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The minute you open the door you will fall in love with the open concept, cathedral ceiling and panoramic view of Simonton Lake! The data relating to real estate for sale on this web site comes in part from the Internet Data Exchange Program. New York Central F-7 #1814 is the newest addition to the Black River Valley layout's locomotive roster. I picked up these two Bachmann coaches in NYC livery at the Vermilion, Ohio train show in mid-January. I have been cleaning the tracks on the Black River Valley Railroad with alcohol or Goo Gone using a soft cotton rag and lots of elbow-grease. The picnic table has been in the central park area in Black River for years without any patrons. Over the past few years ten videos of the Black River Valley Railroad and vaious railroad attractions throughout the Midwest have been scattered around the website.
The second part of our 2014 railroading trip was a visit to the National New York Central Museum. While at the Lakeland train show in March 2014 I purchased four Roundhouse Arch-Roofed passenger cars in Pennsylvania RR livery. This little Mantua GP-20 locomotive, NYC #6111, has been on the layout for going on 8-years. This Athearn BB kit 62' tank car is a recent addition to the BRVRR's collection of rolling stock.
After long deliberation I decided to change the name of my layout town site from Berea to Black River.
Pennsylvania RR ALCO FA-1 #9600 is a Walthers Trainline locomotive that has resided in the closet for quite some time.
I finally got around to finishing the glass tinting job on the remainder of my Santa Fe streamlined consist. For a very long time the only representative of the Black River Valley Railroad was BRVRR F-7 #1116. Union Pacific #1469 is shown here on its DC test run at the head of a short excursion train on the BRVRR approaching Black River (formerly Berea) Station. The Farmer's Market shown at left is a combination of the existing Tourist Scene and portions of Woodlands Scenics Farmers Market Scene. I intended to add several signs to the sides of the Farmers Union grain elevator and warehouse for some time now. The Pennsylvania RR RPO #342 at left is part of a six-car heavy weight consist I purchased used at a trains show in February of this year.
Southern Pacific GS-4 #4449, at left, is a Bachmann locomotive that belongs to my oldest grandson. I removed the sound car components and installed a Soundtraxx DSD-101LC sound decoder and a 1-inch speaker in the tender. When 4449 was placed on the track with its short consist of heavyweight passenger cars, there was a lot of slippage.
As a part of my layout beautification project I finally filled in the last area of painted ground on the layout. Both were in pretty good shape and dind't require much beyond a wheel cleaning and new Kadee couplers. On a whim I added a few figures and a couple of pseudo coolers to give the little park some life. To spruce it up a bit, I put i LED interior lighting and installed a floor and a people figure (Fred).
The locomotive is an InterMountain Railways model with a Soundtraxx Tsunami sound decoder installed. I found it while rummaging for for another old building for a thread on the Model Railroader Forum.
They will require weighting to bring them up to standards and eventually lighting, but for now the track quite well.
As part of the update for the site's 10th Anniversary, I decided to gather them all onto one page.
It is located at 721 South Main Street, in Elkhart, Indiana in what was once a New York Central freight house. I installed body mounted couplers and replaced the truck mounting pins with brass #6 screws. The car is a recent acquisition, manufactured by IHC that was much too light and unreliable because of the 'push pin' mountings for the trucks.
I had promised myself that one day there would be more rolling stock to represent the layout's 'home' road. The locomotive is an Athearn Ready-to-Run that I picked up at the Lakeland Train Show this past winter. I added the fruit and vegetable display, a couple of extra vehicles and a few human figures to give the scene more life. I added a couple of light fixtures to the ends of the crane gantry to brighten the night-time scene. At left is a view of the trackside loading dock and personnel access on the north and west sides of the Redwing Flour Mill. This car and its brothers, a couple of coaches and an observation car, are all Bachmann Spectrum models. I fabricated and installed soft brass electrical pick-ups, thumbnail at right, on the underside of the tender and wired them to the decoder.

After checking all the wheels on the cars and the locomotive and lubricating everything without much improvement I decided to try a little "Bull Frog Snot" on the locomotive's drivers to see if it would improve the loco's adhesion. Until 'J Bear' a contributor to the Model Railroader Form's Weekend Photo Fun thread gave a brief tutorial accompanied by a couple of photos, on how to make your own track cleaning cars.
I mounted it on the layout with Aleene's Tacky Glue and added a few bushes around the foundation. For the abandoned rail car scale I used a couple of pieces of flex-track rail, some movable rails from an old snap switch and a few pieces of Evergreen styrene timber to construct a 'ghost' of an old scale. It is an Athearn Genesiss SD-70-MAC locomotive he purchased at a train show in Vermilion, Ohio a few weeks ago. It is shown here at the head of a short mixed freight consist passing the Redwing Flour Mill on the BRVRR layout. Because I didn't have a replacement on hand, I installed a Minatronics 2-conductor wire set from the power leads on the Soundtraxx DSD100-LC in the B-unit to the motor leads in #1855 as a temorary solution. To remedy the situation, I purchased another AMD103 locomotive at the Vermillion train show for the power chassis. They were both equipped with DCC decoders, but I installed a new Train Control Systems T-1 decoder in the A-unit and a MRC 1716 sound decoder and speaker in the B-unit. I realize that their paint scheme is different from the rest of our Amtrak equipment, but my grandson doesn't care, nor do I actually.
This will make a visit to the site more enjoyable for those interested in just the videos and easier for me to maintain. They have a quite extensive collection of locomotives and rolling stock which includes NYC Mohawk #3001.
The first from the Catskill Archive is very large and features many terms from the steam and transition eras. These are nice little cars with metal wheels and body mounted knuckle couplers already installed. A couple of months ago I built one of the tow planes for a thread on another site and placed it above the layout as a conversation piece.
I added a couple of ounces of extra weight inside of the tank body for better tracking and Kaydee couplers. The thumbnail at right will lead to a short photo essay and description of how I constructed a new caboose for the railroad.
I added the light above the personnel door and installed another under the awning above the loading dock. I have been collecting the various signs posted by tomkat-13 on the Model Railroader Forum for years. I think they are either Rivrossi or IHC cars since they are so light, have truck mounted couplers and have plastic wheel sets. They were purchased used at a train show at Lakeland Community College in early February 2012. The hardest part was isolating the motor and installing the electrical leads to and from the decoder. The photo at left shows the result of the "Bull Frog Snot" application on the rear drivers.
After removing the body shell, removing the window glazing and taping of the top and sides I sprayed a coat of reefer white Testor's paint on the front and rear panels of the body shell.
When #1814 arrived the box had a sticker on it announcing that the locomotive "Was converted to DC only by my dealer." Huh?
I installed the lights with a 270-ohm resister in series to cut down on the internal glare. Since the BRVRR has more than a few of the Athearn BB box cars Bear used to make his, I decided to give it a try.
A couple of HO scale tractors and a figure contemplating a purchase completed the basic scene. I haven't decided if I'm going to leave the building as 'abandoned' or repurpose it as a used farm machinery dealer.
Although it is shown here solo, I usually pair #1821 with NYC #1872, a dummy locomotive that helps round out the power set. After cleaning up the gear boxes and lubricating everything, I installed a DH-123 Digitrax decoder.
The locos operate quite well together and pull my 8-9 car Santa Fe passenger consist without any trouble.
The Video Button at right or the one in the page selection column at left with take you to the new page. The second glossary comes curtesy of Union Pacific and has terms for more modern railroaders. In the mean time 'Altoona' is a welcome addition to my Pennsylvania RR passenger train consist. This past March I finaly took action and replaced the incandescent bulb with a 3 mm LED and a light sheild. To improve the tracking even more I installed Proto metal wheels with a little Rust Brown acrylic paint on them to take off the shine. The general process and the materials used are discussed behind the thumbnail of the vista dome car on the How'd You Do That page. While doing the installation I plan on putting out the fire in the cab, installing handrails, grab-irons, MU-hoses and a few other details to bring the loco up to BRVRR standards.
The photo at right shows the light on the west side personnel door again and the light above the truck loading dock on the south side of the building.

All of the cars have suffered from rough handling and some of the diaphragms are missing, but the price was right. I'm happy to say there was a dramatic improvement in the performance and now SP GS-4 #4449 happily travels the BRVRR layout with its heavyweight consist without noticeable slippage. To give them one, I used an Athearn White Freightliner tractor kit that has been on the shelf for some time.
Then I applied some Bragdon dry powders to the body shell and the trucks together with some lightly brushed Floquil rust and oily black paints.
Once the paint had dried I applied black 8-inch (scale) stripes from Microscale sheet #91152 to each end. After removing the shell and studying things through a magnafying glass for awhile, I changed the location of one small plug and the decoder came to life.
To give the cars a little more 'life' I installed several 1:100 figures I purchased in bulk several months ago.
In photo at left Fred's sign on top of the structure faces south and is easily visible from the front of the layout. If I leave it as is there is less work involved, but a farm machinery dealer appeals to me and would allow me to light-up the area more.
A new 6-function decoder is on order so he can take advantage of the model's many features. Except for setting the address and turning down the sound, I haven't taken the time to explore the capabilities of the Tsunami.
Interior lighting, some enhancements on the nearby track, a couple of people, some landscaping and it will once again be a useful structure. They can be seen making their first test run with the new decoders on the Railroading page. There are also a few small railroad related structures on the grounds that serve as workshops and storage sheds.
It has been a real hit with my youngest grandson and adds some color to the upper reaches of the layout. The Performance of the loco will be improved when I get around to applying a little "Bull Frog Snot" to improve traction.
I have had to fill in some oversized holes and install new coupler pockets but the cars track well and look really good with my grandson's GS-4 Southern Pacific locomotive.
With the acquisition of a Southern Pacific passenger consist at a recent train show, it was time to upgrade the sound. I shortened the chassis by removing the rear axle and then primed and painted the cab with Testor's Flat Dove Grey.
I sealed the surfaces with a couple of light coats of Dulcote and then reinstalled the window glazing. It took a little fiddling to get the right match on the entry doors, but I finally worked it out. Except for changing the address and adding a bit of momentum the loco was already speed matched to #1821. In the photo at right the sign faces generally north and is visible from behind the layout with the table pulled away from the back wall.
With 20 freight cars and a caboose it navigates the outer main line on the BRVRR without a problem. The star of the show is the NYC Mohawk #3001, one of only two such locomotives to escape the scrapper. I'll need a few more pieces of machinery and a few more people to pull off what I have in mind.
The efficient smoke generator is an added plus for the grandson who loves smoking steamers, though it fills my relatively small train room with pine scented fumes rather quickly. While they are a little old fashioned, the make a great consist for our Pennys K-4 steam locomotive. A little tinkering and a decoder will make this little gem into a welcome addition to the BRVRR. After the photo at left was taken I painted some Railroad Junk from a Preiser grouping and placed some barrels near the building and a few paint cans and small crates under the stairs to the tower. The interior is lighted with a single bulb with wound wire pick-ups applied to two axles on each truck. A liberal application of Bragdon Enterprises weathering powders and a couple of coats of Dulcote finished the job. I've been having difficulty reproducing satisfactory small images of tractors and farm implements for the sign(s). You can view the individual cars by clicking on the acompanying thumbnails and see some of the cars in use on the Railroading page.
One addition, which is coming soon, is a yard light or two to illuminate the scene and make it more noticeable at the front of the layout. When the truck bed had dried I applied a light coat of artist's acrylic grey and streaked it with brown.
I made a 'broken' fan assembly from a few pieces from a Walther's Roof Top Ventilation Kit and painted it silver.
I mounted the fan in the truck bed and installed the dunnage 'wedges' made from a few small pieces of scrap balsa.

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