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Monday, April 8, 2013

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Anthamatten graduated from OSU College of Osteopathic Medicine in 1981 after completing an optometry degree at the University of Houston. He completed his residency at Tulsa Regional Medical Center (now OSU Medical Center) and a cornea and anterior segment disease fellowship at the University of Texas Medical School at Houston. Anthamatten is board certified in ophthalmology and is accepting new patients.

Going that extra mile makes difference in life

I am very proud to be thought of as an author, speaker, movie producer, and columnist in the field of success and personal development. It's great to have a growing and thriving business, but it's even more special when your business deals with helping people and organizations meet their goals. I believe that the field of success and personal development was created and came to prominence through the life's work of one man: Napoleon Hill. Napoleon Hill will always be best known for his book "Think and Grow Rich." "Think and Grow Rich" remains the bestselling and most influential book in the field of personal development. Over the past several years, I have had the privilege of working with Don Green and the team at the Napoleon Hill Foundation on several book and documentary film projects. It is ironic that when you mention virtually any book to someone, you will invariably ask, "Have you read...." But when you talk to any successful person or achiever, you need only ask, "When did you first read Napoleon Hill's Think and Grow Rich?" As a young man, Napoleon Hill approached the business icon Andrew Carnegie to inquire how he could be successful. Instead of ignoring him or giving him some trite platitude and summarily dismissing him, Carnegie sponsored Napoleon Hill on a lifelong quest to discover the meaning of and routes to success. Andrew Carnegie introduced young Napoleon Hill to Thomas Edison, Henry Ford, Alexander Graham Bell, and many of the greatest achievers of that time. Through these meetings with successful individuals and learning how ordinary people had achieved extraordinary results, Hill began to develop the science of success and the principles behind it. One of my favorite of Napoleon Hill's enduring principles of success is the concept of going the extra mile. Going the extra mile refers to doing more than we are expected to do or performing at a higher level than would otherwise be anticipated. Going the extra mile is a priceless concept because I believe all of the great things in life can be discovered within that proverbial extra mile. Many people miss the power of this concept because they are waiting to go the extra mile until they get into their chosen field or the area of life where they are hoping to be successful. Going the extra mile is a lifelong habit that you and I need to implement today. Whether you're a student in the classroom, a young person sweeping floors or pouring coffee at a part-time job, or someone occupying an entrylevel position hoping to move up the ladder, your success begins here and now. If you can learn to develop the habit of going the extra mile in a high school classroom, on a college campus, or while sweeping floors and pouring coffee, you are well on your way to becoming a great success and making your dreams come true within the field of endeavor to which you aspire. As you go through your day today, in every activity determine what is needed, what is expected, and then go the extra mile. Today's the day! Jim Stovall is the president of Narrative Television Network, as well as a published author of many books including The Ultimate Gift. He is also a columnist and motivational speaker. He may be reached at 5840 South Memorial Drive, Suite 312, Tulsa, OK 74145-9082; by email at Jim@ JimStovall.com; or on Facebook at www. facebo ok . com/jimstov allauth or.


JENKS CHAMBER HIRES COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT INTERN Elizabeth Armstrong has joined the Jenks Chamber of Commerce as a Community Development Intern. The University of Oklahoma graduate started her new job April 1. Armstrong, 23, will be assisting in developing Downtown Jenks and ELIZABETH the Antiques and Arts ARMSTRONG District. She will also work on other Chamber projects such as monthly luncheons, special events and tourism-related promotions. "We are very pleased to have Elizabeth on board," said Jenks Chamber President Josh Driskell. "She will be a valuable asset as we continue to build the arts element downtown." The Midwest City native graduated from the University of Oklahoma in December 2012 with a Bachelor of Arts in Journalism. She majored in Public Relations with a minor in Non-Profit. Armstrong has previously worked at the Sam Noble Museum in Norman as the Public Relations Intern. ENTREPRENEUR WORKSHOPS SCHEDULED WEDNESDAY AARP Oklahoma is teaming up with the U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA) to host two entrepreneur workshops in Tulsa as part of National Encore Entrepreneur Mentor Month, a month set by AARP and SBA to encourage individuals over the age of 50 who want to start or grow their own business. The Tulsa workshops are scheduled for April 10 at the Hardesty Regional Library, 8316 East 93rd Street. Two sessions, 10 a.m. to noon and 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m., are available.

Crime victims, survivors to be honored


Crime victims and survivors will be honored with a Day of Remembrance and flower planting Tuesday, April 23 at Buddy LaFortune Community Center, 5202 S. Hudson Ave. in Tulsa's LaFortune Park. Families and friends of victims gather to plant a flower at 6 p.m., in memory

of the lost loved ones and view a photo tribute. Tulsa County District Attorney Tim Harris will open the informal ceremony at 6:30 p.m. followed by a speaker and slide show. "This annual ceremony pays tribute to the victims, offers support to their survivors and expresses the collective sorrow of our community for the loss of each person as a result of

violent crime," Harris said. "It is important that we remember the victims, and tell their stories after the headlines fade." Flowers are donated by Ted & Debbie Wilson of Ted and Debbies' Flowers at 3909 S. Harvard Ave., in memory of their son, Jameson Matthew Wilson, a victim of violent crime. The ceremony is held during the National Crime Victims Rights Week.

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