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Summer 2012

From WorkSaver readers

Bobcat of Advantage Valley customer Joe Tolley presented this hand-carved
and painted sculpture of a bobcat to hang in the dealer’s showroom.

Bobcat of Advantage Valley customer Joe Tolley presented this hand-carved and painted sculpture of a bobcat to hang in the dealer’s showroom.

“I have owned three Bobcat® loaders and love them. They’re outstanding equipment. Keep up the great work and I will definitely buy more.”
— Vincent Alfano, Bolton, Mass.

“I’ve had a Bobcat loader for 40-plus years. I currently have two, a 753 and an A300, and a backhoe attachment. These machines have allowed me to do things that would not have been possible. I love my Bobcat machines!”
— Roger Castle, Peoria, Ill.

“I’ve been using Bobcat skid-steer loaders for 30 years. I have a 753 loader and it has 14,000 hours on it. I am still using it in my chicken house work. It runs well with the same engine.”
— William Jones, Parsonsburg, Md.

“Bobcat is still ahead of the rest of the team. The new skid-steer loaders are fantastic.”
— Aaron Yoder, Fredericksburg, Ohio

Bobcat girls

Bobcat of Troy parts manager
Gary Bishop submitted this picture
of his granddaughters wearing
their Bobcat T-shirts. Dixie Mae
(left) and Tessa received the
T-shirts for Christmas, shown
here wearing them proudly.

Bobcat of Troy parts manager Gary Bishop submitted this picture of his granddaughters wearing their Bobcat T-shirts. Dixie Mae (left) and Tessa received the T-shirts for Christmas, shown here wearing them proudly.

Snowed in

For most of the United States and
Canada, this past winter was hardly
winter at all. That wasn’t the case for
residents in Scammon Bay, Alaska,
located on the southwest coast with
a population of 550. Richard Charlie,
head maintenance official for the
Scammon Bay Schools, submitted this
picture of the school’s Bobcat S220
skid-steer loader next to snow piled
approximately 25 feet tall.

For most of the United States and Canada, this past winter was hardly winter at all. That wasn’t the case for residents in Scammon Bay, Alaska, located on the southwest coast with a population of 550. Richard Charlie, head maintenance official for the Scammon Bay Schools, submitted this picture of the school’s Bobcat S220 skid-steer loader next to snow piled approximately 25 feet tall.