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Title:THE DONUT DOLLIES |
Description:The untold story of the American women who volunteered to go to Vietnam on an impossible mission: help the troops forget about the war. Dear friends, Our feature-length documentary on the amazing Donut Dollies is locked and almost ready to go. We just have to finalize music and other licensing matters, and then we can start sharing it with the world. Please sign up for our mailing list for updates about when and where the film and dvd will be available. In the meantime, we'd like to give you a sneak peak of the film via our new trailer and share a great article about the project, written by Dennis McCarthy in the Los Angeles Daily News:聽Decades after Vietnam, the Donut Dollies get their due Thank you! Norm Anderson & Jess Hill p.s.聽If you'd like to make a tax deductible donation to help us finish this documentary through our post production phase, please go to the聽How you can help page More about the project: This is the story of a group of amazing American women who volunteered to serve during the Vietnam War through the Red Cross as part of a program called Supplemental Recreation Activities Overseas (SRAO), better known by our brave military men as "The Donut Dollies." Armed with nothing but cookies and home-made entertainment programs, the Donut Dollies risked their lives every day as they tried to fulfill their mission and cheer up the US troops. Despite their service and sacrifice, their stories and contributions in Vietnam have gone largely unnoticed and unappreciated. We're hoping this project will change that. "Donut Dollies is a little-known story about the Vietnam War that deserves to be told and Norm Anderson seems the perfect filmmaker to tell it. Not only does he have a personal connection to the subject, but he has the filmmaking skills to vividly portray the complexity of these women's experiences in a tragic war that many Americans would still like to forget we fought." 鈥撀燤ark Jonathan Harris, three-time Academy Award-Winning Filmmaker and Documentarian
Keywords:
Body:
THE DONUT DOLLIES |
Skip to content
THE DONUT DOLLIES
The Documentary
How you can help
The Donut Dollie Detail
In The News
Photos #038; Videos
Donut Dollie Photos
Donut Dollie Videos
The Film Makers
Thank You!
The Donut Dollies
The untold story of the American women who volunteered to go to Vietnam on an impossible mission: help the troops forget about the war.
Dear friends,
Our feature-length documentary on the amazing Donut Dollies is locked and almost ready to go. We just have to finalize music and other licensing matters, and then we can start sharing it with the world.
Please sign up for our mailing list for updates about when and where the film and dvd will be available. [see #8220;Email Sign Up #8221; on this page]
In the meantime, we #8217;d like to give you a sneak peak of the film via our new trailer and share a great article about the project, written by Dennis McCarthy in the Los Angeles Daily News:聽Decades after Vietnam, the Donut Dollies get their due
Thank you!
Norm Anderson amp; Jess Hill
p.s.聽If you #8217;d like to make a tax deductible donation to help us finish this documentary through our post production phase, please go to the聽How you can help page
More about the project:
This is the story of a group of amazing American women who volunteered to serve during the Vietnam War through the Red Cross as part of a program called Supplemental Recreation Activities Overseas (SRAO), better known by our brave military men as 鈥淭he Donut Dollies.鈥澛 Armed with nothing but cookies and home-made entertainment programs, the Donut Dollies risked their lives every day as they tried to fulfill their mission and cheer up the US troops. Despite their service and sacrifice, their stories and contributions in Vietnam have gone largely unnoticed and unappreciated.聽 We #8217;re hoping this project will change that.
#8220;Donut Dollies is a little-known story about the Vietnam War that deserves to be told and Norm Anderson seems the perfect filmmaker to tell it. Not only does he have a personal connection to the subject, but he has the filmmaking skills to vividly portray the complexity of these women #8217;s experiences in a tragic war that many Americans would still like to forget we fought. #8221; 鈥撀燤ark Jonathan Harris, three-time Academy Award-Winning Filmmaker and Documentarian
89 Comments
Eric r. Galant. (F TROOP, 17th CAV, 1971-1972)
said:
This sounds like a really great documentary/movie. I never was lucky enough to meet these #8220;young sheroes #8221; but I know they made a difference in many young men #8217;s lives by being there.
I can #8217;t wait to see it. I would be more than honored to contribute to your undertaking.
June 27, 2014
Reply
li
Vietvet52
said:
I remember seeing you all once ,
December 21, 2014
Reply
li
Rick Wilcox
said:
Just read the article in the Berkshire Eagle. Happy you are saving this important part of the history of the war in Vietnam. I remember Dorset from her time in Stockbridge and never saw her without a smile. We were in Vietnam at the same time, something I just learned this week.
January 7, 2015
Reply
li
Lloyd Lapore , Jr .
said:
I had just arrived in Nam a few weeks prior to seeing my first Donut Dolli . She was at Camp
Eagle with the Bob HopeTroupe ,,
She was on the stage with Bob !
Ironically a fellow RVN VET , got
On a website with her ,,PENNI EVANS , on it ! I soon got in touch with her ! It is my Desire to Help Her amp; especially THESE
BEAUTIFUL DONUT DOLLIES
ORGANIZATION ! Thank ALL of
these Donut Dollies for THEIR SERVICE TO US . Let #8217;s keep them
in our HEARTS amp; assist them in
THEIR NEEDS NOW , Lloyd Lapore Jr. MSG USAR RETIRED
January 23, 2015
Reply
li
kerry "Doc" pardue
said:
They were the best, my donut dolly was Emily Strange who was assigned to 9th Infantry and the Mobile Riverine Force
EMILY #8211;From one of your guys
In the midst of the 60鈥檚
She found herself confused
She was challenged to come see and do her part
So instead of becoming a part of the problem
She became part of the solution instead
She came to make a difference
The odd thing about the Vietnam War
It makes no difference if you male or female
Soldier or civilian it impacts your soul
She bore the risks of combat
Same as you and me
She served us all with fidelity
Some will say she didn鈥檛 serve
I will tell them that they are wrong
She is as much a Veteran 鈥揳s us all
Emily, raised in Atlanta
With her charm and her grace
Became a Donut Dollie in a faraway place
She became a beacon of light鈥 she brought us hope
With her smile and round-eyes
She took us to another time and place 鈥 away from the war
She didn鈥檛 carry a weapon
She came with fun and games 鈥 she did her part
More importantly she became a part of the soldiers heart
As I look back on memories of the past
I recall with a certain fondness
Her beauty with a southern voice
Thanks for doing your part
You are not forgotten
You became part of our heart
The gal from Georgia 鈥 our Donut Dollie
A soldier鈥檚 friend indeed
WELCOME HOME EMILY 鈥 my sister鈥
WELCOME HOME indeed
漏Copyright 2003 by Kerry 鈥淒oc鈥 Pardue
February 5, 2015
Reply
Richard Sims
said:
11-11-1992 Austin City Limits did a wonderful show #8220;In Country #8221; a Veterans Day tribute performed by very talented veterans.
Kris Kristofersen was the host.
Emily Strange was one of the guests.
Emily Strange was an American Red Cross Donut Dolly with the 9th Infantry Division and Mobile Riverine Force in Vietnam (1968-69) and Barbara Hagar of the US Army Special Services-Dong Tam, Vietnam (1969)
Emily sang a wonderful song #8220;Incoming #8221; that Emily Strange and Barbara Hagar wrote while they were in a bunker as Donut Dollies in Vietnam.
November 13, 2016
Reply
Richard Sims
said:
I called Barbara Hagar minutes after the #8220;In Country #8221; program and Barbara Hagar and Emily Strange got in touch with each other. Richard Sims
September 15, 2017
Reply
li
li
betty
said:
What a touching tribute.
Thank you for Emily and all of us.
April 9, 2017
Reply
li
Kim Kollatta
said:
A touching tribute to Emily. I have no idea if Emily ever saw this. However, I want you as well as anyone who reads this to know that Emily Anne Strange passed away on July 12, 2016 in Johnson Creek, Wisconsin. Feel free to leave this at her online Find A Grave Memorial # 181374885.
July 15, 2017
Reply
li
li
Gary Thompson
said:
i served in Vietnam 1967-68. Returning to it in 2006 was the best thing i ever did to help my #8220;healing #8221; from that experience. I know these ladies will find it as well.
February 5, 2015
Reply
li
Robert Preston
said:
Remember the donut dollies in Qui Nhon and the boost in morale they gave in talking to and seeing them. Loved the song they sang at the end of your video. Brings back memories. Looking forward to seeing the documentary. I saw on a web site a couple if years ago where some sailors went back to our base in Qui Nhon. There is nothing left there on our base. Just remnants of a pier.
February 5, 2015
Reply
Gerry W. Howard
said:
Me too, on a stopover to be treated at the 67th EVAC Hosp.
March 18, 2017
Reply
li
li
Sharon Cummings
said:
I was a DD in Vietnam from April 66-April 67. I hope you will take the time to visit my site and see my FAQs and photos. I have hundreds of photos posted elsewhere. Please contact me if you want to know more about my experiences.
http://www.crescentwing.com/donutdollie/
February 5, 2015
Reply
li
Monte Olsen
said:
i wasn #8217;t lucky enough to see or meet any of the donut dollies, but I knew they were there in country and appreciated the very much. Welcome home dear ladies, and thanks for being there. You made a huge difference.
February 17, 2015
Reply
li
Jim Dodge
said:
Hello Dorset!
I am so glad that you are making this return visit back to Vietnam. If you are spending a few days right in Saigon, I mean Ho Chi Minh City, please be careful crossing the streets as there are so many scooters swarming around! Last year I returned to Saigon and went to the Ben Thanh market. It is an amazing place to interact directly with the Vietnamese people.
March 1, 2015
Reply
skip Sutton
said:
yes crossing the streets anywhere in a city was a free for all. Scooters amp; bike riders would open up like the lane of traffic at the last possible second #8230;maybe.
February 17, 2016
Reply
li
li
Arlie Matthews
said:
Donut Dollies were as important to the Vietnam veteran as were the Bob Hope Christmas shows mainly because these ladies were throughout Vietnam continuously throughout the entire year. They brought their smiles and happy personalities offering the GI a chance to enjoy a friendly face #8220;from back in the real world #8221;. They were like your sister, your girlfriend #8211; they helped you to make the best of a difficult time in your life.
March 31, 2015
Reply
li
patty fortenberry
said:
I too was a Donut Dolly in Viet Nam. I was there during 1967 and 1968, and was stationed in Lai Khe, Danang, and Chu Chi, then later back to Lai Khe. This still remains the most phenomenal time in my life. I am flooded with unbelievable memories and cherish them all. I would do it all over again as would these women who are making the trip back to do this documentary. My one regret is that in all these years I have never had the chance to go back to Viet Nam myself. It is truly amazing that so few people know so little, if anything, about our program there. Thank God I married a soldier whom I met there at that tim because he completely understands what it all meant to me. My very best wishes for a successful film!!!
April 3, 2015
Reply
li
Skip Sutton
said:
I remember the Dollies at Tuy Hoa. Air Force Base in #8217;70. They did a wonderful job. I was an Army MP who worked part time at FM Tuy Hoa (Gary Layne air name) which was located in the Red Cross center. I was also stationed for awhile in Nha Trang in #8217;69.
January 11, 2016
Reply
li
Deedee
said:
I am SO glad you got out of there! The Dollies must have been so appreciated. When I think of you there I think of #8220;MASH. #8221; XXXOOO
January 11, 2016
Reply
li
Margy Hoogland
said:
I have just viewed the Trailer for #8220;The My Hero Project #8221; regarding The Donut Dollies, as I have viewed it before, with absolute admiration and respect for the Stars and the Movie-Makers #8230;..Thank you so much, may we Always Remember, Never Forget #8230;the sacrifices so many made, for their fellow residents of the planet #8230;
January 17, 2016
Reply
li
Maggie Connor
said:
I, too, was a DD in Nam #8230;.Danang in 71 (with a TDY to Long Binh in Dec.) had my #8220;15 minutes of fame #8221; when Bob Hope called me up on stage to salute the work we did during his show (He called the whole unit up after I got up there!); transferred to Cam Ranh Army, with trips to Plekiu #8230; a memorable year #8230;Like Pat Fortenberry #8217;s comment, I too married a GI I met in Danang #8230;.Our oldest son, an Iraq Veteran, just came back from a visit to Nam that he took for his law office #8230;.he says we really need to go back!
We #8217;ll see!
I am happy for Dorset and Mary!
You have a great son, Dorset!
February 16, 2016
Reply
Mike Barber
said:
I was in Da Nang Apr 71-Mar 72. Where you there when the rocket hit the USO building? I was in the 366th CES which was about a quarter mile from there.
Thanks for your service!!
June 23, 2016
Reply
Maggie Connor
said:
Hey, Mike!
THANKS for your Service #8230;and WELCOME HOME!
No, I wasn #8217;t there when the USO got hit #8230;had been transferred to Cam Ranh Army by then #8230;Our Center was right across from there, so I guess it would have been pretty scary for the Donut Dollies still there #8230;
June 26, 2016
Reply
Tim Busch
said:
I worked in the Army Communications Center in Cam Ranh Bay in 70-71. I was the contact person responsible for notifying the Red Cross of death messages received at the Communications Center. This helped our guys get emergency leave more rapidly and got them home to their loved ones,
I remember dealing with a Red Cross Representative name Sonny (male) and one of the girls named Pagent.
May 9, 2018
Reply
Jim
said:
Dear Tim,
Thank you for sharing this memory. Unfortunately, the name Pagent doesn #8217;t appear in our far from complete list of Donut Dollies who served in Korea and Vietnam, but hopefully someone will recognize her name and share some information here. We thank you for your service!
Sincerely,
Jim Gardner
The Donut Dollies Documentary Team
May 11, 2018
Reply
li
li
li
li
li
Ken Adams
said:
I was in Lai Khe. In 1971 my sister was a Donut Dollie ( #8217;70- #8217;71). We passed each other, she was leaving and was I arriving in Cam Rahn and we saw each other for 1 hour. Her name is Lindy Adams. She a lot braver than me. Thanks to all DD #8217;s
Ken Silver Spurs cobra
March 24, 2016
Reply
li
Edward Monaghan
said:
I was in Bien Hoa 1967-1968 and remember the DD coming down on the flight line and it was so nice to see them!!!!!
June 23, 2016
Reply
li
Jenn whiddon
said:
I would like to know of my school friend Anne Smyth #8216;s time there. I would like to do something in our hometown to remember her .
June 23, 2016
Reply
li
Joan Scarborough Boyle
said:
I was a DD in Nam from June 67-June 68- stationed in Bien Hoa ( and forward to Dak To) with the 173rd Airborne, then Long Binh, Phan Rang(Air Force) and last Mac V in Pleiku. It changed my life. Coming home was very hard and I ended up going back to work for the Red Cross, in Service to Military Families, as the only caseworker for the eastern half of the US Navy and Marine Corps amputees at Philadelphia Naval Hospital. Spending time with them during the day, and in #8220;the world #8221; at night helped me adjust as much as I helped them. Spent some of the best years of my life with those brave men , in both locations. The latter assignment eventually led me into nursing. I have nurse friends, from Vietnam,, who want me to go back. I hear it #8217;s gorgeous.
June 24, 2016
Reply
Don Brown
said:
I was in several places in #8217;69, but lost my best friend from pilot training in #8220;Huns #8221; in #8217;68 at Phan Rang. Knew your work in Tan Son Nhut, Pleiku, and DaNang. Ended up flying in and out of Laos. Hope to see an exhibit for you guys at the National Museum Of the Air Force in Dayton. You were #8220;Sheroes #8221; for sure.
June 26, 2016
Reply
li
Nan Reckart Eaton
said:
Joan Scarborough Boyle, I feel certain that I worked with you at Philadelphia Naval Hospital. I was assigned there as a caseworker from April, 1968 #8211; July, 1969 when I was transferred overseas. Mary Pat Hannigan was my supervisor and Barbara Spooner was the HFD. Virginia Meyers also worked the amputee wards. The others that I remember being there were Anna Barger, Ellen Jones, Diana Fleiss, Joyce Rice and Gale Valentine. I wonder if you kept in touch with any of them, I can remember some of the faces of the girls in Recreation, but not names. I would love to hear from you to reminisce. I am in several DD-SRAO groups on Facebook and the Yahoo groups list serve. Hope all is well.
July 13, 2016
Reply
li
li
Ann Mitchell (Kilty)
said:
I was also in Bien Hoa, 70 -71 #8230;.had a hard time adjusting to The World too #8230;..a tiny bit of PTSD but nothing like the GIs #8230;.went to Europe and bummed around for a year #8230;.came back and worked at Ft. Sam Houston in San Antonio for a few years as a rec worker at the burn unit there. Also certainly changed my life #8230;.such a gift! So grateful for so many experiences
June 25, 2016
Reply
li
ED EATON
said:
Thank you all for caring when it seemed no one did!
Ed Eaton
3/6oth 9th ID
July 15, 2016
Reply
li
Darryl Dunkelberger
said:
Thank you all for giving us that little piece of home while we were so far away from ours. What you did for our morale was really appreciated
August 26, 2016
Reply
li
Ray Jasso
said:
I was at Phan Rang Air Force Base and Da Nang Air Force Base, 70,71. While shopping at Tower Record Store in 83, I recognized this blonde with a French braid. I began to talk to her and mentioned that French braid. She said she was a Donut Dollies at Phan Rang Air Force Base ,70. I remembered her because of her braid. I saw her in San Diego CA . I sure would like to reconnect. My email is r #97; #x79; #x6a;as #115; #x6f; #x35; #64;g #109; #x61; #x69;l. #x63; #x6f; #x6d;
September 13, 2016
Reply
li
Ann Mitchell (Kilty)
said:
I was at Bien Hoa, Quin Nhon, and Chu Lai in 70-71 but not sure who you are speaking of #8230;.Lorinda was a redhead who might have been there?
September 15, 2016
Reply
li
James L Johnson
said:
I I was flying out of NaTrang Vietnam and I #8217;met a donut dolly there, her name was Charlotte Ruggallo. She was from the East Coast of New Jersey and she was a very very special woman. I #8217;ve never forgotten her and she will always be very special to me. Jim Johnson, ,Army aviator/18th Aviation, Low Slow Reliable
October 8, 2016
Reply
li
William Haack
said:
Just a quick FYI. Chapter 101 Vietnam Veterans of America, Wisconsin Rapids, WI recently voted unanimously to initiate a program that we hope will culminate in granting full veteran status and eligibility to join the VVA to the Donut Dollies of Vietnam. These ladies served #8220;in country #8221; and in the same combat zones. If you feel the same as we do, please contact me on either my personal page or thru American Heroes Cafe #8211; Central Wisconsin.
November 19, 2016
Reply
betty burgess grandison
said:
William,
How wonderful is that? I hope that works out.
April 9, 2017
Reply
li
li
Maggie Dutilly
said:
WOW!
I am fighting back tears at that news!
THANK YOU, Mr. Haack!
November 20, 2016
Reply
li
Maggie Dutilly
said:
I tried to go to that page recommended to show support to this, effort in Wisconsin, but am not a Facebook person, so couldn #8217;t . I hope Mr. Haack checks back to see this message of support!
November 20, 2016
Reply
li
William Haack
said:
Maggie:
I don #8217;t spend a lot of time on Facebook myself so if you or anyone supports this idea you can let me know at #x77; #104;a #x61; #x63; #107;7 #x30; #x40; #99;h #x61; #x72;te #x72; #x2e;ne #x74; We have a local Donut Dollie and she is still serving coffee and donuts to vets thru the Heroes Cafe in Stevens Point, WI.
November 20, 2016
Reply
li
David Cappps
said:
OMG!!! Thank you ladies for just everything one could imagine, as I woke up from being in a coma from 02/18/68 until about this day in history, as I was shot thru the brain in Hue City during TET, my first encounter was at the 249 th General Hospital in Japan #8230;, battleforhue.com God Bless each and everyone of you!!!!! Thank you so much for everything!!! Especially writing my parents a few letters!!! I shall always be indebted to each and everyone of you from Japan to the Portsmouth naval hospital..
V/r
David Capps
March 6, 2017
Reply
li
joan mckniff
said:
I was a Donut Dollie in VN 66-67 at 4 different posts. No cookies anywhere. I hope you won #8217;t generalize about the 600 plus of us over several years based on the experiences/views of some. Cookies is just a small example. I never imagined I could get the guys to forget the war, just get their minds off the worst of it for a few minutes or up to one hour. That #8217;s a more important example.
March 21, 2017
Reply
Dwight Byrd
said:
Joan were you at Cu-Chi ?? I was there in Dtroop 3/4 Cav and have some pictures of some of you Girls but don #8217;t remember any names to go with the pictures !!!!!!!!!!!!!
February 5, 2019
Reply
li
li
Harold Oakley
said:
I was a chopper pilot in Nam 1966-1967 flying out of Bien Hoa Air Base. What a privilege it was to transport these Dollies to the outlying units. These flights were so eagerly sought after that the pilots drew straws/flipped to see who would win. What a joy it was just to see a hometown girl. Thank all of you for your service.
April 1, 2017
Reply
li
Susan
said:
Thanks, Harold., for you kind remarks. Lisa is my dear friend.
April 2, 2017
Reply
li
Jim Mummah
said:
There is a reunion of those of us who served at Cam Ranh Bay coming up. It will be Sep. 28 #8211; Oct. 1 in Dayton, OH. I was in CRB 68-9 and the Red Cross Center was built on Herky Hill during that time. I have some pics from there.
Our group is wondering if there are any Dollies out there who would like to attend our reunion. All the info is on Facebook @ 2017 Cam Rahn Bay Reunion. Hope to hear from some of you wonderful ladies.
April 14, 2017
Reply
li
Don Brown
said:
Jim Mummah, I hope you get a response from the Dollies. I #8217;m hoping you will use part of the reunion time to visit the National Museum of the Air Force. I landed at Cam Rahn in 68 numerous times in C-141 #8217;s, and flew airevac out of there to Yokota. Ended up in country in a Recon Outfit in Saigon in 69. The Dollies deserve a mention and an exhibit in the Museum. If I can help make that happen I would be delighted.
April 15, 2017
Reply
li
Daniel S. Van Koevering
said:
Dan S. Van Koevering: With NO disrespect meant or implied to the Donut Dollies themselves, as I #8217;m sure my experience was either a misunderstanding or glitch in Red Cross policies. In 1967, coming back to Cu-Chi base camp (25th Infantry Division) after being out in the grunt on operations, myself and several other buddies were greeted by Red Cross personnel that may or may not have been actual designated Donut Dollies. Anyway, they had coffee and donuts for us #8212; #8212;FOR SALE. We all respectfully declined.
April 20, 2017
Reply
joan mckniff
said:
I was a Donut Dollie, 66-67, including a stint as Unit Director, Cu Chi, 25th Infantry Division December 66 to late spring when I was transferred to open a new unit at Xuan Loc, 11th Armored Cav. Before Cu Chi, I was the Director at Lai Khe, one brigade of First ID. The nickname Donut Dolly was a left over from Korea where hot coffee and donuts were a cold weather treat. I didn #8217;t see or serve a one in Viet Nam. Any coffee we served, especially in Cu Chi where we did not have a center, we were all mobile, any coffee we served was made by Mess Hall guys and either served there or put in back of a jeep or a truck to serve on a line, usually guys lined up to board choppers to go out on a large scale operation. We never sold a drop! In fact in my day, we didn #8217;t welcome guys back as they landed. Figured what they want was to get back, get a shower, a beer, and see if there was any mail for them. I know of no, zero, zilch selling of coffee and donuts by Red Cross in Viet Nam. Afraid you #8217;re retreading an old WWII story. And by the way, what on earth is #8220;in the grunt #8221;? With no disrespect, were you a grunt? who might have been in the field, forward, at a LZ, but not #8220;in the grunt. #8221;
May 3, 2017
Reply
PAUL FOREL
said:
I agree with you, Joan- that #8220;in the grunt #8221; sounds suspiciously like someone who was never in the field and maybe not even in the Army.
I spent eighteen months there and am 66. I #8217;ve never heard that phrase.
Paul
IV CORPS/Cu Chi/25th ID July #8211; Dec #8217;70
I CORPS/Camp Eagle/Eagle Dustoff/101 Abn Div (Ambl) Jan #8211; Dec #8217;71
July 20, 2017
Reply
joan mckniff
said:
Thanks, joan VN 66-67
July 20, 2017
Reply
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Howard Haynes
said:
Do you know a Jacqueline Fooshe who was a DD in Danang in 66-67? I owe her
a big thanks. Would you happen to know how to locate her.
September 21, 2017
Reply
joan mckniff
said:
I #8217;m sorry but I never met her or heard any news of her. Back in those pre email days, it as way to easy to miss hearing of colleagues at other posts or keeping in touch.
Best wishes, Joan
September 22, 2017
Reply
li
Jacqueline Fooshe
said:
WOW! Just found this today #8230;over a year after you posted!! A big thanks??!!! It鈥檚 been a long time #8230;. thank you for your gift and great memories #8230;. a long time ago!
I transferred from Danang to Cam Ranh Bay Army as recreation director and eventually transferred to Hospital SMH program stationed at Ft Bragg 鈥68-鈥69; then to Germany!
Hope time has treated you well!
December 1, 2018
Reply
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Cherie Rankin
said:
Thank you, Joan! I can #8217;t believe that old rumor is surfacing about Vietnam Donut Dollies. I personally NEVER saw any DD sell Anything in VN. Nor did I sell anything. In the rec centers we served kool aid and coffee #8211; No Charge! We kool aided the flight lines #8211; Free! The rest of the time we were airborn carrying our prop bags #8211; never any cookies, coffee or donuts., Don #8217;t think I ever saw a donut the whole year I was VN. Cherie Rankin VN 70-71 Danang, Cam Rahn Army and Phan Rang.
August 2, 2018
Reply
joan mc kniff
said:
Just saw this. Thanks. joan
December 8, 2018
Reply
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li
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Tina Porter
said:
No disrespect to you Daniel, but the Vietnam Donut Dollies never sold coffee and donuts. In fact, one of my fellow Dollies was stabbed to death in CuChi 1970 by a GI. She gave her life to make yours better and you hold a grudge over imaginary coffee and donuts?
September 13, 2018
Reply
Jim
said:
Dear Tina,
Here #8217;s a post that can shed some light on the charging for coffee and donuts myth #8211; http://www.donutdollies.com/in-the-news/free-donuts We hope that this link helps educate all who come to our website to learn more about the Donut Dollies story.
Sincerely,
Jim Gardner
The Donut Dollies Documentary Team
September 14, 2018
Reply
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Don Old Guy
said:
Sad, true story, Tina. After my first tour, in Recon, I returned to C-141 #8217;s and went in to CuChi one night with a load of troops who exited the ramp while the ROK #8217;s were going after the #8220;bad boys #8221; outside the perimeter who were making a #8220;welcoming party #8221; of mortar and rocket drops. The average age of those guys was probably 19, and after many hours in the back of that #8220;bent wing subsonic bug sucker #8221; they were looking forward to getting off, until the clamshells opened and the ramp dropped. I had talked to several who had been told that #8220;as soon as you are done with your job, there #8217;ll be Donut Dolly with cookies and Kool-Aid. #8221; You were famous even then. I, too, believe Daniel has OD #8217;d on #8220;Full Metal Jacket #8221; and #8220;Deer Hunter #8221; fantasies of those that were never there.
September 14, 2018
Reply
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Slater Davis
said:
Don #8217;t know if you want pictures. I put one in my book of a Donut Dolly giving one of our guys a #8220;hair do #8221;. Rene Johnson saw my picture on Facebook and knew the Dolly in the picture. Put us in touch with each other. Pretty cool.
May 9, 2017
Reply
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Steve Fortenberry
said:
Anyone who says Red Cross girls (Donut Dollies) sold coffee or donuts or anything else is lying, and I DO mean disrespect. I was an infantryman in Vietnam and after meeting a Donut Dolly we spent a lot of time together when I wasn #8217;t in the field. I know what they did and didn #8217;t do. They were honorable, intelligent, dedicated young women, who volunteered and were paid a pittance for their service. They were patriotic and did more than their part when many men were hiding in Canada. These ladies gave their time, and in some cases their lives to support the troops. They do not get VA assistance, even though, in many cases, they were also exposed to Agent Orange, were mortared, rocketed, and saw the carnage of war. Now they are forgotten by history and all but those who got to know them, appreciate them and in my case, love them. How many people today even know they were there? If you say something about one of them in a negative way in my presence, you #8217;d be better off spitting on the flag. Which I also wouldn #8217;t reccommend in my presence.
July 20, 2017
Reply
joan mckniff
said:
Thank you so very much.
Doughnut Dollie, VN 66-67
July 20, 2017
Reply
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Marj Connor Dutilly
said:
THANK YOU from this DONUT DOLLIE, too, Steve!
It been a long time coming that someone would openly stand up for us and what we did!
YOU, STEVE, are my hero today!!
Maggie Connor Dutilly Danang 1971 Cam Ranh Army 1972
July 21, 2017
Reply
li
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Ronald Raccioppi
said:
I give all you Donut Dollies a lot of credit and respect for putting your young lives on hold for the troops. Looking forward to see the documentary since I was also in NhaTrang, Thu Hoa, Phy My and Bong Son 66-67. I have met one Donut Dollie in 66 named Ginny Lusinbrink in Nha Trang 1966. I salute you all.
September 10, 2017
Reply
li
james mcclain
said:
I am looking for a donut dolly who was in Vietnam 1969 from the Richmond Indiana. can you help me?
September 15, 2017
Reply
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Vincent lloyd
said:
I was in 1stmaw Mag-11 Mabs-11 security section in Danamg in 69to70, there was a Donut Dollie from Alabama, and I can #8217;t remember her name, but she would go to a hot LZ. Thy number (1) Thank you for your time Vincent lloyd
September 18, 2017
Reply
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Gary D. Ford
said:
James Allen Logue (1969-70) served with Alpha, 4/31, 196th LIB, Americal Division, based at LZ West. A rifleman, he was a professional photographer before he was drafted. He took 2500 photographs while in the war. I #8217;m a writer who, with Jim, interviewed 70 members of Alpha who served in 69 and 70 and who appear in Jim #8217;s photographs. One he took was of a soldier with a DD with #8220;Kate #8221; on her nameplate. In the 25 September 1970 issue of Southern Cross, is a story about a DD, Katherine Elizabeth Beckwith,, based at Chu Lai. She was a native of Downs, KS, but raised in San Antonio, TX and graduated from Southern Methodist University in Dallas. Jim and I have his photographs and my manuscript with a publisher. I would appreciate any information about #8220;Kate #8221; and hope I might be able to send a copy of the photo to see it was of her. I was not in Vietnam; still I hear from all the guys how much they appreciate your service. You, too, are veterans. Well Done. Welcome Home!
October 2, 2017
Reply
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Leroy TeCube
said:
I am a Vietnam veteran (11Bravo) who wrote a book of experiences of the war (Year in Nam: A Native American Soldier #8217;s Story). On pages 128-129, I mentioned the Donut Dollies. I say again, thank God for the Donut Dollies.
October 8, 2017
Reply
Ann Mitchell
said:
Wow, I had no idea our presence meant so much. Thanks for remembering
Ann
October 9, 2017
Reply
DrZ
said:
Ann.
You ladies will probably never understand how much you meant to us. You listened to us while we rambled on #8230;.laughed with us and even cried with us. You helped to remind us there was a real world out there. A world you left behind to visit and support us.
Please remember that your presence and kind words were often the armor we wore those days.
Semper Fi, welcome home, and thank you for your service.
Z
November 9, 2017
Reply
li
li
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Saigon Steve
said:
(1968-1969) #8212; Phu Cat AFB, Vietnam (Central Highlands):
One of my USAF motor pool duties was to drive (21 miles) from Phu Cat AFB to Qui Nhon to pick up two #8220;Red Cross Donut Dollies #8221; at their mobile trailer and escort them to the base.. From the back of our pick-up truck they handed out Kool-Aid, donuts, smiles, and welcome conversation to the troops.. At the end of the day they boarded an aircraft back to Qui Nhon. #8212; as it was too dangerous to drive them back at night.
At the time, it did not occur to me how important they were. I know now!
October 22, 2017
Reply
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Larry R Huck
said:
My lady was a Donut Dollie. She is still and always has been very special.
When I introduce her to fellow Vets and mention the fact to them. They always
step back and give her an extra thanks and smile.
Thank you to all of you and you also deserve the #8220;WELCOME HOME #8221;
November 18, 2017
Reply
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Jay Tate
said:
During the fall of 1970 through the fall of 1971, I was privileged to serve as an Army Aviator with a team of great and selfless Soldiers known as The Comancheros, Alpha Company, 101st Aviation Battalion, 101st Airborne Division at Camp Eagle, located in the Hue-Phu Bai area of South Vietnam. On many occasions I also had the privilege of flying our Donut Dollies to remote Fire Support Bases and outposts scattered throughout the 101st Airborne Division鈥檚 area of operations so they could perform their mission of bringing a morale boost to our Solders鈥 our hard fighting American troops.
These ladies鈥 our Donut Dollies鈥 were for many of our Soldiers the embodiment of a sister, a girlfriend, and yes, even a mother they left behind. Many of these Soldiers were just one or two years out of high school. The presence of a Donut Dollie took away from these Soldiers a bit of the harshness of war鈥 if for only a few hours during their visits. Our Donut Dollies were subjected to the same horrors of war as were our Soldiers themselves, i.e., mortar attacks, rocket attacks, roadside explosives, small arms fire, and Agent Orange sprays. Yet, these non-combatant 鈥渁ngles of mercy鈥 who served selflessly, have NO benefits such as medical; benefits that any honorably discharged veteran who may have served even less time in a combat zone when compared to that service of our Donut Dollies. This is a travesty!!!
Secondly, our Donut Dollies have no national monument resting on the hallowed grounds where resides The Vietnam Wall, the 3 American Soldiers in Vietnam Monument, and the Combat Nurses Monument in our National Capital. Yet, these God fearing, selfless ladies served alongside of us day after day, witnessing the horrors and harshness of war for at least one year. They were a part of us. We cared for them. They cared for us. They need to be represented among us on that hallowed ground. If nothing more than a monument depicting a Donut Dollie handing a cookie or a piece of mail to a battle wary Soldier鈥 allowing him a small respite from the grueling nature of war.
This is a national call to all Vietnam Veterans to flood the offices of our elected officials in Washington, DC to propose and pass legislation granting these ladies鈥 our Donut Dollies鈥 the benefits they richly deserve. This is also a national call to our elected officials in Washington, DC to propose and pass legislation to erect a proper monument depicting the selfless and caring service these ladies performed for our troops鈥 Soldiers, Marines, Sailors, Airmen鈥 while in Vietnam. We all served together鈥 we should be memorialized together!
November 29, 2017
Reply
Maggie Connor Dutilly
said:
THANK YOU, Jay, for your kind words #8230;
I was one of the Donut Dollies your Unit transported to Dong Ha, and surrounding bases on the DMZ from Camp Eagle #8230;We so appreciated your help in getting us safely to the forward areas and back!
GOD BLESS YOU and WELCOME HOME!
November 30, 2017
Reply
Robert Sanford
said:
Maggie did you serve with Penni Evans and Susan Bradshaw in Quang Tri? I served with Echo 1/11th Inf. June 70-May71 and would have probably met you there. Thank you for serving. What you gals did deserves recognition.
November 30, 2017
Reply
Maggie Connor Dutilly
said:
Thanks , Robert, for your service and WELCOME HOME!!
I got to Nam in Aug. #8217;71, after the Quang Tri Donut Dollie Unit closed #8230;I was stationed in Danang and we covered the northern I Corps area after those ladies derosed. I knew Penni and Susan, but was stationed in MR I after they closed that Unit.
November 30, 2017
Reply
li
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Ann Mitchell-Kilty
said:
Thank you Jay #8230;.after all these years it means so much to hear your words as well as the other kind sentiments of those who served. I was inBien Hoa, Qui Nhon, Chu Lai #8211; 70-71. Found it tough to come back to the world #8230;.spent a year traveling around Europe #8230;..eventually came back to work in recreation for ARC at Ft.Sam Houston, San Antonio #8230;..It would be great to have some VA research or recognition of the DD exposure to Agent Orange but I don鈥檛 know if that will ever happen. Anyway, thanks to all who served: military and civilian
Ann Mitchell DD 70-71
December 1, 2017
Reply
li
li
Dennis Churchill
said:
Cam Rahn Bay amp; Tuy Hoa AB, #8217;68- #8217;69. I so remember the girls coming out to my plane and offering cool aid and cookies. Just to see and talk to them made the day much brighter. I have and will always have a special place in my heart for them. They deserve to be recognized for their unselfish giving.
December 18, 2017
Reply
li
Kim Crumb
said:
Jay. I spent from Jan. to Dec. of #8217;71 with E Co. !/327th 101st. Did you ever transport two Donut Dollies and an officer out to O.P. Destroyer located near the Ashau? You might recall a small hand painted sign by the tiny landing pad which read #8220;Welcome to O.P. Bien F***ed. #8221; The girls brought Red Cross packages to us and a garbage can filled with iced sodas and beer. This would have been in March of #8217;71 during Lam Son 17. Two mortar teams, three of us FDC and a rifle platoon spent 55 days there. Resupply had dried up, leaving us short of water, c-rats and ammo. DX fatigues never did show. We #8217;d been there a couple of weeks or so when a slick arrived with the Dollies. Against the officers #8216;advice #8217;, they stayed for several hours. We #8217;d been visited by the Dollies at Bastonge and B-Ham, but when they showed at the O.P. we were surprised as hell.
These young women had taken a serious risk coming out to us. In my humble opinion for all the reasons you brought up, they earned and deserve VA benefits. The guy who wrote that they sold coffee and donuts falls under the category of a #8220;lying sack of sh**. #8221;
December 24, 2017
Reply
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Alan Stefanowicz
said:
As a Vietnam veteran, I really look forward to seeing the Donut Dollies documentary. They did such great work and got to experience the day to day life of a soldier. Needless to say, their lives were as equally at risk as that of the brave military men fighting the battles. The story of these beautiful women must be told and one that must never be forgotten.
February 13, 2018
Reply
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Jeff Pearl
said:
My aunt ( Charlotte #8221; Sue #8221; Hudson) was in Vietnam with ARC 1969-70, She said she never charged any soldiers for food or drinks and not sure where those stories come from. She volunteered because she wanted to do something to help. It turned out to be one the things in her life that she always felt good/proud about doing. I have several slides and photos that she took while there.
September 13, 2018
Reply
li
Page Johnson
said:
I am searching for Donut Dollie, Cynthia Colburn in connection with a biography of Major Walter Joseph Potock, USAF.
Major Potock was highly decorated officer (SS, DFC, AM (13)). who served in the 20th amp; 21st TASS as an O-1 Bird Dog pilot #8217;67- #8217;68. In August 1967 he was flying out Kontum. On August 24, he participated in SAR operations of a downed UH1C, marking its location those of its survivors for SAR helicopters.
On August 24, 1967, Cynthia (Cindy?) Colburn was onboard a UHIC that had departed Polei Kleng, near Pleiku Airfield, on a combat support liaison mission to Plei Krong, Pleiku Province, South Vietnam. The 4th Infantry, with the assistance of the 25th Infantry Division and 1st Cavalry (Airmobile), were conducting an operation called Paul Revere IV, an ongoing effort to halt enemy activity near the Cambodian border.
The U-H1C (one report says it was a U-H1H), Serial #66-12526, of the 119th Attack Helicopter Company (AHC) crash landed in Se San River, near Kontum, Pleiku Province, not far from the Cambodian border. The official report states the A/C was on a combat support mission flying at low-level along the river. While attempting a tight 180 turn the A/C was caught in a downdraft and crashed in the river in about 10 feet of swiftly moving water. Unofficially, it was reported by a member of the 119th AHC that the A/C was flying too low and fast. When the A/C banked sharply the rotor blades hit the water resulting in a crash.
Onboard were:
WO Richard N. Morrison, Pilot A/C Commander 鈥 Rescued
WO Dayton Witherall, Pilot 鈥 Rescued
SSG Ronald L. Holtzman, Gunner 鈥 KIA (body not recovered)
SFC Richard M. Allard, Crew Chief 鈥 KIA (body not recovered)
2LT Kenneth B. Goff 鈥 KIA (body not recovered)
2LT Richard J. Schell 鈥 KIA (body not recovered)
1LT Sterling A. Wall 鈥 KIA (body recovered)
SGM John R. Ulp 鈥 Rescued
Miss Cynthia Colburn 鈥 Rescued
Air searches were conducted on August 24th, 25th, and 26th. Major Potock was part of the initial SAR mission. Rescue helicopters arrived 45 minutes after the crash and rescued four of the nine people onboard the A/C. SSG Ronald L. Holtzman of White Post, VA, had called out to Morrison, the A/C commander, that he could not swim. His body was seen drifting away downstream from the crash site and was recovered the following month.
Due to the swift current the other survivors were also carried downstream. Major Potock arrived on the scene shortly after the crash and identified an oil slick on the river and marked it with smoke. He located the survivors downstream and marked their locations as well.
The U.S. Army acknowledged that as the mission was combat related. Miss Colburn was on the A/C illegally. Women serving in Vietnam were not supposed to be placed in combat situations. It is not clear in the official record why she was on the aircraft, although Phyllis H. Allard (see below), SFC Richard Allard #8217;s mother, said that the aircraft was carrying passengers en-route from a hospital and that Colburn was a Red Cross worker. At present it is unclear whether Cynthia was a member of the Supplemental Recreation Activities Overseas (SRAO) program or in the Service to Military Hospitals (SMH).
Three of those onboard, Allard, Goff, Schell, were initially listed as MIA. The US Army changed their status from MIA to KIA 鈥渂ody not recovered鈥 in 1978. They are likely still at the bottom of the Se San River inside their helicopter.
Interestingly, one of the more compelling POW/MIA stories from Vietnam arises from this incident. Mrs. Phyllis Dorothy (Hasterlik) Allard, of Chicago, the mother of SFC Richard Allard, travelled to Phnom Penh, Cambodia in late January 1972 to search for her son. In sworn testimony she states that she and Japanese Journalist, Hideaki Sakamoto, of the Kyodo News Service, Tokyo, met with Cambodian and Viet Cong officials who blindfolded them and took them to an underground bunker in Cambodia where her son was being held. Once inside the bunker her son was brought in to see her for several minutes. In the same bunker she says she saw approximately 25 other Americans being held captive.
Any assistance in locating Cynthia Colburn would be appreciated.
October 23, 2018
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Ginny Bradley
said:
I spent my year at Xi An, Chu Chi, Phan Rang and Cam Rahn air base and TDY many different places. I would not trade my year for anything. It was 1967/68. It was a year you saw everything. We had the first soft ice cream stand at Xi An to the Tet Offensive at Cam Rahn. I look for the names of the girls I served with but I very seldom see any. That bothers me. The guys were great. That #8217;s all I have to say for now.
Ginny Bradley
December 8, 2018
Reply
joan mc kniff
said:
I served 66-67 in Long Binh, just long enough to build and open the unit, Lai Khe, Cu Chu, and opened another unit at Xuan Loc. As UD, no TDYs, Like you I never hear about those I worked with w one* great exception. My reaction is much like yours too.
* a second one too. Shelley and I were in same class in DC, where we became friends, and then were room mates at our first post. We were friends and in touch for years after; she visited me in Mexico and Spain and I here. Very sadly, she died way too young of MS., more than 20 years ago.
December 8, 2018
Reply
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patty
said:
I agree with Ginny wholeheartedly. It was the best year of my life #8230; #8230;..used every ounce of ingenuity, courage and boldness I had in me. I would never trade those years of 1967-1968 for anything in the world and I #8217;d do it all over again in a heartbeat. The soldiers were treasures to keep forever in my mind. I was in DaNang, Chu Lai for several months, but mostly with the Big Red One in Lai Khe. Unbelievable experience and nothing I #8217;ve done in my life since can compare to it. I can #8217;t really find most of the women I served with, but wish I could. Thanks forever to all our soldiers who were #8230;..and still are #8230;..absolute HEROES.
December 8, 2018
Reply
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Don Old Guy Brown
said:
Did you know a Lance LaGrange, F-100 pilot killed in Feb of 1968? Best friend from pilot training, #8220;sole surviving son #8221; of a WWII pilot, with no requirement to go to SEA. TRying to get as much info as I can before putting a memorial #8220;plate #8221; at the AF Museum in Dayton.
December 8, 2018
Reply
li
li
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