- From the editor
- How to do it differently-or, heritage railways in the Czech Republic
- Summer 2001 excursions - the Gniezno (narrow-gauge) railway

- Letters to the editor
- The coal main line from Silesia to the ports - Part 2
  We present the second part of our monograph on the main line linking  the Upper Silesian industrial region with the Baltic ports. In this  installment we look at the operations of these lines during and after the war and up through recent times. After the war, there minor changes in the line's operation.

Because it was no longer necessary to by-pass the Free City of Gdańsk, the main flows of freight traffic were diverted onto the direct route from Maksymilianowo to Gdynia via Tczew and Gdańsk, reducing the pre-war segment via Lipowa Tucholska and Kościerzyna to the role of a local line. In this part we also present several interesting photographs from the pre-war period, and on a fold-out, the original plans of the Herby Nowe station, showing the phases of modernization it went through.

- "Clayton" - echoes from the past

In the second part of our elaboration on the ever-popular SN61 diesel rail cars, we step back from technical details. Our young contributor Rafał Roskosz tries to reconstruct the fascinating climate of the years when he took many trips on these cars through the northern Polish countryside. Let's go with him to those not-far-past years and take a trip in time. In our next issue, we will analyze the service of the SN61's in the 1980's, as well as visit the Grudziądz depot, one of the last strongholds of these machines.

- The Wielunski narrow-gauge railway

The Wielunski narrow-gauge railway, which ran until 1987, was a place not often visited by railway enthusiasts. This is hard to explain, considering the fact that right to the end of the railway absolutely no modernization took place and traffic was handled using ancient rolling stock. We present the obscure history of this railway, its rolling stock and buildings. All this enhanced by a large selection of photographs, most in black and white unfortunately.

- Rolling stock of the Wielunski Railway
- How to build a realistic-looking model railway and scenery - part 3

In this part of our mini-handbook for modelers concerned with realism we introduce methods for improving the appearance of model buildings on our layouts. The majority of modelers limit themselves to simply gluing together factory kits and placing them on their layout. Buildings presented in such a way offend by their extreme artificiality and the flashy colors of their molded polystyrene parts. Meanwhile, original railway buildings, especially in the steam era, rarely shined with perfect cleanliness, and generally surfaces were layered with soot and other dirt. We show you how to reproduce this effect in this article.

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