(Warwick) Turner, a hairdresser, stationer & tobacconist whose premises were located in the town’s main street – Firebrace Street. He took up the profession of hairdresser and occupied premises in Firebrace Street, Horsham.He married Lydia Sophie Bretag on 19 April 1897 at Horsham at which time he was a hairdresser.The attraction of a RPPC is that the scene shown is an actual scene from the past whereas a printed card can often be an artist's conception of how the particular scene appeared.RPPCs are usually much rarer than printed cards as printed cards were easier to produce in large numbers.
Old Commercial and Post Office directories indicate that he was in business in Horsham during the period 1899 to 1921. Turner died on 12th April 1939 at the age of 66 years in South Yarra, Melbourne. w=650" class="alignnone size-full wp-image-701" src="https://greetingsfromhorsham.files.wordpress.com/2009/01/nwt10004_20pc1.jpg? w=960" alt="Water Trust Office, Horsham." srcset="https://greetingsfromhorsham.files.wordpress.com/2009/01/nwt10004_20pc1650w, https://greetingsfromhorsham.files.wordpress.com/2009/01/nwt10004_20pc1.jpg?Collectors may find PPCs at home in boxes, attics, or scrapbooks, generate their own on trips and vacations, and acquire them from stores, fleamarkets, purchasing on the Internet, or other collectors.One of the earliest producers or purveyors of Horsham postcards was Norman W.One of the most popular areas of collecting is "town views" – actual scenes from a particular town or region.Most collectors of town views start by collecting views of the town where they reside or the town where they grew up.