Refrigeration Magazine - October 2020

Page 1


Time for

spooky drinks

and don’t forget the DRY ICE!

INSIDE Refrigeration welcomes new IPIA Executive Director


A minute with Jane McEwen, retiring IPIA Executive Director

October 2020 Vol. 203 │ No. 10 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 Single Copies: $6/copy

Copyright © 2020 by REFRIGERATION Magazine™. All rights reserved.





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SPICE Congratulations Jane! IPIA NEWS Executive Director’s Corner by Jane McEwen COVID NEWS Cold Storage Comes to the Forefront with New Covid Shifts NEW PRODUCTS Routeman Launches Xpress App MARKETING How To Make Converts Out of Gas-Only Customers IN MEMORIAM Remembering Charles Edward (Ted) Beverly

CONVENIENCE STORE STATS Convenience Store 2019 State of the Industry








Congratulations Jane!

A list of our advertisers

Classified advertisements by region



Congratulations Jane!


You sure left a good mark on the ice industry.

She came from a software background, working for Burroughs in the late 1970’s. She was ‘dispatched’ to do a software installation for Starrett Corp., and while there, made many friends, as is easy to do for Jane McEwen. As a result of Jane’s top-notch skill set, she was offered a job by Starrett’s ‘then-president’ Lamar Kirby, and she accepted. Burrough’s loss was the ice industry’s gain. Two years after joining Starrett, Leer purchased the company and began a series of growth and ownership moves, eventually shutting down the Starrett manufacturing plant in Tampa, The Tampa airport was buying property all around the Starrett manufacturing plant so it was the time to leave. Also, the associated company of Star Cooler, with their manufacturing operation based out of Dumas, Arkansas, was purchased. Jane enjoyed a successful merchandiser sales manager position with Leer until 1997, and during this time, she also served on the Board and numerous committees within the PIA as was the association’s name back then. There were management associations which had been picked to run the PIA but none so effective as when Jane was voted in to serve as Executive Director of the IPIA. When I asked Jane about the transfer of PIA documents from the former association management team, she said, “Billy Quinton of the then Triangle Ice Co. managed to get all of the records in August of 1997 from the management firm in Raleigh, NC, and there was such quantity that he had to have it sent by LTL. The former association management firm had it stored in their vast offices and storage units, and this was ALL transferred to Jane…with just 6 months to go for Richard Thibault’s Convention as PIA Chairman of the Board, scheduled for New Orleans in January of 1998.

4 REFRIGERATION Magazine │ October 2020

All this to say, there is no easy task in Association Management. But Jane did the best job of any team that had managed the group to date. Jane made it look easy, although we all know differently. Many people don’t realize that Jane comes from a deep history of icemen. Jane’s maternal grandparents were involved in the ice industry. Her grandfather was President of the Florida Ice Association. Refrigeration Magazine featured him on the cover. She covered this eloquently and fully in her piece featured within our pages this month. I asked her how she didn’t panic, and how she managed to pull off the first convention of her IPIA Executive Director position with a garage or two of convention material still in boxes. But then I remembered her strengths and I had my answer. She is aware of her attention to technical detail, her ability to listen and listen well, and her ability to establish and keep relationships, speak volumes of her. Personally, I met Jane and both hers and my first convention, which was the North Carolina/VIrginia Ice Association. It was held in Charlottesville, Va., at the Grove Park Inn.

I met so many people who were to remain friends to this day. Jane continued to work with and for most of the folks she met as well. Only Jane was the consummate professional from the first minute she stepped on the scene. I’d still have some polishing to do. We may not have worked together, but we had many deeper-than-surface-talks and left me with gratitude for having her as a friend and colleague. In 1997, the year she took over, there were 82 industry members. Since that time, 67 have been bought out. Still the industry remains, just as it has since ice was carved out of the Great Lakes, Hudson River, and so many other frozen bodies of water. What’s ahead for Jane, I asked. She said, “Remember now, I’m a Tampa girl, and I’m looking forward to being with my friends, and being in my town. Who knows, maybe you’ll come to visit!” There is that kindness and welcoming hospitality again. I’m excited for her shining future.


MARIO MAGGIO NAMED NEXT IPIA EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR I am honored to have been chosen as the successor of Jane McEwen as Executive Director of the International Packaged Ice Association. I look forward to building on the successes that Jane has accomplished for the past 23 years and will continue to elevate the IPIA moving forward. I am enthusiastic to advocate IPIA’s message, “Ice is Food”, and the importance of safe ice. Our association will continue to promote our brand and PIQCS program. I look forward to serving the association and the packaged ice industry. Best wishes for an enjoyable Fall season! I can be reached at 800-742-0627 or Stay well, Maria Maggio, Incoming Executive Director, IPIA REFRIGERATION Magazine │ October 2020 5


Retiring IPIA Executive Director’s Corner

By Jane McEwen

As I start to wind down after 23 years of serving as Executive Director for this great Association, thought I would share some sentimentality of some family ice history. Looking back who would have thought, much less me, that as I entered the ice industry four decades ago, I was told by my mother whose maiden name was Perry that her family had years of history in the ice industry. A few years after my mother passed in the 80’s, I found the pictures and the original Refrigeration magazine from 1922 in an old steamer trunk. My mother saved everything as you can see. In 1913, Clyde Perry formed the Perry Paint and Glass Co of Tampa. Within a couple of years, his cousin Will Perry took over the operation as Clyde went into the ice business in 1915 as manager and proprietor of Consumers Ice Company in downtown Tampa (pictured on next page).

In quick order, Clyde became active in the associations and by 1919 he was serving on the Committee of Condolence for the Southern Ice Exchange and Executive Committee/Treasurer of the Florida Ice Manufacturer’s Association. In 1920, Industrial Refrigeration magazine, announced the name change of the Florida Ice Manufacturers Association to the Florida Ice and Public Utilities Association as approved by members at their semiannual meeting held in Daytona Beach in April of 1920. Grandfather Clyde Perry, and Treasurer of the Association at the time noted that ‘That prospects for the coming year of ice business are very bright, everybody expecting the heaviest consumption ever recorded’ It was also stated in the April, 1920 edition of Refrigeration Magazine which as you all know is still operating today, “Clyde Perry of the Consumers Ice Co. of Tampa, FL is a living example of how round and luxurious an ice manufacturer can grow by the right business methods, right thinking and right living” They sure had a way with words 100 years ago.

Trucks belonging to the Tampa Stock Farms Dairy Company are parked behind Consumer’s Ice Company, which was located at the corner of Marion Street and Polk Street. This photography was taken on May 17, 1919 (Courtesy of HCPL) 6 REFRIGERATION Magazine │ October 2020

In 1922, grandfather Clyde was graced on the cover of Refrigeration magazine (right) as ‘President and General Manager of the Consumers Ice Co., Tampa, FL. One of the most prominent and progressive Southern Ice manufacturers. That must surely have been an honor for him

Clyde Perry, Sr. died in November of 1931 when he was hit by a truck while changing a tire at night driving back to Tampa on the 2- lane road from Plant City. My mother Rosalee Perry was 10 at the time. Her oldest brother Clyde Perry, Jr and eldest son of Clyde Perry Sr. kept the interest in the company. Their mother, my grandmother, had since passed and upon graduation with a degree in Business in 1943 from the Florida State College for 1922 Cover of Women, now known at Florida Clyde Perry, Tampa, FL Refrigeration Magazine State University in Tallahassee, FL, mom went to work for the ice company managing the books and even delivering ice. emphasized by virtue that the 84-page issue was kept in the family all these years. Her middle brother Tom Perry had joined the war efforts and was a Lieutenant Colonel in the Air Force during WWII. In 1922, grandfather Clyde was graced on Tragically, the supply plane he was piloting crossing the “hump” from China to India over the Himalayan mountains the cover of Refrigeration magazine as crashed with all 5 aboard missing and presumed dead. ‘President and General Manager of the Amazingly about 15 years ago the plane was positively Consumers Ice Co., Tampa, FL. identified by a search volunteer found high on a Himalayan mountain in India so dense it took a week to get from the base to the crash site. The plane is still on the military’s list Then in 1923, for $80,000 it was reported grandfather to excavate and bring the remains back home. Clyde built another branch ice plant in the Sulphur Springs area of Tampa and by 1928 had four ice But back to Consumers Ice Co., it was just a few years manufacturing facilities in Tampa. later in 1947, that mom and her brother Clyde decided to sell the business. The modern refrigerator they felt had In 1924 at the annual meeting of the Association in doomed the business as was the case with so many ice San Juan, PR the ‘permanency’ of the association was manufacturers at the time. desired by the need to hire a full-time Secretary to run the organization. Clyde Perry was called upon to explain My Mother married and raised us three kids and how the Association would raise the $9,000 needed to volunteered in the community while Uncle Clyde make this hire. He explained to the members that ‘the a Harvard MBA graduate went on to a successful plan was to assess each plant on its daily ice making career serving on the Federal Reserve Bank Board and capability with a minimum of fifty dollars per year and championing many volunteer hours for worthy causes in a maximum of two-hundred and fifty dollars per year. the Tampa Bay area. Plants with large car icing business could be given special consideration. The amount agreed upon would So, some history on my mother’s side of the family which be two dollars per daily ton of ice making capability. For I’m sure is more fascinating to me than you, but thought I example, a 100-ton daily capacity plant would pay $200 would share. in annual dues. He continued to serve as Treasurer of the Florida Ice Association and on the Ethics Committee. Thoughts to all and I’m here for you until the end of the He attended the National Association of Ice Industries conventions from 1924-1927 preferring to be involved more locally with 3 kids at home.

year when it’s time to move on after 23 years as your Executive Director. Your support of the IPIA, it’s past, present and future is the life and success of the IPIA! RM

REFRIGERATION Magazine │ October 2020 7



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The experience of COVID has changed the outlook for cold storage as an asset class, making it an attractive long-term investment that’s likely to ensure security in the food supply for years to come.

s t f i h S D I V O C h t wi By Lisa Brown

“Though cold storage is far from top of mind for most people, it is a vital component of our food supply chain.” Alex Langerman

In March, the Department of Homeland Security classified cold storage facilities and employees as essential infrastructure, keeping them open and operating through the peak of the pandemic. Ultimately, the frontline workers in this sector prevented widespread food shortages across the country. “Though cold storage is far from top of mind for most people, it is a vital component of our food supply chain,” says Alex Langerman, COO of Cold Summit Development. As states begin to reopen, consumer food shopping habits are highly unlikely to return to pre-pandemic style shopping. E-commerce grocery shopping will continue growing and will most certainly include more perishable items as fresh/ frozen produce and protein move from farmer to processor, wholesaler to distributor and direct to consumer. In fact, a recent survey found that 46% of respondents will continue to purchase goods online even after the COVID-19 pandemic subsides, according to LandVision. And, CBRE estimates that an additional 75 million to 100 million square feet in freezer/cooler space will be needed to meet changing consumer

habits. This growth of e-commerce means industrial brokers and investors looking to capitalize on this trend need a fast, efficient way to identify promising opportunities. The experience of COVID has changed the outlook for cold storage as an asset class, making it an attractive long-term investment that’s likely to ensure security in the food supply for years to come. “We were seeing this investor interest and which trends are being turned on their heads,” Scott Pertel, Cold Summit CEO, tells GlobeSt. com. “And we have the data to back it up for the direct-to-consumer produce delivery models leading to increased cold storage facilities.” This future demand is augmented by three key trends emerging from the pandemic: increasing inventory levels, shifting global food flows and automation. These trends, reinforcing previously existing growth drivers, are serving as a catalyst for the cold storage sector as it advances from a niche investment subsector to a core infrastructure asset class, says Cold Summit. Moreover, the outlook for many real estate sectors are being muddled by the impacts of COVID. Retail properties are facing an acute demand shock resulting in a wave of bankruptcy filings by tenants and mortgage defaults by property owners, compounding the secular decline of brick-and-mortar stores. Office and hospitality are similarly challenged by short-term freezes on in-office work and travel with REFRIGERATION Magazine │ October 2020 9

uncertainty around the timing and shape of a recovery. Multifamily and conventional industrial are faring better, though the impact of a potential recession weighs heavily. Cold storage has historically proven resilient in times of recession: in 2009, with revenues for the thirdparty logistics/3PL sector down nearly 7% in aggregate, food & beverage/F&B 3PL revenues fell by just one-tenth of 1%, according to Cold Summit. Furthermore, through the past two recessions, F&B was the third-best performing retail sector, experiencing a 3.7% month-over-month growth rate against a decline of 6.1% for total retail sales. F&B sales have performed exceptionally through the COVID crisis with 25.6% growth for March 2020, compared to an 8.7%

decline for retail as a whole. Cold storage has consistently performed during times of economic distress, in line with expectations for an infrastructure asset class. “Beyond sector performance figures, the COVID experience has brought into clear focus the need for resilient food supply chains in the face of pandemic risk,” says Langerman. “Through the COVID experience, cold storage has been shown to be more critical than most previously appreciated, and the sector will be profoundly shaped by trends emerging from the pandemic. The reversal of just-in-time inventories to more resilient supply chains requires a behavioral change by many uncoordinated actors in the economy and is thus the most precarious trend of those discussed. The duration of the COVID experience and the severity of its impacts will determine its stickiness.”

On the other side, the shifts in global food flows which have been underway for the past two decades will be reinforced, further driving demand for cold storage capacity. Likewise, increasing adoption of automation in the warehouse was driven by economic and operational efficiencies prior to COVID, with the realities of the post-COVID setting serving only to accelerate the shift. “Cold storage has emerged as the most dynamic component of the real estate and infrastructure asset class,” says Langerman. “If the 2008 financial crisis and Great Recession saw the arrival of the industry as an established investment sector, the COVID crisis and the resulting drive for resilient food supply chains is proving to be the inflection point for accelerated growth and rapidly ramping demand. In the dark of the COVID experience, cold storage is shining bright.” RM

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 │ October 2020 11


ROUTEMAN LAUNCHES XPRESS APP THAT ALLOWS CUSTOMERS TO ORDER PRODUCT FROM YOUR BUSINESS Have you ever wished you had your own app for your company? Have you ever been swamped with taking the same orders over the phone and thought to yourself, “There HAS to be a better way!” Xpress can revolutionize your relationship with your customers. RouteMan recently introduced the Xpress app, available for download for free on both the App Store and Google Play. Xpress links into the customer’s account with your company and gives them the ability to place orders any time, day or night from any device, anywhere in the world.

Routeman’s goal is to help you serve your customers in the best way possible, empowering you to take it to the next level. Xpress is just another tool in the RouteMan arsenal that helps you achieve quality service through technology. - Routeman President


our customer Y downloads the app. Search for: ‘RouteMan Xpress’


First time users will require a unique passcode for ordering! They must contact your company to receive their unique passcode.


Your customers can order from a list of their defined par level products set up in RouteMan. They can also specify a quantity if known and add a note about the order if needed.


The customer can choose if they need ice now or a date/ time in the future.


Once submitted, the order is immediately created within your RouteMan dispatch window; there-fore, allowing you to assign the order to a device.


CLIENT FOCUS: ROSEDALE ICE Started with RouteMan: 2006 While it’s common for ice companies to run more than one business, Rosedale has a pretty unique combination with their partner company. Rosedale Ice’s owner Ricky also owns Hoopers Island Oyster Co. They offer a fully integrated system of oyster production and processing. Not only do they farm and distribute oysters themselves, but they build the equipment and processes that oyster farmers use all over the continent. How did you manage before RouteMan? Before purchasing RouteMan, we used handwritten route sheets and delivery tickets. The implementation of RouteMan was instrumental in supporting our sales growth.

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What is the most important part of RouteMan for your company? It’s not just one part, the reason RouteMan is

so essential to our company is because it’s an all-in-one solution through all the different tools and features that are available. The Dashboard is a gamechanger being able to verify geocode location, assign orders and optimize routes all in one place. Why did you want your own branded version of the Xpress app? We believe the addition of the mobile ordering app is just the next step in evolution of RouteMan and Rosedale Ice. We have come to expect innovation from RouteMan and the Easy Ice app is just another example. The ability to brand the app as a Rosedale value-add gives our company even greater credibility as the leading distributor in the region. We are anxious to capture data on it’s use that will help us quantify it’s value. There is no doubt it will be material. RM

About the Only Way to Stop a Polar Temp

When your ice merchandisers become your ice problem, it’s time you try Polar Temp. Refrigeration



Polar Temp checks all the boxes. Built stronger than the others, they are checked and re-checked before leaving our factory to give you years and years of trouble-free service. Quality and longevity are engineered into each merchandiser. For more information on our full line of Ice Merchandisers please call the factory sales office nearest you. GA: 800.554.4852 | CA: 866.746.0437 | CO: 877.376.0367 | NC: 866.827.3232 | TN: 877.984.5945 | TX: 866.598.4206

14 REFRIGERATION Magazine │ August 2020

How to Make Converts Out of Gas-Only Customers By Tammy Mastroberte, Convenience Store News

Every convenience store has them — customers who stop for fuel, yet never make it from the pump to the store. The challenge is to grab a customer’s attention at the pump and give them a compelling reason to go inside. In today’s world, though, consumers are bombarded with marketing and messages, and are usually looking down and absorbed in their mobile phones. “It’s about breaking through the clutter with something that is relevant and valued,” said Kevin Struthers, digital commerce lead at W. Capra Consulting, a Chicago-based company focused on retail technology. “We are becoming blind to signage, with our nose in our phones, so retailers have to do something to grab that attention and hopefully get them into a digital channel so that you can track them and message them.” Research shows that when a customer is paying for their fuel, that is an ideal time to let them know what other problems the c-store can solve, or needs it can fill, according to Eric Sherman, senior vice president of insights and analytics at Detroitbased GSTV, which provides retailers with audio and video capabilities at the pump. Research conducted by GSTV and MasterCard found that immediately following a fuel transaction, people spend three times more money across a number of different categories. “People don’t just go get gas and then go home,” Sherman noted. “They get gas and then go do something else, so there is an opportunity to get their attention whether they have never been in the store or have not visited in a while. It’s about speaking to the

customer with something relevant and saying it in a compelling way that also meets one of their needs.” ENGAGING AT THE PUMP One way to grab attention at the pump is to utilize audio and video. “It’s about creating the right hook to get them to come in,” said Michael Sansolo, research director for the Coca-Cola Retailing Research Council (CCRRC). CCRRC’s 2019 Embracing Modern Convenience Report examined shopper needs and where they tend to go to meet those needs. The convenience channel is often filling the needs of hunger, thirst, and the desire for delight, according to the study’s findings. “You have to highlight and talk up the items inside the store and let customers know they are changing for the better, and also solving their problem,” said Sansolo. GSTV supplies both audio and video at more than 22,000 locations throughout the country — independents and large chains. GSTV offers news and other programming, works with vendors to promote products available in-store, and partners with c-store operators who want to promote their own proprietary products. The advertising can be segmented by region, individual store, daypart and more.

RUNNING HEAD “Bringing new customers in is about driving awareness of products and services not necessarily associated with c-stores; that go out of the norm of carbonated beverages, candy bars and a bag of chips,” explained Dan Trotzer, executive vice of industry at GSTV. “Advertise fresh food or healthier options that would go beyond the standard CPG packaged program.” However, that doesn’t mean offering a deal on soda or candy won’t drive customers into the store. GSTV has worked with a beer brand whose video and audio advertising produced a 3 percent lift in sales, a soda brand that saw a 7 percent lift, and executed a program for lottery purchases that resulted in a 31 percent lift. Communicating in a compelling way is crucial. In fact, the Advertising Research Foundation reports that 70 percent of an ad’s effectiveness is related to the creative alone. “Sometimes, you don’t need an offer, you just need a delicious-looking sandwich,” Sherman shared. “The best creative displays the product very clearly in a way that makes it look enticing and tells you where you can get it. On a hot day, a big, cold, delicious-looking can of soda or, at lunch time, a video of a hamburger or hot dog tends to work well.” Struthers of W. Capra Consulting recommends highlighting something that makes the store or chain different, or something that the brand is known for. “Know the value proposition for your store and use it,” he advised. Sansolo of CCRRC also suggests that retailers think outside the box when it comes to engaging customers at the pump. “Look at what other retailers are doing with aromas as a sales tool. If you are roasting chicken, vent this out to where people are pumping gas. And the same with baking. You can employ all the senses,” he said. RM REFRIGERATION Magazine │ October 2020 15



Charles Edward (Ted) Beverly Ted’s first job was as a geophysicist in Alaska where he and his wife Pat, spent three years in Sitka. Returning home, Ted joined his parents, Charles and Margaret Beverley, in the family commercial refrigeration business. At Ted’s suggestion, the business expanded into the Beverley Ice Company, and within a few years, it became the largest ice distributor in the Washington area.


nown to his family and friends as Ted, died on September 21, 2020 of complications from Alzheimer’s disease. He was 77. Ted was a Washington area native, but he spent a lifetime making friends wherever he went. At school, at work, and throughout his many travels, interests and adventures, he engaged with people.

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Ted was president of the MidAtlantic Ice Association (now part of the Northeastern Ice Association), Chairman of the IPIA in 1987, and inducted into the IPIA’s Hall of Fame 1997. He spent over 24 years there until his second retirement in 1994. During this time, Ted and Pat adopted their children: Sarah, and three years later, Thomas. They moved to the Kenwood section of Chevy Chase, and Ted became active

in the Kenwood Citizens Association, serving a term as its president. In 1994, Ted embarked on his third career as a real estate agent with Evers & Co. He continued with his successful real estate career until Alzheimer’s forced his final retirement in 2013. Ted is survived by his wife of 55 years, Pat; their daughter Sarah Larkin (Jim) of Frisco, TX; their son Thomas Beverly (Ginny) of Boyds, MD. He is also survived by his sister, Christine Shanholtzer (Philip) of Poolesville, MD who also worked in the Beverly Ice business for many years. In addition to his family, a host of friends will miss him dearly. Burial will be private. A celebration of life will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation in Ted’s honor to the Alzheimer’s Association. RM



The 2019 C-store sales report was released recently and as you can see in the chart below, Ice posted a slight 2019 increase in percent of in-store sales over 2018 and sales per store reflected a nice 10.4% increase, the 2nd largest increase of the in-store categories. RM

In Store Sales by Category PERCENT OF IN-STORE SALES






% change


% change








Packaged beverages







Other tobacco products







Edible groery







General merchandise














Salty snacks







Non-edible grocery







Wine & liquor







Fluid milk products







Alternative snacks







Ice cream and frozen novelties







Health & beauty care





















REFRIGERATION Magazine │ October 2020 17

CLASSIFIEDS Ad Index American Ice Equipment Exchange, 19 Automatic Ice, 2 Classified Ads..........................................................................................................18-20 Ice Systems & Supplies Inc. (ISSI), 14 Ing-Tech Corporation (ITC), 16 & 18 Keet Consulting Services, LLC (RouteMan), 10

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 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.

KEITH Manufacturing Co., 19 Matthiesen, 8 Modern Ice, 11 Polar Temp, 13











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18 REFRIGERATION Magazine │ October 2020

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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.

FOR SALE P34AL 1” tube, BAC Evap. Condenser, Vilter 456XL, AB soft start, complete system, presently running $125,000.00 Wolf Stretch Wrapper , presently running $5,500.00

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REFRIGERATION Magazine │ October 2020 19


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


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FOR SALE Matthiesen Bulk Bagger, 5 years old. 8-29 lb. bag capacity. Call Kevin at Southern Connecticut Ice and Oil,

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20 REFRIGERATION Magazine │ October 2020

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

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