ANNOUNCING the LATEST ADDITIONS to our 'Making-A-Scene Etched' N Scale kits... IHC Farm Wagon AND Wind Mill Water Pump !!! These finely detailed photo-etched brass kits assemble in about one hour… just snip... fold... and glue !
Wind powered water pumps have been a feature of the American Mid-West for well over a century... nearly 6 million of this example were manufactured !!! This all brass kit includes the well sleeve and piping shown. SEE ITEM #96707 for more details !!!
The McCormick-Deering International Harvester Heavy Duty Farm Wagon was a popular fixture on hundreds of farms until the early 1900’s. This highly detailed kit includes riveted iron strapping on the wagon body, undercarriage axle linkages and a complete brake rigging !!! SEE ITEM #96706 for more details !!!
The NINTH in our TRACKSIDE SERIES of N Scale kits... FLAT CAR BRIDGE !!! This kit FEATURES a re-purposed flatcar body and photo-etched railings along with laser-cut concrete abutments, wooden trestle supports and tread options to support RAIL OR VEHICULAR traffic !!! SEE ITEM #10041 for more details !!!
In 1991, we came out with our very first kit... the ELKTON CREEK SMELTER... NOW... 25 years later... we are reintroducing this N-Scale classic in a laser-cut format !!! SEE ITEM #10040 FOR MORE DETAILS.
DON'T FORGET our other 'Making-A-Scene Etched' kits… JUST SNIP, FOLD AND GLUE !
The Concord Coach kit (#96700) is based on a design by the Abbot-Downing Company from the late 1820's. One of their largest customers was Wells Fargo & Company who still use this coach as their trademark.
Milk & Bread Van (#96701) was used to deliver dairy and bakery goods to households throughout the United States up until the wide spread use of motorized vehicles in the first half of the 1900's.
The Fuller Buggy Company was an extensive buggy and sleigh builder in the early 1900's. This popular two-passenger Cutter Sleigh (#96702) was mostly constructed and decorated by hand in their Jackson, Michigan factory.
The classic horse powered Amish Buggy (#96703) is a common sight on roadways in the New England, Mid-Atlantic and the Mid-Western regions of the United States as it is still the primary means of transportation for many Amish farmers and craftsman.
CHECK US OUT on FACEBOOK for updates on new products as they develop, miscellaneous tidbits and behind-the-scenes extras !!!