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AUTOMOBILES AND ALIMONY.

American Government Special Collections Reference Desk

AUTOMOBILES AND ALIMONY.

The New York Times
June 15, 1900


Chicago Woman Objects—Not Always on the Boulevards.

Special to The New York Times.

CHICAGO, June 14.—Judge Kavanaugh has a twentieth century divorce case on his hands. Frederick King Pulsifer, a Board of Trade man, who is used by his wife, does not oppose the decree of divorce, but when he comes to parcel out a share of his belongings, he allows Mrs. Pulsifer the family automobile and says she ought to be satisfied with that.

Mrs. Pulsifer, who is a little over thirty years of age, says she does not intend to spend all her time on the boulevards, and asks a larger share of Mr. Pulsifer's property. Mr. and Mrs. Pulsifer were married in Portage, Wis., in 1892, and separated in June, 1899. Judge Kavanaugh allowed the appeal for divorce, but on the question of alimony and automobiles, the contending parties are trying to reach an understanding out of court.



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