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LEGAL CHEQUES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
LEGAL CHEQUES. "Landor" (Erskineville) : As to the effect of marking a cheque "not negotiable" one can test tell you at the outside, that whatever else i. does, it will not prohibit the cheque from being further transferred. But it has this ad vantage, even in transfer : that, although it is still transferable, it is only transferable in the same manner as is a postal note which can be transferred. A person holding the cheque crossed thus, bona-fide and for value, takes it subject to personal de fences available to prior parties between themselves, or, as it is technically put, "sub etc to equities." Thus a cheque crossed with the words "not negotiable" was drawn in favor of. a certain firm, and was fraudulently en dorsed by one of the partners to "A," who cashed it. The Court held that the other part ner could recover the amount of the cheque from "A." The following is an extract from one of the judges in deciding the case : "It as very important that everyone should know that peop...
IN BRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
IN BRIE. L.P.M.: Up to £400. KIA ORA : (I) Yes. (2) Wil E.G.E. (Redfern) : The beneficiaries. BUSINESS (Newtown) : Of course not. HYPERION: You could be liable, notwith standing that fact GROCER: There are various ways. Your best plan is to consult a solicitor. AN OLD READER : You have good ground for complaint See a slicitor. LONGREACH : This is not exactly a "legal" enquiry, is it ? It's purely mathematics. G.D. (Petersham) : Consult the Department of the Registrar-General, Queen's-square, Syd ney. SUBSCRIBER (Paddington) : Ordinarily he would be; but some contracts provide to the contrary. PUZZLED: For the side, yes; for the back, no. That is a matter for submission to arbi tration. -G.. (Woollahra): Yes, strictly you can re cover. But-it would possibly cost more than I it is worth. SUBSCRIBER : Yes; she must send in her returns. There is no such exemption as that referred to. MON AMI.: (1) Father's; legitimate-there is no distinction for any purpose between this and any other is...
IN BRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
IN BRIEF. WORRIED (Newcastle) : If not already tried, use a 2-grain sulphate of Thalline bougie occasionally. Otherwise surgical treatment is necessary. I.A.C. (Wollongong) : The giddiness may be due to stomach, liver, or brain disorder, but treatment is unnecessary, as the trouble rsually disappears in adult life. ,I.H. (Hurstville) : All medical correspond ence is strictly confidential, but your ad dress has been forwarded to our subscriber, from whom you may hear in due course. Id.E.H. (Sydney) : The majority of grease less creams are far from simple in manufac ture, especially in small amounts. Your best plan would be to buy .the ready-made. atr tidle. VALDA (Newtown): Use a teaspoonful of alum hr sulphate of aic to a quart of warm water, as a douche night and morning. For the irritation apply a dusting .powder of oxide of zinc and Boracic. DOROTHY (Sydney) : If the use of the foot is not impaired, there is little danger. The fibroid tissues may be slightly lacerated, but with r...
POULTRY MR. T. BARRON'S OPINIONS ON LAYING STRAINS WEIGHT VERSUS WEEDINESS ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
POULTRY MR. T. BARRON'S OPINIONS ON LAYING STRAINS WEIGHT VERSUS WEEDINESS -. ASSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTO S"'llels'" asks "if it is ale-auble to give day-old or weeh-bld chickens to brooding liens which hIave een brobding a. week. or so. Would they take to tile chickens if'plt under themeat night aalt kept together for.a few dayst' Ans..: I'Pohably yes. Mosligood sitting brteds will. 'A properly broody hen seldom ?hjets tote.lhieen, but I prefer them in a goad braeler. If you huveeonly a e; a hen might act. At 'ttawkchbury competition, Champlon's White Leg .horn hene laid her 200th egg 'on the 247th day. At ttarting she weighed 3Slbh but ha t dindled to 3ib and her eggs average 2oz each. The Standard Pouatry 'ard's hen laid her 200th egg on the O251Lth-day She weighed at the starte 5fb, and has risen to 511b, and S?er' eggs average 2ez". . rThis does hot show that the weedy Leghorn is neee. sary. The "Standard" hen gains weight, and there is more to eat at the finish and the eggs are ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
FITS. EPILEPSY. "WONDER" has no Bronide of Potash Proved ete. Full particulars, T. 1IL LECSON. 229 Collins SL, lelbu?nuo. YicLori ECZEMA 4 AND OLD WOUNDS-THEIR CURE. An antiseptic ointment known as borazcl is a new preparation of unequalled value, and never fails to cur: the wore: cases of Eczema, Old Wounds, Bad Legs, Ulcers, Pimples, Cuts, Bores, or any skin disease. No matter how severe it may be, this germ-killing ointment stops the irritation at once, and begins healing with the first application. Its quick healing powers are astonishing. We strongly recom mend sufferers to use Borazel for their skin disease. It can be had from any chemist, or 2/2by post from Washington H. Soul or any, of -Pttki'son's'"Drug Stores,. Sydneyj.! ;(Medical
A Glimpse of Newcastle-on-Tyne To-Day LONDON, December 5. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
A Glimpse of Newcastle-on-Tyne To-Day LONDON,- December 5. To see Newcastle at its best just now one -nmust approach it at night For mile after mile, before reaching the city from the west, you pass through a country at work. Every machine-room is a blaze of light - and rumbles with the roar of great ehgines. Here and there open furnaces flash their glare against the dark sky, and one sees in a flash the Titianesque coloring, the bright lights, and dark shades as the great crucibles of molten metal" are swung aloft with straining work men toiling feverishly below. Now the clang of the riveter rings out; steady blows, right, left, right, left, on the heated metal. The sid ings are full of trucks packed with coal and raw material. It is a vision of seemingly un ceasing industry. Here the fighting material for our Army and -Navy is being made. Super-Dreadnoughts and big guns, biplanes and pontoons, shells by the million, hundreds and thousands of tons of turpenite, and of many an explo...
How Britain's Public Schools Have Helped in the War LONDON, December 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
How &ritain s Public Schools Have Helped in the War LONDON, Dcember 1. For a long while we have heard generals say, "We look to the public schools to send us officers." This has been for years the bur den .of every speech addressed by inspecting officers to Officers' Training Corps. They knew the system-they were public school men them selves-and they knew also that it produced -young men with the qualities of leaders and with the qualities of fighters, too. The public school system produces good men in many walks of life, but above all it produces good soldiers. The heart, the secret, of that system is well-nigh impossible to put into words that is probably why other nations have never been able to copy it ; but the way of life into which the public school boy is moulded, the things he is taught to value, believe in, and to practise, from the love of a bath upwards, are the means by which are produced the race of men, as distinct a type in the world as China men or Hindus, ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
POLITA STEEL POLISHER AT ANTHONY HORDERNS' POLITA STEEL POLISHER is a rapid rust remover, and works wonders as a metal cleaner. The neat, rubber-like cake is easily used-rust-spots disappear quickly from cut lery, Kitchenware, Stoves, Carpenter's Tools, Ind Metal Work of all descriptions. I POLITA STEEL POLISHER is unrivalled as h handy utility article for the household and for the tool-box; it Is always ready for use -convenient, speedy, clean. A little rub bing with the dry POLITA STEEL POL ISHER does the work instantly and perman ently. SPrice- 5d Post Free. ANTHONY HORDER:N & SONS, Ltd. ONLY UNIVERSAL PROVIDERS, BRICKFIELD HILL, SYDNEY NEW PALACE EMPORIUM, BRICKFELD ILL, SYDNEY
The Russian is the Happiest of all Soldiers [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
The Russian is the Happiest of all Soldiers All soldiers have some qualities in common, lut every national Army has also a character of its own, some vice or virtue which makes it different from other armies. The British soldier is distinguished by his cynical and often ironical imperturbability; the French soldier by his highly dramatic intelli gence; the German soldier by his dog-like obedience. From what I have seen of the Russian sol dier (writes W. Hamilton Fyfe in the "Daily Mail") I should say that the outstanding points in his character, the qualities which mark him off from all other soldiers, are his jolly, school boy gaicty, and the sincere religious simplicity of his mind. You must remember that, whereas British and French soldiers are children of civilisation, the Russian soldier is a child of the soil. Be hind them are generations of people whose manners lave been polished, and whose wits slharpened by constant intercourse. For hun dreds of years their ancestors have s...
Instances Where Your Help is Wanted [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
Instances Where Your Help is Wanted This week the appeal of the poor and dis tressedin our midst is presented. to you in the letters we have received from the cases that have,already been dealt with or are waiting to be helped. Here is one from a woman who is the wife of a British reservist. The latter .brought his family to N.S.W. a short while before the war started and settled in a northern mining district where he found steady employ ment. With no idea of the imminent danger; this couple set about making a home for them selves and the children. Then came the war and all their plans had to go by the board. The husband was called out and had to leave his wife with the task of keeping the home going in his absence and without the nioney that he had been earning. This woman writes : "I received your cheque for- and thank you for same. I may say that had it not been for your help I really don't know what I would have done. It is now nearly eleven weeks since my husband left Australia...
ANOTHER NORTHERN CASE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
ANOTHER NORTHERN CASE. The distress in the northern districts of the State seems likely to become acute. We have received the following appeal for help for a case which on the face of it does not come within the scope of the War Fund, but which is never theless being investigated with a view to makinig a special effort to obtain assistance. The letter is written by a young wife on behalf of her mother. "Just a few lines," she writes, "about my mother's circumstances. She has been left to battle the world with two little children. I have been helping her a little, but I cannot help her now, as I am married, and now have a' family of my own to keep. I have also been out of work this last two months on account of the war, so I would like you to kindly try and help her a little in some way or another."
A Wider Scope for the Aeroplane [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
A Wid1er S cpe frc thie . Aepll ke :,' LONDON, December 8. -Amidst the wealth of nonsense that has ap peared about Zeppelins and aeroplanes during the past few ..weeks, there has now and again been. printed something authoritative, and to this latter division, belongs the periodical ar ticles.contributed to the "Times" Engineering Supplethent by the well-informed "'Ornis." 'In the last issue he refutes the argument that' so fat the Zeppelin has "done nothing," and pro ceeds to show exactly in what manner these monsters of the air will be of best service to their masters.. London has been Zeppelin mad for some time now, and although there has been.no semblance of a real panic, there can be no doubt but that as a result of'the foolish ly inflated articles in the sensational section of the evening Press, men and women have walked the streets in a comparative tertor for their safety. The actual amount of risk run in this manner is neatly sumined up by "Ornis" in his opening sentence. He...
The Quick and the Dead: Scenes in a Village Church [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
__e Q u aickd the- Dead: Scenes i~ a Vill~ae Chuli ic The closing door of the little church shut out the ceaseless twi'?e of the great guns and the many noises of toroos which made war feel :so very near in the purr village. In the church, with the fading light falling through the plain winiows, there was a hush, the semi-silence of a 'nuble consecration--reli gion and human snliering. Instinctively the atmosphere, so different from the war breath outside, made all p-rs-e who entered-and yet "in the church there are many grimly sad son venirs of war. The place where the village cure has striven to save the souls of his flock (writes Alfred Stead in the "Exprecs"), where the young have been mated, the old bhried, has been given over to hospital work, for the patching and saving of the bodies of those who have gone cnder in the negation of Ctristianity outside. The white walls are splsh.ed here and there with blood. Outside, although we cannot see it, the little belfry is half gone; a...
HOW THE FUND STANDS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
HOW THE FUND STANDS . d. The "Sunday' Times," "The Referee," and "The.Globe" Proprietors .. .. 20,000 0 Already acknowledged -....... ,206 9 Employees. of Australian Gaslight Co.'s Motor Garage, Woolloomoo E.Aoo ...... ...... . .... . 2 0 From Mother, Waverley .. .... . 2 0 Contribution (no name)...... - 0. Daisy Doolan, Waterloo ...-.. -- 1.. 0 Employees CoL B.-Beer Dept, Tooth and Co., Ltd.; Kent Brewery -.... 60 0 Petite Marie ........... ;.....'=: 2' 6 C.B... ;............... .... 2i 0 Loose in War Fund Box (no :name). :.2 6 Mrs. Cary, Sutherland (weekly:c-nt).: Ada M. Roberts, Bundaberg- :.. :-..r: .3 0-0 London, Dulwich Hill .. . . "4-O 0 A.W., Coff's Harbor .......... 2-5: N. and R.B., Summer Hill (weekly cont).............:..... '.::=2-6'-. Eunice Stephens, Ncwtown ...... ' 1 New South Wales Gas Employees, per J. White, Gasworks, Sydney yard.. 33 0 From the Tile-layers, Messrs. Holds worth, Macpherson, and Co. (2nd cont.) ...... .... .... .. .. 10 . 6 Frank Howes (weekly con...
HARASSED BY ILLNESS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
HARASSED BY ILLNESS. The following letter tells its own talc : "I beg to state that I am at present greatlh in need of help, as my husband met with an accident over five weeks ago, and is now lying very bad at the hospital at L---. I have four little children unable to be of any assist ance to me, and am in bad health myself, hav ing suffered from rheumatism for years. We are living m a room at Paddington, for which we pay 12/ a week. But 'I am now in arrears, and also one the grocer and baker about £3 I have not the slightest idea how long my hus band will be bad (I thought that he would be all right by now).- He may be weeks bad yet. I have no one to look forward to for relief, as he does not belong to any society or lodge. Trusting, dear sir, that you will be able to assist me in some way or other,-I am,. etc. B-,.
A WOMAN'S DESPAIRING APPEAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
A WOMAN'S DESPAIRING APPEAL. From time to time we have been brought into touch with some of those minor tragedies of life, the existence of which we are unaware until we read of their sad conclusion in the law courts and sometimes in the Coroner's court. Listen to the case of this woman: "I have been told that you try to help people who cannot avail themselves of any of the unds allocated to the war. I will try to" put my case to you as concisely as possible. My husband - is a mining engineer. -He went to England per s.s. - last July. Steps have been lready taken to make immediate use of the "Sunday Times" Shilling War Fund In the relief of such cases of distress Ih families which have lost the aid of their breadwinner, absent on active service, as are brought before our notice, and are proved by investigation to be worthy of aid. Arrangements have been made with Mr. A. W. Green, of the State Children's Relief Department, to obtain his aid not only In discovering cases of distress, ...
Lieutenant R.N. Equals Army Captain. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 23 January 1915
Lieutenant R.N. Equas Army Captain. To the majority of civilians the term "Cap tain" when us-d in the Navy means just-the same as when it is used in the Army-and they are unawvare of the fact that quite a con siderable difference exists between the corre sponding ranks in the two services. For in ctance, instead of an Aramy captain being equal in ranot to a Naval captain, he only corre sponds to a Naval Lieutenant, while if that Naval Lieutenant has an eight entars' seniority .that is, if he has held his position for eight years), he would rank with a Maijo in the Army. The following table shows at a glance eractly how the two ranks in the sister ser vices compare : NAVAL RAiNE ARRFt" OR.EN. Admial of the Fleet .. Field-datcheal Admiral . .... Cael Ve-Admir...... lictc• nt-Ceneral Itlrc-Admiral ... . ajr-GenCral Captain of the Fleet .. Dri..dicr-General em-mbdore ...... erigadire.tetc Captalon (Cer three years" veniorit?) ...... Colotsel Captan (lets than three yearm' enlority) .......