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Who Said That? Really, They Did?

I truly marvel at what I can find on the Internet. Don’t you? Now, I might go looking into different “Stuff” than you. Let’s see.

Did you know Napolean Bonapart is supposed to have said…”Never interrupt your enemy when he’s making a mistake.” (See, there are business lessons in this newsletter too.) IKR

And, Karl Marx said “Sell a man a fish, he eats for a day. Teach a man to fish you ruin a wonderful business opportunity.”

And another And, who among you would have thought Indira Gandhi had a funny side? He said, “There are two kinds of people: those who do the work and those who take the credit. Try to be in the first group; there is less competition there.”

Peyton Manning (OK, Hall of Fame Quarterback.) is quoted to have said: “You hear about how many fourth-quarter comebacks that a guy has. And I think that means a guy has screwed up in the first three quarters.” (Wait is he talking about you or me? IKR)

“The closest to perfection a person ever comes is when he/she fills out a job application.” That was Stephen Randall, a Canadian Politician. Really? I wonder who he was thinking about? I don’t know him.

Then there is Ray Kroc, founder of McDonald’s Corp., “Luck is the dividend of sweat, the more you sweat, the luckier you get.”

And Harvey Firestone said: “The growth and development of people is the highest calling of leadership.”

(Check Google under tires. Sorry couldn’t pass that one up.)

And last in this “highly thought-provoking list”: “Whether you think you can or can’t, you’re right.” Henry Ford.


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