Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 25, 1842, Page 1

September 25, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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T TH Vol. VlU.~-Ho.403 -"Wiiuic Ko. 31IW misckiXankous I'hc AntlhAnciilRr iiyitcw of Wrltliifc. GREAT REDUCTION. FROM TWKLVK TO SIS DOAI*A*S ! , VfR. 0RI8TOW of London, respectful I v informs tin- Latin r anil Gf ntlemen of New York im Brooklyn, that his clansfs l)<4> iiid ^Vfurut;, lunf commmced Jor thetu*l l*i has RKPUcr.i) his Terms one hair.?1<> si* Dolls*"* . A* SDK MY No- BrodiWAY. NK*R I AR k liiri:. (ft ut I* 1MB of all ivft arv imsitiYcly UDKhtmiwelYe lessons, a bold, fire, fxpcdittoui aiul liuisnrtl nnsiiiess-like style ol Wining, im matter bow bad. illegible ?ttff, or rrainped the writing in ty he. $(C^RCW(M(I ike door, 235 Broadway. All! THt LaDIKS A neat soil handsome. delicate and Uahiouablc Kunmiu: Hand 1% T*n.rk Ea?* Lessons ! !T7" VISITORS in New York can take a course in Three L) .y, '?Mr. B. u i>) be seen from I to I A. M., or from I to k P. M. ? renins Claaaei from 7 to 9. Buoa-KKKriirr. Taagllt on a superior method, by double and tingle entry, set. ntilieal|y and practically. 1 | <N X I ?N 7 =j c 1 r?1 STENOGRAPHY. A new lyurtn of the Art of Writing Shorl-hand, for taking down Lectures, Sennona, Trial* at Law, *tc. ktc...might twrfectly by Mr. Briatow in one eonrae of K-saotis '. if 215 Broadway. See a *|<ecimeli. N. B.?A work of the author u presented toei try pupil for their |m?wiorient guiui. m lm*rc V S. ttTY DESPATCH POST. PII8T OFFICE, Ntw Y?ik, 2itl> July, 1812. HOI lis of Delivery each day, (Sundays excepted) ftt the Upi cr and Lower i*?Ht OlU^,:? Tetters deposited belop J111 f - jwvst H o'clock, A M ) %% 12 14 i 3 P M I Will In; Ftut out lor deAtoll the Stations befor** } livery *1 0 A. M, ami I 7 o'clock, A M I am! 4 o'clock, P M. 11 41 2 44 P Ml Letters iob?- at-ill Free, must liav?- 'Kiee Stamp* affiled to them, otherwise throe cents will bt cplinctcii ijl' llu-party U? whom tli- lofleH# addft as? i. S'o money must 1m- t-uclovil in letters unless revistered at t ie principaI offices. Luta o! th< slaiioiu (at all o|* which ,4free staini**" may be purchased at $2,50 per 100. and every information in*y be ?>blaiu??' on application at inn upper or lower i*nt offices. Stamp* issued by the bile Cif\ Despatch Post will be received. Il is indispensable that the number of the residence ahould be staled iu ail lctu ra >< ir thtaoi h tM I The Post Master solicits the earliest information should any irregularitiea occur. JOHN LOKI.V1KU GRAHAM > 28 ly fC Post Master. THE TWO OHKATK8T INVENTIONS OF THE AGE. KENNEDY'S 0< >M POUND V EG ETA I JLE l'RE I 'A R ATION. b'OK The treatment and preservation <?( the Hair; tlie only y iiifdbble preservative against baldness, and a ceruni cure lor all dis ,??*? & of the scalp, such as dandruff, l?lica pofnica, fkc. Utc. ike., including all cutaneous affection*. This iriicle isnn pared wit li ureal care by the inventor ami i*uprmtor himself, alter a study of ten years, dining which Ins tune has Ik.cu almost r sclusivcly devoted to the perfection of this incomparable irticlf for the benefit of th? icrowth ma betutl of the Hair. In the mean time.inHiiy nostrums intended lor the same purpose( have arisen and died, while this rejoices in the full vigor ot manhood?and is destined to live as ham as a line head o! h tir is duly prised oi ila ? ! inlinew and In t.uly admired. l.? those who noye these desire# butgiw it a single trial hudhe has no fears for the result. It euly requires to be known to be appreciated, and when so appreciated the pro|H*ict >r expects to obtain his reward from a discerning public, and asks it not Ik- fore?he i.i not afraid of getting out of patience. Nearly live hundred certibcates, testifying to its virtues, in all cases for w1 ich it is intended to be use?l, from the most highly respectable individuals in various parts in the United States, the Canad.is, tkc.,i cad be seeu at the office of the iuventor and manufacturer, No]. 1 Pmestrect, New York. TNrVFNTTinM WH 9 iil ? liil 1. XV7A.1 1.1 V/. . Tho second invention of modern times, to which we would resin ctfiilly call nttrntmn. is KKNNKD Y H CKLKBHATKD PRKMIUM CHKM1CAL HAIR DYK. the first ever invented in (hit ntry. This article, as can be testified to by h large number of oral anil verbal recommendations, insupfri ?r to any tliiiut of the kind imported from any part of the world, urn) is rapidly superceding all other nostrums foi changing tb?* color of the hair and whinners to a beautiful dark brown, oriel black, from flaxen, red, grey, or other objectionable color, ill a single application, without a tree t i tuc Ihc skin. '1 he Above Hair l>ye was exhibited at the Fair of the American Institute, held at Ni bio's Uanlen, and received the first prt iniuin, u being superior to any other exhibited. It in iy he obtained at the following places *?Bailey, Ward S. Co. Maiden L&Ue; Leafy b Co, A*tor Hou?o; 63 Bowery, corner Walker; WO Bowery corner Bond street; Tiffany, Gourd & Kllis, 2.Yi Broadway, and at the manufactory, No. I Pine street, New fd U aujoim?r OfcORGR KKNNKDY "THE CRYSTAL, CORNER OF IVALLA STREET Ye Co noise uri and Kpicures who throng the "Money** strct t, When you are dry, stop i;i and try, the stock" tint there you'll meet; We'll do our best, to stand the test, with any house in town, And while we do, we look to you, tor some share of reuown. rPHK Proprietors of the above establishment w ill take a pride A in r? deeming the above pledge, and they will Permit no article but the very In si to .ipjkm on the bar. A choice Lunch can also be found daily. au'il lm*r CHINA, GLASS, AND EARTHENWARE. 8 ASTOli HOUSE. Ii'RENCH Porcelain Dinner Sunice., 115 lucres, $2100 Whit, (iruiito, do do 112 do 13 00 Krrnehor Eiurli.li Porcelain Tea 8et?, 32 do 4 Oil Dinner Plates. Kreurh Porcelain, |>er dozen, 1 94 Do ilo (Jraoite, blue or white, do 1 tut ttnup, do French I'errcluiu, do 2 MO Do do (jranite, bluis or white, do 1 00 TrtiCo|is and Saucers, (21 nieces) French Porcelain, 1 50 KggCups, do do 37 Ulam. Cut Winn, per dozen, from 1 50 Do Tumbler*, do do 2 00 Lemonades, handled, do 2 2) TABI.I: COTI.krt. Of the finest descriptions, in sets or do7.i us, at lire low juice nf$l2 the act. Just opened , a handsome assortment of 'I oilet Ware. U. SIMPSON. N. B.?Airent for the sale of Simpson's fcar Cornet*, for the relief of deafness. *4 lin? re A NEW & IMPORTANT INVENTION FOR THE LADIES. Vi IIS. LOVK, Corset Maker, No. U Lispcnardstrcst.rei?l specll'ully informs the ladies of N. w York and its vicinities, that sin* has invented a new article fc r the presentation of the health and slrcnitth during pregnancy. This Abdominal Supporter is uerfect in its application, acting as n support, and preventingall strain upon the muscles, and the consequent fa Utile sud eihaustion of the whole system. It will preserve the fonn in all >J? youthful s> miuetry Nothing th it has ever lieen invar,tell offers so uiaiiy advantages as does this Abdominal Sup|H>rter for invigomtiug the system attaiiut every accident attending gestation. Mrs. L. has secured a patent. She begf to refer to the follow nil! eminent, gentlemen of the Medical Faculty:?Dr. Fi incis, Dr. Tiiud, Dr. McDonald, Professor Ulllman. M D, I'rofessor Parker, M D, A. C. Castle, M l>, Dr. Nelson, Dr. Moore, J. \V. Francis, M D, J. O. l'oud, M D, J. iW. .Vloorc, M. D, J. Nells,,11, M D. Country merchants aud dealers supplied wholesale with Corsets, Belts, ami braces, on advantaganna terms. s6 linjr PATENT PRESERVED PORTABLE MEATS AND SOUPS, II r A Hlt4\'TKn lo keen anv leli-tli ol I,me in alio rlonAfe vv z* lolmters. halibut, sh i<1? salmon, oysu rs, .mtl rl-.mi, I beef, mutton, %? af, 'hick) chicken, turkey, beef soup, mutton broth, chicken soup, 01 tail soup, mock nut street) tnrtlc soup, Vrgf table soup, green iwfcw, mushrooms, carruts, turnii*, parsnips, tomatoes, milk, *c. ike., manufactured and sold *hofe*ale t?y WILLIAM MM.LANK, 54 I in * rc _____ _ B2*? Nassau at HENKIQU E S' WHOLESALE AN!) RETAIL HAVANA AND IMtlNOIPK Su,OAH STORE, H*SKMjCJ.T il VVll.I.IAM STKKET, U.mci u Wall and Finn Street*, all r NEW VOIeK W. W. HAND, E X U H A N (> K Bit OK Ell, .lu Ihi*r No.? CAVII' STREET. NEW ORLEANS. " DOCTOR BELl. ('outum? * to be consulted -I hIv, iihi11 10 l*. M. CON Kl DKNTl ALL Y On all dtatasetf, at his prlrkfe offires, 4 CORTLANbT STRRET. DKJJOND Dm i r from B mad way, with thru tmost runfiili ucr in allcas' A ofa drlicAte taatnn , re-juirin/ prompt and safe treatment. Being a l<?'yulur Pr act ilioner, patieiit.i rrny rely ii(?lirecFiviiu ail the altrniioii their ca*es may demand, with hi /usur,iiice of a succesnful issue, based u|Km in*' experience pf many years piofeaNioiial duties. l)r Belt dot * not advertise a S|* ciffc Drop ?.r Pill for the cure of cert mi diseases-*bnt guarinters all that Anntoinicsl, Medical, and Chemical luiow ledge i-in ?a?Mt in each case. Separate offices. Attendance till It) P M. daily. _ __ ji fldi SUTTON & VANDERBILT A HE < itanlJy receiving I a rue supplies of Cloths, Caasi Hires itid Wooils M <>i ever) d. ?< ,,o. , ..,u .i.'. coming season, which they oif, r at extremely r? dneed prices for casri, at their well known Tailoring Kstahluhmeut, 190 Broadway, second door ebove ( -anal st. Gentlemen are requested to call and eximinc their stock before purchasing elsewhere. \. B.?Particular attcution p:>id to !? )? cI.?the*. *10 liu*r HIGH POLISH. LEE'S STEAM INtritOVED BLACKIMt i? mm not. ver.ally admitted to be far .upejior l? any vet inv. nl..I for im wflilMrliwwittlivt mftcniiy .(inliiica to the leather, Hill for its .uiunitr brilliant jet black loatre, |>rn|i?rtit'< entirely unrivalled. N. B?Forth. Rennine article apply to the only Warehouse, No. I John?f, cornel of Broadway. ('HAS. LEE, ,KI |m"r Formerly Lee h Thornton. THE NEW~ YORK XYLOGRAPHIC PRESS, 4A MAIDEN LANE, WP STAIRS. IN THE EXTENT of tin vaii.he. in (hi. depiilmeht tinproprietor may safely cl.allrnye competition wilii.any ..tlicr ...lablishmetit in the world, mil I. . turner In < ow n imine.lial. .upi-niiwndence the mo?t skilful workmen, and .ill the requisite material! for executing every description ol Xylngraphtc Engraving and Fruiting. Original Design* and Date* of. tcrv description . vent, dm tlie first ?t> >' of ill. >rl, and beautifully printed in Bronze or Fauci 1'olorn. DnnKUl*. IVtfumM, .Maiinf.irtnret*, Onicen aiidoili. t Labels,.const unl) on hand, whole* ilc or retail, and .ill art i. h-? connected with Ihe trade. Job I'rintina in every variety of style executed mi the hv.t manner to ord. r. and on the moM r. iA.ilu.hh terms. STEEL ri.A'i'E AND COITERPLATE KNUKAV1NU AND PRINTING Notes Check., D.ilU. Bill' "f Exchange, <"erlilic?tc? of Si.m k. do Di po.ilc. Blank* or lirofaaaional, Wedding and t ?intur Carda, neatly cincravt d and printed, at at oil notice, and on ih? in-.ai riMsmiMid** tvnni. 1 Im' luwcsi iomiIiIv pric< is char tf?d forall w?rk done at this establishment. All orders from Uw country jmnrtually attr^tidcd to. and *rtides onWred, forwarded 10 any part of the Liutcd mile*, or (lie Canadns. ,. , ?161u>*r CHA8. HAiLLDl!?, Proprietor. n ? " g^ggaagggggBgix ; E NE NEV FtiiKMola. I Corrt-tpoiulcnce uf the 11. rah! i Navy Yakk, l'easacola Sept. 13, 1S42. The lard?Com. /hillnn?Exploring Ejl10*? \ ?r<! Im/nroVtmntto?Si trim Erigait Missi&tipjii? <-'apt. MchUoth?Tlu Boxo,lix DKAH SIK:? Appreciating yourdesire to inform the readers of the Herald of all that transpires throughout the length and breadth of our land, 1 wdl devote .in hour to the narration of matters and things pertaining to this important naval station. The Yard is now under the command of Capt. Lavallette, who has recently taken the place of Commodore Dallas. The latter has gone North under charges preferred against him hy Lieut. It. Semmes, the nature ol which will be develojied when his case comes up before the Court Martial, now in session on board the North Carolina And here, I cannot withhold the expression of thanks due you lor the ample and satisfactory reports you have furnished us of the trials whirh have hitherto occupied the Court. Ism lor your enterprise. the public would linve been in the dark respecting the atlairs of the Exploring Expedition, and the multitudinous difficulties in which its commander and various officers have been engaged. Our naval establishment at this place has been gradually and extensively increased from its ongiu. A large sum of money has been expended, part of it judiciously, and part of it most wasiefully. Ten beautiful houses have been erected for the accommodation ot officers, together with various out-buildin gs, at a large cost. A high brick wall surrounds the yard, which is of doubttul utility, hut required an immense sum to erect. Nearly a quarter of a million has been expended in endeavoring to make a pier, or dock, which is now given up as a bad job. in consequence of certain faux ]*i$ being committed in its location. However, if < Government bus suffered by these lavish expenditures, contractors, Arc. have been able to fill their pockets most comfortably. Two large and expensive octagonal buildings are now being finished tor offices, an armory, chapel, Arc. They are badly located, and of an apfvarant-e not. die most tasteful. Many doubt whether they are called lor by the present necessities of the a rvicf. Otf the Yard, the steam frigate Mississippi and sloop-ot-wur Ontario, arc now anchored. The latter has been employed as receiving vessel at New Orleans, whence she returns when cold weather sets in. The Mississippi is the present inngnet ol attraction. I'ntil within the last few days, she has been engaged hi taking in coal, a Large Nupply ot whtcli was brought here in July from Boston. Numerous citizens of Mobile and New Orleans conic here expressly to see this specimen ot American skill. She has been highly admired, and bus increased the curiosity before felt tosee her twin sister, the Missouri, which, having been " turned oil" at New York, is expected to equal, if not surpass tire Philadelphia ship. The officers of the Mis*issi|>pi appear to agree in the opinion that her spars are too large, and render her very inefficient w;hen opposed by a head wind- It is to be hoped this defect will be remedied. The sloop of war Falmouth, Capt Mcintosh, with the brig Ikilphin and schooner Boxer, are anchored off the town. Cuptaiu M'lntosh is among his old friends, having been upon the station for some, time, a few years since. Your fellow-citizen. Lieutenant (Jontdt. Ballus, who is in command of tne Boxer, is rendering himself agreeable and popular by Ins amenity of manners an<1 polite attention to all who visit liia snug little craft. She has had an arduous cruise siuc.e leaving New York, having visited some of the most unhealthy parts during the most unseasonable part of the year. Happily she escni>od every thing like disease. If time permitted, I would refer to the progress of our important fortifications, hut this may answer lor a further occasion. 1 mignl make mention also of a colony founded 011 the river Perdido, a few miles from this j>laee, hy various officers belonging to the station. I'lie lands being of fine quality, and to be had at government prices, the situation nealthy, besides possessing other advantages, the enterprise will tend to cement a number of officers to Florida, and render Pensacola among the most popular of our naval stations. It is superfluous to say that your paper is univer sally read and admired. Indeed, it is almost the only one we can rely upon for correct information. Yours, truly, Live Oak. c?p? Cod. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Cape Coo, Sept. }>, 1812. DtvrijUto* of llu Cupt?Fish?IVhtdert?7 he Girls ?I'oliiici?Lipht Housis. Dear Bennett :? You have correspondents all over the world, who enrich yonr valuable paper with the sayings and do, ingsin their ren>ective localities. Ilut little, 1 fancydid you exiH*ct to receive a letter from the famous Gape God: and an little did your correspondent expect to scribble on the sand hanks of that noted peninsular. But accidently finding myself in the town ot Truro, 1 imagined that a brief description of the things there, would interest you. The entire Cape is one sand bank, totally arid and unproductive j scarcely bearing soil enough for the support of a few potatoesund a little corn. The people, of course, are amphibious, living altogether by fisheries. Many tish are caught immediately upon the ooast, which derives its name lroni one variety ; while tfie major part of the men are engaged in foreign fisheries. On the bunks df Newfoundland, in the Whalers, in the Arctic and Antarctic sens. 111 pursuit of seals ; and in fact, wherever fish nnd enterprise are to lie discovered, there you find the legitimate Gape Godman. Till lately this(>eople have been held in horror by all mariners, from their supposed wrecking predilection, and one saying among sailors is that a distressed seaman is met by the Cape G?d girls with stockings and mittens in one hand, and a brick bat in the other." This I hold, however, to be a vile calumny. I have s|ient nearly a fortnight here, and a more hospitable |>eople have never seen. The girls, bless their simple souls, nre by far too pretty lor Amazons, and all that 1 have seen, give distressed mariners more cordial welcomes than brickbats. In politics the Cape people, a?well as others, are turning about; they arc heartily sick of the petty mane uvering and|>ersonal spite displayed hy the two old corrupt parties, that have so long cursed anil agi tated the country. They are equally disgusted with the impudent charlatanism of the whig peeudu financiers, and the latitiiuiuarian doctrines of thy ,ultra Incolocos Their eyes naturally turn ui>on John Tyler and the independent spirits, thai are rallying about liim to put down corruption, to rub out obi scores, and begin anew with principles that have stood the scorching ordeal of tne ihsi half century, unincumbered with the clogs and corruptions accumulated by fourteen years inal-adruinistration. Then* are eight light honses on the Cape, wliich I visited, of course, uinong the other t-urioaitiesoi the place. There is a marked difference between the one at Truro and the other seven. The last was built under the old exploded system, and when eon trusted with the first, marks strongly the advance of ti-.etiil seience in th? last few years. The light at Truro was erected by Mr Lewis, as I learn from the inscription on one of the hoops, as follows :?"This lantern, apparatus and fixtures, wusdesigned and exeeiited by J. W. I' Is-wis, lieint the first of the kind erected in the United Slates;" and really it isa very Uplrndid all nr. The plan is circular, each side is formed entirely by one paneoj plate glass of magntfieent dimensions, through wliieh two Hers of lamps, placed in 25 inch reflectors, Maze with almost solar light. The interior of the tower is fitted with a light ami elegant cast iron spiral staircase, executed after an original plan ol Mr. Lcw'ls, and not only reflects much credit on hisskill as an engineer, but also upon his taste as an architect. Ibre, however, as elsewhere, we see ail exeellently developed plan, parti ally marred by the miserable economy of those who controlled^ its management. Mr. Lewis was compelled to til his beautiful apparatus u|?n an old tower, totally tinlit to hear it; as far as he w as pcrmilled, he has given even to this old affair of brick- and sand a more tasteful finish and finer outline. The I riiro light has been erected a little more than two years. I understand, by-iln -bye, that M \ Lewis is the same gentleman lately ap|K>inted by President Tyler, to examine, and reisirt ii|s>n the condition of the lights iii the L lilted States, and judging by the evidence ,,| ability before ine, .1 happier selection could not lie made. vkiutas. want ok conkiukni r ? An eilitor in the West insists upon it that confidence is not restored. Mis tailor, who used to trust linn for a suit of clothes, now refuses to trust hint even for a pair of panls. tiiv. si shram of ritK iikart.? It was once said ol a beautiful woman, that from tier elnldhnod -he had ever -pokrn smilingly ; as if the heart poured loy from the In*. and they turned it into beauty. W YO 7 YORK. SUNDAY MORN Uenertl .St-Mloni. ] TRIAL OK THE UEVEU.KND M II. VKHRRN. Before Recorder Tallmodge and Judge Lynch. The trial of thu Rov. Antoine Verren, Hector of l)u | Saint Esprit- (French I'rutcxtaiit Church) of this city, ' charged w ith committing perjury in making an affidavit 1 on Juno l!Uh, 1*10, at the conclusion of the trial when 1 Bartelemy and Dc Bullion, hi* present accuser*, were 1 convicted with Colon, and sent to Black well'* lilund lor ' liliel and attempting to extort money, w ax commenced in i iheCourt ot General Sessions on Thurxd.iy last. Our original intention wax not to have published the evidence until ' th<! trial hail finally closed, hut it occupying more time than was anticipated at its commencement, wo now present a full ami accurate rejiort. , 1 The defendant, Mr. Verreu, uppcarrd in court accompu -v xumi-illWUIUin.1 UgULII UUlIlilUII HUM MllgU Maxwell, Esqs. The prosecution was represented l>y Attorney General Barker and Henry M. Western, Esq., who is the counsel ot Bartelemy. An attempt having been inudq by those same complainants to implicate Mr. District Attorney Whiting on the same offence, and indict huu lor subornation of porjury before the Grand Jury that found the present bill, he very properly declined to act as public prosecutor in the cause. The Crier was requested to call the Jury, when BssJtais P. Dhcm, answered, and on being questioned by Attorney General Barker, as to his previous knowledge ot the cause about to be brought on for trial, and whether lie had I'm med an opinion, replied that he hud not heurd of the case before that morning, To the last part of the question he replied ill the negative He was therefore requested to take His seat as foreman of the jury. Charles 11. Booth, George Brush, Enoch Metier, Charles F. Blake, Frederick Diamond, Roberts. Place, John Wiley, Anion It Heath and llemy Scllouk, were neat called in succession and answering the questions put to them in nearly a similar sty le, were also accepted. Axphkw WHlTl.oea was culled aud declined serving, stating that he h.id pro-judged the case. lie was therefore set aside. Cornei.ii's J. Csldwkli. was next called, and stating that ke hud formed no opinion,was accepted, thus making Up the full number. The court at this time was well tilled with *|xictator* attracted by the peculiarity of the trial and the known ability of the distinguished counsel who were to conduct it.? Among the members of the bur and bench w ho attended during the trial, we noticed Judge Edwards, District Attorney Whiting, Guliau (', Vcrplpnck aud others. The Jurors having been sworn and order restored, Attorney General Bahkkr ro e to open the cause for the prosecution, lfe is an elegant speciineu ot man, in stature and form, and his mind appears to have been peculiarly prepared and cultivated for the distinguished profession in which he has obtained such eminence, lie is ready, tenacious, persevering, comprehensive, most eloquently eloquent, but most sarcastically sarcastic wlteti engaged in the intricacies of a cross-examination. He stated the particulars of the eomplaiiit in a few words, ami then introduced the name of l)c Bullion us the principal evidence to sustain the prosecution whose statements he sunt would be eorrobborutad by the evidenceoi other w itnaases. lie then cautioaed tke jury to ulwtaiii from prejudices and prepossessions, und rely solely upon the evidence as presented to them, for an acquittal or conviction. He alluded to the sacred character of defendant, but placed him before the jury in tho same position that any other man would be, about to be tried for the sunie offence. He contended tliut certain peculiar expressions and words contained in the letters in tho handwriting of defendant, which lie (defend iinjj alleges ne is not the author of, would go f.ir to prove ' the reverse of Ins statement, an<l tlnu tend to sustain the } charge alleged against him. But thejury must rely upon the evidence alone, as all presumptions were to he con- 1 strued in luvor ot' defendant. lie concluded most eloquently, hy stating that he had undertaken this cause in I obedience to the call of the public prosecutor of this conn- 1 ty, who from certain circumstance*, had declined to conduct it. That he stood there merely as his representative, having no feelings to gratify nor no ambition to obtain-, but as God was his judge, who knew his heart, no man 1 would be more grutitied of the ucquittalof defendant, if it was obtained through the law of the land, on u just ver- < diet of bis country. I The first witness called was i Hicoiy M. Vandkrvcokt, clerk of the court of Sessions, 1 who was sworn, and deposed as billows:?1 am clerk of ' this court. There is a judgment recorded in it of the People ! vs. Peter Bertelemy, Louis de Bouillon, and John < lolon. 1 the court record w as mode up 16th April, livll. The 1 trial took place in the term of the court in June, lHJl), commencing loth of that month, and lasted two days. ?There are also two alhduvits oil record which uure made at the conclusion of that trial, one by De Bullion, ' and another by Mr. Verren. The liaiid-writuig of the i affidavit of Verren is in the hand-writing of Mr. Whiting 1 do not know that in which De Bullion's is written. These affidavits were presented to the court on the. coil- 1 elusion ol the trial, when Bartelemy ami De Bullion were 1 convicted, anil after the evidence had bean closed. Mr. Wkitkhn then rose and lead the following, which was admitted at the time to be received as evidence, by District Attorney Whiting :? "General Sessions of the Peace -Louis De Bullion impleaded with others and the people. " New York ss. Louis Be Bullion, tho defondant, being sworn, saith that the testimony of Jolra Granger given in this cause, is untrue, and was therefore a surprise on this defendant. That since the adjournment ot the court yesterday, he has made enquiry into the general character of said witness, and has discovered, and verily lielievei the same is bad. Deponent further saith, that he is advised by his counsel, and verily believes, that it is necessary to his defence to impench siii.l witness, and that this morning is the earliest opportunity he has lia l of do inn the same. , ' UOl'lS UK BULLION. " Sworn in open Court, " JUBP 1?, IMO. "H. A1f.hh, Clerk." Ami then the following which was prepared in open court by District Attorney Whiting at tne time of the offering of Ike above and iilao accept ! as evidence. "<Jenernl Hussions of the Peace?Louis l)o Bouillon, impleaded with other1 .id. tho P6ople. "Nr w Vokk ?>. Antopme Vf.hmkk, the complainant in the nliove cause, being duly a worn, says that he is not the author of the letters produced belore the Court on the trialol the cause by the defendant, and marked A, B, C, it , that De liuUioti showed drpouent the original* of the letters, and requested deponent to correct the language,and without hearing or reading them, they were, left on deponent's table in his study ; that about this period several anonymous letters, written to injure deponent, came to his knowledge, theanthorof which letters deponent was ignorant oh Tint when deponent road thorn, ho disco- I vered the sty lo to be very like those he had seen and heard of. That at the pressing solicitation of his wife, he con- , seutcU lo make copies ot the said letters so left with him i by said De Bullion, for the purpose of >U.seoveriug Ike author of the other letters so writteu anonymously as afore- i said. That after they were so copied, deponent left them on Ins table, iroui w hence they weru taken and carried i away, together with the originals thereof, in the hand- | w riting of De Bullion . That deponent now Verily believe, tin: same were taken by said IJn Bullion, or by some | othoi persons trom whom eitlivr he or Baitulemy must , have received them.' That fhe pretence that deponent is | the author of, or had any tat or part in their production is | utterly false and untrue in every particular. I " RW orn in oiam Court, lf>tli June, 1h40. " A VK.ItHKN; ( " 11. Mains, Clerk." i This is the alii.lavit on which the charge of perjury is ' brought. Alexander J. CormF.st., culled and sworn -1 reside in ' Chamtiers street; have known Mr. Verren some eight or 1 ten years ; I was .1 vestryman of his church, nm acquaint- ' ed with his hum! writing. Witness was here hindeil the foul letters which were 1 w ritten in French on one sheot of paper in the hund-wri ting of Mr. Verren, and which forms the muin [mint oi t manuscript evidence to sustain the prosecution. I Witni is continued.?The hand writing in this pajier ' is Mr. Verren's. ^ Mr. Msxmfci. said that they admitted that fact as ex- ( plained in the affidavit ; hut asked witMss particularly as to the erasures and mturUneution*. Witnfhs continued The interlineations in letter D. t appear to be in the band-writing of Mr. Verren; 1 have seen him write often ; the last time was ut the vestiy I mi etiug previous to the last trial atmnt two year* ago. Here the letters in question were, given to witness to ' compare with the translation in the pamphlet, and he stated that so fat as he could asccrtuiu, it appeared to he a " Mr. WmTi a.i here n ml extract! from tho pamphlet containing the trumlatinn of the four letter! on the aheet ' of paper, which were mark' d in the order they were " written?A. B. C. D. hitter A. was inppoacd to huvc been addrtmacd to Mr. Dc Behr, editor of French paper, It. to Mr. Do Ln Forvit, thr French Conaul ;C. to Madame ' Brunei, anil D. to Mr. Canila. The extract! read hy Mr. Westini,contained oh*ceneand indecent cxproaaiona. The reading of extracts wim here rioted, and the Atto ^ ney Oeueral directed the crier to call Lonlide Bullion. t'onii Icrahlc amn7.ement *M here pretented on tfa part of thehi spectator!of the court, whojwereawnre that >' this man w a? nti 11 on Black well't laland nervine out the ' teiitenccol the law for a libel and an attempt to extoit a money (rom Mr. Vorren, whom he waa now called to im- ft plicate on the crime of perjury. * \n officer was deanatchnd into tho city priton, whure it De Bullion waa confined during hit ?tay aa a wltneaa on I tint trial, and he ?oon a|>peareil aniTtdok the atand and waa aworu. ft Mr. Mxxwrll, one of the conntel for acenied, objected " to the admiaaion of hia teatimony on the gronnd that he 0 had been convicted of an infamoua crime and therefore " ahoiilil not he allowed to tettify in acoae where a question of veracity Hlone waa the anbject o( controversy. I Attorney (funeral IIaIii h denied that he came within n the atatute depriving him of hia civil and legal righta.anil remarked that if a man had tieen aunt to the rVuiieuti.iry " through perjury it would he hard indeed, if when hia y time expired heconld not aeek redreaa through the law. ri The Court decided that hia case did not come within the atntate, aa he had not committed a crime of magnitude b sufficient to send him to the State prison He waa there- li lore ail nutted to he heard. h Lorn on Bt-i.i tox Witncaa atnteil that he could not P peak nor nnderatand Kngliah Well and therefore desired ? un interpreter. rl He waa then naked when he came to thia country and h where lie rami) from Answer?1 came in lnh.t and front rr Hiirgmuhv. v It wawUten concluded that he could jtrocccd without M an Interpreter. " WiTxitaa continued?I havelmen a teacher of the French " language in this country I know the Rev. Mr. Terr en ; it I became acquainted with liim In 181# In the anmmer time ; I waa introduced to him by two ol hia Countrymen, V and for the purpoaeot receiving hia patronage, he briug a clergyman and having influence , in laafl I wan intimate- hi RK I TNG, SEPTEMBER 25, 1 ly aci|Uan?t..il with him , 1 was taken siek in 8ej.teml>ei and lie used to visit mo daily 1 wan a married man at that tiiTro , I hail hired a room ut that time lor my wife llirj my toil ill tircenw ich street , 1 wax ?iek two months , tie umi kind to tile and gaVY uie mjiiii syrups, ul *?" Licitatiou of Mr. Verren I hind a large house in Franklin itreet fol the mir|s>s. of keeping lioarders ; he wa* my lerurity for the rent ol the house ; 1 livej there ono year ; it thin (ime I mod to see him every evening ; I then attended htarhureli ; after I ha.t hired the house in 1837, he nade me a vestry man and the secretary of the vestry. The Avto?w?t < ir.si hai usked if thoottico was elective try the membersot the church. Ononis Horns** replied in the affirmative. Witnkm, continued- In 1839 I was elected- I was resleeted

three times- I then lett for two reasons. A paper \yas here shown witness, being a letter from Mr. Verren, inviting witness to attend a meeting of the Vestry of the church, which he said he hail received. The four letters which were copied by Mr. Verren, Wen-also handed witness, who stated that he first saw the Dopy in ls?s, at Mr. Verren's house, in tlio cvenltog, in summer time Mr. Verren took it from his studying table, and came to me and said " There is what I have done or made." He then read this paper to me, and uskrd me to take it n\v ay and make lour copies of it, and send them to such directions as he would give me. I sent letter \ to Mr. lie Behr, II to Mr. De Laforest, the French Consul, C to Madame Brunei, I) to Mr. Cnnda; after this paper was read over and glvou to ine, Mr. Verren made use of very injurious expressions relative to Missile l.e Hay. I was nut his priv ute seer, lary. 1 copied the letters in French I sent these copies, from day to (lav, and sent them at Intervals. They were lent through the I'ost ottlce. I do not think they were all sent off within the tamo neck. They were coined,and sent is I had occasion to go to the Post office, Mr. Verren asked me several times if I had sent them to the Post office. I think this was in the month ol July or June, as it was very warm. 1 told him that 1 had destroyed this paper as he and previously desired mo to do. When he gave me this rrigtnal to copy, he told ine to destroy it, and 1 told him 1 a?<l. 1 used this p?]>er to make the copies about a week Arvoaxnr GrwKKAL.?Did Mr. Verren ever sneak to you about destroying that paper after the night ho gave it to you ? WiTness.? He did ; mi 1 as he had read them to mc very nst at the time, I promised to make copies, upon constIteration I thought tunt it 1 copied such letters Iliad better teep the original, as I did not understand the horror at irst. 1 was atraid, and for fear that I should he exposed, 1 lept it. 1 rievur saw this paper until it was presented lo lie by Verren. I had nothing to rely upon for u living ixcept my French lessons. My office as Clerk of the V<:sry, was a mere honorary one, without snlury. My kind relations existed with Mr. Verren until 1830. AiToaarr OrxrB.vi?At the time these letter- wore lent, what were the feelings of Mr. Verren towards the French Consul Mr. De I.a Forest > Answer?When the Prince de Joinville came here a tinner was given kim, and Mr. Do La Forest, the French DoqsuI, was President ; in any persons attended ; Mr. Vernal subscribes! ; some days afterwards he ascertained that 1C ws< located at the table lower than the Prince , he was rory angry with Mr. La Forest because ho was not placed llnhgsidc or apposite the Prince ; he said lie thought thnt Mr. La Forest did not place him in a position agreeable to ris standing; he broke out in very strong ami bloody infectives against Mr. De La Forest and the persons who lad chaigeof the dinner ; he was so nngry that he sail he would not goto the dinner ; 1 don't know how long this was before this paper was handed to mo to copy ; w hile Miss De Lo Hay was a resident of my house \lr. Verren i mm uj ?|k.uk in <11 nor, nm me reason I <10 nut Know; ihe came to my house in May,lfl.17, and remained all the t ear; I know nothing more about tin* paper. Attorney Oexlual?Why was Mr. verren hostile to Vlr. De Hehr, the editor of the French paper I \Vit*k??? Mr. De Bchr had inserted an article comalimenting Mr. liautrieve, the son in-law of Mr. De La Forest ; I know no other cause. Question nr Jcror?Did Mr. Verreu go to that dinner? Wiism-I do not know. The direct examination by prosecution here closed, and Mr. Maxwell commenced tKe Crntffxninination?I became acquainted with Bertel roy un<l Colon in 1839?I never intended to publish any book against Mr. Verren--I never published it?the anonymous letters were sent by me. in ts.p-t, and Mr. Bertel-my liegan to publish his book ubout a y euf atterwanls[ gave these letters to Mr. Bertelemy on the evo of the [uitilicalion of the IhioW?no liody else had the letters except Mr. Bertelemy ? I kept them secret?I copied and lent these anonymous letters against my own wishes?I do uot recollect the name of many of the mrmbors oft Up vestry except Mr. Oaresho, and one or two others. Mr. HsIWOU?Unl von make an application to Mr. Verren not to publish the 'took in which these letters were inlerted 7 Witmm?No?he made me an oiler not to publish them ?in June, 1;CK), this application was made to mo, someone jv two wrecks after my intimacy had e.-.iaml with him had Ceased?when 1 left him in 1839, it was for two motives which I will explain ? Mk. Maxwell?How do yon explain why you say that Mr. Verren offered to give you money to suppress these letters, when you had told him a year before that you had destroyed them * Wiixksi here attempted to explain, but could not. Maswxll?Mr. Interpreter, put the rpiestjon again to witness, relative to the otter mndo hy Verren to give him money. WitmiI finally hcliererl Mr.Verren offered him money to purchase his friendship ; I was educated a Catholic i'uvw , i iiotci iui uuu * luiwiiu *, i aiwuji nrjuinj lauu, 1 mersly took tho situation of Secretary of the Vestry of the Protestant church at Mr. V err en's request, 1 read the prayers and books of the church while in attendance at the servioe. ATton??rv Oi>eku. ohjocted to tho euquiry ?s to the religious faith of witness, when Mr. Maxwell replied tliut he had every respect for the Catholic church and for all good Catholics, but he could hardly conceive a more siiormuus admission made liy a witness than the one jnst presented to thu court and jury : he ha>l confessed that he had acted as a hypocrite and worse than any apostate in thus accepting office under u Protestant church while believing iu all the tenets of the Catholic faith, ami could it he said by the prosecution that such evidence should not he admitted ; evidence that was calculated to detract from his credibility, of so much imI>ortance, should be drawn out at once and presented to court ami jury. He did not wish to be uncharitable towards the witness, but lie thought that any man who could have the audiirity, the impudence, thu hy pocrisy to attach himself to a church. in the taith of which he did not believe, for mere purpose* of gain or interest, could not do anything much more base or more wicked. Recorder*?If the questien is asked for tin' purpose of impe.ichiug the character of witness it is ndmissnhle. Ooden Hkiimis said the question was not osked to ascertain the religious faith of witness whether ho w as a Catholic or a Protestant, but he hail here Confessed that he had been educated a Catholic Print, not a|layaman, and that he had joined a church of different faith, and worshipped In such faith. Such evidence, and ali upper tabling to such a point should certainly he drawn lorlh Tor the knowledge of the jury. We here show a man who will even sacrifice his religious faith to advance his own interests, and will it be said that wccannot show by this very witness whether what he here utters is drawn from n pure fountain orlroni a polluted source,given from the lips of a hvjxicrite who nas trampled under his feet the faith offns fathers. The in osssv General said that he could not atribute any other than u proper motive to opposing roun lel in asking these questions, but his view otthe testimony 0 bo elicited was that no question should he allied that vas not in some u ay pertinent to the Giue.of the triul. He said that in this country we werq accustomed to Ikiw vith respect to the religion of others, and therefore how loes this court know what chusc or what motive hail in luccd this witness to worship us he had t Ho was alone .-sponsible to his (kid for such an act, whose power wus ibovc this court. He regretted that counsul should resort orach ? source til \r III- pi i jtiihri - In the mi ml* pf the tnry, hut he could not believe that such testimony was uf 1 character to be brought into the cause,as the fjai'lyof a vitn(M and his peculiar manner of wot ship wuie pot in ompatible, and could not be tried here. The Cocrt (tackled that the inquiry wan admissible, and dr. Maxwell then continued, when witness answered hut he was a Catholic by conviction. Maxwkll?De you believe that an oath on a protectant dblo i* binding ? Wits*** Yea, I think ?o, if it lias not been altered ; if t ha* tieen altered I do not believe it is binding. Ms*witi.i?D" yon believe that the oath j on have taken in that bible before you has a binding force I WiTixr.is- 1 can't say. MtiasiL?ITave you ever told any laxly that the oath aken in our coartion a I'rotestont bible was not binding n voit 1 Vvitixk**?I uny have said so. Miiwsi.i.?nave you over goue by another nane than >e Unlbon I ViTsr.ss?Yes, I have. The court here took a recess of one hour, until half past O'clock. Trial ar.si mho. Croti trnminahon of Da Di i.lios hy prontculion, ion inurif.?When I was sick, Mr. Verrrn supplied me with w>d, clothing and medicine: be also lent me$|00topHJ iv first quarter's rent. I know of no other cause for Mr. 'erren's hostility to Mr. De LaForest except that preiously stated i I wa* in the employ.of Mr. De La Forest ? I1**} and nart of "S-t wa* discharged from his employ , never did say that Mr. De La Forest owed oie JtiOOor Art; in l*!7, Mr Verren became my security for rent; tr.Corrie had $410 of my money, that I had lent him; I ever had any nuarrel with Mi?? De lc Haya neither after r before the letter* were sent; I (wasted to Mr. V err en lat I threw n pitcher at her head, hut T diil not, *hu left iv house in May, in#" \ my wife and her quarrelled, hut 'did not know the cause ; I know a Mr. Jterte; lie is o sspectable man Mvxwkll ?DM you tell Mr. Berte that Madame De Le aye was an old hagjand gipsey, that she had taken aw ay our scholars, and you were determined to ruin her qh-? icter? ' i WiT.xr.ss Yes, I did s.iy so,because Mr. Verron told in. a abuse her ; he also told nicle roll her a rtipsey , I beeved it because Mr. Verren told me and Tknew lie knew j or; when r was dismissed, Mr. Col rie was put iu my lace; I was told by Mr. Colon that if I would give Ir. BarteleMy the paper* that f hail relative to Mr I or. tn, he would give me fax) , I laughed at the pro|?*itioii aving twice refused money before ; it surprised me very inch; Mr Colon *?fd that T could get *1000 from Mr. 'erren by threafening to exj>os# him ; Mr. Bnrtelemy ias there and said "Na, that man must be exposed." I Sed to go every day to Chaubert's ; B Jtaugnt school lero ; ( liaubert wnsciamine.1 as a witnc.is at my trial 1 my favor Maswfi.l- Ffivcyoti ever applied to any friend of Mr erren to give yon gttlOOM suppress these totters ? Wrrsin-Nfl ; Dr formr! told me that as Mr. Verren ad seducixl my wife, I had a perfect right to dp or say J I ERA 842. anything against him . he told nir that if he l?a.l fl sui hi would take mi' to his house and give it to m? to tnke ia< out of litis scrape. ' Ma>wki.l-Dol you aver cxiduiii how you got those letter* I * ' Witnui?I got tl?. in tromtho hand ol Mr. Vtun-on. -VlimiiLL' Do yog believe or have you ever kuul that you bclii'Voil that It w on right to swear tain- uguiust a I'iotestuut it necessary for you row n interest. Mi. V or roil toil ui? to ut aiy house on tire an.] when I saiil it was against my conscience, he sunt you need not tear the ltihle. Mi.vsr.LL?Did you over wear the uassock or any nil nor order of the I' at lie lie priesthood I Mr. IloNAKr.it was here called a* interpreter. WiTNrss?Ve?, I held the olticv of sutv-doacon which uny secular ninu might al?o have held. Mavwk.i iu?Did you ever suy to uny person that you would rum Miss Do La hay I Witness.?Thai is quite, uuw to my ear , 1 never sunt so ; I wasuirered a fdimo, if I would stop the publication ol my manuscript and go to France. Direct anamination lesuuiod by Attohnxv (ii.ni.hai..-? Do you rugard the oliligatiou taken hy you to-duy us biuding upon you, morally und religioush I Wl rival V, . I ll.inU I .In Bahki ii.?whut wt?s it that Verred ottered you a $l,00() to settle 1 Wi >!:* ?The reason wan that Mr Vurron wanted to *??'t me out of the way to supon st. the letters. Barker.? When did Mr. V erren first leant that the letter? he hud given you to copy, wore net destroyed I Wiimhi. It tvas after I lend rend the manuscript to several persona, that I suppose*I Mr. Vein * suspect?l that it wse not destroyed; I reaH the niuuuscript to Mr. Colon, Mr. Saner, ami Mr. Chuubert. Busik.?When ami where wits it that thesu letters were giren up to Barthelemy tor publication I Wirstss.?Within a week after my acquuliitanri! with Uarthelemy, l gave him copies of tho letters anil kept the original myself--this was in December, ls.19. IIarkkk.?flow long wa* it heforu Ureolfbrof the tfdOOU hj Verreu, was it that you suspected that something was wrong in your domestic attaint, in which your w ile and Mr. Vorren were oouoemed I Witness,?It was about la days. Baiikkk.?"Why did you tell Mr. Vorren that you throw a pitcher of water at Miss do la Hay I Witness.?4 know that Mr. Vorien was opposed to her. and I merely told him the lie to pleas- him ; I do not know where my'wile is ; 111 the last week of May, IM9, I w as told that Mr. Vurron hud seduced ray wile. Mr. Sebastian Hr ti.ik, culled and swom.?1 was bom n F'rauce. and have bfeen here !? ycaft. I clime from r>ro>iotile I reside ut UKl Broadway, and huvo no business , 1 have known Mr. Verreu since IK1.1 , his broUter was u partner of mine : my acquaintance was very intimate with Mr. V'eiren in Mtttt 4. jUahkkh.?What did Mr. Verron tell you wore Ins or dinary weapon* of warfare that he used against those w itli w hom lie was displeased I Tins (piestion was objected to by counsel for defence, ami the Attorney General stated that his object in making' the inquiry w as to corroborate the testimony of (lie witliess who had just lett the stand ; he stud they intended to prove by witness that tho course pursued by Vorroo, as acknowledged to this witness, was to write anonymous letters, and that he had pro)>osed to this very witness to act as his amanuensis for that purposc. Oiidcs Hon mam replied by saying that tie objected most decidedly to the course of the Attorney General, in thus stating afithe mam pouits of evidence ho intended toprvve while addressing the Court, as to its admissibility. \1n. Barker said he had no such motive?hi* object w as merely to present the mutter us it came to his ew n miml. and tho weight of his judgment was still iu tavor of the admissibility of the testimony. VIn. Maxwell, said Unit the?v idonce in his opinion wus not ailmissible, ana even it w ere, it would have hut little weight with tho jury, us the witness had hud a quarrel with Mr. Varrim, who had objected to his brother acting as apaituer with him, because cei tain counterfeit money had been sent out of tho country to defraud those ou w liom it wtts intended to be passed. Tho Kkcohiikk.?it theobjucl is to show the irisn/tr or intent?stu b as evidence ol a man's passing a counterfeit uote previous to the one lor Which he Was utiout to be Hied, it would bo all well enough, hut he wus not aware that inure declarations should be taken us evidence, a* it would lie opening a wide door in such u muse, and he a dangerous admission of testimony. It w as therefore overruled. Uihsi's -Do you know thu feeling ol Mr.Vurron tow,arils ,1... L'1, eonsnl I Witkkm?No sir. I'iiitKii?I'lessc take these letters (handing him the four on one sliest, in the hand-writing o( Mr. Verren) an.I point out, if you can, any certain or peculiar expressions. Counsel for dufence oly? rted, but thu Court decided that the testimony was admissible. Witness continued?The words " ossiHine ass," in these letters, Mr Verren has often used, ami he hastohl me that ho had manufautured them himself; he has used this word a million of times, 1 think, in my presence?perhaps not more than raw,no? times. AutAsnaCoHit called and sworn -I know the French Consul ; he spell* his uame D-e L-a F-o-r-e s-t. I know Mr. De La Huutrivc, the father in-law of thft French consul lie spells his namo Lie Lh ll-a-u-t-r-i-v-e ; I knew l)e Bullion when he was with the French consul, and when he was there, HnutrivoWas vice consul. Do Bullion had an opportunity to seu the manner in wliicli his nume was g|ielled every day while there. Croui-ixumined by defene*?I think I)e Bullion left the French sonsul in .1884 or 1x3/> ; ho left because Do Hautrivu was to perform his duties, us well as his own. Dr. J. C. Koosas called Madame De La ilityo was a governess in my family in IKI8 and 1887 ; Mr. Vernui detailed to me a conversation that took place between Mrs De Bullion and Miss Do La Iluye, in which Miss De La Haye matte use of libidinous expressions, and In- then informed mo tlint Mrs. lie Bullion was a woman of veracity , 1 think this was in 1X3H or 1X30; 1 do not recollect any particular expressions he made use of; he reflected on her chastity. b'ruftzamiw.d?Sho was not in my faintly at this time, I had undei stood some eighteen months after she had been in my family that she hud entertained unfriendly feelings towurds my iamily, and it was lor this unison that 1 wen! to seo Dr. Verren ; 1 do not recollect the Conversation I had with liirn j Mr. Bartelemy also enmeto me ami said tbnt Mrs. De Bullion had said that Missile I.a Ilnvi- had made use of injurious expi easions about my family. ThC'Cnurt at u o'clock P. M. adjourned lo Friduy morning at II ?'olock. Friday Mormino. Mapamk Dr Lk Hayk called and sworn for prosecution, ami nnswered through interpreter. Q.?Whore do you reside I A.? At Aml'oy. How long hare you hern in this Country, ami from what country are you I A.?I have been here eight year*; bofor< I was in Lormine part; ?nrl in Paris part. U,?Whore did you come when you came to this country J AI?'To New York. Hi--When; did you go when you arrived hen- I A. 1 camo out a* the governess ol Mis* Livingston, H -When did you become acquainted with Mr. Verrrn * A.? About *1* years since. I was introduced to Him by n Swiss gentleman, aud my object was to obtain his ussis tance in rfiy business. (/.- llow' intimate were you with Mr. Verren.mid how long tjjd you continue so 1 A - About a yVnr after my acquaintance with Mr. Verren I went to Jersey to instruct a young Creole lady, tind after returning, I met Mr. Verrcu in the street, who rocognised mc. At that tine-I was living with Dr. Itogers, as a friend, and instructed his daughter* Atthtstimr Mr. Vciien showed n>'' agient dcui oi interest. Mr. Vorren counselled me to go into the house of'Mr. IV bullion I did not then know De Bullion I told him that I did not like to go alone into a house where I was not ar luauited, us I might tind myself in had company, .but ho told mC that everything was right. Mr. Verren then madiva slab merit to me relative to the character ol Mrs. Rogers, w hich w as quite infamous, and which I have not repeated to any one. Mr. Hsrmis olineted to such evidence. H.?A1?iat what time did you go into De Dnllioii's family I A.- -In the month of May, 1137, (J Hint Inn it ,li.l vim ,'-nr.l niiLi. in lie Rnllinn'n t.milv I A.?One year. <f. Diil Mr. Verren, in inducing y'ou to go to De Bui linn 'a house, state that it w as to Im? <>l any inti-rnat to him T A. ? No, h? diil not. <i Did he 1.11 you, on |going there, [that lie was securitv tor De Bullion's rent. A. Yd. H-- -Did he offer that a* an inducement ,for you to go there I A.?Ho engaged me to go there as a mutual interest to both De Bullion and me, hut not us security lor rent. ({. How intimate wan Verren in the family of Do Bill lion, at this time f A. -1 was absent several hours each .lay, and once I in vIteil him aad 17c Bullion to late supper with me. <1?llnw often w as he there 7 A. I know that I was away from the house a great deal. H How frequently was Mr. Verrrn at the house of Ds Bullion while you were there I A.?I recollect of three oi four ostensible visits during the middle off the day, while I was there ; he also came to scs me at the same time. ?4 What was the relation between Madame do Bullion and Verren, so far ns you saw while there 7 A.?Madame de Bullion ami Mr. Verren were tncitly hostile. Q.?llow long after you became a resident of the family ofde Bullion did you observe this tacit hostility 1 A.?About thriii months ; and I believe that Mr. Verren either deceived me or w as deceived himself in the conduct of the w ile of de Bouillon. H.?Do you mean thecnine of a change of feeling towards Madame de Buillien 7 A. It was about three months after I want there . it let not suit me to sit neat Madame de Boilllion in Mr. V'.-rren's church, aud I told him so. H. ~ What feeling did Mr. Verren exhibit on the subect, and how did he express it? A. ?He gave me no answer. y.?How long did this feeling exist, and did it increase I A--He went there laboring under fear, believing that hey wished him to speak on tamily affairs. Q. - After the supper there, was the conduct of Mr ferren frieudly or otherwise? A.?Cannot say. unless 1 can tell what took place at th. tipper. ?Were there any at rangers present? A- ?No one hut Madame Bullion and witness , Mr. frrren waa very polite to witness. Hare Mr. Msswti.t suggested whether the ac?ml?l lien spoken about other families, should be repent.si ; Mr. Attorney < >oner a I coiucid.Nl, and told the wilnessf*t? date nothing about what took place at the supper unless Mr-, v LD I'rlt* Two Cciiit I it r. latwJ 1#. th? , h?>it*r tmwow* wliiww I Vurrcn , Q What transpired relative to Ul<' til feeling between Verren and yourself) A < 'miinot sny, unless I speak of other*. 1 U Was there m>y tiling that ofcarerl that evening, i that caused any ill feeling between them and yon I Kelt I j A.?Yea. Here litliiou minutes were occupied in ? consultation between thu prtssec minuend thciounsol of delract, the jury retired, and the reporter's had e general conversation. 4?How ho*ulc, ami to what extent did Mr. Verrwi ttectum hostile tow ards you, lor uuy thing that occurred at that supper I A.?It was only a tacit coolness ; at that supper Mr. Verren piopo*. .1 to pay the debt* ol a |mtsou who occupietl rooms in the saine hoUK.i w ith me. l.-tTu w Ual extent bid Mr. Verren exhilnt enmity for w hat occ u red that day. A. I cannot tell, w rthout giving it in my way. 4-?I)iil Mr. Verren's feelings seem much or little alio neated. A.?Cannot say how lar ; told Mr. Vvrreli she wanted all her money as she w anted to take a house in May. (j. When did this ill feeling appear I A. ? When the witness established a school under tho pntruuagu ul Madumo Chagarie and did not relet- to Mr. Verren. 4. -How long la lore the anonymous letters I A?Dnl dot sue them till after she saw tlmin m court, at the former trial. (j. How long before you hourd ot letters prejudicial to yotn c.liai acter I A In the month of July, more than six months after wards. 4.?When did you first see any letters ol that charm. , ter I A. Saw hut uin- and Mrs.Ilrurnt-I showed me an anony moos letter, in which she said she saw tho hand writing of .Mr. De Bullion. A.?Iohjei:tetl,lo read tin- letter , the first line in this Copy is the same. 4?-Alter you saw that letter when tint you call upon Mr. Verren/ A.--1 dnl not call upon him , I met him in Broadway , I toi l him some time afterward* that tho lumily of Mr. Do Bullion u as giving me a great .leal of trouble, hut did not speak ot the anonymous letter. 4. What did Mr. Verren say to the general complaint I A He said 1 know you have au uiilavorahle opinion of in. -l mid that I had every respect lor his ecclesiastical order, hut thought uothing ol him that I COuM not frankly avow. 11 Where did you next see him I A. I wrote Inni a nolu an.I tentiesled him mil an me. tf.?Did he cuim I A.?Yes , ami when he came I told him that I had Kent lor him as u protector for myself; that the intimate ac quaintuneu between Mudamo i)e Bullion ami himself . might have prevented the anonymous letter* ; he said he In! not know anything uliotit them ; and that l)e Bullion would not havedurol to ever trust him (Mr. Vcrren) with the knowledge ol tuch letters ; I observed that uot much talent was necessary to w rite inch vulgar lettcri, fuch as I iiiulersiood they were ; he then said (), no, they were not written by a ooarwe man, as he had seen one of the letteis , he concluded by saying that he would do nothing about it. if.?What kind of a mun did he say had written these letters J A.- He appeared astonished to think that I believed that a vulgar man wrote those letters; 1 think this was in August, lour years ago ; and in speaking of the French t unsul lie made use of the same language that was in the. letter sent tu the French Consul. (f.?Was this the last conversation that you had with liini I Yes. H- - What else did he suy of the French Consul 7 A.?He spoke of Ins intemperance, and used other Inn gauge that is in the letter. (4.?Had you an interview w ith Mr. Verrentwo months In lore the trial lor libel t A.?I hail an interview with Mr. Verren a little before the book w as piinlikhed. Q,? Did Mr. V. mako any kind professions or feelings tow ards you I A. 1 have had two interviews with Mr. Verren , at this time the conduct of Mr. Verten changed toward me ; his church w as burned at this time?1 went to his house to enquire relative to his lumily as there was no acknowledged disagreement lielween us; 1 met lilm in Broadway | Mr Verren S|>oke first ; be spoke with great respect ; this was two months before the publication of the ImmiK ; there uppeareil to he a change in hi* conduct , I told hitn thnt I had lived during the winter in the family of Jitmo* Campbell in Brooklyn; in consequence ot amoasage thut 1 understood had heen left for me I west to see Mr. Verren atterwarde ; tbi* ?n ? few diry* after I saw him in Urondwuy ; I went to see him ami he told me that a family inBro dway wished for an instructrea* , he said the unnie was Zimmermen a friendof the Dutoh Consul; be declined giving inr a note'hul 1 went to aee the family ; I hod noother interview with him ; I wrote to him and liia wife replied to the uote. (A i>H|?er here shown witness in the hand-writing ot Mad. Verran ; pro*ed by w itness.) Counsel for iMfence here asked to aee it, which was refused at first, but the Attorney General finally acceded to the l eqwaat CrntH-tjiimnuil ly defence?I was called a* a witness on the former trial I was prevented giving all my onswera, having been Mopped every minute by the interpreter?I not know ing anything about the anouyinous letter?the only one that 1 knew any thing almut wax the one lent to Madame Brunei?Bartelemy afterwards showed me the l< Iters?I have since seen these letters in an rccleniaatical court?thi* was about three week* hefoie the piiMiration Of the lxx>k ? ft was then thnt f wrote the letter to .Mr. Verren, and I told Mr. Bart- lemy that 1 hail written it?1 wrote to him because 1 trembled for hi* |>o*ition aa to the publication?I saw De bullion at the Grand Jury?have had no conversation with liirn since?have hud conversation with Bnrtelcmy since at his house, for the purpose of being informed of the situation I was in ?there was some dilBi ultr growing out ol the politeness of De Bullion whilst 1 was with him, but more particularly with his wife? Do Bullion never threatened violence to me?I never complained of De Bullion's interference with my school, nor of my interference with his, us we hail no school?he never Complained to my knowledge?whenever I endeavor ed to make peace between Do Bullion and his wife be ill mealed me?I have complained to Mr. Verren of their conduct, and said that it was not a fit house for roe to be in?at one limn I had un intention to leiive the house, but fearing it would not beiileasnntto Mr Verren, I remained?I diu not visit the house after 1 left it, but had a profound contempt fur the wife of De Bullion- but not for him. Court took a recess. Thb Coost av.si.'Mr.D its Hrssio*?At the opening of tliecourt, Mr. Msrwri i. stated that they did not wish to proceed with the Cross-examination of Madame De ho Iluya, who was on tno Ktnn<l a* n witness, At this time. Tlio ATiORpi?.r Orxmii. then stated that ho wished to Inquire more particularly fin to thO r? .1*0111 wliy she <li?l not state on her torraer examination, all she lias told 011 thl?T A.?I wm very much troubled ami excited at the time. <4?Why 'liil yon not detail tin- different con\ersationx yen fiA<] with Mr. Terren t Anil <li<] yon not attempt to go on ami state, ami waa yon not checked hy your inter proter 7 A ?III saying certain thing*, my interpreter said, " Do not say that, 1 Wont't repeat it " <4 ?How do you mean to be understood by the jury by npply ing to Mr llortelemy to what coot so you should pursue r A ?My object Wax to know whether the Jrial was to come on or not, a* 1 had some intcntinas to go to France. Muhmi was called hy prosecution, to provo that she had reefilVCtf a copy ol (he four letten which she. said she showed to Madame l)e La Hay e, who tore it up. She could not tell positively Whether it was the same as the copy before lierornot, it was so long ago. Odi.us Mas Lit was called totesfify as to (he manner in which the Interpretations were made on the previous trial, hilt the question was overruled. The ATTOnirr Oe??R*i. called De Bullion again, when Mr Maawell stated thai hi* assistant counsel ?u absent, a* also his clltmt, who he understood had been sent for to protect his wife, who had hefn Inaiilled hy some one who had went to thft house to do ao in mattrra relative tothia trial ; he hojHil the Attorney General would therefore wait a few momenta?us he was concluding they came ihte court. Dt BCilIos tiammrd hy prttitculinn.?Q.?Have yon ever aeon theae paper* holorc?(handing him the copy written hy Mr. VerrenY wife.) A,?They arc fn the hand-w ritingof Mr. Verren'a wife; I aaw thia letter in hiaatudy three or (our weeka after Mr, Verrim had given me the annonymou* letters ,thU waa in aummrr time ; ! met him oa the atoop, and he aaidto me I nm preparing ?ome letter* against Mia* Pe l,a Hay, and you call to morrow He took1 the letter* and laid them on ihe table, ami entrusted M* Wife to make copies of them , when she had finished the Conies, he kept the originals; he then rare me the copies*; he then charged me to makc (opiea of them , he then told me to put the flmt one headed "fellow citizen*," on the door of Mia* Do La Ilaye during the night, ao that the public might ace it , theaecond waa to be sent to Mrs. ITavia through the jxiat office ; I did not send it , in the wintertime, he told me to put up another On her door ; I did not put it Up ; 1 rctnmeilto Mr. Verren, and he told me that he had met Mr, andlfrs. Candan in Broadway, and told mr that he thought he Waa soap acted hy Candan, and that he waa goihg to write mOre anonymous letters ahont Mia* Do LO Hay ; being attaperled, hh said to Ihe that the only way that ha wduld he shin to remove (he suspicion, waa to write other anbnymoul letters . at thia aameYonvcraation, he asked me If 1 sent the copies to Madame Pavia, and I said no : he again advised me to send It; f did not ill was afraid or belhgdetected . he advlaod me to carry the letter myself to ner door, and leave it after ringing the bell ; I did not wish to go lor fear of being seen ; he tol.l me to disguise myself, and liuv a pair of mnttachio* and put to my lips, a long pair, so that they would not know ; n? told me (o go to a hair maker arid get them made i I 'old him if lie w ould huy them I would go , he ilid not, and at my pfmioaal the conversation ""J'**"*'Mr Bsaara tlicn real the paper that De Bullion alleged was to have bean /ilaced on Wlm De La Hay. ', door , H charged b'f with Iwlng a drunkard an.) a woman of hail habit*, and cautioned people from sending their children to achoollo her. Vfr. Mrai a also read the latter which waa to have been sent to Mi*. Davis, which was written in Krench. Uuttliitlf hy Mr- Ilorraias to Pi; Bcllios -Ton say that thW first foijrlatferi that ypu sent were In yenr own Hand irrirms.fnd ftffefote MJr. terrcn supposed that by writing other ahbnymous Thtftwa ,in Jtii ?w? that he would thnh remove the suapie*^*'that IIW Supposed Candan had againat him Uq^f do yon Yaplain that inference 1 A.?No -not byjthe hand-writing, hat hy the Hiart ?( 1 the letter

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