This is a section of one of the notebooks kept by Amy Oliver LLOYD (1874-1962), daughter of Sir Thomas JACKSON (1841-1915). Most of it is accurate, but not all. For example, she notes that Sir Thomas had 8 children, when he had 9 - including her twin Edith Bradford JACKSON who died as an infant. It is an understandable omission, and it is also likely that the recollections of previous generations - which are included - may have also fallen prey to the nature of human memory. This is true of all family histories.
Sharon Oddie Brown. February 20, 2015
Transcriptions of Amy Lloyd’s Notebook 3rd batch
numbers refer to my photographs of the pages. The Tollemache
descendants are in my rootsweb tree as are the DARE
descendants. This document is shared on line for this use only with the
permission of Pat Roberts.
Amelia Lydia Dare
George Dare = Sarah Shrieve Park
Rhondabush later Parkes Hotel Cape Town
first husband Gerraty nee Dare
Aunt Louise a Pell
Aunt Jane Dare
Uncle John Julius Dare
Dr. went to Demerara
as a doctor
and tell afterwards lived and died in
and uncle Charlie's mother
knew each other.
DARE -- JULIUS.
I now come to my mother’s (Phocion Dare’s wife a sister to Dr. Julius)
connections. She was the daughter of the late William Julius a considerable landed proprietor in the island of St. Kitts, his brother John
Julius was then the governor of the said island, and my mother’s uncle Etheridge was the attorney general.
1. My grandfather Julius was considered one of the proudest and most extravagant men in England -- he
never drove out without his four horses and outriders, he lived far beyond
his income which was £30,000 pounds per annum. He married an equally proud
Welsh lady a Miss. Edwards.
It was not till after we left dear Brecon that I discovered that my
grandmother Ms. Edwards was first cousin of the late Sir Charles Morgan of Tredegar
consequently she would be first cousin once removed to the present Lord Tredegar
you remember him as Sir Charles Morgan, since then he has been raised to the peerage.
My mother's uncle
the late William Etheridge before alluded
to married Lady Isabella Erskine,
sister to the late Lord Erskine, and resided at Osborne,
the residence of her present Majesty.
I now come to my mother's first cousin
This lady resided at Nevis where the late Lord Nelson,
after making my mother Louise Carolyn Julius an offer and receiving a refusal,
married her. My mother acting as one of the bridesmaids. King William 4th (then Duke of Clarence who with the fleet was anchored at Nevis) gave the
There is a monument to the memory of our
Uncle William Julius erected in Westminster Abbey “near this place life interred the body of Capt.
William Julius late commander of his Majesty’s ship Colechester who departed
this life the third of October 1698. Age 33 years” so you see dear George though
our ancestors made ducks and drakes with their money, we have plenty of good
blood running through our veins.
William John Julius
Louisa Caroline born 21 March 1764
died 22 September 1845
Phocion Dare born March 1763
died December 1824
George Julius Dare born 1808 6th March
died 1856 22nd September
married 1839 22nd January
Sarah Shrieve Park born 1818
married at The Cape at Rhondabush by Rev.
Oakes at St. Paul's Church.
We cannot find out where Phocion Dare was
Letter from Aunt Eliza Ball (Aunt to ALJ)
says her father and mother lived at Newlands, Rhondabush.
At the marriage of the two daughters in the same day among visitors present was Sir Harry and Lady Smith.
Other sister married Capt. Sedgewick. Both left in father's ship
Capt. George Dare had been left in dysentry
at the Cape.
Sarah Parke was previously engaged to a
Capt. Nicholson on Sir Harry Smith's staff. While still at “Mrs. Hockley's school” but it got broken off through a Mr. Blaine. Capt. Nicholson wanted to
marry her [Sarah] after she was a widow. Capt. George Dare died at [Beecholm?]
Terrace, Upper Clapton.
born married [piece torn off]
Phocion Dare March 763 December? 1824
married Louisa Caroline Julius [?] 1764
September 27, 1845
- Jane Adelaide March 1797 -- March 23,
- William October 1798 -- November 1820
- Louisa Caroline August 31, 1802 28
- Fanny December 31, 1803 -- May 12th
- John Julius February 1805 July 1840
every 10 1850 [or 1856]
- George Julius March 1807 January 1839
September 27, 1856
John Julius = Louisa Antoinette St. Felix
born 1821 married 1840.
Louisa Caroline Dare (daughter of Phocion)
married first in 1821 March 28= William Loader born November 1918
child Louisa Augusta born 19 February
1822 married January 30, 1851
married second Paul Mildmay Pell.
Louisa Augusta loader married Digby
- Digby Augustus born March 1852
- Henry Mildmay born March 1853
- Augusta Louisa Caroline born May 1854
- Julius Frederic born July 1858
Extract from letter to a ALJ from her
cousin Lizzy Arbuthnot née Ball
The story of your mother as I used to
hear it is as follows.
When quite young she was engaged to a
Capt. Nicholson at Grahamstown,
on Sir Harry Smith's staff, and had to stay on at Mrs. Hockley's school,
where her sisters were, as parlour boarders to complete her education.
Then he went to India -- a Mr. Blaine was
desperately in love with her, but had to fight between his love and his
snobbery. He used to offer to post her letters and used to abstract those
that came for her from India, so neither of the lovers heard from each other,
[?] she did [?]. After a time our grandparents came to Cape Town and had a lovely house at Newlands where granny took a few Indian people as borders when they were at The Cape for health.
Your father arrived in command of a fine ship but very ill with dysentery,
and had to be left at the hotel too ill to go on. Uncle S. (Sedgewick) met him at the hotel and chummed and when your father was fit to move brought
him to Newlands and both stayed with granny and fell in love. It was arranged
the sisters should be married the same as
Aunt Sedgewick’s 17th birthday 31st of May and your father and mother sailing as passengers
with uncle Sedgewick so the two sister brides were together.
On the way they fell in with a derelict,
and your father said he could navigate her to the port if he had crew and Uncle
Sedgewick gave him one. He took the ship to Ireland and was much feted by
owners and got a large sum of money as salvage which of course had to be
shared with Uncle Sedgewick’s owners.
Your father, Uncle Sedgewick, my father
were all midshipman in the old East Indies Company service until it was
abandoned. Each had a pension of £11 a year, which the company converted for
a lump sum, they did away with all pensions under £100 a year. My father then
entered the mail services and finding was chief officer in the P.O. fleet, but
a family connection being a large ship owner in Waterford (Nicholson of
Portland) offered him command for his ship the Currogham and he was tempted
and foolishly chucked his good billet. Uncle Dare and Sedgewick also got
command of first class ships. Mr. Blaine had been playing fast and loose
letter with your mother, and [?] her against
Capt. Nicholson and one night he was dining at a [?]
[?] someone said “Why Blaine look here
this is surely your love”. He read out the notice of the marriage of your
mother. Mr. Blaine fainted and soon after wrote to her a confession and sent
all the letters he had got hold of. Lady Smith took them to India and asked
for your mother’s back. He said no, she has been faithless to me, but I never
will be to her. I believe he was the same man whom she met going back to the
Cape after taking Aunt Lydia home and got engaged to, but his brother
persuaded him she was too old and had too many children and it was broken off
this was about 1869. You very nearly had a rich stepfather, he is dead now.
She had a beautiful oil painting of Capt. Nicholson but in your father's last
illness he got peevish a fraction and persuaded her to burn it. When you were
all at B. Terrace upper Clapton when he died. I remember the news of his death, and you all
arriving in the Wanata & the baby brother being born dead & then you all went to Singapore
in that awful ship Elizabeth Martin,
when the crew mutinied and put the captain in irons. You had a cross
English nurse called Carolyn and she
brought the men to reason.
I am [heard?] seen your mother was
married at Rhondabush, our grandparents and many of the family are buried at
Rhondabush. Did you ever hear your mother had such a gentle nature, her name
in her family was “Sarah the peacemaker”.
Sheet of Julius jottings
Mrs. M. Louisa Brewin
Dr. George Charles Julius was a very fine
old gentleman over 6 feet with marked features and a rather stern face but a
pleasant smile, often stately courtier manners of the old school. Granny was
of medium height, in youth had auburn hair, gifted with a keen sense of humour.
My earliest recollection at the old
Palace in 1850. As a boy he was heir to considerable property, but as trustees
were dishonest, at the time he came of age it had melted away. Tutored by
Rev. Jonathon Gilder, Rector of Aspen, Hertfordshire and Vicar of Langston
married one of the daughters Isabella Maria 14 September 1795. Went to India
1799. 1810 settled in Bristol 1814 came to Old Palace Richmond became parties
to Sir David Dundas [? ? ] and then living at Kew. George IV gave him candlesticks.
Part of the time his eldest son Dr. George Julius was practicing with his
father, was presented William IV with a silver vase marked 18 September 1822
1855 relieved to Wecclesahm 1862 when he went to Maze Hill House St.
Leonard's where he died aged 91 in 1866 she in 1867 aged 92. [?] Hollington.
Mrs. Hull daughter of Reid A.G. Julius.
Rev. A.E. Julius was Capt. of Lady
Margaret [?] St. John's College Cambridge. He was youngest son of Dr. George
Julius Born 9 January 1819 at the Old Palace Richmond and educated at
Richmond Dr. Delaform took his BA in 1842 ordained [?] Bishop of [Jencolm?]
married 1847 daughter of his first Rector Joseph Mayor of Collingham Newark
working at St. Martins in the Field. Chaplain to Lord Sidmouth, then Chaplain
Hampton Count then Myland Colchester finally Southery.
George Charles Julius minor born in India
1804 1879 married Miss Spaight lived in Ireland wife died 1840 left daughter
Ethel with J. mother Mrs. Sen Herunting Castle Connell Limerick went with
three boys to Wrekfield, Yorks. 1844 married Susan Ialy who died March year leaving one girl Ella. Sons went to Rev [?clay] girls brought
up [niece Julia Quilter]. Settled Washfield Devon with his brother Maj.
William Julius then Willie Mill Wricclesham. Brecon, South Wales the Peterson
cousins.died nat Gilford, Farnum 1885 aged 81.
About middle of last century a certain
Mr. Julius lived in Cavendish and had over 7000 a year delivered from the
estates in St. Kitts. Secretary to Major Rockingham then Prime Minister
friend of Prince Regent. Possessed four celebrated gray horses
Louisa Caroline Julius sister of Dr. G.C.
Julius born March 21, 1764; probably at Nicola town St. Kitts -- married
Phocion Dare who died 1824 21 years before his widow.
- Jane Adelaide known as aunt Jane died
- William died in Bengal age 22
- Louisa Caroline died 1892 were married
- William Loader who died leaving one
daughter viz Louisa Augusta born 1822 married Digby Geraghty in 1851
- Paul Mildmay Pell
- John Julius married Louise and when at
- George Julius Dare married Sarah Shrieve
- George Mildmay lived in Singapore
married Dorothy Earnshaw no [? ?] orchids
- John Julius died Yokohama 1879
- Blanche Emily married William Ramsay
Scott had nine children
- Louisa Caroline married Charles James
Bolton died at sea only one child Charles surviving her.
- Sarah Elizabeth married Jock Abell
lived in Japan two children
- Annie Maria married Whitworth Allen
- Amelia Lydia married Thomas Jackson
lived in Hong Kong 8 children
- Alfred married Lena Fielden lived in Japan four children
- Florence Gertrude married Dr. William
Hartigan lived in Hong Kong to children
- John Julius Dare married 1840 Louise
and when at St. Felix children
i. Mary Geraldine
ii. Nina Sarah Louisa (cousin Sarah)
iii. Jane Anna
iv. John Julius married Carolyn Taylor died 1896
lived in Demarara nine children
v. Louise Antoinette (cousin Louise)
vi. George Julius married Miss Dixie two children
St. Felix Dr. to St. Felix was attached
to the court of Louis XVI and fled from France at the breaking out of the
He accumulated large property in Demerarra
and married a Miss Osborne of Upshire Hill near Waltham Essex. Two of their
sons entered the Army, one in the 27th Regiment, the other Anthony the
guards. The former married his cousin a Mary Osborn born 1800 and had three
children. Louis, a daughter who married a Mr. Campbell, and Louise Antoinette
who has inherited a little of the property of her grandfather Mr. Osborne –
Dr. John [?] Dare and Joseph [Parke?]
Mary Ann Jane [Edwards/} Friday, 11
Record Office Fetter
1668 one John Julius was paid a sum of
money by the King to bring himself and his family from St. Kitts to North
Yarmouth. In take letter to St. Kitts.
Mr. St. Felix of the 27th
Regiment was very intimate with Prince Louis, afterward King of Sardinia who
took much interest in and provided for Louis St. Felix, who could speak only
in Italian and French. Louis St. Felix paid a long visit to England in 1857
and died at Chambray in 1859.
Louisa Antoinette St. Felix was born in
July 1821 and in 1840 married Mr. John Julius Dare -- her mother Mary St.
Felix née Osbourne died at Turin in 1822.
The Dare Swiss property comes through
Dean Abbott who was related to the Osbornes.
Julius crest starfish
coat of arms crest above
Virtue et Industria Floreseo
Capt. William Julius
George Charles = Isabella Maria Gilder 11
1775 – 1864 1774 – 1867
George Charles = 1.Jean Spaight 2. Susan Thorley
buried at Richmond Palace.
Herbert Amelio's. Dedrick Adolphus.
Reginald Ethel and Ella
George Charles was brother to Louisa
Caroline who married Phocion Dare.
Capt. William Tollemashe or Tolmash born
1663 was the youngest son of the Duchess of Lauderdale by her first husband
Sir Lionel Tollemashe of Helmingham. In Paris 1681 duel with Hon. Wm.
Carnegie and killed him -- arrested by French -- tried at Castle let Leger escaped his
mother paying fine of £2000 outlawed and went to Genoa – later joined
Tangiers fleet later pardoned by House of Lords and came home 1685 accused
before Gov. Wm Stapleton that with the others he went from Barbados on private business &
plundered French ship Salter Indus later killed purser of HMS Diamond found
guilty of manslaughter and burnt in the hand. Colonial State Papers letter to
Lords of Trade -- Plantations King granted him commission as Lt. [?] Woolwich
5 October 1688. Capt. HMS Lark later Berkley Castle 1689 Capt. of HMS Jersey,
went to West Indies 1690, died of yellow fever.