Notes for Alice BROOKE
In 1851 the 10 year old Alice was living with her widowed father in a large house in Suffolk, England, which included seven household servants and a governess. Author of Importance of Race and its bearing on the Negro Question, 1878, and a number of scientific articles.
Notes for Major General Edward William Derrington BELL VC
He was decorated for his bravery in action on 20 September 1854 in the Crimea War. His citation reads: 'Recommended for his gallantry, more particularly at the Battle of Alma, where he was the first to seize and capture one of the enemy's guns which was limbered up and being carried off. He moreover, succeeded to the command of his gallant regiment which he brought out of action, all his senior officers having been killed or wounded.' He was decorated by Queen Victoria on Southsea Common, Hants, on 2 August 1858.
He received many other medals for his service in the Crimea and India - including the Legion of Honour from the French Government. In 1868 he was made Major General and in 1875 he was made General Officer Commanding, Belfast District. He died in Belfast on 10 November 1879, leaving a wife, one son and three daughters, and was buried in his father's grave in Kempsey, the inscription now being almost illegible.
From the Kempsey Collection, webcitation.org/mainframe.php 
Notes for Dr George Fowler BODINGTON MD MRCS FRCS LSA
Name appears on a list of early British settlers in Natal, 1824-1857. Also on voters list in British Columbia, Canada, 1898. Then at Public Hospital for Insane, NWC. Related to William Fowler Carter, 1856-1936, Birmingham barrister and antiquary.
Adm. pens. at CAIUS, Oct. 27, 1847. Son of George, surgeon, of Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire, (the well-known pioneer in the outdoor treatment of tuberculosis) Born Sept. 14, 1828, at Erdington, Birmingham. School, Queen's College, Birmingham.
Matric. Michs. 1847. Studied medicine. MRCS., 1849. FRCS., 1862.
L.S.A., 1853. MD. (Giessen) 1868. MD. (Durham) 1885. Sometime House Surgeon at Queen's Hospital, Birmingham; then, as Ship's Surgeon, Visited Natal and India. Practised in the back settlements of Pietermaritzburg, where his fees were paid in elephants' tusks. Returned to UK and practised at Kenilworth.
Removed to Middleborough-on-Tees, 1866; Surgeon there to North Riding Infirmary. Took over the management of his father's private asylum, Driffold House, Sutton Coldfield; afterwards removed to Ashwood House, Kingswinford, Staffs., 1867-1884. Took a leading part in establishing the Birmingham Medical Institute; President of the Birmingham and Midland Branch of the British Medical Association. Went to British Columbia. Medical Superintendent of the Provincial Asylum, New Westminster, B.C., 1895-1901; resigned. Died May 8, 1902, in Paris. Buried at Sutton Coldfield Father of Arthur E. (1883). (Venn, II 282;Plarr, Lives of the Fellows.).
I've located a wonderful account of George Fowler Bodington's late-life emigration to British Columbia (1880s-1900), written in fascinating often hilarious, terms by his son, Maurice Brooke Bodington. GFB seems to have been almost larger than life, extrovert and bursting to travel. 
George Fowler Bodington was a good chess player and he played in Redcar 1865 and 1866 and participated in several team matches between New Westminster and Vancouver in 1896 and 1897.