(Contact Info: larry at larryblakeley.com)
Important Note: You will need to click this icon to download the free needed to view most of the images on this Web site - just a couple of clicks and you're "good to go." For reasons why - go here.
A listing and access link to all:
song lyrics and mp3 audio files http://www.royblakeley.name/larry_blakeley/songs/ (all of which are a part of this Web site) can be accessed simply by selecting the "htm" file for the song you want;
quotations http://www.royblakeley.name/larry_blakeley/quotations.htm; and
essays written by Larry Blakeley http://www.royblakeley.name/larry_blakeley/articles/articles_larry_blakeley.htm,
all of which are used to tell the story in this Web site, can be accessed by going to each respective link set out above.
My son, Larry Blakeley http://www.royblakeley.name/larry_blakeley/larryblakeley_photos_jpeg.htm manages this Web site.
Major Roy James Blakeley (December 10, 1928 - July 22, 1965) - USAF (KIA)
When I was young my dad would say
Come on son let's go out and play
No matter how hard I try
No matter how many tears I cry
No matter how many years go by
I still can't say goodbye
- "I Still Can't Say Goodbye," Performer: Chet Atkins
MP3 audio file/lyrics http://www.royblakeley.name/larry_blakeley/songs/still_cant_say_goodbye.htm
For a larger image click on the photograph.
."... the rise of computers in the 1970s made life riskier for the large industrial corporation. The result has been more entry by smaller firms, more new product competition, and compelling vitality for the U. S. economy. The cost has been that life at the top within the large corporation has become tougher: riskier, faster, busier. Corporate hierarchies have flattened, and CEOs spend more time with their division heads and perhaps less time contemplating the long view.
Corporate executives are being treated as if their decisions mattered much more to corporate profitability and are being held accountable accordingly. The talent and effort required to successfully run a corporation may well have risen substantially. In such circumstances, it would be surprising if corporate salaries were not rising to compensate for the heightened demands and shortened careers.
All this implies greater conflict in the relationships among shareholders, boards of directors, and top corporate officers. Recent episodes of corporate wrongdoing may be a symptom of uneven progress toward new institutional structures."
- “CEOs, Clerks, Computers, and the Rise of Competition in the Late 20th Century”, Leonard Nakamura, Economist, Research Department, Philadelphia Federal Reserve http://www.phil.frb.org , Business Review FRB Philadelphia Third Quarter 2004. Pages 33 - 41. (5,718 words)
Post Date: September 3, 2004 at 8:10 PM CDT; September 4, 2004 0110 GMT