15. SUBMISSION TO JURISDICTION; THE CHOICE OF LAW. The Second Party agrees with the jurisdiction of all local, state or federal courts in __ and waives any objection that the Second Party may raise to the conduct of proceedings before such a court due to incorrect jurisdiction or forum non conveniens, and waives personal service of any lawsuit to the Second Party and agrees: that such service of the proceedings may be addressed to the second party by post or courier. The address referred to in paragraph fl of this Agreement shall be governed by the law of _____ The possession records of each animal must be carefully kept in order to obtain tax documents. Revenues from the sale of cows, bulls and heifers should be collected by livestock owners, regardless of the distribution of calves. Similarly, the owner of the herd should provide replacement bulls and heifers. These can be purchased outside or obtained from the owner of the herd in the harvest of calves. 18. SECTION TITLE. The paragraphs contained in this contract are included only for the convenience of the parties and have no material meaning or effect and are not part of the agreement between the parties.
If there is a good working relationship between the parties, all management decisions can be taken by mutual agreement. The person doing the work is usually responsible for day-to-day management decisions regarding feeding, raising, and treating health problems. However, more important decisions, such as the purchase or sale of livestock or the definition of general feeding, breeding and health programs, should be discussed well in advance. Some targets can be set in advance with regard to management areas, such as calf percentage and decree weights. The nature of the records necessary for the verification of those objectives and the system to be used should also be discussed and agreed. Another variant is that an investor only provides livestock, which accounts for about 14% of the total cost (Table 2, Example 3). On the other hand, someone who only teaches the work to take care of the herd would earn between 20 and 25% of the turnover or the harvest of calves (Table 2, Example 4). In the case of joint agreements, the question also arises as to how to distribute income. The basic principle is that calves or income from the sale of calves should be distributed in the same proportion as the total cost of production.. . . .