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N. C. Finishing Makes Housekeeping Improvements
- - These scenes showing nortions of th
These scenes showing portions of the
Machine Shop and Grey Room #2 at
the North Carolina Finishing Company
at Salisbury illustrate the tremendous
improvement in housekeeping that has
been achieved in all departments during
In the Machine Shop, the brick wall®
were washed and cleaned and the ceil'
ing was repainted. The machineryi
workbenches and cabinets were cleaned
and repainted and parts of the floor
The men shown in the Machine Shop
are K. J. Bates (nearest the camera)
and Floyd T. Dennis.
Grey Room #2, the walls, posts
and ceiling were repainted. Overhea^
lights were cleaned and replaced. Ah
of the equipment and underneath the
equipment were repainted. Note the of'
derly storage of rolls and the clear, un'
The men in the Grey Room are HeT
bert R. Warford (nearest the camera)
and R. G. Watson, Jr.
Machine Shop (above) and Grey
Room #2 (at right) are examples of
improved housekeeping at North Caro
lina Finishing Company division.
New Group Is Receiving
(Continued from Page Four)
three two-hour sessions daily and are
given a two-hour study period. After the
yarn manufacturing and weaving parts
of the program, the men are given short
mill assignments in laboratories and
The training program was organized
by the Fieldcrest Training Department
with cooperation of the Rockingham
Those currently enrolled for the train
ing and their former mill connections
are: Franklin Witherspoon, Sheeting
Weave Room; Mike Dineen, Bedspread
Dyeing; Jerry Reese, Draper Standards;
Philip Hopper, Karastan Shop; John
Harden, Bleachery Piece Dyeing; Clar
ence Hale, Bedspread Weave Room; Jay
Via, Karastan Laboratory; Melvin Lay
man, Karastan Weave; Mike Hammock,
Bedspread Laboratory; Roger Borgersen,
a management trainee; and Charles
Moore, new employee.
Community Fund Drive Continuing In Mills
5,000 Jobs Added
(Continued from Page One)
of $5,844,448,815, according to the re
Only workers covered by state Em
ployment Security Law were counted.
Therefore agricultural employees and
those civilians employed in federal in
stallations are not covered.
Federal institutes in North Carolina
reported a monthly average of 43,797
civilian workers with payrolls amount
ing to $274,000,000, the report said.
(Continued from Page One)
continuance of the 11 health, welfare
and recreational services included in
This year’s goal compares with last
year’s goal of $90,000. Included is a con
tingency amount of $5,284, mainly to
take care of uncollected pledges and as
a small reserve fund for unexpected
The campaign in the community be
gan Monday, October 14 and continues
through Monday, October 28, or until the
goal is reached. John E. Grogan is gen
eral chairman of the community-wide
The fund requests of the agencies
were carefully reviewed and studied ^
the Budget and Admissions Commiu®^,
The amounts approved represent
the funds needed for essential servic
in the community.
Eleven agencies which were form®
ly in the collective fund effort are ag®‘
The amount allotted to each
cy follows: Red Cross, $10,037;
vation Army, $7,169; Retarded Childr® ,
$2,500; Central YMCA, $17,889; Hem
Street YMCA, $2,585; Draper yM^^^
$10,868; Boys Club, $12,075; Girl Scom
$4,735; Boy Scouts $12,288; ReS^;^;
Squad, $5,446; Carolinas United, $0)^
and contingencies, $5,284.
THE MILL WHISTI-