FEROLD AREND: PS. (4) This is a picture of Miss Jerusha Abbott, the future And when I think I might be on one, sailing off to foreign lands-- We saturated northwest Arkansas. We saturated Oklahoma. We saturated Missouri. We went fromNeosho to Joplin, to Monett and Aurora, to Nevada and Belton, to Harrisonville, and then on to FortScott and Olathe in Kansasand so on. Sometimes we would jump over an area, like when we openedstore number 23 in Ruston, Louisiana, and we didn't have a thing in south Arkansas, which is between usand Ruston. So then we started back-filling south Arkansas. In those days we didn't really plan for thefuture. We just felt like we could keep rolling these stores out this way, and they would keep working, inTennessee, or Kansas, or Nebraskawherever we decided to go. But we did try to think ahead somewhen it came to the cities. We never planned on actually going into the cities. What we did instead wasbuild our stores in a ring around a citypretty far outand wait for the growth to come to us. That strategyworked practically everywhere. We started early with Tulsa, putting stores in Broken Arrow and SandSprings. Around Kansas City, we built in Warrensburg, Belton, and Grandview on the Missouri side oftown and in Bonner Springs and Leavenworth across the river in Kansas. We did the same thing inDallas. PS. Would you be terribly displeased, Daddy, if I didn't turn 成年人黄视频大全_成年人黄视频在线观看_第一改装网 `In a village,' said I meekly, to Julia. I don't know what kind of a thing a farm is. I've never been on "Sam is very sharp on being able to read people and their personalities, and their integrity, and he didn'tmake any mistakes back there picking people, if I do say so myself. Really, back early, one bad managercould have pulled us under. When you're only making $8,000 or maybe $12,000 a year net in a store, itwould have only taken one or two managers who were dishonest to lose the whole company. Sam wouldmeet them in the stores where they worked, and invite them down to look at his stores. You know, he's avery persuasive man; he could charm a bird out of a tree. And he and Helen would have you out to thehouse and serve ice cream, and they'd always ask if you and your family went to church. He was sogood at evaluating and selecting these fellows. He wasn't just looking for store managers. I think he wasselecting people he thought he could go forward with. He was progressive. He knew that he neededsomething, and he was looking for it, and he was getting it every step of the way."We found Claude over in Memphis running a Woolworth store. He was from Muskogee, Oklahoma,and about one-quarter Indian, and he had started with Woolworth out of high school. None of thesefellows like Don or Claude had any college, and they didn't want me hiring any college men. They had theidea that college graduates wouldn't get down and scrub floors and wash windows. The classic training inthose days was to put a two-wheeleryou know, a cart that you carry merchandise oninto a guy's handswithin the first thirty minutes he came to work and get him pushing freight out of the back room. They allcame out of these variety stores with the same background and the same kind of philosophy andeducation. And we looked for the action-oriented, do-it-now, go type of folks.