Form Letters (Folder 1 of 2). 1909 - 1935

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Form Letters (Folder 1 of 2). 1909 - 1935
Series Title:
Writings, Speeches, News Clippings, and Miscellaneous Papers
Physical Description:
Unknown
Publication Date:
Physical Location:
Box: 22
Folder: Form Letters (Folder 1 of 2)

Subjects

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
sobekcm - AA00000150_00006
System ID:
AA00000150:00006

Full Text
80*
THOi. Z. WILI., PIPMEIDENT .MR1. I.AIIlA V '. VICC'I.I.OL.H IS. VIR(;INIA BHOWN WniPPrl., sMll(Er Tnrr
D, %. & RIOrMTT, %'icI: PnFRislEiNr E EDITOR S1. 0. EIIIW.MAKR.I:, TnK.>nUrn






floriba % ierglabes oimuebuilbers'sassocation
809 G STREET NowRrnH'EST
TELEPHONE MAIN 4260
WVASHINGTON. 1). C.

To Florida Everglades Land Buyers:-

The time is rapidly approachini7 when some of us, at
least, can begin work on our Everglades lands. Some, in fact,
have already begun.. From now on, the number of such will mul-
tiply.
To make the most of our interests we must promptly
take up the questions of What to do and When and How to do it..

Realizing that the present is an age of organization,
and that practically all gre'&t and w:.rthy work today results
from co-operative effort, that "Fore-sig-ht9s are infinitely
better than "Hind-sights", and that. "'.ell begun is half done"--' -
Everglade land buyers are organizing. Their soDi-ty is called
the Florida Everglades Home Builders' Association.

This organization h-.s already adopted a constitution
and by-laws and a carefully-worked -out town-i plan, and has
vigorously attacked the problem- which will confront a new
community establishing itself in a new world-

Among these problems are t.-oe, of consolidating =cat-
tered tracts, selecting. the crop hicin will yield the quickest
and surest returns- securing adeq,;atge trranspor-tation facilities
6 a.t reasonable ratesmarket.ing pr-cducts t:.. The best advantage,
and establishing, at the earliec-t practic able moment, conditions
conducive to well ordered modern life.

To this enr, committees have been elected. on housing,
city planning, government, education public utilities, trans-
portation, ccmmurnicFit io.', prc;'uct or', Tor-stry, marketing, 7
publicity etc. These comrmi.'tees are entering upon their sever-
al tasks with a"'vi.ger whichh bespeaks result:.

You are cordially invited to becon'me inembe." of this
organization, attend its ree~iings, and aid in its work-- a work
in which the contribtiol of e-cn become : the property of all.

The next mAetiing cf the Assoqiation will be held on
Wednesday, July 12, at 8 P.M., at its headquarters, 809 G
Street, N.W. At this meeting, the President will report on his
latest trip to Flirida, from which he has .just returned. Come,
and bring your friends.
-_ Very truly yours,
Laura V. McCullough,
Editor.








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Tuesday, Septembr, i,


r SALT SPRINKLED


FORTRESS HOLDS

OLD TIME RELICS

\'E.RT, France (,j religious
sr ruplpe reserve untouched ruins of
tile "'Ohl1 c'hit.eaii" liere. wrecked by.
toyial orders and sprihlkled with salt
miure than five centuries Igu., when
the town was called \ern The ruins
inini hide valuable relic but these
will nut be (diturhed in the ife time
of [te present owner.
Pna.k of the village chirih, the
rliui .nw cIovered with enrth serve
ia the fminlation for a gardntIi. The
owner, the elderly woilman organist
ofi tle churLh, carries on the tradi-
tiun that f...lrids (listurbal nce : f uchr
tuini'. becui those n ho lived there
W Lre excO liitiliicatedl.
Built as a stronghold in 129I0 by.
Ediward I, King of Eneland, then
hililer of 1ll western France, the
chatenu a hiiidred years later fell
into the liaiids of Count Archlim-
bauil VI, sti;nor of Vern and C'nuut
of Perigord, this- province. Archarm-
lnnd was a bandit. He seizeil and
hell for ran-..m the ich bolirgeois.
Iuu-tlts nod brutality were suf-
fered by the people but when the
count himself attacked the daughter
of a Perigneux bourgeois, retribu-
tion was .swift. *
The King of France, Charles VI,
heard the complaints of his people.
A royal ordinance, dated July 19,
1300, and executed ten days later,
ordered thg chateau lazed. En-
gineers sapped the foundations and
the fortress fell in a heap.
i-ount Archanibaud, his son and
hlis and were outlawed, banished
from the laud and excommunicated.
Salt nas sprinkled freely over the
ruins to purify the place, as nwas
the custom then, to destroy all vege-
tation and as a si.n that Qtraitor
to is king had lived there.

SCIENTIST FINDS NEW
SPECIES OF CROCODILE

CHICAGO (iPI-Quite by acci-
dent, Karl P. Schmidt, of the Field'
lluseum discovered n new species
of crocodile two years ago while
examining some redecorated skulls
used as fetisbes by natives of New
Guinea.
Recently. however, at the head of
an expedition into the jungles of
New Guinea, Schmidt has verified
his discovery by capturing one of
the crocodiles, but first complete
specimen.

From 1885 to 1927 there were
A an I...,h.l n _.. I,. his Tlnit0arl


LI-


When the WillHi
members of the fan
a well-to-do farmer.


BY RODNEY I
NEA evrtlce
WASHINGTON.-
Hoo'ver's seemiuiily ,
tion to cut dlown uiil
expenditures ma;y yt
based on a conviction
so(ime ifniun.ial si
ahead of the govern
In fact. if he i n't
a business i- lece 'i
talk.of tax redlucti
placed 1,. I n i'-stit
creasIt befoicl the e
administration? j.
One of the most i
about government e
a share of the re.
suddenly mounting f
may be properly a
Cal in Coolidce.
ft looks as if Cal
sion tor economy, ha
of the new major ex
rally considered I
they all piled up in
mini-tration-
Cal has left office
Jess reputation for
Hoover is left holdli
may escape serious
by spreading out pr(
ditures over long [
cannot possibly fi
along the economy
the days of penny-pi








Rosslyn, Va.,
#24
June 15, 1933.


My dear Friend:

"The cat has come back." I m to have a hearing on our
Glades matter (same as last year) before the U. S. Engineers for Rivers
and Harbors, on June 20th, at 2 P. M., in Munitions Building, Office of
Lt. Col. Jas. J. Loving: Second floor, S. W. Corner.

Some seem to think that no one cares for the Everglades
but "Thos. E. Will," and that he must have "some ax to grind."

In numbers, I can hardly compete with 20,000 (number of
old buyers); and, as for "axes", I haven't enough tax-free Everglades
land to be buried in. Robber taxes, piled Ossa upon Pelion, and with-
out benefits, past or future, get too heavy for any or all of us, I
imagine.

But I want the engineers to know that there are other
Evergladers besides T. E. W.; many of them here; and that they have
opinions on the subject. If it's that you've been swindled, now is the
time to say it.

You've "Lost your land"? Look at me ) And here all the
way from Florida. This is no time for lying down. While there's life
there s hope. Let s FIGHT J

I m sure we re victims of a plot, and that the present
"Flood--Navigation" scheme is a part of it -- foisted on people here.
Anyway, it's death to our hopes though FINE FOR A RAILROAD, I'm here
to show it up.

For relief, Itm asking some simple changes, not costly,
but immensely important.

You can help MUCH by signing enclosed paper, filling
blanks, and mailing it to Col. Loving, (above).

Hearing is expected to last from 2 to 5 P. M. I certainly
hope you'll give it a look-in. I may be the only speaker, and 1'm not
eager for a freeze-out. Maybe you can help me there by confirming some
things I'll say. Or, if I need it, show ME up.
P.S.- Am at home of
Chas. H. Greathouse, Cordially yours, for the Square Deal
Office, Commonwealth Bldg., we've never had.
End of Car Line, over KEY Bridge, C' /..
Phone: Clarendon 900, T.E.W. /' /.'










U. S. Board of Engineers, for
Rivers and Harbors,
Munitions Building,
Washington, D. 0.

Gentlemen

Please permit a brief statement -

1-- Since about 1910, or a little later, when he lived in
Washington, D. C., I have known Dr. Thomas Elmer Will, Ph. D.

2-- He was then, and still is, a strong believer in the great
possibilities of successful home-building and family life in the Ever-
glades of Florida.

3-- During the above period, many here bought Everglades lands
with the understanding that they could be successfully used in a year or
two; and many planned to occupy and use their lands.

4-- Dr. Will soon saw that the "Scatteration Plan" on which
most of the land was sold defied successful use. He at once began to
unscramble the eggs, and find a way to "Settle in Settlements." Out of
this came our "New Okeelanta," on the North New River Canal firstt
Planned Settlement in The Upper Glades."

5-- In all these efforts, Dr. Will and Mrs. Laura McCullough
were leaders. To further these ends, they organized, in 1910, the "Florida
Everglades Home-Builderst Association" -- first Everglades-Buyers organiza-
tion in the U. S. This body met regularly in Dr. Will's offices at
809 G St., N. W,, Washington, D. G., and did much good,

6-- In 1914, Dr. Will left Washington for Florida to push his
Everglades settlement work, and has lived there ever since. Mrs. McCul-
lough taught the New Okeelanta school.

7-- During the period between 1910 and now, Dr. Will has toiled
terribly to accomplish successful settlement on the Everglades saw-grass
land -- this being the only land sold to us. Lake Shore was not offered.
Though difficulties undreamed-of and appalling have beset him on every
hand, he has never surrendered.

8- But, through maladministration or something worse, navigation
and drainage on Everglades canals have been practically destroyed; and, with
them, all existing, Everglades saw-grass settlements a calamity more far-
reaching, even, than hurricanes. No official effort has ever been made to
restore habitable conditions. Later, the State Drainage Board became
bankrupt.










U.S.Engs. H.R. --


9-- State aid having thus completely failed, Dr. Will is now
seeking Federal aid; in which interest he has made two trips to Washington,
D. C. Hence, for the moment, you find the "Battle of the Wilderness"
transferred to your offices.

10-- Meanwhile, many of our Everglades associates have died or
removed; and almost all remaining have lost heart, and abandoned all hcpe
of ever being able to use their lands.

11-- I an one of those early buyers; having paid in full for
acres, and paid taxes on this land for __ years, From this investment, I
have never yet received one cent.

12-- I still believe that the Everglades land is good, and the
region attractive; but I fear that those responsible for its reclamation
have utterly failed us, and have also broken faith with the National Con-
gress which required Florida to reclaim the land.

13-- Of all those who, 24 years ago, were active in the Everglades
interest, Dr. Will is one of the very few who are still fighting the good
fight. His determination is fixed that this great region shall, indeed,
become a Horn of Plenty and a Home of Man; that, at least to the survivors,
the assurance given so long ago shall be made good; and that they may be
permitted to live under their own vine and fig-tree, supply their material
wants by their own labor, and bask in the health-giving sunshine of the
Everglades of Florida.

14-- In:closing, please let me beg of you that, to the limit of
your power, you will aid Dr. Will in accomplishing this most worthy end.

Very respectfully yours,



Occupation__________________

Address


Date








IMPORTANT NOIQON


To

OK-2i.FrTA 00 ut-0!IxL 1II S'i'OCKil;OLDtirS

l.ated at Minnea&ilis, dMinnesota
April 10th, 1020


It has been evident for a lons while that the Okeelanta Corporation
has beon sorto.iuly handicapped in a eone~ul business and financial way by two
particularly difficult oituattSon s.

T'rat, i'- capital of O$48603.00 is entirely out of proportion to the
actual valuo of its property, a fe.t that has a tendonoy to discredit the
value o;' such holding The rather unuwsua or odd amount of tho capital stock
has likoi.ne boen the aubjeot of frequent arnd Lunnrcosary oritilal inquiries.
Combined, tteso two things p;aricularly have proven obstacles in the conduct
of the Corporation's Itsiness.

:,'oond, tho name "Okeolanta .orooration" io in no way signiioant of
the nature of tho .oro'trationa -'s bAl-roau.

'or th.--. anil o ioAr irao=Lr.blt i busin.ias reasons of speoi&I advantage
to the stolol-ldor. tho entire property '.l.I).,n.a tand asaetu of the Okeolanta
Uorporation havo boon iold and tr.-.ll,.aorL!,l to the "Ukeoolanta 'lntation Comipany,*
a lorida Corporation wi th a oapit .l ato k o? 3.10J.0U.00, or praotioally double
the amount of the capitalization of the "Ohoolanta '-rnporntlon." Incidentally,
it will also be note." that the nsiau "'lkoolantn 01-ant.tion c`i.auiny", is quite sig-
nificant of, .iand L.ost appropriate to, .-e nature o? ito Lusneass as the owner
of agrioultumal. l2:nais.

In consLdofortion oar thilo sala ad tranator the ".'keolanta Plantation
Compan" has agrood as follovna

ir:it, thAit it id.li i wue t.?o of itC asares oZ the par value of ton
dollars each in exchange for each one oh.Ire of th Okeelanta corporation stock
actually issued anid aittaanding on tM-, 31st day of Maron, 1920.

Second, it will assume and p:C all unpaid axes on said lands, and all
indebtedness for borrowld ,ionoy, anrd other pending and unpaid cash obligations
for supplies and sorvioes as shown by its Treasurer'1 report for the year end-
ing Oooomber 21, 192b, and aubseQuou tly acemuing prior to the transfer of such
property.

Purauant to the foregoing you will please aseign your Okeelanta Cor-
poration Gtoork ortifioato, usinc your xoact name as it is written on the face
of the took certificate, and Lail it direct to the "tkealacnta ;-l~tation Coma
pany" at t.'naoapolis, ei;nnesota.

As soon an possible after your old stock oortifioate shall have boon
received, n oertlficah t of stock of the "Okoslanta Plantation company," repro-
senting double the amount of the ukoolanra Gorporation shares surrendered by
you, will be issued and railed to you.


..: ~I ...









-a2


The irportance of tho follooina details e strongly oemphaseedi

1. Uo the enloseod addressed envelope in returning took.

2. PrinL your full n~io cnd addrBas for return card on envelope.

38 Be sure your algaaturo on aesai unt of stoak is identical with your
name as it is stated In fac of old certifionte.

4. Fill uut carefully and in dotil and return the encloesd blank hee~ed
"advice for record.*"

O. tIao pleaie siri and return the proix blaJk that you may bo represented
at atoukholdors' LieUtiiAs ihen y.u are not present tn paroon.

6. loaeae give Ut.is iattor your i e: ieate attention and in careful do-
tail. Your co-opemratio n iA tase respects will b'e r eatly akrprotitod.

; ojpeotfullyU ts :ittOd,


70y Il 2n:.ilIh Tildlineg,
>.'iajnmec polish, C1'.iinn


(Zee Report on Other aide)


L








SECRETARY'S REPORT

OKEELANTA CORPORATION

Dated at Minneapolis, Minnesota

March 15th, 1926


No quorum being present at the time and place for holding the AnM
nual Meeting on January 23rd, 1926, the meeting was adjourned to meet at the
same place at 10 o'clock A. M. of March 2nd.

At the regular adjourned Annual Meeting of Stockholders, The Okee-
lanta Corporation, a full quorum was present.

It was duly reported to the meeting that the death of Dr. ;, A. Barr,
the Corporationts Treasurer snce .its rgani..ation, nad occurred during the
year.

The following persons were unanimously elected as directors for the
ensuing years H. J. Chapman, $, B, Barikr, Z. H, Austin, GOrao H. Toalson and
H, 0, Barr,

The following officers were elected for the ensuing years H, J. Chap-
man, President; J. BBarker, Vice President; Z. H. Austin, Secretary and Treas-
urer.

The 1rosident reported that subsequent to the end of the fiscal year,
December 31st, 1925, fractional sections 9 and 17 in Tuwnship 43, range 87,
had been sold for a tot"! consideration of $300,000.00, and that the sale had
been fully consummated and delivery made, the terms being .50,000.00 cash and
the balance to be paid in five equal annual payments of $50,000.00 each with
interest at 8% per annum.

The said sale of the said lands as so made and reported was duly rati-
fied and approved by unanimous vote of the Stockholders.

If business conditions in Florida remain favorable and these lands
"stay sold,* and the deferred payments he promptly made ahen due, it twill be the
plan to aistribule teo available proceeds among the Stockholders as cash divi-
dends.

A very small group, probably less than a dozen, and some of these out-
siders, has persistently urged two schemes for utilizing these lands.. One of
these schemes as to colonize the Stockholders and have them occupy the lands
personally. in some sort of Utopian, coorunal way. The other scheme was to have
the Corporation (possessed of neither money nor credit) supply drainage, irriga-
tion, highways, and other enormously expensive facilities necessary to completely
subjugate the lands to dependable use, and then operate them by the Corporation
for profit(t) to the Stockholders. Of course, neither of these wild, visionary,
impossible schemes could ever have been proposed in good faith by any sane, hon-
est person.

A statement of the Income and Disbursements for the year 1925 will be
interesting in this connection. It is as follows:





I

-2-

Cash on hand at beginning of year,............$ 43.76
Rentals collected during the year............. 2,933.92
Borrowed money during the year........,...... 8,500.00

Totll of all cash resources during year....,........l11,477.68
Taxes paid during the year 1925.,.. ,,.*...$90636.17
Officers' traveling expenses...,............ 687,80
Interest on borrowed money........... .... 365,78
Attorneys' fees, Pahokee tax litigation.....,. 252.62
Abstracts of title....,,,,,,,.,............. 137.84
Advertising and clerk of court fees........... 18.30

Total cash disbursements during year.,..,........1.. 1,098.01

balance of cash on hard, Dec. 31 192....... .......... 379.67

The taxes on the Corporatiu*AZ lands are increasing at a most alarming
rate. These taxes have now reached approximately $10,000 a year. There is no
good reason to suppose they will not continue their upward climb from year to
year, even to the point of confis0atio.. ALiong the various kinds of taxes we
are subjected to are zverglades Dralnag. Taxes, 3peoals District Drainage Taxes,
Highway Taxes, Pahokee City Taxes, anrA State and County Taxes. It might be pos-
sible to cope with the situation if we were getting some of the drainage, the
highways, or the city improvements we have been taxed for. So far we have had none
of these things we have been paying for.

Clo'rly, therefore, the only practicable, comnion-senso, businesslike
thing to be doie in the circumstances is tob sll theso lands to someone finan-
cially able to utilize thae to some good advanta.ce, and to then divide the avail-
able proceeds among the Qt-ookhold&rs as they shall be received and thus be done
with it and have an end to it. We are in a position to know that this expresses
practically the unanimous sentiment of our Stockholders, and you may, therefore,
be assured that their wishes in these respects will be carried out.

Respectfully submitted,

Z. H. AUSTINj Secretary#
706 Plymouth Building,
Minneapolis, lMiri.


(See Important Notice on Opposite Side)


I








STOCKHOLDEtW' ADVICE rOR RECORD

1. Print your name here in flll.. *..,..*.,,o..#*##,* ***,. e*9.,..9,,,,p.,,..o.# ,
Print, don't write it here.

2. Permanent Addressi P.G.*..,,.,.,,.,,,.,*..,,.,,.State of......,....,**

3. Special or Street Address*.,,.9,*,.......9,.,,,9*99.9,, .,*9*,9,,4,9, **.*9.*.

4. Certificate number of took surrendered....,. ..N@ ber of shares surrendered..,

5. Are you signing and returning proxy herewithT?..,.,,,,,.*...,,***..***, ,* ....

6. Please sign on next line below your usual signature as ordinarily written



Usual signature.






State ofb.....q.,,9.......9.,q.. )

County oaf..o....g,.......... )e


I, the undersigned, hereby constitute and appoint H. J. Chapman,
Z, H. Austin, J. B. Barker, Grace H. Toalson, and H. 0. Barr, jointly, or a
majority of any thereof that may be in attendance at any meeting of the Stock-
holders, as and to be my proxy in and at any and all meetings of the Stockholders
of the Okeelanta Plantation Company, a Corporation organized and existing under
the Laws of the State of Florida, and hereby authorize and empower said persons
to vote all shares of stock standing in my name on the books of the said Com-
pany upon any and all questions and for all purposes the same as I might do if
personally present at any such meeting. This proxy shall continue and be in
force until revoked in writing filed with the Secretary of the Okeelanta Plan-
tation Company,

Dated at*,... *****.* .,.**... **., State of....4 ,,,,....this. ....,,

day of.....,...O..99.......9.. 192.... 0,,..,.....9,.9.*..9 .*........***9

witnessed by


949490*0994*994999959449949b99949




p^ -'4 *




DEFENCE ASSOCIATION of the
Owners of Everglades Lands in the i
South Florida Conservancy District, Miami, Florida, May, 1930
Dear Friends:
Like us, you are owners of Everglades lands: mostly, Bryant
and Greenwood lands. We are in trouble.

In 1919, certain persons representing large land companies
secretly prepared a bill organizir.g a "sv.b-dreinaogc district'; in the
Upper Glades, and had it p-sze.d byf the ilcrida le-islature. The
distrir.-t': name, then, .es X''elm Becc&h Pra-,:ge an. Hii-'hway District;`
now, it is "The South Frori.ia Conservancy District." This district
was larg4 and rich enough for e 3oty. It includes the above lands,
and also the Okeelanta tcwn site, and most of the Lryant and Greenwcod
lands outside of Townships 42 a-d 47. Each acre was given one vc.te.
This geve these con'periecs'l. ,;sc--: er to elect, re-elect and pay -4r
Board ($200,00 each per mc.?::;); and t- tax and bond the whole district--
including our lands--and spend the money about where they pleased, in
the District.

Naturally, they improved their lands--on the Lake Shore--most;
and ours, little or not at all. And our taxes? V.hen we bought, we
were to pay but ten cents per acre "' -.nr.ge taxes". :ow7 thi_: District
alone charges all of us, noi'th of the Bclkcs Canal, three dollars (W3.00).
per acre "drainage tax". If you own south of that canal, and ere
charged now only ten cents per acre, remember that your turn is coming.

In addition we must pay for State drainage, 70 cents to .1.05 per
acre; and, for flood control, 20 cents to 25 cents per acre. If we
received proper benefits, we -ighit pay and say nothing. But we dd
not. Our water conditions are far worse, now, than befcLe the district
was organized. Our settlements have been destroyed, and our settlers
expelled. Such taxationr, an such treaTmeet are ruining usb 2
wo:rcu still, if back on thees: District taxes, we are now threat-eied
W'iFT LOSS BOTH OF ALL TTI RAVE PAID, and 0F T-HE LAND ITSELF. The
District's new law, of 1929, provides fully for this, and a new half-,.t,
million bond issue besides.

"Shall we then", you may ask, "be losing much?" Note this--
Five years ago, men who help Ld organize tu .s district, and are likely
-to catch our lands if we Crop th1Jm, were offering similar lands, in
Township 44, Ranger 35 and 36, at from $200 to .800 per acre. It
should be remembered that "taxation without representatioa..4s tyranny"
today as truly as in 1776. And when, in addition, as ir this case,
S.t is outrageous in amount, and barren of benefits.; and when failure
'.to pay it results in los3 of the land taxed, do American citizens
:who weakly submit deserve a better fate?

"What can we do?" ASK THE COURTS TO ABOLISH THIS DISTRICT, and
to CANCEL THE TAX BILL IT NOW HOLDS AGAINST US. TO WIPE THE SLATEK
.OTHERWISE, OUR CASE IS HOPELESS.

A law-suit will cost money, but not what this District costs
and will cost us. To handle the matter, we have organized this
'"Defense Association", engaged a competent attorney, and est.-.ished,
.n the Bank of Bay Biscayne, Miami, F.orida, a Trust Fund tuo c-ver
attorney'ss fees, and afl other legitimate costs of the suit. Checks.
should be made payable to Mrs. E. H. Andrae, Secy. and Treasurer,
Sb9-N. W. Fiftieth Street, Miami, Florida.

This is your battle, as well as ours. Unless we fight, we are
eaten now, for those not already taxed out will certainly be. LET'S
SLL RALLY TO DEFEND OUR RIGHTS AND OUR PROPERTIES.

Please send description of lands; and ten dollars ($10.00) or
S.,ht you can. The money and trouble this may save you should certainly
oe worth this,

Sincerely yours,
Thos. E. Will, Belle Glade, Fla.
E. H. Andrne, and Mrs. E. H. Andrae, Mifti~ Fla.
|EXECUTIVE CO'.'i'TTE, DEYITIITSE ASSOCIATION of te
OV1N7ES OF EVERGLACDES LANDS in- the SOUTH FLORIDA
CONSERVANOY DISTRICT.
... ...4!.i tj. .... .,*. ,
";:" :. -" ,. ,...:. -' ..






I .
Please maie remittance by This letter is very im-
P. 0 money order, portant to you. You are
urged to read-it carefully.

Washington, D.C.,
October 15, 1922.

To those who were Contract Holders of the Florida Everglades
Land Company.
You may be reminded that, from April 6 to April 12,
1912, a meeting was held in West Palm Beach, Florida, at
which your lands were assigned to you, individually; more-
over, that The Florida Everglades Land Company made a ift,
approximating 1700 acres of land, to the purchasers of the
lands of that Company, conveying such land to Trustees-'to
hold and manage the lands thereby-conveyed until such time,
during the continuance of this trust, as they salrll have
caused to be duly incorporated and organized a corporations
having a capital-stock divided into 4;-860 shares of like
value, character and voting power, and-to- convey to said'
corporation the 'lands hereby conveyed andt-then -held'and.
managed by them under the deed of trtust4 -in-consideratiorr
of the issuance of said shares of its capital stock, fyl'l-
paid and non-assessable,- and to distribute the said shares
among the successful bidders (at the distribution sale) at
the rate of one share for each contract of the 4,860 con-
tracts.
Following the instr4gtions of the Deed conveying
to the Trustees these lands the Trustees caused to be or-
ganized under the laws of Florida,--"The Okeelanta Corpora-
tion,"--with a capital stock of Four Thousand Eight Hundred.
and Sixty (4,860) shares, par value Ten Dollars per share.
In the circular announcing the.formation of the
corporation the Trustees said, "Basing a valuation of these
lands on the actual price paid recently for lands in their
vicinity, the intrinsic value of these lands is very close.
to $10Q.j,00.00."
It is estimated that now, in the year 1922, the
value of these lands approximates $50Q00.0.00.
The officers and Board of five Directors were
elected January 24, 1914, at Lake Worth, Florida. The
stock was prepared for issue, but the distribution thereof
was withheld pending a demand for a payment of twoqdollars
per share as "its own part' of the expense already incurred
in caring for the gift lands" and in the incorporation and
equipment of the Okeelanta Corporation."
It has been stated that about 1,800 share have paid
the assessment of two dollars per share, and it is supposed
that so many shares of stock have been distributed. Many
shareholders have held that the demand for the twq,.dollars
is contrary to the terms of the Trust Deed, and that they
are entitled to the issue o.f their shares without payment
thert.ore.,and they have reserved their rights.
It has been claimed on the part-of the Board of Di-
rectors that the demand was necessary because the Corpora-.
tion was supplied with no_..pense fund, and could not do
business without financial means. Had this been the case the
Directors could, probably, have negotiated a loan on the.
security of lands held by them or in some other way have
borrowed means which would have enabled them to perform the
duty incumbent upon them unconditionally to 'distribute the
stock. It will be noted that the stock is noa assessable, and
hence no demand can be made, under the deed of. trust, for
S the payment of an assessment as a condition of the distribu-
tion of stock,
*
t q


.* t: V..
' .: *. ": .. .. .. v .. '.
:.; : .. :. rr.4;








./3
-2-

.However, no suchjack of funds in fact hindered the
Board of Directors in financing the distribution of stock.
The same circular, dated April 28, 1914, which contained the
demand for the payment of two dollars a share for the cost
of operation contains a regprt of the Okeelanta.Association,
showing receipts by the Association of $1:8,45.00 in the years
1912 and 1913, and disbursements of $1,340.75, with a balance
of $5Q,4.25, after having paid incorporation fees, taxes Tor
1912 and 1913, and the Secretaryis and Treasurer's expenses
in connection with incorporation.
It will be remembered that, at the meeting held in
West Palm Beach, April 10, 1912, there was formed an "Okee-
lantaAssociation," of which every contract-holder became
a member and it was provided that "This organization shall
be maintained by an annual due, the amount of which, not to
exceed One Dollar ($1) per year, per member, shall be deter-
nUmed by the Executive Committee,"
There were over 3,000 contract holders, some contract
holders holding several contracts each, and there thereby,
became dye from them to the Association over $3,000.00 a
year, as dues, so long as the dues remained at $1.00, In
fact, $890.00 were paid to the Association in 1912 and $919.00
in 1913, Without considering the status of persons, members
in the first year, who failed in payment of dues subsequent-
ly, it is evident that the Associatiornprovided an ample
f~gid to pay the cost of conducting the business of the Cor-
poration, but no dues have been demanded from the members
of the Association since _913, and the Corporation has re-
tained in its possession, or used up, the balance received by
it from the Association in 1914.
In the opinion of a considerable number of contract-
holders for whose benefit the gift-lands where conveyed to
the Corporation in 1912, the time is fully ripe to assert and
vindjcate their.rights under the Deed of Trust to the
issuance to them of the shares of stack in the Corporation
regardless of any payment of assessment, expense account, or
other like demands for such issuance. Such demand has been
made by many individuals in vain. It is believed that suj=;
should be brought against the Corporation, to obtain the aid
of the court in compelling it to fulfill its obligations.
Of course such suit will entail expense. OGaurt fees must
be paid; mrch correspondence with stockholders must be con-
ducted; attorneys must be engaged and paid, or arrangements
made with them for their recompense; provision must be made
for the presentation of testimony and the filing of documents
in court. If the suit be successful, as.it is believed that
it can not but be, the expense will be repaid in part at
least by the defendants. If the suit were not to be success-
ful, it is believed that it would have been reasonable for
the plaintiffs to have expended the small amount which would
be the share of each to try to obtain their rights, consider-
ing that at a conservative estimate everyahare is now worth
$100.00 or more, and most of the shareholders have been so
far exq pded from any part in the benefits of ownership in
these gift-lands. The stockholders have a right to know
how their business is being conducted. Thus far, the corpor-
ation has never pade a report to its stockholders, but it is
asserted by those who have been in a position to observe that
it is receiving a large incomeyearly from leases, and it is
known to those who are listed amongst its stockholders that
have paid the demanded two dollars per share that nogividends
have ever been declared. It is asserted that the actions of
the Board of Directors have in many cases been in violation of












the terms under which they hold the charter of the Corpora-
tion, but it would be not in order here to develop the line
of action and the complaints in detail that might be made
if the suit were to be brought as suggested. Th persons
to whom this communication is directed, (and the endeavor
will be made to direct it to everyone who has a legitimate
interest in the subject), must rely in the main on their
recollection of the character of the persons to whom it is
now suggested to assign the task of preparing for a suit for
their justification in giving aid to the preparation for the
suit.
The Florida Everglades Home-Builders' Association,
of Washington, D.C., one of the earJllest and most -considerable
of the subsidiary organizations of persons interested, out-
side of Florida, in the promotion of the development of the
Everglades, suggests that the stockholders contribute three
dollars ($3A.Q0) eah to a fund, to be placed in trust in the
30 hands of Gideon C. Bantz, 1801 K St. N.W., Washington, D.C.,
c o rLaura V. McCullough, $ S2 Iamd ar:A s Washington, D.C.,
'William L. Alexander, 64 Randolph Place, N.W., Washington,
D.C., with authority to them to have prepared a suit, or to
make other steps which they deem most suitable to vindicate
the rights of the contractholders in the gift-lands above
described; the money not to be used except as a sufficient
sum be contributed to effect the purpose in view, and to be
returned to the contributors if insufficient, and any unex-
pended balance to be distributed, prorata, to the contribu-
tors, when the suit shall have been terminated. It is under-
stood that these trustees are authorized4to defray all ex-
penses of their endeavor out of the 'proceeds of the contribu- -
tions, receiving nothing themselves, however, for the:i ser-
vices. If you believe in doing the business in a business-
like way, this is the,.ay to doj.t. The trustees can not be
expected to do this business for you at their own expense.
Unless some equivalent expense be incurred by some one rbr
your benefit: you can not expect ever to realize what is due
you for your rights.
'It will not be necessary to remind you that Mr. *
Alexander was one ou the representatives of Washington con-
tractholders at the ~lm Beach meeting of April, 1912, that
Mr. Bantz was another and was elected one of the Trustees
to organize the Okeelanta Corporation; but did not join the
other Trustees in'organizing the Corporation and in their
arbitrary actions; and that Mrs. 'TcCullough, the "Fairy
Godmother ofOkceelanta," was another, and was one of the
members of the Executive Committee elected to conduct the
Okeelanta Association. No higher testimonial.to their
character and integrity could be asked f-p0. Your rights
will be guarded faithfully and intelligently.
You are asked to send your contribution to Mr.
Gideon G. Bantz, 1801 K. Street I.W.,tashington, D.C.
In closing this letter attention is called to the
fact that on January 27, 1919, a judicial..njunction was is-
sued against t-Re officers of the Okeelanta Corporation to
which no reply has been made so far as known.
In behalf of the Florida Ever-
glades Home-Builders' Associa-
tion, of Washington, D.C.
B. Pickman tiann,
L. P. Shidy, President.
Secretary.







(I hnamltwa tranD nmnpauy
FLORIDA EVERGLADES LANDS
SA-1 S09 G STREET NORTHWEST
A-.: torm-A-1
,:,. L. BOWEN & CO.. WASHINGTON. D. C.
GENERAL AGENTS
P ONEH .M.MA. 1.00



7i.
Dear sir;
41 ARE YOU prepared for your old age? If not read.
-r -. EO :
carefully all we say below; if you are, read any wayo. :. ..A
TO YOU $$$$ 'EACE HAPPINESS.
The Panama Canal will soon be completed. What are .li
you doing to make a profit from it? Are you investing your '

$$ to make more $$$$$$ for your old age? The Southeast Coast
and Palm Beach Counties :
of Florida; Dade,VSSXXM IX xM will benefit from the Canal
more than any other part of the world.
A few acres of the Chambers Land Co's Land planted to

grape fruit and cared for until maturity (6 years old) will
give you an income of from $600.00 to $1000.00 per acre a year.

$1.00 per acre down and $1.00 per acre a month will buy it.
Your chance to become independent. Will you accept?
i t -. ,. ,.. .-, W, .2N a- ,
'-:. For independence and happiness in the land of Sun-

shine and perpetual spring, fill out the attached slip and
mail to us,and we will send you all information, free.
No taxes. Yours very truly,

No interest.

Chambers Land Co., No.
809 G St.,
Washington, D.C.
Send me all information regarding the EvergLade Lands of
Sunshine, free. I am under no obligations to buy.

Name
Post Office State












'?,i .i0; :'? iDIA I :G 2 IBL -: L.J':xS 1,'i GK'01. ?": JTA rh"TIY 'N.




1. Should a lapsa occur, let Kr. Thoa., E. 'Vill be
given the first opportunity to 'ell the tract thuo
lapsed for ~uch period as it :r;i-y at that timno cotiuriund.

2. hituuld 1r. Will nuot be k bio to diJ'3pose ofa' ,'.t.'.
let .ny bupyer in Ukorollanta 'adi Lion be then given oppor-
't'uity to purolhase 't tihe. trcEA :'t tle pripe-. dt 'ibh it
w:as originally sold by Er. 1;ill.

3. 5Liould no buy-r apply fur this tract at n. rjur- '
chaser, let any buynr -in &k elanti Addition l'b. allo,"ed
the opportunity to sell the truot for such price an it
TI,1y then cerimnad. '

*4. JTould .tho tract no',. b dlis.os'.cdt of in' any .InQi
of the ways s;ugg.'iastod, tho respi..neibl-ity for its nir-
chise, in nceord.ance oai'.h th:! .tt.ris of tVio original l
oontr;ict, :.nda at i price at which it. .V3 rigin..lly
"- oJi, ill 41 hri'- devolve u:nn 'ait-.e- .e.tire' bh y Db? pdrh .;' ..
oiite ant buyers .- 1. uJk.''.l .nta A,.dlti:in Ln aL ccorid u *ne .ith .^
thei following princiblsas .

SxI. '"Th precise 2m.ount of the p:y,-imant due each
month v'/ll b equally divided r"'i;,: :il '.l herl- raiet'nit !'
buyerss, and +the Isiarot of each, who h;a nos t already: ,pt1id
for hii o-vn tract or tr..tct, 'ill bie -1 .'d to, and
*...' accounted ..pTart of hi'n r-gul;ar iottK.ly p.,-';ent -on that
tract or thojo tracts. In the event that a buyer halu
'completed hid payments onthia tract or tra.,cts his ~pnPth*
ly, prorata share of the payrr.ent on Aith lapsed truct will,
unlone,',qaid,* stand Is ;A. firbt lien ag-.insli hin l n. trqat
or tr'aots.

b. ':ho trct which hau i tuS b )n paid for by
'th. apMr Ltetent buyer_ hall bc the collective property
of t.:eae buyers, thQ i-itereot in L' of each boin; equal
to .the' pFr. cant whioh his o'.:n p.iymuent-is of tn entire
payments and this tract snall be Iept, cultivated, r'-nted,
sold or otherwise diHpou ed oCf py these buyer s a s they mniiy
themselves, at any timo, by majority vote, decide.



j .
". .. ;





:,. : ,.. + . ; .












FET7-HO1I O HANDLIIIG POSSIBLE LAPSES IN OKEELANTA ADDITION.




1. Should a lapse occur, let Mr. Thos. E. Will be
given the first opportunity to sell the tract thus
lapsed for such price as it may at that time command.

2. Should Mr. Will not be able to dispose of it,
let any buyer in Okeelanta Addition be then given oppor-
tunity to purchase the tract at the price at Which it
was originally sold by Mr. Will.

3. Should no buyer apply for this tract as a pur-
chaser, let any buyer in Okeelanta Addition be allowed
the opportunity to sell the tract for such price as it
may then command.

4. Should the trqct not be disposed of in any one
of the ways suggested, the responsibility for its pur-
chase, in accordance with the terms of the original
contract, and at the price at which it was originally
sold, will then devolve upon the entire body of per-
sistent buyers in Okeelanta Addition in accordance with
the following principles;

a. The precise amount of the payment due each
month will be equally divided among all the persistent
buyers, and the share of each, who has not already paid
for his own tracts or tract, will be added to, and
accounted a part of his regular monthly pay:rzent on that
tract or those tracts. In the event that a buyer has
completed his payments on his tract or tracts, his month-
ly, prorata share of the payment on the*lapsed tract will,
unless paid,-stand as a first lien against his own tract
or tracts.

b. The tract which has thus been paid for by
the persistent buyers shall be the collective property
of these buyers, the interest in it of each being equal
to the per cent which his own payment is of the entire
payments and this tract shall be kept, cultivated, rented,
sold or otherwise disposed of by these buyers as they may
themselves, at any time, by majority vote, decide.











alim earh Brainage ani ightwlay BWttrirt

J. B. JEFFRIES, Chairman
Miami, Fla. OFFICE OF THE
J. L. H-OLMLBER(;. Supervisor T. T. REESE, Treasurer
ll E u sor. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS C. F. WERNER, Secretary
* T. T. REESE, Supervisor
West Palm Beach, Fla.


Circular No. 1.
West Palm Beach, Fla., Nov. 5, 1919.

To Land Owners in the Palm Beach Drainage and Highway District:

In order to get detailed development in that area south of Lake Okeechobee, the owners
of a majority of the land decided that the only feasable and equitable plan was to organize
a Special Drainage and Highway District; therefore at the last session of the State Legislature
a Bill was passed creating the Palm Beach Drainage and Highway District; being Chapter
7995 (H. B. No. 193).

This District comprises about 280,c.)0u aces of land lying immediately south of Lake
Okeechobee. And in order to carry out the work contemplated by this Act, in it the Legisla-
ture levied a tax ot ten cents an acre on the District as a whole for the purpose of constructing.
contemplating, completing and maintaining the work of drainage and roadways; and forty
cents an acre on Unit No. 1 of this District which comprises about 90.000 acres. Work on this
Unit is to receive immediate attention in the development of canals, roads and ditches touching
t very quarter section.

The estimated cost of this detail development is $5.10 per acre for Unit No. 1 and is col-
lectable in taxes spread out over a number of years. The benefits accruing from this outlay
are many as are proven in the development of similar districts where it has enhanced the value
of lands about $20.00 an acre.

All detail- relative o organization have been effected; the plan of reclamation has been
decided upon and approved by the Chief Drainage Engineer. All matters pertaining to the
District such as financing and the plan of reclamation, are under the supervision of the Board
of C:)mmissioners of the Everglades Drainage District and the Chief Drainage Engineer and
have to be submitted for their approval and adoption.

Surveyors will soon be on the ground working under the supervision of the Chief Drain-
age Engineer and a contract for some work will be let November the 15th, and we hope to see
contracts fir the balance of the work let by January 1, 1920.

The Officers having direct charge of the development \a ork in the District are land owners
and want to see the wor k completed at an early date and at the least possible cost. They are
ready and willing to serve the District in giviniv any other information that may be desired.
Healthy co-operation by all land owners is desired. In \writing the Secretary or other officers
of the District please give full description of the land "you own. The office is temporarily lo-
ctted in the Republic Building, Miami. Fla.. but it will be permanently located in West Palm
Beach matter the first of the year.

Yours respectfully,

Board of Supervisors of the
Palm Beach Drainage and Highway District.
CHAS. F. WERNER,
Secretary.


--







Washington, D. .

306 C St., N. W.













Like myself you bought land from the Florida Ever-

glades Land Company, otherwise Bryant & Greenwood, in 1912.

The records show that there was subsequently issued

to you shares in the GIFT LAND which was given us at the

meeting in May of that year in West Palm Beach.

As there has not been any report of the management

or operation of this property which has grown to be worth in

the neighborhood of half a million dollars, we think it is

time for an accounting.

According to the law in the State of Florida, prox-

ies from 10% of the stockholders may demand the books and

records. If you are willing to join in this movement, let me

know, and stand by for further information. We are so scat-

tered that it is only by cooperation that we can accomplish

anything toward securing our rights. We stand an excellent

chance to lose the property unless we take action.

Very sincerely,

(am ^


I,








SWashington, D. 0.








Dear

The Okeelanta Protective Association has been
formed by persons who are stockholders or who are entitled
to stock of the Okeelanta Corporation, which corporation was
formed to take over the gift lands from the Florida Ever-
glades Land Co. (H, J. Chapman, T. J. Champion and G. 0,
Bantz, Trustees), for the benefit of contract holders or
purchasers from the Florida Everglades Land Co, These lands
were deeded to the said Trustees during the year 1912. The
Protective Association has been formed for the purpose of
securing proper management of the affairs of the' crporation
and the issuance of the stock to contract holders of the
Florida Everglades Land Co. The gift lands have now become
immensely valuable, they being worth not less than four hun-
dred fifty to five hundred thousand dollars, and are readily
salable at such price.

The management and direction of these lands and
of the affairs of the Okeelanta Corporation have been vested
exclusively in Messrs. Chapman, Champion, W. A. Barr and Z.
H. Austin, and it is our opinion that the contract_ holders
who have notten issued took will never receive same and
those to whom st-cak has been isgued will never receive any
retrns therefrom unless aggressive measures are immediately
taken.

Briefly stated, the history of these lands and
the irregularities and wrongs to be corrected and remedied
are as follows:

The corporation to be formed to take over these
lands was required by the deed of trust to have its stock
divided into 4,860 shares, one share of which should be is-
sued to the contract holders for each contract held from the
Florida Everglades Land Co., FULLY PAID AND NON-ASSESSABLE.
Chapman and Champion (over the protest of Bantz who refused
to act), as a majority of the Trustees, conveyed the lands
to the Okeelanta Corporation and received from the corpora-
tion 4,860 shares of stock in trust, which should have been
issued to the contract holders in the above ratio, withoq. t
cost-. Champion, Chapman Barr and Austin, as officers and
directors of the corporation, disregarding the obvious re-
quirements of the deed of trust in this particular, demanded


~ __


I







/0


-2-


from each contract holder a charge of $2.00 per share as a
condition of the issuance of the stock. Only about 1 70Q
contract holders complied with this, we think, unlawful re-
quirement, and the remainder of the stock was held by the
Trustees or by the above named parties as the Executive Com-
mittee of the corporation, who exercised full voting powers
of such stock and thus by virtue thereof have unlawf-ully
maintained absolute control of the corporation. Several
years ago, in utter disregard of their duty to the contract
holders, 1,80.Z0shres of sJLQck are said to have been sold by
the Executive Committee of the corporation for the nominal
price of $2.50 per share, and it is entirely possible that
alJLremaining_.lock has since been sold, doubtless to per-
sons friendly to them. It is our contention and belief that
the sale of this stock was illegal and can be cancelled by
appropriate legal action. All stock now held by the Trus-
tees or the Executive Committee, including the 1,800 shares
of stock said to have been wrongfully issued, should be is-
sued to the partiesgesignated in the deed of trust, namely:
the contract holders from the Florida Everglades Land Co.,
and it is our purpose to make every effort to compel this to
be done.

In addition to their wrongful issuance of stock.
the officers and directors of the corporation have neglected
their duty by permitting the sale of the land for taxes and
by their failure to take any steps or measures to realize
sufficient money by sale or operations of the lands to Daw
all reasonable expenses of the corporation and dividends to
its stockholders. We are also advised that they have also
paidthemselves large salaries, although they have only nom-
inal ties, and, in our opinion, nave not-arformed them.
We believe that by their inertia, neglect and mismanagement,
the present officers and directors will permit and cause the
CA.ets of the corporation to be wasted, dissipated and mis-
approprjated unless immediate and aggressive steps are taken
to prevent it.

In order to accomplish its purpose, the Okeelan-
ta Protective Association has selected a committee composed
of persons of unquestioned- integrity and ability, who are
familiar with the history ''of the gift lands and the opera-
tions of the corporation from their inception, and who will
serve entirely without pay. This committee is composed of
Messrs. William L. Alexander (of the United States Treasury
Department), G. C. Bantz (one of the original Trustees), and
Mrs. Laura V. McCullough (formerly of Lake Worth), all of


/ F0-J
I ~S


_ _










-5-

Washington, D. 9O. Mr, S. W. Bollinger (formerly of Pitts-
burgh), Mri :, A* Rostan, and Mr. William H. Sampscn, all
of whom are prominent business men of Lake Worth, and in
close touch with the local situation; and Dr. Thomas E. Will
of Ft, Lauderdale, who, as you know, has championed the
rights of the contract holders from the date of the gift
of this land.

Owing to the fact that the contract holders are
numerous and widely scattered, that the expense of any ac-
tion is too great to be borne by a few persons, and that
any results the Association obtains will be of equal bene-
fit to all in like situation, this Association has been
formed so that we may take united action with but slight
expense to anyone. It appears that you were one of the
original 4,860 purchasers from the Florida Everglades Land
Co., and are entitled to one share of stock in the Okeelan-
ta Corporation for every contract of purchase made by you,
WHETHER YOU HAVE SOLD OR LOST THE LAND COVERED BY THE CON-
TRACT OR STILL HOLD IT. We are anxious to have you join with
and assist us in our efforts to obtain the stock or proceeds
thereof to which you are rightfully entitled, as any effort
on our own behalf must necessarily be of benefit to you.
However, we do not ask you to contribute or personally be-
come liable for one cent, but merely ask that you assign
and pledge your stock, or if you have not been issued stook,
your right to stock to the extent of one-third of the number
of shares of stock you have or are entitled to, for the pur-
pose of raising money for necessary expenses, If we are un-
successful you will not be injured, as your stock or rights
now have no value, in our opinion; while if we are success-
ful, you should receive your proportionate part of the pro-
ceeds of the Gift Lands less your just part of the expenses
of obtaining such proceeds. It is therefore urged that you
sign the enclosed paper, marked Form No. 1, if you have been
issued stock, or Form No. 2, if you have not been issued
stock, and the enclosed proxy, before two witnesses and mai 1
same to Dr. Thomas E. Will, the Secretary of the Committee,
at Ft. Lauderdale, Florida.

If you desire further information, please com-
municate with:
Dr. Thomas E. Will, Ft, Lauderdale, Florida, or
Mrs. Laura V. McCullough, 306 0 St., N. W.,
Washington, D. C.

Yours very truly,


OKEELANTA PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION.


_ __ I


i i











.- 2 -

Pad-. al:r-a
July 1?3.

to mq Mrwea dw lnda Unpros pndwtes
aer f-te -
i-a ma r4M f anode a foreoant( -e SVldeoamlosed)
On B ah Sdbld 5.nWr*-egew "ab nude umather. "4A .U y n aiel a rnaatod SmkRm t
antx fortrhM r
'ie asidPlarlds rents md rias a-it 'iwap fifty er canted the ihih cost of
living mat uoae dcmb
ise iemnabd fbtp -mifria arwe orkerwsmeat Smer parLaiteO.
f Ito amid m estate mm should dgnverraflh.till the eoalanid hwl ameo-ram
vgetablea.sn t, prsw.,-p.ta:L tI ir bIaAe
hr- tI nvenrfrty cvm w or *prfl sthl.' stJsl Palm anoah.loir.ahb aered al tWi

rid.a laMs hebna w uBr jn mafed.in vrdneto got. an eatmasaf 735,o
par awe for a fine AMrlademu seMis in iZp.f46.H.S5twee two o las.
IX hae mamrmoally afnred 9W0 saore of 1fyn a=xi Crsemod fiBeglmec labds
o- : o f we~ullooaitdrwlb quomuIEvwgladsa land at fl.00 i "' mSnCeti to otu.r*
u0e:y i so maoare that atllatens ofr I'at yewa oanm lr lsE3ll blls.or In"
t ereat ni their nowT overrdua plteats. & A. aip of be*ak a recently benm
atbiged to lose their doors*
y Rf umFler hns fCsWd it tggUctSableatu st ar&ite pay far tracts ike yo-s
,- .., tach have secmed-
Mta.n m an masu not to dsqroSlnt ymousa ant re prv the carlpling my
e l au .ettle imt.-man-drvel,2oenatt e.etro rt. Af 14 ya~rs,
"t' ItammiVoEoblOe lmeZ bholler we on raise the monewyaud pay suwt
Pwetal large tradactt ahow.Aw p tasLng.wn itL aooseatee t.ulsa h3i oseuy riati3bIo.
If 7. w aat,Al u entilmae s t'fortc.. I uwt m..di ...ig t, o tQA.epl.ear weit'e ,.
It will not be weousary to anyrm he Q9 baSerS.

sery trtly youaws

/,IVS 'd+.



L fr 7 / fri fLt1

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-I 1116 .a.NoVHSxa VIMVAL IVS IAO














FOR SALE, WANT & EXCHANGE BULLETIN

FOR SALE

FARM IMPLEMENTS and MACHINERY Cont'd.


9.F. JUDKINS. BAY DRIVE. LARoo, (PINELLA>),
D3ILL PitSS AND FOROe, 315; 7 FOOT CROSS CUr
4AW, $3; SINMOLE HARNESS. $10; HEAVY LOOSING
CHAIN, $3.

PENINIUiAR FARMS. IELROSE.(ALACSUA), 2-HORSE
DISC CULTIVATOR WITH SHOVEL ATTACkMENT; RID-


ING DI--;; LARGE SYUDESAKER WAeON; 2 2-HomSE
JOHN DEERE PLOWS.

J.J. MURPHY, Sr. AUGUSTINE. (ST. JOHNS): 8'-
GALLON STEEL OIL TANK; FRIEND SPRAYER; 2-
SEATED SPRING WAGON;PHAETON; SET UF TAN GOAT
HARNESS.


LIVESTOCK and PET ANIMALS


E.M. MELLICHAMP, BOARDMAN (CMARON), 3 F6LL
BLOODED JERSEY COWS AND ONE GRADE JEISEY,TWO
ARE FESH,OTHEWES WILL PRFSHEN IN A FEW 6AYSi
ALSO 2--YEA OLD MULE AND 10-i'EA OLD MARE,
WRITE FOR PARTICULARS.

F.d. PATfEE, SfARKE.(BRADCPFD).SEVERAL 4&ADE
JERSEY AND GUERNSEY COWS.


..H. SCOTT, R#4, Box 184,
(DUVAL). 3 MILCH DOES, ONE
PUREBRED TOiOENSURG BUCK KID,
140.


JACKSONVILLE,
BRED DOE, ONE
PRICES, $20 TO


S.H SMsRDo. OKEECHOBEE. (ONaEEHOBEs). 200
MEAD O SLhEEP. YOUNG AND FAT.

G.C. CADY, Box 404, STAKE, (BRADFORD),
SNETLAND PCNY WITH N W SADDLE AND BRIDLE.


C.F. KINNEY, Box #2.
POUND nCRsE, BROKEN TO
CASH WITH ORDER.


WAVERLY. (POLK), 1000
WASOa OR SADPLE, ;00.


D.A. JONES, R#4, GAIN NVILLE, (ALACHUA),
OBADE JERSEY HEIFERS, 3-MONTMS OLS AND UP,
$10 EACH AT FARM.


H.S. CLARK, BEE RIDGE. (SARASOTA), PUREBRED
JERSEY COw. T. B. INSPECTED. WRITE FOR PAR-
TICULARS.


DR. E N. PARSONS, OELANI,
GOAT COMING FRESH IN SEPT.,
KIDS TEN WEEKS OLS, 340 FOR


(VOLUSIA), MIL'
ONI O0E WITH TWO
TNE THREE.


J.B. McG&wCE & SON, Box 1331,
(MARION), 200 COMMON GOATS, $41
LOT. AND 12 5HEEP $42.50 EACH,
DELIVERED AT JULIETTE STATION.


DUNNE,6ON,M
EACH, BY THE
BY THE LOT,


PENINSULAR FARM, MELROSE. (ALACMVA), LARGE
PAIR OF HORSES; 5 HEAD HOLSTEIN CATTLE, 1
LARGE BU.L, 2 LARGE COWS, I 2-Y BR OO HEIP-
ER, 1 15-MONTHS OLD HELPER, $50 PER MEAD.


FARM and GROVE PRODUCTS


J.G. GRIMES, PAXTON, (WALTON), PURE WHITE
OBAhGE BLOSSOM COMB HONEY, $2 PER GALLON,
21.90 PER GALLON FOR STRAINED; 120 LBS
STAINED, $15.

E.R. ENSEy, ThOPIC, (BREVARD), ENTIRE PNE-
APPLE CROP IN FIELl, WILL START TO RIPEN
JULY 17T.

F.J. PAiTSE, SIARK (BRADFOrD), 50-GALLUN
PURE CANS SAUP In #12 CANS, LABELED; ALSO
30 L.f PECANS.

.,J. KESSEN, SA-TIVA, (LEE), PYRE EXTRACTED
ro Y Y Y PRCEL POSTPREPAID"TNCLUDING THIRD
.ZO', LI#Hr, $2, DARK, $1.50; ALSO APIARY
CONSISTING OF 130 THREE SeORY HIVES,PRODUCED
180u GALLONS PF nIWEY LAST YEAR, LOCATED IN
SOOD BLACK MANGROVE RANSE.

J... FLJL-.R. FT. WHITE tCOLUMBIA), PSARL
'INK-MEAT CANTALOUPES. READY TO SHIP NOW,
WAIT ON WIRE FOR PRICES.

J.L. DaviEs, FLORAMOME. (PUTNAMJ, PURE EX-
TRACTYD LIGHT AMBER HONEY GALLON CAWr rL V-
LaLD, $1.50, 5-- LLON CAN $6.50 F.O.B.


E.A. SPECIAL, ALACHUA, (ALACHUA), #3 PEW
IRISH POTATA'ES, 20 PER POUND, F.O.B.

W.C. CAnVES, R#1, Box I2,. CRESTVIEW, (OKA-
LOQSA), BLUEBERRIES IN 8, 16, AND 24-QUAR-
CRAJES, 250 FER QUART, F.O.B., CASH WITH
GRDER.

R.L. MOORE TAMPA, (HILLSBO90), PEACHES FROM
JUJE 10 O0.TOBER, MILEY BELLES, CARMEN, EL-
RERTA, ALANTA, A-. STINseNs 0TOBR9 CLING
ZTONE, $3.75 PEr CRATE, DELIVERED, EXPRESS
PREPAID. SEND ORDERS TO LOKSMELANEE FA
CULVERTON, GA.

W.I. WATEitS, LAKE SUTLER, (UNION). GRE I .
PEAS IN HAM'?RS, MAKE OFFEW. .

W. PIICHFOnO. JENSN.(MAUTIN), PURE EXIRACT-
OD HONEY IN 5-GALLON LOTS ONLY, $1.20 PER
GALLON, F.O.B.

MRS. S.D. Cox. R#A, Bex 140D. ZOLFO SeliNGb.
(HARoDE). 76 STANDS, ALL IN WORKING ORUER,
MONEY EXTRA-'OR. PRAMES. SUPRR SIDES. HIVE
Eu.B AipD OTMER EQUIPMENT ALL POR 55 A &TAND
3s 3350 CASH FOR THE LOT.


PAGE 4.


















OkEEL-NTA CORPOR fl: ESTIJL'D COSTOF LITIGATION conmp


-I--.IISC. ~LATNEOUS:--
I COounty Ulerk's Fees,
20 Advertising Suit( Calling Defendants;,
3) Depositions,Nfaltk to save bringing ii distant
.gitnessesto verify letters, etc.),each,$10.00
4) Witnesses(- Loonl),enah,
Totanl-Say,
II-OINION.:--Attorney investigates datr.,aind gives
opinion as to whether a case can be mrnde(2)
III--LAVwYERa'S FEES:--
1) Flat tatc-paid whether case idwon or lost:--(3)
A-- For Circuit Court trial, only,
B-- n ",il n" Suprei en Court, nlso,
2) Contingent Hate;to be collected only in cvent of
stocess, and 4)fid by Corporation;--
S. A--For Circuit Court fri:-l, only,
B--- I' ,n '. Surremie Cour L, also,
*.""^ H";';.-iI. .!.. . .;.. . ........#."


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0610.00
2004.1)


2U0
40,00

90.00 o )
5O.00O0)
400,00 :)

100,00 -


1,200.0O
1, 250.00


2,500(P00
3,500.00


*II- ,


(1) Figures by Judge Donuell,who negad Injunction C-Isc,,nd grnted
injunction. Has since returned,by choice, to barN of 'j.PalWBenech,Fla.
2) Judge Donn;cll is willing th:'t thiip:trt ofthe work )be done by
anotlieir attorney,if lrerferroLu. eightt cost less;knowlcdge thus gained
by outsi.uo atLorney couldn't. bee av:.ilcd ofin suit.
(3) Ii case is lost,fee would h]vcto be ..:id by "-;l.ies bringing suit,
rather th ui by Ok.Corp. :... *
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F, FOR PRINCIPAL CITIES, con. -4- ,
-,tive ----wh ---- Iareign-b w ------ ---


Native white IForeign-born whi te[
------_--_------__ ^
S' I All
ati." I For"Fen I Natual-I- Not 1 Negro 'other
rent' .elor mixei i-ed Inatural-I .1 .
( parenta~eI lized (1)I t

2E1,269 153,926 12:',-3E 181,210 28, 1 1,258
7,' 6 ,74 1. ,!70 /1,56 ?,/ 6 70
S, -5 ..,3'.'6 "4 6,745 /1; 34
14,374 5,053 3,'.4] 4,.356 45 57
5,106 2,13? 1,1f7 -' / 2
4,79 5,483 i-,.'3G 6,E77/ 40:) 26
3,128 5,539 5,796 7,76, 39 42
17,1 8 23,574 16,56 1 ,}t1 2,104 145
1 ," 25,?;-:y 21, :4 7 2 '47 3,015 221
,0 ? ', ,, 1 8 .0 21
1 ,".1 1 1 67 ,'' V. 26
S7,115 9,046 9,7 7 1n,2f 5 45?. 77
S, 6 !,316 2, 3L 4,97'l0 0 11
1 ,';. "-- V, 7' 1,1?4
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Elmira 1 ,. 1
Jamesto'rn 10.', 2
Kingston ,.:
Mount V-i-nn C',
New R:.'h lle ,. '
New "Y .k 1,4:' -
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Bronx borough I' ,'
r- klyn brroigh 4', ,
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Ne.bugh H b",7
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MAJESTIC BUILDING, CHICA0O.
BULLETIN #48

Dec. 8, 1910.

TO ALL OUR REPRESENTATIVES:-

I am enclosing for your information a cooy of the letter which we are
mailing, or will mail, to practically all of our buyers. One of the panoramic
townsite circulars accompanies this letter.

We are not selling any lots, but those of our buyers who wish to cash
up their Everglade contracts, may receive one of thesti lots as a bonus in lieu of
the discount on -ao.....oC oar- twa. i. n.uuad n ,
much more attractive and valuable than the discount.

Our special purpose in sending this b-lletin is to advise you that
while the lots ]ast, you are authorized to mr.k e he same offer to your new
buyers at the time they sign their applications. If one has the funds to spare
we certainly advise this plan, which not only means that deeds will be delivered
at once, but much annoyance will be saved in making numerous monthly payments,
besides receiving a bonus which we believe' will prove a very valuable asset in
the next few years.

In any event the t-opgraphical map will help to convey to your buyers
the advantageous location of the company's properties.

Yours sincerely,



>^- 64z







SOUTHERN OFFICE. nDRnE CTORon I
j 'i MIAMI. FLA. PILIP 8 DELANY.
HENFVY O RALSTON,
V W hELNM
H DAL. E MI LLER
-n R M PRICE,
r00 a rar el5 .



(INCORPORATED)

LONG BUILDEIN -
l IKANSAS CITY MO.







The enclosed circular will acquaint you with the recent de-
velopments in Lauderdale and the progress of the improvements in our
-- h.i.rx. ........ ..c....

We have practically finished clearing the streets and the
rook-surfacing in our First Addition is proceeding very satisfactor-
ily. The County steam-roller is following in the wake of the build-
ers, making a smooth surface on these roadways. Bendle Boulevard has
a double rock road with a forty foot park-way between.

As an indication of the real value of this property, we were
offered only a few days ago $150 per lot for two solid blocks of lots
in our First Addition. The party who made this offer is a resident of
Ft. Lauderdale and an extensive land owner in and about that section.
We firmly believe that within the next few years a lot in one of these
Additions will easily be worth the price now asked for a ten-acre
Everglade farm.

The rapid rise in values is not to be wondered at when you
consider that Ft. Lauderdale is in Dade County, which showed an in-
i- crease in population during the last decade of 280% -- leading the en-
S tire State. Florida stands eleventh in the list of percentage in-
crease, while its place in the column, according to population, is only
thirty-fourth.

Ft. Lauderdale is the logical and natural point for a great
thriving city. Even now it is experiencing a phenomenal building
activity. With the opening of the Everglades for general occupancy
about two years hence, any thinking person can easily foresee the ao-
celerated growth of Lauderdale.

If you have not already done so, therefore, we advise you
to act promptly upon the offer contained in our former letter on this
'subject. None of our lots are for sale, but while they last, they
'.may be secured by complying with the conditions as previously out-
lined.
Yours sincerely,

EVERGLADE LAND SALES COMPANY


P. S. If you failed to receive our topographical map, we will
gladly send a duplicate upon request.


. -


LI


"S;iiE


i











MAJESTIC BUILDING, CHICAGO
BULLETIN #62


August 24, 1911.
TU ALL OUR REPRESENTATIVES:-

Sin, e th. i.vince .,f our buijlet,.ia number 58 several of nur saeismen
have ce.rnsd bo,,nu lois j.i our Liuderdial.e Additions by g .ting their custComrs
zo casn uu their Everglade farm contracts in accordance with the plan outlined
In the bulletin referred to. In this way they are supplementing their orig-
inal commissions by gaining possession of an elegant piece of property.

Thehuie L'udllerdale lot ',in ou-r oc.iiion, ought to be worth several
hunrpced_ drjlar r -4 hL 4h--.j,
(ar,-full:. y:r- will nrt i t t at we have exf.enu-u nav .t. ..W..e a e
-ock-surr&acing the streets Throughn.ut the entire townsite and that we are now
getting ready to plant Australian pines and hibiscus shrubs in front of each
lot to further beautify and increase the value of the property. When I tell
you that some fivu and a half miles of streets will be planted in this manner
- with a row of pines and ever-blooming plants on either side, making a total
of eleven miles ..f ornamenotal trees and shrubs you will batter appreciate
what we are d ,irg t. ad.- rea wL ,rth to this t.ownsi.- and make it ths -"how
place" of Sut.h Floridia. 1o .-ther part of that. section can show as much im-
provemeant for the same area. -s -- .-- -fer-

If you have ridden down the Lawrence Road from Miami, which is al-
ready lined with these ornamental trees and shrubs that were planted scme four
or five years ago, yru will better appreciate the ultimate beauty of our town-
site and -he practical cer..ai.nty cf splendid returns for the man who secures
one or m,:re of our LasudirJa.e lots NOW, v-ithir by washing g up his contraor or
by taking advantage of the bonus offer, outlined in our bulletin.

Tna fact Is we have only a comparatively few lots left, hence, the
opportunity to secure one free will not last long. You should therefore get
busy at rnce with your customers and urge them to cash up their contracts.
Only h"-re whose balance is $100.00 or more on each ten-acre tract will be
ccrntr-d in y ur, fevor *::n rne, b .n- arrangement. Read bulletin 58 again, ar- -
fully, so you will be iamiliaii with the details.

If yo.. cannot c.rvenierily see your customers, then WRIfTE them sug-
gEsting immediatec action. In our opinion almost any of these lots could be
sold after a few years for a price that would go a long ways towards defraying
the cost of a ten-acre farm.

Yours sincerely,


J





















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conu .aty 3(l sipriii u ~ 4 id. the i. :n it. U.; hn
the nuotleu :,tt, ...nt, 'oijs donre :f.r ..... J'J l A -

force ti' ;3-urve of kdClValue w v to or
lots .'aid tf lo.~ L i..dle, ne1leaQ tel ;ludyQ of" our r:;u..-.:.: te'o-..n
miles aw'ar, ,lj. ~i j-iin, *t 'last, to r ort .r:vin L,...

To riii !;rc.al'ri'j 1w" do :i no need to donat. th16
ion0y. .ift hi iI t.v.e-; : jix t\.'7 Lt .1A'; nd of 'jr'azjj *i.d f-rt' i fruit '
.*oLd fift < .h)un j.il of Iavas, Ltiie1 '.1ny u-S dc3. *.urti.?r, ,fls
-- ..e....., ..:, ." M r sare rwTe" aaTlaxy" 'et'a-'- a.d* f!ree froim f u 'tdt' p7t5B"' Z".*SEy t,, "..".'..:
Jo al :? t,(..iti:

J..et ou...- .'.lcut.i'/ Cj.n I. ttec aay t 't ; Ct;.:i; ,i;i' : :"i::;ot: lia-h
a .jiurso ry iuiLL j, UL1't 1,., i t ni wn L tM -1 ?:rf*1.' Auko:tlc t? .a..u C O rvrenit' tO
furIriisil uS five iundired ci ollxari.' iortih of' trU ::.-;: v (l W*..it -
taern, .i:ti su. .r i te th'-i" r p.lt .Jtiri;, and wo i, .l J ay you nU .
that you m..ay L-', .i-i.:d b .i"n. .( .jettl. *o ud h. .hion blow.)
In a woat', *\: -'/ : C .if'r .i; bu.y o ft1 .-L .i1 iv hundted dollars'
worth of trees,paying in advr.njce, or c,,undtitioi OIr C ::'i :'1 rn-re and
be.in operations t:-is :i.. .', vo:.1 have a penalty in ce he
did Inot m ovr. i believe .e :vi,.' i:; o"'1 r.

,uch a :.ove, i. regar..:. as ..il.nt.r:.,"y r ,.cti ..i. la timej,
ti&e i:rove siL; .'. ii yi lcd a vit u'.lUab sr-turn tiO u:' ;rTt0r ; iwo,0
thui ftar, see no proRspcot oi" recUeivi iin; 'ionity C'.i-0:; r for th'ir* duon.
It waill. ai .; .re, fC; "ar to )pu't heart i..itt thetf, -suo' toana
t1i-;t. our ;IsaociatioiNi nits a live arvdut.re:cen4 nl at : Mtriiu'I purapoWiC,
encouraifl dueini.iu:-.:erits3, a;nt oiAn i 1th 1 t: in .' can ;agiin
to raae'. returnr3 fi.'oar .irvfioslintrt-.o thitijorto b.- '.,- i n xp:eniv1.

SThis will lra'.ve ii our troaeiur Enu.;i.,,h j t pzay :t~xes
P ,.. th'ao ,oOrwon la. an a'a t.awo&-lu.rkaed -dollar ba.3anei bhsidPi...a,.he .i
advantages or our ter nrs lihTlviL'n tilltihan it t "-'ia&iZ 't& atnho-r
.than some ten AJles :a.w;ay, fru a. i follow v

J.. ..ij nurse:c;"y 'i:l e ". undy t:: e l...t..... 'u
c mmr.,.n l.i ni.
2. lie Iill be n h-:i .d A ;io v ;lu:iJ. e :.uavij.e and
supervision 'ivii b :r at our ia;!r.n; ld.onn easy terms.
a. tle b,.;i, n.L.nys in 3)a.r ;dtt -cj^agiages(; i ttW W :11X
adv'irtIs:; i. keel;.:;ta, draw ii g. t .ler;' Ind ,i.vE ';a..uo1. u to 'tr lots
iand ft t;. -lact of ouir il .L.ers.

.if it be objected tih.t hLe l.i.-1 d ., o f ....l? i..f; u:.iiing
the state, o .J. orid. .or;1.de Lu. ;r eto.,
'will rreceive adviaitate, 'ithe .ax.i'n:ver i ""'ihj. ca.inot 1o i.,-l.-i.. "
On the oth'r r hand, tiel ;.dvr:t;, Oas t:. uLr lh-i-3or, 1 wi~'l outweii''l,
by far, the petty coot of one dollJ.r or tt'o0 dollars e..on to tiier.,





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j.uent .ay ve ioJ9Is;rV fI r tti int.trCots oa f toie ;so ciatioin .
( Jon.a tit it rti t le i j.

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and !iyself.


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SPECIAL IMPORTANT NOTICE.
To the Members of the Okeelanta Association and other Contract Holders of the Florida
Everglades Land Company:
On the following page you will find a formal notice sent to you by order of the Executive Board of
the Okeelanta Association. This notice will explain itself.
If you are not already a member of the Okeelanta Association, we assume, of course, that you will
want to become a member. This is the second notice you have received. Unless you want us to assume
that you are not interested in this matter, then it will be necessary for you to act upon it at once.
Therefore, IF YOU ARE NOT A MEMBER of the Okeelanta Association and want to become a
member and thereby get all the benefits of membership, you will detach Remittance Slip No. 1 that is printed
below and send it to the undersigned with a remittance of $2.00 to cover your dues for the year 1912 and
also 1913.
IF YOU ARE ALREADY A MEMBER of the Okeelanta Association, you will, of course, want to
continue as a member and are requested to detach Remittance Slip No. 2 that is printed below and send that
to the undersigned with a remittance of $1.00 to cover your dues for the year 1913.
Please send remittances by bank draft or money order only. We are charged exchange on personal
checks and personal checks are otherwise inconvient to handle.
Be careful that you send in the proper remittance slip so as to avoid confusion. Do not send both
-ipufe lips..wSend only the one that corBni &p the facts. If oy ga nqa4a ladya.rmember, then
send ittance Slip No. 1 only. If you are al a member, then send Remittance Slip No. 2 only with
remittance to correspond as directed above.
Write your name and address as plainly as possible that there may be no mistake in registration at
this office.
Make all remittances payable to Z. H. Austin, Secretary, at address as given below.
Respectfully submitted,
Z. H. AUSTIN, Secretary,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Bldg.,
Minneapolis, Minn.

. ................................. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------i...

REMITTANCE SLIP No. 1
Z. H. A USTIN, Sec'y.,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Building,
M.inneapolis, AMinn.
Dear Sir.
You are hereby authorized to enroll me as a member of the Okeelanta Association. I am herewith
enclosing you a remittance of $2.00 to cover the amount of annual dues for the year 1912 and also for the
year 1913. The mailing of a printed list of Florida Everglades Land Company contract holders to me at
my address as given below will be accepted as an acknowledgment and receipt for this remillance.
Respealulll submitted,

Name P. O.

Street Address State
----Street-Address------- -------------------------Stt----------------------------------

REMITTANCE SLIP No. 2
Z. H. AUST\I', Sec'y.,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Building,
Minneapolis, Minn.
Dear Sir:
I, the undersigned duly registered member of the Okeelanta Association, having paid my dues in
the said Association for the year 1912, am now enclosing herewith a remittllance of $1.00 to cover the
amount of dues for the year 1913.
Respectfully submitted,

Name P. O.

Street Address State
SPECIAL NOTICE-/H you want a receipt for this remittance, enclose postal card duly addressed to yourself with the re-
quired postage attached, otherwise we will consider that no receipt is desired.


^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^


5,^'*--C- ----.








To the Contract-holders of the Florida Everglades Land Co.:
Dear Friends:
How many of you know that, as buyers of land of the F. E. L. Co., you have become, without cost to
yourselves, heirs to great landed estate? At the opening at West Palm Beach, in April, 1912, the F. E. L.
Co. presented, without money and without price, to its 4,860 contract-holders a body of Everglades land, in
addition to their individual purchases, amounting to some 1,700 acres. Of this, some 80 acres lie in the town-
site of Okeelanta.
These 1,700 acres were turned over by the Company to our Trustees to hold, in trust, until, "with all
convenient speed," they should "have caused to be duly incorporated and organized," a Company to be
known, probably, as the "Okeelanta Company." This Company was to have a capital stock of 4,860 shares
which, "full-paid and non-assessable," were to be distributed "at the rate of one share for each contract of the
said 4,860 contracts."
Land in the upper Glades sells at $60.00 and more per acre. At this rate, these 1,700 acres should rep-
resent an investment of $100,000, and your share of stock should be worth approximately $20.00. Properly
handled, this estate should, in time, acquire a great value.
Thus far, you have not received your stock. In fact, the Okeelanta Company has not yet been organ-
fi iaveready risked t s fdipropoert trough on-pament of taxes.-__
wason? It is this: The to whose ca lhe lan committed, were unpro-
vided wth the neessary funds. 1i their owi h t, ey had not cent with which topay taxes on the
"gift land," organize the Okeelanta Company, print andllistribute k or even circularize the coiftract-
holders, regarding the situation. *
But for the foresight of a handful of contract-holders at the opening, the entire tract might have
been lost. These foresaw the danger, and urged that the contract-holders then and there organize themselves
on a dues-paying basis. Their advice was heeded, and the "Okeelanta Association" was at once organized.
On August 1st, 1912, the Executive Committee of this Association, "by courtesy of the others named,"
enclosed, "with matter sent out by the F. E. L. Co. and the Trustees," to the 4,860 buyers an appeal for the
payment of the annual dues of $1.00 each to the Okeelanta Association. The call brought $890.00. Out of
the proceeds, the Association lent the Trustees the sum of $241.45 with which taxes on the gift land for 1912
have been paid, thus saving this great property from the menace of the auctioneer's hammer.
But note how few were the responses. Out of 4,860 contract-holders but 890 came forward with the
funds which saved the land for all.
The Trustees are now ready to incorporate the Okeelanta Company and send to each of you his
share of stock; but, before they can do this, they must again borrow the necessary funds. IS YOUR IN-
TEREST IN THIS ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLAR PROPERTY WORTH TO YOU THE
ONE DOLLAR OR TWO DOLLARS REPRESENTED BY YOUR DUES?
But organizing the Okeelanta Company, and printing and sending out the stock, are by no means the
only things which concern all the contract-holders. As set forth in its Constitution, and empha-
sized in our letter to you of August 1st, 1912, this Okeelanta Association should render great service,
in numeru naticable way. to the contract-holders. It should provide a means of communication
between Te members It should "begin improvements" on our gift land in Okeelanta. It should "cultivate
or have others cultivate our rural land, that it may become a source of revenue to the contract-holders." It
should aid in "bringing in improvements," and in "promoting legislation of interest to the contract-holders."
As your officers, serving without pay, we earnestly appeal to every contract-holder to rally to the aid
of this Association, at least to the extent of paying his small dues. Those who have not paid for the year
ending April, 1913, should pay at once; and all, including those who paid for that year, should pay now for
the year ending April, 1914, and so aid in saving and furthering our valuable common interests.
Remit to Z. H. Austin, Secretary-Treasurer, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Yours very truly,
G. H. SMITH,
W. A. BARR,
THOSE. E. WILL,
LAURA V. McCULLOUGH,
Z. H. AUSTIN,
Executive Committee,
Okeelanta Association.












THOROUGHLY RENOVATED.

H N.dNEAL,
PROPRIETOR '* *
-5/17/09
Mr. Carrington E. Barrs, 57
Gen'l Agt. Fla. Everglades Land Co.,
Jacksonville, Fla.
Dear Sir:-
I have just returned from a visit to the lands owned by the"
Florida Everglades Land Co., and am delighted with the future prospects
in that most fertile section of the Country. I found everything as
represented in the literature of your Land Co.
The lands they are offering for sale are from 4 to 5,ft.
above the Lake and 3j to 4 ft. above the canal running through the
property at the present time, and impressed me as the very best .and
highest location in that vast, territory. 1
The soil is'just as black and fertile as the samples you
showed me before I went, and is very deep and easily cultivated and
produces to the utmost limit all kinds of vegetables and fruit grown
in a tropical or semi-tropical country, being immune from the frost
on account of its close proximity to Lake Okeechobee, which lies
directly North of these lands.
The water of this Lake and the canals, is fresh and good
drinking water, and is full of fish. It is a beautiful.sheet of water
60 miles long and 40 miles wide. I rode across this Lake in a little
steam launch both going and coming and never enjoyed a trip so much in,
my life. We passed a Government Dredge of monstrous proportions, cutt-
ing its way up to the Caloosahatchee River, deepening and-widening it,
and this Dredge ought to reach Lake Okochobee in less than 12 months.
Also the three canals that are being cut through the everglades from
"'.the East Coast by three other State Dredges, will largely add to the
/developments that are so well under way. These canals are 60. ft. wide
and 10 ft. deep.
I believe that now is the time for a man to buy these lands
rather than to wait until all this development is completed and prices
go up to no telling what point. It is for all these reasons that I
have purchased five of your contracts now, four for myself and one
for a friend who asked me to pick up a small piece of property that was
sure to increase in value. I only regret that I cannot take several
more of your contracts, as I believe these lands will bd very high-
priced as soon as they are allotted and improved, and I further believe
from the best information that I can obtain from men in whose judgment
I have great confidence, and men who are in position +to know what they
are talking about, that this particular portion of the Everglades will
be ready for occupancy as a whole in less than two years from this date.

Very sincerely,




^ \ /^Q/k>(s--<-^^^









Minneapolis, Minnesota, August 1, 1912.

To the Florida Everglades Land Company Contract Holders:
By the unanimous vote of the convention of contract holders in the Florida Everglades Land Company, held at West Palm
Beach, on April 19, 1912, there was organized the Okeelanta Association. The By-Laws were embodied in the report of the
proceedings sent the contract holders by the Florida Everglades Land Company.
This Association, it is believed, can be of notable assistance to the contract holders in many ways. Among these, the fol-
lowing are suggested:
(1) Providing a means of communication between the members. (2) Assisting members in consolidating scattered holdings.
(3) Caring for the contract holders "common land." At the convention, the F. E. L. Company made the 4,860 contract holders
a present of some 1600 acres of land in and outside of Okeelanta. This land goes, first, to the Trustees, in trust. By them,
it is to be turned over to a company to be created by them to be called, probably, the "Okleeanta Company." This Company and
the Okeelanta Association should, by all means, be one and not two, and should handle this land, for the common benefit of the
iC contract holders.
Care of this "common land"'' may include all and must include some of the following, all .of which involve expenditure:
(aI Organizing the Okeelanta Company. (b) Paying the taxes on the "common land." (c) Beginning improvements of
the urban land, i. e., the eighty odd acres in Okeelanta. (d) Cultivating or having others cultivate, the rural land, that it may
become a source of revenue to the contract holders.
(-14) Promoting legislation of interest to the contract holders; "Tg., looking to the establishme-nt, of adequate'water control,
of the highways, and experiment station, etc. (5) Bringing in improvements, e. g., sugar mills, boat, trolley and railway lines,
etc. (6) Enforcing public control of public utilities, as of transportation systems. (7) Supporting the Trustees, who probably
have insufficient funds for the performance of all their coming duties.
That the Okeelanta Association may do its work, and protect the interests of its members, funds are essential. The By-
Laws provide for these by means of a due of one dollar per member per year.
Dues for the first year should be paid, not later than August 15th, to the Secretary-Treasurer, who will give bond. Remit-
SLance form is found below.
There has been an urgent. demand for an officially printed list of the property owners, with addresses, and a complete
descriptive location of tracts and lots. The inestimable value of such a list is evident.
It provides each property owner with a means of locating every other individual owner and his property, who has purchased
land in the Florida Everglades Company. It will readily enable any member of the Okeelanta Association to communicate with
his neighbor, or any other tract owner.
Parties with one tract only, desiring to exchange for another tract adjoining a friend, or for a more suitable location, will
thus have the means provided.
Parties holding two or more scattered tracts, will be provided means of consolidating these by effecting exchanges. Any
member of the Association will be in a position to make sales or purchases of adjacent property, and to make leases whereby oc-
cupants of one tract, may lease the unoccupied tract of their neighbor. The fertility of this soil will not permit it to lie idle
when drainage is established and occupancy begins.
In view of the above demand, the Okeelanta Association has printed an official list with names and addresses, and a com-
plete description of the lots and tracts of each individual holding. This list will be furnished free with each remittance of one
dollar, which is- the annual dues for membership in the Okeelanta Association.
For reasons of economy, and by courtesy of the others named, this communication is enclosed with matter sent out by the
F. E. L. Company and the Trustees. The undersigned alone, however, are responsible for it.

GEO. H. SMITH,
President,
Z. H. AUSTIN,
i* Secretary and Treasurer, EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
W. A. BARR,
THOSE. E. WILL,
LAURA V. McCULLOUGH.
^* \
"We the undersigned, personally and as Trustees, are deeply interested in the success of the Okeelanta Association and
fully approve of its purposes as set forth. We will cheerfully pay the dues of one dollar a year, and urgently recommend the
same action to all purchasers of the lands of the Florida Everglades Land Company at recent auction at West Palm Beach, in
order that the Association may be in the best possible position to advance the interests of all concerned."
T. J. CHAMPION
G. C. BANTZ Trustees.
H. J. CHAPMAN f








S Minneapolis, Minnesota, Augus a 12.
To the oda Everglades Land Company Contract Holders: / / y
By the unanimous vote of the convention of contract holders in the Florida Everglades Land Company, held at W tPalm
Beach, on April 19, 1912, there was organized the Okeelanta Association. The By-gJws were embodied in the report of the
S proceedings sen the contractglders by the Florida Everglades Land Company. 1 .
This Association, it is believed, can be of notable assistance to the contract holders in many ways. Among these, the fol-
S lowing are suggested:
(1) Providing a means of commueication betw n the members. (2) Assisting members in consolidati.g.scattered holdings.
S(3) Caring for thee "' 9[ nini At the convention, the F. E. L. Company made the 4,860 contract holders
Sa present of som acres o and i lanta. This land goes, first, to the Trustees, in trust. By them,
it is to be turned over to a company to be created by them to be called, probably, the "Okleeanta Company." This Com any and
the Okeelanta A ociation should, by all means, be one and ny and should handle tiJand"ror the cgmmptbgi UL of the
tractt holders. __ l
Care of this "common land" may include all and must include some of the following, all of which involve expenditure:
(a) Organizing the Okeelanta Company. (b) Paing the t on the "common land." (c) Beginnie improvements of j :
the urban land i. e., the eighty odd-res in Okl0 Ienta. (d) Cultiting or having othersAgutivate, the r r an, T-at it may
.; become a source of r e e to the contract holders.
I Pr. .,mnt.inwra.lo.i n aft ful-oo.. Lu Lthi conTracrEiolders; e.g., looking to the establishment of a
oa the h way, and experiment stion, etc. (5) Bringing in imprnyements, e. g., sugar& milis, ba. tro ey an res.
L etc. () rnroroing public controlof public utilities, as of transportation systems. (7) Supporti g ihe es, who prraly ".r-
SChave insufficjivlnds for the performance or all their coming duties. "-- : ...
That the Okeelanta Association may do its work, and protect the interests of its members, fuids are essential. The By- '
L- aws provide for these by means of a dubof one dollar per member per year. ". ,
Dues for the frst year should be paid, not after than August 15th, to the Secretary-Treasurer, who will give bond. Remit-
tan% form is found below. -
Shere has been an urgent demand for an officially printed list of the property oners, wrth-addresses, and a complete
descr.ptive location of tracts and lots. The inestimable value of ss a list is evident. -
It provides each property owner with a means of locating every other individual owner and his property, who has purchased
land in the Florida Everglades Company. It will readily enable any member of the Okeelanta Association to communicate with
his neighbor, or any other tract uwner.
Parties with one tract only, desiring to exchange for another tract adjoining a friend, or for a more suitable location, will
thus have the means rovided.- ..
Parties holdinigatwo or more scattered tracts, will be provided means of -onsolidatin these by effectingexhanges. Any
member of the Association will be in a position to make sales or purchases of adjacent prop'Ty, and to make leases whereby oc~.."-;
cupants of one tract may lease the unoccupied tract oftheir neighbor. The fertility of this soil will not permit it to lie idle
when drainage is established and occupancy begins.
S In view of the above demand, the Okeelanta Association has printed an oflciaL.ist with names and addresses, and.a co. i
Splete description of the lots and tracts of each individual holding. Th list will bIt uiirae dJ4&'ith each remittance of
dollar, which is the annuaLdi for membership In the Okeelanta Association. "
For reasons of economy, and by cortesy of the others named, this communication is enclosed with matter sent out by theW!; r
F. E. L. Company and the Trustees. The undersigned alone, however, are responsible for it.
S. GEO. H. SMITH,
-President,
SZ. H. AUSTIN, 1f7 SJ ... '
Secretary and Treasurer, EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE' I
W. A. BARR, d< f/LL
THOSE. E. WILL, :
,, LAURA V. MoCULLOUGH. J .

"We the undersigned, personally and as Trustees, are deeply interested in the success of the Okeelan a Association 'ad'
s rfu L~ rove of its p es as as t fa b. We will cheerfullvpay..Ej dl.a of one dolTa- a year, and urgent ~e mmena.-.
sam action to a sers of the lands of the Florida Everglades Land Company at recent auction at West Pa'm.Bead r
order that t Association may be in the bet possible poiion to advJaag the arrests of alirnd." -"
i tt A.'r=- -. S 0N 1' 1
---- 2 ."'f -:- -l .L' LI [ 1,) r --H. J. CHAPMAN f









SPECIAL IMPORTANT NOTICE.
To the Members of the Okeelanta Association and other Contract Holders of th Florida
Everglades Land Company:
On the following page you will find a formal notice sent to you by order of the Executive Board of
the Okeelanta Association. This notice will explain itself.
If you are not already a member of the Okeelanta Association, we assume, of course, that you will
want to become a member. This is the second notice you have received. Unless you want us to assume
that you are not interested in this matter, then it will be necessary for you to act upon it at once.
* Therefore, IF YOU ARE NOT A MEMBER of the Okeelanta Association and want to become a
member and thereby get all the benefits of membership, you will detach Remittance Slip No. 1 that is printed
below and send it to the undersigned with a remittance of $2.00 to cover your dues for the year 1912 and
also 1913.
IF YOU ARE ALREADY A MEMBER of the Okeelanta Association, you will, of course, want to
continue as a member and are requested to detach Remittance Slip No. 2 that is printed below and send that
to the undersigned with a remittance of $1.00 to cover your dues for the year 1913.
Please send remittances by bank draft or money order only. We are charged exchange on personal
checks and personal checks are otherwise inconvient to handle.
Be careful that you send in the proper remittance slip so as to avoid confusion. Do not send both
remittance slips. Send only the one that corresponds to the facts. If you are not already a member, then
send Remittance Slip No. 1 only. If you are already a member, then send Remittance Slip No. 2 only with
remittance to correspond as directed above.
Write your name and address as plainly as possible that there may be no mistake in registration at
/ 4- this office.
Make all remittances payable to Z. H. Austin, Secretary, at address as given below.
Respectfully submitted,
Z. H. AUSTIN, Secretary,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Bldg.,
Minneapolis, Minn.

----------------------------------------------- r-------------------------- -------------- -------------------------- a

REMITTANCE SLIP No. 1
Z. H. ACLSTI,, Sec'y.,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Building,
.l'inneapolis, llinn.
Dear Sir:
You are hereby authorized to enroll me as a member of the Okeelanta Association. I am herewith
enclosing you a remittllance of $2.00 to cover the amount of annual dues for the year 1912 and also for the
year 1913. The mailing of a printed list of Florida Everglades Land Company contract holders to me at
my address as given below will be accepted as an acknowledgment and receitl for this remittance.
Respectfully submitted,

Na m e P. 0.


* Street Address


) __ __ ~____________ _____ ___ _____ _1__1 __ ____ _________ ___


State










To the Contract-holders of the Florida Evergadeo.:


Dear Friends: If6L- .
How many of you know that, as buyers of land of the F. E. L. Co., you have become, without cost to
yourselveseshg togrea. ande.d esJat ? At the opening at West Palm Beach, in April, 1912, the F. E. L.
Co. presented, without money and without price, to its 4,860 contract-holders a body of Everglades land, in
addition to their individual purchases, amounting to some 1,700 acres. Of this, some 8gcres lie in the town-
site of Okeelanta.
These 1,700 acres were turned over by the Company to our Trustees to hold, in trust, until, "with all
convenient speed," they should "have caused to be duly incorporated and organized," a Company to be
known, probably, as the "Okeelanta Company." This Company was to have a capital stock of 4,860 shares
which, "full-paid and non-assessable," were to be distributed "at the rate of one share for each contract of the
said 4,860 contracts."


* i1


\
an

0^c


Land in the upper Glades sells at $60.0 and more per acre. At this rate, these 1,700 acres should rep-
resent an investment of $lQQ.QO0, and your share of stock should be worth approximately $20.00. Properly
handled, this estate should, in time, acquire a great value.
Thus far, you have not received your stock. In fact, the Okeelanta Company has not yet been organ-
ized. Further, we have already risked the loss of this splendid property through non-payment of taxes.
You ask the reason? It is this: The Trustees, to whose care the land was committed, were unpro-
vided with the necessary funds. In their own right, they had not a cent with which to pay taxes on the
S"gift land," organize the Okeelanta Company, print and distribute stock or even circularize the contract-
Sholders, regarding the situation.
But for the foresight of a handful of contract-holders at the opening, the entire tract might have
been last. These foresaw the danger, and urged that the contract-holders then and there organize themselves
on a dues-paying basis. Their advice was heeded, and the "Okeelanta Association" was at once organized. t~tv.1
On August 1st, 1912, the Executive Committee of this Association, "by courtesy o t other named,' "
enclosed, "with matter sent out by the F. E. L. Co. and the Trustees," to the 4,860 buyers an appeal for the
lm payment of the annual dues of $1.00 each to the Okeelanta Association. The call brought $89000. Out of
the proceeds, the Association lent the Trustees the sum of $241.45 with which taxes on the gift land for 1912
S have been paid, thus saving t M great property from the menace of the auctioneer's hammer.
But note how few were the responses. Out of 4-86Qcontract-holders but 890..came forward with the
funds which saved the land for all.
The Trustees are now ready to incoQporate the Okeelanta Company and send to each of you his j
share of stock; but, before they can do this, they must again bo the necessary funds. IS YOUR IN-
TEREST IN THIS ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLAR PROPERTY WORTH TO YOU THE of.
ONE DOLLAR OR TWO DOLLARS REPRESENTED BY YOUR DUES?
SBut organizing the Okeelanta Company, and printing and sending out the stock, are by no means the
only things which concern all the contract-holders. As set forth in its Constitution, ana empha- t
\ sized in our letter to you of August 1st, 1912, this Okeelanta Association should render greataservice,
Sin numero racticable w s, to the contract-holdars. It should "provide a means of communication ,
S between the members." It should "begin movements" on our gift land in Okeelanta. It should "cultivate rL'
Sor have others cultivate our rural land, hat it may become a source of revenue to the contract-holders' It
should aid in "bringing in improvements," and in "promoting egisjainrot interest to the contract-holders." .
As your officers, serving without pay, we earnestly appeal to every contract-holder to rklvLto the. '
of thi Association, at least to the extent of paving his small dues. Those who have not paid for the year
Sending Apri.1913, should pay at once; and all, including those who paid for that year, should pa2ianw for
Ut the year ending April, 191i nd so aid in saving and furthering our valuable common interests.
Remit to Z. H. Austin, Secretary-Treasurer, Minneapolis, Minnesota.


'1


urs very truly,


f-At Pe E5 e
and the pervn
group wa oonoe
,oaaing money u


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t ao note the travesty made or tila G. H. SMITH, tl -'
tion use of funds. Sb far a A.L's
orned.they made this a process of obh. V. A. BARR, ? Cl,.
ander false pretense* THOS. E. WILL,
LAURA V. McCULLOUGH,
(8) lhich Austin strenuously repudiated in hie Z. H. AUSTIN, ,C2-o
*Report* of sI5-1.2-& p*iPar 9* Executive Committee,
Okeelanta Association.


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IMPORTANT TO YOU!

You Have An Interest in 1,760 Acres of Land-Read Carefully Every
Item of This Report.



To Contract Holders of the Florida Everglades Land Company:
Your trustees chosen at the opening held in West Palm Beach, Florida, in April, 1912, and -in whose
charge was then placed the gift approximating 1,760 acres of unsurveyed lands, this gift being made by the
Florida Everglades Land Company to the purchasers of the lands of that Company, hereby report to you
our action in disposing of thace_jLnds for your benefit.
Following the instructions of the Deed conveying to us these lands we have caused to be organized
S uZder the laws of Florida,-The Okeelanta Corporation,-with a capital stock of Four Thousand Eight Hun-
dred and Sixty (4,860) shares, par value Ten dollars pe.r hare. ''
You0r trustees have conveyed to this\Company all these landy'save the eighty acres adjoining the
townsite of Okeelanta. This eighty acres catpot be conveyed unit the townsite is surveyed and its location
actually defined. Immediately after the survey of the townsie, this portion of your land will also be con-
veyed to the corporation. i L f l /
Basing a valuation of these lands on the act r recently paid for lands in their vicinity, the infrin- '
sic value oi these lands is very close to $100000.00. n the properties of this Company YOU have such anri'
F' interest as is represented by the number o tracts ou purchased from the Florida Everglades Land Corn- t --[
pany. That is to say, if you purchased and own one c tract, you are to receive one share of stock of the
Okeelanta Corporation. \
If you purchased two, three, five or more contracts you are to receive two, three, five or more shares,
as the case may be, as shown by the-records of the Akction ale of these lands at West Palm Beach, in April,
1912.
The affairs of the Okeelanta Corporation are nowv"in the hands of its officers and a Board of five /-"'/
Directors duly elected January 24th, 1914. at Lake Worth, lJorid.
The stock has been prepared for issue to you and all cori{ad holders who respond to. the explanation / "t
and call made by the Executive CommitteeT-the7'keelanta Cod nation. Your response to this call is
absolutely essential to assure the officers of this Corporation that the .stock may be mailed to you at your /
proper address and that you are willing to receive the benefits of thiQ-Ift and receive it on a basis of arcual
equity with every other holder of stock in this Corporation. The stocklwhen once in your hands is full paid /a
V and non-assessable and has a present intrinsic value of very close to TweA Dollars per share. p-, f -
By proper and conservative management this stock may within a very few years be made to show a
_.value.oinearLjLouble that amount. T, t ~ O i & f' 1
We ask you to carefully read the report of the Executive Commttee, which is placed in your hands Xl)p,?.
-herewith, as a portion of this final report of your Trustees, as every item of this report is of the utmost
i pQrtance to your interests.
Very truly yours,
4 Chicago April 28, 1914. (Signed) T. J. CHAMPION, Trustee.
(Signed) H. J. CHAPMAN, Trustee.

GLADES SURVEY WORK-THE OKEELANTA CORPORATION PLANS.
We have been advised by the officers of the Florida Everglades Land Companytbhat a survey of The TownsiteOkeelantawill start at once.
Also that the corners of Section 1,9 and 5 of Township 45 S., Range 36 E.. and Sections 29 and 33 of Township 44 S., Range 36 E. and Section
1 of Township 45 S., Range 35 E., and Section 1 of Townshiange S Rane 35 E., have been staked and that a general survey of all lands of
the Florida Everglades Land Company will be made as soon as the State provides the corners. The State alone has authority to do this orig-
inal staking of section corners.
We have also been advised by Chief Engineer Elliott of the Internal Improvement Board, who is in charge of all Everglades survey work,
That a survey will be made of the lands lying near Lake bkeechobee in Township 43 S., Range 35 E., during the summer. and Just as soonJ as, sf
as it can be reached. This will render available for clearing and cultivation the north one-half of Section 19 in that Township, a portion of the ] H
Gift L~ands. and a very valuable piece, as similar I.ated aat" -z" jit has recently been sold by the State at t4JEflir acre.
It is the plan of The Okeelanta Corporation to pu this half section under development, planting it in bananas. sugar cane, grape frui/
avacados, mangos and other quick money crops at the earliest possible date. if the stockholders help provide a fund by making their pay- : 1'
ments, and takmg up their stock promptly, according to the call which you find herewith. This development should soon be productive of re-
turns that will amply cover all carrying expenses on the balance of our lands and provide a fund applicable to dividends upon the stock.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS, THE OKEELANTA CORPORATION.
W .'-IV~i- **i^ ^ ^- ^^-^C^-^^^A^^1-^r
A. iK^ J diq IL V










To the Members of the Okeelanta Association.
The Okeelanta Corporation having been organized as stated in the foregoing Trustees' Report, the
Okeelanta Association submits the following report:
Dues were paid to the Association pursuant to calls made in 1912 and 1913 to provide funds for the
essential principal purposes, to-wit:
I. To pay taxes on the 1,700 acres of "gift lands."
II. To providefunds for the organization and equipment of the stock company contemplated in the
Deed of Trust. r
1- -STATEMENT- L ,?i r
The proceeds of the first call made by the Association in 1912 amounted to..................... $890.00
The proceeds from the second call made by the Association in 1913 amounted to................ 919.00
Excess or Over-payments made in 1913 ............................... .............. 36.00

Total of all Receipts........................... .................... .............. $1,845.00


Disbursements.
Bond Premium Ape............................... ............................. .... .. $17.50
Clerical Help ........................................................................ 120.10
Express Ape. ........................................................................ 12.81
Incorporation Fees .................................................................. 140.50
Postage Apc............................................. ......... ................ 107.20
Printing and Supplies (Including cost of 3000 80-page booklets listing all contract holders.i ............. 208.55 A4
T axes, 1912 ..................................... .................................. 241.45 ,i '
Taxes, 1913 ......................................................................... 373.89
Secretary and Treasurer's Expenses in connection with Incorporation ..... .............. 118.75

Total Disbursements .................................... ........................... ..... 1,340.75 .

Balance Cash on Hand. ............................ ....................................... $504.25
This balance, pursuant to order of the Trustees and the stockholders, has been turned over tothe Cor-
D oration, from which there remains to be paid the cost of issuing this notice and distributing the Stoc
j3 /tf i.,,, '. 'l1 ,L f '"' Respectfully submitted, t er

^ '- 1 {A& / i f/&> Z. H. AUSTIN, et y
Secretary-Treasurer. e4 --

INSTRUCTIONS-HOW TO GET YOUR STOCK. ,
1. Each share of stock mustay its own part of the expense already incurred in caring for the "gift "' '
S lapds" and in the incorporation and qumen of The Okeelanta Corporation, which amounts to TWO ./ j '
DOLLARS PER SHARE. I I -1'
2. You are entitled to as many shares of stock as you purchased land'contrcts from the Floridad "
Everglades Land Company.
3. You will be credited with all you have heretofore paid the Okeelanta Association.
4. If you want your stock, fill out carefully and in detail the "REMITTANCE BLANK" below, then
detach the blank and send it to Doctor W. A. Barr, our Treasurer, at 32 North State Street, Chicago, Illi-
nois, with a remfitance to cover the balance, and the stock will be sent to you. This will make your stock
fully paid and non-assessable. Send draft or money brder only, as exchange is always charged onpersonal checks.
In this event e sure to sign and send the proxy blank enclosed
5. If you do nowant your stock, then please sign and return to Doctor Barr the "DECLINATION
AND ASSIGNMENT BLANK" that you will also find enclosed. This will close the matter as far as you
are concerned and remove the necessity of any further correspondence.
6. Write name and address in ink and so plainly it cannot be mis-read.
BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS.,
r .. :


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SPECIAL IMPORTANT NOTICE.
To the Members of the Okeelanta Association and other Contract Holders of the Florida
Everglades Land Company:
On the following page you will find a formal notice sent to you by order of the Executive Board of
the Okeelanta Association. This notice will explain itself.
If you are not already a member of the Okeelanta Association, we assume, of course, that you will
want to become a member. This is the second notice you have received. Unless you want us to assume
that you are not interested in this matter, then it will be necessary for you to act upon it at once.
Therefore, IF YOU ARE NOT A MEMBER of the Okeelanta Association and want to become a
member and thereby get all the benefits of membership, you will detach Remittance Slip No. 1 that is printed
below and send it to the undersigned with a remittance of $2.00 to cover your dues for the year 1912 and
also 1913.
IF YOU ARE ALREADY A MEMBER of the Okeelanta Association, you will, of course, want to
continue as a member and are requested to detach Remittance Slip No. 2 that is printed below and send that
to the undersigned with a remittance of $1.00 to cover your dues for the year 1913.
Please send remittances by bank draft or money order only. We are charged exchange on personal
checks and personal checks are otherwise inconvient to handle.
Be careful that you send in the proper remittance slip so as to avoid confusion. Do not send both
remittance slips. Send only the one that corresponds to the facts. If you are not already a member, then
send Remittance Slip No. 1 only. If you are already a member, then send Remittance Slip No. 2 only with
remittance to correspond as directed above.
Write your name and address as plainly as possible that there may be no mistake in registration at
this office.
Make all remittances payable to Z. H. Austin, Secretary, at address as given below.
Respectfully submitted,
Z. H. AUSTIN, Secretary,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Bldg.,
Minneapolis, Minn.

- --- -- -------------.................................................................................-----------

REMITTANCE SLIP No. 1
Z. H. AUSTIN, Sec'y.,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Building,
Minneapolis, Minn.
Dear Sir:
You are hereby authorized to enroll me as a member of the Okeelanta Association. I am herewith
enclosing you a remittance of $2.00 to cover the amount of annual dues for the year 1912 and also for the
year 1913. The mailing of a printed list of Florida Everglades Land Company contract holders to me at
my address as given below will be accepted as an acknowledgment and receipt for this remittatce.
Respectfully submitted,

Name P. O.

Street Address State
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

REMITTANCE SLIP No. 2
Z. H. A USTIN, Sec'y.,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Building,
Minneapolis, Minn.
Dear Sir:
I, the undersigned duly registered member of the Okeelanta Association, having paid my dues in
the said Associalzon for the year 1912, am now enclosing herewith a remittadce of $1.00 to cover the
amount of dues for the year 1913.
Respectfully submitted,

Name- P. O.

Street Address- State
SPECIAL NOTICE-i/ you want a receipt for this remittance, enclose postal card duly addressed to yourself with the re-
quired postage attached, otherwise we will consider that no receipt is desired.
*--------










To the Contract-holders of the Florida Everglades Land Co.:
Dear Friends:


/i


/How many of you know that, as buyers of land of the F. E. L" Co., you have become, without cost to
yourselves, heirs to great landed estate? At the opening at West Palm Beach, in-April, 1912, the F. E. L.
Co. presented, without money and without price, to its 4,860 contract-holders a body of Everglades land, in
addition to their individual purchases, amounting to some 1,700 acres. Of this, some 80 acres lie in the town-
site of Okeelanta.
These 1,700 acres were turned over by the Company to our Trustees to hold, in trust, until, "with all
convenient speed," they should "have caused to be duly incorporated and organized," a Company to be
known, probably, as the "Okeelanta Company." This Company was to have a capital stock of 4,860 shares
which, "full-paid and non-assessable," were to be distributed "at the rate of one share for each contract of the
said 4,860 contracts."
Land in the upper Glades sells at $60.00 and more per acre. At this rate, these 1,700 acres should rep-
resent an investment of $100,000, and your share of stock should be worth approximately $20.00. Properly
handled, this estate should, in time, acquire a great value.
Thus far, you have not received your stock. In fact, the Okeelanta Company has not yet been organ-
ized. Further, we have already risked the loss of this splendid property through non-payment of taxes.


You ask the reason? It is this: The Trustees, to whose care the land was committed, were unpro-
vided with the necessary funds. In their own right, they had not a cent with which to pay taxes on the
"gift land," organize the Okeelanta Company, print and distribute stock or even circularize the contract-
holders, regarding the situation.
But for the foresight of a handful of contract-holders at the opening, the entire tract might have
been lost. These foresaw the danger, and urged that the contract-holders then and there organize themselves
on a dues-paying basis. Their advice was heeded, and the "Okeelanta Association" was at once organized.
On August 1st, 1912, the Executive Committee of this Association, "by courtesy of the others named,"
enclosed, "with matter sent out by the F. E. L. Co. and the Trustees," to the 4,860 buyers an appeal for the
payment of the annual dues of $1.00 each to the Okeelanta Association. The call brought $890.00. Out of
the proceeds, the Association lent the Trustees the sum of $241.45 with which taxes on the gift land for 1912
have been paid, thus saving this great property from the menace of the auctioneer's hammer.
But note how few were the responses. Out of 4,860 contract-holders but 890 came forward with the
funds which saved the land for all.
The Trustees are now ready to incorporate the Okeelanta Company and send to each of you his
share of stock; but, before they can do this, they must again borrow the necessary funds. IS YOUR IN-
TEREST IN THIS ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLAR PROPERTY WORTH TO YOU THE
ONE DOLLAR OR TWO DOLLARS REPRESENTED BY YOUR DUES?
Butt organizing the Okeelanta Company, and printing and sending out the stock, are by no means the
only things which concern all the contract-holders. As set forth in its Constitution, and empha-
sized in our letter to you of August 1st, 1912, this Okeelanta Association should render great service,
in numerous practicable ways, to the contract-holders. It should "provide a means of communication
between the members." It should "begin improvements" on our gift land in Okeelanta. It should "cultivate
Y or have others cultivate our rural land, that it may become a source of revenue to the contract-holders." It
should aid in "bringing in improvements," and in "promoting legislation of interest to the contract-holders."
As your officers, serving without pay, we earnestly appeal to every contract-holder to rally to the aid'
of this Association, at least to the extent of paying his small dues. Those who have not paid for the year
ending April, 1913, should pay at once; and all, including those who paid for that year, should pay now for
the year ending April, 1914, and so aid in saving and furthering our valuable common interests.
Remit to Z. H. Austin, Secretary-Treasurer, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Yours very truly,
G. H. SMITH,
W. A. BARR,
THOSE. E. WILL,
LAURA V. McCULLOUGH,
Z. H. AUSTIN,
Executive Committee,
Okeelanta Association.


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S* Pt.Ln uderdl e, Pl.,Feb1la,2s.Qo M, '"ul
K. Box 711. -
De r -rier.ds -- '
:. .::n r.iy of yoi 1' hae p:iid for your holdings, Others are pay- ..
ing outL Ti .2 -s ell As yet,h wever,you have not received your :1 .."'
leeds, 4hy not? c n
In your c:ontr -ct, iP ,- .use "Y'ourth;Derl'd; )3 the .. is j on. In the
; eme folder(p.,"ui r so th Aesocir.-tion ov:i"ed no 1
:. nd. The writer he.d P .'ontrict for Seo!;ion 27,. ITc one -ma pre- .
p- 'red to pay,in ndvn -:,fcr tcli c-ect ..n.n. hjic' it for bt.i A&aelci ti:on'
..O. Our pl'm vn that of pr.t.ic"l coc.per.-'t..on, 7e-vao-ld go :.n together, .
S bri.n in others,p-y f or our indivadu'l holdingsp", for the section in .
i" inet-llments, nnd,--hen it vw:so fully pr~idt for,issue deeds to ou-rselves.
:"- But why w'it till the Section wns fully p id for? Why nt give
Seeds -s f-.st "e -he buyers p.'id up? Bec 'uee,nt firstv'e ,lnd no deeds
to give ;-nd ,'ec' Isse,'"hen we ]rid deeds,t.u sone lA1nd,we lid ~iemters who
S h-c p di f- hAlri:-gs for "hich,is yetxve ih'd no ueeds. \nd to give
S deed.- -o .Pi.?, ...u i-.hlholding zhem fror. others nho "lid l.sor p-id up
S did not Lo .)- f'i.'. 'lhe only pr-ctlaol P:l'n wvs to p.iy in j.nsj.lments
for the se;tf cr., 'ld t.'in i:.U e di.pds. Thip pl-'n vi.s adopted.
V: And !'..'r. nr.. rl r. "f we 1,;ow p-'id out? Ve h:'ve piIid,and recej.ved deed-
fcr,400 Pcrr.j, I.e s~ i owe for 240 Pcres. The unpnoid-for r-rue in-
c eludes Li_-ldidns :1'T, ..* J,, 1., tot~to 2 4,i:,clusive,and 69, 70, 71,etc. o 100
inc r.clus..ve. Tor The ] L0 nlres xe have n?.id w8,40000&;i.e.,$P.0 per ware,
S plus 1400.20 secu i;y. ior thie 240 Acres we owe .4;,400,00;i.e, 20 per
cre,le2e ti: 400 secl!rj L -..
SAnd ,!"L:- t Wve 1- ,i LQ] r.,hic! to pi1 y thij ;:, ..400, 00? Hot riuiC'ritang our '
ordinary .In r.e-"Prcdung '.: ;. o ." : -i: '. tile,'we h:.ve the fcllowr ng
S" 'LLYGS _LJ JI 123 :'c1., V'l uLe Ja1If- L
StatuS Mr. C .' '.. 06 xV' t'; %,e. Tal1ue: i: sh., a"tis uldijfl ol
S1 ,TUniS 6 7...0 ,7, 13.60 .
II'. T !:.M ,b ; rop- .
ned, 3 1-. 304.00 285.76 14?,. 88
S0 -I I 380,00 357.20 173.60
Sr. T 580 353, 20 178n60 :. .
S64 T 380 00 32,.2) 178,.60
S III TPken, L' r, no .
Sppyrj,?yme.t ne, 2 C, 5J4. C33-' 142.88
M2.. L 304.00 .25..?5 Ii .12.8 -.
S, ,,80o00 35s230 178.0
*. 39CCG 317.20 178.80 <:.
SIV. Lpe" .8 ?80,C 357.20 176.60
2 T 3 0. 0C 357.20 178,60
Pl T J400 285.6 14 2.88

Sl L 6 : 0.0C--.16 76 357.20=4357. 4 173,60 :.
:-.' .s':- r..- ':;s m, "i.c r uctiur Jy the neces.i ;'. saE..These -"..
Sho\ .- 'x- a v.lurAl ns- ; i :.li bt id l nd, Jdorn.nt. t1 is no- our ';
t"-k tio e*.:'r.. t!]b. L.i tc CA.l,I v the Ltte- for ,h.e 240 .c-rPs,nud ifaue'

:".i e riud? -l :1.i-np'.y .s r-1 :s.'t tro propogiti-."? B 3y no
Eo ot: F il "i : Ae
i--' h h... & -ie ze!bod of hunting end persunin lr stnerA .i ex .e
'-il .Qff.Qe tow.) iIYPr t
T .... ,.. .,,
4 1:0 W










y.....
iTHIS DBED LMT.R tnidLTD M. ANPI'WD Qr.O1 Till done1 it should be A .
.'our 0E BIG TASKpur .prinoipnl bust*i Wh hy mention it now espeeinly? i.i
Bec-us.e-- I We've waited tbo long,'rendy.
2 A grqup of buyers,upon whom we'were depending,h-'vfor one
reason or otherher" fallen down."
3) Because the tourist season is still on,a.nd w4-t selling I
do should be done now. You nnd I should push this nt the i.. time.
S4) Bec.use State prinents are maturing.
5) Finally, there re a Ilwnys contingencies". Among these is ,
:: death. Three of our cpsh buycrs,L.Chn erl:-in,Holc'ing 99,C.D.B. Coming :
,,:S. ,63,-nd Walter Brillingar,12,h-Ve diad,th 1-lst two recently. The wr i
ter,too,is mortl. Suppose he should die. Whe,z. ni uch crse,would
F st nJ re-.y t put thnls contracts through ?
3 Barring on, every .n_ of' our 10t holding~ hi s be a placed,rny,tice -' C
S over. The nbova listhorvevernust be r.-sold. This shoul.. bu done C W .:'
I" nd FOR C\SH. Can thti, be dohe?, Most nasuredly. How? By observing
our basic principle. Our' i.l r COOP RATiVt ORG.IZ MTION1 -We've cooper.,j i
S ted lre dy to excellent "dv.ntage. oIow let's co)pernto further.
Just how? Our parents mnde husking bees" nnd bnrn-rAising bees,"
SIn h-lf-day,thr- rowd did vlh-t on "-lon3, would no- hsve done in months
if at "'11. H'ny h-nd- z: -de light okf'knd wha;t 7oul.i ir-ve teen drudger .i.
y f.r une r.Ps fun for all,
Let's mske a bee" of this business of selling out,p"ying out,r'nd g i-
!. ing deedsAnO get it off our.ninds, Then we'll all feel better,. -Here
ts the progr. m:; .
'1) I'l.1 d'omy p!rt. ,DSPflpite 6y objectfone to contluotirv n rc"a.-
est'te C-~p.in;i.esn"depci-ly 'heh m~ try minute o' 'my tin:- should be spent
S.an the landI'mmnoving to ft.L4.uderdPel.,open~fg n 'office,,anr pushing 8slepr
Salmon th. tourist, -
2) Let's kee' number of these holdings inthe f'milyW (See "Wrc-
grest Values, below). Take a.n ndditionla.one fur yourself,paying eas
You know a good thing,.nd want to help push it long. Here's a moste-
fective way.
3) Sell a holding for csh.
^I' 4) If you can't pay for an entire holding,buy half a hoiding(3 as.)
6 -or one-third(2 as.) payingg cnsh. iloratufore,we've naver split a hold-
S ing.But for a member,nd to help rdake. this clenn-up IIGU we'll do it.
S 5 FPinally-and this proposition should end the matter-buy a holding,
Entire or fract'ional,for cqsh,not to keep but to re-sell. When the road
comes you may not want to resell. However,Il ngree to re-s ll it for
you, probably on time. Thee buyar will r nit direct to you, The 61in- ;
t. terest we now p-y the State will go to you,"while you wait." lhen the
deeds are issued,you'll get yours. ,Umw we borrow from the State on the
:. 1-ncd .t 6%, We ask to borrow from you,instead,on the inl"n. at 6%.You are
'^ i terested;the Stn.te is not.r.y should this money not come from you? '.
But you wont security th-t t;n tract will be re-sold? The Association '
*V is not in go'jd position to give this. This business is not of individual' "
interes-c,mr-ely,but of common concern. Still,I'll do all in my power to ..
put i;, throutk'.;nnd,if you inbist,I'll give the security myself,Purthor, I
hopd to be 'ble,q little Inter, to help you borrow under the -ederl sarm.
i;; Lo-n Auct. This should help you pny for your. holding.Je cnn'twiit for tl~us '
o ite thnt nos.20,21,25,26,a46 "'re "t.ken",though "not paid on",or
practicallyy 1psed." If buying for re-s'le, select first front these. If,
Buying "for keeps"select from 22,23,35,36 47,536164, If y.ou prefer,remit. .
:i.dlrect to J.Stu.rt Lewis, Secl,I.Bord,2 .'ilhnsseelto be qrediteed tc.on ....
H '.. of t~osBWill for See.27,T.44,R.36*" Then notify me1.t % 3. a. h.
B;a. f efr*e.d.a. n this pny.-,nd-edeed better. you need ny, h' -p'
..:' :;:,P,.. r .:...- .t. Pw T"h.es e deeds .o.li : .n f i. re 1. 470.
.... ... ..... .
~ ?k~..:;ir~b N."l,~













fin 1 c.-mpign'ehortsh-rp'arid -dici or 1 T ink hrd and fast. Ssy,
"YE. Thn t e the wresth g you d Collet. A ightle tter
YEP.







will toll the story -
*Remember th-t OURS IS A COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION That neans 'th-t .
.. J



: EVERYBODY H'PS andby the sm token that EVERYBODY WIS.



s_:'r cTiE- MORAL .
i "Tc i Th money." Tho usave hook A ;nd line,oL P n'k this ..




Pulls out a single fish.
final cmpignshorltsh-rp'add dc T~ ink hrd andn st. Say, e,




Got Fll thnt heart can wish.
And e-ch m-'n's sh--ra is greater far,,
Th e In size no wel .s weight tt
The illecrt of success iso this-





^.0Qu.Bl-A-T-Hl I
T6 Member's of the !
Cordillty yours-
Remmbr tST OURS S A COV ASSOCIATION. That .E.Will,t







P- residB it
EVERYBODY HLPS,nndby the sncm tocentnt V DY WNS
UITREST VORALUES
Our presenTh price-n cho :dul hook nd ine, been n e-








crse tha vlue s of our prop.urti le following is prt

Min Cnl,and two frohil the Demon dstr.tion us s O ine, thee toao









biles could run. I walk over themm st tli.? rate of four miles pdB-hour.
The Fruitrest all County Rohefrt cn t ish Cnl, hr th
mid of Sect hon 27E "ns nd W ist. grI t eer fcr, lrd=
SInounty Rodnd wsiz e ourl an outlet
The section h serent of surge cless is is-- wild groth,nd mu










of its loose soil pr'ck d by the heqvy tr ctor.
Th tractor hs b ber of st- n st street
QordiH ll1 yours1
FUlTCR]3~ ASSOCIATION. Thos .E.Wiill,









nd lon tie Est nd est sides, es '.,rt nid nut


vft over 2 1/2 years. tr cth ris been staked, on these roadone to inl






pnd by mens of thase stakes,on- cnn no- walk str-ight !4nd quickly to
Str ttbr ekn otfitotor bo' tbr, s ,
treeb.hogs,etc to our stock,






cThree ood dirt" rods hof te been trd Sto r.it hs bees one from the





grass,
in Cnl,Through two from the DDmonstrrtion Atrm. Over tioeseauom sae






and practical lines of agriculture hive been worked out.( See one. .
biles could ruiBig, lk oivr tl n m ao t tei rate of four miles pb -hoon .
middle of Sectison 27,Enst and West. It lhis been offtcinrlly decl~rod--






v Cou mny tRoud,snd w of dollrd .irn outly individual expert tion
The srction h s been lrg:liy cleared of its wild grmwth,nnd much





in of its loos soil pncor ickhd by the her tr t setlr should b
: The tractor has been run ov..r ench of .. ,five T:,st- nCdWost street
nd along %the? Enst ,nd 'est sides, i. ".,llJ.t nl ''ut."-
;i.,. Every firm .trict'hls been stked1 On these-- reo ds ,nd streets1




nd byle means those t s,on cn n strght nd quickly tohnd ply sfe
AI ltuch ofk tel north h:'hi of the Cantrl qCrosing has b brought to t gront
Throelgh t th: xpridvn tge of ork done stre the mfollowing:--t o rm sae
nd prncticl lines ,ho agriculturedi h ousv e been ored outfit( e,be hopn
S To Win Big. h tc." )By tn s shup,n our mlmbrsol huve sdoubtehdly bSen d-y .
.vsed rul:ny thousands of dollnr4.in costly individual experririu.mt:tiCn,-;..-
S nd loss of income noIn,'hil., From now on,th,- nCe, settler should b -
ble t. start right and plny sgf.e,"
:;." At New Okel-, Jnt .,which the Can.l Crossing has brought to the front9 ;1
,g reatly to t,: Ldvnntage f iruitcrest,'re the following:-- shop,
':I: Stot-,Poet.Offic,,lhot.l,bo: rding housemnotnry's offi6,.,bnke s .o;...,:
b.hbop,.n rpnter' s shup, Town. 1ll School house, seohsol, SundY
: JX I'Aas oci.Rti onht4qu', rt. rs .Ftd ev ~S lonriet orgnf-Z,1t3#
":" '"2 -,'." d ~ .,"".t' "'. :." ':4."f .' :*': 4;.-" ; ." i L











^-
s(4) '
Th' Tis road,lcn.,shuul~u me~n n rush j~nto our s.ctiC The )zil Ro:'d is
S :'xp ct .d to follovo -- -- --
1. All thi rn.t:'nE tir' t our Fruitcrest holdings r pr nov worth much nuor
i." thin when th.i r pres nt prio.e wirc fixed.' Following r.e oric.es nt which
l"nds in our neighborhood hnv? sold in th1- lInt 1 1/2 yenr-:--
1) A t.-n-acre tr'ct of wild lnd on the Bolles Cnn-l,3 miles west
of. th: C-nl1 Crossing;4io ,$750.00, c'sh. Buy r 'ble to vi it trrct.
2) A 3 1/-4 ~rC tr-ct, unbro :-n, on Ok'?eelnt:- Addition sold to Will-
S i-m Jennings Bry"n. Pric-,$300.00, c 'sh. 3uy .r on thr grounds
3) A trr"ct on tlh- M"nin C-n-l, p-rtl,'ly und-r cultiv'"tion,.-.nd neor
S lock. Report -d to ih"v, be. n suli rec -ntly "t $,150O00 pe.r ncre,
4) Vnn Velzr Pl-cO,S.T.corn*-r C-'nl Crossings flp ;cr s,.wit;t $400
$400.00 of improv.m.-nts. 4,2,50uo00
Note 9 "str1w,"--
,q* Even critics of th:- Eve.rgl'd : drnit t]lt th- L.:,e Shore.. l -nPs "r.: v.1-
S uble. Th? St-t. ndv rtsios to sell th.s8? it prices running up to $125
pe.r ccre. A typic-l Florid- cr'cck...r",f: ruing; on these v"lui'bl',-,l'nds
quietly "nd lond -isit.rd _ruitcr-stL"t,-r,hi? took A cr'ckl;.-r" fri nd,
f "l 9 f',rr.inr higlh-pric..?_l L-k~ Shore lnnds,to sc ? Fruitcrest, They went
un-nnounc-d -nd un-ttcnded,inspct:-d the l-nd,returned, criE 2 miles out
of th.ir .v'y tc hunt up th1 writ-r,-nnl s'id they wv-nted. two holdings
S eqch,;tot-l v-'lu :,$l,368.00 Th firzt said he pre.ferred Fruitcrest
S land to: Lnke hor: lnunL Tn: r, -.cond is tryinFi to s'11 s v"lu:'bl f rmn
elsewhere to p-y olsh f.;,r hl.s r'A.itx-' trictss. lhe.se r.in are llfe-
lon; 1.0r ,Lc f A- i.. : T. h .- -. -. : i-f.lu .- c..- l" ., -, 6- : :" -
ntions" had been mJde t: th:en. Th.e- bought entirely on thu-ir omn juag-
ment,~fter o-,rson 1 insp.:-ec t., Furth-r, acich tri?d to bring in
more cr:ckcr" fri-nds f-r-iing on ti- La-k:- Shor. Tils illustr"tsc
th. present trend.
S Since wvritinq '.y Cow" story, ( enclosed)nnd quoting t.i't Govern-
"^. m:nt exp.:,rts,I have been told by n i.-nn m ho hIerd then -t 4 big L:ke
S Shore mectinr th t they dccl-red our Upper Glndes l-nds,for stock r'n
dciry pupos?s,be-t rny 1-nds th- .. 1'--d over sean. On this point,the gen-
.r-l senti .j it in thi~ section is ,c.,verhilm iing. Citrus p ?oplc speak
Pl" ost ns strongly of th- possibilities of citrus trees un these 1 nds.
In year or acr.e,?wh,:n th. Cross-S-t-t,' R,,'d puts us within 11/2 to
2 hours f ro:.i P"l!i L ech,m-kes ours n p -ctic'lly suburb:in proposition"
and brinEg on thi incvittbl rush uf sttl rs,cour- holdings should be in
dmand,-:t A 31G .1D.VAiC The-n should ccr i th,- reqlard fur our work kPnd
waiting.





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Sirnccr ily,6





Until further no ice diriress ,.e
'ox 71i. Ft. Luierd-'le, Fla,.
Si :u2S NOT:CE! '.
Addrtsesing ie at Okeelanta ineins a loss of four to six davs of
.luable tiLe.

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t d a. o erAli .. L. airl '. ',

ida vergladeu Lf-.'..d o.'.o ;:ny, t t ,e entire bo.,. of contr:Act hoir*a

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rated a co.:a._any", turn over to it tiese donated or" "':ift" landu,

receive iai return, fro., t~ i ,iwly forr vd comuniny, the 4-t60

shares uj. utock s-tho total cauit3 i h --"fiull W on.

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L d^c ^ <-' "'Qif;-n 'Nt __'VWM



To the Contract-ho ders of the Florida Everglades Land Co.:-4 SL4
Dear Friends:
How many of you know that, as buyers of land of the F. E. L. Co.. you have become, without cost to
Yourselves, heirs to great landed estate? At the opening at West Palm Beach, in April, 1912, the F. E. L.
Co. presented, without money and without price, to its 4,860 contract-holders a body of Everglades land, in
addition to their individual purchases, amounting to some 1,700 acres. Of this, some 80 acres lie in the town-
site of Okeelanta.
These 1,700 acres were turned over by the Company to our Trustees to hold, in trust, until, "with all
convenient speed," they should "have caused to be duly incorporated and organized," a Company to be
known, probably, as the "Okeelanta Company." This Company was to have a capital stock of 4,860 shares
which, "full-paid and non-assessable," were to be distributed "at the rate of one share for each contract of the
S said 4,860 contracts."
Land in the upper Glades sells at $60.00 and more per acre. At this rate, these 1,700 acres should rep-
resent an investment of $100.000, and your share of stock should be worth approximately $20.00. Properly
handled, this estate should, in time, acquire a great value.
Thus far, you have not received vour stok In fact, the Okeelanta Company has not yet been organ-
ized. further we have already risked the loss of this splendid property through non-payment of taxes.
You ask the reason? It is this: The Trustees, to whose care the land was committed, were unpro-
vided with the necessary funds. In their own right, they had not a cent with which to pay taxes on the
"gift land," organize the Okeelanta Company, print and distribute stock or even circularize the contract-
holders, regarding the situation.
But for the foresight of a handful of contract-holders at the opening, the entire tract might have
been lost. These foresaw the danger, and urged that the contract-holders then and there organize themselves
on a dues-paying basis. Their advice was heeded, and the "Okeelanta Association" was at once organized.
On August Ist, 1912, the Executive Committee of this Association, "by courtesy of the others named,"
enclosed. "with matter sent out by the F. E. L. Co. and the Trustees," to the 4,.60 buyers an appeal for the
payment of the annual dues of $1.00 each to the Okeelanta Association. The call brought $890.00. Out of
the proceeds, the Association lent the Trustees the sum of $241.45 with which taxes on the gift land for 1912
have been paid, thus saving this great property from the menace of the auctioneer's hammer.
But note how few were the responses. Out of 4,860 contract-holders but 890 came forward with the
funds which saved the land for all.
The Trustees are now ready to incorporate the Okeelanta Company and send to each of you his
share of stock; but, before they can do this, they must again borrow the necessary funds. IS YOUR IN-
TEREST IN THIS ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLAR PROPERTY WORTH TO YOU THE
ONE DOLLAR OR TWO DOLLARS REPRESENTED BY YOUR DUES?
But organizing the Okeelanta Company, and printing and sending out the stock, are by no means the
only things which concern all the contract-holders. As set forth in its Constitution, and empha-
sized in our letter to you of August 1st, 1912, this Okeelanta Association should render great service,
in numerous practicable ways, to the contract-holders. It should "provide a means of communication
between the members." It should "begin improvements" on our gift land in Okeelanta. It should "cultivate
or have others cultivate our rural land, that it may become a source of revenue to the contract-holders." It
should aid in "bringing in improvements," and in "promoting legislation of interest to the contract-holders."
'C As your officers, serving without pay, we earnestly appeal to every contract-holder to rally to the aid
of this Association, at least to the extent of paying his small dues. Those who have not paid for the year
ending April, 1913, should pay at once; and all, including those who paid for that year, should pay now for
the year ending April, 1914, and so aid in saving and furthering our valuable common interests.
Remit to Z. H. Austin, Secretary-Treasurer, Minneapolis, Minnesota.

ff0 l w A -.. 0? L Yours very truly,
07 ht't 7A k G. H. SMITH,
CL- NV. V-- A. BARR,
S-fa TIHOS. E. WILL,
SA9L tr LAURA V. McCULLOUGH,
E WZ. H. AUSTIN,
Executive Committee,
-C 7& L.t r ?1 a_..efr' Okeelanta Association.

jf Cc4 rt






(..

SPECIAL IMPORTANT NOTICE.
To the Members of the Okeelanta Association and other Contract Holders of the Florida
Everglades Land Company:
On the following page you will find a formal notice sent to you by order of the Executive Board of
the Okeelanta Association. This notice will explain itself.
If you are not already a member of the Okeelanta Association, we assume, of course, that you will
want to become a member. This is the second notice you have received. Unless you want us to assume
that you are not interested in this matter, then it will be necessary for you to act upon it at once.
Therefore, IF YOU ARE NOT A MEMBER of the Okeelanta Association and want to become a
member and thereby get all the benefits of membership, you will detach Remittance Slip No. 1 that is printed
below and send it to the undersigned with a remittance of $2.00 to cover your dues for the year 1912 and
also 1913.
S* IF YOU ARE ALREADY A MEMBER of the Okeelanta Association, you will, of course, want to
continue as a member and are requested to detach Remittance Slip No. 2 that is printed below and send that
to the undersigned with a remittance of $1.00 to cover your dues for the year 1913.
Please send remittances by bank draft or money order only. We are charged exchange on personal
checks and personal checks are otherwise inconvient to handle.
Be careful that you send in the proper remittance slip so as to avoid confusion. Do not send both
remittance slips. Send'only the one that corresponds to the facts. If you are not already a member, then
send Remittance Slip No. 1 only. If you are already a member, then send Remittance Slip No. 2 only with
remittance to correspond as directed above.
Write your name and address as plainly as possible that there may be no mistake in registration at
this office.
Make all remittances payable to Z. H. Austin, Secretary, at address as given below.
Respectfully submitted,
Z. H. AUSTIN, Secretary,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Bldg.,
Minneapolis, Minn.

-- "-----------------.--;.---.- -- -

REMITTANCE SLIP No. 1
Z. H. AUSTIN, Sec'y.,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Building,
Minneapolis, Minn.
Dear Sir:
You are hereby authorized to enroll me as a member of the Okeelanta Association. I am herewith
enclosing you a remittance of $2.00 to cover the amount of annual dues for the year 1912 and also for the
year 1913. The mailing of a printed list of Florida Everglades Land Company contract holders to me at
my address as given below will be accepted as an acknowledgment and receipt for this remittance.
Respectfully submitted,

; Na me P. 0.

Street Address State
------------------------ -----------------------------------------------------------------

REMITTANCE SLIP No. 2
Z. H. AUSTIN, Sec'y.,
Okeelanta Association,
917 Plymouth Building,
Minneapolis, Minn.
Dear Sir:
I, the undersigned duly registered member of the Okeelanta Association, having paid my dues in
the said Association for the year 1912, am now enclosing herewith a remittance of $1.00 to cover the
amount of dues for the year 1913.
Respectfully submitted,

Name P. O.

Street .ddress- State
SSPECIAL NOTICE-f you want a receipt for this remittance, enclose postal card duly addressed to jyourseh with the re-
quired postage attached, other-rise we zvill consider that no receipt is desired.


- I- 1





.* :" ": .i :.. ...



Feb .13,1935.
Old Everglades Buyers,
Dear Friends:

To some of you,I have talked in recent years;to others,not. You would know the'
-Evergladus status,and when you'll get returns. I've studied Everglades 25 years,
largely on the ground,and ought to know. In fact,I've enough to fill the press,
but find no opening.

Have you ever heard of the EVERGLADES WAR?" Broward was hounded like a horse-
'ftrieq. Only a man of steel could stand it,and he died early ,still fighting.

Thefight did not end with him. In 1911,we had our "Moss Committee"investiga-
tion in Congress. This finished,we thought the war was over";and I came,confi-
dent,to the Glades eager to fight,not men but the jungle.
machine
But we saw the Tallahassee/was not working right. Conditions needing improve-
ment became not better but worse. Soil and climate were ideal,but the manage-
ment--far from it'

We faced two essentials,reclamation and transportation. Of the first,we had a
moderate amount. For transportation,we had boats on the North Canal between Laud-
erdale and Lake.

But in 1915,uglyrummir were heard. In a press story,9--28--15, while telling bf
ouT agricultural successes,I said :" Precious little we are asking of the State'
WE DON'T IT TO CUT OFF OUR T R A N S P R T A T I0 N BY DAMNG THIS CANAL,
the GREAT HIGHWAYbetween Coast and Lake...." But it came,in time,and ruined us.
I've proofs that the official canal dammer was eager that canals should be
dammed,solid,by others,if not by himself.

Our troubles waxed worse. In 1920,came the crisis--at the hand of tais same
dammerT-who turned the Lake in on us,destroying fine crops,including my large
acreage. This sealed our doom. We were expelled--Armenian--like--from homes and
farmspad were never permitted to go back.

"Why not?" First,reclamation was destroyed. Those who should have freed us
from floods,brought them upon us. Kissimmee waters,which might go to the Gulf,
were poured into the Lake;and vast,new waters,from Indian Prairie and Allapattah
Flats,increased our troubles.

"And discharge of these waters?" The outlets were systematically stopped. Note
with care: 1--Canals:--These were choked with rubbish and water hyacinths,br ac-
tually DAMMED,solid. 2--0verland Outlets:-- These were blocked by road-grades
without culverts. On the south,theTamiami Trail turned the water back upon us,
while on the east,both the West Dixie Highway and the Seaboard Railroad followed
suit.
So the floods came"from sky,and from lands,north,south and east of us,and
could not get out. Then we thought of Noah, Hence,if we found our way back,wa-
ter conditions would have starved us.
But could we get back?" 1--By Boat:--The canals they so spoiled that boats
could not run over them. 2--By Road:--In 1913,1 began the fight for a road be-
tween Ckeelanta and the Coast,and have never stopped. For it,we obtained legis-:
lation and some cash. We had bond issues,land-sales and road taxes we helped
pay,but NO ROAD. They never built it. Sometimes certain officials would begins
and another would plow the road under. This,4 times.Only by recent appeals




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PHILIP S DELANY.
H E LM t.
M PAICE
,YILLIS P RAUNOER


/INCORPORAT-D)
OIu0 RPoILnhRAT


S ICANSAS CIT.; M1O.

N AN OPTIONAL OFFER TO OUR FARM OWNERS ONLY.




A great many of our buyers have expressed a desire to

glade farm i'% tlfmhl~tm neam-tthL ..m-' .
this regard, we recently purchased and have just completed the
platting of town lots in two additions to Fort Lauderdale, Flor-
ida, called the First and Second LAUDERDALE ADDITIONS.

The size of most of our lots is 50 x 135 feet, all sur-
veyed and staked. Otler lots of the same size, or smaller, in
Lauderdale, adjoining our ADDITIONS, are selling for $60 to $125
apiece. Inasmuch as Miami Boulevard runs directly through our
First ADDITION and a franchise has been granted for a projected
electric railway in Main Street through our Second ADDITION, we
believe that our lots, if placed upon the open market, would com-
mand equally high prices. In our opinion, they will be worth
several times as much within the next few years.

But instead of offering these lots for sale to the gen-
eral public at this time, we are going to first place them at the
disposal of our byers on a very liberal basis, thus giving them
the benefit of our bargain. While the lots last, therefore, they
may be secured on the following conditions:

1 By paying now the full cash balance on your Ever-
glade farm, you will be entitled to one lot for each tract of ten
acres paid for in this manner. The discount of 5% granted ordi-
narily under the terms of our contract will not apply in case you
accept this offer, it being the purpose of this offer to substi-
tute the town lot for the discount.

2 To those who have already paid our Company cash in
.'" full for their farms, but who deducted the discount, we will a-
c ward one lot for each ten-acre tract involved, providing such
,- persons will now remit the amount representing the discount form-
-orly withheld.

We reserve the right to withdraw this offer without no-
P2"'tice. Meantime, owing to the limited number of lots owned by our
Company, we wil be obliged to give preference under the usual
plan of "First come, first served."






-2-


In our opinion, Ft. Lauderdale is destined to become one of the
great cities of Southern Florida. It is located on New River, said to be the
deepest river in Florida, being sufficiently wide to furnish ample docking
facilities for shipping. The dredging of the narrow bar at the mouth of this
river, will make Ft. Lauderdale one of the best harbors and ports on the east
coast of Florida. Two of the state drainage canals empty into the Net River,
affording a logical outlet to Ft. Lauderdale for the bulk of the lands sold
and being sold and brought under cultivation in the Everglades. It is on the
main line of the Florida East Coast Railroad and is one of the great shipping
and distributing points of the east coast. By virtue of its commanding geo-
graphical position and commercial importance, therefore, we believe that Ft.
Lauderdale will certainly become the great metropolis of this new empire.
Study carefully the map and plat enclosed herewith, then draw your own con-
clusions and act upon them.

If you wish to take advantage of this exceptional opportunity to se-
ur, for a MERE NOMINAL SUM, a ood tn lot in your LAfDERDALEADDITIO

of this sheet and mail it to our office promptly, aoccomPa e
money-order for the amount to be paid, according to the condition of your con-
tract.
Yours very truly,






President.



Nam_1. -----------910

Everglade Land Sales Co.,
516 Long Bldg., Kansas City, Mo.

Gentlemen:

I would like to secure lots in your LAUDERDALE ADDITIONS, a-
cording to conditions outlined in your letter. Enclosed herewith find remit-
tance afor e, sd to cover the full cash balance (without deducting any dis
count), due on my purchase contract No....-... representing--- -acres,
Please send Warranty Deeds for my farm and lot, or lots as the case may be, to
the following address:

Name--

Address-

Town State

(Note: If you have already paid cash in full for your farm of ten or
more acres, send only the amount of the discount previously withheld.)


ri-















To out Contract Holders in the Floridr. Everglades Land Co.


Dear Friends:-

You have heard of the boom at Lakeworth, the
town which represents, for the Palm Beach Farms tract, a
position analagous to that held by Okeelanta in the Florida
Everglades Land tract.

Lakeworth is now a hustling village of
population.

(Other data).

The Chamber of Commerce of L:Lkeworth recently
hald ;t meeting to discuss the incorporation of the town, and
the establishment of an election light and water company.
Officers of the PaLm Beach ?'arms Company motored from Miami
that they might be present. The school house was packed, and
many stood.

The net result of the meeting was the agreement.
that the Palm Beach Farms Coim,pany would undertake to secure,
at the coming session of the Legislature,an act of incorpora-
tion for the town, and that the President of the Company would
likewise undertake to place, with- Lakeworth people insofar as
possible, and with others where necessary, sixty thousand
dollars'worth of stock for the proposed utilities company.
Others plans for municipal 'improvement were also discussed.
Good feeling and enthusiasm marked the entire proceedings.

The Florida Everglade Land Company will not
permit itself to be outdone by its twin, the Palm Beach Farms
Company. Instead, it is no-. ready to begin boosting Okee-
lanta. Following is the program upon which work will shortly
begin:

1. Survey.
2. Landing.
3, Streets.
4. &c., cc.

But a town must have people. The farms of most
of our contract holders are too memote to enable their owners
to live in Okeelanta and cultivate their land. Provision must,
therefore, be made whereby a number of these contract holders --
the more the better -- can have farming lands near town.

Dr. Thos.. Will, of Washington, D. C., has
long urged the importance of such provision, and has sought
'to effect it by exchanges of scattered, remote land, for un-
broken land near Okeelanta. As a result of negotiations with







SAS CITYMo DM.t- .onm

S, C ENRY 0 RA.RSTON 0.
i ijPV A r E L M "





SINCORPORATE-D)
RANDOLPH 1773


CHIC A(LI 0O

E C HOWE, Ws-,r.N.D Oc o -CE
GENa A-GE OURAY BUILDING
Com.. .a L... 80 O STREET. N W
Tel..P-O-N M-aN 4260




A year ago last-August, while employed in the Interstate
Commerce Commission, the writer was looking forward to the time when
he could leave the government service for something better. I
wanted to own my own home, in a balmy, equable climate, with suffi-
cient fertile acreage surrounding it to insure me a steadily in-
creasing income as the years rolled by.

One day, a piece of literature similar to the enclosed was
handed me by a friend in the Treasury Department, who had just re-
turned from the Everglades of Florida. I read it carefully, applied
for leave of absence and inspected the wonderful Everglades region
,for myself. So impressed was I with what I saw, and with what people
who are living upon this land and working it told me of their in-
comes from it, that I straightway bought 100 acres of it.

On my return to Washington, my fellow employes in the Inter-
state Commerce Commission had such confidence in my honesty and good
judgment that they bought over 1500 acres on my report. I resigned
i from the I. C. 0, in December last to sell Everglades lands. Today,
Every Department in the Government service is represented among our
buyers. Hundreds of acres have been sold in Washington, and others-
are constantly buying. Shrewd, hardheaded Washington business men,
practical, hardfisted farmers -- who KNOW soils -- have bought and
.are constantly buying it. YOU cannot do better than follow their
example.

SAmong those who have actually seen the Everglades may be named
the following:

Dr. 0. M. Munoaster, The Rochambeau, Washington, D. C., Miss
B. E. Adams, Forest Service, Washington, D. C., S. P. Compher.
2142 P Street, N. i., Washington, D. 0..

'_, k them what they think of Everglades lands as an investment, as a
y, aoe for a home, from a climatic standpoint, from an income pro-
Soing point of view. They will be glad to answer your inquiries;
A. d we can refer you to numbers of others.

My purpose in bringing this subject to your attention is the
fact that. if you feel like I did, YOU also want to have some
prospects of getting away from the deadly monotony of government






-2-



the Trustees of the Internal Improvement Fund of Florida, he has,
at last, secured spelndid lands contiguous or adjacent to Gkee-
lanta, and is offering these to our contract holders on the
L terms set forth in his literature, a copy of which is enclosed.

These terms, we feel to be very reasonable. Since
our contracts were sold, and at extremely low figures, the prices
of Zvergldee lands have greatly advanced. Lands remote from
canals or town sites have been selling as high as sixty dollars
per acre, while other lands, no more desirable than those offered
by Dr. Will,hre selling as high as one hundred dollars o,!r ore.
.Sand lands near Lake'.-Jrth are now selling at
per acre.

This is the first opportunity our scattered buyers
have had to locate near Okeelanta, and it will probably be their
last. In the circumstances, we feel that as many of them as can,
KxxxJxax will do well to seize the opportunity now afforded them.

To satisfy our contract holders who are considering
Dr. '.ill's offer that their money and deeds: will be snfe-, we
cheerfully give the following guarantee:

G U A R A N T i :

A The Florida Everglades Land Company hereby guaman-
teds t6 each and every person who has purcl-uied land in Florida
from the said Florida .vergl: des Land Company, and who shall,
S her-after, purchase land in 'lorida, from, or exchange it with,
Thos. Jill, of D'sahington, D. C., in accordance with the
offer of sale or exchange in Sections 27 and 35, or Township 44,
South, Range 36 _5ast, in Palm Beach Count:., Florida, as made
by said Thos. ;, 'illlwill, within a reasonable time, not to
exceed one year after corr-'letion of his contract for said pur-
chase or exchange, receive a deed for the tract or tracts thereby
obtained from the said Thos. .:. Will; or, in lieu, thereof,
will receive back such deed or deeds as he may haveo'ransferred
to the said Thos. E. "'ill, and also, in full, all none:,s paid
by him on the said purchase or exchange, together with interest
thereupon, at 6;" per annum for the entire period during which
the said moneys have been out of the ossession of the said
purchaser or exchanger of land.



















To our contract holders in /th,, Florida Everglades Land Co.

ii \
e ... ,ear Friends:

You have heard of th'e boom which

Lakeworth .




I

.. .4

0 OFFER



3 Land in Section 27--44--36 is worth sixty dollars per acre.
L Others are now selling similar land, similarrly located, for that
amount. Xk kaunxrdxw

This land, however, we hereby mark dLovn to fifty dollars
per acre.

As part payment on this land, we will take your present,
remote, inaccessible lands, unless its location is too6latis-
factory, on the following taims:

1. PAYi.'NT I?: LA'D:; .'Ve will accept your l:and at twenty
dollars (420.00) per acre. Counting your lot as Sortli forty
dollars ($40.00 this t;:'kes yo:r land at what you paid for it.
If your lot is not now worth forty dollars, the settling of
Okeelanta, as proposed herein, is the way to make it worth that
1' amount and much more. Once let people come to town, and the
land value will rapidly rise.

''he deed to your present tract, duly transferred to Thos. E.
Will, the expenses of such ransfe- paid by you, to accompany
your last payment.

2. PAYL' SN i TL::ISY: He will accept your present land
at twenty dollars per aore,as above, and the balance due on
account of the exchange, in money, :as follows:

a. Time Payments: 1. 7ive dollars pe- acre down
and -ubsequent .paynimntsiet'"o dollars periacre per month until
the balance has been paid.

b. Cash: Five dollars per acre down, and the balance
on or before June 24, 1913. To cash payers, the total price
will be reduced to forty-five dollars per acre, leaving the
amount to be paid in money, twenty-five dollars per acre.

3. GUAANTES: As evidence that the purchaser or exchanger
is safe, the'Florida Everglades Land Company gives the follow-
inr guarantee:





V.

KANSAS CITYM P ANY


CR M PRICE,




'(INCORPORArTED)
SRANDOLPH 1773
[,a.flCHM,ITI( : I'TL nrIN(


.'C. HOWE. WASM.GOTr o.,D C.OFF.CE.
GEIRA AGENT Fo -E ~OLRAY BUILoI.NQ
CipANv La..I ,Po^ M





A year ago last August, while employed in the Interstate
Commerce Oommission, the writer was looking forward to the time when
he could leave the government service for something better. I
wanted to own my own home, in a balmy, equable climate, with suffi-
oient fertile acreage surrounding it to insure me a steadily in-
creasing income as the years rolled by.

One day, a piece of literature similar to the enclosed was
handed me by a friend in the Treasury Department, who had just re-
turned from the Everglades of Florida. I read it carefully, applied
for leave of absence and inspected the wonderful Everglades region
for myself. So impressed was I with what I saw, and with what people
who are living upon this land and working it told me of their in-
comes from it, that I straightway bought 100 acres of it.

On my return to Washington, my fellow employee in the Inter-
state Commerce Commission had such confidence in my honesty and good
judgment that they bought over 1500 acres on my report. I resigned
from the I. C. C. in December last to sell Everglades lands. Today,
every Department in the Government service is represented among our
buyers. Hundreds of acres.have been sold in Washington, and others
are constantly buying. Shrewd, hardheaded Washington business men,
- :"practica-t -;-hardfisted farmers -- who gNOW A*oils -- have boght-Qnd- -
are constantly buying it. YOU cannot do better than follow their
example.

Among those who have actually seen the Everglades may be nkmed
the following:

Dr. 0. M. Munoaster, The Roohambeau, Washington, D. C., Miss )
B. E. Adams, Forest Service, Washington, D. C., S. P. Compher,
a2142 P Street, N. W., Washington, D. C..

Ak them what they think of Everglades lands as an investment, as a
ace for a home, from a climatic standpoint, from an income pro-
Scing point of view. They will be glad to answer your inquiries;
d we can refer you to numbers of others.

My purpose in bringing this subject to your attention is the
fact that. if you feel like I did. YOU also want to have some
prospects of getting away from the deadly monotony of government


it
51w
T"I.
ra


r r
""* ^
*f-r~












-I c o. ; z :
o7 Uppor Glides Cooper itiv AsmcOi ton ,of l ;..sr OGe.lVcl-nt fi"t.,to ir
Rps t Eliprov at a-.' lo 4 on -foart "a i1- Tr COuaIai, No'rOk Ocl, m i',

0'.el art ,,Li., 3lf ?4,19i9,

To Th Utprer 01 'deA Coop -rtiv'.As .' oot si a--
"8eyou"r Ca nrwt r.Fr* duly Shos5 n.. to Irmsprt the irprov 'm-,nts iald
onr a potio of t-'.p coming.; Crops-Witt J o.4 froa Paln a-'' t.3 A%-6liy
*ruasscUh oQrtio i. .In 'T-7 C Oe'-OI -it *,rVport -is foLOWas-te
GC t'i a i. .r *,el,th Oflo.-; *it togi n--r arp ytr'i A ea saB4 i 1ui'nrov 'Miit t;i. ii ua
follOwflE-

On Jily 15 andh 16 l191 ,1vo' r :t;L. 2 'tP r i1 m ion re1oJlld
3 haavy tr cto)-, of oa torpill- type rokicn 4dcrw on :ar]i 7,1913,i.i a
at: *apt -Qa 9ot o a Ctroetc of tin .mea rodlextedin!bcg noary r:e
Sout'.h .y; isld,li .l' 2l ,.18,19 *- l 21~ ,191.9th saim meun 21oi1T a a btri
o? ln'c uJn i')l OtyL ait of t'e? lortl .- -17nr 'n:, "..j 't. l o
gin-in at, Lot .0Gii e w .Ocoel-'.nt ...;,; eX0t adii. ni:e-ir,7 .r4
about $f jf t; ihi.l,3!ai iw .bnit fo t ft-rtor th' a .'n-i b ak,
ext eifnli' -sea;tv7warC ab qbLv c i-t; t rvt U"v/ sloi'ait. i 1{ao "d ,r 'r
fWbrngi-s2 4by.A>- .utrt',vr :.-'3 -d t"tI pfOio.i o) gr aaanrl *r33i- ,inl4
near thi east ed.r of the, plc '? ]-and*l'J exondi ouot J3 f-a t weVot.
rard,sald gYr9R.l' gstri '- bely k 1ft t longithat,t1 i gso Far 3T3 3a 0r071-A
ed,their 'orY -t. ,1 relt doner',t'vit it 'li. arabAite l a nuisawve'l &i-' af'n
of i rongTi 'bani overQXrow'fn fwiti pe d'o anld busier in front of is i ?OttoL*
noantiendl,in ad iticmu,has dono *o work ;nocadwary to *t'Alae onm.li.retion 1r
the said Croas-'o-Xtt- RoI-d i :I- '^ 0-l uat' an.id ra.flyJ oa:-avefni ncei
this noeighpbuoxo d ri2ile it wai t :19o coarenkrlatio o-Cf tIw raI--surfaloed
roq by t"-Io *-oirvnty5 i;ti.at 1t"71- btill for !w'ink cformawn3' 'a. just anad T
.onable;t':.s it ri id by a "riv .t i cit t4if o'f ; o L to!.i& ;-9if1
that,i (Jr jilfdieitit. &tdl if refund a,i 1u.1,4by .1oa I:njis .iontarn
ofa our .louinty to .. paayer.


. ,






I .MNIIAI. .II mICKYII SOUTHERN OrPI l -R
I.UON; IlrlINOG a2. ITTIu **irnIIRT *
KANSAS CITY, MO. MIAN1I. FIA.


EtWrglab ISanb t dal companyy

E. C, HOWE, %.Mn'ArINc.ON* C. (.. IIruADQLARTEUR:
GHINERAL AOGNT FOR TH.E O t C. TRI: rT. N. '.
COMPANY' LANDNI OUR\AY IIIll.I)lN.
PHONI NIAtI 12il0
Dear Sirt-

You will be interested to know that the work of reclaiming the*
Florida Everglades is advancing by leaps and bounds.

The Furst-Clark Construction Company, a leader in its line, is
handling the work with extraordinary skill and vigor. Six great dredges are
working night and day, and several more are expected soon to begin.

Visitors; constantly coming to us from the 'Glades, are enthusias- ,,
tic cver the work and the outlook for the investor and bornesebker. One suh-
stantial business man declared at one of our meetings that the buyer is
"sure to win," and that "the only question is as to how much he will make."
The President of the State University of Florida visited us recently, and
testified to his faith in Everglade lands. Two men who'have actually
crossed the 'Glades one, over twenty years ago, and the other, later -
have recently called, and strongly confirmed our statements regarding the
character of the lands and climate. Still others tell us that we understate
the facts, and that "the half has not been told."

Not long since, one caller bought of us ten acres, then twenty,
then another ten, and started for Miami. After seeing the lands, he wrote
us for twenty acres more.

Everglade lands are going fast. Within a year, one tract of
64,000 acres, and another of 180,000 acres were sold; another of 46,000
acres is now almost gone, and thousands of acres from other tracts have also
been sold.

The prices have risen from $24 and $30 to $40 and $50 per acre.
Our fifty-dollar land is now almost gone, and buyers can afford to waste no
time unless willing to purchase at $60 and $80 per acre, at which figures,
also, we have lands to sell.

Our office is now at 809 G Street, N. W., in the Ouray Building,
one of the best office buildings in the city. We are on the ground floor,
and have a fine window with southern exposure, in which are displayed choice
products from the 'Glades. Crowds stoo, day and night, to inspect it. Our
lantern lectures, reinforced by new slides, are given Tuesday, Thursday, and
Saturday nights, and are finely attended.

We shall be glad to welcome all our friends, old and new, to our
new headquarters. To those who have not yet bought we can present THE op-
portunity of a life-time; to those who have, we can outline one plan which
will simplify their task of paying for their lands, and another, for obtain-
ing revenue therefrom.


Very truly yours,











AN A.Ba-.?LACTf


froeiMa te nutea of !;':!a Up-A rI ( t1 a 1*O (30 -v7r tSi Uv- so .o thau
of ie.; Okla- l it -.. loid ,for Ally 23,19o9.


At its regul 3 :.?:-eiUg on 1y 23,3l9Xl,ti Mp ier 3l dTIa 31 o ra #rtin
A4 'ool taion of .Jr O:L 0 ia-1 Sit lordd ,6o.i; ti- fVoa.7oAts st:org-

On iotio: of v.W.ROGt., ,iseootndd iW Geo.7L".'?d.i:n-rton,
th f olE01 L.01l. r jolutio w -4 iao-;tced I.-

.*''iiiS ile? -? Aitii^ t conotu:ion o tQ9 VIC) "rof t t,
2almmeaaohwtoft.- -y-r it o 'dt0L4, srtreto o. !;. .r; t !' .sta, -.sitd o0-? 1.;n
L'or0%h T. rv r ; .;n < .' -om -tV.l -0 cl.. .t- ti Potf O'ffkoe and store nomCi,.
w r ,ou. L qpa rt- r -r on'n mil. being rough 3n Jiow rfj oam 'with e a) ui -l
busflt.s-,r1 a lo=r )aoon not onlly ;in ui-nr4.t:l,j O ;bJa l. -2 *r'o oh to
t A s 1t l-nrnLtbut ,ll ard ition in t -. Ant, -Yt of ri -m -t tr i1n:;02o
t- tiGC. i r f.' t-2 foun1 tion jft tVi.' s row 'ti *-k -t Ro.d,
irk.' Lpr-y tiv 3J n-fe .:4 t;:. Pi,;.-:?? rv. 44-;'3d
I Wti'RN53,on th-i Initt tivT 0o otison-1 of ':A Q:e1:.l nt **,-a -fra.
T".'t.PoVult *, ..1 1.ion ,o: Ju&t 13 to :33.,i'f l,-.lo-d d o rtli ,*td"idl tida
at ret oa-11 d
S '.~.~JL7A;. th '- ol,' ?o.- t A -sorj'i .i be-n p 1 3 out of ri-7 tv
fidalth,-roftor- bn it
t33O%'rVi,^i *. r -,prn' -,at *-tiv w on 'at -0 o? t ta-'m n -I3r u ? thil
body be *,. .otZ.'. f.c-. t.i- floor to inpeaoti, e. 70,oer,Toa.7uire t.:0 i ar
imnrov d, --uit t.L, bli JI- l +Ji4el-
L) 'a3 tb *Lt' 703ork,i0.D ..* 3 2Ios oTL tedlla 3 '0o-1n ol, .-,lli
properly di; o;
2) .h Lh -rl, .i th ir ida ni is L L gita .1; : ni t of
the Tork3 n-oonasonr to t? ocansatn~ctio.n of t1'. t optionn o- i:th
s 1..; Crops *i-'Ut A. io-4 upo -dLiahi It w a don.i?;
) 3rt~'~~i ti" bill Ca r; i 1 is ,ju nd reason 3i bl mnd
4) 7 Bh 3'-rt, i i ti -ir frud0n 4 ,tIE biilL auioiilad Un-pQTXprly ;be
p i. ,o o Jotan -i on r -' our .jtItf


At L Cet Vi,,7l? 're:as!id ltt




I-
n-si. n-t...


V t


,d






tilKNBnIIAL IIiC : 40ITHBRN OPRFrIc M a
I. lNC I .IIIN.; 9R2. IUTUI ER EET W
Ki.AN4AS (CITV, M). MIAMI, FPLA.


Eunrglabr eianb Bals (nmpany

E. C. 8HO1%V A ..rlUINGTON. n. C.. IIEADQUAEruHf
cNICIIAL. AUKNT OuNr rlul BOO C. *GRFLET. N. U.
UtIPAN I. NI)N Ot'RAY III.IIIN
PnONK %I.IN 42UO

Dear Sir:-

You will be interested to know that the work of reclaiming the
Florida Everglades is advancing by leaps and bounds.

The Furst-Clark Construction Company, a leader in its line, is
handling the work with extraordinary skill and vigor. Six great dredges are
working night and day, and several more are expected soon to begin.

Visitors, constantly coming to us from the 'Glades, are enthusias-
tic over the work and the outlook for the investor and homeseeker. One sub-
stantial business man declared at one of our meetings that the buyer is
"sure to win," and that "the only question ih as to how much he will make."
The President of the State University of Florida visited us recently, and
testified to his faith in Everglade lands. Two men who have actually
crossed the 'Glades one, over twenty years ago, and the other, later -
have recently called, and strongly confirmed our statements regarding the
character of the lands and climate. Still others tell us that we understate
the facts, and that "the half has not been told."

Not long since, one caller bought of us ten acres, then twenty,
then another ten, and started for Miami. After seeing the lands, he wrote
us for twenty acres more.

Everglade lands are going fast. Within a year, one tract of
64,000 acres, and another of 180,000 acres were sold; another of 46,000
acres is now almost gone, and thousands of acres from other tracts have also
been sold.

The prices have risen from $24 and $30 to $40 and $50 per acre.
Our fifty-dollar land is now almost gone, and buyers can afford to waste no
time unless willing to purchase at $60 and $80 per acre, at which figures,
also, we have lands to sell.

Our office is now at 809 G Street, N. W., in the Ouray Building,
one of the best office buildings in the city. We are on the ground floor,
and have a fine window with southern exposure, in which are displayed choice
products from the 'Glades. Crowds stop, day and night, to inspect it. Our
lantern lectures, reinforced by new slides, are given Tuesday, Thursday, and
Saturday nights, and are finely attended.

We shall be glad to welcome all our friends, old and new, to our
new headquarters. To those who have not yet bought we can present THE op-
portunity of a life-time; to those who have, we can outline one plan which
will simplify their task of paying for their lands, and another, for obtain-
ing revenue therefrom.


Very truly yours,





4w-,A,



MMOORP_,O
4
01, stye ar G08 -M -Mentudiw
r.; s6ad w1th -in
ARRID

le ho, andthelr-'"Os' I

fah 6 w omjj:j _'JI

MOS (kspe I L L L 6 L' the F'- yt t
]to Id ft-
A- re
more JOU11 ft dt
th= on

kodL:; tha e 4W dn, Oda
I In, on, be 16
liev er get Ad the
-"IRA e, C'

dle"2 ;tu -t,,,Wntthe Ovelop'er 11-1ft

4w :i,
V7F




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Vm Ono 'V

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t apbinAbt `tb- doinrer-*Lt 'ItIlk
Ak
fis.
'WIL rpjr-pre4qq,,-to t e ej t)iiv etda or 1AW'A:460 ,j. be didt
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Th 4k, el TOP.Oft
-,v
JjearjjA- tLI Mr6tLi Ii i.an 16-';,bet*e enc, Comp d buyerO4 n to*iFi i

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44
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r a, ei?.'-'

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or tjO
lide .-.A --thi
red,4eco -t-"thepresent Stlx 'a
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_94 61

'tep -'6f et.--be a

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and _r Ifin0'r trer .joppqin e
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-77
el
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-%vv, 14 follows en-fe 1 s
G- 13. iliniLif.660_ Cob
,Vr 'the -As so unm 11






























li '.. *~ -. -;; n-: II
: .. :-" .. : : ,. :' L
'` pw(.*4 *laus.* Ir,i abt4' eer
;3
A. i: ": -..'.'": ,-. ;: '
--L' :: ,


III-_ :'U:H.. "P.F~.i n
.. .s . ..- .. -. '

4it or the '. n-enion G k. *Smith,azidth e, S--ta~

k "e, A _Xicio, made oorresponding oftioersof the Okeelaii"a A
..- m,. .,,.

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Everglades Drainage and Development League


BULLETIN FOR DECEMBER 1915.

Do not hesitate to call upon the LEAGUE for any information regard-
ing iaxes, location and condition of your land. The League is an organi-
zarion of Everglades land owners formed for mutual benefit and to bring
about, through co-operation the completion of Everglades Reclamation and
the building of roads in that area. We want to see reclamation finished
first in the district now held by small investors and are working to that end.


Bond election to build about 5Q
nies ot Everglades roads in
Browardjunty carried unani-
mously, i n Special Everglades
Road and Bridge District.
Negotiations on for sale of
bonds in Special Road and Bridge
District in Dade county, to build
roads up the Miami canal and
across the 'Glades west from Mi-
jmi. Good prospects for sale of
VIonds at a premium.
State Engineer Elliott states
that proposed locating party of
Engineers will start out early in
January to locate DaniaCut-Off
canal, the extension of the South
canal direct to tidewater that will
greatly relieve drainage conditions
west of Fort Lauderdale and
Dania.
Material has started to move
for the construction of the locks
at LakeOkeechobee.
Southeastern.Drainage jandRec-
lamation Association formed at
Charleston, S. C., at session of
Southern Commercial Congress.
Fort Lauderdale man Mr. W. H.
Marshall made ViceJresident of
the Association. Purpose of the
Association to work for naponal
aai foLdr.inage; this will include
the Everglades if the plans of the
officers are carried out. Firstcon-
vention of the Association to be
held in FortLauderdale within
next few months. The intention
is to get action during the present
session of the National Congress.
All Southeastern States are repre-
sented in the Association, and this
will give strong support for work
toward National Aid for Drainage.

Comparison of Drainage Situation
January 1st, 1915 and January
1st, 1916.

JANUARY 1st, 1915.
A little work being done on the


Hillsborough Canal.
\Work on the Palm Beach canal
going forward, but financed by
local people.
All other work at a standstill,
had been for nearly twoyears.
Drainage law in force providing
for issuance of tax deed in six
months from date of sale for taxes
causing loss of land to many.
Less than 10 miles of Everglades
roads.
rtter..discouragement on the
part of Everglades land owners.

JANUARY 1st, 1916.
Contracts in force aggregating
over $2,f2D,000. Under these
contracts eleven dredges are at
work.
Active,.redging is going on in
the following canals: St. Lucie
canal; West Palm Beach canal;
Hillsborough canal; Caloosa-
hatchie canal, ard drill boat is
working in North canal, breaking
rock for dredges to remove.
Material is being shipped for
work on loc, at Lake Okeecho-
bee.
Arrangements are being made
for locating the proposed Dania
Cut-Off canal.
Six months forfeiture clause re-
pe.ed, and two.-ears allowed for
redemption of lands sold for
drainage tax, the same as State
and County taxes.
l00_ miles of Evergladejroad
provided for by Special Road an
ridge Districts.
Better information furnished to
land owners and a disposition to
see the proposition through.
How much of the improvement
in conditions and increased activ-
ity the LEAGUE is responsible
for we are unable to say. All the
improvements were advocated and
worked for by the LEAGUE and
by other local organizations. But


the end is not yet-a better scheme
of finaning must be evolved for
the Everglades District. The work
that is going on is a mere fraction
of what must be done. The work
must be concentrated, (aside from
the works ofgeneral benefit) in
the areas where the land has been
sold in smalltracts. Justice re-
quires that this be done. Good
business judgment would dictate
that the land now owned by the
multitude of small purchasers
should be drained and made pro-
ductive before the great areas held
in large tracts by the state and pri-
vate corporations. The small in-
vestors who have furnished so large
a part of the money used in rec-
lamation so far musLbe recognized
and their land made available.
Nothing else will satisfy the de-
mands of the League and the
LEAGUE is composed of and
expresses the wishes of the Ever-
glades land owners.


A Few Things You Can Do To
Help the Work Along.

Send us letters to be published
in local papers, showing the ne-
cessity of roads and drainage, giv-
ing your side of the question.
Join the League and get our
monthly bulletins so that we may
be working together instead of at
cross purposes,
Get your friends who own Ev-
erglades land to join and work
along the same line. If you are
not now a member, $1.00 will
make you a member for three
months; $4.00 pays a full year's
dues. Application blank is en-
closed.
Everglades Drainage and Devel-
opment League.
By RALPH A. HORTON, Sect'y
Fort Lauderdale, Florida


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Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
April 12, 1923.

*. .*'-


My dear Mr.

I desire to. all your attention to a tract.
of land in Florida which, from my knowledge of your view..
points and tastes, will, I believe, intereat you.

The area of this tract ie about 4 :,000
flores, or 6M sections. It is eighteen mile long, north and J
south, and about twelve miles wide, east eind sweet. .

It is located In Townships 11 to 14, and
Ranges 25 to' 6, in Putnam and Marion Counties, Florlda.

Palatka, a city of about five theasand "op-
ulation, is about eight miles north. Ormond Beach, .famousi
for races, and with a population of about nine hundredd,.I is
about thirty-six miles east. Ocala, of about 5,000, is about ..
16 miles west and five miles south. Leesburg, of about 1400,
is about 31 ailes south and three miles west. .

The Atlantic Coast Line Railroad nerves
Palatka and smaller points, as Hammond, nearer the tract of '
land. The Seaboard Air Line Railroad serves Ooala; and the
Florida Bast Coast Railroad, S ast Palatka and Ormond Beach.

From Palatka, the tract may be reached by "
boat up the st. Johns River, an air line distance of about ,,-
twelve miles. Roads for oars can be built at moderate cost to
leading points in the tract.

Some years, ago, a man of vision, 6it in6 .-ng '
a club resort. with house and grounds, learned of this tract :
and bought it. Here he built his olub houne. However, h .
since died; and his widow, having no use for the p.-Y .\-
offere- t now for sale at a low prioe.

Ai the following fate will1 show, this plane ;
i' especially adapted j the purpose for which it .as bought.
Among the special charms of Plofda are its inland tsrsa--
its lakes, rivers and small str-eams, With these-, this proper-
ty is magnifloently aupplied. The famouets St. .Johns Hv.. r ie; ,
on its east border; an enlargement of this riTa being i9 : ".
George, the second largest lake in Floridt. -
.- :'.


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E,B.M. P.2


Below Lake George is Little Lake George; the
two, with the St. Johns River, constituting almost the entire
east boundary of the big tract.

Just west of Lake George, and connected with
it by Salt Spring Creek, is Lake Kerr, a fine sheet of water.
Between Lake Kerr and Little Lake -George is Lake De Lany; both
lying wholly within the property.

Connecting Little Lake George with lakes far-
ther weet, and cutting across the north end of the property,
is the Oklawaha lRver; a beautiful stream.

Last, but not least, among the waters are the
Salt Springs which demand especial mention. These wonderful
springs of pure, crystal water, lie near Lake:Kerr; which,
after flowing five miles, pours 1,000,000 gallons of water
daily into Lake George. These springs are medicinal, contain-
ing siy kinds of mineral'waters. For bathing purposes, they
are unsurpassed; and, in addition, their use is prescribed by
physicians for kidney, bladder and stomach troubles, and var-
ious ills to which flesh in heir.

Wild growth abounds. The trees .include nun-
erous species of oak, among which is the majestic liveoak, fes-
tooned with silvery moss. Again, we pee the ghost-like cypress,
with its wide spreading base, the stately elm, the sassafras,
bay, hickory nut arid sweet gum.

Other native growths inoiude the saw grass,
monarch of the Everglades; marsh grass, prairie and other grass-
es; beautiful foliage plants, shrubs, vines and multitudes of
wild flowers.

This choice spot is a paradise for birds. Here
may be found the crane, limpkin- blackbird, long legged, long
necked and long beaked heron, and giant eagles, including fish
and bald eagles. As one follows the streams, his eyes will be
greeted with glimpses of the nestSpf these bold birds in the
tall trees, and his ears will be. startled by the shrieks of the
old birds, and the piercing ories of the young.

( Among the game birds are quail and wid4 tur-
key. Again, migratory birds which, from season to season,
"speed their trackless flight from zone to zone," know these
feeding grounds. Qn the approach of winter, wild geese, coots,
! and ducks in myraids seek this region; and, as far as the eye
.can reach, darken the waters.

In numbers beasts rival birds. The woods are
alive with small game, as rabbits,.raccoons, opossums and fox-
es. At the crackling of a twig, a startled deer will bound
away; while, in the dim recesses of the distant j'gle, the
intrepid hunter may start a wild boar or a bear,

7F..' -


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B.B.M. P.3


The numbers of aquatic creatures defy estimate. Cat-
fish, brim, oroppie, piakerel, garfish, and flounders swarm;
mullet actually jump into your boat. Black bass, burdening
the waters, bite as though biting were the end and aim of their
existence. The large blue crab is there. Turtles, hard shell,
striped neck and leather back; and the snapping turtle which,
served in soup, is a royal dish, all throng these waters; while,
lasily sunning himself on the water's edge, but quickly gliding
in on the approach of danger, may be seen the huge, grissled,
but harmless alligator, ancient of days.

The former owner of this great tract showed his appre-
ciation of animal life by estrblishing, between Lakes'Kerr and
George, a ten thousand-acre game preserve, and erecting ea it,
near the head of Salt Springs Credi, his club house. Here this
building still stands, easily reached by boat; or by oar, should
the owner oare to build a road.

The possibilities of this sub-tropical wonderland have
never yet been tapped. My a man of means, the tract can be
operated as a strictly private preserve, for the exclusive use
of himself and his friends. Or be may maintain an open season;
and, under an admission charge which will yield flattering re-
turns, admit the public.

Should he ever change his plan, and desire to develop
the tract, he will find in it much fertile soil, finely watered,
and well suited both for drainage and irrigation. Eligible
town sites abound. Water transportation already exists; and
rock road transportation can easily be provided.

My thought, however, is that this tract will especially
* appeal to you as a pleasure ground and retreat. Here, under the
direction of your caretaker, can be produced choice supplies
for the use and enjoyment of yourself and your guests; cattle,
sheep, swine, chickens, turkeys, geese and ducks, with meats,
milk, eggs, butter, vegetables and fruits; all fresh, wholesome
and palatable, and limitless in supply.

Does a man seek recreation or sport? Would he fish,
hunt with gun or camera, golf, row, or skim in a motor boat un-
der palms and ferns? Would he leave the adding crowd, rest,
inhale the soone, bathe in the sunshine or in the pure, healing
waters, or sleep.under the shade of trees which Ponce de Leo4
may have seen? Let him seek no farther'. Here is the goal
toward which all finger boards point. It is the one choice,
inimitable, incomparable spot, the sylvan bower, the winter
heaven, the end of the road. Here let him drop his burden,
pitch his tent and proceed to enjoy life.




^*** *f^"7









E.B '. 4.


To appreciate an opportunity like this one must re-
call the fate of other similar regions. FPlorida is our last
frontier. Lack of people and of development, to date, are the
only known reasons why these natural features still survive
intact. How long will they last? Unless oonserved and protect-
ed, they cannot last long. LIke America in 1492, Florida has
at last been discovered. The -arush has begun. Business, sport
and reckless destruction are already at work. Here, unless
protective measures be promptly instituted, herds of cattle may
soon be browsing and trampling these fastnesses. The beasts
and birds will be shot, the fish caught, the woods out out and
burned over, the streams stripped of their shade, pelleted, de.
filed and made offensive to man, and-Uninhabitable by wild life.

As yet, this magnificent tract lle* virgin and un-
spoiled; but whoever would save it should tot new.. Where can
you find another such opportunity, and how soon will it be gone?


Very truly yours,


.-. .. ..


19


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Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
April 13. 1923.


Mr. 3. Leo Slingland,
o/o B. HILean,
Washington Post Bidg.,
'iashington, D. C.
My dear Sir:-


mape.


Herewith, I am enclosing to you a letter to Mr.
; while, under separate cover, I am sending certain


The letter presents a business proposition whioh,
I trust, is worthy. of careful consideration. It presents a
picture of unusual beauty and attractiveness; to visualize
which I have somewhat extended the letter, and added the maps.

1 especially desire that you may examine, with
oare, both letter and maps, that you may thereby be the better
enabled to wei.h, with Mr. ,. the merits of the matter
In hand.

The price of this splendid tract is but 15..00
/ per acre; of which, one-third oan be paid in cash; and the bal-
ance, if desired, in three equal, annual payments.

Prom experience I have had with a similar pro-
position, I know that this investment can be so managed as to
cost Mr. .:- 1 not one cent; but to net him, instead, from
one million to several million dollars. Here is the plan:-

To handle this property, I will organize a club
of restricted membership, to which admission may be had on
certain cash considerations.

Mr. .-.1 may, if he desires, furnish me a list
of eligible members, or I will find the membership myself.

Following this, and from the funds so raised, will
come the development of the property. This, with appropriate
publicity, and the general growth of the surrounding country
and the Stats--both certain to be rapid-- will give to this
/ property a value from whioh Mr. McLean can easily net the sum
above named,


I


I,




S.


J.L.S. F, 2



Within the next few weeks, I expect to be in Wahbing-
ton. D. C., again. Meanwhile, I trust you and Mr. McLean may
see fit to give this matter due consideration, and let me know
(at this address) whether a conference with me, at that time,
will be desirable.
You,of course, realize that, to a normal man, and for
the preservation of the health, resiliency and morale of our
people, play is as essential as work. In the United States,
unfortunately, this fact has been too largely overlooked. Too
many travel the pace that kills; and tracts like the one in
question, instead of being conserved and utilized, have, all
too often, been given over to the spoiler. Considering the
rate at which people are now coming into Florida, the demand
which is daily increasing for lands for battle raising, farm-
ing and other commercial uses, and the destruction which, in.
other states and countries, often attends such utilization,
it would seem that, if one desires an opportunity like this at
all, it is a case of now and here, or never anywhere.

Very truly yours,






























P






E P .S.. A.sso.IATION .' .*'. 5 .' ."
iat a*

is the
Suth Florida Conervatsy District
Dow fifI MiatFlrida,Mayl30

*Deer Pme -aa --
Like usyou ar o raee of Ewergldes lands a mostlyiVaorooreoood lands
we are in trouble
Ina 91g9,ertai/persons representing large land camanipa oesr a a bill organs
iiag a "sub-drainage distrietlna the Upper Oladesqand bMa it paode by the Flora
Idt legislature. The distrisote anmethema a Rala Beash Drainage ad highway
Distrieat'toe,it is "The South Florida aoseWratMe Dimtrist,"
This district wea lage mad rieh enough for a county, It included the above lands,
and als the Okeelanta temn site,ad most of the Bryant and Greenwood lands outside
of Townships 42 and 47f,
Bash rae was given oa vte, This gave these empanias full power to elestro-eloat
and pay their Board(200,90Qeashper marth))and to tax and bond th.wvhel distriAt-
including our leads-and peand the maony about where they pleasedia the Distriot.
haturallythey improved their lande-on the Lake hera-r-oBtand ourslittle or not
at alhe
And our tamst When we bought,v were to pay but ten eats per naer drainage taxes
Now,this Distriet,aloneeharges all of us.north of the Bolles Canal,three dollars
($3,00) per sera drainage tat-. If you. own sowth of ttat eeal,and arae chrgednew,
only ten oeats per aore ,remember thattur turn is ooming
In addiLonwe sfln pay for State drainagejTO c nts to $1,0 per acregaadtfer flood
"A so is 25 sp e
-_, r b se.^ati i o a, :C 'b.-' ,o .. ,',
If wereciaved proper b nitLs,we igt pa say nothing. But we d no t. Our water
asedition are far orseanowthe beLore the district wa organised, Orr settlements
have been dastroyed,and our settlers expelled,
Such 4- mi .a6 d 6u 'et* t.t m .r.us.'._Cr Butawors 114ti f k oa the
District taaae,we are now threatened WITH LOSS BOTH OF ALLI W 1AVE, PID,and o W6i
LAND ITSELf The Distric'a nse lavwof 129,provides fully for thijand a new half-
ilieon bead issue besides.
It aould b- renmbered that ation Wwithout rrer smntat S.a As ta~t day as
truly ia 17, And whenai additional in tMhis aseit is eutrqeagoa im aeunt,
and brka of benefitaand abn h failure to pay it rqsult^a t eas ot the land taxed,
us ar fluri flnee.aw rS S WtftZa7 0at da ra better hist 1
.1What we dor? ASK THE COURTS TO ABOUISH THIS DISTRICT,and to OZCAEL E ,A
BILL IT/F-OI C LD AGAINST US$ TO WIF THE 8~ATS,. OsRwISEz,. J CGAS IS ,. aPaUbUSS,
S A aIwsuit will cost meay,but nt what tis District eeats and will cost us,
7Li i I Te dlo tha mitter,wo haV organixsd this Defenaa aslgup AassooIatilo."/ on-
Sgaged a coaps at attorneys~ ad eatablishoein the Bank of Bat Bi ayn eiaai,
.Florid a.,r.*j Bd to. A er attmoe 's feasond all othar legist jatA- .ata .-.
Sth U11I, heeks should be oads payable to Mrsa. E.H.AudraeSeay, and Treasurer,
S539 N. PFiftIeth treet,Uaim,F a




", .. 4



ThU is your battleas wall as ours. Unless we fight,we are beaten nowl
for those nit already taxed out will certainly be, LET'S ALL RALLY
TO DESIND OUR RIGHTS AND OR PROPERTIES,
Please send description of lands;and,
if possible,Ten Dollars($10,00) The Sineerely yours,
money and trouble this may sare you Theo, E,VilljBelle Glade,Fla.
should certainly be worth thia, E.HAindraeand
Mrs, E,H,AIdrae,MXami,Fla,
EXECUTIVE COAIITTEE,
BFENSB ASSOCIATION of the
OWNERS r EVERGLADES LANDS in the
SOUTH FLORIDA CONSERVANCY DISTRICT,


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