Julia Louisa Turner

Brief Life History of Julia Louisa

When Julia Louisa Turner was born on 1 November 1838, in Turnersburg, Iredell, North Carolina, United States, her father, Wilfred Dent Turner Sr., was 29 and her mother, Dorcas Tomlinson, was 25. She married Robert Henry Wyche in 1868, in North Carolina, United States. They were the parents of at least 2 sons and 3 daughters. She lived in Iredell, North Carolina, United States in 1860 and Cape Fear Township, Chatham, North Carolina, United States in 1870. She died on 21 October 1878, in Turnersburg, Iredell, North Carolina, United States, at the age of 39, and was buried in Mount Bethel Methodist Cemetery, Harmony, Iredell, North Carolina, United States.

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Family Time Line

Robert Henry Wyche
1823–1904
Julia Louisa Turner
1838–1878
Marriage: 1868
Wilfred Edgar Wyche
1867–1867
Bertha Turner Wyche
1870–1897
Herbert Augustus Wyche
1872–1873
Pamela Wyche
1874–1957
Julia Lillian Wyche
1877–1966

Sources (10)

  • Julea Wyche in household of Robert Wyche, "United States Census, 1870"
  • Julia Turner Wyche, "Find A Grave Index"
  • Julet L Wyche in entry for Hoyle Howell and Lillian Wyche, "North Carolina, County Marriages, 1762-1979 "

World Events (6)

1846

U.S. acquires vast tracts of Mexican territory in wake of Mexican War including California and New Mexico.

1853 · First State Fair

The first state fair in North Carolina was held in Raleigh and was put on by the North Carolina State Agricultural Society in 1853. The fair has been continuous except for during the American Civil War and Reconstruction and WWII.

1862 · Battle of Roanoke Island

On February 7, 1862, General Burnside's expedition started with the Battle of Roanoke Island. The battle was mostly fought by the Union and Confederate Navy's. This was a Union victory.

Name Meaning

English: occupational name from Middle English t(o)urnour, turner ‘turner’ (Old French to(u)rn(e)our), mainly denoting someone who fashioned small objects of wood, metal, or bone on a lathe, but also a variety of other occupations, including turnspit and translator or interpreter. This surname may have become confused with Toner . In North America, it is also very common among African Americans.

English: occasionally perhaps a nickname from Middle English turn-hare, a compound of Middle English tournen ‘to turn, direct, steer’ + hare ‘hare’, a name for someone in charge of the greyhounds in hare coursing or an exaggerated compliment for someone who could run fast. See also Turnbull .

English: perhaps also from Middle English t(o)urn(e)our ‘jouster, one who takes part in a tournament’ (Old French tornoieor, tournoieur).

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

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