N scale Bakery model

  1. Details include: Interior etched floor boards,  removable roofs, N, HO, S include an extra interchangeable wall for multiple building options, all scales include an optional front porch, and windows and doors can be positioned open or closed and include laser-cut glazing.

  2. Our trademark EASY to follow FULLY Illustrated Step-By-Step instructions make building easy!

  3. Precision Laser cut wood construction.

  4. Includes our laser-cut, realistic no-paint shake shingles (#_03) and tar paper roofing.

  5. 4-sided Architecture = GREAT viewing from all sides.

  6. Footprint    N = 1.8” x 2.8”

  7. Footprint    HO = 2.8" x 5.2"

  8. Footprint    S = 3.2” x 6.9”

  9. Footprint    O = 4.6” x 9.5”

  10. With all of kits, we include some way for
    you to customize our structures right out of the box. This allows you to add you own personal touch to fit your layout.
    The Bakery kit includes multiple signs: Bakery, Sheriff, and Meat Market. Customize it with your own signs to add even more character! N, HO and S scales include an extra wall, and all versions now have an optional front porch roof included!

Kit #Z-08

N/A

coming late-2013

Kit #108

$36.95

Kit #208

$48.95

Kit #308

$64.95

Kit #808

$84.95

HO scale Bakery model

N scale Bakery models

HO scale Bakery models shown with and without  included front porch

HO scale Bakery (above)

S scale Interior (below)
Two building options: Build with or without the included optional front porch for two different looks!

HO scale Bakery model

N scale Bakery models shown with and without  included front porch

History:

The Bakery was the place where people were able to purchase fresh breads, buns, cookies, and cakes.

Most small bakers in the late 1800’s and early 1900’s would issue tickets (pre-1880) or tokens (after 1880) to customers for which to purchase their bread.  Customers would pay the baker, and in return would receive tokens for future bread purchases. 

This benefited both the baker and customer.  The customer did not have to worry about carrying money for bread, and the baker could often reward customers by selling tokens in quantities that would include discounts.  Many bakers would also deliver their bread and sold the tokens to customers so that the delivery person did not have to handle cash.

Tokens came in many styles, but were commonly issued for 1/2 loaf and 1 loaf quantities.  Prior to 1910, bakers would bake their bread in a double pan, two loaves to a pan.  Therefore the 1/2 loaf would really equal 1 loaf.

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Bakery

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Products – Bakery

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