The Hartshorne Sun. (Hartshorne, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 10, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 11, 1911 Page: 3 of 6

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i mi tit nrrr-iiiiia
Soda
Crackers
Grew
on Trees
\W
s
Nature would cover them with
shells, like nuts, protecting from
moisture, mildew, dirt and insects.
Just so are Ureeda Biscuit protected by
the moisture-proof, dust-proof package.
It keeps them oven-fresh and crisp, retaining
all their flavor and goodness till used.
Think it over and you will always buy
the protected kind
Uneecia
mm
|fe*F s a it
ikr^w u i Si
Never Sold
In the moisture-proof
package
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
AGRICU1 TURAL STATISTICS
Preliminary Statement cf Gen-
eral Farm Data on Oklahoma
Issued by Census Bureau
Washington. D. .May 11.
1911.—Census Director Durant
issued today tile first official1
.statement from the Census Hu-j
reau relative to the agricultural
statistics of the State of Oklaho-j
ma. collected at the Thirteenth!
Decennial I' 11 il<•«! States Census,
April 15. 1970.
it is based on a pr 1 imiliary j
comparative summary submitted
to the Director by Dr. Le (i'-and
Powers, eliief statistieiai. the i
Division of Agriculture in the
!>ureau of the Census. This sum-
uiary shows, for both tin* cen-
sus of 191() and that of 1900.
!lie reported total value farm
and. buildings, and implements
and machinery; total acreage im
proved acreage; average acres
per farm: average value per acre
of farm land and buildings; av-
enge value per acre of farm
land alone: and the aggregate
xpenditure for labor and ferti-
lizers. It also distributes the
total number of farms according
to color of farmer; specified
el, :i rafter of tenure; whether
neld free or mortgaged by own-
ers; and bv certain acreage
I*
V-
AT
McAlester
Sunday, May 14th
Leaders
vs
Bloomer Girls
50o PMUNl:r TRIP 50c
Excursion tickets o«\ sale at Inter-
urban Station Tusll's Drugstore and
Savage Drog Store.
Choctaw Railway & Lighting Co*
groups.
Attention is called to tlie fact
that the figures are subject to
revision later, a.s a number of
farms whose returns are incom-
plete will be included in the fin-
al tables. These additions will
not, in all probability, modify
any of the amounts or rates con-
tained in the present statement.
The census of agriculture wa.k
taken primarily for the purposi
of obtaining an accurate inven-
tory of all classes of farm prop-
erty existing on April 15, 1910
a complete exhibit of farm oper-
ations during the year ended
December 31. 1909. and a state-
ment of the number and value of
domestic animals in cities and
villages on April 15. 1910.
Statements relative to acreage
and yield of crops and the do
I mestie animals of Oklahoma will
be issued by Director Durant! a>
soon as the tabulation of thi'
data has been completed.
For the purpose of comparison
the figures of 1900 for Indian
Territory have been included
with those of Oklahoma.
It is pointed out in the state-
ment today that the principal
rates of increase in Oklahoma in
1910. as against 1900, among the
items for which percentages an
given in the first section of tin
j summary, are; In the total val-
I ue of all farm land alone, 333
per cent: in the total value ot
j farm land and buildings, 331
j per cent; in the total value ol
I farm buildings alone, 317 per
j cent; in the average value per
! acre of farm land alone, 247 per
i cent; in the average value per
I acre of farm land and buildings.
245 per cent; in the total expen-
ditures for labor, H>6 per cent;
in the total value of all farm
mplenuntw and machinery, 157
I per cent; in the total improved
farm acreage, 104 per cent; in
i the whole number of farms, 75
[per cent; and in the total farm
acreage, 25 per cent.
The onlv decrease during the
ileciiaC ailtving the itellis fill-
w hich j*erci niitgcs ait given oc-
curred in the average acres p.-r
farm, 2:' per cent.
The Mutenient shows In detail
that thi i mi in be i' of farms report-
ed in 1 10 was 189.43S. as com-
pared with 108.000 iu 1!'00. mi |
ii'. r, .isi ef Si.438. or 75 per >m.i
'i iie total value of farm land'
am! buildings was civeu In 1! "ti[
a^ .1i73ti.473.tMM). as against i
-iti .000 it 1900. an inereasi of
di.8N\(M)i.. or 317 per edit.
In 191o the \a 1 n • of the I'mrhi
and alone const it lit« d per
• t'lit of tile total value tit land
.mil buildings, as compared with
•>7 per eennt in 11100.
The reported value of farm
tuple incuts and machinery was
t>27.U03.00l! in 1910. as against
lo.512,0<l in 1900. a gain of tin
191.000. or 157 per cent.
The total acreage rt porti ti ii
.910 was 28.717.000 acres as
oinpared with 22.988.000 in 1!;t><i
i gain t I 5.729.000 acres, or 2-
tier cent.
The improved acreage was iv
turned in 1910 as amounting to
7.49(i.ooo acres. a> against s.
>74.000 in 1 !>(>( 1. mi increas • of
.'.i22.ooo acres, or 104 per cent.
The improved acreage formed
•>1 per cent of the total acreage
iu 1910 and 37 p t cent in 1900
The avt rage acres per farm
.'eporteil in 1910 was 152. a-
igainst 2.3 in 1900. a 11 , iva t
>f ii I acres, or 29 per cent.
The average value per acre
if farm lain! ami buildings iu
1910 is stati ti si> s|i25.(i5. ,r
.igainst ^7.43 in 1900. a rise ol
■$18.22. or 15 per cent.
The av' i ige value per acre
if farm land alone in 1910 wa>
reported as .+22.54. while in 1900
it was $({ 50, the amount of gain
oeing !|>Hi.04. or 247 per t" lit.
Of the whole number. 189.
438. of farms reported in 1910.
here were 168,910. or 89 per
•ent. operated by white farmers,
ind 20,528, or 11 per cent, by
icgro and other non white I'arin-
■rs, a.s compared with a total of
108.000 in 1900, of which 94.-
"75. t r 88 per cent were e«>n-
lucted by white farmers, and 13.-
225, or 12 per t i nt by negro and
it In r n, ii -v. bite. The increase in
he number of farms of white
,'armers during the decadi
unounted to 74,135. and in the
number of farms of negro and
>ther nonwhite farmers to 7.303
The total number of farms
operated in 1910 by owners, part
.wners, and owners and tenants,
comprising the"a 11 owners'" class,
was 85,044. as compared with (>0-
209 in 1900. an increase of 24.-
835.
The total number of farms
conducted in 1010 by cash ten-
nits. share tenants, and cash
mil share tenants, comprising
the "all tenants" class, was 103.
753. as against 47,250 in 1900
ni increase of 56.503.
The total number of farms
iperateil by managers in 1910
tvus 641, as compared with 541
n 1900. an increase of 100.
The total number of farms
iperateil by the "all owners'
•lass, constituted 45 per cent
if the whole number of farms in
91(1 and 56 per cent in 1900;
hose opt rated by the "all ten-
int.s" class, 55 per cent in 1910
mil 44 per cent in 1900; and
< hose conducted by managers,
1.3 pt r cent in 1910 and 0.5
per cent in 1910 and 0.5 per
cent in 1900.
Of the total number. 85.044, of
('arms operated in 1910 by the
'all owners" class three w re
19,090, or 58 per cent, reported
is "owmd free of debt." and
35,954. or 42 per cent, report , ti |
as mortgaged. There were 2.
425 farms for which no mort
gage report was secured. am
these are included in the farm
' owned free of debt".
In 1900 information was sc-j
cured concerning the "owned t
farm homes." At that time 55,-j
•62. or 92 per cent, were report-1
ed "free from debt." and 5.-'
073. or 8 per cent, as mortgaged, j
There were 5.486 farms in 1900,
for which no mortgage report |
vas secured, and these were in-'
OUR NEW YORK BUYER
just completed a c.eal whereby we
.ecured 100 dre :se; of the very latest
: tyle, at about 60c on the doilar.
I h:ie dresses are from one of
N:w York's largest manufacturers
of high class garments, and are
the best values we have ever offered.
Thev come in VOILES, MAR-
QUISETTES, FOULARDS and
PONGEES.
We have divided them in two
lots, as follow :
$14.95
50 dresses worth from
$25.00 io $32.50 H
50 dresses worth from 7C
$20.00 to $27.50 IU. / D
A trip to McAlester will be easily
repaid.
-fEADER
!0*i06C CHOCTAW AVE.
McAlester, Okla.
No Connection with any Other Store.
Car fare refunded on all purchases of $15 or over.
bided in the farms "free from
IcIh." The Census Bureau has
no information respecting the
number of mortgaged farms Icns-
>d to tenants.
The statement relative to fa nun
distributed according to cer-
ain acreage groups shows that
those of 19 acres and under
lumbered 7,Ot>3 in 1910 and •>.-
731 in 19(1(1, a gain of 332; of 20
to 49 acres. 31.333 in 1910 and
19.390 in 1900, an increase of
11.943: of 50 to 99 acres, 38,885
in 191(1 and lti,300 ill 1900. a gaiii
if 22.585; of 100 to 174 acres,
74,933 in 1910 and 48,983 in 1900,
in increase of 25,950; o1' 175 to
r99 acres. 33,700 in 1910 and
13.200 in 1900, nil increa.se of 20,-
404; of 500 to 999 acres, 2,677 iu
1910 anil 1.937 in 1900, u ga n of
740; and of 1,000 acres anil over.
*47 in 1910 and 1.453 in 1900. a
decrease of tiOfi.
(If the whole number of farms,
those of 19 acres and under form-
ed 4 per cent in 1910 anil (i per
cent in 1900; those of 20—49
acres. 1(1 per cent in 1910 and
18 per cent in 1900; those of 50—
99 acres. 20 per cent in 1910 and
15 per cent in 1900; those of
100—174 acres, 40 per cent in
1910 and 4ti per cent in 1900;
those of 175- 499 acres. IS per
cent in 1910 and 12 per cent in
1900; those of 500-999 acres, 1
per cent in 1910 and 2 per cent
iu 1900; and those of 1.00 acres
and over. 0.4 per cent in 1910
and 1 per cent in 1900.
The expenditures for labor in
1910 reached the sum of $9,794.-
(100, as compared' with $3.(i7(i.OOO
in 1900. an increase of . 118,000.
or Kit! per cent.
The expenditures for fertili/.-
NATURE TELLS YOU
As Many a Hartshorne Reader
Knows Too Well.
When the kidneys are sick,
Nature tells you all about it.
The urine is nature's index.
Infrequent or too frequent pas-
sage.
Any urinary trouble tells of
kidney ills.
Doan'.s Kidney Pills are for
kidney ills.
I'copl ■ in this vicinity testify.
[ .1. T. Crenshaw, .Main St., Wil-
I burton, Okla., says: "1 am in a
position to speak well of Doan's
Kidney I 'ills. About six months
ago I was bothered to quite an
extent by rheumatic pains in my
shoulders and a dull ache across
my kidneys. 1 noticed that the
kidney secretions were scanty
and irregular in passage and
these symptoms plainly showed
that my kidneys were disordered.
I finally procured a box of
Doan's Kidney Pills and began
using them. 1 gave this remedy a
thorough trial and found that it
j lives up to the claims made for
it. The pains and aches soon
disappeared and the passages of
the kidney secretions became re-
gular." 10-t2.
For sale by all dealers. Price
50 cents, Foster-Milburn Co.,
Buffalo, New York, sole agents
for the United States.
Remember the name—Doan's—
and take no other.
Do Ghosts- Haurt Swamps?
No, Never. Its foolish to fear a
(an .eil ml. when there are real
ad uetwh perils In fue.rJ against
■ii swamps nail icurshes, bayous ami
Itnvlands. These are the malaria
germs thai i attse ague, chills anil
fever, weakness, aches in the bones
. t ,'OKl unif ies anil may induce deadly
ers amounted in 1910 to Wb.000, typhoid. But Electric Hitters des-
jj iit'l increase over 1900. at 'ro> anil easts out these vicious
, , |fe*rius from the blood. "Three boi-
whtell time no outlay was report-j ties drov :>]l 1 ria from my
ed for this item. system," wrote Wui. fret* ell, of
Ltuauin, a. t\, 'and I've had fine
health ever iii.ee." t'se this safe,
A healthy man is a king in his aurt' remedy only 50c. at The City
own right; an unhealthy man is an Uriig Store. U-t4.
unhappy slave. Burdock Blood Bit- —
ters builds up sound health—keeps' . e a
you well. ! -t4. Subject for Sermon:
■VA
\

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Allen, Jasper M. The Hartshorne Sun. (Hartshorne, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 10, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 11, 1911, newspaper, May 11, 1911; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc149899/m1/3/ocr/: accessed June 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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