Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A non-profit-making financial institution receiving small deposits at interest.
financial institutionView synonyms
- ‘To keep the farmers going, they strengthened the network of rural savings banks and co-operatives.’
- ‘For 130 years, the postal system has served as a local savings bank for anyone with a cent to spare.’
- ‘The savings bank collapsed after the owners and regulators couldn't come to terms on a recapitalization plan.’
- ‘By 1998, the nation's 10,481 commercial banks and 1,687 savings banks held deposits of more that $5 trillion.’
- ‘The state sold bonds to wealthy investors, and to savings banks, which bought them with the deposits of ordinary working people.’
- ‘Catholics established their own savings banks and cooperatives, for instance, and confessional unions were established in many factories to keep Catholic workers from falling into the hands of socialist organizers and trade unions.’
- ‘Depositors flocked to the guaranteed state savings banks after the crash.’
- ‘It is also a savings bank and even sells insurance policies.’
- ‘In 1881 the population was around 260, and the town had two commercial banks, a savings bank and a flour mill.’
- ‘If you have a lump sum to invest, you could open more than one account with your savings bank.’
- ‘This leads him to examine the financial status of the savings bank or the insurance company or the soundness of the bonds he buys.’
- ‘As an industry, commercial and savings banks saw deposits increase about 8% last year.’
- ‘After a dozen years with an elite Manhattan law firm, the prodigy recast himself as a banker in time to save New York's largest savings banks from ruin.’
- ‘The savings bank questioned over 2,000 parents about their saving habits via an online survey last month.’
- ‘By 1881 Gladstone had a population of 729 people, two commercial banks, a savings bank, a flour mill and a well stocked library in their Institute.’
- ‘In decentralized polities such as nineteenth-century Germany, the political power of farmers and small business led the state to sponsor non-profit financial institutions such as savings banks and cooperative institutions.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.