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470 Maryland Drive • Fort Washington, PA 19034 800-523-2200 • 215-885-2900 • Fax 215-885-2910

Dear Advertiser: Thank you for your interest in Construction Equipment Guide (CEG). CEG was founded in 1958 with the Northeast Edition because I realized that there was a shortage of used heavy construction equipment and that it was almost impossible to find. Recognizing that a regional publication would be a tremendous resource for both buyers and sellers, I published our first paper on May 29, 1958. In an open letter to subscribers, published in the first issue, I described the mission of the paper: “The idea is to reach the five state market of 10,000 prime buyer prospects for the used equipment and supplies that you have for sale... We have one and only one purpose - to sell your used equipment.” Fifty years and thousands of editions later, the purpose of CEG has greatly expanded. The paper has evolved from a simple listing of equipment to a sophisticated publication with in-depth coverage of industry news, including new equipment applications, major construction projects, personality profiles, job stories and legislation affecting the industry. The coverage area of the Northeast Edition has increased from the original five-state area of Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey, Delaware and Maryland to include all of New England and West Virginia. Circulation has grown to more than 26,000. In 1988, our Southeast Edition was established to serve the dynamic Southeast and Caribbean markets. First published on November 30, 1988, today it has a circulation of more than 25,000 in ten states, Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands. Again, in 1994, CEG expanded. As the premier regional publication in the East, it was a logical extension to begin a Midwest Edition. The Midwest Edition, which circulates throughout the 13 state Midwest region, is currently delivered to more than 27,000 qualified buyers and sellers. In 2005, CEG extended the existing Southwest Edition, which began publishing in 1999, to encompass the Pacific Northwest, and redubbed it the Western Edition, which now covers Montana, Washington, Idaho, Wyoming, Colorado, Utah, Nevada, Oregon, California, Arizona, New Mexico, Texas, Oklahoma, Alaska and Hawaii with a total circulation of more than 31,000. In May 2007, CEG purchased “Contractors Equipment Guide” based in Needham Heights, Mass., and converted the former all-advertising periodical into a traditional editorial/advertising newspaper. Now called the “New England State Supplement,” it is mailed to all New England subscribers to the Northeast Edition, 26 times a year. The four editions of CEG have a combined circulation of approximately 107,000, 85 percent of whom own heavy equipment and use industry products and services. Each edition is published biweekly, 26 times a year. Unlike some other publications in the industry, CEG does not cycle its circulation. Every edition reaches the full circulation 26 times a year. We also publish 12 special sections throughout the year featuring different types of construction equipment. The publication is filled with industry-related feature reports, along with nationally syndicated columnists and timely news stories. In addition, we publish state and regional editions that report on local construction developments in Florida and Puerto Rico, Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee/Mississippi, the Carolinas, Virginia, Ohio and California. Your advertising can be scheduled in any one edition, or in any combination of the four. You will find our advertising rates very competitive. Please review the contained information and consider joining our ever-increasing list of satisfied advertisers, some of whom have not missed an issue in more than 50 years. We look forward to working with you to develop a customized marketing program that best serves your needs. Sincerely,

Edwin M. McKeon Publisher 2


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Northeast Edition

$3.00

August 6 2008

Vol. XLVIII • No. 16

Published Nationally

“The Nation’s Best Read Construction Newspaper… Founded 1957.” 470 Maryland Drive • Ft. Washington, PA 19034 • 215/885-2900 • Toll Free 800-523-2200 • Fax 215/885-2910 • www.CEGLTD.com

Inside

Drilling Could Ease Minds of Speculators Tapping Billions of Barrels on America’s Soil, Off Its Shore May Offer Remedy By Giles Lambertson CEG CORRESPONDENT

CEG G Looks s Back k Overr 50 Years s off Construction…8

The United States didn’t find itself on the short end of the oil dipstick overnight. It took decades for the situation to develop and, unfortunately, will take years to rectify. Consequently, there is no quick fix for construction companies struggling with high fuel prices. Geologists are confident that oil measured in the billions of barrels is puddled under America’s soil and off its shores, but there are no natural That Ends spigots that can be turned on to let the crude oil pour from the earth and into refinery tanks. Drilling is required and drilling is an expensive, years-long process. Other factors also affect the price of fuel, of course, including environmental caution, political gamesmanship, armed conflict in oil-producing countries and investor speculation. Yet when fears and financiers have boogied the market to the full extent of their power, the volume of crude oil in the system remains the key to oil pricing.

The supply-and-demand balance in the crude oil market became seriously skewed toward demand earlier this decade when some emerging economic powers — notably, China — began to skim off a larger share of the commodity, leaving the rest of the industrialized world to do with less. In the economic world, lessened supply always translates into higher prices. So drilling once again is in vogue. “There is always a certain amount of drilling going on,” said Kermit Witherbee, an energy resources manager in the Bureau of Land We l l Management of the U.S. Department of Interior, “but it tends to follow a boom and bust cycle.” Part 3 of 3 Oil exploration boomed in this country in the Many factors go into early 1970s when the nation suffered major ecothe market value of oil, but some believe nomic dislocation as a result of an oil embargo. It increasing supply busted in 1986 when oil wildcatters went broke through the as the price of oil halved, crude falling all the expansion of drilling is an important step way to $20 a barrel. It was so cheap that some oil in dropping fuel costs. experts speculated the Organization of Petroleum

O i l s We l l

DCA A Holds s Show,, Rodeo in n Wilmington,, Del.. …14

?

Maine 1060

see DRILLING page 122

Microtunneling Begins Under Fred F. Keesler Northern Va.’s Neabsco Creek Dies at Age 86

Total Circulation Five e Starr Equipment Celebrates s 25 5 Years…50

Table of Contents ............4 Paving Section ........71-83

Backhoes & Attachments Section....................87-113

27,692

Parts Section ......142-143 Business Calendar ......151

Auction Section ..151-168 Advertisers Index........166

By Angela B. Hurni As work continues above ground on the contract to replace and widen the Neabsco Creek Bridge at Route 1 over the Neabsco Creek in Prince William County, E. Ann Jackson Inc. is working underground. The Petersburg, Va.-based company is microtunneling under Neabsco Creek in this Northern Virginia county so that water and sewer lines can be installed with minimal see NEABSCO page 38

Fred F. Keesler, 86, of C.C. & F.F. Keesler Inc., in Prospect Park, Pa., died July 15 at Hahnemann University Hospital in Philadelphia. Mr. Keesler was president of the crane and trailer dealer outside of Philadelphia, Pa., until his retirement in 1988. The company was founded by his father, Clyde C. Keesler, in 1926. Though he retired, Fred Keesler remained involved with the business he loved. “He would come in some mornings during the week to check things out, to give some advice and council,” recalled son Rick Keesler, vice president of C.C. & F.F. Keesler. “That went on for four or five years until his health didn’t permit him to do that anymore. I’m sure that he missed coming in. But he had

Vermont 545

CEG CORRESPONDENT

Photo courtesy VDOT

These pipes will be placed under the Neabsco Creek.

New York 4745

see KEESLER page 16

New Hampshire

1130 Massachusetts

2552 Connecticut

1671 Pennsylvania 8327

W. Virginia 834

N. Virginia 497 Other States 462

DEMOGRAPHICS CONTRACTORS Asphalt Producers ............................................293 Builder ................................................................478 Concrete Contractor/Masonry ........................1380 Concrete Products ............................................148 Concrete Ready - Mix ........................................263 Crane Users/Erectors/Pile Drivers ..................640 Demolition Contractor ......................................681 Drilling & Boring ................................................212 Environmental ....................................................216 Equip. Hauling/Dump Truck/Trailer Hauling....795 Excavators/Grading Site Work ....................11230 Farms/Landscape Contractors-Heavy ............948 Forestry/Logging ..............................................547 General Contractor/Builder - AGC Type ........3002 Heavy Contractors/Road Builders ..................565 Highway Contractor/Bridge Builder ................318

Rhode Island 441 New Jersey 3110 Maryland/Washington D.C. 1902 Delaware 416

Industrial & Maintenance Contractors ............139 Industrial Manufacturing ..................................341 Landfills ..............................................................257 Marine Construction ..........................................118 Milling....................................................................19 Mining - Surface - Coal......................................153 Mining - Surface - Stone, Sand, Etc ..............1045 Paving Contractor - Asphalt ..........................2832 Pipeline Companies ............................................74 Pipeline Contractors..........................................752 Recycling ............................................................299 Trucking ..............................................................707 Utility Companies ................................................99 Utility Contractors..............................................492

Heavy Equipment-Natl ......................................118 Lifting (Except Cranes) - Aerials - Ind ..............23 Lifting (Except Cranes) - Aerials - Natl ................3 Tools......................................................................55 Tools/Small Equipment - Natl ............................30 Utility/Light - Ind ................................................121 Utility/Light Equipment - Natl ............................10

RENTAL COMPANIES Cranes - Ind ..........................................................88 Cranes - Natl ........................................................17 Heavy - Ind..........................................................368

*Edition Circulation Total, exceeds individual State Totals Publisher’s Data, Subject to Audit.

DEALERS Heavy ................................................................1442 Light/Utility/Rental ............................................529 Parts Dealer ........................................................439 Supply Houses-Heavy Hardware/Safety Tools110 Truck ..................................................................220 Used Equipment Dealer ....................................672 MISCELLANEOUS DEALERS............................548

Many companies qualify for more than one business classification.

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Southeast Edition

August 13 2008

$3.00

Vol. XXI • No. 17

Published Nationally

“The Nation’s Best Read Construction Newspaper… Founded 1957.” 470 Maryland Drive • Ft. Washington, PA 19034 • 215/885-2900 • Toll Free 800-523-2200 • Fax 215/885-2910 • www.CEGLTD.com

Inside

Briggs s Names s Van n as New w President…33

A section of Interstate 80 east of Iowa City sustained flood damage. Shingle e Recycling d att Demo…47 Featured

Floods Wipe Out Dozens of Roads, Bridges By Dorinda Anderson CEG CORRESPONDENT

Months of heavy rains caused several rivers to overflow and break through levees at several locations in the Midwest, flooding

45,000 sq. mi. (4,180 sq m) throughout seven states, including Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Missouri, Michigan, Minnesota and Wisconsin. Damages are expected to be in the hundreds of millions, with Iowa being hit the

hardest. On the peak day, June 16, 51 road segments in Iowa were closed, said Dena Gray-Fisher, media marketing manager of the Iowa/DOT. Throughout Iowa, however, 303 bridges, culverts

Tennessee Ranking Transportation Needs a Complex Task 2267

Nuclearr Plantt Job b Has Crew w Up p and d Atom…68

Table of Contents ........4 Truck Section ........39-41

Arkansas 1266

Recycling ..............47-60 Parts Section ........61-62

By Giles Lambertson

Business Calendar......65

Funding America’s most critical transportation infrastructure projects will be difficult, if not impossible, because of a conundrum: Not enough money is available to pay for all projects in the next few years, yet no system exists to rank the projects.

Auction Section ....81-85 Advertisers Index ......86

Mississippi 1068

CEG CORRESPONDENT

Alabama 2073

and structures were affected. On the extreme end, whole portions of roadways were washed out, Gray-Fisher said. “In some cases, something else failed and water was then diverted to cause anothsee FLOOD page 9

North Carolina 3718

Utility Contractors Seek Aid From D.C. By Jeff Cronin

Some decision-makers in and out of government are pushing reforms to resolve the funding dilemma, with the U.S. Chamber of Commerce taking the lead. In the absence of such reforms — or of a substantial shift in public spending priorities — federal and state appropriators will keep spending money on less critical proj-

James King is well aware that he works in a cyclical industry. The president of DeKalb Pipeline Co. in Conyers, Ga., like underground utility contractors across the country, is trying his best to keep his company busy during the current downturn. But as King, a past president of the National Underground

see RANK page 14

see CONGRESS page 21

CEG SENIOR EDITOR

Georgia 3489

Louisiana 1415

Virginia 2464

South Carolina 1648

Florida 4959

Total Circulation

25,158

Puerto Rico 314 Other States 477

DEMOGRAPHICS CONTRACTORS Asphalt Producers ............................................303 Builder ................................................................364 Concrete Contractor/Masonry ........................1252 Concrete Products ............................................206 Concrete Ready - Mix ........................................322 Crane Users/Erectors/Pile Drivers....................521 Demolition Contractor ......................................417 Drilling & Boring ................................................227 Environmental ....................................................161 Equip. Hauling/Dump Truck/Trailer Hauling ....578 Excavators/Grading/Site Work........................8447 Farms/Landscape Contractors - Heavy ..........542 Forestry/Logging................................................468 General Contractor/Builder - AGC Type ........3594 Heavy Contractors/Roader Builder ..................524 Highway Contractor/Bridge Builder ................331 Industrial & Maintenance Contractors ............162

Industrial Manufacturing ..................................335 Landfills ..............................................................325 Marine Construction ..........................................137 Milling ....................................................................12 Mining - Surface Coal ..........................................39 Mining - Stone, Sand, etc ..................................816 Paving Contractor Asphalt ..............................2100 Pipeline Companies ............................................76 Pipeline Contractors ..........................................981 Recycling ............................................................288 Trucking ..............................................................637 Utility Companies ..............................................126 Utility Contractors ..............................................570 RENTAL COMPANIES Cranes - Ind ........................................................111 Cranes - Natl ........................................................17 Heavy - Ind ..........................................................333 Heavy Equipment - Natl ......................................94 Lifting (Except Cranes) - Aerials - Ind................18

Lifting (Except Cranes) - Aerials - Natl ................2 Tools ......................................................................59 Tools/Small Equipment - Natl..............................24 Utility/Light - Ind ................................................144 Utility/Light Equipment - Natl..............................43 DEALERS Heavy ................................................................1018 Light/Utility/Rental..............................................569 Parts Dealer ........................................................422 Supply Houses - Heavy Hardware/Safety Tools ..............................................................................60 Truck....................................................................136 Used Equipment Dealer ....................................566 MISCELLANEOUS ..............................................426 *Edition Circulation Total, exceeds individual State Totals Publisher’s Data, Subject to Audit. Many companies qualify for more than one business classification.

Email Direct Marketing, Display Ads, Newsletter Sponsorship, etc. Contact your local office or call 800-523-2200 6


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Rich Olivier

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$3.00

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Midwest Edition

July 26 2008

Vol. XV • No. 15

Published Nationally

“The Nation’s Best Read Construction Newspaper… Founded 1957.” 470 Maryland Drive • Ft. Washington, PA 19034 • 215/885-2900 • Toll Free 800-523-2200 • Fax 215/885-2910 • www.CEGLTD.com

Inside

Manufacturers Begin to Tout Fuel Efficiency By Giles Lambertson CEG CORRESPONDENT

RDO O Celebrates s 40th Anniversary y in n N.D.…11

Contractors trying to cope with zooming fuel costs have short-term and long-term options. They can immediately take steps to operate their heavy equipment as efficiently as possible, though many contractors already are squeezing every last ounce of efficiency from machines and crews. For the longer haul, they must weigh the dollars and sense of updating fleets with new generations of equipment that feature fuel-sipping technology. Neither option does much to ease bottom line pressures. Operating choices today for contrac-

tors range from painful to slightly less painful. Richard A. Juliano, vice president for federal and state relations at the American Road and Transportation Builders Association, said association members seem to have adopted a realistic attitude toward the crisis. “Members see this as an unprecedented situation that is not going to go away in the foreseeable future,” Juliano said in early July as oil prices topped $145 a barrel. “It is the world we have to live in, literally, and they are just trying to do the best they can.” The world for heavy equipment owners was shaped to a significant extent by federal stan-

Oils Well That Ends Well

Part 2 of 3

?

New generations of heavy equipment are becoming more fuel efficient, but contractors must weigh the benefits of the expense of a new fleet.

Total Circulation Sometimes Amusement Takes A Lot of Work Terex x Supports s Clean n Up Efforts s in n Midwest…24

By Giles Lambertson CEG CORRESPONDENT

Construction work is not fun and games, but contractors that build theme and amusement parks are not immune to the delights they construct. There is something about creating a waterfall or a roller

North Dakota 560

Fecon n Wins s Manny Award d forr Bulll Hog…49

Table of Contents ............4 Business Calendar ........33

coaster that belies the notion that all construction labor is created equal. “Well, it is different than building a house,” said Dutch McGrath III, president of Amusement Construction Co. Inc., whose motto is, “We Build Fun Things.” “A lot of people who work for me worked quite a few years in

Indiana Opens $17.4M Parkway Interchange BROWNSBURG, Ind. (AP) The $17.4 million Ronald Reagan Parkway interchange at I-74 opened July 9, approximately two months ahead of schedule. Local and state officials, including Sen. Connie Lawson, RDanville, and Rep. Greg Steuerwald, R-Avon, attended a ribbon-cutting ceremony July 7 to commemorate the completion of the work. The project, which began last summer, is part of Gov. Mitch Daniels’ Major Moves highway construction program. The interchange could be an important link in Hendricks County’s long-awaited Ronald Reagan Parkway. The north-south corridor eventually will extend nearly 15 mi. (24 km) through Plainfield, Avon and Brownsburg. The parkway eventually will connect I-70 and I-74. The new interchange will be about two miles east of the Ind. 267 interchange.

Minnesota 2817

Trucks & Trailers......43-48

Recycling Section ....49-61 Parts Section ................73 Auction Section ......75-76 Advertisers Index ..........78

general commercial building. They enjoy this work because it is different. It is a change of pace for them.” Some other contractors in the park construction business have reached the same conclusion: Building “fun things” brings a special dimension of satisfaction to a construction project. The projects are all across America — and around the world — wherever an amusement park, a

theme park or a family fun center springs up to cater to thrill-seeking human impulses. The projects range in scope from the original Disneyland in Anaheim, Calif. — and the numerous successor Disney theme parks — to neighborhood amusement centers whose popular appeal never reaches beyond a small community. In every case, while you can talk about Magic Kingdoms, in reality

27,923 see AMUSEMENT page 34

The Link-Belt excavators used to build Goliath at Six Flags Over Georgia seem tiny next to the mammoth coaster.

Wisconsin 2413

South Dakota 576

Nebraska 893

Part 3: How would expanding domestic oil drilling help?

see FUEL page 29

Michigan 2965

Iowa 1762 Illinois 4599

Kansas 1144

Missouri 2149

Indiana 2179

Ohio 4130

Kentucky 1456

Other States 280 DEMOGRAPHICS CONTRACTORS Asphalt Producers ............................................388 Builder ................................................................356 Concrete Contractor/Masonry ........................1548 Concrete Products ............................................160 Concrete Ready - Mix ........................................556 Crane Users/Erectors/Pile Drivers ..................524 Demolition Contractor ......................................515 Drilling & Boring ................................................208 Environmental ....................................................115 Equip. Hauling/Dump Truck/Trailer Hauling....672 Excavators/Grading Site Work ....................11757 Farms/Landscape Contractors - Heavy ..........690 Forestry/Logging ..............................................187 General Contractor/Builder - AGC Type ........2987 Heavy Contractors/Road Builders ..................467 Highway Contractor/Bridge Builder ................344

Industrial & Maintenance Contractors ............177 Industrial Manufacturing ..................................281 Landfills ..............................................................268 Marine Construction............................................49 Milling ..................................................................17 Mining - Surface - Coal ......................................74 Mining - Surface - Stone, Sand, etc ..............1451 Paving Contractor Asphalt ............................1895 Pipeline Companies ............................................37 Pipeline Contractors..........................................623 Recycling............................................................131 Trucking..............................................................593 Utility Companies ................................................61 Utility Contractors ............................................335

Heavy Equipment - Natl ......................................44 Lifting (Except Cranes) - Aerials - Ind ..............17 Lifting (Except Cranes) - Aerials - Natl................4 Tools ....................................................................38 Tools/Small Equipment - Natl ............................23 Utility/Light - Ind ..................................................89 Utility/Light Equipment - Natl ............................19

RENTAL COMPANIES Cranes - Ind........................................................153 Cranes - Natl ........................................................26 Heavy - Ind ........................................................330

*Edition Circulation Total, exceeds individual State Totals Publisher’s Data, Subject to Audit.

DEALERS Heavy ................................................................1138 Light/Utility/Rental ............................................512 Parts Dealer........................................................521 Supply Houses - Heavy Hardware/Safety Tools ..............................................................................84 Truck ..................................................................204 Used Equipment Dealer ....................................475 MISCELLANEOUS..............................................414

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July 5 2008

Vol. IV • No. 14

Published Nationally

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Inside

Increasing Oil Prices Fuel Contractors’Resilience Oils Well ? By Giles Lambertson CEG CORRESPONDENT

HOLT T CAT T Continues s 75th y Celebrations…7 Anniversary

RSC C Equips s JLG G Forklifts h Solid d Tires…10 With

How are construction contractors, who operate mas- That Ends Well sive diesel-gulping equipment, responding to the high Part 1 of 3 price of fuel? Mostly by gritting their teeth and passing In the first part of this along the extra costs wherever contract price indices series, CEG reports allow it. how contractors are “As far as what we are doing, we are just ‘taking it’ coping as fuel costs continue to rise. right now,” said Don Clarkson, engineering and marketing director of Clarkson Construction Co. in Kansas City, Mo. Next up: What are the manufacturers and “Taking it” is another way of saying contractors are government doing to ease the pain? beginning to feel like a punching bag. They are being Part 3: How would expanding domestic socked with quick uppercuts in the cost of construction oil drilling help? materials like cement and steel and, perhaps most dramatically, diesel fuel. The price of highway-use diesel fuel in the fourth week of June stood at $4.64 a gallon, a full $1.81 a gallon higher than one year ago, according to the U.S. Department of Energy. Generally speaking, off-road diesel runs about 30 cents less per gallon, mostly because fewer taxes are attached. An alternative fuel increasingly coming into play is biodiesel. However, little or no cost sav-

Fort Worth Finds Natural Gas in Barnett Shale

Total Circulation

see OIL page 33

Ritchie e Bros.. Opens s New U.S.. Headquarters…21

Table of Contents ............4

Washington 2419

Business Calendar ........13 Auctions ......................21 Cranes, Lifts & Booms Section ....................24-27

Alaska 422

Parts Section ................42 Paving Section ........43-50 Advertisers Index ..........54

Caterpillar Unveils $1 Billion Expansion of Illinois Facilities By David Mercer ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

CHAMPAIGN, Ill. (AP) Caterpillar Inc.’s strength abroad should pay off for Illinois over the next few years under a $1 billion plan the company announced June 12 to expand capacity at five of its plants in the state to meet overseas demand. The company said decisions about how many jobs will be affected and the scope of any job cuts, additions or shifts of existing positions will be made by the end of 2009. The company employs about 101,000 people worldwide, roughly half of them in the United

Oregon 1884

California 7022

By David H. Recht

CEG CORRESPONDENT

States. Even if no jobs are added, as one local economic developer in Illinois said June 12, the plans at least should mean Caterpillar plants won’t cut jobs as the American economy stumbles. Separately June 12 Caterpillar announced a deal to develop medium- and heavy-duty trucks with Navistar International Corp. that could lead to further shifts in production. Peoria, Ill.-based Caterpillar, one of the world’s largest heavy equipment manufacturers, said the expansion is necessary to meet

With energy prices soaring, the city of Fort Worth has found that it is sitting on a wealth of natural gas deposits found within the “Barnett Shale.” A drive through some of the oldest parts of town reveal a unique sight: gas wells. The wells can be found in the midst of neighborhoods, commercial centers and even government facilities. Just as there were cranes on top of the skyscrapers across the Houston skyline in the 1980s oil boom, now gas wells are becoming present-day iconic Texas figures on the Fort Worth landscape. One of the biggest prospectors in the market

see CATERPILLAR page 16

see TEXAS page 36

Montana 873

Idaho 648 Nevada 672

25,872

Chesapeake Energy has made substantial investment not only in the Barnett Shale with gas rigs pictured here, but in the community, branching southward from its headquarters in Oklahoma City, Okla

Wyoming 350

Utah 1037

Colorado 1677

Arizona New Mexico 1219 562

Oklahoma 1129 Texas 5435

Hawaii 200 Other States 323 DEMOGRAPHICS CONTRACTORS Asphalt Producers ..........................................238 Builder ..............................................................506 Concrete Contractor/Masonry......................1194 Concrete Products ..........................................158 Concrete Ready - Mix......................................287 Crane Users/Erectors/Pile Drivers ................657 Demolition Contractor ....................................539 Drilling & Boring..............................................379 Environmental..................................................125 Equip. Hauling/Dump Truck/Trailer Hauling 354 Excavators/Grading Site Work ....................8431 Farms/Landscape Contractors - Heavy ........328 Forestry/Logging ............................................555 General Contractor/Builder - AGC Type......3969 Heavy Contractors/Road Builders ................450 Highway Contractor/Bridge Builder ..............444 Industrial & Maintenance Contractors ..........414

Industrial Manufacturing ................................144 Landfills............................................................237 Marine Construction ........................................40 Milling ..................................................................8 Mining - Surface - Coal ....................................44 Mining - Surface - Stone, Sand, etc ............1174 Paving ............................................................1878 Pipeline Companies ........................................209 Pipeline Contractors ......................................561 Recycling..........................................................407 Trucking............................................................365 Utility Companies ............................................129 Utility Contractors ..........................................387 RENTAL COMPANIES Cranes - Ind........................................................52 Cranes - Natl ......................................................26 Heavy - Ind ......................................................400 Heavy Equipment - Natl ..................................150

Lifting (Except Cranes) - Aerials - Ind ............25 Lifting (Except Cranes) - Aerials - Natl ............5 Tools ..................................................................36 Tools/Small Equipment - Natl ..........................29 Utility/Light - Ind ..............................................141 Utility/Light Equipment - Natl ..........................17 DEALERS Heavy ................................................................973 Light/Utility/Rental ..........................................318 Parts Dealer ....................................................273 Supply Houses - Heavy Hardware/Safety Tools ............................................................................64 Truck ................................................................148 Used Equipment Dealer ..................................438 MISCELLANEOUS DEALERS ........................329 *Edition Circulation Total, exceeds individual State Totals Publisher’s Data, Subject to Audit. Many companies qualify for more than one business classification.

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2009 Editorial Calendar Issue Number

Special Section

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Excavators and Attachments

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Skid Steers and Attachments

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Paving, Compaction and Milling

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Wheel Loaders, Tool Carriers and Attachments

12

Crushing, Screening & Recycling Section Nacirema Rises to the Occasion Over 10 Years of Service Proving to be a company as American as apple pie, Nacirema has experienced the best and the saddest of jobs in the nation during the 10 years since it was founded. “We’ll go anywhere,” said Sal Carucci, Nacirema’s vice president of sales. For example, the company has been involved with replacing luxury boxes at the Green Bay Packers’ venerable Lambeau Field. And within hours of the Sept. 11, 2001, attack on New York City’s World Trade Center, Nacirema was called in to assist for the next three-and-a-half months, 24/7. Phenomenal growth from its early days, when the company had just five employees, two excavators and a truck also has been a part of Nacirema’s story. Today, the Bayonne, N.J.-based firm has grown to more than 350 employees and is among the nation’s most trusted demolition contractors, according to the company. The Nacirema Group consists of two divisions: Nacirema Environmental (primarily the demolition side of the business) and Nacirema Industries (the waste management, construction, demolition and hazardous material removal and

Crawler Loaders, Dozers, Undercarriages and Parts

14

Attachments

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Backhoes and Attachments

SECT

disposal side of the company). The business started in 1998 after the three principals — John Cherchio, president; Sal Carucci, vice president of sales; and Anthony Novello, vice president of administration — met and shared their vision for the future. According to Novello, the company’s phenomenal growth is due to asset management. “We have continually capitalized our assets,” he said. “Instead of lining our own pockets, we have put all our profits back into the company to fund future assets. That’s how we’ve taken this to the next level.”

20

Off-Road Trucks Mini and Compact Equipment

22

Trailers

24

Motorgraders

Cat 385C hydraulic excavator with a telescopic boom to build what it billed as the “world’s highest demolition machine.” Fully extended, the boom reaches nearly 150 ft. (45.7 m), or the equivalent of 15 stories. Oregon’s Jewell Manufacturing engineered the retrofit and when the ultra-high demolition machine isn’t razing buildings, it can be used as a traditional hydraulic excavator. To reach those heights, the high-pressure hydraulic system was retrofitted for maximum extension. A high-pressure water system for dust and fire suppression was engineered into the retrofit. Two cameras are Joe Bolowski is vice pres- located on the boom to assist the operator Surgical Demolition ident of operations of the with maneuvering the hydraulic hammer. One of the company’s specialties is the Nacirema Group. It’s a futuristic solution to demolition in surgical demolition of skyscrapers. tight, crowded urban spaces. As Carucci For several years, the business has used pointed out, “It’s a quicker, safer solution to Cat hydraulic excavators from Foley Inc. of Piscataway, demolition than the traditional wrecking ball and reduces the N.J., as its high-rise demolition machines. Previously limit- physical manpower needed for high-rise demolition.” In all, ed to six- and seven-story buildings, Nacirema has taken see NACIREMA page 81 demolition to the next level. This past winter, it retrofitted a

I TOrucNks & Trailers

The boom of the ultra-high lift demolition machine, retrofitted onto a Cat 385C L hydraulic excavator can conduct surgical demolition up to 15 stories.

18

Two cameras are located on the boom to assist the operator with maneuvering the hydraulic hammer.

Mac Hon k Trucks With or Amer Employ CAL ’08 R ican H ees STAR ide fo T Re r Fre eroes cogn edom izes 2 “This 0 0 8 Blu the b year’s B lu e e Sky actio st in ou e Sky A r w n Awar quali s with expand ard win ing in n ty, c r e e r d Wi a s l ener o gy s mbat g produc dustry: ta represen nner ecur ts lo t k b in to im al w ity a g rea s a n p rm l d cre r Paving ate s ing, en ove air u s

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Imöteborg n B ouse g of Amer ade up Sky Aw train. of Sw d fo brid portat o es om br emis Flor ican L of reprard Judg CALS el gas ion fuel ethane r cataly echt Blu eden, - street systems. • So ida ung ing C municipal TART esenadjoining cars, By Chuck MacDonald zing as a e R ut no A A Po Sk es he om ta ng ss trucks w po ou Sw y rn re el “On es afrpermton SPECIAL TO CEG itt basis, the porous asphalt is Calif rces wer & ociation,tiv and weringnewable eden’s Award es, Cal Countie om ee CAexpensive if buse s Con ornia Defense Lightmore LST thethan conventional paving,” s an 4,500 natrans- gas (L for buyi ., won Express , thMoyna. cern Parking lot owners often face the problem Cou said da NG ng a RT, when considered as part of ed Edison a B e N A“But LN tura In C atural il, complete project cost, it can be 20 to 50 of needing to squeeze as many cars as possi- commut l able G fuelin) port tr fleet of lue Sk c. of Los orga ALSTA Scientists and ncthe So er th y liq R ni uc g . ut to T e za ue ks M percent than other types of underground st hern ble into a limited area. Porous asphalt lots are Unionless • Unithe port ation th and op fied na erit organiza tion of is a pa tura providing solutions by maximizing parking expa rtic storm water mor tio on Pa trucki at is ofstorage.” er cific ng co public ating an l port nding anns wor e than ipant-suSonny Lande, the property manager for through eliminating the need for detention at ld pp Railr mmun ly av 15 basins. te services, had begun the project oad ail- jobs, ion indu d suppor wide, 0 Luther firm orCare Co. ity. s an d with the Des Moines Permit and working impr reduces stry th ting a hi dediby Luther Park, an assisted care facility in of O at ov gr gh cated tod Center for solutions in how to mah Des Moines, Iowa, faced this situation. The For es energyeenhou cleans th -tecDevelopment a, h trans- storm water on the property. se ga e ai manage start.o more ef facility needed additional parking spaces, but rg. informficiency s emissir, crea the only area available was wedged between s pleased with how the lot worked ons “Iteam ation, . out,anand its existing dry bottom detention basin and d would consider building more if we visit wwwexpand,” Lande said. “The porous lot neighborhood residences. Sonny Lande, .calproperty manager of Luther Care Services, see POROUS page 74 approached Grimes Asphalt & Paving Corp., Grimes, Iowa, with the idea of squeezing a porous asphalt lot into the space. Since Grimes had built the first porous asphalt parking lot in Iowa in 2004, the company was familiar with the process and The parking lot for Riverbend Environmental Center was constructed began construction. Grimes completed the by Charleston Paving. Luther Park project in 2005 and has built porous lots at Carlisle High School in Carlisle, Iowa, and tion began, the field superintendent notified us regarding an existing power cable that supplied electricity to the entire Carney Marsh in Ankeny, Iowa, in 2006. “Luther Park’s existing parking area was a traditional lot facility,” said Moyna. “Luckily we were able to work with with a traditional storm water management system which our design firm and reconfigure the stone recharge bed botconsisted of a dry bottom detention basin,” said Steve tom to allow the cable to stay in position while still mainMoyna of Grimes Asphalt. “The porous lot that we built taining the storage capacity needed by ‘benching’ over the Berms underneath the pavement allow the water to infiltrate at a controlled rate, rather than immediately filled out the newly purchased land and included an overflow cable and going deeper within the same overall footprint.” Grimes laid a geotextile material underneath the stone bed flooding to the section of the bed at the end of the which allowed water from large rainstorms to drain into the adjoining detention basin. This meant that the owner would that would allow water to soak downward, but prevent fine slope. not lose parking stalls, which enlargement of the existing material from migrating upward into the stone bed and clogging the voids. The compaconventional basin would ny used about 45 tons (40.8 have required.” t) of porous asphalt to create Expansion of the dry bota 4-in. (10 cm) porous surtom basin would not be face for vehicle parking. To needed, because porous lots date, the lot has not exhibitare constructed so that rain ed any frost-heave issues. drains through the interconOne concern many ownnected voids in the surface ers in northern climates have into a stone recharge bed about porous lots is that the below the surface. This bed pores can become plugged of large, clean stone retains with sand used for traction the water briefly until the control in the winter. This water can percolate into the problem can be solved by soil underneath and is using liquid de-icing chemiabsorbed into the aquifer. Besides the small space, The Grimes Asphalt team “benched” the parking lot’s cals on the lot, while a year- Overflow from the porous pavement is absorbed by the lot had an added chal- stone recharge bed to fit around a key utilities connec- ly vacuuming will remove weirs and directed into the woods surrounding any sand that migrates from Riverbend Environmental Center. lenge. “Shortly after excava- tion.

SECTION Porous Asphalt Lots Solving Problems in Pennsylvania, Iowa u stain able re our jobs .”

26

Underground Utility, Trenchers and Trench Boxes

Crushing, Screening & Recycling Section and Truck & Trailer Section appear in all odd numbered issues. Paving Section appears in all even numbered issues. 16


2009

CRANE QUARTERLY Target Marketing Now you can target the readers of Construction Equipment Guide who own or use cranes with our quarterly Crane Product & Service Guide. Construction Equipment Guide offers you the opportunity to target users from the database of our four regional publications. The Crane Product & Service Guide is distributed throughout the Northeast, Southeast, Midwest and Western regions only to our readers with utilization potential. To take advantage of this outstanding value contact us today.

2009 SCHEDULE Winter Crane Product & Service Guide Close: January 27th Inserts: Issue 4 of All Regions Spring Crane Product & Service Guide Close: April 21st Inserts: Issue 10 of All Regions Summer Crane Product & Service Guide Close: July 28th Inserts: Issue 17 of All Regions Fall Crane Product & Service Guide Close: October 20th Inserts: Issue 23 of All Regions

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Editorial E-mail: editorial@cegltd.com 17


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August 6 2008

Vol. XLVIII

• No. 16

Published Nationally

7844-100 Bethlehem Rd Manassas, VA 20109 1.888.387.3624 Phone: 703.369.4333 Fax: 703.369.4336 www.cobletrenchsafety.com

Drilling Cou ld Ease

Minds of Spec ula Shore May Off tors er

The Unite The supp overnight. d States didn’t find It took deca itself on the ously skew ly-and-demand balan will take years des for the ed towa ce in the short end tion companies to rectify. Consequesituation to develop of the oil dipstick economic powers —rd demand earlier this crude oil market beca the notab and, deca me seriGeologist struggling with ntly, there is no quick unfortunately, In commodity, leaving ly, China — bega de when some emer n to skim off the fix for cons the ging the billions s are confident thathigh fuel prices. truc- price economic world, rest of the industriali a larger share lessened supp s. zed of soil and offof barrels is puddled oil measured in ly always world to do with less. unde its r shore America’s translates into spigots that s, but there higher So drilling pour from can be turned on to are no natural “There is once again is in vogu That E Drilling is the earth and into let the crude oil n d s We going on,” always a certain amoue. years-long required and drilling refinery tanks. l l proce is an expensive resources said Kermit Witherbeent of drilling Other facto ss. manager in , , an energ rs Man also the agem y course, inclu affect the Bure ent Part 3 of “but it tends of the U.S. Departme au of Land cal gamesmanding environmentalprice of fuel, of 3 Many factor to s go into the mark Oil explo follow a boom and nt of Interior, ing countries ship, armed confl caution, politiet value of oil, but some Coble Trenc early 1970 ration boomed in this bust cycle.” fears and finanand investor specuict in oil-produch Safety believ s when the country in e is offeri lation. Yet sing suppl a brancincrea ng nomic dislo h open y the full exten ciers have boogied throu when cation as a nation suffered major the thespecial on our expanghing busted in 1986 result of an eco“Com oil in the systet of their power, the the market to7844-100 Bethlehem Rd for class sion peten of t Perso oil embargo. is hing Trenc volum gn an impor drillin Manassas, m remains as the price when oil wildcatters tantation It & Excav VA 20109 our step ” in dropp the key to oil e of crude of oil halve Mana went at ing ssas, fuel way 1.888 brok pricing. costs. Virginia branc d, crude fallin to $20 a barre .387.3624 e Phone: 703.3 h. expe Classes will rts speculated l. It was so cheap that g all the 69.4333 be held week Fax: 703.3 will be $65 the Organizat some ly and 69.4336 per perso www.cobletr ion of Petro oil n at Manassas enchsafety.c leum branch locati the om see DRILL

Remedy

CEG G Loo ks s Bac k Yea rs Ove r s off Con stru ctio 50 n…8

O i l s W branch ell

Five e Sta Cel ebr r Equ ipm ent ate s 25 5 Yea rs… 50

open?ing special!

Microtunnel Northern Va ing Begins Under Fr ed .’s Neabsco C reek Dies F. Keesler at Age 86 ING page 122

Please conta on ct the Mana only. branch for further detai ssas ls.

By Ange

la B. Hurni Table of Con CEG CORR ESPONDEN tents ............4 T As work Paving Sect continues above grou ion ........71nd on the con83 tract to repla Backhoes the Neabsco ce and widen & Attachm at Route Creek Bridge ents Section........ 1 over Neab ............87-11 the sco Creek in Prince 3 William Coun Parts Section Jackson Inc. ty, E. Ann ......142-143 unde is working rgrou Petersburgnd. The Business Cale ndar ......151 company is, Va.-based microtunneling under Neab Auction Sect sco Cree in this Nort ion ..151-16 hern Virginiak 8 county so that Advertisers sewer lines water and Index........1 can be 66 installed with mini see NEAB SCO page

mal

38

These pipe

s will be

placed unde

Photo sco Creek. courtesy VDOT

r the Neab

Fred F. Kees Inc., in Prosp ler, 86, of C.C. & Hahneman ect Park, Pa., died F.F. Keesler July 15 at Philadelph n University Hosp ia. ital in Mr. Kees trailer deale ler was president of the r outside of his retirement Philadelph crane and ia, Pa., until founded by in 1988. The comp his father, any 1926. Clyde C. Kees was ler, in Though he retire d, Fred Kees involved with ler “He woul the business he loved remained the week to d come in some morn . advice and check things out, to ings during Keesler, vice council,” recalled give some presi son dent of C.C. Rick “That went & F.F. Kees ler. health didn’ on for four or five years I’m sure thatt permit him to do that until his he missed comi anym ng in. But he ore. had see KEES LER page

Effective January 1, 2009 18

$3.00

Barrels on Am erica’s Soil, Off Its

By Giles Lam

bertson CEG CORR ESPONDEN T

Classes will be held weekly and will be $65 per person at the Manassas branch location only. Please contact the Manassas branch for further details.

DCA A Hold s Sho w, in n Wilm , Rod eo ingt on, , Del.. …14

* Plus $650 set up fee for each region

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Coble Trench Safety is offering 470 Maryland Drive • Ft. “The Nation’s Washing Best Read Cons ton, PA 1903 truction News 4 • 215/885a branch opening special on In si de paper… Foun 2900 • Toll ded 1957.” Free 800523-2200 our class “Competent Person • Fax 215/ 885-2910 • www.CEG LTD.com for Trenching & Excavation” at Tapping Billio our Manassas, Virginia branch. ns of

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2009 CEG Media Kit