North Carolina Newspapers

    cJ*^*tations To Be Conducted This Week In Annual Campaign;
Or Tv And Other Prizes To Be Awarded Among ‘Fair Share Givers’
began in the Eden plants and
today (Monday) and are expect-
'*'6ek completed by the end of the
£ 'u
3ti(j • employee is to be canvassed
Slip **^''tted to pledge a contribution in
of the 11 community-service
Vjj ’lotions included in the fund. It
figj^^^Pected that the contributions of
ijcto would again be a major
-1-, in meeting the community-wide
of $125,000.
tDjp naven Ellis, an area personnel
is chairman of the Fieldcrest
tlijjj *Sn. Division vice presidents are
for their respective divisons
plant managers and major staff
, ®6nt heads as co-chairmen.
Hoj,g ocresters, along with the em-
0® of other firms in Eden, will be
bajjj fo pledge on the “Fair Share”
* oc the convenience of employees
P°n their authorization, the Com-
1‘ledge Your ‘Fair Share’ To United Fund
Soli.
'aiuj
citations in the Eden United Fund
pany will make payroll deductions over
a 12-month period to collect the pledges.
Payroll deductions authorized by em
ployees will not begin until the first pay
period in January, 1971. If an employee
has no work during a particular week,
he will not be required to make up the
missed deduction.
Employees who are signed up for
Eden United Fund deductions on a con
tinuing basis, of course, will not be so
licited in the campaign.
To reduce the work involved in an
annual campaign, employees in recent
years have been asked to make pledges
on a continuing basis and large numbers
of employees are signed up under this
arrangement.
The budget-goal in the community
wide campaign represents the minimum
amount needed for the continuance of
the 11 health, welfare, and recreational
services included in the campaign.
The board of directors of the Eden
es Are Announced For 25-Year Meetings
W.cs have been announced for the
Vs of the 25-Year Club mem-
'hoj the Sheeting Operation and
Vrj ff*® Karastan Rug Mill and the
Service Center.
Vs
Annual luncheon for the mem-
- Sheeting and Sheet Finish-
will be at 11 a. m. Saturday,
24, in the former Draper Jun-
•t School auditorium. Members
ci
D,
General Offices and in the Spe-
b ■‘^^Partment will meet with those
V® Sheeting Operation.
•va. ® 25-
‘the
® 25-Year Club members at the
Mill and Karastan Service
''’fff have their luncheon Sat-
’ f^ovember 7, in the Burton Grove
er Y. Gillie, Doris R. Gregory, Essie
S. Hubbard, Pearl S. Kennon, Rosa G.
Land, Annie W. Manuel, Mary H. Scott,
Geneva L. Sexton, Virginia W. Wade.
Entering the club from the Sheet
Finishing Mill will be Evelyn L. Wright.
New members from the General Of
fices are Charline H. Jones, Kathleen
W. Mills, Helen P. Robertson; and from
the Specials Department, Andrew
Hampton.
Karastan has 217 employees who are
(Continued On Page Eight)
®htary School auditorium.
The
101 of whom are active em-
^i6jjj*^^®heeting Mill has a total of 189
and 88 who are retired. The
^'*^'®hing Mill, with a total 61
®^s, has 28 active and 33 retired.
Vs ^ General Offices have 52 mem-
*11(1’.JOcluding 36 active and 16 retired;
^ Of Specials Department has a to-
]v, ^2 with 13 active and 29 retired.
Otj, , Piembers coming into the club
. 1 the
Sheeting Mill this year are:
Millie Adams, Manx Artis, R.
*'®adnax, Margie S. Frazier, Esth-
Fast Starters
Getting a fast start in the Eden Unit
ed Fund campaign, 100% of the mem
bers of the Yard Maintenance Depart
ment have pledged a “Fair Share” on a
continuing basis.
W. Jim Robertson, grounds supervis
or, said all 15 men in the department
signed up “all the way” within 30 min
utes after receiving the pledge cards
last Thursday.
The Yard Maintenance men come un
der the Engineering division of the
campaign, headed by A. G. Singleton,
division vice president-plant engineer
ing.
United Fund approved the over-all bud
get recommended by the budget and ad
missions committee. Included is an
amount for contingencies, $12,403.20,
designed to cover shrinkage due to per
sons moving away or otherwise default
ing on their pledges, and to provide a
slight reserve for the future.
The budget-goal of $125,000 is an in
crease over last year’s goal of $105,000,
due mainly to the increasing costs of
operation of the participating organiza
tions and in some instances to increased
(Continued On Page Eight)
Color TV To Be Prize
In United Fund Drive
All Fieldcrest employees who pledge
on the “Fair Share” basis in the Eden
United Fund campaign will be eligible
to participate in a drawing for a 23-
inch screen Zenith color television set
and other valuable prizes.
Each employee who pledges a “Fair
Share” will be eligible to have his name
in his mill’s drawing for a $15 gift cer
tificate good for any purchase at the
Fieldcrest Store. A number of gift cer
tificates are to be awarded in each mill
division and in the staff departments.
In addition, the names of all em
ployees, mill and staff, who pledge a
“Fair Share” will be included in the
drawing for the grand prize, the color
television set.
Plaques, certificates and other honors
are to be awarded to departments in
which 100 per cent of the employees
pledge a “Fair Share.”
The President’s Plaque is to be given
by G. William Moore, president and
chairman of Fieldcrest Mills, Inc., to the
mill which has the highest percentage of
employees giving a “Fair Share”. The
plaque will be held for a year by that
mill and will rotate to next year’s win
ner. The staff department having the
highest per cent of “Fair Share Givers”
will receive a similar plaque.
Certificates of Merit will be presented
by the Eden United Fund to each mill
department and staff unit in which all
employees give a “Fair Share’”.
All pledges or cash contributions
turned in by noon Tuesday, October 27,
will be counted in determining winners
of the prizes, plaques and certificates.
    

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