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Use the U. S. Rule:
1. A note of $1450, dated Feb. 3, 1902, interest at 5%, was indorsed as follows: April 3, 1902, $64.10; July 9, 1902, $168.67; Nov. 18,
1903, $20; March 18, 19C4, $21: what was due June
14, 1904? 2. $600.
PADUCAH, Ky., April 1, 1902. On demand, I promise to pay to the order of Pete McGhee, six hundred dollars, for value received, interest at 6%
Indorsements: July 16, 1902, $63.20; Oct. 16, 1902,
$58.05; Dec. 30, 1902, $154.99; May 17, 1903, $9;
Sept. 29, 1903, $9. What was due Jan. 1, 1904? 3. $3475.
CHICAGO, ILL., March 6, 1903. On demand, I promise to pay to the order of David Sisk, three thousand four hundred seventy-five dollars, for value received, interest at 5%.
BEN SUMMERS. Indorsements: June 1, 1903, $1247.60; Sept. 10, 1903,
$1400. What was due Jan. 31, 1904? Use the Mercantile Rule:
4. A note of $1750, dated April 5, 1903, drawing 6% interest, has the following indorsements: May 10, 1903, $190; July 1, 1903, $250; Aug. 5, 1903,
$645; Oct. 1, 1903, $372. What was due Dec. 31, 1903?
5. A note of $1000, dated Feb. 1, 1903, with interest at 6%, was indorsed as follows: March 1, 1903, $200; May 10, 1903, $100; July 1, 1903,
$150; Oct. 15, 1903, $40. What was due Jan. 1, 1904? 6. Solve number 5 by the United States Rule also.
364. Exchange is the system of sending money from one place to another, or of making payments by written orders, without sending the money.
365. If Jones, of Chicago, wishes to pay a debt in Boston, he can do so by sending the money:
1. By a special messenger. (Usually too expensive.)
4. By express. (Safe; company is liable for loss.) In each of the four ways mentioned, the money is actually transmitted.
366. Jones may cancel the debt without actually transmitting the money by sending:
1. A postal money order. (Reasonably safe.)
deposited. (Safe, but the creditor may have to
5. A draft drawn by the cashier of a bank on some
bank in a large city. (Safe.) NOTE.-Excepting the 4th and the 5th, the above-mentioned methods of paying debts at a distance are so simple that no further explanations need be given here.
367. A check is a written order on a bank by a depositor for money standing to his credit.
AUSTIN,TEXAS. 36,1904. No._25 THE AUSTIN NATIONAL BANK
July 10,1904 "
FORM OF CHECK
NOTE.—John Simpson must indorse the above check before he can draw the money. He may transfer the check to another party, who must also indorse it, as in the case of a promissory note.
If the words or bearer” are used, instead of “or order, indorsement is necessary, and any one in possession of the check may draw the money.
368. A draft (also called a bill of exchange) is a written order made by one party to another to pay a specified sum to the party named therein. 369. The parties to a check or draft:
1. The drawer is the one making the order.
3. The payee is the one to be paid the money. Drafts are either sight drafts or time drafts. 370. A sight draft is payable when presented.
371. A time draft is payable a certain time after date, or after sight, allowing 3 days of grace.
372. The acceptance of a draft is the promise of the drawee, made when the draft is presented, to pay it at maturity. This obligation is acknowledged by writing in red ink across the face of the draft the word “accepted," with the date and the drawee's signature. The draft then becomes an “acceptance,” and is of the same nature as a promissory note. 373. The rate of exchange is the rate above or below par. 1. When the bankers of New Orleans do not have
enough money on deposit in New York banks to pay the drafts they are drawing upon New York, they are put to the expense of sending the money, or of paying interest on what they owe. This raises the price of drafts in New Orleans, or
exchange on New York is at a premium. 2. When the New Orleans bankers have large sums of
money deposited in New York banks, often they are willing to sell drafts on New York at a discount, to get money to use at home without the
expense of having it forwarded by express, 3. Exchange between two cities is generally about the
same as the cost of sending the money by express. 374. Fundamental principles of exchange: 1. In sight drafts, the cost equals the face of the draft
plus the premium or minus the discount.
2. In time drafts, the cost equals the face of the draft
minus the interest, plus the premium or minus the discount.
(1) DOMESTIC EXCHANGE 375. Domestic or inland exchange is exchange between people in the same country.
NOTE.—A time draft differs from the above in that, instead of “at sight, .....days after sight” or “...... days after date” is used. Of course, in time drafts after sight means after acceptance.
NOTE 2.—This draft was drawn by John Scott, the drawer, upon Morley Bros. of Chicago, the drawee. The Morley Bros. are hereby ordered to pay John Todd, the payee, $300.
Problem: What did John Scott pay for the above draft if the premium was 1%?
1. What will be the cost of a draft on San Francisco for $4300 at 1% premium?