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Page:Notes and Queries - Series 12 - Volume 10.djvu/28

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18 NOTES AND QUERIES. [12S. X. JAN. 7, 1922. 7. Robinson Turner ; bpt. at Great Har- wood, July 13, 1769 ; died Nov. 14, 1814 ; buried at St. Luke's Church, City Road, London. 8. Jennet Turner ; bpt. at Great Harwood, July 13, 1769. 9. Jane Turner ; bpt. at Great Harwood ; married her cousin, William Turner, M.P. for Blackburn, of Shrigley Hall, Co. Chester, and had a daughter, Ellen Turner, who was married, Jan. 14, 1829, to Thomas Legh, Esq., LL.D. and F.A.S., of Lyme Park, Co. Chester, and Haydock Lodge and Golborne Park, Co. Lancaster, and was the mother of Ellen Jane Legh, who in 1847 became the wife of Brabazon Lowther, fourth son of Gorges Lowther, of Hampton Hall, Co. Somer- set, representative of a younger branch of the family of Lowther, raised to the peerage in 1696 under the title of Lonsdale. II. Thomas Turner of Altham Hall ; bpt. Aug. 13, 1731, at Great Harwood; married, May 31, 1770, Ellen, dau. of James Aspinall of Westwell, at Whalley, and had issue : 1. Thomas Turner. 2. James Turner. 3. Robert Turner, born 1790, of Shuttle- worth Hall, Hopton ; married Sarah, dau. of Roger Green of Whalley Abbey, and had issue : i. Thomas Turner. ii. Roger Turner. iii. Robert Turner of Shuttleworth Hall. iv. James Turner. III. Robert Turner of Blackburn; bpt. 1734, married Ellen ... He died Oct. 17, 1811, and was buried at St. John's, Blackburn. She died Feb. 5, 1808, aged 72. They had issue : 1. Thomas Turner of Stokes ; died 1825. 2. Robert Turner of Mill Hill and Manchester; born 1770, died March, 1842, at his residence in Piccadilly, Manchester. 3. John Turner ; died 1825. 4. William Turner, born 1777; M.P. for Blackburn; of Shrigley Hall, Cheshire; married his cousin, as mentioned above, and died at Mill Hill, July 17, 1842. I am anxious to trace the connexion be- tween this family and William Turner of Wilmslow, born 1782, who married Ellen Wilson, and had issue : 1. John, born 1811 ; died at Brooklyn House, Ruabon, Jan. 20, 1893 ; buried at Overton, Ellesmere, Salop. He married Mary . . . and had issue : Elizabeth Hardman Turner of " Thorn- ton," Ruabon. She died Sept. 17, 1916. . 2. Solomon. 3. Samuel. 4. James; died Oct. 16, 1866, aged 51; buried at Wilmslow. 5. William. 6. Emanuel, born 1825 ; assistant comp- troller, cashier and committee clerk to the Manchester Corporation from 1842 to 1857 ; married Hannah Boumphrey of Liverpool ; died 1878. 7. Oswald, born 1827, died Nov., 1905; buried at Wilmslow, Cheshire. 8. Elizabeth. 9. Jane. 10. Ellen, born 1820 ; married to James Bligh. She died March 14, 1877 ; and he died Feb. 22, 1876. Both buried at Wilmslow. 11. Hannah ; married to Christopher Batty. Mr. William Turner of Wilmslow died Sept. 28, 1865, and was buried at Wilmslow. His wife, who died Sept. 29, 1863, aged 75, was also buried at Wilmslow. The place of his birth is unknown and I have not been able to trace any record of a will. If any reader can prove the connexion with the first -named family I shall be very grateful. JAMES SETON-ANDERSON. 39, Carlisle Road, Hove, Sussex. AUTHORS WANTED (12 S. ix. 470). 4. " Time with, a gift of tears, Grief with a glass that ran." It has been humorously suggested that Swin- burne meant to write, " Grief with a gift of tears, Time with a glass that ran," or, at any rate, ought so to have written ; and certainly the meaning of his verses would in that case have been more obvious. What, exactly, do they mean as they stand ? C. C. B. on A Neic English Dictionary on Historical Prin- ciples. Vol. x. W Wash. By Henry Brad- ley. (Clarendon Press. 10s. net.) A LARGE proportion of the most interesting English words belong to this section, which contains no- derivatives from Greek and Latin. Old French words, of which there are many, are referable ix> the Teutonic element of that language which appears, slightly disguised, under an initial g (u), in such words as guetter, guerre, gaufre, for example, of which we have made " wait," " war " and " wafer." It is singular, as the dictionary tells us, that no Germanic nation in early historic times had a current word for " war " in its proper sense. French and English developed a word from that stem which is found in the German venvorren and in our " worse " ; but other Teu- tonic languages adopted other words. The