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I" ' THE HIGHEST POINT. I 4. -
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IN THE STATE L I RIB,, E-----._'-._,__,:_
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I ,. I ,,, I I I 'OREbA,' ''FEBRUARY, 1927, .1 I.. "I __:_ : I 1,; $1.00 PER, ,*
V0 1 0.122 , . I HOW EY, FL -1 11,,
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I F, I N.; ERTTSVS -' 8, urove M r, a'4d'X Irs,,.., B.r -1-1
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;bll I I 1. '. I I - STEEL FO CIT :: I ONA 6 __
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,:t E BY MEDICAL : R HOW ,EY TG-,,R,',0V, !.' , 'AND HEkE "'' BrA6, rinal T' i'-,
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-, I "ROFESSI N :. j- I I "I I ,,, 00" TRUS : "I
!-,`,T,, -r 'BOXNES OF_ C1
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T-_- :_. I i, "; 9`614--il.. H" ("I I I :, .
11,'`,T`, biRk T I ,d 6 nstruction -at I.. I I ", _,,,,Vf I I 1 I ,,,, I , 'III, --- rge Ord'er 60"" : T , "T -i, , '11,
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1, I I I I ,. I ::.,-, ,. ,WhatJ6, believed o'hAv -
"i I 11, -, .. 1. I ,i 13
I I.,., I (FrDiiy the ., "T' 1. 17
,, -Pa-,rsb ,'I'- Standing demonstration in the-citrus, --'.`,,, Loiulo]]L
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I- ,, , , t, 1% '- _.". .... .. : :,'P rogressif1g .', '.. , lf-,- iim 9 T , " L" " ,
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,;, I' _, _;,. " _: ..,.-I. ''.. , .:..,. _i,:.'', : D' 16nlellit of460;'066,00_0woxtli industry of Florida and its in f_. '. ,:% - , ., ,-".- mqqt' quainkL yW probably
Ti,_ -,''.i-,:', : ' .. 11 I eve a g P l- T, I.. 1. 11 '' ., _
1: ,I 4' , I I I ,
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TT I'i'' -, dr,'e .. C a`s6i; realbd I -t:.j 14. ,..."":, , "_ I;,_ , ". "..-".. I I I -
., ". of littus-16 11", ta o _384,000 tude. They 'how the endur
ITI ,. oyce',.' : 111 I n p 4 ' Jack McDona, di of Aber een,, cot- I
V a b-A ib'i' '' -& eo-k, heldin,
'4 _ ".. ; I ' : E. B i, aL 0 cerem Y L I I 111,4,iZl
I- I I 1 I I geniz ...'.., ?Yes, L s i g i0fit '1-' '- ', 11
t, L _41r gy ," "',
, success u I I Y A tree afrea y prodqcinj; 30,0 1 i in ,JsM &'. p ie'ntvisitor atHov' ' '",, -, corelpletion. of Sy d 00 boxes' in citru S trees, the-Ife of which ha - d uit' ,
1, contractor, announce 1. I I 11 I I I s ,T I I: 7 An6 bt &apiefruit 'R QV ,*beL
I 1 4 , I , I ,
4b'h E 4 ,, - ,tL I I
I. ,hd cxpedt I `L'Tt,"' _i'
__711',-.- ., that rej& set -to -remidn, ''I" , #;, i"
i45"fdot, Of fruit a year not'yet been determined, althought it $& ,, 1 as t L _', 41
, I . U I I I I L I ' L ,,,
,_ I the steel stretuTe for th ,. ,. I ) 14 - I L , L I I 11 pko J y- 11 1,
I'' L E ow ey-ln-T he- I I I I I ,I eve al days' Wheh,,Oid,',W,411, T week- hen' 1411 i"',i",
city bui1dinL-and,,t e:er.ect' of the bwey-in-the-Hillsy _L6, e --countyi-, is known tlia ai n ,are, I i, '' f" r', 4 .", I L'
I- I.,., I I h ion I L I ,-,,orange -jL, -
-T ,I H k ,,, I , t in ,Sp _,, I L, I i I I ,,,,, L ,
,_ , ,. I., d ,,,,, r".L"J _,
'. ;_ ,
' , , A .
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; I IrnanFe TIyII,' ZjV I ... s nioe than 400 -bars old an 6ve in t e gicat ilio ,
Hills* 60,006 gall tan t oA44and m; d 4, I, V V W"
,, ;,,:,. on 0 1 "I .1 ta London to ,become ihe,.Eu- est i 'I - -- L L'A "' 4-,-,i!,',',s
-k -Which 's an *,, I
I I I x I t .. 1,
I _," I I I I _- ,e I .. 9 ,
hich,'will for ,14 an""e)pe Trit, gr ,, Tj I Caring. opean, repre , llj,-t- "LLLL
11 14 ,,, L ,:1 ,-.- I - ., still b i The groves: 'are visited sentfitiVe of t I s-,dulyIanosql, * j t - I
, I I tpp of the steel structure w yCars _, ., I I !. I he 11 o wc,', ,wa "' emnly;i ,
I :v, I ' .. I I ..: I I "I L ', L "' 'L , k : -
I 11 I I ' , I , ",_ 'L _ -, 4 $, C in I h '. 1 1 . .1 "I 1 4 , T -1 'P eR 4 1,
,% ... ... Afford ;Ho*ey a wat 11 ', L"L 4 ", ""i 'V, '-, ;, --- ,1, every year; -1 '-, , -- 'tf
Thab: a greater discovery than er, pressure 'of thisstate.. I, 'T , Y, tb6usands of peop c o _pa y. '.1 -, I i6,'breikih'9,* -,64 ,%fI
_, ," 4 T, j , , , . I 'L ,
I I L ,.. 11 , -TT' 6t , .. I I ]L p#is bl,'d" -
2-Hills'- i Vr-" nivesiors :1 r o' I L ( ) o n I d I T ': ,- V, W' 4 1
a been mad i the ol, .... 0 to 70 .pounds. : I -',a--- M L MCI
insulin h e ig I I 1-T6-,veyint, L ,PNa YA 'I t. f "' theT, , a-- m , ,
", Lf5, 11 I n all parts of, the.: inted While in.,:
, I -i -'s
I I - 1 I Lgab ,i rC
AniOn fronii4 ,, ,h ,, ,
'L ? --)-b q'2 ,aia,,,,,,i
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.1 i -- 11 u re sold a larg I *,, , 0 1 1, 7 _, ,4, -i" '14i` '
,the largest grove'in th -,orld-,,Tuid, 'I I an' 1 ',i,'-,,'r,,,,,",'1 "111
several reputable physicians '% ha' i6hased tlieni'' id'a expo iS pin n lo I H 6w- ,, o -,, ,',, ,,, 1, "') I ',
, _L of WA O The, new, Spanish home on Palm, , -4- ,e, --- States" aie p I "' ,, ,,
I I :;'- _- fiC ,F L 1. I I I I I .
I I I
I I '5 -Hills,&.hpefruit to oil i ',, , ,! re , viiii
, -- Ji 'TCha 7'i" ' "them in I ey-in-t 6 of ooln,,,-alne(',a .wine-P-ikra
T,, ve been con I I -Miller I adyanced cultivation. The,,-Ibta and, '',,V T Is ng ,'ever :in ," 'I, v,, I I , I" 11 1
.i, ,; 1. I _i'_ _., __ I Z ve ex- av 4 4 1 he' _r I "
ha dieting extens.i enuejs Completed and H. a. L I I I I 11 1, I -, ' ;- -,, _. ". 1. 11. I ,I I I I I I .
VC42V, QT Creasing, num e,s The' fruit is -1 Theg oveist -
perimqni...wjth,- the- -Howey anti -drefiasing agent for the 'AT h6ldingsag te Yo'-,,0,6,6-' Ji''propffl,:6'
9r, I -1 .1, mar the lareest:fruit distribut s in Efig- I I I T': ,'I , 1, ,T
- I 1, _;_ 1 1: . '. en eral p I I I I I 1,: -,Zj 4 T, I 1. I- I 11 I T, ,1- i
. I 1; I I I I d- 1,,,, this, 6 01 0 0 0 acres ae"` k t Tat L 4, bi4e' I
diabetj:grape ru* un er4a vance i, L, the Ho-vey- packing, h nd. When he.ieturns. t 't-Fnglaild',axid,Mrs. James -Briteiii -i
,, f it grot(rd, at: H6*eY,- J. Howey Conipany, is now movng inj,, ouse .la I 0 1 _-,T- 1411,,,,
. 11 ''I I - -,, I I L ,-, 1 _T ,
m yT, Rp oV,' 1.
")"" ""' I r D e pl juca- ,i, ,nd wasformqr, , I
I ln-The-Hlll aft I ,. it r Thi I I ' 10 y-,`
,' ."'TT- I 1. his beautiful' iuni u e. I ation,, value&',dt'.$1i;0',6&Lq, 4-." afi'8,'.thq'i',`t'o'ta'1' numbe' 'f '' 0 Y'' vvn,)
er they definitely I is ,beau-'I eu z1v I - S ,he plans to, do xonsiderable e( -,!, ; -'-''. T L'A ,
- I,', I I IT., I I I .1 I I I- "'Iiii, '' ,,T, L'''_" '4h '_T 1- , , I I , a -, , , ",i ,j
sa T Y"r,7'ji,",4 T !'r for. the tibnal teh'_If off: H ,1 I'' V L 11
, 11 tisfied .themselves that How T tiful hb mie,was coiestruct6d: by W. 'E, A total ,of ,$l5;0(j1L);UUU, -Tw, j "oZ OWS, La bright futui*e. work on a 6ie &,o 4 1 ql; , A I
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1, 1. I P, '. !q
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'`_ L '1 groves has,already li-'el"SO T`Iffbfli: U' 'Uili4 i .. .grai P'6 epA
-`,', gr pefruit contained icertain- elemen ,6oinp-alIy. n1 "this state ,-., ts, Boyee & --,, iT- I y -11 I I .- , I pe ruit and',i6r_nges 'asJw6lViTai- I- ,11 -,, Xp f"',
11" ,, I I T I I ",i" ", I ', t, 4_ e_ I., .., a I I '', 'A'e,,iM ',,
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Sieefibif', `Ti ,,, I I ;iveys ..'.. ,Tilit-'od 'ih 11 -1 11 , 1y VIT111, E#-',
1' 'IT , highly beneficial in the treatme the im- his tj'!'_`I" ''"`'_C `_ I Itiingth4j",40LN(,Y''gioq't'd 11, It
I 11 I -T,,, 4 O _`"Z II '-- .1 _ I I -
1 I I I I ntOf ,Xr, Boyoe :also announces I I ". L I I 4 ,. "" i, ,Tt, , ,A
I I -11 , ,; ", jl- *'t,
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'. ' Li'- I onow lxesuurceIs e Y'- I I 4 I* e"q
IT g of a h6nie for,,6 L 01vl ,I -1, 1, I '' I 1'1_
'Li4 ffi'!theAi`lls-',lies, juSt South, _Bitis I. I I I L I rl ,,, ,,, , 'I
, , , ycosuria diabetes,.hip.9 ,,buildlh ,---4 i ,g ,;U
4 t ,_ I -;--- I ,, ,,,, I hl
, , ,-`, I, ,i__ E I ', ,,C _L ' , -L 4 4 i ''
gi d' "I "I 44L,
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0 ''' I iF o ension, all Irnediatq 'L ,_ I IT The a T,',LJ `,-L,_ L j ,4 oll, o n -, AIC ", T'. j -
0, *4 '', 4 T,, ,,I;Y
.-L "9170VS,, 't,,, , a 2) i ',-iV I ' r. -_al! h' ';' -6&1,bre rIgL, ,
',I 11, L other diseases kindred' 'to diabetes: E. C. T Jackson, as i ow ek-,, kl-Vei', a po, _-, D ieportjha't',gne iI ,,',thjtt' ki,
,, gy qr,qK Michigan'' pge ,,, 1, I L I -, ', LM]K ' 'j. 0 L _'L ''
-_ ?, YfLdTldit !,,'i
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I L ''J4 "ft 1"' '1- "`"IZ !'tl TIfLl !i 1 4 L" j _ T T,
I T _____ a)-L T I - ei.lverq
,I , Caused ir I __ T Ci,, 11" -,_ 1- -,_ T'-' twe"ItiirifiA "I'Sle s Tar Vbftl`eIn ,',,', L" on fwilty metabolism; I well ,,a,,'4"`,"modern fire ,depiirtment I , ]I L ,'6editidns in ", -?, 4 ,,,*, ,, -,
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T ` " rai eY4 "I L -, --,y,
V-1i, I 31i 'Y L 4 ' together favo -bl' I 41t",
V11' So im ortant is the discoveiy con- -buildiiii , e Ji6vey f i r e" d" iep Ar' r, - ,_,,- I, , g '` 'L i 4 [ c e ut u, ,'en ,gytoL, -,,,,,A 6omp 1:3
`, W V AT" 'jT
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11 ." L T, I ,,,, '1 '1 'I" ' Tj , _ , I I I , I I i -
ians , ., T I 1 I - _. 14 , I , _ T , I -- ,it-
hysici have T` -' ''Y "" I ,, I TT I ,
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I I -11 .- -, ,, t1k,"a -0 - r 'T _a ,,"T'+ , 'P .-TJ'_i-,,, , i, I G- ,a 11
'' sidered that tile, p ,. _'mde .ment I 11` IT- 1, I -_ -_ Tj_ 1 1, I I ,
y 3 I , I , , -4_' I I , ', J, qcpl
a, direct.appeal to, the W. J., 'llowe "'S'ev6,AIV6tV6'lbilding pro ectsare I _-,,-',,,-fv f ' _`-' '' T '' , L "i ` J 'Con u
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Uf*^\ ^--*~ -': w' 'w w r w -r'u s W
THE HOWEY TRIBUNE
SPublished Monthly, at Howey, Florida
By The W. J. Howey Company
RAY A. FRAME-..................... : -----....---------...------------Editor
SUBSCRIPTION-,--$1.00 PER YEAR
0 00 0
FOR HOWEY BY HOWEY
AND OF HOWEY
I agner-0 0
GOVERNOR MARTIN AND THE COURTS
In a general counterblast against the courts for dealing out
indiscriminate reprieves to youthful criminals Governor Martin
says: "Certainly no crime could be'greater than the wilful taking
of human life and unless we begin at the very top to enforce
the laws against those who wilf.lly take life, what success can
we have, etc., etc."
When the state "wilfully," that is to say, with due delib-
eration, disjoints the neck .bof' an 18-year-old boy the state is
guilty of wanton murder and all the legal arguments that have
been spouted since King John met the Barons at Runnymede
on the Thames, can not possibly justify such an act.
"Thou shalt not kill," is the edict of a great character we
profess to follow. Yet we take the lives of those of whom he
said, "Suffer them to come unto me for of such is the Kingdom
of Heaven." Certainly we are a lob't of blatant hypocrites when
we denounce murder on the one h4nd and deliberately commit
it on the other. 0, Promethduis' Titan, founder of civilization,
steal some more fire from Hdaven and come amongst us and
purge our rotten and false souls from the damnable curse of dou-
ble-living and double-dealing. ,
The "top" where law enforcement should begin is just under
the hat of our law makers. We' sPffer today not from lack of
law enforcement but due to a multiplicity of crazy unenforceable
laws and other acts that would disgrace the craziest forum that
could be assembled from the incurable ward of our largest luna-
It is conservatively estimated there are from four to six
million sufferers from sugar diabetes in America today. In-
sulin has not accomplished very general relief. Plain dieting
has also failed to' bring about desired results.
Grapefruit grown at Howey-in-the-Hills has, apparently, done
what neither insulin nor dieting can do. It has brought almost
instant relief to some three score of diabetic sufferers.
The medical fraternity, sensing the value of the Howey
grapefruit for the treatment of diabetes, has appealed to the
Howey company to cease advertising it for such and to wait
till a corhmittee of reputable physicians can take the matter
before the medical. profession in the proper manner.
The Howey Company, frowning upon anything smacking
of patent medicine& tactics, has conceded to call off all publicity
of a specific or clinical nature until such a time as the physicians
are ready to make'"their findings public.
The salient point is that grapefruit grown in the lowlands
of Florida and in California, appear not to contain the element,
whatever it is, that 'brings about such wonderful reef.
During the; investigation the Howey company will continue
to ship grapefruit.'", those now using it as well as to others who,
upon the advice of, their family physicians, ask for it.
MAYBE SLOW, BUT ITS COMING
7From, THE CITRUS INDUSTRY, Tampa
The Howey Tribune, published at Howey, in the midst ofe
Lake county's fines"t'"citrus section arid in the home of one of
Florida's largest aid'best citrus deve!opmerits, has the follow-
ing to say:'
"The Citrus-.Industry, published at Tampa, is ad-
vocating a national organization fpr the marketifig of
citrus fruits. .This is, we fear, a bit too critical an idea
to take well with many Florida growers who seem to a
be unable to understand a plain, practical business prop-
The Tribune, .we apprehend, is too pessimistic. Rome wasC
not built in a day. A national organization of citrus men, such
as The Citrus Industry has been urging, will not be brought
about in a day-but it will come in time,' and when it does, it
will be to the great benefit and profit of citrus growers, whether
located in Florida, California, Texas or .;Arizona. Good things,
frequently, are-slow about developing, but in spite of that fact,
or, possibly, because of it, they are all the more beneficial when
finally achieved. \
QUALITY, NOT 'ORIGIN, CONTROLS PRICE
From THE CITRUS INDUSTRY, Tampa
It is queer how people obtain impressions and how they re-
tain tjiem. This reflection was brought about by a grower who
questioned, us'the other day as to why California oranges were
outselling Flotida oranges in the markets.' We asked what mar-'
kets, and he said: "Well, New York, for instance.",
We replied that'we did not know they were. He said sure-
ly they were; that th1y were selling frqrom two to three dollars
per box higher.- He hlad read that ip 'a Florida pu blitqtion week
or two previously, and he was confident' it was the case' -Like-
wise he was confident that Florida selling agencies were in the
hands of prize boobs or such a coitionn could- not be possible,
for didn't everyone know thatfEreida- oranges were superior,
etc., etc. -
We said that i-f his premiseAere correct his reasoning might
follow properly, bit that it might be a good' idea to get at the
fundamental fact's betore jumping at conclusions.
Recourse ':was had to a current report of New York auc-
tion sales, with lines .nd p"ces officially quoted. This was the
report of sales in New -Xprk, Friday, January 28. This showed
that on the day in questionn 9,634 boxes of California oranges
and 8,575 boxes of Florida oranges were sold in the New York
auctions. California offerings, were more uniform, having been
divided into 35 items, whileAFl6rida had' sold in 67 items or "lines."
The top price., for any California, oranges was $7.75, with
only five Califbrnia lies obtaining seen' dollars or better. The
top price for Florida oranges wAs- $8.38,! and there were three
lines obtaining 'eight dollars'' per."box or better. The average
price per box for all' California,,nep sold that day was $5.15;
the average f.o. Florida lines war, $503 per box.
There is the-answer. .' The' g6b fri-uit 'obtains the good price
wherever it iiimay come from,,- and iFlorida's selling agencies are
just as capable as afiy. Florida's lower average on this, or any
other day, is purely, a 'reflection of a preponderance of lower
grade fruit whiclv.*plls d6Wn'that of the smaller amount of high-
er grade. Califoinia doesn't "outsell" Florida, nor does Florida
"outsell" California in' these' days and times'\,
It is true that"the bqs' citrus fruit grown in Florida is the
best citrus grown in the Wor.lpL. It.is. also true that a very large
proportion' of the fruit grboti-n Florida the past season is' not
up to the Florida stanp ardANtSaize, quality or appearance. Nei-
ther the consumer i or'thb -"rketing agent is' responsible for
this deficiency. -" ..'
During! the ast1 grd`iriW'g-sehson"' entirely too many Florida
citrus growers endeavored to 'practice "economy" at the expense
of their groves. The result'WNhs starved of improperly nourished
trees through false "economy" in the application of insecticides.
-Due fto these false pact.ces, we have a crop largely of off-
THE HOWEY TRIBUNE
Fun Column i B
Wanted-Insulation for husbands.
AUGUSTA YOUTH IS
KILLED BY CONTACT
WIFE LIVE WIRE
Convenient short skirts.
ACQUIT THEMSELVES WELL
IN ANNUAL CALF SHOW
-St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
THREE CARS COLLIDE, ONE
IN WILMINGTON HOSPITAL
-North Carolina paper.
Maybe it's the other place.
WINTER HEAVEN AND
LAKELAND HOSTS TO
"A blurred eye sees a blurred
And a blurred mind can not under-
stand a clear mind.
DENVER FIRM TO SPIT MELLONS
-Rocky Mountain News.
Are they coming to life?
SOUTH AMBOY ROTARIANS
HEAR OF ELECTRICITY
-New Jersey paper.
"One of the first duties of muni-
cipal authorities is to place the price
of coffins within the reach of every
dead man." So runs a Moscow, Rus-
sia, story. This brings up the ques-
tion as to just how far can a dead
man can reach.
The Leesburg (Fla.) Commercial
says "Evangelist thunders at evolu-
tionists." If he can "thunder" evi-
dently he has evoluted a bit himself.
"Enthusiasm Marks Thursday's
Big Shoot on Tomato Hill"-head-
line in Leesurg tFla.) Commercial.
We suppose this refers to a tomato
shoot. Did the "shoot" get frost bit-
ten during the recent cold spell?
In our last issue we referred to
Nicholas Murray, butler of Columbia
University, but the compositor cor-
rected us by changing the coma and
adding, a capital "B" to butler. .That
made the thing look downright fgol-
A grocer's advetrisement in the
LaPorte (Indiana) Herald-Argus,
lists "unkissed oranges-while they
last--at 19 cents a dozen." "They
are probably of the Florida variety,
sweet and pure, offered in competi-
tion with the Sunklist variety from
WHO READS AN EDITORIAL?
An editorial is purely the product
of an individual's mind. Sometimes
the editor's intelligence is bought and
paid for-in fact not one. per cent
fo editorial writers express their true
sentiments. They are not afraid.
of people who have brains and think
with their brains instead of growing
red under the ears and simply swell-
ing up. They are afraid of this or
that society, this or that club-pests
pure and simple, headed often by
meddlesome near-do-wells wholly in-
capable of one single intelligent
thought. The question then arises
as to why we should bother ourselves
readiug the carefully worded remarks
of some fellow who laboriously tells
you what he does not think.
-';A whole lot of'nibisy'people simply
go about the country as self-styled
saviors of our blessed Americanism.
Many of them do not even know or-
dinary American history. These are
they who get on the nerve of the av-
erage editor-the newspaper editor
who must pander to a flock of intel-
Another form of editorial which is
exclusively and entirely damnable is
the canned variety. Dr. Frank Crane
sends out millions of words" in the
form of editorials. About 99 per cent
of Dr. Crane's stuff is bilge-water.
William Marion Reedy did the job far
better than Dr. Crane is capable of
doing it. Then comes brother Bris-
bane, America's past master at thin
ice skating. Brisbane skims and
skims and ends up by saying nothing.
What's the difference? Few people
read editorials anyhow.
EVIDENCE ACCUMULATING POINTS TO
FACT THAT HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS IS
HIGHEST POINT IN STATE FLORIDA
Evidence is accumulating which
points to the fact that Howey-in-the-
Hills is the backbone, roof, apex or
just plainly the highest point in the
stat e. Congressman Herbert J.
Drane is much interested in having
the question as to just what is the
highest point in the state settled
once and for all, and is bending ev-
ery effort to have an official U. S.
Government survey made so as to
settle the much mooted question.
Congressman Drane-is not interested
in seeing that this or that point is
the highest. He knows the question
to be one of wide interest to thou-
sands of Floridians, hence his in-
terest in having the survey made.
The letters printed below will be of
some interest and value to many of
Washington, D. C.,
.. Feb. 4, 1927.
Mr. Ray .A Frame, .
' Howey, ,Fla. ;:... .....
Dear Mr. Frame:
Replying further to your esteemed
favor of January 18th, I wish to hand
you, herewith, a letter just received
from the Director of the Geological
Survey, which letter is :self-explana-
If after reading the enclosure you
wish me to take the matter up with
the U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey,
please advise me, returning the en-
closure at the same time.
With kind regardcl, I am
Yours very truly,
(Signed) HERBERT J. DRANE,
Washington, D. C.,
February 1st, 1927.
Hon. Herbert J. Drane,
House of Representatives.
My dear Mr. Drane:
In response to your letter of Janu-
ary 26, inclosing one from Mr. Ray
A. Frame, of Hov'ey, Florida;
The question of which is the high-
est point in -Florida is-one that has
been under discussion for more than
ten years. I quote as follows from
a letter addressed to' the State Geolo-
gist in January, 1925:
The Geological Survey has had
several inquiries recently concerning
the highest point in Florida, but
such a small part of the state has,
been mapped that a final answer to,
Sthe question can not be given.
Until about 10 years ago the Geo-.
logical Survey had heard of no higher
point in Florida than Mount Pleasant
in Gadsden County, elevation 301
feet. About 1915 a landscape engi-
neer named Olmstead of Boston
wrote the Geological Survey that he
had reliable information that a sum-
mit called Iron Mountain in Polk
county had an elevation of 325 feet
above sea level.
Within the past few months word
has come to this office that there is
a point in Lake county named How-
ey-in-the-Hills said to be 25 or 50
feet higher than Iron Mountain. Ef-
forts have been made, thus far in
vain, to verify this rumor.
The Geological Survey wrote to
several persons in the State in the
size and off-quality fruit-sizes and quality which the consumer
does not want and for which he will not pay an adequate price.
For this condition, the grower has no one to blame but himself.
No one, we presume, will claim that Florida marketing agen-
cies have reached perfection. Certainly the marketing agencies
themselves, make no such claim. On the other hand, it must
be remembered that the consumer will, pay fancy prices only
for such fruits as meet the requirements of the fancy trade.
Until and unless the grower supplies a product which meets this
demand he cannot shoulder the responsibility on the marketing
agency but must accept it as his own proper burden.
Quality, not place of origin, is the factor which determines
the price of fruit or any o3fhei commodity.
endeavor to procure reliable infor-
mation regarding the elevation of
Howey-in-the-Hills but without reli-
It was estimated that for about.
$500 a level line based on railroad
data could be run to Howey-tn-the-
Hills point, but I am told that the
railroad elevations in central Florida
are quite unreliable, consequently to
get dependable figure it waw.rld'be'
necessary to run lines to the'-Coast.
and Deodetic Survey precise-line :be--
tween Jacksonville and Cedar .-Keys;
or else to tidal stations on b6tk.the
east and west coasts. This',would
probably cost from $1500 to .$34000.
Because of the fact that-.the ap-
propriations by Congress for the'Geo-
logical Survey now require thaf'near-
ly the entire amount given 'he' ex-1
pended in states which pay part of;
the cost of map work, the Geological
Survey could not undertake to run
Even though a level line were run,
to the top of Howey-in-the-Hills it
would not prove that that is the high-
est point in the state. Until a com.
plete topographic survey is made of
all of the high parts of-Florida qo. one
can say which is the highest..,, .,
It is barely possible that .you,can
interest the U. S. Coast and Geocqticc
Survey in this project. I feepjsure
it would gladly undertake to ru tb
line and would guarantee tt.eacqt,
racy of its results, if it has'.fun#s,
SMr. Frame's letter is herewith.je-
Cordially yours, .
GEO. 0. OSETH,>
Opie Read in London
(Continued from page 1).
praised by a Britlsn critic:
A Fragrant Novel
The Jucklins, by Opie Read
(A. & C. Black 3s. 6d.)
This is a sweet, fragrant novel of
life in North Carolina, where the
water-melons come from. We have
,read and re-read it with great pleas-
ure. It is a relief to come across a
piece 'of "literature" like this en-
trancing novel, after a succession of
sexual trash written by white-minded
demi-vierges, who seem to cultivate
the gentle art of playing lawn-tennis
with the seventh commandment. It
is the giff t.f few writers to bring na-
ture so near to their readers that the
fragrance of her breath is upon the
cheek, and the music of the waving
corn fills the ear, but Mr. Opie Read
has wrought such a miracle. His book
is one that deludes you into believing
that the dates on the calendar have
been rolled back, for it makes the
heart younger, and rests and invig-
orates like a summer holiday. The
Jucklins is a worthy successor to
Mr. Opie Read's Kentucky Colonel,
in which, according to Mr. James
Payn, "he has created an American
"If you have worked out a money-
making plan, tell us about it and
perhaps in the next issue some other
publisher may have another idea that
you can use."-Florida Newspaper
We haven't but if you wish to
avoid the annoyance of collecting the
uncollectable advertising bills do. as
we do-refuse to sell any advertis-
ing space. .
After They Stop
0o--------- ----- 0
A gentleman of -the .name;aof A.E.
Pengold, has won battle in "the
United' States Patent Office and Will
enjoy. patent rights on an "ornamen-
tal .dd novel" design on golf balls.
Thei'istinctive feature of the design-
is the division of the surface into
six different section, each having ar-.
ranged therein what may be termed
rectangular areas resembling media,
* Nothing particularly funny about'
that but one of our readers who is.
an enthusiastic reader of The United
States Daily (a really great news-
'paper) sends 'us a. clipping from that
'journal describing the patent and the
-litigation surrounding it. This clip-
ping gently stirred the reader's risi-
bilities and he passed it on to us.
The clipping starts out thus: '
F' "Applicant has appealed from the
"aecisi6n, of the examiner-in-chief af-.
firmn.tg that. of the examiner, deny-'-
iuigvpatdntability'-'to the design, fdr,
-,J'' h",'d"' d "' y
:What, asks: our'reader, "do you:
make of that, Watson?"
SThe article-in the U. S. 'Daily. pro-
S"It has been urged by the appli-
cant, and it is believed rightly, that
the design of a golf ball surface
would appeal to those who play golf '
.where it would not appeal to others;
that golf players, in order to identify
,their golf balls during play inspect
the surface much more closely than
would ordinarily be the case, detect-
ing.and identifying smaller changes
than those who do not play the game.
It is further noted by appellant that
during play a golfer is called upon
to bend over and identify his ball, af-
ter it has been driven a long distance,
and if the design of the surface is
peculiar he may do so without lifting
the bll. Under these special condi-
tions, it is believed the design of the
applicant's ball would readily be per-
ceived and appreciated by players."
Our reader comments on this:
"Do golf players bend over to-
identify their ball? We'll say. they ..
do. Do they appreciate any,.little, .
identifying marks on the ball .that,,
proclaim it to be their own nice little
pill, pellet, sphere, globule, marble
or egg? Oh, Boy do they appreciate
There are sermons In stones and
trees and brooks and there are laughs
in the Patent Office. Itssagreatworld.
-Clubhouse andI Fairway.
Howey Signs Big Con-
Tract F o r Tractors
(Continued from page 1)
Harvester house organ which circu-
lates around the world will carry a
full page illustrated story of Howey-
in-the-Hills, Florida, showing the
large battery of McCormick-Deering
tractors the company purchased.
Several makes of tractors 'were
recently tested here in discing groves
on some of the steepest hills at How-
ey. The McCormick-Deering tractor
negotiated the high hills here in high
gear with apparent ease..
The Howey company, it is said,
plans to plant about 6,000 addition-
al acres of orange and grapefruit
groves this season, which necessitates
a Whole lot of wotk for the mammoth
tractors. Groves 'are sold with the
understanding that certain work must
be done on time, hence 'the desire
bn the part of the Howey company
0o spare no expense in getting the
best possible equipment to do the
i5 :.... "* ::,;
The Howey Visitors First View c
~DR. TA hLOR OF MICIA
41 VISITS~~~ HOWE Y-I":H7IL
McI)o Defines issue Dr. adi -Mrs. iE. Taylor of Jack-
son, M-ciian are prominent vstr
When William G. McAdoo ad- at THey inteilswreTye
dressed the Ohio Bar Association ~iendma e1ned'it'ihtei
Z ~Toledo, he performed a public ser~viceensoyinDoge Tanlo whonde visi withthir
iiby defining the prohibition issue mr so Dodge Taylor w for many
Ifully,-if snot more clearly, than it years h~as hlx~d an important position
hadibeen defined before from a pu~b- With the fGowey Company. Dr,. Tay-
lic platform. ldr owns a >grove at Howey-in-the
The point which Mr. McAdoo Jii es- Hloer which he is veriy enthuiiii
tablished clearly is that those 'Stat.e- ti. i
~Federal Government in~ enrforeeme* iqth
which refuse to co-operate with th ic cominghr h doctor ha
of .prohibition are in the position I ... takenup golfs and, according to Opi
deliberately nullifying !the Cinstii- iiid ii'iean of American golfers, is
tion oqfthe United States, since thea heday r.T
Eighteenth Amendment impoes a imuch inte d in Howeyin-
concurrent duty upon Federa adHil hd predicts fo the little mon-
'tat Gov~ernmnents with eadt.ti `lj a great future. In addition
enforcement legislat ion. Th eeyt Paig gol the docto has bee
for such atemptstnulfcation heding considerable basfihng u
declared, is for the Presdn -ol At sucess ourreorter coul
por the ~situation to Congress-,n at' pr.
to request the necessary appropra
'tions an m neasures to ~enablehi
ot enforce the Constitution adn law
Ahe 6,000 cresof CirusGrove at-,oweyIn-Th-Hils. ofthe nitedState inStchtes f
fction or recalcitrant State."'~e
Th~e wy to get rid of prohbti, 14aw wihteeeoftesii
'1~ Ok~O LNC D Mr. McAdoo pointed out, ist r~e~i T~he cty that has no 'ight.
HO -Lthe Eighteenth Amndmeinet in u-,-
Th Solomon Clinic Building~ and regular for~m. It is strange taTee sorr W' an s in do not entr
ATvfr .O~ EL VDT EM S any suhsement as this shouldny ~n~ v
C i i ne c es s ar y y e t itii s n e c e s s a y be c a us e 11 d ne s s a nd rs .
os wh owisht r p
tW. J. a eohowey Comp any,f tion are seekingto getrid of~ it by tle
eh ono dran. iethod.s except the regular ad r
and tiihieiii one graa g Dear Mr. iowey; dery o iie. Refusal of States to do Itiis a pace in the distance
Thirtotegrpfuiremr thei prt in the enactmetadd-Oemtpsshruhetho
1 er acknoledgemet wold min of enforcement lw'
yetcntne unti lat Jue. e 8. orinarily have bee made ofyour n oyuIica. e -
Vaeni orage are -Wa is beleed thave been uhe lette ofDcember 30th. uEl% Ii that The Kingdom.uhlfihhaveo hiahen.
coming~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ intoiiihe mark mostiiii remakabl duel ever fogtpsl aie nii igthv hp
weeks wase the fis er eh -rp somethig of sufficient *inportanc es for its amendment. There eathwthits caresadcn
terdy between E. W. tilso.of tr M~siy~. ocAdoo was entireyrgti uin
Vliiaage in Foia can beS.Louis and T.V cQuai of Sa esponence his declaration thatthe princil en- Is sent hve pased awy;
tefui ivedindue 0 ois c broadertha Wiit omno ri
the. ed sa tIh a r T o d i. rives, twoi mid Iirons and time and in godII c di I Iprohibtion I ev erI II at iii day.
..~ s m, n e s m st u f th e rfour do e a lls we r the w a .n ae bee main soem test H E Y sa $) M 1111
andthedistnc wap doty eyards.ei~~ i
oaitb eofis the~i~~1 Flrd cieu 01's ben noe wihiteet
The ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ W~s faght was sete nywhnaG N R L eNO M TO
ahrugl bewildered constable en-
terferett athbestoHWEYwihaso a $30,0 mncia p ogra 00-unewy
th us~ty eetth of8 th Wbro teS f OWFEYihs thelogsfrebie an yerda 9 ifoee.-
cied lders whohapenewo be C eee ee n he
In4 e las seaon that, of 1925-2 ing at Hoi=-nte- il du in thei,== ===I =i
0ee aned who acienl stole outu
od e .t he h n the e ottest it has nee appealed Floridai
mis 'o the rces eeied the drnigwtre-a htoftefmu
Wil ur-,o 0,00boes makl tha ka shoue wrtcyuPoadpins
The ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ w frizspckdaih pcigOd Dipute z
it appar that Wilio an Me-ii in] temsofprise. ; I utsy HWYi oweetn iybilding 145 feet in heiight.i=.i
'ouse operate n connecion wit Iiee atd rpfutta I H WE will = 'Iii~iii soon=i hav a ....rist hotei~ii=ii l cost~i i ng $ ,500000
-o -te Dubatud corectcratq
e~ f beCen e
do hedaybeor whin tn ~olddSot
e 0uewsvr otyage.Bt
aa acdth AtatcCatlneaewudb ap i ocaso afr- AdEY truhS.JnsisIle'bcdor ofNe
you i HOWEY/~ l iiiiiiil is truly. theiiiii yeariii~iiii round pil a66 to iii= iiii ii li ve~ andenjy lfe
~4~ea is.I h
~the-u teya a few moe prmre
A`"Ybig oe ars ae 'xumn hei sceeigwelinyu
Hoe Goesod n we hyarvdhr ecat dsfinadciyo Foida.
ceiltd hchsotens th each hoe a seodshad afte thed ~x~tnc
f vngher'b caplte in 01 bre has beenobtained.
(Cnine from page l tiie.iThisbiidge is oicreosoted will have urther wor to isayJoinitisitrae bod andi heiiilp us i makeii iHowey-n1-1
of Lak Harris and inteoldw al
e' greates Inland Citi inilie Siuth.
ate vicinit of the groves are .06&TheiHow..iSoiliWithiregards,
;ui teeing up and more wizg Not th largest city -but t most attractive.
IN LONDON POSTER
Grapefrudit and Soda, Flu Cure is
Being Used in England
In Recent Epidemic
CLERMONT, Jan. 31.-(Special)
-Dr. W. A. MacKenzie, mentioned
as one of the candidates for gover-
nor, and serving his ninth term as
mayor of Leesburg, has been given
credit in London by way of large
posters printed in red and black and
through newspaper articles, holding
forth grapefruit juice and common
baking soda in heavy doses as the
surest remedy for the "flu."
The matter has been brought to
the attention of General A. H.
Blanding, production manager of
the Florida Citrus Exchange, being
sent him from London by S. B. Moo-
maw, European distributor for ex-
change, with offices in Bedford
Chambers, Convent Garden, London.
An epidemic of "flu" seems to have
caused much concern and after nu-
merous experiments it was found
that the grapefruit juice and baking
soda solution brought the desired re-
lief, and the fact ws broadcast on
I ;. '
large posters 20x25 inches in size.
Clippings from the Liverpool Echo,
of January 4, were also sent, in which
one article was headed "Flu "Flies
From Fruit" and followed with the
recipe which is credited to "Dr. W. A.
MacKenzie, a member of the Florida
Public Health Service." The clip-
ping also suggests the use of grape-
fruit as a good cure for pneumonia
During the world war Dr. MacKen-
zie first prescribed the grapefruit
juice remedy and successfully treat-
ed 502 cases of influenza with this
homely remedy and did not lose a
patient. At that time he was a vol-
unteer in the public health service of
the government, and since his intro-
duction of the treatment it has been
used extensively in the advertising
matter of the Howey-in-the-Hills
company, who set forth that fruit
grown in south Lake county where
there is such a heavy red clay sub-soil
is still more effective because of the
organic acid it contains.-Clermont
OPEN AIR GRAND OPERA
Lesshurg Morning Commercial
It has remained for William J. Howey to offer something new in
Florida. One week from next Sunday, in a great open air arena at
Howey-In-The-HiUls, just across Lake Harris from Leesburg, a grand
opera company of more than a hundred members will offer a double
number, Cavalleria Rusticana and Pagliacci. Starting at 2 o'clock in
the afternoon, these artists will afford to thousands their first oppor-
tunity to hear grand opera and to hundreds an event that will be novel
only 14 that it is in the open air.
.Next. week-this opera company will be at Daytona Beach. After
the Howey engagement it will appear three days at Gainesville, and
four days-atr Jacksonville. These are the only engagements in Florida.
It is the New York civic opera company, the same aggregation of artists
that appeared at the Polo Grounds in New York before an audience of
over 10,000 people, in the first open air opera ever presented in that
city. Dr. Ernest Knoch, the conductor is internationally famous as
are numbers of the singers. Maurice Frank, impresario, as a director
of voices, is equally famed. Such singers as Aves, May, Ponselle,
Horodas, Culcassi, Kurkjian, Barren, Rossi, Hart, Coleman and Gandolfi
are in the cast which will appear at Howey.
Mr. Howey has hit upon a novel and an elaborate method of enter-
taining his friends and neighbors. He offers this afternoon of wonder-
ful music free to everyone. It is a fitting "house warming" for the
mansion into which he has just moted and he can rec assured that never
before have as. many guests attended a similar function in America.
THE HOWET TRIBUNE
S AT Tsee almost all manner of sporting
MR. A TELLS i equipment from that of a set of golf
MRA JIT Z TE S sticks to a blooded pointer.
ABOUT FLORIDAIA Commodore Price, who has visited
Every civilized country in the world,
States that Howey-in-the-Hills is a
Reports Damage to Crops on Trees sort of "God-charmed spot."
from Recent Frost is About "Here at Howey-in-the-Hills," con-
25 Per Cent tinued Mr. Price, "a lazy man could
make a lordly living and loaf four-
Robert F. Krarz, wao Has just re- fifths of the time, but the high hills
turned from a trip to Howey-in-the- and invigorating air w:ll drive away
Hills, Florida, where he was during any cae laziness-in fact this
the recent frosts in that state s any case of lazinessin fact this
the recent frosts in that state, says would seem to be the ideal spot for
that in certain localities in Florida writers and others who must do much
the frost did considerable damage mental work in connection with their
to the citrus crops in other localities professions "
no damage whatever was done. professions."
"To take thesatee asdwole While here the Prices have made a
"To take the state as a whole," host of friends who hope the Coin-
says M r. Kratz, "the dam age to the host wo no s o se si fo t-
croplef on he reeswasapprxi-modore will not soon set sail for an-
crop left on the trees was approxi- oh p
mately 25 per cent.' other port.
In some localities tangerines were
a total loss while in the lower parts Howey Grapefruit
of the state the orange crop suffered Arousing Interest
a 60 per cent loss. I O C tr
According to Mr. Kratz the higher Over the Country
regions of the state suffered no dam- (Continued from page 1)
age whatev. A t Howey-in-the-Hills, other than to say they are highly
age whatever. At Howey-in-the-Hil elated over results so far obtained.
Florida, located .mn what is known as Advertising to Cease
the ridge of Florida, no damage to In accordance with the urgent
,,In accordance with the urgent
citrus crops or truck generally was plea of the physicians all exploita-
done. tion of the therapeutic value will be
Few people who have not visited stopped at once and no further
Florida fully realize that the state stpe at onc an no further
Florida fully realize that the state claims are to be made publicly until
has a hilly or mountain region, even such a time as the physicians have
those who have visited the East or ,,.,
those who have visited the East or made their findings public property.
West coast only, do not understand This will require but a month or
,, ,, ., ,,,.This will require but a month or
fully what is meant when the hill
section of Florida is mentioned. "At so more at the most, depending en-
Howey-in-the-HiIls," continued Mr. timely on the desire of the physicians
Kratz, "we have the highest eleva- themselves
lion in the state-an elevation of Only Hll Grapefruit Beneficial
360 feet above ea level. This alti- I One of the outstanding features of
tude affords ample protection from the investigation is that only the
cold waves from the north for it is fruit grown on the high hills here
generally known the warmer the air at Howey contain the peculiar e'e-
the lighter. When the cold air seeps ment, whatever it is, that gives such
down into Florida it pushes the local wonderful results in the treatment
warm air to the higher levels of the of diabetes.
state. Our 15,000 acres of groves In several direct tests it was
are all on these hills and during the demonstrated that when the patients
freezes of 1895, 1917 and the recent were switched from Howey grape-
one none of 'the groves were even fruit to grapefruit obtained from
slightly damaged."-Allentown (Pa.) the lowlands of the state or from
Chronicle. California the result was that the
I patient quickly slumped back to the
Commodore Price former position and that by again
placing them on the Howey fruit
and Brother Enjoy they immediately responded in such
Sports at Howey a way as to cause the physicians in
(Continued from page 1) i attendance to actually marvel at the
after making a careful inspection of quick results.
the surrounding country decided that Clinical Reports Kept Secret
this was an ideal spot for the sports- All clinical reports are kept ab-
man, consequently they purchased polutely secret and shall be kept
land and erected them a snug lodge so until the investigation has been
on the edge of one of the beautiful fully made at which time steps will
lakes here. At this lodge one may likely be taken to bring the matter
before the proper medical authori-
ties. The physicians are extremely
cautious, as they seem to feel they
are handling a matter of momentu-
Howey No Patent Medicine Vender
W. J. Howey, while convinced that
the hill grapefruit would some day
come into its own, has always frown.
ed upon any method of exploitation
that smacked of the patent medicine
vender. He is particularly pleased
now that the medical profession has
seen the importance of taking note
of claims that have been made by
a few physicians in the past. The
several physicians who have been
testing the fruit for the past two
years are quite certain that their
claims will be more than verified
when the final experiments have been
Of Extreme Importance
If it is found that the Howey
grapefruit will do generally what is
has done in about two score specific
cases there is no way of estimating
the great benefit to diabetic sufferers
as the Howey groves can be made to
produce from 40,000,000 to 60,000,-
000 boxes of this grapefruit an-
R. W. ALTON, M. D.
January 27, 1927
Mr. Ray A..Frame, Adv. Mgr.
Dear Mr. Frame:-
It affords me great pleasure to write and give you my experiences
with the Howey-In-The-Hills organization and to tell you how very
much pleased I am with my two Howey groves, and how glad I am
for this opportunity of' telling others how I feel about my business
transactions with the W. J. Howey Company.
In 1921 I visited Florida and at that time was very much
interested in owning an orange grove. A booklet of the Howey com-
pany was placed in my hands. It read like a fairy tale. I could not
believe it all but decided to visit Howey-In-The-Hills and inspect the
groves at first hand. I not only inspected the great Howey tract and
the many bearing groves there but made an exhaustive investigation
ap to the financial standing of the company as well as to the business
ability and personal character of Mr. Howey and others associated with
him in this great enterprise.
No matter where, or of whom, I made inquiry about Howey the
reply was the same. Perfectly reliable and perfectly honestA I also
found that W. J. Howey has an enviable reputation as probably the
most successful citrus grower in Florida. I visited the four grove
developments of his at Lake amilton, Dundee, Star Lake and Winter
Haven, where more than 20-years ago he started the development of
pedigreed orange and grapefruit groves. The longer I investigated
the more anxious I was to return to Howey-In-The-H1ills and select my
Well, to make a long story short, I bought 20 acres then and
have since bought another grove. My first purchase is now five years
old and my present crop will be more than two boxes of Valencias to.
the tree-double what I was promised. In fact I learned that Howey
always shoots under the mark when making promises as to what the
Howey groves will produce. My contract with the company has been
more than carried out-the service and care has been better than was
promised. I look upon my oHwey investment as be-ng the best I ever
made. My two groves are now worth more than double the amount
they cost me- My several years association with the Howey organiza-
tion has convinced me that. it was a lucky day for me when I first
made up my mind to visit Howey-In-The-Hills before making a purchase
of an orange grove.
Recently I inspected my groves-after the frost-and found
that the Howey groves were' not damaged while groves in other parts
of the state suffered, in some cases,, a 60 per cent loss from the freeze.
I will be glad to answer any questions from those interested.
Yours very truly,
(Signed)'..R. W. ALTONM. D.
The ten-year actual price for the various grades of Citrus Fruits received by Florida growers is far more convincing than all of the
flowery arguments that can be put into print.
You will notice that choice Valencia Oranges, the only. sort grown at Howey-in-the-Hills, brought $4.24 per box on the tree while
all grades of Valencias (there are no culls in Valencias but they are not all choice) brought $3.09 per box on the tree. Contrast
this with the all-state-all-citrus price of $2.38 per box at packing houses.
REAQ THIS PARAGRAPH CAREFULLY! Oranges can be produced at a cost of less than 30 cents per box while Grapefruit'can
be produced at 25 cents per box, according to the best conservative estimates. Subtract 30 cents from $4.24 and you have left $3.94
net after all costs of production have been deducted. Figure 48 trees to the acre and around 10 to 12 boxes per tree and you can
arrive at what one acre in a Howey Valencia grove would be worth.
REMEMBER! Thht the all-state-all-citrus fruit average of $2.38 per box at packing houses showed the growers a handsome prof-
it. And remember Howey Groves are planted only to Marsh Seedless Grapefruit and Budded Valencia Oranges-the $4.24 per box
on tree sort.
THE TABLE BELOW SHOWS THE NET ON TREE PRICES PAID FOR CHOICE VALENCIA ORANGES BEING THE ONLY
KIND PRODUCED AT HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS
Age of Grove Estimated Yield No. of Trees Estimated Yield Price per Box Estimated Estimated Estimated Value I ACTUAL
No. of Crop in Years Boxes per Tree per Acre No. of Boxes on the Tree Mianimum Gross Maximum Gross of Grove SALES PRICE
per AcreI Income per Acre Income per Acre per Acre
lst 4 !/z to 1 48 24 to 48 $4.24 'S 101.76 $ 203.52 $1,700.00 $2,200.00
TAB* I 2nd 5 1 to 4 48 48 to 192 4.24 203.52 814.08 1,S00.00 2,500.00
Showing actual aver- 3rd 6 3 to 6 48 144 to 288 4.24 610.56 1,221.12 1,900.00 3,000.00
gsale price for Va- 4th 7 4 to 7 48 192 to 336 4.24 814 08 1,424.64 2.100.00 3,500.00
age sale pr8ce for Va- 6 to 10 48 288 to 480 4.24 1,221.12 2,035.20 2,500.00 5,000.00
lencia oranges from 6th 9 7 to 12 48 336 to 576 4.24 1,424.64 2,442.24 3,000.00
budded stock. 7th 10 8 to 15 48 384 to 720 4.24 1,628.16 3,052.80 3,500.00
ON THE TREE 8th 11 9 to 18 48 432 to 864 4.24 1,831.68 3,663.36 4,000.00
The table below shows the ten-year all state average price paid for all Valencia Oranges on the tree. This table includes all grades.
Age of Grove Estimated Yield No. of Trees Estimated Yield Price per Box. Estimated i Estimated Estimated Value, ACTUAL
No. of Crop in Years Boxes ?per Trpe per Acre No. of Boxes on the Tree Minimum Gross Maximum Gross of Grove j SALES PRICE
per Acre Income per Acre 'Income per Acre per Acre
1st 4 I to 1 48 24 to 48 $3.09 $ 74.06 $ 148.32 $1,700.00 $2,200.00
TABLE 2 2nd 5 1 to 4 48 48 to 192 3.09 148.32 593.28 1,800.00 2,500.00
Showing average 10- 3rd 6 3 to 6 48 144 to 288 3.09 444.96 889.92 1.900.00 3,000.00
year all-state prices for 4th 7 i 4 to 7 48 192 to 336 3.09 593.28 1,038.24 2,100.00 3,500.00
all grades Valencia or- 5th 8 6 to 10 48 I 288 to 480 3.09 889.92 1,483.20 2.500.00 5,000.00
angels. '6th 9 7 to 12 48 336 to 576 3.09 1,038.24 1,779.84 3,000.00
ON THE TREE 7th 10 -i 8 to 15 48 384 to 720 3.09 1,186.56 2,224.80 3,500.00
8th 11 9 to 18 48 432 to 84 I 3.09 I 1,334.88 2,669.76 1 4,000.00
The table below shows the packing house prices paid for all Citruq Fruits grown in the state, which includesbulk, scrubs and culls.
Age of Grove Estimated Yield No. of Trees Estimated Yield Price per Box Estimated j Estimated IEstimated Value ACTUAL
No. of Crop I in Years Boxes rper Trae per Acre No. of Boxes at Packing House Minimum Gross Maximum Gross of Grove SALES PRICE
per Acre IncIncome per AcreIncome per Acre per Acre
year average for
1 to 4
3 to 6
4 to 7
6 to 10
7 to 12
8 to 15
9 to 18