Salt Water Fishing Equipment : Clearance Ski Equipment : Rental Equipment Arkansas.
Zebco Sea Dog SDSP50/702MH SALTWATER Fishing Rod and Reel Combo
Popular pier and dock actions, built with tough saltwater construction. This combo matches the Zebco 808 spincast and spinning styles with a 7' medium heavy, 2 piece rod.79% (11)
Specially designed for blue-water battles, the Zebco Sea Dog pairs a 50-size spinning reel with a 7-foot, medium-heavy, two-piece rod, giving you the tools you need to fish in rough water. The reel is pre-spooled with 12-pound line, and includes a ball-bearing drive for easy casting. Built with popular pier and dock actions, the Sea Dog is also saltwater tough, so you can use it pretty much anywhere.
Watchmaker, barber, and inventor R.D. Hull founded Zebco in Tulsa, Oklahoma, in 1949, in conjunction with the Zero Hour Bomb Company. The latter company, which manufactured electric time bombs designed to fracture oil wells, was looking to expand beyond its initial product and its expiring patent. Zebco's maiden reel was called the Standard, and was soon to be joined by the Model 22 in 1953. The Model 11 and Model 33 followed, helping popularize the notion of landing larger fish with lighter tackle. Dozens of products and patents later, Zebco still pays tribute to the legacy of R.D. Hull with every rod and reel the company produces. The W.C. Bradley Company purchased Zebco in 2001, but the company headquarters remains in Tulsa.
Domtar Salt Building - 1931
85 West 1st Ave, Vancouver, BC. Historic Place: The historic place, a familiar local landmark, is the large, red, wood industrial building at 85 West 1st Avenue, Vancouver, built in or around 1930 and located on city-owned land in South East False Creek. Heritage Value: The Vancouver Salt Company Building has heritage value for representing the secondary food-processing industry and the diversification of the local economy to meet the needs of the fishery; for its architectural and structural qualities; as a rare intact survivor of the industrial buildings that once dominated South East False Creek (SEFC); and as a neighbourhood landmark. SEFC was, through much of the twentieth century, a beehive of industrial activity. Most industries located here for access to water, rail, and road transportation. Heavy industrial uses, such as sawmills and steel fabrication, prevailed. The subject site was used from the early 1900s for gravel storage. The Vancouver Salt Co. operation was important technologically for the means of extraction, for using False Creek to transport goods, for its contributions to other industries, and for the way in which ownership changes illustrate patterns of international trade and corporate acquisition. Unrefined salt was shipped to Vancouver from the San Francisco Bay Area, where it had been recovered from brine by solar evaporation. This unusual technique was traditional to the Bay Area, originating with the Ohlone Indians and continued by the Spanish missionaries. The Vancouver-bound salt was extracted by the Leslie Salt Refining Co. of Newark, California (acquired in 1978 by Cargill Inc.), which owned the Vancouver Salt Co. The operation changed to Arden Vancouver Salt Co. Ltd. in 1970 and was later acquired by Domtar Ltd. By the late 1980s the building was used for paper recycling: first by Belkin Paper Stock Ltd. and then by Paperboard Industries. Raw salt was unloaded at Burrard Inlet and brought by scow to False Creek, where the Vancouver Salt Co. ‘semi-refined’ it by washing, drying, grinding, and sifting it into a coarse product fit for human consumption. The original market was as a preservative for the fishery, particularly the area’s Asian-Canadian fish-packers. Subsequent uses included other kinds of food-packing, tanneries, cold-storage plants, and highway ice removal. By 1950 rail and then trucks replaced boats for receiving and shipping the salt, reflecting changes brought about by the development of wheeled transport. The building has heritage value as a pragmatic and attractive response to the needs of the salt operation and the site. It was built about 1930, squeezed between two lumber operations and mostly on a City-owned water lot, with only the southwest corner situated above the historic high water line. The original structure, a block about 90 by 145 feet, is supported on piles. A complex roof truss system directs the loads onto columns in the lateral walls and down the centre, creating a large open space. A raised monitor roof has a clerestory to admit light and air. The expansion of the building to the north in 1954-55 (Wright Engineers Ltd.) speaks to the growing demand for salt and the evolving refinery technology. New equipment was accommodated in part by building a roof over the existing 35-foot-deep apron at the rear, the former loading dock. The gable-roofed eastern portion held four large brine tanks, and the shed-roofed western part became a dry storage shed. A new hopper and conveyor were installed by the 1st Avenue loading dock, since the raw salt now arrived by truck. The conveyor may have necessitated raising the roof, which would date the tall silo-like cap at the front to this time. Minor alterations were made in 1970 for the Arden Vancouver Salt Co. Ltd. (Richard E. Cole, Engineer). The replacement of the salt-processing machinery with paper-shredding equipment in 1987 reflects the growing importance of the recycling industry. Belkin Paper Stock Ltd. also clad the sides with galvanized steel and cut new doors in the north elevation (De Guriby Ltd., Engineers, and Amundson Construction Co. Ltd). The building stands empty today, displaying physical evidence of its evolution and its uses. Character-defining Elements: - Broad building with a medium-sloped roof and gable at the front (south) - Monitor roof, with a clerestory containing a row of 15-pane windows and cedar ventilation louvres - Taller, silo-like, gable-roofed feature at front of monitor - Small-paned windows on the front elevation - Loading dock at the front, protected from the weather by a shed roof - Wood stud walls, covered externally with diagonal sheathing and horizontal finished siding - - Large, open interior space, interrupted only by a row of columns down the centre - Elaborate roof truss and knee braces, composed of wood members with metal fastenings and hardware - Two salt hoppers along the side wall (inside the building) - Profile of main gable and monitor roof seen freggman is so bad
who wants to collect eggman! he's so bad. and why is he called eggman? bascially he is guilty of abducting little squirrels, and hoarding all sort of gems! so he's a fatty tuna guy! each day he must eat high-quality fish. you see, if you eat tuna each day, you become like eggman. i liked tuna cans as a young boy, together with noodles, really, my favourite meal. but now, i do not buy this stuff anymore. i can remember different brands! -tuna chunks with fatty oil (best taste). -tuna chunks with tomato dressing, contain onion, peas, and a little fat as well. good! -tuna in water brine, and little salt (not so good taste). recently, i tried raw tuna! it is very expensive. and maybe, raw meat can contain tiny worms! so if you eat it often, it is just statistics, until you cach some worms! raw salmon also tastes fine! not cooked! but it is expensive, even the variety which is grown on farm! recently i had catfish from Vietnam! the cats did not want to eat the bones! why? maybe dioxine, maybe they feed them with human corpses. normally the cats are crazy for catfish leftovers! it continues. best are fishmeat balls from fish compound substance, together with chili. i think, from thai or phillipines. and crabmeat sticks, i have not eaten them for months. indeed, there is a special shop, where they have many kinds of fish. "fatty tuna" can also mean, that if you start working for a company, in the first time, they do not help you! you must bring your own equipment, and about $30,000! this is a measure called "survival of the fittest". it is called "fattu tuna", because sometimes, at the end of university, young students have difficulties to get these $30,000! so they make many phone calls asking people to borrow them money! when i was a young boy, i did not have these $30,000. but even for people who have all the cash it can be hard. how to distribute it properly? to make sure it is not just abused, and the cash taken for nothing, there is "fatty tuna", even if, sometimes, it would not really be neccessary. the bad side of fatty tuna is the enourmous amount of abandon. two or three years, and then everything is scrapped, people are fired! in the video game market, you can't just deny that sort of reality. maybe you need cooking instructions from a japanese website!!!!! well....... i can now...use chopsticks, easily. a young boy teached me! no! i did this lesson myself. what i do not like is that eggman can afford such a big telescope, and others are getting off with no telescope at all, or just a cheap one, which breaks after two months, or one rainy night! so in the future, not only TV tuner for game gear, but telescopes made by SEGA! everyone will be able to watch the stars.
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