Genealogy of John "Mad Jack" Fuller

Notes


Thomas Pelham Holles 1st Duke of Newcastle-upon-Tyne

Prime Minister of Great Britain
Periods in Office: 16 March , 1754 - 16 November 1756 and 2 July 1757 – 26 May 1762
Knight of the Garter - 31 Mar 1718.


Stephen Rose Fuller

1881 Census: unmarried, lived at 15 Royal Crescent, Ramsgate, Kent, occupation - 2nd Mate Merchant Ship
Listed as Stephen Ron Fuller in census.

A body found in a stranded boat has been identified as that of Stephen Rose Fuller. The Brisbane Courier, Monday 7 February 1921.

A stranded boat with sails set, partly filled with sand and containing the partly decomposed body of a man was found yesterday on the outer beach of Bribie Island. The Queenslander, Saturday 12 February 1921


Emily Jane Goldsborough

Fuller - At her residence, 'Ashby' Yundah St, Sandgate, August 14th at 3 pm, Emily Jane dearly beloved wife of Stephen Rose Fuller, after a painful and protracted illness, and patiently borne. The Brisbane Courier, Aug 20, 1920


Robert Edmund Dickinson

He was the MP for Wells between 1899 and 1906.

The City of Bath : The City Sword

The sword is two-handed, and two-edged, weighing 3.4 kg and measuring 163 cm. The 119 cm blade does not have a scabbard. It is a battle sword and would probably have been carried over the shoulder by a squire, as no arm would be long enough to draw it from a belt.
Inscription engraved on blade: To the Corporation of Bath: the gift of Robert Edmund Dickinson, Mayor of the City 1899-1900 on Coronation Day 1902. The sword is a reproduction of the Civic Sword known as the Bladud Sword. Originally belonging to the City of Bath, but now deposited in Oriel College, Oxford. Made by Wilkinson. Pall Mall, London


Caleb Dickinson

"Yet, as two hundred years earlier, there were also new arrivals, who had only recently made their money, usually from the sugar plantations of the West Indies or the slave trade. One of them was Caleb Dickinson, a Quaker merchant trading in Bristol who purchased Kingweston near Somerton in 1740. His son, William, soon followed gentry custom in the county, becoming a Member of Parliament, rebuilding Kingweston House and acting with the arrogance of power that characterised the nobility and gentry of England at the time, by diverting roads and removing a village in order to create a park. "
Source: http://www.britannia.com/history/somerset/somhist8.html


Graffin Prankard

Graffin Prankard, a Quaker merchant, carried on his trade in eighteenth-century Bristol. Trading largely in iron, his ships travelled to both American and European ports.