Arizona Women's Hall of Fame

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Arizona Women's Hall of Fame
Ceramic Hopi jar - by-Nampeyo - date-ca. 1880 - from-DC1.jpg
Hopi jar by 1986 inductee Nampeyo
Established 1979
Location Carnegie Center
1101 West Washington
Phoenix, Arizona 85007-2812
Coordinates 33°26′55″N 112°05′13″W / 33.448540°N 112.087001°W / 33.448540; -112.087001Coordinates: 33°26′55″N 112°05′13″W / 33.448540°N 112.087001°W / 33.448540; -112.087001
Website Arizona Women's Hall of Fame

The Arizona Women's Hall of Fame recognizes women natives or residents of the U.S. state of Arizona for their significant achievements or statewide contributions. In 1979, the office of Governor Bruce Babbitt worked with the Arizona Women's Commission to create the Hall of Fame. The first inductees were in October 1981. During its first decade, the Hall of Fame was overseen by the Arizona Historical Society and the Arizona Department of Library, Archives and Public Records. A steering committee would each year select a varying number of women to be inducted. The 1991 inclusion of Planned Parenthood creator Margaret Sanger resulted in disapproval being heard from some in the Arizona Legislature, and funding dried up. With the lone exception of Maria Urquides in 1994, there were no Hall of Fame inductees for over a decade. Inductions finally resumed in 2002, and since that year the Hall of Fame has only inducted new honorees every two years.[1]

Current sponsorship of the Arizona Women's Hall of Fame is provided by the Arizona Department of Library, Archives and Public Records, the Arizona Historical Society, Arizona Humanities Council, Governor's Division for Women and the Sharlot Hall Museum. The Hall of Fame has a permanent exhibit at the Carnegie Center in Phoenix, Arizona.

Inductees[edit]

Arizona Women's Hall of Fame
Name Image Birth–Death Year Area of achievement Ref(s)
Betty Accomazzo (1926–1989) 2008 Author, editor, 1983 Inductee National Cowgirl Museum and Hall of Fame [2][3][4]
Mary Bernard Aguirre Mary Bernard Aguirre.jpg (1844–1906) 1983 Educator [5]
Katharine Bartlett (1907–2001) 2008 Anthropologist associated with Museum of Northern Arizona [6]
Helene Thomas Bennett (1901–1988) 2010 First woman elected to the Yuma School Board, founding member of Arizona Public Health Association [7]
Rachel Emma Allen Berry Rachel Emma Berry.jpg (1859–1948) 1984 Arizona House of Representatives, first woman in the United States elected to a state legislature [8]
Jessie Gray Bevan (1872–1963) 2006 Arizona House of Representatives [9]
Guess Eleanor Birchett (1881–1979) 1989 The Birdlady of Tempe [10]
Alice M. Birdsall (1880–1958) 2010 Arizona's second female attorney [11]
C. Louise Boehringer A Few of the Eminent Women of Arizona, C. Louise Boheringer, Mattie L. Williams, Marie Bartlett Heard, Margaret Wheeler Ross, Edith O. Kitt.jpg (1878–1956) 2008 First female Superintendent of Schools, Yuma County [12][13]
Clara Osborne Botzum (1894–1986) 1990 Arizona House of Representatives [14]
Eulalia "Sister" Bourne (1897–1984) 1987 Author, educator, rancher [15][16]
Polly Hicks Brown (1883–1966) 1989 Rancher, business owner, became a rodeo queen at age 83 [17]
Pauline Bates Brown (1901–1963) 2010 Journalist [18][19]
Marietta Bryant (1911–2003) 2015 African American teacher who brought a suit against the school district that closed her school [20]
Nellie T. Bush (1888–1963) 1982 Riverboat pilot, justice of the peace, Arizona House of Representatives, Arizona Senate [21]
Nellie Cashman Ellen Cashman.gif (1845–1925) 1984 Restaurateur, advocated against violence and against public hangings, caregiver to orphans [22]
Grace Chapella (1874–1980) 1988 Hopi potter [23]
Jean Chaudhuri (1937–1997) 2013 Muscogee-Creek activist, author and storyteller [24]
Sister Kathleen Clark (1919–2003) 2008 Roman Catholic nun who established Casa de los Ninos, a nursery for abused infants and toddlers [25]
Jean Maddock Clark (1909–1991) 2010 Educator, scout leader, first women in Arizona to be awarded the Golden Eaglet from the Girl Scouts of the USA [26]
Vernell Coleman (1918–1990) 1990 Community activist [27]
Rose E. Collom (1870–1956) 2013 Botanist and authority in the native plants of Arizona; Mentzelia collomiae named for her [28]
Mary Elizabeth Jane Colter Mary Elizabeth Jane Colter.jpg (1869–1956) 1986 Architect who designed multiple structures in the Grand Canyon National Park [29]
Mary-Russell Ferrell Colton Mary-Russell Ferrell Colton (portrait).jpg (1889–1971) 1981 Co-founder of the Museum of Northern Arizona [30]
Cordelia Adams Crawford (1865–1943) 1981 Early settler known for her healing skills, developed trust and friendship with the Apache [31]
Helen Congdon D'Autremont (1889–1966) 1986 Founder Tucson chapter of the League of Women Voters; founding trustee of Prescott College, co-founder Tucson Medical Center, co-founder Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum [32]
Rebecca Dallis (1896-1971) 2017 Educator [33]
Margaret Bell Douglas (1880–1963) 1991 Botanist, horticulturalist [34]
Sister Clare Dunn (1934-1981) 2017 First US nun in public office, only nun to serve in the Arizona State Legislature (1974–1981). [33]
Eulalia Elias (1788–1865) 1982 Rancher [35]
Jessie Benton Evans (1866–1954) 1989 Artist [36]
Mary "Mollie" E. Fly (1847–1925) 1989 Photographer, wife of C. S. Fly [37]
Lorraine W. Frank (1923–2005) 2015 Founder and first Executive Director of the Arizona Humanities Council [38]
Ana Frohmiller (1891–1971) 1982 Politician [39]
Josephine W. Goldwater (1875–1966) 1988 Mother of Barry Goldwater, Arizona's first female golf champion [40]
Minnie K. Guenther (1890–1982) 1986 Missionary to the White Mountain Apache Tribe [41]
Sharlot Hall Sharlot Hall.jpg (1870–1943) 1981 Journalist, poet, historian, namesake of Sharlot Hall Museum [42][43]
Lucretia Breazeale Hamilton (1908–1986) 2006 Botanist, illustrator [44]
Angela Hutchinson Hammer (1870–1955) 1983 Newspaper publisher [45][46]
Margaret Taylor Hance (1923–1990) 1991 First female Mayor of Phoenix [47]
Sallie Davis Hayden (1842–1907) 1984 Rancher [48]
Maie Bartlett Heard (1868–1951) 1982 Co-founder Heard Museum [49]
Laura E. Herron (1892–1966) 1983 Educator, physical education [50]
Hallie Bost Wright Hopkins (1885–1978) 1988 Farmer [51]
Josephine Brawley Hughes Josephine Brawley Hughes.jpg (1839–1926) 1990 Early settler and wife of Arizona Governor L. C. Hughes [52]
Viola Jimulla (1878–1966) 1986 First chieftess of Yavapai tribe [53]
Ann-Eve Mansfeld Johnson (1908–1981) 1987 Historic preservationist, children's advocate [54]
Veora Johnson (1910–2001) 2004 Educator [55]
Abbie W. Keith (1888–1984) 1987 Arizona Cattle Growers Association [56]
Louise Lincoln Kerr (1892–1977) 2004 Musician [57]
Isabella Greenway King Isabella Selmes Ferguson Greenway.jpg (1886–1953) 1981 First U.S. congresswoman from Arizona [58]
Edith Stratton Kitt (1878–1968) 1983 Historian [59]
Jessie Harper Linde (1887–1965) 1987 Patron of the arts, co-founder American Association of Concert Managers and the Salt River Valley Community Concert Association [60]
Anne E. Lindeman (1932–2001) 2010 Arizona House of Representatives, Arizona Senate [61]
Hattie Greene Lockett (1880–1962) 1987 Author, rancher [62]
Lorna Lockwood (1903–1977) 1981 Chief Justice, Arizona Supreme Court; first woman state Chief Justice in United States history [63]
Louise Foucar Marshall (1864–1956) 2015 First female professor in Arizona [64]
Helen K. Mason (1912–2003) 2015 Founder and Executive Director of the Black Theatre Troupe [65]
Ethel Maynard (1905–1980) 2006 First African American woman elected to the Arizona state legislature [66]
Gladys McGarey 2017 M.D., M.D.H, co-founded the American Holistic Medical Association (AHMA) [33]
Patricia Ann McGee (1926–1994) 2006 President, Yavapai-Prescott Indian Tribe, granddaughter of Viola Jimulla [67]
Winona E. Montgomery (1898–1990) 2004 Educator [68]
Daisy Moore (1908–1985) 2015 African American teacher who brought a suit against the school district that closed her school [69]
Frances Lillian Willard Munds Frances Willard Munds.jpg (1866–1948) 1982 Women's suffrage movement, member Arizona Senate [70]
Nampeyo Nampeyo, Hopi pottery maker, seated, with examples of her work, 1900 - NARA - 520084.jpg (1860–1942) 1986 Hopi potter [71]
Ann Cornwall Neal (1888–1972) 1983 Community activist [72]
Elizabeth S. Oldaker (1884–1975) 1989 Historic preservationist [73]
Minna Vrang Orme (1892–1970) 1989 Founder of the Orme School [74]
Sister Clara Otero (1850–1905) 1988 Educator, Roman Catholic nun [75]
Mary Elizabeth Post (1841–1934) 2002 Educator [76]
Dorothy Elaine Powell (1921–2003) 2013 Community and social activist, advocate for elderly [77]
Polingaysi Qöyawayma (Elizabeth Q. White) Polingaysi Qoyawayma ca. 1970 (8723947950).jpg (1892–1990) 1991 Hopi who converted to Christianity, became educated in white schools, and returned to teach on the Hopi Reservation [78]
Ida Redbird (1892–1971) 1985 Master Maricopa potter [79]
Ruth Reinhold (1902–1985) 1986 Aviator [80]
Thamar Richey (1858–1937) 1988 Educator [81]
Jane H. Rider (1889–1981) 1983 Arizona's first female civic engineer [82]
Mary V. Riley (1908–1987) 1988 First female elected to the White Mountain Apache Tribal Council [83]
Polly Rosenbaum (1899–2003) 2006 Arizona's longest-serving state senator [84]
Clara M. Schell (1872-1955) 2017 First female optometrist in the Territory of Arizona [33]
Louise Serpa (1925-2012) 2017 Rodeo photographer [33]
Elizabeth Shannon (1906–1985) 1990 Educator [85]
Anna Moore Shaw (1898–1976) 1981 Author, born on the Gila River Indian reservation [86][87]
Margaret Sanger Slee MargaretSanger-Underwood.LOC.jpg (1879–1966) 1991 Birth control advocate [88]
Helen Sekaquaptewa (1898–1990) 2013 Hopi author and matriarch of the Eagle Clan [89]
Lucy Sikorsky (1899–1972) 2015 Physician [90]
Placida Garcia Smith (1896–1981) 1982 Educator [91]
Sarah Herring Sorin Sarah Herring Sorin.jpg (1861–1914) 1985 First woman attorney in Arizona and the first woman to try a case in front of the United States Supreme Court unassisted by a male attorney [92]
Grace M. Sparkes (1893–1963) 1985 Historic preservationist, tourism booster, community organizer [93]
Jacque Yelland Steiner (1929–2003) 2013 Legislator, Founder of the Children’s Action Alliance [94]
Minnie McFarland Stevens (1911–1986) 1990 First woman creel census taker, operated the Sterling Springs fish hatchery for twenty-seven years [95]
Clara Lee Tanner (1905–1997) 2004 Anthropologist, authority on Southwest indigenous culture [96][97]
Elsie Toles (1888–1957) 1984 First woman superintendent of public instruction [98]
Maria Urquides (1908–1994) 1994 Educator [99]
Carmen Soto Vasquez (1861–1934) 1984 Founder of El Teatro Carmen [100]
Annie Dodge Wauneka (1910–1997) 2002 Navajo Tribal Council, worked to eradicate tuberculosis on the reservation, awarded the Medal of Freedom by Lyndon B. Johnson on December 6, 1963 [101]
Louisa Wade Wetherill (1877–1945) 1985 Authority on Navajo culture [102]
Christine Kajikawa Wilkinson 2017 First minority female Vice President in the history of Arizona State University [33]
Clarissa Winsor (1880–1974) 1986 Historic preservationist; currator of the Yuma Territorial Prison museum [103]
Clara T. Woody (1885–1981) 1987 Collector of Arizona history [104]
Ola Young (1869–1966) 1991 Early settler in Pleasant Valley, postmistress, rancher [105]
Florence Brookhart Yount (1909–1988) 1990 Physician [106]
Julia Zozaya (1926-2004) 2017 Vice-President for both the National Federation for the Blind and the League of United Latin American Citizens (LULAC). In addition, Julia owned and operated the first 24 /7 Spanish-speaking FM radio station in Phoenix. [33]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ "Arizona Hall of Fame history". Archived from the original on August 14, 2014. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  2. ^ Roe, Sheila, "Betty Kruse Accomazzo." In: Arizona Press Women (2012), Skirting Traditions. p. 169–172; notes, p. 257.
  3. ^ "Betty Accomazzo". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  4. ^ "Betty Kruse Accomazzo - Cowgirl Hall of Fame & Museum". Cowgirl Hall of Fame & Museum. Retrieved July 29, 2017.
  5. ^ "Mary Bernard Aguirre". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  6. ^ "MNA founder Katharine Bartlett dies at age 93". AZ Daily Sun. June 3, 2001. Retrieved January 29, 2016."Katharine Bartlett". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  7. ^ "Helene Thomas Bennett". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  8. ^ "Rachel Emma Allen Berry". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  9. ^ "Jessie Gray Bevan". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  10. ^ "Guess Eleanor Birchett". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  11. ^ "Alice M. Birdsall". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  12. ^ Badertscher, Vera Marie. "Cora Louise Boehringer." In: Arizona Press Women (2012), Skirting Traditions. p. 17–24; notes, p. 228.
  13. ^ "C. Louise Boehringer". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  14. ^ "Clara Osborne Botzum". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  15. ^ Eppinga, Jane "Eulalia 'Sister' Bourne." In: Arizona Press Women (2012), Skirting Traditions. p. 31–36; notes, p. 230.
  16. ^ "Eulalia "Sister" Bourne". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  17. ^ "Polly Hicks Brown". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  18. ^ Warneka, Brenda Kimsey, "Pauline Bates Brown." In: Arizona Press Women (2012), Skirting Traditions. p. 71–78; notes, p. 238–240; bibliography, p. 270.
  19. ^ "Pauline Bates Brown". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  20. ^ "2015 Induction Ceremony". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  21. ^ "Nellie T. Bush". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  22. ^ Etter, Patricia A. (Summer 1995). "Reviewed Work: NELLIE CASHMAN: Prospector and Trailblazer by Suzann Ledbetter". The Journal of Arizona History. Arizona Historical Society. 36 (2): 203–204. JSTOR 41696168. (Subscription required (help)).
  23. ^ "Grace Chapella". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  24. ^ "Jean Chaudhuri". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  25. ^ "Sister Kathleen Clark". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  26. ^ "Jean Maddock Clark". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  27. ^ "Vernell Myers Coleman". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  28. ^ Christy, Charlotte M. (Spring 1997). "A New Species of Mentzelia Section Bartonia (Loasaceae) from Arizona". Novon. Missouri Botanical Garden Press. 7 (1): 25–26. doi:10.2307/3392068. JSTOR 3392068. (Subscription required (help)).
  29. ^ Leavengood (2007), pp. 15–26; Hewat, A. J. (Spring 2002). "Reviewed Work: Mary Colter: Architect of the Southwest by Arnold Berke". The Wilson Quarterly. Wilson Quarterly. 26 (2): 116–117. JSTOR 27920231. (Subscription required (help))."Mary Elizabeth Jane Colter Buildings". NPS.gov. Retrieved September 3, 2012.
  30. ^ Wilcox, David R. (Winter 2010). "Seizing the Moment: Collaboration and Cooperation in the Founding and Growth of the Museum of Northern Arizona, 1928–2008". Journal of the Southwest. Journal of the Southwest. 52 (4): 435–537. doi:10.1353/jsw.2010.0005. JSTOR 40260612. (Subscription required (help))."Mary Russell Ferrell Colton". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  31. ^ Maxwell, Margaret F. (Winter 1985). "CORDELIA ADAMS CRAWFORD OF THE TONTO BASIN". The Journal of Arizona History. Arizona Historical Society. 26 (4): 415–428. JSTOR 41859914. (Subscription required (help))."Cordenia Adams Crawford". Narional Park Service. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  32. ^ "Helen Congdon D'Autremont". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  33. ^ a b c d e f g "2017 Induction Ceremony & Reception - Arizona Women's Hall of Fame". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved December 18, 2017.
  34. ^ "Margaret Bell Douglas". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  35. ^ Cleere, Jan (September 5, 2015). "Eulalia Elias Was Irascible, Untamed Rancher". McClatchy-Tribune Information Services. AZ Daily Star – via Questia (subscription required). p. C07. Retrieved January 29, 2016."Eulalia Elias". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  36. ^ "Jessie Benton Evans". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  37. ^ "Mary "Mollie" E. Fly". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  38. ^ "Lorraine Frank". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  39. ^ Jones, Kay F. (Winter 1984). "Ana Frohmiller Watchdog of the Arizona Treasury". The Journal of Arizona History. Arizona Historical Society. 25 (4): 349–368. JSTOR 41859311. (Subscription required (help)).
  40. ^ "Josephine Goldwater". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  41. ^ "Minnie Knoop Guenther". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  42. ^ Cleere, Jan, "Sharlot Mabridth Hall." In: Arizona Press Women (2012), Skirting Traditions. p. 1–8; notes, p. 225–27.
  43. ^ "Sharlot Madbrith Hall". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  44. ^ James, Lynn F. (July 1980). "Reviewed Work: Plants That Poison: An Illustrated Guide for the American Southwest by Ervin M. Schmutz, Lucretia Breazeale Hamilton". Journal of Range Management. Society for Range Management. 33 (4): 318. doi:10.2307/3898085. JSTOR 3898085. (Subscription required (help))."Lucretia Breazeale Hamilton". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  45. ^ McFarland, Lois, "Angela Hutchinson Hammer". In: Arizona Press Women (2012), Skirting Traditions. p. 9–16; notes, p. 227–228.
  46. ^ Cleere, Jan (Winter 2006). "Reviewed Work: ANGELA HUTCHINSON HAMMER: Arizona's Pioneer Newspaperwoman by Betty E. Hammer Joy". The Journal of Arizona History. Arizona Historical Society. 47 (4): 398–399. JSTOR 41697017. (Subscription required (help)).
  47. ^ "Margaret Hance, 66, Ex-Mayor of Phoenix". New York Times. May 1, 1990.
  48. ^ "Sallie Davis Hayden". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  49. ^ "Maie Bartlett Heard". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  50. ^ "Laura E. Herron". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  51. ^ "Hallie Bost Wright Hopkins". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  52. ^ Who's Who in Arizona. Jo Conners. 1913. p. 602.
  53. ^ Bataille (2001), p. 153
  54. ^ "Ann-Eve Mansfeld Johnson". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  55. ^ "Veora E. Johnson". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  56. ^ "Abbie Ware Crabb Keith". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  57. ^ "Lincoln Louise Kerr". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  58. ^ "Collection of the U.S. House of Representatives GREENWAY, Isabella Selmes". Biographical Directory. United States Congress. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  59. ^ Goff, John S. (Winter 1965). "Reviewed Work: Pioneering in Arizona: The Reminiscences of Emerson Oliver Stratton and Edith Stratton Kitt by John Alexander Carroll, Emerson Oliver Stratton, Edith Stratton Kitt". Arizona and the West. Journal of the Southwest. 7 (4): 348–349. JSTOR 40167141. (Subscription required (help)).
  60. ^ "Jessie Harper Linde". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  61. ^ "Anne E. Lindeman". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  62. ^ "Hattie Greene Lockett". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  63. ^ "Judges: Her Honor Takes the Bench". Time. January 29, 1965. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  64. ^ "Louise Marshall". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  65. ^ "Helen Mason". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  66. ^ "Ethel Maynard". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Arizona State Library. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  67. ^ "Patricia Ann McGee". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  68. ^ "Winona E. Montgomery". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  69. ^ "Daisy Moore (1908–1985) & Marietta Bryant (1911–2003)". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  70. ^ Walker, Bonnie (September 17, 1985). "Frances Willard Munds, suffragette, senator". The Courier. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  71. ^ Leavengood (2007), pp. 27–38
  72. ^ "Amy Cornwall Neal". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  73. ^ "Elizabeth S. Oldaker". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  74. ^ Samuelson, Susan Adams (Winter 1984). "The Orme School on the Quarter Circle V Bar Ranch". The Journal of Arizona History. Arizona Historical Society. 25 (4): 399–422. JSTOR 41859314. (Subscription required (help)).
  75. ^ "Sister Clara Otero". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  76. ^ "Mary Elizabeth Post". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  77. ^ "Dorothy Elaine Powell". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  78. ^ "Polingazsi Qoyawayma". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  79. ^ "Ida Redbird". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Arizona State Library. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  80. ^ Trennert, Robert A. (Autumn 1982). "Reviewed Work: SKY PIONEERING: Arizona In Aviation History by Ruth M. Reinhold, Senator Barry Goldwater". The Journal of Arizona History. Arizona Historical Society. 23 (3): 344–345. JSTOR 41695677. (Subscription required (help)).
  81. ^ "Thamar Richey". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  82. ^ "Jane H. Rider". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  83. ^ "Mary V. Riley". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  84. ^ Davenport, Paul (December 30, 2003). "Arizona's longest-serving State Senator dies at 103". Today's News-Herald. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  85. ^ "Elizabeth Shannon". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  86. ^ Lacy, Barbara Bayless, "Anna Moore Shaw". In: Arizona Press Women (2012), Skirting Traditions, pp. 45–52; notes, p. 232–234; bibliography, p. 269.
  87. ^ "Anna Moore Shaw". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  88. ^ Cleere, Jan (June 6, 2015). "Sanger Worked Tirelessly for Women's Health". McClatchy-Tribune Information Services. AZ Daily Star – via Questia (subscription required). p. A02. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  89. ^ Laird, W. David (Summer 2012). "Reviewed Work: Me and Mine: The Life Story of Helen Sekaquaptewa by Helen Sekaquaptewa, Louise Udall". The Journal of Arizona History (ARIZONA 100: A Centennial Gathering of Essential Books on the Grand Canyon State ed.). Arizona Historical Society. 53 (2): 201–202. JSTOR 41697504. (Subscription required (help)).
  90. ^ "Lucy Sikorsky". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  91. ^ "Placida Garcia Smith". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  92. ^ Cleere, Jan (July 5, 2014). "Arizona's First Female Attorney Argued before US Supreme Court". McClatchy-Tribune Information Services. AZ Daily Star – via Questia (subscription required). p. C01. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  93. ^ "Grace M. Sparkes". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  94. ^ "Jacque Yelland Steiner". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  95. ^ "Minnie McFarland Stevens". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  96. ^ Myers, Patricia, "Clara Lee Tanner." In: Arizona Press Women (2012), Skirting Traditions, p. 78–85; notes, p. 240–241; bibliography, p. 271.
  97. ^ Thompson, Raymond H. (Fall 1998). "Clara Lee Tanner, 1905–1997". Kiva. Maney Publishing on behalf of the Arizona Archaeological and Historical Society. 54 (1): 53–59. JSTOR 30246271. (Subscription required (help)).
  98. ^ Cleere, Jan (January 3, 2015). "Concerns of 1920s Schools Chief Seem Familiar". McClatchy-Tribune Information Services. AZ Daily Star – via Questia (subscription required). p. A07. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  99. ^ Cleere, Jan (January 3, 2015). "Teacher Battled in Favor of Bilingual Education". McClatchy-Tribune Information Services. AZ Daily Star – via Questia (subscription required). p. A10. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  100. ^ Cleere, Jan (November 7, 2015). "Carmen Soto's Theater Showcased Hispanic Performers". McClatchy-Tribune Information Services. AZ Daily Star – via Questia (subscription required). p. A02. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  101. ^ Witt, Shirley Hill (Autumn 1981). "An Interview with Dr. Annie Dodge Wauneka". Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies. University of Nebraska Press. 6 (3): 64–67. doi:10.2307/3346218. JSTOR 3346218. (Subscription required (help)).
  102. ^ Gillmor, Frances (November 1945). "The Wetherills of Kayenta". Kiva. Maney Publishing on behalf of the Arizona Archaeological and Historical Society. 11 (1): 9–11. JSTOR 30250121. (Subscription required (help)).
  103. ^ Price (2004), pp. 35–36
  104. ^ Wilson, James A. (Autumn 1978). "Reviewed Work: Globe, Arizona by Clara T. Woody, Milton L. Schwartz". Arizona and the West. Journal of the Southwest. 20 (3): 283–284. JSTOR 40168750. (Subscription required (help)).
  105. ^ "Ola Young". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
  106. ^ "Florence Brookhart Yount". Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. Archived from the original on February 2, 2016. Retrieved January 28, 2016.

References[edit]

Further reading[edit]

  • Blair, Mary Ellen; Blair, Laurence R. (1989). The Legacy of a Master Potter : Nampeyo and Her Descendants. Treasure Chest Books. ISBN 978-1-887896-06-1.
  • Fischer, Ron W. (2000). Nellie Cashman : Frontier Angel. Talei Publishers. ISBN 978-0-9631772-6-1.
  • Miller, Kristie (2004). Isabella Greenway : An Enterprising Woman. University of Arizona Press. ISBN 978-0-8165-1897-5.
  • Osselaer, Heidi J. (2011). Winning Their Place: Arizona Women in Politics, 1883–1950. University of Arizona Press. ISBN 978-0-8165-3472-2 – via Project MUSE.
  • Qoyawayma, Polingaysi; Carlson, Vada F (1964). No Turning Back; A True Account of a Hopi Indian Girl's Struggle to Bridge the Gap Between the World of Her People and the World of the White Man,. University of New Mexico Press. ISBN 978-0-8263-0439-1.
  • Sanger, Margaret; Katz, Esther; Engleman, Peter; Hajo, Cathy Moran (2006). The Selected Papers of Margaret Sanger. University of Illinois Press. ISBN 978-0-252-03372-8.
  • Sekaquaptewa, Helen; Udall, Louise (2009). Me and Mine: The Life Story of Helen Sekaquaptewa. Tucson, AZ: University of Arizona Press. ISBN 978-0-8165-0270-7.
  • Shaw, Anna Moore; Tashquinth, Matt (1968). Pima Indian Legends. University of Arizona Press. ISBN 978-0-8165-0186-1.

External links[edit]