Equipment lease accounting - Adaptive computer equipment.
Accounting Made Simple: Accounting Explained in 100 Pages or Less
Find all of the following explained in Plain-English with no technical jargon:77% (10)
The Accounting Equation and why it's so significant
How to read and prepare financial statements
How to calculate and interpret several different financial ratios
The concepts and assumptions behind Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP)
Preparing journal entries with debits and credits
Cash method vs. accrual method
Inventory and Cost of Goods Sold
How to calculate depreciation and amortization expenses
The Tracy Shoddy Mill
A sign nearby reads: The Tracy Shoddy Mill The history of this mill site started in April of 1812 when Fitch, McClean and Gilbert built a paper mill “five rods south of the grist mill.” The purity of the water was noted for making writing and accounting paper. In 1820 the mill produced 1,430 reams of paper (by hand) at a cost of four dollars and twelve cents a ream. Just downstream was a carding mill built by Ebenezer Bacon and later owned by John Boynton. About 1828 Calvin & Royal Manning acquired the site and leased it to Alexander & Thompson until 1830 when Thomas & James Dike purchased the site. They soon converted the mill to make cotton sheeting. The paper mill failed because paper-making machinery came into being that superceded the hand laid process. The Dikes also owned property on the north side of Main Street, and the area was know as “Dike’s Village” for many years. The depression of 1837 contributed to their failure, and the mill was sold to J.W. Boynton and, in 1838, to his father John Boynton. The mill fell into disrepair after Boynton’s financial failure. Tolland Bank, which acquired the site from a foreclosure, rented to William Osborn for three years. The next few years were not well documented although Nelson Kingsbury owned the site and later Austin Dunham prior to 1872. K.M. Wood leased the site to make shoddy for a very short time and then Wood’s brother, Thomas, leased the site with Eugene A. Tracy for making shoddy until 1880. Shoddy is a recycled wool product made by chopping up discarded woolen clothing until it is fine enough to re-weave into useful, second-grade cloth. It was a thriving business in the early 1900’s. In 1882 Mr. Tracy acquired the site and expanded it greatly. He installed one of the first telephones in town in his office that year. By 1903 the complex included twenty buildings on this site and three across (north) Main Street. One of the buildings across the street was the mill office which houses the Bidwell Tavern today. After the Depression, and before becoming a tavern, the building was the Town Clerk’s office. The buildings on-site were used for storage, bagging, washing, drying, picking, and dusting the material. Water power was still used with steam augmentation. The brook was partially covered at that time. In June of 1908, the E.A. Tracy Company was incorporated with $50,000 raised from the sale of 500 shares. The officers were Eugene Tracy, William Tracy, Frank Tracy and Thomas P. Flaherty owner of the Bidwell Hotel. In January of 1923 Mr. Dexter Elliot of Thompson provided $50,000 in cash and a mortgage loan, and the company became the Tracy-Elliot Mills. They also operated another large site on Armstrong Road commonly called the Kenyon Mill. By 1924 the mill was generating its own electricity and reached its height of production. By 1927 the company was having trouble paying its mortgage and in October of 1929 the owners left the area leaving behind huge tax liens. The Town of Coventry took over the site for back taxes later that year. In 1936 the South Coventry Volunteer Fire Department was formed and occupied the brick building that remains today. There are only a few buildings left from the original twenty and the brook is entirely covered except for the existing “fire pond.” The stone building in the rear was used to store town public works equipment until its roof collapsed in 1978 during the same storm that caused the Hartford Civic Center roof to collapse. The fire department occupied the brick building until their new facility on Rt. 31 was built in 2001. Eugene A. Tracy Eugene Allen Tracy was born on September 15, 1850 in Smithfield, Rhode Island. He came to Coventry and entered the manufacturing business in the 1870’s by first purchasing a blacksmith’s shop and very soon afterwards, began building the large shoddy mill complex. He lived in a home on Wall Street visible from this mill site, commonly called the “Tracy Mansion.” In 1900 he visited Pinehurst, North Carolina and became a member of a famous golfing organization call the Tin Whistles. He build a home there in 1915 where he spent his summers gardening and golfing. He contributed to many organizations and charities. Following his commercial demise in Coventry during the Great Depression, he retired to North Carolina where he lived until his death on May 11, 1934.Accounts Payable Dept.
Danger Bay 10 took place during the long weekend in May, which also happens to coincide with my birthday, May 24th. This a longboarding race that my friend Bricin has hosted in Pender Harbour for the last 10 years. I raced the first few years. I hurdled myself downhill with minimal equipment on, standing side by side with 3 others making highspeed 90 degree turns while trying not to loose my shit. This is on the top of one of the more infamous roads on the Sunshine Coast that the riders call "Jakes Rash". It's broken its fair share of bones and shaved off plenty of skin! This is the last shot I took that weekend. I was just showing my photo partner Loren the wicked road when at the top there were lease porty johns. I never would have expected to find a NoGraffito at the top of Jakes Rash, but I'm happy I did, in more ways than one.
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