4 k t
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUAK1" 1, 192U
Beautiful Trinity Cathedral To Be Erected at Cost
of $75,000 Raised in Campaign That Opens Today
$ jl ill l -..-r-b
May we join with you in wishes for the year
of 1920, which shall include every good
thing that you may desire for yourself.
A Hanny Guarantee
TRINITY CAJrtCDRAL-PjIOCriCKv I9E0- :PRItlCIPAL
CKftRLrj-A-CoouDGr. Architect-X)oTon- -facade
Tonight will witness the opening of a campaign
which is expected to mark another advance in the up
building of this community. For years the church men
of Trinity Parish have seen a Cathedral in shadowy out
line at the head of First avenue, crowning the vista of
trees and flowers, a house of worship and an institution
for the welfare of the community, the city and the state.
Now it is hoped, with the funds to be raised by the cam
paign about to begin, to build the Cathedral as the third
and greatest unit of the group of buildings at First avenue
and Roosevelt street.
The growth of Phoenix and the surrounding com
munity, in population and wealth, is a wonder stoiy of
the decade. Trinity Church has likewise grown in num
bers and influence.
Cathedral House Opened in 1915
It is barely P) years since the late
Bishop Kendriek presided over the
Episcopal Missionary district of Ari
zona, Xew Mexico and west Texas.
Trinity church of Phoenix vas then
merely a. parish of the district. In
1910, Rev. J. W. Atwood, then the rec
tor of Trinity church, was elected
bishop of Arizona and still retained the
office of rector of Trinity as well,
h'oon afterward the Rev. William Scar
lett was called from Xew York City
lo become vice-rector at Phoenix and
assumed charge of the old brick church
on South Second avenue. Several
yea,r later the' bishop's church became
the Pro-Cathedral. On Christmas day
four years ago the present cathedra!
house was opened for use and com
munity service. Two years later the
bishop's house was built and now it is
hoped the cathedral will soon be under
Years ago Charles Coolidge of Bos
ton, famous architect and artist,
promised his friend. Bishop Atwood,
the plans for a cathedral church his
torically reminiscent of the discovery
of the southwest, architecturally faith
ful to the traditions and purpose of
the church, and the architect has kept
his promise. Mr. Coolidgre has given
the diocese of Arizona and the parish
of Trinity a faithful reproduction of
the best of the Spanish colonial a
church of the Basilica type joining
with the present cathedral house to
form the quadra ripe for which tho mis
sion churches were famous.
A brief descritplon of the architec
ture and arrangements gives a. slight
idea of the skill with which the archi
tect has done his work. The exterior
Is faced with hewn blocks of creamy
pink tufa stone, much like that found
in parts of Spain and the island of
Majorca; thick walls recalling the
sturdy construction of churches built
for the ages; carving and ornament
limited to a few areas about the en
trances and window openings; clay
tile roof; and a campanile and bell to'
call the people together. "Within, the
plain plastered walls, the long aisle
of the nave; open from entrance to
altar, signifying the free way to ap
proach Divinity to which none may
ever offer obstruction: the ornamenta
tion and enrichment confined to
choir and chancel with the beautiful
WISHING YOU A HAPPY NEW YEAR
We gratefully announce that during the
year just closed the Arizona and New Mex
ico agents of the Mutual Life Insurance
Company of New York have established
over $2,350,000 standard new life insurance
and the company's disbursements through
this agency jn death claim payments, policy
holder's dividends, maturity and surrender
values and annuities have been propor
tionate. J. H. COONS
- .: t
Gold Ave. & 2nd St., Albuquerque, N. M.
marble altar and reredos. The roof
beams and finish will be of natural
redwood without embellishment, stuc
coed walls, and plain red tiled floor,
the whole restful, worshipful and
churchly, the spirit Is led up to the
chancel and sanctuary. Chancel and
sanctuary steps and floor will be of
marble and bedford stone, in soft tones
of gray and pink buff: and the altar
itself is a special work of a famous
artist and sculptor.
Beauty, Charm, Dignity
Yet, with all the beauty, charm and
dignity if a house of worship, to which
the cathedral will be exclusively de
voted, no feature of comfort, lighting,
ventilation or economy has been ne
glected. Special electric-lighting
systems; a perfect heating a,nd ven
tilating plant with fresh air delivered
at a hundred inlets and no drafts:
careful attention to acoustical condi
tions and requirements; all these
things have been borne in mind, and
the problems worked out. Facing the
"close" or lawn' at the cast of the
cathedral and in front of the present
cathedral house, there will be an ele
vated outdoor pulpit of stone and
metal, for evening service or outdoor
meetings If the gathering is too great
for four walls.
What wonder that the people of
Trinity parish, as well as many friends
in the city and state, are eager to see
the work under way!
HEAD TAX LAW OH
SHEEP BEING TESTED
BY UTAH SE
PIANO AND DANCING
PUPILS IN RECITAL
The following pupils of Mrs. Maudo
Pratt Cate will be heard in piano re
cital at her studio, 237 North Fifth
street, on Friday evening. January 2,
at 8:13 o'clock, they being assisted by
dancing pupils of Yua Sonstegrxrd
Duet, airs from "II Trovators.
Ethel and Georgia Chambers.
"Sleigh Bells" and study on scale
of C .Bilbro
Songr, "Bob White."
Margaret Stanford at the piano.
"The Robin" Watson
Dance, "Nature Love.
Jane Oieskie. .
"Jingle Bells .' Spencer
"Paper Chain" Lyne-i
Song, "Tlu Violet"
Alba Jackson at piano.
"Horns of Klfland" .Streaboi K
"Magis Stream" Streaborg
"Pickaninny Dance" . ..Xanna Smith
Dance, "Cecelia Gavotte."
Thundercloud and Sunshine". . .Kern
"Th Fountain" Bohn
"The Forest Xymph" Hamer
Mary Malvina TJglesby.
I'Snrlnrtlma In thft Vnrpfst" TJennpe
"Momento Glogoso" Moszkowskt
"Ghosts" Schyt le
"To Spring" l....wGrteg
"Shadow Dance . . .' ..McDowell
"Olga," mazourka impromptu .Decevee
The next t!me you have a good day
Mr. President, pee if you can t con i
promise with the suzur hoarders 1
To the Friends of Trinity Church :
New Year's night and 1920 mark the opening of a
campaign in a great cause. At Trinity Cathedral house
at 8 o'clock will begin a campaign that should stir the
hearts and fire the courage of all friends of Trinity
Church. In ten days of intensive endeavor, $75,000 must
be raised with which to build a cathedral of simple and
massive beauty that will afford a fitting place for wor
ship, and from which will radiate an increasing power
for social service in this community.
Many of us do not belong to the church in whose
cause we have enlisted for this campaign; but the goal
is worthy of the effort of all men and women.
To the friends or Trinity cnuren ana
of its unselfish, and efficient leader,
Dean William Scarlett, we appeal for
support. We move forward with the
undertaking knowing that for all who
give many are the call for sacrifice,
but the coming years will repay the
effort of the present.
Tonight Bishop Atwood, Dean Scar
lett and others will explain the need
and plans. All friends of the churwi
and those who appreciate its service
to the community are urged to encour
age the workers by their presence.
Men's Campaign Committee Dwlght
B. Heard, Chairman
Captain, Walter Bennett; Collin
Eagan, R. P. Daie.
Captain, Frank Lane; Harry nail.
Perry Williams, Col. Wm. Glassford.
Captsin E. J. Bennit; F. P. Cruice,
V. O. Wallingford. . .
Captain, John Dennett, Jr.; W. II.
Thomson, .11. B. Wilkinson, II. J. Gray,
Dr. Ancil Martin.
Captain, W. B. Twitchell; J. B.
Girand. , ,
Captain, Gordon Tweed; Charles De
Captain, Bryan Akers; William
Elder, Kenneth Freeland, George Kirk
land. Captain. Charles Christy; Russell
Freeman. Vernon Evans.
Captain. Earl F. Drake; Joseph S.
Jenckes, James F. Wilson.
Captain, L. H. Tilden ; X. A. Xorford,
Robert Halliday, II. F. Griswold, Dr.
George Blair, E. C. Mason.
Captain, Howard Reed; Ben Stanton.
Captain, E. A. Marshall; Paul Ben
nett, Vernon Clark.
Captain, James K. Wheat; James
Parks. Henry Austin, E. D. Dyer.
Captain, Harold Baxter; Andrew
Baumert, John Akers, Bartlett B.
Captain, D. S. Horrall; Eugene Rede
will. Bryan Turner.
Captain. Dr. J. M. Pearson; W. J.
Criswell W. J. Osborn, Edward Free
land, H. W. Strangland, Abner Eng
land. Business. Committee
Captain, X. I. Sanders; E. W. Lewis,
Harry Welch, W. W. Lawhon.
Women's Campaign Committee
Captain, Mrs; Ancil Martin; Mrs.
George W. Viekers, Miss Lucy Jenckins.
Captain, Mrs. E. A. Marshall; Mrs.
Winfjeld Hartranft, Mrs. Gordon
Tweed, Miss Henrietta Olney.
Captain, Mrs. E. L. Lewis; Mrs. H. J.
Gray, Mrs. R. D. Roper, Mrs. C. Wood.
Captain, Mrs. John Dennett: Miss
Ellen Atwood, Mrs. W. L. Pinney, Mrs.
Captain, Mrs. C. O. Wheeler; Mrs.
Harold Baxter, Mrs. Henry George.
Captain, Mrs. W.. B. Twitchell; Mrs.
A. M. Mayfield. Mrs. A. B. St. Claire.
Captain. Mrs. Hugh Campbell; Mrs".
Perry Williams, Miss Marian Drake.
A Bad Scrape
My wife got me into a bad scrape
this morning." said Mr. Gabb.
"How was that?" asked Mr. Xaybor.
"She usfctl my razor to sharpen :
pencil." replied' . Mr. Gabb. Cinclnna :i
Euu.uu.er. , . , , yip,--
Exasperated at the attitude of the
state of Arizona in connection with
that act of the last legislature which
imposes a 2ii cent head tax on sheep
brought into the state for grazing pur
poses. James Smith, a Utah rancher,
refused to pay the tax on 10.000 head
of sheep he brought here on December
11, from Utah, and succeeded yester
day in obtaining- a limited measure
of satisfaction from thcsupieme court.
He was arrested recently by Sheriff
W. P. Mahoney of Mohave county on
a misdemeanor charge for refusing to
pay the head tax and was arraigned
in township court, where he was found
guilty and ordered to pay a $50 fine or
serve 25 days in jail. Instead of ap
pealing his case to the superior court.
Mahoney jumped that tribunal and
went direct to the supreme court,
where he asked for a writ of habeas
corpus partly on the ground that he
was being confined in jail illegally as
the head tax act was unconstitutional
in that it was discriminatory, restric
tive of interstate commerce, and in
clined to place an undue burden upon
Chief Justice D. L. Cunningham,
presiding, stated that the supreme
court of this state always had made a
practice of refusing to exercise its
power of original jurisdiction and that
it much preferred to have all cases go
through the superior court in accord
ance with the regular provisions of
the law. The supreme court stood pat
on that point, but the chief justice fi
nally acted as an individual member
of the court and granted habeas cor
pus proceedings returnable on Janu
ary 10. 1920, to Judse E. Elmo Bollin
ger of the Mohave county superior
Smith was represented here by Judg
H. Ryan of Cedar City Utah, who
was admitted at the opening of yes
terday's court session to practice in all
the courts of the state.
The ultimate court action o nth
Smith case is expected to be of great
interest to sheepmen and cattlemen
generally, as large herds are brou.eht
here from neighboring states annually.
It was stated in court yesterday that
approximately 200,000 head of sheer,
from Utah fatten free on the Arizona
ranges every year.
According to Smith's contention ( it
is only right and proper that Arizona
should furnish the free ranges for tht
TIDE HAS TURNED
For some years many good peopi.
south of the Canadian border vie we-1
with alarm the rising tide of Ameri
can emigrants seeking new homes an-1
fields in the Dominion. Canada's nota
ble advertising campaigns and her
cheap lands gave Uncle Sam no end
of uncomfortable hours.
But the tide has turned. More peo
ple are coming this way than goin;
that. Official figures justr made.publi.:
by the government shows emigration
from the United States to Canada for
the fiscal year to have been 44.00".,
which was POoO less than lor the year,
before. There were 30.223 America r.
citizens among these emigrants, as
against 36.000 for the preceding year,
During the same 12 months 06,073
emigrants left Canada for the Unite!
States. Of these 22,441 were Ameri
cans who were coming back to their
old home after a taste of Canadian at
mosphere and a trial of Canadian opportunity.
SEEKS PASSPORT TO
For the purpose of making an In
vestigation of the possibility of grow
ing long staple cotton in Guatemala,
Honduras, Nicaragua, and Salvador.
G. A. Eldred will visit the countries
if the government acts favorably on
his application for a passport, filed in
the office of the clerk of the United
States court yesterday.'
Eldred proposes making the trip Jn
the interest of local cotton , growers
who will finance the Investigation
I JAILER TIES
John Isaac, who has looked out over
the top of the huge iron cage at the
county Jail 12 hours every night for
the last 365 nights, will take a two
weeks vacation beginning today. As
night Jailer his work has been tedious
and the rest allotted him is well de
served. He intends to go to the ranch of his
brother, W. O. Isaac, one mile and a
half west of the fair grounds, and
sleep every night of the fourteen, he
said yesterday. The Isaac ranch was
homestead ed 44 years ago by William
Isaac, father of John Isaac and W.- o.
I QKI CO ID
Passenger and Freight Service
XEW YORK BOSTON
MONTREAL PORTLAND, Me.
LONDON PLYMOUTH HAVRE
For Rates of Passage, Sailings or
General Information apply to
W. WARD DAV1ES
General Ticket Agent for Arizona
213 West Washington Street
- , - Phoenix, Arizona
CH7 lAQSMf id LLMJl
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