Cases Argued And Determined In The Supreme Court Of The State Of Colorado Volume 40
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1908 edition. Excerpt: ...William made it unpleasant for her after she came to her husband's home by shooting her in the eye with an arrow while she was engaged in washing, and Elizabeth justified her...
Paperback: 218 pages
Publisher: RareBooksClub.com (September 13, 2013)
Product Dimensions: 7.4 x 0.5 x 9.7 inches
Format: PDF Text djvu ebook
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nephew 's conduct by saying that his father did not care if he broke every window in the house. William seemed to be of the same, opinion, and stated to plaintiff that he did not see why his father married her and brought her to his home. Martha and Elizabeth insisted on having a folding door between their room and plaintiff's kept open, and insinuated that plaintiff communicated a vile disease to their brother. William virtually took charge of and "ran the house" without consulting plaintiff, and on one occasion made a violent assault upon her. Elizabeth and Martha told plaintif f their family did not want her, and that her talk about love was nonsense, there was nothing of it in the world, and that she would have to give up her husband. ' After defendants came to Colorado, they wrote several letters. to plaintiff's husband which plaintiff says she saw, the purport of which was the acknowledgement of the receipt of money which her husband had sent to them, and these letters also contained invitations to the husband to come out to William's ranch; that he, but not plaintiff, was needed there. On receipt of these letters, the husband seemed to be dissatisfied, and would not be like himself, not speaking for days at a time. That after he returned from his first visit to Colorado to their home in Pennsylvania his conduct was changed, and again he seemed to be dissatisfied. That the return of Charles to Colorado in May, 1897, was without warning to plaintiff, and she was ignorant of his whereabouts for about a week, when she...