While detained in a mental institution, Wolcott earned his high school diploma and began taking college courses in psychology.
In his trial for the killings, Wolcott was declared not guilty by reason of insanity after being diagnosed with a mental illness.
Redundancy in general remains an issue for Wolcott: “white-boned,” “pale-moon,” “bulk-sized,” “streaming cataract,” “forlorn rue.”
In his introduction Wolcott admits to “going soft” lately, to “becoming a more loving, caring, dulcimer-strumming individual.”
Great-grandfather Wolcott had carried it, and Grandfather Wolcott had hung it on a pole in front of his farm house.
Again Mr. Wolcott is forced to admit that was just what he said here in 1896.
Wolcott was a little restricted by a due regard for religion or social decorum.
There is little in the administration of the finances by Wolcott to attract comment.
The Wolcott flag was very large and very tender because it was so old.
A man by the name of Wolcott, near Mount Vernon, had his claim entered.