|Faust||Mike Nelson||Constructed by Ted York, this three module 90 degree corner set is currently owned by Mike Nelson. Passing siding with no. 8 turnouts. MOW or Bad order set out track. Turnout control is push rod. Based on a prototypical location on the Union Pacifics mainline between Salt Lake and Los Angeles.|
|Smokey Point Yard||This is a five module set double ended yard. Mainline and siding on the outside (soutside). Twelve storage tracks. Short switch leads at each end. Team track and freight transfer facility and locomotive shops under construction. Locomotive ready tracks along side both throats. Fully Free-mo compliant. Turnout Control is push rod. Built by Russ Ridgeway and Sterling Moore with assistance from other group members.|
|Crescent Flat||Bill Schlotthauer||Four modules make up this module set that features a siding, spur and junction with a branchline. Based upon Brendel, Utah where the Rio Grande’s Cane Creek Branch (to the Potash Plant outside Moab) joins the Mainline.|
|Summit||Mike Nelson||A nine module turning loop with a 13 foot diameter. The track was recently rebuilt to a five track staging yard and the modules were re-sceniced. The loop is comprised of 4 straight modules and four modules with 45 degree angles at the ends. The length of the straight modules was chosen to fit the trailer Mike uses to haul the modules. The track interfaces of the modules require that the loop be kept together as a set.|
Turnout control on the main and sidings will be Lameco switch motors controlled by a DS54 stationary decoder as well a toggle mounted in a recessed opening in the facia. Mike uses hinges to line the modules together as well as a unique hinge system for the legs of the straight modules.
|Sphynx||Mike Nelson||A five module passing siding set.|
|Wash||Sterling Moore/Wasatch Free-mo||This is a 45 degree corner built to Jim Moore’s plan. Jim Moore built the framework and Adam Eastman built the remainder of the module. It features a single track mainline running thought scenery. The mainline passes over two culverts an through a deep cut. The scenery is made using “Glue Shell.” Traditional cardboard strips were covered with cheesecloth. Blue shop towels (paper) were then dipped in a dilluted white glue mixtures and laid over the cheesecloth. The method produced a strong and light scenery base that Adam covered using traditional methods. The module has been owned by Adam, Blaine Hadfield and Sterling Moore.|
|Sterling||Sterling Moore/ Wasatch Free-mo||Two five foot modules make up this module set. Each module has a 6 inch bump out to accommodate the structures. The module set features a siding as well as industrial trackage for the Champion Meat Packing Company, the adjacent cattle pens and other industries.|
Legacy Modules Some of the additional modules owned by former members and others which have participated in previous Utah Free-mo layouts.
|Legacy Modules: Some of the additional modules owned by former members and others which have participated in previous Utah Free-mo layouts.|
|Intermountain Farmers||Dave Winkler||State Road 89 passes over the railroad on this four foot module which features a single track mainline and an industrial spur which serves a regional agricultural supply business, the Intermountain Farmers Association (IFA). The module also utilizes Lee Valley folding leg hardware.|
|Greg New Module #1||Greg Mac||A three foot module with a single track mainline. A highway crosses the mainline in this rural town. Main Street fronts the trackage.|
|Thompson Springs||Bob Rogers||Built by Adam Eastman, this is a two module 90 degree corner featuring a 42 inch curve. To save space the modules are designed to be used together. The set is built with a continuous curve and contoured scenery where the module join. Depicting a generic rural farm area of Utah, Thompson Creek passes through one module through a culvert bridge. Highway 89 crosses the main on the other module with pastures and fields surrounding the creek and road. This module has been retired after being sold to different owners.|
|Spanish Fork||Dave Spritke/ Retired||Two four foot modules make this set. A short siding allows easier switching of the several industries to be located on this module set. This inspiration for this module is the town of Spanish Fork Utah. While the track plan is free lanced. The station and industries are modeled after structures in the town. Dave moved from Utah in 2005. The module is now a part of Dave’s home layout.|