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North Carolina Newspapers

Fieldcrest mill whistle. volume (Spray, N.C.) 194?-19??, November 03, 1969, Image 8

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W. A. ALTIZER J. D. FRAZIER F. C. JORDAN F. R. ILER New^ Assignments Announced In Mill Accounting Organization changes in the Budgets and Mill Accounting Department, effec tive recently, have been announced as follows; Walter B. Altizer, financial analyst, was appointed supervisor of mill ac counting-blankets; and James D. Fraz ier, supervisor of mill accounting-sheets, was reassigned to supervisor of mill ac- counting-Fieldale towels. Frank C. Jordan, senior mill account ant, Karastan, was named supervisor of mill accounting-sheets; and Frank R. Her, supervisor of mill accounting-blan ket finishing, was reassigned to finan cial analyst. Mr. Altizer, who graduated in ac counting at National Business College, joined Fieldcrest as a senior mill ac countant at the Draper Mill Accounting Department in August, 1967. He was su pervisor of greige mill accounting-blan kets from April, 1968, until his appoint ment as financial analyst in March, 1969. He is a native of Virginia. Mr. Frazier has been with Fieldcrest since June, 1966, when he became a sen ior mill accountant at the Draper Mill Accounting Department. In February, 1967, he was named supervisor of mill Sales Up, Earnings Dip Slightly In 3rd Quarter (Continued from Page One) the sales volumes of department stores and other retail outlets through which the company’s products reach consum ers,” Mr. Moore said. “Also, the fourth quarter is normally the strongest in the year for the Com pany. Although several cautionary flags have been raised about continuance of the year-to-date improvement in the country’s overall retail trade over last year, we are at this time looking for ward to winding up the year 1969 with the highest sales volume and with fourth quarter per-share earnings which could be among the best in our history,” the Company president added. 8 accounting at the Alexander Sheeting Mill and in May, 1968, became super visor of mill accounting-sheets. He is a native of High Point and received his B.S. degree in business from High Point College. Mr. Jordan, a native of Greensboro, received his B. A. degree in economics from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He joined Fieldcrest Mills in October, 1968, as a senior mill accountant in the Sheeting Mill Account ing Department. He became a senior accountant-Karastan in May, 1969. Mr. Her joined Fieldcrest Mills in SeP' tember, 1967, as a senior mill accour*' ant in the Spray Mill Accounting partment. In May, 1968, he was name'* supervisor of Finishing Mill Accounting' blankets and served in that capacity n®' til his latest appointment. He is a native of Mississippi and received his B.S. d®' gree in business administration Campbell College. Former Employee Listed Among Prisoners Of War To Be Freed A former employee of the Automatic Blanket Plant is one of the three pris oners of war to be released by the Viet Cong. He is Pfc. James Strickland, Jr., who was employed in the Components De partment at the Smithfield plant when he was drafted into the Army. The soldier’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Strickland received the good news October 26 when three officers from Fort Bragg told them the Viet Cong had an nounced it was re leasing three prison ers, including their son. “It’s not offiicial,” the Army officers H told Mrs. Strickland, K but they thought it would come true. R “Nobody knows what we’ve been through,” Mrs. as she told of the months since her son was reported mis sing in action. She said there had been no word from him since except for a letter writ- two days before he was captured. PFC. STRICKLAND Strickland added Pfc. Strickland disappeared Janua^ 8, 1968 fifty miles from Chu Lai. Strickland said it was four months fore they knew he was a prisoner, aO' the visit by the officers was the word they had about him since theh' “I knew he was going to come horn® I knew he was,” Mrs. Strickland in a telephone interview. “They ^ us once before they had found our a®* and we let the news get out and it a mistake. But maybe this is not a ih*®' take.” Mrs. Strickland said the Army not know when her son would be leased but she was told if he had to hospitalized the Army would fly and her husband to see him. She said her son had “Junior” on his name because of a clerical err®* in the hospital when he was born. soldier’s father is named John. manages several farms near Dunn. Mrs. Strickland said she was glad 1^®* son was being released and “I they release everybody else’s.” When Pfc. Strickland comes home has some favorite food to look forv/a^ to. “He loves chocolate cake,” Strickland said. “I’m going to make a chocolate cake when he comes hom®’ THE MILL WHISTI^*^

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