A Postscript Initially, I would say, 'Well, it's originally $1.98, so why don't we sell it for $1.25' And he'd say, 'No. 激情五月,久久婷婷五月综合色啪,www久久综合久久爱com,日本一本道综合久久av "Well, later on, when we had Wal-Marts and went public, I went out and borrowed what seemed likean awful lot of money at the time and bought stock with it. Bud and Sam came down to the store oneday, and Bud said: 'Willard, I sure hope you know what you're doing.' He told me I had more faith thanhe did. I always knew it was going to be successful. The philosophy made sense, and you couldn't helpbut believe in the man."In the years to come, that lure of partnership helped us attract a lot of good managers, but I don't believewe ever had one who bought more stock than Willard. And of course he feels pretty good about ittoday. So now we had two stores onFront StreetinNewport. I would run up and down the alley withmerchandise: if it didn't sell in one store, I would try it in the other. I guess they competed with eachother, but not much. By now, the Ben Franklin was doing really well. The Eagle never made muchmoney, but I figured I'd rather have a small profit than have my competitor over there in a big store. I hadto hire my first assistant manager to help out in the Ben Franklin while I was running back and forth, andmy brother Bud had come home from the war and was working with me too. Purposely Kennedy reverted to the Calabar bean and the remarks of Doyle that had started the conversation.