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双色球108期推荐号码

时间: 2019年11月14日 03:26 阅读:5335

双色球108期推荐号码

� Unless small merchants are already doing a great job, they'll probably have to rethink theirmerchandising and advertising and promotional programs once a discounter arrives on the scene. Theyneed to avoid coming at us head-on, and do their own thing better than we do ours. It doesn't make anysense to try to underprice Wal-Mart on something like toothpaste. That's not what the customer islooking to a small store for anyway. Most independents are best off, I think, doing what I prided myselfon doing for so many years as a storekeeper: getting out on the floor and meeting every one of thecustomers. Let them know how much you appreciate them, and ring that cash register yourself. That littlepersonal touch is so important for an independent merchant because no matter how hard Wal-Mart triesto duplicate itand we try awfully hard we can't really do it. � 双色球108期推荐号码 Unless small merchants are already doing a great job, they'll probably have to rethink theirmerchandising and advertising and promotional programs once a discounter arrives on the scene. Theyneed to avoid coming at us head-on, and do their own thing better than we do ours. It doesn't make anysense to try to underprice Wal-Mart on something like toothpaste. That's not what the customer islooking to a small store for anyway. Most independents are best off, I think, doing what I prided myselfon doing for so many years as a storekeeper: getting out on the floor and meeting every one of thecustomers. Let them know how much you appreciate them, and ring that cash register yourself. That littlepersonal touch is so important for an independent merchant because no matter how hard Wal-Mart triesto duplicate itand we try awfully hard we can't really do it. � � � That was the year I lost a bet to David Glass and had to pay up by wearing a grass skirt and doing thehula on Wall Street. I thought I would slip down there and dance, and David would videotape it so hecould prove to everyone back at the Saturday morning meeting that I really did it, but when we got there,it turned out David had hired a truckload of real hula dancers and ukulele playersand he had alerted thenewspapers and TV networks. We had all kinds of trouble with the police about permits, and thedancers' union wouldn't let them dance without heaters because it was so cold, and we finally had to getpermission from the head of Merrill Lynch to dance on his steps. Eventually, though, I slipped on thegrass skirt and the Hawaiian shirt and the leis over my suit and did what I think was a pretty fair hula. Itwas too good a picture to pass up, I guessthis crazy chairman of the board from Arkansas in this sillycostumeand it ran everywhere. It was one of the few times one of our company stunts reallyembarrassed me. But at Wal-Mart, when you make a bet like I didthat we couldn't possibly produce apretax profit of more than 8 percentyou always pay up. Doing the hula was nothing compared towrestling a bear, which is what Bob Schneider, once a warehouse manager in Palestine, Texas, had to doafter he lost a bet with his crew that they couldn't beat a production record. HELEN WALTON: After that trip, I knew we had to build one, and everybody was pressuring me for a new general office,so we bought fifteen acres on a farm right outside Bentonville, where we still are today, for about$25,000. Bob was in charge of building us a new 15,000-foot general office, which I thought would lastus forever, and a 60;000-foot warehouse, which I thought was too big, but Ferold convinced me weneeded it. Jack said he already knew he didn't want to stay at Wal-Mart until he was an old man, so after somediscussion, we agreed on the switch. David took the president's job, and Jack stayed on for three moreyears as chief financial officer, and he did a great job. Today, he does international consulting work, andhe remains a valuable Wal-Mart board member. David, of course, turned into a fantastic president, andabout five years ago I relinquished my CEO title to him. At that time, Jack retired. � � Unless small merchants are already doing a great job, they'll probably have to rethink theirmerchandising and advertising and promotional programs once a discounter arrives on the scene. Theyneed to avoid coming at us head-on, and do their own thing better than we do ours. It doesn't make anysense to try to underprice Wal-Mart on something like toothpaste. That's not what the customer islooking to a small store for anyway. Most independents are best off, I think, doing what I prided myselfon doing for so many years as a storekeeper: getting out on the floor and meeting every one of thecustomers. Let them know how much you appreciate them, and ring that cash register yourself. That littlepersonal touch is so important for an independent merchant because no matter how hard Wal-Mart triesto duplicate itand we try awfully hard we can't really do it. �