Date   

Re: Steam Era Spray trains

mofwcaboose <MOFWCABOOSE@...>
 

There was a comprehensive book in two volumes about weed spray cars:.  Volume one was   titled "Railroad Weed Spray Contractors and Their Equipment". Volume two was "Railroad Owned and Operated Weed Spray Cars". The author was J. J. Pitts (now deceased). I do not believe many copies were printed (copyright date 2008). nor do I think any are still for sale. I own a copy mainly because I contributed so many photos to it.

Let's face it. Books of this sort are rare and do not sell because there is very little interest in such a specialized subject. Most such books are very much a "labor of love".

John C. La Rue, Jr.
Bonita Springs, FL


-----Original Message-----
From: Ben Sullivan <ben.sullivan75@...>
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Sent: Wed, Jul 22, 2020 8:40 am
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam Era Spray trains

I've been somewhat casually fascinated with weed spraying equipment for the last several years, as I have a couple photos showing part of a weed spraying train on the railroad I model (B&O Georgetown Branch, ca 1945-55) and have wanted to model it ever since. It's a back-burner project, but I've uncovered some interesting things along the way. R.H. Bogle was a company based in Alexandria, VA that operated for many years providing contracted services to various railroads of the region and beyond. Essentially they provided the specialized equipment and chemicals and the railroad provided the power. Photos of their equipment on various lines around the country can be found online in the usual places. They continued on into the 80s and 90s (I believe). Eventually renown for pension fraud, unfortunately. They developed their own chemicals too. Look up "Bo-Rid." 
 
THE EVOLUTION OF RAILROAD WEED SPRAY EQUIP, Ralph H. Bogle, Jr.
CHALLENGES OF RAILROAD CONTROL ARE LONG DAYS AND CONSTANT CARE (ca 1979)
https://archive.lib.msu.edu/tic/wetrt/article/1979sep89.pdf

Someone chased the Bogle weed spraying train(s?) on the W&OD in the late 1950s (I think). Photos pop up frequently on FB and elsewhere:
https://i.pinimg.com/originals/81/9e/1c/819e1c143dbc319dfb1534ba368b96d2.jpg
http://www.geocities.ws/purcellvillehistory/railroadstation.htm

RHBX 301 Louisville, KY 1950
RHBX 301 Weed Control Car Etowah, TN in July 1978
RHBX 305 on the EL at Voris Street in Akron, Ohio in early 1972
More RHBX equipment: http://www.rrpicturearchives.net/rsList.aspx?id=RHBX

NALX 110 C&EI, Glover, Illinois, 1959 J. Parker Lamb
https://live.staticflickr.com/1603/24681665921_e7327da954_k.jpg%EF%BB%BF

NALX 118
https://archives.nauer.org/BRHSLIST/2014-01/msg00110.html

At the 5:16 mark in this video you can see one in action at Griffith Crossing near Chicago. 
https://youtu.be/cYTp3dLADyQ?t=316

The GNHS produced two related resin kits at their 2008 and 2009 conventions. You can see info here: https://www.gnrhs.org/sold_out_kits.htm

Here is a link to an assembly DIY of the GN Historic Society X-1853 weed sprayer resin kit, with some add'l info https://model-railroad-hobbyist.com/node/37917

A post here about NALCO weed sprayer & cars https://realstmfc.groups.io/g/main/topic/52157574

I know that some of the material herein is not within the "steam era," however much of the specialized equipment was used for many years afterwards making it somewhat appropriate. Hoping this gives a bit more insight. I have wondered if there were any comprehensive books or articles written over the years on weed spraying trains, as I find it to be a really interesting aspect of the industry. 

--
Ben Sullivan
Brookeville, MD


Re: A better pin vise

Schuyler Larrabee
 

Bruce,

If you are doing a LOT of holes, though, that knurling can get tough on your fingers.

Schuyler

 

From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io> On Behalf Of Bruce Griffin
Sent: Wednesday, July 22, 2020 10:47 AM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] A better pin vise

 

Friends,

I have been using a Starrett 162A that I got on Amazon for a couple of years. A few dollars cheaper than the 166A mentioned previously and a skinnier handle. I like the skinny handle, it reminds me how small the drill is so I don't apply too much pressure. It's only 3/16" handle diameter, and 3-3/32" with overall length (with chuck closed)

https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B001VY1R2Y/ref=ppx_yo_dt_b_search_asin_title?ie=UTF8&psc=1

Bruce D. Griffin
Ashland, MD
https://bomodeling.com/blog/

 


Re: A better pin vise

Schuyler Larrabee
 

Son of a gun!  That’s the vise I inherited from my grandfather, a clock maker/designer, who had a very severe case of toolitis.  I have always wondered where he got it, and it’s the on I have on reserve for really delicate drilling with tiny bits.  Normally I use a Bergeron No. 30432, which I don’t find using Google.  Not sure where I bought it, except that it was on-line.

 

Schuyler

 

From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io> On Behalf Of Allen Cain
Sent: Tuesday, July 21, 2020 4:24 PM
To: main@realstmfc.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] A better pin vise

 

Amazon sells the Starrett in two sizes.  Here is the smaller one which holds 60 to 80 and maybe smaller bits with 0-0.040" claimed capacity:

 

 

Not outrageous if you have Prime Membership with free shipping or can combine it with another order.

 

Allen Cain 


Re: A better pin vise

Bruce Griffin
 

Friends,

I have been using a Starrett 162A that I got on Amazon for a couple of years. A few dollars cheaper than the 166A mentioned previously and a skinnier handle. I like the skinny handle, it reminds me how small the drill is so I don't apply too much pressure. It's only 3/16" handle diameter, and 3-3/32" with overall length (with chuck closed)

https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B001VY1R2Y/ref=ppx_yo_dt_b_search_asin_title?ie=UTF8&psc=1

Bruce D. Griffin
Ashland, MD
https://bomodeling.com/blog/

 


Re: Photo: Boiler On NYC Flatcar

Eric Hansmann
 

A very interesting image. I see several stake pocket replacements have been installed. I’m surprised no one has noted the similarity of this NYC prototype to the Tichy HO scale model.

 

Roger Hinman gave a clinic on NYC steel flat cars at the 2018 RPM Chicagoland. Roger separated the flat cars into different types, based upon spotting features. His Type 2 cars had fish belly center sills and straight side sills. They were a 40-ft length, slightly shorter than the 41-ft Tichy flat car kit, and had 11 stake pockets compared to 12 on the Tichy model.

 

The NYC installed 2050 of these flat cars (Lot 208-F) from AC&F in 1906 and assigned to NYC&HR, CCC&StL, MC, and CI&S. All were delivered with early Andrews cast steel side frame trucks and 11 side stakes.

 

Just need to adjust the stake pocket spacing and create some decals for the Tichy model to stand-in for NYC Lines cars.

 

 

Eric Hansmann

Murfreesboro, TN

 

 

 

 

 

 

From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io> On Behalf Of Bob Chaparro via groups.io
Sent: Tuesday, July 21, 2020 4:59 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: [RealSTMFC] Photo: Boiler On NYC Flatcar

 

Photo: Boiler On NYC Flatcar

A circa 1920 Shorpy photo from the National Photo Company Collection:

https://www.shorpy.com/node/23403

This photo can be enlarged quite a bit.

Bob Chaparro

Hemet, CA


Re: [Non-DoD Source] Re: [RealSTMFC] Photos: 235, 000 Pound Casting, Very Short Flat Cars

Gatwood, Elden J SAD
 

Claus;

 

There sure do!  I have noticed similarities between some of these cars, particularly trucks.

 

Thanks for sharing!

 

Elden Gatwood

 

From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io> On Behalf Of Claus Schlund \(HGM\)
Sent: Tuesday, July 21, 2020 5:01 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: [Non-DoD Source] Re: [RealSTMFC] Photos: 235, 000 Pound Casting, Very Short Flat Cars

 

Hi Bob, Bruce and List Members,

 

The image Bruce attached, of Bethlehem 900, sure looks a whole lot like this PRR car at the link below...

 

 

And the trucks in the images Bob posted sure look to be a match as well.

 

Claus Schlund

 

 

 

 

----- Original Message -----

From: Bruce Smith

Sent: Saturday, July 18, 2020 5:33 PM

Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Photos: 235,000 Pound Casting, Very Short Flat Cars

 

Fascinating. These trucks are identical to those under Bethlehem Steel 900 in the attached photo. 

 

The PRR flat car(s) carrying "Big Bertha" to the Columbian Exposition were PRR class FG, 5116a, 5116b, 5117a, and 5117b. Class FG could be assembled as either a single car with 4 trucks, 2 span bolsters, and a bridge, or two cars consisting a two trucks and a bridge each. 

 

Clearly, the photo posted by Bob uses the load as the carbody, which was not at all unusual. You can see the pivot points on each car under the load. 

 

Ed - My interpretation of the numbering of the trucks is that the TWO in the photo Bob posted are the trucks for PRR 425483. The bridge has been replaced by the load. There are another two trucks and car body/bridge that would make up 425484

 

Regards,

Bruce

Bruce Smith

Auburn, AL


From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io> on behalf of Charlie Vlk <cvlk@...>
Sent: Saturday, July 18, 2020 2:57 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io>
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Photos: 235,000 Pound Casting, Very Short Flat Cars

 

I suspected that it was a PRR car….funny that it doesn’t have any reporting marks other than the number, at least that I noticed on the photo.

This may be the “car” used to haul the Krupp Gun barrel to the 1893 Columbian Exposition.  I don’t think I retained any pictures of that car but the European-style “trucks” look familiar.

Charlie Vlk

 

From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io> On Behalf Of spsalso via groups.io
Sent: Saturday, July 18, 2020 2:53 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Photos: 235,000 Pound Casting, Very Short Flat Cars

 

The drawbar is that big thing on top with all the writing on it.

A question might be whether the whole assembly (car and load) was ever mixing into a generic train, or was handled individually.  The second photo hints at the latter.  Maybe.

Too, a person might wonder how the subject car was returned empty.  Maybe that gon is carrying the "return drawbar".

The car is listed in my November 1926 ORER as PRR 425483 and 425484 (In the photos, it's 425483 A and B).  Capacity is listed as 150,000 pounds.  It's called a "Flat, Gun and Cable Steel".



Ed

Edward Sutorik









On Sat, Jul 18, 2020 at 11:37 AM, mel perry wrote:

no drawbar or coupler?

mel perry

 


Re: Steam Era Spray trains

 

Two views of WBX 100 Alchem Limited weed spray car. Burlington, ON c.1950's Jim Parker. Another outside braced boxcar design.
http://www.trainweb.org/oldtimetrains/photos/private/one.htm
--
Ben Sullivan
Brookeville, MD


Re: Steam Era Spray trains

 

RHBX 303 9/14/1965, Schiller Park, IL - Marty Bernard collection
https://www.flickr.com/photos/129679309@N05/21095460245

Anyone care to elaborate on the origin of this interesting car?
--
Ben Sullivan
Brookeville, MD


Re: Steam Era Spray trains

 

A Sept 1950 Maine Central magazine article on weed spraying, including a photo and details about operations:
https://static1.squarespace.com/static/53a3b0e7e4b0356e962ad8f4/t/5ca3df84104c7b8a2ac415d3/1554243483258/MCEM-1950-09.pdf

--
Ben Sullivan
Brookeville, MD


Re: Steam Era Spray trains

 

I've been somewhat casually fascinated with weed spraying equipment for the last several years, as I have a couple photos showing part of a weed spraying train on the railroad I model (B&O Georgetown Branch, ca 1945-55) and have wanted to model it ever since. It's a back-burner project, but I've uncovered some interesting things along the way. R.H. Bogle was a company based in Alexandria, VA that operated for many years providing contracted services to various railroads of the region and beyond. Essentially they provided the specialized equipment and chemicals and the railroad provided the power. Photos of their equipment on various lines around the country can be found online in the usual places. They continued on into the 80s and 90s (I believe). Eventually renown for pension fraud, unfortunately. They developed their own chemicals too. Look up "Bo-Rid." 
 
THE EVOLUTION OF RAILROAD WEED SPRAY EQUIP, Ralph H. Bogle, Jr.
CHALLENGES OF RAILROAD CONTROL ARE LONG DAYS AND CONSTANT CARE (ca 1979)
https://archive.lib.msu.edu/tic/wetrt/article/1979sep89.pdf

Someone chased the Bogle weed spraying train(s?) on the W&OD in the late 1950s (I think). Photos pop up frequently on FB and elsewhere:
https://i.pinimg.com/originals/81/9e/1c/819e1c143dbc319dfb1534ba368b96d2.jpg
http://www.geocities.ws/purcellvillehistory/railroadstation.htm

RHBX 301 Louisville, KY 1950
RHBX 301 Weed Control Car Etowah, TN in July 1978
RHBX 305 on the EL at Voris Street in Akron, Ohio in early 1972
More RHBX equipment: http://www.rrpicturearchives.net/rsList.aspx?id=RHBX

NALX 110 C&EI, Glover, Illinois, 1959 J. Parker Lamb
https://live.staticflickr.com/1603/24681665921_e7327da954_k.jpg%EF%BB%BF

NALX 118
https://archives.nauer.org/BRHSLIST/2014-01/msg00110.html

At the 5:16 mark in this video you can see one in action at Griffith Crossing near Chicago. 
https://youtu.be/cYTp3dLADyQ?t=316

The GNHS produced two related resin kits at their 2008 and 2009 conventions. You can see info here: https://www.gnrhs.org/sold_out_kits.htm

Here is a link to an assembly DIY of the GN Historic Society X-1853 weed sprayer resin kit, with some add'l info https://model-railroad-hobbyist.com/node/37917

A post here about NALCO weed sprayer & cars https://realstmfc.groups.io/g/main/topic/52157574

I know that some of the material herein is not within the "steam era," however much of the specialized equipment was used for many years afterwards making it somewhat appropriate. Hoping this gives a bit more insight. I have wondered if there were any comprehensive books or articles written over the years on weed spraying trains, as I find it to be a really interesting aspect of the industry. 

--
Ben Sullivan
Brookeville, MD


Re: Photo: PRR Boxcar 52592

Garth Groff and Sally Sanford <mallardlodge1000@...>
 

Friends,

The information attached to this photo gives some very specific information about location, etc. It does not tell us the marque of the truck. I suspect it is an Autocar of about 1930 vintage, but the radiator top raised above the hood isn't quite right based on my books. Otherwise, radiator bars, fender shape, hood louvres and cab are all very close. Any truck mavens out there want to chime in?

Yours Aye,


Garth Groff  🦆

On Tue, Jul 21, 2020 at 5:51 PM Bob Chaparro via groups.io <chiefbobbb=verizon.net@groups.io> wrote:

Photo: PRR Boxcar 52592

A 1933 photo from the Hoboken Historical Museum:

https://hoboken.pastperfectonline.com/photo/DCC778E9-2C39-486E-9A83-983218062208

Click on the photo to enlarge it.

Good view of the "B" end.

Bob Chaparro

Hemet, CA


Photo: Livestock Cars With Roof Hatches

Bob Chaparro
 

Photo: Livestock Cars With Roof Hatches

A 1910 photo from the Wisconsin Historical Society:

https://www.wisconsinhistory.org/Records/Image/IM24356

The photo shows a string of livestock cars with roof hatches.

The hatches may have been for the loading of bulk commodities or, given the date of the photo, the loading of feed and water into livestock cars of an early design.

Does anyone recognize this particular car design from just the roof hatch detail?

Thanks.

Bob Chaparro

Hemet, CA


Re: Steam Era Spray trains

mofwcaboose <MOFWCABOOSE@...>
 

The Rock Island had a very similar car, 95270.

John C. La Rue, Jr.
Bonita Springs, FL


-----Original Message-----
From: Charlie Vlk <cvlk@...>
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Sent: Tue, Jul 21, 2020 1:24 pm
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam Era Spray trains

Doug and All-
The image is too dark to see for sure, but is that a six-wheel truck under the close end?
Charlie Vlk


The M&StL converted a gas electric, GE-25, to weed spray duty in the late 50s. They added a control booth in the rear of the body with extra windows, spray arms, etc. The unit towed one or two tankcars. It was destroyed by fire in 1963. North American created a weed sprayer in the late 50s, which ran on several roads in the mid-west.




Re: Photo: Boiler On NYC Flatcar

Dennis Storzek
 

On Tue, Jul 21, 2020 at 05:09 PM, Matt Goodman wrote:
The radial lubrication streaking on the left most wheel face caught my eye. Probably from a leak through the rear seal while standing still.
 
Solid bearing journal boxes don't really have seals... the rear opening was closed by a "dust guard" which in the period of this photo would have been wood.. The oil level was maintained below the level of the axle. if the box was over filled, the excess quickly ran out the back. In operation, capillary action brought the oil up into the ball of wool yarn "waste" (short strands of yarn of no use for weaving) where it wetted the exposed bottom of the axle. When the axle turned the oil was drawn in between the axle journal and the journal bearing, and the car actually rode on a film of oil. This was a "total loss" lubrication system, as the oil spread across the journal it came out both the front and back edges of the bearing, which were shoulders that acted as thrust bearings to keep the truck aligned with the wheels. The oil that crept out the back was flung out and ended up on the face of the wheel, which is why there are no rusty wheels during the steam era.

Dennis Storzek


Re: Kadee C&O PS-1 boxcar 1952 For Progress livery

Schleigh Mike
 

Yes, Tim----

C&O 18712, from the second 500 with Superior 6P Sup 1 doors.  Same order from 6-52.  This car re-weighed 7-56.  Black ends, can't be sure about roof.

Regards from Grove City, Penna.    Mike Schleigh

On Tuesday, July 21, 2020, 06:05:47 PM EDT, Tim O'Connor <timboconnor@...> wrote:



With black ends & roof? - I have several later color shots of these and there is no indication
that the ends or roof were black. Has anyone seen photos of them with black roof & ends?



On 7/21/2020 3:52 PM, Curt Fortenberry wrote:
My dealer just informed me that the Kadee C&O PS-1 boxcar painted for as delivered For Progress scheme in 1952 has been released.  This has been a moving target in the Kadee production schedule but good to see it done.

https://www.kadee.com/ho-scale-rtr-cars-c-274_278_290/5023-ho-scale-chesapeake-ohio-co-18499-rtr-40-ps1-boxcar-p-2023.htm

Curt Fortenberry

--
Tim O'Connor
Sterling, Massachusetts


Re: Steam Era Spray trains

mofwcaboose <MOFWCABOOSE@...>
 

Some of the earliest weed burners were built by the McKean Motor Car Company around 1906, I believe.

John C. La Rue, Jr.
Bonita Springs, FL


-----Original Message-----
From: Don Burn <burn@...>
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Sent: Tue, Jul 21, 2020 11:45 am
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam Era Spray trains

On weed burners, I believe they were around before the 1940's.  See https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth174608/ for a patent from the 1800's for a railroad weed burner.  I am trying to find the exact reference but I have a memory of interurban weed burners, that I believe were pre-WWII.

Don Burn


-----Original Message-----
From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io [mailto:main@RealSTMFC.groups.io] On Behalf Of Douglas Harding
Sent: Tuesday, July 21, 2020 11:29 AM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam Era Spray trains

The M&StL converted a gas electric, GE-25, to weed spray duty in the late 50s. They added a control booth in the rear of the body with extra windows, spray arms, etc. The unit towed one or two tankcars. It was destroyed by fire in 1963. North American created a weed sprayer in the late 50s, which ran on several roads in the mid-west.
http://www.rrpicturearchives.net/showPicture.aspx?id=4703492
http://www.rrpicturearchives.net/showPicture.aspx?id=771461

Fairmont Railway Motor Co (the speeder outfit) made weed sprayers, as well as weed burners and weed mowers. Fairmont purchased a weed mower in 1938, the Rawls Company. Their first weed burner was in the mid 40s, which took on a new duty during nasty winter in Chicago when the burner was used to "de-ice" switches in the yard. Their first weed sprayer was the late 40s. Though the little single piston engine was first developed in 1907 for ag use, including to power orchard sprayers.

I don't believe sprayers came into widespread use until weed killing chemicals known as herbicides were developed. 2, 4-D came about in WWII, and was made available after the war, but it did not kill grasses, just broad leaf plants. The next major development in weed control was atrazine in the mid-50s.

Doug Harding
www.iowacentralrr.org

-----Original Message-----
From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io> On Behalf Of csxt5555 via groups.io
Sent: Monday, July 20, 2020 12:39 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: [RealSTMFC] Steam Era Spray trains

Can someone point me to some information on weed spraying trains of the mid 50’s?

Thanks
Kevin










Re: Steam Era Spray trains

Steve and Barb Hile
 

The first link to the Nalco train in Naperville provided some fun for us here as it shows the Loomis Street crossing nearly 60 years ago. The hose and garage visible on the right side are still there!

Steve Hile

-----Original Message-----
From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io [mailto:main@RealSTMFC.groups.io] On Behalf Of Douglas Harding
Sent: Tuesday, July 21, 2020 10:29 AM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam Era Spray trains

The M&StL converted a gas electric, GE-25, to weed spray duty in the late 50s. They added a control booth in the rear of the body with extra windows, spray arms, etc. The unit towed one or two tankcars. It was destroyed by fire in 1963. North American created a weed sprayer in the late 50s, which ran on several roads in the mid-west.
http://www.rrpicturearchives.net/showPicture.aspx?id=4703492
http://www.rrpicturearchives.net/showPicture.aspx?id=771461

Fairmont Railway Motor Co (the speeder outfit) made weed sprayers, as well as weed burners and weed mowers. Fairmont purchased a weed mower in 1938, the Rawls Company. Their first weed burner was in the mid 40s, which took on a new duty during nasty winter in Chicago when the burner was used to "de-ice" switches in the yard. Their first weed sprayer was the late 40s. Though the little single piston engine was first developed in 1907 for ag use, including to power orchard sprayers.

I don't believe sprayers came into widespread use until weed killing chemicals known as herbicides were developed. 2, 4-D came about in WWII, and was made available after the war, but it did not kill grasses, just broad leaf plants. The next major development in weed control was atrazine in the mid-50s.

Doug Harding
www.iowacentralrr.org

-----Original Message-----
From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io> On Behalf Of csxt5555 via groups.io
Sent: Monday, July 20, 2020 12:39 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: [RealSTMFC] Steam Era Spray trains

Can someone point me to some information on weed spraying trains of the mid 50’s?

Thanks
Kevin


Re: Photo: Boiler On NYC Flatcar

Matt Goodman
 

The radial lubrication streaking on the left most wheel face caught my eye. Probably from a leak through the rear seal while standing still.

Matt Goodman
Columbus, Ohio, US

On Jul 21, 2020, at 5:58 PM, Bob Chaparro via groups.io <chiefbobbb@...> wrote:

Photo: Boiler On NYC Flatcar
A circa 1920 Shorpy photo from the National Photo Company Collection:
This photo can be enlarged quite a bit.
Bob Chaparro
Hemet, CA


Re: A better pin vise

Robert Allan
 

Another vote for Starrett. Good clamp, easy to handle, light to use.

Bob Allan
Omaha


Re: Kadee C&O PS-1 boxcar 1952 For Progress livery

Chuck Cover
 

I wonder how many Kadee PS-1 boxcars every model railroader already owns?  Probably more than is prototypically correct.

 

Chuck Cover

Santa Fe, NM

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