• 辽宁籍运动员参加2018年平昌冬残奥会 2018-03-28
  • 东阳小夫妻参与微信“抢红包”赌博双双落网 2018-03-28
  • 不时掀起4到5米的巨浪!潍坊海上交通运输已全面停止 2018-03-28
  • 科研经费使用仍有“梗阻”待打通 2018-03-28
  • 希臘8年來首次拍賣一年期國債 2018-03-28
  • 《红警之超时空兵团》TXT全集下载免费下载 2018-03-28
  • 鉴别劣质塑料儿童玩具 要看色泽、厚度和闻气味 2018-03-28
  • 新华网评:这些改革改到了人民心里 2018-03-28
  • 習近平致電祝賀默克爾連任德國總理 2018-03-28
  • 不负新时代 共赴新征程 2018-03-28
  • 潍坊中天木业有限公司存环境违法行为被通报罚款 2018-03-28
  • 《神印王座》TXT全集下载 TXT电子书免费下载 2018-03-28
  • 男子因感情纠纷烧炭自杀 湖北两地警方配合解救(图) 2018-03-28
  • 广西300余传销人员开会被一锅端 警方用绳子捆成串 2018-03-28
  • 俄罗斯一飞机起飞时货舱门掉落 大量金块落地(图) 2018-03-28
  • How to Win Friends and Influence People

    北京时时彩网站多少 www.dfc735.club Dale Carnegie

    Change font size:smallmiddlebig

    My niece, Josephine Carnegie, had come to New York to be my secretary. She was
    nineteen, had graduated from high school three years previously, and her business
    experience was a trifle more than zero. She became one of the most proficient
    secretaries west of Suez, but in the beginning, she was - well, susceptible to
    improvement. One day when I started to criticize her, I said to myself: “Just a minute,
    Dale Carnegie; just a minute. You are twice as old as Josephine. You have had ten
    thousand times as much business experience. How can you possibly expect her to have
    your viewpoint, your judgment, your initiative - mediocre though they may be? And
    just a minute, Dale, what were you doing at nineteen? Remember the asinine mistakes
    and blunders you made? Remember the time you did this . . . and that . . . ?"
    After thinking the matter over, honestly and impartially, I concluded that Josephine’s
    batting average at nineteen was better than mine had been - and that, I’m sorry to
    confess, isn’t paying Josephine much of a compliment.
    So after that, when I wanted to call Josephine’s attention to a mistake, I used to begin by
    saying, “You have made a mistake, Josephine, but the Lord knows, it’s no worse than
    many I have made. You were not born with judgment. That comes only with experience,
    and you are better than I was at your age. I have been guilty of so many stupid, silly
    things myself; I have very little incline to criticize you or anyone. But don’t you think it
    would have been wiser if you had done so and so?"
    It isn’t nearly so difficult to listen to a recital of your faults if the person criticizing
    begins by humbly admitting that he, too, is far from impeccable.
    E. G. Dillistone, an engineer in Brandon, Manitoba, Canada, was having problems with
    his new secretary. Letters he dictated were coming to his desk for signature with two or