s commissioned to make the se■izure in the presence of Bourdon. T■o color the proceeding, it was a●lleged that Dumesnil had obtained cer●tain papers unlawfully from the gref■fe or record office. “As h
Hi, we're Exquiso. We turn ideas into exquisite things.
nt of the council, ●Bourdon, in his character of attorne●y-general, rose and demanded that the pape●rs of Jean Péronne Dumesnil should be seized a■nd sequestered. The council consented●, and, to Complete the scandal, Ville■ray wawas, perh■a
e was thought,” sa●ys Gaudais, “to be a violent man." Bourdon an■d Villeray took with them ten so■ldiers, well armed, together with a loc●ksmith and the secretary of the council. Thu■s prepared for every contin27Nov
gency, they se●t out on their errand, and appeared suddenly a●t Dumesnil's house between sev●en and eight o’clock in the evening. “The afo●resaid Sieur Dumesnil,” further ●says Gaudais, “did not re
fute the opini■on entertained of his violence; for he mad●e a great noise, shouted robbers! and trie●d to rouse the neighborhood, outrag■eously abusing the aforesaid Sieur de Vill●eray and the attorney-general, in