London & North Western Railway History Group

List wagons built by the LNWR of type Miscellaneous Wagons.

Click on photo to see large version.

Propeller wagon, to carry 10tons A single vehicle built in 1884 to carry marine propellers. It was 24ft long with a well in the centre and was replaced by a D108 in 1914
Shunting wagon In use by at least 1897, they started life as D1 open wagons fitted with footboards and handrails. They eventually numbered over 100 and most were 15ft 6in long. Some examples later had a screw brake. Photo of wagon
Chemical pan trolley, to carry 12tons Six built from 1883, 22ft 4in long with a 12ft long well, they were replaced by D106 and the last was scrappd in 1928
Agricultural engine trolley, to carry 10tons Two wagons built in 1884, 25ft 6in long on a 20ft wheelbase with a low floor and sloping ends for wheeled vehicles. One was withdrawn in 1914, the other in 1936
Platform trolley, to carry 20tons [6 wheeled] Ten wagons built from 1869, 24ft long and with a flat floor, but six wheels enabling the 20ton load. The wheelbase was 9ft + 9ft and they were scrapped between 1907 and 1917
Agricultural engine trolley, to carry 20tons Two 26ft 6in wagons with 21ft wheelbase, usually said to have been built from 1909, but their low diagram number suggests they were actually earlier. The last was withdrawn in 1956
Platform trolley, to carry 30tons [6 wheeled] Two simple flat wagos similar to D74, but 22ft long and the wheelbase was 7ft 4in + 7ft 4in. Built 1887 ad scrapped in 1909
Ingot trolley, to carry 25tons A single steel wagon 16ft log and built for the Bessemer steel works at Bolton in 1910. The stantions were removable and it was scrapped in 1949 Photo of wagon
Trolley, to carry 20tons Nine wagons built in 1911, 27ft long with an 18ft 6in well. All withdrawn by 1956, but one preserved Photo of wagon
Chemical Pan trolley, to carry 15tons Three wagons similar to D105 and built at the same time, but only 20ft 6in long with a 12ft well. All scrapped by 1955 Photo of wagon

Data kindly provided by Mike Williams.

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