Born c1864 in Bedminster, probably the brother of Oliver J. Dagger (71C, 91C).
|1891||Pottery biscuit placer, 10 Willway Street, Bedminster (27), living with his wife Pamela (29), born in Bedminster, and children Charles (8), Mary Ann (6), Henry A. (4), all born in Bedminster, and Sidney (2), born in Bristol (91C).|
|1901||5 Jan. He was charged with stealing five plates from Pountney and Company Ltd. Police constable B47 said that he saw Dagger in Feeder Road and he had something heavy in his pocket. He stopped him and asked him what it was. Dagger said it was a dinner plate, and said that he had been working at the pottery in Feeder Road. Dagger showed him four plates, separated from each other by moist clay, and then suddenly he knocked them out of the policeman’s hand and ran away. He was taken to Bedminster police station where another plate was found in his jacket pocket, and he then admitted stealing all of them. A representative of Pountneys said that Dagger had always been a trusted servant, and they were prepared to take him back. He was bound over to come up for judgement if he was called upon, and was discharged (Western Daily Press).|
|1901||Pottery labourer, 22 Spring Street, Bedminster (33), living with his wife Pamela (37) and children including Lily (9), Florence (7) and Arthur (4), all born in Bedminster (01C).|
|1911||Pottery labourer, biscuit placer, 47 Princess Street, Bedminster (47), living with his wife Pamela (49) and children including Ernest (9), born in Bedminster (11C).|
|1953||Dec. He died, aged 70 (Ancestry website).|