Updating a tri level home
Below is a specification list from an advertisement for a 1956 Tri-Level of the same size (text has been typed for better viewing): Model: 34′ Two Bedroom Tri-Level (Possible 3 Bedrooms) Length Overall: 35′ Body Length: 31′ Width: 8′ Interior Height: 7′ to 6’2″ Exterior Height: 9′ 5″ to 12′ 1″ Chassis: Box Channel Frame, Electrically Welded Axels: 2″ Heavy Duty Wheels: 4 Commercial Truck Type Tires: 10-ply Commercial Brakes: Four-Wheel Warner Electric plus Car Control Kit Hitch: Atwood for Large Ball Doors: 2 Die Stamped Aluminum Screen Doors: Aluminum Shade Screening Construction: 4″ Floors containing heat ducts and plumbing, double-insulated side walls, roof, and floor dodo screwed and glued Roof: Pitched metal roof, rafters of 2″ x 6″ lumber with 3″ pitch, liquefied aluminum roof coating to deflect heat Insulation: Vapor seal barrier, glass, wool, and reflective paper insulator, triple layers of insulation in roof, double insulation in walls and floor Plumbing: Trapped and vented to a single outlet, sweated fittings Undercoating: Floor completely sealed with automotive undercoating compound to inhibit moisture and insects Windows: Extruded aluminum windows with house-type interior trim. Jalousie windows available in this model at no extra charge. Google Juice writes “My good friend Ellie bought and restored this old trailer and lives in the Northern California mountains.
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Built in 1970, the three bedroom, three bath home features a refreshing modern open floor plan and an inspiring backyard full of ornamental grasses, trees and perennials.
Offered at 0,000, this one is the kind of home that would make you want to move to Colorado! The maturity, placement and drama of the ornamental grasses, trees and perennials are inspiring.
Pacemaker Corporation, once known as Pacemaker Trailer Company, is a well-known mobile home brand.
Their headquarters was in the trailer capital of the world, Elkhart, Indiana.