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he time the Methodist Church broke asunder, that other men might be more startled by the éclat of political success, but nothing, in his opinion, promised more good, or showed more clearly the real strength of the antislavery movement, than that momentous event.
Henry Clay attached the same importance to the ecclesiastical influence and divisions.
See his Interview with Rev. Dr. Hill, of Louisville, Ky., Antislavery Standard, July 14, 1860.
In 1838, the British Emancipation in the West Indies opened a rich field for observation, and a full harvest of important facts.
The Abolitionists, not willing to wait for the official reports of the government, sent special agents through those islands, whose reports they scattered, at great expense and by great exertion, broadcast through the land.
This was at a time when no newspaper in the country would either lend or sell them the aid of its columns to enlighten the nation on an experiment so vitally important to us. And even now, ha