers to search and print the newspapers. Take a look!
The commercial and residential building market is beginning to move. Not like it was in 2007 or 2008 but a gradual growth is in the wind.
The Clarke house on Centralia Road could be saved after all. According to real estate attorney, Carrie Coyner, who is now representing the owner, the house could be renovated by a potential buyer.
The committee appointed to offer a recommendation on cash proffers were sitting side-by-side at the staff desk during last week’s Chesterfield Board of Supervisors’ meeting. Each of the committee members were questioned, in Senate hearing style, about how they voted to handle cash proffers going forward.
Virginia’s multi-billion dollar transportation funding package will put a heavier burden on lower-income households than on more affluent families, according to a Richmond-based think tank.
A proposed demolition permit of the historic Clarke House on Centralia Road in Centralia was deferred (not denied as another Chesterfield newspaper reported) by the Board of Supervisors during their April 10 public meeting.
The Chesterfield Board of Supervisors (BOS) last Wednesday asked County Administrator James J.L. Stegmaier to bring forward a resolution (plan) for a referendum, which would include $266 million provided for school building improvements and new a new school as well as a meals tax of up to 4 percent.
The Board of Supervisors will take up the discussion of the current cash proffer systemon during the Wednesday, April 24 meeting and consider what to do with the current system.
As another fatality of the stretched recession, developer Bill DuVal’s approximately 31-acre property at 1265 Second Branch Rd. will be auctioned at the courthouse steps at 10 a.m. on April 11. With $11.2 million in debt and $3.2 in assets, he filed bankruptcy about two-and-a-half years ago.
The Chesterfield Board of Supervisors (BOS) will consider zoning ordinance amendments and policy of alternative finance institutions (AFI). On November 15, 2012 the Planning Commission voted 5-0 to regulate AFIs. These businesses include: check cashing establishments, motor vehicle title lenders, pawnbrokers, payday lenders, and precious metals dealers.