|Paper||Hill Air Force Base Newspapers|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Hill Air Force Base Newspapers|
Civic CM 'Members, (Where Attend WAC Open House Guests Taken On WAC Models Show Uniforms Bus Trip Around Field 7H of Over 100 members November Safety Record Best Made in Hill Field History and women's clubs together with WAC applicants were guests at an civic organizations "Open House" in celebration of "The Army Air Forces Salute the WAC day" at Hill Field last Sunday. Guests from as many different points as Ogden, Salt Lake City, Spring Valley, Minn., Taft, Calif, Conneant Lake, Pa., Lions, Long-mo- NA1 nt n WAC B-2- all-gi- - Agrarian Lads Astounded At WAC Bags The curiosity f three faro boys was piqued last week when they heard about the WAC house1 held Sunday. Never having seen a WAC before, they rose at 4 a. m. Sunday moraine; and made the trip to Hill Field to see what they could aee. Meeting LA. Esther Derr, Air-WAC recruiting officer, they asked her what was in "that bag yea ctrls carry over your shoulders.' Lt Derr bilged by letting them thoroughly examine the eon teste ef her own utility has;. Apparently relieved, the thanked her profusely and turned their tour, doubtless) more bewildered. WD Calls Three-Da- a bit y Food Problem Meet ' A conference of army and civilian food experts, called by the war department, began in Chicago yesterday to find solutions to the problems connected with feeding about 2,600,000 war workers at three-da- y . their ioba. Conference objectives will be to find ways of supplying balanced and nutritious meals to the workers at minimum costs. AAF Personnel time accident 7. . Larger Than WorldWarAEF local and Pueblo, Colo, visited the quarters and also made a thorough tour of points of Interest on the field. WAC officers greeted the guests at the clockhouse, and accompanied them on the bus trip around the field, taking them finally 4 (Liberthrough the famous line. maintenance ator) repair and Visitors also were shown through the WAC dayroom, where they met enlisted WACs who escorted the guests through their quarters and orderly room. During the afternoon the visitors were entertained by Private Charlotte Bremner, who sang several Before joining the vocal solos. Army, Private Bremner was vocalrl orist with Phil Spitalny's chestra. Among the visitors were WAC Captain Margaret Dean and Lt Frances Josephs; Captain John T. Hennessey of Ninth Service ComLt. J. P. mand headquarters: Langford of Salt Lake City Air Base; Captain E. P. Eiden, Hill Field, and Captain Jack Kelley, Salt Lake City. (OoDtmuM From Pace On. vcwuOT. rsuwuvu n number of lostJ ii DEMONSTRATING WAC WEAR . . . Are, left to right, lower row: Cpl. Linda Campbell, bath robe and pajamas; Pvt. Louise Karpowitz, fatigues; Cpl. Marie Calais, utility coat; Cpl. Frances Gable, motor eorps coveralls, and CpL Gladys Leicbleter, flying clothes. Back row, usual order: Pfc Ruby Rollins, winter overcoat; CpL Rosalie La Marca, cook's uniform; CpL Lelia Houde, OD blouse, and Pfc Norene Sparks, shirt. Sgts. Stoker, Bailey Attend Special Service School 3-D- ay Tech Sgt Ed Stoker, director of the "Keep 'Em Flying" orchestra, and T4 Dan Bailey, special services' gagman and showman de at spent the last week-en- d as students Santa Monica, Calif, luxe, course in in an intensive three-da- y theatrical- and musical organization. Stoker nd Bailey were a part of a group of 350 enlisted men from the Ninth Service Command who took part in the school. They were selected on the basis ef outstanding training, ability and experience. Included in the course of study were methods of implementing and improving army camp programs. Among the famous names listed aa instructors for the conference were: Georgie JesseL Jinunie Pero Westmore, LeRoy Prinx, Master Sgt. Skinnay Ennis, Carole Landis, Kay Francis, Mitzi Mayfair, the Delta Rhythm Boys, and Phil Silvers. Sgt. Bailey returned to Hill Field at the conclusion of the course, while Sgt. Stoker spent the remainder of a furlough in Los Angeles and at his home in Salt Lake City. - Mc-Hug- fa, 14-d- ay Children's Sunday School Class Begun Total Enrollment Stands at Sixty Students Enrollment at the new Hill Field Sunday school, organized Dec. 5, stood at 60 as of last Sunday, Chaplain Carroll A. Hamilton, assistant base chaplain, announced this week. He said that a new beginners' department for five- and below has been start year-olds ed. Two new teachers have been secured for this new department. They are Georgetta Miller and Mrs. Don Lewis, both of Sahara Village. Sunday school classes range from beginners to senior- adult Chaplain Hamilton said that on Sunday, Dec. 26, a Christmas sur prise would be given to each child enrolled in the Sunday school. The school begins at 10 a.m. each Sunday in the post schools, building 176. Civilian and enlist ed personnel and their families are -- invited. Elephant trains leave the south gate for the school at 9:45 am. and return at 11 ana. Warehouse 24 Processes More Than 1000 Items 900 Warehouse 24, branch 4, was largely responsible last month for the processing of 1145 outgoing and 130 incoming items daily in branch 4. Warehouse 24 handles small hand tools. Chief of branch 4 is Capt Homer G. Crowden. Chief supervisor in warehouse 34 is Edward Clough. Assistant chief supervisors are Donald Finley and John Cole, There are about 63 employes in the warehouse. On Here o Q 3 aNip. -- Supply People bee Films on Japs to 1. i4jHighest h f Numbering 2,300,000 men, army air forces personnel today amounts. to more men than the expeditionary force moved to Europe in the first World War, Gen. H. H. Arnold disclosed in a recent article in the Army and Navy Journal. Men of this air arm have destroyed or damaged 13,500 enemy planes and have flown more than 225,000 individual plane flights since the Pearl Harbor attack two years ago. They've also fired 41,000,000 rounds of ammunition and used up 2,000,'000,000 gallons of gasoline in that time, General Arnold pointed VISITS HILL FIELD . . . The above naw men stenned at the Officer' club on Sunday for lunch en route to the east by plane. Left to right, they are: Capt. C. M. Bolster, DSN; Lt. F. B. Plattner. U8NR; Capt. D. H. Johnston, URN; Lt. J.g.) B. H. Thaden, USXR: Capt. L. A. KnMcern, USNj Lt C. P. Hull, I SNRj Cmdr. ..) Martin. u, uenwm, hsn: Emtfrn J. w. titntm, Cmdr. H. P. MacKlbbin. UsN. NAVY A-- Vr H . man-hou- -- out. "Today in every theatre of combat," he said, ''the enemy is reeling from unceasing Supply Records Low Accident Rate pressure. Target after target is being demolished. The offensive will continue to mount until the axis has neither the will nor the ability to resist." November Mark Best Typewriter Repair, Multilith Classes Begin Next Monday New classes in typewriter repair and multilith operation are scheduled to begin Monday, Dec. 20, as part of the post schools' leisure time training program. Classes will convene from four p. m. to six m. The typewriter repair class will run for 12 weeks, six days per week and will be taught by Roy D. Pitts who has had 30 years experience in the repair of office appliance equipment The class will meet in warehouse 19, type writer service section. The multilith class will run for three weeks, six jdays per week. Instructor will be Howard M. Wellington of duplicating. Class will meet in room 101, base headquarters building;. Prospective students may reg ister In room 106, building post schools area anytime during the day shift and from 4 to 6 p. m. Ever Attained In That Division Supply division achieved the low est accident frequency rating si Hill Field for the month of Nm vember with 3.19 per cent, whic is also the lowest percentage evi attained in that division. Frequency ratings are computi on the basis of number of acci dents to million man hours of ao( cident exposure. Supply division safety office: are 1st Lt A. W. Rossiter, Jr., ai 2nd Lt Edith P. Lewis who tribute last month's rating to operation of supply employes adhering to safety precautions. e There were two dents in the division and 203 mini accidents. lost-tim- Rapid City Wins Safety Trophy at Rapid City: the first OASC sui depot to receive a recentlybe esu pi lished safety award to three-montintervals The 80th & D., will be sub-dep- ot h sented at showiiur the great the amount of improvement in safe! The award has been set up oy on swing. aafetv department here. About 300 field employes ai The first award is for the peril now attending leisure time training Basis for the fu M t imnrovi i classes. Vacancies for additional students exist in the following ment in safety shown during thij classes: acetylene welding, basic ttAvtAil a m maim na tA tiri th the aircraft sheet metal aircraft in six months of 1943. The plaque wit spection, aircraft propellers, basic be sent this week, inscribed wiK aircraft engines, technical orders. the name of the winning install: Uon. and aircraft drafting. E-1- 62. sub-den- ot July-Seotemb- er. tfl Supply Division Shows Its Wares Last week over 900 employes of uie supply division saw the second film in a three-pa- rt series on "The Enemy, Japan." The film was en titled, "The People." First in the series was "The Land,' third, "The Dream of Empire," which is being shown this week. The films are being provided by the supply training unit post schools. The film are shown in the vari ous warehouses throughout the di vision, one week for each film. Beginning next week, the film "Desert Victory" will be presented for three weeks in the different warehouses. this, all Following films will be presented to swing shift employes coming on the day n-'- - ..... ICl ) ( 1 AT vmifm tr-..- V Robert Prout, supply training supervisor, has arranged for the presentation of these pictures in the supply division. The films are provided by the training aids branch located at the post schools. Prompt Benefit Payments Members of the Mutual Benefit society who are employed in the lower warehouse area are urged to make their payments promptly to Beth Wheaton, warehouse 45, or Edith Peterson, warehouse 36. Other payments due may be made to base patrol headquarters, employe relations branch of civilian personnel, or any of the authorized solicitors throughout the various nrancn es. w , . o; supJ mnq Utilities froi frequency ratin made last March with 2. to a greater numu. iy due rs worked. On the the trend has been downward sin, tnen. Award Chances Increase Dyches pointed out that the low for November greatly increased this depot's chances for winning B piaqm j ton"iu, to be presented the install uon naving me lowest average in jury frequency rate in its grou ior tne penoa irom July to Di cember of this year. He added that if Hill Field win in its group tne over 3000 em. pioyment group it will be elieibl, for the commanding general' grand award to toe giyen to thai installation performing the m outstanding safety work. shift r fmm i o v HUGE HOLIDAY CROWDS ... , I) J I their In Salt Lake City paused In "hopping during the past 19 days before the windowCan power ft Light Co. The reason: Ogden Air Service mand's supply division had an attractive display P1"" . ... showing nhi SIW it - work.- AmH emergency Kits, pnon"F"to-.j, Win cioiniof, other equipment were "Work to ten the of the story arranged being done at Hill Field. Also Indicated was the scope of ASC scJI ties, from Iran to England, from Alaska to Australia. The th cooperation of the War Manpower Conn !li?le?r.!hrouh Lake the Special Information office The exhibit was planned randndexecuted by Pfc Howard Low of Special Service office, with the aid of officials and employes I Supply dlvisien, J? the"?" LUh 5 J!"