Refrigeration Magazine - July Issue

Page 1

JULY 2019

o l l e h er m m su cool

See our articles inside this issue.

2 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2019


July 2019 Vol. 202 │ 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. 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












Around the Nation on Independence Day, Packaged Ice is Always Part of the Celebrations

Cool as Ice

A Different Kind of Ice, But A Vast Supply, Ice Diving on Triton: Summer is here! Beat the heat! Come ice diving on Triton!

Making Ice Blocks Faster


4 spICE




In It For The Long Haul

Upcoming events

A list of our advertisers

Classified advertisements by region

Single Copies: $6/copy

Copyright © 2019 by REFRIGERATION Magazine™. All rights reserved.


REFRIGERATION Magazine │ July 2019 3



In It For The Long Haul Peak season has passed. July 4, Independence Day, is the Black Friday of the packaged ice business – if you don’t know by now whether you’re having a good season, you’re probably not having one. Last year I found myself on the phone with a couple of guys in England the day after Independence Day. I told them it was a holiday week, and they wondered which one. “It’s the Beginning of the End of the Empire Day,” I told them. “Oh yes,” they responded. “We call that traitor’s day.” No matter what you call it, we in the ice business recognize it as a peak. Regular readers know that my favorite thing about this business is the jobs we create. More demand equals more drivers, more helpers/shotguns, more plant personnel. More drivers sells trucks. More demand sells merchandisers and packaging. Each of those industries employs more people. It’s a beautiful system. We’re somewhat recession resistant but not weather resistant. Luckily, on our peak day we enjoyed high temperatures across the country, with very little rain expected and even less materializing. A few showers here and there didn’t ruin a good time, and some cloud cover even cooled areas off. There are so many great things about this business. Capital finance is another great one, allowing you ready financing for trucks, merchandisers, plant and equipment. We consume a lot of electricity, which we can’t get around. That can be problematic, especially if you’re in a high cost market. We can’t choose where the electrons we use come from – coal, natural gas, hydro or nuclear power. Some of you are in areas that are implementing solar and wind power, but I’m unaware of any plants where this is making a major contribution (please contact us if you are one). We are actually making a positive environmental story by producing off peak, reducing overall power demand. Ice is a store of thermal energy, so that ice we’re producing with off peak energy is a little battery for that energy, which gets used up during the day. It’s even rechargeable. And, when it’s used, it leaves a completely natural residue. Except for the energy, what could be more eco-friendly? Two industries know well how this works. Thermal energy storage utilizes ice for off peak chilled water production in centralized building cooling. Turbine inlet air cooling chills air

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used in peak load turbine generators at big power plants. A lot of these are run with natural gas, some use natural gas as the refrigerant. Using ice as thermal storage increases efficiency on several levels, maybe not spectacularly but significant enough to make the large investment. That’s how a lot of packaged ice producers like to operate: maybe not spectacularly but a steady and predictable cash flow. Microbreweries are crazy popular right now. There are probably many in your market, most of them new in the past 10 – 15 years. They are marketing driven: they use clever packaging and quirky brand names; they use their brewing locations as event spaces and have pour licenses like a bar or restaurant; they like to locate in the up and coming hipster neighborhoods. I don’t know what it costs to set one up or how it compares to packaged ice plant costs. Probably a few people in our business are in the microbrew business as well, we’d like to hear from you too. I would guess it’s not nearly as energy intensive, and all of the shiny copper and stainless equipment looks like banks might loan money on it. You probably don’t have your own trucks but you have to give up a lot of margin to a distributor. The worst thing, though, is that there are a lot of them. Sooner or later many of the 20 somethings at your microbrewery will shave off their beards and wear long sleeves over the tattoos, work regular jobs, get married, buy houses in the suburbs, and stop buying $10 beers. And a lot of microbreweries are going to fold. You, on the other hand, are not that glamorous. You don’t have a bar at your place, and you probably aren’t in a restaurant district. I’ve been in plenty of ice plants that are in industrial areas I wouldn’t want to walk at night. You are happy to grind it out, to provide good value day after day, year after year. You will last a lot longer than the microbrewery. Here’s to the rest of your summer.

Mary Yopp Cronley Editor, Refrigeration Magazine

Around the Nation on INDEPENDENCE DAY, Packaged Ice is Always Part of the Celebrations

It’s not often that our industry is noticed in the popular press or culture. Unless it’s a recall due to water issues, or a natural disaster requiring humanitarian assistance, we’re usually in the background. That’s probably just fine with you and lots of ice producers around the country – work hard all summer, provide the recreation and refreshment that people demand, without too much fanfare. Sometimes, though, it’s nice to be recognized. Here are a couple of stories from around the country about packaged ice being recognized as part of people’s summer fun.

Local Ice Distributors Work Up A Sweat This Holiday Week While Keeping You Cool by Sydney Edwards

It might be hot outside, but one industry is keeping things cool. The week of Independence Day is the top selling time for ice distributors. Tennessee Valley Ice keeps their freezers at 25 degrees to deliver 200 tons of ice and keep folks cool. “It is hot, hot, hot,” says John Olvey, who came with his family from Soddy Daisy, TN to enjoy their holiday on the water at Lake Chickamauga. He said they’re staying cool with lake time, fans, and bags and bags of ice. “They were out of ice across the street. I was waiting on them to restock it and I went over there and got three more bags,” said Olvey.


That ice is coming from Tennessee Valley Ice Company in Chattanooga, who said this week is their busiest time. “Every box we went to has been empty, so yeah, we can’t produce enough ice to keep up with it,” said route driver Chris Wilson. Divers like Wilson are going from ice box to ice box, then going back and restocking their trucks to deliver more. “We produce 200 tons today and we’re selling every grain of it right now. We’re running 30 to 35 thousand bags a day,” said Gary Bloodworth, Vice President of Tennessee Valley Ice. Bloodworth’s family has owned Tennessee Valley ice for over 46 years. From bagging to packing, that means they’re making nine tons of ice an hour. Bloodworth said all hands are on deck this week. “If you’re off on the fourth of July, you’re not in the ice business. I’ll put it that way,” said Bloodworth. They’re keeping folks cooled off, while these workers might be working up a sweat. “You’d think we’d stay cool with this in the back of the truck, but it never seems to work out,” said Wilson. Even though it makes for a holiday spent at work, Chris Wilson hopes people continue buying ice and have a happy Independence Day. Gary Bloodworth said they sell most of their ice to convenience stores and grocery locations. On average, those places sell 3,000 bags or more a year. Tennessee Valley’s website shows them as a major distributor for the area, with customers including Circle K, 7-Eleven, and Wal-Mart. RM REFRIGERATION Magazine │ July 2019 5


Cool As Ice By Reid Creager (From a recent issue of Inventor’s Digest)

It’s fitting that the Zamboni® ice resurfacing machine is so cool. How cool? It’s referenced in songs by the Beastie Boys, They Might Be Giants and even Weird Al Yankovic. Snoopy drove one in the “Peanuts” special, “She’s a Good Skate, Charlie Brown”—and his creator, Charles Schulz, had two of them at his home ice rink. It’s such an integral part of ice hockey that a hockeythemed version of “Monopoly” contains a token in its shape. It has been in the plot lines of numerous TV shows and movies. Schulz, via Charlie Brown, paid tribute in humorous irony. “There are three things in life that people like to stare at: a flowing stream, a crackling fire, and a Zamboni clearing the ice.” Actually, ol’ Chuck could have said it better, because technically there is no such thing as a Zamboni. But we’ll get to that later.


Even Frank J. Zamboni’s birthplace suggests he was born to be an inventor. He was a year old in 1902 when he and his family moved from Eureka, Utah, to an Idaho farm where he cultivated his vast mechanical skills. His business association with his brother Lawrence played a key role in his fortunes. Zamboni was 19 when he moved to Southern California with him to join their older brother, George, in his auto repair business. Soon after, Frank and Lawrence opened an electrical service business serving the local dairy industry. This is where Zamboni was introduced to the refrigeration/ cooling business. He and his brother installed refrigerator units that dairies used to keep their milk cool. Before long, the produce industry also had a demand for cooling. So the brothers built a plant that made the block ice 6 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2019

used by wholesalers to pack their product for rail transport across the country. But as refrigeration became more prevalent and its technology improved, demand for block ice began to melt. Frank and Lawrence were ready to adapt again. Ice skating was becoming popular after figure skating became a regular part of the Winter Olympics in 1924. Noting the lack of rinks in Southern California, the brothers and a cousin, Pete, built the 20,000-square-foot Iceland Skating Rink in the Los Angeles County city of Paramount in 1940. (The rink, mere blocks from the Zamboni factory, still exists.)


if metaphorically. But he was soon reminded that a vision and reality are often two different things. He battled through three experimental prototypes in 1947 and jettisoned the most recent one because the blade was noisy, the snow tank did not carry enough snow, and the two-wheel drive machine couldn’t get sufficient traction even with tire chains. So using some parts from that prototype, he ramped up the technology. Zamboni bought another surplus front steering truck axle; now he would have both four-wheel drive and four-wheel steering. The new machine’s adjustable blade could be held firmly in place by the operator. No more loud noise or digging into the ice.

The oft-intense Southern California heat necessitated that the brothers build a dome for the rink. But afterward, there remained the challenge of maintaining a smooth and level ice surface.

Satisfied with his results by Summer 1949, Zamboni applied for a patent for the Model A Zamboni Ice Resurfacer and received U.S. utility patent No. 93,478 in 1953.

As is often the case with invention, the ultimate answer was the refinement of some previously rudimentary efforts. Initially, workers would pull a scraper behind a tractor, shaving the surface in an attempt at resurfacing. Then, workers would scoop away the shavings, spray the surface with water, squeegee away the dirty water and then apply more water that would be allowed to freeze, after more than an hour.


Frank Zamboni knew there had to be a faster and more efficient way. He began experimenting with a tractor-sled hybrid in the early 1940s, eventually abandoning that due to unsatisfactory results. In 1947, he began working on a machine built on a complete Jeep® that would shave the ice, remove the shavings, wash and squeegee the ice, and hold snow in an elevated tank large enough to last for an entire resurfacing job. Zamboni had returned to Eureka,

It didn’t take long for the Zamboni ice resurfacer to become cool. Olympic skating star Sonja Henie, practicing at Paramount Iceland in 1950 with her traveling show, told Zamboni she had to have one. He worked day and night to have a newer Model B version ready for her upcoming performance in Chicago. In all, four Model B machines were built. One of them, bought by the Ice Capades, was restored and has been on display for years at the Hockey Hall of Fame in Eveleth, Minnesota. Model C (1952) and Model D (1953) featured design improvements. The C elevated the driver’s position and lowered the snow tank onto the body in order to allow better visibility and snow capacity. The D re-designed the look of the snow tank but was later scrapped. The Model E, in 1954, was the first standardized design for Zamboni. The NHL’s Boston Bruins and nine other

entities bought Model Es that year. The Bruins machine is in the Hockey Hall of Fame in Toronto. As ice skating continued to gain popularity and more rinks were built, demand grew for machines with more snow and water capacity. Zamboni was ready to adapt again, this time abandoning the full Jeep body in favor of a Jeep chassis and redesigning the resurfacer. This was the basis of 1956’s Model F. Zamboni introduced the world’s first electric-powered ice resurfacer in February 1960. As battery technology evolved, the 500 Series included electricpowered production machines. The HD Series (1964) featured a vertical auger system to convey the snow and a quick-dumping snow tank, still an industry standard and the first production dumping machine not built on a Jeep chassis. The Model 500—circa 1978 and the world’s most popular ice resurfacer—introduced a liquid-cooled engine in addition to other improvements in its fuel-powered resurfacers. The Zamboni Model 552 (1990) set the standard for electric resurfacing equipment in quality and reliability. Among many updates in the 2000s, of most recent interest is last year’s unveiling of the Model 450, which uses lithium-ion batteries for a more efficient electric-powered machine.


Zamboni’s status as an ice-surfacing pioneer was frozen in time decades ago. He brought his machines to the 1960 Olympic Winter Games in Squaw Valley, California, and all of the ice-resurfacing machines at the 1994 Olympic Winter Games in Lillehammer, Norway, were made by Zamboni. »

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Zamboni brand machines were named the “Official Ice Resurfacer of the NHL” in 2002. It’s little wonder that Zamboni is a member of the United States Figure Skating Association Hall of Fame (2000), the World Figure Skating Hall of Fame (2006), the National Inventors Hall of Fame (2007), the U.S. Hockey Hall of Fame (2009) and the United States Speed Skating Hall of Fame (2013). He died in 1988. In fact, the Zamboni name is so strongly ingrained in the public’s collective consciousness that there is a tendency to assume that every ice resurfacing machine was built by that company. When two Olympia ice resurfacing machines broke down during the 2010 Winter Olympics, some media outlets mistakenly reported that they were Zamboni machines. The Zamboni Co. is rightfully on guard that its brand does not suffer the same fate as companies such as Aspirin, whose trademarks have become genericized in the United States and elsewhere. Protection of its intellectual property extends to the identification of its product as a Zamboni machine or Zamboni ice-resurfacing machine, not a Zamboni. This is where Charlie Brown was wrong. Zamboni Co. engineer Kelly McMillen marvels at how fans at hockey games love to watch the machine—its slow, orderly routine a stark contrast to the often frenetic action during games. “It’s amazing to see people mesmerized by the resurfacing process,” he says. This is where Charlie Brown was right.


• I n 2001, a Zamboni machine was driven from the east coast of Canada (St. John’s, Newfoundland) across to the Pacific coast of British Columbia. At about nine miles per hour, the journey took approximately four months. •M ore than 10,000 Zamboni machines have been delivered around the world. • When a Zamboni machine operator in the Midwest passed away, his funeral procession was led by a Zamboni machine. •B etween 1928 and 1978, Frank J. Zamboni was awarded 15 patents that ranged from refrigeration innovation to ice resurfacing machines. • The blade on the Zamboni machine is designed especially for ice-resurfacing. It is sharp enough to slice through thick stacks of newsprint, weighs 57 lbs. and is 1/2 inch thick. • When the machine resurfaces the ice, it is capable of removing close to 2,500 lbs. of compacted snow and can leave behind about 1,500 lbs. of water. RM 8 REFRIGERATION Magazine │July 2019


A Different Kind of Ice,

But A Vast Supply – Ice Diving on Triton SUMMER IS HERE! BEAT THE HEAT! COME ICE DIVING ON TRITON! Even if you’ve never dived before, even if you don’t know how to swim... you can experience the thrill of floating underwater on a distant world. The latest news from NASA is a proposal to send a spacecraft to explore Neptune’s largest moon Triton.

streaks are believed to be erupted material from an internal ocean, or an icy mixture that migrates around the surface in response to changing seasonal patterns of sunlight, according to the statement.

Journey a distant world, but on a budget: Journey to ato Distant World, but on a Budget:

“Despite Triton’s distance from the sun and the cold temperatures, the weak sunlight is enough to drive strong seasonal changes on Triton’s surface and atmosphere,” Henry Roe, deputy director of Gemini and a member of the research team, said in the statement. “This work demonstrates the power of combining laboratory studies with telescope observations to understand complex planetary processes in alien environments so different from what we encounter every day here on Earth.”

NASA’s Voyager 2 spacecraft captured dark streaks produced by geysers visible on the icy surface of Triton’s south polar region. NASA’s Voyager 2 spacecraft captured dark streaks produced by geysers visible on the icy surface of Triton’s south polar region. Neptune’s largest moon Triton boasts an uncommon icy mixture of carbon monoxide and nitrogen, which could help astronomers better understand the conditions of other distant alien worlds. Using the Gemini Observatory in Chile and the high-resolution spectrograph called IGRINS (Immersion Grating Infrared Spectrometer), a visiting instrument for Gemini, astronomers detected a distinct infrared signature on Triton, revealing a mixture of carbon monoxide and nitrogen frozen as solid ice. This finding helps explain seasonal atmospheric changes on Triton and how material is transported across the moon’s surface via geysers, according to a statement. Prior to detecting this unique signature on Triton, researchers first identified the specific wavelength of infrared light absorbed by an ice mixture of carbon monoxide and nitrogen molecules in the lab.

“While the icy spectral fingerprint we uncovered was entirely reasonable, especially as this combination of ices can be created in the lab, pinpointing this specific wavelength of infrared light on another world is unprecedented,” Stephen Tegler, lead author of the study from Northern Arizona University’s Astrophysical Materials Laboratory, said in the statement. The icy mixture detected on Triton could help explain the moon’s iconic geysers, which are the dark, windblown streaks first observed by NASA’s Voyager 2 spacecraft in the moon’s south polar region. These distinct

In fact, NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft found that carbon monoxide and nitrogen ices coexist on Pluto. However, the recent findings are the first evidence of these ices mixing, according to the statement. Therefore, the study, which will be published in The Astronomical Journal, sheds light on the possible composition of ices and seasonal variations in the atmosphere on other distant worlds beyond Neptune. RM For reference, Nitrogen is solid at 48 [degrees] Kelvin, which is -221 Centigrade or -373 Fahrenheit. Carbon Monoxide, CO, is only a bit warmer at 68 [degrees] Kelvin/-205 C/-312 F. Wear a warm jacket.



Making Ice Blocks Faster


(Thank you Elegant Ice Equipment, for these valuable tips.)

Do you run short of block ice in the busy season, and also have a little extra production during the slower months? If so, you may consider summer time for refurbishing your machines to make blocks faster. Follow below for step by step instructions.

REMOVE old foam (you may have to replace)Home Depot sells Pink foam that you can cut on a table saw.

8 1


USE wire brush and mineral spirits to clean the copper lines. CLEAN out the cabinet. OPEN the Lid

Using a cut off wheel, GRIND away the 6 screws at the end of edge of the coil assembly(3 on each side)



5 REPLACE the spacers. (Not all machines use the same spacers. We had to make new ones for this machine.)

Using a drill with a long extension, REMOVE the block cans. This should take less than a 1/2 hour. (a flashlight helps)

REMOVE the top plate Notice there are different size spacers. (machines differ). Some machines have foam spacers, some metal.



6 PUT about 2.5 cups of heat conducting paste in a ziploc bag & Microwave for 1-3 minutes. (You will use 2 bags)

REMOVE the screws (& clips) that hold the coil assembly down.

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CLEAN the underside of the top plate with a wire brush and hose(outside is best). DRY before reinstalling.

CUT a SMALL hole in the corner of the bag and use it to apply like a pastry bag. 1 Gallon is enough for 3 machines


ADD 9 long Screws–

15 3 screws (per side) along the


He washed them 3 times with mineral spirits

USE Paste only on straight parts of the pipe (not on curves). Be generous (use 1/3 gallon per machine.)

far right and left hand side. It is important to install them as close to the edge as possible (so they don’t interfere with the cans later. Add 3 additional screws right down the middle of the plate. You may want to drill a pilot hole for the ones that don’t already have a hole. Use the long Screws in the kit.

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(This part can be messy so take your time and wear old clothes.) WEAR gloves, or your hands may look like this.

REPLACE the top plate carefully as to not displace the paste. START by reattaching the clips. (Use the short screws that came with the machine.) You will NOT be able to replace the side screws.

REASSEMBLE the cans in the machine in this order – Long outside panels, short panels, long center panels. USE the short screws from the kit. RM

REFRIGERATION Magazine │ July 2019 11



American Ice Equipment Exchange, 13

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.

Classified Ads....................................................................................................... 12 – 15 Ice Systems & Supplies Inc. (ISSI), 2 & 13 Ing-Tech Corporation (ITC), 11 & 12 Keet Consulting Services, LLC (RouteMan), 5 Polar Temp, 16 Vault Ice, 15

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
















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BAGGERS • VL - 510 • VLS - 510


FOOD GRADE VOGT TUBE ICE FOR SALE 6 AND 26 POUNDS BAG We are located in Magog, Quebec, Canada 20 min from the border of Vermont. We can bag in other size for serious quantity. Call or e-mail: SAMUEL BERNARD Toll free : 1 855-847-0865



• BP120 Trurbo Block Press • Bucket Elevator • Snow Crusher/blowers • Perfection 25lb Ice Scorer • 12”x10’ Stainless Screw conveyor • 9x24 Stainless Screw Conveyor • 9x10 Galvanized Portable • • • • • •

Screw conveyor 10 ton turbo Ice Makers 15 Ton turbo Ice Makers 20 ton turbo Ice Makers 2013 100 ton Turbo Ice Maker 2015 Tiger, turbo Ice Maker Arctic Temp 4000 Lb Ice Maker

• Vogt P24FL Mid Tube and

High Side • Vogt 218 Mid tube Ice Maker • Vogt 118’s 5 Ton Ice Maker • • • • • • • •

7/8, W/C Belt Conveyor, Hytrol TA 12’ Belt Conveyor, Hytrol BA 16’ Matthiesen 24 Ton Moving floor bin Water Softener System 300lb Ice Cans’ Blue Bins Amcot ST-25 Cooling Tower Marley 4821 Cooling tower


• Hamer 310 Form, Fill, & Seal • Ice Max 300, 300lb block Baker • 1/2HP drop In Refrigeration • Vivian Manual Block Press • 7lb Roll Stock • 22lb Roll Stock • 10LB Ice Cans (45) 4.5” x 8” x 14”T • Snow Cone Block Cans • Orbital 16 ton Ice bin • MGR 3000SD Stainless Bin • Collapsible Blue Bins • Mannhardt 2801 Ice Bin • Matthiesen VL510, Top Load

Bagger, Galv • JMC 4’ Belt conveyor

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): Don’t forget to call if you have a quality piece of used equipment for sale.

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

FOR SALE 1 Clinebell 400 lbs Ice Block Maker with Hoist and Lift Bar CD300X2D 115 Volt – Like New, Works Great Purchased in 2013 for $7,000 Asking $3,500 FOB: Spartanburg, SC

Call (864) 237-0333

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

REFRIGERATION Magazine │ July 2019 13



asterbuilt walk-in freezer M 13’x15’x7’tall

ytrol incline conveyor H 20”x16’

Surplus 8# ice bags on wickets

• Miscellaneous parts for ice I ncline screw conveyor merchandisers • Hytrol conveyor 12”x6’ 9”x14’ Jones Refrigeration, Randolph, MS | CALL 662-419-5119

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

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!

Over 500 items in stock for Ice Carvers

Martin’s Ice Company

Phone (717) 733-7968 or fax (717) 733-1981 PA

or (440) 717-1940


1-800-543-1581 | 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

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

Packaging • Matthiesen Heat Seal Bagger • Matthiesen Baler (3 Available) •H amer Form, Fill, and Seal Machine - 310

Check our most recent inventory online at!



FOR SALE Ice carving crystal clear blocks 300lb blocks

(518) 851-7085 Merchandiser Parts for all brands at competitive prices.

(877) 984-5945

MIDWEST FOR SALE (3) Clinebell 10 lb. ice block makers, Model S60, 1.5HF,


(3) condensing units, 3-phase, 240 volts.

Our ice IN the box. Your name ON the box.

Will sell individually, or all three for $12,000.

Large Cubes & Perfect Spheres

Call Arctic Ice at

Sealed – Boxed – Ready to Deliver


Don't waste time & money making your own. David Holland 405-279-9747

CANADA ICE EQUIPMENT FOR SALE • Magic Finger • (8) Turbo Ice Makers, 10 & 20 Ton • Cooling tower pumping station • Hamer 125 • 16 feet stainless steel auger • (3) power pack for freezer • Kamco bin • Forklift • Indoor/outdoor merchandisers

• Ice bags • Trucks • Other ice equip. and misc. items • 360 Turbo Block Press • Bagger

Contact Lino at

416-676-3429 Email:


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