Henry Hull (1765-1834) loved the Lord from a young age and desired to serve Him, but being diffident and shy by nature, was unwilling to give up to a call to the ministry until a voice sounded in the ear of his understanding, saying, “You are in great danger of being lost in your rebellion.” At that moment, Henry put his hand to the plow and never looked back, saying, “Lord, do what You will with me, come life or death, I will give up all for Your sake.” He travelled much in the ministry in different parts of the United States, Canada, Ireland, and England, and though he met with a severe trial in the loss of his wife, son, and mother to a malignant fever, he was nevertheless enabled to say, “Though He slay me, yet I will trust in Him. It is the Lord, let Him do what seems good to Him.”
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The journal of Henry Hull, giving an account of his childhood, convincement of the truth, spiritual growth, and faithful service in the work of the ministry in the United States and elsewhere. Also included are several of his personal letters and an address to the youth of the Society of Friends.