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A: One in particular I remember was that there was a fire in the section where I worked, and our offices were in the upper deck over an airplane hanger. A: Mainly music. I studied music from the age of five. The first job I ever had. A: As I ly said, I worked until about Q: How do you think the war years impacted the lives of the women in this country?

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We were just trying to win the war — do something for the war effort. Suddenly I was headed for Tinker Field in an effort to help win the war. I had been exposed to an infection in a operation, and I developed peritonitis. Q: And what kind of pay did you receive?

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As a result of my hard work, at one point in time, I achieved the honor of giving my own recital at Ada, Oklahoma. If the war was ever discussed, it was never in my presence.

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Q: After the war, was there any kind of pressure from the government and the media for women to leave the workplace and return to the home so that the male veterans could once again have access to jobs? A: I stayed there and continued to work at Tinker after the war was over, but I finally reed my job with much regret in because I was needed at home to care of my children.

The fire started from below. When I was born, it was quite an exciting event because I was the youngest of five children and the only girl.

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Usually my mother would allow me to forego washing dishes if I would practice the piano. Q: Did you know a lot of other women in your area that were also going to become involved in the defense industry work? When the war was over, some of the women wanted to go back to being housewives and work at home. Q: What kind of job or jobs did you work? All of my brothers were eventually enlisted in the military service. Our family moved from Rexroat when I was I went to high school at Stonewall School until I graduated from the 12th grade.

Q: What was the mood of your fellow female workers? Q: What were your interests and hobbies as a young woman?

A: Well, the most ificant thing that I can remember — it really impressed me very much — that when Pearl Harbor was bombed, all the men around the United States were standing in lines to enlist in the military service. A: Well, I attended grade school at Rexroat School until my dad was promoted to field superintendent, and then was transferred to his own lease in Stonewall. Q: How many hours per day did you work and how many days per week did you work? A: I was pretty young at the time, but at the time Pearl Harbor was bombed I was in the hospital.

A: I think it just kind of had a natural flow of what people personally wanted to do.

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Older women that were practically retired went to work and did what they could. Q: How were you treated by them as well as the bosses that were in charge? Marie and I would eventually leave Stonewall together to help in the war effort. So everybody treated as normal. New Mask Policy. I was actually born out in the country near Dillard, Oklahoma.

If you were not supporting the war effort in some way, you were looked down upon.

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This was kind of an important job for me. I worked there for awhile, but eventually I was promoted to secretary for the section chief who was in charge of all the printing, photography, and silkscreen and different things. Two of them were stationed in the South Pacific, one was stationed in England, and another was in flight engineering training and was sent overseas. Q: What kind of memorable occurrences did you witness or experience?

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Q: When did you begin to get a sense that the United States was headed toward war? As I said before, I had a lot of good friends at work, some of which I still see and associate with today. The first four were boys, so that was kind of something exciting. Please feel free to expand on anything do to with the diversity of women. Q: Was there a sense of camaraderie among the female workers and did you make life-long friends? A: I was only aware that Marie and I were the only ones involved from Stonewall. A: I was born at Wilson, Oklahoma, according to my birth certificate.

Q: How did people close to you react to your decision? That was in Q: What was your reaction at the time? It was simply a matter of choice.

Q: How did the process unfold as you went from civilian to defense industry worker? My family was very concerned about me and were afraid that I might die. I do remember that women left their kitchen and did whatever they could to help.

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What were you responsible for? I took piano lessons, and I recall in the evenings when supper was over, my mother and I would wash the dishes left from supper.

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I hired in as a clerk-typist, but was needed in the art department of the print shop, so they put me in the print shop. The women were treated with the respect that earned. You have to keep in mind that Stonewall was a very small town.

It was a terrible tragedy and the property was a complete loss. A: Oh, yes, I did make a lot of life-long friends. A: My father worked for an oil company, and on the property where the lease was located lived our family along with four other families that were employed by the same oil company.

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Q: When did the government announce that women were going to be brought into the defense industry? Q: Where did you attend school and for how long? He was a good man, but I had the respect of all the men that I worked with. Q: What was the reaction of your fellow male workers? This was what everyone was trying to do — do something for the war effort.

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A: Well, if I recall correctly, we worked a normal shift — 8 hours a day, 40 hours a week. After they had taken over the privately owned Douglas operation there, she got a job putting rivets in airplanes. I can remember the pride that my mother and father had in displaying this in their window because their family had four starts on their flag. Q: If so, could you please elaborate on whether or not women were treated equally, or if some women because of their background had a more difficult time than others.

Ten people were killed in this fire. In the s and 40s, Stonewall was a school that had all 12 grades.

We wanted to work hard and win the war, and we had a lot of camaraderie and support for one another. A: William Goddard was my direct supervisor and he treated me with the greatest respect. Others chose to stay in the workplace. That theater finally closed in the s. My mother and father sacrificed many things in order that all the children in the family could have a musical education. A: Well, we all had the same feeling. After I was well, we were always busy with everyday life, and in Stonewall people led a sheltered life. Q: When the war was over, did you quit working?

Q: Lois, where were you born? This was pretty much the routine of people I was in contact with.

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Q: What was the atmosphere like and the mood of the people in the town where you lived? It was no different in Stonewall, Oklahoma. A: No matter what your situation or circumstances were, we were all a team, working toward one purpose, although doing different jobs. Q: Where in Dillard did your family live? I liked my job and would liked to have stayed there, but my children needed me at home. The forms were to be reproduced for use throughout the base. It made me feel important.

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A: At Tinker Field, the government taught me how to operate a Varitype machine for making photocopies of different forms we had created. A: As I said before, I was happy selling admission tickets at the local theater in Stonewall. A: They were just like us. Everyone was anxious to be involved and do something for the war effort.

Q: Did all the women enjoy their work or did the work prove to be too difficult for some of the women? A: Well, you know, of course the women did the things that they were touted for and educated for.