Sarah Herring Sorin (January 15, 1861 – April 30, 1914) was Arizona's first woman attorney and the first woman to try a case in front of the United States Supreme Court unassisted by a male attorney. Mrs. Sorin practiced law with her father Colonel Herring in the firm "Herring & Sorin" initially in Tombstone, Arizona and later in Tucson. After her father's death, Sorin moved to Globe, Arizona, where she became the attorney for the Old Dominion Copper Company and United Globe Mines. Sarah Sorin is a member of the Arizona Women's Hall of Fame. (See photo of Sarah Herring Sorin in the Arizona Library Archives.) She is also included in Stanford Law School's Women's Legal History Biography Project.
Read more about Sarah Herring Sorin: Early Life in New York City, From New York To Tombstone, Legal Training, Relocation To Tucson, U.S. Supreme Court Cases, Last Days and Recognition, See Also, Notes and References
Other articles related to "sarah herring sorin":
... Territory of Arizona, George Roskrug (1896), p 1884 ... Arizona Business Directory and Gazeteer "Sarah Herring Sorin Arizona's First Woman Lawyer," Jacquelyn Gayle Kasper, Western Legal History (1999) Memoirs ...
Famous quotes containing the word herring:
“No contact with savage Indian tribes has ever daunted me more than the morning I spent with an old lady swathed in woolies who compared herself to a rotten herring encased in a block of ice.”
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