Business Correspondence. June 1, 1923- June 30, 1923

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Material Information

Title:
Business Correspondence. June 1, 1923- June 30, 1923
Series Title:
Business Correspondence
Physical Description:
Mixed Material
Publication Date:
Physical Location:
Box: 11
Folder: Business Correspondence

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Everglades (Fla.)
Okeechobee, Lake (Fla.)
Okeelanta (Fla.)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
AA00000147:00125

Full Text














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Chicago, Ill.
June 5th, 1923.
Mr. Thos. E. Will,
Okeelanta, Florida.

Dear Friend:-

Your letters received relative to ditch in
Section 35, Am very much pleased to hear that this ditch
will be cut, as it is of the utmost importance to settlers
in Section 35, and will be more important when the
St. Lucie is finished, and the diking around the lake,
completing drainage of our district.

I also mailed a copy of the petition to the
Okeelanta and South Bay Community Councils.

We feel just the same as you do about matters
pertaining to the glades.

Certainly appreciate your letters on this
subject and also your efforts in this particular case, and
also many other affairs for the promotion and betterment
of the glades.

Mr. Perrin, Getman and Cromwell join me, in
thanking you, I remain,
Yours truly,


1809 North Fairfield Avenue.
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ESCROWI DEPOSIT FOR PLO" I' :'- LANDS

The Ft. Lauderdale State Bank,
Ft- Lauderdale, Fla.

Gentlemen:--
Enclosed find Dollars ($ ) to be depos-
ited in escrow,as advance payment at q~l(00 per acre, to Thos E, Will
for plowing the following land:--Trct 0:iO__ _in Section-__
T. ,S.,R ,E., being _cres. Whenever the said Thos.
E" 'ill hall show, by competent witness, that Five Acres (5 as.) or
more, of the above .tract has been properly plowed, you are hereby author-
ize' to pi.:r him, out 6f the above deposit, at the rate of Ten Dollars
($10.00) per acre for all land plowed.

If, ninety (90) days from this date, the above land shall not
have been ploughed, I am at liberty to withdraw the above deposit, pr o-
vided I have first written said Thos. E. Will thirty days' notice.

Signed P.0,

witnesss s Date

ACCEPT T C..TS.
Cut out those you do rot-accept, sign, and return acceptance
to writer.

I. CORN GRCi'l'G PFPPOf'ITIOI:-- I hereby 2-cc-pt~f above Corn-
Growing Propositlcn fo1 _____ ,

II. SUGAR CA.l!E .,'F. "I.iC. PROPOSITION:---I,M'r,.y ac: .pt the above
au'r-Cane Growing P-rprjr.si tion, 01fer NO., for acres My land
is Trct No. in Sec. ,T R,

III. PLOWI7G PROPOSITION:-- I hereby accept th.e above Plowing
Proposition for acres, namely Tract NO., in Sec. T._
R. _; and am sending escrow deposit to bank.

Signed P.O,

Witness Date

* * *.* * + e * *



Those. E. Will,
Okeelanta, Fla.

Address, Box 285,
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla,

























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If a satisfactory reply can be 1rid to iy inquiry
made to :'1I' !er'nu's office on lay 18th ,last
it may sjni p matters. ThusfnrI hate waited in
varinw1hile Browar d builds her road*
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i.. SUGAR CANE GROWING PROPOSITION:-- -I hereby accept the above
ar-Cane Growing Proposition, Offer NO.-, for acres. My land
STract No._, in Sec._ ,T_, R'.__ ,

III. PLOWING PROPOSITION:-- I hereby accept the above Plowing
Proposition for acres, namely Tract NO._, in Sec.__ ,T. ,
R. ; and ar sending escrow deposit to bank.

Signed OP.O.

Witness Date

* * * * * * *,* * * *



Thos. E. Will,
Okeelanta, Fla.

Address, Box 285,
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla,




















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SLET'S HELP FEED THE STARVING.
In Europe, FAMINE stalks. Here, even, for many, it is at
the door.

Current literature teems with its pictures. See Delineator
for March (p.7).

Do we care? Hoover says, "Famine is the mother of anarchy."

These conditions MUST be met. Simply to "save" is stupid.
We !.UST P'UCE.

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"weed" lands is re.:ity NOW to farm.

Ipee, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost to themselves
have now sc'1lv.d the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.

The er-. of experiment is past. Through actual, first-hand
experience on the grcunl, for five years, the writer KNOWS.

I On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icent sugar cane, poultry, hogs, b1ef cattle, dairy cows and unlimitA
f e ed s.



































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*) That ., oul- recuiPe co-'o ';in.ut, Okeelauta with ferryE1nY LAST OEI ,.T, '.:

sin ce tarrisi ns ,-',oUC r, .1: r. .. s, .- _.
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- izee to pay hirj, out &f the above, deposit, at the rate of Ten Dollars
(I10,00) per acre for all land plowed.

If, ninety (90) days from this date, the-above land shall not
have been ploughed, I am at liberty to withdraw' the above deposit, pr o-
vided I have first written said Thos. E. Will thirty days' notice.

Signed P.O,_

Witness Date

ACCEPT,: TCS

Cut out those you do not accept, sign, and return acceptance
to writer.

.. CORN GRCWliG PROPOSITION:-- I hereby accept the above Corn-
Growing Proposition for acres.

II. SUGAR CANE GROv'IIG PROPOSITION:-+-I hereby accept the above
Sugar-Cane Growing Proposition, Offer NO., for acres. My land
is Tract No. in Sec. ,T R.

III. PLCO"IIG PROPOSITION:-- I hereby accept the above Plowing
Proposition for acres, namely Tract NO. in Sec.___,T.
R. ; and ar, sending escrow deposit to bank,

Signed ,P.O,_

Witness Date ____.____ _

* * + ,* * ** * ** * * *



Thos. E. Will,
Okeelanta, Fla.

Address, Box 285,
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.








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i STUART LEWIS. SECRETARY


RICHARD W. ERVIN. TAX AGENT
GLEN TERRELL. SPECIAL COUNSEL


Trustees of the Internal Improvement Fund
OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA


Tallahassee, Florida


CARY A. HARDEE. GOVERNOR
EX-OFFICIO PRESIDENT
ERNEST AMOS, COMPTROLLER
J. C. LUNING. TREASURER
RIVERS H. BUFORD.
ATTORNEY GENERAL
W. A. MCRAE COM'R. & SALESMAN
TRUSTEES & BOARD OF COMERS.


June 13, 1923.


Ir. Thomas E. Will,

Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.

Dear Mr. .'ill:-

I see by the Palm Beach Post that the following

described land of yours is advertised for Drainage and Palm Beach

Drainage & IIighvay Dist. taxes, and also that same is advertised

to the Trustees of the I. I. Fund, viz:

N- of :1- &S-- See. 27-44-36, 240 acres.

ill you please take care of these taxes before date of sale

and kindly notify me and oblige,


/1 1' r


Yours very truly,



., > / ./ < ''ax Agent.

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ENRY S.HOWARD
'WATKINS, N. Y. / ._ < --' >



















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PHONE HARRISON 0117


BULL DOG
COIL

"They Catch 'em and Hold 'em"
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LET'S HELP FEED THE STARVING.
In Europe, FAMINE stalks. Here, even, for many, it is at
the door.

Current literature teems with its pictures. See Delineatqr
for Iffarch (p.7).

Do we care? Hoover says, "Famine is the mother of anarchy."

These conditions MUST be met. Simply to "save" is stupid.
We '.IUST F.O"L'UOE.

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"weed" lands is re-.ly, NOW to farm.

H-eze, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost to" themselves
have now solved the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.

The era of experiment is past. Through actual, .first-hand
experiencee on the ground, for five years, th% writer KNOWS.

On these lands,. TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icint sugar cane, poultry, hogs, beef cattle, dairy cows, and unlimited
feeds.

lHow it is necessary but the "thrust in the sickle, and reapp,..
for the harvest..*is ripe."

While rrillions perish, shalliwe loiter and temporize?

"What shall we do?" I submit two PRACTICAL PROPOSITIONS, cov-
ering,r respectively, corn and cane.

I CORN-GFOWING.
Corn-groving on this land has been tested. Results are fine.
The cost'is low. Active corn-growing will not only relieve hunger
abroad, but will bring to us an elevator, hogs, cattle, population,
roads, great development, ,and then wealth and comfort.

1) COST;--Here are liberal figures;---For plowing new land,
seed, planting, cultivating and bringing to maturity, per acre, Six-
teen Dollars (t-'16.00)

2) FINANCING THE CROP :--
a) Advances:--The above .16.'00 must-be paid in advance.
b)- Expenses met from Receipts:--Husking, hauling, ship-
ping, and marketing expenses can all be met out of receipts from sales
of crop.

3) RETURUS:--Forty (40) bushels per acre, at ,2.00 per bushel,
is a reasonable estimate of returns on new, weed land as ripe as Fruit-
crest.
4) PROPOSITION:--
a) Onr an a.r -age of Eighty Acres (80 as.), or less,-
i -ill oe respone-ible for a.1 the work, and will pay half the Sixteen
dollars," (,16.00/ of bvanics, 6f you will pay the other half& I 8.00).















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Undr er Offer NO.2, you have, again, only to send the money (Fifty-
Five Dollars--7,;f5.00--per acre, thur pain in Tull for the breaking,
seed, planting and. wed-killing; and buying a full right to the :nole
first crop .[If desired, advace.s' will be secured by real estate,

How can you win-on Offer NO.1; or how can we, an Offer NO.2? In
thi-s way:--I!ile, ordinarily, in other cane-growing states, the FIRST
CROP is.all thet any one get;-the cane, like corn, requiring to be
re-planted .-.,ul ly---- under our unusual conditions,-the cane, once plant-
ed., will continue to grow for a period of years, thus reducing the-cost
of subsequent crops to a trifling figure.

III PLm IDTCI'Y, O, LY
Plowing alone, without cropping, helps Glades lands immensely.
The demand for plowing is usually far beyond the supply. With cash in
hand, the writer has'begged in vain to have lands plowed. So ha',e
others. Corn- and Cane-growing should greatly intensify this d.emaend,
To learn how to plow wild l.,nds and get the equipment, has taken 5 years.
W'e now have good tractors and plows, but not enough.

Some may want their lands plowed but not cropped. This is the
VERY LEAST they can do in their own interests-. Saoucii you desire plow-
in, crdr i.t at' opnc'e and save tediousd del.~ys. Chaage. Ten DoCllrs
( .lD. ..) pe .c.re. S''Be charge mriuca more; none lZss.) In ordering









plalm Vearh Brainage ab ti tighwma- Biatrirt
OFFICE OF
J. B. JEPPFIES, CHAIRMAN
MIm ,.A. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS T.T. REEiE,THEAs r-RF
J. L. HIOMBIERo, SUPERVISOR C. F. WE RNVR. SECBETABY
MIAM, i.F. 206 REPUBLIC BUILDING
T. T. REESE, SUPERVISOR .. H. B.II.-cK. ENGIlEK
WeST PAa BE CA, FLA. P. 0. BOX 1183


MIAMI, FLA., June :..0, 11 .


.lr Thos E '7ill
Ft Lauderdale, 1a.

Dear zr '"ill:

In re_ -rd to answering your letters concerniaLi

the Lauderdale-to-Lake Road, along the Lauderdale 'n: l, I ish

to say that I am not in position to make a definit.t s.t ter:int

concerning this matter without first convening the o'-rd of

Supervisors of the Paim Beach Drainage and Fighw-:,- ubistrict.

This subject is a very_delicate matter in tihrt it itinolves

funds and co-Operation of two counties whose interest lie? in

different directions.

Again, it is quite an undertaking and will re.L-ire

several years work before Broward County would coi.elete its

sh're to their north line. You see I am banking o:n the :t'ete

promises that they will put in dredges and have dredged the

N To-h New river Canal, deepening the rocky patch thus taking

it an easy matter to grade a road on to the lake.

"'e also wish to assure Broward County that they have our

ior.-- -i.-)ort no -ni th-t within few :e:.r we r. in ho.e of

offer. .or th'n th t. I:ould .you -orn? to .T-1i .i I .ould O be

l t to tl.:k the I,'- ti ;- over .ith -;D, .

Y'our :_ .i c er el .-
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The Ft. Lauderdale State Bank, '
Ft. Lauderdaale, Fla.
Gentlemen:-
Enclosed find ___Dollars (i ") to be depos-
ited in es'row,as advance payment at 10.00 per acre, to Thoo. E. Will
for plowing the following land:--Tract 1iO. _,in Section ,
T, ,S.,R. E., being acres. Whenever the said Thos.
E. '"ill ahall show, by competent witness, thit Five Acres (5 as.) or
more, of the a ov'e trs.ct has been prope-'ly plowed, ycu are hereby author-
ized ta'pay him, cut 6f the above deposit, at the rate of Ten Dollars
'(:$0,00) per acre frcr 1ll land plowed.
If, ninety (90) days from this dat the abbve land shall not
have been ploughed, *Iam at liberty to withdraw' ; the above deposit, pr o-
vided I have first written said Thos. E. Will thirty days' notice.
Signed P.O. _
Witness Date

ACCEPTiANC ES
Cut out those you do not accept, sign, and return acceptance
to writer,
I. CORN GROWING PPOPOSITION:-- I hereby accept the ?above Corn-
Growing Proposition for acres.
II. SUGAR CANE GFO'.'ING PROPOSITION;----I hereby accept the above
Sugar-Cane Growing Proposition, Offer NO., for acres, My .land
is Tract No. in Sec. ,T R.
III. PLOWITG PROPOSITION:-- I hereby accept the above Plowing
Proposition fox acres, namely Tract\ NO. in Sec. ,T.
R. ; and En sending escrow deposit to bank.
Signed P.O.
1Witness Date
* * * * * * ** ** *


Thos. '. Will,
Pkeelanta, Fla.
Address, Box" 285,
Ft, Lauderdale, Fla,


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LET'S HELP FEED THE STARVING.


In Europe, FAMINE stalks.
the door.


Here, even, for many, it is at


Current literature teems with its pictures. See Delineator
for March (p.7).

Do we care? Hoover says, "Famine is the mother of anarchy."

These conditions MUST be met. Simply to "save" is stupid.
We !UST OiI'UODE.

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"weed" lands is re-:y NOW to farm.

Here, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost to themselves
hive now solved the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.

The era of experiment is past. Through actual, first-hand
experience on the ground, for five years, the writer KIOWS.

On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, umgnif-
icnt sugar cane, poultry, hogs, beef c title, dary rnw- ng.
*f -? -Arc..^^^^^^^M -aMaM BM BBt m B ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^





















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Now it is necessary but the "thrust in the sickle, and reap...
for the harvest...is ripe."

While millions perish, shall we loiter and temporize?
1"What shall we.do?" I 'submit two PHACTICAL PROPCSITIONS, cov-
ering, respectively, corn and cane.

I CORcN-oGOW: cI "
Corn-growing on this land has been tested. Results are fine.
The 'cost is low. Active corn-growing will not pnly relieve hunger
abroad, but will bring to us an elevator, hozs, cattle, population,
roads, great development, and then wealth and comfort.

1) COST;--Here are liberal figures;--For plowing new land,
seed, planting, cultivating and bringing to maturity, per acre, Six-
teen Dollars (:-16.00)

2) FINANCING THE CROP:--
a) Advances:--The above '16.00 must be paid in advance.
b) Expenses met from Receipts:--Husking, hauling, ship-
ping, and marketing expenses can all be met out of receipts from s3les
of crop.

3) RETURNS:--Forty (40) bushels per acre, at 2..00 per bushel,
is a reasonable estimate of returns on new, weedJland as ripe as Fruit-
crest.
4). PROPOSITION:--
a) On an acreage of Eighty Acres (80 as.), or less,
Swill be responsible for a:ll the work, and will pay half th Sixteer
Dollars, ('i6.0OO) of ad.vansc (f you will pay the other hel(' ;'8. ).


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ited in escrow,as advance paymenT at 4Iu.uu per acre-, t ;.-
for plowing the following land:--Tract i10. ,in Seccion
T. ,S..,R. __ ., being acres. whenever the said Thos.
E. Will hall show, by competent witness, that Five Acres (5 as.) or
more, of the above trs.t has been properly plowed, you are hereby author-
ized to pay him, out 8f -the above deposit, at the rate of Ten Dollars
(,10.00) per -acre for all land plowed.

If, ninety (90) days from this date, the above land shall not
have been ploughed, I am at liberty to withdraww the above deposit, pr o-
vided I have first written said Thos. E. Will thirty days' notice.

Signed P.O,

Witness' Date

ACCEPT.-.CI S

Cut out those you do not accept, sign, and return acceptance
to writer.

I. CORN GROWING PPOPOSITION:-- I hereby accept the above Corn-
Growing Proposition for __ acres

II. SUGAR CANE GROWING PROPOSITION:---I hereby accept the above
Suzar-Cane Growing Proposition, Offer NO._, for acres,. My land
is Tract No. in Sec. ,T R.T

III. PLOWI;G PROPOSITION:-- I hereby accept the above Plowitg
Proposition for acres, namely Tract NO. in Sec. ,T. ,
R. ; and ari s'encing escrow deposit to bank.

Signed P.O._

T"i tness Date________

** * * * * ** *.* * *



Thos. T. Will,
Okeelanta, Fla.

Address, Box 285,
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla,
~ '






























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2,
b) The remaining expenses, we will meet out of s0-.
of crop.
Sc) The Net, we will divide equ-lly; statement, and
your check, to be sent you direct by. buyer.

II. SUGAP-CAIUE GROWING

'ha-t cane will do is shorn by enclosed literature. It is the
ccrinrr GREAT GLAEFS CPOP. .Car'-g.rowi:n oc.sts Fso 1e~t ing, the first
year. Theresiter, it costs little, an.i j mea s things unutterable.
Plant a small acreage if you cannot plant a larger orne.

Here are two offers. Take yoirr choice.

I) Offer No, 1:FAT.ITITC YOUR LA.T:--We will handle your land,
plow it, furnish and plant seed, kill weeds, and take first crop, only; OR

2) Offer No. 2:---FARMG OUP L.EI;D:--You will handle ouar land,
plow it, furnish and plant seed, kill weeds, and take f.rst crop, only,
In each case, OWNER controls second, and all subsequent crops.
(For mode of utilizing cane, See Sugar literature above.)

Under Offer NO.1, your land must be in or near Fruitcrest (Sec,27)
or Okeelanltat Additiocnr, (sec. 35),both in T, 44, R, 36, (8ee plat enclosed),
and not tak-en Ly elder biahes. You will advance Fifty-Five Dollars
($~.5 00) per acre to cover cost of plowing, seed, planting, and weed-
killing, less any part of this which you may have already advanced.. You
take as security, a mortgage on the first crop, and, out of this crop,
get back your fty-Fve Dollars (155.00) per acre, with six per
cent (ii interest. We take the remainder.


If you have no 1






























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LET'S HELP FEED THE STARVING.
In Europe, FAMINE stalks. Here, even, for many, it is at
:he door.

Current literature teems with its pictures. See Delineator
for March (p.7)..

Do we care? Hoover says, "Famine is the mother of anarchy."

These conditions MUST be met. Simply to "save" is stupid.
We MUUST P rO'b0 .1

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"weed" lands is ready NOW to farm.

Here, a handful of pioneers, at-infinite cost to themselves
have now solved the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.

The era of experiment is past. Through actual, first-hand
experience on the ground, for five years, the writer KNOWS.

On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icent sugar cane, pdiltry, h9gs, b.ef cattle, dairy cows, and unlimited
f -eds.

T1 ^,., L 4 11 a ^~nr 2^- r l---J .L1 n t1 A.1-r ----l t'- -, -.t- --.3 ~^./.












L. GARLAND BIGGER, REALTOR

WEST PALM BEACH, FLA.
PHONES 299-901-470-J



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S' 250 ROOMS 250 BATHRC.JMS


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.JACK SONVI LLE, FLX.




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DOWN TOWN PHONES
LEASES NEGOTIATED 6097 MAIN

THE APARTMENT RENTAL CO.
ESTATES AND ALL CLASSES
OF INCOME PROPERTY MANAGED
1209 GRAND AVENUE TEMPLE
KANSAS CITY, MO.
June 22, 1923.



Dr. T.E.Will,

Ft.Laulerdale, Fla.-,

Dear Sir:-

I have all your letters and telegrams. I am going to keep

them for good sales takts, and hope too, to report a favorable frame-

up in a veryshort time. Just hold on and keep getting more as I am

getting my plans to launch a campaign for the winter and at the same

time and getting two men in line for that trade. The datburned

scamps went to the Realtors' Convention at Cleveland and left me

holding the sadl. Will be gone for the next ten days I guess. Leave

it to me and I wil. pull 'em thru. Don't lose heart, take courage,

as it takes time to convert these old scamps and "Rips" up here.

They have never been out of the state and don't know there is another

state adjoining them. I knock 'em off and they wont know.what has

struck them either. This is not hot-air, it is real and will be

carried out very shortly.

No more foolishness, but believe I have a man on the Apart-

ment that will come down one of these days soon and take you on. Be
ready for a surprise and hold a stiff upper-lip on him. I will tell
you the story to give him as I hope to come along and guide his pathway.
I hrve done this before and am going to do it this time on this gentle-
man. I will write you more fully in a few days and keep you posted
..as to our movements and will send you a description ov the Apartment
so you can get your checkerboard ready for operation. If he comes
down he is a gone goslin, by gosh.
I must close. Best wishes,
Yours in the same respectful x-ay,
4453 Wornall Road.













b) The remaining expenses, we will meet out of s?;S
of crop.
c) The Net, we will divide equally; statement, and
your check,-to be sent you direct by buyer.

II. SUGAR-CATE GROWING

What cane will dc is hrbo-'n b-v" enclosed literature. It is the
coming GREAT GLACES CROP, Cane-growing costs somet in, the first
year. Thierea.ter, it costs little, aL .'t means things unutterable.
Plant a small acreage if you cannot.plant a larger one.

Here are two offers. Take yoirn choice.

1) Offer No, 1:FAF:TIG YOUR LAND.--We will handle your land,
plow it, furnish and plant seed, kill weeds, and take first crop, only; OR

2)' Offer No. 2:--FARMING OUR LiflnD:-.-You will handle our land,
plow it, furnish and plant seed, kill weeds, and take first crop, only,
In each *case, OWNER controls second, and all subsequent crops.
(For mode of utilizing cane, See Sugar literature above.)

Under Offer NO.1, your land must be in or near Fruitorest (Sec.27)
or Okeelanta Addition, (sec. 35),both in T, ,4, R. 36, (See plat enclosed),
and not taken by elder bushes. You will advance Fifty-Five Dollars
($55.00) per acre to cover cost of plowing, seed, planting, and weed-
killi.ng, less any. part of this which you nay ,have already advanced. Yzu
take as security, a mortgage on the first crop, and, out of this crop,
g et back your :i..-fty-Five Dollars (C55.00) per acre, with six per
cent (61o) interest, We take the remainder.

If you have no land, you may buy in Fruitcrest. (Literature avail-
able).

Under Offer 'JO.2, you have, agaiu, only to send the money (Fifty-
Five Dollars---.-5.00--per acre, thus paying in full for the breaking,
ssed, planting anid weed-killing; and buying a full right to the whole
first crop,. If desired, advances will be secured by real estate.

How' can you win on Offer NO.1; or how can we, on Offer NO.2? In
this way:--Waile, ordinarily, in other cane-growing states, the FIRST
CROP is all thA.t any one gets--the cane, like corn, requiring to be
re-planted arnutally-- .under our unusual conditions, the cane, once plant-
e a, will continue to grow for a period of years, thus reducing the cost
S of subsequent crops to a trifling figure.

IIl PLOWI'1- ONLY.
Plowing alone, without. rori ing, helps Glades lands immensely.
The demand for plowving is usually far beyond the supply. With cash in
hand, the writer has bs- ed in vain to have lands plowed. So have
others. Corn- and Cane-growingT should greatly intensify this demand.
To leaIrn ho 1 to plow'j .il. ia n i.,i,-r.nd get thLe equipment, ris taken 5 years.
S'Je n.7 have ood tra:tcrs and plows, but riot ernou-tih.




















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Under Offer N0.2, you have, again, only to send the money (Fifty-
Fie Dollars--,55,00- per acre, thus paying, in full-for the breaking,
seed, pla-ntin and. weed-killing; and buying a full, right to the whole
first crop. If desired, advances will be secured by real. estate.

How can you vin on Offer NO-.1; or how can we, on-Offer N0.27 In
this way: --':-ile, ordinarily, in other cane-growing states, the FIRST
CROP is all tbht a.n/ ore getat--the cane, like corn, requiring to be
re-planted ar ally-.under cur unusual cornditicns, the cane, once .plant-
ed will continue to grow for a period of years, thus reducing the cost
of subsequent crops :to a trifling figure,

III PLlW'INGI O9LY,
Plowing alone, without cropping, helps Glades lands immensely.
The demand for plowing is usually far beyond the supply. With cash in
hand, the writer has beg_:-d. in vain to have lands plowed, So have
others. Corn- and Cane-growing should greatly intensify this deriaend,
To learn how to plow wild lands and get the equipment, has taken b years.
We now have good tractors and plows, but not enough.

Some may want their lands plowed but not cropped. This is the
VERY LEAST they can do in their own interests. Snould you desire plow-
ing, crd r it akt oc and save tedious delays. Charge, 'e Dollars
(~1_ ) r.peor ore, (Some chargTe nluca more, none less.) In ordering
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LET'S HELP FEED THE STARVING. ''
In Europe, FAMINE stalks. Here, even, for many, it is at
the door.

Current literature teems with its pictures. See Delineator
for March (p.7).

Do we care? Hoover says, "Famine is the mother of anarchy."

These conditions MUST be met, Simply to "save" is stupid.
We MUST C?-'JCE.

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"weed" lands is ready NOW to farm.

Heze, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost to themselves
have now solved the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.

The era of experiment is past. Through actual, first-hand
experience on the ground, for five years, the writer KNOWS.

On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icent sugar cane, poultry, hogs, beef cattle, dairy cows, and unlimited
feeds,

RoY it is necessary but the "thrust in the sickle, and reap,..
for the harvest...is ripe."

While millions perish, shall we loiter and temporize?

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ESCROW DEPOSIT FOR PLO'QING LANES "


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The Ft. Lauderdale State Bank,
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.

Gentlemen:--
Enclosed find _Dollars (4 ) to be depos-
ited in escrow,as advance payment at '10.00 per acre, to Thos. E. Will
for plowing the following land:--Tra.ct 10N. ,in SecG on ,
T. ,S.,R. E__ ., being _acres. Whenever the s?.id Thos.
E. Will hall show, by competent witness, that Five Acres (5 as.) .or
more, of the above tract-has been properly plowed, you are hereby author-
ized to pay him,. ot 6f the above deposit, at the rate of Te-. Dollars
(,10.00) per acre for all land plowed.

If, ninety (90) days from this date, the above land shall not
have been ploughed, I am at liberty to withdraw the above deposit, pr o-
vided I have first written said Thos. E. Will thirty days' notice.

Signed P.0,_

Witness Date

ACCEPT- C TS

Cut out those you do not accept, sign, and return acceptance
to writer.

T. CORN GROWING PPOPOSITION:-- I hereby accept the above Corri
Growing Proposition for __ acres,

II. SUGAR CANE GRO*jING PROPOSITION:-4--I hereby accept the above
?u-ar-Cane Growing Proposition, Offer NO., for acr es. My land
is Tract No. in Sec., ,T R,

III. PLOWING, PROPOSITION:-- I hereby accept the above Plc~fing
Proposition for acres., namely Tract NO. in Sec. ,T._,
R. ; and amF sending escrow deposit to bank.

Signed P.O.

Witness --Date_

S * * * * ** * ** * *



Thos. E.-Will,
Okeelanta, Fla.

,Address, Box 285,
Ft. Lauderdale,_ Fla.








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.......WW..H.... "R Stalks. Here, even, tor many, 1~ 1s"a Wm
the door.

Current literature teems with its pictures. See Delineator
for March (p.7).

Do we care? Hoover says, "Famine is the mother of anarchy."

These conditions MUST be met. Simply to "save" is stupid.
We MUST VBOflUCE.

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"weed" lands is ready NOW to farm.

Here, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost to themselves
have now solved the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.

The era of experiment is paEt. Through actual, first-hand
experience on the ground, for five years, the writer KNOWS.

On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icent sugar cane, poultry, hogs, beef cattle,,dairy cows, and unlimited
feeds.

Now it is necessary but the "thrust in the sickle, and reap...
for the harvest...is ripe."

While millions perish, shall we loiter 'and temporize?

"What shall we do?" I submit two PRACTICAL PROPCSITIONS, cov-
ering, respectively, corn and cane.

I CORN-GROWING
Corn-growing on this land has been tested. Results are fine.
The cost is low. Active corn-growing will not only relieve hunger
abroad, but will bring to us an elevator, hogs, cattle, population,
roads, great development, and then wealth and ccmfort.

1) COST;--Here are liberal figures;--For plo.ving new land,
seed, planting, cultivating and bringing to maturity, per acre, Six-
teen Dollars ($:16,00)

2) FINANCING THE CROP:--
a) Advances:--The above "16,00 must be paid in advance.
b) Expenses met from Receipts:--Husting, hauling, ship-
ping, and marketing expenses can all be met out of receipts from sales
of crop.

3) RETURNS:--Forty (40) bushels per acre, at :2.00 -pr bushel,
is a reasonable estimate of returns on new, weed land as ripe as Fruit-
6rest.

4) 'PROPOSITION:--
a) On an acreage of Eighty Acres (80 as.), or less,
I will be responsible for' all the work, and will pay half the Sixteer
Dollars, ('i.OO) of advances, bf you will pay the other half ;8o00,. '






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_7-TV .*J--, LCL U oLUijUE UTI r near :,'Tmiutcrest Sec,27T--
or Okeelanta Addition, (sec. 35),both in T, 44, R, 36,(See plat enclosedd,
and not taken by e7!-der bushes. You will advance Fifty-'-Five Dollars.
($55,00) per acre to cover cost of plowi-.r-, seed, planting, and weed-
kill.iIg, less any part of this which you rr .y have already advanced, Ynu
take as security, a mort-..-eon the first prop, and, out of this crop,
gt back your ('55ify--Fve Dollars ( 5y.00) per acre, with six per
cent (6f) interest, We take the remainder.

If you have no land, you may buy in Fruitcrest. (Literature avail-
able).

.Under Offer NO.2, you have, again, only to send the money (Fifty-.
Five Dollars-- 55. 0--per acre, thus paying in full for the breaking,
seed, planting and weed-killing; and buying a full right to the ..hole
first crop. If desired,, advances will be secured by real estate.

How can you win on Offer NO.1, or how can we, -on Offer NO.2? In
this way:--'''ile, ordinarily, in other cane-orowing states, the FIRST
CROP is all thabt any one get~ -the cane, like corn, requiring, to be
re-planted ar.nally--.und.er our unusual conditions, the cane, once plant-
ed, will continue to grow for a period of years, thus reducing the cost
of subsequent crops to a trifling figure.

III PLOWTING OLY.
Plowing alone, without cropping, helps Glades lands-'immensely.
The demand for plowing is usually far beyond the supply. With cash in
hand, the writer has begged in vain to have lands plowed. So have
others. Corn- and Cane-growing should greatly intensify thi. demand,
To learn how to plow wild l.r:l-. and get the equipment, has taken 5 years.
We now have good tractors and plows, but not enough.
Some may want their lands plowed but not cropped. This is the
VERY LEAST they can do in their own interests., SIould you desire plow-
ing;, rdor it at on.c and save tedious dela.ys. Charge, TeC Dollars
('"., ) .er Ocre. e I SOne charge iiuch tore; none lVes.) In ordering


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2.
b) The remaining expenses, we will meet'out of s".p
of crop.
.o). The Net, we will divide equally; statement, and
y:'j r che-.ck, to be sent you direct by buyer.3



What cane will do is shown byv enrl .ord literature. It is the
coming GREAT GL-rI: CROP.; Car e-gr ,owinrg Ucos; s soet -ir-, the first
y. r. Therefter, it costs little.and t means ,t.L.gs J unu.tteraole.
Plant a small acreage if you c-n.r.ot plant a larger one,

ere are two offers. Take yoir, choice.

1). Offer No. 'l:FAF PIiT YOUR L.'D.--' e will handle your land,
plow it, furnish and plant seed, kill weeds, and take first orop, only; OR

2) Offer l.o. 2:--FA0:,,ITiG CUP LAND:--You will handle our land,
plow it, furnish and plant seed, kill weeds, and take first crop, oaly,

In each case, OW. 1 controls second, and all subsequent crops.
(For mode of utilizing cane, See Sugar literature above.)

Under Offer 0T.1, ypur land must be in or near Fruitcrest (Sec,27)
or Okeelarta Addition, (sec. 35),both in T, 44, R. 36,(See plat enclosed),
a.nd not taken by elder bushes. You will advanced Fifv-Five Dollars
(.5-.0O9) per acre to cover cost of plowing, seed, plating, and wveed-
kiil.irg, less any part of thois .':bhlh you may have already advancer?. You
ta:e :. security, .a mo'rt~gage on the first crop, and, out of this crop,
at --ck your :' ifty-- .',; Dollars (155.00) per acre, with six per
cent (6) interest, ''e take the remainder,

... If you have no land, you may buy in Fruitcrest. (Literature avail-


Undcer Offl r 1i0.2, you nav, 6gain, onl to send the money (Fifty-
Fi ve D-el'.--1..G--rT.er ...C.e, thur p.'; .r; in.r full for'the breaking,
lre ,de, .. r. l -td-k.ll i ,, ; : .:.,.. full right to the Q ..-.-. le
fir3t 'r:. [" .-,red, dvir.c.es 'wil bic se-ured by real estate,

How' can yu -vinr on Offer liO.l; or ho'7 can we, on OSfer N0.27 In
thris way -" .'.in1 o:'dina rily, in st\!e'r .~.ne--p owing states, the FIRST
CI. P a.ll t .. ; n -e. ct-t '-the c.ne.. li:- corn, -e..lir n- to be
r-pl: ,. ed .r .r-..-1 .i r.i- cur uriuLu.l cor.ii Licns, the c a e, once plant-
-I, ,'i :;ntiin.- i ';' for a. per .:l e yC.rs, .cus r ,ducing the cost
of suLrequernt c2.opt *o a triflir. fo4u t.


II'' PL"I' "IrS G OILY.
Plowing alcne, without crorc-,', Lip3, Glardes lands immensely.
Th- demana for cl.c ing is usually far .eyonT,T.the supply. i' Lth. cash in
h'l.rnd, tn.r writr has b-eged in vain to h'"e lFrnds pl.owrd. .o hive
oers. Csrn- a.nd Cane- rorJ-ingr should greatly nLrntr sify Jthis demaend.
To learn how to plc.' ;!,1 land, anda .get the equipment, has taken 5 years.
j.e io-,ow have aood r.r:-ctcrs and plow' but.. not eoruL. u .

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LET'S HELP FEED THE STARVING.

In Europe, FAMINE stalks. Here, even, for many, it is at
the dcor.

Current literature teems with its'pictures. -See Delineator
for March (p.7).

Do we care? Hoover says, "Famine is the mother of anarchy"-

These conditions MUST be met. Simply to "save" i-s stupid.
We MUST pBODUOE.

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"weed" lands is re?.ty TOW to farm.

peEe, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost to themselves
have now solved the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.

The era of experiment is past. Through actual, first-hand
experience on the 'round, for five years, the writer 'KNOWS.

On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icent sugar cane, poultry, hogs, beef cattle, dairy cows, and unlimited
fe eds. c

Ndw it is necessary but the "thrust in the sickle, and reap.,.
for the harvest... is ripe."

While millions perish, shall we loiter and temporize?

"IWhat shall we do?" I submit two PRACTICAL PROPOSITIONS, cov-
ering respectively, corn and cane.

SI CORN-GbOWIUG
.Corn-growing on this land has been tested. Results f.re fine.
The cost is low. Active corn-growing will not only relieve hunger
abrc'ad, but Vill bring to us an elevator, hogs, cattle, population,
roads, great development, and then wealth and comfort.

1) COST;--Here are liberal figur-s;--For plo.ving new land,
seed, planting cultivating and bringing to maturity, per acre, Six-
teen Dollars T 1I.00)

2) FINANCING THE CROP:--
a) Advances:--The above 416.00 must be paid in advance.
b) Expenses met from Receipts:--Husting, hauling, ship-
ping, ?nd marketing expenses can all be met out of receipts from sales
of crop.

3) RETURNS:--Forty (40) bushels per acre, at '2.C0 per bushel,
is reasonable estimate of returns on.new, weed la nd as ripe as Fruit-
crest. .
.. ) PROP .. '


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Current literature teems with it.ictures. See Delineator-
for March (p. 7).

Do we care? Hoover -says, "Famine is the mother of anarchy."

These conditions MUST be met, Simply to "save" is stupid.
We MUST PIRODUCL.

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"weed" lands is're?.dy NOW to farm.

Here, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost *to themselves
have now solved the chief problem's, agricultural and mechanical.

The era of experiment is past. Through actual, first-haind
experience on the ground, for five years, the writer KNOWS.

On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icent sugar cane, poultry, hogs, beef cattle, dairy cows, and unlimited
feeds,

Now it is necessary-but the "thrust in the sickle, and reap...
for the harvest...is ripe."

While millions perish, shall we loiter and teiporize?
"What shall we do?" I submit two PRACTICAL PROPCSITIONS, cov-
ering, respectively, corn and cane.

I CORi-GROWING
Corn-growing on this land has been tested. Results are fine.
The cost is low. Active corn-groving will not only relieve hunger
abroad, but will bring to us an elevator, hogs, cattle, population,
roads, great de-elopment, and then wealth and comfort.

1) COST;--Here are liberal figures;--For plowing new l.nd,
seed, planting, cultivating and bringing to maturity, per acre, Six-
teen Dollars (.16.00)

2) FINANCING THE CROP:--
a) Advances:--The above '16.00 must be paid in advance.
b) Expenses met from Receipts:--Husling, h?.uling, ship-
ping, and marketing expenses can all be met out of receipts from sales
of crop.
3) RETURNS:--Forty (40) bushels per acre, at .2.00 per bushel,
,is a reasonable estimate of returns on new, weed land as ripe as Fruit-
crest.
4) PROPOSITION:--
a) 1n an acreage of Eighty Acres (80 as.), or less,
I will be responsible for all the work, and will pay half tht Sixteen
Dollars, ('E~,00' of ad.vanrces, bf you will pay the other L.. i..o'',j).


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A HAGERSTOWNS NEWEST HOTEL


lh (0olotoniat
F.L.HAMILTON 8( SON,
PROPRIETORS
EUROPEAN
'00 ROOMS-70 WITH BATH-TUB OR SHOWER

W. Hagerstown,Md.


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HAGERSTOWN'S NEWEST HOTEL


lhe dl otonia
F.L.HAMILTON 8& SON,
PROPRIETORS
EUROPEAN
1 l00 ROOMS 70 WITH BATH-TUB OR SHOWER
^i Hagerstown,Md.


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HAGERSTOWN'S NEWEST HOTEL


*it (Jolonia l
F.L.HAMILTON S& 5ON,
PROPRIETORS
EUROPEAN
100 ROOMS 70 WITH BATH-TUB OR SHOWER

.: --- Hagerstown,Md.






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DE-S R O PLOWING LANES


The Ft. Lauderdale State Bank,
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ., .
Gentlemr n:--
Enclosed find Dollars ($ ) to be depos-
ited in escrow,as advance payment at l'10,00 per acre, to Thca. E. Will.
for plowing the following land:--Tract NO._ ,in SeccGon
T, ,. S.,R. E., being _. acres. Whenever the sc.id Thos.
E. !ill hall show, by competent witness, th.t Five Acres (5 as.) or
More, of,the above tract has been prop:21y phcved, you are hereby author-
iz d-to pay him, out 6f the above deposit, at the rate of Ten Dollars
(:10.00) per acre for all land plowed.

If, ninety (90) days from this date, the above land shell not
have been ploughed, I am at liberty to withdraw the above deposit, pr o-
vided' I have first written said Thos. E. Will thirty days' notice.

Signed P.0,__
SWitness Date_____

ACCEPTANCE
Cut .out those you do not accept, sign, and return acceptance-
Sto writer.

I. CORN GROWING PFPOPOSITON:-- I hereby accept the above Corn-
Growing Proposition.for acres,

IT. SUGAR CANE GRC F.0li]G PROPOSITION:---I hereby accept the above
Su.ar-Cane Growing Proposition, Offer NO., for acres, My land
is Tr:.Tt Io. in Sec._ T ,R._

SIII. PLCO"I''G PROPOSITION:-- I hereby accept the above Plowing
Proposition for acres, namely Tract NO, in-Sec. ,T.__
R. ; and an, sending escrow deposit to bank,
Signed P0,_
'i. tness / Date

S* * * * *' * * * *



Thos. E. Will,
Okeelanta, Fla.
\Address, Box 285,
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla,


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U--ThePPEI-OGLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"weed" lands is ready NOW to farm.

He1e, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost to themselves
have now solved the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.

The era of experiment is past. Through actual, first-hand
experience on the ground, for five years, the writer KNOWS.

On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icent sugar cane, poultry, hogs, beef cattle, dairy cows, and unlimited
f e ed s.

H ow it is necessary but the "thrust in the sickle, and reap..
for the harvest.,..is ripe."'

While millions perish, shall we loiter'and temporize?

"What shall we do?" I submit two PRACTICAL PROPOSITIONS, cov-
ering, respectively, corn and cane. *-

I CORN-GROWIUG
Corn-growing on this land 4as been tested, Results are fine.
The cost is low. .Active corn-grovwing will not only relieve hunger
abroad, but will bring to ius an elevator, hogs, cattle, population,
roads, great development, and then wealth and comfort.

1) COST;--Here are liberal figures;--For plowing new land,
seed, planting, cultivating and bringing to maturity, per acre, Six-
teen Dollars ('16.00)

2) FIII~ICING THE CROP:--
a) Advances:--The above $16.00 .must be paid in advance.
b) Expenses met from Receipts:--Husting, hauling, ship-
ping, and marketing expenses can all be met out of receipts from sales
of crop.

3) RETURNS:--Forty (40) bushels per acre, at i2.00 per bushel,
is a reasonable estimate of returns on new, weed land as ripe as Fruit-
crest.

4) PROPOSITION:--
a) On an acreage of. Eighty Acres (80 as.), or less,
I will be responsible for all the work, and will pay half the Sixteen






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c) The Net, we will cdvide equally; statement, and
your check, to be sent you direct by buyer.

I. S~:T -.CAN1- 3?.,ING

Wh,?.t. cane will doc is _:-. ':.- : -: d literature. It is the
coCrrmin GRE.-,T CT FE 'F'.'0. '- ,,- r-, r--. .' -.; t C rJ.--
ye-.r. Ti,.r--rie-Jf+ r, i' :..... .. :e 'J i, F t'.... UP". t tle.
'ia't ill ,.-i .--t if you .:nr.ot p i.ni, a l_''r r.:..

Her: are t.- o offers. Tak.e yciar choice.

1) iOfer lH,, 1:7AP..I;!G YO'J. LA;I. --We will hb.n.le y.ur land,
plow it, furni;..h :..-d pi-int seed, ki]l ',vees, ,.nri t:.k first r:p, only; OR

2) Offer Io. 2:--FA:.'!I r'Up L...I;:-.Y u ill har.:il c r lanr
plow it, furn.ih p.?i pli.nt seed, -:.il veeds, rnd t-ake ifr:t :r --, orny.

In e-Lh c':se, ODWI?9 controls second, rind l11 sur.. qu.nt crops.
(For m,,id of utilizir.. zar.e, S:e Su'ar lit r-.ture' abro';.)

Under Cffer IfPC.l, ycur l.-.nd must b .e i or ine r Fruit.cr-s ( e, ?)
or Okeelaotta ..dfit :c r i c. ),t. oth i T. -J, R. .B, -t cl )
and no .t .t,- "'* '-, '.,y ". ($-- ,.,) :-r .,.r- t._.. -,:,- -r c U 0 :'.s1 -i Ce 1i, p.1..., aI. cc--
killi:g, less any part of this which you nay have already, advanced.4 Ynu
take as security, a mor9t3age on the first crop, and, out of this crop,
get back yoVur .~ --ify-Five Dollars (55.00) per acre, with six per
cent (61o) interest We te ta the remainder.

If you have no land, you may buy in Fruitcrest. (Literature avail-
able).

Under Offer NO.2, you have, again, -only to send the money (Fifty-
Five Dcllars---$55.00--per acre, thus paving in full for the'briakin.,
seed, planting and weed-killing; and buying a full right to the whole
first crop .[f desired, advances will be secured by real estate,

How can you win- on Offer NO.1; or how can we, on Offer NO.2? In
this way --R.ile, ,ordinarily, in other cane-growirn states,. the FIRST
CTL'P is all that an one get--.the cane- like corn, requiringto be
re-planted arnnually.- *under our unusual conditions, the cane, once plant-
ea, will continuet to grow for a period of years, thus reducing the cost
of subsequent.crops to a trifling figure.

SII PL,'1"I' ONLMY.
Plowing alone, without cropping, helps Glades lands immensely.
The demand for plowing is usually far beyond the supply. With cash in
hand, the writer has begged in vain to have lands plowed. So hhve
others. Corn- and Cane-growing should greatly intensify this -,.- .-i,
To learn how to plow wild lands and get the equipment, has taken b years.
We now have good tractors and plows, but not enou7rh,
Some may want their lands plowed but not cropped. This is the
VERY LEAST they can do in their own interests.. SLould you desire plow-
ing, ordi. 'it at oj-ce. and save tediorles del.ys. Char?, Ten Dollars
( 1,) -.'r cre-. S3me charge mluci more; none leas.) In ordering





















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LET'S HELP FEED THE STARVING.

In Europe, FAMINE stalks. Here, even, for'many, it is at
the door,

Current literature teems with its pictures. See Delineator
for March (p 7).

S Do we care? Hoover'says,' "Famine is- the mother of anarchy."

These conditions ?iUST be met, Simply to "save" is stupid.
We MUST PO'UODUE. K

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"7eed" lands is rely NOW to farm,

Here, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost to themselves
have now solved the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.

'The era of experiment is past. Through actual, first-hand
experience on the ground, for five years, the writer KNOWS.

On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icent sugar cane, poultry, hogs, beef cattle, dairy cows, and unlimited
f e ed s.

Iow it is necessary but the "thrust in the sickle, and reap,..
for the harvest...is ripe."


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b) The remaining expenses, we will meet out of s?..ss.
of crop.
Sc) The Net, we will divide equally; statement, and
Sour check, to be sent you direct by buyer.

II. SUGAR-CANE GRC lIIG
What cane will do is shown by enclosed literature. It .is the
coming GREAT GLADES CROP. Cane-grqwing costs something, the first
year.. Trfeafter, it costs little arnd i it meanr. things unutterable.
Plant a .mr!ll _acreage if you cannot plant a larger on, .

Here are two offers. Take yo=rr choice.

1) Offer No. l:FP:r:ITG YOUR LATD:--We will handle yur land,
plow it,- furnish and plant seed, kill weeds, and take first crcp, only; OR

8) Offer -1o. 2:'-F.A ',JIG. OUR LAIJD:--You will handle our land,
plow it, furnish and.plant seed, kill weeds, and take first crop, only,

In each case, C0W71R controls second, and all subsequent crops.
(For mode of utilizing cane, See Sugar literature above.)

Under Offer NO.1, your land must be in. or near Fruitcrest (Sec.2?)
or Okeelanta- Addition, (sec. .35),both in .T, 4, R,- 36,(See plat enclos-d),
and not taken by elder 'bushes. You will advance Fifty-Five Dollars
($55.00) p--r acre to cover cost of plowing, s- l, planting, and weed-
killing, .less any part of this which you may have already advanced, Yn~
take as security, a mortgage on the filst crop, and, out of this crop,
get 'back your :'rFif-t-Five Dollars (-,55.00) per acre, with six per
cent (6fo) interest, We take the remainder.,

If you have no land, you may buy in Fruitcrest. (Literature aviil-
able).

Under Offer 110.2, you have, again, only to send the money (Fifty-
Five Dollars-- ~-. --per acre, thus paying in 'full for the breaking,
seed, planting and weed-killing; and buying a full right to the whole
first 'crop. If desired, advances will be secured by real estate.

How can you win on Offer NO.1; or how can we, on Offer Y0.27 In
this way:--''ile, ordinarily, in other cane-growing states, the FIRST
CROP is all that a.n one getp--t-the cane, like corn, requiring to be
rP,-pli.ted' arnu'lll .--- under our unusual conditions, the cne, once plant-
.o, 'i'l contirr'l t'. grow for a pe-riod2 of years, thus reducing the cost
of sutbseTueJit crops to a trifling figu-l.,

III PLC'!I1'G COTLY.
Flowing alone, without croppir:n, helps blades l-nds irr'.e-nsely.
Th~ deman? for plowing is usually far beyond the supply. Vith c.a. in
hand, tre writer has begged in vain to have la--nds pl'w. c h-re
o-hers. Corn- and Can-rL-gToinr should greatly intersify tnis :j~-,i.:Ad.
To learn how to ploF- .ildi lari&iand get the equipruent, has taken 2 years.
7'.e ncw have -ood tractors an-,.:plo-p, but not enough.
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LET'S HELP FEED THE STARVING.

In Europe, FAMINE stalks. Here, even, for many, it is at
the door.

Current literature teems with its pictures. See Delineator
for March (p.7).

Do we care? Hoover says, "Famine is the mother of anarchy."

These conditions MUST be met. Simply to "save" is stupid,
We MUST pBOODUE.

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty. A vast area of its
"weed" lands is ready NOW to farm.

Heze, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost to themselves
have now solved the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.
The era of experiment is past. Through actual, first-hand
experience on the ground, for five ye&rs, the writer KNOWS.
On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icent sugar cane, poultry, hogs, beef cattle,*d try cows, and unlimited
feeds.
Now it is necessary but the "thrust in the sickle, and reap...
for the harvest.,.is ripe."
While millions perish, shall we loiter and temporize?

"What shall we do?" I submit two PRACTICAL PROPOSITIONS, cov-
ering, respectively, corn and cane.
I CORN-GROWING

Corn-growing on this land has been tested. Results are fine.
The cost is low. ;ctive corn-growing will not only relieve hunger
abroad, but will bring to us an elevator, hogs, cattle, population,
roads, great development, and then wealth and comfort.

1) COST;--Here are liberal figurs;--For plowing new land,
seed, planting, cultivating 9.nd bringing to maturity, per acre, Six-






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b) The remaining expenses, we wili meet out of seS,
c.f crop.
c) The Net, we will divide equally; statement, and
your check, to bd sent you direct by buyer.

II. SUGtAP-CA:TE GROWING
What cane will do is sho:n by enclosed literature. It is the
,corning GREAT GLADES CROP, Cane.-growing costs something, the first
ye .r. Thereafter, it costs little, and it means things unutterable.
PFijnt a small acreage if you cannot plant a larger on,.

Here are two offers. Take -youir choice.

1) Offer No, 1:FARMING YOUR LAi.I.--We will handle your land,
Pplow it, furnish and plant seed, kill weeds, and take first rorp, only; OR

-2) Offer No. 2:--FAtllIiic OUR LAND:--You will handle our land,
plow it, furnish and plant seed, kill weeds, and take first crop, only,

In each case, OWIiR controls second, and all subsequent crops.
(For mode of utilizing cane, See Sugar literature above.)

Under Offer NO.1, your land must be in or near Fruitcrest (Sec.27)
or Okeel-inta Addition, (sec. 35),both in T, 44, R, 36,(See plat enclosed),
nrid not taken by elder bushes. You will advance Fifty-Five Dollars
($55O00) per acre to'cover cost of plowing, seed, planting, and weed-
...killing, less any part of this which you may have already advanced* You
take as security, a mortgage on the first crop, and, out of thi-s crop,
get back your 7FTifty-Five Dollars (4;.QO) per acre, with six per
cent (6fo) interest, We take the remainder.

If you have no land, you may buy in Fruitcrest. (Literature avail-
able).

Under Offer NO.2, you have, a ain, only to send the money (Fifty-
SFive Dollars--V55 .00--per acre, thls paying in full for the breaking,
seed, planting and weed-killing; and buying a full right to the whole
first crop. If desired, advances will be secured by real estate.

How can you vin on Offer NO.1; or how can we, on Offer NO.2? In
this way:.--'nile, ordinarily, in otber cane-growing states, the FIRST-
'CROP is all that; anr one geta--the cane, like corn, requiring to be
re-planted annually-- under our unusual conditions, the cane, once plant-
eca, will continue to grow for .a period of years, thus reducing the cost
of subsequent crops to a trifling figure.

III PLO~'Iorg CO1,LY.
Plowing alone, without cropping, helps Glades lands immensely.
Th- demand for Io.ving is usually a-v













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LET'S HELP FEED THE STARVING.
In Europe,..FAMINE stalks. Here, even, for many, it is at
the door,

Current literature teems with its pictures. See Delineator
for March (p.7).

Do we care? Hoover says, "Famine is the mother of anarchy."
These conditions MUST be met. Simply to "save" is stupid.
We MUST PROFULSCE.

The UPPER GLADES are a Horn of Plenty, A vast area of its
e"weed" lands is ready NOW to farm.

Heze, a handful of pioneers, at infinite cost to themselves
have now solved the chief problems, agricultural and mechanical.

The era of experiment is past. Through actual, first-hand
experience on the ground, for five years, the writer KNOWS.

On these lands, TODAY, can be produced excellent corn, magnif-
icent sugar cane, poultry, hogs, beef cattle, dairy cows, and unlimited
feeds.

Now it is necessary-but the "thrust in the sickle, and reap#..
for the harvest...is ripe."

While millions perish, shall we loiter and temporize?
"What shall we do?" I submit two PRACTICAL PROPOSITIONS, cov-
ering, respectively, corn and cane.

I CORN-GROWING
Corn-grow~ing on this land has been tested. Results are fine.
S The cost is low. Active corn-growing will not only relieve hunger
abroad, but will bring.to us an elevator, hogs, cattle, population,
roads, great development, and then wealth and comfort.

1) COST;--Here are liberal figures;--For plowing new land,
seed, planting, cultivating and bringing to maturity, per acre, Six-
teen Dollars (-16.00)

2) FINANCING THE CROP:--
a) Advances:--The above '16.00 must be paid in advance.
b) Expenses met from Receipts:--Hus7ing, hauling, ship-
ping, and marketing expenses can all be met out of receipts from sales
of crop.

3) RETURNS:--Forty (40) ----...
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