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sses of life, without the gloom or austerity which sometimes stamp the Christian self-conquest with something like servitude.
Early in the year 1839, our family moved to Jamaica Plain, a part of Roxbury, having succeeded in selling our Groton farm.
My brother Arthur had, the autumn previous, gone to Waltham to complete his college preparatory studies, under the teaching of Mrs. Ripley.
At Jamaica Plain, Margaret had two pupils from Providence in the house.
I attended the school of Mr. S. M. Weld, in Jamaica Plain.
I think mother had a good deal of rest here, now the cares and responsibilities, as well as the drudgery, of the farm were over.
She had ever great enjoyment in Margaret's society.
It was beautiful to see the relation between them—the noble, strong-minded, and courageous daughter sustaining and cheering the heart of that holy and loving parent.
Our house in Jamaica Plain was elevated, with a fine view, near a brook, then called Willow Brook; and in the rear were ro
n Home, better known as the Home for the Fallen.
Mr. Fuller's published writings are, A Discourse in Vindication of Unitarianism from popular Charges against it, Manchester, 1848; Sabbath School Manual of Christian Doctrines and Institutions, Boston, 1850; A Discourse occasioned by the Death of Hon. Richard Hazen Ayer, delivered in the Unitarian Church, February 18, 1853; An Historical Discourse, delivered in the New North Church, October 1, 1854; A Discourse occasioned by the Death of Miss Mercy Tufts, delivered in the Unitarian Church in Quincy, Mass., January 24, 1858; Liberty versus Romanism, or Romanism hostile to Civil and Religious Liberty,— being two Discourses delivered in the New North Church, Boston, Boston, 1859. Mr. Fuller has also edited four volumes of his sister Margaret's works, and has prepared for the press a complete and uniform edition of her works and memoirs.
[These volumes are now published simultaneously with these memoirs.
They are Woman in the Nineteenth
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 of the fairest ornaments of existence.
Her life was one o