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Author Topic: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)  (Read 295309 times)

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Online port perran

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3870 on: June 16, 2017, 09:06:11 pm »
Thank you, Ian. At least Alan Poldory has not challenged any of the hotel staff or the regulars at the "Driftwood" to a game of poker!
Yet......................................
It's you railway so build it as you want and run whatever you like. The only rule is - ENJOY :
My Layouts -
Port Perran:- Trepol Bay:-

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3871 on: June 17, 2017, 12:12:30 am »
Checking my records I have a good overlap in coach types with the Staniers and Colletts, albeit some with different running numbers. No Gresleys at the moment.

That's excellent news.

Thanks for providing a reason to get hold of some, first up:

1 * Dapol NC030B-LN02 Gresley first class coach in BR maroon livery E11020E - Pre-owned - Like new

 :thumbsup:
"Eigatani Tetsudo" - Japanese and other trains (planning), featuring:

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3872 on: June 17, 2017, 09:21:43 am »
Excellent. I'm not sure which type of Gresley coach the BR Lined Maroon ones used as "strengtheners" (behind the loco., in photos.) in WR trains in the early 1960s were: all second class, composite, or downgraded all first class but they were not brake end ones. However, I'm going with downgraded all firsts. I will, though, look to add a BR Lined Maroon all second.

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3873 on: June 17, 2017, 11:26:07 am »
Thank you, Ian. At least Alan Poldory has not challenged any of the hotel staff or the regulars at the "Driftwood" to a game of poker!
Yet......................................

As Alan is working on a plan which depends on his brother and him staying at the hotel for some time he is resisting the temptation, and as the "Driftwood" is the only pub in the area and the regulars are certainly not at all wealthy, it's not worth the trouble. Moreover, the Magistrate's stern warning is still fresh in his mind and he cannot carry out his grand plan from behind bars!

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3874 on: June 17, 2017, 11:41:59 am »
Whilst the CLPG Port Perran and the Trepol Bay Wagon Works are busy painting a variety of wagons and vans in local PO liveries, the CLP Cant Cove is finishing a contract to paint Extra LWB Grain Hoppers and Pallet Vans for the "Creech Brewery", Somerset. However, they have also been given a top secret urgent order to complete a couple of Extra LWB Pallet Vans, Standard Ventilated Vans and 7-plank SWB wagons for the Royal Navy, too.

Sylvia's 'beau', Captain Jeremy Corentyn Cador, who has been put in charge of supervising their completion and delivery to RN Penmayne is being VERY tight-lipped about their purpose. A convoy of RN road vehicles has also arrived by special overnight train and immediately been taken up the Castle Estates branch, again, for purposes unknown. The locals are speculating that it must be something to do with the top secret 'dig' in the grounds of Trevelver Castle. However, sceptics have replied why would the Royal Navy and not the Army be involved?

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3875 on: June 17, 2017, 03:56:26 pm »
DCI Snapper, had spent a very informative time at Trevelver Castle. Over supper with Lord Trevelver, he had very carefully and methodically discussed all that his host knew about the archaeological excavations, the renowned archaeologist, and the other eccentric guest, simply known as ‘The Doctor.

Afterwards, in the Head Butler’s pantry, Snapper had shared a glass of very fine Tullibardine malt whisky with the Castle 's formidable Head Butler (ex-SAS) and discussed the security arrangements, in detail. Giles Roskrow, the Chelsea wine importer (but also ex-SAS), and a frequent guest at the Castle, was staying with his ‘shooting party’ friends, as guests of Lord and Lady Trevelver, and formed the first line of defence. Next was the highly experienced Head Gamekeeper and his men. All locals who had done their National Service. Beyond them were the local poachers, who knew all the best-hidden ways into the Castle Estate, with orders to keep out anyone not known to them as there had been 'reports of deer poachers from outside Cornwall operating in the area'. In return for their vigilance, there was an open bar tab for “Castle Ales” at the local poachers' pubs with the promise of a very attractive financial reward for apprehending anyone acting suspiciously who was turned over to the custody of the Head Butler. "Snapper of the Yard" congratulates the Head Butler on the excellent security in depth which he will inspect, in the morning, after breakfast, with the Head Gamekeeper, in the guise of eccentric birdwatcher, Archibald Hue.

After lunch at the Castle, the DCI, in his birdwatcher disguise, plans to meet DI Rule somewhere secluded for a detailed briefing on anything remotely suspicious that has occurred on his ‘patch’. The DI will arrive, first, and, after checking that all is clear, the DCI will join him. Snapper knows that Rule already has a good place in mind.

After a hearty English breakfast, 'Archibald Hue' studies the two local train timetables framed on the corridor wall, one headed by the British Railways SOUTHERN REGION lozenge in dark green, the other by British Railways WESTERN REGION lozenge in chocolate brown. Each region's printed Summer (18th June to 9th September 1962) timetable was in four parts consisting of two pairs titled Weekdays and Saturdays. For the SR, the two pairs were headed Waterloo Exeter and Okehampton to Bude and Penmayne but also showed Wadebridge and Trepol Bay with the other pair in reverse order; whilst that for the WR was headed Paddington Exeter to Bodmin and Penmayne but also showed connections to Port Perran Truro Newquay and Penzance with two similarly in reverse order.

DI Rule would, they had agreed, arrange for a message to be left for him at the bar of "The Station Hotel" stating where and when to meet, whether near Trepol Bay or Port Perran and Snapper could then work out which train connection from Cant Cove to take to allow him a leisurely walk to the rendezvous, that afternoon. To his surprise, Snapper saw that there was roughly an hourly service to and from Wadebridge, thanks to the "Cant Cove Shuttle" trains.
« Last Edit: June 18, 2017, 12:22:50 pm by Chris in Prague, Reason: Updated. »

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3876 on: June 18, 2017, 02:40:55 pm »
The Wadebridge Yardmaster has received confirmation in a BR internal telegram that D2309 has been safely returned to its home shed, Darlington, on BR's North Eastern Region. However, courtesy of the TARDIS, we already know that it will be withdrawn from BR service on 18/07/1968 and then be sold to C F Booth, Rotherham, for scrap, (despite being less than eight years old), in 1969, from where it will be bought for preservation at the Perthshire Railway Preservation Society. Courtesy of Doctor Who, a photo. of D2309, in Perthshire, is promised, soon. Perhaps, next to its older classmate, D2264, which has a similar history: delivered new, 28/12/1957, to Bradford, Hammerton Street (NER), only to be withdrawn 31/12/1969 and, again, sold to C F Booth, Rotherham, in 1970, from where it was also bought for preservation at the Perthshire Railway Preservation Society.

Meanwhile, D2290, in plain BR Green livery, one of the Guildford twins that spent a lot of time at Reading Southern Yard in the early 1960's, is still on its way to North Cornwall with its scheduled arrival delayed for some weeks.

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3877 on: June 18, 2017, 04:22:13 pm »
Summer 1962 Motive Power in North Cornwall

Apart from Cant Cove loco. shed (now owned by the CLPG) having been out of use since the extension from Cant Cove to Penmayne was opened in 1868, other than for stabling the Castle branch loco., and the former BR SR Penmayne steam shed (now used by the CLPG as 72G) and the new BR WR Penmayne shed (a sub-shed to St Blazey), the closest BR Sheds to Cant Cove are Wadebridge (72F) and St Blazey (83E). BR SR's Trepol Bay (a sub-shed to Wadebridge), and BR WR's Port Perran (a sub-shed to Truro), sheds are used for stabling BR locos. allocated elsewhere and preserved locos. belonging to the CLPG (Trepol Bay as 72H) and GWS (Port Perran).

For the benefit of visiting railway enthusiast's, for 3d (three pennies), the CLPG have published a list of locos. allocated in the area this [June 1962] summer:

Wadebridge (72F) (BR SR)

1365 class 0-6-0PT 1368 (arrived April 1962). [Unfortunately, not available in N Gauge; so is at Wenfordbridge.]

57xx 0-6-0PTs: 4666 and 4694 (both arrived in December 1959 and work the (normally) 2-coach SR passenger trains Bodmin-Wadebridge-Penmayne.

0298 2-4-0Ts: 30585, 30586, and 30587 (arrived August 1950). [Unfortunately, not available in N Gauge; so also at Wenfordbridge.]

St Blazey (83E) (BR WR; Officially Closed to Steam, 4/62)

57xx 0-6-0PT: 4665, 9716

4575 2-6-2T: 5518, 5531

However, a wide variety of ex-BR WR steam locos. can also be found, operated by the GWS (Bodmin General), supplementing the above 4 survivors. These include examples of 14xx, 45xx, and 51xx tank engines and a 78xx "Manor" 4-6-0, all of which were classes formerly allocated to St Blazey. Larger BR WR 4-6-0s may also be seen on special trains.

But, the largest number of steam locos. that can still be seen in North Cornwall come from BR SR's Exmouth Junction (72A), not all of which can be seen in North Cornwall, though, for example, not the Merchant Navies (MNs).

These include:

57xx: 3679,

M7: 30024, 30045, 30048, 30125, 30667

Q: 30530, 30531

700: 30689, 30697, 30700

S15: 30841-30846

Z: 30950-30957

N: 31406, 31818, 31830-31850, 31855-31860, 31874-31875

W: 31911-31917, 31924

BB / WC: 34002, 34011, 34015, 34020, 34023, 34024, 34030, 34032, 34033, 34035, 34036, 34054, 34056, 34058, 34060, 34061-34063, 34065-34066, 34069-34070, 34072, 34074-34076, 34078-34081, 34083-34084, 34086, 34096, 34106-34110
 
MN: 35009, 35010, 35013, 35022, 35025, 35026

Ivatt 2MT 2-6-2T: 441238, 41270, 41272, 41284, 41292, 41299, 41308, 41309, 41320-41323.

4MT 2-6-4T: 80035-80043, 80059, 80064, 80067

3MT 2-6-2T: 82010, 82011, 82013, 82017-82019, 82022-82025

WR (ex-SR) Plymouth Friary (83H)

M7: 30034, 30036

O2: 30200

Ivatt 2MT 2-6-2T: 41214, 41295, 41302, 41315-41317

Laira (Plymouth) (83D)

10xx 4-6-0: 1003

14xx: 1434

28xx: 2899, 3849, 3862

4073: 7022

45xx: 4555, 4561, 4666, 4567, 4570, 4574

4575: 4588, 4591, 5532, 5541, 5544, 5564, 5568, 5569,

5572

57xx: 4658, 4679

49xx: 4978, 6921, 6938

60xx: 6002, 6016

64xx: 6400, 6430, 6438

68xx: 6804, 6812, 6815, 6824, 6825, 6826, 6863, 6868, 6874

6959: 7916

Exeter St Davids (83C)

14xx: 1434, 1450, 1451, 1462, 1466, 1470, 1471

57xx: 3659, 3709, 3794, 4673, 9633, 9635,

4073: 4037

51xx: 4165, 5190

49xx: 4924, 4930, 4944, 4967, 4970, 4984, 4993, 4996,

5917, 5946, 5994

4575: 5555

4073: 5029

6959: 6965

43xx: 7311, 7316

94xx: 9480, 9487

Truro (83F)

57xx: 6770

Penzance (83G)

10xx: 1001, 1004, 1018

51xx: 4136

45xx: 4570

4575: 5508, 5537, 5545, 5562

68xx: 6800, 6808, 6812, 6814, 6824, 6825, 6826, 6868, 6874, 6875

94xx: 9433, 9475

Visitors from other BR SR and BR WR loco sheds both steam and diesel may also be seen. A preserved M7 and T9 in Southern Railway Green, both preserved by the Cornish Locomotive preservation Group (CLPG) and crewed by BR SR volunteers may also be seen on specials as well as some scheduled services.
« Last Edit: June 24, 2017, 06:17:10 pm by Chris in Prague, Reason: Updated. »

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3878 on: June 18, 2017, 08:33:57 pm »
Thank you, Ian. At least Alan Poldory has not challenged any of the hotel staff or the regulars at the "Driftwood" to a game of poker!
Yet......................................

As Alan is working on a plan which depends on his brother and him staying at the hotel for some time he is resisting the temptation, and as the "Driftwood" is the only pub in the area and the regulars are certainly not at all wealthy, it's not worth the trouble. Moreover, the Magistrate's stern warning is still fresh in his mind and he cannot carry out his grand plan from behind bars!
After a couple of alcohol free nights Alan came to his senses. No more gambling. It's not worth it. My plan relies on retaining my freedom and keeping a clear head.
It's you railway so build it as you want and run whatever you like. The only rule is - ENJOY :
My Layouts -
Port Perran:- Trepol Bay:-

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3879 on: June 18, 2017, 08:46:50 pm »
DI Rule returned, as arranged, to the Station Hotel. The receptionist handed him the note that he was expecting.
The train to take was the 11.30 departure to Wadebridge from where Rule should take the 11.55 departure for Truro. However, as the destination is to be Perran Sands Halt it will be necessary to leave the 11.55 at Trepol Bay from where the 13.29 all stations local to Chacewater will call at Perran Sands at 14.26.
It's you railway so build it as you want and run whatever you like. The only rule is - ENJOY :
My Layouts -
Port Perran:- Trepol Bay:-

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3880 on: June 19, 2017, 05:18:56 pm »
DI Rule duly arrived at Perran Sands Halt at 14.26 stepping carefully from the single autocoach which was headed by a 14xx tank.
Rule had arranged for Snapper to arrive on the next service due into Perran Sands exactly one hour later.
In the ensuing hour, Rule would take the opportunity to have a good scout around. Being local, he knows the area well but it doesn't pay to be complacent.
A track leads from the tiny halt down to the edge of Penwinnick Creek.
Rule knows that the bird hide, much favoured by local ornithologists,  on the opposite bank of the creek will give an excellent vantage point. He kno
ws the pathway but whilst waiting for Snapper he checks it out anyway. As he arrives at the tiny landing stage he meets Tom Evans, an old aquaintance, who now makes a shilling or two by ferrying tourists (and the odd local) from one side of the creek to the other. Rule slips Tom two half crowns. In return Tom must be ready at 15.50 to take Rule and Snapper across the creek. Rule already knew that it would be a 20 minute walk down from the platform.
Rule wandered back up to the tiny station arriving at 15.20. Exactly 6 minutes later the train (unusually formed of a single car dmu) conveying Snapper of the Yard arrived. Rule, being somewhat interested in railway affairs was only mildly distracted by the simultaneous arrival of a short freight from the nearby clay dries headed for Truro and beyond.
Rule waited for Snapper to disembark worried that he may not recognise him in disguise. He need not have worried as Snapper was the only passenger to leave the train:

Rule shook Snapper firmly by the hand before the two of them set off gingerly down the narrow pathway.
« Last Edit: June 19, 2017, 07:05:33 pm by port perran »
It's you railway so build it as you want and run whatever you like. The only rule is - ENJOY :
My Layouts -
Port Perran:- Trepol Bay:-

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3881 on: June 20, 2017, 09:11:06 am »
At 15.50 Rule and Snapper arrived at the small Jetty where Tom was waiting with his boat to take them across Penwinnick Creek to the bird hide on the opposite shore:

The journey was made quickly and safely.
The two detectives settled down to wait......
It's you railway so build it as you want and run whatever you like. The only rule is - ENJOY :
My Layouts -
Port Perran:- Trepol Bay:-

Online Chris in Prague

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3882 on: June 23, 2017, 10:40:54 pm »
After stepping onto the grassy shore, DI Rule led his London colleague along the path. Coming to a large bush, he pulled out a large sign, stating: Danger! Path Closed. “Just to make sure, no-one disturbs us,” explained the Cornishman.

“Very wise,” responded Snapper as, together, they placed the large sign across the narrow path before proceeding to the hide. They went in and moved the wooden bench placed for birdwatchers to see out so they could sit facing the entrance to the hide. It was quiet inside. Outside, ducks quacked on Penwinnick Creek whilst birds, perched in the reeds, bushes, and trees sang. It was a beautiful day. A train rumbled over the nearby bridge.

Rule looked at his watch. “She should be with us, soon, Snapper.”

“Good, Rule. Whilst we wait, why don’t you fill me in with the details of our visitor.”

Rule sighed. “It’s a very sad story. She is the wife of one of our best young Detective Constables. He was following a gang of city slicker poachers from Exeter.” Snapper smiled to himself, city-slickers from . . . Exeter! His colleague continued, "the poachers’ van skidded on black ice and the old unmarked Austin we used for tailing suspect vehicles, slid, too, right into the van’s side. The Detective Constable was killed outright. The poachers were trapped in the van as one side was wedged against a tree and the other had the Austin, or what was left of it wedged in the other. They were still there, with several dead deer in the back of the van when a police patrol came across the tragic scene.”

“Very sad, indeed, Rule. And the gang?”

“It was their first offence. They got off with fines. And since then the widow has always been eager to help us out. Now, she is working as a chambermaid at a certain hotel, just west of Trevaunance Cove.”

“Ah! The "Clifftop Hotel"!”

“Indeed. And, unless, I’m mistaken, that’s her footsteps outside. She knows to move the sign then replace it.”

Three small, lady-like coughs. “It’s her,” announced Rule. “She’s been briefed but doesn’t know your name or rank. Just that you’re a senior detective very interested in the hotel guests.” He whistled three times. The hide’s door opened. A train whistled as it crossed the bridge over the Creek.
« Last Edit: June 24, 2017, 10:00:56 am by Chris in Prague, Reason: Updated. »

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3883 on: June 24, 2017, 06:28:49 am »
It's all very intriguing! We await the next installment with baited breath.  Presumably a plot is being hatched at the hotel.
With kind regards
Laurence

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Re: Cant Cove (and Penmayne)
« Reply #3884 on: June 24, 2017, 11:33:26 am »
A slim young woman of average height entered, wearing a long well-fitting red and white polka dot summer dress and a wide-brimmed sun hat, sensible red leather open-toed sandles, and carrying a large straw-coloured woven shopping bag over one slim shoulder.

Reaching into the shoulder bag, she removed a matching elegant red leather handbag from which she took a matching red oblong case into which she carefully placed the sunglasses she had been wearing, then stepped forward to shake hands with the two detectives who had risen from the bench on her entrance. Her round face showed the minimum of make-up and a slight but healthy tan under neatly cut short mid-brown hair. It was an unexceptional face apart from a pair of piercing blue eyes above a snub nose with a dusting of freckles and a pair of bright red lips which, parted in a smile, revealed dazzling white teeth.

“Gentlemen, I’m Susan Tregowan, late of Truro. The widow of Detective Constable Samuel Tregown.”

“Always good to see you, Susan,” replied Rule, solemnly shaking her slim hand.

“Thank you and you. And this is your . . . colleague about whom you spoke the other day?”

“Yes, indeed. I am he,” smiled Snapper, holding out his large, lightly scarred right-hand, very impressed by the immaculately dressed young woman, calm and poised standing before him.

“We don’t have much time, Susan,” prompted Rule, “if you are to catch your connection back.”

Snapper removed a large white handkerchief from one of the outside pockets of his battered tweed jacket and cleared a space for Susan to set next to him on the old wooden bench.

“Yes, indeed,” replied Susan fishing inside her red leather handbook within the shopping bag she had placed on her slim lap. Quickly, she produced a tiny brown leather notebook and opened it. Snapper saw that the open pages were full of beautifully written script but of which he could not make out a word.

Noticing his puzzled stare, the alert young widow explained, “it’s short-hand, I learnt it at evening secretarial college, in Truro, after school.”

“Susan attended Truro Girls' Grammar School,” added Rule.

“Indeed,” responded Snapper thinking the widow seems highly intelligent and very well-organized. An excellent choice, by Rule, to keep an eye on those at that hotel! I must congratulate him, later.

“I keep my little notebook in a secret pocket inside this handbag. I think it was meant for Lira banknotes but I have never had any of those!” Susan smiled, shyly.

“Very wise,” commented Snapper, thinking I can see what the sadly deceased young Detective Constable saw in her.

“My late husband bought it for me, along with these sandles, in Milan, on a holiday before we got married. He and his best friend liked to travel by train, you see,” Susan continued. “He had saved up his money for the trip, his last before our wedding.”

“Yes, yes. Now, how about telling us what you’ve learnt, please,” interrupted Snapper, thinking she probably doesn’t often have someone she can talk to but we don’t have time for chit-chat.

Becoming very business-line, the young woman quickly began, “As a trusted chambermaid, I have pretty much free access to everywhere in the hotel.”

“Very handy,” smiled Rule.

“I often act as a waitress, too, and, occasionally, as barmaid. I’ve told the hotel manager that, being the widow of a sailor lost at sea, I need the extra money and I can stay overnight whenever required, which is quite often in high season. Being quite isolated, it’s difficult to get casual staff to work in the hotel as waitresses and barmaids when there’s plenty of work, elsewhere, easier to get to by train or ‘bus and with more tips. So, I keep my eyes open and ears peeled for anything that might be of interest.”

“Very good, Mrs. Tregowan,” responded Snapper, “now, please, share with us all that you’ve learnt about the so-called Sir John Bream.”

“And those two shady Poldory brothers,” added Rule with obvious distaste. The infamous attempt to trick the rugby specials’ passengers would not be quickly forgotten by him and many others.

“And anyone else in contact, in any way, with these three,” stated Snapper.

“Very good. I’ll begin, then, with Bream.”

“Excellent,” smiled Snapper.

 

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