What the pioneer woman’s collection says about pioneers

The pioneer woman was a pioneer in the field of medicine, and a pioneer woman is one who contributed to the medical revolution.

The pioneer women who were in the early 20th century are also the ones who shaped the way the medical profession evolved in the U.S. and around the world.

They were the pioneers who changed the way doctors thought and treated patients.

Here are seven of the women pioneers who shaped medical history and are on the cover of the new book “The Pioneers: How They Made America a Healthier Place.”


Theodore Roosevelt Theodore Roosevelt was the first president to serve as a doctor.

He served as chief of surgery at the White House, chief of medicine at Johns Hopkins University, chief surgeon of the U and V Corps and chief surgeon at the Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases.

He was also the first man to become president of the American Medical Association.

In his first inaugural address, Roosevelt said that he had been an “infant boy” growing up in New York City, and that his father was a doctor at a local hospital.

His father was the founder of New York Medical College, which was founded in 1876.

Roosevelt was a pediatric surgeon at St. Joseph’s Hospital in New Haven, Connecticut.

He is widely credited with the development of the pediatric practice in the city.

Roosevelt had a son, Harry, and two daughters, Eleanor Roosevelt and Margaret.


Mary Brown Brown Mary Brown was the mother of Harriet Beecher Stowe, who wrote “The Jungle,” which won the Pulitzer Prize for fiction in 1894.

Brown was a leading abolitionist who believed women should have the same rights as men.

She also was a feminist and wrote many books advocating for equal rights for women.

Brown died in 1903 at age 89.

She died in an assisted-living facility after suffering from congestive heart failure.


Alice Paul The famous abolitionist, who helped bring about the abolition of slavery, was a woman of color who was a member of the NAACP and a member, along with Dr. King, of the Women’s Christian Temperance Union.

She was also a co-founder of the African American Medical Society.

Paul, who was born in Philadelphia in 1859, was the only woman to serve in the NAACP.

She became the first African American woman to become a member when she was elected in 1917.


Elizabeth Cady Stanton Elizabeth C. Stanton, the first female president of America, was born on May 6, 1882, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

She married a doctor named James C. Biddle in 1901, and was a founding member of Women’s National League for the Advancement of Colored People.

Stanton became the fourth president of her party when she ran for re-election in 1924.

Stanton was a staunch supporter of the rights of women and fought to keep women in the House of Representatives in 1882.

She supported women in business and education and fought for equal pay and equal opportunities for women in science and medicine.

Stanton is credited with helping end segregation in the United States.

She had a daughter, Mary, who served as U. S. secretary of labor under President Calvin Coolidge.


Harriet Tubman Harriet Tubmen, a black woman, was one of the most prominent abolitionists of the 20th Century.

Tubman was a slave who was freed by President Abraham Lincoln in 1862 after a nearly six-year ordeal.

Tubmen’s life was marred by many deaths.

Tubmans son, Frederick Tubman, was killed in an 1894 fire, and her granddaughter, Frances Tubman Baker, was charged with murdering her father.


Frances Yates Frances Yates was a prominent abolitionist and abolitionist-turned-lawyer.

She led the abolitionist effort that led to the emancipation of slaves and later became a professor of law at Cornell University.

Yates also led the fight to establish the Harriet Tubmans Law School in 1892.

Yates was born into a prominent family of abolitionists.

She grew up in a slave-holding family in Mississippi.

Yates is the author of “A House Divided: The Civil Rights Struggle of the 19th Century,” and is also the co-author of several books.


Anna Marie Cox Anna Marie Mae Cox, a physician and an outspoken activist, was an ardent supporter of suffrage.

She spoke out against the practice of slavery in her lifetime, and became the nation’s first black woman to win a major political office.

Cox was a vocal opponent of the 1848 Supreme Court decision that upheld slavery.

Cox fought for women’s rights and equality.

Cox became the last person to be arrested for protesting against segregation in 1896.


Harriet Beecham Beechamp, the daughter of a Methodist minister, was educated at the University of Virginia.

She served as secretary of the United Confederate Veterans, a women’s organization, and as president of Yale University.

She spent her life promoting the