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THE DEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY. MAY 17. 1922.
1 HE UWAllA ntit- MOOMNC-EVENINC-SUNOAV. 1HB III rTHUiiHlslfl COMPANY MUON . UffUK, Pakliaka H, ButfWKft, (MnJ Nut MCMIU Or THE ASSOCIATED HUS TL. ilMllrf I'M !; tW (MM StaakM. M S- wwi mum M tka Hi . m f all km aVssairtas an4 M M mom m"4 a Ul saw. a4 M IX fc.al am rWaa kmut, U nl W MtvatMla stf etll ataaawaaa HI HS laastM. Tka AM Sa. - M Ik M BwaM si rtwv. Lima, Ik nratli4 uM a tinl.iu ai. TM tats MKvidba M MfsUilf u4li4 M IMtf snaiiiiaiM. Tk eirtuUtloa of Tko Omiaa B for April, 1922 Daily Average .... .72,300 Sunday Average . . .79,505 THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY B. BREWE. Gaawral Muiftr ELMER . ROOD, CtrmlaiiM Maaac ra t u4 akasrl' tki 4lb Say of May. ISM. (Sw w QuivtY. Nur PuMl BEE TELETHON ES Private Brasck Eiahtni. Aak for h t?a.faitt r r.rao Waatad. f or AT Malta Nibt Clii Afr It P. M l Editorial 100n Daparfnt. AT Up IK 1H or Ittt. orrices Mala Offlc ITte ar.4 raraaia Ca. Blalfi 1 Bcatt . South Bida 4HJ S. te BC Nw York tit fifth Ave, Wasblactoa llll 0. St. Ckleaae 1110 8ttfr Bias. Pari, t'raaaa 4it Baa St. Henar Hughes Did Not Close Door. Statesmen it Genoa express surprise that the invitation to the United States to attend a con ference at The Hague was answered so promptly from Washington. These same statesmen were similarly suprised when they found the United States ready with a program at the opening of the Washington conference. It is merely Jan other manifestation of the American way of doing business. Secretary Hughes is a post graduate of the school of shirt-sleeve diplomacy. He informed the European statesmen in plain words why the United States would not go to Genoa, and for the same reasons declines to go to The Hague. What Europe seems to have forgotten is that no wound will be healed by talking about it, nor will prosperity be restored to any European na tion by the processes of old-fashioned diplomacy. When the representatives of the several nations ran meet, put their cards on the table, as was done at Washington, and come to an agreement resting- on justice and not on political ex pediency, then a start will have been made in the direction of a permanent settlement. This will require some sacrifice on part of all, but the result ought to be worth it, assuming that such a course will bring peace. , As long as national pride and prejudice stand in the way, with a return to the old balance of power system, conferences at The Hague or else where will bring no lasting good. England, France, Italy, Germany and Russia must get to gether, and not stand in opposing groups. This means the Russians will have to abandon some part of their communistic program, that Ger many will have to acknowledge responsibility for damage done during the war and make Settle ment for it, that France will have to learn to trust to a sense of international justice and not rely exclusively on its armed force, that England and Italy will recognize that intelligent self-interest is sometimes best served by helping others, -and finally, that all the nations cease bickerings over boundaries and the other matters that can , be adjourned, and take up seriously pressing and vital problems of an economic nature, the adjust ment of which is vastly important to all. The Hughes note which disturbed Genoa yes terday is not intended to close the door.. The United States still is sympathetically interested " and inclined to help, but insists that politics be adjourned until the more urgent business' is at tended to. When Europe's people turn to work . again, and set about to restore something like industrial and commercial stability, with com munication unhampered, and armies disbanded, then they will not call in vain at Washington. "Wool and Wyoming. The interests of producers and consumers do not ordinarily meet as closely as they do in leg islation such as that proposed in the "Truth-in-Fabric bill," which is now before congress. It is to the advantage of purchasers of goods and garments that they know exactly what they are - getting. : ' ' ' : ..-v '. Wyoming is a great wool producing state! It is, however, without any textile mills, -and its citizens clothe themselves in eastern made cloth. Wyoming sells pure wool, and it desires to buy goods made of the same quality. It has the im pression that by purchasing adulterated goods it is destroying its own market. ; '": i ' V " Thus, the city of Rawlins has passed an ordi nance requiring fabrics and apparel containing wool or purporting to contain wool to be labeled, in one of three ways. The state itself has enacted a similar statute. Under this a label must state plainly: , "All virgin wool," tNot less than - percent virgin wool," or "&o virgin wool." .The terms "all wool" and "pure, wool" may apply to all wool shoddy, but virgin wool is that used in fabric" for the first time. t Shoddy, it perhaps is unnecessary to explain, is "wool.Jhat has previ ously been spun into goods. t , 4. 'If one wishes to obtain wool clothing, it is fair that he should be enabled to be certain of what he is getting. If one has no .objection to " shoddy,- and wishes a cheap garment, there is no ; interference with that, either. Manufacturers may find some objection to such provisions, but neither the sheepman nor the man in the street will lose. " " ' Lady Astor and Her Hosts. , Speaking at Chicago, Lady Astor tells us that she was warned not to mention certain sub jects, the alternative being exposure to possible bombing. She courageously ignored the threat, saving she dreaded dynamite far less than apathy. One would expect such a reply from an ' American woman whose native spunk has been ' well tempered in the fires of British politics. ' However, Lady Astor need have no more dread of bombs because of her views in Chicago than '' she would have at home. It is, perhaps, true that she is in somewhat more of danger here than there, for unfortunately just now America har bors a scattered, group of rattle-pates whose idea of liberty is a bomb hastily shied after night fall at the domicile of some one who has offended the tosser. Such argument has convinced no body, has not as yet established the '"terror," ' ' i . ' nor rrtrine4 fr peth. Lady As'or ry veil i lirr vief with the frankness that Ht marked Srr tour liae the filtered public life, and American, Hill iten' to them. It U wot gurntred that we ill take her sjvlce, al though much of it wight be with profit spplied to our political and ocil life, But the will not be in any r.pecUl jeopardy Ucau of ber uMcr ancrt; If h be made thi object of a bomber's ctiwiy, it will be becue khe I Lady Aitor, a .rrou of prominence, and therefor fair game fur the tkulking aains who work si "direct actiqiiut." ! , 1 Price of Gasoline. When the government inuei a statement an itounchig or predicting an unutually large pro duction of tome farm commodity, the market price immediately adjutti iUelf in accord with the increated supply. This U according to the well known economic law of supply and demand, before which all retive farmers are called upon to fall down and worship. Why thould this natural Uw not work the tame m I lie ca.e of golinc? According to llie ktatittics of the federal bureau of mine! there is more gasoline and oil in Horace at the preent t'nie than ever before. In the face of this over kupply the price of gjoliue has been hoisted kteadily. The fact that the increase It to timed at to coincide with the automobile tourist season makes it doubly unpopular. It it no wonder that the United States senate has ordered an investi gation, ' According to the "Credit Forecast of the American Security Credit company of St. Louis: "The advance was not caused by any shortage present or prospective, but to help the oil com panies carry their enormous crude holdings. About the only thing that makes an advance possible it the fact that the big companies hold ( early all the gasoline." If such is the truth, this is nothing better than a subtle form of highway robbery. More surely than the robber barons who used to lie in wait for travelers, these oil concerns are levying toll on all those who motor. The manufacturers will in, time be hit by the backlash of this un scrupulous act. There is less hope in the ability of our law makers to regulate this situation than there is in the invention of some cheaper motor fuel. Mother Necessity is calling for the development cf some inexpensive way to turn Nebraska corn into power. ' . Child Labor Must End. The federal supreme court, in considering the constitutionality of the anti-child labor law, had to settle again the old question: "Does the end justify the means?" The court said, "No." The overworked and undereducated children cf certain "backwoods" states cried out for re lief. Little tots of 8 and 10 and 12, b'ent over machines or carrying burdens in dark holes tinder the earth's surface, found their state gov ernments no guardians of their right to develop mature physical and mental strength. The states would not act and could not be coerced.. The federal government appeared to be the only re course and public opinion supported action by it. - Against "this motive1 stood the natural inclina tion to avoid the giving of new powers' to the federal government. There, are practical as well as theoretical and traditional reasons for' main taining all possible sovereignty in the state gov ernments. Stretching the constitution to give added responsibility and authority to Washing ton, at the expense of the forty-eight common wealths,1 is a tendency, fraught with, danger. ' . In the child labor legislation; the two ideas clashed. Congress decided with the children. The supreme court decides in favor of maintain? ing the. constitutional barrier. Yet some way should be found-to enforce a reasonable restric tion of child labor." Receiverships. The science of taking care of sick business concerns has not kept pace with that of curing the ills of human beings. . Twice within a month a high federal court has set aside the receiver ship under which' local corporations were being managedhas voided the acts of those in charge and has turned affairs over .to other managers. Debts adjusted or on the way to adjustment are reopened, expenses of settlement are multiplied and the whole situation is little short of chaotic These particular orders may be prqper and necessary. The point is that the' system is wrong which ' requires or permits such delays and such reversals of policy. The layman gave up long ago all hope of understanding the in tricacies of the administration of law; the dif ficulty is. that they seem past the understanding of most lawyers as well, and that through no certain fault or incompetence of the lawyers. As time has gone by, the uncertainties ;of the law become more . instead of less evident .The ex pense of litigation mounts correspondingly. In the case of 'receiverships, not infrequently the cost of receiving wipes out the. receipts! Moses was the original law giver;' There is a job cut out for a second Moses. . The Red Cross, faced with a budget calling for expenditures of $7,000,000 with an iriebme of only $3,000,000, has withdrawn , from European relief work. John Barton Payne, the chairman, also favors the abandonment of the Atlantic and Lake divisions in America. The abandonment of many peace-time activities such as , dental clinics, clinics, for .babies, health service centers and child welfare work would be a loss,, but the only way to economize Ss by sacrifice.. " i,V Miss Elizabeth Marbury, women's national democratic chairman for New York, has chal lenged Lady Astor to a debate on prohibition. It is tobe wondered how some reformers who welcomed the. entry of women into politics will view the' spectacle of Miss Marbury chumming with John Barleycorn. ' , ', v The British parliament is moving to' abolish the law by which the eldest son inherits the family property, no doubt quite a proper reform, but one which a few centuries back, might have altered world history which has been influenced to a great degree by the wanderings of the younger sons. Anna Gould, who is the duchess of Talleyrand, now asserts thaMhe 13-year-old duke de Sagan is not her child, but that of some other woman, and that her own child was a girl. Here is a movie plot in real life. South Africa plans to raise its tariff duties against many American products, which suggests a fertile field for free traders to exercise their persuasive powers. From State and Nation AtiM-rfc-an Opportunities, turn Ua Okla tui ul In tha biography of llenrr r'urd wltit'h fca tint In tha Stay iu of Stet'lura'a Ma4i!iie a biotrtphy, hy tha way, inert la wurirt read me inruush avary urd ft It tor Ua rina In piratlonal Amarican tiualliira thera appeara tlua imracraph of tpltndid iieourageinent to ef fort uf ail kind: Wa liava only atarted on tha development of our country hava not t, with all our talk of won4erful prusr, dona mora than acrateh tha aurfat'. 'Ilia pruareaa baa ln wonderful enuuah. but. when we mid para what we hava don uh wtwtt I here U to dt, tlirn our pant rreniplikhinrnta are a nothing, When t Cfnhlrr thitt more power la uM merely In plowing the toll than i u4 In alr-ihe Induxrml etbllhmnt of the country put together, an Inkling romea u( how much opportunity that la ahead. Stoat tiicceaaful men art Inclined to talk only of tha pent tnd of what they hava dnt with tlit big fcpportunitlea that were offered a generation ago. Aa a coniutice, young peo ple are likely to get the falaa Idea that all the good thlnga were picked up long ago by the pio neer In induatry and trim there la nothing left todny but the amall plckinga and hard com pell, thin of follower. Hut when a man tika Jlenry Ford, a man whoae years of hard work and tur (.- hnve not dimmed hia vlkinu, reminds ua that the development of the country ha only juat begun there la a direct incentive to work which will add soma new achievement to tint Klorloua country of our. Out think with Im patience of the preeent problem of unemploy ment in the light of all tha vaat labors which will be needed in our national development. flappers tn Franc. from tM V A "!! Tim. M. Murect Trtvoat. who is regarded aa France' authority on la femme a aort of French V. U George-Arnold Bennett combina tion, who know more about woman than women know about themaelvea haa been dlacoiirslng upon tha French Jeuna fllle. Hie. too. It ap pear, haa been thoroughly emancipated. And when one conelder that before tha war no country hedged hor young girl about with merner protection than France, where thn chaperon reign supreme, where girls were never left alont in tha company of young men. never played game with them, only danced with them under the eye of their elder, never had a say In the choosing of their husbands, often had no voice in the choice of their own clothes, the emancipation of the flapper in that country is little hort of a social revolution. This emancipation of the Jeune fllle was brouRht about by the example of the very capa ble young English and American girls who flooded France during the war. It was these foreign girls who were driving the automobiles, running the canteens, managing the Red Cross stores and only toward the end were the French girls allowed the same social Independence and even then with serious misgivings. Anxious French mammas did everything in their power" not to expose their girls to this dreadful taint of Independence Introduced by the young for eigners. But It was contagious, and they could not escape. - Now, if M. Prevent is to be believed, there Isn't a single old-fashioned girl left in all France. Curbs for Crime, from tha Wiskiniton Tott. A committee of tha American Bar associa tion, appointed last year to Investigate crime conditions in large cities, has prepared 'a ten tative statement for presentation to the associa tion at its meeting in San Francisco in August. For one thing, it is found that crime increases or decreases in the proportion that punishment is swift and certain. It has been found that in Chicago, for instance, the crime of murder has decreased by 51 per cent as a result of speeding up trials of criminals. This matter of speeding up justice perhaps is one that the bar associa tion itself can exert the greatest influence upon, - Another matter about which there is no doubt, which the committee report makes promi nent, is the necessity for more strict regulation of the sale of firearms. - It is pertinently re marked that crimes of violence In large cities will not be reduced to normal until the gunman Is done away with. Texas and Missouri' have solved the problem and the solution of It else where may require the prohibition, under limita tion, of the manufacture and sale of, revolvers and cartridges. Other suggestions refer to the "sloppy sentimentality In the handling of insan ity pleas" and advocate the imprisonment for life of "professional'; criminals. Ration of Candy Eaters. From Iht BoiUm PoW.' One of the remarkable results of prohibition, is - the growth of the candy business since the enactment of the eighteenth amendment. There was invested in this business in 1914 the sum of (170,845,000. There is now invested 1500,000, 000. a tremendous jump in values. Perhaps it is thia demand that keeps candy prices so high, in the face of the great drop in sugar. There is no nation in the world that con sumes so great a quantity of these sweets as do the people of the United States. With a popu lation now estimated at 115,000,000, it means that over four dollars worth of candy- is made annually for every man, woman - and child in the country. The theorists hold that this grow ing consumption is owing to a craving for some sort of a substitute for alcoholic beverages. This presents a problem for the physiologist and psychologist to work out. The fact is, seem ingly, that the water wagon has become a con fectionery wagon, and that hundreds of thou sands of unwilling riders find some solace in bonbons and chocolate creams, who, in the pre prohlbltlon days, may not even have- known the taste of these delectables. Nebraska's New Capitol. Tnm thi Ntw Vwk Hwili. The new capitol of the state of Nebraska, soon to be erected at Lincoln from the designs of Mr. Goodhue of New York, would be an as tonishing structure anywhere - in the United States. Its main feature is a tower so lofty and so ornate that the low, plain offices of state which stretch in a square about it seem merely to be feeders for it. The jubilant Nebraskans are already so en thusiastic over what they call Mr. Goodhue's new note in architecture that it seems heartless cruelty to disagree with them even for a mo ment. Yet dispassionate critics in- the east are sure to feel that the irresistible . quality of this new note is the fact that it rises 400 feet into the air. It must have seemed deliciously metro politan to the committee of choosers to have a skyscraplng capitol, but with all the will in the world to be sympathetic, what on earth has the skyscrapirfg form to do with a hall for a state legislature? Skyscrapers in the congested areas of great cities are an economic necessity and, born as they have been of necessity, they have forced our architects to brilliant achievements, of which New York more than most cities is prone to boast; but how is the believer in the ultimate-arrlval-of-good-taste to be convinced that the necessities of this crowded city are those of a prairie state? . Hugging Job Too Close. From th Bock Island Arms. A man was heard to boast that he had been on the same job for fifteen years without any vacation. There is something wrong with a man like that. Why should any one take pride in attaining a record for stupidity? If a man has no other Interest in life, aside from his job, then he is so narrow gauge that he isn't of much value on the job. When a man treats his job as an endurance test and is proud of a long no vacation period the chances are that it is the only thing he can be proud of. Moreover, he may be trying to hide the fact that he is afraid to take a vacation lest his employer should find out how little he is needed. As a rule, the man who has an inflated idea of his own indispensa bility is the on who can be most easily spared. Influence of Women Workers. Of women who work, there are in this state 1.135,948. There will be, as it is. some expression of gloom over the statement that the only occupational group falling off is that of domestic and personal service. ' Today we are quite used to seeing sisters step ping into the jobs once reserved to their broth ers. What comes to us first, upon the contem plation of figures, is the thought of the new power that exists in( this great feminine corps of laborers and the' spread of consequent in fluence. New York World. How to Keep Well t OR. W. A, IV AMI QuatHM (aacatiiiag hyikaa, aaaMatiaa aaal arali af duaix, lukaaitUal la Of. Sm by raaaW l Te OiU auaavwaai paraawaUr, ( aratwr llaiitatiaa, aar un aatramal aala la kaalanai. Or. t.as ill oat aaak a fiaMie aar aamriat tar atdlvlaaal Summ Attro Mlatt t far al Ik Itaav CaprrifAtl lia Ilka Haa ataaxai Ma laaaiaaaa Iraa4j aa Ma ai4a aao eaaa taa awaaw aa aaata i f laaMtaa, II aaaaan Mt artlaa 1 an nM . ax aw M eia laaaala tl aa al tka aMtta 1 a if iaaiar. aa wmanw fx aaMuatlM. bar ikat tM Hm mi hmmm mUtt aaxai B tMlka fa M a atMaaa M aata LXIX a. YOUR ABDOMINAL BRAIN. "Ever tlnet your arttWt In January on the aolur plexua came out," writes O. P., "I have been watching for tht next one," ltKI'LV, Sum day we will know a lot about tha kympailieilo nervout ytm, of which tho solar plexu. or coellae am, la a part. ' Thl part of th nervout syttem bat charge of the diatributlon of tlood to different pari of tht body; with bliikhlng and turning pale; with cold feet and burning of the ears. It hn much to do wlih th digestion of food and Ita abvorptlon: with nu trition; wnh heart brat; breathing, and with the generatlva function. Itt work hn to do with comfort and tiiKe. and with well bring In sen em I. It follow that It lis much to do with discomfort, dlaeaie. and tht condition of th body which are th opposite of well being. Rom day wt mty know how to treat turn dlseaae of the nervout ystem a rold feet. Raynaud's dis ease and many other. But now we can only find stray bit of Information relative to the dlordom of the sympathetic system and their treatment here and there. In th American Medlenl Journal I find one on mlenlne of he coellae nxlu. or aolar plexu. by Dr. W. A. Brnm. Migraine I a specie of headache that has many peculiarities. Occa sionally It Involves one tide of the head only, nnd then the name ml gmlne in in no sense a misfit. More frequently It involve all the head. It I accompanied by confusion ef thought, disturbance of vision, some dltziness and some nausea. Most of the cases of so-called sick headache are cases if migraine. If mlEralne is a disorder of the brain, why should there not be case if migraine of the abdomen, due to disorder in the abdominal brain the coellae axis ? That is exactly what Dr. Bram write about. He report tbout 20 cases observed in a Berlin medical clinic. In these cases there was no evi dence of stomach trouble of any of the usual varieties. No ulcer and no cancer. No evidence of disease of the gall bladder or pancreas. No evi dence of locomotor ataxia with gas tric orisls. No evidence of angina pectoris with pain referred to the stomach region. In these cases, as In other kinds of migraine, the attacks came on after intervals of several weeks, there being no symptoms of any kind dur ing the Intervals. In fact the attacks of migraine, as in the case with head migraine, seemed to clear the atmos- j phtr and glv th subject feeling or wail being. In other i at (her will b llttl or no headch at any tint, th fin In th pit of th ttomarh tubatituiing for it. . What lie) behind migraine nobody know, but it 1 accepted that th brain fel Iht effect of tht unknown Ctuae, In inlgralnoua tonich th coaltao txi. which It about what is meant by aolar plxu. feel th raus. Kpklctalo of Itching. K. J. writ: "Will you plets tn twer the qutationt: "1. In thlt school th Itch brokt out. Can you tell mt tny cur? "2, Can you tall m how to keep from getting It? I am 7 jrr old." TIE PLY, 1. Rulphur ointment will cure It All tht affected pupil must l treat ed ls th cured one wilt b pd lly reinfected. S. Krep ay from tho who bav It much aa you ran, L'e anmt ulphur dally. Dust It In your thota and Inside your underwear. Rub a little aulphur ointment on your hand befor you start to tehool. We're Getting Shorter. D. A. D. writ: "I am a young woman of SS, am flvt feet een Inch talL Alt my ancestor wer tall and I like tall people, but I e o many short race coming into America that I wonder If futurt Amerlcant will not be shorter. I tbt Anglo-Faxon dying out fnster?" REPLY. Eugenlata art agreed that th height of th average American In I960 will be less than that of tht American of 1850. Blood will tell. They are also agreed that th old stock whU-h founded thl country la not holding ita own In number. Cer tainly It is not increasing. There are those who hold that in two or three centuries this stock will have taken its place along with the dodo and the dinosaur In that part of the museum reserved for extinct animal. Need Export's Advice. ' L. S. H. write: "For some time I have suffered from tapeworm. Please tell me what kind of worm medicine I can take for It." REPLY. Extract of male fern la the stock remedy for tapeworm. It practically always aucceeds when properly used after proper preparation of the sub ject. It is rather too poisonous for you to take it on your own hook. Complain uf 4 Haw. Omaha, May II To tha Kdnr of Th wi in third "re.luriion" in g rate I new announcrd by the Water board, but apparently ura of Si-rant prepaid Ittetara klisll nui participate lit thia reduction, Thi I a gtoaa in J untie to twveral thou, and ga consumer who In their economic condition cannot mak a deposit sufficient lo pay for several months' gat in advance. I bav appeared befor th board protecting against a continuance of thl unfairnaaa, but without obtain ing any promise of redreaa. Owina to th quality of being reduced fully 10 per cent, w ar now pay ing about II tl pr l.ooo euhlt fevt, a against II, Si to th old gaa com pany. W are also paying additional taxes to cover the liwa of taxea by th illy taking over tha gat plant, all In order that a candidal for th I'nrttd Btate aenute mty mak a showing of an Immense surplut which h term a saving to th peo ple, on which showing h Intends to land in th I'nliad bin ni In miK-h a tha eaiir luctim ef ih g plant mut torn nut of iba lukt of th eoiuumar. vry 4et Ur uf ih Iiiiiuihm urplu aHiu Mi ! ui year reprni Jut thai UiU' h oven hais. Hal pltaaa ti u (meaning those who of ntvesaiiy must iui rontinae to u Si-rent prepaid ga malar) hai gr we going to do about It? JOHN r OVKHllAV. I Sit Mouth Kikteanlh rUrcrt. CENTER SHOTS. Th modern girl tan't hav much mailt In her brt. bb la alalia ) willing and readv to Wis and nuk up. Nanhvill Mannar. "It i hard lo g wy a mil lli.n." eat John I. KvU-nily h ha never tried pairontsng Me own Ailing stations. Nashvilla Tennr an, for a bkne-up sort of man w rcoiiimiid N'i'ro Hhuia of Portland, I'a, tk-hnavtady Uait. That ",ii,eoe majority tin ur vlved the honeymoon tag and I now talking about a nivor" Aht vllt. Time. "Perfect tJirl " Leave Chle4tO.M Any perfect girl would 'rlav to. Hi Paul Pioneer Press, We Invite the ae eeanta of tnanafae torers, merchants, wholesalers and Individual. founded and manned by MERCHANTS The first desire of the Corn Exchange National Bank since its : foundation by prominent merchants of Omaha has always been serve the commercial world. - " ;", :;v-V'"V :;' '..:.. . -.- ; ' To 'this end, our officers and directors have chiefly been se lected i from men who had been successful in representative lines of business. Thus, the problems of . mercantile customers in any line of business may ;be dealt with by those who understand their particular requirements. THE CORN EXCHANGE IIAFL BAIIK The Bank with an Interest in YOU 1504 Farnam St. o- c. outset a "Im Tiriiij Everybody says it. But re member Roosevelt said that "Thrift is common-sense applied to spending." 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