Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 27, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, January 27, 1935
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO THE MMPA DAlLt PaMpa, Texffg SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 27, 1935 NUMEROUS NEW LOCATIONS IN PANHANDLE INDICATE ACTIVITY PLAINS DISTRICT NOW HAS 158 ACTIVE LOCATIONS feY GEORGE L. GUTHntE, Con*ultlnjr (Jeolomlst, Comhs-Worlry Did*. New locations in the Panhandle plains district arc still keeping well ahead of completion!!. There %efe 10 new starts against 8 completions for the lart week. Of the completions, six were oil wells, adding 1,488 barrels daily to the potential of the field, and two were gas wells adding 41,500,000 cubic feet of gas. The daily average production for the week ending January 17 was 61,040 barrels, an increass over the previous week of 3,631 barrels. The independent companies arc beginning to drill throughout the field. Of the major companies, the Stanolind Oil & Gas company is the hicst active, and is drilling i7 wells at present. The Texas company and Skelly Oil company also continue to be active and are drilling 13, and 11 locations respectively. There are now 158 active locations In the plains district, and, from all indications, are that this summer will see a new high in drilling activity. Moore county should get a strong play as soon as facilities for a steady movement of production is assured. COMPLETIONS. Carson County. The Dixon Creek Oil & Refining company No. 1 McConnell in section 201, blcck 3, I&GN survey, had an initial production of 20 ban-els, with the pay from 3,207 to 3,208 feet and the hole bottomed at 3,302 feet. Hagy ct al No. 7 McConnell in section 185, block 3, I&GN survey, had an initial production of 37,000,000 cubic feet of gas. The total depth and pays were not given. The Stanolind Oil & Gas company No. 2 McConnell "A" in section 187, block 3, I&GN survey, had an initial production of 465 barrels with the pay from 3,265 to 3,275 feet and the bottom of the hole at 3,300 feet. Gray County. The Gardner Brothers No. 2 Barrett in section 128, block 30, I&GN survey, averaged 338 barrels on test after it was shot with 280 quarts. The pay was from 3,245 feet to 3,275 feet and the hole bottomed at 3,300 feet. The Southern Petroleum Exploration company No. 3 Noel in section 138, block 3, I&GN survey, averaged 280 barrels daily on a 5-day railroad commission test. The hole was bottomed at 3,225 feet with the pay from 3,165 to 3,205 feet. It was shot with 180 quarts. HutchinEon County. The Texas company No. 6 Garner "A" in section 20, block M-21, averaged 33 barrels on a 5-day test after it was shjt with 200 quarts. The pay was from 3,037 to 3,080 feet, the bottom yf the hole. Wheeler County. Martin & Son No. 1 Plummer in section 45, block 24, had an initial production of 6,500,000 cubic feet of gas. It was bottomed at 2,640 feet, with the pay from 2,270 to 2,310 feet. The Piney Oil & Gas company No. 3 Walker in section 44, block 24, averaged 52 barrels daily on a 5-day test with the pay in the granite wash from 2,428 to 2,440 feet. The bottom of the hole was 2,449 feet. DRILLING IN. Gray County. The Bell Oil & Gas company No. 5 Webb in section 1, block 26, H&GN survey, is drilling at 2,440 feet. It had 400 feet of oil in the hole from 2,390 to 2,415 feet. The Danciger Oil & Gas company No. 5 Barrett in section 128, block 3, I&GN survey, was bottomed at 3,312 feet. It flowed 600 ban-els in 24 hours, and is now on test. Devore & Robinson No. 1 Ayers in section 41, block 25| H&GN survey, is shut down at 2,548 feet. It was spraying oil with 23,000,000 cubic feet of gas. The I. T. I. O. company No 7 Smith in section 139, block 3, I&GN survey, was bottomed at 3,275 feet. It swabbed 540 barrels in 24 hours. The Plains Holding company No. 1 Back in section 45, block 25, H&GN survey, was bottomed at 2,973 feet. It pumped 6 barrels. It was to be shot. The Skelly Oil company No. 18 East Sphaffer in section 189, block 3, -J&O-N survey, was bottomed at 3,275 feet and was shot with 150 quarts. After the shot it swabbed 130 barrels in 8 hours. The' Skelly Oil company's No. 19 East Sohaffer, in section 189, block 3, I&GN survey, was bottomed at 3,282 feet. It pumped 270 barrels in the first 24 taours on test. Its No. 20 East Schaffer in the same section and : block swabbed 306 ban-els in 12 hours after it was bottomed at 3,276 feet. It is on test. Its No. 12 "A" Webb in section 62, block 25, H&GN survey, is drilling at 2,640 feet with 75Q feet of oil in the hole. The Stanolind Oil & Gas company No 2 Oobb "A" in section 165, block 3, 'l&ON survey, is bottomed at 3,300 feet. It swabbed 60 barrels in 4 hours. Its No. 5 Cobb "C" in the same section is drilling at 3,290 feet With 500 feet of oil in the hole. Its N,P. 1 Culler in section 173, blocjk 3, I&ON survey, is drilling at 3,296 t ept with 3,000 f,eet of oil in the hole The Texas company No. 1 Taylor "O" in Action 62, block B-2, H&GN survey, is bottomed at 3,006 feet. It floweij 17 barrels per how for 6 hours. Its temporary potential is 450 barrels. ' Hutchinson County. Huey efc al Wo. l Christian in sec- tiqn 33, block y. was drilling at 3,115 feet and spraying 10 barrels of oil a day with 2.000,000 cubic feet of gas. Joe Mwahy No. l WaWSlns in section, ID, block, n-31, wm feottojned at feet apd shot with 120 quarts. It flowed 45 barrels in 4 hours and is testing. • The Stanolind Oil & Gas company No. 5 Moore-Langdon in section 25, block 4, was drilling at 3,100 feet with 1,500 feet of oil in the hole. After a shot of 230 quarts It swabbed 196 barrels in 10 hours. Its No. 3 Pitcher "A" in section 19, block M-21, whs drilling at 3,110 feet and had 800 feet of oil in the hole from 3,050 to 3,090 feet. Its No. 2 Watkins in section 72, block' Z, was drilling at 2,940 feet with 1,300 feet Of oil. The Stekoll Oil company No. 4 Whittenburg "D 1 ' in section 38. block M-23, was drilling at 3,065 feet with 800 feet of oil in the hole. Its No. 2 Whittenburg "G" in the Prewltt survey was bottomed at 2,874 feet. It swabbed 400 barrels the first day. Wheeler County. Cub Oil company No. 1 Farren in section 26. block 24, was bottomed at 2,150 feet and shut down with an estimated 45.000,000 cubic feet of gas. The Helena Oil company No. 1 Kellar in section 48, block 24, was bottomed at 2,470 feet with the pay from 2,370 to 2,431 feet. It flowed 541 barrels the first day on test. NEW LOCATIONS. Gray County. The Stanolind Oil & Gas company No. 11 Palmev is digging the cellar 3GO feet from the south line and 310 feet from the west line of the east 100 acres of the west 200 acres of section 31, block B-2, H&GN survey. The Sun Oil company has the rig up for its No. 6 Combs-Worley, 990 feet from the south line and 330 feet from the west line of the southeast quarter of section 35, block 3, I&GN survey. The Texwell Oil corporation is building the rig for No. 2 McConnell, 990 feet from the north line and 330 feet from the west line of the east half of the southeast quarter of section 187, blOck 3, I&GN survey. Hutchlrisoh County. The Pharis Oil company is drilling at 400 feet on its No. 5 Smith in the center of the northwest quarter of the southwest quarter of section 14 block Y. M&C survey. J. E. Crosbie, incorporated, has Staked the location for No. 6 Pitts, 558 feet from the south line and 2,972 feet from the west line of the most southerly southwest corner of section 7, block M-21, TCRK survey. The Texilvania Oil company has staked the location for its No. 1 Thompson "E", 440 feet from the north line and 2,735 feet from the east line of section 15, block M-23, TCRR survey. , Moore County. The Magnolia Petroleum company is building the rig for its No. 2 Jones, 330 feet from the north line and 990 feet from the east line of section 170, block 3-T, T&NO survey. The Sunray Oil company has staked the location for its No. 3 Jones, 990 feet from the houth line and 330 feet from the west line of the west half of the southwest quarter of section 164, block 3-T, T&UO survey. Wheeler County. The Alma Oil company is building the rig for its No. 10 Johnson, 330 feet from the south line and 330 fet from the west line of the northwest, quarter of section 47, block 24. Miller & Husselby is building the rig for its No." 1 Pee, 330 feet from the north Ifne and 85 feet from the west line of the northwest 2'/2 acres of the northwest quarter of section 49, block 24. . ^ Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Kinsey and family of Childress have moved to Pampa to make their home. Mr. Kinsey will be connected with the Adkisson Gunn Tire company. Hot Oil Once More Troubles Great Industry riY WILLIAM voibtit Jr., Associated PreiS Staff tVriter. TULSA, Okla., Jan. 26 (XP)—Not even the senate's apprbval of the new donnally rimendnieht to the National Industrie Recovery act could erase the frown from the face of the petroleum Industry today. Passed without a record vote, the measure cannttt become law until 90 days after hduse approval and the president's signature are obtained. Meanwhile, the flow of "hot" oil in East Texas is reported from several sources as showing a gradual increase. From 24 to 26 refineries were reported running early this week. The gasoline market' continued severely depressed and there was complete absence of enthusiasm by dealers and jobbers. Usually cold weather was partly to blame for the lack of gasoline buying. The adverse couft ruling in Texas late this week, which unless reversed in higher cburts, will permit oil estimated front I,500,0d0 barrels upward to move into commerce. The state, refused A stay df execution by the district court, Heyerthelbss was granted a 5-day delay in order tb perfect an appeal. One firm was granted perihlsslbh to move (10,000 barrels of, gasoline allegedly processed before the Texas Railroad Commission IssUed its order of December to outlawing products not bearing approved state tenders. As a result the market showed a decided softness. The firm Offered this gasoline at 3 1-4 cents but found no Immediate takers because only a portion Is clean. The current fear was that lack- Ing takers at the price offered the gasoline might be dumped at best price obtainable, thus depressing a market already weak. A buying program of several large firms, designed to take off the spot market a quantity bf distress gasoline in North Central Texas, In Oklahoma and in Kansas, was abruptly termintaed when it became known a single 10,000-barrel lot Was available In East Texas. More interest was shown in the question of how Texas' new oil control bill will be drafted than In the congressional action which came yesterday. There was a current of uncertainty whether the Texans would permit a "market demand" clause to remain in the forthcoming legislation. Texas' present oil law automatically terminates in September unless renewed. If a simple "physical waste" measure passes operators in the remainder of the industry fear there will be a real flood of oil from Texas. .»Use Daily NEWS Classified Ads. DR. G. C. BRUCE SPECIALIST Practice limited to the treatment of Genito-XJrinary, Blood and Skin Diseases. Formerly of Hot Springs Arkansas and Amarillo, Texas, (19 years experience) Room No. 3 First National Bank Bids. Pampa Texas "A BANK FOR EVERYBODY" First National Bank In Pampa Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits over $175,000.00 A. Combs, Chairman of the Board DeLea Vicars, President, J. R. Roby, Vice-President, Edwin S. Vicars, Cashier, J. O. Gillham, Aast. Cashier, B. D. Robjson, Asst. Cashier, P. A. Peek, Asst. Cashier E. Bass Clay, Asst, Cashier DIRECTORS A Combs E. J. Dunigan, Jr. DeLea Vicars J. R. Roby H. E. Fuqua DEPOSITS INSURED BY The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation $5000 WASHINGTON, 0. C, MAXIMUM INSURANCE FOR EACH DEPOSITOR $5000 JOHNSON IS READY TO CATCH 'DEAD CAT,' COMMITTEE TOLD B> DOt/oLAs B, Associated Press Staff Writer WASHINGTON, Jan. 26 (/P)—A vigorous denial by Ruddy-faced Hugh S. Johnson that he had fchcwn ttf ftJlefeA cottuWAh amoft* bidders for naval construction today brought from thfe man who first made the charge word that thn former NRA chief's "memory fall* him." Johnson said that if he had known of any agreement on bids, he Would have Use'd the information as a club to force through the shipbuilders', code which was pending at the time. John )?. Prey, president of the metal tradcfe department of the American FeaeVation of Labor, meanwhile, reiterated a statement that he had made yesterday before the senate munitions committee that he had shown Johnson a sealed envelope which he said was turned over to him by Lawrence Wilder, former heati Of the New York ship-building company. Frey said the letter contained names of the low bidders for the naval program. "I don't like to find myself in di- r*ct "o^Bsrttoft with rVtrrt," Frey said- of Johnson's testimony tbtiay, "but if his memory falls him mine Is vfery clear and .-Jefinite about the matter." Johnson told house memuters that he should go before the senate munitions committee U> catch the "dead t&t throwh at me " He added .'th;al Frey' told him over the telefchotte; tMs morning he was Willing t» go befbre the Deflate inquirers again arid refute pfublish- ed reports of what he.hafl said., H6 said, however, that at the time he • talked With Frey he was working 16 hours or more a day and that it might be understandable if he failed to recall the entire conversation between them. Tn his testimony before 'tlVe house military committee, Johnson, who worked out the conscription plan which drafted manpower for the world war, said government operation of industry in war-time Would be impracticable, but that government control would be desirable.. He was testifying on the McSwam. measure to take the profits out of war. He ; said profiteering should be removed from war wherever it could be done. Chairman McSwain (D., S. CW.said the committee probably would approve the bill early hefcl Week. SCOtJT NEWS Troop 20, Rotary Club Troop 20 met in the basement of the First Methodist church Thursday night with the meeting opening With the Scout 'oath and laws. A sing song was followed by games. After patrol meetings a general business session was held. The meeting closed with the ScoM benediction. Mrs. .tohn Peak -.arid son' are to return to Fort \Vorth today after visiting relatives here. • Mrs. Tom Herod Is cbnvatesciiig at Pampa hospital where she has been confined for the last week. DRY GLEAMING EDHONDSON DRY CLEANERS P H O N E S 844 -^— ( ,606 FLA*fT .,OFFltCE 2200 Adams Hotel W. Alcock . Building "PAMPA'S QUALITY DEPARTMENT STORE' Clearance of DRESSES ONE GROUP, of dresses that have sold 1 up td $7,95, all good style's and good materials. Take your choice ho\v for 'only ('On The Balcony) ONE BIG RACK of dresses that retail regularly at $12.95 to $19.50. They'll sell but fast tomorrow at only (Oh The Balcony) ONE FEATURE GROUP of dresses that are worth from $19.50 to $22.50 . . . We need the room for Spring merchandise, Choice Clearance of Ladies Coats One Group of Fur Trimmed Coats, Choice ; ALL BETTER COAT S At HALF PRICE. SUBSTANTIAL REDUCTION ON ALL PLAIN TAILORED COATS. Childrens WASH DRESSES Misses Suits 00 2for$1 These are $1.00 and $1.95 quality dresses. Fast color materials, all cleverly made. (On The Balcony) One Lot Kiddies Wash Dresses Values to $1.95 are included, but we have put them all in one group at one- low price. $5.95 values in ages 7 to 14. Tweeds, corduroys and light woolens. Better come early for one of these. Knit Vests Ladies' Hats 25c One group to clear out at 25c each. We don't want to cany them over. ' (On The Balcony) Rayon Vests . 50c $1.00 values in genuine Mun- sing vests. The quality is good, but we are cleaning housa. Share in the savings. Ladies' Pajamas Baby Dresses 25c $1.49 79c All sizes in our regular 59e quality knit vests , . . You can well afford to buy at this low price. Laces • Balbrlggam and Kayser pajamas that sell the world over at $2.50. This after inventory, clean-up offers them at. $1.49. Sweaters One lot of dresses that are regular $1.29 quality. Yo^i 1 can save 50c .oh wery dregs in the group .during this cleanup. Remnants 2c Yd. 25c Assorted colors in laces that are worth up to 25c a yard. Wide, narrow and medium widths. Better come early for this. One lot of Misses Sweaters that have sold at a much higher price, but we're disregarding cost to clean house. Assorted lengths., jn .practically all. kinds of-materials. Take your choice of th'e lot and pay, us only % the marked price. NEW SPRING SILKS, regular $1.00 quality in plaids'and prints. Beautiful color' combinations. Buy a length and make a new Spring Dress. Pea- Yard , BEAUTIFUL WOOLENS, $2.50 and $3.50 .*, quality. Pull 54 inches wide. We only have *J| a, few pieces of this material, but weTe cleaning it all up now. Yard BUY QINGHAMS NOW! Plaids arid checks in regular 15c quality. We need more room in our piece goods department, so take your chpice per yard now for only lOc MANY OTHER PIECE GOQPS ITEMS aREATLY REDUCED One Table BARGAINS Items from lOc lo SI. 95 Boys' Caps, Men's Hats, Men's Boot Pants, Boys' Pajatnas, Men'se Dress Pants, Boys' Sweaters, Men's Shirts,' Belts, Neckband Shirts, Boys' Overalls, etc. Clo&e Out Cosmetics Choice lOc Powders, Foundation Creams, Vanishing Creams, Astringents, Lotions, etc. BLANKETS $2.95 part wool blankets, satin bouiidV'size 70x80. Monarch brand.

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