Theory of Bookkeeping

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Metropolitan Text Book Company, 1913 - History - 125 pages
 

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Page 88 - ... to its usual place of delivery at said destination, if on its road, otherwise to deliver to another carrier on the route to said destination. It is mutually agreed, HS to each carrier of all or any of said property over all or any portion of said route to destination, and as to each party at any time interested in all or any of said property, that every service to be performed...
Page 88 - It is mutually agreed, as to each carrier of all or any of said property, over all or any portion of said route to destination, and as to each party at any time interested in all or any of said property, that every service to be performed hereunder shall be subject to all the conditions, whether printed or written, herein contained (including...
Page 12 - A Promissory Note is a written promise to pay a certain sum of money at a specified time.
Page 119 - A contract is an agreement between two or more persons to do or not to do a particular...
Page 88 - Is to be delivered to the consignee without recourse on the consignor, the consignor shall sign the following statement: The carrier shall not make delivery of this shipment without payment of freight and all other lawful charges. (Signature of Consignor) If charges are to be prepaid, write or stamp here, "To be Prepaid.
Page 12 - The maker of a note is the person who signs it. The payee is the person to whom it is made payable.
Page 80 - All items of cash received and entered on the debit (left) side of the cash book are posted to the credit side of the ledger account named.
Page 12 - Act or the last day of the period covered by an extension of time granted by the Commissioner or a collector. When the due date falls on Sunday or a legal holiday, the due date for filing returns will be the day following such Sunday or legal holiday. If placed in the mails, the...
Page 115 - What is the essential difference between a straight bill of lading and an order bill of lading?
Page 122 - A charge or toll deducted from bullion, brought to a mint to be coined; the difference between the cost of a mass of bullion and the value as money of the pieces coined from it.

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