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TABLE OF CONTENTS


Overview

Agency History

Scope and Contents of the Records

Arrangement of the Records

Restrictions

Index Terms

Related Material

Administrative Information

Description of Series

Outgoing correspondence, 1891-1933,

Texas State Library and Archives Commission

Railroad Commission of Texas, Rail Division:

An Inventory of Rail Division Outgoing Correspondence at the Texas State Archives, 1891-1933



Overview

Creator: Railroad Commission of Texas. Rail Division.
Title: Rail Division outgoing correspondence
Dates: 1891-1933
Abstract: The Railroad Commission of Texas (RRC) had jurisdiction over the rates and operations of railroads, terminals, wharves and express companies. These records are the outgoing correspondence of the Rail Division (formerly the Main Office, then the Main and Transportation Division and then the Transportation Division) of the Railroad Commission of Texas covering the period 1891-1933. The records are 255 letterpress volumes, each containing between 700 and 1000 letters. The letters can be roughly divided into four groups of correspondents: general public, business, railroads, and government. Dominant topics are tariff rates and shipping; also discussed are early oil and gas conservation laws.
Quantity: 34.38 cubic ft. in 255 volumes
Language These materials are written in English.
Repository: Texas State Archives

Agency History

The Railroad Commission of Texas regulates the exploration, production, and transportation of oil and natural gas in Texas. Its statutory role is to prevent waste of the state's natural resources, to protect the correlative rights of different interest owners, to prevent pollution, and to provide safety in matters such as hydrogen sulfide. It oversees hazardous materials pipelines and natural gas pipelines and distribution systems as well as propane, butane, compressed natural gas, and liquefied natural gas. It works to make sure a continuous, safe supply of natural gas is available to Texas consumers at the lowest reasonable price. Additionally, the Commission regulates surface mining for coal, uranium, and iron ore gravel, and conducts a program for reclaiming lands that were mined and abandoned before 1975.

The Railroad Commission of Texas had its origin in the demands of the shipping public in the late 1880s that insisted that railroads be subject to regulation based on public interest. An advocate for governmental regulation, Attorney General James Stephen Hogg ran for Governor in 1890 with the issue of railroad regulation as the focal point of the campaign. Hogg was elected Governor in the general election and the voters also approved an amendment to Article X, Section 2 of the Texas Constitution that empowered the Legislature to enact statutes creating regulatory agencies. These elections paved the way for the Legislature to enact on April 3, 1891 "An Act to Establish a Railroad Commission of the State of Texas," that later was placed in the Texas Revised Civil Statutes under article 6444 et seq. (House Bills 1, 3, and 58, 22nd Texas Legislature, Regular Session).

The Commission originally consisted of three members appointed by the Governor for three-year terms. Governor Hogg appointed the first three Commissioners in 1891 including John H. Reagan, who resigned as U.S. Senator from Texas to serve as the first Chairman. The Texas Constitution, Article XIX, Section 30 was amended in 1894 to provide for elective six-year overlapping terms for the Commissioners. That same year John H. Reagan was elected and served until his retirement in 1903.

The Texas Railroad Commission was the first regulatory agency created in the State of Texas and originally had jurisdiction over the rates and operations of railroads, terminals, wharves and express companies. The legal focus was on intrastate passenger and freight activities. Interstate jurisdiction fell under the U.S. Interstate Commerce Commission. For the first twenty-five years of its existence, the Railroad Commission was largely concerned with regulating railroads, setting rates, receiving complaints, and making investigations. As other controversies arose where the Legislature deemed that the public interest could best be served by regulation, additional duties were assigned to the Railroad Commission.

The Railroad Commission's authority was broadened beginning in 1917 with the passage of the Pipeline Petroleum Law (Senate Bill 68, 35th Legislature, Regular Session) that declared pipelines to be common carriers like railroads and placed them under the Commission's jurisdiction. This was the first act to designate the Railroad Commission as the agency to administer conservation laws relating to oil and gas. The Commission's regulatory and enforcement powers in oil and gas were increased by the Oil and Gas Conservation Law (Senate Bill 350 of the 36th Legislature, Regular Session), effective June 18, 1919. This act gave the Railroad Commission jurisdiction to regulate the production of oil and gas. Acting upon this legislation, the Commission adopted in 1919 the first statewide rules regulating the oil and gas industry to promote conservation and safety, including Rule 37. This rule requires minimum distances between wells at drilling sites in order to protect field pressure and correlative rights.

The Gas Utilities Act of 1920 (House Bill 11, 36th Legislature, 3rd Called Session) gave the Commission regulatory and rate authority over individuals and businesses producing, transporting, or distributing natural gas in Texas. In 1937, following a large natural gas explosion in a school in New London, Texas, the 45th Legislature passed legislation giving the Railroad Commission the authority to adopt rules and regulations pertaining to the odorization of natural gas or liquefied petroleum gases (House Bill 1017, Regular Session).

The passage of the Public Regulatory Act of 1975 (PURA) (House Bill 819, 64th Legislature, Regular Session) required certain state regulatory agencies, including the Commission, to set the overall revenues of a utility based on its "cost of service." Regulation of liquefied petroleum was added to the Commission's responsibilities in 1939 by the 46th Legislature (House Bill 792, Regular Session). The legislation authorized the Commission to adopt and enforce safety rules and standards in the storage, handling, transportation, and odorization of butane or LP-gases. Regulation of compressed natural gas was added to the Railroad Commission's responsibilities in 1983 (Senate Bill 617, 68th Legislature, Regular Session).

Railroad regulation was initially overseen by the Main Office, later the Main and Transportation Division, then the Transportation Division and finally the Rail Division. This division was responsible for checking equipment and track, railroad and signal operations, and hazardous material handling; conducting investigations of accidents and complaints concerning railroads; and securing federal funds to improve branch lines and preserve rail service to rural areas. The Division enforced rules aimed at removing obstructions on railroad rights-of-way and operated a crossing safety education program. In 2005, the Rail Division and its remaining function, rail safety regulation, were transferred to the Texas Department of Transportation (House Bill 2702, 79th Legislature, Regular Session). The Railroad Commission no longer has any railroad-related functions.

(Sources: Guide to Texas State Agencies, various editions; general laws and statutes; and the records themselves.)

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Scope and Contents of the Records

The Railroad Commission of Texas (RRC) had jurisdiction over the rates and operations of railroads, terminals, wharves and express companies. There are 255 letterpress volumes of outgoing correspondence from the Railroad Commission of Texas, dating 1891-1933. The correspondence can be roughly grouped into four categories: general public, business, railroads, and government.

Letters to the general public usually respond to requests by Confederate veterans for free passes, complaints from passengers about poor service, demands for new or improved passenger depots, requests for employment at the Railroad Commission, and petitions that trains stop at particular stations.

Letters to businesses usually answer questions and complaints about tariff rates. Part of the cost of freight shipment was determined by the tariff rate and this was based on the commodity, how it was packaged, how full the carload was, and what routes were used to ship the freight between points in Texas. The classification of commodities, applications for tariff changes, and accusations of overcharges are detailed in this correspondence.

Letters to the railroads and their freight agents cover many topics, including tariff rate questions, tracking down missing freight cars, requests for annual financial reports and corrections to those reports, complaints about high passenger fares, questions about track mileages including spur tracks and switching yards, and demurrage charges for shipments delayed or damaged. Before the establishment of the Oil and Gas Division in 1919, the Railroad Commission sent out circulars informing railroads of the requirements of the new oil and gas conservation laws. This correspondence tells companies what forms to use to comply with the law, how to file, and acknowledges forms received.

Correspondence with other government agencies includes discussions with the state attorney general's office and with the federal Interstate Commerce Commission.

An inventory of the records was conducted to provide a brief description of the contents of each box, including the dates and types of materials, and a notation of any filing arrangement that may be present.

This finding aid describes one series of the Railroad Commission of Texas records. See Railroad Commission of Texas: An Overview of Records for more records series.

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Arrangement of the Records

Volumes are arranged in chronological order, as received from the agency. In each of the 255 volumes there are usually between 700 and 1000 letters in chronological order. The index to each volume is alphabetical by the first letter of the subject. A subject index found in some of the volumes is also alphabetical by first letter of the surname. The depth of subject indexing varies among the volumes.

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Restrictions

Restrictions on Access

Materials do not circulate, but may be used in the State Archives search room. Materials will be retrieved from and returned to storage areas by staff members.

Restrictions on Use

Most records created by Texas state agencies are not copyrighted and may be freely used in any way. State records also include materials received by, not created by, state agencies. Copyright remains with the creator. The researcher is responsible for complying with U.S. Copyright Law (Title 17 U.S.C.).

Technical Requirements

Letter press copybooks are extremely fragile and need to be handled with care. In most cases, they cannot be photocopied. Check with the preservation archivist to determine which books can be copied.

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Index Terms

The terms listed here were used to catalog the records. The terms can be used to find similar or related records.
Subjects:
Railroads--Texas--Rates.
Railroads--Texas--Freight.
Railroads and state--Texas.
Freight and freightage--Texas.
Petroleum industry--Texas.
Gas industry--Texas.
Document Types:
Correspondence--Texas--Railroads and state--1891-1933.
Correspondence--Texas--Petroleum industry--1891-1919.
Correspondence--Texas--Gas industry--1819-1919.
Functions:
Regulating railroads.
Regulating petroleum industry.
Regulating gas industry.

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Related Material

The following materials are offered as possible sources of further information on the agencies and subjects covered by the records. The listing is not exhaustive.

Texas State Archives
Railroad Commission of Texas, Rail Division incoming correspondence, 1872-1955, bulk 1891-early 1920s, 52 cubic ft.
Railroad Commission of Texas, Transportation Division correspondence and reports, 1888-1948, bulk 1894-about 1935, 8.7 cubic ft.
Railroad Commission of Texas, Rail Division tariffs, 1890-1985, bulk 1914-1984, 44.8 cubic ft.
Railroad Commission of Texas, Rail Division, Railroad Commission annual reports of railroad companies, 1859-1967, 1873-1885, 1890-1996, 380.24 cubic ft.
Railroad Commission of Texas, Transportation Division express companies annual reports, 1908-1949, 7 cubic ft.

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Administrative Information

Preferred Citation

(Identify the item), Rail Division outgoing correspondence, Railroad Commission of Texas. Archives and Information Services Division, Texas State Library and Archives Commission.

Accession Information

Accession numbers: 1962/218 and unknown

These records were transferred to the Archives and Information Services Division of the Texas State Library and Archives Commission by the Railroad Commission of Texas on July 19, 1963 and at other undetermined times.

Processing Information

Inventoried by Archives staff, pre-1980

Described by Paul B. Beck, September 1986

DACS compliance by Laura K. Saegert, February 2009

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Detailed Description of the Records

 

Outgoing correspondence, 1891-1933,
34.38 cubic ft. in 255 volumes

Volume
4-2/1211 17 June 1891-8 August 1891
Volume
2-1/304 1 July 1891-31 December 1891
[Responses to railroad applications for rate and classification changes.]
Volume
4-2/1212 10 August 1891-3 October 1891
Volume
4-2/1213 3 October 1891-30 November 1891
Volume
4-2/1214 1 December 1891-15 February 1892
Volume
4-2/1202 ca. 1891
[Tables of shipping rates.]
Volume
4-2/1215 15 February 1892-29 April 1892
Volume
4-2/1216 29 April 1892-22 June 1892
Volume
4-2/1217 22 June 1892-25 November 1892
Volume
4-2/1218 25 November 1892-27 October 1893
Volume
4-20/401 ca. 1892
[Legal records, transcripts, statements, statistics, etc.]
Volume
4-2/1219 27 October 1893-29 June 1894
Volume
4-2/1220 29 June 1894-1 November 1894
Volume
4-2/1228 18 September 1894-11 January 1897
[Engineering Department reports, valuations.]
Volume
4-2/1231 1 November 1894-20 March 1895
Volume
4-2/1221A 20 March 1895-1 August 1895
Volume
4-2/993 1 August 1895-30 November 1895
Volume
4-2/1233 30 October 1895-27 April 1906
[Legal records, transcripts, statements, statistics, etc.]
Volume
4-2/1221 2 December 1895-15 April 1896
Volume
4-2/1222 17 April 1896-9 August 1896
Volume
4-1/21 10 August 1896-15 December 1896
Volume
4-2/1200 16 December 1896-19 April 1897
Volume
4-2/1199 20 April 1897-14 August 1897
Volume
4-2/1205 16 August 1897-8 November 1897
Volume
4-2/1206 9 November 1897-24 February 1898
Volume
4-2/1204 25 February 1898-8 June 1898
Volume
4-22/1223 9 June 1898-27 September 1898
Volume
4-2/1203 28 September 1898-14 January 1899
Volume
4-2/1084 16 January 1899-22 March 1899
Volume
4-2/1085 25 March 1899-28 June 1899
Volume
4-22/1086 29 June 1899-2 October 1899
Volume
4-2/1224 3 October 1899-28 December 1899
Volume
4-2/1082 29 December 1899-26 April 1900
Volume
4-2/1083 27 April 1900-15 June 1900
Volume
4-2/1225 15 June 1900-9 October 1900
Volume
4-2/1226 10 October 1900-19 January 1901
Volume
4-2/1078 21 January 1901-4 May 1901
Volume
4-2/1080 6 May 1901-21 August 1901
Volume
4-2/1079 21 August 1901-22 November 1901
Volume
4-2/1157 23 November 1901-17 February 1902
Volume
4-2/1158 18 February 1902-8 May 1902
Volume
4-2/1155 9 May 1902-6 August 1902
Volume
4-20/262 June 1902-June 1905
[Auditing Department.]
Volume
4-2/1154 7 August 1902-1 November 1902
Volume
4-2/1160 3 November 1902-23 January 1903
Volume
4-2/1161 24 January 1903-24 March 1903
Volume
4-2/1159 25 March 1903-29 May 1903
Volume
4-2/1156 1 June 1903-31 July 1903
Volume
4-2/1087 1 August 1903-28 September 1903
Volume
4-2/1088 29 September 1903-23 November 1903
Volume
4-2/1089 25 November 1903-5 February 1904
Volume
4-2/1153 6 February 1904-12 April 1904
Volume
4-2/1167 12 April 1904-13 June 1904
Volume
4-2/1166 13 June 1904-10 August 1904
Volume
4-2/1165 11 August 1904-6 October 1904
Volume
4-2/1196 7 October 1904-9 January 1905
Volume
4-2/1232 30 November 1904-19 January 1905
Volume
4-2/1197 20 January 1905-9 March 1905
Volume
4-2/1164 9 March 1905-12 April 1905
Volume
4-2/1163 6 May 1905-4 July 1905
Volume
4-2/1162 5 July 1905-24 August 1905
Volume
4-2/1142 15 August 1905-31 October 1906
[Auditing Department.]
Volume
4-2/1141 25 August 1906-25 September 1905
Volume
4-2/1229 6 October 1905-23 November 1905
Volume
4-2/1227 24 November 1905-12 January 1906
Volume
4-2/1140 13 January 1906-1 March 1906
Volume
4-2/1077 3 March 1906-12 April 1906
Volume
4-2/1081 13 April 1906-1 June 1906
Volume
4-2/1090 2 June 1906-2 August 1906
Volume
4-2/1073 3 August 1906-15 September 1906
Volume
4-2/1072 15 September 1906-20 October 1906
Volume
4-2/1071 22 October 1906-20 November 1906
Volume
4-2/1076 20 November 1906-17 December 1906
Volume
4-2/1075 18 December 1906-10 January 1907
Volume
4-2/1070 11 January 1907-5 February 1907
Volume
4-2/1074 6 February 1907-4 March 1907
Volume
4-2/1058 14 February 1907-28 September 1909
[Telegrams.]
Volume
4-2/1068 4 March 1907-28 March 1907
Volume
4-2/1069 28 March 1907-26 April 1907
Volume
4-2/1067 27 April 1907-24 May 1907
Volume
4-2/1066 24 May 1907-20 June 1907
Volume
4-2/1065 20 June 1907-13 July 1907
Volume
4-2/1064 13 July 1907-1 August 1907
Volume
4-2/1139 31 July 1907-20 August 1907
Volume
4-2/1138 20 August 1907-6 September 1907
Volume
4-2/1137 6 September 1907-20 September 1907
Volume
4-2/1147 23 September 1907-9 October 1907
Volume
4-2/1148 9 October 1907-26 October 1907
Volume
4-2/1144 28 October 1907-23 November 1907
Volume
4-2/1176 23 November 1907-17 December 1907
Volume
4-2/1145 17 December 1907-9 January 1908
Volume
4-2/1146 9 January 1908-31 January 1908
Volume
4-2/1102 13 January 1908-13 October 1910
[Engineering Department reports, valuations.]
Volume
4-2/990 31 January 1908-19 February 1908
Volume
4-2/1177 19 February 1908-13 March 1908
Volume
4-2/1151 14 March 1908-11 April 1908
Volume
4-2/1150 11 April 1908-9 May 1908
Volume
4-2/1143 9 May 1908-5 June 1908
Volume
4-2/1127 5 June 1908-29 June 1908
Volume
4-2/1149 29 June 1908-28 July 1908
Volume
4-2/1152 28 July 1908-24 August 1908
Volume
4-2/1125 24 August 1908-15 September 1908
Volume
4-2/1126 15 September 1908-8 October 1908
Volume
4-2/1132 8 October 1908-4 November 1908
Volume
4-2/1124 4 November 1908-5 December 1908
Volume
4-2/1131 5 December 1908-5 January 1909
Volume
4-2/1130 5 January 1909-2 February 1909
Volume
4-2/1123 2 February 1909-3 March 1909
Volume
4-2/1115 3 March 1909-1 April 1909
Volume
4-2/1117 1 April 1909-1 May 1909
Volume
4-2/1114 3 May 1909-31 May 1909
Volume
4-2/1116 31 May 1909-25 June 1909
Volume
4-2/1190 25 June 1909-22 July 1909
Volume
4-2/1113 22 July 1909-25 August 1909
Volume
4-2/1112 25 August 1909-27 September 1909
Volume
4-2/1111 27 September 1909-23 October 1909
Volume
4-2/1059 1 October 1909-21 September 1912
[Telegrams]
Volume
4-2/1110 23 October 1909-21 November 1909
Volume
4-2/1109 20 November 1909-22 December 1909
Volume
4-2/1108 20 December 1909-29 January 1910
Volume
4-2/1180 29 January 1910-1 March 1910
Volume
4-2/1133 2 March 1910-9 April 1910
Volume
4-2/1135 11 April 1910-17 May 1910
Volume
4-2/1134 17 May 1910-30 June 1910
Volume
4-2/1120 30 June 1910-12 August 1910
Volume
4-2/1187 12 August 1910-16 September 1910
Volume
4-2/1015 16 September 1910-12 October 1910
Volume
4-2/1173 12 October 1910-9 November 1910
Volume
4-2/1183 9 November 1910-13 December 1910
Volume
4-2/1129 13 December 1910-21 January 1911
Volume
4-2/1136 23 January 1911-27 February 1911
Volume
4-2/1118 27 February 1911-30 March 1911
Volume
4-2/1121 27 March 1911-3 May 1911
Volume
4-2/1194 3 May 1911-7 June 1911
Volume
4-2/1172 7 June 1911-9 July 1911
Volume
4-2/1119 11 July 1911-18 August 1911
Volume
4-2/1174 18 August 1911-25 September 1911
Volume
4-2/1169 25 September 1911-2 November 1911
Volume
4-2/1128 2 November 1911-12 December 1911
Volume
4-2/1179 12 December 1911-17 January 1912
Volume
4-2/1186 16 January 1912-13 February 1912
Volume
4-2/1189 13 February 1912-13 March 1912
Volume
4-2/1182 13 March 1912-12 April 1912
Volume
4-2/1178 15 April 1912-16 May 1912
Volume
4-2/1122 15 May 1912-17 June 1912
Volume
4-2/1181 24 July 1912-29 August 1912
Volume
4-2/1193 29 August 1912-2 October 1912
Volume
4-2/1057 23 September 1912-21 July 1916
Volume
4-2/1175 2 October 1912-31 October 1912
Volume
4-2/1185 1 November 1912-29 November 1912
Volume
4-2/1188 29 November 1912-26 December 1912
Volume
4-2/1184 26 December 1912-24 January 1913
Volume
4-2/1191 25 January 1913-22 February 1913
Volume
4-2/997 22 February 1913-27 March 1913
Volume
4-2/1168 28 March 1913-29 April 1913
Volume
4-2/1192 30 April 1913-4 June 1913
Volume
4-2/998 4 June 1913-16 July 1913
Volume
4-2/1170 16 July 1913-29 August 1913
Volume
4-2/1230 29 August 1913-16 October 1913
Volume
4-2/1171 16 October 1913-26 November 1913
Volume
4-2/1000 26 November 1913-9 January 1914
Volume
4-2/1001 9 January 1914-13 February 1914
Volume
4-2/1030 13 February 1914-21 March 1914
Volume
4-2/1007 21 March 1914-2 May 1914
Volume
4-2/2002 2 May 1914-11 June 1914
Volume
4-2/1005 11 June 1914-27 July 1914
Volume
4-2/1004 27 July 1914-4 September 1914
Volume
4-2/999 4 September 1914-8 October 1914
Volume
4-2/1006 8 October 1914-27 November 1914
Volume
4-2/1003 27 November 1914-11 January 1915
Volume
4-2/1201 11 January 1915-26 February 1915
Volume
4-2/994 27 February 1915-12 April 1915
Volume
4-2/996 12 April 1915-14 May 1915
Volume
4-2/995 14 May 1915-1 July 1915
Volume
4-2/1198 1 July 1915-23 August 1915
Volume
4-2/1207 23 August 1915-22 October 1915
Volume
4-2/1016 22 October 1915-22 December 1915
Volume
4-2/1020 21 December 1915-15 February 1916
Volume
4-2/1021 14 February 1916-5 April 1916
Volume
4-2/991 5 April 1916-16 May 1916
Volume
4-2/1034 19 May 1916-30 June 1916
Volume
4-2/1031 30 June 1916-25 August 1916
Volume
4-2/1026 1 August 1916-29 July 1919
[missing the next volume, 26 August 1916-27 October 1916]
Volume
4-2/1032 28 October 1916-1 December 1916
Volume
4-2/1018 15 December 1916-30 January 1917
Volume
4-2/1019 30 January 1917-21 March 1917
Volume
4-2/988 21 March 1917-6 June 1917
Volume
4-2/1009 6 June 1917-8 August 1917
Volume
4-2/989 8 August 1917-12 October 1917
Volume
4-2/1017 15 October 1917-14 December 1917
Volume
4-2/986 14 December 1917-26 February 1918
Volume
4-2/987 26 February 1918-1 May 1918
Volume
4-2/1008 1 May 1918-1 August 1918
Volume
4-2/1012 1 August 1918-2 November 1918
Volume
4-2/1013 4 November 1918-20 February 1919
Volume
4-2/984 20 February 1919-26 April 1919
Volume
4-2/1033 25 April 1919-13 June 1919
Volume
4-2/1027 13 June 1919-23 July 1919
Volume
4-2/983 28 July 1919-29 August 1919
Volume
4-2/1011 29 July 1919-20 July 1920
[Telegrams]
Volume
4-2/1010 29 August 1919-23 September 1919
Volume
4-2/1014 23 September 1919-16 October 1919
Volume
4-2/981 16 October 1919-19 November 1919
Volume
4-2/985 19 November 1919-9 January 1920
Volume
4-2/1044 10 January 1920-24 February 1920
Volume
4-2/1028 24 February 1920-13 April 1920
Volume
4-2/1046 13 April 1920-22 May 1920
Volume
4-2/982 24 May 1920-2 July 1920
Volume
4-2/1047 2 July 1920-21 August 1920
Volume
4-2/1025 23 July 1920-30 August 1921
[Telegrams]
Volume
4-2/992 21 August 1920-12 October 1920
Volume
4-2/1043 12 October 1920-5 January 1921
Volume
4-2/1045 5 January 1921-18 March 1921
Volume
4-2/1026A 19 March 1921-6 June 1921
Volume
4-2/1042 6 June 1921-1 September 1921
Volume
4-2/1048 2 September 1921-29 November 1921
Volume
4-2/1101 29 November 1921-16 February 1922
Volume
4-2/1100 17 February 1922-16 May 1922
Volume
4-2/1104 15 May 1922-31 July 1922
Volume
4-2/1023 31 July 1922-19 October 1922
Volume
4-2/1105 18 October 1922-18 January 1923
Volume
4-2/1041 8 November 1922-14 December 1927
[Telegrams]
Volume
4-2/1106 19 January 1923-26 April 1923
Volume
4-2/1099 26 April 1923-19 July 1923
Volume
4-2/1107 12 July 1923-3 October 1923
Volume
4-2/1098 3 October 1923-11 January 1924
Volume
4-2/1063 11 January 1924-28 March 1924
Volume
4-2/1096 28 March 1924-17 June 1924
Volume
4-2/1093 17 June 1924-30 September 1924
Volume
4-2/1097 30 September 1924-2 January 1925
Volume
4-2/1037 2 January 1925-13 April 1925
Volume
4-2/1035 13 April 1925-10 July 1925
Volume
4-2/1103 10 July 1925-3 October 1925
Volume
4-2/1061 3 October 1925-9 January 1926
Volume
4-2/1052 9 January 1926-17 April 1926
Volume
4-2/1060 17 April 1926-7 August 1926
Volume
4-2/1062 7 August 1926-29 October 1926
Volume
4-2/1055 29 October 1926-17 February 1927
Volume
4-2/1049 17 February 1927-3 May 1927
Volume
4-2/1095 3 May 1927-1 July 1927
Volume
4-2/1092 1 July 1927-29 November 1927
Volume
4-2/1050 29 November 1927-4 May 1928
Volume
4-2/1036 19 December 1927-15 April 1932
[Telegrams]
Volume
4-2/1056 5 May 1928-2 October 1928
Volume
4-2/1051 2 October 1928-14 March 1929
Volume
4-2/1053 14 March 1929-20 August 1929
Volume
4-2/1054 19 August 1929-27 February 1930
Volume
4-2/1094 28 February 1930-18 September 1930
Volume
4-2/1091 3 September 1930-30 March 1931
Volume
4-2/1038 30 March 1931-19 November 1931
Volume
4-2/1039 20 November 1931-4 June 1932
Volume
4-2/1022 16 April 1932-14 August 1933
[Telegrams]
Volume
4-2/1040 6 June 1932-10 February 1933
Volume
4-2/1029 9 February 1933-21 September 1933

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