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Crude Oil Production For Montana
Cnt Bank CM Creek PwwJpm Kerin and All Ochfer Total Moat. Field? Border Df STORAGE NOVEMBER I at; 27,168 10,928 3.832 «8,816 »9,636 8,959 160,88i2 627.806 229,987 189,910 6,341 1,113,236 414,922 1,628,147 193,679 2,018* 281,022 427,683 81,189 74,811 4,378 3,558 112.384 25,860 29,871 220.401 187,587 189,910 By Producer» By Transporter» By Refineries . By Purchasers for Storage By Tran»lt ___ TOTAL. STORAGE - 6.841 47,285 8,237 62,602 177.411 82.658 211,069 83.714 ,r 1.076 18,204 «3.994 141442 22,824 184,188 15,201 108.768 238,168 341,818 2,469 8,433* 184,804 188,830 «87,648 118,945 757,494 182,588 495* 85,888 187,875 PRODUCED DURING NOV. TOTAL - REPINED IN MONTANA — USED FOR FUEL OR LOST SHIPPED TO CANADA TOTAL ... IN STORAGE NOV, 30th; . By Producers.... By Transporters . . . By Refineries ... By Purchasers for Storage By Transit .—. TOTAL STORAGE ... • Pipeline gain (deduct) 9.817 741 9 3 1,332 11,690 15,294 59,006 87,263 10,806 27,594 12,270 1,948 4,032 114,636 30,204 161,22« 663,874 187.363 153,101 31,967 112,454 3,875 28,637 237,251 140,530 153,101 157,075 148.872 41,812 148.286 1,066.564 659,519 Refined Lost, Etc. In Storage Nov. 145 Nor. Receipt»* Mont. Kerin's In Storage Nor. 80-35 WYOMING OIL IMPORTED .... 123,488 25,431 110,926 37,994 Oil Trade Notes Of Interest to Refiners and Marketers Taxes levied upon the petroleum industry. Its products and cus tomers during 1936 total more than »1,125,000,000 preliminary estimates raiade by the A. P. I. Industries committee indicate. The total is 8J9, «00,000 more than the total for 1934. The tax per barrel of oü collec ted from tht ultimate consumer, amounts to »1.14. Gasoline prices during 1936 averaged 18.84 cents retail per gallon against 18.86 cents in 1934 despite the fact -Chat gasoline taxes Increased 6 29 cents per gallon from the 1934 level of 5.21 cents. LOCAL PRICK WAR GROWS INTO BIO ONE Gasoline price cuts have been made In New York City as a result of & nrice war In Brooklyn which at first seemed a purely local situa tion As the price reduction Is extended Ip this most important consum lu aTea . the general gasoline prevailing price structure In the east la neonardlzed Even before the gasoline price Ivel was threatened, many reCiuen contended their margin wa« too narrow to justify a top price of more than »1 a barrel for crude, which would Indicate «hat refiners to stave off earl y price Increases. to hope EUREKA SLICES DIVIDEND MELON FOR CHRISTMAS corporation Royalties Eureka stockholders received a Christmas préiégf fa the form <rf a -2 % di dollar par. brining total for the year to 7>ri%. a In dividend on a the 5% dividend having been paid July Revenue comes mainly from wells Basin operated by The to supply Its, CodY in Oregon Texas company refinery. Ohio and Lenco also have wells In Oregon Baain on Eureka holdings. Eureka has realties in Basin and Byron oil south Elk Helds. and directors are W. O. Taylor, Cody, president; Gtall, Billings, vice president; Paul Gteever, Oody, secretary; C. W. Chambers, Billings, and B. V. Rob ertson. Oody, director. Greever 1» at large of Wyoming Officers ! I I w. w. congressman Robertson Is Republican na^ tjonal committeeman for Wyoming. The company's offices are at OodT. much stock is held by BllMngs has paid and but people. The company around 60% dividends to date. rSSTIFICATX OF INDIVIDUAL tbanractino* byhiniwm lndeb FICTITIOUS NAME L Herman HepP. mat 1 am tranaactlng a general vaalo©«*. Including the purchase. Sd dtatrlbutlon of m«k. cream do hereby certify ral dairy _ j aale ■■Uimu», "■ -,-' . fr 7 > ro . other dairy pr^netn^tta^purrttae In "Star ' Dairy" of nale of cattle. —. - and style of the P. O. addre»» >■: . Great Falla, Montana, and b»T pi««« nf X« and the P^ectpal pUc. of »meine«* of "Star Dairy. I«. on tue NWI of Section Eight, Township ■r North. Range Three East, 1» Box 968, NHI Twenty ('lücflde County, Blont»«m* v Witness ^hereof, • »"„JÄ hand. thU 23rd Wate of Montana. County of Can •ret my Ou Si» 23rd day of Doc*®»**? ^ X" dÄd kn r B .?d ^o°exJu^ In Wltn«*« whereof, t hmr© »et my hand and affixed JJW, Ibe day and year ««t^gove written Public «tans. J. B. OBBOBN. Notary for the State of Mo ng at Great Palls. Moat. My ComnilFsi«« eîp lrff j*®- VoSt Dec. 28, 1935 Resldln Data of Pirat Publication «X notice to Ä« SSUw -Ôfrg. tae of and all pets««»« having 'l* 1 ®? BC«ln»t the ssld Deeem«ed, to exhibit with the — in four month» rfter 'j »Gon of thi« notice to tt* nsM sd mlutat r» tor at 6» Yord Bldg.. «rut Vnll». Montan«, «»• ««m e be t nK me ^dd ~ë»tat e tn ta« ronnty of Cnscede. rmtad rVcwNw || *|t B ï"V. MILLM of the Miner. Deceased toe* Atalstatatot it* of Flors vwaNBBnn * fur LMswaur UrtiGf mit t PnSScatlon Usa 3» Ont» «f First GLACIER COUNTY My Glacier County Abstract I Cut Bank, Mont. BEI, EASE OIL * OA8 LEASE Montana Power Gaa co. to Ira Tenney and Anon Tenney hla wife Release 20 & GL page im 3BJ M6-& _ , „ Same to Johanna Warfield. Release 20 O L. page !» HHl Sec & NJ8W4 a-35-6. Same to Thomas E. Lewis Release QL Page ISO NW| 4-36-5. assignments of royalty H. Walter Halvoraon to Theadore B Ualvorson 1-4 of 1% 8W| 26-85-0. A, I». Banker to the Ouater Oil Co.. 5% , 2-32-6. 16 ISWi SBk»W4 am H. Fowler to Louie Tunis 2% Certain "V" shaped tract In 25-33-6. Chns Town sen _ .. , _ . 1|% NRINKI SJNBJ SB|NW| 8E} 26 38-5. SR to waiter K. Peoples. DEEDS OF ROYALTY I». V. Hole to Moetana-Major Oils Ltd. 1-82-8. k" McCurdy to Pardee Dible 1% of Lou L 2, A iSWiSWJ Sec. U Lot 4 Sec. 10-31-6. Same to Walton !.. Mace 1 of 1% Lots 1,2,3, SWifcSWi 11 Lot 48ec.l0-»l 5 Toole County By SHELBY ABSTRACT a TITLB ®0.: SHELBY, MOWIAKA E. M Martin to B. K. Smith and Hugh H4NE1 Sec 23 Lea»«. assignment lease j. b. Hawier to Geo. H. Kbit* ali int. a^X 8*LiMB ÎW Talbot B. Kyle» to Julian C. Clark et ux swi 846K1 Sec 14. NISEI N4SWJ fKRWi » NB1KINW4 N|««| ec Do^eii IOC, to e Anna V. Hoek NWi SRI 2T-35-2W, SEISE} 28.NBI8B1 NBÎ NB| 33. 8E|8E| 14 36 2W ASSIGNMENTS OF ROYALTY OIL AND GAS LEASE Fraser N|SB| Sec. 14. Twp. 34N B. 3W. 3 year In W. H. Hewaoa to Margaret Hewaou. 8BISW1 18-35 SW. 1|% istereat 2% Boy **%■ B^KyU^uTr. r~Blv« SW| SEI 24-3T-1W. »LOO. C. L. fbnith to W. H. Wilson 10% * f, U. nmun w n. n. nu» overriding N)N«| 18-33-IK, »1,00. oo to* L. F. McCurdy 8% w* 1 R 33 - 4 W gi.oo Oll Royalties 3 o! to J. H. Hamilton Co. U-18-96 17-8% all 5«. A 17J LotnJJ, 4, RBIRWI ia LOU tilt SJBi NWI - 3a NKINBI Sec. 23 E. U Martin i 2-35-2W. 81.00 Nellie M. Sumpter to 8. J. Rtgney 1% N 21 NWfNWi sec. 36-SW, $L Same to Same 12-13-39 6)SJ Sec. XL W*W| 28-36-2W. «L Seme to Same 13-13-35. 11 % SW1RWJ 23. Ei »J 20 NWINK1 EBH»| ». NW| NK| 31 NKINE1 83-36-2W. $L Harold Haugen to M. W. Sasatdy 1% «»E| NWJ8BJ N®|SW1 2-3B-8W. *1- ] Same to Ira D. Qaaetry 12 13-35 1% Si NR| NJfiBI 22 36-SW. «L Clayton R. Smith to M. W. Canned y 1% 8|STÎ1 N%8K1 2S-353W »L INVESTIGATE ETHYL A congressional Investigation of the pooling of patent covering pro cesses for cracking gasoline and dis crimination in 'he Issuance of li censes by the Ethyl Gasoline Corp. has been «.nonneed by Chairman Sirevidh (New York) of the Home committee of patents. It la alleged that Bthyl Gasoline Corp.. a holding company owned Jointly y Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey, and the General Motors Corp. controls virtually all of the cracking patents, as well as the Ethly process. The manner In which Hcemes for the me of tetraethyl l«sd in the manufacture of gasoline will be in OIL INDUSTRY RECORDS BROKEN IN PAST YEAR The «'art of the year 1936 saw crude oil storage at 311 million barrels: the lowest In many years. The year 1935 saw an estimated gasoline consumption reaching an all-'lmo high of 18,150,000.000 gal lons. Oil exports were 73.150,000 bar rels, or about the same as 1934. Imports are estimated at 20,600, 000 barrels, an Increase of 6.004, 000 . Wholesale prices of petroleum continued as the lowest recorder In the U. S. Bureau of Labor price index, or about 30 points below the average of all commodities. Company earnings are estimated higher than the »284,000,000 net of 1934. Number of types of petroleum -axes Increased to 201 and the petroleum tax bill in 1935 was above the 1934 total of »1,048, 149,675. the Industry Increased eftnploy ment 37 per cent *-bove the depres wages to the 1929 peak, hours 30 per cent and increasing wages to the 1929 ptak. Direct employment was given to rounSlÿ' 1,000,000 workers wi h a payroll of »1.260,000,000. Direct 1 HEADACHES FOR BOOKKEEPERS IN SECURITY TAXES Among the (headaches provided for oil and mining men by the new y(>ar i( , the Federal Social Security j which imposes taxes on nay rolls to provide revenue with which to nsv for unemployment insurance ! and old age nenslon*. However, thev j imjwt immed j a fely Instal systems to j or this new acocunting. Thœe subject to *he act are em <*. *** f m0r ® * >Cr80nR on some day during week» (not consecutive) during the year beginning with 1936. The employer pays two parts each of 20 and the employees pay one part, and the employer becomes liable (for pamen* of the employee»' tax. Th© employer's tax is 6% but he nf 9T,. The rate Is graduated, etart Is liable for payment of the total tag with one percent In 1986. The law Imposes drastic penal'Ice for non compliance, fraud and eva sion. It is broad In Its scope and complicated. It wfll require keep tag new and additional personnel record«, new aoonnting and the making of new and special reports. "TREASURE STATE'' Two and one-half bill km dol lars of new wealth has been prodneed from the mines of Montana since IMS. TMe Montana mining industry pays from *1,500.000 to 92 ,• 500,000 la taxes per year. Montana pro dn e e d four times a* much gold in 1934 an in 1032. DEALERS Who Sell Ltnreleaf AUTOFUEL fl ADC IN MONTANA f The Ftying GALL0NAGE EJRFUfüTO 00. BtüiBfs sud Laurel ^ s. SHOW OF OIL AND GAS FOUND-PINGER CREEK Reports from Alberta this week 4o!d of an oil strike at the Wey ■m a n well, in Piocher creek field.-* 10 miles west of Lethbridge. A flow of gaa with the oil Is reported to show considerable pressure. The bole is below 4,500 feet, and is be lug drilled y Paul von Waymarn. The hole wii! be carried on to the 11m© if the Present showing falls to be productive. The name of the horizon In which the show found was not given. CRUDE PRODUCTION VALUE SHOWS GAIN OF 300 PER GENT SATURDAY. JANUARY 4. 1936. Crude oil production in Montana was vajued at »4.519,545.20, a s compaed with a. production of »Si 353.296.88 in 1984, while the 1983 production was worth »1,468,213.92 These figures were complied by (j,e National Emergency Council at Helena. ROYALTY REBATES ARE OFFERED TO CANADA WILDCATS ©i*' v Vf iX*. Oil prospecting In Alberta will he encouraged by the government by rebate of a part of the royal ties, under an order In council to ho adopted. It will provide that where an oil well Is brought in on an unproven area, and the totalster will be allowed to rebate royalties payable to the crown on any "die covery well.'* TO MINING MEN AND OIL MEN OF MONTANA We Wish a New Year filled with "high grade" and "gushers." We believe that the mew year bau* 1 b store the greatest pros* these industries have and we offer félicita* tlOBa to those engaged therein. Ferity known. RESOLVE to visit KAUFMAN'S—the friend ly store for men—whenever yon come to Great Falls. Kaufman's 804 Central Ave.' GREAT FALL*. MONT. = Gasoline Sales In Montana Set Another Record In 1935 Montana's gasoline tax revenue for 1935 will total $4, 726,321.03, which is an all-time record, beating the figure of $4,208,555.53 established in 1934. Revenue from this tax goes into the highway fund for use in maintaining roads, operating the various functions of the department and matching with federal funds for extend ing the federal highway system in this state. Total is based on an estimate of the last 15 days of the month, the first half of December having had $336,916.87 of receipts, compared with $335,099.18 in the first half of De cember, 1934. MONTANA POWER (Continued from page One) .... , . ,, . .. . . to fish for lost liner in the hot °m K f th f h .° *7An he .f%Kf 1Ä n tr i ng will be wt at 2700. This well has been fishing for tarerai week» but has been paying Its own way with the oil swabbed out during daylight work. Tarrant-Getly No. ». was spot ted this week in NW>4 SW % 2 34-6W. It I» 450 feet south of tht north Une and 600 feet east of the west line, « Wilklnson-Trthnl No. I, was spot ted this week In NB»4 8EV4 31-j 38-6W, 800 feet west erf the east line and 2890 feet north of the south line, and 226 feet south of the center of the river. This is one of the recently purchased tribal , ■ ■ 6 * 8 « 8 ,n the y,c,nlty of th ® Bonnet A^ 00 ? - uau _ nnanainriAu |N|p|C PRQDUuTIOn SHOWS GAIN OF 200 PER CENT OVER '33 Mining production In Montana »bowed a tremendous gain over 1934 during 1935, according to compilations of the National Em ergency Connell at Helena. Follow ing are the recorde of production by years: 100,205.100 lbs. 120,811,450 Ibe. 233,732,524 lbs. This indicates' a gain of 200 per cent in two years. 1938. 1934..... 1936-. SEND A CONTRIBUTION TO THE SUNBURST BADGER SHELBY ABSTRACT AND TITLE CO. Lkwor Bonded Abstracters 8HK.JBY, MONTANA TIRES TUBES 4 ANDY'S TIRE CO., Inc. RICH RKLUND. Manager GOOD/TEAR 316-318 First Ave. No. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA Phone 6050 OOMOOOO<NSP<>fiOOOIM»M(IMMMM«HlHHMOOMOMOOCK»OOQO<H9 A Public Need W« have abtuuUnt evidence to thow that the majority of the jmbHe nnderttanda and appreciate* the unique benefits of Su Berrioe for Home Heatinf and Industrial purposes. Its flexibility and gusoeptibUity to perfect aotomatie control; the complete free dom from trouble and attention resulting from its enjoyment; tte cleanliness and effi ciency; and, by no means least important, the depend ability of He source—it is unriraled in its record for continued, uninterrupted service—these are advantages which can neither he equalled nor approached by any other available heatinf sfent. m eOOtWKKWOOOO 'KK»000<KKMKKX>000<HKHKK>OtM>00' CRUDE PRICE GOES UP . _ P ■ P* ■ 1 Crude prices all over the country are steadllly climbing. although they have not y€t rw '<'hed the north Rocky Mounta)n re gion. gan <Tnde ha8 bMn boo3t< £ 10 ^ jj 22 —_ _ _ _.— CHOOSE SITE FOR j *'■■*******• w« ■ n, i wii I flfSIlK MFMflRIâi | hWBIIIl ■'■hmWniNk A memorial for the late Sidney ■ M Logan is to be erected near Thompson Lake, near tlhe mouth of Slimmer creek, three miles west of Yakt, in Kalispell district. Log a n, I pioneer Montana, prominent lawyer and mining man and outstanding in his wo r k of furthering commun ity Interests, died August 26. All of northern Montana is Joining In paying tribute to him by :*e erec tion of this memorial. * 1111 » » r W? (00 I w » »!-■ Dutilled from the Finevt Herb « and Berriet TwAwMCAMihsnuutsCo. FKUN, ILL.