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The Florala News
Florala , Alabama
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December 30, 1976     The Florala News
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December 30, 1976
 

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iE ©SMALLTOWNPAPERS, INC. ALL CONTENT COPYRIGHTED. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. DISSEMINATION, STORAGE, DISTRIBUTION PROHIBITED. FLORALA NEWS-THURSDAY, DECEMBEt~ 30, 1976 PAGE 5 A Dream Come True e lr moneyl • As srmple to us~ • Gets dirt other reach! • Carpet quickly! • Ren~llh, e.~pro .......... ~'-~ ,.~.,s,~ *'~ '4 ' "Y"T ~, ,,~,; ' ~!£ AVAILABLE AT STAGGERS IGA I Hours - $8 - 8 Hours - $12 lernight 15 p.m. - 9 a.m.I $15 Noon Sat.- 9 a.m. Mon. I - $20 Mrs. Lela Lacy, a staff nurse at Lancaster Community Hospital in California, recently passed a Critical Care Registered Nurse Certification (CCRN) examination. Attainment of the (CCRN) certification is recognized as a professional proficiency in critical care nursing. There are less than 400 registered nurses in the United States who have qualified for this type of certification. The examination was given at Southern California Univer- sity by the American Associa- tion of Critical Care Nurses (AACN). The examination tests, extensively, the nurses know- ledge in the following areas of critical care: cardiovascular, pulmonary, renal/metabolic and neuro/psycho/social. The certificate must be renewed every two years by attending special seminars and educational programs related to the care of critically ill patients. Mrs. Lacy came to Califor- nia in 1960 from Florala, Alabama. She completed her A.A. and professional nursing degrees at Riverside City College in 1970; and began her nursing career after passing her state board nursing examinations. Before going into the field of critical care. Mrs. Lacy worked as an emergency room nurse, R-MATION FARM BUREAU INSURANCE Federated Guaranty Life Mrs. Lynette Zessin ,r son, age 16, has received several traffic citations speeding. Can the company which writes our Automobile Policy cancel the coverage at own discretion? y, unless the policy is new and has bee.~ in effect for than 60 days. In most cases, if the policy has been in effect for than 60 days, the company must give you a 30 day written of their intention to terminate the policy. The only way an ~olicy can be cancelled immediately (provided it meets the 60 is for the cancellation to be mutually agreeable to the comPanY and,the:insured: ......... ¢ and was the Director of Nurses at a convalescent hospital. Prior to her move to the Antelope Valley in January 1975, Mrs. Lacy was charge nurse of the Coronary Care Unit at the University of California Irvine Medical Center. She has also recently received her Bachelor of Arts degree from Redlands Univer- sity; and will begin work on her masters degree in a health related field. Upon completion of the Coronary Care Unit, now under construction at Lancas- ter Community Hospital, Mrs. Lacy will assume the duties of charge nurse of that Unit from 3 p.m. to 11 p.m. Mrs. Lacy is the youngest daughter of Mrs. Jesse O. Johnson and the late Mr. Johnson of Florala. Rescue Squad Report December 20 - no runs. December 21 - 3:20 p.m., A. V. Patrick, Florala, was transported from his home to the Florala Memorial Hospital by members Stewart and Thomas; 6:55 p.m., Mrs. Arnold Harbuck, Opp, was transported from Florala to Opp Mizell Memorial Hospital by members Bishop and Marsh. December 22 - 11:45 a.m., Suzan Brooks, Florala, was transported to the Florala Memorial Hospital from her home by members Bass and Stewart; 8:27 p.m., Russell Hayes, Florala, was transport- ed from his home to Opp Mizell Memorial Hospital by members Thomas and Marsh. December 23 - 5:05 a.m., Fanna Lou Pelhem, Florala, was transported from a~ Andalusia hospital to Evans Funeral Home by members Bass and Stewart; 6:50 p.m., Amanuel T. McRae, Florala, was transported from his home to Opp Mizeil Memorial Hospital by members L. Mitchell and J. Smith; 10:02 p.m., James E. Brown, Florala, was transported from an accident near Clear Springs to Opp Mizell Memorial Hospital by members Stewart, Fleming and Bass. December 24 - 6:00 a.m., John Paul Kidd, Ft. Walton, was transported from an accident on Highway 85 South, at Harrison's Curve to Crestview hospital by mem- bers Bass and Marsh; 6:30 a.m., Myrtle Norris, Locl~hart, was transported from her home to Opp Mizell Memorial Hospital by members Birge and Thomas. December 25 - 10:48 a.m., Lucy Simpler, DeFuniak, was transported from Florala Memorial Hospital to West Florida Hospital in Pensacola by members C. Smith and Barrineau. December 26 - 5:10 p.m., Johnnie Parker, Paxton, was transported from Lakewood Baptist Church to Florala Memorial Hospital by mem- bers Thomas and Marsh; 8:11 p.m., Leonora Fleming, Flor- ala, was transported from her home to Opp Mizell Memorial Hospital by members Barri- neau and Bishop. This week the rescue squad had a total of 12 runs with 33 man hours and 581 miles put on the ambulances. It's A Boy Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Bentley of Andalusia an- nounce the birth of a 7 pound % ounce son, born at Baptist Hospital in Montgomery on December 7. The young man has been named Edward Robert. Mrs. Bentley is the former Jane Hollingsworth of Florala. The proud grandparents are Col. and Mrs. Guy B. Wilder of Andalusia and Mrs. Edward R. Bentley of Opp. They returned to their home on Tuesday of this week. Eating Blackeye b On New Years Is it true that you'll have good luck every day of the year if you eat blackeyed peas and corn bread on New Year's Day? County Agent-Home Econo- mics Mary Ellen Haynes says that for some people, eating blackeyed peas is an occasion for a New Year's Day at-home party. The peas are served right along with buffet food. For others, peas are a main dish meal. For whatever reason, this is a good vegetable to keep in your pantry. There are many advantages to this tasty food. They're easy to store. They come in small packages and need no refrigeration. All they need is to be kept tightly covered in a cool place. Blackeyed peas have a long shelf life. If you store them properly, they'll be available for emergency meals and regular menu planning. And blackeyed peas com- bine well with other foods. Used in chili or in bean or pea soup with bacon, they are a powerful source of protein. Activity Light For Police Dept. Florala Chief of Police Paul Mitchell was elated this week over having had two relatively quiet holiday weekends. He reports everything went great during the Christmas holidays, with very few arrests of any kind, including DWls. He is a bit skeptical, however, over the upcoming New Year's holiday weekend. The Florala Police Depart- ment made 15 arrests during the weeks of December 14 through 28: disorderly conduct 1, public drunk 4, DWI 4, bench warrant 1, running a stop sign 2, assault and battery 1, no drivers license 2 -- for a total of 15 arrests. eyno Reynolds Aluminum Recyc- ling Company is increasing from 15 cents to 17 cents a pound the amount it pays the public for recycling aluminum beverage cans and other clean household aluminum effective January 4. 1977, it was announced today by Harold L. Albrecht, president of the Reynolds Metals Company subsidiary. Mr. Albrecht cited projected results of the company's best volume year in 10 years of consumer recycling and the fact that the aluminum beverage can is becoming a more valuable commodity in the consumer recycling stream. "The success of our recycling program is due in largest part to thousands of Americans who recycle alum- inum. And it is because of their efforts that we are now able to offer them this increase in economic incentive," he said. "Two of our primary objectives," he said, "are energy savings and litter reduction. Each time we recycle aluminim we save 95 per cent of the energy that would be required to make primary aluminum, and alum- inum can be recycled again and again. And consumer recycling definitely has had a positive impact on our country's litter problem." Reynolds began paying 10 cents a pound when it pionerred consumer recycling on a national basis in 1968. In mid-1974, that figure was increased to 15 cents per pound. Since the program began, the company has recycled more than seven billion cans and paid the public more than $45 million. "In 1975 alone," Mr. Albrecht said, "our company recycled the equivalent of approximately 1.8 billion aluminum cans and paid the public more than $13 million. Projections for 1976 show that we will recycle well over 100 million pounds of aluminum -- which will include more than two billion cans -- paying the public over $15 .million. creases Pay yC "The economic incentive that aluminum recycling offers has made our program grow by leaps and bounds. We are now recycling at the rate of almost 50 per cent of the cans we manufacture, and we are working toward the day when we'll be recycling 100 per cent." Reynolds has 73 permanent recycling facilities and 150 mobile recycling units opera- ting almost 800 collection points at convenient locations PERSONALS across the United States where recyclers can recieve 17 cents a pound for aluminum beverage cans and other clean household aluminum items such as frozen food and dinner trays, pie plates and foil, pudding and meat containers. HOUSEHOLD HINTS Make it a habit to wipe the telephone frequently with a sudsy sponge. And give special attention to the mouthpiece. Mr. and Mrs. Bo Causey, Deana and Pam of Pascagoula, Mississippi, were holiday guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Causey. Joyce Mullins and son Deric of Mobile, and Debra Mullins of Philadelphia, were guests of Mrs. Eunice Jones, Mrs. Beulah Slaughter, Mrs. Verna Mae Geohagan, and Miss Vera Givens. Extension home econo- mists say sew bibs for baby or aprons for your young "artists" from an old plastic shower curtain. Binding around the edges and ribbon for ties add a decorative touch. The recycled garments can be wiped clean with a sponge or machine washed. Remember, plastic articles should only be dried on the AIR setting of an automatic dryer. Singer Sowing Machines and Vaceum Cleaners. Sales and Service. New and Used. For service or information, call or visit Paxton Fabrics, 834-2922, or write P. O. Box 1101, Paxton, Florida 32538 The Singer Company to see us for the finest in: Tires - Batteries Accessories Holmes Gulf Service Xll ,'5..300 East 5th Avenue ;~sOlV~e Florala, Alabama 36442 pro2il 4-Way Stop UUets Use Your Gulf Travel Card 2 Size Large SWEATERS 4 Size Ex-Large SWEATERS Pro-Marked s25°0 2 Size Large LEISURE SUITS 4 Size Ex-Large LEISURE SUITS Reg. s50°0 Value 5 Size Large And Extra Large WINDBREAKER Reg. $22°0 Value Manhattan DRESS SHIRTS Values To $1200 Size Large Only Size 28 and Size 30 BELTS Values To $10oo Each Each Each Each FOR ONE TABLE i ") DENIM'JEANs Straight Leg Flares Superbells Jarman VALUES TO s40oo LONG SLEEVE VALUES TO s20oo KNIT SLACKS PRE-WASHED dEANS CORDUROY SLACKS CASUAL SLACKS VALUES TO $2000 DENIM COATS REG. $50oo PAIR FOR VALUES TO s ! 00oo LIMIT 2 PLEASE ALE RSDAY OPEN ALL DAY ORNING I):OOA.M. AND