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A Statement about the Correspondence with Her Husband
YDA ADDIS-STORKE. A Statement about che Corra3pond-once with Her Husband. Mrs. da Addis-Stork'-, the plaintiff in the somewhat sensational suit for separation, now pending In tbe Santa Barbara courts, has been seriously ill for several days past, from the effects of the terrible strain imposed upon ber by the events ot the past few weeks. Though in a very weak condition Mrs. Storke was so far recovered yesterday as to admit of her being interviewed by.' a Times reporter relative to the correspondence recently published by Mr. Storke in tbe Santa Barbara papers. The lady expressed it as her firm conviction that Storke ' wrote the letter iu which be offered 'O furnish her with money sufficient fur her Immediate necessities, for the express purpose of publishing it subsequently, as lie took particular pains to show per a copy of it in his letter-press, hook ou her returu from San Francisco. Mrs. Storke stated emphatically that her husbanli, in spite of this proffer of money, never sent her a cent, altnough her irienus telegraphed to hi in to the effect that she was dangerously ill and needed it; nor has he given her one penny since that time. She also stated that the letter written by her to Storke, and published by him. was mutilated, several important matters being eliminated so as to chuuge the teuprof its contents entirely. Furthermore, Mrs. Storke alleges that her husband lias a knack of denouncing everyone with whom lie has trouble as a lunatic, aud among other iustauces she cites those of H. A. Fiuger. J. F. Couroy and others to whi-ni he owed money at various times. While ou this topic Mrs. Storke remarked that there were those who regarded Storke himself as iusaue, aud when pressed on tills point, she cited as hor authority Senator E. H. Uickock, W. A. Stafford of Mon-tucito, and a numoer of physicians.