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Published by and for the employees
of ADAMS-MILLIS CORPORATION in
High Point, Kernersville and Mt. Airy,
North Carolina. Produced in the Dup
licating Department of ADAMS-MILLIS
Plant No. 1 - Helen Mason, Mary
Maske, Rochelle Ester, Virginia
Wood, Margye Martin, Mary
Deaton, Ethel Carden and Jessie
Plant No. 2 - Gertrude Scales, Vivian
Mabry, Patsy Easter, Dot McFall,
Janie Stevens, Kathleen Chilton
and Uniter Bowman
Plant No. 4 - Minnie C. Nelson, Jean
Iris Smith, Rugh Hayes and C. W.
_ Plant No. 7 - Dorothy Halker, Patsy
Rush, Eva Jones, Carolyn King
and Virginia Coggins.
Plant No. 8 - Shelby Spainhour.
Plant No. 9 - Lois White.
Machine Shop - William L. Cline.
Main Office - Faye B. Spencer and
Frances H. Smith.
Composing Staff - Addline Hill, Ruth
Ellington and Bertha Hester.
Not my will, but thine, be done.
We should relax. We should let
go. We should let God's will be done
in us, through us and for us. If there
is a need for p>eace in our mind, we
relax. We should let God's peace
come flooding in upon us.
The Customer Must Be Satisfied. . .
There's one thing about our busi
ness that everyone agrees upon: The
customer must be satisfied with our
product or he won't buy from us again.
It's really not difficult to think of
our customers as "Inspectors" be
cause when we are customers our
selves, we, too, are "Inspectors."
We inspect someone else's productfor
quality--and for price!
When our company's customers
inspect our products for quality and
price, they really inspect the work of
every one of us.
For, if, in soma way, our job
wasn't vital to the finished product,
our job just wouldn't exist!
The difference between "good"
and "not so good" is often very small.
But being just a little bit better than
our competition means a great deal in
getting customers to continue to buy
That's why we cannot afford to do
less than our best. That's why we
cannot afford to lean on our fellow em
ployees--figuring that somehow things
will come out all right.
Things won't come out all right
unless we all make them do so!
The attention we give to quality
workmanship--the care with which we
perform our jobs to reduce costs--
these are the things which our custom
ers are inspecting--and these are the
things which determine the continua
tion of our jobs.
We protect our jobs best when
we think of our contribution to our
products as the part by which the
customer judges the whole product.
Remembering that our customer
is the last and most important inspec
tor is the best way to make certain
that we will continue to have custom
ers--and continue to hold the jobs
which they make possible.