Talbott, attended the funeral. Sarah G. The Winchester Sun, Thur. Talbott died Thursday at Carlisle of typhoid fever.
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He was a brother of W. Talbott, of this county. On the motion of John Talbott Certificate is granted him for obtaining a probate on the estate of Samuel Talbott decd. Green and Joseph Bush security. Order for appraisal in current money the slaves if any and personal estate of Samuel Talbott decd. He was the father of Bena Talbott, of this city. Some months ago he broke his leg while tying his shoes. At Paris Thursday, Will Talbott, a young white man, committed suicide by throwing himself under the wheels of a moving train.
Both legs were cut off and he died within an hour. He gave no reason save that he was tired of life. DiedJanuary 13 th , at Columbia, S.
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Talbott, of Bourbon county, aged sixty years. He was born near North Middletown, and was a great stock trader. He was a cousin of W. Talbott, of this county, and among his comrades in the Confederate army were a number of Clark county men. She is very ill of meningitis and but little hopes are entertained of her recovery. Stubbfield two dollars for making coffin for pauper child of Sarah Taliaferro of color.
Order Book 17; Page ; August Court Hockaday entered into and acknowledged their bond in the penalty of pounds conditioned according to law. Taylor and Harry Kohlhass witnesses thereto subscribed and ordered to be recorded. And on the motion of Richard Harris the executor therein named who made oath thereto as the law directs certificate is granted him for obtaining probate thereof in due form giving security whereupon he together with Ect. Ridlake and William F.
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Hockaday or any 3 of them being first sworn do appraise in current money the slaves and personal estate of Hay Taliaferro dec. James G. Taliaferro, aged 79 years. The deceased was an old resident of this county, a man of the highest character, and was esteemed and beloved by all. He leaves an aged wife and six children, four sons and two daughters, of whom Captain W.
Fryor, of Kingsville, and Mrs. Latham were with him at the end. We tender deep sympathy to the bereaved family. Taliaferro was a native of this county but left here more than half a century ago. He was a cousin of Maj. John Taliaferro, of this city, and married a sister of our fellow townsman, Ed.
Taliaferro, John Death of John Taliaferro. We are not an old people and Winchester is not an old town when one life spans more than three-fourths of our corporate existence, and this is the case with the life of John Taliaferro who died at his home on the corner of Maple and Hickman streets at an early hour Saturday morning. He had seen Winchester grow from a little village of a few hundred inhabitants, none of whom had ever dreamed of water works, telephones, electric lights or even coal oil, to a city with metropolitan advantages and metropolitan airs, and all this growth he had been an important factor.
His father, Hay Taliaferro, and mother Elizabeth Tutt Taliaferro, the former born in and the latter in , came here from Virginia in , and for a while operated the hotel which is now the Rees House. His father died of his wounds received in the Revolutionary war. Hay Taliaferro was a well educated man, and was educated at William and Mary College. He died here in , his wife having preceded him to the grave years before. John Taliaferro was born near the suburbs of this city, on what is now the Jackson Ferry pike, July 24t h, , and consequently was in his eighty-fourth year.
June 9 th , , he was married in the same house in which he died to Miss Lucy Elizabeth Hickman, daughter of Wm. Hickman and niece of Lieutenant-Governor Hickman, Eld. Dudley officiating. One son and three daughters were born to them; the former, Charles, died when quite young; the latter surviving, viz: Mrs. Sarah Morton, Mrs. Beckner and Mrs. In he entered the dry goods trade and until was engaged in that and until was engaged in that business most of the time. In he went to Lexington and engaged in business with Alexander and Levi Prewitt.
After four years he returned to Winchester where he had since lived with the exception of a short while in Kenton county and a shorter one in Saline county, Mo. While in this city he was in partnership at various times with John Martin and Chas. Taliaferro; A. Ferguson and David Hampton; Thos. Moore and E. Jouett; Lewis Hampton and E. Jouett and with Richard French.
In his commercial dealing he was always the soul of honor and had not his goodness of heart caused him to give almost unlimited credit which was often abused, he would have been wealthy. He was the last survivor of five brothers and three sisters. French, and Rev. Richard French. Another, Margaret Aylett, married Edmond Hockaday, who formerly lived here, but who moved to Missouri and died.
Two brothers, Hay and Philip, were Baptist preachers. The deceased was brought up in the Episcopal Church, but joined the Presbyterian Church, and while living in Lexington in was chosen as Elder of the Church there, being ordained by Rev. Nathan Hall. The following year, on his return to this city, he was elected an Elder of the Winchester Church, of which Rev. Matthews was then pastor. Ever since that time he has filled that position and at his death was one of the oldest Elders in point of service in the State.
His title of Major was probably an honorary one as is the case with many Kentuckians, although he was a Lieutenant in Capt. He took an interest in politics as he did in everything else, but was not a blatant, bitter partisan. He was Circuit Clerk from to , which was the only elective office he ever held. He was twice Postmaster. He filled these positions with credit to himself and to the satisfaction of his constituents. He was remarkably well preserved for a man of his age and until a short time before his death could be seen on the street almost any day.
His death was due to kidney trouble and the end came quietly and without pain. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon at the First Presbyterian Church, the services being conducted by Rev.
The large concourse of sorrowing friends who followed his remains to the cemetery testified to the high place he held in their estimation. The following officiated as active pallbearers: N. Taylor, J. Simpson, E. Jouett, J. Poynter, A. Hampton, A. Sympson, W. Harding and G. Strother; and the following as honorary pall-bearers: J. Winn, Wash.