Colonel Oveta Culp Hobby was the director of the WAAC/WAC during
554 of the women's army auxiliary corps (WAAC) were promoted to women's army corps (WAC), they were the first women to go to war other than nurses
Oveta Culp Hobby .
WAC stands for Women's Army Corps.
WAC (womens army corps)
In World War Two, a female soldier (as in the Army) was called a "WAC" ... Women's Army Corps Charles Wood
Women served in all three branches: the army (WAAC), the navy (WAVE) and the air force (WAAF). WAAC stood for Womens' Army Auxiliary Corps. Don't remember what the other two acronyms stood for.
Well when the war was going on women worked in the WAAC as nurses and radio operators. But some women worked on the ships, and helped in the making of the Atomic bomb.
to provide clerical workers, truck drivers, instructors and lab technicians for the U.S Army for World War 2. They were a response to the call for the war.
During World War II, approximately 150,000 American women served in the Women's Army Corps. The WAC was established in 1942.
21 was minimum age to enlist. 45 was upper limit
One of the nicknames for Women During WWII was "WAC"s, reffering to the Name "Womens Army Corp"
Women's Army Corps (WAC) , Waves -"Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service" .
-Industries geared up for wartime production -Creation of WAAC - Employment of woman in the war industry - Establishment of OPA and WPB (War Production Board)
During World War II, over 216,000 women were drafted into the WAAC (the army branch for women) and the WAVEs(the navy branch for women). Women who were not a part of the army stayed and often took over their husbands jobs.
women's army corps. they did men's jobs so that the men could go to war