Burleson Star (Burleson, Tex.), Vol. 26, No. 37, Ed. 1 Monday, January 7, 1991 Page: 2 of 14
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
2A—Burleson Star, Monday, January 7, 1991
Smoking habit is hard to break
An 18-wheeler driven by 31-year-old Kenneth Ray Ellis of Gainesville
.overturned Jan. 2 at 7:31 a.m. when the driver took the Renfro Street exit
from 1-35 North at an unsafe speed and crashed in front of Rodeo City
Cafe. Ellis was taken to Harris Hospital where'he was treated and
released. Burleson policemen and firefighters were on the scene until
after 1 p.m. helping get the truck unloaded and towed and cleaning up a
diesel fuel leak.
BY KIM WEST
With the new yearofficially rung
in, many smokers are pledging to
kick the habit in 1991. Easy? Not
always, but leaving the pack behind
doesn't have to be as difficult as one
might initially think.
Just ask John Strait, an interven-
tionist at the Psychiatric Institute of
Fort Worth. As a chemical addiction
drug and alcohol counselor, he
KNEW the dangers of his lifelong
cigarette habit better than most
But he couldn't quit.
He couldn't quit Smoking de- i
spite health problems, or that he knew
it was harmful, and in spite of the
urgings of his doctors, friends, co-
workers,jtnd family members.
Strait kn"w his smoking was
totally out of control when he was
hospitalized with a very serious repi-
ratory ailment last spring.
"Everyone knew it was my con-
tant smoking that was the major cul-
prit in my illness," he said. "In fact,
my co-workers used to hide my ciga-
rettes at work so I wouldn't smoke. I
knew that recovery meant quitting
smoking, but this habit is extremely
hard to break."
That's when Strait called the
Eugenia Andrews Counseling ar.d
"I have heard of hypnosis for
relaxation, but like many others,
wasn't sure about changing habits,"
he said. "Wei! let me tell you, I walked
out a non-smoker and a very relaxed
individual. I simply followed the
instructions given and was on my
way to breathing easier, tasting bet-
ter, and free. I was motivated and that
is the key to success."
Hypnosis is a relatively new
approach to helping smokers break
Teachers will be honored in KDFW's 'Class Act'
DALLAS—1991 marks the^ear
that area teaching professionals
will be recognized and honored
on a weekly basis by KDFW-TV,
as part of ‘‘Great Expectations 4
Texas”, the two-year commitment
to education program.
Clarice Tinsley, anchor/re-
porter will highlight one ‘‘Class
Act” teacher each Thursday in
News 4 Texas at 6 p.m., beginning
Jan. 10, 1991.
A “Class Act” teacher is one
who has made a difference to
his/her students. A teacher who
makes learning fun, inspires
students and goes beyond the
in the classroom.
“Class Act” nomination forms
have been available by calling or
Services for Herman J. Culbert
were held on Fri., Jan. 4 at Worth
Baptist Church. Mr. Culbert passed
away at a hospital in Fort Worth on
Sunday, Dec. 30, 1990.
Mr. Culbert, 61, was the owner
and operator of Herman's Lazy H
Mr. Culbert had been a resident
Of Fort Worth since 1948. He was
born in Waterloo, Iowa in,1929. He is
survived by his wife Kathryn of Fort
Worth; two daughters, Judy Carol
Greenway of Joshua and Bernice
Ann Culbert of Bowie; a stepson,
Phillip Jones of Dallas; three step-
daughters, Elizabeth Johnson of Ar-
lington, Jackie McMillan of Fort
Worth, and Trudy Triplett of Arling-
ton; a brother, Paul Culbert of Water-
lex); two sisters, Pat Uting of Water-
loo and Bgtty Roe of Cameron, Mo.;
21 grandchildren and four great-
Funeral arrangements were
handled by Greenwood Funeral
Home. Interment is at Greenwood
Burleson resident Granville
Flowers passed away, Jan. 1, 1991.
Mr. Flowers was the owner and
operator of Flowers Printing and
Office Supply in Burleson. He was a
member/of Sandy Lane Christian
Mr. Flowers was a World War II
Services were held on Thursday,
Jan.%3 at .Laurel Land Memorial
Chapel with the Rev. James Dulaney
officiating. Interment is at Laurel
Land Memorial Park.
Survivors of Mr. Flowers in-
clude his wife Rita Flowers of Burle-
son, daughters and son-in-laws,
Cindy and Richard Bransom, Libby
and Rjck Newberry, and Melinda
an^- Ciiff Crites all of Burleson; a
sister Maurice Hunter, of Joshua; and
Arrangements were handled by
Laurel Land of Burleson.
Funeral services for Sidney
Nutt, 74, were held on Wednesday,
Jan. 2, at Brown, Gause-Ware,
Owens & Brumley funeral home.
Interment was at Hudson Cemetery
A native of Cincinnati, Mr. Nutt
had lived in Fort Worth for 65 years.
He had retired in 1980 from Martin
Sprocket & Gear after 17 years of
Mr. Nutt was a veteran of World
War II. He had served on Guadalca-
nal and Iwo Jima. He was decorated
with the Purple Heart and the Bronze
Star. He had been a member of the
Veterans of Foreign Wars.
- He is survived by his wife of 42
years, Edna Nutt of Fort Worth; four
sons, Sherman Nutt, David Polleson
and Darrel N utt all of Fort Worth, and
Kent Estep of Everman; two daugh-
ters, Avis Temple of Castro Valley,
Calif., and Lenita Auvenshire of
Jxishua and four grandchildren.
* PRISCILLA WELLINGTON
Burleson resident Mrs. Priscilla
Wellington passed away on Monday,
Dec.31,1990, in a Fort Worth hospi-
tal. She was 84 years old.
- She was bom in Belle Vernon,
Penn., on Oct. 7,1906, to Alfred and
Annie Howard Barrow. She was a
Mrs. Wellington lived in Burle-
son for 5 1/2 years. She formerly
resided in Fort Richey, Fla., and
Chester, W. Va.
She is survived by a brother and
sister-in-law, Ralph and Doris Bar-
row of Burleson; two nieces; and two
Funeral arrangements were to
be announced by Amer Funeral Home
in Chester, W. Va. Laurel Land
Funeral Home of Burleson handled
the local arrangements.
LEON E. WAYLAND -
Mr. Leon E. Wayland passed
away in a Fort Worth hospital on
Monday, Dec. 31,1990. He was 84
He was bom in Cleburne on July
22,1906, to John Webster and Letha
Pearl Parsons Wayland.
He resided m Burleson for five
years and was a former resident of El
Reno, Okla. He attended First Chris-
tian Church in El Reno.
Mr. W ay land retired from the El
Reno Federal Reformatory in 1961,
and opened Leon Signs in El Reno. Ill
health caused his retirement from that
He served in the U.S. Marine
Corps in the 1930s, and in the U.S.
Air Force during World War II, in-
cluding stints in Normandy, the
Rhineland, and southern France. He
was a member of the American Le-
gion and the Veterans of Foreign
Wars, the El Reno Chamber of Com-
merce, the Elks Club, and the Cana-
dian County (Oklahoma) Genealogi-
He was a board member and
supporter of the El Reno Junior Col-
lege and established the Marie E.
Lyons Scholarship for journalism
Students. Mr. Wayland was aedve in
civic and cultural affairs in El Reno
and had received numerous prestig-
Mr. Wayland is survied by two
sisters, Doris E. Wilson of Burleson,
and Mrs. Charles E. Phillips of Fort
Worth; and numerous nephews and
Rev. Pat Sutherlin officiated the
graveside services at El Reno
Cemtery. The funeral was conducted
by Wilson Funeral Home in El Reno,
Okla. Laurel Land of Burleson
handled the local arrangements.
writing KDFW-TV, and in mid-
January will also be available in
all Skaggs Alpha Beta stores in
The selection of a "Class Act”
teacher is made by teaching pro-
fessionals on the KDFW-TV
Great Expectations 4 Texas Exter-
nal Advisory board. Once the
selection is narrowed down to
two or three, a team from
KDFW-TV interviews the “Class
Act” nominee’s principal, stu-
dents and fellow teachers. At that
point the final determination of
the "Class Act” teacher is
"My mother is a retired school
teacher, so ‘Class Act’ has a very
special and personal meaning to
me,” said Tinsley. “I’m honored
to bring to the public, outstand-
ing ‘Class Act’ teachers. For too
long, teachers have been unsung
heroes, but we’re going to change
that with ‘Class Act’. There are
hundreds of great teachers teach-
ing our children and I’m excited
that the public will get to meet
them on a weekly basis. I’m hop-
ing that this recognition helps
improve the overall image of
teachers and perhaps motivate
young men and women to join
the teaching profession.”
jjjj^K n jm
i'(/r i n
No Coupon Necessary
the habit. Andrews, a licensed psy-
chologist who operates hypnosis clin-
ics in Fort Worth and Cleburne, be-
lieves the method can help even the
most addicted smoker break the habit.
She notes that as Strait said,
motivation is they to success.
”1 had no cravings, no so-called
withdrawlas, no need or intention to
ever pick up a cigarette ever again,"
Strait said. "Friends tell me that I
sound 10 years younger, more ener-
getic, and they are amazed and very
pleased with my success."
Strait's ability to break a lifelong
habit has led others to try hypnosis in
their quest to stop smoking, includ-
ing his wife.
"My stopping smoking had made
a believer of my wife and when she
was ready she mad an appointment,"
he explained. "Now we have a non-
While hypnosis isn't the answer
for every smoker, it is a new alterna-
tive that is proving to be successful
for peoplewho haven't been able to
quit. Straitisabelieverin the method.
"I have told and encouraged all
my associates and friends to kick the
habit, but only when they are ready. I
can't begin to describe the joy or
accomplishment and self-esteem.
Hypnosis really made a difference in
my life, so do yourself a favor, invest
in your future and health—stop
smoking today. You, too, can be a
healthy non-smoker. This program
really works; it's great."
Misses & Junior Fashions
Sweaters 30% off Velour 35%
Everything Storewide 10% Off
We Now Have The
New AH Leather
• Painted Knit Suits
• Career Fashions
• Accessories • Split Skirts
• Jewelry • Petltes
• Rompers • Coming Soon—
3521 S.W. Wilshire, Suite S^Hoursr^M-F 10 a m.-6 p.m.
(817) 447-8622 Sat. 10 a:m.-5 p.m.
Under New Ownership—Debbie Lehman
7 Days A Week
Gina’s New Mini
Mini Pizza (One Topping),
Small Salad, Medium Drink.
An l» |>Mon.-Fri. 11-2
Buy one pizza & get one
of equal or lesser value
319 N.W. Renfro
Fri. & Sat., 11-11
Limited delivery area
S TOP SMOKING
IN 90 MINUTES!
Brett T. Baggett, B.S., C.Ht, H.A.
is a certified and registered
hypno-therapist, trainer, and well
respected leader in his field. He
uses his specialize techniques
'combining Neuro-Linguistic Pro-
gramming, Hypnosis, and Group
Behavioral Hypno-therapy to as-
sist individuals to achieve fast
and permanent self-change.
•NO WEIGHT GAIN
THISMAY BE THE BEST CHANCE YOU’LL EVER HAVE
TO STOP SMOKING NOW!
attend qur stop smoking seminar and be-
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3 2:00 PM
Ft. Worth/Tarrarrt County Convention Center
$15.00, $12.00 & $9.00 (excl Service Charges)
SPECIAL VIP SEATING AVAILABLE
Tickets on Sale at all Rainbow Ticketmaster locations.
To Charge Tickets by Phone call: (214) 787-1500
or (214) 787-2000 or 1 -800-725-7200
Is it jusf too good to be true? Do you find it hard to believe
that you can smoke for years, attend our seminar now, and
walk out a NON-SMOKER? P/ease be there ? this is what
ATTEND QUR STOP SM?K'NG SEMIN^ ANU bt- happen/ YOU WILL THROW AWAY YOUR
COME A NON-SMOKER NOW. WITHsNLP- AND HYP- ciGARFTTFS AMD COMPLETELY STOP SMOKING BY
NOSIS YOU CAN STOP SMOKING. GUARANTEED. SEMINARS END.
Thousands have been successful. Uke most who attend, you WON> j ^AVE TO TAKE ANYONE’S WORD FOR IT!
you suffer withdrawal, irritability or nervousness. You yQU CAN STOP SMOKING PERMANENTLY NO MAT-
™ u>MO OR H0W MAK¥ CIGARETTES YOU
PERMANENTLY - IN JUST 90 MINUTES! SMOKE’
This STOP SMOKING/HYPNOSIS program is NOT SLEEP, YOU" WILL EXPERIENCE IT! C?
THIS IS NOT MIND CONTROL, and you will not be em- And there>s more . get a written GUARANTEE:
barrassed in any manner. Everyone who attends will be yQU att0nd of our future stop smoking Seminars
session. JUST 90 MINUTESI
LOSE WEIGHT FREE!
SmokinaSeminar If you attend the Stop St >king Seminar the Weight Loss Program is absolutely FREE. Ifyouattend
Ssftor weight loss, Register AT THE DOOR. Rah to attend. Fee is only $39 for this 40 minute program. Brought
to you by Success Concepts International (SCI). 1 -800-776-3054.
Bring This Ad For Admission ■ ■■■■
10-1ft30am & 6-6:30pm
Classes start promptly at
10:30am & 6:30pm
Noon 4 8:00pm
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Moody, James. Burleson Star (Burleson, Tex.), Vol. 26, No. 37, Ed. 1 Monday, January 7, 1991, newspaper, January 7, 1991; Burleson, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth762815/m1/2/: accessed November 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Burleson Public Library.