? Do not touch the cold surfaces in the freezer compartment when hands are damp or wet.
Skin may stick to these extremely cold surfaces.
? Do not store or use gasoline or other flammable vapors and liquids in the vicinity of this or any other appliance.
? In refrigerators with automatic icemakers, avoid contact with the moving parts of the ejector mechanism, or with the heating element located on the bottom of the icemaker. Do not place fingers or hands on the automatic icemaking mechanism while the refrigerator is plugged in.
? Keep fingers out of the pinch point areas; clearances between the doors and between the doors and cabinet are necessarily small. Be careful closing doors when children are in the area.
? Unplug the refrigerator before cleaning and making repairs.
NOTE: We strongly recommend that any servicing be performed by a qualified individual.
? Setting either or both controls (some models only have one control) to the 0 (off) position does not remove power to the light circuit.
? Do not refreeze frozen foods which have thawed completely.
DANGER! RISK OF CHILD ENTRAPMENT
PROPER DISPOSAL OF THE REFRIGERATOR
Before You Throw Away Your Old
Refrigerator or Freezer:
All refrigeration products contain refrigerants, which under federal law must be removed prior to product disposal. If you are getting rid of an old refrigeration product, check with the company handling the disposal about what to do.
? Take off the doors.
? Leave the shelves in place so that children
may not easily climb inside.
Because of potential safety hazards under certain conditions, we strongly recommend against the use of an extension cord.
However, if you must use an extension cord, it is absolutely necessary that it be a UL-listed (in the United
States) or a CSA-listed (in Canada), 3-wire grounding type appliance extension cord having a grounding type plug and outlet and that the electrical rating of the cord be 15 amperes (minimum) and 120 volts.
USE OF EXTENSION CORDS
Child entrapment and suff