INTERSTATE FOOD EQUIPMENT SERVICE - EQUIPMENT SERVICE

INTERSTATE FOOD EQUIPMENT SERVICE - PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AUCTION

Interstate Food Equipment Service


interstate food equipment service
    equipment service
  • (Equipment services) The selling, installation, rebuilding, conversion, repair, inspection, testing, survey or calibration of equipment which can affect compliance with 15A NCAC 11 by a licensee or registrant.
    interstate
  • Interstate is the first single from Tear the Signs Down, the third studio album by Welsh alternative rock band The Automatic. The single was released on December 6, and marks the first release through the bands own record label; Armored Records.
  • One of a system of expressways covering the 48 contiguous states
  • one of the system of highways linking major cities in the 48 contiguous states of the United States
  • involving and relating to the mutual relations of states especially of the United States; "Interstate Highway Commission"; "interstate highways"; "Interstate Commerce Commission"; "interstate commerce"
    food
  • any solid substance (as opposed to liquid) that is used as a source of nourishment; "food and drink"
  • anything that provides mental stimulus for thinking
  • Any nutritious substance that people or animals eat or drink, or that plants absorb, in order to maintain life and growth
  • any substance that can be metabolized by an animal to give energy and build tissue
interstate food equipment service - The Roads
The Roads That Built America: The Incredible Story of the U.S. Interstate System
The Roads That Built America: The Incredible Story of the U.S. Interstate System
The year 2006 celebrates the 50th anniversary of the U.S. Interstate System, the most incredible road system in the world. Created by Dwight D. Eisenhower, whose WW II experiences taught him the necessity of a superhighway for military transport and evacuation in wartime, today's Interstate System is what connects our coasts and our borders, our cities and small towns. It's made possible our suburban lifestyle and caused the vast proliferation of businesses from HoJos to Holiday Inns. And if you order something online, most likely it's a truck barreling along an interstate that gets the product to your door. Written by bestselling author Dan McNichol, The Roads that Built America is the fascinating story of the largest engineering project the world has ever known.

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El Rancho Hotel, 1000 E. Historic Route 66, Gallup, NM, built 1937
El Rancho Hotel, 1000 E. Historic Route 66, Gallup, NM, built 1937
The Home of the Movie Stars "R.E. Griffith's Hotel El Rancho was built in 1937 as a haven for Hollywood's famous. His well-known brother, D.W. Griffith (director of such classics as "Birth of a Nation"), encouraged using El Rancho as a base for crews and stars on location because of its access to western landscapes and the rustic elegance of the hotel. El Rancho's elegance included superior service and food of Fred Harvey-trained personnel, accommodations for roughing it in comfort and gaming tables and liquid refreshments in the tradition of the Old West. Stars arrived in Gallup in the insulated atmosphere of Sante Fe Railway trains. But soon they learned about the frontier in a journey to the El Rancho by wagon, carriage or buggy that met every Santa Fe passenger train. Chauffeur driven limousines arrived from Hollywood on Route 66 for use in the daily trips to the filming locations. Although Gallup citizens mirrored the nationwide awe of Hollywood idols, direct contact in a hometown setting created a more natural relationship. The local population worked as stand-ins, extras, location employees, delivery boys, guides, stock suppliers and interpreters. Retailers sold everything from toothpaste to Indian jewelry, including, of course, proper cowboy hats. And Gallup become a working holiday away from the Hollywood image. And the distance from radio's Walter Winchell meant no gossip of their lapses from idolized stardom. Rumors abounded in Gallup about the quantity of alcohol that flowed night and day when some actors were residents of the hotel. According to El Rancho night employees, Errol Flynn worked all day and drank all night. John Wayne usually headed straight for Monument Valley, so the only rumors about his actions circulated the reservation in the Navajo language. Howard Wilson could have translated those observations, but he didn't. Howard Wilson and Bert Cresto were indispensable in attracting Hollywood studios to Gallup and El Rancho. Not only did they provide general transportation, extras, location and housing arrangements, and interpret the Navajo language, they provided equipment, advice, and filled in as actors on occasion. When Leone Rollie, stand-in for Marilyn Maxwell in "New Mexico" (1950), was assigned to ride a stagecoach in a chase scene along the base of the red rocks, Bert Cresto offered to ride with her. The hair-raising ride at breakneck speed, with Navajos in pursuit, still appears in film and on TV. That stage-coach careening along the edge of the Rio Puerco has become the classic western pursuit. It was shot in one take. El Rancho was linked to Hollywood and the movie industry from 1940 through 1964. By 1964, the lure of the western hero was fading. Brilliant technicolor vistas were relpacing dramatic, stark images in black and white. The mysterious west by that time was readily available by automobile along Route 66 and the almost completed Interstate 40. Hollywood's interest in western drama is like the title of the 1989 film shot in Gallup, "Enid is Sleeping." However, Armand Ortega's restored Hotel El Rancho is once again duplicating the star studded years. But this time the stars are travelers along Route 66.
July 19, 2008
July 19, 2008
Minnesota: Ring bell if your service was great! I did not stop long enough in either Minnesota, Wisconsin, or Illinois. By that I mean there was nothing of real value in any of those states that was within ten feet of the interstate. I left the hotel in South Dakota this morning by 9am and stopped briefly to secretly enjoy a Cabela's store in Mitchell. It's a giant warehouse of deer blinds, guns, outdoor equipment and rednecks. For the more culturally minded hick, there are museum style installations of waterfalls and ponds, surrounded by stuffed game animals. There was even a large aquarium in the middle of the store, but where a normal business might stock it with exotic neo-tropical fish, Cabela's has filled it with trout, catfish, and bass in a murky brown-green water, furthering the dull stereotypes of country folk. I was OK with it, because it was probably the single most amazing place I've ever seen. When I die, I want to be stuffed and posed dramatically... perhaps guarding my food from an angry white tailed deer, and displayed in a Cabela's store. I finally made it to Minnesota and witnessed the progressive greening of the landscape. The cows too changed, from dusty brown to black and white. I blazed through the state only stopping for lunch near Albert Lea, where, at the local Arby's, I saw the bell. You were supposed to ring it on your way out if you had received great service. It was almost offensive. What happens if I don't ring it? Will a third or forth generation swede chase me down to ask how they could better my experience in their state? Perhaps by not ringing it, I'd make a better statement: Your bell is stupid. The landscape changed yet again as I crossed the Mississippi river into Wisconsin where, apparently, the state animal is condemned to die horribly under the wheels of Illinois boat trailers. I'd like to return to Wisconsin one day, maybe to fish or hunt, or at least ride in the car with an Illinoisan. Passing into Illinois itself was unlike anything I'd seen before. Where most states have a sign and a welcome center, Illinois just had a toll booth. I decided to continue on to Indiana without stopping, more because I was afraid I didn't have the correct change to get off the road. I passed O'Hare and finally met with the Chicago Skyline: The Poor Man's Manhattan. I paid more tolls, and suddenly, as far as I could tell, I was in Indiana. I haven't heard a whole lot about Gary, Indiana, but over the years, my mind has managed to take those discreet bits of information and form a complete mental picture of the city, rife with factories spewing unfragrant brown and orange clouds. And now that I've seen Gary, I can say that my brain did a pretty good job.

interstate food equipment service
interstate food equipment service
Interstate Pneumatics HA48-100 1/2 Inch 100 ft Red Rubber Hose Goodyear
Interstate Pneumatics rubber air hose is tough and durable and made for those who demand performance from their air tools and air hose. These rubber air hoses are the best quality rubber hose on the market. Built to handle 250 PSI and 200 F hot water. Flexible, fuel, kink and abrasion resistant for long lasting use. The crush proof crimped on hose fittings will withstand the rigors of day-to-day use. Designed to help power all types of pneumatic tools including staple guns, brad nailers, spray guns, air ratchets and more.

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