Boyd Junkyard Dog Wheels
Kershaw Junkyard Dog II Pocket Knife with Textured gray G-10 Handle
We don't call them Junkyard Dogs for nothing. With their big bark and heavy-duty build, they're exactly what knife enthusiasts have been howling for. They're the made-in-the-USA Junkyard Dog, Junkyard Dog II, and Composite Junkyard Dog II. All have a fierce look and sturdy stainless-steel construction for heavy-duty performance each and every time. The original JYDs sport a blade of Sandvik 14C28N, a stainless chromium steel that provides high hardness and excellent corrosion resistance, while the Composite JYD II features our high-performance composite blade of 14C28N and CPM-D2. You'll also appreciate the copper accent that highlights the fusion between these two premium steels in our composite blade. The handle of the JYD is pure 410 stainless steel for impact strength and corrosion resistance. It also boasts a handsome "riveted-steel" design and Air Force marking that add to this puppy's super-tough appeal. The larger JYD II has lighter weight G-10 scales attached to a sturdy steel frame, as does the Composite JYD. The G-10 offers extremely high mechanical strength and top performance in both wet and dry conditions. In the JYD II, the good looks are enhanced by the JYD riveted-steel pattern, CNC-machined into the G-10. The Composite JYD features simple textured black G-10 that offsets its more complex design. All JYDs feature Kershaw's Flipper opening system for easy opening. A frame lock secures the JYD blade in place. Even better, JYDs are value priced. And that great price is just one more reasons they're sure to appeal to a wide range of knife users who want a tough, versatile knife that's built that's built for strength and performance, and offers a doggone great look.
Spikes Junkyard Dogs
While out in Providence R.I. i decided to stop at Spike's Junkyard Dogs for lunch.
I had a Junkyard Dog with a side of Curly fries. It was great.
Spike's Mustard, Tomato. Pickle, Hot Pepper Rings & Chopped Scallions
Spike's Junkyard Dogs
485 Branch Avenue, Providence, RI 02904
Phone: 401-861-MUTT, Fax: 490-7899
Hours: Mon-Thu 11AM-11PM, Fri-Sat 11AM-1:30AM, Sun 12Noon-10PM
A hot dog (also known as a frankfurter, frank, wiener, or weenie) is a moist sausage of soft, even texture and flavor, often made from advanced meat recovery or meat slurry. Most types are fully cooked, cured or smoked. When served, it is usually hot, and is placed in a special purpose soft, sliced hot dog bun, although it is possible for them to be eaten alone. It may be garnished with mustard, ketchup, onion, mayonnaise, relish, cheese, chili or sauerkraut. The flavor can be similar to a range of meat products from bland bologna to spicy German bockwurst varieties. Hot dogs made from a range of meats are on the market, but Kosher or Halal hot dogs must be made from beef, chicken or turkey. Vegetarian hot dogs made from meat analogue are available.
Unlike other sausages which may be sold uncooked, hot dogs are always precooked before packaging. Hot dogs can be eaten without additional cooking, although they are usually warmed before serving. Since even the unopened packaged hot dog can have bacteria it is safer to reheat them (especially important for pregnant women and those with suppressed immune systems).
Claims about the invention of the hot dog are difficult to assess because various stories assert the creation of the sausage, the placing of the sausage (or another kind of sausage) on bread or a bun as finger food, the popularization of the existing dish, or the application of the name "hot dog" to a sausage and bun combination.
The word frankfurter comes from Frankfurt, Germany, where pork sausages served a bun similar to hot dogs originated. Wiener refers to Vienna, Austria, whose German name is "Wien", home to a sausage made of a mixture of pork and beef (cf. Hamburger, whose name also derives from a German-speaking city). In German speaking countries, except Austria, hot dog sausages are called Wiener or Wiener Wurstchen (Wurstchen means "little sausage"). In Swiss German, it is called Wienerli, while in Austria the terms Frankfurter or Frankfurter Wurstel are used.
The city of Vienna traces the lineage of the hot dog to the Wienerwurst or Viennese sausage, the city of Frankfurt to the Frankfurter Wurst, which it claims was invented in the 1480s and given to the people on the event of imperial coronations, starting with the coronation of Maximilian II, Holy Roman Emperor as King; the hot dog has also been attributed to Johann Georg Lahner, a 18th/19th century butcher from the Bavarian city of Coburg who is said to have invented the "dachshund" or "little-dog" sausage and brought it from Frankfurt to Vienna.
Around 1870, on Coney Island, German immigrant Charles Feltman began selling sausages in rolls.
Others have supposedly invented the hot dog. The idea of a hot dog on a bun is ascribed to the wife of a German named Antonoine Feuchtwanger, who sold hot dogs on the streets of St. Louis, Missouri, in 1880, because his customers kept taking the white gloves handed to them for eating without burning their hands. Anton Ludwig Feuchtwanger, a Bavarian sausage seller, is said to have served sausages in rolls at the World's Fair–either the 1893 World's Columbian Exposition in Chicago or the 1904 Louisiana Purchase Exposition in St Louis – again allegedly because the white gloves he gave to customers so that they could eat his hot sausages in comfort began to disappear as souvenirs.
The association between hot dogs and baseball began as early as 1893 with Chris von der Ahe, a German immigrant who owned not only the St. Louis Browns, but also an amusement park.
Harry M Stevens Inc., founded in 1889, serviced major sports venues with hot dogs and other refreshments, making Stevens known as the "King of Sports Concessions" in the US.
In 1916, an employee of Feltman's named Nathan Handwerker was encouraged by celebrity clients Eddie Cantor and Jimmy Durante to go into business in competition with his former employer.
Handwerker undercut Feltman's by charging five cents for a hot dog when his former employer was charging ten. At an earlier time in food regulation the hot dog suspect, Handwerker made sure that men wearing surgeon's smocks were seen eating at Nathan's Famous to reassure potential customers.
This 1960 Thunderbird has been in my family since 1978. My Grandfather bought it from the original owner in Los Angeles at that time and drove it back to Toledo, OH. Grandma wasn't too excited to give up her plane ticket for a ride across the country - including the dessert - in an non air-conditioned convertible. They lost the radiator on the way, but made it back to Ohio. I inherited it in 2000.
It's pretty well equipped having power brakes, power steering, fender skirts, radio, power windows, power drivers seat, leather seats and the 3 speed Cruise-O-Matic transmission behind the Thunderbird Special 300 HP (gross) 352 ci V8. The only major options it's missing is the larger, Lincoln 350 HP (again, gross) 430 ci V8 and air conditioning.
Grandpa didn't do much to it over those years. Aside from the radiator on the trip back from LA, he replaced the tired dash and had some minor work done on the top system and power windows. It wasn't done that well, and I'm having to redo much of it..
It's not exactly original (it's had a repaint at some point), but it is unrestored. It's my toy and a bit of a work in progress. Right now, the power windows don't work (which is why they're all up in the photos) and the top's a mess. But who cares, I put it down in the spring and not back up until the fall. I've got a new top in the box ready to go on when I get the nerve to tackle that.
The interior is about half re-done, the door and side panels are refinished, the seats are the next big project there. The leather is all cracked and splitting at the seams, but new leather is pretty pricey so I'm spending my money on things that will let me continue to drive it.
Mechanically, she's very good. Even at 151,000 miles, it runs strong and starts every time. The tranny is tight and will even grab some rubber in the first two of the 3 gears. I have no idea if it's the original drive train, and Ford in these years didn't keep records of VIN numbers to engine numbers so there's no way to know for sure.
The brakes were the first thing to get redone when I got it in 2000. Years of sitting had taken it's toll. There's a new set of shocks, ball joints and bushings ready to be installed as well. She really wallows and floats on the highway, mostly due to worn shocks.
The only modification is the obvious one, a set of Boyd 17" Aluminum wheels. They really make the car. The wheels are Boyd Coddington Junkyard Dogs, 17" x 8", zero offset wrapped in 235/55R17 Pirelli P Zero Nero tires and fill the wheel wells nicely. The stock rims were 14" x 5.5", but they originally came with 8.00 x 14 bias ply tires which were about 28" tall. Even those truck like 55 series 17" Pirellis are shorter than stock. Possible future mods are front disks, heavy duty front stabilizer, rear stabilizer and lowering the nose an inch or so but mostly I'm planning on leaving it stock.
boyd junkyard dog wheels
The ultimate collector-oriented WWE action figure line, with supreme sculpt detail and in-action pose. Capture the essence of the Macfarlane style sports figures but make them even bigger and better. Capitalize on WWE, a hot boy's/collector/sports property. 8" WWE in-action figures feature a tremendously action-oriented look. Captures a moment in time that is important to that Superstar's history in the WWE. New Assortments now every two months. Wave #10 Superstars include The Ultimate Warrior, MVP, Junkyard Dog and The Great Khali.
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Author:alloy wheels 17 inch
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