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Tibet 100 Srang 1942-1959

Item Code: TI-11

Front: Human-like male and female lions (kind of nude) holding a plate with fruits. Dalai Lama's small red circular seal and Cha-Hsi Le-K'ung Mint black
rectangular seal. Back: Two holy men seated under a lime tree (Tilia, Linden, Basswood); two cranes, symbolizing longevity; two deers, symbolising prosperity,
lie on the ground in front of the lames. The old holy man, with mountains in the background, is holding magic bottle, which symbolises fertilizing the Earth. Two
flying bats, symbolizing felicity and fortune, are printed at the top left and right. A small dot, used as a security mark, is printed in blue just under the bat at the
top right. Predominant colours: Orange, yellow and green. Material: Paper, produced by
Chin-Tung Paper Factory near Lhasa, containing root of poisonous
weed in order to prevent the spoiling by insects and rats. First Issued: 1942. Not Legal Tender from: 1959. Printer: Cha-Hsi Motor Plant or
or Cha-Hsi
Le-K'ung Mint - The Lhasa Mint of the Tibetan Government, also known as Trabshi Lekhung.

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This picture is for reference only. It may not be exactly the same image as the one
for sale in the
pricelist or this may be a gallery item (not for sale).

Dimensions (design part only): 182 x 117 mm

Security legend: This note was made by pasting together two sheets of paper, the rear one having a two-line security legend printed on it. When you hold the
banknote up to a light source, you can see the security text that is printed at the center of the banknote between the two sheets of paper.


Texts: Tibetan government is victorious anywhere. (Tibetan) government and religion are one. The paper money value is One Hundred Srang.

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