Ads run in both the printed version, digital
version and as a separate listing on
( 3 Units) 1996 yr. 1988 yr. 1987 yr.
Polar Insulated Stainless Steel Tank
Trailers. Steam Line hook-up. 5
Compartment. Asking $14,000 each.
( 2) Used BULK MFG ( 1)’05 & ( 1) ’06
Chemical, 5000 gal, DOT 407, 316SS,
Insulated, SS to the ground, Spring
Suspension, 11R24.5 Tires, steel
Phil Klein. Stuart Tank Sales Corp.
Cell: (815) 751-6431
New Polar Petroleum Trailer
9200 gal, 4 compartment
Air ride, alum wheels
Superior Tank. Bryon Kovalaske.
2016 Polar Aluminum Petroleum
Tank. 5 Compartments 9500 gallons.
Elliptical, tapered, baffled. Aluminum
cross members. Auto Lift Axle.
Toolbox, Hose Tray, Air Controls.
Aluminum 22. 5 wheels. Intraxx
AANT23K A/R Suspension. 800-232-
New 2015 Heil 1200 Super Jet, priced
to move! Located Cinicinnati, OH.
com visit our website
Located Cincinnati, OH.
2-2016 Heil 1040L Cement & Sander
Units in Stock & Priced to move!
Located Cincinnati, OH. 513-874-4880.
email@example.com. Visit our
1993 J&L 1200 Cube, 3-Hopper, Air-Ride, Aluminum Wheels, Top Air,
Semo Tank/Baker Equipment Co.
1993 GMC Top Kick, CAT Diesel, 10
Speed, Comes with Walker 3500 Gallon
Tank Mounted on Chassis.
Semo Tank/Baker Equipment Co.
Established Tank and Dry
Bulk Trailer Manufacturer is
seeking a knowledgeable,
qualified territory Sales
with and experience selling
406, 407, 412, 331 and dry
bulk trailers is required.
Relocation negotiable. Details
to be discussed during an
Interested applicants should
respond in confidence to:
Tank Transport Trader,
1011 West Bluff Street
Fort Worth, TX 76102.
others who want to go into the milk
hauling business, Grummons offers
“Make sure you’re willing to work
every day because milk hauling is 365
days a year,” he said.
And be prepared to face any type
of weather to get to the farms -- even
if it means pulling the truck through
the ditch, cutting through a fence and
plowing across a field to get up to the
For food transporters,
fuel control is critical
In the days before motorized
vehicles became the standard means
of transportation, what we now call
“food logistics” was a much more
parochial pursuit. Nearby farms were
used as the main source of meat,
grains, fruits and vegetables for the
larger cities, while in rural areas,
“logistics” often times simply meant a
trip to the woods to hunt for tonight’s
dinner, with a stop at the family
garden to gather the side dishes.
That all changed with the invention
of motorized vehicles, as well as,
some 50 years later, the creation of
a comprehensive interstate highway
system that supplements regional
roads and puts many consumers a
day or two’s drive away from the food
and beverage source. The modern
food logistics infrastructure is so
efficient that it is estimated that food
served in the United States can safely
and efficiently travel, on average,
1,500 miles between producers and
consumers. This is equal to the
distance between the cities of Buffalo,
New York, and Houston, Texas.
In conjunction with an optimized
improvements in refrigeration
techniques have helped ensure that
the thousands of tractor-trailers that
continually crisscross the nation can
deliver their payloads, while they are
still at the height of freshness. In fact,
the system of farms, warehouses,
distribution centers and commercial
tractor trailer fleets has become so
efficient that there is only one person
who possesses the capability to upset
the system: Mother Nature. But short
of a debilitating hurricane, earthquake
or winter blizzard, the food logistics
train keeps rolling along.
That is, unless it is not powered
reliably and efficiently. That means
that the operators of fleets for food
distribution must always have a ready
supply of fuel on hand.