Good luck with your search Jamie.
A bit of background on the Albion Motor Company for readers:
The Albion Motor Car Co began building cars at the end of the 19th century, originally based in Finnieston Street, Glasgow, with a workforce of just seven. In 1913 the decision was made to concentrate on the construction of lorries and goods vehicles at its factory in Scotstoun, and Albion vehicles were exported all over the world. Albions were particularly popular because their chassis were bolted together, not welded. This meant that it was easy to take them apart for repairs, even in remote locations.
In the 1920s the Government appointed Mr Bean of Smith Street, Hillhead, as the Crown Agent for the Colonies Resident Inspecting Engineer at the Albion Motor Works. He was responsible for testing vehicles before they were sent abroad to the colonies.
In 1930 that The Albion Motor Car Company Ltd was renamed Albion Motors. The name changed 21 years later with Leyland Motors taking over. After the British Leyland Motor Corporation was founded in 1968, production continued with the Albion Chieftain, Clydesdale and Reiver trucks and the Albion Viking bus models.
For more information/photos, a good place to start is TruckPlanet
There's also a book available: Sure as the Sunrise; A History of Albion Motors
Yet another story of the bitterly sad decline of Glasgow's and Scotland's industrial heritage.