Women in the Federal Government Oral History Project. Interviews of the Women in the
Federal Government Oral History Project, 1981-1983: A Finding Aid
Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America, Radcliffe
Institute for Advanced Study, Harvard University
Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, Harvard University
© President and Fellows of Harvard College
Location: Collection stored off site: researchers must request access 36 hours before use.
Call No.: OH-40; T-114
Repository: Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America, Radcliffe
Institute for Advanced Study, Harvard University
Creator: Women in the Federal Government Oral History Project
Title: Interviews of the Women in the Federal Government Oral History Project, 1981-1983
Quantity: 3.63 linear feet (23 volumes, 1/2 file box)
Language of materials: Materials in English.
Abstract: Tapes and transcripts of oral histories and supporting documentation from the Women
in the Federal Government Oral History Project, an oral history project of the Schlesinger
Access. Collection is open for research. An appointment is necessary to use any audiovisual
Women in the Federal Government Oral History Project. Interviews, 1981-1983; item
description, dates. OH-40, folder #. Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe Institute, Harvard
University, Cambridge, Mass.
- 1. Mary Anderson Bain.
Biographical / Historical: Mary Anderson Bain, 1911-2006. Washington, D.C. Director for the National Youth Administration
in the Midwest during the Roosevelt years, Mary Bain's career evolved with the New
Deal. During World War II, she worked for the War Manpower Commission in Illinois
and the Illinois Employment Service. After government service, she began her own advertising
and public relations business. Involvement in the presidential campaign for Adlai
Stevenson later prompted her to assist Congressman Sidney Yates, for whom she currently
works as administrative assistant.
- 2. Lucy Wilson Benson.
Biographical / Historical: Lucy Wilson Benson, 1927- . Amherst, Massachusetts. In her career as a public servant,
Lucy Benson has been a member of numerous boards and commissions at local, state and
national levels. She was national president of the League of Women Voters from 1968
to 1974, and secretary of human services for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in
1975. She was undersecretary of state for security assistance, science and technology
from 1977 to 1980, the highest position ever held by a woman in the Department of
State in the Carter administration.
Conditions Governing Access: WRITTEN PERMISSION OF LUCY WILSON BENSON REQUIRED.
- 3. Bernice Lotwin Bernstein.
Biographical / Historical: Bernice Lotwin Bernstein, 1908-1996. New York, New York. Bernice Bernstein began her
long career as a lawyer in government service with the National Recovery Administration
in 1933. In 1934, she joined the legal staff of the newly created Social Security
Board, where she worked to develop state laws for unemployment insurance. She became
regional attorney for the Department of Health, Education and Welfare in 1947, and
director for Region II of the Department in 1966. She has also been employed by various
human service programs in the New York City area. Since retirement, she has been a
consultant to the New York Department of Aging. She received a Federal Woman's Award
- 4. Clara Mortensen Beyer.
Biographical / Historical: Clara Mortensen Beyer, 1892-1990. Washington, D.C. Beginning as executive assistant
with the War Labor Policies Board in 1917, Clara Beyer was director of the Industrial
Division of the Children's Bureau from 1931 to 1934. She also served as an associate
director of the Bureau of Labor Standards from 1934 to 1957, and as acting director
from 1957 to 1958. After retirement, Ms. Beyer began a second career which spanned
nearly twenty years, as advisor to the International Cooperation Administration and
the Agency for International Development.
- 5. Virginia S. Butler.
Biographical / Historical: Virginia S. Butler, 1926- . Washington, D.C. Beginning at the age of 16, with an entry-level
job in the State Department in 1943, Virginia Butler climbed the career ladder to
become director of publication distribution for the Department in 1971. Her professional
affiliations include active membership in the Business and Professional Women's Club
and involvement in the advancement of women and minorities in professional spheres.
- 6. Antonia Handler Chaves.
Biographical / Historical: Antonia Handler Chayes, 1929- Cambridge, Massachusetts. As a lawyer, Antonia Chayes
was a member of the White House staff from 1961 to 1962, and assistant secretary and
undersecretary for manpower, research affairs and installations of the Air Force from
1977 to 1981. She is presently a partner in the firm of Csaplar & Bok in Boston.
- 7. Lucile Atcherson Curtis.
Biographical / Historical: Lucile Atcherson Curtis, 1894-1986. Columbus, Ohio. As the first woman in the Foreign
Service, Lucile Curtis served in the Division of Latin American Affairs in the Department
of State from 1922 to 1925, and in the American legation in Berne and Panama City
from 1925 to 1927.
- 8. Bernice Deutrich.
Biographical / Historical: Bernice Deutrich, 1919-1995. Aptos, California. Beginning as a junior stenographer
in the Internal Revenue Service in 1940, Bernice Deurich served in several departments
and advanced to become budget analyst in the Bureau of Aeronautics in the Department
of the Navy and the Federal Aviation Administration before retirement in 1979. A member
of various social and professional organizations, Ms. Deutrich received the Secretary's
Award for Meritorious Achievement from the Department of Transportation in 1975.
Conditions Governing Access: AUDIOTAPES CLOSED.
- 9. Mabel E. Deutrich.
Biographical / Historical: Mabel E. Deutrich, 1915-1998. Aptos, California. Entering government service in 1942
as a clerk in the Mail and Record Division in the Office of the Chief of Engineers,
Mabel Deutrich began working in the National Archives and Records Service in 1950
as an archivist. She retired in 1979 as the assistant archivist for the United States,
the highest ranking woman in the National Archives. She has demonstrated an active
interest in the status of women, particularly in the archival profession.
Conditions Governing Access: AUDIOTAPES CLOSED.
- 10. Catherine S. East.
Biographical / Historical: Catherine S. East, 1916-1996. Arlington, Virginia. Entering government service as
a clerk with the Civil Service Commission in 1939, Catherine East rose through the
ranks to become chief of the Career Service Division for the Bureau of Recruiting
and Examining. In 1964 she transferred to the Labor Department as executive secretary
of the Inter-Departmental Commission on the Status of Women and the Citizens' Advisory
Council on the Status of Women. From 1975 to 1977, she worked with the National Commission
on the Observance of International Women's Year.
- 11. Mary Harrover Ferguson.
Biographical / Historical: Mary Harrover Ferguson, 1912-1999. Haymarket, Virginia. Mary Ferguson began her career
at grade 1 in the Farm Credit Administration in 1933. By 1944, she had entered the
field of financial management, and rose in the Department of the Navy to become budget
analyst and comptroller, until her retirement as grade 17 from the Office of Naval
- 12. Daisy Bresley Fields.
Biographical / Historical: Daisy Bresley Fields, 1915-2015. Silver Spring, Maryland. Daisy Fields entered government
service as a personnel officer for the United States Air Force in 1942. Other positions
have included assistant director of personnel at the Smithsonian Institution from
1954 to 1960, chief of special programs at the National Aeronautics and Space Administration
from 1960 to 1967, and special assistant in Federal Women's Programs at the Veterans'
Administration from 1967 to 1970. She was executive director of Federally Employed
Women from 1975 to 1977, and in 1978 became president of Fields Associates.
- 13. Kathryn G. Heath.
Biographical / Historical: Kathryn G. Heath, 1910-1989. Washington, D.C. From 1943 to 1949, Kathryn Heath was
chief of employee relations and training in the Office of the Quartermaster General
in Frankfurt, Germany. She later served as senior staff officer for international
relations in the Office of the Secretary in the Department of Health, Education and
Welfare. From 1956 to 1975, she was an assistant for special studies in the Office
of Education. Her affiliations include the Business and Professional Women's Club
and the National Organization of Women (NOW).
- 14. Grace Murray Hopper.
Biographical / Historical: Grace Murray Hopper, 1906-1992. Washington, D.C. A mathematician and educator, who
entered the Naval Reserve in 1943 and retired in 1966, Grace Hopper was recalled to
active duty in 1967. Since 1977, she has been assigned to active duty with the Naval
Commission. Inventor of the COBOL language, she is a leader in the computer field
and serves as a captain in the Naval Data Automation Command in the Department of
- 15. Mildred McAfee Horton.
Biographical / Historical: Mildred McAfee Horton, 1900-1994. Randolph, New Hampshire. An educator and president
of Wellesley College from 1936 to 1949, Mildred Horton served as director of the Women's
Reserve of the United States Naval Reserve from 1942 to 1946. She was the first woman
to receive a naval commission and retired as captain in 1946. She was a member of
the committee on the White House Conference on Education in 1955, and a United States
delegate to UNESCO's 12th General Conference in 1962. A self-described professional
volunteer for over twenty-five years, Ms. Horton has served on numerous commissions
and committees which reflect her special interests in education and social issues.
- 16. Charlotte Moton Hubbard.
Biographical / Historical: Charlotte Moton Hubbard, 1911-1994. Chevy Chase, Maryland A health and physical education
instructor at Hampton Institute in 1941, Charlotte Hubbard later worked for the Office
of Community War Services as national recreation representative for service personnel.
In 1945 she became a national community relations advisor for the Girl Scouts of America,
and in 1950, director of field relations in the commercial dietetics department at
Tuskegee Institute. After a two-year involvement with the Political Action Committee
of the CIO (Congress of Industrial Organizations), she became director of community
services at WTOP-TV in Washington, D.C. Appointed Foreign Service reserve officer
in charge of community meetings for the Bureau of Public Affairs in the Department
of State in 1963, Ms. Hubbard became deputy assistant secretary of state for public
affairs in 1964.
Conditions Governing Use: MAY NOT BE REPRODUCED.
- 17. Isabelle M. Kelley.
Biographical / Historical: Isabelle M. Kelley, 1917-1997. Washington, D.C. An employee of the Department of Agriculture
from 1940 to 1973, Isabelle Kelley began as an agricultural economist in 1940. Her
involvement in the Commodity Distribution Program for Needy Families aided in the
concept and design of the Food Stamp Program; after participation in the drafting
of its initial legislation, she became the first national director of this program
during the 1960s. Retiring at grade 14 as an assistant deputy and administrator of
the Food and Nutrition Service, she has participated in several White House conferences
focused on home economics, food economics and family management.
REQUEST AS T-114, reels 1-8.
- 18. Mary Dublin Keyserling.
Biographical / Historical: Mary Dublin Keyserling, 1910-1997. Washington, D.C. An economist, Mary Keyserling
has alternated periods of government service with work in the private sector. Beginning
in the Foreign Economics Administration, she became director of the International
Economic Analysis Division in the Department of Commerce from 1950 to 1953. She and
her husband founded the Conference on Economic Progress, while she served on the President's
Commission on the Status of Women. Appointed director of the Women's Bureau in 1964,
she concurrently served on the Interdepartmental Committee on the Status of Women
for civil rights legislation. After leaving the Women's Bureau in 1969, Ms. Keyserling
continued her work as a consulting economist.
- 19. Florence K. Kirlin.
Biographical / Historical: Florence K. Kirlin, 1903-1987. Washington, D.C. A special assistant to the assistant
secretary for congressional relations in the State Department from 1945 to 1946, Florence
Kirlin became a special assistant to the undersecretary of state in 1946. As a congressional
relations specialist, she was responsible for seeing the entire legislative procedure
through Congress. In the 1960s she acted as liaison between the State Department and
the newly formed Peace Corps. She worked as the United Nations advisor to the Bureau
of Economic Affairs until her retirement in 1965.
- 20. Carol C. Laise.
Biographical / Historical: Carol C. Laise, 1917-1991. Washington, D.C. Beginning her government career with the
United States Civil Service Commission in 1940, Carol Laise served as international
relations officer with the State Department in Indian and South Asian affairs from
1948 to 1956, and as Ambassador to Nepal from 1966 to 1973. She was also liaison to
several United Nations commissions during this time. In 1975, she became the first
woman director general of the Foreign Service. She was the recipient of a Federal
Woman's Award in 1965.
- 21. Esther Christian Lawton.
Biographical / Historical: Esther Christian Lawton, 1910-1998. Washington, D.C. An expert on position classification
and salary administration in the Treasury Department, Esther Lawton began as a grade
2 clerk in the Public Relations Office in 1936. She retired at a grade 16 in 1980,
after serving as a deputy director and acting director of personnel. Her forty-two
year government service career ran concurrently with a teaching position at The George
Washington University. Ms. Lawton became coordinator for the Decade of Women in 1970
and has participated in various groups concerned with discrimination in the workplace
and equal pay for women. Since retirement, she has established her own management
consulting firm. She was recipient of a Federal Woman's Award in 1969.
- 22. Virginia Wood McLaughlin.
Biographical / Historical: Virginia Wood McLaughlin, 1915-2007. Alderson, West Virginia. A stenographer and secretary
at the Federal Reformatory for Women in Alderson, West Virginia, from 1939 to 1955,
Virginia McLaughlin became a correctional officer in 1955, and warden in 1969. Retiring
as warden in 1976, she maintains her concern for the welfare of the institutionalized,
and is active in community affairs.
- 23. Eleanor L. Makel.
Biographical / Historical: Eleanor L. Makel, 1914-1992. Washington, D.C. A physician and medical officer at St.
Elizabeth's Hospital from 1953 to 1962, Eleanor Makel was accreditation officer of
medicine and surgery from 1962 to 1970, and became physician chief of staff and administration
in 1970. She is also assistant clinical professor of medicine at The George Washington
University School of Medicine. Cited by the Department of Labor in 1962 as one of
the highest ranking Black woman in government, she was one of the 1963 recipients
of the Federal Woman's Award.
- 24. Mildred Kester Marcy.
Biographical / Historical: Mildred Kester Marcy, 1913- . Washington, D.C. A senior advisor for educational and
cultural affairs in the International Communications Agency (formerly USIS), Mildred
Marcy drafted the Percy Amendment on women in development under the United States
foreign aid programs. She also served as the United States coordinator of International
Women's Year in Mexico City. She has been active on the local and national levels
of the League of Women Voters.
- 25. Elizabeth Stoffregen May.
Biographical / Historical: Elizabeth Stoffregen May, 1907-2011. Harvard, Massachusetts. An economist and educator,
Elizabeth May was principal fiscal analyst for the United States Bureau of the Budget
from 1941 to 1947. After a year as a consultant to the American Mission Aid to Greece,
she served as dean of Wheaton College from 1949 to 1964, and as acting president in
1961 and 1962. She was the first woman member of the Board of the Export-Import Bank
from 1964 to 1969, and traveled through the Pacific Orient in this capacity.
Conditions Governing Use
: QUOTATIONS REQUIRE WRITTEN PERMISSION OF ELIZABETH STOFFREGEN MAY'S HEIRS.
MAY NOT BE REPRODUCED.
- 26. Ida Craven Merriam.
Biographical / Historical: Ida Craven Merriam, 1904-1997. Washington, D.C. Economist Ida Merriam joined the Social
Security Administration in 1936, and was assistant director and director of the Division
of Research and Statistics from 1956 to 1965, and assistant commissioner for research
and statistics from 1965 to 1972. She became special assistant to the commissioner
in 1972. Ms. Merriam's expertise in the field of social security research led to her
participation in many international conferences. A recipient of the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare's Distinguished Service Award, she also received a 1966
Federal Woman's Award.
- 27. Helen A. Miller.
Biographical / Historical: Helen A. Miller, 1919-2008. Alexandria, Virginia. Beginning her government career
in the Legislative Reference Service in 1949, Helen Miller became chief of the Education
Section in the Education and Public Welfare Division of the Congressional Research
staff of the Library of Congress in 1967. During this time, she headed research for
Senate and House Committees on education. Upon retirement from federal service, she
was paid tribute in the Congressional Record.
- 28. Alice Angus Morrison.
Biographical / Historical: Alice Angus Morrison, 1903-1989. Alexandria, Virginia A lawyer, Alice Morrison became
a field agent for the Women's Bureau of the Department of Labor in 1932. She served
as an industrial economist from 1940 to 1951, and was chief of the Division of Legislation
and Standards from 1950 to 1966. She worked on a variety of New Deal legislation as
well as the minimum wage and equal pay for women in the 1960s. Since 1952 she has
been a member and advisor of the United States delegations to the United Nations Status
of Women Commission.
Conditions Governing Use: MAY NOT BE REPRODUCED.
- 29. Katherine Brownell Oettinger.
Biographical / Historical: Katherine Brownell Oettinger, 1903-1997. Carmel, California. A social worker, mental
health consultant, and educator, Katherine Oettinger was dean of the School of Social
Work at Boston University from 1954 to 1957. She became chief of the Children's Bureau
from 1956 to 1968, and then served as deputy assistant secretary for population and
family planning in the Department of Health, Education and Welfare from 1968 to 1970.
She was the first vice-chairman of the Interdepartmental Committee on Children and
Youth (ICCY), and was a delegate to other national and international conferences on
children and youth.
- 30. Mary S. Olmsted.
Biographical / Historical: Mary S. Olmsted, 1919- . Washington, D.C. Beginning her government service career
as a research assistant in the National Bureau of Economic Research in 1943, Mary
Olmsted joined the United States Foreign Service in 1945, and served in Canada, Europe,
and India as a vice-consul, secretary, and economic officer. She was the first woman
appointed deputy director of personnel for management and services in the Department
of State, and in 1966 became senior economic officer for India, Bureau of Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs, Department of State.
- 31. Interviews of the Women in the Federal Government Oral History Project, 1981-1983
Biographical / Historical: Mina S. Rees, 1902-1997. New York, New York. Mina Rees worked as a mathematician during
World War II, and served as head of the Mathematics Branch of the Office of Naval
Research from 1946 to 1949, and deputy science director from 1952 through 1953. In
1953, she became dean of the faculty at Hunter College. When the City University of
New York was established, she organized the Graduate School and University Center,
and has served successively as instructor, professor, dean, and provost. She is currently
president emeritus of the Graduate Division. She has served on numerous government
advisory panels and commissions throughout her career.
- 32. Madge Skelly.
Biographical / Historical: Madge Skelly, 1903-1993. Cleveland, Ohio. A member of the Iroquois Onondaga Tribe,
Madge Skelly has been a professional actress and is the author of more than twenty
full-length plays. In 1962 she earned a Ph.D. degree in speech pathology, and became
chief in the Audiology and Speech Pathology Service at the Veterans' Administration
Hospital in St. Louis, Missouri. Her unique contribution to the field is the modernization
of Indian hand sign for the mute. She was a recipient of the Federal Woman's Award
- 33. Lucille F. Stickel.
Biographical / Historical: Lucille F. Stickel, 1915-2007. Franklin, North Carolina. A wildlife research biologist
with the Department of the Interior, Lucille Stickel's primary identification is with
the pioneering field of pesticide research. She became a biologist with Patuxent Wildlife
Research Center at Laurel, Maryland, in 1956, and was director from 1972 until her
retirement in 1982. She received a Federal Woman's Award in 1968.
INTERVIEW NEVER DONE.
- 34. Margaret Joy Tibbetts.
Biographical / Historical: Margaret Joy Tibbetts, 1919-2010. Bethel, Maine. A Foreign Service officer with the
Department of State beginning in 1945, Margaret Tibbetts served in Europe and Africa
as attache, secretary, and consul, and as ambassador to Norway from 1965 to 1969.
She became deputy assistant secretary of state for European affairs in 1969, retiring
in 1971. She received a Federal Woman's Award in 1970.
- 35. Marietta Endicot Peabody Tree.
Biographical / Historical: Marietta Endicot Peabody Tree, 1917-1991. New York, New York. A city planner who served
as Commissioner of Human Rights for the City of New York from 1958 to 1961, Marietta
Tree was United States representative to the United Nations Human Rights Commission.
She served as ambassador to the United States Mission to the United Nations from 1961
to 1965, and as a United States representative to the United Nations Trusteeship Council
in 1964 and 1965. She was also on the personal staff of the United Nations Secretariat
from 1965 to 1967.
INTERVIEW WITHDRAWN BY INTERVIEWEE.
- 36. Wilma L. Victor.
Biographical / Historical: Wilma L. Victor, 1919-1987. Idabel, Oklahoma. Beginning with the Bureau of Indian
Affairs in 1941, Wilma Victor was academic supervisor of the Intermountain Indian
School from 1940 to 1960, and 1964 to 1970, and principal of the Institute of American
Indian Arts in Santa Fe from 1961 to 1964. The recipient of a Federal Woman's Award
in 1967, she became advisor to the secretary on Indian affairs in 1971. A member of
the Choctaw Indian Tribe, she is involved in local Indian affairs and various professional
- 37. Caroline F. Ware.
Biographical / Historical: Caroline F. Ware, 1899-1990. Vienna, Virginia. An historian, social scientist, educator,
and author, Caroline Ware is an expert in consumer affairs. She is associated with
a variety of New Deal legislation, including the Consumers Advisory Board of the National
Recovery Administration from 1934 to 1935, the National Defense Advisory Commission
from 1940 to 1941, and the Office of Price Administration from 1941 to 1942. She chaired
the Consumer Advisory Committee of the Council for Economic Advisors from 1947 to
1952. Dr. Ware has been active on numerous boards and panels for consumers throughout
- 38. Bennetta B. Washington.
Biographical / Historical: Bennetta B. Washington, 1918-1991. Washington, D.C. Bennetta Washington began her
career as an educator in the Baltimore public school system in 1941, and transferred
to the Washington, D.C., public school system as a teacher, counselor, and principal
from 1946 to 1964. She became director of the Women's Centers, of the Job Corps, Washington,
D.C., in 1964, and headed the Cardozo Project in Urban Teaching. She has been honored
for her dedication and achievement in many areas, including service to the YWCA.
- 39. Aryness Joy Wickens.
Biographical / Historical: Aryness Joy Wickens, 1901-1991. Vienna, Virginia. A labor economic analyst and statistician,
Aryness Wickens began her career as a research assistant for the Federal Reserve Board
in 1924, and continued to work in various New Deal programs through the 1930s. She
worked for the secretary of labor, as a deputy assistant from 1956 to 1959, and then
as an economic advisor from 1959 to 1962. She has served as a special assistant to
the assistant secretary for manpower since 1967. Ms. Wickens received the Distinguished
Service Award from the Department of Labor in 1955, and a Federal Woman's Award in
- 40. Ellen Black Winston.
Biographical / Historical: Ellen Black Winston, 1903-1984. Raleigh, North Carolina. A social welfare policy consultant,
Ellen Winston served as North Carolina's commissioner of public welfare from 1944
to 1962. In 1962, she joined the Social Security Administration as the United States
commissioner of welfare, implementing the 1962 social service amendments and facilitating
the administration of Medicaid in 1965. She returned to develop state-level social
welfare policy, and later went to Washington again to serve on the National Council
for Homemaker-Home Health Aides Services from 1970 to 1974. She was a chairperson
of the North Carolina committees for the 1961, 1971, 1981 White House Conferences
on Aging, and a member of the President's Citizens Advisory Council on the Status
of Women in 1967.
African American women
Diplomatic and consular service
New Deal, 1933-1939
United States--Officials and employees
United States--Politics and government--1933-1945
Women in the civil service
Women in medicine
World War, 1939-1945
Arrington, Ruth M.
Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America
Bain, Mary Anderson, 1911-2006
Benson, Lucy Wilson
Bernstein, Bernice Lotwin, 1908-1994
Beyer, Clara M. (Clara Mortenson)
Butler, Virginia S., 1926-
Chayes, Antonia Handler, 1929-
Cheek, Jeannette Bailey
Coll, Blanche D.
Curtis, Lucile Atcherson, 1894-1986
Democratic Party (U.S.)
Deutrich, Bernice Marie, 1919-1995
Deutrich, Mabel E.
East, Catherine Shipe, 1916-1996
Ferguson, Mary Harrover
Fields, Daisy B.
Harrison, Cynthia Ellen
Heath, Kathryn Gladys, 1910-1989
Hopper, Grace Murray
Horton, Mildred McAfee, 1900-1994
Hubbard, Charlotte Moton, 1911-1994
Kelley, Isabelle M., 1917-1997
Keyserling, Mary Dublin
Kirlin, Florence K., 1903-1987
Laise, Carol C.
Lawton, Esther C. (Esther Christian), 1910-1998
McLaughlin, Virginia Wood, 1915-2007
Makel, Eleanor L., 1914-1992
Marcy, Mildred Kester, 1913-
May, Elizabeth Stoffregen, 1907-2011
Merriam, Ida Craven, 1904-1997
Miller, Helen A., 1919-2008
Morantz-Sanchez, Regina Markell
Morrison, Alice A., 1903-1989
Oettinger, Katherine Brownell, 1903-1997
Olmsted, Mary S.
Parker, Jacqueline K.
Rees, Mina Spiegel, 1902-1997
Republican Party (U.S. : 1854- )
Sandler, Bernice Resnick
Simonson, Joy R.
Tibbetts, Margaret Joy, 1919-2010
Tree, Marietta, 1917-1991
United States. National Archives and Records Administration
United States. President's Commission on the Status of Women
Victor, Wilma L., 1919-1987
Ware, Caroline F. (Caroline Farrar), 1899-1990
Ware, Susan, 1950-
Washington, Bennetta Bullock, 1917-1991
Wickens, Aryness Joy
Winston, Ellen, 1903-1984