偷偷操-不一样的黄色网站-久久99re热在线播放 And if I'm leading the cheer, you'd better believe we do it loud. I have another cheer I lead whenever Ivisit a store: our own Wal-Mart cheer. The associates did it for President and Mrs. Bush when they werehere in Bentonville not long ago, and you could see by the look on their faces that they weren't used tothis kind of enthusiasm. For those of you who don't know, it goes like this: The court does not recognize their application. There is no likeness between the cases. They are in opposition to each other, and there is an impassable gulf between them. * * * * Sometimes we would have five hundred trailers full of merchandise sitting around one of thosewarehouses. And it took time to deal with all that. We couldn't get it out. Then the next day we'd getsixty boxcar loads. We'd have to unload the doggoned boxcars, and here the merchandise they wantedin the stores would be sitting there sometimes a week or a week and a half."It was a big problem, and one that worried me a lot, which is probably why as we moved along in theseventies, I just kept after folks like David Glass, who was still in the discount drug business up inMissouri, and Don Soderquist, who was running Ben Franklin, to come to work for us. I knew they wereboth big talents, and I knew we were going to need all the help we could get in all areasbut especially inthe ones I wasn't all that great at, such as distribution and systems. Like I said before, Ron Mayer hadworked hard on that distribution system, introducing all the concepts like merchandise assembly,cross-docking, and transshipment. But I don't think our distribution system ever really got undercomplete control until David Glass finally relented and came on board in 1976. More than anybody else,he's responsible for building the sophisticated and efficient system we use today.