This Blog Site is designed for those searching for Tasmanian Ancestors

Please note this page is open to everyone, any email addresses posted will be available for all to see.

Thursday, January 19, 2012

Turner Family of Tasmania and South Australia

We are looking for information on Leonard Lawrence Turner (parents: John James Turner and Ellen Finlay  born: 1884, died: 1954) and Louisa Elizabeth Maude Bennett (parents Charles Bennett and Mary Ann Matilda Cox, born: 1889, died: 1954.)

Leonard and Louisa were married 9 Nov. 1911 in Launceston, Tasmania.

They migrated to Sth Australia circa 1916 and resided at 43 Hilton Rd, Hilton, Sth Australia. (Maude's parents migrated to Collingwood, Victoria around the same time)

1. Dorothy Ellen Turner: born: 1911, Launceston, Tasmania
2. Ella Matilda Turner: born: 1913, Launceston, Tasmania
3. John Charles Turner: born: 1915, Launceston, Tasmania
4. Ada Thelma Turner: born: 1918, Goodwood, Sth Australia
5. Florence May Turner: born 1920, Adelaide, Sth Australia
6. Leonard Lawrence Turner: born: 1921, Adelaide, Sth Australia
7. Frank Kenneth Turner: born 1923, Brompton, Sth Australia
8. Albert Edward Turner: born: 1925, Adelaide, Sth Australia
9. Ronald Turner: born: Sth Australia
10. Elsie Turner: born: Sth Australia

We would love to hear from you.
contact through

1 comment:

Md Razu Ahmed said...

Become Your Own Financial Advisor
Define Your Investment Goals & Objectives
“If you don’t know where you are going, you might wind up someplace else.” –Yogi Berra
If you build a house without a plan, what sort of results would you expect? Theoretically, you could get lucky and end up with the house of your dreams. What’s more likely, however, is that the house wouldn’t be anything like what you had wanted. You might need to move the doors and windows, build new walls and take down others – or worse.
Investing isn’t any different. Without a plan, you could (again, theoretically) get lucky, but the odds are against it. Without goals – and a well-thought-out plan for meeting those goals – you probably won’t end up where you want to be financially, in either the short- or long-term. You have to make goals to meet goals.
There are several ways to approach investment goals. Traditionally, investors have focused on generating the highest possible returns or beating the market, while staying within their comfort zones in terms of risk. A relatively new approach to wealth management is goal-based investing, which emphasizes investing with the objective of reaching specific life goals – such as buying a house, saving for your child’s education, or building a nest egg for retirement – instead of comparing returns to a benchmark. The theory is that:
• Setting goals makes it more likely that you’ll save for – and achieve – every goal.
• You’ll be more motivated to reach a goal since you can gauge its progress.
• You can consider the time horizon and risk level separately for each goal, and invest accordingly.
Whichever approach you prefer, the important thing is to do something, and not just leave your financial health to chance. Many people work with financial advisors (FAs) – professionals who provide financial advice and guidance. They can lay out your options and help you find investments that match your risk level. In many cases, working with a financial advisor makes sense, but it is possible to be your own FA – if you’re willing to put in some time and effort.