In my note of the 29th ultimo, I addressed your Royal2 Highness by the title of “Your Grace.” As the error, though trivial in itself, might seem to imply intentional disrespect, I must here apologize for the same. An American citizen, in Europe, is ever liable to err, through ignorance, in the application of hereditary titles, as they do not obtain in his own country. I am confident that your Royal Highness will most cheerfully pardon the blunder.To this letter, also, no answer was returned; ‘and therefore,’ says the writer, ‘I am under no special obligations to the courtesy of royalty.’ ‘Never was a more highly respectable assembly 3 convened in London’ than that which filled Exeter Hall, Strand, on the morning of Saturday, July 13, 1833. James Cropper presided, and in his opening remarks stated the object of the meeting to be an exposure of the American Colonization Society's anti-slavery pretences, and a demonstration of the real British feeling in regard to it. He read the following letter of regret from Mr. Buxton:
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