SALON EQUIPMENT IN CANADA - IN CANADA
SALON EQUIPMENT IN CANADA - MATERIAL HANDLING EQUIPMENT INDIA - MEDICAL EQUIPMENT BUSINESS PLAN.
Salon Equipment In Canada
Pyle PLBT74G 7-Inch Single DIN In-Dash Motorized Touch Screen T Feet/LCD Monitor with DVD/CD/MP4/USB/SD/AM/FM/RDS/Bluetooth and Screen Dial Pad Built-In GPS/TTS with USA/Canada and Mexico Maps
This in-dash single-DIN headunit has a 7-inch, fully detachable motorized touch-screen display! It's equipped with everything you need to make your vehicle into a mobile entertainment system on wheels: a player that supports AM/FM, DVD, VCD, CD, MP3 CD, SD cards, USB sticks, and a front panel AUX input to conveniently plug in your MP3 player or iPod. You'll be enjoying your favorite movies, TV shows, and video clips on this crystal-clear 1440 x 234 resolution screen in no time. Easily tweak your image and sound using the brightness, contrast, chroma, hue, treble, bass, balance, and fader controls. Store your favorite stations on the 30 presets, or control the balance of your music using the built-in DSP equalizer. Anti-shock Protection keeps your multimedia smooth and skip-free. This unit is even equipped with Bluetooth for handsfree calling on your cell phone. With 80 watts on each of the four channels and subwoofer, this head-unit has power: 320 watts max! Control from the backseat using the included fully functional wireless remote. Compatible with both NTSC and PAL.
Detroit area river traffic
I think this is the Hamonic.
One of the great old steam ships that used to sail the great lakes was the S.S. Hamonic. The Hamonic and her sister ship were owned by the Northern Navigation Company.
A quote from Time Magzine-
"During the night the Great Lakes pleasure ship Hamonic moved through Lake St. Clair and up the St. Clair River from Detroit and Windsor. An hour after daybreak she eased into the dock at Point Edward, Ont. Her 247 passengers, most of them Americans, got up drowsily for a picnic ashore. Later, 80-odd more passengers would arrive from Toronto. Then the Canada Steamship Lines' 36-year-old ship would shove off for Duluth, Minn, as she had done many times for many summers.
In the wooden shed alongside, crewmen helped stevedores heave cargo aboard the Hamonic. A few of the passengers gawked at them from the top deck. Others were at breakfast in the long salon, and many were still in their staterooms. Suddenly a truck on the pier backfired and burst into flame. When the fire reached the gasoline tank, a rolling blaze swept up the ship's side, billowed over the deck.
The flames ate into the dry planking, roared toward the bow. Captain Horace Beaton gave orders to cast off. Slowly the burning ship backed out into the stream, slid away from the burning dock, moved forward again and drove sharp against the river bank.
Screaming women and hoarsely shouting men scuttled along the decks, leaped from the rails or slid down ropes into the water. Mothers holding babies made frantic one-armed, flesh-burning descents down the dangling cables. A man grabbed a rope and poised to shove off, let go when two women leaped on his back. The three plunged into the river together. Up to the Hamonic rushed a flotilla of motorboats, rowboats and canoes, led by U.S. Coast Guard craft. The boatmen snatched up those who could not swim ashore.
Searchers groped through the smoke-filled passageways, looking for stragglers. Brother Eugene Benoit, Montreal teacher and member of the Institution of Marist Brothers, went from cabin to cabin, smashing windows with his hands and pushing children out the portholes. Many took him for a priest and asked for absolution. Brother Benoit prayed for them.
The quick-thinking operator of a coal derrick edged his big machine to the bank, swung the bucket of his crane up to the Hamonic's bow, swung it down to earth again when it had taken on its frantic load. Captain Beaton, scorched out of his pilot house, attempted to climb to a lower deck but fell. He plunged into the water from the portside, climbed back aboard up the crane boom, stayed there till all were off.
Miraculously, no one was killed, and few were seriously hurt. But the Hamonic was burned to a shell. Canada Steamship figured the loss, to ship, dock and port equipment, at more than $2,000,000."
piggies in the farm
Stouffville is the primary urban area within the Town of Whitchurch-Stouffville, Ontario in Canada. It is centred at the intersection of Main Street, Mill Street and Market Street.
Greater Toronto Area, Canada '11
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