College women in the WAC
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College women in the WAC

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Published by Women"s Army Corps, Army of the United States in [Washington, D.C .
Written in English


  • World War, 1939-1945 -- War work -- United States,
  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Women -- United States,
  • Defense industries -- Employees -- Supply and demand -- United States,
  • College graduates -- Employment -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title

ContributionsUnited States. Army. Women"s Army Corps
The Physical Object
Pagination12 p. ;
Number of Pages12
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15464276M

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This is a great book for anybody who was a WAC, knows somebody who was a WAC, or (as in my case) ever dated a WAC. It is also a great book for anybody who really wants to understand just where women fit in the history of the US Army during World War II and after, until the Women's Army Corps /5(8). The Authors. Mattie E. Treadwell, a native of Texas, holds a B.A. and an M.A. degree from the University of Texas. During World War II she was an officer, first in the WAAC and later in the WAC, holding such assignments as assistant to the Director WAC, assistant to the Air WAC Officer, and assistant to the Commandant, School of WAC Personnel Administration.   A Book Of Facts About the WAC United States Army Women's Army Corps brochure. The book "We, the American women: a documentary history" says it was published in The brochure has a document number "LB-XRPBM."Pages:   During World War II, black women who enlisted in the U.S. Army comprised the Women's Army Corps (WAC) th. In To Serve My Country, To Serve My Race, Brenda L. Moore tells the stories of the.

A club for Washington Athletic Club women. Women of the WAC (WOW) was established by a small group of charter members in and has quickly grown to include more than 80 active members. Copies of the WAC as they existed each year since are available in the WAC archive. The Statute Law Committee declares that the certified PDF publication documents in the WAC Archive area on the Office of the Code Reviser's website constitute the official publication of the Washington Administrative Code.   On , former WAC Elizabeth Bernice Barker-Johnson was honored for her service in the Six Triple Eight and presented with her college . The Women's Army Corps in World War II Over , American women served in the Women's Army Corps (WAC) during World War Members of the WAC were the first women other than nurses to serve within the ranks of the United States Army. Both the Army and the American public initially had difficulty accepting the concept of women in uniform.

The Women's Army Corps (WAC) was the women's branch of the United States was created as an auxiliary unit, the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps (WAAC) on 15 May by Public Law , and converted to an active duty status in the Army of the United States as the WAC on 1 July Its first director was Oveta Culp Hobby, a prominent woman in Texas society. Honoring Black Women’s Service. Charity Adams Earley, commander of the th Central Postal Directory Battalion in World War II, summarized the history of women in the military when she wrote in The future of women in the military seems assured. What may . Books. Earley, Charity Adams. One Woman’s Army: A Black Officer Remembers the WAC. College Station: Texas A & M University Press, Putney, Martha S. When the Nation was in Need: Blacks in the Women's Army Corps During World War II. Lanham: Scarecrow Press, Newspapers. Goldstein, Richard. WAC Media Select California Baptist, Olaeta as Preseason Favorites Octo | Women's Basketball Twitter Facebook WAC Releases Updated Schedules for Basketball, Soccer and Volleyball Octo | General News.