Dorothy "Dot" Finn, 89, of St. Albans, was a lab technician.
Agnes Smith, 88, of Nitro, operated a crane and other heavy equipment.
Maxine Marshall, 88, of Charleston, worked in the office of an airplane tubing plant.
Some women who were unable to attend were also named at the meeting in honor of their service.
Some are no longer living.
Brothers John and Andrew Fanary drove from Beckley to speak on behalf of their mother, Martha L. Fanary, who died in July at age 85. She was a car inspector on the Pennsylvania railroad. Her sons brought along the lantern she carried during inspections.
Montague is sad that many Rosies are passing away and there are projects that need to be completed to preserve history.
In March, a film crew from NBC's "Today Show" traveled to South Charleston to film and interview 50 Rosies at the Ordnance Center. The date for the show to run has been shuffled several times and she is disappointed.
Robin Sindler, a producer of the Today Show, said on Monday afternoon that the show will air but she has no exact date at this time.
"We plan to run it," she said. "I just don't know what the day will be. Unfortunately, things get shuffled around."
Meanwhile, a separate project is in the works to raise funds for copies of a documentary containing the stories of more than 30 West Virginia Rosies. Since the documentary was completed last year, 1,000 copies have been distributed, Montague said.
"We could use 8,000 to 9,000 more," she said. "We have gotten requests from all over the country."
She said copies are needed for schools, libraries and other groups. To make a donation or for more information, call 304-776-4743.