The Choteau Montanan (Choteau, Mont.) 1913-1925, May 23, 1924, Image 4

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D. Luther is here this week, hkving business in the district court. Several auto loads of school children enjoyed a picnic on the Teton • last Thursday. It was the annual school outing, and was greatly enjoyed by all. Soo Son left Thursday morn­ ing for Helena for medical aid. M r s . Lucy Dennis is in charge of the restaurant during his ab­ sence. M o r t Hirshberg, merchant of Fairfield, was a Choteau visitor “Wednesday. «*. ; ' k hr--*. George Corson left Thursday for Glacier Park, where he ex­ pects summer employment. The Womans Club will give a card party at the club rooms on Thursday at 2 :3 0 p. m. Every­ body welcome. ^ all of the defendants herein and to the following''described ' real' estate\ to-wit: The east half of , the north­ west quarter (E%NW %), the north­ east quarter of the southwest quar­ ter (NE%SW%), and lot two (2), of section thirty-one (31) in township twenty-one (21), north of range five (5) west of the Montana Meridian, Montana, containing one hundred fifty-nine and seventy-six hundredths (159.76) acres, more or less, situated, lying and being in the County of Te­ ton, State of Montana, together with all the hereditaments and appurten­ ances thereunto belonging on in any­ wise appertaining, and to have the aforesaid property sold and the pro­ ceeds applied to the payment of money due under said mortgage. Encluding the payment of a reason­ able attorney's fee for the foreclosure of said mortgage. All of which more fully appear from the complaint on file herein to which reference is here­ by made. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 12th day of April, 1924. BLANCHE M. JACOBSON, (Court Seal) Clerk. J.. R. Swan, * t. Attorney for Plaintiff, Great Falls, Montana. (First publication May 16, 1924.) on April 22d, 1920L at, 4:20 o’clock jj . in.; in Book ' rl:S of Mortgages; jJn page 2S5; and also to foreclose ' the equity of redemption of said defend­ ants above named, and each of them, and all persons claiming any interest in or Hen upon said real ', estate through or from them, or either of them, in and to the following describ­ ed premises: West half of the southeast quarter (W ’ASEVI), east half of southwest quarter (EM-SW1/,), northwest ’ quar­ ter of southwest quarter (NW%- SWVt), south half of northwest quar­ ter (S% N W ii) and lot four (4), of section five (5), in township twenty- two (22) north, of range six (6), west Montana Meridian, Teton Coun­ ty, Montana* containing 319.46 acres, more or less, according to the gov­ ernment survey thereof; together with all the hereditaments and ap- urtenances thereunto belonging or in nywise appertaining. ¡Witness my hand and the sqai,:pf the said District Court, this 15th day of April in the year of our Lord; one thousand nine hundred and twenty- four. ' BLANCHE M. JACOBSON/ (SEAL) Clerk. McKenzie & McKenzie, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Great Falls, Montana. (First publication April 18, 1924) Don’t PickOuta Printer * •*+<?*%■*•*** fc J ,à ' V /.*,«*». . » ¿Blindfolded N O T IC E O F H E A R IN G FOR T H E IN C L U S IO N OF A DJO INING LANDS IN H E RD D IS T R IC T NO. 6 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a petition has been filed with the county clerk of Teton Couuty on the 24th day of April, 1924, for the inclu­ sion of certain lands in Herd District No. 6, and the Board of County Com­ missioners at their May meeting, 1924, have set Wednesday, June 4, _ 1924, at 2 o’clock p. m. for hearing Notorious Prison, protests to such petition and to ex- Belem prison. Mexico C.ty, formerly amine into the sufficiency of such known as one of the plague spots of petition such territory being partial- Mexico, has been renovated and made ularly described as follows: into * raodel house of Attention by.the All of sections 35 and 36, townships I Mexican government. Schools for the 22 north, range 2 west. > teaching of manual training and the Said additional to be effect twelve! rudiments of education are main- (12) months each year. 1 tained for the women, and schools for CHARLES P. CRANE. j Similar training for the men will be Chairman Board of County Com-! Installed shortly. Shower baths and missioners, Teton Count/, Mon-¡fountains have been installed and the tana. ¡meals are wholesome and sufficient Attest: ¡Heretofore, Belem had been notorl- \V H. WEBB, Clerk of the Board. J ous for Its unhygienic condition and W e D o LETTERHEAD f P R IN T IN G 1 on W t f M E I M f f t t © O H © o o Q 9 c * Q o 9 o P o o o q $ ö o 0 o o 0 o o o O O Q O O O O O O O O O O O - ---- M¿J» - — •*-BI— ' CHOTEAU POST N 6 . 6 A M E R IC A N LEG IO N Meets on the second Tuesday of each month at the Choteau Club rooms. WM. HODGSKISS, Post Com. B. I. PACKER, Adjt. - Get the One Who £an\, jHclp You Sell Your Goody \A 7 E have the ability to help you sell your goods and we can do this at a reasonable cost to you. > Economy and stand- f a r d iz a tion are the watchwords here. W e useHammermill Bond., the standard, economic eal, business paper and we turn out a grade of printing that brings re­ sults for our customers. L E T U S S H O W Y O U 1st pub. Mav 16. 1924, last pùb. Ma' 3b 1924.) A L IA S SUM MONS j the worst fate imaginable to be meted i out to a criminal was a sentence to this prison.—Dearborn Independent In the District Court of the Nine-;iu the District Court of the Nine teenth Judicial District of the State of Montana in and for the County of Teton. State Life Insurance Company of Montana, a corporation, plaintiff, vs. John E. .Woods, Abbie M. Woods and J. C.. Manix, defendants. The State of Montana sends greet­ ings to the above named defendants, and to each of them: You ore hereby summoned to ans­ wer the complaint in this action which is filed in the office of the Clerk of this Court, a copy of which is here­ with served upon one of you iu each county wherein any of you reside and to file our answer and serve a copy upon the plaintiff’s attorney within twenty days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service, and in case of your fail­ ure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you, by default, for tin* relief denuiuh-d iu the com. plaint. teenth Judicial District of the State of Montana in and for the County of Tetou. A L IA S SUM M O NS ivlary D. Burwell and George F. Bur- well. Trustees, plaintiff, vs. Sadie K. McDonald; Benjamin F. McDon­ ald: and the Minnesota Loan and Trust Company, a corporation, de­ fendants. The State of Montana to the above named defendants: You are hereby summoned to ans­ wer the complaint in this action which is filed in the office of the clerk of this court, a copy of which is here­ with served upon you, and tile your answer and serve a ?opy thereof upon the plaiutiff’s attorney within twenty days after the service of this sum­ mons. exclusive of the day of service: .nd in case of your failure to appear >r answer, judgment will be taken N O T IC E T O C R E D ITO R S Estate of John C. Roof, deceased. Notice is hereby given by the un­ dersigned, administratrix of the estate of John C. Roof, decased, to the creditors and to all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vou­ chers with four months after the first publication of this notice to the ad­ ministratrix at rooms 19 and 20, Larson Block, Choteau, Mont., the ame being the place for the trans­ action of the business of said estate. Date March 27, 1924. MARY M. ROOF, Administratrix of the estate of John C. Roof, deceased. T. H. Pridham, attorney for adminis- tr^trix (First publication March 28, 1924.) against you by default for the relief That the nature and object of the ¡demanded in the complaint, entitli d action i- to and de-* That the nature and object of tlie tcnmut- the lien of a certain mort­ gage dated Apt i! 2, 1917, mad', exe­ cuted and deli.orcd 1» the said John E. Woods and Abbie M Woods hjs wire, as nun-gigo, a to stai. la.e In- , ^ ddefeial- surance fompacj Montana, a cor- s ‘,d,e K :m‘J «I'njanun jwraln.i. as moirgagee and wind ! bove entitled action is to foreclose and determine the Hen of a certain mortgage on real st dated Apn! l'nh 1920, made. r\*< ea:»’d, nek now l SUM M O NS n the District Court of the Nine; teenth Judicial District of thè State of Montana, In and fop the County of Teton. B. Haber, plaintiff, vs. James A. Connoie and Lottie Connoie, his wife, Overly Land and Mortgage Company, a corporation. Pondera Valley State Bank of Conrad, a corporation, The California Com­ pany, a corporation, E. B. Weirick, also known as B. E. Weirick, de­ fendants. The State of Montana to the above lamed defendants, greeting: You are hereby summoned t° anS' we)* the complaint in this action which is filed in the office of the lerk of this court, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to file join answer and serve a copy (■lie yeof upon the plaintiff’s attorney vii bin twenty days after 'the service of tills summons, exclusive of the day of service, and in case of your fail­ ure to appear or answey, judgement will be taken against you by default, for the relief demanded in the com­ plaint. This action is brought for the pur­ pose of recovering judgement upon the sum of $210.00 upon three prom­ issory notes in the gum of $70.00 each, given by the defendants, James A. Connoie and Lottie Connoie, to Ovpplj Land and Mortgage Company under date of Nov 27. 1916, due Nov 27, 1919, 1920 and 1921, respectively, together with interest at the rate of due Nov. 27, 191§, 1920 and 1921, re­ spectively, and note in the sum of $245 00 dated Nov. 26, 1921, due Nov. 26, 1922, together with interest at the rate of 10 per cent per annum from maturity and to foreclose a certain real estate mortgage of even date therewith securing the payment of the same, upon plaintiff’s first cause of action; and to recover judgment in the sum of $240.00 upon four prom- missory notes in the sum of $60.00 each, given by defendants, James A. .’’onnole and Lottie Connole, to Jverly Land and Mortgage Company i))der date of Nov. 27, 1916, due Nov. 7, 1918, 1919, 1920 and 1921 respect- vely, together with interest at the ate of 10 per cent per annum from maturity, and for the following prom- nissopy notes given under prior nortg age, paid by said plaintiff to protect the lien of his said mortgage: $90.00 dated Nov. 26, 1921, due Nov. 26, 1922; four notes in the sum of $180.00 each, dated Nov. 27, 1922, due 'Tov. 27, 1918, 1919, 1920 and 1921, espectively, and note in the sum of $210.00 dated Nov. 26, 1921, due Nov. 26, 1922, together with interest at the rate of 10 per cent per annum from maturity and to foreclose real estate mortgage securing the payment there­ of, upon plaintiff’s second cause for action, also judgment for all advance­ ments made, attorney fees and costs of action under the terms of said real estate mortgage. Said mortgage covering SE% and Sec. 25. Twp. 27 N., R. 5 W. M. M., all of which will mope fully arncar from the complaint on tile in said action, reference to which i3 hereby made. Witness my hand and Seal or said Court this 5tn dav of Mnrcb. 1924, BLANCHE M JAO RS^N . (Court Seal) Clerk.' R. M.'Hatteysley, Conrad, Montana, Attorney for Plaintiff. (First publication March 28, 1924) SU M M O NS n the. District Court of the Nine­ teenth Judicial District of the State of Montana, In and for the County of Teton. ?. B. Haber, plaintiff, vs. James A. Connole and Lottie Connole, his wife, Pondera Valley State Bank of Conrad, a corporation, H. R. Bum- garnep and Arvilla Bumgarner, his wife, the First National Bank of Conrad, a corporation, E. B. Weir­ ick, also known as B. E. Weirick, defendants. The State of Montana to the above lamed defendants, greeting: You are hereby summoned to ans­ wer the complaint in this action clerk of this court, a copy of which which is filed in the office of the 10 p<-i cent per annum fpom mann-i1'6 herewith served upon you, and to file your answer and serve a copy I thereof upon the plaintiff’s attorney i within twenty days after the service said ’hcirigaae corded m Ihe \Í¡ *Li!v' fill'd ani t <— j it , m-ponition, (,, , o:1IK'‘ nl Hi • Comitv , , t bv Lleik and Reo uh r of Telen County Monti:,', o¡ ile ¡.’'h d.o <>i Ap'd. 1917 . m lo a ni i n ■ i _• , <,. 4 M vi M, ,t_ , , . , ,i i(y, and for the following promjsgnr notes sriven uyid'-r prior mortgage McDonald as mon-.i gnu to Tli'.'1 J.’*»1 *ai(1 l»ls»iniiiT to protect t'< limTVinnu nf th(, ¡Ibn of bps said tnoricaee: S 1 « 15 \''|Oi this summons, exclusive ot tite iinicu now 26. 1921. due Nov. 26 ' iuy r,f service, and in ease of your 19.-2. (hreo ~ notes' in the sum 0 f 1 a',ul'p 10 appear or answer, judgment 1 sy 1 o nf' e;uh, dated Nov. 27, 191« J •linn« sota a and Trust Company, as ino’ig.r-o\' uni t'i. • citi ici. by written j .inn«* it. . \ e-siirned to plii.Uiffs li* »'* i'i . nil iid morte «ge duly u n d- I ’ i the office ol t!*' touniy <• ' i k i i order of Titoli ouin , Mo'.'.i''.. JPOOOOOÖCOÖOOOOOGOOOOOOOÖÖO Ä Y S D G G G ö G G G G G G G O G G G G O O G G O G G G O G Q O Suits made to measure here at home. We are prepared to take your measure; to offer you a selection from as fine a line of woolens as can be found anywhere, and to make up your suit right here at home, where you can be fitted as often as may be necessary. F r e m i d h i D f j C f e a M u M l a i m d l P f « s m s (¿¿A a l t y Tailors for men and women. XX>OGOOOOGGOGOOGGOOOGGGGOGG G G G G G G G G G G O G G O G G G O G G G G G G G G G G G O so do mice, once they eai it SNAP. And they leave no ■ « behind. * Don’t take our word it.—try a package. Cats and d won’t touch it. Rais pass u; food to get RAT-SNAP. Tin.-, sizes. 35c size (1 cake) enough Pantry, Kitchen or Cellar. 65c size (2 zakesi for Chick- House, Coops oc small budning- $1.25 size (5 cakes) enough all farm and out buildings, stomp buildings, or factory buildings Sold and guaranteed bv C H O T E A U DRUG CO. C H O T E A U M DW E . CO. M e t t e r h e a d s E n v e l o p e s ' S i l l H e a d s GiveUsYbtir Orders for Printing rill be taken against you by default or the relief demand in the com- .'laint. This action is brought fop the pur­ pose of foeovei ing judgment upon , iromicsory note in the sum of , 1000.00 dated Man h 12 1918. given 1 yy the defendants James A. t'onnole ,and Lottie Connole. to Overly T.and and Mortgage Company, due March 112, 1919, with interest a the rate of 8 per cent from March 12!h, 1918, to ¡March 12, 1919, and interest at rhe ¡pate of 10 per cent per annum from ¡March 12, 1919; also for rJie follow- jing promissory not-s given under ¡prior mortgage, paid by plaintiff to ¡protect the lien of liip said mortgage: Four notes in the sum of S180.00 each, bearing same date, due March 12. 1920, 1921, 1922 and 1923. respective­ ly, with interest at The rate of 10 per cent per annum from maurity and to ¡foreclose a certain real «-state mort­ gage of even date therewith securing ihe payment thereol. uikvn plaintiff’s first cause of action: and to recover judgment in the sum of $240.00 upon four promissory notes in the sum of '«OO.OO eacli bearing same date, due March 12, 1920. 1921. 1922 and 1923. respectively, with interest at thrt rate >f 10 per cent per annum from ma­ turity, and to fm-eclooe real e>tat? tnortgage securing the payment thereof, upon plaintiff’s second cause •or action, also judgment for a!’ ad 1. uneements mad«, attorney fe^s .nd osts of action under the tm r-c <’ said real estate mortgages. Fuid re-d «slate moirgages; covering Joi 1 .v 2, ElsN W 1! , flee 81. Tv,p. 27 X . R. ! W. M. M.f ::H of which will more fully appear from ih° complaint on file in said action, yeferene“ to which L hereby made. Witness my hand and sea! of .-aid Court this 5th day of March. 192!. BLANCHE M. JACOBSON. ■'Court Seal) Clerk. R. M. Hatteroley, Conrad, Montana Attorney for Plaintiff. (First? publication torch 38, 1924) BUESS-UKE By BURTON M. SMITH Chairman, Agricultural Commission, American Bankers Assoc ¿non. The farmer is a businepz man and as such should do bu°în- r >u a busi­ ness basis T.ake ef! ■«• « men, 1 he n* • «in imanc Ing. tic, should- be able to secure loans on a simi­ lar b ' « s i s with any «nht-r busi­ ness man. and on conditiams t h a t will < m e e t hi»' needs. On Lite other Burton M. Smith hand, the farmer should comply with the sai > o condi­ tions that are exacted from any busi­ ness, man. He should show ih- banker that the loan is for produi uve' pur­ poses. The farmer ought not to ob­ ject to a request fo r ’ a“ credit state­ ment from his banker when aegotiat- ing~a Toan. This statement is not difficult to prepare when the farmer keeps records. The farmer who does not keep recfai ds is not doing business In a business-like way and is not en­ titled to the same consideration as the man who .gojNInstance, loans to farmers for the purchase^ of well selected high- grade livestock constitute one of the most effective ways of financing the farmer aad helping him to make a financial success of his business. In making these loans, the banker can well inquire as to whether the farmer has adequate housing facilities and plenty of the right land of .feeds be­ fore the investment is made. If the banker is to encourage farm­ ers in investments of this kind, he should have a hand in protecting these investments. It is to the advantage of the farmer as well as the banker to carry insurance on buildings, in­ cluding fire and lightning, and if need be, tornado. Too much attention can­ not be given to the health of animals. Neither the banker nor the farmer is justified in making an investment in dairy cows that have not been care- fuly tested for tuberculosis. Work It Out Together Financing the farmer should be the result of teamwork. The banker and the farmer should consider each other as confidential advisers. The farmer needs to know the dangers attached to investments, and the banker needs more information on the possibilities of returns on farm investments well placed. No right-minded farmer ought to object to a careful diagnosis of con­ ditions before the loan is negotiated. Both parties are interested in having the proposed investment pay the in­ terest and eventually the principal, and also return a profit to the farmer. There aTe times when the banker might loan to the farmer to the detri­ ment of the farmer himself. The fanner who was kept from making a heavy investment in land when land values were at their peak is today ; blessing the banker for heading him away from what would have resulted in serious loss, if not bankruptcy. Financing, the farmer is a job that requires clear thinking and sound judgment. The underlying principles of a profitable loan or investment need to be carefully considered by all parties interested. Two heads are better than one, and when two or more men get together in sympathetic contact, determined to weigh the va­ rious possibilities of success and fail­ ure, and then act upon their united judgment, then the farmer is well financed.- TELLS BANKERS - .. TO ADVERTISE There,is no greater medium of edu­ cation in our daily life than the news­ paper, and, ol all mediums offered for bank advertising, the columns of the newspapers reach the innermost cir­ cles of our population in the most widespread manner, Motley II. Flint, Los Angeles banker, told the confer­ ence of the Savings Eank Division, American ¡Rankers Association, held there recently. “Advertising, one of man’s modern selling forces, has found a fixed place in the banking field,” Mr. Flint said. “This, too, in the face of dire predic­ tions of many old-titne bankers, who once ridiculed the idea that advertis­ ing could be applied to the selling of a service so intangible as that offered by banking institutions. The time was that, a bank was satisfied with pub­ lishing its statement of condition. That day has been relegated to the past. “There has been a gratifying re­ sponse on the part of the public in this new appeal. Front it has grown a better understanding by our people of banks and tbeir functions. Where a bank account formerly was the excep­ tion it is now tbe rule. Surely this can be attributed principally to the fact that bankers have come out of tbeir shells and, through advertising, have induced people generally to come into tbeir institutions and learn more about the lioneii<aai services banks hare to off«ir Tlrs can be shown in no better way than bv Fae marvelous growth in savings accounts. “Astound.rg sums are being invest e«’ annually in bank and financial ad­ vertising. I say ‘in rested’ ad vised! v It is not Tjprrely being spent; it is in vested. It «3 invested for various rea sons, and not tbe W s t of these is for the purpose of keeping the name of our banks before the people, accom panied by a bit of bank education.” '<r‘ . WALLACE GIVES I ^ ¡tóiMRATÌVf iiÉ p r É L E S Secretary - ó f. Agriculture Defines Tens Principles Essential to Success for-Bank Asso- .71 ciation. Ì — • Ten principles requisite for. success of co-operative. ‘ marketings, plans have been prepared by- Secre-* tary of Agriculture .Wallace for th&' State Bank Division of the American« .Bankers Association, .which has just' published a nation-wide compilation of views, experiences and discussions: regardihg the movement. Mr. W a l­ lace's principles are: 1. A co-operative organization mast bo controlled by its members, not asj .shareholders or investors, but as pro­ ducers employing\ the facilities of the< organization, 2. A co-operative association is not operated to make a profit on invested! capital abovo the usual rate of in­ terest, but to profitably market the products members at the lowest possible cosL < 3. A co-operative association should' be organized around a single commo­ dity, or a group of commodities for which the same marketing ma­ chinery, methods and channels are empT5yed7 ----- — ——j 4. The organization should have sufficient volume of business lo .en­ able it to operate efficiently and eeo»- nomically, and should control this, business through definite legal corn- tracts wdth its members. 5. The organization must perform« definite functions. The organization- of a co-operative marketing associa­ tion is not an end in itself. 6. The members must understand' the purposes of the organization and1 be kept fully informed regarding its- activities and problems. 7. A co-operative association should! have expert management The duties of the manager of a co-operative as­ sociation are more difficult than, those of the manager of a commercial'', enterprise of equal size. The man­ ager must not only conduct the busi­ ness of the organization efficiently, bnt he must recognize the dose, per­ sonal interest of every member in;« that business, and be able to main­ tain harmonious contacts with each' individual. 8. Proper accounting is essential. Accounting is one phase of manage­ ment but is so important in co-op­ erative marketing that it is given special mention. The management cannot be properly advised regarding the status of the organization, nor properly inform the members, with­ out accurate records. 9. Sound financiaK policies are also- a part of management, but are of sufficient importance to be placed1 under a separate heading. One es­ sential is that a co-operative associa­ tion should build up adequate re­ serves in order that it may have the financial strength necessary to- weather periods of stress. 10. A co-operative organization should be self-perpetuating. It should have a definite legal status, and once it is organized it should be so con­ ducted that it would never be neces­ sary to call upon outside agencies to re-establish the organization or shape its policies. / , WHAT BANKERS THINK OF THE LABOR BANKS With the advent of the labor bank three years ago, there was wide­ spread speculation as to what labor turning 'capitalist would mean. By bold calculations the most im­ aginative pictured a coup d’etat in finance wrought by the mobilization of labor's savings and strategic in­ vestments in the key industries. Prophecies of disaster came from the quarters of the other extremists. Taking the middle ground was the great group of conservative bankers who saw the bank as a link—rather than a wedge—between capital and labor. It was their opinion that the eijwtrience gained in the manage­ ment of the labor banks would bring a real understanding of the business of -handling money and investments and develop a knowledge of the prob­ lems of capital. By making capital­ ists out of the workers, directing the investment of their funds into safe securities instead of wild-cat stocks and by promoting thrift, they saw good flowing from the enterprise. With the mystery taken out of banking, the bubble of fabulous earnings pricked, and the right of an individ­ ual to his accumulated savings firm­ ly established, it was patent that the radicals would be disarmed of their thunder against the much-assailed .apitalistic system. On the other hand, it was conceded that, with the rise of labor as a factor in finance, ■ pportunities for the abuse of the worker by the bludgeon of cruel credit control would be more re­ stricted. In their appraisal of the movement, he events of the past two years have .argely justified the view of the con- -orvatives, although the time is still .¡o short to permit a mature judg­ ment. It is quite clear, however, that ::b,>r has not revolutionized banking, he control of credit has not been di- orted from its former channels.— \ n.crican Cankers Aes’n Journal. • f-.j '

The Choteau Montanan (Choteau, Mont.), 23 May 1924, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.