Refrigeration Magazine - June 2017

Page 1

JUNE 2017



It's Not Just About the Wind, p. 8


Step It Up p. 10


&Consumer Spending p. 6



June 2017 Vol. 200 │ No. 7 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.







6 Hurricane Matthew and Consumer Spending 8 Hurricanes: It's Not Just The Wind 10 Feds Step It Up On Hurricane Preparedness: Beginning of Season Marks New Public Outreach





Boxcar Market Gives New Meaning to Local C-store: The Florence, S.C., site also serves as a vendor for local artisans.

Routeman and The Iceman


4 spICE

Postmaster: Send notice by form 3579 to: Refrigeration Magazine 260 Lakeview Ridge East Roswell, GA 30076


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


Winds of Life

A list of our advertisers

Classified advertisements by region

Single Copies: $6/copy

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


June 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 3



Winds of Life Speaking of Hurricanes, our own lives resemble one sometimes. Mine has. A minute ago, these baby boys were safely within the confines of my home or backyard. On May 7th, the triplets turned 18. On May 20th, the triplets graduated high school. Pictured here, side by side are John, Francis and Zeke beforehand, and right after diplomas, are Francis, John and Zeke again... looking much relieved I might add. Today, June 1st, Joe and I are taking Francis to the airport to go to Chiang Mai, Thailand, to spend some time with Habitat For Humanity, and then to tour a little on a motorcycle. They rushed into my life, changed it for the better, every day, and now, one by one, the winds of life are under their wings and taking them to wonderful places. And for today, just out of my reach.


4 REFRIGERATION Magazine │June 2017


June 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 5


Hurricane Matthew


On October 4, 2016, Hurricane Matthew began to make headlines in the United States as the powerful storm swept through Haiti. By that time, the governors of Florida, Georgia, North Carolina, and South Carolina had all declared a state of emergency and preparations were underway for the storm. Two days later, a slightly weaker Matthew made landfall in Florida, then blew up the coast through North Carolina over the following three days. THE EFFECT OF HURRICANE MATTHEW ON CONSUMER SPENDING Severe weather events, such as blizzards and hurricanes, can temporarily disrupt economic activity. The imprints of these events on aggregate statistics can make it challenging for macroeconomists to analyze and forecast economic conditions. Weather events present an opportunity to observe how consumers adjust their spending in the face of unanticipated shocks. Thus far, however, there has been little analysis of the spending effects from weather events, partly due to a lack of data. For example, official statistics such as retail sales are only estimated nationally at a monthly frequency. New information

6 REFRIGERATION Magazine │June 2017


technology allows economists to use a new dataset of transaction volumes to examine how consumers reacted to Hurricane Matthew. Our results reveal that the hurricane significantly reduced consumer spending in the affected states (Florida, Georgia, South Carolina, and North Carolina) in early October. Although the level of spending after the storm quickly returned to normal, very little of the preceding shortfall appears to have been made up in the subsequent weeks, suggesting that the hurricane had a negative effect on spending. The drop in activity was most apparent on discretionary spending, such as restaurants, as opposed to necessities, such as grocery stores. Obviously, if your area is dependent on tourism, hospitality and lodging, a hurricane will drop that spending to zero for some period of time. Those dollars will rarely be made up – it’s difficult to reschedule a long planned vacation. The two weeks of revenue your home rental and hotel industry lose will never come back. DESCRIPTION OF THE PAYMENT TRANSACTIONS DATA The data used for this analysis is the outcome of a trial collaboration

between the Federal Reserve Board, Palantir Technologies, and First Data Corporation. The anonymized transactions aggregates originate from First Data, an electronic payments processor that provides merchants with the technology to process credit, debit, and electronic payment transactions. Palantir constructed daily indexes of purchases by state and industry for the Board. The daily indexes are available with only a three-day delay so it is possible to study spending almost in real time. The sample is not necessarily representative of all debit, credit, and electronic transactions in the United States; in addition, it does not include cash or checks. The analysis is focused on a broad spending measure referred to as the "retail sales group," accounting for about one third of total consumer spending. The daily, state-level indexes from First Data have no counterpart in the official statistics. Comparisons with Census monthly retail sales data at the national level, however, reveal similar patterns in changes in consumer spending over 2014 to 2016.


Leer heralds the Dawn of a New Ice Age – Retailing your own Packaged Ice Leer’s product innovation and industry leadership is once again crystal clear with the introduction of the new Ice Breaker TM – providing a superior selling experience for Ice Companies with the desired buying experience for consumers. Search for those new locations where there is a demand for ice, but currently no supply – rest stops, parks, marinas, campgrounds, state and county fairs. Set an Ice Breaker at these strategic locations and begin retailing your own ice - 24/7. Your profit potential is limitless. Sell more ice, more often with the Ice BreakerTM and open up new channels of opportunity and profitability.

Call: 800-766-5337 or Visit June 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 7


ater management runs in the blood of the Dutch: draining the Netherlands and keeping it dry is a process they started centuries ago and continue to this day. In Sweet & Salt: Water and the Dutch, author Tracy Metz and art historian Maartje van den Heuvel demonstrate, in text and images, how the Netherlands negotiates its evolving relationship with water -- and what the rest of the world can learn from them as our sea levels rise, our rivers swell and storms and droughts multiply. From New Orleans and Hamburg to Vietnam and China, the world is facing landscapes in drastic metamorphosis. And from the dikes and dams of the past to the new

8 REFRIGERATION Magazine │June 2017

solutions of Dutch design practice for the future, the Netherlands’ history with water offers a muchneeded perspective on life in our new waterworld. The Netherlands is a geographically low-lying country, with about 20% of its area and 21% of its population located below sea level. As much as 50% of its land lie less than one meter above sea level. With two thirds of its area vulnerable to flooding, flood control is an important issue for the Netherlands. The country utilizes a system of embankments, dikes and sluice gates along the seafront and on the mouths of the rivers to prevent storm water from surging in from the sea.

In 1953, after a massive flood in the North Sea that killed 1,835 people, displaced 70,000 more and caused damages worth 1 billion Dutch guilders, the government started building a series of dams, sluices, locks, dykes, levees, and storm surge barriers around the Rhine-Meuse-Scheldt delta to protect the area from flooding. Collectively known as the Delta Works or North Sea Protection Works, the barriers are an engineering marvel that the American Society of Civil Engineers has named one of the “Seven Wonders of the Modern World.�

Continually measuring and studying water height and land elevation changes is crucial to helping us plan and prepare for whatever a changing ocean brings our way. Photo credit: Delta Works consists of 13 ambitious projects designed to protect the Netherlands from flooding from the North Sea. Among the various barriers constructed two stand out -

one is Maeslantkering and the other is Oosterscheldekering. Politics aside, working to manage water levels before a disaster is being studied and implemented. The Dutch have been dealing with keeping the water out for centuries and the rest of the world is taking greater notice than ever before.

In Miami Beach, street levels are being raised 2.5 feet. With the most ambitious piece yet of its aggressive anti-flooding project, some homeowners worry that raising streets to keep them dry will cause flooding on their properties. The city will embark on a $100 million project to raise roads, install pumps and water mains and redo sewer connections during the next two years across a swath of single-family homes in the La Gorce and Lakeview neighborhoods of Mid-Beach. A sizable chunk of a citywide effort estimated to cost $400 to $500 million, the work is meant to keep streets dry in the face of sea level rise. Along the way, engineers will have to figure out how to smoothly join private property to the public right-of-way, which will be an average of two feet higher than it is now. In some cases, private property that drains excess water into the street will no longer do so, creating a conundrum that public works officials believe could be solved with a new form of public-private partnership. Scientists project sea levels will rise 8-17 inches this century, and this is faster than ever before in recorded human history. Coastal communities will lose farmland, fresh water supplies, and natural barriers against flooding.

June 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 9


Feds Step It Up On

HURRICANE PREPAREDNESS Beginning of Season Marks New Public Outreach

For 2017, the National Weather Service has teamed with the Department of Homeland Security to concentrate on hurricane preparation and damage prevention, reaching out through websites and social media with plans and instructions for residents of hurricane prone areas. FEMA and the Government in general have been heavily criticized for hurricane response in times past. Few will forget the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina and subsequent flooding in 2005. More recently, in 2012 Hurricane Sandy hit the seldom affected (compared to Florida and North Carolina) New Jersey and New York coasts. Damage which was less widespread than Katrina, but caused more expense and disruption to infrastructure because of the population density.

10 REFRIGERATION Magazine │June 2017


Your family’s safety, as well as the safety of your employees and their families, is your first priority. Following closely, however, is assuring the continuity of your business.

A well prepared community requires less relief, and NWS efforts this year are concentrating on residents of affected areas being aware of the need and making a plan for it. The Web-based effort has published a series of planning resources at The site went live in May and includes comprehensive resources designed to help residents: – Determine their risk – Develop an evacuation plan – Assemble disaster supplies – Verify their insurance coverages, including flood insurance – Strengthen their homes – F orm safety relationships with neighbors Finally, residents are encouraged to complete a written hurricane plan. Common sense is the rule here. While bread and milk won’t keep, assembling blankets, gallon jugs of water and a hand crank radio in a designated safe area are easy to do now. Verifying insurance coverage now gives you time to change policy terms in advance rather than wake up to a devastating financial shock. While NWS is concentrating its outreach efforts on coastal areas, they are reminding residents of all major cities along the east coast of their vulnerability. Population centers such as Atlanta, Charlotte,

Washington and Philadelphia may not experience the direct winds and tidal surge of a hurricane, but as storm systems spin out over land they can cause power outages, tornadoes and flooding from extreme rains. PREPAREDNESS AT YOUR BUSINESS Your family’s safety, as well as the safety of your employees and their families, is your first priority. Following closely, however, is assuring the continuity of your business. Your employees have a stake in that, as days closed are often days not paid to them. Another government resource,, has a set of resources under its “Emergency Preparedness” page that offer fill-in-the-blank checklists and planning. Being a business resource, maintaining business continuity is a primary goal. Data integrity is increasingly important. With more critical data moving to Software as a Service cloud-based solutions, data backup is not as critical as it once was, and a well set up business can lose its entire computer network without a problem. Everybody goes and gets a new laptop, connects to the Internet, and all their data is still there. Your best asset in preparing your business might be your insurance company. It’s in their financial

interest to limit your losses, and many have comprehensive resources to help prepare for disasters. A good business plan will include a plan to establish communication between key employees to determine when it’s possible to return to an evacuated area. Power and cellphone coverage may be out in the affected area, and your employees may have dispersed. You need to plan ahead to get everyone back on board. Consulting with your insurance agent and/or company will help you answer another critical question: your business interruption coverage. Most business policies include this, but it’s critical to understand beforehand what specific conditions are covered, for how much and how long. You may have coverage not just to repair any damage, but to cover your lost cash flow or compensate employees for their lost time. On the other hand, policy exclusions may mean that conditions you assumed were covered are not. Now is the best time to find this out. The Boy Scouts worldwide have used the same motto since 1907: Be Prepared! It worked then and it will work for you this summer. Just as the best defense is a good offense, the best post-storm reparation is a strong preparation. June 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 11

June 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 13

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.

14 REFRIGERATION Magazine │June 2017


BOXCAR MARKET GIVES NEW MEANING TO LOCAL C-STORE THE FLORENCE, S.C., SITE ALSO SERVES AS A VENDOR FOR LOCAL ARTISANS Boxcar Market Mercantile and Grocer in downtown Florence is redefining the meaning of "convenience store."

an identified need for a store of some kind. I thought, ‘That would be a need that would probably work.’”

Paying homage to Florence’s railroad history, Boxcar Market opened in late February at 163 W. Evans St. Co-owners Lynette Miller and Rick Osward describe Boxcar Market as combining three things in one: a convenience store, a neighborhood market and a vendor for local artisans, reported

As Osward and Miller began construction on Boxcar Market, downtown Florence was also going through a period of growth, adding apartment buildings and other residential structures. Osward said he wanted Boxcar Market to develop along with the town, and allow the market to serve as a welcoming structure for incoming residents.

Although the store carries necessities such as bread, milk and laundry detergent, it also offers customers a variety of products made by local artisans and manufacturers like jewelry, soaps, handmade birdhouses and more. According to Osward, the idea for opening Boxcar Market came about because there weren't any c-stores located downtown. “There’s not a single place down here, not even a vending machine downtown,” he said. “It all came out of

“We timed it so that we could be a neighborhood market to the new residents,” Osward articulated. “You can live down here, you can walk to a shop and pick up bread, eggs and milk without having to drive to [supermarket chain] Bi-Lo.” In addition to promoting downtown, Boxcar Market helps promote local manufacturers and artists who are looking to sell their products in a smaller market setting, the news outlet

reported. A dedicated section of Boxcar Market features local products such as handmade soaps and jewelry, homemade jams, soups and sauces. Local artists also have their works on display and on sale in the store. Although Boxcar Market is open for business, it is still unfinished, Osward noted, adding that he and Miller hope to install a cold kitchen to sell fresh salads and sandwiches. The co-owners also plan to add a seating area in the upstairs section for local employees to have a place to spend their lunch break and enjoy a meal. Looking toward the future, Osward said he is both excited and hopeful that Boxcar Market and downtown Florence as a whole will continue to thrive. “We were motivated by the new residents coming in, that [downtown] was becoming a livable pedestrian space,” he commented. “The renaissance going on downtown is just exciting. It’ll just get better from here.”

June 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 15


(An Advertorial)


Routeman and The Iceman Back in fall of 2015, The Iceman was desperate for a new solution for customer billing. We sold, as we still do, products across a variety of categories – not only different sizes, shapes, and quantities of packaged ice, but also dry ice, ice sculptures, and ice machines – and this complexity naturally allowed more opportunity for mix-ups prior to billing. Furthermore, at the time, any order for a customer was printed to hard copy from our accounting system and went through at least four sets of hands (CSR, dispatcher, driver, accounting) before being returned to our system for invoicing. If an order was changed after the initial printing it was liable to cause problems; if there was any dispute over an invoice, accounting would have to dig through files to find it and then scan it to provide a copy to our customer; and even if there were no unusual elements to an order, there were so many places where the paper copy could be misplaced before invoicing, not to mention misfiled after invoicing. Furthermore, because we couldn’t provide an invoice from our accounting software upon delivery, we’d have to provide an order copy upon delivery and then a payable invoice copy later by e-mail, which frequently caused confusion for our customers. So, naturally we were anxious to find an alternative. We were communicating with a company that wanted to adapt their software product for us so that our drivers would be able to invoice customers while they were on route. However, the software had clearly 16 REFRIGERATION Magazine │June 2017

been designed for different industries with different needs from our own. The more we communicated what would be ideal in terms of routing, invoicing, and equipment management, the more we were faced with the structural limitations of the system. We needed to move towards a digital option, but we knew that moving forward with this software would result in us trying to work around its limitations, rather than the other way around. This is when KCS and RouteMan entered into the conversation. They were much

smaller than the company we had been dealing with, and the software we saw in the demonstrations perhaps lacked the slick design and flair we had seen in the alternative we had been considering. However, it became clear very quickly that this was a system tailored for the ice delivery industry, and all the elements of the software reflected this. RouteMan offered possibilities for a unified digital interface the likes of which we didn’t even dare to hope for. Inventory, routing, fixed asset management, invoicing and credit card charging all in the same

place, and all communicating with one another as seamless as possible, everything updated live with hand-held devices. It was a dream come true. What we didn’t realize when we decided to proceed with RouteMan was how much the software would adapt as we moved forward. Yes, RouteMan was clearly the option for us, but we still had a wish-list of ways that it could help us create future efficiencies. We were thrilled to discover that as we communicated with KCS about these potential improvements to the software, they began appearing as we received software updates. The opportunity to intimately give feedback to KCS regarding our usage of the software and have it show up in changes to the software shortly thereafter was something we’d never seen before with other programs or digital services we’d used. RouteMan has allowed us to reduce our accounting labour by half, has

created immense efficiencies in our fulfillment processes, and has allowed us to gather information about our sales in real time, which has greatly improved our ability to make informed decisions. Every aspect of our process is accessible to the relevant team member through their terminal or their handheld device, which has eliminated frustrations for our staff in a huge way. At a management level, avoiding errors and simplifying our processes has left us free to focus on sales growth, which has been and will continue to be a benefit to our bottom line. The support we get from KCS is unparalleled – it can’t be disputed that they truly care about our experience with the software, and it’s proven over and over again in our interactions with them. They’re not just offering assistance – they’re working together with us to help us move forward. We have no doubt that as we grow we’ll be able to maintain this

relationship with KCS, and we look forward to the opportunity to see how RouteMan can assist us in our upcoming endeavors using its existing features and ones yet to come in the future!

"The support we get from KCS is unparalleled – it can’t be disputed that they truly care about our experience with the software, and it’s proven over and over again in our interactions with them." - Jake Silva, The Iceman

June 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 17


Ad Index


American Ice Equipment Exchange, 17 & 19 Classified Ads....................................................................................................... 18 – 22 Ice Systems & Supplies Inc. (ISSI), 20 & 23 Ing-Tech Corporation (ITC), 14 & 18 Keet Consulting Services, LLC (KCS), 9 KEITH Walking Floor, 14

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.

LEER, 7 Polar Temp, 24

For advertising and listing

Polar Temp Block Maker, 2

information, contact Mary

Polar Temp Express, Sisco, 5

at (404) 819-5446 or















18 REFRIGERATION Magazine │June 2017


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



USED EQUIPMENT FOR SALE • 9 x10 Galvanized Portable Screw Conveyor • 9x10 Stainless Portable Screw Conveyor • Kalamazoo 4000M-SA Stretch Wrapper • Amcot ST-25 Cooling Tower • Marley 4821 Cooling tower • 19x30x12T Walk In Freezer • 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

• Vogt 18XT, W/C, 7/8 2006 • Turbo Turbo CF8SCER 2007 5 Ton Ice Maker • Arctic Temp 4000 Lb Ice Maker • Manitowoc RNS-244 200lb Ice Makers • Hamer 125 Bag Closers with Stands • Hamer 310 Form, Fill, & Seal • MGR 3000SD Stainless Bin • Matthiesen 15 Ton Moving Floor Ice Bin • Mannhardt 2801 Ice Bin • Matthiesen Bagger Take-Off System, Less Conveyor • Matthiesen VLS, Bottom Load Bagger • Matthiesen VK510, Top Load Bagger • Belt Conveyor, Hytrol TA 21’ • Belt Conveyor, Hytrol BA 10’ • Belt Conveyor, Hytrol TA 12’

• • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Belt Conveyor, Hytrol TA 6’ 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 » June 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 19


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.



A Family Owned Ice Company

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

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


PIQCS Plus Accredited


Arctic Ice Inc Call Steve Camenzind

Rates are $1.00 per word,

(314) 989-9090

For advertising and listing information, contact Mary at (404) 819-5446 or

20 REFRIGERATION Magazine │June 2017




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

Handling • Matthiesen Shaker Belt with Stand

• Kold Draft Ice Maker

• Shaker

Check our most recent inventory online at!

•1 2” Stainless Steel Shroud Trough Cover

•1 2” Stainless Steel Auger (Several Lengths)

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

June 2017 │ REFRIGERATION Magazine 21




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 22 REFRIGERATION Magazine │June 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


24 REFRIGERATION Magazine │June 2017

Turn static files into dynamic content formats.

Create a flipbook
Issuu converts static files into: digital portfolios, online yearbooks, online catalogs, digital photo albums and more. Sign up and create your flipbook.