Yes, there is no indication in any translation, however ancient, that Mary Magdalene was anything but a wealthy woman, being a seller of purple dye. People who sold the dye dealt directly with royal courts as this was the royal/imperial colour. They were therefore paid well for their ware, especially since it involved the dangerous process of diving into the sea to collect the sea-shells from which the purple dye was extracted.
In the Eastern Church, she is called “Equal to the Apostles” for her missionary work etc.
She was also invited to dinner by the Emperor Tiberius (hardly an honour given to a “prostitute”).
During that dinner, St Mary of Magdala attempted to convert the emperor himself, at which point the emperor was said to have picked up an egg and said to her, “a man could no more rise from the dead, having suffered such a terrible death, than this egg could turn red.”
At that point, Mary of Magdala picked up another egg which did turn red in her hands.
Ancient icons and painted Easter eggs bear her representation holding up an egg in this way . . .
And women priests were also banned by the Protestant Reformers - perhaps they too tampered with Scripture?