Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 24, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 24, 1861 Page 2
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themselves to be considered in a very unpleasant light. The direction of his lordship was not complied with until it had been t wo or three time* repeat ed by him. lie said he did uot address it to friends or relations of the parties in the case. Examination resumed ? I sat with mv arm around her waist, and I tried to induced ner to give me possession of her person; she trembled very much, ai^ while I was trying to calm her a Bailor came on the poop and interrupted, and walked up and down on dcck as if on watch; we then went down; there were two gentlemen in the cabin; she went to her own cabin in the stern of the vessel; 1 saw the captain go into a cabin next it, and as the partition is very thin between the cabins in those sort of vessels, 1 remained outside, bat afterwards want into her cabin and kissed her two or three times, and we parted; this was on a Saturday evening. Witness denied the statement about the Scotch marriage, and in regard to the Irish marriage tes tified as follows:? -I next saw her at Waterford about the month of July, 1857, the 27th or '28tli, or thereabouts; I received a letter at the post res taurant in Waterford; I went straight to the hotel; elie did not tell me in Waterford that she had been looking for a priest; I did not tell her I could get a priest in Waterfor.l at once; I did not say it was better not to ntay there lent Mr. Bellamy should follow her; we went from Waterford to Thomas town; we continued at Thomastown one night or two, 1 am not sure; we were one night at Cum mins' Hotel in Waterford; I slept with Her at Cum mins' Hotel and at Thomastown; we went from Thomastown to Malahide, via Dublin; we were, I think, five days in Malahide: at Shaw's Royal Hotel; I recollect giving no name at Waterford; I don't recollect giving any name at Thomastown, but if 1 gave a namo it was Power; I recollect I Cve the names of Mr. and Mrs. Stuart at Mala ie; we occupied the first sitting room and bed room down the passage on the floor facing the es tuary; we occupied the one bedroom there and slept together; on leaving Malahide we went to Newry; we put up at PruiLHti eld's Hotel* we stayed there two nights: I tfenk 1 gave the name of Power there , but I am not quite sure; we occupied a single bedroom there and slept together; we went from Newry to Rostrevor; the name of the owner of the hotel at Rostrevor is Bangs ter; I don't recol lect now what day of the week we arrived at Bangster's: I recollect the first Sunday after we got there; I recollect going to Warrenpoint one Sunday, and I went to the door of the Catholic chapel; I did not attend the service in it; I have some recollection of her on that Sunday, whilst leaning on my arm, speaking to the clerk or some person about the chapel, but I could not tell who lie was; I was iu Dublin myself on the ensuing week; I came to Dublin about the 11th of August; I was only the one night in Dublin. I think; I did not tell her I oould get a priest in Dublin tor ?50, but 1 thought it too much to psy for one: on my return from Dublin she did not tell me that she had seen a priest who would marry us, but that a dispensation was necessary; she did not tell me she had been to the bishop, and that the dispen sation had been allowed to be married next morn ing; 1 did not tell her that she ought to have paid for the dispensation, and that 1 would send it to Mr. Mooney in a iute, or give it to him next morning; it was not arranged between us to go to high mass next day; I did not go to high mass with her next day; 1 went to a chapel with her shortly after my return. Do you recollect what Mr. Mooney said in the first instance on you going into the chapel ? where was he when you went in ? Witness?Standing rather near the upper end of the chapel (the end opposite to the cntrauce), on the left from the altar and outside it: there was some conversation about our being late; he asked why we were not sooner, saying that he had near ly given us up; we gave an explanation, of course. Chief Justice? What explanation? Witness ? That it was farther than we had ex pected from the shore where we landed up to his chapel; we had come by boat; he spoke to us both, and we stood in front of him: he said he un derstood we came there to give our consent to one another; 1 said 1 wished him to understand that I was not there for any purpose of my o w n , but for this lady's conscience sake, or words to that effect: he asked me what my religion was; 1 replied I was not bigoted; he asked me again, "Are you a Catho lic/" I replied, "I am a Protestant, but you Ro man Catholics do not seem to know that wc Pro testants call ourselves Catholic." (Sensation.) He then, or during this conversation, was moving round and placing himself inside the altar rails; he made us kneel down before him; 1 rather hesitat ed, and looked round and listened, and said, "There must be no witnesses to this;" he replied, "There are none;" he went and loeked the door of the chapel. A Juror ? Who locked the door? a Witness ? Mr. Mooney. Miss 1-ongworth at different times, and espe cially while lie was locking the door, was entreat ing me Jo say nothing more, and to do what I had arranged to do; Mr. Mooney came from the door and placed himself inside the altar rails; he knelt <lo\? u and went through a portion of a marriage service; it was not similar to the Protestant ser vi<?e, which I know; it was not the same as the 1'rotestant pervice, which I know; I do not know the Roman Catholic ritual. <1- Did yon ever tell this lady that you wore not a Protestant? A. 1 did. Kxamination continued? I was not in the habit of making fun in her presence of the Protestant religion and its doctrines. What is your father's religion? Mr. Whiteside ? I object to that. Objection allowed and a note taken of it. Witness He is a Protestant, and I. adv Avon more is a Protestant: my own religion is Protes tant I whs never a Roman Catholic; I never told this lady I was; I did not attend mass with her on the Sunday after that ceremony; I do not recollect whether 1 accompanied her to the chapel on the following Sunday. Q. Do you ever recollect at tending Roman CathoHc chapels with her? A. At what time? Q. At any time' A. I recollect going to a chapel with her at Bordeaux after the cere uif nv. also to a chapel where she was singing, in Edintxirg, late in the autumn of 1857: np to the time of the ceremony 1 had not at anytime attend ed her chapel and gone through the service with her; while in the < rimea on duty I attended the Protestant service: from Rostrevor 1 proceeded with her to Belfast; at Sangsler's,' at Ros trevor, before the ceremony, we occupied the same bed and slept together; we stayed a very abort time in Belfast one night: we went from that to the Gisnt's Cause, way: we returned to Belfast, and on that occasion parted company: she went in the steamer to Ulas gow, and I went buck to Dublin: I next met her at Mr?. Stalker's (edging house in Albany street, Edinburg; I recollect the occasion of my first seeing her then; it was late in the evening! about ten or eleven o'clock: on my arrival I saw Miss Longworth; she met iue in a passage inside the hall door. Q. Was anything said in the passage ' Mr. Whiteside objected. Nothing I. ad been here tofore given in proof <>n this point. Witness? Oi going into the room I was intro duced by MSm Longworth, as a friend of hers, to Mr. and Mrs. ihelwall; Miss Mct'arlane was there; these details I must again state to the boat of my recollection. i). State what passed, as far as von recollect * A. I think M iss Longworth called Mr-. Theltvall her sister, to the best of my recollection, ut the moment of the introduction* had n<>t known Thai wail or liis wife up to that time: I remained there half an hour or an hour, up to bedtime, Q. On her former visit to fediuhurg, before the ceremony, in the two month.- visit, had there been improper intimacy between y<>u and her ?? A. Then- had. Chief Justice Where ? Witness At Mrs. <iamb!e's and on board the eteamer when she was going to Hull; at Mrs. Walker's 1 stayed that night. In regard to the visit to Fran- e, he savs: At Bordeaux we first nut up at a hotel, und then we took apartments: I stayed in tlordcaux on that oc casion five or six weeks; Iwn on t?*ave of ab sence: my leave expired about the lotb of April: ! did not say to her while at Bordeaux I would mention our marriage to my mother, aud ask her to keep it secret; after lea' ing her in Bordeaux I next saw her at I-eitli, at the Ship Hotel, on the 24th 'Z5th of June, 1858: to the best of my re collection I was shown into u room at first: I went down to inquire lor her in compliance with a note received from her: she came into the room, and I a>-ked why she came back to me in spite of what I had written to her; she replied that she wanted to see why I had *o w ritten; I said it was be< ao-e, for reasons which she knew perfectly well, I could not live with her anv longer, and that it was bet ter foi both of us t&at it should be so: she taxed me with going to be marri'-d, aud I told her I thought it the best thing 1 could do, and asked her whether she would marry too, captivating some rich man, or whether she wonld prefer'going either abroad or to Hew Zealand: the propositi to go to j New Zi-sland had been previously suggested by hereelf; she did not actually accede to either pro I position, bat |e?tnpi) to entertain the one of going i to New Zealand: I told her I woulti send my brother to arra .ge matter# with her, but I < oi.Ul : not see licr again my <elf. CROSS-KXAMINATIOX OF MAJOR V I, V F.n. TO v . I Major Yelverfon. did you ettjr love i ,??.? <? Long worth' A. I did. i). Did you *\er le>t> her purely and honorably' A. Na| emir*, jr. A Juror said he had not heard. Sergeant Sullivan ? I repeat my ? r i e - 1 n, you e* er lo\ e Teresa I. ong worth pnn iv ?nd h- ? orably? A. No. (J. Then votir love i r lu ?? - ways founded in di hoi. or* A. \ << V, ' determination from we first to w?d f * lie- ' A. v (in a lend tone). Q. But vour love ws-? all to ?' i va dishonor.' A. lea. (j. Lxplaiu me iliftt A WT>en I began the correspondence with her it waa ' with no object either dishonorable or otherwise; I 1 continued that correspondence with her; when I met her at Galata 1 was carried away by passion, and then first conceived the design of making her my mistress. Q. Id the convent of Galata? 1. In the convent of <ialata, sir. Q. She wearing the robea of a sister of mercy? A. True, sir. Q. In attendance on the sick and dying soldiers of the Crimea1' A. True, sir. Q. And you conceived tire notion, then, of taking her from that holy work and taking her an your mi* tress? A. 1 conceived the notion of making her my mia tress, but not from that holy place. Q. I suppose : you thought as your mistress she could aa well perform the worka of charity* A. The kindest hearted women in the world some times are mis tresses. (J. To be sure; that's your notion on the | subject. Did you intend to make her your mu j trees on that occasion and to dishonor her in that I convent? A. No. Q. No; but you formed tho de sign of making her your mistress? A. I formed the desire, sir. Q. The "desire" and not the "design*" A. " Design" is a strong word. eir. Q. And de sire is a week one, is it? A. The " idea " sir I thiuk, was the word 1 used. Q. The idea? I ask you did you form the design? A. 1 can't call it design. Q. But you conceived the idea of mik ing her your mistress? A. 1 did. Q. And yon determined from that moment to oarry it out? A. I determined from that moment nothing, sir. Q. What* A. 1 had no determi nation from that moment; the determination and tho design are very nearly the same thiDgs; the idea ? . Q. The idea. Did the idea continue? A. With proximity?yes. Q. With proximity. It vanished at a distance and recom menced with proximity ? A. Very nearly. Q. Did you sit with her in the little rooni at Galata, she wearing the robes of a Bister of Charity ? A. Yea sir. Q. Did you talk to her? A. I did. Q. Was marriage mentioned? A. No. sir. y. What did you talk about for the two hoars you were there? A. Our previous correspondence and divers other subjects, which I find it hard to bring to my mind at once; I spoke a little of love. y. What sort of love? A. I didn't give it a name, sir. Q. Yon didn't give it a name; did you make love to her? A. Well, I kissed her and put my arm round her waist. Q. \ ou had beeh in correspondence with her for three years; was it three years.' A. No, i it was not. Q. How long was it? A. From the beginning of 1853 to the autumn of 1855. y. And had received a great many letters from her? A. A great many. y. And you had written a great many? A. Yes. Q. And you were speaking to her for two hours? A. Yes. Q. Tell me what yon said, or anything like it. A. I said I found something very loveablc in her, and that she was very attractive. y. Well? A. That's about all, 1 thiuk. y. During the two hours? i A. les; but 1 was not talking about love all the 1 two hoA-s; I was talking about, our previous correspondence and where we had been, and all i about her ever sinoe we first met. y. You re- ' ferred to the probability of your meeting again in the Crimea? A. Yes, we did. y. And that vou would see here there, didn't vou? A. I rather pressed htr upon coming, it 1 recollect right. O. j 1 am speaking as to what you can s-ay positively, not from recollection? A. I cannot swear to the recollection at this distance of time. y. How can yon swear you did not mention marriage if you do not recollect what you said' A. Bec ause mar riage is an important thing, y. Is seducing a wo man an important thing in your opinion, is it* A. What's seduction, sir' y. "is seducing a wo man an important thing, sir.' A. It depends upon the nature of the seduction. (Sensation.) y. Did vou not tell me you formed the idea of making 1 her your mistress? A. Yes, .-dr. I did. y. Was ' that an important thing- the idea was of no i great importance' A. No. y. To her' A Iff 1 didn't follow it up. y. To her? Wag the I idea an important thing' A. Not without being followed up. y. Was it important to ' her that you should come near her getting : that idea? A. It depends upon what followed, y. Do you think it is a laudable thing to seduce a 1 woman? A. Upon my honor I do not. y. Upon your honor! Upon your oath, sir. f do not want I your notions of honor? A. I do not think it is. 1 y. Are you perfectly satisfied about that' A. I j am now: yes. y. Now, when did that satisfaction ? come across your mind? A. Wh-n I married on 1 June 20, 185*. y. It was then you got proper no tions on the subject? A. It wa s sir. Chief Justice ? When were you married* Witness ? Tlte 20th of June, 1S.">8. Serjeant Sullivan? But up to that time perhaps it was a laudable thing in your opinion to seduce a woman? A. No, it was not laudable, y. If not laudable, what was it? A. Well, it wa- it depends upon whether it was found out or no. y. Soup to June. 1858. your notion us to tlic laudability of seducing a woman was whether it was dls- ! covered or not.' A. And also.* a 1 mentioned be fore, sir No, sir; the nature of the seduction; listen to me; you Lave abked tho some question twice over, and I repeat the two answers. < 'hfef Justice ? W hat are the two answers* Witness- First, It depends on the nature of the seduction ? I mean the means ? man took and the i trouble he gave himself, the positions he put the 1 woman into, whether It was all uron his part or all upon her part; and I think that makes a great diflerence In the laudability or otherwise of the seduction, y. Do you think the "laudability" is , varied if the woman seduced is an orphan? A. I did not say it was laudable under any circum stances. y. Do you say that now ' A. Yes. . y. Is whether it's found out or not a material element in the laudability* A. No, sir. not in its laudabili V- Or its what* A. The blame it meets with, y. Had you known in Constantinople or Galata that Teresa Longworth was an orphan* A. Sho had told me. y. That her mother died in early i life, and that her father died ' A. The atheist. : y. ^ ou had read her letters and knew she was an orphan.' A. Yes. y. And it lady. A. What? y. A gentlewoman ? A. A gentlewoman! I don't know, sir. what your definition of a gentlewoman la exactly, y. Will you tell us wluit your own is.' A. A woman of gentle blood. (Slight murmur.) y. Has education anything to do with it. think .vou? A. With making a lady? yes. y. Have manners any thine to say " to it' think yon? A. They have sir. y. Have ac complishments anything to say to it? A. They have. y. Beliel " in religion?' A. They have, y. I 'id you know that Teresa I. on ;worth was an accomplished woman' A.I thought so from her letters- certainly, sir, that Wns my opinion. Q. Were her manners those of a ladv! A. Tolerably so, sir. y. Had she told you who -he was' A j She had told me that her father had been a silk merchant in .Manchester. Yes' And that her 1 mother w as many years dead; that she and her family had quarreled with her father, and never lived with him for many year-, and tuat .she and her sister were living concealed from in that place in which I -aw them in I.ondoH y. Just so; .vou knew all about I**? A. What she told me. y. \\ as she a gentlewoman in your notion? A. I think, sir, that nil tho-e accomplish inert.-, religion ind everything eNe must be added to geitlie blood to make a proper definition of a gentlewoman, y. Yon must have ire n tie blood at all event- that is your definition- A. Exa?t ly. y. And perhaps it in no harm at all to seduce a woman who has not that qualification? A. I did not aay it was no harm. y. Be lore 1858. when some revolution that vou told us of came over you, did you think the fact of a woman having gentle blood or not material as regards seduction'* A. Well, I think I had better give you my opinion of seduc tion, sir. y. I would like to hear it. A. Seduc tion it when a man follow* a woman eonstsntly persistently and with the intent throughout to make h-r his mi-tress and to dishonor her. y. That was your idea of seduction, then. I sup I-ose.' A. It wa 4. y. Very well; did you think the iaet of the lady not ha\ ing gentle blood made the seduction betttr or worse' A. I don't think it makes any very great difference, y. Hoes it make any in your opinion? A. Well, it does, a little: may I give you iny explanation? y. Cer tainly. A. Uecausc the one has more t<< lose than the other, y. More to lose than the other' \nd that, as regards the w. man herself, make- the *e duct on be'ter or worse a* the case nuv be: is that so? As regards the woman'a own feelings: as re gat ds herself, her position, y. Her position* | V. I h?re is a greater loss of position in the one | case than in the other, y. Did you believe Teresa j Longworth to be a gentlewoman as she sat in that | convent on that day within the walls of Galata* i A. Not <|iiite. according to my definition, y. What part of it did she want* A. The gentle blood. <? tusatton. ) y. And she had all but that haoti t she? A. There was something boat the mai ner, I think, we said, that was not unite y. Something about the manner! You said the manner was "tolerable?" A. 1 think so. y. I think SO. Hut with the exc eption of the g title blood and the ?tolerable-" manner, she was a iren tlcvoniny , was she not* A. With those exeen tions. y. Yes. with those exception-, we must be particular. you see was she not' A. Yes. y. Sh" was: and you believed her to be so. didn't vou* A. Y es. str. y. And you then formed the idea of -educina her and making her your mi<tre*s, to nse y> ur own language? A. \es, sir. y. \ ,'e.i did* Very well, sir. Do you know General Van Htrnn l benze? ? A. I hiive that honor, y. Is he a man of honor and a .'{tntiemunr A. I believe so. y. ||<> was :i general in the Hritish army in the Crimea' \ He whs. sir. brigadier general, y. Did you knew .Is lady? A. I did. sir. y. A lady of ac t < ' " pKM, hi nt -.' A. Yes, air. y. A lady of v irtue' i N. I don't know, -ir (mimnur of surprise): I fully | l ele ve -o, ?ir. I b< g to explain, y. You must be ; :<ariini!uT. I admit you are quite rifiht. What's j your of inlrti" A. I fully think she was an ?X ? <tif wife. (,?. A ii ev eilent protectress of i anorphav A. ^ncxcedent lady. y. A.i excel I "??' l-rot 're ? , i- ,,,, orjdisr * \ . \rj ? l< n< | nroteetres. y. (Jen strmb?nw nn ex ? . J ? 1 t .1 C V. t,y j A . I vj, ii , A 4 , L . mentioned at the Interview ?t Gelata* A. It was l ikV v fh? tell,7?" *** ?he wan going to her? A. I think I reccolfeot her mentioning to me that she was in the convent with her. <Tl>id ?he tell you that she was going with her to the Crimea at some future time.' A. I don't recollect that, sir; she Ju*t HPoke ?' Paying her a visit there. Q. Was anything said at that time by Mia* Teresa Long *0IJ making I>ady Btraubenzee a ceun dant? A. No, I recollect nothing of that. Q. She went to the Crimea afterwards to l.ady Strauben zee A. She did. Q. You visited at Genera) btrnbenzee a hut A. I did. Q. Constantly anc frequently? A. Frequently, witness being pressed as to the excuse he gav; for not marrying, claimed aright to explain. Chief Justice? He has a right to explain. Whit u your explanation? Witness- ? The explanation la, my lord, thtt ?f? of the great reasons was the impossi bility of marrying without aome fortune in the part of the wife, and it was given net I a? an excuse, as I said just now- that w? a false word to use? but as a reason. Chi?f Justice? Am a reason for what > Witness- For pro posing to make, 1 say, what I said was that mar rui_f e yttB 41,1 impossibility, aad j nuggested auothei sort of connection. Chief Ju*tice-3>o you meat at General Braubenzee'a ? A. I do. Sergeant Bulli Tf?i il ,?? / Straubenzee'a house, you, an offlcet of the British amy .suggested this connection to Miss Long worth ? ChitfJ ustice ? la that what you ? W'tnesa?Yes, my lord, I am sorry to say. C hlef Justice? \ ou told her marriage waa im I possible, and you proposed to her to become your . mistress. Witness ? Very nearly that, my lord, i V1 Listen to me again ? Did you speak of mar ! riage under the circumstances, a thing you 1 c. A?.0' 'nto with Thereaa Long worth ? | A. l aid. Q. Your pecuniae circumstances were | spoken of. A. \es,sir. Q. Your family? A. Yea. ; y. And I suppose more than once; it is a long time i *g? ? A. To recollect the exact terms of the oon , vernation it is a long time ago, but the general ten 2SKI can j? J 0U' "ut y?o cannot tell mi [ whether you did not more than once, and often cf pecuniary circumstances your family, and mai riage? A. That a what took place, sir, at this interview, and I have no doubt we reverted to the same thing afterwards twice or three times, y. Do you consider it any profanation of the house i where you were received as a visiter to prepare to neduce a woman who was the guest of that lady? j Well, yes, sir. Q. You did. When did you lo-o i out' Per,'iaP* since your marriage in June, ! iw>8,also.' a. No, 1 always thought it a very j wrong thing to do. Q. Were you invited, con stantly invited, to dine there? A. I used to dine ?ero.veF ?ftc>n- You got inv tationa very often. A. \es. y. \ ou ained at the table there in consequence of these invitations7 A. Yes. Q. And you were plotting the destruction of Teresa Longworth.' A. That is a hard word, sir. Q. I don t care, you will answer it? A. ( was carried awa.v by my feelings. Q. You were plotting; look U^' ^re ^011' Plotting is a hard word, sir. y. That is three tiuies you told me so? A. ! was planning. y. You were not plotting A. No, sir: find me a better word than that. y. Will vou und me a better word, or will you find me a worse one? come, now, 1 will give you the vocabula ry?can you? A. Thinking of it, sir, but witaout any fixed intention of carrying it out. "had always ail idea in my mind that this young lady was very well able to take care of her self. Q. Able to take care of herself. Was that the reason you stole back to the steamer at Bala klava, when tJeneral Htraubenzee and Captaiu htraubeuzee had left, because vou thought she was able to take" care of herself? A. It was ar ranged between us that I was to go back. Q. Was that the reason? A. I called back to see her. Q It was arranged that you should see her there.' A- \es. Q. Where? A. Driving on a car. y. a In fn<?a an(* ^iiptain Htraubenzee on the cur? A. To the best of iny recollection it was then. O. 8a'('' 4*' can't recollect the words. Q. Old they see her on board the steamer? A. rbey all saw her on board the .steamer. Q. Did they bid her farewell a<r a friend? A. Yes, sir. Q. Aflectionateiy? A. \ es, sir. Q. As a soldier would bid good bye to a lady? A. Yes. Q. Did you go with them? A. 1 went ou shore with them* to the best of my rec ollection I started them off: it was my c ar. y. You "started them off," and then went agaiD on board the steamer? A. I did. y. To attempt the virtue of Teresa Longworth' A. I did not go for tliat purpose. Q. Hut the at tempt followed very quickly after your going? n' \?-i ,.a.Uci"I'1 evening, certainlv. y. Where did you see her when you went bark on board the steamer' A. On deck. Q. What part of it.' A. On the poop: I recollect we sat on the poop but where I first met her I don't recol lect. O. \?u utti mpted her virtue as vou have described' A. 1 commenced such an attempt. O. Did you attempt her virtue on the poop? A. 1 should ha\e none on to do it, no douot. Q. Hid you attempt her * irtue, yes or no, on the poop? A. l eu. y. And you had told her before this that marriage was impossible? A. 1 had, sir. 0. And proposed at General Straubenzee'a that she should be your mistress.' A. Too true, sir. Q. Youstated on your direct examination that you attempted to take possession of her person, but that it did not go very far? are these your words? A. That was the purport of what 1 said. y. No, but the c\.ict word-,- "I attempted to take possession of her per-on, but it did not go very far." O. Do you stand by that answer? A."There were ladies present at the time. Q. Yes, and you were modest. Are these the words11 A. If I said so, [ don't re collect them. y. You exposed your person? A. it was dark. y. And it made no matter because it was dark? A. It was not so had as if it was in the light. I could not have done it in the light. Do you allow no latitute for a passione man and a passionate woman together? Q. Is that your answer^ A. Yes. y. You went on board to take possesion of her person' A. I went on board to talk to her, but I was led away by my passion, y W era you led away by your passion when you pro posed at l.ady Straubenzess house that she should be your mistress? A. I was. y. You appear t.. be a very cool person? A. Not in bed. (Sensa tion.) 1 wish to explain that, although ( am cool here, as Mr. Sullivan says, f an not cool. My passions are very strong y. Is your feeling of honor strong' A. Not so strong us it tdiould be: it was not then. O. \ oi did not succeed ? A. I did not. y. Bailors wer. about the place, were they not' A. They were y. w ere yon on your knees at all' A. No (J Did you send her a little sketch afterwards repre | sentmjj her putting you away' A. 1 don't recol I tct. ' i"' /t'!. !( !' ?!'*? Q- I'i'l you ever send her that sketch? Is that yoitr sketcliing? A- Yes y. 1 ou arc down on your knees there' A. I an on one knee. y. And she is putting vou aw a \ JT7'n te, putting up her hand deprecating ft y. 1 he sailor- were about the plane on the dcr L that night, were nt they' a. One came up t< watch, y. Were the sailors about the place? A About the ship. y. Did yon see that the man wm> earnc up to watch had his eye upon vou A. He was looking over the stern of the vessel and about; I did not see that lie had his eve on me. I did not complete my purpose: she went down to her cabin: I went down with her- I would have gone into her cabin but for the thin ne?w ,.t the partition and danger of detec tion for her fake as well a? for my own: I should not have had ^o rune i discredit as she, because I was not ki.i .' tion board the ship, and as she was going down in the -'earner, if a ,; thing had occurred w. Hi ii . -ard to her chaia ter through any irali ' :? t n of nunc it would injure her more than it would me: I would have gone ashore: I should u v 4" obhjfd to go Mhore: *he went into her cal m. an. i iay down in the too berth: I found her there the n. \t morning, y. Hhe went away from y'Z ,1(.)cs- Yon h<,r' A. Ves. y. W ith the id.- a that you wanted to make her vour mistress? A. W*. y. And kissed her? A. Yes. 0. An unholy kis- A. An ur.liolv kisa. y. Did yon write ;o her af:er that' a. Ihe next letter was from her. y. Did you write to her don't be with me- il ,1 vou write' A. Yes y How often did ynu write till yon ?aw her next' A I don t know. y. Hee this letter: It begins with the wc rd- ?( aru ^ere^a." and states: re flection I find l have placed mvself in a false ,)0- I sition with regard to you. and one of all others most painful* to me, that I hid promised to you 0 do more than I could perform wheu the time feme. list > a- 'mt promise, upon jour "ath A. t was , ) romlsc to live ii good deal wit her and : ? whole of our future conner Uon v as , ,i 'c , lt which we had -ii ranged: w e were gn .. '(,ad and to live togc thrr. out we *er? : ('? [, 'narfftil; I promised to do more thi.i <t i f "ffi rra when the time K "K .'l "r'"" " '' ,"0r,, ,,er' y. When tin- time cm :.r^,ist' A. When she was to come t. w with y. when was that let ter wn.teii' e t.-iii ih'iutMay, 18.17. y. Look st the words vt t ' ? hers:? "I have been dreaming ever s(r f . snnc *. hear It: you know It is not in nature. *i y,.. sw re before God, and yon will not perjure y.- r.-olf;,? what's that' a \ery strong expn si-i'.n on the , art of Mhs wot tli. A. I htive un rer oiler tion of wwearinjc w ith any solemnity bMorefiod anvthing. y Anv Ihing at all \. Anything at all. y. Kvct with her? A. Mer with h-r. y. Atanvtime? A. Kx eept it Ik- to protei t and 'o\e h< r. y. What' A. Kxcept t was to protect and love lu r under the unformi ate _Hri rimsti?n' i * of our being the im possiotllty of avlng any better < onneetion y. To M at her ae J< ur mi^tre? and throw her off when V(.?i l.kcd: U ti.Mi v on protection and love- A. riie prnteetl-.n and love n hi. h I meditated at that ime. 0. I h' n cslt it, bv ?ome other name; di>n't he devradiiig tho . word*, "f.rotectlon" and ; love; fir>d Hie '-on f other name? A. Passion. I o", before < i?d, and will not perjura I -v 01 ' ,l ' 1 - 1 : Mi" 'on. and v on 01 ? r ? ' o ? ">r 'nl'' | ^ ' a' ' ' f) fl> *' "f v* ' 'ifihir rtt h I y Oil, you nog t A. Wo, 1 d')o't think [ wight; I can't tell Low many letter* passed be tween me and Teresa Longworth from the time ,'?{* Balaklava till I saw her at J-eith, no, I don t think there were fifty; 1 saw her flrgt after hbe left balakiava in January or the beginning of rebruary. Q. Had you told her before that, or written to her, that she would be welcome to Edinburg if she came? A. I had written a small sentence of Italian; I did not write it before she came to Edinburg; ljoote it, to the very best of my recollection, ou lining of her arrival in Eng land; the translation of the Italian words is the or dinary familiar welcome? they mean, "Be thou welcome;'' 1 wrote it from Edinburg Castle, I dare say. y. And as far as yon were coucerned at that

time the woman was pure from your assault' A She was; she came to Edinburg with Miss Mcl'ar lane; she brought Miss McFarlane with her, and they stopped in the same rooms; my improper intercourse with her in Edinburg then, after her arrival, first took place in Mrs. Gamble's sitting room; I can't tell the day the month was March? the latter end of March I have no doubt about that? I never had- i was always as clear about it as now? as to the fact, not as to the date. Q. do you swear to the date now? A. To the very best of my recollection yes; I cannot give the day or week in March it happened; I don't keep a memorandum of those things; they are not so numerous. Q. Was it the last week in March or the third? A. I said the lat end of March. Q. What time of the dav? A. The afternoon. Q. What time after 12 o'clock? A. I can not swear to anything certain; Miss McFarlane was then out of the house; nobody was there at the time; Q. How often had you seen her before that day? A. A great many times; 1 had not attempt ed her virtue before in Edinburg; I had frequently seen her in the interval; she and Miss McFarlane had been to see me when I was 111. Q. And you nrst attempted it on that day and accomplished it as you have sworn? A. Yes. a Juror? Was it dark J*1110 Witness-Light. By Sergeant Sullivan-We waited till Miss M'Farlane came in, 1 never said this took place in Feb ruary; 1 never swore to the transaction before. Sergeant Sullivan read the following words:? That deponent had at one period previously to his marriage aforementioned, illicit intercourse with a person named Maria Teresa Long worth and as deponent best recollects, such intercourse commenced about the month of February, 1857 " (J. Did you ever swear that? A. I don't recollect that. Q. An oath is no matter to you; it makes no impression ou you? A. It does, sir. Q. You could not have sworn that? A. I made a great mistake if I did; to the very best of my recollec tion what I have now stated about it is true. Q. Hid you ever speak of Maria Teresa Longworth, whom you "protected and loved," as a person with whom you had illicit intercourse? (Pause.) A. I recollect? yes, something of that kind, some expression; I bad no intercourse with her in the interval between the end of March and her going in the steamer from l.eith to Hull; 1 had intercourse with her only once in Edinburg before she left in the steamer: I called very often in the interval to see her; 1 went out riding with her. y. Did you *e"<} a carriage for her? A. Yes. Q. And Miss Mcrarlane? A. Sometimes: that continued until she went on board the steamer; I had intercourse on board the steamer at Leith; it was in a small cabin down below; a berth was taken for Miss Longworth; there was no passengers on board when we first went on board; Miss McFarlane did not go down to the steamer with us. Q. Were you very anxious to get possession of her in Edin burg ? had this "idea been developing in your mind? A. I was very anxious, y. You were ?^n'x^"8 toIiave posession of her person ? A. Yes. v- the "idea"' before vou'' A. Yes. Hi * 7,oa have topped at anything to realize it. A. w ould 1 have stopped at anything.' Q. Yes? A. Oh, I would not have committed rape. y But anything short of that you would have done ? A. I would not have taken possession of her per son without her consent. y. But would vou have used any means to get her con sent? A. No, sir. y. Hid you open the .raver-book' A. I did not; 1 swear that positively, before you went to Ireland? before you went 10 the ( hapel at Kilbronev, a good many letters lasted between you ai d Mrs. ^elverron? A. In the whole time, yes. y. I mean in the interval, vhen you left Edinburg, np to th ? beginning of AUgiiHt, a good many letters passed between you'' A. l es, there were. Q. Now, one or these letters 11 at page eighty -nine of the printed book. Just look at the letter. 1 believe it is a letter of Mrs. Yel v'ton's? A. Yes. y. That I believe, is the letter which was written by her to you after she had left Kdinburg? A. It was. y. .lust listen to this pas sage? "Oh, Carlo Mio, to suspect me of such a thing: I, whose life is ebbing away for yon: 1. who have i-aiTiticed all but God tor you." 'Ho vou see this passage? Yes. Is that passage true? (A pause.) is that passage true.' Let me seethe limited letter, I can read it better. Won't you know her handwriting well? Look at the letter and read it. Have you come to those words: "I who have sacrificed all but God for you'"' Is that true.' (A great pause.) It is an exaggerated ex pression. Is it true? (Another pause.) Is it true that she had sacrificed all but God for you? (An other pause.) Come, sir, answer the question. Is that true? It ig more than true. Is it truoy It is true. Give me that letter. (Hands the let ter to the learned counsel.) What be came of the letter to which that is an answer? Did you ask her to name the time and place before she came to Ireland' T did not ask ?er ,bat. Then she was dreaming when she wrote that. Ihere wa* a correspondence about this and it was arranged that she should meet me at Cheater and then at Liverpool. Who proposed this? Hid you propose any of it? What part of it did you propose? I proposed Liverpool. For w . at7 For the purpose of meeting her. For what1 To take her under my protection. To make her your permanent mi?tre?s? Yes. She was then under the shelter of her sister's roof in Wales* l es; she was writing letters to me from her sis ter s house in Abergavenny, aud 1 proposed to go over to meet her at Liverpool. When did you buy the wedding ring, and where'' I bought the wedding ring in August. 13.->7, to the beat of mv recollection. in a shop on the quay. Was it no't purchased for the ceremonv at Kifowen? No; it was on her finger at the altar. Is that the ring you fiddled with' That is your word: I fiddled with it, subjec t to the explanation I have given ^ ou have rio accurate recollection of what took place at the altar' 1 was tak.-n by surprise. }on are just the sort of man to be taken by surprise? I was tiken bv- sur prise on that occasion. (A Iett?r of Mr.. Yclverton's, written in Italian, to Major \ el verton, was handed bv conn el to w:t ness.) That is at page 92; is it in your hand ^n*,mF , ^*'s- lhatwaa a letter written before sho left for Ireland' That was a letter written to the best of my recollection, to Leith Fort on her arrival in Edinburg. Do you swear that she wrote that wh. -i si r- wa^ in E iinburg' A this distance of time 1 really cannot remember. Counsel r ail a i'a..- age from the letter - 'To-morrow I shall meet von, say where and when." (Lett r from Mrs YelTfltOB handed to witness. The letter ! ontained tbfa pasaage: "Carlo mio. I have said the word; I wdl do all yo,i a-k me, and I will name the time I and ptece as soon as 1 am able ") Did you ask her to name the time and place'' Yes; I most ex plain. It was arranged that before she left Kdin burg we were to meet again in a couple of months. To be married? No. For the purpose of becoming your mistresfc' In law, yea, sir. (Sensation.) In law. is that your answer1 (A pause.) In law, l? that your answer* I must explain, that when we were together I said I could not marry, and con sequently the impossibility of marriage was often talked over between us. Therefore she suggested herself, in the first instance, of something being done to save her conscience. We were to live to gether. I refer to one or her letters, (undertook, on my part, to protect her and live with her. That Is w hat we t ailed her conscience saving ceremony \ on went to the altar' Yes. And tlo- priest was inside? Yes. And stood before yon' Yes. And you and she knelt down' We dlrf. Hide bv side* \ es. Listen to me: did vou at the altar before that priest take her to be your wedded wife' I did. Did she take you to be her wedded husband She did. Did you take her "for better for worse " (After a pause.) I don't recollect these words. Did you not take her "for better for wotse'' under your oath' (No answer > "For richer for poorer?" I don't recollect. "In suk ness or in health?" I don't recollect the e woms. What did you sa\ Did von repeat the words after the priest? We did. You repeated them' Yen. What did you repeat after the priest* "I, William Charles, take thee, Maria Teresa, to be" ?what Is It? "wedded wife." Well, what are the words' I cannot recollect them. Perhaps I could remind you: listen, the pri?st savs. "I William Charles, take thee Maria Teresa, to be iny. wedded wife?" Yes. "To has e aud to hold, from this day forward, for better for worse, for richer for poorer, in sickness and health, till death us do part, If Holy Church will p? rmit. and thereto I pledge thee my troth." By the virtue of your oath did you not say that at the altar? I cannot recollect whether all these words were nsed. But the substance of them' The woM purt of them at any rate? and the best too. Yen said th. mi words kneeling nt the altar. fore the priest? She took you to be her wedded husband, "to have ami to bold, for better, for worse, In sir kness and i/i health." and did she pledge you her tro'h? I ( an t speak to the words. Hut did fh? in MibttaiueT *om< tiling of that sort; I recollect h-r taking mc for her wedd< l bn-hsnd. at nnv rate. A'ldyou took her to I" your wedded wife' V ( ,lt, your Unci -v \ e-. II. id you ever r< ad the eera nony in the f'a?!...ii( ritual' N". Or ?? C. 'n " 'ant ' >i . Did you know tin leeiinn.r nt Hie l '' 'IT vi 'i we- u-::.g? V -s. A., I vowi.: >, ;.,r, 'be ii't ;t r ? <> *!.!;" r is on- w. *d< d *.'??' >'?" Did vou mean that to be a m. >? mo -i.. ry' .No.gir 1 did uot, a1:. Did you on-aa L to be mockery 1 meant to Mutain and protect her to the end of uiy days. Did you mean it to be a mockery? No. Did you mean to fulfil that obligation you had contraat ed on your knee* in that liouae of God* Bo far as it wa? arranged between us there. What elae ? that you ahould be free? It was to be obnerved, I thought, and she always expressed the same be lief, that it was not good in the legal form of mar riage. She always thought that/ She expressed it to me. Did yon mean to keep that obligation which vou swore in-fore your God at that altar? ( p to that time. Did you mean to keep it? At that time.^ und as far as we had previously ar ranged. You will give me a direct answer, Major ^ elverton, if you stop there till night; did you mean to keep the obligation you swore to her at that alter? 1 did, subject to that explanation. Will you tell me how much of it was a mockery, and how much was not* 1 will tell you, sir; we had pro mised each other; the arrangement between us waa that she was to accept this, which we be lieved. as she expressed to me, not to be good in law, that we were to be bound in conscience, and 1 so intended it to be. To be sure, you have an e'i ST con?ciene?? (Laughter.) I have not now, sir. The witness waa cross-examined as to the ex pected birth of Mrs. Yelverton's child. What do you mean by the cat being kept in the bag ? I mean the ceremony, not the marriage. What is the dnty a mistress owes her keeper f To be hon e8t and trne to him. What is the duty a wife owes her husband? To love, honor and obey. There was no engagement to pay her. Court.? You were not to pay her for her ser ri ces ? I was not. What do you mean by saying I told* yon the event we feared could be avoided ? What is that ? It is meant for the birth of a child. How was it to be avoided? 1 meant to aoothe her; I meant to avoid the birth of a child. Court ? By procuring abortion? No; I meant ihat doctors would procure the birth of a child, so as that it would not come to maturity, and thereby reduce the risk to the mother; I was to leave her a legacy of facts that Bhe would leave to posterity that she was my mistress. She told you if Bhe had a child born she would divulge it to the world? She said she would, but the letter is not here. I do not recollect getting a letter from her at Cftflfcle; I took her to Bordeaux; she waa ill there; I was affected at her illness At the time you left her in Bordeaux had you any intention of deserting her? No; the intention was formed afterwards. I believe you promised that in the following autumn you were to take a trip together, wheu you could get leave? I cried leaving her. And when you came back to Edinburg you formed the notion of deserting her? 1 think so; though I was talking of going back to her; sho was not content about something not openly acknowledged. Sergeant Sullivan? Open ly acknowledged. True, sir. Witness? There were some quarrels. But the determination of breaking your vow in the cnapcl never crossed your mind until you went back to Edinburg? It did not. (Sensation.) Did you not convey to her that your protection was to be lasting? Yes. And in about two months after you had ano ther marriage in Scotland? Yes. Your second marriage took place in June, in Scotland, and did you not, in the preceding April, write to Madame Andre, inquiring how Mrs. Yelverton was? Yes; and on the 29th 1 wrote to know how she was. Did yon write in May, asking how she was, and giving your compliments to Madame Le Pevre, her sister? Yes. And on the 2titli of Jane you had a marriage ceremony in Scotland? Yes, sir (sensation). Wa? there any talk of telling your mother about the marriage? Yes, she had spoken to me about acknowledging her before the world ? (sensation); I mean that she was to be publicly acknowledged; she proba bly proposed it herself. She did not tell me that the only sacrifice she could not make for me was to keep the mar i riage secret: she stated that falsely in her letter; there was no sacrifice that she was not to make (great sensation). On what day had you arranged tor the mairiage ceremony of the 2?th of June ? T do not think it was definitely arranged until about the 15th? the middle of June; I had been accepted in May. Mrs. Yelverton came to Edinburg? To Leith. You saw her? I wrote her a letter; I had not told her the exact reason why I could not go to see her: the immediate cause I did not tell her; she taxed me about going to be married; there are letters of mine about this .that she does not pro duce. You kept your second marriage secret that she might not prevent it ? Yes: I told her that she and I must separate. Produce the letters she wrote from Bordeaux? I have produced the woi-t of them; I knew she would prevent the banns; I told her she might go and captivate some rich man: I believe 1 was about violating the oath 1 had taken at the altar, but that was subject to explanations? (sensation)? I proposed to send her to New Zealand: I sent my brother to her: he is dead. Did he say anything of the interview he had with the lady, aud the part he took in it? Yes, 1 authorized him to act as my agent in the matter; I btlic\ e she did not go to Glasgow. Did your brother tell you before he died that he regretted this act of l is life? He did not tell me, but f dare say he said it? (sensation). No, he did not tell jon to hurt your feelings. (Letters handed to witness.) Are these in your brother's handwriting? Yes, that is his handwrit Dg. And bad the lady to whom you were married on the 20th of June the Dame of having a large fortune? A moderate fortune. Did you pav an other tradesman for goods supplied to your wife after you repudiated her? Yes, under the expla nation that my counsel should put in a notice, and that there might be had a verdict against me with out going into the marriage question. This closed the examination of the defendant. There was an attempt to prove by hotel keepers and chambermaids that the parties had occupied the same bed chamber prior to the Irish marriage, llie evidence ou that point, however, was uot ve ry satisfactory. THE CORRESPONDENCE. The correspondence, which ran through a peri od of five years, exhibited wonderful literary ability, particularly < u the lady's part. We can only make room, however, for a few extracts. Here is one in which she sketches her family his tory and describes her home in England after the death of ker father:? ArtR?. ni M. Cheshire, Jul r 19. CaROCssn Mr? I do uot know if this form of address I' ??ascs J ou. y oi j me to fastidious in the lustier, bui J do not like it. It it t? familiar, more than I can feel to -'it h s myth sii you sr.1 tome. You are a sort of i>et I hantooi vf m.ue, and it :a jute /.i!tb alone which makes -hp be.. eve v? urexlrteore ?? I do la tb.u of the i mps I do wit ten whv I am to form the execp ? u : roni :ti" test <1 the wor'.tl. wfcj ca.I.v >u Mr. or Cap ? in * e vert, n Why don't you 'Ike tt from in<- Will ; o-i exp a a ibat 1 suppose it is one of your ineons - t-noes I tcaicd* h/pe ihat ths will eVer reach vou, as It ts rather a wild tjfcwe. bat I eipect -t Antuoay is : trr< M"1 u o r rorreapo. len<-?. .??j makes t his own special b'.? Df.-s to t?k? charge of our i>jii.Hties I waa - mmofte.l home f-om \ eaice to takoj my i>oa; n papa s M-k chamber, and lor long. I>eatb was also ou his war. iud soon c! -ed the chapter of our Strang* tragedy t was an awful aflair. no I spoke a deep 1m' ? a, a \e' to be forgotten M? died as he lived, an aUiast, uTirelen'mg with but one passion prerall g as on rta.j. to too list diabolical -aruestness . here wit s treat Ka:h?r i g of th" waode-|Dg r sn from ?.i parts of ih- world, b it tberu was no word of kindness ? r <?! ecliD? for -.ny one All my I t ? hsi been made up of v.oltnt nntrsKts. until mamma s death it was pur* ?cd una lojtd sunshine? tha; love and ou!d procure wan lavished on me tb-n came ihe night >f itter misery that no pea tan desnr ' .? H iman nature at lergth could bear no more, aad we sought itfuge where yon ^aw us. ai ke r wealed rr;>rn frienos ar.d foos then two yesrs in Italy, where all w is sunshine again. Now the nhacow of so emn events still l.ngers round mo. und I feel ss dismal as ever ihaig about me The mar led people have all paired <>n, ana le!t ..'ode arid myself to, what Is cslled. "settle aflk.r? " to here we are ike iwc lonely cpnrr< ws, in this sad, melancholy piaca. where Ihe people are all barbaruns, ?p?ak an unknown tong is, .1 d calniv loryneers. Then there are lawrera, eiecu ors, proctor*. actuaries and inoomprehens hie men of ?i; kinds, and t bsve a new latgnsgeto b arn wblrh 1 aever ream* of in my philosophy, which always begins ? whereas,' and ends "heretofore1 or "aforesaid, ' and the principal wr rds nrs, learehoid, mortuage, freehold t *tator sfund", ch mcerr estates, d'ables, and sirrar tug to be dot e everywhere. Lawyers with lona beads, covered with real wool, are alwavs proceeding, and t ever come to aa end. t am nearly distracted , and far more miserable than when I had not a penny of mv own. 1 wonder what l? tha aetnal use of monev if one Is to be barafstd In tbls way. I would rattier bats a few housancs pesit ve money, 1 could g > sad spend tb?n all the deeds ot feaeeliold and freehold in the world. You it ssv that s iubt !%e a woman but I inst wi*h you hsa am'Hed at ih* torture ofread'ng through piles of dit?ty paper, fr<m the tune of Noah, with which the hou?e was crsmmid. aid M,irs!?ur the red wig's solemn rant ton tot to des?ro> snv pspe', not even a deed of dilt of nnd n the tune ? Char>n i Then the house Is -epn chral, and tli? furnitura 'oolcs mjster'ous. and as If It k?< w moie tbsn tl liked to stay: it is Infested with , rats snd mice nn<! the ghoat of n.ue eata, wh ch spring ?mt from oeb lid any object one roa7 liare tske^ a rai.'y lo Inspect. In the gvdrn tne t-ees all nou and polat In a ceniiin illtectton. as tf there was a treasure burled there; ivy ruts alone the walks and p-rase In the chinks of ib?* italU* nil the wirdowt and no <)oor can mrxle ?a?t ? h I am very drearv ; and the resson I tell ji u all thsiii because you are naturally unc mmunloativa, si.d I a?n 'h? hvr'c.w it is a relief to me and quite | :? i ?i li i ou. t a?.nji to bear from you, and then per ? ?ps 1 wil ti l| ? on :t ftcid Addio Osio mio I wish ou v tin I , r>p nei., >(i; would wish !or yourself, but as I den t kc w in ??; at i* ecr.sists, 1 form no d"dni'e de iiic ftr joui ti th. irnint. Hvar sincerely yours TERESA. i elvfrtrn g reply to this i*:-? On* Tr.i i./ ? Alia? Your last form of address !? bet '* r; (Joli't lie i e fteh to i bicpo It; if yo' 'on-| whr, '?vtr niind; it we a'l sto|>p?il to see "our way cl'srl? we i m d nil < bvKiusly takn root W hat place w<iuld yon Ht e tr, bet > on serin ha your last to be m great danger, line Is netting in equal the tH> asures of I.?nmotlon, and uchi g in d- struct l t-a to tliat pleasure as the sort of s'r ' fib t>v wh ch yomire tbrest oed to be surroundel \ low. Hill net prefer the fate of the W.uiderlng Jew to ?l"t ret' by j am on board -hip nj. o?t t calmed, one b'indred miles southwest of Malta I *??? Ltc -jp'cd in qj; latani 'd ac '.oukivtrtioa onthj tub uhiioeopber by a e*n to sketch ? aaagnlflocnt waterspout, ?Ll my wr?icb?l P?ctoriH ???**?* tT^.imobl undeservedly applauded by my fellow pea L^gera you may thank them for mv Irregularities coir !2STli th s my epistle from Palmyra. I received >^?at V?; l?. where. -thanks 1 give to W. Antnooy, it v ed a Utile before 1 did myseir. I auyed there a week, !ZiltCtaf-tai>tmrp-e alt* gethcrabout ten days. Our artay . 1? tadreadfullT weakened by cholera aad other "ckMKS The Vr> neb are worse, anl both fleets nearlf ucknesats. i ^ KuMUk mu8t b# asatoted by h* ti " of ^p^Uiicecanbe^e^ala-l b>n tlilB yNfeu this hide, 1 fear. H?* beantifal the? places are^Tndthe contrast to that ^dj^kmadethem doubly ko to me. 1 expect to p*w next i probably in tLe neighborhood of Scut^, Ml pre. our artillery must be wintered tkej-eabouts, an pro* poets of joining the army. Shall, or will, or can y leave all those ishadowy undefinable., and wander sun wards this winter* 1mt? parchments to those that un derstand them. Sign nothing that you do not underatnna. Try and make it the interest of some of the learnea in deeds to bo honest to you. Pack up your trunks, ana give time and space an opportunity to aasiat you in pack ing solemn remembranoes into their proper receptacle, wluch mutt bonnet woven by our will, and Perfected S tdually, eo as to bring iU content* under control. "Not come forth unblddon," ia the motto on the opening of thla receptacle, and we all carry one, God knows where. There ia advice for yon. I did not mean to do so purp>*eleas a thing, but, as it is written, 1 commend it to its pa iron Mint. Listening to the contents of deeds, always give* me tbe ssme feeling that it does to hear a child speak fluently a language 1 may be learning. Who* i be lawyer explains, you know that he, liko the child, knows nothing else, but, somehow, both positions make me feel a distrust of my own mental power*-* hfchlr aisasreeabie sensation, is It not? However, It to one I m not likely to experience much of In myown affura; ?d so much the better. You seel just know enmi#j i boat it to have an Indefinite pity for you. aatisfy you. A curious thought nas been hunting me, it 8 this: suppose we were to meet, be shuffled together in he neck ocmo into contact in this evor trembling ka . idoscope, do you think we should recognise one another , n substance, or would a sort of mesmeric sympathy ause recognition, or should we each pass on unknowing nd unknown, and resume a distant correspondence* which do you think? N'bw, there Is a beautiful sunset, and nothln^pprill satisfy my boring friend, but I must lota them in a jump overboard anil swim about o?r sta tionary craft. Addlo. l hope you may have you r wishes before they are deflaed to y?if. liver youi, Uuly, ueioreiuojw w. C SARINS YE1.VEHT0H. I am curious about the seeret ? don't forget it. In ft subsequent letter to him ahe draws the fol lowing sketch of her Ideal of a cMvalronssava^ And so you are a "chivalrous savage, are yourjwi miu rrnkattff pray hear my definition of one? a man who has a sound mind and warm b?art, imclouded by sophism and subtle refinement, who sees the naked truth by (he pure light God has given him, nor nervert it by false logic and time serving philosophy? &o is bold, and brave, and gentle, and kind, stooping oa the earth to none but the weak and helpless ? who knows no other bonds but thoee of honor and affection? the pre tector of the feeble and the guardian of justice and ho nesty? too nobio for a tyrant, too *??erou? he sfman realising the Intentions of the <>eator,and wor tf?v the fflorlous gifts bestowed upon him. There Is a cKrottgl for you- Oh, it ST. Jjeod Jjto Ihave been in love with such a one from the age of ten years, when 1 formed my first conception of an ideal man from ^7>tt and Cowper. 1 need not say how much 1 have had to unl^inslv those day.: .till f think that over ( refine^ ment and the conventional trammels of etiquette and over scrupulously d'etre camme it fmt, checks many a brlitbt ideaard generous impulse, whitot I fear it J* na preventative to secret evil, for whilst theoutward Jor? * maintained with rigidity the reality is despised; ">. you're eavage, so you shall remain for me. Acain fhe di^usses their prospects in life, and cVntrhea her own character in this wise:? Now supposing you break through your bond with Monrnm ifr-which he has no moral right to Impose upon vou for it is tantamount to placing you on the hlgn road ^iKny iurtman would pronounce it unrighteous Md iniquitous, and the non-fulfilment can leave no sum ou sour honor or conscience. Nevertheless, you are bou td to pay your lust debt to him, which we could da in time I suppose there would he the original debt, the vearir iiremlumon the life policy , and % interest o. ibe premium. The policy could be sold, if he does not wish to keep it. and bad this been done belore thepeaoe would have brought much more. We could soon pay the w^ainal debt? and surely he would wait a litUe, and not priced to extremities' But even in that case you would onlv have to keep out of the country. They would stop v our pay X should go and live with my friends, and re your ^ i B f ? .. ,t woui(i como nearly to tne 2? I thiSg whetoerTou livi^ on your own and gaveup mine or lived on initio :ind gave up your own. Both ??,.n tpmnorarv separation. But I would teaoh rrtoTuft raw*- not be too unhap^ >pv That J ou w ilMhink seriously of this I know But ?\*?nt to o?k you. Carlo mio, in the name or the few, Ibertj bappy hour^we have .pint together to make me the cowtioaiite of your thoughts, a. jon would were laMez htvrevr to be near enough to read in your heart. Theo vou have ui>peai ed to be frank enough, and the Relight of i.vmpatby is to 6hare everything, gooa or bad. and " knowthe length, depth and breadth of yourw ickedness uow you tJl have no fear of losing my g'??dopmion. frWrenrt row? Today I have b.>en running about, and bavMoucd tbe bauk of violet, you were sighing for the other night entirely closed in by verdure; It overhangs the sea. impervious to human eye or ear: only the night iuiraie abo\ e would melodise our thoughts, too deep and i^red tor mortal words to teH. I send you some of the violets charged with much that yon tJu., hirascif ine by what strange transition you have arrived at your rtsent state of feeling towards me. It is the very last bat 1 should ever have contemplated inspiring, M?d so pnosite to my ideal nation of you. Tbe glimpse you Sd of me four years ago could not have produced fJch an effect; or, .uppoSing it did so, it must have lone since died a natural death. Our correspondence light to have generated In you, .s in me, esteem, admi lation, affectionate trust and conU.denoe, al iov( ? a love to live or die for? a little I Utonic at ?!r?t but tinailv becoming the elixir par auxllence of life. V ou migh tbein lovewito a Tiukess, instead of an over spiritualized Englishwoman. I could eaaiiy comprehend t Eat great external attractions might have operated on voot mbm of theheautiful, Ac., and being of an inilam# mable temperament, which, in spite of your apparent rcldnera and stoicism. I think you must be, you might tike fire But nature h*s not endowed me with a ^n.le physical beauty calculated to excite such senti ment I have not a fiature that win bear Inspection-no eve. but when the soul speaks through them, and no one cou'd ever look at me a second time were it not for the contents? nU the casket itself. Ou this Ijeiy not only to uain if I have a chance, but to keep vour affectious. However, by this you hava 'no doubt come to your more I must forgive you your madness and folly this tinre, aye, a thousand time., if ? w^J.^ d^tfe you will eventually become all f^<*rvl , rbe strongest and most prominent point of my. haxaUff .a ihc extieme tenacity of purptse ? and, 1 may aay, the ncaiiei ity to relinquish an object once fairly Bought. \- ohfctacle daunt., no sacriflce appsls me, no means, h< vever trivial, escape me, and struggle only augments mv Jonraae Vhen animated by a one io'ea, I can win my wav with snv one, and have, under these cir cmsunccs maoe the moct unpromliing people^ do the most unlikely things , but it to seldom t get roiued to this . in i g v 1 sin usually very quiet and liarmiess, and too *1 frg. When yon write' me, will you y f>"f^^ite ft om your h. ait/and not thoee indifferent icicle letters which have cost me such bitter momenta, Ma utterly faiied ia their purpose of I'.tenattng me. 1 i caa inevei ^ ^ no ^7aidtn:wr roi',^>b;tr.,ed Crimea, and 1 cannot menlmy pcn. \our letters are unioi tucate lore tokens Here is another letter from the lady, whirh manifest* the strength of the fatal pasaion which f-he encouraged:? Cart mio (arlo ? You ulf me to write what I wish' Could as; thing be so uaialliicg* Ilave you not made tne fQiiuri' tbe tormenta of Tantalus over and over againi" Have I not cxpr?Me l to you that I bad but ono wiali ? tbat If you would gratify that one I would never trouble you to all time and eternity with another; 'only to you once.' You know all about that Odema, k~ , He. Again I repeat tbe wish, tt is the only one tbat actuates me, it h?i beea dUappointed, bat not given up? it la not :n xy nature to give a thing up. but 1 this time propone is'lder condition*. Vou comparing yourself and yoar luktwnrm reelings to the ardent name and consequent m m fy of Tantalus U rather a good Joke. All 1 wish from ?< u tow U your eiact address, where you are to be quar i?' <d. and the hort of houa? you are living in, that I may not g i bunting a wbole town over for you, and commit t'-ng inconvenient blunders. You tell me that circum stanced, Inclination, have decided your couim t had hitherto lulled myeelf in the happy delusion that it wm tbe former alone which had dominated. I b (Hove that in clination inclined to not from me. Ob, when will you learn to<oesMern>e aa more Imptnaeionable than adanranf when will vou ice! that you have entangled yc ur tlrgera In tbe vital threads of my exlsteaoo, and that it is wsiton cruelty to keep puillrg thein a lortrt a tra >???, winding me up to a third heaven, or suddenly let tleji me down to Tophet You know perfectly well that, b-' bi? resolution wbat it mav, i cannot execute it if you oppose It ? you know I should not succeed in getting into tbe convent? vou do know that you Have striven to ob tain an ascendancy over me that you have Infatuated, enthrall, bewitched, maddened me. that I have no more command 07er myself, that 1 may struggle and writhe, ?eep ind pray, and play '-such pranks before high heavfti as make the angel* weep" in vain? in vain and ow tbat your triumph is complete, and that you have bta.nid boundless empire over me, are you sat isbod'* Was tbat all yo-i desiret* If so yon may rest upon your cars, cut the strings, let me go adrift, <ruui inrtMlm , where I 9nd .tntbor tgaio. Never can I meet witn a more reck tettMMMMM than the one * Uo would Ixm grt mil gr*, ???"?s h>m*elf of my hem. ferbape by some fatal nt r act ion I may still continue to lloat around yonr bi-k? eed me cot? I shall die some day. or be swallowed up y the shirks. If for younelf you have any definite wishes with revard to me, one desire might hive been rui U<d which would hav? been a gleam of sunshine on m; d..-tnal Ufa, and woull not have interfered with your iberty, position, or future prosjiecta; but un ortutate.v my marvellous r.nd ingenious discovery was f no at v.. ? time Is paM, and yon do not love mc as you could love, as I have dreamt or being loved, ;ind atlll < veo tbat thought does not cure me Ufa's torrent boiling. toilitg? givs rushing on. scores ind people glide before me ? '.>ke in a par.ontna I have nothing to do' in <t inmon wl'h thorn, they are an empti. pageant. I am possessed of !iu? one fcelipg, one thought, one dealre 1 cannot live withoi t the performance of it ? I cannot dla until It i* accompl ?hed Vou tall me to diaeovar my tendency , it has Veea Riarlfeat to me long ago. but baa ever b.-cu frustrated b| you. My kismet at present la to llo-it a.ntid Tr,?i in ambient air? to hover near yon, tin 'eit. unseea? to rehearse Plaua sad Kndrmlon? to kiaa tbe closed eyes of one wbo. Numbering lies, as sleeping u t ?i ?? i.'rsve. he dreamt uot of her love. But your waning ? nht will not behold tne, because It is only love that rau | ? uit rate through every disguise; and you feel but apathy , jo; say, and h?ve proved it 'lb, the very thought make"- w; heart leap, Some few tnonnnts of happiness w:l( at least be rout" There csn be no harm in breathing tb? Ma* air, to vltw.Dg the sams acei-ei, In treaimg in