en to my soul A talisman of influence pure and strong; Though born a woman, born to have control O'er human hearts for virtue far and long. Thy name shall be remembered when shall die The name of many a warrior of renown, For thou on nobler fields gain'dst victory, And won from history a glorious crown. O for the day when Italy shall know How to be truly free, in virtue strong!— We wonder not that thou didst love her so— Home of the classics, and the land of song! When dawns that day on fair Italia's shore, Thou shalt be well remembered by the free; America and Europe evermore Shall, as the friend of Freedom, think of thee. And happier thought!
where souls, from every chain Made free, forever sing redeeming grace, There shall thy loved ones hear thy voice again, And look with deepest joy upon thy face. They who love man love God; and they who toil To break the chains from men and minds below, Win, through the Lamb, a right to heaven's soil, Where boundless progress each glad soul may
ange of New Hampshire hills.
Here he died the 1st of October, 1835.
Circumstances prevented his daughter Margaret from completing a memoir of him which she designed, and which, we believe, would have been a worthy record of a high-minded and distinguished man.
Mr. Fuller's published writings are, An Oration delivered at Watertown, July 4, 1809; Address before the Massachusetts Peace Society, 1826; The Election for the Presidency considered, by a Citizen; Speeches on the Seminole War, Missouri Compromise, &c.
Hon. Timothy Fuller married Margaret Crane, daughter of Maj. Peter Crane, of Canton, Mass., May 28, 1809.
She died Sabbath morning, July 31, 1859.
A character like hers—so sweet and amiable, gifted, yet unpretending, with a rare intellect and ardent imagination, with warmth of sentiment and affectionate benignity of heart, together with tender susceptibilities and the love of a sympathetic nature for flowers and every beautiful type of the great Creator— is, indeed, one
half a mile below Middleton Pond, and about the same distance west from Will's Hill.
He did not reside continuously at Middleton; but for some years dwelt in Woburn, and was one of the first settlers and most active citizens of that town, as its reother children, by way of advancement.
The last named (Jacob) was born in 1655, and continued to reside on the farm in Middleton till his death in 1731.
He married Mary Bacon, and they had five children.
His fifth child and second son was likewisn—six sons and four daughters.
Timothy Fuller, the sixth child and third son of the second Jacob Fuller, was born at Middleton, on the 18th of May, 1739.
He entered Harvard University at the age of nineteen, and graduated in 1760.
His name overed soon after to Martha's Vineyard, and preached to the society in Chilmark till the war was ended.
He then removed to Middleton, and brought a suit against the town of Princeton for his salary.
His dismissal had been irregular, and the law of the