W- —^ 1
,-. ,‘ U = VJ '■
Spray, N. C. Monday, November 23, 1953
Company Deeds Land To Church
jg. ■ Moore, Towel Mill manager (in
.foreground), presents deed to Rev.
•atiri T. Mills, pastor, conveying
W to Fieldale Baptist church
^seri Mills. The lot is being
'i as the site for a new parsonage.
Looking on, left to right, are J. H.
Going, church trustee; E. H. Goode,
manager, Hosiery Mill; Dallas Everette,
trustee; Coy Campbell, chairman of the
board of trustees; and Allen Ingram,
^^pervisors Complete Courses
iti't supervisors participated
tetg ® second annual series of fall con-
foremen and assistant fore-
''^hich ended November 17. The
met at Leaksville-Spray junior
for two hours each Tuesday
g for five weeks.
and leaders for the confer-
■ ® Were; “Labor Relations,” M. P.
Jones Norman and Roger
Uvi^ “Employee Training,” Dwight
and J. E. Garder; “Ma-
^aintenace” Frank Brey; and
tw^'^'-mental Management for Su-
■j ^ Sorg), Foster, J. M. Moore,
and T. B. Hamrick.
'^'efg?®’^''isors enrolled for the courses
Ralph Ellis, Willie Fuqua,
1 John C. Hager, H. J.
> fti *“■ L. Hodges, R. D. Hundley,
*"• Joyce, Grissom Manley, E. C.
P. H. Minter, R. E. New, M. B-
Newman, Louis Outland, J. E. Setliff,
A. E. Shumate, J. S. Stegall, S. R.
Thomas, J. C. Willis, Harold Young,
“Managing Your Department”, D. S.
Archer, F. H. Bryant, G. D. Brymer,
M. E. Clifton, C. A. Davis, W. F. Dew,
Jack Eggleston, D. P. GambiU, Lonnie
Hankins, C. B. Harper, T. M. Hundley,
Walter Joyce, C. D. Looney, J. R. Mau-
ney, Ralph Pickup, Chester Robertson,
G. H. Simpson, Paul Tiller, R. G. Whit
ten, J. D. Willis.
“Machine Maintenance”, W. D. Crow-
son, L. O. Fulcher, H. T. McKinney,
Eugene Purcell, M. G. Rawlins, S. G.
Strader, W. R. Thompson, J. T. White,
“Employee Training”, C. B. Barham,
F. T. Duke, J. R. Hopkins, A. T. Maness,
Robert Oldham, M. A. Profitt, W. M.
Riddle, J. W. Roach, H. L. Robertson,
Oscar Simmons, Jack Simpson, E. C.
Stophel, Robert Wingate.
(See Page 8)
Draperies Promoted In
Consumers all over the country are
reading about the new Sanforized bed
spreads by Fieldcrest. Full-page ads
are carried in the November issues of
Ladies Home Journal, Better Homes
& Gardens, House Beautiful, Living for
Young Homemakers and Sunset Maga
The ad had previously appeared as a
double spread in the October 30 issue
of Life, and in the November 1 issue of
the New York Times magazine section.
Illustrations contrast Sanforized
spreads, guaranteed against the shrink
age of more than one per cent, with the
old not Sanforized spreads, which
sometimes shrank as much as 12 per
cent di' their original length. A smaller
illustration shows how after a dozen
launderings, Fieldcrest Sanforized drap
eries will still touch the floor.
Promoting Sanforized bedspreads and
draperies as “Completely New, Com
pletely Washable,” ad shows that the
Sanforized merchandise can be launder
ed as often as desired without shrink
ing more than an imperceptible one per
cent. Copy points out that the con
sumers can now get extra years of
beauty and service at the same popu
lar prices that they would pay for
spreads and draperies without the
Textile Prices Decline
21 Per Cent On Average
Since 1951, Report Shows
Textiles are being credited with
“holding the price line” probably to a
greater degree than any other major
manufacturing industry, says John K.
Cauthen, executive vice president of
the South Carolina Textile Manufac
Quoting an article in the New York
Journal of Commerce the other day
by its textile editor, Douglas Pidgeon,
to the effect that the average mill price
level of cotton textile goods has dropped
21 per cent since mid-1951. Mr. Cauthen
cited that this condition has prevailed
while many other American industries
(Continued on Page 2)