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After leaving Arizona, Turner moved his family to Coffeyville, Kansas where he practiced law there for a time before settling in Independence, Kansas.[1]:207 He partnering with William E. Otis in the legal firm of Turner and Otis and was successful, later adding a bank to the practice. He remained in this partnership (Turner & Otis) until October 1878.[1]Turner eventually suffered a financial reversal and lived his final years in poverty.[1]:207 After leaving politics, Turner kept in touch with his friend, Rutherford B. Hayes, sending him a congratulatory note upon Hayes' election as President as well as condolences upon the death of his wife. He did not however ask Hayes for any appointment to a federal position.[1]:207 His wife died on December 13, 1896, in a sanatorium in Columbus, Ohio but Turner was too ill to attend the funeral. He then moved to Indianapolis, Indiana were he lived with his brother Chauncey until he died on December 23, 1899. He was buried in an unmarked grave in Crown Hill Cemetery.[1]:207 Legacy An envelope sent by Turner in March, 1864 to his wife in Mount Vernon, Ohio is the earliest known surviving item sent from the Arizona Territory. The letter went by Military Express from Fort Whipple to Tucson, then by Vedette Mail to Las Cruces, New Mexico Territory, and finally by regular U.S. Mail to Ohio. The envelope has a "United States Supreme Court, Arizona" imprint, a "Las Cruces N.M. March 26/64" postmark (handwritten), a 3 George Washington postage stamp, and is marked received on April 25.[16] Edmund W. Wells, who clerked for Turner and studied law from him was admitted to the bar and eventually became an Arizona supreme court justice himself.[4]:218 Wells went on to become Arizona's attorney general and the first Republican nominee for governor at statehood