Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 20, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Sunday, January 20, 1935
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SUNDAY MOKNING, JANUARY 20, 1935. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas PAGE SEVEN MOORE COUNTY GUSHER FLOWS 4,800 BARRELS DAILY IN TEST ,T n i I LOCATIONS MADE GRAY, FIVE IN WHEELER IN BY GEORGE L. GUTHIUE. Consulting (JcolojriM, Omba-Worlry nldir. All outstanding completion in the plains district is the Alma Oil company's No. 1 Jones In section 171, block 3-T, Moors county. It averaged 4,800 barrels daily on test from one foot of pay from 3,384 to 3.385. The Magnolia Petroleum company" No. 1 Jones, an offset wpll .recently deepened, has not been tested but was reported to flow over 100 barrels an hour, for one hour. Of the seventeen wells completed in the Texas Panhandle, 10 were Completed for producers, adding 8,000 barrels of oil to the potential of the field. Two wells were abandoned because of crooked holes and 613 barrels in 21 hours and is going on the pump. Timms-Stitphen No. -2 Jordan- Brown infection 104, block 4, I&GN survey, was bottomed at 3,138 feet and plugged back to 2,850 feet and is estimated at 50 barrels per day. Gray County. The Cambrian Oil company No. 4 Webb in section 62, block 25, H&GN survey, was bottomed at 2,542 feet and shot with 110 quarts, clsan- ing out with 1,400 feet of oil in the hole. Danciger Oil & Refining company No. 5 Barret in section 128, block 3, l&GN survey, was bottomed nt 3,312 feet and put on gas lift and flowed 612 barrels in 24 hours. Its No. 12 Powell-Back In section 28, block B-2, H&GN survey, was bottomed at 2,894 feet and is flowing 20 barrels an h|0ur on gas lift. Devore & Robinson No. 1 Ayer in section 41, block 25, H&GN survey, reported spraying oil at 2,548 and shut down. Plains Holding company No. 1 Back in section 45, block 25, H&GN survey, is bottomed at 2,973 feet with 400 feet of oil in the hole. It pumps 6 barrels a day and pumps off. Its No. 1 Chapman in section 49, block A-9, H&GN .survey, was bottomed at 2,707 feet and pumped 294 barrels the first day. Ths Skeliy Oil company No. $0 Schafer in" section 189, block 3, I&GN survey, swabbed 306 barrels two others were abandoned as dry I in 12 hours and is going on the holes. Three wells brought in as j pump. Tho Stanolind Oil & Gas, company to. 2 Cobb 'A' in section 1G5, block I&GN survey, made 60 barrels wabbing and cleaning out first 4 jurs. Hulchinscn County. The Amtex Oil company "No. 1 Stevenson in section 7, block Mt-24, "•CRR survey, is bottomed at 3,335 nd has 1,400 feet of oil in the hole. t bailed 75 barrels in i2 hours and id not lower fluid. Humple Oil & Refining company >Jo. 1 Logan in section 1, Pcdiego urvey, is bottomed fit 3.294 feet and s pumping 43 barrels a day. The Stekoll Oil company No. 2 iVhittenburg G in the Pruitt survey is estimated at 400 barrels a day. :t'is bottomed at 2,974 feet and was ihbt with 120 quarts. Wheeler County. Alma Petroleum No. 9 Johnson n section 47, block 24, was bottomed at 2,467 and is estimated as 25 bar- •els per day. The Carver Drilling .company in section 47, block 13, is estimated at barrel of oil per hour from 2,160 to 2,165 feet. The Helena Oil company No. 1 Keller in section 48, block 24, is bottomed at 2,397 and flowed 25 bar- :els per hour at this depth. It is shut down for a pipe line connec- gassers added a 'volume of 66,300,000 j cubic feet of gas to the daily poten-' tial of the field. ..There were 20 new locations, eight of which were in Gray county and fjive in Wheeler county, Carson and Hutchinson counties having two each, others were scattered widely. The daily average production for the Panhandle for.the week ending Jan. 10 was ^7,409 barrels, an in- ci'ease of 1,485 barrels over the preceding week. COMPLETIONS. Chlldrc-s County. , Humble Oil & Refining company No. 1 Smith in section 27, block 9, T&GN survey, was bottomed ' at 5,225 feet and abandoned on account of a bad hole. The rig will be moved to the new location. Dallam County. Warner No. 1 Jarboe in section 2, block, B&B survey, had a total depth of approximately 2,500 i'eet ind has bsen abandoned on account of a bad hole. Gray County. Anderson & Bean No. 3 Volmert in section 140, block 3, I&GN sur- yey, dug the cellar. It was temporarily abandoned. The Claude Drilling company No. 3 Byrum in section 188, block 3, I&GN survey, was bottomed at 3,258 feet with ttye pay from 3,081 to 3,099 feet and 3,136 to 3,258 feet. It was Shot with 570 quarts and averaged 240 barrels on its 5-day test. .; Contiental Oil company No. Wright in section 13, block 3, I&GN survey, averaged 1,275 barrels a day pn a 5-day railroad commission fast, with the pays from 2,774 to 2 ; ,785 feet arid from 2,856 feet to 2,910 feet, the bottom of the hole. Doswell No. 1 White in section $'9, block 3, I&GN survey, was bot : .tomed at 3,385 feet and had 1,000 feet of water in the hole at 3,350. The Gulf Production company No 1 Ccmbs-Worley in section 58, block 3, I&GN survey, averaged 507 barrels on a 3-day test. It was bot- • -tomed at 3,098 feet with 1,400 feet of cil in the hole and was shot with 340 quarts with the pay from 2,960 t6 3,098 feet. .The Kewanee Oil & Gas company No. 2 Morse 'D' in section 16, block A-9, H&GN survey, averaged 162 Barrels on a 5-day test with the hole bottomed at 2,598 feet and the pay from 2,496 to 2,598 feet and was shot with 360 quarts. The Sinclair-Prairie company No 2 Carey in section 114, block 3, I&GN survey, averaged 435 barrels on a 3-day test. The hole was bottomed at 3,295 feet and plugged back to 3,280 feet with the pay from 3,270 to 3,280 feet and was shlot with 290 quarts. .The Sullock Oil company No. ; Morse in section 16 block A-9, H&GN survey, averaged 269 barrels on a . 5-day test after the hole was.bot- tomed at 2,587 feet with the pays from 2,497 to 2,520 feet and 2,553 to 2,575. and it was shot with 360 Quarts. The Texas company No. 3 Webb In section 12, block A-9, H&GN survey, averaged 49 barrels on a 5-da; test after it was bottomed at 2,65( feet with pays from 2,500 to 2,520 ?ind 2,535 to 2,580 feet and was sho with 180 quarts. Eben D. Warner No. 2 Webb ii section 42, block 25, H&GN survey was bottomed at 3,040 feet with , i,500 feet of water in the hole and plugged back to 2,287 feet, shot witt 180 quarts and is estimated at 1,500, 000 cubic feet of gas. Hutchini'ou County. J. R. Phillips No. 1 Moore-Langdoi in section 10, block 3, BS&P survey averaged 339 barrels a day on a 5 day railroad commission test afte; it was bottomed at 3,100 feet witr ihe pay from 2,995 to 3,090 feet and was shot with 450 quarts. Walter Caldwell et al No. 1 Clifton in section 2, block M-18, D&P survey was botttmed at 3,114 feet and made 6 bailers of water pel- hour from 3,107 to 3,114 feet and was dry and abandoned. The Alma Petroleum company No. 1 Jones in section 171* block 3-T, T&NO survey, averaged 4,800' barrels per day with the pay from 3,384 to 3,385 feet the bottom of the hole. The Texhoma Natural Gas company No. 1 Terry Thompson in sec- tjon 61, block 44, H&TC survey, made 43,800,000 cubic feet of gas fi'om the pay ,2862 to 3,446 feet, the • bottom of the hole. Wheeler County. The Skeliy Oil company No. 11 Derrick in section 53, block 24, was bottomed at 2,506 feet and made 146 barrels daily Von a 5-day test with the pay from 2,387 to 2,425, DRlttlNG IN. Carson County. TUe Dixon Creek Oil & Refining company No. 1 McDonnell in section 201 block 3, I&GN survey, is bottomed at 3,302 feet and is pumping 2? ban-els per day. - 'The stanoUnd OH & Gas com- •riaW NO- 2-A McConnelt in, esotipn. 187, Mock 3, I&GK survey, swabbed SYNOPSIS: Molly O'Brirn, Nick ' Trench, Jerry Mordaunt nml Jimmy Fox hnvf romp down to Hnmbriiljre on Jerry's ynrht to try Tor some information about John Osbornp. Oshorno stole n vnlimblc formitlfi belonninc to Moiiy, worked n while in ( n (fcferted factory nt Httm- bridfre, nritl then wn.s murderefl. Tho_ formula diftaplirnred, nml Peter Orloff'* is nlno BenrchinK for it. Now Molly nnd Nick are going to examine Osborne'fl u-orjcroom, nntl Jerry is to try to extract some information from the people with whom 'Ofiborno hoarded at Hnmbridire. Chapter 39. THE TRAP It was the first time Molly and I lad been nlone together since I had said good night to her in the bed- icom at the flat. The memory of Lhnt moment had been constantly with me, but in the unsentimental atmorphci'c of a small boat, and the tense excitement of our joint enterprise, it had gradually come to ap- near like some remote dream. Whether she even remembersd the kiss she had given me I was at a loss to tell. Tired out and half drugged, as she had been, it was quite „ possible that she had acted merely from an instictive feeling of pratitude. and that when she had awakened next morning the whole incident had been entirely forgotten. N. H. Martin and Son No. 1 Plummer in section 45,, block 24, is bottomed at 2,640 and will probably complete as a gas well. The Piney Oil & Gas company No. 3 Walker iii section 44, block 24, was spraying oil with 4,800,000 cubic feet of gas at 2,440 feet and will test. The Texas company No. 4 Keller in section 48, block 24, pumped 192 barrels on the first day of its test with the hole bottomed at 2,535 feet. •» — Accountant to Explain How Oil Form Is Filed The Petnoleum Administrative board is to have its chief accountant, Kenneth L. Stone, visit Port Worth for the purpose of explaining to oil operators of West Texas and the Panhandle the instruction sheet and information sheet which are to be filled out by all operators reporting their data pertaining to the. cost of producing crude petroleum in the year of 1934. Results of such reports will be used, for many purposes affecting production in this country. In Texas, the only meetings are at San Antonio and at Port Worth. A meeting will be held at the latter place at the Port Worth chamber of commerce at 2:30 p. m. Tuesday, January 22. The meeting will be in charge of R. A. Westbrook, a vice-president of the Independent Petroleum Association of America, which is assisting the governrment in collecting 1 statistics. She had certainly greeted me without the smallest trace of embarrassment, and ever since then she seemed to have include:! both Jerry and myself in a kind of frank and affecUonate ?omradeship. ( which, as far as appeared oil the surface, made no distinction between the pair of us. All the same, as we walked along the uneven shore, I found it a trifle difficult to preserve that detached and alert frame of mind which the occasion obviously demanded. She had slipped her arm through mine, nnd the soft pressure induced ,'uch a pleasant thrill that the machinations of Mr. Orloff and his friends seemed for the moment to jc comparatively unimportant. I felt an almost overmastering longing to tell her how much I loved lier. I wanted to sit down beside her there and then on the wet grass ind ... "What are you thinking about, Nick?" With a guilty start, I came back suddenly out of my dream. "Lots of tilings," I prevaricated 'Jerry chiefly. I wondar if we were right in letting him go up there alone?" "I didn't altogether like it," she admitted. "Still, we've got to do something, and on the whole it seemed to be the best plan. I'm sure he'l bully Mrs. Gowlland a lot better than you could." , "You don't know all my accomplishments," I protested. "I can be a perfect fiend with women when I'm in the right mood." She laughed softly. "That's just your conceit, Nick dear. Why, I wouldn't trust you to dismiss a housemaid—not if she was pretty." I produced the keys which Jerry had returned to me, and opening the iron gate, held it back for Molly to pass. It swung to behind us, and, having tested it to make sura that it was properly closed, I followed her up the rough causeway and unlocked the big front door. Thanks to Jerry's previous investigations, we were more or less pro- pared for what awaited us. On stepping inside, we found ourselves in an empty circular-shaped hall, lit 'by a couple of long, grimy windows. Out of this ran a' broad corridor leading to what had evidently been the principal manufacturing room, a large, barn-like structure, with a domed glass roof, where rows of stout wooden trestles and a pile of stacked benches could be dimly discerned in the grey light that filtered down from above. On either side of the corridor ran a number of smaller rooms or offices. •pen. it consisted, as he had said, if n single slab of solid steel. Judged by its appearance, the weight must have been considerable, but the whole thing was so isautifully poised that H swung to ind fro at the lightest touch. Leaving it half closed, I stepped across to the furnace, which Molly vas scrutinizing with rapt interest. "Practically a' duplicate," she an- icunced excitedly,"and, what's more, t's made by the same people—the Acme Electric corporation of Bufalo—there's the name on that little plate." " 'Money no object,' evidently," I •emarked. "I wonder what it cost fitting him out with all these gadgets." "Some of them may have been icre already. This room was special- y built for making experiments in —that's obvious." "How do you know?" I inquired. "Look nt the door and the thickness of the walls. As Jerry said, it's ust like a prison cell. You could jlow yourself up in here quite com- 'ortably without hurting the rest of :he building." "Well, I'm glad Osbcrne didn't do anything so idiotic," I remarked thankfully. She glanced up. "Why, Nick? It would have served him right and it would have saved you a heap of .rouble." "Quite so," I admitted, "but as a set-off against that I should never ,iave met you." For an instant her blue eyes rested on mine with a kind of half rave, half smiling tenderness; then, .o my utter bewilderment, her wh.ole face suddenly went white and rigid. "Look!" she gasped. "The door!" I spun round in a flash, but I was too late. Before I could move, the reat slab of stoel had swung forward into its place, shutting us in ruthlessly and silently, like the doorway cf a vault. Almost simultaneously I heard the sharp click of a key. PROPOSAL IS MADE BY CO-AUTHOR OF MEASURE BUILDING REPORTS DALLAS, Jan. 19. (IP)— Building permits aggregating more than Half a million dollars were issued in Texas this week as construction programs swung- into full activity. Port Worth topped the list of cities with a weekly total of $159,586. This included $122,971 for a school building. Houston was second with $136,680. Sixteen new hames and a $50,000 allocation for a new concrete warehouse were among the items to be constructed there. Issuance of a permit to the Pollock Paper company for erection of a new $60,000 plant boosted Dallas permits to $131,795. Cities Reporting— Week Year $159,586 $356,119 136,680 Port Worth, Houston ... Dallas 131,795 Tyler Beaumont ... Longview Galveston .., Wichita Palls Ocrsicana Shreveport, La 68,465 33,261 12,950 7,942 1,700 925 22,909 374,795 233,998 98,240 39,962 381,600 19,395 4,951 4,925 37,587 WHEELER COUNTY RECORDS Oil filings, for Friday, Jan. 18: TOL: — L. Defenbaugh to Mrs. M. R. Gray, S E '4 section 35, block 13. ROL — L. Defenbaugh to Mrs. M. R. Gray, S E U section 35, block 13. MO. — John Simon Bush et al to Kent, K. Kimball, 10-160 int. N E V, section 48, block 24. Reelase pif Casinghead, Gas Contract: Phillips Pet. Co. to Shinnery Oil Corp. S V* of W Vt of N E sectloji 35, block 24. M!D— G. O. MoBride to O.. W\ MandJer, 1-16 int. B % section 48, block 24. pany, Wheeler, by Title Abstract com- "My God, Nick! We're trapped." . flung myself across the room and 'was already wrenching feverishly at the handle. It twisted backwards and forwards in my grip, but nothing further happened. Thrust and strain as I would, all my efforts were useless, and at last, releasing my hold, I stood staring helplessly at the blank, immovable barrier in front of us. "You have my congratulations, Mr. Trench. The last time I called on you, you expressed a hope that we should meet again. I trust you are now satisfied." It was Orloff's voice, faint, but distinctly audible, and at the sound of those smooth, mocking tones n chill sense of utter despair crept into my heart. I drew in a long breath. "So it's you, Orloff," I .<:aid steadily. "You seem to have a habit of turning up when you're not expect- 3d." There was tho ghost of a laugh. 'I keep my word, as you will shortly find out." The voice seemed to come from Ecmewhers over my head, and, looking up, I caught sight of a narrow iron grating let into the brick wall above the top of the door. "Very interesting," I replied, "but I take it that you haven't shut us up in here in order to discuss your own psychology." "That was not my principal objective. The fact is, that you have bee-erne a nuisance. So much so that I find it necessary to put an end to your activities. In a few minutes from now you will both be dead." Molly stepped forward npiselesly and slipped her hand into mine. "What's, the sense in-murdering us?" she asfced calmly. "We haven't got the formula.'; "My. dear young lady, I. am afraid you are under a misapprehension. I WASHINGTON, Jan. 19. Iff)—A proposal that the states raise their share of the money to finance old age pensions through income and inheritance taxes was made today by Representative Lewis (D.-Md.), co-author of the bill to carry out the administration plan. Lewis made his proposal in a radio speech at about the same time .'.cms other congressmen were expressing concern for .the plight of the man between 40 and 65 and arrangements were being made for hearings next week. These members, while declining for the present to be quoted, said they were endeavoring to work out modifications to the program of President Roosevelt which would aid the unemployed person who wa.s more than 40 and less and 65. These members pointed out that mcst business organizations had a maximum age at which, they em- persons, some establishments hiring no one over 35. For the person between 40 and 65, they said it was extremely difficult to cblain employment. The old age pension plan of President Roosevelt contemplates giving pensions to persons who have reached 65. Seme of those who aided in working out the pension system said that while the person between 40 and 65 would not be-eligible for old age pensions, he- would not be b'arred from employment in ' the public works program to be hurried through congress. A close scrutiny of the presi- SAAR 'PURGE' UNDER WAY BY HITLER CREW Anti-Nazis Told' To Leave Till Things 'Blow Over' SAARBRUECKEN. Sam- Basin territory, Jan. 19. (/p) — A virtual Nazi "revolution" in the Saar, effecting changes similar in many respects to the January, 1933, upheaval in Germany proper, tonight saw the basin's League of Nations government almost completely effaced. Townsend $20Q-n-month pension plan was out. Speed also was promised by Chairman Doughton of the ways and means committee, but there were certain physical deterrents to too great speed. Many business interests, particularly private insurance companies, have asked to be heard. So completely were Adolf Hitler's adherents in the saddle, this sixth day after the smashing Nazi vic- tcry in the Saar plebiscite, that! socialists were frankly advising anti- Nazis to get out "until things blow over." Although actual violence was ccnspicuous by its absence and reports that anti-Nazis were physically ill-treated, when tracked | down, turned cut to bs founded on I fear rather than fact, the Hitlerite forces nevertheless had seized control of the basin's governing machinery. Public officials who backed the losing "status quo" cause were claimed they also had been "victimized," losing their *obs to those who voted for Germany. Amid reports tha; Hitler's opponents had been threatened by neighbors of business rivals, the socialists told the men in their ranks they would be wise to leave for the present. j Women and children were tolrl > they might remain, however, sinre feeling in the basin appeared to be ! directly nt the men. ! Three thousand, it is estimated.! already have gone and anti-Nazi j sources say the trek has just begun. Scarcely a window in the entire territory is without flags. The red, wliite and black flag of the reich unaccompanied by the Nazi swastika, is quickly noticed, and the tninserssscr is rebuked 1 . Natives rush home at dusk to light candles in their windows "lest neighbors ncLicc their absence." these sources BRADY MAN DIES BRADY. Jan. 19. (/Pi—D. E. Btll, 41. son of the late J. E. Bell find c-xecutor of th? large Bell estate, wa.s found shot to death to. rtr.y on the Bell farm one mile s.outh of Brady. A shotgun lay beside the body. STUDEBAKER Adds A SPECIAL SERVICE! Have your car Washed and Greasrd for ... $1.50 Ucgardlcrs of Make or Size O. n. KERR MOTOR CO, 112 N. Snincrvillc — Phone 977 committees of congress that will handle the plan. The ways and means committee prepared to hear :n Monday Dr. Edwin S. Witte, who headed the committee of experts that did the groundwork for the cabinet security committee. The following day,. the ways and neans committee will hear Secretary Perkins and the senate finance committee will open hearings by listening to senator Wagner (D.-N. Y.), the administration stalwart who introduced the bill. Speaker Byrns said the house would send the . bill through as rapidly as possible in response to tho president's request for speed. In the same breath, he said the "That must be Osborne's workshop," I said, "that first opening on the right. Let's start there and look over the rest of the place after." A few paces brought us to the head of another and narrower passage, at the farther end of which we could see through an open doorway into . the curious apartment' that Jerry had already described to us. Like the main room, it was illuminated from above by means of a glass skylight, but owing to the fact that th.e panes had apparently been recently cleaned, the light here was of a somewhat more satisfactory nature. The principal object which it revealed was what looked, to my inexperienced eyes, like a rather odd- shaped electric cooking stove, with an impressive array of plugs and switches shining from the brick wall behind it. Moly uttered a sudden exclamation. "Look nt that, Nick! It's exactly like the small furnace father used to have in his laboratory at home. Oh, yes—this is where Osborne worked all right!" She hurried forward, and following her down the passage, I paused for an instant to examine the door which Jerry had presumably left am quite aware that my original assumption was wrong, but unfortunately you and your friends have become a little too well acquainted with my private affairs. There are interests at stake compared with which your lives do not matter the ••nap of a finger." (CmiyrinlH, I'l'll, I'cMin Pulilislihwc <-'".) Tomoirow, Jimmy Fox takes a hand cnce more. For Good Cleaning Call JUST - RITE J CLEANERS t 108 Cuyler Opposite State Theatre PHONE Residence Phone 886 SEE M. P. DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan On Good Farms and Business Combs-Worley Bldg.—Phone 336 Property REST AT EASE Let us build you an innerspring mattress, upholster and refinibh your furniture'. Old Mattresses made new. New mattresses made to order. One day service . Work guaranteed, PAMPA UPHOLSTERING COMPANY PUtme 188 «• m W. Foste* Was Your House War m When You Got up This Morning? Fraser Floor Furnaces warm all parts of the house* eliminating hot and cold spots, sweating and obnoxious fumes. Freser Furnaces protect the HEALTH of your family, provide COMFORTABLE heat and give you proper warmth economically. Come in or call for estimates. No obligation. . . -SOLD ON EASY TERMS— Puilding Across Street from' Courthouse Stronger Than Ever On January 1, Southwestern Life filed with the Insurance Department at Austin the strongest financial statement of its history. In condensed form it appears below. During the past year, the Company GAINED MORE THAN FIFTEEN MILLIONS Insurance in force, and increased its surplus by more than $200,000.00. Southwestern Life has $1.29 of assets for every dollar of net liability. Gain Since 1929 While its reserve liability on all policies has increased only 31% during the past five years, the Company's capital and surplus (held for the additional protection of policyholders) have increased 45%. Condition of the Company December 31, 1934 32nd Annual Statement ASSETS First Mortgage Loans on Texas Real Estate $16,034,235.19 Home Office Building - 1,500,000.00 Other Real Estate - - 1,380,019.00 United States Government Bonds - - - 2,110,734.78 Bonds Guaranteed by U. S. Government - - 2,285,852.76 State of Texas Bonds - 953,226.24 Texas Municipal and County Bonds - - - 4,601,840.26 Cash in Banks - - - 871,634.55 Interest and Rents Due and Accrued - - - 1,320,123.35 Loans to . Policyholders 11,782,418.68 Net Premiums in Process of Collection - - - 1,59,8,353.23 total Assets - - - ?44,438,438.04 LIABILITIES Legal Reserve on All : Policies #36,559,998.31 Reserve for Interest and Premiums Paid in Advance 424,913.42 Reserve for Taxes - - 81,000.00 Reserve for Sundry Liabilities - - - ' - Investment Reserve Fund -----Surplus Funds Held vor Additional Protection of Policyholders: Capital Stock $2,000,000.00 Unassigned Funds - - 4,803,515.54 319,010.77 250,000.00 The Company Back of the Policy 6,803,515.54 To Balance Assets - $44,438,438.04 Added Security No Increase in Cost The Company operates under the Registration Law of Texas. Securities arc deposited with the Insurance Commissioner of Texas, the market value of which is greater than the net liability to all policyholders. As evidence that the required deposit is maintained, the Insurance Commissioner is required to sign the following certificate'on every Southwestern Life policy: "THIS POLICY IS REGISTERED, AND APPROVED SECURITIES EQUAL IN VALUE T6 THE LEGAL RESERVE HEREON ARE HELD IN TRUST BY THE COMMISSIONER OF INSURANCE OF THE STATE OF TEXAS." LIFE INSURANCE IN FORCE . . . $273,485,209.00 » WTHWESTERIW JLI FtF IftSUit/tfttCE CO. HOME OFFICE .... DALLAS .TEXAS WouOcrful opportunity for rigjit party, to represent Southwestern Life in Pampa and vicinity. For information write G. VV. Mills, agency supervisor, 1009 Eable Bldg., Texas. *w» ' i > " il'lisfe

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