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women curtis wright wwii | Rosie the Riveter: Women Working During World War II - 1944 Nevaire ...

women curtis wright wwii | Rosie the Riveter: Women Working During World War II - 1944 Nevaire ...

The Women's Army Corps (WAC) was the women's branch of the United States Army. It was created as an auxiliary unit, the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps (WAAC) on 15 May 1942 by Public Law 554, and converted to full status as the WAC in 1943. Its first director was Oveta Culp Hobby, a prominent society woman in Texas.

The Women's Army Corps (WAC) was the women's branch of the United States Army. It was created as an auxiliary unit, the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps (WAAC) on 15 May 1942 by Public Law 554, and converted to full status as the WAC in 1943. Its first director was Oveta Culp Hobby, a prominent society woman in Texas.

Soldier and his child in London, March 1940 (Photo by Keystone-France/Gamma-Keystone via Getty Images)

Soldier and his child in London, March 1940 (Photo by Keystone-France/Gamma-Keystone via Getty Images)

Rosie the Riveter: Women Working During World War II - The story of Helyn Potter - welder during the war.

Rosie the Riveter: Women Working During World War II - The story of Helyn Potter - welder during the war.

curtis wright buffalo ny wwii women workers | Rosie the Riveter: Women Working During World War II

curtis wright buffalo ny wwii women workers | Rosie the Riveter: Women Working During World War II

Unit 7: Women during WWII  •women rationed certain staples of goods like meat, butter, tea, coffee, gasoline, alcohol, and clothing fabrics •women organizations also helped by collecting paper, glass, metal, rubber, rags, and bones to be recycled into war supplies •they planted gardens, sewed clothes for troops an worked on farms •the government reintroduced victory bonds to help finance the war raising nearly $12 billion by the end of the war

Unit 7: Women during WWII •women rationed certain staples of goods like meat, butter, tea, coffee, gasoline, alcohol, and clothing fabrics •women organizations also helped by collecting paper, glass, metal, rubber, rags, and bones to be recycled into war supplies •they planted gardens, sewed clothes for troops an worked on farms •the government reintroduced victory bonds to help finance the war raising nearly $12 billion by the end of the war

(photo: Saybook) 1868 Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony published the women's suffrage newspaper "Revolution" in New York (NWHM).

(photo: Saybook) 1868 Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony published the women's suffrage newspaper "Revolution" in New York (NWHM).

Women during WWII, 1940s. (From photogallery "Chicago's defining moments: 1840-1963" trib.in/mVZ3Qp)

Women during WWII, 1940s. (From photogallery "Chicago's defining moments: 1840-1963" trib.in/mVZ3Qp)

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