#cheques Tumblr posts

  • anatomy-lesson
    30.04.2021 - 2 weeks ago

    “Arsonist Is Jailed,” Toronto Star. April 29, 1941. Page 34. ---- ‘A’ Police Court at the City Hall, Magistrate Forsyth For unlawfully wearing the uniform of the R.C.A.F. Walter Taylor, after spending six days in jail, appeared for sentence and was fined $25 or 10 days. ‘Understand you are getting off lightly. It won’t be so easy the next time,’ said Magistrate Forsyth.

    Taylor purchased the uniform and wore it in the city different times, a police officer told the court.

    ‘He tried to get in the air force,’ asserted G. Beaudoin, defence counsel.

    Two months was the sentence given Wong Sing, who pleaded guilty of obtaining fruit from a local dealer, to the value of $225, by fraud.

    An official of the firm stated Sing, a fruit merchant, purchased the goods and ave a worthless cheque.

    ‘I gave the money to my bookkeeper. He left the city,’ declared accused.

    Facing a charge of robbery with violence, Andrew Watt was remanded to May 7. ‘Bail will be discussed later,’ said Crown Attorney Borins.

    Postman Gets Reformatory ‘You are fortunate you do not stand convicted of theft of mail, which carries a minimum term of three years,’ Magistrate Forsyth old Clifford Austin, a postman. He pleaded guilty of delaying delivery of mail.

    ‘This is still a serious offence. Mail is regarded as secret and must not be tampered with,’ added his worship, imposing two years less a day in the reformatory.

    ‘He is a first offender and was never in trouble before. He is married, with two small children, and his job is done,’ said Frank Callaghan, defence counsel.

    ‘I am taking that into consideration,’ replies his worship.

    STOLE TOOLS, JAILED ---- ‘B’ Police Court at the City Hall, Magistrate Gullen. ‘I am just back from overseas and am a skilled mechanic capable of earning $45 a week. If I am sent down my wife and four children will be destitute.’ So said George W. Greer, appearing for sentence today on a charge of theft of unfinished tools. ‘I had been drinking and the tools were of no use to me,’

    ‘You should have thought of that before,’ said Magistrate Gullen. ‘Two months.’

    Appearing for sentence for breaking into a Symington Ave. factory, Phillip Ross drew nine months and his younger brother, Robert S. Ross, six months.

    Walter Osmerchuck, a first offender, was given suspended sentence and probation for six months when he appeared for sentence for theft of a windbreaker from a store.

    MOTORIST FINED $40 --- ‘D’ Police Court at the City Hall, Magistrate Browne. ‘I had too much to drink and I shouldn’t be driving,’ Rocco Pasquale told P.C. Park after he as stopped for driving erratically on Elizabeth St., the officer testified. Pasquale pleaded guilty of careless driving and failing to produce his driver’s permit.

    The officer stated accused had been drinking and was in no condition to drive. He had been followed by the police car. He was fined $30 or 30 days on the careless driving count and an additional $10 or 10 days on the other charge.

    David Jones was fined $25 and costs or 30 when he pleaded guilty of careless driving on Eastern Ave.

    Mrs. Sarah Chapley was fined $50 and costs or 30 days for permitting drunkenness in her house on Euclid Ave.

    Constables Harris and Kelso, who visited the house about 3 a.m. April 20, stated they found a man and a woman drunk. They seized 35 pints of ale, 39 empties, and a part bottle of whiskey. The magistrate ordered the liquor confiscated and the house declared a public place.

    Motorist Is Jailed Thirty days in jail for failing to leave his name and address at the scene of an accident $25 or 30 days for failing to report an accident and his driving permit cancelled for one year were the penalties given Joseph W. Barnhardt. He pleaded guilty.

    Magistrate Browne commended citizens who helped apprehend accused by obtaining the license number. ‘We do not pay enough attention to the good work done by citizens in these case,’ he stated.

    Benjamin Zerner testified he was on Sherbourne St. when he saw a boy appear from under the wheels of a northbound car. ‘I did not see the accident,’ he stated. ‘I helped carry the boy into the house and then accused came in. I didn’t see him leave but I told Harold Sheen to take the number of his car.’

    Norris Arms said he picked up the boy, David Sheen, four, and carried him into his home. ‘Accused followed me in and asked if the youngster was badly hurt,’ he stated. ‘Then he left without leaving his name and address.’

    Det.-Sergt. Joseph  Ewing said the car was located some hours later on a west-end parking lot. ‘The car was registered in Shannonville and we obtained the owner’’s name from that place,’ he said. ‘Accused’s mother told me he had told her he was going to move the car down the street. He got in and kept on going.’

    Accused came back to the scene later that evening and was arrested there by Det.-Sergt. Ewing. ‘He told me he had become worried and that the child had run out from behind a parked car,’ he said. ‘He said he lost his nerve while moving the car, and had kept on going.’

    ‘Have you anything to say?’ asked Mr. Browne. ‘It’s not much use now,’ replied accused.

    ‘The only reason you went back was that you knew the police were looking for you,’ Mr. Browne declared as he passed sentence. ‘While it is true stopped, the fact remains you did not render any assistance to the inured child and you didn’t give your name and address as required by law. You simply sneaked away and, had it not been for the clever boy who took your number, you might never have been caught.’

    ARSONIST IS JAILED ---- County Police Court, Adelaide St. Magistrate Keith. ‘Such a person cannot be left at large,’ declared Magistrate Keith passing sentence on George Engwell, 25. He had previously pleaded guilty to four charges of arson in Etobicoke township.

    Engwell was sentenced to two years less one day definite, and an indeterminate period not to exceed two years less one day on each charge, to run concurrently.

    George T. Walsh, defence counsel, said Engwell was mentally deficient and needed medical treatment. He asked for leniency, as his client was not responsible for his actions.

    Pleading guilty of registering bets, Reginald Walden was fined $50 and costs or 30 days.

    A charge of careless driving against Archie MacDonald was dismissed. Magistrate Keith ruled the evidence was contradictory. The charge arose from a collision near Scarboro post-office April 2.

    #toronto#police court #impersonating a soldier #passing bad cheques #fraud #obtaining money under false pretences #car accident#reckless driving#drunk driving #motor vehicle regulations #revocation of driver's license #drunk and disorderly #fines or jail #sentenced to prison #guelph reformatory #canada during world war 2 #arson #crime and punishment in canada #history of crime and punishment in canada #scarborough#etobicoke
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  • hieronymouscock
    15.05.2021 - 18 hours ago

    is it wrong that i keep opening the dead previous residents of my house's mail. like never anything personal it's just this monastery sends her monthly donation requests and i keep the stickers and cheap charms they send. someone owned the house and lived in it a couple of years between when she and her husband passed away and my parents bought the house and the monastery just keeps sending shit it's been several years.

    #they always send these adhesive cheques i started cutting them up to use as tape
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  • anatomy-lesson
    01.05.2021 - 2 weeks ago

    “Should Be Ashamed Court Tells Engineer,” Toronto Star. April 30, 1941. Page 35. ---- Gets Two Months for Hotel Fraud - Ex-Sing Sing Convict Given Two Years ---- POLICE COURT NEWS ---- ‘A’ Police Court, at the City Hall, Judge O’Connell and Magistrate Forsyth ‘You should be ashamed of yourself being here, when the country is in need of men with naval training.’ Magistrate Forsyth told William A. Potter. Potter appeared for sentence on a charge of obtaining accommodation from a downtown hotel to the value of $470 by fraud. He was sent to jail for two months.

    Potter, until recently an engineer on a merchant shop which he left in Boston early in April, came to Toronto early in April. When he registered at the hotel he allegedly told the clerk the admiralty would pay the bill. It amounted to $470 for eight days.

    Questioned by police, potter gave different names and said that he had lost a V.C. replica given him by Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C.

    Last week the accused, among other things, told the court that since the war he had been on six ships, three of which were torpedoed and one bombed.

    You have made so many representations about yourself, which you later denied, that I cannot give credit to any part of your story,’ said his worship. ‘You are not a man of whom England could be proud and you are no honor to the uniform you are wearing, and your entire background should be looked into.’

    ‘If you give me a chance, I will work and pay the money back,’ asserted Potter.

    Gets Two Years in Prison Two years in penitentiary was the penalty given William B. Davis, alias R. Heidley, alias V. Leighton, up for sentence before Judge O’Connell on nine charges of fraud and three of uttering.

    Detective William Koppman testified a week ago that Davis, a U.S. citizen, came to Toronto in March. He represented himself to be an attorney-at-law. He brought a large number of cheques bearing the stamp of a Philadelphia firm, filled them out for various amounts and cashed them in Toronto stores. In all, he obtained about $200, and when arrested he had cheques totaling $8,000.

    Davis admitted a long U.S. criminal record, which included a term of eight years in Sing Sing and another term of five years.

    ‘I could not obtain work on account of my record. So rather than beg, I decided to steal,’ he said.

    Convicted of obtaining $9.90 by fraud, Johann Elfers, who has a record, was sent down for 30 days. H. Reid said accused gave him a worthless cheque.

    Looking over the record of George Barton, after he convicted him of stealing a bicycle. Judge O’Connell said: ‘You area  confirmed thief and you will go to jail for three months.’

    Pat. Duggan, a delivery boy, stated his bicycle was taken from John St. a week ago.

    ‘CUT IN,’ FINED $30 --- ‘D’ Police Court, at the City Hall, Magistrate Browne. ‘I don’t believe your evidence. A citizen objected so much to your manner of driving that he reported you to police,’ declared Magistrate Browne, convicting Ernest Pulver of careless driving. Pulver was fined $30 and costs or 30 days.

    P.C. Umlawh said accused’s truck had been reported to him by a citizen who had been ‘cut-off’ in traffic. ‘When I saw the truck it had just come to a stop,’ the officer continued. ‘He had been drinking and was in no condition to drive.’

    Appearing for sentence on a charge of having liquor in an illegal place, Wong Hoy was fined $200 and costs or three months in jail.

    ONE GETS JAIL TERM --- ‘B’ Police Court, at the City Hall, Magistrate Gullen. Convicted of theft of lead plumbing from a vacant house on Landsdowne Ave., R. DeForest was given suspended sentence and placed on probation for one year. W. Armstrong, jointly charged and convicted, was sentenced to three months. Both denied the charge.

    Mrs. Evelyn Holt, residing next door, identified Armstrong as one of the two men she saw at the house. She refused to say DeForest was the other man. Detective George Heron told of stopping accused on Florence St. carrying a bag containing the plumbing. Armstrong admitted being in trouble in 1930 and in 1936.

    IN COAL-BIN --- FREED --- County Police Court, Adelaide St.; Magistrate Keith. Clarence W. Shoester, found in a coal bin, was freed of a charge of breaking and entering.

    Norma Criss said he left a party they were attending after they quarrelled. He had been drinking, she added. The defence contended that Shoester tried to go back to the party, got the wrong house, and landed in the bin.

    Grant M. Burn testified he and his wife found the accused in the basement of their home on April 15. The lights had been turned off, he said, and he and his wife, equipped with candles, went to investigate.

    Joseph Cadman was fined $10 and costs for driving a car without an operator’s license and $2 for failure to produce his registration card.

    A fine of $15 and costs was imposed on Arthur Redfern, found guilty of illegal possession of liquor. Inspector A. Gray testified accused admitted ownership of six quarts of ale found during a raid on a Ray St. premises April 18.

    #toronto#police court#false pretences #obtaining money under false pretences #cheque artists#fraud #passing fraudulent cheques #public drinking#illegal liquor#careless driving #break and enter #probation #sentenced to prison #toronto jail farm #sentenced to the penitentiary #kingston penitentiary#suspended sentence #canada during world war 2 #crime and punishment in canada #history of crime and punishment in canada
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  • sublimefunfire
    14.05.2021 - 2 days ago

    STF manda arquivar pedido de investigação sobre cheques enviados para Michelle

    STF manda arquivar pedido de investigação sobre cheques enviados para Michelle

    Na avaliação do Ministério Público Federal, não há elementos que justifique a abertura de uma investigação O ministro do Supremo Tribunal Federal (STF), Marco Aurélio Mello, arquivou o pedido de abertura de investigação sobre os R$ 89 mil em cheques depositados pelo ex-assessor parlamentar Fabrício Queiroz, alvo de um inquérito que investigava supostas “rachadinhas” envolvendo o senador Flávio…

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  • anatomy-lesson
    07.08.2020 - 9 monts ago

    “Concurrent,” Toronto Star. August 6, 1930. Page 02. ---- Coming up from the jail, where he had begun a two-year term for other offences, John Shanlin, alias Hambly, guilty of fraud in obtaining second-hand motor cars and $50 by means of the worthless cheque, was given six months definite plus an indeterminate period not to exceed two years, less one day, to run concurrently with other sentence.

    This upsets a theory, Strikes it to the core, A little bit added to something Doesn’t always make a little bit more.
    #toronto#police court#fraud #second hand car #second hand #receiving stolen goods #worthless cheques #passing bad cheques #sentenced to prison #toronto jail farm #great depression in canada #concurrent sentence #crime and punishment in canada #history of crime and punishment in canada
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  • anatomy-lesson
    20.09.2020 - 7 monts ago

    “Woman Is Remanded On Forgery Charge,” Toronto Star. September 19, 1930. Page 02. ----- Defence Counsel Argues That Onus Is On Husband Not Wife ---- Annie Clark was charged with forgery in women’s court to-day. She elected through her counsel to summary trial and pleaded not guilty.

    ‘She put another lady’s endorsation on the cheque because she knew that women had an account at the bank,’ Detective Credduck said.

    ‘There’s no forgery here,’ defence pleaded. ‘Her husband’s name is on this cheque. I want him here. He’s the man. She had his authority. It hasn’t been shown he didn’t give it. The onus is not on us.’ ‘You should have brought the husband to clear you client,’ her worship insisted.

    ‘I’m remanding her for sentence until September 25. In the meantime it ca be investigated.’

    ‘It won’t need much more investigating,’ said Mr. Malone. ‘No. More proving. I should suggest,’ defence smiled.

    Dorothy Kempt and Elizabeth May were charged with assaulting May Chambers. They elected summary trial and pleaded not guilty.

    Complainant was paled and nervous on the stand/

    Over 50 Cents ‘What started this?’ the crown asked. ‘It started over a 50 cent piece. I owed it to her.’

    They attacked her, she said, after they had words. Dorthy Kempt had struck her first, but Elizabeth Maker had beaten her with a broom, complainant said.

    ‘Did you grab a handful of hair out of the head on one of the accused?’ asked W. D. M. Shorey, defense counsel. ‘I don’t think so,’ complainant said, tremulously. ‘It was such an awful mix-up.’

    Mrs. Kempt took the stand. She told a much different story, in which Mrs. Chambers was the aggressor - and a very violent one. Mrs. Kemp showed hair that had been torn from her head, as she alleged. She showed a bruise also. And Mrs. Chambers, who had retired from the box, bared her arm and showed a rival mark.

    ‘How did she get these bruises?’ Mr. Malone asked. ‘She fell down stairs.’

    Mrs. Maker took the stand. She, too, blamed Mrs. Chambers for the battle. And then there were two daughters of Mrs. Maker who saw Mrs. Chambers whom they called the aggressor, beat Mrs. Kemp with a broom.

    ‘Nevertheless,’ said her worship, ‘I’m ordering these people to pay the doctor’s bill, and binding them in the sum of $50 to keep the peace towards Mr. and Mrs. Chambers.

    ‘Now stop talking,’ called Mr. Malone when the accused protested. ‘This is a courtroom.’ ‘Is it?’ asked Mr. Shorey. ‘I think I’ll appeal this case.’

    Gets Six Months John Conson, charged with bigamy, who earlier asked for a remand, signified his desire to plead guilty later in the session of the court, and was forthwoth sentenced by Magistrate Patterson to serve six months definite and a period not to exceed twelve months, indefinite.

    #toronto#police court#forging cheques#forged cheque #women in the toils #women prisoners#remand prisoner #passing fraudulent cheques #assault#street fight #hit over the head #bigamy#peace bond #sentenced to prison #guelph reformatory #great depression in canada #crime and punishment in canada #history of crime and punishment in canada
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  • stopcryinguranadult
    12.05.2021 - 4 days ago

    Best get up and wash my hair cause this badass has a whole cheque to cash in today ayyyyeee

    #why do cheques still exist lol #i won a thing that my sister signed me up for lmao #I'll split it with her tho cause it's....many money lol #personal
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  • anatomy-lesson
    28.08.2020 - 8 monts ago

    “Victim Knows Nothing of Alleged Robbery,” Toronto Star. August 27, 1930. Page 02. ----- ‘Just Drinking Wine,’ Is Explanation, But Three Are Sentenced ---- The alertness of Detective Storm landed Thomas Phillips and Robert Harding in the dock on a charge of attempting to rob George Nicholls. The detective saw the two gentlemen with Nicholls, who appeared to having his feet ‘guided in’ the way they should they go.’ The detective was suspicious. Later he saw Nicholls lying in a lane, apparently unconscious, both pockets turned inside out. Detectives Storm hunted up Sergt. Nevins, sent him into the lane to see that nobody stole the prostrate form, then went off to catch Phillips and Harding, which he did in short order.

    They brought Nicholls up from the cells where he was on a charge of drunkenness, but, bless us, he proved of no help to Crown Attorney Gordon. He bestowed most benevolent looks upon the men in the dock, and said he didn’t know anything about the alleged attempt to rob him. They’d all been drinking wine.

    ‘There’s some misunderstanding,’ he said.

    ‘You’ve sworn to tell thr truth,’ the Crown reminded him.

    ‘That’s the end of it, said Counsel Austin Ross. ‘The notable says he doesn’t know anything about it.’

    Harding said there had been others and five bottles of wine. Nichollas was not struck. ‘I don’t have to knock a man down if he’s taken enough wine.’

    Philip’s counsel, W. B. Horkins, said there had been no assault or attempt to rob. Just a case of a gentleman taking too much wine, lying down, ticking himself in, and going into the land of Nod.

    Magistrate Browne fined the prisoners $20 and costs or 30 days.

    Always The Same Story

    Last night they had a specious thirst And knew just where to go to; To-day, their heads just fit to burst, They ‘had a job to go to.’

    Eager to get out, the drunks all swear they have a job calling for their immediate attention. After all, every man has work to go to. The magistrate, however, frequently settles the location. His worship did so this morning when sending George England and James Cruickshanks down for three months for drunkenness. The tasks of Richard Gallagher and Frank Smith were also ‘indicated’ as labels on patent medicine bottles state, both being fined $50 or one month.

    ‘Cruickshanks has been convicted fourteen times under the Liquor Control Act to my knowledge,’ said Detective Mulholland.

    It’s a wonder he doesn’t get sick of the sight of the police magistrate.

    Mother Saves Him There was a pretty little scene when Joseph DeRosie reappeared on a charge of drunkenness. His 75-year-old mother wanted to say something.

    ‘What do you want to say about Joe’ asked Clark de Los Child.

    ‘He’s a great help to me,’ said the aged lady.

    Joe Beamed.

    Standing nearby was Detective Mulholland of the morality department, who knows the De Rosie boys. He looked at Joe; then at the old mother. But nary a word did he say. The old lady looked her thanks, and when Magistrate Browne gave young Joe another chance she laid a hand on the detective’s arm and said something that sounded very much like ‘God Bless You.’

    It’s thing like these That act like leaven, And draw Mulholland Nearer heaven.

    Good Defence Many defences are put up but none more gorgeously funny, and, by the way, effective, than that of Charles Shulock. They accused Shulock of stealing a hat from the second hand store of Baar Rosen. There he had bought a suit. It was while awaiting his suit that Shulock felt the incongruity of sailing forth in a new suit and an old hat. So he helped himself to a hat.

    ‘I must have been drunk at the time, your worship,’ said Shulock, acting as his own lawyer. ‘Why, sir, the hat was miles too big for me.’

    And it was so. Had the prisoner but it on, it would have rested on his shoulders, completely shitting out the light of heavn and filling his life with a devastating darkness.

    Magistrate Browne gave the prisoner a ‘first chance.’ Liked Speed As Magistrate Browne expressed it, Harry Trevelyn and Gordon Lee had to have a motorcycle and motor car, because their feet couldn’t get them around quick enough. While together they stole a sample case from the parked car of M. Levine, containing 14 dozen neckties; a motorcycle battery belonging to K. Brookes and three auto rugs belonging to an unknown. They dividied the 16 dozen neckties on a 50-50 basis. Both are wanted in county court on other charges.

    ‘The trouble with you young men is that you can’t trvael fast enough on your feet. It’s a great pity, but why should others suffer less because of your luxurious tastes?’

    Lee’s employer called him a ‘good worker.’ The boy’s father is in hospital. Rebuking the accused, the magistrate told them they had started on a road they would find rough. Let them beware of bad company.

    Both were placed on probation for two years.

    How It’s Done

    Do you want to grow rich? To play a great part? Get a load of bananas And a little push cart.

    In a dug-out in a shed at 133 Markham St., the police found 120 bottles of beer, owned by Savino Manjo, fruit peddler, and proud owner of a push cart. Manjo’s liquor permit registered purchases of 1,512 quarts of beer between Nov. 13 and July 22. But, bless us! What was that to the owner of a push cart?

    He makes $5, $6, $7 a day. In addition to the bottled beer, Manjo had five gallons of mash brewing.

    ‘A candidate for the brewery merger that is going on,’ remarked Crown Attorney Gordon.

    ‘I drink a lot of beer,’ said Manjo.

    ‘Does your wife drink, too?’

    ‘More than I do.’

    Manjo was fined $300 and costs or three months for having liquor in an illegal place.

    All Change Witnesses swore that they saw John Carp enter 245 George St., wearing only trousers and shirt and then come out beautifully arrayed in a complete suit. One witness knew the suit to belong to Charles Nixon. But Carp vowed he had never been in that house.

    ‘The weight of evidence is against you,’ said his worship, committing the prisoner to jail for 30 days.

    Concurrent Even with the strong pleas of his counsel, Mason Saunders, to back him up, Gordon Fox found the fates sternly against him. He was guilty of obtaining some $37 by means of worthless cheques from a departmental store. Yesterday the judge of the domestic relations court sent him don for 30 days for non-support.

    #toronto#police court#robbery#theft #drunk and disorderly #public intoxication #liquor control act #fruit peddler#stolen clothes #passing bad cheques #car theft#car thieves #youth in the toils #young delinquents #great depression in canada #sentenced to prison #toronto jail #toronto jail farm #fines and costs #fines or jail #crime and punishment in canada #history of crime and punishment in canada
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  • slightlyunofficial
    11.05.2021 - 4 days ago
    #asks by you guys #anonymous#vibe cheques#2021
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  • mcrtina
    11.05.2021 - 4 days ago

    𝔀𝓮𝓮𝓴𝓮𝓷𝓭 𝓲𝓷 𝓹𝓪𝓻𝓲𝓼 !!

    “Estamos aqui!”. Foto tirada em Paris, no dia 07/05.

    “Trio de ouro”. Foto tirada em Paris, no dia 07/05. w/ @enzomcrtin & @houssie

    “Bom dia”. Foto tirada no dia 08/05.

    Foto tirada perto do Rio Sena no dia 08/05.

    Foto tirada perto do Rio Sena no dia 08/05.

    Foto tirada no dia 08/05.

    “Ela é o momento”. Foto tirada no dia 08/05. w/ @houssie

    “Saúde”. Foto tirada no dia 08/05. w/ @houssie

    “Último dia em Paris”. Foto tirada no dia 09/05.

    Foto tirada no dia 09/05.

    Foto tirada no dia 09/05. w/ @houssie

    “Dando adeus à Paris em preto e branco”. Foto tirada no dia 09/05. w/ @enzomcrtin

    #g&g:college #i make my money and i write cheques so treat my name with a little respect • 𝔪𝔲𝔰𝔦𝔫𝔤𝔰.
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  • brxsm
    11.05.2021 - 5 days ago

    I really don't like to think about how improbable it is that a ragtag gang of 8 compromised of just 4 capable fighters and 4 innocent child-men would survive a mass uruk-hai attack with only 1 casualty, so when all that is going on I definitely do watch but my brain is looking away

    #like when aragorn jumps down into the fray and ends up prostrate surrounded by about 50 hulking enemies #who would've thought he'd still be snapping necks and cashing cheques for the next 8 hours of footage? i'm glad though don't get me wrong #i'm delighted for none of my girls to die #same applies for moria goblin fight and battle of helm's deep and minas tirith #and ofc the battle at the black gate where our girl aragorn somehow isn't crushed under troll foot #only fight scene that makes sense is when eowyn kills the witch king of angmar because of girl power and girlbossing #lotr
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  • noticiassomosponce
    10.05.2021 - 5 days ago

    ¿Por qué congresistas podrían retomar el tema del cuarto cheque de estímulo esta semana?

    ¿Por qué congresistas podrían retomar el tema del cuarto cheque de estímulo esta semana?

    Las sesiones en el Congreso reinician tras un receso y se tiene como prioridad el plan económico integral de $4 billones de dólares del presidente Biden Esta semana los congresistas vuelven al Capitolio tras varios días de receso y tendrán como prioridad la agenda económica de $4 billones de dólares del presidente Joe Biden. Los líderes demócratas se enfrentan a varios desafíos, pero el principal…

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    #cheques de estimulos
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  • mcrtina
    05.05.2021 - 1 week ago

    𝑀𝒶𝓅𝒶 𝒹𝑒 𝒾𝓃𝒻𝓁𝓊𝑒𝓃𝒸𝒾𝒶𝓈 𝒹𝒶 𝑀𝒶𝓇𝓉𝒾𝓃𝒶

    Abaixo você vai encontrar personalidades que inspiraram um pouco a Martina e uma descrição sobre os seus traços mais importantes.

    LADY MARY CRAWLEY. Mary mostra-se fria, amarga, opaca e bastante mesquinha no início, mas seu romance com Matthew traz sua bondade e vulnerabilidade à luz. Mary prova ser uma empregadora extremamente leal a Anna e ao Sr. Bates, e também é extremamente leal a sua família e amigos. Apesar da rivalidade constante entre ela e sua irmã Edith, elas compartilharam um abraço e palavras gentis na morte de sua irmã mais nova, Sybil. No entanto, às vezes Mary se mostra muito aberta e progressista, fazendo amizade com seu cunhado Tom Branson, o ex-motorista da família. Ela o apóia em sua decisão de criar sua filha como católica, mostrando que não tem nenhum dos preconceitos anticatólicos que eram comuns em sua época. Ela também apóia muito a decisão de sua prima Rose de se casar com um homem judeu, Atticus Aldridge, em um momento em que, devido ao anti-semitismo, muitas pessoas podem desaprovar tal casamento (no entanto, isso também pode ser devido ao seu próprio judeu ascendência, sendo o avô materno judeu). Ela também é uma trabalhadora árdua, fazendo o que for preciso para manter a propriedade Downton funcionando e sustentá-la para seu filho.

    MIRANDA HOBBES. Intensa, ambiciosa, direta, cínica, raivosa, mas atenciosa e amorosa. Miranda sempre fala o que pensa - quer esteja falando a verdade ao poder no trabalho ou dando o conselho certo a seus amigos, mesmo que eles não queiram ouvi-la. E por trás de sua raiva e cinismo está um coração caloroso que ela compartilha com seus amigos mais próximos. Miranda parece ter sua carreira planejada, mas é  muito menos confiante em sua vida pessoal. Ela se ferrou muitas vezes e tornou-se cínica quanto ao amor. E, além disso, ela tem problemas de controle, então é difícil para ela deixar os outros entrarem. Isso faz com que ela sabote os relacionamentos antes mesmo de eles começarem.

    MEGARA. Uma sobrevivente dura e resiliente escondida atrás de um rosto bonito. Em um mundo de deuses e monstros, Meg pode não ser uma feiticeira poderosa ou a lutadora mais impressionante, mas ela é definitivamente engenhosa. Como ela diz a Hércules, seu suposto salvador, "Eu sou uma donzela, estou em perigo, posso lidar com isso. Tenha um bom dia." Mas quando se trata de enfrentar Hades, o governante do submundo, Meg pode precisar de um pouco de sorte para seguir com sua inteligência. Sarcástica e indiferente, mas não cruel. A vida de Meg não é fácil, então ela aprendeu a não confiar em ninguém além de si mesma. Até agora, apenas Hércules parece estar rompendo o exterior gelado de Meg. Mas mesmo isso é incerto, já que Meg é inflexível: "Não vou dizer que estou apaixonada."

    CHLOE DECKER. Chloe é uma policial pé-no-chão, altamente inteligente e fiel aos livros que se orgulha de seu trabalho. Ao contrário do irreverente Lúcifer, Chloe aprecia criar ordem a partir do caos. Devido ao seu ceticismo em relação ao caso de Palmetto, Chloe é impopular em seu departamento e tem poucos amigos - ninguém quer ser seu parceiro. Apesar de toda a feiura que viu em seus anos no trabalho, Chloe mantém uma natureza atenciosa e amigável, especialmente com seus amigos e familiares. Ela gosta de passar o tempo com Ella, Linda e até mesmo Lúcifer e ama sua filha Trixie mais do que qualquer coisa, sempre a colocando em primeiro lugar. 

    CLAIRE DUNPHY. Uma perfeccionista que muitas vezes é incapaz de segurar a língua. Como ela disse certa vez: “Se eu disser algo que todo mundo está pensando, isso me torna uma pessoa má? Ou isso faz de mim uma pessoa corajosa, que é corajosa o suficiente para se levantar e dizer algo, pelas costas de alguém para uma criança de 10 anos? " Mas não contrarie alguém da família dela, porque você definitivamente não quer ficar do lado mau de Claire. Sua personalidade competitiva se manifesta de várias maneiras. Por exemplo, ela é mais atlética do que Phil, seu marido, e está disposta a provar isso em uma corrida. Outra vez, eles competem entre si em carros separados para ver quem conhece o caminho mais rápido para um restaurante. Vamos apenas adicionar "competição" à sua lista de interesses.

    OLIVIA POPE. Uma superexploradora tenaz que pode ser manipuladora. Olivia usa sua habilidade de ler pessoas e situações para manobrar aqueles ao seu redor para sua vantagem (e para sua empresa). Em suas palavras, “Meu instinto me diz tudo que eu preciso saber”. E se seu instinto lhe disser que a pessoa sentada à sua frente é inocente ou uma boa pessoa que cometeu um erro, Olivia não vai parar por nada para ajudar. No entanto, Olivia valoriza a honestidade acima de tudo, e se uma pessoa mentir para ela ou tentar machucar alguém que ela ama, ela usará todos os meios à sua disposição para derrubar essa pessoa. Olivia e seus associados muitas vezes exercem meios ilegais limítrofes para resolver os problemas de seus clientes. Trabalhar dessa maneira muitas vezes confunde a linha entre o certo e o errado, e Olivia tem cada vez mais dificuldade em permanecer do lado certo. Manter sua posição moral também se torna mais difícil à medida que ela se torna mais pessoalmente envolvida nos escândalos que ocorrem.

    LADY MACBETH. Forte, determinada e capaz. Lady Macbeth tem um estômago de ferro e fogo no sangue, e se ela prometeu algo, ela fará tudo que puder para conseguir. Muitas vezes, Macbeth se espanta com sua força e ambição. Lady Macbeth tem um lado mais brando e uma consciência, mas tenta colocá-los de lado para fazer o que deve. Lady Macbeth acredita que Macbeth é fraco demais para fazer o que é necessário e fica furiosa quando ele tenta pôr um fim em seu esquema. Se o marido dela não estiver disposto a fazer o que ele tem que fazer, ela terá que fazer sozinha. Mas a que custo? Como Lady Macbeth reflete, "É mais seguro ser o que destruímos / Do que pela destruição viver na alegria duvidosa." No entanto, ela está determinada a levar esse plano até o fim.

    JESSICA PEARSON. Jessica é vista como uma mulher forte e batalhadora, que venceu preconceitos e conseguiu algo que ninguém jamais sonhou que ela conseguiria. Ao se tornar sócia nominal da Pearson Hardman, Jessica conseguiu montar uma reputação para si, e é muito respeitada no ramo da advocacia. Ela gosta muito de seus empregados, e se arrisca para protegê-los a qualquer custo. Quando há um problema interno, Jessica tenta fazer de tudo para que não haja brigas entre eles, isso é visto quando Louis Litt descobre o segredo de Mike Ross e se enfurece com todos na firma, e Jessica mostra uma posição neutra, querendo que Louis recomece do zero com todos que sabiam do segredo.

    #i make my money and i write cheques so treat my name with a little respect • 𝔪𝔲𝔰𝔦𝔫𝔤𝔰.
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  • onlinecheckwriters
    04.05.2021 - 1 week ago


    Create and print unlimited Cheques on blank cheque stock for free using OnlineCheckWriter. No need to wait for pre-printed cheque orders to arrive. Print customized checks on any printer on-demand.

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  • anatomy-lesson
    08.03.2021 - 2 monts ago

    “‘One of Greatest Crooks’ Given Five-Year ‘Pen’ Term,” Toronto Star. March 7, 1941. Page 05. --- Robert Roy Wood Served Sentenes in 10 U.S., Canadian Cities ---- FACED 40 CHARGES ---- ‘A’ Police Court At City Hall, Magistrate Gullen ‘He is one of the greatest crooks in the country and has an international reputation.’ So declared Crown Attorney F. I. Malone, when Robert Roy Wood pleaded guilty to 16 charges of false pretences, 14 charges of uttering and 10 of forgery.

    ‘Forgery and uttering is the worst kind of deception,’ said Magistrate Gullen, sentencing Wood to five years in Kingston penitentiary on the forgery and uttering charges and six months on the false pretences charges for amounts under $20. The sentences will run concurrently with a two-year term imposed on Wood in Montreal, Jan. 16, for false pretences.

    The criminal record of Wood dates from 1915 and includes terms in Kansas City, Joliet, Philadelphia, Chicago, Cleveland, Columbus, Boston, Erie, Pa., Atlanta, and Toronto. he has been deported from the United States to Canada several times and returned almost immediately.

    Wood was arrested in Montreal as the result of a circular sent out by Toronto police. At that time he had about 15 national registration cards in his possession and when questioned by Det.-Sergt. Fred Skinner and Det. John Sinclair, who brought him back from Montreal, Wood told them he purchased them blank in Montreal.

    Det.. Sinclair stated that Wood was truthful. ‘He filled out the registration cards in different names and then used them as identification when he cashed the worthless cheques,’ he said.

    Worked 11 Ontario Places As a result of Wood pleading guilty and his truthfulness, the police were saved considerable work and the court commended him for this. His worship also commended Skinner and Sinclair for the able manner in which their case was presented to the court .

    Activity of Wood in Ontario started last November and he operated in Toronto, Hamilton, Fort Erie, Niagara Falls, Long Branch, Cornwall, Chatham, Kitchener, Ridgway, Prescott, and Port Hope. Altogether he obtained $848 of which $432 was obtained by worthless cheques and the balance by raising money orders.

    In his evidence, Det. Sinclair, in explaining how Wood operated said: ‘In Toronto, he purchased a money order for 32 ents and raised it to $4.32. Another he got for 72 cents, and raised it to $72 and anotehr for $2 cents was raised to $82. After he raised the orders he would enter different stores, make a small purchase and receive the balance in cash. Altogether he raised 10 money orders, issued also nine cheques under $20 and eightfor more than $25. His practice was the same in every place he visited.’

    Asked by Crown Attorney Malone why he raised some of the money orders to less than $5, Wood with a smile said: ‘You can see that they are stamped - not more tan $5.’

    Some of the aliases used by Wood included Robert Gormand, James Trimble, and John Thompson.

    ‘You will go to jail for six months,’ Magistrate Gullen told Thomas Hyles after he pleaded guilty of stealing a radio.

    Facing charges of theft of a radio and a suit of clothes from Yonge St. Stores, My rush pleaded guilty and was sent to jail for four months.

    Arthur E. Maura pleaded guilty of stealing a purse and contents from Miss Grace Morris. P.C. Albert Lumley said he saw accused drop a letter address to Mrs. Morris. 

    He said he found the purse, but later admitted stealing it,’ the officer said. Maura was remanded to March 12 for sentence.

    ‘Accused entered an Adelaide St. store and attempted to steal a length of cloth,’ said P.C. Art Kray, regarding Joseph Bennett, who pleaded guilty. He was remanded to March 14 for sentence. ---- A VARIETY OF ITEMS --- B Police Court at City Hall - Magistrate Prentice Presiding Pleading guilty to taking a car from the Ontario Auto Co. without consent, and theft of a camera and a pair of opera glasses, Andrew Stephens was remanded to March 14 for sentence. Russell Fraser, jointly charged on the auto theft count, who pleaded not guilty, was discharged at the request of the crown.

    Pleading guilty of registering and recording Bets, Hymie Noble was found $200 or 60 days. Plainclothesman Codlea stated that when he and other officers had visited a west-end apartment they had found slips indicating bets recorded on horse races in the United States. ---- JAIL SOLDIER, WOMAN --- ‘C’ Police Court, at City Hall, Magistrate Browne One year definite and three months’ indeterminate in Ontario reformatory on each of three charges, terms to run concurrently, was the sentence given Frank W. Mattin, a soldier recently engaged in Bren gun instruction at Camp Borden.

    The charges were theft of two army blankets and two army great coats, from the department of national defence, theft of a letter containing a cheque for $66, the property of Mrs. Annie Robinson; and receiving about $68.50, obtained by an indictable offence, the uttering of a forged document, knowing such money to have been so obtained by an indictable offence, the uttering of a forged document, knowing such money to have been so obtained.

    On four charges arising out of the same set of circumstances, one theft, and three of forgery. Frances Smith was given three months in jail, on each charge, terms to run concurrently. She pleaded guilty.

    ‘On Jan. 31 last,’ stated Det. Sergt. Herbert W. Gadd, ‘the accused woman, along with Mattin, left a house on Mutual St. and went to Bloor and Bathurst St. The accused woman stole a cheque belonging to a Mrs. Margaret McMurray from the letter-box of a house on Bathurst St. Mrs. McMurray’s husband is overseas with the armed forces and this was a dependent’s allowance cheque.

    ‘The accused woman then went back to Mutual St.,’ the officer continued ‘and put the cheques along with two others stolen previously. She then endorses the three cheques and went to three different banks in the vicinity of Bloor and Yonge St., where she cashed them, having just obtained three blank national registration certificates which she said she found in one of the rooms in the Mutual St. house. She then went home and divided the proceeds between herself, Mattin and another woman.’

    Det.-Sergt. Gadd added that the accused woman had made an effort to make restitution. The other cheques, he said, were a pension cheque for $66 payable to a Mrs. Annie Robinson, Bloor St. W., and a pension cheque for $60 payable to Mrs. Alice M. Mann, Bloor St. W.

    According to Crown Counsel Arthur Klein, Mattin had two previous convictions, one at Port Hope for breaking and entering and having burglar’s tools, in 1939, and another at Toronto for assault in 1936.

    The accused man’s record may have been all right in the army but not before that,’ commented the bench. ‘This appear to me like a premeditated scheme.’

    [AL: Not mentioned here but Wood had already been sentenced in Montreal to two years in St. Vincent de Paul Penitentiary in January 1941, and was transferred to Toronto to stand trial and then transferred to Kingston Penitentiary. A widower, with 20 years of prison sentences to his name, including a 1935 to 1937 sentence at the Kingston Penitentiary, Wood was put to work in the farm gang. He was released February 1945.]

    #toronto#police court#uttering#forgery#cheque artists#forging cheques #passing fraudulent cheques #raising cheques#theft#stolen clothing#purse snatcher#car theft #sentenced to the penitentiary #kingston penitentiary #sentenced to prison #ontario reformatory #canada during world war 2 #crime and punishment in canada #history of crime and punishment in canada #montreal #st vincent de paul penitentiary #canadian soldiers#camp borden
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  • mcrtina
    02.05.2021 - 2 weeks ago


    i’m the whole damn cake and the cherry on top • 𝔳𝔦𝔰𝔞𝔤𝔢.

    isn’t it funny how we laugh it off to hide our fear? • 𝔠𝔬𝔫𝔳𝔬𝔰.

    all the things i’ve never shown ; all the things you’d never know • 𝔭𝔬𝔳.

    i heard the truth was built to bend a mechanism to suspend the guilt • 𝔡𝔢𝔳𝔢𝔩𝔬𝔭𝔪𝔢𝔫𝔱.

    i make my money and i write cheques so treat my name with a little respect • 𝔪𝔲𝔰𝔦𝔫𝔤𝔰.

    #i’m the whole damn cake and the cherry on top • 𝔳𝔦𝔰𝔞𝔤𝔢. #isn’t it funny how we laugh it off to hide our fear? • 𝔠𝔬𝔫𝔳𝔬𝔰. #all the things i’ve never shown ; all the things you’d never know • 𝔭𝔬𝔳. #i heard the truth was built to bend a mechanism to suspend the guilt • 𝔡𝔢𝔳𝔢𝔩𝔬𝔭𝔪𝔢𝔫𝔱. #i make my money and i write cheques so treat my name with a little respect • 𝔪𝔲𝔰𝔦𝔫𝔤𝔰.
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  • slightlyunofficial
    01.05.2021 - 2 weeks ago
    #hi everybody this is my partner in case you didn't know. or in case you couldn't tell #everybody look at him he's a huge huge huge SAP #(ignore me as I fan my face from the concept of 1) gettin' hitched 2) PICNIC 3) opinions.............. #) #I have many opinions here are a few: #dark chocolate is the best. we should say something after ppl cough/hack #history is pretty cool #the malewife thing is funny but don't take it seriously because it just reinforces gender roles t b h #mutuals #asks by you guys #dorknerd#2021#vibe cheques #gotta start usin that tag more oftennn #nice people
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  • slightlyunofficial
    01.05.2021 - 2 weeks ago
    #asks by you guys #mutuals#sunshineinbetween#honey mustard#2021#vibe cheques #uwu uwu uwu #you're like a grandmother but only for the oatmeal cookies everything else you're baby toddler younger than me #ok that's all for now I have to take a test and do HOMEWORK #INSTEAD of cuddling you I think that's transphobia #anyway practice self care drink water cuddle me probably not at the same time? #ok I love u Esker mwah mwah
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  • slightlyunofficial
    01.05.2021 - 2 weeks ago
    #thank youuuu #hello I had coffee now I'm jittery and nervous hmmmm #mutuals #asks by you guys #vibe cheques#2021#katewetherall
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  • slightlyunofficial
    01.05.2021 - 2 weeks ago
    #the rest is just true #asks by you guys #dorknerd#mutuals#mrhelicoprion#2021#vibe cheques
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