Accurascale OO

Chaldron Wagons & GWR Siphon G
Pack of three North Eastern Railway P1 style chaldron wagons, circa 1890. Wagons numbered 6597, 2216 and 4563

Chaldron wagons were among the first types of railway wagons used in Britain, a very basic wagon designed for conveying coal and mostly owned by the colliery owners. Although replaced in regular railway service around the end of the 19th century chaldron wagons were still used around collieries and coal loading docks into the 1950s.

£44.99

Next Warehouse Delivery: Mar 22
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(Product Ref 35444)
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Pack of three Hetton Colliery Railway NER P1 style chaldron wagons in pre-1911 lettering. Wagons numbered 1518, 211 and 1349
Built by George Stephenson the Hetton Colliery Railway celebrates its 200th anniversary in 2022, being the world’s first complete railway system that only utilised steam locomotives.

Chaldron wagons were among the first types of railway wagons used in Britain, a very basic wagon designed for conveying coal and mostly owned by the colliery owners. Although replaced in regular railway service around the end of the 19th century chaldron wagons were still used around collieries and coal loading docks into the 1950s.

£44.99

Next Warehouse Delivery: Mar 22
Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 22962)
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Pack of three Seaton Burn Coal Company NER P1 style chaldron wagons, circa 1902. Wagons numbered 298, 168 and 369.
The Seaton Burn Coal Company owned the Seaton Burn and Dinnington collieries in the Newcastle area from at least the 1890s until merged with Hartley Main Collieries in 1940.

Chaldron wagons were among the first types of railway wagons used in Britain, a very basic wagon designed for conveying coal and mostly owned by the colliery owners. Although replaced in regular railway service around the end of the 19th century chaldron wagons were still used around collieries and coal loading docks into the 1950s.

£44.99

Next Warehouse Delivery: Mar 22
Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 52939)
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Pack of three Pontopn & Jarrow Railway NER P1 and Stockton Darlington Railway style chaldron wagons, circa 1910. Wagons numbered 405, 460 and 92.
The Pontop & Jarrow Railway linked the Springwell and Mount Moor collieries with ship loading staithes at Jarrow from 1826. Later the line extended to serve Kibblesworth, Marley Hill and Dipton collieries. The company was renamed the Bowes Railway in 1932 and part of the system is preserved.

Chaldron wagons were among the first types of railway wagons used in Britain, a very basic wagon designed for conveying coal and mostly owned by the colliery owners. Although replaced in regular railway service around the end of the 19th century chaldron wagons were still used around collieries and coal loading docks into the 1950s.

£44.99

Next Warehouse Delivery: Mar 22
Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 49708)
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Pack of three Wearmouth Coal Company NER P1 style chaldron wagons, circa 1900 to late 1920s. Wagons numbered 1460, 1430 and 1437.
The Wearmouth Coal Company owned the Wearmouth colliery, later Wearmouith A and B collieries, in Sunderland from circa 1880 until nationalisation adding the Hylton colliery to their holdings about 1899.

Chaldron wagons were among the first types of railway wagons used in Britain, a very basic wagon designed for conveying coal and mostly owned by the colliery owners. Although replaced in regular railway service around the end of the 19th century chaldron wagons were still used around collieries and coal loading docks into the 1950s.

£44.99

Next Warehouse Delivery: Mar 22
Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 49711)
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Pack of three Earl of Durham's Lambton Collieries NER P1 style chaldron wagons, pre 1896. Wagons numbered 1833, 1641 and 650.
A John Lambton commenced commercial coal production around the village of Bournmoor, County Durham from 1783, seven pits making up the Lambton Colliery. The company was formed by John Lambton, grandson of the original John and first Earl of Durham. The railway ran from the pits to the company staithes along the river Wear. In 1865 agreements with the NER also allowed the colliery company trains to run over the NER line to Sunderland.

Chaldron wagons were among the first types of railway wagons used in Britain, a very basic wagon designed for conveying coal and mostly owned by the colliery owners. Although replaced in regular railway service around the end of the 19th century chaldron wagons were still used around collieries and coal loading docks into the 1950s.

£44.99

Next Warehouse Delivery: Mar 22
Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 106543)
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Pack of three Stella Coal Company Stockton & Darlington Railway style chaldron wagons, as still running circa 1950! Wagons numbered 84, 33 and 50.
In 1882 the Stella Coal Company owned the Addison, Townley "Emma" Pit and and Townley Stargate collieries in Blaydon/Ryton. By 1902 Blaydon Main, Clara Vale and Greenside pits had been added. Addison, Emma, Greenside and Stargate were still producing coal at nationalisation.

Chaldron wagons were among the first types of railway wagons used in Britain, a very basic wagon designed for conveying coal and mostly owned by the colliery owners. Although replaced in regular railway service around the end of the 19th century chaldron wagons were still used around collieries and coal loading docks into the 1950s.

£44.99

Next Warehouse Delivery: Mar 22
Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 99122)
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Pack of three Londonderry Collieries 'Black Waggon' chaldron wagons, circa 1960. Wagons numbered 1833, 1641 and 650.
Londonderry Collieiries, under the chairmanship of the Rt.Hon. Marquess of Londonderry owned the Seaham, Dawdon and Vane Tempest collieries and established the shipping docks of Seaham Harbour. These chaldron wagons were used until the end of coal shipping to collect spillages from screens and staithes.
Chaldron wagons were among the first types of railway wagons used in Britain, a very basic wagon designed for conveying coal and mostly owned by the colliery owners. Although replaced in regular railway service around the end of the 19th century chaldron wagons were still used around collieries and coal loading docks into the 1950s.
£44.99

Next Warehouse Delivery: Mar 22
Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 109887)
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Pack of three Seaham Dock Company 'Black Waggons' chaldron wagons, circa 1950. Wagons numbered 37, 27 and 28.
Originally built by Lord Londonderry Seaham Harbour was a major coal shipping port with extensive coal staithes. The dock company retained a small fleet black chaldron wagons until the end of coal shipping as these could be positioned beneath the staithes to collect spillages.

Chaldron wagons were among the first types of railway wagons used in Britain, a very basic wagon designed for conveying coal and mostly owned by the colliery owners. Although replaced in regular railway service around the end of the 19th century chaldron wagons were still used around collieries and coal loading docks into the 1950s.

£44.99

Next Warehouse Delivery: Mar 22
Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 56907)
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Pack of three Londonderry Collieries 'Black Waggon' chaldron wagons, circa 1960. Wagons numbered Vane-Londonderry 12, Londonderry 1825 and 256.
Londonderry Collieiries, under the chairmanship of the Rt.Hon. Marquess of Londonderry owned the Seaham, Dawdon and Vane Tempest collieries and established the shipping docks of Seaham Harbour. These chaldron wagons were used until the end of coal shipping to collect spillages from screens and staithes.
Chaldron wagons were among the first types of railway wagons used in Britain, a very basic wagon designed for conveying coal and mostly owned by the colliery owners. Although replaced in regular railway service around the end of the 19th century chaldron wagons were still used around collieries and coal loading docks into the 1950s.
£44.99

Next Warehouse Delivery: Mar 22
Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 96923)
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The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as British Railways W2977W a former GWR diagram O.33 Siphon G van painted in the initial BR plain crimson or carmine red livery.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 111559)
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The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as British Railways W2938W a former GWR diagram O.33 Siphon G van painted in the initial BR plain crimson or carmine red livery.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117067)
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To place an order please call 01453 377030
The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117068)
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To place an order please call 01453 377030
The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as GWR diagram O.33 Siphon G number 2924 in GWR chocolate brown livery.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117069)
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To place an order please call 01453 377030
The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as diagram O.33 Siphon G W2942W in British Railways maroon livery.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117070)
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The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as ex-GWR siphon G W2980 in service as a newspapers stowage van coded NMV in BR rail blue livery.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117071)
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The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as British Railways diagram O.59 Siphon G W2780 still painting chocolate brown livery with GWR shirtbutton monogram, as running in the 1948-1950 period.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117072)
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To place an order please call 01453 377030
The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as British Railways ex-GWR Siphon G W2960 in BR maroon livery.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117073)
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To place an order please call 01453 377030
The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as British Rail parcels van W1023W in BR rail blue livery and allocated to services between London Paddington and Bristol.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117074)
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To place an order please call 01453 377030
The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as British Rail NNV Newspapers van W1013 in BR rail blue livery and allocated to services between London Paddington and Cardiff.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117075)
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To place an order please call 01453 377030
The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as British Rail NNV Newspapers packing van W1048 in BR rail blue livery.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117076)
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To place an order please call 01453 377030
The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as British Rail NNV Newspapers packing van W1047 in BR rail blue livery.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117077)
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To place an order please call 01453 377030
The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
During WW2 a number of Siphon G vehicles were modified for service in ambulance trains, complete with air brake systems for service in Europe. This model is finished as ward car A5 which formed part of Ambulance Train 32 painted in olive green with large red cross logos.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117078)
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The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as BR Siphon G W2774W in rail blue livery. This is one of the diagram M.34 vehicles with louvres plated over for ambulance train duty and returned to service as a parcels van.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117079)
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To place an order please call 01453 377030
The GWR traffic department made extensive use of the gangway fitted Siphon G ventilated milk vans for carrying passenger luggage, parcels and pre-sorted mail by regular passenger trains services and by the network of dedicated parcels and mail trains. In the mid 1920s a revised design of Siphon G appeared with inside body framing, the external vertical planked body now presenting a much more pleasing appearance. Vehicles to this basic style continued to be constructed into the early British Railways era, with the last being withdrawn circa 1980 having been used as newspaper sorting and packing vans, taking the daily national papers into the West of England.
Model finished as BR Siphon G W2768W in rail blue livery. This is one of the diagram M.34 vehicles with louvres plated over for ambulance train duty and returned to service as a parcels van.
£54.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 117080)
Cookies are disabled.
To place an order please call 01453 377030
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