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G. L F. KELLOGG
FUNERAL TODAY Services for Civic Leader j at Holy Spirit Church . ! in Afternoon. UNIVERSITY LECTURER Was Formerly President of Chamber of Commerce ; Good Citizen. The funeral of Charles I.. F. Kellogg, who died at his home on South Hig gins avenue early Thursday morning, will be conducted from (he church <>l the Holy Spirit this afternoon at 2:3a o'clock. Hev. H. S. flatley. r ( tot of the parish, will have chaise 1.1 I . services. Mr. Kellogg was a devoted, member of this church and for many years was a member <tf its vestry. With the rector and K. II. Boos he served on the building committee which planned and built the present edifiee. No church man of the parish was more devoted than he in this enterfiri.se to which he brought a rifle business experience and an enthusiasm of incalculable benefit in pushing the project to its successful completion. The work of this commit tee gave to Missoula one of its most beautiful church buildings and no one person itn entitled to more credit for this thnji was Mr. Kellogg. Wat Expart Title Mart. Before coming to Missoula Mr. Kel logg had lived for a number of years In Butte, where he was cashier for the Hennessey Mercantile company. Resigning this position he came to Missoula to establish an abstract of title and title Insurance business. In pursuance of this purpose, he organised the Northwest Abstract and Title In surance company, of which he was the president at the time of his death. Mr. Kellogg was an expert title man und he made, for his company, the most thorough and complete set of abstract books which the county has ever had. Lecturer at University. His talents in this field were recog nised by the state association of ab stractors und he was made chairman of the executive hoard of that organiza tion. Still later, when It was decided by the University of Montana to offer a course in land titles and conveyanc ing ns n purl of the required work in the law department, Mr. Kellogg was selected to have charge of it. For three years, and until he went east Iasi spring in search of health, he continued in this work. He brought to it, not only the necessary learning, but an enthusiasm and interest which made it of inestimable value to the young men and women who were students in bis courses.. Behind all of this work, both as an abstractor and as a teacher, was the background of a legal education and training in the law department of the University of Wisconsin, of which he was a graduate. Headed Chamber of Commerce. In the midst of all of these interests, however, Mr. Kellogg never lost sight of his duties as a citizen. He gave freely of his time and talents to the public and semi-public affairs of his home city. For two terms he was president of the chamber of commerce and these two terms covered a period of rapid growth and development in Mtssoulo, New people were coming to the city and new enterprises were be ing undertaken. The chamber of com merce was then, as now, the commu nity clearing house and its success in performing this function was largely due to the wise guidance and direction which he gave it. He was a member of the Masonic fraternity and was inter ested In muny philanthropic and re ligious organizations. Those who knew him well would say of him that he was a good citizen In the best sense of that term. The pallbearers will he ,1. M. Keith. E. H. Boos, T. N. Marlowe, 1> It. I'ur rle, M. J. Elrod and William Wayne Interment will be in the Missoula cemetery Elks' Minstrels Rehearse Today for Red Cross Show ial This afternoon at 3 ocloc will be a full and complete i of the Elks' lied Cross n.insu lt is urged that you make a effort to be present as there is impôt tant work to be taken up. The on men will be there in Puce and it i sincerely hoped that the full circle v i be present. New songs tire to be intro duoed. Rehearsal will start prompt I at 3 o'clock at the Elks temple. Moore Files His Petition for Commissionership Job Patrolman William J. Moon is tin second candidate for the office of commissioner to file his petition with the city clerk. The primary election will tie held March 18. He has ben a member of the po lice force for four years. Thomas E. Kemp, present commissioner of pub lic safety filed his petition several days ago. March 8 is the last day on which to file. Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing Bring in your broken glasses, we cun fix them. OHN Jewelry Co. JowoWn and Opticians Coming Expert Will Tell Why Food Is Needed. vVS i REED. d. Daniel 11 law class many American campaigns for an active pari Immediately aft assisting in lit weli-ki s men l>>r his . devc lopment, took governmental work tlie war started, by na t Iona I After leaving Cornell, Iteed was ad tnitted to the bar and practiced law Dunkirk, New York. Four or five the 1X31), and well-known to m business men tor his Bed Cross drive and later acting as western dl rector for the food pledge campaign, is to speak in Missoula next month, years ago he joined the staff of the American Cities bureau and soon gained a national reputation in the field of community betterment. He is tin effective speaker and ha become well acquainted With dozens of food problems that now confront Eu rope. Having Just completed a trip through England and France as a member of the United States Food ad ministration's commission to Europe, Mr. Reed is aide to tell the immense Importance of America's obligation to feed the allied nations. He knows to what extent famine threatens Europe, lie has had lengthy conferences with the British food con troller and with the French food min istry. Many of the conversations he hits had with officials and with soldiers abroad will prove to he unusually in teresting to American audiences. With the commission. Mr. Heed vis ited the battle front in France, spend ing several days in each of the three army camps there, English, French and American, lie will tell us "Why America Must Feed the Allies." TO IMPROVE HEALTH OF MEN IN MISSOULA Physical Reserve Committee Named by Mayor. A committee on physical reserve to Investigate the health and physical condition of the men and hoys of Mis soula was appointed yesterday by Mayor II. T. Wilkinson. The work of the committee is to arrange some method of physical education whereby the health of the men will he im proved. The draft showed that 23 per cent of the young men of America were physically unfit l'or army service. In order t lut t this per cent may be low ered the National Committee on Physi cal Reserve, as a branch of the Na tional Security league, have asked that committees he appointed in every city in Hie United States to co-operate with them in the work of raising the physi cal standard of the men and hoys of America. The committee appointed yesterday by Mayor Wilkinson is W. J. McCor mick, commandant of the student hut talion at the State University: A. 11. Hoblitl, probation officer, and D. W. Fitzpatrick, instructor in manual train ing at the Missoula high school. SCOUT NEWS Scouts from troop No. 4 went on a lake to their cabin in Pattee creek Friday. February 22. About 14 scouts made up the party, which was in charge of Scoutmaster Mutiert and As sistant Scoutmaster Bailey. The cabin 'vas improved by the addition of a zinc fevering for the fireplace, donated by scout Williams The scouts of troop No. I built their own cabin and fire place and Mus spring will see the cofh pk lion of their work. Second-class scout tests in looking and fire-fight ing were conducted by the scout offi cials. Troop No. 4 announced that definite I Ians have been made for a scout dance ■" lie held some time within the next 'wo weeks. The dance will he given by 1: e members of troop No. 4 and all its n oil \ and their parents ;m* Invito«! lo attend. Scout offic lals will be in charge and so*»ut official -'f other tr iops are cordt ally invited t" be pres* nt. The pro coods of the (lanee are I > be placed in th** dimmer camp fund for use this snmnuT in it tending the scout camp • »n Flathead like. The dale will he announced U ter. No annnu ..... ment of the amount made by th scouts in their moving picture v»nt ire of last week can he Riv« u us >* t. A number of the scouts failed 10 report their sales and return the tickets. It is estimated that be •en $10 and $15 will be distributed •nK the troops, uccnrdinK to the amount of tickets sold by each. Prominent Football Star Killed When Plane Falls Fort Worth, Texas, Feb. 23.—Horace Higginbotham, former all-American football star from Y'ale and a cadet naval aviator at Hicks' field, near here, was killed today when the air plane in which he wan flying fell 1,600 feet. Ensign Frank Lynch, who was pilot ing the plane, was probably fatally In jured in the crash. BRINGS MISSOULA PICTURES OF WAR Great Patriotic Demonstra tion When Daniel A. Reed lectures Here. FIVE TALKS MARCH 8 Man Sent to Europe by Presi dent to Study Condi tions Has Message. An outline of what promises to he the biggest patriotic demonstration held In Missoula since the outbreak of the war was arranged by the execu tive rninrnltaju- ol ,b< 1 chamber of com merce yesteraay. Daniel ... Iteed, a j.rntaii.ei.t ..cv, Ynrtt lawyer and for sévirai years football roach at Cornell university, will appear in Missoula personal rnpr. sentative agent for personal war representatives, • vlr - Mline was formerly a representa livp of lh *' administration and ttnlvei March X I'resid r.t Wilsoi • war lectures o. Ians for tt.e na Inneneon yesterday, finite committee < commerce, tor W. for the government U< t hat . ill deliver lay. -re made at a | -n by lue exe ic chamber of lilne, traveling an advance count ries, these tnei hort talk concerning its work. Daniel A. Iteed was sent with live other men by the president to Europe lute in the fall of 1317 to make a close observation of conditions in allied 1 For more than two months traveled In the war-torn countries. They visited the front line trenches and took motion pictures of battle scenes all along the western front, und every other battle front of the entente powers, except in Russia. The pictures, graphic in their pictur ization of the horrors of war, are be ing released for the first time by the government. They will he shown ' in ' the Missoula theater March 8. Mr. I Reed will lecture in the theater that ^ night. The pictures are shown only .'here one of the six representatives, - sent to Europe by the president and now lecturing in America, is present. ' Chosen From 12,000. The six men who successfully braved the dangers of the battle fronts in or- 1 der to learn fully conditions ns they I exist in those countries, were chosen by President Wilson from a list of 12, 000 men under consideration. They x men were chosen for their power to observe and their ability to tell the people of America what they saw. Mr. Iteed spent one week in a front- I line trench under fire in order to get tn the closest possible touch with the | terrible struggle on the western front. 1 He is reported to be a very Capable speaker. A close economic study was made of England, France, Italy, Russia und , Belgium. To bring the war closer homo and to emphasize the urgent need for conservation of food and fuel, these men have devoted every effort. Mr. Reed will lecture ut the State University in the morning of March 8. At noon he will speak trt the work men at Bonner; in the afternoon he will lecture at the high school and to the Missoula Women's Council in the chamber of commerce building. In the evening he will address the Missoula public In the Missoula theater. Plans for a patriotic community stng to he led by lYeLoss Smith, dean of the university school of music, way for that night. are under No udmission will he charged to any of the lectures. 1 j l ; RESPONSIBLE BANKING In all its dealings the First National's first de mand is safety for its depositors' funds. With care, it helps you analyze your money plans and problems; adjusts its service to help you meet them successfully and, in addition, provides a clerical service prompt, accurate and courteous. Such a banking service invites your account here. The First National Bank OF MISSOULA Montana's Oldest National Bank } S • 5 ! S 2 ; 2 I CRANE'S I I GRAY LAWN i I WRITING PAPER f Tiffany Private Stock 1 5 i S i £ 5 g S 2 1 S S IS S) Originated and sold exclusively in New York by Tiffany & Co. Black and white striped envel opes; writing paper with invisible grey stripe; handsome box; very stylish. Office Supply Company Stationers and Office Outfitters Some Ride Local 'Boy on 272-Mile Motor Trip in Winter. Harvey Johnson, deputy county assessor, Is proudly exhibiting New' Jersey newspaper clippings which tell of the 272-mil* motor truck trip taken during the worst of the win ter by a detachment from the Twenty-Third U, S. Engineers, in cluding his son, Richard Johnson. Eighty-three men were in the detachment. They went from Camp Meade, Md„ to New York city and there got a fleet of 43 motor trucks to be driven south to camp. The trip took a long time on account of the heavy snow and the slow speed of the trucks, but the newspaper stories Indicate that the soldiers had a royal time. The Trenton, N. J., papers tell of a banquet given there In the men's honor, and in Philadelphia people living In the wealthy neigh borhood where the truck train parked for the night came out n-td took the soldiers In to lires bla-' . So it was all along the line, tin clippings show. Kichard Johnson is well known hire. He was educated in Mis soula schools and at the State University, lie was a member ol tt^ Montana football squad for several seasons. FIRST M. E. MINISTER IN MISSOULA PASSES Dr. T, C. Iliff Dies at Hos . pital in Denver. -- 1 Th<1 d< 'ath of the Rev. Thomas Cor win Ulff, builder of the first Protestant church In Missoula, occurred in a Den ver hospital Friday evening. He was 73 years old und a veteran of the Civil war. lie came to Missoula In 1871. from Ohio and at once set about his work with a determination. There were no regularly recognized parish churches on the western slope of Mon ' "ma aside from the Indian missions, I organized the I-irsl Methodist ^ church society and set about to get funds with which to erect a church, - U* kave $f>00 himself and received a °Y Nf»00 from the ( hurch Exten ' s ' on society and the balance of $2,300 was made from donations by the townspeople. The church was cum p|„ te j tn 1*73 on the site of the pres 1 ent building I Dr Uiff attonded an Epworth league niPf .ting here last June. ____________.__ x Registration Certificates I | 1 , Ready for Alien Enemies Certificates of registration may he obtained from Chief of Police Thomas Kemp by the German aliens who regis tered this month. There ure_. 26 of them and the passports are to serve Jo case of interrogation. A description of the bearer is con ' a ' net ^ on 0iir< L together with a photograph. It is necessary that they obtain their cards from Chief Kemi within five days. At the end of that time they will he sent to the marshal ut Helena and after March 1 must be received from there. SUGAR MERCHANT FINED. Washington. Feb. 23.—Convicted of profiteering in sugar, Antonio Morano Philadelphia wholesaler was deprived of his license today by the food ad ministration. Evidence was produced to show that Morano had sold sugar ut $10 per 100 pounds wholesale, the food administration announced. LUTHERANS SEEK HINDS FOR ARMY Campaign of Church Begins Here This Week Under T. V. Anderson. $750,000 ARE NECESSARY National Drive Endorsed by President Wilson and Others. Missoula Lutherans will begin this week a campaign to raise their share of a $700,000 fund to be used in «up on of Lutheran minister to the 200, Selective Army Men Attention! If your teeth are in bad order it may be months before the army den tists can' fix them for you I Will Do It Now As Part of My Bit At a great reduction from regular prices. All I Ask Is that you come m as soon as possible. Dr. Walker, Dentist 201-3 Montana Block Open Wednesday and Saturday Evenings. The Fashions February Mark-Down Sale This February mark-down sale is a culmination of the pent-up energy of the past winter. While the Fashion has always been awake to your interests, we will make things move the coming week with greater vim and dash. We are splendidly ready for another week of record breaking business. A visit to this store will reveal scores of bargains that await you. UJTg Values up IQ 7Ç - to $49.50 . lxl• I SEE THE Créât Reductions Values up Af *4 PRICE to $29.75......vv •OATS Lot 1, l /z Price Lot 2—Qothiig ± /_ A(T and Plash Coals ™ Dresses Lot 1—Silk and Serge, Yi Price Lot 2 All Other Silk and \ v erge Dresses at •4 Off Furs Vi OFF On account of these extremely low prices all goods will be sold for cash and a nominal charge will be made for alterations. '©US HEYN'Kor The Quality Store 000 Lutheran boys now in the national service. The campaign has been In dorsed by President Wilson and Will iam C. Redfield, secretary of the de partment of commerce and is being di rected by a national Lutheran com mission. Rev. T. V. Anderson is chairman in ! Missoula. He will be assisted in se curing the support of Swedish Luther tans of this locality by A. P. Isaacson, Charles Henderson, Mrs. Theodore An derson, Mrs. W. B. Anderson, Miss jRuth Johnson, Mrs. Çllis Johnson, Mrs. John Berlin, Mrs. Mike Embretson and Fred Rannstrom and Oust. Nelson of Milltown. "The service to be rendered by this fund will not conflict, but supplement the work now being done by army chaplains and by the Y'. M. C. A.," said Mr. Anderson yesterday. "We feel that the organized church owes it to the Lutheran boys in the service to see that Lutheran pastors are available to minister to them." Cupid Is a sorry leader. After lead ing people into trouble he leaves them i to fight it out themselves. ! Church In Relation to War Open Forum Subject. What is the war going to do to the church? Will a new religion come out of the war or will the old religion be given a new expression, fatal to the church as It is organized today? These questions have been often asked and variously answered since the war assumed its world-wide proportions. Few war problems have attracted greater interest than these which will he consid ered by the Missoula Public Forum at its meeting this afternoon. Rev. W. T. Lockwood, pastor of the Baptist church and a keen student, will lead the discussion with a brief address. Then the subject will be debated generally from the floor. The meeting will be held in Union hall, heginnig at 3:30 p. in.