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By Anita Susan Brenner | May 22, 2008
Ninety years ago, most law schools did not welcome women. One exception was the USC School of Law, which graduated 115 women between 1900 and 1930. One of these women was Sarah Elizabeth Patten. She graduated at the top of the USC Law class of 1912, took the bar exam and was admitted to practice as a lawyer in the state of California. Sarah met her sweetheart in law school. He was a year ahead of her, at the top of the class of 1911. In 1914, Sarah Patten married Frank P. Doherty.
NEWS
By Anita S. Brenner | August 10, 2012
La Cañada Flintridge has finally arrived: We are listed in the free online index search of the 1940 United States Federal Census. On April 2, microfilms of the 1940 census sheets were released by the National Archives and Records Administration. The 1940 census was the 16th nationwide census conducted by the United States Census Bureau. The census sheets are not indexed by name, but by “enumeration district.” The trick is to remember that in 1940, La Cañada was not a city, it was an unincorporated part of the Glendale Township.
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NEWS
By Anita Susan Brenner | May 22, 2008
Ninety years ago, most law schools did not welcome women. One exception was the USC School of Law, which graduated 115 women between 1900 and 1930. One of these women was Sarah Elizabeth Patten. She graduated at the top of the USC Law class of 1912, took the bar exam and was admitted to practice as a lawyer in the state of California. Sarah met her sweetheart in law school. He was a year ahead of her, at the top of the class of 1911. In 1914, Sarah Patten married Frank P. Doherty.
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