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"They're career women, housewives, professionals, factory hands, debutantes. They've taught school, modeled, supported themselves, as secretaries, salesgirls, mechanics. Single and married, white and colored, between the ages of 21 and 45, they're corresponding with a beau, in Ireland, a husband Australia, or the 'folks back home' in Flatbush. But varied as their background may be, they've enlisted in the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps (WAAC) with a common purpose: to get behind America's fighting men and help win a lasting peace."

"When well-versed in army-administrative methods, the WAAC will cause the transfer of 450 enlisted men to combat areas each week. It realizes full-well its responsibility and has dedicated itself to the idea that the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps will prove itself equal to the opportunity."

Looking for some facts about WACs?

Click here to read another 1940s article about the WACs.

Read about the WACs in the Korean War...

     



''What Kind of Women are the WAACs?'' (Click Magazine, 1942)

''What Kind of Women are the WAACs?'' (Click Magazine, 1942)

''What Kind of Women are the WAACs?'' (Click Magazine, 1942)

''What Kind of Women are the WAACs?'' (Click Magazine, 1942)

''What Kind of Women are the WAACs?'' (Click Magazine, 1942)

''What Kind of Women are the WAACs?'' (Click Magazine, 1942)

''What Kind of Women are the WAACs?'' (Click Magazine, 1942)

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