|Death:||Died in Berkeley, SC|
|Occupation:||Soldier, planter, politician|
|Managed by:||Private User|
Matching family tree profiles for Capt. William Fuller, Colonial Gov. of Maryland
About Capt. William Fuller, Colonial Gov. of Maryland
From EARLY SOUTHERN FULLERS by Theodore Albert Fuller...
"Capt. William Fuller, ranking officer in Oliver Cromwell's roundhead army and subsequent Governor of Maryland, was one of five Puritans on committee to make a treaty with the Susquehannah Indians on 5Jul1652 for Isle of Wight Co., VA."
I agree with Cindy that you are probably looking for Capt. William Fuller, Cromwell's aide. First I have heard that he was born in VA. He was in Md. in 1650s and 60s; probably in Barbados during 70s and wound up in SC by 1678. Most comprehensive source I know is book "Early Southern Fullers" by Col. Theo. Fuller published late 1970s. It traces hundreds of Capt. William Fuller's descendents. (1)
Not sure if this is the William Fuller History Detective.org was telling about but one William Fuller owned a house in Providence Maryland in 1655. He was a commander. A body of a 16 year old was found in the basement of the house. It is belived it might have been an indentured servant.
- Re: William Fuller - b abt 1625 Virginia
- William Fuller of St. Andrew's Parish
- YADKIN COUNTY and CASWELL COUNTY Rootweb database
- A Brief Military History of the Colony of Maryland 1634-1707 The Parliamentarian Commissioners, appointed by a Parliament dismissed by Cromwell in December 1653, were in Virginia when Governor Stone, in May, proclaimed Cromwell Lord Protector of England and the colony of Maryland. They returned to Maryland and replaced Governor Stone with a council to rule Maryland in July. In January 1655 after Lord Baltimore attacked him for surrendering to the Commissioners, Governor Stone began to organize an armed force in St Mary’s County of approximately 130 men. Operating under orders from Governor Stone, CPT Josias Fendall leading a force of 20 men was involved in a raid to secure arms, ammunition and the colony records in Patuxent. ....One volley and a follow on charge routed Stone’s army. The Proprietary force suffered seventeen men killed and thirty two wounded and CPT Fuller lost had three men killed and several wounded. This was the only battle of the Great Civil War fought in North America. Following the battle, ten of the leaders of the Proprietary army were condemned to death, with four executed and the rest released as a result of the request from the inhabitants of Providence. The property of those who had opposed CPT Fuller were plundered and all were subject to fines. The Puritans were in control of the colony until 10 July 1656