As an itinerant Friend, woolman, the anti-slavery apostle, came to the Hill in 176-.
The labors of woolman and his few but earnest associates had not been in vain.
woolman and Benezet who came afterward were able to reap the harvest which had been sown.
All this time woolman lived with his parents and worked on the plantation.
All during the early part of the meeting, woolman remained silent, his "mind frequently covered with inward prayer."
The theme of woolman's discussion is the Brotherhood of Man.
Mr woolman was desirous of going to Nassapore to make sales, but the governor put him off with divers shifts from time to time.
But woolman seemed divinely inspired to perform his mission.
All great lovers are great sufferers: woolman was no exception to the rule.
The scenes of West Jersey and the writings of woolman seem to belong together.