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Vol. XlIX • No. 12

“The Nation’s Best Read Construction Newspaper… Founded in 1957.” Your New England States Connection •  Kent Hogeboom 1-800-988-1203

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From immigrant to successful business owner, Ingeborg “Inge” Kelleher has fulfilled her version of the American dream in Plymouth, Mass. Inge was born in Straubing, Germany and moved to Zephyrhills, Fla., at age 15 without knowing one world of English. Despite this, she was able to obtain a position in a dental office as a dental assistant years later. Around this time she met her husband James Kelleher. James had emigrated from Ennistymon, Ireland years earlier. Raised on a farm, he settled in a home in Cedarville, Emerald crews cut and place more than 450,000 cu. yd. (344,049.7 cu Mass., and started his own small hobby m) of onsite material to prepare the Sysco site in Plympton, Mass., for an 850,000 sq. ft. (78967.6 sq m) food distribution facility. farm, which he maintains to this day. Much of the young family’s start into the construction business happened by chance. Kelleher saw an purchase, Inge’s boss decided to open a side business International 500 shovel dozer in a neighbor’s lawn, and constructing homes. asked if he could take over the payments. Following this see EMErAlD page 14

Andy Jett Named Sales Representative of Edward Ehrbar’s Fairfield County Store Andy Jett has accepted the position of sales representative of Edward Ehbar in Fairfield County, Conn. From Edward Ehrbar’s Danbury, Conn., store Jett will be representing Komatsu, Wirtgen products, Terex compact equipment, Bagela, Carlson pavers, Broce brooms, Maldin, NPK hammers and various other attachment manufacturers. Jett has a 25-year history as a manufacturer representative of NPK Construction Equipment Inc. As a result of this experience, Jett is coming to Edward Ehrbar Inc. with a strong knowledge of the manufacturing and design of excavators and excavator hammers and a particularly good

Andy Jett will be representing Komatsu, Wirtgen products, Terex compact equipment, Bagela, Carlson pavers, Broce brooms, Mauldin, NPK hammers and various other attachment manufacturers, from Edward Ehrbar’s Danbury, Conn., location.

understanding of industry niches, including demolition and aggregate production, according to the company. “Andy Jett brings a wealth of knowledge and practical experience with him for his employment at Ehrbar. His 25 years of industry experience and his ties to the Connecticut market make him a very good fit with the rest of our organization,” said Patrick Ahern, president of Edward Ehrbar Inc. For more information, visit (This story also can be found on Construction Equipment Guide’s Web site at

Page 2 • June 5, 2013 • • New England States Supplement • Construction Equipment Guide

THE W.I. CLARK COMPANY Brookfield, CT • Wallingford, CT • Plainfield, CT Call Mark Doty @ 203-823-2316

2000 New Holland LS 160 2003 New Holland LS180 rops, foot controls, 1080 hrs, great running condition

c/heat, gp bucket, 80% rubber, great snow machine

2010 Deere 326D

2007 Wirtgen WR2500S c/air, Mercedes power, 96” drum @ 90%, no emulsion, great condition, one owner

c/air, 2 speed travel, 76" bucket, 400 hrs

stk# 21498..............................$13,500

stk# 21417..............................$24,000

stk# 21536 ............................$36,500

stk# 21569 ..........................$385,000

2006 Deere 250D

2007 Deere 50D

2011 Deere 270DLC

2004 CEC Box-It 710

25 ton haul truck, c, air, 80% radials, tailgate, great condition

ROPS, 890 hours, hydraulic thumb

c/air, 10' 6" arm, 54" bucket

Deutz diesel, 3" punch plate x 3/4 X 5" lowers, good condition

stk# 20949 ..........................$146,500

stk# 20936 ............................$42,500

stk# 20958 ..........................$189,000


2006 Deere 544J

2007 CEC 5x12 Screening Plant

2010 Leeboy 8510

2008 Deere CT332

A/C, RC, 3rd valve hyds, JRB hyd cplr and 3 yd bucket

stk# 21348 ..........................$127,500

wheels, grizzly, ball deck, 3/4 square x 1- 1/2"

stk# 18883 ..........................$105,000

c/air, hyd cplr, Hi flow hyds, 2 speed, pilot controls, 84” bucket

Kubota diesel, 8-15’ Legend propane screed, 3 new screed plates in late summer, great condition

stk# 21501 ..........................$105,000

stk# 20713 ............................$40,000

WHEEL LOADERS 2011 DEERE 244J, C/AIR, R/C 3 VALVE HYDS, 1 YD BUCKET WITH HYD CPLR, EXCELLENT CONDITION, STK# 22179 ......................................$72,500 2008 DEERE 344J, A/C, RC, 3RD VALVE HYDS, HYD COUPLER, 920 HRS, STK#20274 ..........................................................................................$98,500 2004 DEERE 544J, C/AIR, RC, RADIALS, 3RD VALVE HYDS., JRB COUPLER, 2.5 YD BUCKET, STK#20904 ........................................................$121,000 2007 DEERE 544J, C/HEAT, HI-LIFT, 2 FUNCTION HYDS., STK#21419 ..................................................................................................................$102,000 MISCELLANEOUS 2007 WIRTGEN WR2500S, C/AIR, MERCEDES POWER, 96” DRUM @ 90%, NO EMULSION. GREAT CONDITION, 1 OWNER. STK#21569 ..........$385,000 COMPRESSORS IR P185WJD, DEERE POWERED, 90% RUBBER, 2 TO CHOOSE FROM................................................................................................STARTING AT $6,000 DOZER – CRAWLER 2007 DEERE 1050J, A/C, 24" PADS, 159" SEMI-U BLADE, MS RIPPER, NEW PAINT, STK#20688 ........................................................................$315,000 2005 DEERE 450J, ROPS 6 WAY BLADE, 860 HRS, STK# 21232 ............................................................................................................................$46,500

See Our Complete Inventory at

Construction Equipment Guide • New England States Supplement • • June 5, 2013 • Page 3



251 Shaker Road, East Meadow, MA 01028 Direct: 413-525-6351 Toll Free: 800-292-6351 Parts Direct: 877-255-6351

1980 Berlin Turnpike, Berlin, CT 06037 Direct: 860-356-0840 Toll Free: 800-352-4473 Parts Direct: 860-356-0848

2005 VOLVO EC240B LC, Stk #: 12231, S/N: 11777, 3900 Hrs, This unit is in our East Longmeadow office. Call 1-800-352-4473 ........................$97,500

2002 VOLVO EC35, S/N: 28314849, 3475 Hrs, 2002 VOLVO MINI-EXCAVATOR, Call 1-800-352-4473 for more information! ......................................$25,000

2010 VOLVO HB1100, Hyd. 2300 ft/lb hammer, w/S6 Manufacturer Plate, New Hoses Chisel Point. 6 Month Mgf. Warranty ..............................$33,500

SOLD 2008 VOLVO SD116DX, S/N: 198190, 394 Hrs, 160 HP, Volvo SD116DX Roller Ready to Work, 84” Drum ........................................................$110,000

2007 INGERSOLL RAND DD90HF, Stk #: 8333, 1200 Hrs, 66” Drums, Cummins Diesel Eng., Work Lights, ROPS Lights and Strobe

2006 VOLVO EC460B LC, S/N: 80090, 7420 Hrs, Many New Parts; Track Chains, Sprockets, etc. READY TO WORK! ....................................$156,000



1992 MORBARK 290, S/N: 8061, 2194 hours ......................................................$6,000 1990 OLATHE 986, #11957, 2309 Hrs, 12” Brush Chipper has Ford Diesel Engine & all the Parts and Service Manuals, Call Tom Tyler, VP at 203-509-0967 ....................$6,000

2005 SENNEBOGEN 850M, S/N: 850.0.149, 0 Hrs on Brand New Boom! ........$295,000



2007 ROGERS 35 Ton Gooseneck Trailer............................................................$42,000

1978 CAT 920 LOADER, 3451 Hrs, Clean ............................................................$25,000

Volvo Construction Equipment

AGGREGATE - SCREENS 1985 GRANSON SCREENER ................................................................................$17,000

Page 4 • June 5, 2013 • • New England States Supplement • Construction Equipment Guide

N.H. Towns Face Tough Choices Over Aging Bridges By Morgan True ASSOCIATED PRESS

FRANCESTOWN, N.H. (AP) Traffic flows through Francestown on a narrow road with patches of cracked asphalt and a notorious blind left at one end, leaving Jim Howe and his wife, who live on the road, feeling as though they’re playing “some horrible video game’’ every time they pull out of their driveway. The closing of two nearby bridges created the detour. They’re among nearly 500 bridges across New Hampshire that are deteriorating, including some built more than 100 years ago that are still in use, according to state Department of Transportation data. But money to pay for repairs over the next decade is already spoken for, leaving towns not on the list with the tough choice of whether to pay for bridge repairs themselves, or close their bridges and wait for state money. “Municipal bridges are the time bombs in our infrastructure system,’’ said Rep. David Campbell of Nashua, chairman of the House Public Works and Highway Committee. Twenty-four cities and towns have four or more bridges that are deficient in some way. Since 2009, the state has recommended closing 38 bridges. Each closure sends a ripple effect through the community, endangering and inconveniencing residents, constricting the local economy and straining budgets. “The whole state is in the same condition,’’ town Road Agent Gary Paige said, standing on one of the closed bridges

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in Francestown. “We’re bridge-poor.’’ In Francestown, voters decided at a town meeting that a temporary fix of reopening one lane on the larger of the two closed bridges is preferable to waiting for state aid to replace it — even if it means more than doubling a property tax increase. After more than two hours of debate, those fed up with the closures prevailed over those preaching patience, who argued the town could wait roughly 16 months for state aid to replace the bridge altogether. The temporary fix is likely to cost $70,000, a significant increase to a budget of close to $1.5 million. It was likely the first salvo in what could become routine fare at town meeting in Francestown. Eight of the town’s 14 bridges are listed as deficient, but only four are eligible for state aid. At the next scheduled inspection, town officials worry they might learn more bridges need to be closed. “All of these bridges that are in the program are critical to these towns and have a direct impact on resident’s lives,’’ Campbell said. But getting state aid is a questionable prospect. Municipalities can apply for state assistance to repair or replace deficient bridges through the Department of Transportation’s bridge aid program. Proposals that get accepted are funded on a first-come, first-serve basis, and the state pays 80 percent. The project queue already stretches into the next decade. Bridge repairs are paid for through the state highway fund,

Edwin M. McKeon Jr.

215/885-2900 800/523-2200 215/885-2910 e-mail

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Construction Equipment Guide Northeast Edition (ISSN 1081-7034) is published bi-weekly by Construction Equipment Guide Ltd. Advertising and Editorial Offices are located at 470 Maryland Dr., Ft. Washington, PA 19034. Toll Free 800/523-2200 or Fax 215/885-2910. Annual Subscription Rate $65.00. Call for Canadian and foreign rates. Periodicals postage paid at Ft. Washington, PA and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Construction Equipment Guide Northeast Edition, 470 Maryland Dr, Ft. Washington, PA 19034. Contents Copyrighted ©2013, by Construction Equipment Guide, which is a Registered Trademark, registered in the U.S. Patent Office. Registration number 0957323. All rights reserved, nothing may be reprinted or reproduced(including framing) in whole or part without written permission from the publisher. All editorial material, photographs, drawings, letters, and other material will be treated as unconditionally assigned for publication and copyright purposes and are subject to Construction Equipment Guide's unrestricted right to edit and comment editorially. Contributor articles do not necessarily reflect the policy or opinions of this publication. Call or write for advertising rates, publication schedule and media kit. The Construction Equipment Guide is not responsible for clerical or printer's errors, every care is taken to avoid mistakes. Photographs of equipment used in advertisements are not necessarily actual photographs of the specific machine. Similar photographs are used occasionally and every effort is taken to depict the actual equipment advertised. The right is reserved to reject any advertising.

New Hampshire’s Oldest Bridges Nearly 500 bridges across New Hampshire are deteriorating, according to state Department of Transportation data, and 24 cities and towns have four or more bridges that are deficient in some way. The oldest bridges, where they’re located and what year they were built: • Bridge Road over Blackwater River, Andover, 1882 • Gleason Falls Road over Beards Brook, Hillsborough, 1900 • Gleason Falls Road over Beards Brook, Hillsborough, 1900 • Beard Road over Beards Brook, Hillsborough, 1900 • Jones Road over Beards Brook, Hillsborough, 1900 • Brook Road over Salmon Brook, Sanbornton, 1900 • Tilton Bridge Road over Salmon Brook, Sanbornton, 1900 • Plummer Road over Hermit Brook, Sanbornton, 1900 • Huse Road over Brook, Sanbornton, 1900 • Lashua Road over Mascoma River, Canaan, 1900 • Powers Road over Blood Brook, Temple, 1920 • Spring Street over Beaver Brook, Keene, 1923 • Beaver Street over Beaver Brook, Keene, 1923 • George Street over Beaver Brook, Keene, 1923

which has run a deficit for nearly 10 years. Costs have ballooned because of the skyrocketing price of materials and equipment coupled with dwindling gas tax revenues due to more fuel-efficient vehicles. The legislature has used a series of budgetary patches to shore up the highway fund’s deficit, including selling bonds on highway obligations and temporarily raising the Registry of Motor Vehicles surcharge. Most recently, lawmakers sold a stretch of Interstate 95 to the Bureau of Turnpikes. The $120 million was supposed to be paid over 20 years, but the lion’s share is already spent, with the remainder included in the two-year budget that starts in July. “If something happens [to a bridge], there’s just no money to fix them,’’ Campbell said. The two primary revenue options being considered by lawmakers to bolster the highway fund are deeply politicized. One is a House proposal, backed by Campbell, to phase in increases of taxes on gas and diesel. Members of the Republican-controlled Senate have declared such a proposal dead on arrival. The other option is to legalize casino gambling and funnel a portion of the tax revenue into the highway fund. The Senate passed a gambling bill allowing one casino, 5,000 video slots and 150 table games. Gov. Maggie Hassan has thrown her support behind the Senate gambling bill, but it faces a difficult test in the House, which has never approved video slots. During the bridge debate in Francestown, Mark Pitman came out as a reluctant supporter of a temporary fix. “Whether the bridge is a smart expenditure or a bad expenditure, I don’t know,’’ he told fellow residents, “but we’d be taking our future in our own hands and not expecting the state to come up with money.’’ (This story also can be found on Construction Equipment Guide’s Web site at

Construction Equipment Guide • New England States Supplement • • June 5, 2013 • Page 5


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A tthe At he lowest low we t west ccost ost p per er ton! Clean Chips. Microchips. Biomasss. Land Clearing. For 30 yearss, Petterrson chippers havve led tthe ZD\³ \³ÀQGRXWPRUHDW www ww ww.p pettersoncorp.ccom y q p 30 Birch Island Road, Webster, MA PH: 508.949.0005 800-269-6520 • • PO BOX 40490 • Eugene, OR 97404

MCM, CIC Regional Crane Rodeo Scheduled for June On June 27, Cranes 101 and Wood’s CRW Corp. will kick off the MCM & CIC Crane Operator Rodeo regional qualifying events in North Oxford, Mass. The organizations have planned a variety of activities, special guests and vendors during the event while crane operators from the area compete for the top score during the skills competition. The MCM & CIC Crane Operator Rodeo, now in its third year, was developed by publisher Maximum Capacity Media and Crane Institute Certification, a nationally accredited crane operator certification provider, to underscore the need for safe crane operation, which can only be achieved through training and experience. “Crane operation is no longer a job. It’s a profession. The complexity of cranes requires a broad spectrum of higher mental and physical abilities of a specifically trained professional,” said Jay Sturm, president of Cranes 101, a division of the Sturm Corporation. “I’m concerned that the general public may not understand the level of professionalism that is required by the workers in this industry. To that end, I hope that events like these will educate the public about what it takes to safely operate cranes.” For the Massachusetts regional event, IUOE Local 4 will supply a crane simulator for operators to prepare for the competition, as well as allow attendees to sit in a crane cab and operate a virtual crane. Additionally, Cranes 101 and Wood’s CRW plan to hire a deejay for the rodeo, hand out crane industry gear and raffle off prizes. While the focus of the event is the crane operator competition, area technical students and the local community are invited to come watch. Jennifer Sturm, operations manager of Cranes 101, said the top two winners will receive an all-expenses paid trip to ConExpo to compete in the national championship, and the third-place winner will receive crane models donated from industry manufacturers. The top two winners also will receive prizes from Crane Institute Certification. Vendors at the regional qualifying rodeo will include representatives from National Crane, Link-Belt and I&I Sling. To compete, the operator registration fee is $30. A portion of the proceeds collected

will be donated to the Loki Clan Wolf Refuge charity. Cranes 101, a division of the Sturm Corporation, is a construction and general safety learning center that offers training classes, OSHA 10-hour and OSHA 30-hour, and signalperson and rigger training. Cranes 101 is an authorized testing provider for CIC nationally accredited crane operator certification programs. Jay Sturm, president of Sturm Corp., and John Duff, Cranes 101 safety trainer, are both CIC practical exam-

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iners and will serve as judges for this regional event. Cranes 101’s event partner, Wood’s CRW Corp., is a customer-service driven heavy construction equipment distributor, which operates three equipment divisions with a focus on assisting customers in their purchasing or leasing decisions, evaluating customer trade-ins, and determining equipment maintenance cost, equipment applications, and rate structures. Both companies are hosting and sponsoring the regional qualifying rodeo to extend the MCM & CIC Crane Operator Rodeo’s mission of increasing awareness of safe crane operation, raising the stature and visibility of crane operation as a profession, and recognizing operators for achieving skills required to be successful in the crane and rigging industries. Other regional qualifying rodeos are scheduled to take place in Syracuse, N.Y.; Chicago, Ill.; Lindale, Alberta; Woodland, Wash.; San Diego, Calif.; Houston, Texas; and Orlando, Fla. For more information, visit (This story also can be found on Construction Equipment Guide’s Web site at

Construction Equipment Guide • New England States Supplement • • June 5, 2013 • Page 7

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Page 8 • June 5, 2013 • • New England States Supplement • Construction Equipment Guide

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Construction Equipment Guide • New England States Supplement • • June 5, 2013 • Page 9

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Page 10 • June 5, 2013 • • New England States Supplement • Construction Equipment Guide

Natale Concrete Faces Challenges at Coast Guard Academy We hear about many interesting jobs our customers perform during the course of a year. We don’t often however, get a chance to report a story from as unique a place as the United States Coast Guard Academy. Founded in 1876 and located in New London, Conn., since 1910, the Academy’s streets recently required major renovations. Like many rehab projects, the streets had to remain open for Academy traffic at all times. With only 300 ft. (100 m) sections open at a time, campus buildings crowding the streets, and both foot and vehicular traffic constantly passing, the job was a logistical nightmare and one few contractors would want to tackle. A job as difficult as this one would be difficult for any curb professional, much less a contractor pouring his first job with a slip-form machine. Nick Natale’s rebuilt 5700-Super-B is perfect for pouring in tight spaces. Equipped with a reconditioned Power Curber 5700-Super-B, Nick Natale of Natale Concrete Construction took conveyor with high capacity hopper let him the compact job site. One driver noted that on the challenge and produced great results. pour more curb without a truck staying with with a competitive manufacturer’s machine He found the machine easy to operate and the machine constantly as belt conveyors with which he’d worked, he couldn’t have fit noted that its unobstructed visibility to the require. Natale commented that “the ready the machine and truck into some of the tight whole job site was critical in such a job. With mix trucks had to get out of the way often, spaces. As if the traffic and tight confines weren’t limited space for the ready-mix trucks to but having plenty of concrete let me keep on operate and with the trucks having to keep pouring.” Natale wasn’t the only one enough, the 2,500 ft. (800 m) job required the road clear, the 5700-Super-B’s auger impressed with how the machine handled three different profiles — ribbon or header

curb, 18 in. (45.7 cm) wide curb and gutter, and 24 in. (61 cm) rollover/mountable curb. Natale quickly found out why the machine came equipped with a Quick Connect mold mount and put it to good use frequently changing molds as he moved from section to section further saving time. The job pushed Natale’s patience as he juggled both job site logistics and learning to operate a new piece of equipment. Terry Duncan, Power Curbers’ regional manager who trained Natale eliminated a lot of that stress. “Terry kept me calm through the whole process. With his experience he’d seen it all and solved every problem that came along.” Natale entered a curb market that has primarily been granite and precast curb in the past. With the quality and production Natale’s brought to the region with slipformed curb, we think he’ll be quite busy, and job sites in Connecticut are going to be ready for the asphalt to go in a lot more quickly. This story was reprinted with permission from Power Curber Profiles, Volume 22, Issue 1. (This story also can be found on Construction Equipment Guide’s Web site at

Maine Businesses Speak Out Against Highway Plan By Glenn Adams ASSOCIATED PRESS

AUGUSTA, Maine (AP) Small Maine businesses that are worried a proposed east-west highway would siphon away cross-state traffic that is their lifeline made a stand April 30 in support of six bills aimed at slowing down or killing the $2 billion project. The Transportation Committee’s hearing came a year after the Legislature allocated $300,000 for a feasibility study, which has since been suspended. The bills advanced April 30 include measures to bar the use of public funds for a study by a private firm and to repeal a law calling for a feasibility study on the highway. Other bills direct the Department of Transportation to study the use of existing highways and railroads as options for an east-west transport route, require an independent analysis of the project to be paid for with private funds, bar the use of public land for a privately owned east-west highway, and create a study commission

with members from the proposed highway corridor to oversee further study on an east-west highway. Plans call for a 220-mi. (354 km), fourlane toll highway between Calais and Coburn Gore, which would provide a direct route across the state and connect the Canadian provinces of Quebec and New Brunswick. Project backers say the highway would bring economic benefits, including thousands of construction and maintenance jobs, and provide a direct route to Canadian and Midwestern points for Maine businesses. But opponents say the new highway would draw away traffic on highways including U.S. Routes 1, 2 and 201 and state Route 9, which they now depend on for their businesses. Chuck Peabody, owner of a whitewater rafting company in The Forks, presented a list of 125 businesses opposing the project. Peabody told the committee the names were collected with relative ease within three days. Besides outfitters, businesses represented included landscapers, motels,

restaurants, car sales companies, grocers and a general store, among others. “When you talk to these people and hear what they have to say, they’re universally against it,’’ Peabody said during a news conference before the hearing. He also joined numerous others to testify before the committee in favor of the bills, including former state Conservation Commissioner Patrick McGowan. “Small businesses will have their businesses bypassed, entire communities will be bypassed,’’ said McGowan, adding that Maine already has an east-west highway in Route 2. McGowan, who served in the Legislature from 1980 to 1990, said a number of similar proposals have been presented and rejected since 1937. The latest represents “the single largest destruction of wildlife habitat ever proposed in this state by a private entity,’’ McGowan said. Opponents of the bills urged caution in considering the legislation. Scott Lever of the Associated General Contractors of

Maine warned the bills could have further than anticipated impacts on public and private projects. “It’s our belief that the viability of the project and the state’s approval process for construction projects will be vetted in due course,’’ Lever told the committee. John Melrose of the Maine Better Transportation Association and a former Maine transportation commissioner said his organization was neutral on some bills, but opposed one that would bar the use of private resources for the highway, saying it would be unwise to eliminate from future consideration the notion of privatization in transportation projects. The Maine Municipal Association opposed the bill to set up a commission to study the project. MMA’s Kate Dufour said creating commissions to oversee unpopular developmental proposals in the future “will have a chilling effect on future business development and ingenuity.’’ (This story also can be found on Construction Equipment Guide’s Web site at

Construction Equipment Guide • New England States Supplement • • June 5, 2013 • Page 11

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Page 14 • June 5, 2013 • • New England States Supplement • Construction Equipment Guide

SITECH Job Marks Significant Milestone for Emerald

Emerald uses a John Deere 754 dozer to complete fine grading for pavement.

Emerald’s Sysco crew enjoys an onsite pizza break. EMERALD from page 1

The first phase of Pulte Homes’ Legacy Farms housing development includes utility installation.

Excavating was awarded the first phase of a 600-lot retire- Guard’s boat landing at Graves Light in Boston Harbor, siteThrough Inge, James was hired by this dentist-turned- ment community in a large residential development called work for wind turbines, water storage facilities, wastewater builder to backfill a foundation with his new machine. The the Pine Hills. This project included road and utility con- treatment facilities, water and sewer pump stations, seawalls, struction, sewer and water pump stations, mass grading and high voltage power line access roads, freezer buildings, mandentist employed James for the next two years. ufacturing facilities, libraries, churches, grocery stores, After two years of struggling to build houses, the dentist lot work. Emerald has been involved with dredging the Coast schools and more. decided he would allow Inge to purchase his equipment. She Another important step in the Kelleher business took the opportunity and mortgaged the machines was the inclusion of their two sons, Rory and through the dentist including a 6-wheel dump, a 9-ton Sheamus, in Emerald operations. tag trailer, a John Deere 410 backhoe and an Allis “In 1998, after obtaining undergraduate degrees in Chalmers HD-6 dozer. Civil Engineering, my brother and I verbalized our From 1978 to the mid 1980s Emerald Excavating commitment to eventually return to the family busiwas established and the couple was fully invested in ness. We decided, at that time, upon a course that we developing a successful business. The business had stuck to,” said Rory Kelleher. grown to the point that they hired a laborer, a driver With the brothers’ help during the past 13 years, and mechanic. Primarily focused on small local Emerald expanded its services dramatically. The builders and homeowners, Emerald purchased a conKellehers focused on modernizing their equipment crete form company and began offering concrete fleet and in technology such as GPS layout rovers, foundation services. automated bulldozers and excavators and total staIn the mid-to-late 1990s, Emerald began performtions. In 2009, Emerald Landscape Supply was estabing more commercial site-work and was awarded its lished and opened a retail material yard at its corpofirst job for a national homebuilder SITECH. On the rate headquarters. A full line of landscape products to first job Emerald did the lot work and concrete founhomeowners and landscapers including bark dations. Another grading contractor performed the mulches, crushed stone products, patio and retaining site cuts to fills, utility work, and road construction. The job was a significant milestone in the develop- Emerald removes and replaces 15,000 cu. yds. (11468.3 cu m) of wall materials, masonry stone products, concrete, unsuitable material below the proposed truck maintenance buildment of the company. see EMERALD page 16 On the eve of this job’s completion, Emerald ing at the Sysco site in Plympton, Mass.

Construction Equipment Guide • New England States Supplement • • June 5, 2013 • Page 15

Peterson Pacific Awards 2012 Dealer of DISPLAY ADS/ the Year Award to Barry Equipment CLASSIFIEDS Peterson Pacific, a Eugene, Ore., based manufacturer of horizontal grinders, drum and disc chippers, blower trucks and screens announced Barry Equipment Co. Inc. of Webster, Mass., as its 2012 dealer of the year. “Peterson and Barry Equipment have a longstanding relationship with Barry representing Peterson products for the last 13 years” said Larry Cumming, president of Peterson Pacific. “Their intense focus on customer service and product support has really set aside Barry Equipment from other dealers in their region.” Barry Equipment Co. Inc. was established in 1985 and is a family owned and operated equipment dealership located on Interstate 395 in Webster, Mass., servicing New England and New York State. “Peterson is very fortunate to have a partner in Barry Equipment. Their dedication to their customers is unsurpassed,” said Charlie Bagnall, Peterson’s northeast region representative. Peterson President Larry Cumming (L) awards Tom Barry of “Their understanding of the customer’s need for Barry Equipment the Peterson 2012 dealer of the year award. maximum uptime with equipment has been a For more information, visit cornerstone to their success. Barry Equipment has very high (This story also can be found on Construction Equipment standards and Peterson’s mission is to meet those stanGuide’s Web site at dards.”

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Page 16 • June 5, 2013 • • New England States Supplement • Construction Equipment Guide

Site trucks move shot rock to a remote processing area.

Emerald Employs Clear Strategy to Cope With Economy

An overview of the 80-acre Sysco site.

Emerald’s crew drills, blasts and processes more than 50,000 tons (45,359.2 t) of bedrock to prepare the first two phases of Pulte Homes' Legacy Farms housing development in Hopkinton, Mass. EMERALD from page 14

organic fertilizers, grass seeds, tools, sand and gravel materials and soil products are available. The Kellehers have developed a clear strategy to thrive in challenging economic times. The basis of this strategy is to stay informed of changes in the industry and to keep an open dialogue with everyone involved with the company. This includes attending trade shows such as ConExpo and MASCON. Maintaining relationships with bonding and insurance agents, engineers and architects, vendors, suppliers and the local community are important. “I can say with certainty that these difficult times have made our company much stronger. Coming out of this difficult economy, our company will be more diversified, more financially stable, more skilled and more efficient,” Rory said. “We will have a broader customer base, a larger geographic territory and better reputation coming out of this economic downturn than we did going into it. These hard times have forced us to improve as a company in ways that we wouldn’t have otherwise endeavored to.” Loyal employees are equally important to the company’s success. Emerald currently employs 58 people at its headquarters. Longtime employees include Richard Smith, who retired in 2007 after 26 years of service; Paul Kelleher, site

in construction technology, concrete construction and accounting. She is a licensed real estate broker and an active leader in her community. Emerald Excavating has been certified as a Woman Owned Business Enterprise because of Inge’s ownership and leadership. Her work ethic, commitment to quality, community involvement and expertise are primary factors in the success of Emerald. “My mother’s role as the leader of a successful site-work company resulted from her personal qualities proving invaluable to the business as it grew. She is thorough, organized, efficient, energetic and confident; these are qualities that establish her value as a leader regardless of gender and regardless of industry norms,” said Rory. Google Earth satellite image of the Sysco Site three months Emerald has always maintained an active role in before completion. the community. The latest example was a float entry foreman; Ray Martin, lead mechanic; John Kelleher, private in the Annual Plymouth 4th of July Parade. Other contriburesidential division manager; Denny Fratus, yard manager; tions include Manomet Youth Center community project; and Jeff Florindo, equipment operator. donations to the Great Island Family Fun Day; new playing Emerald Excavating continues to grow under the broth- fields and outdoor classroom at Indian Brook Elementary ers’ influence. Inge is still majority shareholder. James, while School; annual sponsorship of a youth baseball and hockey semi-retired, still maintains an active involvement with day- team and many more. to-day operations. Rory and Sheamus Kelleher are never far “This type of community involvement is important to from their parents’ lead. Emerald because we are a part of this community; this is “Their influence is ever-present and still very much a part where we live, where we have raised families, where we of the culture of our company. The decision for my brother have made friends,” said Rory. “We feel that our communiand me to get involved in operating and managing the com- ty gives to us every day and that it is an honor to give back pany has certainly facilitated the continued growth, adapta- when we have the opportunity to do so.” tion and success of Emerald Excavating,” said Rory. For more information, call or visit “Through our involvement in the company, my parents have 508/888-3184. been able to craft their roles and level of involvement accord(This story also can be found on Construction ing to their desires, rather than necessity.” Equipment Guide’s Web site at www.constructionequipInge is currently the president of Emerald. She is trained CEG

Construction Equipment Guide • New England States Supplement • • June 5, 2013 • Page 17

Chappell Tractor Sales, Inc. Milford, NH 800/698-2640

Chappell Tractor East, LLC Brentwood, NH 800/616-5666

Kahn Tractor & Equipment, Inc. North Franklin, CT 860/642-7596

Lorusso Heavy Equipment, LLC 160 Elm Street P.O. Box 857 Walpole, MA 02801 508/660-7600

Page 18 • June 5, 2013 • • New England States Supplement • Construction Equipment Guide

Hillsborough • Rockingham • Cheshire • Merrimack • Coos • Grafton • Sullivan • Carroll • Belknap •Strafford • Hillsborough • Rockingham Hampshire... •New Cheshire • Merrimack • Coos • Grafton • Sullivan • Carroll • Belknap •Strafford • Hillsborough • Rockingham • Cheshire • Merrimack • Coos • Grafton • Sullivan • Carroll • Belknap •Strafford • Hillsborough • Rockingham • Cheshire • Merrimack • Coos • Grafton • Sullivan • Carroll • Belknap •Strafford • Hillsborough • Rockingham • Cheshire • Merrimack • Coos • Grafton • Sullivan • Carroll • Belknap •Strafford • Hillsborough • Rockingham • Cheshire • Merrimack • Coos • Grafton • Sullivan • Carroll • Belknap •Strafford • Hillsborough • Rockingham

‘Granite State’ Highway Projects Let

The New Hampshire State Department of Transportation received bids for transportation-related improvement projects. Following is a list of some of the projects let. Counties: Grafton and Sullivan Project: Resurfacing District II, 16162B. Scope of Work: Roadway resurfacing. Location: N/A Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Pike Industries Inc. — $1,578,298 • Frank W Whitcomb Construction Corporation — $1,681,330 • Continental Paving Inc. — $1,734,225 Scheduled Completion Date: Sept. 20, 2013 Counties: Coos and Grafton Project: Resurfacing District I, 16161B. Scope of Work: Roadway resurfacing. Location: N/A Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Pike Industries, Inc. — $2,121,118 • Continental Paving Inc. — $2,130,100 Scheduled Completion Date: Sept. 13, 2013 County: Rockingham Project: Portsmouth X-A000(995), 13455B. Scope of Work: Bridge replacement. Location: Middle Road Bridge over U.S. Route 1 Bypass and the Islington Street Bridge over the U.S. Route 1 Bypass. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • E.D. Swett Inc. — $4,339,354 • Severino Trucking Company Inc. — $4,855,612 • Wyman and Simpson Inc. — $4,884,222 • R.M. Piper Inc. — $4,967,719 • Mas Building & Bridge Inc. — $4,978,451 • R.S. Audley Inc. — $5,146,499 • Weaver Brothers Construction Company Inc. — $5,378,259 • CPM Constructors — Irregular Scheduled Completion Date: Sept. 18, 2015 County: Rockingham Project: Plaistow X-A000(849), 15654. Scope of Work: Sliplining of existing culvert. Location: N.H. 121A in Plaistow. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Busby Construction Company Inc. — $128,136 • C.L.H. & Son Inc. — $178,081 • N. Granese & Sons Inc. — $252,315 • Northeast Earth Mechanics Inc. — Irregular Scheduled Completion Date: Aug. 16, 2013 County: Carroll Projects: Ossipee X-A002(773), 23820 and X-A001(271), 16393. Scope of Work: Roadway and bridge rehabilitation. Location: N.H. 16 in the town of Ossipee.

Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Continental Paving Inc. — $2,426,591 • Pike Industries Inc. — $2,546,949 Scheduled Completion Date: Oct. 11, 2013 County: Hillsborough Project: Manchester X-A002(767), 23792. Scope of Work: Interstate pavement preservation. Location: I-93 NB and I-293 EB. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • New York Bituminous Products Corporation — $1,648,844 • Sealcoating Inc. — $1,655,420 • Brox Industries Inc. — $1,744,500 • Pike Industries Inc. — $1,963,902 • The Gorman Group LLC — $2,059,492 Scheduled Completion Date: Sept. 6, 2013 County: Cheshire Project: Keene X-A002(310), 22272. Scope of Work: Bridge rehabilitation. Location: City of Keene. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Evroks Corporation— $2,317,938 • Cold River Bridges LLC — $2,588,116 • R.M. Piper Inc. — $2,670,918 • The Lane Construction Corporation — $2,795,738 • R.S. Audley Inc. — $2,874,116 • J.A. McDonald Inc. — $2,974,936 • New England Infrastructure Inc. — $3,021,790 • Northern Construction Service LLC — $3,175,484 • CPM Constructors — $3,257,137 • Tbuck Construction Inc. — $3,260,840 Scheduled Completion Date: Oct. 31, 2014

County: Strafford Project: Dover-Milton-Rochester 16294. Scope of Work: Drainage system improvements. Location: Spaulding Turnpike (N.H. 16). Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Sur Construction Inc. — $454,762 • Busby Construction Company Inc. — $477,377 • Northeast Earth Mechanics Inc. — $486,665 • J. Parker & Daughters Construction Inc. — $504,994 • H.L. Patten Construction Company Inc. — $541,853 Scheduled Completion Date: Nov. 8, 2013 County: Strafford Project: Dover 16448. Scope of Work: Roadway resurfacing. Location: N/A Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Continental Paving Inc. — $2,476,341 • Pike Industries Inc. — $2,543,125 • Brox Industries Inc. — $2,642,179 Scheduled Completion Date: Sept. 13, 2013 County: Cheshire Project: Chesterfield-Westmoreland-Keene 25193. Scope of Work: Pavement preservation. Location: N.H. 9 in Chesterfield, Westmoreland and Keene. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Frank W. Whitcomb Construction Corporation — $640,440 • Sealcoating Inc. — $666,041 • New York Bituminous Products Corporation — $760,160 • The Lane Construction Corporation — $781,122 • The Gorman Group LLC — $835,818 Scheduled Completion Date: Aug. 23, 2013

Construction Equipment Guide • New England States Supplement • • June 5, 2013 • Page 19

Budget Shortage Threatens Work on Recreational Trail ST. JOHNSBURY, Vt. (AP) Work is set to resume this year on the first sections of a recreation trail on an abandoned railroad bed that runs 96 mi. from St. Johnsbury to Swanton, but a shortage of money means it’s unclear how much work will get done. The Vermont Association of Snow Travelers (VAST) began work on the trail in 2007, but the statewide snowmobile organization that agreed to develop a four-season recreation trail had to spend $300,000 and take two years to get the permits needed for construction. Work is expected to begin this season on the two ends of the trail and a middle section in Lamoille County. “So the first thing that we hope to accomplish this summer is the construction of two bridges, one in St. Johnsbury and one in Danville. And then from there we’re going to start the actual construction work on the Morrisville to Cambridge section, which requires the least amount of actual ground work on the trail,’’ Said VAST Executive Director Alexis Nelson. The Lamoille Valley Railroad ceased operations in 1994. The right-of-way is controlled by the state, which charged VAST with turning it into a recreation trail. Project Engineer Alan Robertson said VAST needed to put up some of its own money to qualify for federal money, and the organization’s money is almost gone. VAST’s money was spent on permitting and making emergency storm and flood related repairs. “It’s questionable, right now, whether we’ll get much more trail done before the money runs out,’’ Robertson told Vermont Public Radio. “VAST has had a couple of bad years and they sunk a lot of money into this trail last year after Hurricane Irene and, to a certain extent Hurricane Sandy, and the floods from the spring of 2012. And they’re out of money.’’ VAST’s Lamoille Valley Rail Trail Committee is raising money and VAST is appealing to the federal government to either reimburse the money spent on storm damage, or at least consider that money part of the matching funds needed to free up federal grant money. “Without that ability to recoup the money that we lost on that trail to fix the storm damage, we really don’t have enough funding to go ahead and do the eastern portion of phase one. We have plenty of federal money to do quite a bit more trail, but we don’t have the matching’’ funds, Robertson said. (This story also can be found on Construction Equipment Guide’s Web site at

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Page 20 • June 5, 2013 • • New England States Supplement • Construction Equipment Guide

Androscoggin • Aroostook • Cumberland • Franklin • Hancock • Kennebec • Knox • Lincoln • Oxford • Penobscot • Piscataquis • Sagadahoc •Maine... Somerset • Waldo • Washington • York • Androscoggin • Aroostook • Cumberland • Franklin • Hancock • Kennebec • Knox • Lincoln • Oxford • Penobscot • Piscataquis • Sagadahoc • Somerset • Waldo • Washington • York • Androscoggin • Aroostook • Cumberland • Franklin • Hancock • Kennebec • Knox • Lincoln • Oxford • Penobscot • Piscataquis • Sagadahoc • Somerset • Waldo • Washington • York • Androscoggin • Aroostook • Cumberland • Franklin • Hancock • Kennebec • Knox • Lincoln • Oxford • Penobscot • Piscataquis • Sagadahoc

‘Pine Tree State’ Highway Projects Let

The Maine Department of Transportation received bids for transportation-related improvement projects. Following is a list of some of the projects let. County: Lincoln Contract ID: 018104.00 Location: Bremen. Project: Strut replacement. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Hagar Enterprises Inc. — $269,904 • Wyman & Simpson Inc. — $294,698 • Farley & Son Inc. — $299,689 • CPM Constructors — $338,628 • Prock Marine Company — $370,500 • Chesterfield Associates Inc. — $373,000 • T. Buck Construction Inc. — $439,930 • Atlantic Mechanical Inc. — $498,144 County: Piscataquis Contract ID: 019306.00 Location: Page Carr. Project: Bridge rehabilitation. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • T. Buck Construction Inc. — $1,319,688 • Reed & Reed Inc. — $1,396,298 • Wyman & Simpson Inc. — $1,514,477 • CPM Constructors — $1,582,639 • Technical Construction Inc. — $1,762,433 • Lane Construction Corporation (The) — $2,078,971 • New England Infrastructure Inc. — $2,794,446 County: Penobscot Contract ID: 017259.00 Location: Eddington. Project: Intersection reconstruction. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Maine Earth — $363,224 • R F Jordan & Sons Construction Inc. — $374,989 • Gary M Pomeroy Logging Inc. — $376,059 • Gardner Construction Enterprises LLC — $390,770 • Hughes Brothers Inc. — $402,363 • Lane Construction Corporation (The) — $418,597 • CPM Constructors — $428,586 • R A Paradis & Son — $429,780 • Sargent Corporation — $482,246 County: Oxford Contract ID: 017538.00 Location: Woodstock. Project: Strut replacement. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Drew Corporation — $318,023 • Wyman & Simpson Inc. — $337,690 • Nelson Communications Services Inc. — $339,854 • K & K Excavation Inc. — $352,199 • St. Laurent & Son Inc. a/k/a Maine Heavy Equipment

Rental Inc. — $352,991 • Farley & Son Inc. — $377,826 • Scott Construction Corporation — $388,310 • CPM Constructors — $389,575 • T. Buck Construction Inc. — $399,995 County: Lincoln Contract ID: 019287.00 Locations: Donald E. Davey Bridge. Project: Bridge wearing surface replacement. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Wyman & Simpson Inc. — $1,174,782 • CPM Constructors — $1,191,029 • T. Buck Construction Inc. — $1,197,777 • Pike Industries Inc. — $1,337,885 County: Aroostook Contract ID: 017877.00 Location: Skagrock Bridge. Project: Bridge replacement. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Wyman & Simpson Inc. — $414,644 • R A Paradis & Son — $438,500 • Stetson & Watson J. V. — $461,663 • CPM Constructors — $482,116 • T. Buck Construction Inc. — $499,995 • Lane Construction Corporation (The) — $527,483 Counties: Oxford and Franklin Contract ID: 018321.00 Locations: Abbots Mill Bridge and Saddleback Bridge.

Project: Bridge scour countermeasures. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Maritime Construction & Engineering LLC — $101,449 • CPM Constructors — $132,300 • Wyman & Simpson Inc. — $157,644 • Drew Corporation — $167,380 County: Aroostook Contract ID: 018325.00 Location: Cross Lake. Project: Thoroughfare bridge scour countermeasures. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • CPM Constructors — $97,590 • Ed Pelletier & Sons Company — $106,430 • R A Paradis & Son — $114,550 • Soderburg Company — $145,500 County: Hancock Contract ID: 019310.00 Location: Franklin, Alder Brook Bridge. Project: Bridge replacement. Contractors and Bid Amounts: • Gardner Construction Enterprises LLC — $334,510 • Lane Construction Corporation (The) — $383,956 • R A Paradis & Son — $391,010 • Stetson & Watson J. V. — $397,630 • Wyman & Simpson Inc. — $404,436 • T. Buck Construction Inc. — $446,094 • CPM Constructors — $455,662 • R F Jordan & Sons Construction Inc. — $457,856

Construction Equipment Guide • New England States Supplement • • June 5, 2013 • Page 21


SATURDAY, June 22, 2013

9:00 A.M.

LOCATION: 210 CHESHIRE ROAD, RT. 68, PROSPECT, CT Think Sunshine! Davis Auctions, Inc. will be conducting our next auction of utility and construction equipment and related supplies June 22, 2013. This auction will consist of equipment from Northeast Utilities and subsidiaries; municipality; a rental company; and others. All equipment owned by utility companies and municipality will be sold in absolute. We are accepting consignments for this auction thru WEDNESDAY, June 19,

2013. Excess equipment? Need to consolidate? Liquidate? We have the buyers, provide advertising for early consignments and pay consignors 5 banking days after the sale. We accept consignments with realistic reserves. Looking for equipment to do that job? We never know until the WEDNESDAY before the auction what will be here. Inspection is on Friday, June 21, 2013. Come see what we have! It may be just what you are looking for.

Consignments for the June 22, 2013 Auction will be accepted: May 28 thru June 19 Hours: Monday – Friday 8:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. Saturday, June 15, 2013 - 8:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Advertising Closing Date- June 5






D&A 150V

D&A 180V

D&A 200V

D&A 220V

Our technicians have been servicing and rebuilding hydraulic hammers for decades. If you want your hammer fixed fast and fixed correctly,

give us a call!

D&A 250V

If you have any hammer needs whatsoever, AT Equipment is the place to call!

A.T. Equipment, Inc.

81 Worcester Providence Turnpike, Sutton, MA 01590

New hammer sales • Used hammer sales • Bare hammer sales Hammer rentals with carriers • Hammer points • Hammer repairs Office

(508) 865-0400 Sales and Rentals

(508) 523-8852

Page 22 • June 5, 2013 • • New England States Supplement • Construction Equipment Guide

NEW ENGLAND SUPPLEMENT ADVERTISER INDEX A QUICK PICK CRANE SERVICE INC ..........................15 A T EQUIPMENT INC......................................................21 ACE EQUIPMENT SALES INC ........................................9 ARGUS INDUSTRIAL COMPANY ....................................1 ASTRO CRANE ..............................................................15 BARRY EQUIPMENT CO..................................................6 C N WOOD CO INC ........................................................24 CHADWICK BAROSS MA..............................................5,8 CHAPPELL TRACTOR SALES ......................................13 CLASSIFIED ..................................................................15 CONTRACTOR’S CORNER ..........................................15 D C BATES EQUIPMENT CO INC ................................19 DAVIS AUCTIONS INC ..................................................21 DOOSAN NORTHERN NEW ENGLAND ........................7 EQUIPMENT EAST ........................................................12 FOLEY MARINE & INDUSTRIAL ENGINE ......................1 GORILLA HAMMERS........................................................1 HYUNDAI CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT....................17 ITL AUCTIONEERING ......................................................1 J R VINAGRO CORPORATION........................................1 KRAFT POWER CORP ....................................................1 LORUSSO HEAVY EQUIPMENT LLC..............................8 LOU GIZA EQUIPMENT....................................................1 MILTON CAT....................................................................15 POWERSCREEN NEW ENGLAND ................................11 ROGERS BROTHERS ....................................................23 SUMMIT SUPPLY LLC/MULTI MACHINE ........................1 THE N.I.C.E. COMPANY ................................................11 THE W I CLARK CO ........................................................2 TYLER EQUIPMENT CO ............................................3,12 WANTED MACK TRUCKS..............................................21 The Advertisers Index is printed as a free editorial service to our advertisers and readership. Construction Equipment Guide is not responsible for errors or omissions.

Brokk Names Catalanotto New Sales Representative Brokk AB, a manufacturer of remote con- encountered Brokk machines, which were trolled demolition machines, has added being used on parts of the Big Dig in Boston. James “Cat” Catalanotto to its U.S. sales Officially known as the Central team. Catalanotto, who owns and operates Artery/Tunnel Project, the Big Dig was a EMCAT LLC, a manufacturers’ representa- massive undertaking that rerouted Interstate tive company in Boston, is Brokk’s new 93 from the city center into a 3½-mi. tunnel. regional sales representative of the New “Brokk machines have proven their England states. Catalanotto is working to strengthen relationships with current customers while developing new connections for Brokk in Connecticut, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Vermont, New Hampshire and Maine. “Cat brings a wealth of experience to meeting the needs of our customers in the northeastern region of the United States, and we’re delighted to welcome him to our sales family,” said Peter Bigwood, vice president of sales and marketing of Brokk in North America. “Cat is going to be a dependable asset for customers in terms of information about the unusual tasks our machines handle and the value Brokk brings to a wide range of demolition and construction projects.” Catalanotto brings more than 22 years of sales experience in both distribution and James “Cat” Catalanotto is Brokk’s new regional sales direct lines to the relation- representative of the New England states. ship and his company represents numerous complementary brands of equipment and attachments. unique capabilities on some of the largest Now, with the Brokk relationship, projects in the world,” Catalanotto said. Catalanotto is able to demonstrate solutions “Brokk is also the largest and most experito unique challenges that only the compact, enced specialty robotic equipment company remote-controlled machines can handle. For in the industry and it has earned its reputaexample, while the Brokk machines can tion as the cream of the crop for support after work in tight spaces, they are extremely the sale. I’m proud to be on the front lines powerful relative to their weight. Further, with our customers in the field.” they are safer for operators because they can For more than 30 years, Brokk has been be controlled from a distance. In addition, manufacturing remote-controlled demolition because they are fully electric Brokk and construction machines and attachments. machines do not emit harmful emissions, Brokk is able to offer solutions to multiple making them ideal for enclosed spaces, industries worldwide including construction, according to the manufacturer. demolition, mining and tunneling, cement Prior to launching EMCAT in 2012, and process, nuclear and other specialty Catalanotto was the northeastern United applications. States sales manager of Husqvarna For more information, call 800/621-7856 Construction Products for nearly 12 years, or visit and before that he was a sales lead for Pro(This story also can be found on Companies, Waltham, Mass. It was while he Construction Equipment Guide’s Web site at was with Pro-Companies that he first

Construction Equipment Guide • New England States Supplement • • June 5, 2013 • Page 23

Tyler Equipment

C.N. Wood Co., Inc.

Joseph Equipment Company

251 Shaker Road East Longmeadow, MA 01028 (413) 525-6351 (800) 292-6351

200 Merrimac St. Woburn, MA 01801 (781) 935-1919

300 Gay Street Manchester, NH 03103 603-641-8608

Avon, MA (508) 584-8484

1980 Berlin Turnpike Berlin, CT 06037 (860) 356-0840 (800) 352-4473 Parts: (860) 356-0848

Johnston, RI (401) 942-9191

Page 24 • June 5, 2013 • • New England States Supplement • Construction Equipment Guide

C.N. Wood is the exclusive distributor for Komatsu off-road equipment in Massachusetts and Rhode Island. Also available is an extensive line of solid waste and environmental equipment to support the well-being of our communities throughout New England.


Rhode Island



Newengland 12 2013  
Newengland 12 2013  

Newengland 12 2013