HO Scale 19th Century Colonial Church; Colonial Blue, White, Dark Gray Base: 9 1/2″ x 4- 3/4″[This item is part of a premier line of trackside structure kits. All parts are precision molded in appropriate colors. All kits include easy-to-follow assembly instructions, rub-on transfers and printed window glazing where required.
N Code 55 21.25″” Radius 1/2 Curve (6)
Designed with precision and sophisticated technology, Atlas’ Code 55 track (with nickel silver rail) has the same reliability and durability as the popular Code 80 track but with a more prototypical appearance.
N Code 55 #10 Left-Hand Turnout
Based on a common prototype, Atlas’ detailed N Code 80 Plate Girder Bridge is now decorated for well-known railroads across the country. These bridges are made with the same high-quality construction you’ve come to expect from Atlas.
The airslide covered hopper was introduced by General American Transportation Corporation (GATX) in 1953. Approx. 5000 of the 2600 cu. ft. cars were built between that year and 1969.
The airslide is primarily designed for the bulk shipment of dry, granular or powdered commodities. The design of that car is such that it can be loaded and unloaded quickly and with little spillage through the use of air pressure. The most common commodities carried include flour, sugar and starch.
N RTR Trinity 17000 Gallon Tank Casco/GATX #4501
N RTR SD24 SOU #2506
The original USRA (United States Railway Administration) design box cars date from World War I when car designs began to be standardized. The double sheathed version was the first widely accepted 40-foot steel underframe box cars placed in service. Some 24,500 cars were delivered to 24 different railroads throughout the country.
Originally built in the 1930s, these steam era hoppers continued to run well into the diesel days and provided backbone and reliability to some of the nation’s coal hauling railroads.
Atlas’ high quality N Scale locomotive is modeled after Electro Motive Division’s 2000 horsepower GP-38 diesel introduced in the late 1960s and built through the early 1970s and is still in service today throughout North America. The GP-38 is usually identified by its two radiator fans located on top of the long hood and two small exhaust stacks.
The GP-40 was produced the Electro Motive Division in the late 1960s and early 1970s, the GP-40 was a 3000 horsepower locomotive best characterized by the three full size radiator fans on the rear of the roof.
The GP40-2 was the successor to the popular EMD GP-40. The GP-40-2 had mostly internal changes but several outside details varied as well. Such details include bolted down battery box covers and a roof that extends slightly beyond the rear of the cab.
N RTR RS11, SAL #100