Lost Photos - Taylor
original photographs are not my property and are not available
|a scrapbook, the principle names are Taylor, Biddy and D. B. and a horse called Mossy, Coleraine
"Mossy Face" a bay hunter, obviously enjoys being fussed over by her owner, Miss Biddy Taylor, and Mrs. Marion Donald (right) at the Aldergrove meet of the Killultagh, Old Rock and Chichester Harriers today.
of Distillery lives on
One of the earliest references to Old Coleraine whiskey comes in a story from the 12th Century. Canon O'Laverty, referring to a feast near Bushmills, claimed guests started out to Louth but got lost in the wild of Kerry, because they had taken too much 'Old Coleraine'!....................
The Moore family of Moorefort,
owners of the Bann Distillery at Drumaheaglis on the outskirts of Ballymoney,
bought the distillery in the 1840's By then the whisky had acquired the
advertising (HC) a reference to its introduction to the House of
Commons in 1845.
MRS. ANDREW CLARKE
Andrew Clarke, Ballysally House, Coleraine, whose death occurred on
Saturday, was more than 80 and had been an outstanding figure in Coleraine
and district. She took an active part in the activities of
philanthropic charitable and other organisations. Eldest daughter of
the late Mr. Daniel Taylor, who was at one time a Member of Parliament for
Coleraine borough at Westminster, Mrs. Clarke was a niece of Sir Robert
Taylor, formerly of the Coleraine Distillery Company, Newmarket Street.
October 2, 1926
Coleraine anglers fishing the tidal waters did well, catching from a dozen trout down, mostly on the "eelskin" which is a deadly lure when well and deftly manipulated. Castlerock anglers, too, did well. Mr. P. Curry killed a very nice trout of 3lbs. 2oz. on the tidal waters, the fly being a Greenwell's Glory tied by himself. On Friday evening, fishing from the Cutts Heads, Mrs. D. B. Taylor hooked, played and landed a lovely salmon of 15lb., and lost another, which shot through an eel trap, taking about 40 yards of line with it. Mr. Allan, fishing the Movanagher water, killed a trout of just over 2lb., and some smaller fish were killed by local men at Kilrea and Portglenone. The feeders of the river are in much better order after the rain, and promise well for the coming week. About Toome some trout were got, and plenty of pike. Lough Beg - anglice, the little lake, is a paradise for pike fishing, and is giving plenty of jack to those who trouble to troll for them. Netting for pike use to be allowed, to keep them down, but the nets did not ? catch pike only.
Country life appeals to Daniel Taylor: photo Ross Giblin
BREEDING IS A HAPPY PROSPECT FOR UNIVERSITY HEAD
a century in education, both on the receiving and retailing ends, Daniel
Taylor thinks it's time to quit. He has given his employers 18 months
notice and is entertaining thoughts of breeding chickens at his Akatarawa
Miss Betty Taylor (second left) and Mr. Ian Duncan were presented with handsome tokens of esteem for their work on behalf of Killultagh Hunt Club at the annual ball at Dunadry. The presentations were made by Mrs. Betty Nicholson, master, and. Mrs. Nessie Park, secretary
The celebration of Victory was made a very happy and memorable occasion for the children of Park Street, Coleraine. Splendid entertainment for the young people was provided, Mrs. W. Moore, Mrs. A. Foreman, Mr. E. Maguire and others taking a leading part in the arrangements. On Tuesday evening there was a big bonfire and singing, and on Wednesday afternoon tea was provided for the children in the open air from tables kindly lent by Mr. Thomas Macfarlane. There was more community singing, and welcome visitors at the height of the celebrations were Mrs. Nicholson, Miss Helen McLeese, and Mr. John McLeese. Later in the afternoon the children enjoyed a trip by bus to Ballymoney
Taylor - Page - September 3, 1955, at Christchurch, New Zealand, by Rev. Fr. Galvin, Daniel Brumhall Cochrane Taylor, Pd.D., M.Sc., son of the late Mr. D. B. Taylor, Coleraine, and Mrs. A. M. Taylor, Willowdale, Dunmurry, to Elizabeth, daughter of the late Mr. C. N. Page and Mrs. Page, Cashmore Hills, Christchurch, New Zealand
Death of Mr. D. Brumhall Taylor, Lodge Road, Coleraine, son of the late Mr. Daniel Taylor, formerly M.P. for Coleraine Borough
Registration Identity Card
UAHR y55:1 Anna M. Taylor, 47 Elaine Street, Belfast
Anna - enjoying the joke Anna - trying to float Kitty Kitty - in harbour
Kitty Martin - bathing attendant Neis, Hiss, Kitty and T. Green Northern Counties Hotel, Portrush
Fallons?, Anna, Davis & Carason Davis, Kitty, Carason & Tassah
St. John's Ambulance, Detachment Portrush, Peace Day Procession the 26th July 1919
Captain James Claude Beauchamp Proctor, M.A., LL.D. (Inniskillings), who has been killed in action, was the eldest son of the late Mr. James E. Proctor, solicitor, Limavady, and of Mrs. Proctor, Tullydoey House, Moy. He was educated in Reading School, Berks, and at trinity College, Dublin. He practised as a solicitor and afterwards joined the North-West Circuit. He was Unionist in politics, a member of the Ulster Unionist Council, organiser and secretary of the Limavady Unionist Club, and also county organiser and secretary of the U.V.F. On the outbreak of war he obtained a commission in the Inniskillings.
Mr. F. C. B. Trench, London Scottish Regiment, reported killed in action in France on July 1st, 1916, was the youngest son of the late Mr. H. B. Trench, of Huntington, Portarlington, Queen's County, and Mrs. Bloomfield Trench, of the Umbra, Magilligan, Co. Londonderry. He married in 1905 Miss Catherine A. S. Lecky, the only child of the late Sir Thomas Lecky, J.P., of Greystone Hall, Limavady. Mr. Trench saw service on the South African War. On the outbreak of the present war he joined the Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers, and was afterwards transferred to the London Scottish, with whom he took part in the attack at Gommecourt on July 1st, 1916. Mr. Trench was a well known sportsman in the North of Ireland.
Captain Charles F. D. Davies, Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers, has been decorated by the King of Serbia with the Order of the White Eagle with Crossed Swords for distinguished gallantry in the field. Captain Davies, who is a Royal Irish Constabulary officer, was District Inspector at Ballymoney, Co. Antrim, when the war broke out. He joined the Inniskillings as Captain in 1914, and subsequently took part in the Gallipoli Expedition, and afterwards served on another front. Captain Davies is a nephew of Sir. F. J. Ball, late of the R.I.C.
Second Lieutenant Fred Montgomery, King's Own Scottish Borderers, who has been killed in action in France, was the eldest son of Mrs. Montgomery, 8 Sandhurst Road, Belfast. At the outbreak of the war he was an official of the Midland Railway, Belfast. He entered the Queen's University O.T.C., and on July 1st, 1915, was gazetted to the Borderers, and had been at the front about three months when he fell.
Miss F. Taylor
The death of Miss Florence Taylor on Tuesday, at her home, 60 Portstewart Road, severs a long established family link with the borough of Coleraine. Miss Taylor, who had reached an advanced age, was a daughter of the late Mr. Daniel Taylor, Millburn, who at one time represented Coleraine borough in the British Parliament at Westminster. An uncle of Miss Taylor was the late Sir Robert A. Taylor, Ballysally House, and a sister was Mrs. Violet Clarke, widow of Mr. Andrew Clarke, who resided at Ballysally for many years previous to his death, and was chairman of the Harbour Board. The Coleraine Distillery (now owned by the Old Bushmills Company) was founded by members of the Taylor family. Miss Florence Taylor and her sister, Mrs. Clarke, prominently identified themselves with social and philanthropic movements in the borough. Both, like other members of the family, were held in high esteem by all sections of the community.
Taylor - July 19, 1966 at her residence, 60 Portstewart Road, Coleraine, and formerly of Springhill, Quigley's Point, Co. Donegal, Florence Cecil, daughter of the late Daniel Taylor, M.P., and Mrs. Annie B. Taylor, of Millburn, Coleraine.
Strother - July 18, 1966 (suddenly), Maureen, wife of Fleming Strother and mother of Richard, of Brackenfield, Bassetwood Road, Southampton.
Mosside Ind. L.O.L. No. 25
Watson - July 15, 1966, at Braid Valley Hospital, Ballymena, John, beloved husband of the late Sarah Neil Watson (formerly of Uphall, Scotland). Interred in Clough burying ground. Deeply regretted.
Bumpy but quiet start to jumping
The show jumping competitions got off to a fairly quiet start at the Royal Ulster yesterday with the first event for Grade B horses whose winnings exceed £10 but do not exceed £100. The event, however, provided some spectacular falls, among them John English on Bel-Air, who fell at the double bank. The winner of this event was Miss Biddy Taylor's good young grey horse, Willowdale ridden by Richard Tolerton from Lisburn, who won in convincing style with the only double clear round from Leonard Cave of Newtownards on his chestnut horse, Kempson Bells, who tied with Thomas Morgan's Andante, ridden by Cecil Mahon. Each incurred only one fault over the two rounds. The second Grade B competition for horses whose winnings exceed £75 but are under £200 was a speed event. The course builders had erected a most skilful and impressive course that tested the riders' ingenuity to the full. The winner was Leonard Cave of Sun Valley in a time of 69.6 from Derrybawn Duster, owned by John Reid and ridden by George Stewart, with a time of 73 seconds dead.
Calgary prize for Margaret
Lisburn show jumper Margaret Creighton
and her horse Ravensdale have returned from the Spruce Meadows Calgary C510 in
Alberta, Canada, with a prize cheque of $3,000 won for getting round the Du
Mawier Grand Prix course in fine style. The Grand Prix first prize of
$680,000 went to Ian Millar of Canada who had two clear rounds on Big Ben. The
Calgary Show is the richest in the world. Margaret, who was accompanied
to the show by her parents, Elizabeth and Richard Tolerton, was so thrilled
with the setting of event, she rang her husband Niall, on the Monday evening
and persuaded him to fly out on the Tuesday. Unfortunately Biddy Taylor,
of Dunmurry, who owns Ravensdale (since he was bought for her as a foal by
Richard at Banbridge sales) was unable to attend because she had no
passport. Ravensdale and Richard flew with the 62 other European horses,
including Milton in a horse Jumbo Jet from Frankfurt in Germany.
Mossy with Marie Carr or Corr on eg? course at Balmoral
on back - Antoinette Curran, Nuala Moore, Moya Shannon, Kathleen - space- May Cosgrove
Hunter Trials at Dundrod
Mrs. R. McK. Cowdy clearing a jump on She's Cold in the Killultagh, Old Rock and Chichester Harriers' hunter trials at Dundrod on Saturday
Miss M. Henderson (left), Miss B. Taylor and Miss A. Rooney watching the trials
37th Congress of the European Orthodontic Society Bologna 7th - 11th September 1961