During both World Wars, many civilian women took up jobs in agriculture, replacing those men who went to war. The women who worked for the Women's Land Army (WLA) were commonly known as Land Girls. In forestry, Women's Timber Corps were known as Lumber Jills. At the height of the First World War the Land Army had a full-time membership of 23,000 members. The number exceeded 80,000 during the Second World War.
Teen Workers #workplace #laws http://law.remmont.com/teen-workers-workplace-laws/ #washington state laws # Teen Workers The minimum age for minors to work is 14, except under special conditions. Find out what employers, parents, teens and schools need to know for teens to work in non-agricultural jobs, including in their […]