Newspaper Page Text
THUGS FLEE WITH $25,000 G
fo-Nlght's Weather, FAIR j COLD. t
To-MorroVi Weather, FAIR WARMER. ' U
VOL. LXII. NO. 21,955
HARDING-HUGHES TREATIES MAY BE
WITH HARDING ON
ALL NEW TREATIES
Denial of Power of President
to Commit U. S. Sensation
of Hour in Washington.
MUST CONSULT SENATE.
"Isolation Bloc" Sees Gross
"Abuse of Power" Unless
By David Lawrence.
(Special Correspondent of The Eve
ning World.) .
WASHINGTON, Jan. :5 '(Copy-!
right, 192-'). Senator Brandesee'pl
pronouncement th:it the United Stated
is not lioiinil by lliu foiolgn. pp)icy of ,
the President or Secretary of Ktate j
without t)io consent of th Senate is (
the sensation ot the hour,
w Jorn Government-; whose repre-
.sentSVbes have been at a loss to tin-1
tUTBtunlO1'1'' 'constitutional" system ot
the. I lilted States ever slnco on Amer- J
lean T resident nttrnvd a eontract which j
the b-'en.it. repudiated, aie bewildered I
ivr-r tl !! w turn of ventn.
The truth Is, a eontroversj li;is been
brewing under the surface between
President Harding's former colleagues
on the Republican side of the Senate
Chamber and the Secretary of State,
which If curried to a logical conclu
sion may mean a revolutionary
ehungo in the importance of a Secre
tary of St.ite or American Ambassa
Senator llrandegco is the leader o
the "Isolation bloc." Hut the views
he cxprosses about the necessity of
getting the consent of the Senate be
fore any international act of the
United States Government can be
binding Is not something of recent
origin. The late Philander Knox,
onre a Secretary of State himself, be
came converted to that doctrine aftc
he hecam a member of the Senate
and It ton with difficulty that Presi
dent Harding coaxed him to eliminate
from hi famous peace resolution a
phrase "directing" the Chief Execu
tive to nogotlato a treaty with Ger
many. Besides Senator Brandcgee
there are some Senators of the so
called llbeinl school and some Demo
crats of the William Jennings Brynn
philosophy on foreign affairs who be
llevo a diplomatic note exchanged be
tween governments should not be sent
without the full approval of the
American Seuate. ,
President Ifurdlng himself has
recognized the weight of the move
ment which seeks to prevent the
I'hlef Executive by a series o notes
(rom committing' the Government to
a course ot action from which the
Senate cannot honorably extricate
Itself. It is still a matter of debate
In Congressional circles whether the
member who voted for the declaration
of war with Germany after the Chief
Executive had publicly proclaimed
tho step would have voted for war If
the Issue, had arisen In Congress
without any , previous exchanges of
notes on the submarine question by
which the Executive felt America was
committed to go to war.
The problem of an Executive's
right to negotiate any kind of an
agreement with a roreign uovern
ment has suddenly been thrown into
tho maelstrom of after-the-war con
troversies, and whllo this question
arose over the sending of an Amer
ican representative to attend the
Genoa Conference, It will establish
an Important precedent. Mr. Bran-
(Continued on Second Page.)
Til Sunday World stasia II
la The Wort 4 offlco J
On or Before Friday
Copyright (New lork VorlJ) by rre
ruhllihlnj; Company, 1021:.
EBEN OFFERED MILLER A DRINK,
GOSSIP SAYS, AND HE'S CHARGED
WITH HAVING RDM IN ARMORY
i Lieutenant Colonel of 71st Regiment Accused
by Lieutenant Colonel Burleigh After
i Alleged Invitation to Governor.
. ALBANY, Jan. 25 (United Press).
Charges that he had intoxicating
liquors in tho armory liavo been pre
ferred against Lieut. Cof. Ebon of the
"1st Infantry and a member of tho
military staff of Gov. Miller by Lieut.
Col. George W. Burleigh, also a mem
ber of tho Governor's staff, It was
The complaint, which has been re- ,
fnrroil in nrlf (Ipn rinnrrri 11. Dvflr. '
the brigade commander, is said to
have grown put of an invitation ex
tended by Lieut. Col. Eben to the
Governor to "have a drink" In tho
officers' mess whllo the Governor was
attending the Americanization pag
eant in tho 71st Armory several weeks
Lieut. Col. Burleigh filed the orig
inal complaint with Brig. Gen. Lcs
qr, who Is Acting Commander of the
t' y if? National Guard wVifie MoJr
Ged. O'ltyan is on- leavo as a mera
bor of Gov. Miller's Transit Commis
sion. It was referred to Lieut. Cof.
Olmstead. Chief of Staff of the New I
York Division, who In turn sent it to
Brig. Gen. Dyer.
It was believed here to-day that an
investigating officer soon will be ap
pointed to determine whether a court ,
martial shall bo'-called.
Brig. Gen. Lester refused to com
ment on the complaint to-day.
Samuel Mather Would Have Great
est Medr-al School in U. S.
at Western Reserve.
CLEVELAND. Jan. 25. Samuel
Mather. Cleveland multi-millionaire
philanthropist, to-day announced a
$2,500,000 gift to Western Heserve
University to be used in building one
of tho largest medical schools In trie
This gift brings 'Mr. Mather's en
dowments to the, university more than
According to the Board of Trustees,
who Immediately accepted the offer,
construction on the school will ' start
this spring. Plans also Include a hos
pital, it was announced
NEW YORKER MISSING
FROM FRUIT STEAMER
T. O. Sprnirne Disappear iFrom the
l'astores on Voyttffe.
A radio message received to-day by
the United Fruit Line from Capt. C.
R. Olenn of the steamship Fastores
announced that T. Q. Sprague, a pas
senger, bound from New York to Chris
tobal, disappeared on the night of Jan.
18 off the Island of Jamaica, leaving no
message. His effects will be brought
back on tho Pastores which left here
on Jan. 7.
Sprague engaged passage on the Pas-
tores early in January. He said he had
been connected with the State Agricul
tural Experiment station at Geneva, N.
V.. and intended to visit his father. It. II.
Snrague of No. 48 i Montgomery Street.
San Francisco, lie was taking the sea
voyage by -way oi me l'anama Canal,
he said, for ma benefit of his health.
beem roDDea or ?u ana 351 was
RYAN FREED IN DEATH '
OF BRIDE BY POISON
PARIS, Jan. 35. Thomas 8. Ryan,
whoso young wife nU be forced her to
take poison et e1tO en er death.
probably turn V rjntacbt to trial.
Ryan, who K Mt Mid by the au-
thorttles. was provisionally released to
day and police Investigation Is said to
have made it doubtful whether any
charges win De Drought against him,
despite Air. Ryan's ante-mortem state
Mrs. Ryan, formerly Aubrey Creish
ton of California, was a talented violin
ist, studying here.
MUlua Itssra Stria Pssltry Stir Omm Ti.Day.
Enwulaln. InitroetWi. priatioif. A4,t.
mV ..'(til ,! MBMnmHk,
f ll A nuiuvM iiinvnij Plinnjiui
lttit, rulltxr World) Duudlns. It-si Pus
Row. N. T. CIlJ Ttlrolwir Unknun 4010
mark room (or btinta and paraaia opes flu ant
Mrtt. Uoaer odara US tniaUara attacks raa
u Circulation Books Open to A1U"
BILL IS APPROVED
FOR TEARING DOWN
House Committee Reports Favor
ably on Proposed Trans
ferring of Sites.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25. Favor
able report of a bill authorizing the
transfer to the City of Now York of
the old Post Office site in City Hall
Park In exchango for a tract In tho
iiew civic centre urea was ordered
lo-day by the House Public Build
ings and Grounds Committee.
The measure provides for the ap
pointment of a commission of five
memfcers to re.psent the Federal
Government, fn -(Utlutlous with tho
New York authorities.
Faithful Hurry From All Over
Italy for Funeral at 3 P. M.
ROME, Jan. 25 (Associated Press).
Tho funeral of Pope Benedict wlh
be held at 3 o'clock Thursday after
noon. It was announced at the Vatican
The College of Cardinals further
decided that tho funeral ceremony
should be attended only by Cardinals.
members of the diplomatic corps and
lopresentatlves of Roman urlstocracj.
The body of the Pontiff will be
placed in the sepulchre in the loft
lateral nave of the Basilica.
Iesplte the inclement weather to
day, crowds continued to flock to St.
Peter's, drawn largely by expectancy
that the funeral would take place this
afternoon, as up to this morning it
had been left indefinite whether tho
burial would be held to-day or to
Pilgrims continued to arrive to-day
from all parts of Italy, camping in
the open air before St. Peter's In tho
hope of getting a glimpse of tho body,
More than half a million persons have
filed past the catafalque In the two
days on which the body has been ex
posed, the crowds though orderly tax
ing the gendarmes cnargea wun Keep
ing them In line.
Meanwhile tho foreign Cardinals
continue to arrivo for tho conclave
of the Sacred College at which the
new Pontiff will be elected.
Cardinal Mercier of Belgium, who Is
looked upon ns somewhat of a "dark
horse" In the election, Is expected In
time for the funeral. It Is acknowl
edged on all sides that he Is certain
to poll more votes on the first ballot
than any other foreign uaratnai.
Cardinal Bourne, Archbishop of
Westminster, arrived this morning
from England and visited St. Peter's
where he rendered homage to the
The statement has appeared In ev
(Contin-ued on Second Page.)
TO COMPEL A LOAN
OF 40 BILLION MARKS
BERLIN. Jan, 25 (Associated Press)
Leaders of the non-Hoclaltst parties,
exclusive of the Oerman nationalists,
as a result of a meeting here to-day
agreed to the raising of a compulsory
loan of 40,000,000,000 paper marks In
the hope that this measure wouia in'
duoe the Boclallsts to support the Oov.
urnment's financial programme.
Chancellor Wlrth, Minister of Finance
Hermns and former Minister or Kecon
structlon Rnthenau attended the meet
ing. The Hoclallsts are expectnd to de-
flt their jttltude UU avenlng.
GAMP AT VATICAN
TO HONOR PONTIFF
YORK, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 25,
So Testifies the Philadelphia
Policeman ,Who Arrested
WAS SITTING ON BED.
Witness Declares He Refused
to Make Statement, Saying
'"I'll Be Electrocuted."
Charles E. Bonner, the Philadelphia
policeman who arrested Luther
Uoddy. was the principal witness -to-
fiuy In the trial In the Supreme Con' r ,
before Jtistlce'wnsservogel and a jury i
f ' tho tyogro wio killed Detect,lvw
Ailllcr and Buckley.
Bonner testified he went witn
Magistrate Scott to the house whero
they were told noddy was hiding.
I found Boddy sitting on the side
of the bed," the witness said. "Hi
looked up surprised. I grabbed him.
Tie offered no resistance. Ho sail.
I'm tho man.' Magistrate Scott can'-;
in and I turned him over to him
whllo I searched the room.
'Later when we took him to the
station house ho refused to make a
statement to me, saying: 'There's no
use of my making a statement; I'll
be t;lectrocuted anyhdw.' "
Bonner Identified a bundle ot
woman's black clothing as that found
with Boddy. When the garments wero
held up for exhibition, tho Negro
turned around, gazing toward his wife,
Alfred I. Souder, Chief of Detec
tives of Philadelphia, followed Bon
ner on tho stand. He said:
"Bonner said he wanted to make
statement and wanted to tell the
truth. I said, 'All right, If you want
to make a statement, give It to n.y
stenographer." Without further ques
tioning from me 'Boddy made th
The witness identified typewritten
sheets as those brought to him by Ills
stenographer and two signatures on
ono sheet us those of Boddy and his.
They were offered as evidence and
objection was about to be entered
when Court adjourned for lunch.
After lunch District Attorney Banto'3
withdrew tho statement from Irie evi
dence. Counsel for the defen.se ob
jected to it on the grounds of accu
racy. On cross examination Mr. Souder
denied the questioning of Boddy by
New York detectives In his office win
unusual. He admitted Boddy
"might" have asked to bo "pro
tected" from New York detectives.
"Did you not say to Boddy 'You
will not ho beaten here'?"
"I might have said it."
Tiie witness denies be offered to have
a picture"" taken of Boddy nude to as
sure him justice If tcatcn by detec
Tho day began with a resumption
of the cross examination of Adam O
Adubato, the i Newark taxi driver who
testified yesterday ho was forced by
Boddy to drive him to Philadelphia.
(Continued on Second P.igf i
TO SELL $11,650,000
Shipping Board War Communities
to 'Beuotioned Off Within
WASHINGTON, Jan 25 -rf nip
ping Board wartime housing projects
at Wilmington. Del., Chester, Pa.
Bath, Me., Qroton, Conn , and E
sington, Pa., whose total original cost
approximated $11,50,000, will be sold
by auction within the next few
months. It was stated to-day by Sid
ney Henry, commercial manager
the Emergency Fleet Corporation
Union Park Gardons. at Wllrplng
ton, Del., comprising 503 dwtlllngs,
ono apartment house and two stories
of brick or brick and stucco conntruc
tlon, .and coatinr aonroximntely 16,
250,000, will be sold at nm turn obout
Dates have not boon fixed f' the
sals of tho other properties, but Mr
Henry said t'loy would bn dispell
of within tho noxt thirty days.
M THE MAN
WIDOW WHO LOSES
OPERA HOUSE PlOME
HER HUSBAND BUILT
1 1 rBSSSSSm
FROM OPERA HOUSE
Oscar's Widow Accepts as
Fate Order Stepdaughters
Got from Court.
Mis. Emma Swift Hammerstelfl,
widow of Oscar Hammerstein, pruo
tically penniless, waited philosophic
ally to-day in her living quarters In
the Manhattan Opera House for a
('.eputy sllerrlff to arrive and evict her
In accordance with an order signed
yesterday by Supreme Court Justlcn
Tllnkley on application of her step
daughters, Mrs.- Stella Keating Popi
r.nd Mrs. Rose Tostlvin. When un
Kvenlng World reporter called Mrs,
Hnmmersteln was carresslng her nin
year old collie, Teddy. Her person.il
belongings were packed.
"I talked ovor tho telephone this
morning," she said, "with Mr. Fried
man of Hays, Hlrschfleld and Wolf,
my counsel, and he told mo there is
slight chance of a successful nppenl.
I suppose I shall have to go and I
do not know where I can go. 1 have
very little money.
"A number of people called mo up
to-day and extended their sympathy.
I appreciate sympath, but It doesn't
do me much good In this emergency.
"I supposo It Is fate, and I might
as well bow to It. When fate oper
ates it Is often overwhelming In Its
"Yesterday, Joseph Bennett, who
has been occasionally visiting my
country home In Falrview Avenue.
Atlantic Highlands, inspected tho
premises. He found the house had
been looted. I had stored In the
place, which is In the hands of a re
ceiver, furniture, paintings and other
effects of my husband which wero at
ono time Insured for $75,000. Mr.
Bennett has telephoned me that the
house was almost entirely cleaned
out. Until I take an Inventory, I can
not tell what the loss will bo. The
thieves found some liquor and drank
It. They must have used a van to
haul the stuff away.
"A few days ago a man talking
with a strong Italian accent called
me up over the telephone. He warned
me to got out of this place because,
he said, the Manhattan Opera House
vas to be blown up by bombs as soon
as Mary Garden got here with the
Chicago Opera Company.
"I suppose I'll get along. My chief
concern is about Teddy I would
rather dlo than have anything hap
pen to htm. We have lived here to
gether alnce August, 1920 I wish
they had waited unUl the weather Is
warmer before turning mo out, but
well, It Is fate."
th niii.nruErjf. wrm pbaji, out
ov jon, rto TniEs to dfh.
Anthony Dl Benedetto, a widower, el
No. in Klghth Avenue, swnlloweel MT
oral taeiets or Bichloride or murcury to
day, Dl nenedetto has ten children.
I has been out of work for a long
time. At the City Hospital It waa said
he piay lecovor.
"Circulation Books Open
5 HURT AS
AND A FIRE PATROL
Collision Occurs as Apparatus
( Answers Another Alarm
After Blaze In Loeser's.
VEHICLES ARE WRECKED
Victims Are Rushed to Hos
pitals Store Fire Confined
to Old Buildjrjg.
Four of the crew of F$Pntrol No.
10 and an employee JolUio Street
Cleaning Department; vvrB Injured
early to-dny when tho patrol, ro
spondlng to another alarm; after the
Frederick Looser & Co. fire,, iwas In u
collision with n three-ton Street
Cleaning Department truck, nt Orunil
Avcnuo and Fulton Btrtiet,. Brooklyn.
BREWER, LIEUT. .ALBERT
E., 'fiftynln, No., .5J02 j, Stirling.
Street, Flatbush,. with the patrol
since, it waa established in Brook
lyn; possible interna) injuries and
fracture of the right ankle.
MOORE, CHARLES, chsuffeur
of patrol, thirty-three. No. 454
Madison Street, Brooklyn; eondi
BROWLEY, JAMES, fifty-nine,
No. 1281 St. John's Pises'; dislo
cated left shoulder, fractured right
hip and foot.
HACK, 8ERGT. HENRY, forty
eight, No. 346 East 28th Street,
Flatbush; contusions right wrist.
M'INERNEY, PATRICK, thirty'
two, No. 303 Putnam Avenue, a
Street Cleaning Department help
er; attended for cuts and bruises
and went home.
The patrol had remained at the
Locner fire until It was despatched
to Liberty and Alaoama Avenues,
East New York, where an auto truck
had collided with u Bergen Htrot
trolley and caught fire after amash'ng
most of the windows ot the trolley.
Lieut. Brewer was sitting beside
Chauffeur Moore ringing the bell as
the Patrol went east In Fulton Street.
They1 saw the big truck approaching
at a high rate of speed, and Moore
tried to swerve out of tho way. The
tiuck tore off the front wheels of the
patrol and both vehicles wore
wrecked. Fire Patrolmen William
Hyde, James V. Skelley, Fred Noeth,
William McCormlck and Fred Dlstler
jumpod and escaped Injury.
The other four were hurled to the
sidewalk as the truck was sent
crashing Into an elevated pillar, and
were unconscious when reached by
comrades. Alderman Otto aolpko was
passing in his automobile and curried
Brewer, Moore and Browley to St.
Mary's Hosplttal. Another motorist
carried Hack to St. John's.
John Redfund, No. 488 Ellery
street, chauffeur of the Street Clean
ing truck, was arrested by Flro Pa-
(Contlnueil nn Second Page.)
VOTE THIS SESSION
Senate Leaders Give Promise and
House Agrees to Launch
WASHINGTON, Jan 25. Assur
ance that the Permanent Tariff
Bill will b reported to the Senate
early In February and passed before
the cloae of the present session was
given to nepubltcan leaders In tho
House by Senate Republican leaders
at a conferenco to-day
Agreement was reached that the
oroDosed Soldier Bonus Bill should
originate In the House. Hoube lead
ers said a measure would be drafted
at once by the Ways and Means Com
mittee and probably reported In two
House members reported that they In
sisted the legislation programme be
speeded up so thut Conitress could ad
journ by June 1, and ald that Henate
leaders expressed themlves as "hope
ful" that all Important legislation could
ba disposed of by that time.
CRASH IN BROOKLYN
Entered' m MfconiI-CUi Matter
Pot I Office, New York, N, Y.
THUGS SEIZE $25,000 GEMS ' !
N BOLD HOLD -
Diamonds Just Taken From
Vaults for Their Inspection ras
Buyers Seized by Armed Men VvJbb
Flee Before Police Close Exit's.;,
Hu'i ta1 1.(1 man it vnnnf thtica armed with revolvers hold" UDVJactfb .
Lovine, a diamond salesman, In his office In room No. 609 of thUirift
Building, at tho Boutliwost corner ot Nassau and Ann Streets t at 9
oclockto-day, took a wallot containing J25.000 worth ot unsot' d'taraqjws
from hlti pocket and mado tbolr escape. The hold-up was wtnqaaedj)-
. ., . . ... . ' ,-r '"S.1.V
fainted after clvlnir tho alarm.
Policomen who were notlflcd.of
building, ordored the doors closed
ants and visitors, for half an hour.
taken tho thugs were far away from
CUTS WAGES 15 P. C.
Seamen Get 25 P. C. Reduc
tion, Officers Less; Effec
tive on Feb. 6.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25. Reduc
tions In tho wage scales of officers
and men on Shipping Board vessels
amounting to more than 15 per cent,
nnd effectlvo Feb. 6 whs announced
to-day by tho board.
The now scale, which will run until
next Juno 30, amounts to a cut of 15
per cent, for deck officers, radio men
and engineers and of 25 per cent, for
the unlicensed personnel, including
seamen and deck hands.
Heads of unions affected b tliu
wage cut wero said by Shipping Board
officials to have given their assent to
the now pay scale.
Decision nn to' reduction of the wage
scale was reached by representative
of tho Shipping Board aftor a week A
conference with all Interested iMirtles,
Including marine organizations The
conferenco ended to-day.
TWELVE JAPS, CRAPS;
POLICE FINISH GAME
Hut Court (Doesn't Umlemtninl Tlirlr
Side of It unit Cmnf lnr Over.
Tho pollco say, were urresteil nt 3
A. M. to-day In a top floor apartment
at No. 1!8 West C7th Street and ur
raleniyl In tho West Sldo Court. There,
lacking an Interpreter, MaRlstrat-i till
bermann adjourned the cases until
Soho Slqulda, charged with being the j
pruiJiivwi ui me bun,,;, umi tain iiumu.
accused of manaKlng It for htm, wero
held In 12.500 ball each. The othur ten.
merely players, were held in $100 each.
TIE-UP IN RUSH HOUR
ON BROOKLYN BRIDGE
liir Off Track at Manhattan Knd
Units Traffic 33 Mlnnfra.
Trolley car traffic on tho llrnok
lyn Bridge was halted from 9.15
o'clock to 5.40 o'clock to-day while
a wrecking crew was replacing a
Bergen Street car which Jumped the
track at the Manhattcn end rf the
brldee on the south roadway
Many who. started to walk took
shelter in the cars after they had
bucked the biting breese over the
river for a fw minutes.
"PRICE THREE CENjTSj.
UP OF DEALER!
the robbery net. a guard,
and refused entrance or egress to fed
Ily the time theso meaBurcswQij
the Bennett Building. ' T . ft
Lovine, whoso home 'is at No. H:
Aldus Street, the Uvonx, is associate
In business with John Cohen. ' ThV-.v ,
kopt their stock df diamonds outs(('
of' business hours in the Maiden Lai)e
safe doposit vuults, No. 3 Maiden
Lane. Following his .custom" Lovine
went to tho vault at 9.J0 o'clock, p$
Massed himself of a wallet .containing
the diamonds and placed It ln-the h
side pocket of his coat. t . '. r-tj-
He walked rapidly from the MafdHi
Lane vaults to the Bennett Bulldlnji,
rode In the elovator tp his office apjl
had Just removed his overcoat ap(t
spoken a few words to Miss Goodstdjji
when the thugs entered. Their arc
rival was expected, us they. Jiad befji
In tho olfico yestorday making m
qulrles about diamonds and hUd p'roij
Ixed to return to-duy with money fti
a purchase. 3CT'JJijJI
One of the visitors closed'the doo$.
Both, walked ui' to Lcvlno ahddrji
rovolvors: " f
"Put up your hands, hoth' of'youlr
communded one of the men In' a Idp
tone. "We'll shoot If you holter." is
The sound of typewriting mochlrfft
in nnjoinmg oiuces wns pininiy neara
People walked back and forth- .Tatx
trie door. An outcry would.bsve be&i
heard by scores of persons, tl T" JtJ
The thugs know where" LevtJt
rurried the wallot. One of them tgr
movedd It. Momentarily the Unfits
stopped at the" doon Jjc
"If you holler before five mlnutef'
they wurned, "we'll come back, ajjil
shoot you up."
Levine appeared to bo IncanableHi'
As soon as she was sure th thltTO
I ad left the door Miss GoodptelnJri)
to the office of a, friend. Irvlruj ItHs
liln, on the floor below, screamu!
"Wn'vn hfun hil,l 1111!" nnil HHjwi,
'lint ; 'T.,
Hank In ran down stairs;- Jp" tj,
round floor and noUflexT the' eleva
tor starter, who summonejOe?r&
Kotchford, the superintendent 'of jj'
building More than five minutes Hgil
(lapsed when a traffic policeman Si
I "niton nnd Nassau streets learned ti
tho robbery and notified headquartoll
The pollco have excellent-dtscrfll
tlons of the robbers, but thff UcscrljJ'
tlons would fit thousands pf;'ou(i;
men on the east side or bt Harleov
"YOU SHOULD HAVE.BEEjJ
THE BOSS," COURT SAYS
trrthelr Husband So Told bt
Jaatlce Lohi Sraratla Caw. J
Supremo Court Justice Marian Jp
the Bron to-day granted 4 svparir
tlon to Jin IJIllon Welsenberif'-from
her husband Samuel, an Insurant
broker of Io. HI Fifth Avenue. Hjf
withheld decision on the subjoct W
alimony. Tho couple have two ch$v
b two cnv
and a son
dren, Gillian, agca iweniy, ana
three years younger, living i
When the daughter testified.
court said it was evident she. U
filled wtth bias and animosity 'jvithl
out reason. To Welsenberg he,;ual4
"It Is too -bad you had no say jn
your own nome. iou snuuia-'nai
iiRaortprl vmtrflelf and have been.
UuwevosSfrou left your wlfi.lt 1