Last dollar
  He went bankrupt and everything was auctioned off. Now a dollar in his pocket and a ticket to go home are all his assets.
  Ticket checks began on the 143 trains from Shenzhen, and he had mixed feelings. "Goodbye! Shenzhen." A farewell word was already in tears before speaking.
  "I can't just go like this." The moment he stepped on the door, he stepped back again. The train left, and he stayed on the platform, quietly crushing the ticket in his pocket.
  The station in Shenzhen is so busy that you can hear seven or eight different dialects in your ears at the same time: he held the dollar coin in his pocket and came to the door of a shop. Five cents bought a children's crayons, and five cents bought 4 "Hongtashan" boxes.
  At the exit of the train station, he held up a sign and wrote the words "rental pick-up sign (one yuan)". That night he ate a bowl of Californian beef noodles with 18 yuan left in his pocket. Five months later, the "receiving station card" developed from 4 boxes to 40 adjustable "welcome cards" made of manganese steel. He had a rental house near the train station and a helper.
  In March in Shenzhen, the spring was bright and strawberries rushed around. 10 yuan a pound of strawberries can not be sold on the first day, only 5 yuan the next day, no one on the third day. At this time he came to a farm in the suburbs and used the 10,000 yuan earned from renting the "welcome card" to buy 30,000 flower pots. In the spring of the next year, when someone picked the strawberries into the city, his potted strawberries also entered the city. In less than half a month, 30,000 pots of strawberries were sold out. For the first time, a Shenzhener ate real fresh strawberries. He also experienced for the first time the taste of 10,000 yuan to 300,000 yuan.
  This kind of strawberry in a flower pot made him own company again. He started trading. He whimsically set the negotiation place in the lobby of a five-star hotel, where the environment is elegant and free of charge. Two cups of coffee, a piece of music, and a polite lady, he was excited that no one knew the secret, and he rejoiced that he had successfully signed a trade contract with the US Nike Footwear Company . In short, his career began to recover, and he felt a sense of rediscovering himself.
  In 1995, Shenzhen Customs auctioned a batch of unowned goods. There were 10,000 Nike shoes that were all left-footed. No one bid. As the only bidder, he bought it at a surprisingly low auction price. In 1996, one year's worth of ownerless goods had been stored at Shekou Customs-10,000 Nike shoes, all right-footed, were in a hurry to dispose. He heard the news and pulled out of the customs for the price of the defective used goods.
  This duty-free trade has made him a business wizard on the cover of Hong Kong's Business Week. Now he has become the Asian general agent of 13 European and American clothing companies, and is trying to turn a street in Shenzhen into a pedestrian street because this street has his 12 shops.
  One dollar can create a street, but many people think that one dollar can only buy a glass of water. Perhaps it is this difference in perception that has created rich people and beggars in the world.