The Douglas oil field, Converse County, Wyo: The Muddy Creek oil field, Carbon County, Wyo

Front Cover
S.A. Bristol Co., printers, 1912 - Petroleum - 50 pages
0 Reviews

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 29 - Paraffin. 363^105 feet Benton shale. 405-415 feet Gray shale. Very good oil showing. 415—423 feet Gray shale, black dope and a little Benton sand. Oil. 423-600 feet Benton shale. 600-601 feet Artesian water sand. 601-602 feet A pinch of Dakota oil sand. Water at 74, 220 and 601 feet. NOTE. — "Paraffin...
Page 46 - ... is exposed in a much wider and very irregular band. From this zone of outcrop it extends eastward under the Fort Union to the east line of the field. As the lignite beds of this formation are local, their position and extent in the interior of the basins can be determined only by deep prospecting. FORT UNION FORMATION. At the base of the Fort Union formation is a persistent lignite zone, containing one or more beds of lignite, which will be referred to subsequently as lignite at the base of the...
Page 57 - Stanford University Libraries Stanford, California Hi-turn this book on or before date due.
Page 48 - A rather large spring, 25 feet or more in diameter, situated in the north half of the section, is kept in a state of constant ebullition by the escape of gas.
Page 43 - ... of Labor. The present volume presents data for establishments of similar nature, but includes also smaller machine shops or factories, together with reports on beneficial and. relief societies for employees, and appendixes giving wages and a discussion of industrial conditions for a number of years. The investigation on which this report is based was made in the years 1001 and 1902, and does not include the establishments reported on in the earlier volume.

Bibliographic information