Malton and Driffield Junction Railway

  (Redirected from Malton and Driffield Railway)

The Malton and Driffield Junction Railway, later known as the Malton and Driffield branch was a railway line in Yorkshire that ran between the towns of Malton, North Yorkshire and Driffield in the East Riding of Yorkshire.[2]

Malton and Driffield Junction Railway
The approximate route of the Malton and Driffield Junction Railway. The stations were often a considerable distance from the villages they served.
Dates of operation1853–Passenger: 3 June 1950
Freight: 20 October 1958
Track gauge4 ft 8 12 in (1,435 mm) standard gauge
Length20 mi (32 km)[1]
Malton and
Driffield Junction Railway
North Grimston
1747 yd
1597 m
Sledmere and Fimber
Fimber Halt
(opened 2015)

The line opened on 13 April 1853. It became part of the North Eastern Railway (1854), then London and North Eastern Railway (1923), becoming part of British Railways in 1948. Passenger services on the line gained the nickname the Malton Dodger.[3]

Between the 1920s and 1950s the line saw use transporting chalk from the Burdale and Wharram quarries. Passenger services ended in 1950; the Burdale quarry closed in 1955, and the line closed in 1958.

A short section of the original line reopened in 2015 as a heritage attraction operating as the Yorkshire Wolds Railway. There are plans to further extend the heritage railway.[4]


The Malton and Driffield Junction Railway (1846–1870)Edit

Promotion of a line between Malton and Driffield dates to at least the mid 1840s when George Hudson subscribed £40,000 towards a Malton and Driffield Junction Company, which was intended to link to a proposed branch of the Great North of England Railway from Thirsk to Malton.[5][note 1] The Malton and Driffield Junction Railway was promoted as part of a line of communication from Hull to Newcastle-upon-Tyne and beyond to Scotland as well as opening up the agricultural districts of the East Riding of Yorkshire, and providing a short route to the new seaside resorts on the East Yorkshire coast. A connection via the proposed Thirsk and Malton Railway was required for the connections northward.[map 1] Both the Newcastle and Darlington Junction Railway (N&DJR) and York and North Midland Railways (Y&NMR) supported the scheme.[6]

A previous scheme from Thirsk to Driffield, the Hull, Malton and Northern Union Railway was resurrected and promoted in opposition,[note 2] but was unsuccessful.[7] An act empowering the construction of a 24 miles (39 km) line was enacted in June 1846, allowing £240,000 to be raised for its development through shares, and a further £80,0000 through loans.[8][note 3]

Part of the rationale for the line was a connection to the Thirsk and Malton Railway, which the Newcastle and Darlington Junction had obtained an act for (1846) but not built. A case was brought against that company's successor the York, Newcastle and Berwick Railway (YN&BR) to complete the line.[note 4] As a result, a second act was obtained with the work completed 1853.[9] The Malton and Driffield company subscribed £35,000 towards the scheme with the YN&BR contributing the other part.[note 5] In the same time period (1850s) the York and North Midland Railway held £40,000 worth of shares in the M&DJR.[8][note 6]


Burdale Tunnel, north portal.[map 2] (2005)
Burdale Tunnel, south portal.[map 3] (2005)

The engineer was John Cass Birkinshaw, the assistant engineer Alfred Lamert Dickens. In addition to the mainline from New Malton (on the York and Scarborough Railway[map 4]) to Great Driffield (on the Hull and Selby Bridlington branch[map 5]) the plans included a 5 miles 4.5 chains (8.14 km) branch from Frodingham Bridge on the River Hull. On the original plan the minimum curve was 20 chains (1,300 ft; 400 m) with maximum gradients of 1 in 60, and 1 in 158. The line also included a tunnel of 1,694 yards (1,549 m).[11]

The first seven miles (11 km) of the line from Malton included severe gradients, ascending, including 2.5 miles (4 km) at 1 in 70, and required heavy civil engineering works. The highest point of the line was within the tunnel, where the southbound gradient changed from 1 in 70 up to 1 in 85 down.[12] As built the line included a number of timber bridges, and a timber viaduct at Wharram. Land had been acquired for a double track line but only a single track was laid, using 65 pounds per yard (32.2 kg/m) weight rails, on cross sleepered track. The line was to be worked by the York, Newcastle and Berwick Railway, under the same rules as the Thirsk and Malton Line.[13]

Work on the line began in 1847,[14] and by 1849 over £100,000 had been expended on the construction of the line, the majority on works (£52,921) and permanent way (£31,597).[15] The bursting of the speculative bubble of the Railway Mania in the late 1840s adversely affected the line's prospects.[16] By early 1849 the company's calls on shares were in arrears.[15]

Financial problems caused the company to abandon the construction of a double track line and only construct a single line. In 1850 the company applied to parliament to alter the path of the line;[note 7] the amendment act was passed in 1851.[note 8][14]

By 1851 about half (10 miles or 16 kilometres) of the line had been completed as a single line; the 5-mile (8 km) branch was by then in abeyance.[8] In early 1852 the calls on shares were still in arrears requiring the company to funds by loans. An estimated £65,000 was required for the completion of the line; £40,000 had been borrowed by late January 1852; over £55,000 by mid 1852.[17]

Agreement was reached with the Y&NMR to pay a fee to use the station and track into Driffield.[18] The 19-mile (31 km) was opened formally 19 May 1853, becoming open to public traffic on 1 June.[19] The line had stations at Settrington,[map 6] North Grimston,[map 7] Wharram,[map 8] Burdale,[map 9] Fimber,[map 10][note 9] Wetwang,[map 11] and Garton;[map 12][14] Malton station and Driffield station were used as termini.[map 13][map 14]


In the beginning three passenger trains ran in each direction Mondays to Saturdays, calling at all stations, with two on Sundays.[20] By the end of the 19th century the Sunday service had ceased, but the line reached its high water mark with four trains each way each weekday.[21] Thereafter the line ran a notably consistent three trains in each direction calling at all stations, Mondays to Saturdays, until the service was withdrawn in 1953.[22][23][24][25] Some of the services had two coaches,[26] others one, though it was far from rare to add one or more horseboxes in what was and remains racing country. Loadings were good on Saturdays (Market Days) but schoolchildren were the mainstay during the week.[27]

By 1926 two pick-up goods trains ran daily, in opposite directions, with crews swapping trains mid-journey. These were at times very well loaded, but the traffic only declined in the face of road competition.[28] By the end there were only two pick-up goods per week, both poorly loaded. In the words of The Railway Magazine "Two trains a day might have maintained the railway link ... two a week would not."[29]

The line was conceived as part of a through line between Hull and the north east of England. The only hint of such services came with the Summer Saturday Scarborough to Newcastle and Glasgow holiday trains. Running from Scarborough they halted at Malton, attached a pilot engine at the rear, reversed up onto Malton and Driffield metals at Scarborough Road Junction[30] where the pilot was uncoupled. This locomotive then acted as a banker to get the long train moving forwards once again towards Gilling, Pillmoor and the East Coast Main Line.[31] These trains used a rich variety of motive power, with even LNER Class A4 4-6-2s on occasions, but most commonly LNER Class V2 2-6-2s.[32][33][34] In summer 1950 at least the line was used for a Summer Saturday Filey to Newcastle train and return, which travelled via Driffield, Wharram and Gilling, joining the East Coast Main Line at Pilmoor Junction.[35] The other service to use the Malton, Scarborough Road Junction then reverse route[36] was the two trains six time per year beginning and end of term specials, one from King's Cross and the other from Liverpool, to Ampleforth College. This lasted until 28 April 1964.[37]

The closest freight traffic to the original concept was chalk from quarries at Burdale and Wharram bound for steelworks on Teesside. This underwent spectacular boom and bust in the 1920s, petering out in the 1950s, which spelled the line's death-knell.[38][39]

As for through Hull-Tyneside trains, the junction at Driffield tells its own story – it was facing the "wrong way".[40][41] No source talks of through traffic, even in wartime. The closest thing to through traffic were scenic excursions which used the line as a scenic part of a scenic route[42][43] or in some cases toured the line's stations' floral displays. Often such trains' locomotives traversed the line tender-first because the trains arrived the "wrong way" from Hull or Doncaster and would resume travelling the "right way" after a second reverse at Malton. Furthermore, no source comments on how it could be that conscientious staff could find the time to keep beautiful gardens.[44]

Two very occasional traffics added to the line's diminishing income: special trains for royalty and enthusiasts, both of which gathered publicity beyond their revenue. The latter were a phenomenon of the 1950s, with the best recorded running along the line (and others) on 2 June 1957[45][46] and 23 June 1957.[47][48] The King and Queen arrived at Sledmere and Fimber by train on 6 July 1948.[49] As with the summer Scarborough to Tyneside trains mentioned above, other royal trains touched the north end of the line when making double-reverses to get to events in Ryedale.[50]


In the early 1850s The Leeds Northern (LNR), York, Newcastle and Berwick and York and North Midland railways were considering amalgamation, and in 1853 the M&DJR was admitted to that group of companies; and became part of joint traffic agreements.[51] In 1854 an act of parliament allowing the YN&BR, LNR and Y&NMR companies to amalgamate into a new "North Eastern Railway" (NER) was passed; the association of M&DJR was formally announced at the first meeting of the NER, where, the distribution of income was decided to be based on traffic receipts over the next 5 years; the M&DJR obtained one director of a board of seventeen, and the company ceased to exist as an independent entity from 1 September 1854.[52][note 10] In 1863 agreements relating to the merger of the Stockton and Darlington Railway (S&DR) set the Malton section's share of the combined company's profits at 0.29%, a sum which was not sufficient to meet running costs; the company attempted to renegotiate requesting a share of gross revenue, but were denied.[53]

Difficulties and disappointments arising from line were recalled in a scathing article in the Railway News, written on the eve of the consolidation or NER shares:[note 10][54]

The line was a gross mistake throughout – but was conceived in times when [...] high sounding notions of a "grand connecting link" in the "Hull and Glasgow Direct" were uppermost. [...] The hapless Malton and Driffield has never paid its interest on borrowed capital, is now £50,000 in debt, and is destined, we are told, to total annihilation.

— Railway News (6 November 1869)[54]

History 1870–1958Edit

In 1890 a line from Market Weighton was opened, promoted as the Scarborough, Bridlington and West Riding Junction Railway (act passed 1885), and worked by the NER.[55] The line made a junction with the M&DJR at Driffield (Driffield Junction West) just west of the M&DJR's junction with the Hull to Bridlington Line.[56][map 15]

As a result of the 1921 Railways Act, in 1923 the line became part of the London & North Eastern Railway (LNER). In 1948 after nationalisation of the railway as a result of the Transport Act 1947 the line became part of the North Eastern Region of British Railways.

In the 1920s the line was used to transport lime (chalk) from the quarry at Wharram (open 1918–1930) to the iron and steel industry on Teesside; the line handled around 100,000 tons per year.[22]

In 1922 a quarry opened and Burdale for the same purpose which provided work for the line until the quarry's closure in 1955.[22]

The route was closed to passenger traffic on 3 June 1950 but remained open for goods. It reopened to passengers from 12–16 February 1953 and again in February 1958 when roads were impassable due to snow.[57][29]

The line closed completely on 20 October 1958[58] and was lifted by 1961 except for a short stretch near Scarborough Road Junction[59][60] to allow trains to access the Malton to Thirsk line.[22]


As of 2006 the track bed remains in evidence as field boundaries, earthworks, and undeveloped ground.[61] Short sections have been reused as footpaths (e.g. near Wharram Percy).[22] At Malton the former line of the railway influences modern street plans such as the rear boundary to Parliament Avenue. A fraction of the former line has been completely developed over such as at the housing development around Bracken Road in Driffield.[61]

As of 2005 the station buildings survive except at Sledmere and Fimber, and Burdale station.[22] Other extant structures include a crossing keepers cottage at Sledmere, and a brick water tower with iron water tank at Wharram.[62] Rail related buildings exist at the former quarry at Wharram.[22] The Burdale Tunnel portals were bricked up after closure and the interior experienced collapses in the 1970s and 1980s.[63]


On 15 September 1948 a passenger train consisting of a tank engine and two coaches travelling 30 miles per hour (48 km/h) collided at an accommodation crossing with a Ford lorry carrying Poles and Hungarians going to work on a farm. As a result of the lorry running into the path of the train, three of the lorry passengers were killed and six others seriously injured, including the British driver. The train had minimal damage. The inquest recorded that the accident was caused by lack of caution by the lorry driver, noted that the view at the crossing point was very poor, and that the driver may not have heard the train's whistle over the noise of the lorry engine.[64]

Locomotives and rolling stockEdit

Based on written records and photographic evidence, the following locomotive types are known to have been used on the MDR in the indicated timeframes.

Goods locomotivesEdit

Pre-grouping (before 1923)Edit

Examples Seen
NER Class 1001[65]
S&DR 0-6-0 Not confirmed but No. 1275
was allocated to Malton until 1923

Pre-nationalisation (1923–1947)Edit

Examples Seen
LNER Class A7
NER Class Y 4-6-2}T (before 1939)
LNER Class F4
(T.W. Worsdell)
GER Class M15 2-4-2T 7578 (after 1945)
LNER Class J3
GNR Class J4 0-6-0 339 (during the Second World War)
4035 (during the Second World War)
LNER Class J25
(W. Worsdell)
NER Class P1 0-6-0 5656 crashed at Settrington (1947)
LNER Class J36
NBR Class C 0-6-0   9604 (during the Second World War)
9172 (during the Second World War)
LNER Class J75
(M. Stirling)
H&BR Class G3 0-6-0T (before 1939)
LNER Class Q5
(W. Worsdell)
NER Classes T and T1 0-8-0 (before 1939)
WD Austerity 2-8-0
- 2-8-0   (during the Second World War)

Post-nationalisation (1948–18 October 1958)Edit

Examples Seen
BR Class A8
LNER Class A8 4-6-2T 69861 at Wharram (1958)
[Last train: Malton-Sledmere]
BR Class J27
(W. Worsdell)
NER Class P3 0-6-0   65844 at Settrington (c. 1950)
65849 at Fimber (1956)
BR Class J39
LNER Class J39 0-6-0   64928 at Wetwang (1958)[66]
64938 at Settrington (1956)[67]
BR Class 2MT
LMS Class 2 2-6-0   46481 (1958)
[Last through goods train]

Passenger locomotivesEdit

Pre-grouping (before 1923)Edit

Examples Seen
NER Fletcher 0-4-4T[65]
of unknown yype[note 11]
NER Class A[65]
(T. W. Worsdell)
later LNER Class F8 2-4-2T No. 1581 on one
coach Dodger at Driffield[3]
NER Class O[65]
(W. Worsdell)
later LNER Class G5 0-4-4T
NER Class W[65]
(W. Worsdell)
later LNER Class A6 4-6-2T
NER Class B1[68]
(T. W. Worsdell)
later LNER Class N8 0-6-2T Two coach Dodger
at Driffield
NER Class Z[69]
later LNER Class C7 4-4-2 No. 737 on floral display
special at Wharram[70]

Pre-nationalisation (1923–1947)Edit

Examples Seen
LNER Class C1
(T. W. Worsdell)
NER Class C 0-6-0   Double-headed
(Winter 1947)

Post-nationalisation (1948–3 June 1950)Edit

Examples Seen
BR Class G5
(W. Worsdell)
LNER Class G5
NER Class O
0-4-4T 67330 at Driffield (1949)
67293 at Driffield (1950)
[Final passenger train]
BR Class 4MT
LMS Class 4P 2-6-4T   42324 at Burdale Tunnel[71]

Post-nationalisation (1948–1958)Edit

Examples Seen
BR Class A2
LNER Class A2 4-6-2   60534 'Irish Elegance' at Sledmere (1948)[49]
[ Royal Train ]
BR Class B1
LNER Class B1
"Antelope" Class
4-6-0   61010 'Wildebeeste' at North Grimston (1948)
BR Class D20/1
NER Class R
4-4-0   62387 at North Grimston (1957)
[Branch Line Soc Tour][72]
BR Class D49
LNER Class D49
"Shire" Class
4-4-0   62731 'Selkirkshire' at Wharram (1957)[47]
[ RCTS Special ][73]

Heritage operationEdit

The Yorkshire Wolds Railway operate on a section of the Malton and Driffield Junction Railway near the village of Fimber. The project has a short demonstration line and an operational industrial diesel locomotive which provides cab rides to visitors. The railway has ambitious plans for expansion, work on which is currently underway.



  1. ^ The Hudson (York and North Midland) controlled Hull and Selby Railway (Bridlington branch) had opened in 1846, with a station at Driffield.
  2. ^ "Hull, Malton and Northern Union Railway". The London Gazette (20534): 4377–4379. 15 November 1845.
  3. ^ Malton and Driffield Junction Railway Act, 1846 (Cap. 77); "An Act for making a Railway from the Scarborough Branch of the York and North Midland Railway at Norton near Malton to the Bridlington Branch of the Hull and Selby Railway at Great Driffield, with a Branch therefrom."
  4. ^ Bennett, Edmund Hatch; Smith, Chauncey (1852). Regina v. The York, Newcastle and Berwick Railway Company (2 June 1851). English Reports in Law and Equity. 6. pp. 259–265.
  5. ^ Malton and Driffield Junction Railway Act, 1852 (Cap. 37); "An act enabling the Malton and Driffield Junction Railway Company to subscribe towards the Construction of the Thirsk and Malton Branch of the York, Newcastle, and Berwick Railway, and to make Arrangements as to their Capital; and for other Purposes."
    • also : York, Newcastle, And Berwick Railway (Thirsk and Malton Branch) Act, 1852 (Cap. 36); "An act enabling the York, Newcastle, And Berwick Railway to make a Deviation in the Line of their Thirsk and Malton Branch; and to enable the Malton and Driffield Junction Railway Company to subscribe towards and enter in Agreements with respect to the said Branch; and for other Purposes."
  6. ^ York and North Midland Railway Act, 1850 (Cap. 38); "An Act to alter the Terms of Issue of the Shares in the Capital of the York and North Midland Railway Company, called the "Hull and Selby Purchase, &c. Shares;" to enable the said Company to hold Shares in the Hull and Selby Railway Company and in the Malton and Driffield Junction Railway Company; to alter, amend, and extend the Acts relating to the York and North Midland Railway Company; and for other Purposes." [10]
  7. ^ "Malton and Driffield Junction Railway". The London Gazette (21158): 3211. 26 November 1850.
  8. ^ Malton and Driffield Junction Railway Amendment, 1851 (Cap. 39); "An Act to authorize certain Alterations in the Line and Levels of the Malton and Driffield Junction Railway, and to amend the Act relating thereto."
  9. ^ Opened as Fimber Road in May 1853, renamed Sledmere in March 1858 and became Sledmere & Fimber in May 1859. The station closed in June 1950.
  10. ^ a b Tomlinson (1915, pp. 640–641) : Stock consolidation took place in 1870.
  11. ^ Probably Fletcher 0-4-4T Bogie Tank Passenger (BTP) engines. According to (Jenkins, 2002), these were numerous and widely employed throughout the NER system.


  1. ^ Railway Magazine November 1958 p. 801
  2. ^ Jowett 1989, Maps 53 & 40.
  3. ^ a b Bedale & Goode 1976, Plate 8.
  4. ^ "Site Plans". Yorkshire Wolds Railway. Retrieved 5 May 2018.
  5. ^ Tomlinson 1915, pp. 467, 480.
  6. ^ "Malton and Driffield Junction Railway". Bradshaw's Railway Gazette. 2 (24): 408. 1 November 1845.
  7. ^ Tomlinson 1915, p. 467.
  8. ^ a b c Slaughter, Mihill (30 September 1850). "Malton and Driffield Junction". Railway Intelligence (3): 21.
  9. ^ LNER encyclopedia, para.6
  10. ^ Britain, Great (1850). A Collection of the Public General Statutes passed in the Thirteenth and Fourteen Year of the Reign of Her Majesty Queen Victoria. p. xi.
  11. ^ Glynn, Henry (1847). Malton and Driffield Junction. Reference Book to the Incorporated Railway Companies of England and Wales, Alphabetically Arranged. John Weale. p. 105.
  12. ^ Cooke 1958a, p. 802.
  13. ^ (Appendix No.9) Malton and Driffield Junction Railway. Report to the Lords of the Committee of Privy Council for Trade and Foreign Plantations of the Proceedings of the Department relating to Railways. 1853. pp. 20–23.
  14. ^ a b c Suggitt 2005, p. 105.
  15. ^ a b Scrivenor, Harry (1849). Malton and Driffield Junction. The Railways if the United Kingdom Statistically Considered ... Smith, Edler and Co. pp. 483, also 200–201, 204.
  16. ^ LNER encyclopedia, para.4
  17. ^ "Malton and Driffield Railway". Railway Record. 9. p. 55 (24 January); p. 64 (31 January); pp. 509, 513 (7 August). 1852.
  18. ^ "The North Eastern Railway vs. North". The Law Times. 30: 325–326. 20 February 1858.
  19. ^ Tomlinson 1915, p. 520.
  20. ^ Burton 1997, p. 28.
  21. ^ Burton 1997, p. 29.
  22. ^ a b c d e f g Suggitt 2005, p. 107.
  23. ^ Burton 1997, pp. 27–8 & 58.
  24. ^ Bradshaw 1968, p. 720.
  25. ^ Bradshaw 1985, p. 758.
  26. ^ Hoole 1976, p. 51.
  27. ^ Bedale & Goode 1976, pp. 32–3.
  28. ^ Burton 1997, Inside front cover, Title page, pp. 20, 28, 66 & 76.
  29. ^ a b Cooke 1958b, p. 802.
  30. ^ "Scarborough Rd Jct from the air". Britain from Above (free login needed to zoom).
  31. ^ Hitches, Mike (15 July 2009). Steam Around Scarborough, by M Hitches. Google Books. ISBN 9781445625515.
  32. ^ Hoole 1984, pp. 51 & 76.
  33. ^ Burton 1997, p. 12.
  34. ^ Howat 2004, p. 89.
  35. ^ Burton 1997, p. 82.
  36. ^ Howat 2004, p. 80.
  37. ^ Howat 2004, pp. 71 & 76–78.
  38. ^ Hoole 1984, p. 76.
  39. ^ Burton 1997, pp. 60–66.
  40. ^ Burton 1997, p. 3.
  41. ^ Bedale & Goode 1976, p. 3.
  42. ^ Hoole 1976, p. 53.
  43. ^ Burton 1997, pp. 25 & 42.
  44. ^ Burton 1997, pp. 25, 30, 39 & 42.
  45. ^ Howat 2004, p. 74.
  46. ^ "BLS Yorkshireman Railtour". Six Bells Junction. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
  47. ^ a b Burton 1997, p. 38.
  48. ^ "RCTS Yorkshire Coast Railtour". Six Bells Junction. Retrieved 10 January 2017.
  49. ^ a b Burton 1997, p. 53.
  50. ^ Burton 1997, p. 8.
  51. ^ Tomlinson 1915, pp. 518–520.
  52. ^ Tomlinson 1915, pp. 525–526, 549, 778.
  53. ^ Tomlinson 1915, pp. 609–610.
  54. ^ a b "The North Midland District". The Railway News. 7 (306): 474–5. 6 November 1869.
  55. ^ Tomlinson 1915, p. 696.
  56. ^ Ordnance Survey. 1890. Sheet 161SE
  57. ^ Quick 2009, p. 477.
  58. ^ Cooke 1958a, p. 801.
  59. ^ Hoole 1984, pp. 51–2.
  60. ^ Burton 1997, p. 26.
  61. ^ a b Ordnance Survey: 1:25000. 2006
  62. ^ Suggitt 2005, images, pp.106, 107.
  63. ^ "Burdale Tunnel". Retrieved 4 July 2014.
  64. ^ Woodhouse, E (1949). REPORT ON THE ACCIDENT which occurred on 15th September 1948, near GARTON in the NORTH EASTERN REGION, BRITISH RAILWAYS (PDF). Stationery Office.
  65. ^ a b c d e Burton 1997, p. 27.
  66. ^ Burton 1997, p. 36.
  67. ^ Burton 1997, p. 15.
  68. ^ Hoole 1976, p. 50.
  69. ^ "Raven Class Z 4-4-2". LNER Encyclopaedia.
  70. ^ Hoole 2016, p. 128.
  71. ^ Undated postcard
  72. ^ "Yorkshireman Railtour 2 June 1957". Six Bells Junction. Retrieved 11 January 2017.
  73. ^ "Yorkshire Coast Railtour 23 June 1957". Six Bells Junction. Retrieved 11 January 2017.


Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap 
Download coordinates as: KML · GPX
  1. ^ 54°08′03″N 0°46′45″W / 54.134263°N 0.779208°W / 54.134263; -0.779208 (Scarborough Road Junction (Malton)), Scarborough Road Junction (Malton)
  2. ^ 54°03′23″N 0°40′20″W / 54.056395°N 0.672095°W / 54.056395; -0.672095 (Burdale Tunnel (south)), Burdale Tunnel (south)
  3. ^ 54°04′05″N 0°41′10″W / 54.068006°N 0.686057°W / 54.068006; -0.686057 (Burdale Tunnel (north)), Burdale Tunnel (north)
  4. ^ 54°08′02″N 0°47′04″W / 54.133862°N 0.784576°W / 54.133862; -0.784576 (Junction with the York and Scarborough Railway), Junction with the York and Scarborough Railway
  5. ^ 54°00′00″N 0°26′11″W / 54.000018°N 0.436353°W / 54.000018; -0.436353 (Junction with the Hull and Selby (Bridlington branch)), Junction with the Hull and Selby (Bridlington branch)
  6. ^ 54°06′55″N 0°43′20″W / 54.115336°N 0.722284°W / 54.115336; -0.722284 (Settrington station), Settrington station
  7. ^ 54°05′52″N 0°43′04″W / 54.097908°N 0.717774°W / 54.097908; -0.717774 (North Grimston station), North Grimston station
  8. ^ 54°04′37″N 0°41′22″W / 54.076930°N 0.689380°W / 54.076930; -0.689380 (Wharram station), Wharram station
  9. ^ 54°03′02″N 0°40′11″W / 54.050638°N 0.669800°W / 54.050638; -0.669800 (Burdale station), Burdale station
  10. ^ 54°02′15″N 0°36′46″W / 54.037420°N 0.612745°W / 54.037420; -0.612745 (Fimber station), Fimber station
  11. ^ 54°01′28″N 0°34′36″W / 54.024413°N 0.576540°W / 54.024413; -0.576540 (Wetwang station), Wetwang station
  12. ^ 54°00′30″N 0°30′19″W / 54.008269°N 0.505371°W / 54.008269; -0.505371 (Garton station), Garton station
  13. ^ 54°07′55″N 0°47′50″W / 54.131919°N 0.797284°W / 54.131919; -0.797284 (Malton station), Malton station
  14. ^ 54°00′05″N 0°26′04″W / 54.00142°N 0.43453°W / 54.00142; -0.43453 (Driffield station), Driffield station
  15. ^ 53°59′53″N 0°26′32″W / 53.998013°N 0.442286°W / 53.998013; -0.442286 (Junction with the Driffield and Market Weighton line (1890)), Junction with the Driffield and Market Weighton line (1890)


Further materialEdit

  • Hitches, Mike (2012). Steam Around York & the East Riding. Stroud: Amberley Publishing. ISBN 978-1-84868-444-7.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
  • Hitches, Mike (2009). Steam Around Scarborough. Stroud: Amberley Publishing. ISBN 978-1-84868-503-1.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)

External linksEdit