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Railway accident at Little Salkeld, 1933 Featured Print

Railway accident at Little Salkeld, 1933

Locomotive tender damaged in a railway accident at Little Salkeld station on the Settle to Carlisle line, 10 July 1933. The London, Midland & Scottish Railway's Carlisle to London express was derailed when it hit three wagons which had been mistakenly shunted across its path. The driver of the freight train was killed and 35 passengers and staff injured. The tender had been coupled to 0-6-0 goods engine number 4091, which was struck by the derailed express train.

© Copyright A National Railway Museum / Science & Society Picture Libr

Railway accident at Little Salkeld, 1933 Featured Print

Railway accident at Little Salkeld, 1933

Remains of 0-6-0 goods engine number 4091 following a railway accident at Little Salkeld station on the Settle to Carlisle line, 10 July 1933. The London, Midland & Scottish Railway's Carlisle to London express was derailed when it hit three wagons which had been mistakenly shunted across its path. The driver of the freight train was killed and 35 passengers and staff injured. This locomotive was hit by the derailed express train.

© Copyright A National Railway Museum / Science & Society Picture Libr

Mallard, London & North Eastern Railway locomotive no 4468, 1938 Featured Print

Mallard, London & North Eastern Railway locomotive no 4468, 1938

'Mallard' pulling a Friends of the National Railway Museum 10th anniversary special, 'The Scarborough Flyer', heading for Scarborough via the Harrogate-Leeds-York loop, 26 April 1987. The A4 Pacific class 'Mallard' was designed by Sir Nigel Gresley (1876-1941), the chief engineer of the London & North Eastern Railway (LNER). On Sunday 3 July 1938, the 4-6-2 locomotive reached a speed of 126 mph (203 kph) on a straight stretch of track between Grantham and Peterborough, achieving a new world speed record for steam locomotives which remains unbroken to this day.

© Copyright National Railway Museum / Science & Society Picture Libr