Note that ordination now only applies at all to major orders, and the clerical state now applies only to deacons, priests, and bishops.
The Minor Ordinations referenced in the article are essentially abandoned in the Roman praxis, and even when used are “Instituted” and not “Ordained”…
The issue of Deaconesses isn’t quite so cut and dried;in the early church, they specifically baptised women, and baptism was a role reserved to the ordained.
Note that the 4th coucil (Chalcedon, canon XV) does refer to ordaining women as deaconesses (minimum age 40, virgin or widow, and anathematized if they then marry).
The first council does mention deaconesses as layity, but of a heretical sect.
The 7th council opens the deaconess up to the wives of clerics.
It is, however, banned early that women be presidents/presbyters.
We know that Phoebe was a preacher, and a deaconess.
(loads of stuff from ccel.org/fathers.html)