You really want to know?
It that's not a Rodney Dangerfield line, we'll try to give you a straight answer.
One of the greatest things about America is that we have no permanent aristocracy. Seriously. A guy named De Tocqueville remarked on this, on a tour of America, that virtually every citizen he met believed he could better himself. Few of us felt limited to a low rung on the ladder of society just 'cause we came from a poor or rough place. It just took hard work, a code of honor, and guts. Until the whiney, entitlement era, most men got this fact. By the millions, it's how our ancestors built the good 'ol USA into the greatest nation on earth. Many years after De Tocqueville, like most of the Rat Pack, Sinatra emerged as a self-made man. So too, did many of the leaders in America today, from all walks of life. For the Chairmen, these are examples of this can-do attitude.
We can learn from these men. Just as Washington, at an early age, famously wrote down a book of rules of behavior for himself which became a popular volume for children in later years, self help books, organizations and websites are immensely popular today. Even in WWII, one of the most requested books by common GIs was... Emily Post's Rules of Etiquette--! Imagine that: Soldiers sitting in foxholes would write home and ask for this as their #1 request, reading how to straighten up and fly right. Amazing.
One of our functions as Chairmen is to give each other good advice on becoming the best we can be. Here's an example. Feel free to add your suggestions to the blog and comments section of this website.