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N Scale - Bev-Bel - L-4121 - Engine, Diesel, F7A - Lehigh Valley - 510

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Stock Number L-4121
Original Retail Price $50.00
Brand Bev-Bel
Manufacturer Life-Like
Body Style Bev-Bel Box Set
Prototype Engine, Diesel, F7A
Road or Company Name Lehigh Valley (Details)
Reporting Marks The Pennsylvanian
Road or Reporting Number 510
Paint Color(s) Tuscan Red and Black
Print Color(s) Yellow
Coupler Type Rapido Hook
Multipack Yes
Multipack Count 6
DCC Readiness No
Release Date 1990-01-01
Item Category Freight Train
Model Type Diesel
Model Subtype EMD
Model Variety F7 6-Unit Set



Specific Item Information: EMD F7A Powered Diesel Train Set with five cars.
- F7A Lehigh Valley Bev-Bel 15010

Model Information: Bev-Bel boxed sets come in two shapes:
1. one engine and five (5) cars
2. Four (4) cars.
They are marked as 'N Gauge Collector's Set' and 'Limited Edition'.
They are all named.

Road Name History:
The Lehigh Valley Railroad (reporting mark LV) was one of a number of railroads built in the northeastern United States primarily to haul anthracite coal. It was authorized April 21, 1846 in the U.S. state of Pennsylvania and incorporated/established on September 20, 1847 as the Delaware, Lehigh, Schuylkill and Susquehanna Railroad Company. On January 7, 1853, the name was changed to Lehigh Valley Railroad. It was sometimes known as the Route of the Black Diamond, named after the anthracite it transported. At the time, anthracite was transported by boat down the Lehigh River; the railroad was meant to be faster transportation. The railroad ended operations in 1976 and merged into Conrail that same year.

During its existence, the Lehigh Valley Railroad used a rail line that later became known as the Lehigh Line in order for it to operate. The Lehigh Line was the railroad's first rail line constructed which was built in 1855 between Easton, Pennsylvania and Allentown, Pennsylvania and it served as the main line for the Lehigh Valley Railroad. Serving as the main line for the Lehigh Valley Railroad, the rail line expanded past Allentown to Buffalo, New York and past Easton to New York City, bringing the Lehigh Valley Railroad to these metro areas. During the early years, the line served as the body of the Lehigh Valley Railroad until the railroad either built more rail lines or railroads, acquired more rail lines or railroads, and merged other railroads into their system. The line was known as the Lehigh Valley Mainline during the majority of its time under the ownership of the Lehigh Valley Railroad, starting in the 1930s. The "Lehigh Valley" was absorbed along with several northeastern rail lines into Conrail; the main line became known as the Lehigh Line during the Conrail ownership. Conrail shortened the track miles by abandoning most of its route to Buffalo and some of the line entering New York City area. The Lehigh Line is now owned by the Norfolk Southern Railway.

As of 31 Dec 1925, 1363.7 miles of road, 3533.3 miles of track; as of 31 Dec 1970, 927 miles of road and 1963 miles of track.

From Wikipedia

Brand/Importer Information:
Formerly located in Cresskill, New Jersey, the now defunct Bev-Bel Corp. was founded by the late Irvin and Beverly Belkin in 1956. A prolific "boutique" producer of after-market, limited production, special run rolling stock and locomotives (in road names and non-traditional commemorative and holiday themed paint schemes that were not typically offered by the major manufacturers), Bev-Bel' sourced its models from Atlas Tool Co., Inc., Atlas Model Railroad Co., Inc., Bachmann, and Life-Like Trains.

Item created by: Alain LM on 2017-12-17 15:51:51. Last edited by Alain LM on 2020-07-09 15:21:54

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