I don't know if this means anything or not, but my Grandmother Fuller was very good at making a living in an area of Kentucky where there was not much of a choice to do to make a living. She ran a boarding house, she grew her own food, made all her children's clothing as well as feather beds, pillows, etc., she made her own butter, made her own soap both for laundry and bathing, canned food and stored it in a cellar, had her own pack mules on which the older children drove the mules and sold what she had in excess at a market in Isom, Kentucky. With the money she got for the excess vegetables and fruits, she bought staples such as sugar salt and flour. Behind her log home, there was an ice cold mountain spring, she had fruit trees, of course, she had a cow, chickens, and raised her own beef and pork. She was one of the cleanest, most industrious women I've ever known, and she also made money by selling home made whiskey. Besides all her work to do to feed and clothe her family, she was always telling stories and played a hand made dulcimer. I loved her more than I can say, and it's possible this Fuller you've mentioned is related in some way. I can tell you that my Grandmother later married a Potter who was a US Marshall and continued to sell her liquid goods. It wasn't uncommon for this type of thing to go on in the mountains of Ky. My email is firstname.lastname@example.org
if you'd like to share some information. My Mother is still living at 89 years of age, and she is very aware and bright as well as spry about getting around. She may have some information about things although their generation thinks different than ours about certain things. We think of things as historical and just colorful, but some of the older generation think some things are scandals and shouldn't be told.