North Carolina Newspapers

    The Revolution of Change
Everyone now seems to be playing the change game. The rules are
simple. Pick any segment of society and tear it down. The game goes
on and you don’t have to think of ways to put society back together
again. A picket sign, a brickbat, a loud voice — that’s all you need
to play. But the game generates little change after tomorrow’s head
line is forgotten
We want a revolution of change, a revolution of imagination, of
freeing the creative talents of men, where life is running instead of
walking with an immediate, militant activism. The revolution of de
struction is out of date.
We do not defend any institution or establishment for its own sake.
But we refuse to accept the idea that we must tear down what has
been created simply because it has not gone far enough
Science is transforming society at a rate never dreamed of before.
This is the bewilderment of our age. But our generation is the first to
feel that uncontrollable change is an asset and not a disaster This is
the adventure of our age.
In spite of the frustration and the uncertainty, we want to use all
our resources, all our energy and imagination. We are a part of the
future, a part of hope.
—from “Provocative Proposals for a New Society” written by
six students at Mackinac (Michigan) College for “Pace Magazine”.
Mozer Joins Floor Covering Division In N. Y.
Leonard Mozer has been named to
the newly-created position of publicity
and promotion manager for Fieldcrest
Mills’ floor covering division which in
cludes Karastan Kug Mills and Laurel-
crest Carpets.
The annormcement was made in New
York by George Grulich, director of
marketing services of Fieldcrest Mills’
floor covering division. Mr. Grulich
stated that Mr. Mozer will be responsi
ble for all publicity and the coordina
tion of retail promotion activities for
Karastan and Laurelcrest.
Mr. Mozer will report to Mr. Grulich
at Fieldcrest’s floor covering division’s
headquarters at 295 Fifth Avenue.
Mr. Mozer has been public relations
director of the Carpet and Rug Insti
tute since the beginning of the year.
For five years before that he had been
public relations manager of The Wool
Bureau’s carpet division, and from 1958
to 1963 was publicity manager of the
American Carpet Institute.
His background also includes several
years as account executive with the
public relations agency of Selvage &
Lee, Inc. in New York. A native of
Chicago, Illinois, Mr. Mozer is a grad
uate of the State University of Iowa.
Mr. Mozer and his wife Betty are resi
dents of New York City.
SS Covers Young Workers If Severly Disabled
When 20-year-old medical corpsman,
David Cotner of Newton, Kansas was
so seriously wounded in Vietnam that
doctors at first gave him up, he was
outside the reach of any financial help
from social security.
So was Clark Patterson, Jr., 18, an
innocent bystander who took a beating
in a street fight in AsheviUe, North
Carolina, a little more than a year ago.
Doctors said he would never walk again.
But Cotner now plans to enter law
school. And Patterson, through a tre
mendous effort of spirit that caused
doctors to change their forecast, last
June hobbled forth on crutches at Ashe
ville Orthopedic Hospital to accept his
high school diploma.
They are two of 100,000 Americans
for whom the most recent changes in
the social security law have meant a
lightening of the burden of sudden
tragedy'—and help in living lives of dig
nity and independence.
Both are getting monthly SS disability
checks although neither would have
been eligible for benefits at the time
they became disabled.
Social security disability benefits
(Continued on Page Seven)
I the’mi ll. wh istl3
Si • .J
Copyright, 199, Fieldcrest Mills, Inc.
Eden, N. C. 27288 ^
Issued Every Other Monday For Employ®®
and Friends of Fieldcrest Mills, Inc. ^
R. F. Bell J. S. Eggleston
P. A. Brodie A. H. Justice
J. L. Crabtree J. M. Moore
W. F. Crumley J. M. Rimmer
S. R. Culligan C. C. Wilson ^
Vol. 28 Monday, October 6, 1969, N^-J
Forty-Five Tears ,
Otra S. Chilton Blanks
Forty Years
Louise G. Suttenfield Karastan
Thirty-Five Tears .
Eva P. Powell Columbus To«'®
'Twenty-Five Years ,
Katherine W. Griffith i
Vivian T. Harbour Industrial
Twenty Years
Juanita P. Brown Lewis Sheet F '
Sallie S. Bateman Blanket
Frances S. Hall Sheet FinisbiW
Gertrude E. Powers .... Columbus To-f
George Shropshire, Jr Sheeti®
Evelyn M. Amburn Sheet Finisbi"
Annie M. Austin .... Bedspread Finisb^^
Violet M. Gray .... Bedspread Finishing
Glenn McCart Columbus Tof
Pauline S. Barham Sheet Finish!
Josie C. Crowder Sheet Finisbi
Edna M. Smith Blanket Finishiw
Ellsworth C. Haggerty .... Field. Sa*
Wiley S. Barwick Karast
Edwin R. Mills Automatic Blank
Mollie U. Edwards
Ray N. Land Blanket Finish^
Joseph F. Smith Blank
Fifteen Years , ,
Homer G. Moore Blanket Finisbih,
Harvey R. Palmer Fieldale ,
Eugene W. Perry Blank,
Jean F. Rorrer Fieldale
Odell W. Mitchell Fieldale To'*',
Willie Keith Scott Fieldale To!*',
Whit D. Hampton Fieldale T'n^ .
Loyce W. Dalton Blanket Finish!^
Lucille M. Martin Karast^
Ruby L. Williams Columbus
Pauline M. Hyler Blank
Carrie M. Hall
Geneva H. Clark Fieldale
John D. Compton Bedspr®®
Dock Sims Karasj
Daisy M. Barnes Karast®
Lorraine W. Buckner Karast
Annie C. Fuller Karast»
Pauline R. Joyce Fieldale
Virginia M. Tolbert Karast^
Ten Years j
Kenneth R. Graham .... Columbus
George N. Kingston Karast
Joe C. Lackey Fieldale I’o'^»
'Thomas L. Cochran Blank

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