Clipped From The Cincinnati Enquirer

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 - Me-Clanmla speo-tacalar a , SCANDAL AND...
Me-Clanmla speo-tacalar a , SCANDAL AND SHXSATI0N. A Harried Han TerrLSei a Husband, And. Hons Away With His TTIfa. JL day or two aa a man named James Boss and a married woman named Mrs-Kat Mil ler arrived, or were supposed to bave arrived. In this city from the borne of Mrs. Miller, near Camden, Ohio; whence the couple. It is al leged. eloped on Thursday last. Mrs. Miller is the wife of Wm. Miller, being married to him In 1874. 8be waa Mia Kate Orebaugb previous to her marriage. 8b is the mother of two children. A year ago Boas waa employed by Mr. Miller as a laborwr.. Boss la s married man, and has three children and a wife now staying with, her relatives. Hs is the son -of a gentleman of Clif ton, Cincinnati' suburb, whods on of Its re spected and wealthy residents, but who dis owns tbe son on account of hia indisposition to do right. While Boss waa In the employ of Miller he became too intimate with Mrs. MUler, and she was requested by her husband to stop their confidential talks, td which she paid no attention. Boss was discharged, but he renewed his visits, and with mors vigor than ever. Mrs. Miller went to Camden Thursday and collected SSI for wheat that had been sold and returned borne, from whence she took ber husband to his father's, promis ing to come for htm in the evening, tie Waited nntil sfutr ths nmmluul timAsrrlVed. but no wife came, and he then started for ugmson ioo upon reaening nis uomicue be found It deserted. He crossed the fields to some of his relatives, and reported the news that no one was st borne. They Informed him that It might be thst his wife bad deserted him, as the neighbors had gossiped about her for some time past, lis returned borne. When entrance into th house waa gained he found evePh, thing torn np, and the following letter on th table: "O (iod will It has come to the worst. Jim was after you this morning, to whip you. he caught up with me this morning and told me if he ean get you "he was going to mall yon till he had his satisfaction, he 1 is going away to-morrow evening. I want you to Jnmp the nine o'clock train and go np to Jim Millers get Maglll to tend to cow and things if you dont go hs will kill yon I am going away to you will find bone and buggy at psps stable, good- by e Will, Uod Bless you. I have no more time." Upon th opposite side waa written the follow ina: "I am troinw to Hamilton. Yon will bear from me Tuesday. I will writ a tetter to you Monday. Ji.ee p np s good near for my sake. My love to you. . Kats." Tbe deserters took his horse and buggy and drove oft. Nothing more waa beard until th following latter was received by Mrs. Miller's father. TarDAT Evk-iwq. "Pap, tell Will to come to Heven-Mlle. He will, bis horse and buggy. There Is a fellow swore' vengeno against my and Will's life, and I had to do that way to get away for to save my life. I will be back next week. The none and Duggy la at the n lllan Hons. "Kati A. Mi LI. KB. "Ton see that m-r thlnn la taken eaxa of." This rave some clew to them and Miller went aiter tne rig and orougni it noma, ana was Informed while there that th guilty pair had gone off on the south-bound train toward Cincinnati. Mrs. Miller baa ber only child with her, the other having died abont one year ago. Mr. Miller wishes to get possession of his child, and sent to authorities in this city to attend to tbe matter. Mr. MUler slates that nothing on hia part has been the cause of her abandonment, nut was done of ber own ac cord, with tne nenuaston oi ner paramour. This James Ross hss been feared by a great many in th vicinity of Camden. He has caused considerable trouble among hia neighbors, who bad to go armed to be prepared for hia attacks. He frequently threatened to give sillier m wnippuig, sou sucoeeueu. in intimidating the man to suoh an extent that he avoided him for seme time. He also threatened man v othen beside Mr. Miller. He Is said to be a deserter from tbe regular army, and altogether a bad character. He left a wife slok with tbe ague and fever and tnree children in destitute circumstances. There Is much Indignation among the clti sens of Camden, and threats against Ross are freely made. Mrs, Miller Is the daughter of Mr. William Orebaugb, of Camden, a retired farmer, and ahe haa caused her parents much grief and sname.

Clipped from
  1. The Cincinnati Enquirer,
  2. 21 Sep 1880, Tue,
  3. Page 4

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