Or faithful Swains, to their lov'd, faithful-Fair. The only other reason the thing held together back then is that from the very start we would get all ourmanagers together once a week and critique ourselvesthat was really our buying organization, a bunchof store managers getting together early Saturday morning, maybe in Bentonville, or maybe in some motelroom somewhere. We would review what we had bought and see how many dollars we had committedto it. We would plan promotions and plan the items we intended to buy. Really, we were planning ourmerchandising programs. And it worked so well that over the years, as we grew and built the company, itjust became part of our culture. I guess that was the forerunner of our Saturday morning meetings. Wewanted everybody to know what was going on and everybody to be aware of the mistakes we made. But here's the best part. When they put in their controls to try and stop the stealing, they startedchecking every empty box that left the back door. Well, one day they found a big boxa baby buggyboxthat had $400 worth of tapes in it, and they caught the guy at the door with it. So they had a meetingthe next morning, and the manager talked about the woman who discovered the box and caught the thief,and she was a hero. Everybody gave her a big round of applause. The culture was turning around there,in a short period of time. I learned this early on in the variety store business: you've got to give folksresponsibility, you've got to trust them, and then you've got to check on them. 鈥楾hen welcome be the hour of death, 日本无吗无卡v清免费,日本无吗不卡高清免费dv,日本中文不卡免费v 鈥業 will tell you between ourselves, for I would not trouble sweet Aunt Hamilton about anything, that, in my old age, since I have attained seventy, I have had more experience of difficulties and worries than perhaps at any other period of my long Indian career. I need not describe the worries; they are things that rub one, chafe one, make life鈥檚 burden heavier. And why are they permitted, darling? I think that they keep us in a more humble, clinging position. We cannot ask sympathy for such little things; we are pitied for some troubles; others we must keep to ourselves,鈥攖he latter perhaps try us most. But the dear Saviour knows! He experienced daily trials of patience as well as great afflictions. It is good to remember this. Christ, in addition to cruel persecution from open enemies, had to bear the dulness of perception, the weakness of faith, the ambition, the tendency to quarrel, of His daily companions. If great troubles are like the burdens which expand into wings, it seems to me as if petty worries may turn into the soft, downy little feathers which line the wings. They make our wings softer for those whom we have to shelter beneath them. For as the Lord spreads His great Wing over us, He means us to spread our small ones over others.鈥? From thence we thro' a Drawing-room did pass, 鈥楽ept. 20.鈥擜s regards my little Indian tales, I have sent a good many to Nelson, who has accepted them; and consequently I suppose intends to publish them. It is very likely that they have been appearing in the Family Treasury.... Sadiq had just come from Batala, where he had seen B鈥攏. Dear Sadiq! I think that he must have gone altogether seven or eight times to Batala. He is a friend worth having. B鈥攏 expressed his willingness to bring his little girls to Amritsar; but his baby was so very, very ill, that he feared she could not be moved.... The little lamb appeared to be sinking fast. My surprise is how she has been kept alive so long. The last account was that the baby was 鈥渘ot fit to be picked off the charpai鈥? she seemed dying. Dear little martyred innocent,鈥攄ying because her father gave himself to Christ! B鈥攏 intends to bring his two elder children; but of course nothing can be done while baby is dying.... Many friends came to ask after her; but on account of her excessive feebleness a very limited number could be admitted; only one or two in the day, and merely for a few minutes each.