Pampa Morning Post (Pampa, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 109, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 3, 1931 Page: 1 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
I'AMPA DAll.\ NEWS
PAMP A MORNING POST
Serving Pampa and Northeastern Panhandle > center.; _r
the new pampa
Fastest Growing City
Panhandle Oil and
[VOL. 1. No. 109.
Full (AP) Leased Wire
PAMPA, GRAY COUNTY, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 3, 1931.
(AP) Features and Comics
PRICE FIVE CENTS
ANY DIE AS THEATER BURNS
ampa Man Is Elected Vice-President Of Texas I. P. A.
MURRY URGES SOLONS TO ACT ON PRORATION
PLAN TAX ON GAS SO
NO BURDEN PLACED
ON LITTLE MAN
WILL REVISE CURB ON:
OKUHOMH FIELDS IN
nil IP So my wlfo says: That wns a gor
MEL DAVIS IS NAMED
OFFICER IN OIL
POUT WORTH, March 2, uT')--
Election ol' officers and laying of
plans to support oil legislation fix-
ing pipe line rates and to divorce
retail and manufacturing branches
of the industry to bu reviewed be-
fore committees in Austin Tuesday
were the principal developments ut
the annual convention today of In-
dependent Petroleum association of
Spring: Isn't here, although it will
■ appear so in a day or two ... A
howling biimrd isn't a bad sym-
! phony for a wedding . . . with the
bride in a white ensemble, snow-
The Pampan has his ideas about
a staff that plays up a firm story
on Page 1. But the ideas are un-
printable and it's too late to change
The Pampan is head of the house,
of course. Maybe it's a temporary
NINE HUNDRED CLERKS
ARE PUT TO WORK
speaker. Allred did not take part,
ot any one faction but ;aid he was
charged with the duty ol enforcing
nil law:; and that whatever legisla-
tion was', adopted, would guide his
policies of office.
Pam|U Mail Named
Tom R Cranflll. Dallas, was re-
elected president of the association
and Claude C. Wilde ol' Port Worth
wa.J renamed executive vice presi-
dent. Mel Da Vis. Pampa; P. B.
Flynn, Wichita Falls; B. F- Robblns.
Big Spring; George Calvert, Fort
Worth; Harry Pennington, San An-
tonio a.ul J. A. Deerlng, oi Houston,
ware named vice president.? of the
association to represent their various
Sena to:* Clint C. Small, Welling-
ton, launched a plea for ratable
purchase of natural gas and follow-
ing his address, a resolution was
drafted supporting the proposal.
"I can't shed big crocodile tears
over taxing companies that pay the
producers two cents per 1,000 cubic
feet for their gas and then turn
urountl and, sell it for UV cents per
1,000 cubic feet after transporting
it 25 miles," said Senfctcr Small.
To Remove Burden
"There is no method by which wc
can tax only the gas transported
from, this state into chers as that
wculd constitute a violation of In-
terstate commerce protection. Thcie-
fcre, that leaves only® the system
of taxing gas as produced from the
well and \u> can make certain
exemptions that will minimize, cr
remove the burden on the small
producer," said Senator Small.
Senator Thomas Pollard Tyler,
preceding: Senator Small said East
Texas Is not unalterably opposed to
proration but that the country feels
11 should be treated fairly. He said
that opposition to proration will
continue until fairness i.s assured.
A resolution also was adopted it
the afternoon session requesting
scientific departments of all organi-
zations affiliated with the oil indus-
try to experiment and fina, if pos-
sible new uses for petroleum.
(See SMALL SPEAKS, Page If)
Dies at Sherman
SHERMAN, Mar. 2. (A')—Colonel
Graves Leeper, 70, former secretary
of state in Oklahoma, died here to-
day after an acute attack of dia-
At his bedside were a bi oilier J.
D. Leeper cf Gainesville, aid a sis-
ter, Mrs. J, B. Wilson oi Sherman.
Col Leeper had made his home with
Mrs. Wilson since his retirement as
Oklahoma secretary of state Jan. t.
Ho had been in ill health a num-
This columnist had long bean
boastfully a baehMor. He once help-
ed organize a Bachelors Protective
association. With his surrender to
feminine influence the organization
ceases to exist. It was a good cause,
but people tlied cl hearing about
The writer lias noted tliat other
fcolumjni.M; Bit many ideas from,
their home life. This department
likewise will be broadened in scope
and authenticity. Of course, the
Pampan has always been an ideal-
ist concerning homes for other peo-
ple, but the bonafldp report on the
subject is just beginning. ALso. it
was a made-in-Pampa wedding.
ij< A 4
There was toast for breakfast,
white bread for lunch, and white
bread for dinner. We will have bis-
cuits as soon as we get unpacked
and locate the recipe. . . Thera are
recijies on some of the lard pails,
but one has to read the ads in
connection and that Is like talking
Temporarily, the pampan will
light the gas and possibly dry a dish
or two occasionally. Another new
hu'band has a better idea. Ewing
Leech has a cloc!| devlcc which
turns on the gas at any hour dp-
sired ... This Is a push-the-button
age; quite a Jump from that In
which husbands pulled stove wood
out of the snow drifts and banked
the fire carefully each night before
retiring. If our biscuits aren't too
edible at the start, Pampa bakers
will certainly be doing the Pampan
a favor. And guests have been get-
ting some laughs out of the size ol
oiu- supply of canned goods. Great
is the. American can.
Charm schools may be all right
in helping wives hold their husbands
but we heads of Pampa households
mu«t Insist on annual cooking
schools as well . . . The Pampan
likes sauer kraut; the wife likes
whole wheat bread. So far we have
had neither. The arrangement is
probably very temporary. After the
first quarrel, the Pampan will have
his giant—and corn bread, butter-
milk. and turnip greens. Thoughts
of these rustic edibles almost make
us ready for a scrap . . Pardon us
while we dodge that broom!
« <i «
We've been too busy to figure up
what the snow Is worth to the Pan-
handlP. Under republican rule a big
wheat crop is not worth much %oi*e
than a little one, and that's the ec-
Clovls Is raring up over Amarlllo
B. C. D.'s work In behalf of an op-
ponent in a highway controversy.
WASHINGTON, March 2, (AV-
Applicaiions for loans pcuved Into
veterans bureau offices at such a
rate today the temporary employ-
ment of 900 additional c-lc-iks was
Three hundred are to be retain-
ed in Washington and the others
put to work in the regional offices
I scattered about the country.
In all, the central ollice and the
regional officc here received 5,000
applications tc-day, bringing the to-
tal to date tc a little more than
10,000 since congress over-rode
President Hoover's veto and in-
creased thq loan value of adjusted
service compensation certificates to
50 per cent of their face value.
A tctal of 1800 checks was put
into the mails as compared with
1,100 Saturday. The day's total in
mcney was $000,000.
Meanwhile, the treasury moved to
obtain funds fcr meeting the de-
mand and congress hea:d a pro-
posal to increase it.
Senator Berkley, Democrat, Ken-
tucky, introduced a resolution to
eliminate the present restriction un-
der which certificates less than two
years old have no loan value.
He asked immediate vonsideration
by unanimous consent, tut Chair-
man Smcct of the finance commu-
te? objected. Barkley then warned
he would move that rules be sus-
pended to bring his measure up
The treasury has announced n
$1,400,000,000 financing program will
be instituted this month. On this
amount $1,100,000,000 is to be de-
voted to the retirement of old in-
debtedness and the remaining $300.-
000,000 will be sought, it u believed,
for the veterans loans.
tZ Erlor t0 Amrlito has n7w mferfered
tne expiration of his fourth year
term as secretary of Mute was at
the point of death in an Oklahom i
hospital. Subsequently he rallied
nifficiently to ccme to Sherman.
Propose Relief Aid
WASHINGTON, March 2. (/*>)-
A resolution to permit drought-
stricken farmers without security to
obtain part of the $45,000,000 fund
voted by congress was adopted to-
day by the senate.
A little later it was notified by
Secretary Hyde the agriculture de-
partment was ready io begin loam
on the $20,000,000 supplemental
Virtually without debate the sen-
ate approved and sent to the house
by Senator Caraway, Democrat,
Arkauras, to authorize $5,000,000 or
the original $45,000,000 fund for
loans to farmers who lutve no se-
curity to offer.
everything- but Capone's racket and
the row with Mussolini.
Can't somcono send General But-
ler to old the starving Chinese- We
listeners must be spared the ordeal
of listening to after-dinner speeches
D * •
In parts of Russia, snow falls so
fast and long that It covers cars
completely . . . Sunday was the first
time Pampa paving failed to keep
traffic moving. Backing out from
the curb on snow and ice is a sci-
« 0 ft
But cars were net alone m failing
to negotiate the snow. A Pampa ld3
wagon, pulled by two mules, was
stalled in front of The New* office
yesterday morning. Whether the
mules needed chains on their hoofs
or a fire under their persons was
not apparent, but at any rate the
vehicle moved on only after much
pulling, tuning, whipping, and
words to match, with spectators as-
On County Land
Hie finishing touched have been
put on the terraces on the farm of
John Bell Jr., eight mlle.3 souht-
west of Pampa. The lines on the
140-acre field were run (luring the
terracing demonstration put on by
County Agent Ralph Thomas last
July. He was assisted by M. It.
Bentley, Extension Agricultural en-
gineer, College Station, and A. K.
Shcrt of the Federal Land bank, of
The terraces were thrown up with
a sulky plow followed by a ditching
machine to the height of about 24
Inches, with average of 30 fee;.
After the terraces were built the
land was flat broke between the
terraces throwing the dirt toward
the terraces. The first crop for the
terraced land will be grain sorgumti
planted in rows run with ihe ter-
This is the first land to be ter-
raced on the Plains of Gray coun-
ty and it- being watched with much
interest by the farmers of this sec-
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Match
2. lyW—Recommendations for com-
plete revision of oil proration en-
forcement in Oklahoma were mad?
today by Governor W. H. Murray,
fresh from a Texas conference ut
which he urged that mid continent
states bar Importers of foreign oils.
He said he would ask the state
legislature to provide for the pay-
ment of umpires and other enforce-
ment officers out of a tax of one-
twentieth of one per cent which hs
proposed be levied on oil produc-
tion. in addition to the present
gross production tax.
The effect of this would be to
eliminate payment of umpires by
prorating companies, the present
method which has been attached, by
independent producers as placing
enforcement indirectly in the hands
of major companies.
Murray's plan also would call for
boards to surve without pay in each
state field, to advise with the cor-
poration commission as to appoint-
ment of umpires to be selected by
the governor or to bear his approval.
The field boards would be consulted
on all proration matters.
Ti h announcement followed re-
ceipt by Murray of a letter from
Chairman Paul Walker of the cor-
poration commission urging that
umpires be named and paid by vhe
state. Walker said the present sys-
tem was "contrary to both our the-
ory cf government and to thft sat-
isfactory administration of the
Governor Murray* said, "The pro-
ration law is for the benefit Cif all;
why not let all participate in die
Meanwhile first testimony was
heard by the corporation commis-
sion on the request by the Sinclair
oil interests for a 50,000 (barrel dally
increase fio make the present allow-
MISSING FOR WEEK, IS
(See WILL REVISE, Page 6)
I M MIGRATION CURBED
FOR TWO YEARS
Infant Son Dies
At White Home
Norman Orrick White, 6-day-ola
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. White
834 South Cuyler street, died at
the home of his parents at 6 o'clock
last night. Funeral services will
be conducted at the family home
at 2 o'clock this afternoon with
Rev. James Todd jr., in charge. Th
Malone Funeral home will have
charge of arrangements.
Beside* his parents the baby is
survived by one brother, Garland-
one sister, Nellroy, and his grand-
mother, Mrs. Molly Kendall
Interment will be in the baby
arden, Fairview cemetery.
Will Aid County
AUSTIN, March 3. (*>~Plans to
aid unemployment in Archer coun-
ty through construction of u high-
way from Archer City to Mankins
were made today by the stale
Highway commission In response tc
a request from county officials who
reported widespread distress throush
the county because of cfrprerseri
Mrs Homer Keen wes tuken to
Pampa hospital last nlht in % Ma-
WASHINGTON, March 2, (A')—
Opposition to the Jenkins bill to re-
strict Immigration for two years as
an employment aid crumbled In the
house today and the measure pass-
ed by 295 to 83.
It was sent to the senate where
there is considerable doubt whether
it will receive favorable considera-
tion this session.
The measure would reduce quota
immigration from Europci'n coun-
tries ninety per cent. Entrants
from western hemisphere countries
would be limited to ten per cent of
those coming In the fiscal year 1929.
This is the first time immigra-
tion from North and South Ameri-
can countries has been legislated
against. The state department,
however, has been refusing visas to
many Latin-Americans since last
I all under the provision Viiich pre-
vents entry to those who might be-
come public charges.
MONTEREY. Calif., March 2. i/Vi
Miss Edna May Cooper, movie ac-
tress by profession and aviatrix by
avocation, was located here today
aJteu Jie Vad ibeen mysteriously
missing a week from Hollywood.
Miss Cooper was In the Monterey
hospital, under guard, recovering
from head injuries. How she obtain-
ed the injuries mystified physicians
It was learned Miss Cooper had
been registered tit a local hotel .sev-
eral days under the nam? of Caro-
line Hope f.t Los Angeles. She show-
ed signs of Illness yesterday and Dr.
Hugh Dormody was called by hotel
employes. He found she had an
abrasion, "possibly a week old," on
the back of her head and bruises
and contusions on her body, espe-
cially on the right thigh.
Miss Coeper was removed at Dr.
Dorinody's orders to the Monterey
hospital where she was Identified
by Mrs. Ruth Morris, as Miss Coop-
er. Mrs. Morris said she knew Miss
Cooper a few years ago on the Las-
Icy lot at Hollywood.
How Miss Cooper got here was as
much a mystery as how she acquir-
ed the Injuries. She had little to say
but told authorities she thought .she
was in Santa Monica when she got
here as she started for Santa Mon-
ica when she left Los Angeles.
Joseph Duckwell, Monterey taxi-
cab driver, said he picked the young
woman up while she was wandering
aimlessly in Cannel, nearby art col-
ony. Chief cf Police Oyer, however,
said.Miss Cooper got off a Los An-
geles-San Francisco train last Wed-
nesday night and took a cab to the
hotel from which she was removed
to the hospital. She apparently was
without funds when taken to the
Hotel employes said the actress
telephoned to Joseph Martin, an oil
man In Los Angeles last night. Mrs.
Mary Cooper, Miss Cooper's mother,
also talked by telephone with her
daughter. What Miss Cooper and
Martin said to each other could not
be determined and Mrs. Cooiier .«iid
she wus unable to explain how her
daughter got to Monterey.
With Bobby Trout, Miss Cooper
won the woman's world flying en-
durance record some months ago.
The,recent disappearance started a
wide search fcr.
Her injuries were not considered
serious and Dr. Dormody said she
could leave the hospital when she
Three Negroes Are
Charged in Murder
GROESBECK, Mar. 2. uT<—Three,
negroes pleading guilty at Corsl-
cana today to attempting to wreck
a train were indicted here later in
the day lor murder, chai-rtd with
throwing Charles Hunter of Lew-
renceburg, Tenn., off a height train
near Kosse recently. The men were
"Sonny'' Miller, Cal English, and
Tom Henry Armstrong. P.uie.s Hunt-
er, a brother of the slain youth,
appeared as a witness before the
The negroes also wore indicted
for asault with intent io murder
and robbery with firearms. The
brother.! were robbed of a small
sum during the attack.
A special venire was called for'
the trials, beginning Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Lvon and
daughter, Bernlcc left Friday to.-
New Mexico where Mr. Lyon had
business to transact. Word receiv-
ed here yesterday stated that the
family was snowbound and could
net return as expected.
Mrs. Mullins Rites
To Be Held Today
Funeral services for Mrs. Dona
Belle Mullins, 50 years old. will be
conducted at the Stephenson Mor-
tuary at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
Rev. Tom, W. Brabham, nastor of
the First Methodist church will
preach the services. Burial will be
at Fairview cemetery.
Mrs. Mullins died Satuu'.ay af-
ternoon at the home of her son J.
W. Mullins, 007 N. Grace street..
Mrr. Mullins had been a resident
of this city for the past year. She
came, here from Marked Tree, Ark.
Surviving Mrs. Mullins are three
sons, J. W. and Edgar of Pampa,
and Ersklne of Vatiice, Cul„ three
daughters, Mrs. Florence Lauffer ot
Memphis, Tenn., Mrs. Opal Davl'.
of Marked Tree, and Clemine of
Pampa; two brothers, Dcc and Dun
Ccgglns, and one sister Mr:. Susie
Seals, all of Tupelo, Miss.
Will Probe Food
Supply of Nation
WASHINGTON, March 'J. re-
investigations by the Federal trade
commission and the justice depart-
ment, of "tendencies toward monop-
olistic control of the Nations food
supply" were recommended to the
senate today by its food price in-
Reporting on Its inquiry into the
prices of bread, meat, augur, milk
and other foods, the committee
headed by Senator Capper, Republi-
can, Kansas, said it had fcund "an
alarming tendency twoard the mo-
nopolistic control cf the food of
the Nation by a small group of
powerful corporations and combina-
VICTIM OF RACKETEERS
NBA New York Bureau
The mysterious murder of pretty Vivian Gordon, above, has added a
new melodramatic complication to New York's vice investigation. The
fodmer actress and fashion model, whose body was found at (he foot
cf a steep embankment, had previously threatened to reveal to author-
ities a "frame-up by police oficers and others." A search was instituted
for the driver of a taxi into which Miss Gordon was believed to have
been lured when her unknown slayer strangled her to death with a
FAT STOCK SHOW A'
AMARILLO. March 2. (4V-In a
colorful pageant that marked the
opsnlng night.. Miss Agnes Beasley,
daughter cf J. N. Beasley, promi-
nent Amarillo grain man, and sis-
ter cf Irene Beasley, widely known
vaudeville and recording grtl«t. to-
night was crowned queen or Aina-
rillo's first annual fat stock show.
Princesses ant! maids of honor in
the queen's court carne from two
dozen Panhandle cities. Farmer
Oovernor R. C. Dillon of New Mex-
ico was master of ceremonies. A ball
for the queen and her court at this
city's new university club was sched-
uled to follow the coronation.
Visiting cattlemen, here for the
annual convention of the Panhandle
Livestock Producers association,
made merry tonight. Their first
business session, which will include
the election of officers, was post-
poned until tomorrow, many mem-
bers of the association being delay-
ed by snow-blocked roads. The pres-
ident,, Joe Snccd, was stuck in a
snowdrift north ol th'- Canadian
river. , .
Entries in the stock show arrived
tonight in spite of road conditions.
Stock judging will begin Tuesday
when awards will be made In pig
club and swine departments. More
than 100 entries had been listed. An
auction sale will follow the Judging.
Baby beeves will be paraded In the
show ring tomorrow, but they will
not be judged and sold until Thurs-
Sold to Barrett
E. O. Barrett, lor the last three
years a cleaner with the No-D-Lay
cleaners, has purchased that busi-
ness from C. L. Nance. Mr. Nance
has operated the No-D-l<uy clean-
ing plant for the last four years.
Mr. Barrett took over the man-
agement of' the business yesterday
Mrs. J. M. McDonald, wife of the
Oil and Oae supervisor of the Rail-
way commission, is seriously HI at
her home on North Gray street.
HELD IN CONNECTION
WITH TAYLOR DEATH
Paul Nlsbet yesterday afternoon
waived preliminary heating and his
bond was set at $2,000 by Justict
of the Peace James Tood, Jr. Nlsbet
was arrested In LeFou Saturday
night by officers of the sheriff's
department in connection with the
fatal shooting or C. H. Taylor, Jan
27 near LeFors.
Last week a jury in 114th dis-
trict court found Charles "Uittle
Chuck" Wilscn guilty of the mur-
der and sentenced him to 20 years
in the penitentiary. N'.sbet was the
chief state witness in the trial.
On the basis of newly discovered
evidence, the 31st district grand Jurv
which convenes here next Monday
will be asked to indict Nlsbet as
an accomplice in the ihooting of
Taylor, according to District At-
torney Raymond Allied.
During the recent trial of Wilson,
Kisbet stated that he knew nothing
of the shooting. He stated that
Taylor lived with him.
Mrs. Blllie Wilson, wife oi Chuck
Wilson, i.s being held in the county
jail in lieu or bond on a charge of
assault with Intent to rob In con-
nection with the same case.
MOSCOW, March 2, i/fV-Further
"confessions" marked the second day
of the t rial of 14 leaders of the out-
lawed social Democratic or Men-
shevlk party before the special ses-
sion of the rupreme court, which
may sentence the men to face a
Little public interest Is being
.'hewn in the proceedings and there
were many vacant seats. Several
of the defendants rose to oratori-
cal helghs as thsy told of their
activities in plotting to overthrow
the present government by sabo-
tage and rorelgn intervention. All
have pleoded guilty.
Charles I. Hughes was ■ able to
leave his home Saturday • lor the
first, time In more than two weeks
WOMEN AND CHILDREN
TRAPPED IN AGED
! WIRE CAUSES BLAZE IN
IN MEXICO CITY
! MEXICO CITY-, March 2., <*V-
Firemen dragged eleven bodies out
; of the smouldering ruins of the
. 178-year-old Principal theater to-
i clay, but In the twisted wreckage
, of the old house, it was feared,
I more- victims were burled.
1 The theater burned to the ground
after a midnight performance to-
i day and mere than forty persona
i were Injured in the ;>tampede to
Several woman and children per-
ished, among them Carmen Velaeo.
a member of the cast, who escaped
then ran back into the bulldlntr to
. ave a iriend and was killed.
Another actress, Lupe Rosules and
some cf the scene shifters were
among the victims. Roberto 8pto.
a populat; comedian, did not toka
part in last night's performance
and was not In the theater when
the fire started.
As tha crowd was leaving the
theater at about 1:00 a.m. a stage
hand lowering the curtain let it
drop on an electric wire, which wan
short circuited, igniting the drop.
Then he raised the curtain so the
dancers could take a bow and the
flames leaped upward. lie lowered
it again and the actors were trap-
Ihe theater was built In 17S2 by
a relfgft)U«* crde.- a wt iuu been to
use ever since.
Most of the dead were members of
tiie Soto vaudeville company or
stage employes. Eight ot the vic-
tims sought exit from behind the
scenes through a long unused door-
way which opened off the electri-
cians room, but they found the
door blocked and were unable to
open it. In the meantime the
doorway through which ihey had
entered this room caught tire and
they were trapped.
Ihe mother of Senorita Velasco
was believed to have been one of
the victims, as she wa.? in a dress-
ing room awaiting her daughter's
return from the stage and has not
been found. Another victim was
a 12-year old bootblack known a*
El Zurlta who was playir.g chess
with a stage hand, who also per-
Most of those in the audience
killed and injured were trathpled
by panic-stricken balcony patrons.
Robert Soto, the meet popular
Mexican comedian, and owner of
the company playing at :he theater,
was ill at home when the tragedy
occured. His condition was such
that h? was not told of the dis-
aster in which he lost his fortune.
In Highway Crash
GREENVILLE, Mar. J. </P)—Leo-
pold Bcdenheimer, 38, was almost
Instantly killed tonight on the
Greenville-Dallas highway, five
miles southwest of here, when the
automobile in which he and 8am
, Hayman, 26, were riding crashed
into the rear of a truck loaded
Bodenheimer's skull was crushed,
his face was badly mandgled, and
both arms were broken. Hayam
suffered a broken right leg and face
lacerations. His condition was be-
lieved net to be critical.
Tiie men were salesmen and were
en route frcm Dallas to Shreveport.
Hayam said he did not 'see the
truck, he was driving the cur, pieces
of lumber crushed the side of the
automobile on which Bodenhelmer
, Mt\KES two opinions
WASHINGTON, March 2, (A>>_ '
One cf the two opinions handM
down by the supreme court umay
cost the government $1.84e,340 in
The other held that the eltnia
fruit Industry was free to use borat
na a wash to prevent blue mold
WEST TEXAS—Fair, not mtwh
change in temperature 'Cuoadty
EAST TEXAS - Fair, _
wanner in northeast portion
near eastl coast Tuesday; Wi
day fair. Light to moderate
erly winds on the coast.
OKLAHOMA - Fair, Silently
warmer Tuesday: Wednesday fair,
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Hinkle, Olin E. Pampa Morning Post (Pampa, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 109, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 3, 1931, newspaper, March 3, 1931; Pampa, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth292923/m1/1/: accessed August 21, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.