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Front cover of Steam World Magazine, April 2004 Issue
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Steam World Magazine, April 2004 Issue

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Contents Listing - Articles & Features in this issue
comment - Is escapism more important than the harsh truth of steam days?
call attention - Recalling the lives of two great photographers, plus steam scene oddities.
depot life at edinburgh st. margaret's - The railway in Edinburgh was a grimy, smoky affair where conditions were harsh, as the late Charles MeacDei explains in his account of his time at the city's St. Margaret's shed.
last days: "nelsons', 'schools', 'arthurs' - After 1960, the once prestige machines of the Southern Railway were being sidelined and withdrawn. But even until their final days, they were still occasionally turned out for top-link duties and, as Peter Cooper explains, could still mix it with the best.
A less glamorous aspect...The glamorous appeal of express locomotives meant there was only one career choice for the young George Holyhead. However, after being passed for firing, he quickly discovered that he had nearly bitten of more than he could chew.
platform - Debate and discussion on a wide variety of topics across the entire steam scene.
great shot! - Locomotives young and old pause a while on Haymarket shed in 1951.
the fastline files - With another selection of black and white images from Fastline Photographic, Andrew Dow examines the pioneering years of ballast machines.
depot life at edinburgh st. margaret's - The railway in Edinburgh was a grimy, smoky affair where conditions were harsh, as the Late Charles Meacher explains in his account of his time at the city's St. Margaret's shed.
last days: 'nelsons', 'schools', 'arthurs' - After 1960. the once prestige machines of the Southern Railway were being sidelined and withdrawn. But even until their final days, they were still occasionally turned out for top-link duties and, as Peter Cooper explains, could still mix it with the best.
To wales and the west in '53 - As David Bertram discovered during a five-day tour, not only did much remain of the Big Four's influence, but also of their pre-grouping constituents.
P.M. alexander's WR - To achieve the best results with colour one needed a good camera as well as an eye for a fine composition. Fortunately, P.M. Alexander had both, and in a tribute following he recert death. we present a selection of his work
brtiain's last 0-8-0 - the 'Q6' - Concluding his examination of the rugged and simple North Eastern 'Q6' 0-8-0s David Thrower takes the story into their BR years and final run-down.
next issue - Don't miss our peek at next month's timetable, to find out what's going to arrive in the May issue of Britain's top-selling historical railway magazine. Don't miss out - order your copy from the newsagents now!
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