Don't forget THE
August 2018 Vol. 201 │ No. 8 ISSN #0034-3137
EDITORIAL STAFF Editor/Publisher Mary Y. Cronley email@example.com (404) 819-5446 Senior Staff Writer Joe Cronley firstname.lastname@example.org (404) 295-5712
FAMILY BUSINESS When Fair is Not Equal
Art Direction Markurious Marketing email@example.com (678) 439-6534
ADVERTISING, SUBSCRIPTIONS, ACCOUNTS
FUN FACTS ON ICE
Mary Y. Cronley Editor/Publisher firstname.lastname@example.org (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 2930 Cedar Knoll Drive Roswell, GA 30076 Annual Subscriptions: US: $49/year or $79/two years International: $79/year Single Copies: $6/copy
Copyright © 2018 by REFRIGERATION Magazine™. All rights reserved.
Everything else in your life runs from an app. Shouldn't your delivery routes?
The trend of eleminating so much plastic has begun
Scholarship Winners Announced
Reprinted from the clever newsletter, Quartz
IPIA 101st Annual Convention & Tradeshow
You Have Something They Don't
22 AD INDEX
A list of our advertisers
22 CLASSIFIED ADS
Classified advertisements by region
FIND OUT MORE AT refrigeration-magazine.com OR CONNECT WITH US AT facebook.com/refrigeration-magazine REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2018 3
You Have Something They Don’t Running a business isn’t for kids. I say that for many reasons. You don’t see young people managing businesses on their own (I’m not talking about being a manager under the guidance of an owner or a franchise). They don’t have many of the qualities maturity brings that are needed in business – patience, judgment, tenacity, long term vision. They may think that a bunch of money in the cash drawer means you can spend it, when in reality you may have payables to cover. They may take a deal that sounds too good to be true, and it turns out to be just that. They may not be able to weather a downturn, and panic. And for a young adult, retirement may be as far off as a meteor hitting the earth – theoretically possible but not something to worry about. You’re a grownup, for better or worse, and you’ve lived through a jam, even if you’ve only been in the business world 10 years. A story still unwinding in the business world is that of a company called Theranos and its charismatic founder. You can Google it if you’re not familiar. A 19 year old Stanford dropout, the founder had a vision to revolutionize the way blood tests are conducted. Today we use a big vial drawn painfully from a vein in your arm, but she envisioned the same tests with a little pinprick on your finger, like a diabetes test. It was a great story, and the founder’s passion and youthful energy made for great print and TV. Her young face was on dozens of magazines, she was invited to all manner of speaking engagements. The company she founded was once valued at $10 billion, and her 50% share made her the youngest self made female billionaire ever.
The only problem was, the system didn’t work. Theranos couldn’t perform all these tests with a fingertip pinprick. The company manipulated results, lied to investors, and eventually collapsed. It’s worth effectively zero now. The founder is subject to various criminal investigations and may yet go to jail. I expect she really did believe all those things about the company. I expect she really did have that vision. The press made her into a rock star, but when reality dawned and the vision didn’t work, she didn’t have the judgment and maturity to back off. There was no Plan B. You do have judgment. You know that, no matter what this summer’s sales are, you’re going to wind down your season and start anew next year. For most of you, it’s been a great one. Plenty of hot outdoor weather, no major setbacks in the 48 states (Hawaii experienced a hurricane). We’re still in hurricane season. We’ve seen it happen recently in the Gulf Coast, The usual Florida to North Carolina coast, and all the way up to New York. The other shoe may yet drop. But it’s August and you are going to weather it out – no pun intended. You will count the money and plan for next year. You will make your payments to your vendors and bank before you celebrate. Here’s something that you know that the twentysomethings who open a hipster bar, that the kids who attract venture capital to a goofy startup renting things through an app, don’t. You have the long term vision to know how to make it work next year and for the foreseeable future.
Senior Staff Writer Refrigeration Magazine
4 REFRIGERATION Magazine │August 2018
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REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2018 5
WHEN FAIR IS
NOT EQUAL By Kent Bernhard, MassMutual Business Journal
A majority of family business owners plan to split their companies equally between their children. But what they’re planning could be a recipe for family conflict – and a poor outcome for the business.
Fair does not necessarily mean eqUAL Paul Sessions, director of the Center for Family Business at the University of New Haven.
6 REFRIGERATION Magazine │August 2018
onsider a situation in which one sibling has devoted his or her career to the family business and shown an aptitude for it, while another has chosen a different path. Is it fair to either of those siblings to expect them to take equal parts in running the family business when mom and dad are gone? In many cases, it isn’t. But nearly 60 percent of business owners say they plan to divide ownership of their business equally among their children, according to MassMutual’s 2018 Business Owners Perspective study.
In cases in which one family member works in the business and others don’t, there are ways to transfer the wealth of the business fairly. For instance, the business can be recapitalized, and money divided, or the family can create voting and non-voting stock. That way, family members who manage the business are given more say over its direction than those who aren’t involved by providing the benefit of the family business to all and perhaps tapping the less-involved family members’ input on more strategic questions.
Another way some business owners opt to help create an equal distribution of their estate is by utilizing the death benefit in a life insurance policy. Those children who do not get ownership in the business instead get a larger share of the insurance benefits at the owner’s passing.
Those working in the business may begin receiving their inheritance today in the form of ownership, whereas those not involved must wait until death to receive theirs. While many owners have their children’s best interests in mind, their intentions and visions don’t necessarily line up with the reality at least as seen through the next generation’s eyes. For example, a family-owned business may currently be run by the elder generation. The husband-andwife owners have four children, who at various times, have worked in the business in different capacities. The youngest child works in the business
Every family, and every business, is different, Sessions says, requiring a nuanced approach to transition. “You have to understand the situation to make determinations about ownership,” he says. “And ownership is only part of the succession. You have ownership succession … you have management succession, whether it be to family members or non-family members. We have to look really carefully at what we want to accomplish in transferring ownership from one generation to the next.”
Here are some key questions and points business owners should consider when trying to be both fair and equal:
→ Should the business be divided
equally between children working in the business and those not involved in the business?
→ If the children not involved in the
business don’t receive ownership, what other assets can they receive that are equal in value?
→ Are you comfortable with
children outside the business receiving liquid assets versus those working in the business receiving an illiquid asset? REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2018 7
and appears to be the only one who is committed to the business long term. The parent-owners believe they are doing a loving act by splitting the business equally among the four children. However, when learning of the plan, the youngest daughter may feel jilted. It’s not uncommon to hear a comment such as “I don’t think it’s fair that my siblings get to benefit from two careers and I only get to benefit from one.” “You don’t usually find courses offered on how fathers and sons can have communication. Or fathers and daughters or mothers and daughters,” Sessions says. “Sometimes some fairly fundamental work has to happen before we get into resolving conflicts; before we get into beginning to create a plan for transition, for succession.” Sessions says that families in which the father or mother, depending upon who runs the business, is dictatorial and arbitrary in deciding who will do what have the most trouble. Other difficulties arise, Sessions says, when owners don’t face the fact that one day they won’t be around to run the business. “The ones who say, ‘You know what? I’m going to let them figure
8 REFRIGERATION Magazine │August 2018
it out when I die,’ that’s usually a recipe for a horror show,” he says. But family business transitions don’t have to be contentious. Owners recognize that passing along a business takes time, often months and not years, as well as communication and accountability on all sides, are setting up their business and their family for longterm success. RM
A lot of it has to do with transparency, has to do with reasonableness, has to do with excellent communication, has to do with a willingness to compromise and to look at the good for the group, People can work their way toward that kind of a situation. Paul Sessions, director of the Center for Family Business at the University of New Haven.
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EVERYTHING ELSE IN YOUR LIFE RUNS FROM AN APP
Shouldn't your delivery routes? Clipboards are one of those items, like a telephone attached to the wall or a sheet of carbon paper, which you have to explain to your children. The idea of relying on sheets of paper to keep up with inventory or tasks is downright quaint today. Yet for many readers, the clipboard was as essential to a packaged ice delivery route as a Magliner or the keys to the truck.
The curve for development of the smartphone world has accelerated much more steeply than the desktop computer did. It has only been eleven years since the introduction of the iPhone, which then spurred growth in the pre-existing Android system. Today, pretty much every human need from food and shelter to companionship is easily accessed from a smartphone.
The industry has gone through quite a few technology steps. A sheaf of orders got replaced by a single sheet printed by computer. Signing for delivery went from paper to a handheld device. Today, almost everyone who works in your plant has a sophisticated device that can do the work that an expensive dedicated tablet, a scanner, a GPS tracker, and a point of sale device can do. They already own it, you didn’t even have to buy it for them.
That phone, that everybody in your plant already has, can house you entire Direct Store Delivery (DSD) system. Software decisions are huge - they can affect every employee and every aspect of your business. They require training and adaptation. Some employees may be resistant and “like it the old way.” It’s not a decision to be taken mildly.
The same technology that powers the sharing economy ecosystem - the Ubers and Lyfts, the Airbnb and VRBO, if you live in a city with ZipCars or rental electric scooters - can power your packaged ice business.
REFRIGERATION is providing an overview of a few current offerings in the software field that are designed specifically for packaged ice or DSD businesses in general. The companies will all be very happy to speak with you about specifics of your operation and help you make a decision.
10 REFRIGERATION Magazine │August 2018
kcsgis.com/routeman The very best system for any company is one that was designed specifically for the company. Hardly anyone has that luxury, usually only the largest companies with their own IT departments. The packaged ice industry has a software vendor that has created a package based on experience with packaged ice clients, and it may be as close to custom as you’re going to get. Based on a mix of cloud based software and Android apps for drivers, RouteMan comes from Keet Consulting, who made a name in geolocation software. RouteMan is proprietary, using a custom created platform that maintains contact with trucks at all times. Two way communication lets your back office update routes and quantities, and lets drivers confirm and update amounts stocked. Integration with accounting software is included. RouteMan isn’t an off the shelf software and quotes prices for each engagement.
The company is small and specialized, primarily founder Tony Dickson and contract programmers. The company doesn’t publish prices but is available for quotes.
www.coolrunningsoftware.com Created by an ice producer, Cool Running is a mix of components from app vendors that are integrated to create a seamless experience specifically for the packaged ice industry.
Mobile Conductor www.mobileconductor.com
The company uses elements from software already serving the industry: Ice Q, which integrates with major merchandisers, and US Fleet Tracking, a GPS based routing and monitoring app. They combine these with an accounting integration platform and an office software suite to make a full packaged ice management suite.
Mobile Conductor provides a platform for your delivery and inventory management, and various levels of service can provide integration with more of your system. An interesting feature is an emphasis on product temperature, which may not be critical to you but shows a company focus on product
quality. They stress real time communication between trucks in the field and the back office. Their product offers data interchange through several standards with your accounting software, so you’re not limited to a single accounting package. The company doesn’t promote a routing system as part of their package. It’s a per user fee - you could use this system to support a single truck at a modest cost, or add users as you grow. They also provide enterprise pricing for custom implementations.
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 ®
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REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2018 11
Prism Visual Software
MobileFrame is really a tool a software developer might use to create a custom mobile app. Because of demand, though, the company has developed some off-the-shelf apps that can be further customized within their system, including an extensive Direct Store Delivery module. Their standard system emphasizes driver accountability, inventory control, and location awareness. They don’t promote a route optimization system or integration with accounting software, but because of the high level of customization these could certainly be integrated. The company also prices on levels of service, although their basic level can accommodate up to 75 users.
RouteStar Solutions www.routestarsolutions.com Right off the bat, RouteStar emphasizes its connectivity to the QuickBooks product and its routing capabilities. They even include packaged ice delivery as one of their industries served, but they don’t have a customer testimonial or case study of the industry. They also offer rental equipment tracking (merchandisers) as part of their offering. They promote their flexibility in what they can provide you and how you want to adopt. The company offers a variety of purchase options, including the industry standard subscription, but also a more conventional purchase option.
12 REFRIGERATION Magazine │August 2018
Prism offers a variety of services for web based businesses, including route management and direct store delivery. It’s an a la carte offering, and you’ll have to build your own software from their wide variety of product. They offer integration with QuickBooks and other major accounting software. The company emphasizes a proprietary software called MiniMate, which can work on older generation Palm and Windows devices, as well as smartphones. Prism customizes each of its solutions and does not promote off the shelf pricing tiers, but creates custom price quotes. RM
Software decisions are huge - they can affect every employee and every aspect of your business. They require training and adaptation...It’s not a decision to be taken mildly.
SUPPLIER ICE SCULPTING SPOTLIGHT
Vogt Ice Focuses on Future HFC refrigerants are experiencing a phase-out in a variety of markets across the globe due to their high global warming potential (GWP). This forces OEMs to build forward thinking business strategies when selecting a replacement refrigerant for use in their equipment. The catch with synthetic refrigerants in ice machines is to find the perfect balance between something that will work well in the application and be available for purchase for the foreseeable future. Finding this balance has been Vogt’s focus. Vogt’s long-term refrigerant solution is to use HFO blends that are similar in properties to R134a. These hydroflouroolefin-based refrigerants have very low GWPs that are in line with the EU F-Gas Regulation phase-down and with projected refrigerant regulations in the United States. In November 2017 at the IPIA, Vogt introduced the HFO10. This is the first Tube-Ice machine designed to run on an HFO blend (R513A). This blend, along with other R134a-like HFO blends, are expected to be long term synthetic refrigerant solutions, but are likely to evolve to find themselves replaced by pure HFO refrigerants of the R1234 family. This family of pure HFOs will be retrofittable to the HFO10, giving it a secure and well-defined future as the market evolves. In addition to environmental benefits, the HFO10 operates at lower head pressures (approx. 130 psi), putting less overall stress on the system. Vogt utilizes Bitzer’s innovative CSH semi-hermetic compact screw compressor – a robust design that is more reliable than a reciprocating compressor. A further benefit of the CSH is that it is quieter when operating than the equivalent reciprocating design. Energy efficiency remains excellent with the machine consuming as little as 2.68 KWH per 100 lbs of ice produced. The HFO10 is just the beginning of Vogt’s new focus to innovate and to introduce superior products to the marketplace.
LEARN MORE REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2018 13
HOLIDAY ICE, INC.
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14 REFRIGERATION Magazine │August 2018
The Trend of Eliminating So Much Plastic Has Begun “Paper or plastic?” will soon no longer be a question at your local Kroger. On August 21, 2018, the supermarket chain revealed they are phasing out single-use plastic bags at their more than 2,700 locations as part of their Zero Hunger | Zero Waste campaign. The goal is to no longer offer a plastic bag option during checkout by 2025. Seattle-based QFC will be the company’s first retail division to phase out single-use plastic bags by 2019. Other major chains that fall under the Kroger umbrella include Ralphs, Pick n’ Save, Food 4 Less and Harris Teeter. More than 380 billion plastic bags are used in the U.S. every year, according to the Environmental Protection Agency. Out of the 380 billion, an estimated 100 billion are thrown away every year and less than five percent are recycled, according to the press release. As part of their ongoing initiative, Kroger also shared their goal of diverting 90 percent of waste from the landfill by 2020. “It’s a bold move that will better protect our planet for future generations,” says Rodney McMullen, Kroger’s chairman and CEO. Kroger isn’t the first company to announce their environmental efforts. Last month, Starbucks announced it would be phasing out plastic straws in over 28,000 of their stores worldwide by 2020. In June, McDonald’s announced their plans to phase out plastic straws in their European stores with a possible future rollout of the policy in the U.S., BBC reports. to
r's N ote
Many of these companies, including Starbucks, cite ocean conservancy in their decision to remove plastic straws from their stores. According to a 2016 New Plastic Economy report, it is estimated there will be more plastic in the ocean than straws by the year 2050. RM
What about ice bags? Something to think about and plan for…
REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2018 15
SAMUEL "SAM" JOHN
2018 Tom and Genny Sedler Scholarship Award Winner
am is the son of Michael and Anna Mastro of Mastro Ice in Pittsburgh, PA. Sam was a homeschooled student yet for most of his academic career he attended rigorous classes two days a week at a local study center. While completing high school classes, he took many honor courses and a few college classes at the local community college. Throughout high school, track and field was his main sport as athletics were important to him. He excelled in the shot-put, discus, weight and hammer, placing 4th in the state championship meet. He also played football his freshman year on their state championship team and on the golf team his senior year. Musically, Sam also plays the piano and selftaught the guitar. From a leadership perspective, Sam was the editor-in-chief of the yearbook staff his sophomore and junior years. Managing a team of students, his job was to make sure that the yearbook was completed by the deadline yet also designed many pages himself. As the oldest of 5 siblings, leadership comes naturally to Sam.
16 REFRIGERATION Magazine │August 2018
In the community, Sam volunteered at his church helping run the AV system every week at the service and as a volunteer nursery worker for the bible study group. Work efforts focused rather naturally every summer at the ice plant with his Dad. Whether it was bagging ice to delivering ice, Sam was a summer employee at Mastro Ice ‘since I can remember’. And, all the while learning electrical, plumbing, carpentry, dry wall , masonry, etc. skills in assisting with building an addition on the family house. “My unique style of education has allowed me the possibility to learn hands-on skills at my own house, skills that would not have been learned had I been educated differently’ Sam will be attending Liberty University in Lynchburg, VA studying for a degree in cybersecurity and computer technology. He hopes to work for a company like Amazon or Google then start his own cybersecurity firm. Congratulations!
lake is the son of Jody Botner, Corbin Ice Co. in Corbin, KY. Blake has achieved honor roll recognition each year of high school and graduates with an unweighted GPA of 3.9. He is a member of the National Honor Society, Beta Club, Fellowship of Christian Athletes and National Society of High School Scholars. Athletically, Blake was on the Corbin Redhound baseball team for 4 years and the Corbin archery team for 6 years where he received several 1st place awards plus a state championship. He now coaches a youth archery team as part of a ministry he and his Dad started. His passion lies with leadership, business and politics. Blake is a member of the Future Business Leaders of America where he has served as treasurer and historian. He also is a member of the Y-club and Kentucky Youth Assembly where he served on the leadership team, wrote bills and advocated for their passage. His experience with the Kentucky United Nations Assembly includes not only holding the position of Summit President overseeing parliamentary procedure in controlling debates, but he also held a position on the UN Security Council.
Leadership in his Church youth program has been a natural for Blake. He does volunteer work by creating videos to enhance the ministry, creates and delivers care packages to people in need, programs and works advanced lighting, sound and projection systems for services and has traveled to Haiti twice on mission trips. Blake is currently an intern at his church where in addition to his other noted work, does graphic design to publicize events.
BLAKE EDWARD JAMES
2018 Charlie and Mary Lynn Kent Scholarship Award Winner
Blake has worked with his Dad at Corbin Ice Co for over 6 years either fixing, painting and delivering ice merchandisers or bagging, stacking and delivering ice to customers. In the winter he also works for his Dadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s other company, Celebration Lighting which stages Christmas lights for businesses and homes. Blake joined his father at the IPIA Board meeting in DC last fall to experience a Hill visit advocating for consistent ice standards and in Huntington Beach for the Centennial. He will be attending Eastern Kentucky University in the Fall where he plans on majoring in Business to be well equipped to be successful in life and give back to the community. Congratulations!
REFRIGERATION Magazine â&#x201D;&#x201A; August 2018 17
S T C A F N FU
BY THE DIGITS ABOUT ICE
$6,000 Cost of a Clinebell artisanal ice machine
Revenues of the packaged ice industry
THE BIG Chill
America has a knack for inventing reasons to spend money on things—like its tradition of putting frozen water into beverages. Ancient Chinese, Greeks, Romans, and Persians all had methods of harvesting and storing winter ice, but it was undoubtedly the Yanks who turned it into a cottage industry and eventually a multibilliondollar global supply chain. Today, despite the best efforts of certain American moguls, not all nations have the same fervor for frozen H2O. Ask for an ice-cold Coke in Europe, and you’re likely to get a can plus a glass with a few measly cubes, at best. And the veritable bucket of free iced tap water Americans expect when they sit down at a restaurant? Keep dreaming. There’s some notable exceptions—such as southeast Asian nations which, among other chilled beverage advancements, have developed the delicious and necessary habit of drinking beer over ice—but many countries view iced beverages as somewhat of a swindle: Why would you ever allow free frozen water to take up valuable glass real estate? Let’s break the ice and dive in.
Estimated amount an artisanal “ice program” adds to the cost of a drink
Daily ice-making capacity of Reddy Ice, America’s largest packaged-ice maker
Daily ice-making capacity of The Ice Co. in South Kirby, England—Europe’s largest packaged-ice maker
Time it takes legendary Japanese bartender Hidetsugu Ueno to carve an “ice diamond”
Revenues of the film Friday, starring the rapper-actor Ice Cube
BRIEF HISTORY - Making Ice Accessible 1845
John Gorrie of Florida invents the first ice machine, a refrigerator that creates small ice cubes. He is granted a patent in 1851.
Ice is shipped to 28 US cities in large blocks. Delivery men chip off the desired weight with a pick.
The world’s first commercial ice plant opens in New Orleans, Louisiana. The product is called Wooden ice boxes become “manufactured” or “artificial” common ice so urbanite household consumers can items. distinguish it from Previously, people relied their usual natural block ice. on holes in the ground.
READ MORE ICE FUN FACTS > 18 REFRIGERATION Magazine │August 2018
In Life on the Mississippi, Mark Twain notes that manufactured ice is quickly replacing natural ice and compares the product to mass-market jewelry—once for the rich, now for everybody.
According to the US Census Bureau, the country’s 4,800 ice plants employ The first ice 160,000 people cube trays and produce are invented, 40 million perfect for tons of ice a the freezer year—750,000 compartments blocks every increasingly day. Industries showing up in like seafood and US homes. farm produce boom as a result.
The first Holiday Inn hotel, in Memphis, Tennessee, becomes the first to offer access to ice machines free of charge, complete with a bucket in every room. The practice caught on and became a notable quirk of American hotel culture.
Electric refrigerators, room air conditioners, and overland transportation cooling systems diminished the need for ice block manufacturing. Today it exists only in specialty forms (for ice sculptures and the like).
AGENDA AND REGISTRATION
IPIA 101st Annual Convention & Trade Show NOVEMBER 5-8, 2018 Nashville, TN
GOLD SPONSORS ®
ANNUAL CONVENTION AND TRADE SHOW NOVEMBER 5-8, 2018
For more information go to: www.packagedice.com REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2018
I P I A 1 0 1 S T CO NV E NT IO N AN D TRADE SH OW
N ov ember 5 – 8, 2 0 1 8
Nashville’s musical roots continue to shape the city’s culture. Visitors have traveled from far and wide to experience the music that gives Nashville it’s nickname, “Music City”. From the moment you arrive, it’s clear the Nashville experience is one of a kind. Not only known for its music, Nashville’s diverse food scene has been praised by foodies from around the world. The city’s delectable dining options range from casual comfort food to sophisticated culinary creations. Nashville’s downtown area is becoming a world class destination with a modern urban vibe. The city has been experiencing a boom in population growth in recent years and has become very appealing for corporate relocations to the area. Sports have a prominent place in Nashville. It is the home of the NFL Tennessee Titans and the NHL Nashville Predators.
One of the 25 largest cities in the United States, the city’s cultural origins span more than 230 years. From historical attractions like the home of the former President Andrew Jackson, The Hermitage, to those that celebrate the city’s musical heritage, including the renowned Ryman Auditorium, the city’s history is still very much alive and part of what gives Nashville its unique charm. A few fun facts about our host convention city…. National Geographic Traveler U.K.’s “The Cool List” included Nashville. (December 2017) Nashville was listed in Travelocity’s “Best Places to Travel in 2018” Roundup. (December 2017) Zagat’s “30 Most Exciting Food Cities in America 2017” included Nashville. (December 2017)
For more information go to: www.packagedice.com
20 REFRIGERATION Magazine │August 2018
ANNUAL CONVENTION AND TRADE SHOW NOVEMBER 5-8, 2018
101st Annual IPIA Convention & Trade Show November 5-8 2018 JW Marriott Nashville, Tennessee
Mo. Valley/Southwestern Ice Association Joint Convention February 28 – March 3, 2019 Arlington Resort Hotel & Spa Hot Springs, Arkansas
REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2018 21
Automatic Ice, automaticice.com............................................................................. 5 American Ice Equipment Exchange, aieexchange.com............................ 21 & 23 Classified Ads....................................................................................................... 22 – 26 Contract Refrigeration, email@example.com..................................................... 10 Holiday Ice, holiday-ice.com.................................................................................... 14 Ice Systems & Supplies Inc. (ISSI), issionline.com............................................ 24 & 27 Ing-Tech Corporation (ITC), itcpack.com....................................................... 14 & 22 Keet Consulting Services, LLC (KCS), kcsgis.com...................................................... 7 KEITH Walking Floor, keithwalkingfloor.com............................................................. 11 Polar Temp, polartemp.com........................................................................ 9, 22 & 28 Polar Temp Block Maker, polartemp.com................................................................. 2
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. For advertising and listing information, contact Mary at (404) 819-5446 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Vogt Ice, vogtice.com............................................................................................... 13
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• TURBO BP-360 BLOCK PRESS
SUPPLIES • LEER ICE MERCHANDISERS IN STOCK • BAGS AND WIRE • PARTS • SPARE PARTS
• SLIP SHEET DISPENSER
• VL - 510
SCREW AND BELT CONVEYORS • HYTROL BELT CONVEYORS 10’ & 12’ • PORTABLE FOLDING INCLINE CONVEYOR MODEL R • POWER 90 BELT CONVEYOR
SOUTHEAST USED EQUIPMENT FOR SALE • • • • • • • •
Vogt 1994 18XT 7/8 Vogt 218 7/8 W/C Vogt HE40’s 7/8 Vogt HE30’s 7/8 Vogt 118’s 5 Ton Ice Maker 7/8, W/ Vogt 9000 7/8, W/C Arctic Temp 4000 Lb Ice Maker Matthiesen VLS, Bottom Load Bagger, Galv • Matthiesen VL510, Top Load Bagger, Galv
• Clinebell S60 Blok Maker • Clinebell CB300 300lb Block Makers • 10LB Ice Cans (45) 4.5” x 8” x 14”T • Snow Cone Block Cans • 1/2HP drop In Refrigeration Vivian Manual Block Press • Kalamazoo 4000M-SA Stretch Wrapper Units • 16lb Wicketed “misprint” Ice Bags • 5lb Wicketed Ice Bags
• Belt Conveyor, Hytrol TA 12’ • Belt Conveyor, Hytrol BA 16’ • 9x10 Galvanized Portable Screw conveyor • Amcot ST-25 Cooling Tower • Marley 4821 Cooling tower • Hamer 310 Form, Fill, & Seal • Kamco 20 Ton Bin • MGR 3000SD Stainless Bin • Mannhardt 2801 Ice Bin • Clinebell B56 Block Maker
AND MUCH MORE!
If you have discontinued ice bags or used equipment you would like to sell PLEASE CALL. SEE OUR USED EQUIPMENT WEB PAGE AT AIEEXCHANGE.COM. Call for surplus ice! Polar Temp Equipment Mike Landino - Toll free - 1-877-376-0367 E-mail (NEW ADDRESS): email@example.com Don’t forget to call if you have a quality piece of used equipment for sale.
TRAILER FOR SALE
COLD PLATE 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.
16ft gooseneck trailer with tandem 8000lb axles. 2hrs low temp condensing unit with cold plates. 7ft wide outside and 78” tall inside. Pulls great with pickup.
Tennessee Valley Ice Company Call Gary at (423) 698-6290
Call for pictures. Hamilton, Ms. $7,500 OBO
PACKAGED ICE BUSINESS FOR SALE 45 year old business. 100 miles wide. Central North Carolina, Southeastern Virginia. Business 220 Rockingham to North of Martinsvilla, Va. Wanting to retire in 2 years Interested parties call
TRAILERS FOR SALE Two 1998 Pup Trailers – Road Ready $7,800 each Contact Ruben Walden at (239) 936-3876 or firstname.lastname@example.org
USED EQUIPMENT FOR SALE • Turbo Tig 33 Ice Maker, 98 model • Mycom N6WB Compressors w/125 HP motors skid mounted with 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 • 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
"NEW" KAMCO PARTS Ice Systems & Supplies Rock Hill, SC Toll free (800) 662-1273 or (803) 324-8791
REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2018 23
WANTED Used trailer to haul frozen foods – small, only up to 12'
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,
ICE FOR SALE
runs on ammonia, good condition
A Family Owned Ice Company
• 200 amp three phase 240 volt,disconnect
Tube Ice, 7, 10, 20, 22 lb Bags Over a million bags in stock. Shipped or Picked up
Contact Jim Riley
231-218-5868 or email@example.com
PIQCS Plus Accredited Arctic Ice Inc. Call Steve Camenzind
COSNER'S ICE FOR SALE
A Family Owned Business 7 and 20 pound bags. PIQCS Accredited
FOR SALE • Universal Vibrating Screen 3’x5’ with 7/8” Screen Openings • Hamer 540 Roll Stock Assembly
Please email at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 920-231-7784 and ask for Tom
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USED EQUIPMENT FOR SALE 1-800-543-1581 modernice.com
Merchandiser Parts for all brands at competitive prices.
VOGT ICE FOR SALE 5, 7, 16 & 40 lb. bags. Water is lab tested for purity. Delivery or pick-up. Six generations of quality.
Ice Makers • Vogt Ice Maker – P24A • Morris Ice Maker • Vogt Ice Maker – P118 • Turbo Ice Maker – CAR120 • Turbo Ice Maker – CF40SCER • Vogt Ice Maker – P418 • Vogt Ice Maker – HE30 • Kold Draft Ice Maker
Packaging • Matthiesen Heat Seal Bagger • Matthiesen Baler (3 Available) •H amer Form, Fill, and Seal Machine - 310
Check our most recent inventory online at modernice.com!
Handling • Matthiesen Shaker Belt with Stand • Shaker •1 2” Stainless Steel Auger (Several Lengths) •1 2” Stainless Steel Shroud Trough Cover
EQUIPMENT FOR SALE Long Island Ice & Fuel Corp.
Call (631) 727-3010
ICE CARVING TOOLS Plastic liners for clear block makers $1.24/ea Reusable drip pans from $6.50/ea Over 500 items in stock for Ice Carvers
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
USED ICE MAKING EQUIPMENT FOR SALE Tig 85 SC, SN 941010, Alum panels Tig 33 SC, SN 910170 Alum panels CF 40 SC, SN 8325500 SS panels BF 3690, SN 7801300, SS panels Morris TNT SN 785-388 Alum panel
or (440) 717-1940
YOUR AD HERE To place a classified ad, contact Mary at (404) 819-5446 or email@example.com.
Contact Bob Morse @ Getchell Brothers, Inc. 800-949-4423, firstname.lastname@example.org
ICE FOR SALE Vogt Mini tube ice, 8, 20 & 40 lb. bags. All ice is screened, palletized & stretch wrapped. We deliver or you pick up. Our water is treated with ozone for sterilization. No chlorine added!
Martin's Ice Company
Phone (717) 733-7968 or fax (717) 733-1981 PA
REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2018 25
SOUTHWEST FOR SALE
COMPLETE ICE PLANT FOR SALE
(1) Vogt P118 Reconditioned, runs on R404 Freon
P24 Freon Vogt w/ cooling tower (no compressor)
(1) Mini Tube Vogt, air-cooled 404 Freon
P18 Freon Vogt w/ compressor (no cooling tower)
(1) Mid Tube Vogt, air-cooled 404 Freon
Matthiesen 10 ton bin
(1) Rebuilt CB P118
Call Charlie Bolton (Houston, TX)
WANTED Vogt 6000 and Vogt 9000 Call Charlie Bolton, Houston, TX
Screw conveyors from maker to bin Matthiesen bottom feed bagger
Visit mirelesice.com/used-equipment for more information.
email email@example.com Call (210) 842-1977
COMING NEXT MONTH IPIA Convention Highlights November 5-8, 2018 Nashville, TN
AGENDA AN D REGISTR AT
IPIA 101st Annual Convention & Trade Show NOVEMBER 5-8, 2018 Nashville, TN
GOLD SPONS ORS ®
ANNUAL CONVENTION AND TRADE SHOW NOVEMBER 5-8, 2018
For more informat ion go to: www.pa ckagedic e.com
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