Your search returned 268 results in 104 document sections:
The Daily Dispatch: January 1, 1862., [Electronic resource], A warning from
The Dredging machine. --The steam dredge beat and tug, rock breaker three lighters and two small boat clanging parties at the North who had the contractor removing obstructions from the channel of the river, were sold at auction on Monday last by Jas. M. Taylor & Son, under a decree or the District Court. A portion of the property was bought by the City of Richmond, and the remainder by private parties. And sold very low there being but little disposition to invest. In that sort of floating stock at present.
The Daily Dispatch: February 6, 1862., [Electronic resource], Dangerous Wall. (search)
Dangerous Wall. --James M. Taylor was summoned before the Mayor Tuesday, to show cause why he should not be fined for permitting the walls of a house, corner of Cary and 20th streets, to remain in a dangerous condition. The summons was continued for another hearing.
The Daily Dispatch: March 7, 1862., [Electronic resource], Sale of valuable property. (search)
Sale of valuable property. --The farm, containing twenty-five acres, known as "Rose Neath," owned by J. B. Faulkner, well known as the former residence of Lewis D. Crenshaw, near the terminus of Grove road, on the western suburbs of the city, was sold yesterday at public auction, by Messrs, James M. Taylor & Son, real estate auctioneers, for the sum of $20,000. The price obtained for the place is regarded as good, and indicating a very healthy feeling in the real estate market.
The Daily Dispatch: March 11, 1862., [Electronic resource], A gallant Deed. (search)
Mayor's Court. --The extraordinary demand upon our space compels us to dispose of the proceedings before this Court in the briefest manner possible: Mary and Elias Vanderlip, who keep an oyster saloon on Broad street, appeared to answer a charge of making a violent demonstration upon several of their customers, and were required to give $150 bail for their good behavior.--Nat Mayo was fined $5 for employing a coal cart without having his initials and the number of the vehicle painted thereon.--James M. Taylor was fined $5 for permitting a pile of rubbish, bricks, &c., to remain in the street between the Dock and Cary street.--Dr. Newton was summoned up because his servant had been caught tying a horse to a city gas lamp, on the 6th inst. The case was continued. --John, slave of Dr. McCaw, was ordered 25 on a conviction for stealing a lot of candles, soap, and sugar, from the Chimborazo Hospital.
The Daily Dispatch: March 14, 1862., [Electronic resource], Sale of
real estate in Henrico county. (search)
Sale of real estate in Henrico county. --Messrs. James M. Taylor & Son, real estate auctioneers, sold, yesterday evening, the suburban farm known as Woodville, the residence of Mr. Andrew J. Ford, for the sum of $22,025. The farm contained twenty-four acres, and the average price per acre was $915. The sale is regarded as a good one.
The Daily Dispatch: March 19, 1862., [Electronic resource], Large sale of
real estate. (search)
Large sale of real estate. --We understand that Messrs. James M. Taylor & Son, real estate auctioneers, sold yesterday, at private sale, the farm in Chesterfield county lately owned by M. C. H. Rhodes, containing 695 acres, for the sum of $40,000 cash. Purchasers, Talbots & Brother.
The Daily Dispatch: March 25, 1862., [Electronic resource], Sale of
real estate. (search)
Sale of real estate. --The property known as the "Exchange Stable," on Franklin street, occupied by Messrs. Davis and Hutcheson was sold yesterday by Messrs. James M. Taylor &Son, auctioneers, for $28,695.