About Tibor Árpássy
Wer einmal war S. 876 und 879 Quelle GenTeam
http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~prohel/names/friedmann/arpassy.html#ta In 1920 Tibor Arpassy files a lawsuit againt his brother, Aladar: Tibor Arpassy is accusing his older brother Aladar of embezzlement, fraud and blackmail in this paper he submitted to the court. He asks the court to arrest his brother speedily, since there is good reason to believe he is fleeing Czechoslovakia, going to Budapest, Hungary. Gyula Kovacs was Tibor’s lawyer. Their father Imre passed away on Feb. 25, 1920; their mother on March 21, same year. They were four children left to inherit: Aladar, and two “girls”: Miczi and Janka. The estate probation papers are at the court of Nyitra, no 931/1920. According to those, each child inherited ¼ of the estate. However it was right after the war, while Tibor was still in the army, and the girls away in Austria or in Budapest, only Aladar was in Nyitra. He was the director of the Nyitra Credit Bank (Nyitra Hitelbank), which went bankrupt, while Aladar took out over 300 000.- Korona from the bank. He also helped freely to his parents’ money while they were away in Budapest (till July 14, 1919). During this time he also sold his parents’ house in Varmegyehaz Street in the spring of 1919; also the villa in Zobor with all the valuable furniture in it became his after he paid his siblings 50 000.- Korona each for it; he then sold it to an American named MOLLER for 1 100 000.- Korona and pocketed the money. Their uncle’s name was Zsiga Vero, he must have been the brother of their mother. There is also a Geza Vero mentioned here.
Note: Hungarian newspaper "Ujsag" Aug 23, 1931 article translation: The Divorce of Tibor Árpássy. This just in from Bratislava, Slovakia: There is a sensational new development in the divorce case of Tibor Árpássy ; the files of his case have been traveling between Vienna, Bratislava (Pozsony), Prague and America for years by now. As it is well known by now, the wife of Tibor Árpássy, who was born as Dora Breuer in Vienna, fell madly in love with an American millionaire a few years ago. Her husband didn't want to give her a divorce, so she accused him of plotting to murder her. Árpássy was sentenced for two years in prison on these false charges and while he was sitting in prison, his wife filed for divorce, this time being absolutely convinced that the court will grant her a divorce.
However Tibor Árpássy succeeded in persuading the court - this time in Prague - to reopen his case, and the retrial of the case is underway as we speak. This was too much for Dora Breuer, who decided that she can't be bothered to wait anymore, and - as we just heard - eloped in July to America with her millionaire lover, Jacob Moritz Sulke. The lovebirds are staying in Reno, Nevada, which is a Paradise for people wanting to get a speedy divorce; here Dora Breuer is trying to take advantage of the special local Nevada laws to get rid of her lawful husband. She has already filed for divorce and paid the customary $30 000.00 fee to the court, for which divorce is granted in Reno to anybody. Tibor Árpássy received a subpoena from the Reno court two days ago ordering him to appear in front of the court in twenty days time to defend himself; otherwise a divorce is going to be given to his wife on the base that it is his fault for neglecting her in the last 12 months. It is a mystery at this point how did Dora Breuer manage to leave the country and go to America, since at this point she is still the lawful wife of Tibor Árpássy and as such, a Czech citizen; and the only way for her to get a valid Czech passport would have been if she would have been able to attach a permission signed by her husband to her passport application.