Wesley "had great sympathy and even admiration for the working people of England, but it was the sympathy of an outsider. When he traveled, Wesley routinely lodged with wealthy supporters, who were nevertheless not Methodists, rather than stay in the homes of more humble members. Asbury never adopted a similar practice. His early life was more commonplace than Wesley's and he never expected to be treated like a gentleman."
John Wigger, "John Wesley and Francis Asbury," Methodist history 54, no. 4 (July 2016): 274 (271-284). On p. 277 is a beautiful paragraph on Asbury as a houseguest and how that "'exposed him, continually, to public and private observation and inspection'" (Ezekiel Cooper) and endeared him to his people.