rking in the following epistle:
Mr. Fenimore Cooper and his libels. Fonda, Nov. 17, 1841. cupied chiefly with the legal griefs of Mr. Fenimore Cooper, who has determined to avenge himself uappearing on Monday, (the first day of court,) Cooper moved for judgment by default, as Mr. Weed's c. Sacia made, at the same time, an appeal to Mr. Cooper's humanity.
But that appeal, of course, wase her while she was suffering or in danger.
Mr. Cooper, therefore, immediately moved for his defaulparte, Mr. Weed being absent and defenceless.
Cooper's lawyer made a wordy, windy, abusive appeal fmstances, is a severe and mortifying rebuke to Cooper, who had everything his own way.
The value of Mr. Cooper's character, therefore, has been judicially ascertained.
It is worth exactly fon, Esq., having just arrived in the up train.
Cooper will be blown sky high.
This experiment upon Tribune may have an end.
Our friend Fenimore Cooper, it will be remembered, chivalrously decl