North Carolina Newspapers

    The Government Payroll
The Nashville (Tenn.) Banner points out that one out of every
seven persons employed works for a government agency either at the
federal, state, or local level. This figure is for civilian workers only
and does not include those in the armed services.
It costs about $33 billion to support the payrolls covering the eight
million government workers, 2.3 million orf which are on federal jobs
and the remainder on state and local payrolls.
The Tax Foundation estimates that by 1970 (less than a decade
away and before the retirement of most of us) there will be 10 million
persons on government payrolls.
It now costs each family in the nation $610 each year to maintain
this army of workers. And, if the estimate for 1970 proves correct, it
will cost nearly $800 per family. Compare this with no longer aga than
1950 when it cost each family only $340 to meet these payrolls.
Big government requires big payrolls — and big taxes!
Don^t ^Leave It For the Sweeper^
“Leave it for the sweeper” used to be a pretty snappy comeback
when someone dropped a dollar bill — but that’s about all you should
consider leaving for the sweeper.
Slips and falls — often caused by various objects, water and
grease dropped on floors and stairs — are the nation’s second largest
cause of work injuries, according to the National Safety Council.
If you drop or spill something, pick it up or wipe it up immediately.
Leaving it for the sweeper may result in injury to a fellow employe.
THE Ml
New Names Shown
On Towel Quality List
A number of new names appear on the
Towel Mill’s list of top quality weavers
and loomfixers, indicating continuing
keen competition for the quality titles.
In order to encourage quality and
efficiency in the weave room, the mill
gives recognition each week to the
weavers and fixers with the best per
formance records. Names of leading op
erators are posted on the weave room
bulletin board and are printed in The
Mill Whistle.
The “Weavers of the Week” are those
with the lowest per cent of seconds
with respect to the standards for the
various loom groups. The “top” fixers
are determined through a combination
of low seconds and high loom efficiency
on their respective sections.
Names of the leading weavers and
fixers are shown below for the most
recent periods of record.
Weavers—W/E April 2
Etobby Terry Joe Lackey
Jacquard Terry Douglas Hundley
Frank Carter
Draper & Cam E. D. Arnold
Fixers—W/E April 2
Dobby Terry Melvin Woodward
Newton Dixon
Jacquard Terry None
Draper & Cam Linwood Williams
Weavers—W/E March 26
Dobby Terry Roger Barker
Jacquard Terry Samuel Fulcher
Draper & Cam Juanita Bowles
Fixers—W/E March 26
Dobby Terry Ralph Martin
Jacquard Terry Carlton Rakes
Draper & Cam Jess Hopkins
2
On The Job
At Fieldcrest
Susie B. Arnold is a quality checker
in the Towel Mill Sewing Department.
She spot checks after the inspectors to
determine if any quality defects have
gotten by. She records complete infor
mation concerning any questionable
work that may have been passed.
In her capacity as a quality checker
she serves as a control on the final in
spection of towels, thus helping main
tain the mill’s high quality standards.
Mrs. Arnold’s long experience, her
knowledge of the job and her consci
entious attitude toward her work are
valuable assets to the mill in maintain
ing its reputation for uniformly high
quality in its products.
Issued Every Other Monday For
and Friends of Fieldcrest Mills# I"
Spray, N. C.
Copyright, 1W1, Fieldcrest Mills, l"‘’-
OTIS MARLOWE /
EDITOR
.
Member, American Association °
Industrial Editors
ADVISORY BOARD
J. O. Thomas, Chairman
Howard Barton J. M. Rimme''
C. A. Davis J. T. White
REPORTING STAFF
Bedspread Mill
Blanket Mill
Central Warehouse _.... 5
Draper OHices
General Offices ^ -H
Gladys Holland, Katherine
Karastan Mill
Karastan Offices Wary
Ntw York Offices LeO
Bet«
Sheeting Mill HuHV
Towel Mill Fay Warren, Fanni*j;^|
Vol. XIX Monday, April 17,
i^WERVICE
^^^"Wanniversabi^^I
Fieldcrest Mills extends
tions to the following employ®®^^
since our last issue, have obsefV
able anniversaries of continuo'^*
ice with the company.
Thirty-Five Years
Lonnie Hankins
Thirty Years
Antonio Blackwell
Clyde G. Donaldson
Carl Williams •
Lottie R. Minter • giai)''
John W. Wyatt ■
Twenty-Five Years
Madeline V. Norman ^
Ethel C. Troxler ■ '
Herbert B. Buckner . ^
Twenty Years ,
Elsie B. Hawkins RgdsPS
Henry P. Adams ^
Hazel F. Shipton Centr
Roy M. Haynes
Fifteen Years
Verlie W. Hatcher
Margaret McDaniel • pU'’, k
Lois B. Proffit -.#11
Geneva S. Flynn .... Bedspr^^
Dewey D. Hopper .. Bedspr®®
F. Gorman Stevens ',
Benjamin F. Dunton .. Gencr^
Sally A. Meadows Centr^^^jSj
Hamilton S. Strong Si'
Willie L. Walker •
Eulala A. Bowers •
Albert Y. Wade, Jr
Louise H. Boyd
Samuel H. Heffinger •
Ruby S. Horton
Delmas L. Robertson ,
Gladys W. Thomasson
THE MILL
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view