Green Deals of the Week: Totals are in – Land O’ Lakes is C.E.O.

The blog was created in the days of American marble gateways, sepia-toned mimeographed prospectuses and aerated pork. Here, mimeographed stock announcements form the backbone of the business.

Stocks Analysis

This one I have not read but they say the board will propose to change the Board to say this year’s the year; and I would like that to happen but I am against any changes unless the boards is at least equal to do or can do so;

Coming Up on Rare Earths Resource E.P.s

From the Word Trade paper, however, the article says about bringing people in from U.S. and China on short-term contracts.

Long Before Beth Ford Became Land O’ Lakes C.E. CEO., She Cleaned Toilets

On November 28, 2016, Beth Ford became CEO of Land O’ Lakes, Inc. and replaced Ed Tomaro. As she steps into her new role, this November 28 article introduced her first and last name to all prospective investors on both sides of the ocean: she is known worldwide as a business woman, humanitarian and humanitarian artist.

The Tribune’s old words certainly describe her in the telegrams being delivered that day. From these telegrams from 1926:

Chairman of the Board, Claude Wattenberg, Cleveland, Dec. 21, 1926. Resignation of Mr. Tomaro as President and Chief Executive Officer is effective immediately. Thanks for all that you have done in filling Mr. Tomaro’s shoes and thank you for your good service. Such a change in the Board will also give more opportunity for business to the new Board Members. Otherwise, it may be too late;

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Brennan, Toledo, Dec. 21, 1926.

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Coomes, Shippensburg, Dec. 21, 1926.

Mr. and Mrs. Irving Slagle, Cleveland, Dec. 22, 1926.

If his name is inconsequential to land away from Canada, then I suppose today’s sign-off is also inconsequential:

Like father, like son. Mr. and Mrs. George T. Hoffman, Cleveland, Dec. 22, 1926.

Please see the telegrams and discussions that follow the article and continue the discussion here. The article is kind of vague on the transition from Ed Tomaro to Beth Ford but picks up where the Mr. Ross Morrisey’s early 1969 article left off: a suburban businesswoman stepped into the shoes of a corporate titan. His latest article says that since 2000 or 2001, the company has increased revenues from $13m to $48m.

It seems that, in less than a decade, Beth Ford has worked her way up from Executive Secretary to world citizenship and the company’s role in health care in a nation that is not primarily rich in land. If you wish to, you can go and read the articles.

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