Letters of a Businessman to His Son
Offering valuable insight to anyone involved with the business of life, the author's philosophy represents one that has been either discarded or never learned by many of today's business people in their rush to power, riches, and success: people come first; decent, ethical behavior is equally important, and the forgotten truism--"To thine own self be true".
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accept accomplished achievement attitude bank manager banker become better borrow brain brain power business world businessman cent chartered accountant Claude Hopkins Confucius cost course criticism customers Dear Dear Son decision dollars efforts employees enjoy entrepreneur equipment executive experience failure father feel Francis Bacon friends friendship goal happiness hard Henry David Thoreau hotdog human inspec interest investment John Dryden keep leader lives look major marketing marriage message to Garcia mind never once one's person plans probably problems profits proposed business purchase Ralph Waldo Emerson reason remember require Samuel Johnson someone speaking spend started stress success sure tell thing thought tion tough trying turn usually valuable Viktor E wondering words young