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时间: 2019年12月13日 05:35

� � � Does not the whole spirit of this discussion speak for itself? I think in the case of variety stores, they have to completely reposition themselves, something like theway Don Soderquist did when he was president of Ben Franklin. He saw that there just wasn't any futurein competing with Wal-Mart and Kmart so he started converting a lot of their variety stores into craftstores. They offered a much bigger assortment of craft merchandise than any Wal-Mart could, and theyheld classes in things like pottery and flower arranging, services we could never think about providing. Itworked. They stayed in business in the small towns and have been quite successful with many of thosestores. The same thing can be done with fabrics: offer higher quality material and throw in some sewingclasses. Or ladies' apparel. I don't care how many Wal-Marts come to town, there are always niches thatwe can't reachnot that we won't try. Just like everybody else, in order to survive, we need to keepchanging the things we do. Now in the case of hardware stores, I don't deny that we've been hard onsome of them too, but if they're in a decent location they shouldn't have that much trouble with Wal-Mart. � 2019在线情侣自拍视频,国内精品自拍视频在线播放,国内免费自拍1视频,国内自拍久久久久影院 The editor of the New York Observer says that the Southern Free Press has been an able and earnest defender of Southern institutions; but that he now advocates the passage of a law to prohibit the separation of families, and recommends instruction to a portion of slaves that are most honest and faithful. The Observer further adds: 鈥淚t was such language as this that was becoming common, before Northern fanaticism ruined the prospects of emancipation.鈥?It is not so! Northern fanaticism, as he calls it, has done everything that has been done for bettering the condition of the slave. Every one who knows anything of slavery for the last thirty years will recollect that about that time since, the condition of the slave in Louisiana鈥攆or about Louisiana only do I speak, because about Louisiana only do I know鈥攚as as depressed and miserable as any of the accounts of the abolitionists that ever I have seen have made it. I say abolitionists; I mean friends and advocates of freedom, in a fair and honorable way. If any doubt my assertion, let them seek for information. Let them get the black laws of Louisiana, and read them. Let them get facts from individuals of veracity, on whose statements they would rely. � � � Take any class of white men, however uneducated, and place them under the same system of laws, and make their civil condition in all respects like that of the negro, and would it not be considered the most outrageous cruelty?