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Contents for issue 88

Type Details Page Scale Author
Editorial Few times A4
Chris reflects on entries in the 3 x A4 Challenge
421 Chris Ellis
Review Graham Farish Class 170/2 DMU

423 N Chris Ellis
Review Graham Farish BR Warship class

423 N Chris Ellis
Review Bachmann BR Warship class

423 OO Chris Ellis
Article New for 2010

426 Chris Ellis
Layout description Nürnberg Winkelhof
A micro layout (44in by 13in) built to go on the German Railway Society's exhibition stand, N¨rnberg Winkelhof was based on an article in MTI58
Plan(s) Photograph(s)
428 HO Tony Adams
Layout description South Street
Barrie Green describes his 6ft 6in by 1ft 6in urban themed layout
Plan(s) Photograph(s)
430 HO Barrie Green
Layout description N in 3 x A4
Barrie Green's response to the WRG challenge is an N gauge layout designed for dual use with both American and British models - and is actually smaller than 3 sheets of A4 as it was built inside a sewing case.
Plan(s) Photograph(s)
432 HO Barrie Green
Article Brill Railcar
Bob Mason reviews and uses the Bachmann model on his Hazel Wood Paper Mill layout.
433 On30 Bob Mason
Scale drawing British Railways Banana Vans

434 Arthur North
Layout description West Midland Days
Edward Beal describes the third version of his West Midland Lines layout, looking at structures and changes. This article originally appeared in the September and October 1933 issues of Model Railway News.
436 OO Edward Beal
Layout description Kristallburg revisited
Chris reworks his Kristallburg layout resulting in much improved realism and better operating potential.
Plan(s) Photograph(s)
439 HO Chris Ellis
Layout description Blakeney Goods
A minimalist first venture in O scale (7ft 9in by 15in) used to try out feature of O scale and new scenic textures.
Plan(s) Photograph(s)
442 O Paul Brooks-Burke
Layout idea End of the Line
John looks at some termini worth modelling, looking at the GWR station at Princetown in this issue.
Plan(s) Photograph(s)
444 John Flann
Article In Conclusion
Published in Model Railway News in October 1937, this article seems to be the first that took a serious look at the idea of hidden sidings and what we now call fiddle yards
445 Scale A. R. Walkley

This abstract of contents is the result of months of work by John Flann and Steve Hawthorne. If you can help fill in the gaps or have spotted any errors in the existing index, please contact Emrys Hopkins.