Energy Plaza is a skyscraper in the City Center District of downtown Dallas, United States, north of Thanks-Giving Square at 1601 Bryan Street. Designed by I. M. Pei and Partners, the building is 192 m and 49 stories, making it the ninth-tallest building in Dallas; the building itself is based on a design using three triangles. The communications tower at the top of the building is a small version of the Star Tower broadcast tower line from Landmark Tower Company, which went bankrupt after its owner and chief design engineer died from a heart attack in 2002. Construction on the building began in May 1980 and the building opened in August 1983 for the Atlantic Richfield Company to be used as their regional headquarters; the structure's original name was the ARCO Tower. Energy Future Holdings, Oncor Electric Delivery, FuelcoLLC.com, the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, are the primary tenants. Other notable tenants include Civitas Capital Management LLC; the building is connected to the Bullington Truck Terminal.
List of tallest buildings in Dallas Dallas Skyscrapers: Energy Plaza
Ford World Rally Team
The Ford World Rally Team known as the Ford Motor Co. Team prior to 2005, is Ford Motor Company's full factory World Rally Championship team. In its current form, it has been a competitor since the 1997 season, when Ford Motor Company's motorsport arm selected the Malcolm Wilson Motorsport company to run its factory team, entering the Ford Escort World Rally Car; the new team took their first victory in the 1997 Acropolis Rally. Gerard Quinn senior manager motorsport Ford of Europe Malcolm Wilson team director Christian Loriaux technical director BP Castrol Michelin Icepeak Teng Tools Sparco OZ Racing Recaro M-Sport Reiger Racing Ford would end the 1978 season with a win for Hannu Mikkola on season ending Lombard RAC Rally, at the hands of an Escort RS1800, he would be followed home by Björn Waldegård and Britain's Russell Brookes, all in similar machinery. Ford had a long and successful history in rallying, winning the World Rally Championship in 1979 with the Ford Escort RS1800 and drivers Hannu Mikkola, Björn Waldegård and Ari Vatanen.
Ford did not enter any cars for these seasons after winning the 1979 World Rally Championship season, they instead concentrated on development of the stillborn Ford Escort RS 1700T. However, Ari Vatanen did win the 1981 drivers championship in a Rothmans liveried Ford Escort RS, this was run by David Sutton Cars, not an official works Ford World Rally team; the Boreham-based team were again missing from the 1985 season. Lessons learned from the RS 1700T programme were being used in the development of Ford's new rally weapon, the RS200, which would not hit the stages until 1986. Having spent time away from the sport developing the Ghia styled RS200, Ford made a return to the World Rallying stage at the second round in Sweden. Ford's new RS200 featured four-wheel drive, a turbocharged Cosworth BDT engine generating 450 bhp and a new blue and white Ford Motorsport livery. Ford employed the services of Swedish drivers Stig Blomqvist and Kalle Grundel, but they would each only be entered on four rallies, in a season overshadowed with tragedy.
Grundel achieved a podium finish on the RS200's debut in Sweden, a result that would not be bettered all season, the following round in Portugal saw an RS200 driven by Joaquim Santos leave the road, killing three spectators, Ford withdrew their entry for that rally. Fifth place for Grundel on the Lombard RAC Rally marked the end of the road for the RS200, as Group B rallying was banned for 1987, Ford finished fifth in the manufacturers championship behind rivals Peugeot, Lancia and Audi. Ford started the post Group B era with the Sierra XR4x4, which had the benefits of 4WD, but was not as powerful as its rivals, replaced it with the RWD Sierra RS Cosworth, more powerful, but lacked grip and traction on the gravel rallies that dominate the World Rally Championship. Stig Blomqvist was entered into the Monte Carlo and New Zealand rounds of the championship in a white Texaco sponsored Ford Sierra XR4x4, he could only muster a 6th-place finish on his home rally, after being disqualified and crashing out of the other two rallies.
The Sierra RS Cosworth proved to be far more successful in comparison, it would not win during 1987, but it did achieve a number of podium finishes. The car debuted on the Safari Rally, again driven by Stig Blomqvist, but would retire following a fire, its next outing would be on the island of Corsica. Blomqvist would again retire with turbo failure, but his teammates Carlos Sainz and Didier Auriol would fare much better, finishing 7th and 8th respectively. Ari Vatanen paired up with Blomqvist on the 1000 Lakes Rally in Finland, their speed and experience helping to negate some of the advantage of 4WD that their rivals enjoyed, they would finish 2nd and 3rd respectively. Ford would finish the season with 2nd and 3rd places for Blomqvist and Jimmy McRae, again against more capable rival machinery. Sporadic appearances throughout the season with cars that were compromised in one way or another meant that Stig Blomqvist would finish in a lowly 7th position in the drivers championship, whilst Ford could only manage to finish 5th in the manufacturers championship.
Ford entered the 1988 World Rally Championship season using both the XR4x4 and the Sierra RS Cosworth models, the Texaco sponsorship had gone, the cars now featured a corporate blue and white striped Ford colour scheme, similar to that seen on the Ford RS200 in 1986. The services of Stig Blomqvist, Carlos Sainz and Didier Auriol were retained from 1987, each driver being entered on the rallies in Portugal and Italy. Blomqvist would be entered for Round 2 in Rally Sweden, whilst Sainz and Auriol were entered in Corsica. A three car team of Blomqvist and Mark Lovell were entered for the season closing Lombard RAC Rally. Blomqvist kicked off Ford's season with 2nd place on his home round in a Rallysport Sweden prepared Sierra XR4x4, the best result for the 4WD Ford, something that would not be bettered; the Ford Sierra RS Cosworth would return for Round 3 in Portugal, Blomqvist would use it to finish in 5th place, but only after Sainz and Auriol had both retired from the event. Ford would return to winning ways in Corsica.
Sainz would collect points for 5th in Corsica and 6th in Finland, another rally where Auriol would finish on the podium, this time in 3rd place, two places ahead of Blomqvist. Auriol's luck would run out on the San Remo rally in Italy, suffering an accident that would force him to retire, Sa
Amoco Corporation Standard Oil Company, is a global chemical and oil company, founded in 1889 around a refinery located in Whiting, United States. It absorbed the American Oil Company, founded in Baltimore in 1910 and incorporated in 1922 by Louis Blaustein and his son Jacob. Amoco merged with British Petroleum in December 1998. Shortly after the merger, Amoco stations began a rebranding that saw the stations change their names to the BP marque while continuing to sell Amoco-branded fuel. All traces of the Amoco brand name were eliminated and the stations adopted the BP branding permanently, although Amoco's grade naming system is still in use; the firm's innovations included two essential parts of the modern industry, the gasoline tanker truck and the drive-through filling station. Its headquarters were located in the Amoco Building in Illinois. In October 2017, BP revealed; as of August 2018, there are 37 new Amoco locations in the states of New York, New Jersey, North Carolina, South Carolina, Michigan and Illinois, with more locations opening soon in more states.
Standard Oil was formed in 1889 by John D. Rockefeller as part of the Standard Oil Trust. In 1910, with the rise in popularity of the automobile, Indiana Standard decided to specialize in providing gasoline to consumers. In 1911, the year it became independent from the Standard Oil trust, the company sold 88% of the gasoline and kerosene sold in the Midwest. In 1912 it opened its first gas service station in Minnesota; when the Standard Oil Trust was broken up in 1911, Indiana Standard was assigned marketing territory covering most of the Midwestern United States, including Indiana, Illinois, Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Iowa and Missouri. It had the exclusive rights to use the Standard name in the region, it purchased the Dixie Oil Company of Louisiana in 1919 and began investing in other oil companies outside its Standard marketing territory. Blaustein incorporated his business as the American Oil Co. in 1922. In 1923 the Blausteins sold a half interest in American Oil to the Pan American Petroleum & Transport company in exchange for a guaranteed supply of oil.
Before this deal, Amoco was forced to depend on Standard Oil of New Jersey, a competitor, for its supplies. Standard Oil of Indiana acquired Pan American in 1925, beginning John D. Rockefeller's association with the Amoco name. In the 1920s and 1930s Indiana Standard opened up dozens more oil-drilling facilities. Combined with a new oil-refining process, Indiana Standard created its exploration and production business, Stanolind, in 1931. In the following years, a period of intense exploration and search for oil-rich fields ensued. In 1921, Indiana Standard bought a half interest in the Sinclair Pipeline Company, a subsidiary of Sinclair Oil Corporation, which owned a network of crude oil pipelines in the midwestern United States. In 1925, it bought a stake in the Pan American Transport Company; the acquired company had bought a half interest in the American Oil Company, which marketed half of PAT's oil in the United States. Indiana Standard raised its stake in PAT to 81 percent by 1929. In 1931, Stanolind completed its acquisition of Sinclair Pipeline and acquired the Sinclair Crude Oil Purchasing Company.
All of the pipeline companies were consolidated into the newly formed Stanolind Pipeline Company. The crude oil purchasing operations became Stanolind Crude Oil Purchasing Company; the pipeline company headquarters were located in the Philcade building in Oklahoma. In 1957, all of the corporation's pipeline activities were merged into a single entity, named Service Pipeline Company. While most oil companies were switching to leaded gasolines en masse during the mid-to-late 1920s, American Oil chose to continue marketing its premium-grade "Amoco-Gas" as a lead-free gasoline by using aromatics rather than tetraethyllead to increase octane levels, decades before the environmental movement of the early 1970s led to more stringent auto-emission controls which mandated the universal phase out of leaded gasoline; the "Amoco" lead-free gasoline was sold at American's stations in the eastern and southern U. S. alongside American Regular gasoline, a leaded fuel. Lead-free Amoco was introduced in the Indiana Standard marketing area in 1970.
The Red Crown Regular and White Crown Premium gasolines marketed by parent company Standard Oil in its prime marketing area in the Midwest before 1961 contained lead. World War II followed this period of exploration. In addition, Indiana Standard contributed to the aviation and land gasoline needed for the Allied armies. During the war Indiana Standard created its chemical division, formed from the merger of the Pan American Chemicals Company and the Indoil Chemical Company. In the late 1940s after World War II, Indiana Standard returned to focusing on domestic oil refinement and advancement. In 1947 Indiana Standard was the first company to drill off-shore, in the Gulf of Mexico, in 1948 Stanolind Oil invented Hydrafrac, a hydraulic well fracturing process that increased oil production worldwide; the Hydrafrac process was licensed to Halliburton. By 1952, Standard Oil of Indiana was ranked as the largest domestic oil company, it had 12 refineries in the United States, marketed its
National Benzole was a petroleum brand used in the United Kingdom from 1919 to the 1960s. In 1957 the National Benzole Co. became wholly owned by Shell-Mex and B. P. Ltd but continued its separate trading identity. In the early 1960s National Benzole was re-branded as National and continued trading as a UK retailer of petroleum products until the early 1990s, when the brand was phased out by parent company BP; the company was founded in February 1919 in a room next to the boiler house of the Gas Light and Coke Company in London's Horseferry Road. In the early years of the century, benzole production had been small scale. But, because it was as good at propelling shells as motor cars, production was expanded massively during World War One, and this led to something of a post-war "benzole-lake". A group of men, including Samuel Henshaw the chairman of the Staffordshire Chemical Company, reckoned there was money to be made from these surplus-to-requirements stocks. Henshaw became the first chairman of the National Benzole Company.
Although the idea of using benzole to power automobiles was not new, cars fuelled on neat benzole needed altered carburetter settings, inconvenient for owners who had used petrol and the effectiveness of neat benzole as a paint stripper raised concern about the possible effect on carburettor floats made of varnished cork – a common feature in US vehicles which at the time were being imported in greater numbers. There was concern about the variable quality and specification of the benzole, it was in the need to address these concerns regarding consistency of fuel quality, that Henshaw and his colleagues recognised their commercial opportunity. A distribution network was established consisting of a few storage depots round the country, supplied by a small fleet of used lorries with solid tyres, acquired from the War Disposals Board; these transported the fuel in war-surplus cans of 2, 4 or 50 gallons. The young company received a boost in 1920 with the award of the RAC Dewar Trophy to a Rolls-Royce 40/50 hp that completed a 10,000-mile reliability trial fuelled by National Benzole.
Problems arose in the same year from a coal strike which restricted benzole availability, increased demand in the ensuing years led to frequent shortages of coal shale from which the benzole was made. At the same time, some reckoned neat benzole was a little strong for the average engine and started to mix it with petrol; this led in 1922 to the replacement of benzole fuel with a "fifty-fifty mixture" of benzole and petroleum which addressed the supply issue and could be seen as an early example of customer responsiveness. Neat benzole continued to be marketed as an effective anti-knocking performance enhancing additive. Military service in the First World War introduced many British men to motoring for the first time: returning survivors began, where funds permitted, to purchase small motor cars or motor bikes, while others set up in business to maintain and repair the motor cars of the wealthy. Before the war motor fuel suppliers in the UK had included pharmacies, cycle shops or blacksmiths, but after the war commercial roadside garages began to appear at first.
Because garages were sparse the Automobile Association itself set up twelve strategically located filling stations, supplying fuel only to its own members and making no profit from the transactions. The AA fuel stations supplied only National Benzole, seen a patriotic fuel choice because the coal shale, the principal ingredient of benzole was domestically produced. In 1927 the AA dismantled its small chain of service stations as the growth of a commercially motivated service station network rendered them unnecessary, but by this time National Benzole was a nationally established fuel brand in the UK. During this period the company consciously "smartened up" its public face; the enthusiastic driver/ salesmen delivery drivers had been the company's sales force, touting relentlessly for new business as they made deliveries to existing customers. Ten years the head office had relocated to an upmarket location in London's Grosvenor Gardens and a sales force was recruited, equipped with Morris Cowleys painted yellow, which had become the company's colour.
The now famous 50/50 blend became a resounding success. To sustain the success, an imaginative advertising campaign was developed, in 1928, Mr Mercury – startlingly naked – leapt for the first time from the pages of the national newspapers. Mr Mercury, in National Benzole's black and chrome gold corporate colours, became one of the most powerful marketing images of this age; every service station in the 1930s had a National Benzole pump, for single-brand sites were unknown in those days. Mr Mercury's head was used as the brand's logo. At the outbreak of the Second World War, all petrol brands gave way to pool petrol. Mr Mercury returned in 1953, now more modestly attired in the advertisements, though he retained his winged helmet, National Benzole re-established itself as a market leader. Switching from neat benzole to the fifty-fifty mixture was not a complete solution to the supply issue, it reduced but did not eliminate the company's dependence on the UK coal mining cartel, while it introduced an inherent tension in the relationship with the petroleum suppliers who were major competitors for road fuel sales.
The petroleum supply issue was to some extent addressed by "buying on the high seas" whereby the company, having no oil refining capacity of its own, contracted to buy from shippers full tanker loads of refined fuel. As motoring passed from being a recreation for the leisure hours of a leisured class to a mainstream means
Aon Center (Chicago)
The Aon Center is a modern supertall skyscraper in the Chicago Loop, Illinois, United States, designed by architect firms Edward Durell Stone and The Perkins and Will partnership, completed in 1974 as the Standard Oil Building. With 83 floors and a height of 1,136 feet, it is the third tallest building in Chicago, surpassed in height by the Willis Tower, the Trump International Hotel and Tower; the building is managed by Jones Lang LaSalle, headquartered in the building. Aon Center had the world headquarters of Aon and Amoco. Aon's US operations are still headquartered here; the building is the co-headquarters of Kraft Heinz. The Standard Oil Building was constructed as the new headquarters of the Standard Oil Company of Indiana, housed at South Michigan Avenue and East 9th Street; when it was completed in 1973, it was the tallest building in Chicago and the fourth-tallest in the world, earning it the nickname "Big Stan". The building employs a tubular steel-framed structural system with V-shaped perimeter columns to resist earthquakes, reduce sway, minimize column bending, maximize column-free space.
This construction method was used for the former World Trade Center towers in New York City. When completed, it was the world's tallest marble-clad building, being sheathed with 43,000 slabs of Italian Carrara marble; the marble used was thinner than attempted in cladding a building. On December 25, 1973, during construction a 350-pound marble slab detached from the façade and penetrated the roof of the nearby Prudential Center. In 1985, inspection found numerous cracks and bowing in the marble cladding of the building. To alleviate the problem, stainless steel straps were added to hold the marble in place. From 1990 to 1992, the entire building was refaced with Mount Airy white granite at an estimated cost of over $80 million. Two-thirds of the discarded marble was crushed and used as landscaping decoration at Amoco's refinery in Whiting, one-sixth was donated to Governors State University, in University Park and one-sixth donated to Regalo, a division of Lashcon Inc. Under a grant from the Illinois Department of Rehabilitative Services, Regalo's 25 handicapped workers carved the discarded marble into a variety of specialty items such as corporate gifts and mementos including desk clocks and pen holders.
The building's facade now somewhat resembles that of the former World Trade Center due to the upward flow of the columns. The Standard Oil Building was renamed the Amoco Building when the company changed names in 1985. In 1998, Amoco sold the building to The Blackstone Group for an undisclosed amount, estimated to be between $430 and $440 million, it was renamed as the Aon Center on December 30, 1999, although the Aon Corporation would not become the building's primary tenant until September 2001. In May 2003, Wells Real Estate Investment Trust, Inc. acquired the building for between $465 and $475 million. Real estate investors Mark Karasick and Victor Gerstein acquired the building from Piedmont in 2015 for $713 million. On May 14, 2018 the owners unveiled $185 million proposal for an observatory featuring a thrill ride on the roof called the Sky Summit, the world tallest exterior elevator, new entrance pavilion. In recent years, the top floors of the building have been lit at night with colors to reflect a particular season or holiday.
Orange is used for Thanksgiving, green or red for Christmas, pink during National Breast Cancer Awareness Month. The lighting matches the nighttime lighting on the antenna of Willis Tower, the John Hancock Center and the upper floors of the Merchandise Mart. In the plaza, there is a sounding sculpture by Harry Bertoia. Aon Center First Canadian Place – a similar building from the same architect List of buildings List of skyscrapers List of tallest buildings and structures in the world List of tallest buildings in Chicago List of tallest buildings in the United States List of tallest freestanding structures in the world Aon Center on CTBUH Skyscraper Center List of tenants at the Aon Center - Companies located at 200 East Randolph Street, Chicago IL
BP Canada Energy Group ULC, is a Canadian oil and gas company headquartered in Calgary, a subsidiary of BP plc. The present day BP Canada was created after a long history of joint ventures, spin-offs, the amalgamation of a number of companies - which include the 1982 divestment of its downstream assets to Petro-Canada, the 1992 demerger of its upstream division into Talisman Energy Inc; as of 2012, following the divestment of its natural gas and natural gas liquids businesses, current BP operations in Canada focus on oil sands, including joint ventures with companies including Husky Energy and Devon Energy. It has activities in Alberta, the Northwest Territories, offshore in Nova Scotia and the Canadian Beaufort Sea, as of 2012 employed more than 450 employees; the present day BP Canada was created over the years from merging and spinning-off of a number of companies. The predecessor companies of BP Canada include. In 1953, British Petroleum Company entered the Canadian market through the purchase of a minority stake in Calgary-based Triad Oil Company.
In the early 1950s, the power struggle between oil companies and host governments in Middle East started, which hampered operations of British Petroleum in the region, prompted it to diversify its operations beyond the Middle East dependent oil production. The Canadian holding company of British Petroleum was renamed BP Canada in 1969. Subsequently, Supertest was renamed to BP Canada Ltd, other Canadian interests of British Petroleum amalgamated to the new company. BP retail operations disappeared from Canada in the early 1980s, when in 1982, BP Canada divested its downstream assets to Petro-Canada, at the time owned by the Government of Canada. In 1992, British Petroleum sold off its 57% stake in BP Canada Ltd to the public, BP Canada demerged into Talisman Energy Inc. Through the 1998 acquisition of the global operations of Amoco by British Petroleum, BP Canada acquired the assets of former major Canadian oil and gas companies, including Dome Petroleum and Hudson's Bay Oil and Gas Company.
The heritage traces back through a history of joint ventures and acquisitions to the year 1926, when the oldest commercial corporation in North America, Hudson's Bay Company, co-founded Hudson's Bay Oil and Gas Company with Marland Oil Company. Marland oil merged with Conoco in 1929. HBOG expanded during the 1940s and 50s, in 1960 began shipping Canadian crude to a refinery in Billings, Montana through a new link to the Glacier pipeline; the company became the sixth-largest Canadian producer in 1967. In 1973, HBOG acquired 35 % stake in Siebens Oil and Gas. In 1980, HBOG bought a controlling interest in Roxy Petroleum. In the 1980s, sales and oil prices slipped, while debt from acquisitions piled up which led Hudson's Bay Company to sell off its 52.9% stake in HBOG to Dome Petroleum. However, as a result of the 1986 drop in world oil prices and substantial debts from past takeovers, Dome Petroleum became an acquisition target. In November 1987, after months of negotiation, an agreement in principle was reached with Amoco Canada Petroleum Co Ltd for buying Dome for US$5.5 billion.
The purchase was completed on 1 September 1988. In 1998–2000, the operations of Amoco, ARCO and Burmah Castrol were amalgamated. Into the 2000s, BP Canada operated as a producer of natural gas and employed more than 2000 employees; the company partnered with Imperial Oil beginning in 2010, to carry out exploration of two of its offshore oil and gas blocks in the Beaufort Sea. During 2010 and 2011, BP Canada sold its natural gas operations as part of divestments following the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, it sold its natural gas business in Alberta and British Columbia to Apache Corporation in July 2010 and its Canadian natural gas liquids business to a subsidiary of Plains All American Pipeline in December 2011. The company operates in Alberta, the Northwest Territories, Nova Scotia; as of 2012, BP Canada has 450 employees. It purchases crude oil for the company's refineries in the US, has oil sands holdings in Alberta and four offshore blocks in the Beaufort Sea and Nova Scotia; the company's oil sands leases include joint ventures with Husky Energy in the Sunrise Energy Project, Devon Energy in Pike, a partnership with Value Creation Inc. in the development of the Terre de Grace oil sands lease.
The Sunrise oil sands project entered the development phase in 2012. As of 2012, the Pike project, was in the regulatory approval phase, the Terre de Grace project was in the resource appraisal phase. BP plc, the parent company About BP Canada BP Canada BP Canada Power BP
Standard Oil of Ohio
Standard Oil of Ohio or Sohio was an American oil company, the earliest component of the original Standard Oil company founded by John D. Rockefeller. Sohio was acquired by British Petroleum, now called BP. Sohio continued as a separate entity after the antitrust breakup of Standard Oil in 1911, it operated service stations under the "Sohio" brand name in Ohio. In other states, it with an otherwise-similar logo. Wallace Trevor Holliday was President of the company from 1928 to 1949 and Chairman of the Board from 1949 until his death on November 7, 1950. In 1968, Sohio's CEO, Charlie Spahr, arranged a merger with BP, it was announced as Sohio's acquisition of BP's North American interests. However, the contract included a stipulation that BP would assume majority interest when Sohio's share of production from the Prudhoe Bay oilfield in Alaska reached 600,000 barrels per day; that occurred in 1978, BP took control of Sohio. By 1991, BP had rebranded all Sohio-owned stations except for some marine fuel outlets.
By 1980, Sohio and Boron had 3,400 gas stations in Ohio, Pennsylvania, Indiana and West Virginia. Sohio acquired 5,660 former Gulf stations as a result of FTC anti-trust limitations in Chevron's 1985 takeover of Gulf; these stations, bought for $1 billion, were in Alabama, Kentucky, Tennessee, North Carolina and South Carolina. Sohio was allowed to use the "Gulf" name for five years after the acquisition. In 1987, after all other Standard Oil descendants had minimized use of the name Standard, Standard of Ohio, proud to be the original corporate component of Standard Oil, sought to corporately rebrand itself under the Standard name, while continuing to use the Sohio brand in Ohio; however that year BP bought the 45% of Sohio it did not own and assumed control. Among the first changes was the rebranding of all Sohio and Boron stations to'BP' in 1991; the Boron name was used outside of Ohio in neighboring states, like Michigan, Pennsylvania and West Virginia. Boron was the branding of its premium grade gasoline along with its regular grade fuel "Extron" and its unleaded version "Cetron" introduced in 1970.
Sohio's credit cards, like other oil company cards at the time, could be used at competitors' stations outside the issuing company's competitive territory, which in Sohio's case was Ohio. The benefit died with the Sohio brand. Exxon had a similar arrangement as well. In 1916, Sohio introduced a prefabricated canopy prototype for its stations. Although Sohio gas stations have ceased to exist, a few marina gas stations on Lake Erie and the Ohio River still bear the Sohio name; when BP merged with Amoco, its American headquarters moved from the former BP America Building on Public Square in Cleveland to Chicago. Hospitality Motor Inns, a wholly owned Sohio subsidiary, operated 11 motor inns in Ohio and surrounding states SOHIOANS. COM, the Official, Unofficial Sohio Site Sohio Standard Oil Weather Sounder