"Room clerk. One of the head men." CLARENCE LEIS: "For about ten years, Sam and I played tennis at high noonusually on the court over at his house. I thinkhe liked to play during lunch hour because he wouldn't dream of taking any of his associates away fromtheir jobs to play. On the court, he was the most competitive player. He studied his opponents' games,and he knew our strengths and weaknesses as well as his own. If you hit a ball to Sam's forehand, thatpoint was his. He would hit it crosscourt, and it was over. Give Me an R! 自拍区偷拍亚洲免费 - 男人都来的每日更新的免费在线视频网！ To get the whole picture, though, it's important to realize that the same thing is happening simultaneouslyat nineteen other almost identical distribution centers every day. Not only that, for us to continueexpanding the way we do, we have to constantly plan the construction and staffing of more and more ofthese giant mechanized warehouses, and that's no small task for Joe Hardin and his folks. We'll probablyhave thirty in operation in just the next few years. They're already on the drawing boards. "Oh boy!" groaned one youth. "Think of having a hundred millions handed you, just like that. It's too much!" For all the press about Wal-Mart being at odds with small towns, I am positive that we are mostwelcome in almost every community where we do business. That's partly because of our economiccontribution. But it's also because we go out of our way to instill a sense of community involvement in ourstore management and associates so that they'll be even better citizens. We know that some of our storemanagers do a better job at this than others, and it's a constant effort to make everyone work oncommunity involvement. We already have community scholarship programs and matching charity grantprograms, but we're working hard every day to improve the ways in which we give back to thecommunities we're in. If we ever let our sense of being hometown merchants slip too far, we run the riskof damaging what we think is a unique relationship with our customers.