Deposits made "in the name of one person, as trustee for another" are known as "trust deposits." This form of deposit is sometimes made in order to (1) arrange for the disposition of an estate after death without the use of a will or administration, (2) conceal from others information of financial status, or (3) increase deposits where a limit is set upon individual deposits. The mere deposit in this form does not create a trust, but in most States such a deposit is presumed to belong to the "cestui que trust" (the person for whom the account is in trust); but this presumption may be overcome by evidence showing that the mony was that of the depositor, who had no intention of giving it to the person named as the cestui que trust. However, this general rule is not uniform in all the States.