Women's Army Corps

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  • noun

Synonyms for Women's Army Corps

an army corps that was organized in World War II but is no longer a separate branch of the United States Army


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References in periodicals archive ?
The number of Women's Army Corps personnel increased during that time, leading to an increase in the number of female military police.
I think that's part of being a Soldier anyway, but being part of the Women's Army Corps makes it even tighter," Windisch added.
I SPENT the first weeks in that dark space, winding through reels of microfiched files on Canadian Women's Army Corps personnel diagnosed with VD.
Lieutenant General Claudia Kennedy is the first and only woman to achieve the rank of three-star general in the United States Army, taking her from the Women's Army Corps in the late 1960s to the position of Department of the Army (DA) Deputy Chief of Staff for Intelligence from 1997 through 2000 in which she oversaw policies and operations affecting 45,000 people stationed worldwide.
Immediately after entering the RDFAC, diners pass through either a soldiers of excellence display area or a Women's Army Corps (WAC) hall, an area set aside to recognize the contributions of early female soldiers in the U.
But soon she was back in England, where she was sent to work with the Free French in Gloucester-shire and then the Canadian Women's Army Corps (CWACs), first in London and then in Paris, where her father was ambassador.
Evelyn Fraser was a public-information officer for the Women's Army Corps.
Colonel Carroll attended military specialty schools including the Women's Army Corps Officer Basic Course, the Military Police Basic and Advanced Course, the Armed Forces Staff College, and the Defense Institute of Security Assistance Management.
Major desktop lexicons concur with the American Heritage 4th definition of noun acronym: "A word formed from the initial letters of a name, such as WAG for Women's Army Corps or by combining initial letters of a series of words such as radar for radio detecting and ranging.
When war broke out again in 1939, she accepted an appointment as matron-in-chief of the Royal Canadian Army Medical Corps and helped organize the Canadian Women's Army Corps, better known as CWAC.
military but may describe a woman who served in what had been the Women's Army Corps.
Returning from Europe, he met his future wife, Margaret (Sally), a member of the Women's Army Corps, at an army hospital in Indiana.
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