|Title||Rev. Mark A. Matthews, Presbyterian activist, probably in Seattle, 1927 |
|Caption||The Reverend Mark A. Matthews, a southern-born fundamentalist supporter of the Social Gospel movement, came to Seattle in 1902 and became the pastor of Seattle's First Presbyterian Church. Outspoken and active in public debate, he was a staunch proponent of 'Social Christianity, ' which combined progressive public social reform with Christian values. While referred to as a 'showman' by some, he backed up his support of social reform by establishing day-care centers, soup kitchens, night classes and other community-oriented services.|
In this 1927 photograph, Reverend Matthews is seated next to an unidentified man at what appears to be a religious gathering.
|Notes||Handwritten on image: Dr. Mark A. Matthews.|
Caption information sources: The Reverend Mark Matthews : An Activist in the Progressive Era; Whitworth College Politics & History Department website.
Date photograph was filed at the Seattle Post-Intelligencer (date of photograph and file date may differ by a month or more): June 19, 1927.
|Subjects||Clergy--Washington (State)--Seattle |
|Personal Names||Matthews, Mark A. (Mark Allison), 1867-1940 |
|Places||United States--Washington (State)--Seattle |
|Digital Collection||Museum of History & Industry Photograph Collection |
|Image Number||1986.5G.1886 |
|Ordering Information||To order a reproduction or to inquire about permissions contact email@example.com or phone us at 206-324-1126. Please refer to the Image Number and provide a brief description of the photograph. |
|Credit Line||Seattle Post-Intelligencer Collection, Museum of History & Industry, Seattle; All Rights Reserved |
|Repository||Museum of History & Industry, Seattle (MOHAI) |
|Repository Collection||Seattle Post-Intelligencer Collection |
|Physical Description||1 glass negative: b&w; 4 x 5 in. |
|Digital Reproduction Information||Scanned from original negative as a 3000 pixel TIFF image in 8-bit grayscale, resized to 640 pixels in the longest dimension and compressed into JPEG format using Photoshop 6.0 and its JPEG quality measurement 3. |