Refrigerator Vans For Sale : Defrosting A Freezer.
Refrigerator Vans For Sale
- An appliance or compartment that is artificially kept cool and used to store food and drink. Modern refrigerators generally make use of the cooling effect produced when a volatile liquid is forced to evaporate in a sealed system in which it can be condensed back to liquid outside the refrigerator
- white goods in which food can be stored at low temperatures
- A refrigerator is a cooling apparatus. The common household appliance (often called a "fridge" for short) comprises a thermally insulated compartment and a heat pump—chemical or mechanical means—to transfer heat from it to the external environment (i.e.
- Refrigerator was an Appendix Quarter horse racehorse who won the Champions of Champions race three times. He was a 1988 bay gelding sired by Rare Jet and out of Native Parr. Rare Jet was a grandson of Easy Jet and also a double descendant of both Depth Charge (TB) and Three Bars (TB).
- purchasable: available for purchase; "purchasable goods"; "many houses in the area are for sale"
- For Sale is the fifth album by German pop band Fool's Garden, released in 2000.
- For Sale is a tour EP by Say Anything. It contains 3 songs from …Is a Real Boy and 2 additional b-sides that were left off the album.
- Vans is an American based manufacturer of sneakers, BMX shoes, snowboarding boots, skateboarding and other shoe types catering primarily to the skateboarder/surfer/snowboarder youth market. They also sell apparel and accessories catering to this same youth market.
- Skateboards 2 Scrapers is an EP by Bay Area rap group The Pack, released on December 19, 2006. It includes the hit single "Vans". The second single was "I'm Shinin'". The whole album was produced by Young L.
- Many shipments are serviced by van trailers, especially loads comprised of loose cartons or unitized or palletized freight. (In order to determine an accurate cost estimate, it is important to know whether or not a palletized shipment can be stacked.
- A bird's wing
- A winnowing fan
Serious mansion! (Hamilton Palace)
OK ... I found out the name of the man who owned this mansion near Uckfield in East Sussex. Here's the story, courtesy of Wikipedia ... Nicholas van Hoogstraten (born Nicholas Marcel Hoogstraten on 25 February 1945) is a British businessman and real estate magnate. In 1968 he was convicted, and sent to prison, for paying a gang to attack a business associate. In 2002 he was sentenced to 10 years for the manslaughter of a business rival. The verdict was overturned on appeal and he was subsequently released, but in 2005 he was ordered to pay the victim's family ?6 million in a civil case. On 3 July 2009, The Times of London reported that he had changed his name by deed poll to Adolph von Hessen. He is estimated to be worth over ?500million. His assets in property and farming in Zimbabwe alone are estimated to be worth over ?200million. He was born Nicholas Marcel Hoogstraten in Shoreham-by-Sea, West Sussex, the working-class son of a shipping agent. His mother was of German and English heritage, his father was of Dutch and French heritage. He says he was educated at a local Jesuit school, but is known to have attended Blessed Robert Southwell Catholic School in Goring-by-Sea, now known as Chatsmore Catholic High School. He left school in 1962 and joined the merchant navy for a year. He began his property business in the Bahamas with an initial investment of ?1,000 realised from the sale of his stamp collection. He subsequently returned to Great Britain later in the 1960s with purchases in London and Brighton. In an article in The Observer, he was said to have been an associate of Peter Rachman, although Rachman died the year Hoogstraten left school. By 1968 he was reportedly Britain's youngest millionaire (aged 23) with a portfolio of over 300 properties, but the same year he began serving a four-year sentence in prison, for paying a gang to throw a grenade into the house of Rev Braunstein, a Jewish leader whose eldest son owed him ?2,000. Of the incident he has said: "It seems a bit distasteful to me now," he says, "but back then when I was young . . . these weren't anarchists, they were businessmen, respectable people." He was also jailed on eight counts of handling stolen goods and in 1972 given a further 15 months for bribing prison officers to smuggle him luxuries. “I ran Wormwood Scrubs when I was in there,” he has said. By 1980 he owned over 2,000 properties. He later sold the majority of his housing, investing in other fields outside Britain, including mining interests in Nigeria and later Zimbabwe. He is frequently interviewed in the Courtlands Hotel which he has "close connections with", but which is legally owned by his children. He was fined ?1,500 in 2001 for contempt of court after telling the opposing counsel: “You dirty bastard . . . in due course, you are going to have it.” Mohammed Raja case In July 2002, van Hoogstraten was sentenced to ten years' imprisonment for the manslaughter of Mohammed Raja, after being found not guilty of murder: a jury at the Old Bailey decided that "although he wanted Mr Raja harmed, he had not wanted him murdered". This conviction was quashed in July by Judge Sir Stephen Mitchell who agreed that "there was no foundation for a manslaughter case." On 19 December 2005 the family of Raja, in a civil action against van Hoogstraten, were awarded ?6 million by Mr Justice Lightman, after the court found that the balance of probabilities was "that the recruitment of the two thugs was for the purpose of murdering Mr Raja and not merely frightening or hurting him". Mr van Hoogstraten is not held to be guilty of Mr Raja's murder or manslaughter under British criminal law: this requires proof beyond reasonable doubt rather than on balance of probabilities. Mr van Hoogstraten is alleged to have told the BBC that Mr Raja's family "will never get a penny". Hamilton Palace He has been in the process of constructing Hamilton Palace, near Uckfield in East Sussex since the 1980s. Construction of the neo-classical building began in 1985 and cost around ?40 million up to 2006. The enormous edifice is intended to house his collection of art (currently stored in Switzerland) and also includes his mausoleum. Under English Law perpetual trusts are only allowed in the upkeep of monuments and graves. By using the Palace as a mausoleum, Hoogstraten's trust would legally own the buildings and its fittings after his death. A "large section" of his wealth has been transferred into a Bermudian trust for the upkeep of historic monuments. He has been involved in a long running feud with the Ramblers' Association and a legal battle with the local authority over a right of way that crosses the land around the mansion. In 1990 the paths were blocked with razor wire and discarded refrigerators. Hamilton Palace is so named because of the property van Hoogstraten owns in the capital of Bermuda (Hamilton). Furtherm
Standard Varnish Works Factory Office Building
Elm Park, Mariners Harbor, Staten Island Built between 1892 and 1893 as part of what was then thought to be the largest varnish works in the country, the Standard Varnish Works factory office building is an important reminder of the industrial history of Staten Island. The construction of the Standard Varnish Works Elm Park factory coincided with the rapid industrialization of northwestern Staten Island following the opening of a freight rail link to New Jersey in 1889. Colin McLean, the contractor for the new rail system and one of the most prominent builders on the East Coast, built and perhaps also designed Standard Varnish’s waterfront factory complex which included this office building. Fronting on Richmond Terrace, the office building reflects nineteenth-century factory design practices in its prominent siting at a corner of the factory works, in the attention given to its architectural detailing, in its two-story form, its use of brick - then the most fire-resistant material available - and in its incorporation of a prominent tower. Like many industrial buildings constructed during this period, it was designed in the American round-arched style, a variant of the German Rundbogenstil, and displays such characteristic features of the style as round-arched windows, projecting brick pilasters, patterned brick string courses, and bold corbelled brick ornament. Founded in 1870 by German Jewish immigrant David Rosenberg and headed for over sixty years by members of the Rosenberg family and allied Toch family, Standard Varnish (later Standard Toch) grew to become one of the largest manufacturers of varnishes, enamels, and specialty coatings in the world, with factories in North and South America, Europe, and Australia. It was one of the first companies to specialize in the production of varnish for automobiles and its products were used on the Queen Mary and other ocean liners and on some of the largest skyscrapers in New York. Covering more than seven acres, the Elm Park plant remained the company’s largest facility. In 1961 Montgomery Ward & Co. acquired Standard Toch’s industrial division which it continued to operate as the Standard T Chemical Company. Varnish and chemical production ended at this site in 1982. This building is currently in commercial use as a warehouse. Elm Park The Elm Park neighborhood is located in north central Staten Island near the Kill van Kull and the Bayonne Bridge. The neighborhood’s shorefront location near Mariner’s Harbor, where numeroustraces of prolonged occupation by Native Americans have been found, suggests that it was long used byNative Americans for hunting, gathering, and harvesting shellfish. In the colonial period European settlers established farms along the shore road (now Richmond Terrace). Several of the farmers and fishermen who settled in area owned slaves, who labored in the fields, worked on fishing vessels, andperformed household chores.2 By the mid-eighteenth century, a ferry operated from the foot of present-day Morningstar Road across the Kill Van Kull to Bayonne, New Jersey.3 Subsequently, the ferry and thesmall enclave that developed around it were known by the name of the ferry proprietor (Decker’s Ferry, Ryers’ Ferry, and Mersereau’s Ferry). The neighborhood eventually came to be known as Elm Park after the estate of Dr. John T. Harrison, a health officer at the Quarantine, who moved to the area in 1805 and built a house facing Newark Bay “surrounded with elm trees.” In the mid-nineteenth century Elm Park was the last stop on the North Shore ferry line and was apopular destination for ferry boat excursions.6 It had public picnic grounds, provided excellent opportunities for fishing, and had a fashionable hotel. However, the neighborhood was also home to a number of early industries, including clay works, granite quarries, and a chalk factory, that took advantage of local resources. The Arnold & Merritt brickworks, Northfield Brick Company, Parks Brickyard and later National Brick Company “employed hundreds of men digging the clays of Elm Park and carrying them to the factory where they were made into bricks.”7 The Richmond Granite Company had a quarry just east of Morningstar Road and the Staten Island Brick and Granite Company had agravity-operated rail line which extended from the company’s quarry in Granite Village (modern-day Graniteville) to the company’s dock located at the foot of Granite Street just west of this building. In the early 1880s, H.F. Taintor, manufacturer of Paris White, whiting, paints, leads, and oils had a factory fronting on Granite Street which produced over 6,000 tons annually. Some companies also built factories on the shorefront with piers extending out into the water. These included the Washoe Tool Factory,between Granite Street and Morningstar Road (destroyed by fire in 1874), and the Jewett Linseed OilWorks (established 1869) at the foot of John Street. In 1880, William H. Pen