bankbook


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See: ledger

BANKBOOK ,commerce. A book which persons dealing with a bank keep, in which the officers of the bank enter the amount of money deposited by them, and all notes or bills deposited by them, or discounted for their use.

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Thanks for the cigar," he called out as he put the bankbook in his pocket.
Bankbooks are a great way to reinforce lessons about addition and subtraction.
The rancher learns that a simple bankbook trust can be set up to avoid gift tax.
It says to the average American, "You don't count unless your bankbook does.
They can send and receive data over phone lines or cellular wireless, control and safeguard your home, start your car, keep your bankbook, surf the Internet, play games and interactive CD-ROMs, and, along with a scanner and laser printer, print with such clarity that they're being used to counterfeit money.
DeLuca points out that the Baltimore MTO interviews provide a reminder that poor families "are not just wealthy families without a bankbook.
To lose potential cash flow while maintaining a sound bankbook, can be the most economical sound solution for an operation.
But, as the sizzling summer turned to a crisp autumn, Herbert stuck to his dad's advice and watched as the shillings mounted up in his bankbook.
And it has absolutely nothing to do with the size of her bankbook, containing the millions she's just banked from the estate of her elderly late husband.
The police in Toyama Prefecture confiscated 20 items, including a bankbook, video player and child pornography videos from the boys' homes in Nihommatsu, Fukushima Prefecture.
But the inside of her bankbook shows a different reality.
During the late 1980s, the agency bought few new buses because of the huge bus buys made between 1980 and 1984, because of clean-air complications and because of rail's drain on the bankbook.