WAAC


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WAAC

abbr.
Women's Army Auxiliary Corps

WAAC

(wæk)
(formerly) n acronym for
1. (Military) Women's Army Auxiliary Corps
2. (Military) Also called: waac a member of this corps
References in periodicals archive ?
An Officer and a Lady will be of greatest interest to readers who are familiar with the story of women within the WAAC and who seek anecdotal sketches of life in that important organization.
And Roosevelt enacted several military `mirror' organizations for women, the first, and perhaps the most famous was the WAAC, or the Women's Army Auxiliary Corp, which became the Women's Army Corp in the summer of 1943, meaning that it was accorded full Army status.
An assistant administrator of the WAAC said every kindness had been shown to the defendants, but they had been continually troublesome.
These are the only pictures she has left after all these years and Sylvia wonders if anyone has any others of Doreen that she could copy and send to her as a surprise, paticularly that card where she is a WAAC.
Corcoran, 102-year-old WWII veteran enlisted as a private in the WAAC in 1943; and by 1952, she had achieved the rank of lieutenant colonel, the highest rank a woman could hold at that time.
In a letter he wrote to the WAAC asking if they wanted to purchase the painting, he said it was really miserable work," says Dr Laura MacCulloch, National Museums Liverpool's curator of British art.
Interestingly, the issue of women potentially serving as general officers surfaced as early as the hearings on the 1941 WAAC bill.
The cub was three-months-old The cub was found on the edge of the Hiraethog forest, Denbighshire, by WAAC founder Judi Hewitt, of Rhyl.
WAAC delivered in excess of 17,000 anti-hunt leaflets door to door and I like to think that animal lovers and those appalled by Cameron''s plan to overturn the hunting act, contributed to Chris''s overall success.
WAAC condemned Cardiff's decision to press ahead with the cull despite legal action by the Badger Trust.