Refrigeration Magazine - July 2017

Page 1

JULY 2017

How was your


spICE looks at THE WEATHER

July 2017 Vol. 200 │ No. 8 ISSN #0034-3137

EDITORIAL STAFF Editor/Publisher Mary Y. Cronley (404) 819-5446 Senior Staff Writer Joe Cronley (404) 295-5712 Art Direction Markurious Marketing (678) 439-6534

ADVERTISING, SUBSCRIPTIONS, ACCOUNTS Mary Y. Cronley Editor/Publisher (404) 819-5446 Established as ICE in 1906, Refrigeration Magazine™ is published thirteen times a year, including the Annual Buyer's Guide. Postmaster: Send notice by form 3579 to: Refrigeration Magazine 260 Lakeview Ridge East Roswell, GA 30076









Not All Ice is the Same

Montana C-Store Doubles As Neighborhood Hub: Eden Market is designed after corner stores in large U.S. cities





Remember the SLURPEE? Southland Ice and 7-Eleven History and Facts

After 19 months, Jamestown, NY Men Finally Preserve 1904 Car


4 spICE

Our Selling Season Is Longer Than We Thought!


A list of our advertisers

Annual Subscriptions: US: $49/year or $79/two years International: $79/year


Classified advertisements by region

Single Copies: $6/copy

Copyright © 2017 by REFRIGERATION Magazine™. All rights reserved.



Our Selling Season Is Longer Than We Thought!


I always thought Summer began on June 1, and ended on September 1. Growing up, that was how us school kids defined our Summer vacations, and it determined the timeline for some of our best childhood memories. Growing older, we learned about the planets, the stars, movement around the sun, and thus, learned that Summer begins about June 21 and winter begins about Dec. 22 in the Northern Hemisphere. But what if there were a third way to classify the beginning and end of each season? Climatologist Dr. Brian Brettschneider of the University of Alaska-Fairbanks and the Western Regional Climate Center created the map below using a new method. Brettschneider said the length of summer in the West is highly variable, ranging from 85 to 100 days in the highest elevations of the mountain West to over four months in parts of the San Francisco Bay Area. Along the Gulf Coast and into the Florida Peninsula, summer actually lasts almost five months. So we have more time to sell more ice. And it has been hot, hot, hot as expected. Even with our record levels of precipitation, we've had enough sunshine to keep your merchandisers turning product and your delivery trucks constantly in motion. Sadly we bring you the news of the death of fellow ice friend Penny Rae Hilke, 55, wife of Laron and a member of the Southwestern Ice Association, Missouri Valley Ice Association, and Great Lakes Ice Association. She was also part of Hilke Ice Company, Freeburg, Mo, She was a 1980 graduate of Chillicothe High School, worked at the Missouri Sate W ater Patrol, and was a secretary at the State Capitol. Along with her husband, survivors include by her two children. All of the Hilkes are in our thoughts and prayers.


4 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

"...the length of summer in the West is highly variable, ranging from 85 to 100 days in the highest elevations of the mountain West to over four months in parts of the San Francisco Bay Area."


July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 5

IPIA Centennial Convention & Trade Show

1917-2017 November 14-18, 2017

Hyatt Regency Resort & Spa ※ Huntington Beach, CA ※ DIAMOND SPONSORS ※

For more information please 6 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

go to • Registration to open July 5, 2017


Not All Ice Is The Same THANK YOU IPIA FOR KEEPING VIGIL ON THIS ISSUE, VITAL TO THE HEALTHY CONTINUATION OF OUR INDUSTRY. This table is from the International Packaged Ice Association’s website under the State Retail and Wholesale Guidelines section, The following information will help consumers and both retail and wholesale ice manufacturers better understand your state’s regulations for packaged ice. We have also included information about the state’s retail inspection program.


Retail Food Agency Jurisdiction & Website

Retail Inspection Information

State Retail Food Code Reference of Packaged Ice

Wholesale Food Guidelines

Alabama 01

Department of Public Health, Food Safety Program and Lodging & Body Art (tattoo, piercing)

County Health Departments county_health_departments.htm html assets/FoodProcessing andCFP.pdf

Alaska 02

The Division of Environmental Health, Food Safety and S anitation Program

Food Recalls Recall Coordinator: Sandy Hunstein 907- 451- 5163 Code/RegFinalChanges.htm Food/Processors.html

Arizona 03

Office of Environmental Health Services, Food Safety and Environmental Services

Public Health Services: 150 North 18th Avenue Phoenix, Arizona 85007 Phone: (602) 542-1023 Title_09/9-08.htm#Article_1 pdf/fc2000.pdf

Environmental Health Services, Food Service

State Department of Health: Env. Health Protection: 800 462 0599 Call Local Health Departments Regarding Inspections Offices/Pages/default.aspx aboutADH/RulesRegs/FoodWarehouses.pdf aboutADH/RulesRegs/FoodGoodManufacturing Practices.pdf Documents/fdbRFC.pdfMentions vending “prepackaged ice” as nonharmful

Federal GMPS: www.cdph. 110.pdf More information about CA programs: http:// Pages/FDB%20Food%20Safety%20Program.aspx

Arkansas 04

California 05

Department of Health Services, Food and Drug Branch

Local County Health Department Inspects county_health_departments.htm

PLEASE NOTE that this list is subject to change, and not intended to be exhaustive or all-encompassing. For questions about this resource, or for details on any applicable federal, state, and local regulations, please contact IPIA at, or speak to the regulators in your jurisdiction.

July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 7


MONTANA C-STORE DOUBLES AS NEIGHBORHOOD HUB Eden Market is designed after corner stores in large U.S. cities. r's N ote

den Market in Eden, Montana never had intentions of being a convenience store.

When Maarika Amado-Cattaneo bought the old Outback Country Store on Lower River Road in Eden, she wanted it to be more than a place people stopped at to avoid a 5-mile drive to Great Falls, Mont., reported the Great Falls Tribune.





I can see this happening in the future, as our offspring look back on our businesses as ‘cool structures worth revitalizing.’ We may become a multipurpose niche.

8 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

"I never intended this to be a convenience store," Amado-Cattaneo said. "Hense, the 'Market' behind 'Eden.' I wanted this to be a neighborhood grocery store." She liked the concept of shopping for fewer items more often, so she designed the store to encourage a sense of community and to make it more reminiscent of corner stores in large U.S. cities and in Europe.

"This has always been a convenient location to go when it's a weekend and you don't want to go into town or you wake up and need some coffee, milk or eggs," according to Amado-Cattaneo. "What drove me to open this was just, primarily, I wanted something for the community."

much everybody knows each other by name here. That's the policy: first name basis." Amado-Cattaneo adjusts her inventory as customers tell her what they need and want her to carry. She also hopes to host a small farmers market in the summer and barbecues for local patrons, including a second grand opening when the weather warms up. Amado-Cattaneo feels that the positive feedback from customers makes the long hours worthwhile. "It was a lot of hard work," she concluded, "but I’m really happy with the way it turned out."

Eden Market opened its doors on Dec. 21 and attracts business from Eden residents, farmers and homeowners in the area's new developments on Lower River and Wilson Butte roads. Currently, the store is open from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Friday and 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturdays. It has three employees so far, but may need one or two more depending on how the summer goes, the news outlet reported. "We're always looking for people because we want to extend to being open every day," Amado-Cattaneo said. "[Locals] can't wait until I open on Sundays." The market features a deli that serves rotating soup options, baked goods, fresh fruit cups, paninis, pizza by the slice and take-and-bake pizza. The addition of more gourmet options is being considered. The cozy interior includes an eat-in table for regulars, who show up as many as three times a day. Serving as a neighborhood hub, Eden Market provides a way for people to meet new friends in an area where the closest neighbor may be more than a half-mile away, according to the Great Falls Tribune. "I truly feel the support from this community," said Amado-Cattaneo. "Pretty

July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 9



Slurpee? THE

Southland Ice and 7-Eleven HISTORY AND FACTS


The Birth of Convenience Retailing Back in 1927, a gallon of milk cost 56 cents and ice was sold in blocks rather than bags for ice boxes. The Southland Ice Company was founded in one of Dallas, Texas' older neighborhoods known as Oak Cliff for the purpose selling ice from ice houses as well as delivering ice to homes. Shortly after the company began operations, an enterprising Southland employee, “Uncle Johnny” Jefferson Green, began offering milk, bread and eggs from the ice house. He quickly saw a need to carry these items for customers who were out of these everyday staples. He sold a lot of these items on Sundays and evenings when grocery stores were closed. Realizing the possibilities of Uncle Johnny’s idea to provide customers what they wanted and when they needed it, Joe C. Thompson, Jr., one of the founders and later president and chairman of The Southland 10 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

A 7-Eleven store today

Corporation, began selling the product line at other icedock locations. At the time, the company had eight ice plants and 21 retail ice docks.

The retail ice houses attracted even more customers after the repeal of Prohibition in 1933, with the sale of liquor and beer. Sales increased dramatically.

Thus convenience retailing was born. Southland introduced the Tote'm brand for these new convenience stores.

By 1936, people would come from miles to shop at the ice plant/retail shop combo that offered curb service, staples, canned goods and in season, ice-cold watermelon. Stores began to grow again after the depression.

More and more customers caught on to this new idea, and the company increased to 60 Southland-owned retail ice docks within a decade.


The Customer Appeal Grows Automobiles were becoming more common and needed fuel, a fact not lost on the little Dallas ice company. Southland ice docks began selling gasoline in 1928, again appealing to what the customer needed. Customers also liked that the ice docks were built 60 feet back so they could conveniently pull in and out.

1940s & 1950s

Toting Away Your Purchases The company's early convenience outlets were known as Tote'm stores because customers "toted" away their purchases, and many stores even sported genuine Alaskan totem poles in front. In 1946, the Tote'm name changed to 7-Eleven to reflect the stores' new, extended hours of 7 a.m. until 11 p.m., seven days a week.

July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 11

An early Southland Ice delivery wagon

..people would come from miles to shop at the ice plant/ retail shop combo that offered curb service, staples, canned goods and in season, ice-cold watermelon. To promote the new operating hours, 7-Eleven achieved another innovation – the first television advertising by any convenience store. The commercial was a combination of animation and film footage and featured a singing owl and rooster. The commercial first ran in 1949. As convenience stores grew in the 1950s, the retail outlets then served as the “mom-and-pop” neighborhood grocery store, the “ice-house,” the dairy store, the supermarket and the delicatessen all in one location. At this time, 7-Eleven stores opened in other parts of Texas for the first time. In

12 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

1952, the 100th store opened in Texas. Shortly after that, 7-Eleven expanded across state lines. In 1954, the first store opened outside of Texas in Florida. In 1958, the first cold weather store opened in the Northeast (Virginia). Maryland and Pennsylvania followed, and soon 7-Eleven was operating hundreds of stores across the country.


Creating a Chain Reaction With increased ownership of automobiles, the auto industry grew rapidly. As driving became more and more popular, the demand for

convenient shopping also grew. Convenience stores began establishing themselves in new suburbs and areas too small to support a supermarket. 7-Eleven capitalized on this idea and grew to 1,000 stores by 1963. In the same year, one 7-Eleven store in Austin, Texas, located close to the University of Texas, stayed so busy after a football game, it couldn’t close. The store just remained open. That night was so successful the store began staying open 24 hours every weekend. Soon other 7-Eleven stores followed suit, staying open around the clock. This is another innovation by 7-Eleven –

World's First Convenience Store

..the SLURPEE® drink created another reason for customers to come to 7-Eleven, and come back often.

we were the first retail store to operate 24 hours a day.


A Drink Revolution Having a long and unique history, the SLURPEE® drink created another reason for customers to come to 7-Eleven, and come back often. The sensational semi-frozen carbonated beverage was originally introduced as “Icee” in 1965 and later relaunched as a SLURPEE® drink by 7-Eleven’s ad agency. The drink’s appeal gave 7-Eleven the opportunity to advertise and

promote a product like never before at more than 1,500 stores. Since introduced in 1966, close to 6.5 billion SLURPEE® drinks have been sold. Giving customers another take on a popular drink – coffee – 7-Eleven added to our already impressive list of retail firsts. 7-Eleven introduced the world to coffee-to-go. The first cup of coffee ever sold in a to-go cup was sold in Long Island, N.Y. in 1964. This idea was a hit with customers, and 7-Eleven has since offered

customers quick and easy ways to serve themselves their favorite drinks, the way they like it.

1960s & 1970s Expanding Around the Globe

By the end of 1969, 7-Eleven was known for SLURPEE® drinks and our new “Oh Thank Heaven for 7-Eleven” advertising campaign. During the late 1960s and the 1970s, 7-Eleven saw incredible growth – passing 3,500 stores in the United States. Some of the growth was accomplished when 7-Eleven entered

July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 13

July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 15

the franchising business with the purchase of 127 franchised California Speedee Marts in 1963. In 1969, we began expanding internationally. The first Canadian store opened in Calgary. The company then went south to open the first 7-Eleven store in Mexico in 1971. In the same year, the first European stores opened in England and Scotland. Fueled by this expansion, 7-Eleven reached a

16 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

notable milestone – a $1,000,000,000 sales year. In 1974, the company reached its 5,000th-store milestone, and continued its international expansion overseas in Japan.

1970s & 1980s

Self-Service Transformed the Convenience Industry As work routines and leisure lives continued to change, self-service was

key in the changing needs of timepressed customers. Beginning in the 1970s, self-serve gasoline came to growing 7-Eleven convenience store locations. Several little inventions and machines, like the counter-top microwave oven, self-serve soda fountain and roller grill, created new quick- and selfservice merchandising opportunities. These conveniences gave 7-Eleven the Big Gulp® fountain drink and Big Bite® hot dog. 7-Eleven was the first

convenience store to have a self-serve soda fountain, a fact that was promoted in television advertising. Watch the television commercial. When the 32-ounce Big Gulp® drink was introduced in 1976, it was the biggest fountain soft drink on the market. Twelve years later, 7-Eleven introduced the giant 64-ounce Double Gulp® beverage, at that time one of the biggest fountain soft drinks on the market. In 1984, ATMs were introduced to 7-Eleven stores. These conveniences quickly became popular in other countries, as well. 7-Eleven stores opened in Australia, Sweden, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Singapore, Guam, Malaysia and the Philippines in the late 1970s and early 1980s. The numbers of International outlets at this time were some 2,500 stores. In 1979, 7-Eleven reached $1,000,000,000 in sales in a single quarter.

1990s & 2000s

Delivering Only the Best With people working more and spending less time at home, customers’’ expectations began to change. Choices broadened, and consumers demanded not only speed and ease of service, but also variety, quality and value. In response to the 1990s’ cultural shift to a healthier lifestyle, 7-Eleven built an infrastructure to support fresh food products delivered daily, even on holidays, at its 15,000 stores. The company’s exclusive and intricate logistics system enabled stores to receive combined deliveries of high quality, “freshness-sensitive” products daily reducing the number of deliveries its stores must accept. With a new logistics system in place, the company began to offer fresh, proprietary products like Café Select® coffees, Deli

Top: 7-Eleven christening store #2,000 in 1968.

July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 17

ice storage & metering systems The Ultimate Babysitter When you go home for the night, the last thing you want to do is worry about what is going on at the ice plant. Used as a surge bin, the KEITH® Ice Storage & optimizing run time for the ice machine and by storing ice for processing during work hours. Bins are built to last using the best FDA approved food grade materials and are driven by reliable WALKING FLOOR® technology. Low Maintenance • Higher Quality Ice • No Ice Buildup True FIFO Rotation • Horizontal Metering • Vertical Comb Built to Last • Superior by Design ®

KEITH Mfg. Co. 1.800.547.6161

KEITH can handle it. 2016 KEITH Mfg. Co. All Rights Reserved.

18 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

Central™ sandwiches, World Ovens® pastry bakery items, and the Café Cooler™ frozen cappuccinos, entering the fresh food-to-go market. Another first for 7-Eleven: the first convenience store to sell pre-paid phone cards. In the early 2000s, 7-Eleven focused on bringing this value to the customer and grew to 25,000 stores around the time the company celebrated its 75th anniversary. Since its inception, 7-Eleven has banked not on just one great idea, but many to remain successful.

Still headquartered in its birthplace city, 7-Eleven remains an active member of the Dallas community. In 2011, 7-Eleven celebrated the 40,000th store-opening milestone. In early 2013, store number 50,000 opened. The fast-paced expansion is fueled through acquisitions, often hundreds of locations at a time, and through franchising. 7-Eleven has been recognized as a global leader in franchise opportunities.

You’ll continue to find the staples, fresh sandwiches, new-age beverages, and the product that started it all – ice – but now in a convenient-to-carry package for home entertainment. Our doors are always open, and our friendly store teams are ready to serve you. Come in to any 7-Eleven store and you’ll find a broad selection of fresh, high-quality products at an everyday fair price, along with speedy transactions in a clean and friendly shopping environment.

Through 86 years in business, 7-Eleven’s mission is still to serve its customers at its more than 50,900 stores around the world.

Recently, with the budget-conscious customer in mind, 7-Eleven was one of the first convenience retailers to offer its private brands, 7-Select™ and 7-Eleven, for more than 300 food and non-food items.


Where It All Began And Continues Today The original 7-Eleven store/ice dock, although rebuilt a few times, remained open at its original birthplace in the Oak Cliff section of Dallas until 1995.

July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 19


Top: The brass Chautauqua nameplate. (Photo courtesy of Art Osterdahl) Bottom: This is how the Chautauqua car looked like in its original form in November 2015. (Photo courtesy of Art Osterdahl)

Old Icebox Part Makes Sum By SCOTT KINDBERG Sports Editor, The Post-Journal, Jamestown, NY


ineteen months after acquiring it, a Jamestown man and a host of his friends have successfully preserved a one-cylinder engine, chain-driven car that dates back more than a century. According to Charles “Doc” Sinatra, “The Chautauqua,” an open-seat runabout, is believed to have been built in 1904 by the Chautauqua Lake Icebox Company. He purchased the vehicle in November 2015 from a man in Cambridge, New York. “An old school teacher … had this for some 50-60 years,” Sinatra said, “and he finally decided to sell it and he put it on Craigslist.” Sinatra said that Craigslist entry piqued the interest of a former Warren resident, who contacted his friend, Gary Swanson, who is a member of the Chautauqua Lake Region Antique Automobile Club of which Sinatra is also a member. “Gary called me and I (eventually) made an

20 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

appointment to take a look at it,” Sinatra said. “We took the trailer with us and we ended up buying it.” That’s when the fun started. “We’ve had a good time,” Sinatra said. “I wish we knew more about it. We tried so hard to find all the research on it.” What Sinatra and crew, which included Tom Nelson, Joe Sykes, Art Osterdahl and Bruce Nelson, discovered is that the material in the runabout is exactly the same as is in a Chautauqua Lake Icebox. “The tin that’s on the back and the front is the leaded metal that’s in a refrigerator or icebox, and the oak is all the same oak,” Sinatra said. “We’re almost sure it has to be connected.” Osterdahl said he was curious about the “only identifier,” which was the small brass Chautauqua nameplate on the left side of the wooden frame. “One night I Googled that term online,” he said.

[The nameplate indicated] it was from an old icebox called Chautauqua. Further research showed an early Chautauqua icebox with the same original brass tag attached. Immediately, a photo of a brass Chautauqua tag offered on eBay some time ago appeared, indicating it was from an old icebox called Chautauqua. Further research showed an early Chautauqua icebox with the same original brass tag attached. “Our own Fenton History Center has a Chautauqua Icebox on display on the second floor of the museum and not much is known about that either.” Added Sinatra: “Nobody has ever seen this type of suspension, nobody has seen an engine like it. We (didn’t) have a clue.” Based on the information that he now has, however, Sinatra believes that the company that manufactured the icebox also built the car.

“We repaired anything that was busted and replaced only the things we couldn’t repair,” Sinatra said. “The rest of it — even the original nuts and bolts — were cleaned, preserved and put back on again just like they were.”

Sinatra also enlisted the help of Sykes, who operates Niagara Piston Ring Works Inc. in Panama. In addition to building the piston rings for “The Chautauqua,” Sykes also helped with the carburetor. Interestingly, Sinatra did not know of Sykes’ one-of-a-kind business until about a year ago. “I didn’t know he was there and he didn’t know I was here,” Sinatra said. “Without Joe, this (Chautauqua project) would have been dead in the water.” Last Saturday morning, Sinatra’s garage was filled with folks who were anxious to see if The Chautauqua would start. After some tinkering, the engine turned over, bringing with it plenty of satisfied smiles. “It lives again,” Sinatra said, “after 113 years.”

July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 21


Ad Index


American Ice Equipment Exchange, 21 & 23 Classified Ads....................................................................................................... 22 – 26 Ice Systems & Supplies Inc. (ISSI), 24 & 27 Ing-Tech Corporation (ITC), 18 & 22 Keet Consulting Services, LLC (KCS), 9 KEITH Walking Floor, 18

Rates are $1.00 per word, with a minimum charge. Any blind ads, with an assigned box number c/o publisher, add $10.00. Deadline for upcoming issue is the 1st of the previous month.

Polar Temp, 28

For advertising and listing

Polar Temp Block Maker, 2

information, contact Mary

Polar Temp Express,

at (404) 819-5446 or

Sisco, 5















22 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017


WANTED VOGT 6000 to 1000 pounds capacity daily. Miguel A. Retamoza



USED EQUIPMENT FOR SALE • Clinebell CB300 300lb Block Makers • Clinebell S-60 Snow Cone Block Maker • Vogt HE40’s 7/8 • Vogt 4000 4000lb 7/8 A/C Ice Maker • Vogt 218 Water-Cooled, Mini Tube • Vogt 118’s 5 Ton Ice Maker 7/8, W/C • Vogt 118 5 Ton Ice Maker 7/8, A/C • Turbo CF8SCER 2007 5 Ton Ice Maker • Turbo BF40SC, 20 ton Ice Maker • Turbo BF28SC 15 Ton Ice Maker • Arctic Temp 4000 Lb Ice Maker • Hamer 125 Bag Closers with Stands • Hamer 125 Rebuilds • Hamer 310 Form, Fill, & Seal • Vivian Manual Block Press • Ice Max 3 Ton Moving floor Ice Bin

• MGR 3000SD Stainless Bin • Mannhardt 2801 Ice Bin • Matthiesen Bagger Take-Off System, Less Conveyor • Matthiesen VLS, Bottom Load Bagger, Galv • Matthiesen VL510, Top Load Bagger, Stainless • Matthiesen VL510, Top Load Bagger, Galv • Belt Conveyor, Hytrol TA 21’ • Belt Conveyor, Hytrol BA 10’ • Belt Conveyor, Hytrol TA 12’ • Belt Conveyor, Hytrol TA 6’ • 9x10 Galvanized Portable Screw conveyor • 9x10 Stainless Portable Screw Conveyor


• K alamazoo 4000M-SA Stretch Wrapper • Amcot ST-25 Cooling Tower • Marley 4821 Cooling tower • 19x30x12T Walk In Freezer • 10LB Ice Cans (45) 4.5” x 8” x 14”T • Snow Cone Block Cans • New Jersey Bag Closer Parts • Cat Walk Platform for P34 Vogt • Vivian Manual Block Press • Ice Shaker • 16lb Wicketed “misprint” Ice Bags • 5lb Wicketed Ice Bags • 1/2HP drop In Refrigeration Units • Hog ring Staples (for pneumatic gun) • Magliner Ramp 28” x 13’ 4” • Baltimore Aircoil CXV-184 • Vilter VSM-601 Single Screw Compressor • Large Inventory of Hard To Get Parts

If you have discontinued ice bags or used equipment you would like to sell PLEASE CALL. SEE OUR USED EQUIPMENT WEB PAGE AT WWW.AIEEXCHANGE.COM. Call for surplus ice! Polar Temp Equipment Mike Landino - Toll free - 1-877-376-0367 E-mail (NEW ADDRESS): Don’t forget to call if you have a quality piece of used equipment for sale.

HARD TO FIND PARTS? Impossible to get? CALL FRANK! If he doesn't have it and he can't get it, it can't be found!

TRAILERS FOR SALE Two 1998 Pup Trailers – Road Ready

$7,800 each Contact Ruben Walden at (239) 936-3876 or

Compressors, Vilters, Eclips, MRI 90, York, Y & G Series HDI Compressors, Frick, York, Vilter ALSO Large Selection of Parts for Compressors, Block Plants.

We buy all types of used ice making & refrigeration equipment.


(386) 328-1687 | (386) 325-0909 (fax)

TRAILER FOR SALE 45 foot refrigerated trailer with electric refrigeration. Evaporator in trailer w/ 5 HP condensing unit on the ground. Great for cross-docking. Tennessee Valley Ice Company Call Gary at (423) 698-6290

More Southeast classifieds on the next page » July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 23


SOUTHEAST (continued) USED EQUIPMENT FOR SALE • Turbo Tig 33 Ice Maker, 98 model • Mycom N6WB Compressors w/125 HP motors skid mounted w/oil separators (used with Vogt P34AL ice makers) • Turbo CB38 Rake • Screw Conveyor Drive Packages for 9" and 12" conveyors (great condition) • Hammer RBC with conveyor • Stainless 9" and 12" screw conveyors

"NEW" KAMCO PARTS Ice Systems & Supplies Rock Hill, SC Toll free (800) 662-1273 or (803) 324-8791

• 21' Hytrol belt conveyor • Turbo CB87 with plastic chain and sprockets and stainless steel flights • Morris 18 ton Tube Cube Maker, R22, 2006 model complete with evap condensor 1" ice • Vogt 218, rebuilt in 2005, complete with cooling tower

PLANT MANAGER & REFRIGERATION TECH WANTED We are looking for a Plant Manager and a Refrigeration Tech for a distribution center in Southwest Louisiana.

Resumes may be faxed to 337-238-5095, or e-mailed to Candidates may apply in person or mail a resume to: West Louisiana Ice Service, 1707 Smart Street, Leesville, LA 71496-1507.

MIDWEST ICE FOR SALE A Family Owned Ice Company

ICE PLANT FOR SALE Well established plant, wholesale and retail sales in the Ozark Mountains.

Tube Ice, 7, 10, 20, 22 lb Bags Over a million bags in stock Shipped or Picked up

45 Tom production capacity.

PIQCS Plus Accredited

Contact Us at CONGR8@COX.NET

Arctic Ice Inc Call Steve Camenzind

(314) 989-9090

Excellent Tourist Area. Owner Wants To Retire.

FOR SALE • 36 " x 8' suction accumulator, 150# vessel good cond. • 9- 36" 2 hp direct drive fans, 220 volt. • 3 evaporators evapco two fan, runs on ammonia, good cond.

WANTED Used trailer to haul frozen foods – small, only up to 12'


24 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

• 200 amp three phase 240 volt,disconnect

Contact Jim Riley

231-218-5868 or




Arctic Temp 8000 SM 4-Ton ice machine. Very low hours, barely used. Asking $20,000.

Vogt Mini tube ice, 8, 20 & 40 lb. bags. All ice is screened, palletized & stretch wrapped.

Manny Raza

We deliver or you pick up. Our water is treated with ozone for sterilization. No Chlorine Added!

(732) 684-4464

Martin's Ice Company

Phone (717) 733-7968 or fax (717) 733-1981 PA Merchandiser Parts for all brands at competitive prices.

(877) 984-5945


VOGT ICE FOR SALE 5, 7, 16 & 40 lb. bags. Water is lab tested for purity. Delivery or pick-up. Six generations of quality.

Long Island Ice & Fuel Corp.

Call (631) 727-3010

Ice Makers


• Vogt Ice Maker – P24A

• Matthiesen Heat Seal Bagger

• Morris Ice Maker

• Matthiesen Baler (3 Available)

• Vogt Ice Maker – P118

•H amer Form, Fill, and Seal Machine - 310

• Turbo Ice Maker – CAR120 • Turbo Ice Maker – CF40SCER • Vogt Ice Maker – P418 • Vogt Ice Maker – HE30

FOR SALE • 140 ft. York herring bone • 4 ton bridge crane • Two Tuffy upenders • Perfection block scorers • Tip tables • 14 can filler Plus other equipment

Call Gary Evans, Clayville Ice Co., Inc.

(315) 839-5405

ICE CARVING TOOLS Plastic liners for clear block makers $1.24/ea Reusable drip pans – from $6.50/ea

• Kold Draft Ice Maker

Check our most recent inventory online at!

Handling • Matthiesen Shaker Belt with Stand • Shaker •1 2” Stainless Steel Auger (Several Lengths) •1 2” Stainless Steel Shroud Trough Cover

EQUIPMENT FOR SALE Suction Accumulator - Chil-Con, Model #AA24084, 24” x 7’ high, with boil out coil – Like new condition $6,000.00 Receiver 12’ x 30” with warming loop used with Vogt ice makerLike new condition - $6,000.00 Toshiba 125 HP Motor, Premium Efficiency Contact Kyle at Long Island Ice & Fuel Corp.

(631) 727-3010 or (516) 790-6842

Over 500 items in stock for Ice Carvers

or (440) 717-1940

July 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 25




FOR SALE (1) Vogt P118 Reconditioned, runs on R404 Freon (1) Mini Tube Vogt, air-cooled 404 Freon (1) Mid Tube Vogt, air-cooled 404 Freon

VOGT´S P24s and P34s used in any condition. Only MID or LARGE ice. Ice RAKE 30 tons or less used. CONTACT US BEFORE YOU SELL!

(1) Rebuilt CB P118

(809) 350-8297

4 P118 7/8 tube with cooling towers, 16 ton Kamco steel bin, 1 Matthiessen VLS top load bagger and 1 bottom load bagger. 4 Hamer 125 bag tiers Screw conveyors with drive motors

For information call Tom

Call Charlie Bolton (Houston, TX)

(713) 643-0573



(817) 475-2459 WANTED


Vogt 6000 and Vogt 9000


Call Charlie Bolton Houston, TX

(713) 643-0573

Snow Blower-Tri-Pak 300lb. Block Ice Crusher/Blower on Tandem Trailer. Ford 300 Inline 6 Industrial Gas Engine, Original owner, well-maintained, very clean, unabused machine! Will sling ice 70'. In Southern California.

Will ship anywhere!


Call (661) 269-2093

PACIFIC ICE BUSINESS FOR SALE Successful ice manufacturing and distribution business for sale. Established in 1983, located in eastern Washington. Owner is retiring. Enjoy life and semi-retirement in this profitable business. Sale includes buildings, land, equipment, vehicles, and rental property. Miscellaneous ice merchandisers for sale Glass and solid door.

Contact for more information 26 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

FOR SALE 2005 12 Ton Kamco Bin in good condition. $5000. Contact Greg LeBlanc at Orange County Ice, Bridge City, TX

(409) 920-0037

ICE MANUFACTURE AND SUPPLY BUSINESS FOR SALE HAWAII • Strong existing customer base • $200K Annual Sales • Vogt Ice Machines • 3-Ton Stainless Steel Auger • Feed Ice Bin • 2,500lb Storage (Walk-in Freezer) • Isuzu MPR Refrigerated Box Truck • Turn-Key

Call (808) 384-7033 for more information. $80K


28 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2017

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