Right - a couple of answers.
Scott - here's a close-up photo of the stuck-down track, showing the sleepers and fishplates:
And here's an even closer one of the sleepers, with the full depth ones I made for the tipping dock, to show the difference in height:
Unfortunately, the white plasticard doesn't show up well, but you can see the height difference. The length of the tipping dock ones was made to match the width of the dock, and is similar to those on the Blenheim point; the faux ones are a little longer - see this thread http://forum.gn15.info/viewtopic.php?p= ... 6311c51c81
Peter - I showed this point, and a couple of other photos from Blenheim, in Prototype Prattles http://forum.gn15.info/viewtopic.php?t=4596&highlight=
You'll see there that John Garaty says the Jubilee sleepers were used to weld up the point at Keefe's works, and the wide wooden sleepers are to support the track on soft ground.
'Jubilee' was the Hudson trade name for this type of prefabricated track - there was an article about it in NG&IMR issue 10, with construction articles in issue 11 and 12. Hudsons took the idea from Decauville, and the date of Queen Victoria's Golden Jubilee - 1887 - is probably when the track was first marketed and the source of the name.
Next job - paint rails and sleepers.