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Great Falls daily tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1895-1921, October 13, 1920, Image 15

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Wednesday, October 13,1920.
Great Falls Daily Tribune
First Issue of Dally Tribune, May 16,18*7.
Published every day in the year a»
Great Falls, Montana, by The Tribun*
Entered at the Oreat Falls poatofflee
as second-class matter.
®»fly and Sunday, 1 year
Daily- and Sunday, • months M-'J
Daily and Sunday, > months $2.W
Daily and Sunday, less than three
months, per month
It S and S Zone and part of 4 Zons
_ within Montana.
"•JjT and Sunday, I year $8 .0t
®*||T and Sunday, 6 months
Dally and Sunday, 8 months ^... -- >*•**
Daily and Sunday, less than three
months, per month W«
Sunday only, 1 year $8-0*
Part of 4 Zone outside of Montana
_ .. and S, «, 7 and 8 Zone*:
P*j)T and Sunday, 1 year ...$®.06
»•»r and Sunday, 8 months **"2?
5*|'7 and Sunday, 8 months $X.&>
Daily and Sunday, less than three
month, per month 80*
■nnday only, one year, outside of
Montana and in Canada 8SJ0
Ahe United States government now re
quires that all dally and Sunday papers
£• paid in advance. Subscription» there*
rore cannot be started until a payment
•or some period has been made.
T&? Associated Press is exclusively en
titled to the use for re-publlcatlon of all
a*ws dispatches credited to It or not
Otherwise credited in this paper, a ad
•'*<> local news published herein.
. Ali. persons sending manuscript copy
to The Tribune should enclose stamp »
Its return Is desired in case it is con
sidered unavailable.
iorelgn Advertising Representatives:-*
Benjamin & Kentnor Co., 225 Fifth ave
nue, NVw York City; Mailers building,
Chicago Pacific coast representatives:-—
J*. R. Baranger Co., 620 Examiner Bid S-,
San Francisco, Cal.; 802 Title Insurance
Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal.: 226 Post -Intel
ligencer Bid*.. Seattle. Wash.
Californian Asserts Belief of
Martyrdom to Ideal Has
Brought Disaster.
San Francisco, Oct. 12.—A letter from
Herbert Hoover to Mrs. Robert J. Bur
dett, of California, saying that "since
the armistice the administration has
made a failure by all the tests we can
apply." was made public by vestern
headquarters of the Republican national
The letter said:
"I have no doubt our Democratic
friends will argue that they are martyrs
through adherence to a great principle in
the unmodified covenant of the League
of Nations. They are seeking martyr
dom on a false premise. The questions
involved in the League of Nations con
cern one great principle and numbers of
alternative methods of its accomplish
"The Republican party and 8cuator
Harding have repeatedly exupressed their
great devotion to this great principle.
Article X and other articles objected to
are Dut part of the methods of reaching
this great object. These articles, ad
hered to by the Democratic party, are
today regarded by the majority of our
people as dangerous not only to our own
country, but to the league itself.
"The responsibilities of government
should be transferred.
"I, therefore, whole-heartedly, support
the Republican candidate."
Senator Spencer Asks That Rec
ord of Remarks Be Sent to
Verify Statements.
St. Louis, Oct. 12.—Senator Seiden P.
Spencer, in a statement Monday, an
nounced he had cabled Paris for the of
ficial stenographic report of President
Wilson's address at the peace confer
ence dealing with American military as
sistance for Rumanians and Serbs. It
will be made public if received, the state
ment says.
The statement was the second bear
ing on his controversary with President
Wilson, following'the report on the ad
dress made public at Washington.
In it he reiterated the stand he has
taken. Further study of the report, the
statement says, "makes it. clearer that
the president actually told the Ruman
ians and Serbs precisely what he is
charged with having said, and that was
that an American army and navy would
protect and preserv what the treaty,
including League of Nations, defines."
To Keep Close Watch
On Campaign Expenses
Congress Candidates
Helena, Oct. 12.—A close watch on
political campaign expenditures in Mon
tana with regard to any attempts that
may be made to buy votes for any ean
didate running for congress, will be made
by United States District Attorney W.
\V. Patterson, on instructions from At
torney General A. Mitchell Palmer in a
circular letter sent to all district at
The bureau of investigation will be at
Mr. Patterson's disposal and prompt ac
tion towards prosecution is to be taken
if alleged violations are found.
Railroads Protest
Withholding Money
Under Their Guaranty
Washington, Oct. 11.—The railroads
of the country appealed today to Presi
dent Wilson against the ruling of the
comptroller of the treasury that, the
treasury department might withhold
from the roads all further payments due
them under the guarantee provisions of
the transportation act until final ac
counting has been completed by the car
Transportation Head
of Milwaukee Is Here
E. D. Sewell, vice president of the
Milwaukee railway in charge of trans
portation arrived in Great Falls Mon
day from Chicago and will be in the city
for a short time on company business.
Mr. Sewell is making an inspection trip
over the Milwaukee system.
By George
l*b DREttEO PROPEJ^l_\
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Premier's Position Is
"Declaration of War"
Leaders State.
London. Oct. 12.—Leaders of the
Sinn Fein movement regard the speech
made at Carnarvon. Wales, Saturday by
Premier Lloyd George as almost a
"declaration of war on Ireland." says
the Dublin correspondent of the London
There are many signs, he continued,
that the executive department in that
city intends to bring matters to a head
as quickly as possible by a concentrated
campaign against disorders which by
inflicting general hardships on the
country may make crime and lawlessness
"truly unpopular" projected measures
are said to include complete stoppage of
Irish railways, drastic reduction of the
postal service until all railway workers
agree to return to duty and until there
is a cessation of raids on the mails.
pitched battle at kanturk
Cork, Oct. 12.—An attack on a mili
tary lorry in the Mallow district of Cork
near the town of Kanturk Monday re
sulted in the death of the driver and the
wounding of three soldiers. It developed
into another fight between soldiers
hurried to the scene and the attacking
party, which according to a military
headquarters report, numbered 150 men
and was armed with machine guns,
rifles and bombs. Residents fled into
the country fearing reprisals.
two officers killed
Dublin, Oct. 12.—While arrests were
being made during the military raids iu
Drumcondra. a suburb of Dublin, two
officials were shot dead, one non-com
missioned officer was wounded and one
civilian was killed and another wounded,
according to an official report of the
affair made public.
disorders forecast
Belfast, Oct. 12.—The report that a
brother of the late Commissioner Smyth
of the Royal Irish constabulary had been
killed near Dublin, has caused a sensa
tion here, as the commissioner was in
Cork last summer. If the Major Smyth
who was killed here is a relative of the
late commissioner it is feared there will
be a renewal of the disorders in Ulster.
American Party's
Candidates Obtain
Injunction in Texas
Austin, Oct. 11.—The Texas secretary
of state was temporarily restrained by
the third court of civil appeals from cer
tifying the names of candidates of any
political party of the official bal
lots for the November elections
pending final decision on injunction pro
ceedings against certification of the
American party candidates.
Earthquake in Luzon
Breaks Water Mains,
Cracks Concrete Walls
Manila, P. I., Oct. 11—A severe earth
quake today at Baguio, capital of Bon
guet. province in Luzon, about ISO miles
• ort.h of here, damaged the observatory
there, broke water mains on the mili
tary reservation and cracked a number
of concrete walls. A landslide occurred
as a result of highwater in the river at
Baguio. No loss of life was reported.
Breckenridge Long
Called to Tell of
Campaign Expenses
St. Louis, Mo.. Oct. 11.—Breckenridge
Long, of St. Louis. Democratic candidate
for Tjnited States senator from Missouri,
has been summoned to appear before the
senate sub committee investigating cam
paign expenditures when the hearings
are resumed here Oct.obr IK, according
to a statement, issued here.
Mr. Long said that he "welcomed" the
investigation, but does not understand
why he has been singled out. explaining
that "of the nearly 70 candidates for the
senate throughout the United States,
not a single one has been investigated."
He also directs attention to the fact
that Senator Seiden P. Spencer, his Re
publican opponent, is a member of the
First Vote Reported
Is Cast for Harding
Phocix, Ariz.n, Oct. 12.—Jacob Baber,
of Dayton, Ohio, believed ho was pos
sibly the first voter to cast his ballot in
this year's puresidential election. Un
der a provision of Ohio law that a quali
fied elector temporarily residing outside
his precinct may vote by mail, Baber
Monday placed in the mails a ballot for
Harding for president.
Special to the Daily Tribune.
Lewistown, Oct. 12.—A marriage li
cense has been issued to John A. Phillips
and Miss Nettie M. Hoover, prominent
young people of Iiilger.
Christensen Names Illinois aî
Most Easterly in Which Nom
inee Will Succeed.
j Topeka Kan.. Oct. 11.—The Kansas
court of industrial relations Saturday
j D j„ ht handed down a decision granting
I ra ii roa ds operating in Kansas the ap
j „Nation of the 30 per cent increase in
| intrastate freight rates, except for spec
New York, Oct. 12.—Parley P. Chris
tensen. Farmer-Labor party candidate
president, spoke before his first New
York audience Monday night and de
clared New York does not know what is
going on in the western part of the
country which has awakened and no
longer attaches any significance to the
terms, "Republican and Democratic
lie said popular opniou in the west
and northwest has overrun the grooves
of meaningless partisan loyalty and has
begun to see political action as a means
of numan progress.
"As a national factor," he said, "the
Farmer-Labor party is simply putting
on a hastily-arranged first campaign.
Tt has had no money to carry on a large
propaganda or support an adequate
working organization. But it has in it
the spirit of permanency and it looks I
about the country at the amazing growth
of popular political and economic in
I telligence as the surety of its future.
The Farmer-Labor party, as it stands
today, is but an intention to harvest
some day for the good of the nation as
a unit, the crops of new wheat that is
springing up over the land."
Mr. Christensen predicted election of
Farmer-Labor party candidates in
Washington, Colorado, South Dakota,
North Dakota, and Illinois.
Kansas Industrial
Court Passes Upon
Intrastate Tariffs
ified articles, and for an increase
Pullman rates, but denied the applica
tion for an increase in passenger fares
and excess baggage, milk and cream
Won't Compel Women
Voters to Tell Age
Helena, Oct. 12.—Attorney
S. C. Ford ruled today that a
does not have to give ner exact age in
registering for elections, a mere state
ment that she is 21 or more being suffi
illness of the mayor
prevents council meeting.
Special to the Daily Tribune.
Lewistown, Oct. 12.—Owing to the
continued illness of Mayor C. ,T. Mar
shall, there was no meeting of the city
council last nigflt. The mayor is reported
as showing considerable improvement
during the past three days.
to visit in wisconsin
Special to The Daily Tribune.
Chinook, Oct. 12.—Dr. P. H. O'Malley
has left for Wisconsin on a vacation
trip aud to visit his mother.
London, Oct. 12.—Bar silver 54'-jd per
ounce. Money unchanged. Discount
rates—Short bills [email protected]% per cent; three
months bills unchanged.
Japs Prohibit Sale
by Russ Officers of
Saghalien Property
Tokio, Sept. 13.—(Correspondence of
the Associated Press.) — With the ob
ject of preventing the sale of property
in Saghalien of the former Russian gov
ernment and the granting of conces
sions to foreigners, Lieutenant-General
Kojima, the commander of the Japan
ese force which is occupying Russian
Saghalein, has issued a proclamation,
says the Nichinichi, denying the rights
of Russian officials to so dispose of
property or concessions during the term
of the Japanese occupation.
The newspaper claims that. Russian
officials in Saghalien have been trying
to sell to foreigners, not „Japanese, ns
many mines, forests and other conces
sions as possible since the Japanese
military occupation began. Instructions
issued to Russian officials sny that
their authority is not recognized as ex
tending beyond July 3.
A more general proclamation issued
by Lieut-General Kojima says that the
Japanese occupation was a result of the
Nikolaievsk massacre and that the oc
cupation will continue until a satisfac
tory settlement has been made with a
proper Russian government.
T wfl T l 7 pössibi lity
An Australian dignitary was being
entertained by New York society. For
what seemed to be endless nights he was
dragged through the intricacies of the
pigeon-walk, the fox-trot, the camel
limp, and the rest. At last came his
day of departure.
"Please, madam," he implored of his
late hostess as they parted at the gang
plank, "don't ever come to Australia."
"But, wh-wh-why not?" gasped that
surprised and offended lady.
"Because," answered the Australian,
wiping his brow, "I don't want you ever
to see a kangaroo at play."—The Amer
ican Legion Weekly.
I No. 5, 51 lb. test
Prices paid at points in Montana taking
48-cent freight rate to Minneapolis
and Duluth.
Quotations ending noon, Oct. 13.
Dark northern spring wheat. Per bu.
No. 1. 68 lb. test $1-80
No. 1, 67 lb. teat 1-75
No. 8, 55 lb. test 1-65
No. 4, 53 lb. test 1-55
No. 5, 50 lb. test 1-40
Northern spring wheat. Per bii.
No. 1, 58 lb. test $IT<2
No. 2, 57 lb. test 167
No. 3, 55 lb. test 1-57
No. 4, 53 lb. test 1.47
No. 5, 50 lb. test 1-32
Dark hard winter wheat. Per bu.
No. 1, 60 lb. test $1-70
No. 2, 58 lb. test 165
No. 3, 56 lb. test 1.55
No. 4, 54 lb. test 1-45
No. 5, 51 lb. test 1.30
Hard winter wheat. Per bu.
No. 1, 60 lb. test $1.65
No. 2, 56 lb. test 160
No. 3, 56 lb. test 1 50
No. 4, 54 lb. test 1.40
No. 5, 51 lb. test 1-25
40-49 lb. otherwise No. 5, 3c a pound
less than No. 5; other light weight wheat
depends on quality.
Amber Durum.
No. 1, 60 lb. test
No. 2, 58 lb. test
No. 3, 56 lb. test
No. 4, 54 lb. test
No. 5, 51 lb. test
Durum wheat.
No. 1, 60 lb. test
No. 2, 58 lb. test
No. 3, 56 lb. test
No. 4, 54 lb. test
Per bu.
Per bu.
Four cents discount per pound under
51 pounds.
Club wheat—10 cents under durum.
Mixed wheat—4 cents less predominat
ing grain and grade.
Flax. Per bu.
No. 1 $2.48
No. 2 2.41
No. 3 2.31
Oats. Per bu. Cwt.
New No. 2 white oats $ .30 $ .94
New No. 3 white oats 29 .91
New Nob. 3, 4 white oats .. .20 .81
Barley. Per bu. Cwt.
No. 2 barley $ .48 $1.00
No. 3 barley- 44 .92
No. 4 barley .38 .79
Rye. Per bu. Cwt.
New milling rye $1.26 $2.25
New feed rye .95 1.70
Chicago. Oct. 12.—Cattle—Receipts 15,
000; market very slow; opening sales
choice steers steady; medium and com
mon grades easier; early top $18; bulk
good and choice $15.50ig 17.85; grassy kind
very dull and tending lower; mostly [email protected]
14.50; best cows $75/9.75, steady; medium
grades $ö[email protected], weak; canners slow at
$3.75<g4.25; bologna bulls firm, $6(gt6.75; j
veal calves 25 to 50c lower; bulk $16®
lß.50; stockern and feeders shade easy;
western receipts 8,000.
Hogs—Receipts 26,000 ; 25 to 50c lower i
than yesterday's average; top $15.75; bulk i
light " and butchers [email protected]'lô.70; bulk j
packing sales $14(5.14.20; pigs about
Sheep—Receipts 29,000; fat lambs slow;
few early sales steady; no early sales of j
choice lambs; best western held at $13.40; i
bulk medium $11.25®12.25 ; fat she<y>
steady; bulk native ewes [email protected]; feed
ers active, strong to 25c higher; choice j
feeder wethers $7.75; top feeder lambs
South St. Paul, Oct. 12.—Cattle receipts,
5,500; market steady to 25c lower; sev
eral loads South Dakota rangers, $10,
with half a load at $12.25; medium and
common cows and heifers, $5 # 7.50;
veal calves, 50c lower; top, $14.70; better
grades, stockers and feeders, steady;
others weak to 25c lower.
Hogs—receipts, 6,200; market slow,
best 10 to 25c lower; bulk 25 to 30c lower;
top, $14.65; bulk. $14 @ 14.20; pigs, firm;
one load choice feeders $15.
Sheep—receipts, 3,000; generally steady;
best native lambs, $10.75; top native
ewes, $5; feeding lambs, steady, one
string of choice western feeders late
Monday at $11,50.
Omaha, Oct. 12.—Hogs—Receipts 500;
mostly 25 to 50c lower; bulk medium and
light butchers $14(614.35; top $14.60; bulk
strong weight and packing grades $13.75
Cattle—Receipts 10,000; beef steers
steady to 25c higher; top fed steers $15.50;
early top westerns $12.15; butcher stock,
veals, stockers and feeders steady; stock
calves weak to 25c lower.
Sheep-Receipts 24,000; killing grades
strong to 25c higher; prime western
lambs priced at $12.75; early top $12.35;
feeders strong to unevenly higher;
feeding lambs $12.50.
Spokane, Oct. 12,—Hogs—Receipts F>3;
market strong; prime mixed $16.25®17;
medium mixed $15.75©16.25; rough heavy
$13.75014.75; pigs [email protected]; stockers and
feeders $13 50^(14.50.
Cattle—Receipts 4; market steady;
quotations unchanged.
Sheep—Receipts 4,006; market steady;
quotations unchanged.
Portland, Oct. 12.— Cattle—Steady ; no
receipts; quotations unchanged.
ïlog-s—Steady; no receipts; quotations
Sheep—Steady; receipts 403; quotations
Chicago, Oct. 12.— Butter—Lower;
creamery 42*0 560.
—Unchanged; receipts 10,951 cases.
San Francisco, Oct. 12— Markets and
exchanges closed.
Duluth, Oct. 12.— Linseed $3.02.
Portland, Oct. 12.—Butter—Steady ; ex
tra cubes ROc; parchment wrapped prints,
box lots 63c; cartons 62c; half box lots
%c more; less than half box lots lc more.
Oil City, Penna, Oct. 12.—The price of
Cabell crude oil was advanced 29c to
$4.46. Somerset crude was divided into
two grades and the lighter oil quoted at
$4.50; an advance of 25c per barrel over
the heavier grade.
High Wind Drives Flames in Di
rection of Residence and
Business Section.
Pinebluff. Ark., Oct. 12.—Fanned by
a high wind, fire is sweeping the south
eastern section of Pinebluff, more than
100 houses had been burned at 3 p. m.
and 30 more were afire, with the blaze
spreading toward the business section
a mile away.
The fire started in a house occupied
by negroes.
The flames at 4. p. m. had spread into
the white residence section. Firemen be
lieved they were really getting the fire
under control. Nearly 500 people have
been made homeless.
VIVIAN—The funeral of Mrs. Mary F,.
Vivian, wife of John L. Vivian of 711
Eighth avenue north, will be held at the
First Methodist church at 2:30 o'clock
this afternoon. The Rev. A. G. Bennett
will officiate. Interment will be in
Highland cemetery.
RALSTON—Albert L. Ralston, aged 74
years, died in the city yesterday morn
ing. The funeral will be hela at the
W. H. George company chapel at 3
o'clock on Thursday afternoon. The
Rev. A. G. Bennett of the First Metho
dist church will officiate. Interment will
be In Highland cemetery.
JONES—The body of Lewis L. Jones
of Truly is at the W. H. George com
pany chapel and the funeral will proba
bly be held on Friday afternoon. The
time will be announced later.
SINCLAIR—The body of Thomas Sin
clair of Floweree is at the W. H. George
company chapel. Arrangements for the
funeral will be announced later.
8TUFFEL— Services were conducted at
Belt yesterday morning for Louis W.
Stuffe'l, following which the body waB
brought to Great Falls and taken to
Highland cemetery, where the Yeoman
Lodge exemplified Its service at the
Our superior talent
has won for us the
commendation of our
clientele. The envi
able reputation that
we have won in this
community is a busi
ness asset we are
proud to uphold.
Ambulance Service
Day and night phone
CHAMBERLAIN.— Funeral services for
Mrs. Ida Chamberlain were held from
the chapel of the T. F. O'Connor com
pany Tuesday morning at 10:30 o'clock.
The Rev. Father O'Shea officiated. The
bearers were T. Needamier, Frank Aus
tin, J. W. MacGulre, Gordon Fillls,
Charles Breeding and P. A. Thomas.
Interment was in Calvary cemetery.
VÜK AKIN— The body of Albert Vuka
sln, the little son of Mr. and Mrs. Mlko
Vuknsln of Black Eagle, who died in
this city Tuesday is at the chapel of
the T. F. O'Connor company. Funeral
arrangements have not been completed
and will be announced later.
Automaton« Mrrlo#
Prompt, mttentlaa »« »II city mmà
m C«atr«kl A t«- Ort«! VaJl«.
•47 Militut».
Saturday, October 16.
At 11 o'clock at the city market, cor
ner of NinfTi street and First avenue
louth, the following property.
Am leavin here and this property will
be sold at your price.
14 in. gang John Deere stubble bot
toms, 1 three bottom Emerson engine
plow, 14 In., 1 walking plow, 1 McCor
mack mower, 1 large gas tank, can be
used on wagon, 2 sets of harness,
small tools; one 3Vi John Deere wag
on. All this machinery is In good
shape; refrigerators, one small, one
large; sideboard. Four registered New
Zealand red rabbits with hutches. 1
range; 1 stove, 2 dining room tables,
chairs, dressers, beds, china closet
and many other aticles too numerous
to mention.
TERMS OF SALE—All sums under
$25.00 cash, over $25.00 12 months time
will be given with bankable paper,
bearing 8 per cent Interest from date,
or 10 per cent discount for cash.
J. WALCUTT, Auctioneer.
Policemen Quelled Disorder in
Which One Group Fired Into
P r
were shot and a guard was badly beaten
in a riot at the Maryland penitentiary
Tuesday. None of the wounded were
dangerously injured. A squad of police
men subdued the malcontents.
The shooting was done by two of the
prisoners who knocked down two guards
and disarmed them. They then used the
guards' pistol to shoot into the other
The trouble lasted about 15 minutes.
Special to The Daily Tribune.
Chinook, Oct. 12.—Oscar Ekegren, K.
B. Knutson and W. C. Hauck have been
appointed appraisers of the estate of
John Wennerholm, insane.
Investing without
• • ■ Capital • • ■
f ■ Many people now invest in ■ '
high grade listed stocks and
bond* without capital—that U. they
buy them on the Kriebcl Srnematic
Savins Plan and pay for them out
of their monthly earning!.
:y are _ . .
able. It if not a »hört cut to wealth,
but it invariably yielda liberal inter
eat plua a profit.
What can be accomplished by thi*
plan U told in Peter Per kin«' story,
Getting Ahead." By investing tZS
per month for lOyeara he accumu
lated $10,000. The booklet tells
you what stockt he bought, the divi
dends received each year, and the
a market advance of each stock. a
It's fascinating. Shall we send a *
m you a copy* It's free. Dept. V p
5%7_So. LoSelle St Chica^. p
H» Bo LAKE <Sk CO«
Grain —Stocks— Bonds
234-236 Ford Bldg. Phone 5945
Commission Merchants.
Real Estate and Insurance
Phone 9468 Thisted Bldg.
$5,000—Fine lot on First avenue north
below Ninth street. Terms.
$1,750—Corner lot on Fifth avenue
•oirth, close in. Terms.
$1,400—Five-room house, partly mod
ern. Terms.
$1,000—Fine corner lot on Bungalow
Hill, Second avenue north. Terms.
160-acre homesteads in western Canada
are free to the settler.
Train leaves every day except Sunday
at 7:20 a. m. for Canada.
For information regarding the country,
reduced rates for traveling, etc., apply or
write us.
Canadian Government Agent
Rooms 6, 23 and 24, Dunn Block
Great falls, Montana.
H. Wo Brnwm Ageimcy
805 First National Iiauk Phone H333
lnsuraue Loans Real Estate
Ml - ' -
Pbone etittl
In the District Court of the Eighth Ju
dicial District of the State of Mon
tana, in and for the County of Cascade.
Eva K. Anderson, Glenn Anderson, Olive
A. Cockrell, Eldon Anderson, Aima B.
Anderson, Barclay Anderson and Mil
dred Anderson, Plaintiffs, vs. Moses
Rumsey, John S. Cook, Cascade Silver
Mines & Mills Company, a Corporation,
and all other persons unknown claim
ing or who might claim any right, title,
estate or interest in or lien or encum
brance upon the real property de
scribed in this complaint or any there
of adverse to plaintiffs' ownershlo or
any cloud upon plaintiffs' title thereto,
whether such claim or possible claim
be present or contingent. Including any
claim or possible claim of dower in
choate or accrued, Defendants.
The state of Montana, to Moses Rum
sey, John S. Cook, Cascade Silver Mine«
& Mills company, a corporation, and all
other persons unknown claiming or who
might claim any right, title, estate or
Interest in or lien or incumbrance upon
the real property described in the oom
plaint or any thereof adverse to plain
tiffs' ownership or any cloud upon plain
tiffs' title thereto, whether such claim or
possible claim be present or contingent,
including any claim or possible claim of
dower inchoate or accrued, Geetlngs:
You are hereby summoned to answer
the complaint in this acUon which is
filed in the office of the clerk of this
court, a copy of which is herewith served
upon you. and to file your answer and
serve a copy thereof upon plaintiffs' at
torneys within twenty days after the
service of this summons, exclusive of
the day of service, and in case of your
failure to appear or answer judgment
will be taken against you by default for
the relief demanded in the complaint.
This action involves the title to the
following described lands, to wit: the
Alexander lode mining claim designated
by the surveyor general for the district
of Montana as No. 3076 and the Broad
water lode mining claim designated by
the surveyor general for the district of
Montana as lot No. 3077 in the Neihart
mining district. Cascade county, Mon
The plaintiffs in this action have
brought suit to quiet title to the above
entitled property and claim to be the
owners of and entitled to the possession
of the same and ask for judgment that
the defendants and each of them be re
quired to set forth their claims to the
said real property in order that the same
may be adjudicated invalid and that the
title of the plaintiffs In and to said real
property be quieted and that the plain
tiffs have such other and further relief
as shall be agreeable to equity, and for
their costs.
Witness my hand and the seal of said
court this 2Îth day of September, 1920.
(Court Seal). GEORGE HARPER,
Clerk of the District Court.
By PAT ML'LLIN, Deputy Clerk.
Hl'RD & RHOADES, Attorneys tot
In the District Court of the Eighth
Judicial District of the State of Mon
tana. in and for the County of Cascade.
E. J. Lander & Co., a corporation. Plain
tiff, vs. George Wright, Nell M. Wright,
his wife, Frank M. Logsdon, Hart-Parr
Company, a corporation. The First
National Bank of Great Falls, a cor
poration, and Northern Montana As
sociation of Cfedlt Men, a corporation,
Under and by virtue of a decree Issued
out of the district court of the Eighth
judicial district of the state of Montana.
In and for the county of Cascade, on the
18th day of September, 1920, in the above
entitled action, wherein the above named
E. J. Lander 4: Co., a corporation, is
plaintiff and George Wright, Nell M.
Wright, his wife, Frank M. Logsdon,
Hart-Parr Company, a corporation. The
First National Bank of Great Falls, a
corporation, and Northern Montana As
sociation of Credit Men. a corporation,
were defendants, and in which action
the plaintiff obtained judgment against
the said defendants on the 18th day of
September, 1920. X am commanded to sell
the following described property, to-wit:
Southwest Quarter (SW4) of Section
Twenty-seven (27) and the East Half of
the Northeast Quarter (EViNE'i) and
the East Half of the Southeast Quarter
(EVsSEVi) of Section Twenty-eight (28)
in Township iSventy-one (21) North ot
Range Two (2) West of the Montana
Meridian containing Three Hundred
Twenty (320) acres, more or less, accord
ing to the government survey thereof,
together with the hereditaments and ap
purtenances thereto belonging or apper
taining. in Cascade county, Montana.
Public notice Is hereby given that 1
will on the 14th day of October, 1920, at
2 o'clock p. m. of said day, at the front
door of the court house at Great Falls,
Cascade county, Montana, sell at publia
auction for United States gold coin all
the right, title, claim and Interest of
said defendants of, In and to the above
described property, or so much thereof
as may be necessary to raise sufficient
money to satisfy said Judgment, with in
terest and costs, etc., to the highest and
best bidder.
J. P. BURNS, Sheriff.
By Albert Marlon, Undersheriff.
f N
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