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Community Magazine & Local Business Directory June 2018 Issue 15

Covering North Milton, Ashley, Bashley, Wootton and East Barton

Delivered by Royal Mail to all the 5850 homes in BH25 5


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Welcome...

In this issue... to the June edition. As the song from the Musical Show Carousel says “June is Busting out all over!” Sorry, showed my age there!

It seems ages ago now but Sally and I went to the Regent Centre to watch another iconic musical “My Fair Lady!” It is a wonderful show and our local Milton Musical Society did a fabulous job of staging it with knockout performances from every direction. It never ceases to amaze me how much talent we have locally. Slightly less talented (and I’m sure my fellow participants won’t take that the wrong way) but just as enthusiastic are the Walking Footballers of New Milton, ably brought together by Stan. It is far more energetic than I was expecting but a whole lot of fun and well worth a go. Details on the community page if you are interested. Another first time treat was our visit to the recently opened Beaton's Tea Rooms in New Milton. Bucking the trend of the ever increasing Coffee shops this was a lovely surprise. (By the way you can get really good coffee there as well!) Sally and I tried tasty and refreshing teas we’d never experienced before, had delicious sandwiches and the best scones I’ve had for a long time (I had too many!) Definitely worth a trip. This month also sees the first of their bi monthly tea tips which are included within the New Milton local history article. Please support your local businesses and if you do contact any business listed in the magazine please mention where you got their name from. You would be helping the magazine greatly.

Gary

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Published by: Gary Prince 41 Farm Lane South Barton-on-Sea BH25 7BW Telephone: 01425 629841 Website: www.princepublications.co.uk Email: gary@princepublications.co.uk Copy deadline for July edition: 8th June 2018 Co er Design: Absolute Graphics To ad of: er se call: Co er photos courtesy Chris Russell Photography

8/9 What’s On 12/13 Local History 14 Legal Advice 16/17 Meet the Locals 20 Going Places 22 Sudoku 26 Financial Advice 28 The Big Litter Pick 30 Citizen of the Year 34 It’s a Dog’s life 36 Crossword 40 Wordsearch 41 Competition 46/47 Local History 49 Plant of the Month 52 Book Review 54/55 Community pages 56 An Afternoon of Music 58 Motoring 62 Index of advertisers Disclaimer: Whilst e ery care has been taken to ensure that data in this publication is accurate, the publisher cannot accept any liability to any party to loss or damage caused by errors or omissions resulting from negligence, accident or any other cause. Prince Publications do not officially endorse any ad ertising material included within this publication. No part of this publication may be produced, stored in any retrie al systems or transmitted in any form, without prior permission of the publisher.

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ART & ARTISAN MARKET: ARTISAN’S BY THE RIVER Sun 17 & 24 June & 1 & 8 July 11.00am Bath Road Recreation Ground, Lymington FILM: THE LEISURE SEEKER (15) Wed 13 June 2.30pm & 7.30pm & Thurs 14 11am, 2.30pm & 7.30pm. Regent Centre FILM: DARKEST HOUR (PG) Wed 13 June 2.00pm & 7.30pm Forest Arts Theatre BROADCAST: Oscar Wilde Season: AN IDEAL HUSBAND (12A) (Encore Recorded screening) Mon 11 June 2.15pm & 7.15pm £16 Conc £14 Regent Centre BROADCAST: Royal Ballet – SWAN LAKE (12A) (Live broadcast on screen) Tues 12 June 7.15pm. Sun 17 June 2pm (Encore recorded screening) £18.50 Conc £16.50 Under 16: £10 Regent Theatre FILM: ON CHESIL BEACH (15) Fri 15, Sat 16 & Mon 18 – Thurs 21 June 2.30pm & 7.30pm & Sun 17 7.30pm only & Tue 19 & Wed 20 11am Regent Centre

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FLORAL DISPLAY: 'MIDSUMMER DREAM' AN EVENING WITH AWARD WINNING DESIGNER MIG KIMPTON Fri 15 June 7.30pm £12.00 + £0.50 per ticket Forest Arts Theatre

CONCERT: GOJO Sun 17 June 1.00pm Free event but car parking charges will apply Highcliffe Castle

THEATRE: DYLAN THOMAS: CLOWN IN MUSEUM TOUR: THE MOON CINEMA MUSEUM TOUR Wed 20 June 7.30pm £13.00 Sat 16 June 10.30am £5 + £0.50 Conc £12.00 + £0.50 Limited numbers early booking (Rescheduled date from advised cancelled 2nd March performance, if you had tickets Regent Centre for the original date then they FESTIVAL: are still valid for this FESTIVAL OF SPIRITS: (Strictly performance) over 18’s only) Forest Arts Theatre Sat 16 June 2:00 pm & 7:00 pm £10.00 + £0.50 per ticket COMEDY: which includes two samples FRINGE FRIDAY #2: HAYLEY from a range of spirits. ELLIS & ADAM HESS Fri 22 June 7.30pm £7.00 + Forest Arts Theatre £0.50 Forest Arts Theatre CLEAN UP CAMPAGIN: NEW MILTON LATE SPRING AFTERNOON TEA CLEAN UP Sat 16 June 10.00am & TRADITIONAL ENGLISH 2.00pm and Sun 17 June AFTERNOON TEA 10.00 (Contact New Milton NEW MILTON & Town Council) BARTON ON SEA RNLI Various locations New Milton & Fri 22 June 2.45pm £5.00 Barton on Sea (Tickets from Weldon & King, Station Road, New Milton New Milton Community Centre EXHIBITION: ROLLS ROYCE ENTHUSIASTS CONCERT: THE PRODUCERS CLUB Sun 17 June 11.00am Sat 23 June 7.30pm £14.00 + Highcliffe Castle £0.50 Conc £13.00 + £0.50 Forest Arts Theatre

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PICNIC AND THEATRE: MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING Sun 24 June 6.00pm £14.00 Conc £12.00 Child £6.00 available from 03306 600541 Bath Road Recreation Ground, Lymington

FESTIVAL: QUILT, FLOWER & MUSIC FESTIVAL - THE RECORY QUILTERS OF NEW MILTON Fri 29 June to Sun 1 July 10.00am to 5.00pm St Mary Magdalene Church and Hall, New Milton

FILM: CONCERT: FINDING YOUR FEET Wed 27 June 2.00pm & 7.30pm THE STUART SINGERS Fri 29 June 7.30pm £10 Forest Arts Theatre (Contact Highcliffe Castle to purchase) TALK: "DAD'S ARMY: FACT OR Highcliffe Castle FICTION" - CHRISTCHURCH CONCERT: AND NEW FOREST NATIONAL AFTERNOON OF MUSIC ON THE REC TRUST ASSOCIATION Wed 27 June 7.30pm Contact Band & Bugles of the Rifles https://cnfnta.org.uk/ for more Sun 1 July 2.00pm Free entry details) New Milton Recreation Ground New Milton Community Centre TEDDY BEAR’S PICNIC: TALK: TEDDY BEAR PICNIC, TRAIL DAN SNOW An Evening with AND PAVILION DANCE Sun 1 July 11.00am Tickets the ‘History Guy’ Thurs 28 June 7.30pm £25.50 £6.00 Conc £20.50 Under 16: £18. Highcliffe Castle Family of Four: £77 Regent Centre COMEDY: MARK THOMAS - WORK IN OPEN MIC: PROGRESS POETRY & PROSE OPEN MIC Mon 2 July 7.30pm £10.00 + NIGHT £0.50 Thur 28 June 7.30 £3.00 + Forest Arts Theatre £0.50 QUIZ: Forest Arts Theatre FOREST ARTS QUIZ Tues 3 July 7.30pm £2.00 + CONCERT: STACY MITCHHART £0.50 Fri 29 June 7.30pm £12.00 + Forest Arts Theatre £0.50 Conc £11.00 + £0.50 Forest Arts Theatre

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CONCERT: ZOE SCHWARZ BLUE COMMOTION Fri 6 July 7.30pm £12.00 + £0.50 Concession £11.00 + £0.50 Forest Arts Theatre MUSICAL: THE SOUND OF MUSIC MEETS SISTER ACT Fri 6 & Sat 7 July 7.30pm (also 2.00pm on 7 July) Tickets from Barton Court Studio, Barton on Sea New Milton Memorial Centre FILM: BATTLE OF THE SEXES (12a) Wed 11 July 2.00pm & 7.30pm Forest Arts Theatre Forest Arts Centre Old Milton Road, New Milton www.forest-arts.co.uk 01425 612393 Highcliffe Castle Rothesay Drive, Highcliffe www.highcliffecastle.co.uk 014 25 278807 Regent Centre High Street, Christchurch www.regentcentre.co.uk 01202 499199 The New Milton Memorial Centre Whitefield Road, New Milton.

www.newmiltonmemorialcentre.co.uk

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Local History

The Indian Memorial at Barton-on-Sea

The Indian memorial at the junction of Barton Court Avenue and Marine Drive, Barton-on-Sea is a familiar sight to us all, but have you ever wondered about the history and significance of this memorial and what it represents?

Unveiling of Indian Memorial

Indian troops, mainly suffering from dysentery, were posted to Barton to recover in the ozone.

The Indian memorial in Barton

In 1914 the sea front hotel of Barton Court was taken over by the army as a convalescent home for sick and recuperating British and Indian troops. This became known as the Barton Convalescent Camp. Later the nearby Grand Marine Hotel was also commandeered to cater for the extra influx of military personnel requiring recuperation. Even this extra building was not enough to cope with the numbers and so wooden huts were erected in the grounds of the Barton Court Hotel and on the undeveloped land opposite. Initially only British troops were sent to Barton, but soon a large number of

To commemorate use of the buildings as an Indian Army Convalescent Home, a memorial was erected and unveiled in Barton on the 10th of July 1917. This is the memorial that stands today at the junction of Marine Drive and Barton Court Avenue, next to the ‘Onion Dome’ building. The cost of the memorial was paid for by subscriptions from the staff of the military Convalescent home. By the time the memorial was unveiled all of the Indian troops had left, and were no longer serving in France and the United Kingdom. Instead they were serving in Palestine and Mesopotamia. This is believed to be one of the First Great War memorials raised in Great Britain, and is only one of two free standing memorials raised to commemorate the

contribution the soldiers of the Indian Army made to the victory in World War One. The only other memorial to the Indian troops is in Brighton. That memorial was raised four years after the Bartonon-Sea obelisk was erected. There were facilities erected to entertain the Indian troops. An article in the Daily Graphic dated 22nd of January 1915 gives a photographic account of a concert put on for the benefit of the Indian troops. The article is entitled: “The West Entertains the East. Indian Troops at a New Forest Concert.” Clearly this was quite an event for the Indian soldiers and the photographs show the troops filling the entertainment theatre and peering in through the windows trying to catch the act. The people of Milton parish took a great liking to the Indian soldiers. They were invited into people’s homes to have tea.


Daily Graphic 1915 article: Indian troops entertained at Barton On Sea

They were photographed frequently and treated as celebrities. One Indian writing home to his family commented that the British people here were quite unlike the British people in India. These were much friendlier. After the Indian soldiers departed, the camp was taken over for the use of British and Commonwealth troops. A YMCA hut was constructed and all sorts of entertainments were put on for them. We know that there was a theatre troop called “The Whiz Bangs” who regularly entertained the troops at Barton.

The Whiz Bangs

Some of the shows were put on at the Milton Hall which is now used as a pine furniture shop located on the railway bridge. One programme still in existence tells us that the 114th performance was held on 17th of April 1918, giving some idea of how often the shows were put on. Later as the war progressed a monthly magazine entitled ‘Barton Breezes’ was produced within the camp. A post card written by a recuperating soldier in 1917 tells us that he is in hut 38 which gives some indication of the size of the convalescent depot. Barton on Sea was not the only location in our area for the Indian soldiers to recover in. There was another convalescent depot in Milford on Sea and also a large site, the Lady Hardinge Hospital in Brockenhurst. In November 1914 the King and Queen Mary visited the Indian soldiers in Brockenhurst.

Apart from the memorial there is little to remind us that once Barton-on-Sea was ‘home’ to a large number of troops from all over the empire, and from India in particular. However, this aspect of our local history will be celebrated on the 10th of July 2018 when there will be a commemoration event to be held at the Indian memorial in Barton. The event is being organised by New Milton Town Council. There will be representives from the Indian High Commission and other dignitaries present. An interpretation board giving more details of the World War one history of the area will be placed near to the Indian memorial. If you would like to be present at this event please contact Joanna Hayward of New Milton Town Council on 01425 619120 or on Joanna.hayward@ newmiltontowncouncil.co.uk Perhaps next time you drive or walk past the sea front memorial you will spare a thought for those soldiers from India who, for a brief moment in time, made Barton on Sea a home and were able to recover from the horrors of the war.

Nick Saunders Nick Saunders is a local historian who would be pleased to hear from any reader who has information relating to local history. In addition he would be interested to see any postcards or photographs of our district. Tel: 01425 618549


Dementia & Your Legal Affairs

We have recently heard that National treasure Barbara Windsor was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s in 2014. Barbara started acting when she was just 12 years of age and first found fame in the Carry On films and latterly in the “soap” Eastenders. She is a lovely, bubbly, bright lady who has brought joy and laughter to many households. Alzheimer’s disease is the most common form of dementia. Dementia is not a disease. It is an umbrella term used to describe a set of symptoms that occur when the brain is damaged by certain diseases. There are many types of dementia including Alzheimer’s, vascular dementia and Lewy Body. The diseases affect a person’s memory, problem solving, concentration and perception. Whatever its form dementia is progressive and will cause a decline in a person’s ability to think, communicate and process new information.

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Dementia is one of the top 10 causes of death. Every 3 minutes someone develops dementia. Dementia imposes huge emotional, social and financial costs on the person, their families and their carers. More people are now diagnosed in the earlier stages of the condition when they can still make informed decisions and have more time to plan for their future. Getting the right legal help can make a huge difference to a family. Getting the right legal help enables you to plan for the future. Making legal plans in advance is important. It allows the person with dementia to be involved in those plans and to express their wishes about the future. Receiving a dementia diagnosis can be devastating but you can still take control of your life. Seek legal help to make plans for your finances and property; to make wills and third party mandates; to make lasting

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powers of attorney for property and finances and for health and care. Seek legal help to make advance decisions about medical treatment. The Alzheimer’s Society runs a Dementia Friends programme to enable people to learn more about dementia and the small ways you may help. A solicitor who understands a little of what it is like to have dementia and takes a caring, and individualised approach will be better placed to get things right for you. The Alzheimer’s Society has worked hard to increase awareness of dementia and to reduce the stigma attached to it. The announcement from Barbara Windsor’s family can only help that cause. If you would like any legal help following a diagnosis of dementia or any other life limiting condition then please do contact us at Dixon Stewart.

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Gwynneth Ashby Writer and Traveller This month we meet Gwynneth Ashby a 96 year old lady who has spent her life travelling the world and writing books. She lives in Highcliffe and has no intention of putting her feet up. Gwynneth was born in Warwickshire moving to Newcastle-under-Lyme with her family during the war. It was whilst recovering from chickenpox at college that Gwynneth wrote and had her first book published. It was a children’s adventure story entitled The Mystery of Coveside House. After leaving school at 18 she attended Hereford Training College where she took a two year teaching course specialising in history and geography. Her first job as a teacher was in the East End of London where, for two years, she taught girls history and geography.

An inheritance gave Gwynneth a sum of money which allowed her to travel. She journeyed on a passenger ship out to Australia which travelled via Aden and Ceylon (now Sri Lanka). She arrived in Perth, Australia in 1950. She travelled across the Nullabor Plain and hitchhiked her way to Melbourne where she visited her cousin. The journey was eventful with numerous breakdowns. On one occasions she recalls chewing gum to help fix a leaking petrol tank. After leaving Melbourne Gwynneth moved to Sydney where she obtained work at a school teaching geography. With another girl Gwynneth hitchhiked up to Cairns where, for two months, she slept at camp sites under a mosquito net. She can still recall the noises of the cane toads. She obtained work as a teacher on

a mission station in a remote settlement on the Cape York peninsular. Here she taught Aboriginal children all subjects of the curriculum for six months. After leaving the mission station Gwynneth hitched a ride on a pearling lugger. This vessel took her up the west coast of the Gulf of Carpentaria to Thursday Islands on the Torres Strait. Eventually she gained employment in Fiji, again as a teacher, this time to Fijian girls. On returning to England Gwynneth was commissioned to give talks on behalf of the Commonwealth Institute. She travelled around Britain giving lectures on Australian Aborigines and the Fiji Islands.

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1953

Gwynneth worked for a publisher who specialised in educational and geographical books. She travelled widely, ub for the books. u gaining material


She spent a month walking in the Pyrenees sleeping in the mountains with just an old army groundsheet for cover. She followed the smugglers routes through the mountains and on one occasion, in order to gain entry to Spain, she had to flirt with a border guard as she was missing a stamp in her passport. Gwynneth had been warned of the dangers from bandits when she went walking in the mountains. She came away unharmed but gained useful material which she used to write a children’s television play entitled The Friendly Bandit. Gwynneth spent time in Norway where she walked in the mountains, forded rivers with her boots slung round her neck and slept in mountain huts. She dined on the local food of trout eggs, reindeer stew and cloud berries. She went to the northern end of the country and saw the amazing spectacle of the Northern Lights. The material gathered on this trip led to a radio programme for the BBC schools channel. A commission by the Japanese embassy to write a children’s book promoting the country led

Gywnneth to take her first trip to the Far East. She spent several weeks travelling the length of the Japanese Islands. On one occasion she was relaxing in a public bath when a male judo team rushed in. They were horrified to see her there. The female bath attendant gave her some vital lessons in Japanese kanji symbols for words such as ‘Men’s bath’ and ‘Women’s bath’. Her book School by a Volcano was given the Geographical Association silver award. Further Far Eastern adventures have included trips to South Korea to write books for primary schools. On an overnight journey on a ferry a Korean student asked Gwynneth ‘Where is your husband?’ when she replied that she was not married the student said ‘Oh you are a virgin!’ Then looking closer at Gwynneth said “An old virgin!”

Gwynneth says that this is one of the stranger comments made to her during her travels. Gwynneth has published numerous books and plays for radio and television but not just on foreign travels. She has also written several children’s fiction stories. She is a fellow of the Royal Geographical Society, a member of the Society of Authors and a member of the Society of Women Writers and Journalists. She is in the process of writing a book on her 1950’s experiences in Australia teaching Aboriginal children. Gwynneth firmly believes that age is no barrier. She has no intention of stopping travelling and is about to depart for Australia once again, where she will explore the outback and take the Ghan train from Adelaide to Darwin!

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Sublime Seychelles Average temperature 27 degrees centigrade, average hours of sunshine 7 hours per day all year round, sounds rather nice doesn’t it? This is what you will find in the beautiful Seychelles. They are an archipelago of 115 islands set within the Indian Ocean. These green and lush islands are a wonderful destination for romance, golf, snorkelling, scuba diving or just relaxing in beautiful surroundings on white velvet beaches with crystal clear ocean all around. The Seychelles has a lot to offer with approximately 10 of the islands housing beautiful hotels, offering outstanding service and friendly faces at every turn. There are many options to choose from, ranging from golf and spa resorts to diverse properties set within the jungle hillsides filled with orchids.

is home to the capital Victoria, the second largest island is Praslin which is home to a UNESCO World Heritage Site, the Vallee de Mai, a prehistoric forest dominated by the coco-de mer palm which produces the world’s largest plant seed. All of the islands have their own personalities and we can match you to your island!

The islands lend themselves to island hopping, the geography is striking with lush forestry, plunge pools deep in the tropics and dramatic natural rock formations. The islands are a paradise for naturalists with different flora and fauna around every corner. Mahe is the largest island which

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The best time to visit the Seychelles is between April and December, with low season between January and March although during low season you will often benefit from excellent prices.

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Travelling to the islands is very easy, there are now direct flights or you can go via either Dubai or Abu Dhabi, creating an excellent opportunity for you to stop over in one of these exciting cities before your trip to paradise should you wish. Flying time from London to the Seychelles is approximately 10 hours, the time change is only +4 hours on GMT, no visas are required and neither are vaccinations, giving you few excuses not to go! Here at Milford Travel we would be happy to discuss all of your needs and help to arrange a trip of a lifetime that certainly would not disappoint. Please call us on 01590 644899 or email on enquiries@milford-travel.com for more details or pop in to see us at 78 High Street, Milford on Sea.

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June Su Doku

Medium

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What’s your Style? With Wimbledon being on this month we thought we'd do a bit of reading up on the different styles of tennis play so we can spot them when we watch a match. The Aggressive Baseliner These players like to control play from the back of the court, rarely coming to the net. Their weakness is often their volley. Sometimes it is good to learn to come forward, to the net, instead of lurking at the back. So if you have any financial needs don't be an aggressive baseliner, come forward and see us so we can volley some ideas back and forth about your money.

volleys. The trouble with this style is that it hasn't developed the skills to play the long game well enough. When it comes to your finances it is often best to think long term and sometimes to build a decent investment portfolio feels more like a long rally than a couple of short volley shots.

The Counterpuncher This style of play is all about defence and not Serve--andmaking any errors. These The Serve and-Volleyer players cover the court Unlike aggressive well and do not like to be baseliners serve-andrushed. The volleyers do not like the counterpuncher seems a baseline and cannot fairly sensible style when sustain long rallies. Their considering your finances. approach is to open the Cover the court and take court and promptly end the point within a couple of your time.

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The AllAll-Court Player In my very un-expert opinion, this style of play sounds to be the best as players with this style are able to use lots of different shots and adapt their play according to their opponent. When it comes to your finances there is a lot to consider and so like the all-court-player, it is great for your financial adviser to be able to adapt the play according to your specific needs. At Station Financial we are your teammate, not your opponent, and we want to develop the right playing style in order to increase your pension and investments. Why not call us today on 01425 611 666 to book a free initial consultation. With best wishes, Keith Ingram Chairman Written by Lucy Maddox BA (Hons)

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Can you help... ...to pick up litter in all areas of our town?

New Milton Residents’ Association and Town Council are looking for volunteers to help in the

‘BIG LITTER PICK’ Saturday 16th June 10.00am to 12.00 noon 2.00pm to 4.00pm

Sunday 17th June 10.00am to 12.00 noon

Locations to be announced on the website below nearer the dates

If you can spare some time for one or maybe more sessions, please sign up by visiting

newmilton.net/litterpick.html or calling 07771 754025

Let’s be proud of our town!


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The New Milton Citizen of the Year The New Milton Citizen of the Year Award 2018 was presented to a very worthy Northwest frontier wireless station during afghan winner, Doris Stanley who had been nominated by a list trouble. I am talking to Landi Kotal of friends and volunteers who appreciate everything Doris does in the community. The Town Mayor, Cllr David Rice-Mundy was delighted to present the award to Doris at the recent Annual Towns Meeting which was well attended by members of the public and supporters of the Citizen of the Year Award. Doris Stanley is very well thought of by all she helps, including supporting the various church activities at St Mary Magdalene, particularly the annual Fete which she organises, and her Doris Stanley with the continued enthusiasm for Co er photo courtesy of Jim Pascoe the Girl Guides was www.jimpascoe.co.uk (Bugle)award a commendation to applauded. another resident, Janet Trow

Mayor of New Milton

“New Milton Rotary Club have done wonderful things in our community, supporting local charities Oakhaven Hospice; HomeStart New Forest; New Forest Disability; Honeypot House; Fortune Centre of Riding Therapy; First Responders; local primary and secondary The Mayor was also pleased schools; and groups Clive with partner Judy on to present a memorial bench ceremonial duty supporting older citizens, plaque to Mary Pye, sports and disadvantage President of the New Milton families. And the purple Rotary Club. It was sad to tation Road crocuses on the Recreation note that they will cease to Ground will be a forever be from 31 December 2018, reminder of their having been a presence in commitment to eradicate the Town since 1939, and polio around the world� the Mayor said

Alan Wren www.forestfocus.co.uk

In the Frame (Highcliffe) Ltd (below left), who was also The Mayor received a variety www.inthe-frame.co.uk (Mail)nominated byGordon a list ofBrown people of nominations from the Meeting wanting to acknowledge her community for many worthy contribution to the Jubilee residents who are the Singers, and Salvation Army, unsung heroes in our town and assisting the Talking and choosing an ultimate Bomb damage of S Newspaper, amongst some winner was quite a task. of her other community This year it was decided to efforts.

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SOARING SALES SOARING SALES

Free Market Appraisal with No Obligation New Milton: Selling01425 7 Days625500 A Week www.rossn


S TTHIS HIS SUMMER SUMMER Properties Urgently Required For Our Red Hot Buyers

nicholas.co.uk

Highcliffe: 01425 277777


Shady Spots between the house and garage. In the afternoon as As you can imagine, wearing a the lawn thick fur coat is not ideal for becomes the summer months. covered in However, Bernese have a dappled double coat which is designed shade, he to keep them warm in the goes down winter and cool in the and has a summer. Despite this, we good old roll take sensible precautions to on the grass. try and minimise his exposure In late to the sun. afternoon, he moves to the upper deck There are plenty of places around the garden and on the as we sit and enjoy an aperitif before dinner. Added to this, deck that offers relief from the sun and Bugle can still be his kennel is a fully tiled with us but not exposed to the understairs cupboard in the North East corner of the heat. Bugle is a creature of habit and has a set routine; if house and when it is really we take breakfast outside he hot he can retreat there. Apart from briefly moving to lies on the deck watching us, have his dinner, Bugle then once we have finished he spends all evening on the retreats to the side path During the recent brief spells of hot weather, we were often asked if Bugle suffers in the heat.

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upper deck outside the conservatory where he even has his own dusk till dawn spotlights! Taking into account all of the above, you would have thought that overheating need never be an issue, but there is no accounting for sheer stupidity! When the weather is good, I spend all of my time out of doors, either gardening, reading or sometimes just enjoying a bit of relaxation on my sun lounger. (Needless to say, this is set up in the hottest and totally unshaded part of the garden) On one such occasion I was disturbed by incessant panting and on looking around, I found my faithful hound lying on the deck at my feet- with his head in the shade of a palm, but his bottom in full sun!

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Richard Baker & Co Certified Practising Accountants

The Small Business Specialist •Free Initial Start Up Advice •Self Assessment •Taxation •Company Formation •Annual Accounts •Bookkeeping •Payroll •VAT Established 1978

e mail: office@richardbakerco.com

Tel 01425 620444 The Gatehouse, Wick Drive, New Milton

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BUILDERS Established 1975

EXTENSIONS, ALTERATIONS, ALL PROPERTY REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE Including: Patios, Driveways, Walls, Landscaping and UPVC. Kitchen & Bathroom Refurbishments, Roofing and Electrics. Call us now and then sit back and relax.

For your piece of mind we now offer a Home Insurance Guarantee on all work

Tel: 01590 645483 38

www.hallmarkbuilders.co.uk brian@hallmarkbuilders.co.uk

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CALL TODAY TO CLAIM YOUR FREE NO OBLIGATION VISUAL ELECTRICAL SAFETY CHECK QUOTE Ref: FVC

Rewires Extensions Showers

Security Lighting General Maintenance Landlord Certificates

24 Hour Call Out Inspection & Testing No Call Out Charges Part P Approved Free Estimates Under Floor Heating

01425 616191 Mob: 07917 696216 www.dibbenelectrical.co.uk

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1. Championship 2. Tournament 3. Singles 4. Doubles 5. Centre Court 6. Racquet 7. Strawberries

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8. Cream 9. Hewitt 10. Agassi 11. Henman 12. Roddick 13. Connors 14. McEnroe

15. Becker 16. Davenport 17. Sampras 18. Seles 19. Williams

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The Regent Centre have kindly donated 2 tickets to Rhythm of the Dance

The tickets are for: Sunday 12th August at 730pm

To enter the competition simply complete the Wordsearch on the left page, fill in the coupon below, and send both to the address printed.

This month’s prize is for Rhythm of the Dance Please complete the Wordsearch and send with this coupon to: June Prize Wordsearch

Competition closes 29 June 2018

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Local History

Highcliffe Methodist Church

Entrance to today’s Methodist church

In our nation, one size never did fit all, and the Nonconformists were those Protestants who did not ‘conform’ to the established Church of England. There were many flavours of these ‘Dissenters’ and one such was the Methodists, who first appeared in the 18th century under cofounders John and Charles Wesley and George Whitefield. John Wesley (1703-91) has always interested me: a man banned from pulpit preaching who therefore took to open-air preaching.

By rights, I am a Methodist. My father’s side of the family came from Herefordshire, a bastion of both Liberalism and Methodism. My father and auntie both played the organ in the Methodist chapel, whilst my redoubtable grandfather was a preacher and Sunday School teacher. O.k. I am a lapsed Methodist, but nevertheless those Liberal and Nonconformist traditions have stayed with me. I am a rebel through and through. This nation has a complex religious history, from pagan roots to a Christianity based on the Roman church, until Henry VIII dispensed with all that in his desire for a divorce from a barren wife. We then embarked on a Protestant ascendancy (with one brief Catholic interruption under Mary I).

John Wesley, one of the founders of Methodism, a stipple engraving by F Bartalozzi after J Zof (Wellcome Images)

John Wesley, open-air preaching, engraving (Wellcome Images)

Highcliffe’s Lymington Road has a Methodist Church, which might be missed by those intent on shopping. It’s wedged between a car showroom and a fish and chip restaurant. It’s, ‘a church on the High Street.’ It’s also been known as a church of retired people, which would be no great surprise when you consider that Highcliffe has one of the highest proportions of over-65s in the UK. I could tell that things were changing though: the church hall to the side carried a poster for a ‘baby & toddler group’ (bless). The notice board outside the church informed me of the ‘Women’s Fellowship’ and its ‘Spring Programme’. There’s also the Highcliffe Community Choir, which meets on Thursday evenings in the ‘parlour’ at the church (Methodism has a rich musical tradition). Now, that parlour just sounds so cosy. You can just turn up and beginners are welcome. Well, I do break into song when I do my ‘Dad’s Army Fact & Fiction’ talk, I have some Methodist ancestry, and I’d surely be a beginner. I think I might tick all the boxes. What all this tells me is that today’s Highcliffe Methodist Church is a church of the community, that works for the whole community, no matter what its age.


The building was lit by gas and there was a coal-fired ‘Tortoise’ stove half way down the chapel. Snug. The last service in the original chapel was held in October 1962, and in June 1963 today’s church was opened. Ten years ago, a century of worship was celebrated on the Lymington Road site. I perused the outside and spotted a few more pleasing features. The church organist has his own dedicated parking space. Highcliffe Methodist Church

VIP Parking

Highcliffe Methodist Church sign

The original ‘Primitive’ Methodist Chapel was built in 1908 on land donated by John Frampton, a Highcliffe businessman, who owned a hardware store on the site of today’s car dealership (‘Highcliffe Garage’). The chapel was positioned about 50-foot back from the road (as is today’s). A path once led to it between lawns, but today we have a combo of block paving and tarmac.

How my old man would have loved to have had his own designated parking area. The organist is clearly an important figure. Talking of cars, a poster declares that, ‘God gives you better direction than Sat-Nav.’ Who am I to argue? I’ve often found that it pays to be able to read a map, such as when I was trying to cross the Somerset Levels and half the roads were closed due to flooding. My grandfather was a great believer in ‘providence’ (divinely ordained events and outcomes). Perhaps it was providential that I was able to find my own way.

Never trust a Sat-Nav. Put your faith in God

John Wesley is said to have ridden 250,000 miles, preaching in the open-air two or three times a day. Methodism took hold particularly among the working classes and today has some 80 million adherents worldwide. I went on a pilgrimage myself in June 2016 when I visited Britain’s northernmost church. It is on the island of Unst (Shetland Islands) and it is Methodist. From Highcliffe to Haroldswick in search of Methodism.

Britain’s most northerly church. From Highcliffe to Haroldswick.

Stephen Roberts Steve Roberts’ first book, ‘Lesser Known Christchurch’, was published in August 2015, by Dorset book specialist Roving Press. He is currently working on ‘Lesser Known Bournemouth’. For more information visit the publisher’s website www.rovingpress.co.uk or the author’s website www.steveroberts.org.uk (Twitter: @SRChristchurch)


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Plant of the month

Passion Flower A popular, summer climber, the passion flower has exotic creamy-white flowers with purple-blue zoned coronas. Best planted in Spring or Autumn in sunny, sheltered spots, the passion flower will bloom from mid-to-late summer to a height and spread of approximately 2-10 metres. They will need plenty of water during the growing season and will make rapid growth, clinging with tendrils to other plants, walls or fences. Adequate support is recommended for growth. After summer, large, bright orangey fruits can form on the plants providing lasting decorative colour to the garden but are best not eaten. Instead, why not use to harvest seeds for next season.

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‘Reservoir 13’ by Jon McGregor

‘Kill the Father’ by Sandrone Dazieri This thriller is fast paced and gripping with a great cast of characters. A woman is found decapitated in a wood outside of Rome and her young son is missing. The case is assigned to Colomba Casselli, a gritty, no nonsense, detective with her own traumatic past and a consultant, Dante Torre, an expert on kidnapping since a majority of his childhood was spent captive in a silo at the hands of ‘The Father’. This story races through the pages, part psychological thriller, part conspiracy, you keep reading to find the truth after plenty of deviations, revelations and investigations. This is the first time Dazieri has written in English, having completed eight novels in his native Italian. It’s very American in style but Italian in content and approach, long and very detailed. A new author to try if you enjoy a grim, dark, psychological thriller. Published by Simon and Schuster ISBN 1471154122

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This is a slow meditative read but that is the skill of McGregor’s hypnotic prose. A girl goes missing and the nearby village and it’s inhabitants react to the trauma, search the surrounding moors and reservoirs and then absorb the loss in their everyday lives. The absence of drama makes this novel more of a continuing observation, pulling you into the intensity of the local community as time passes. McGregor notices the little things that compose life, the seasons, nature and the thread of unease that haunts the village as life continues. This has won many awards and it’s an outstanding piece of literature, not for any dramatic narrative but in recognition of McGregor’s skilfully crafted depiction of life after tragedy. Published by Forth Estate ISBN 0008204896

‘A Million Love Songs’ by Carole Matthews Any fan of Bridget Jones will adore this light-hearted romp through singledom. Ruby Brown is newly divorced and reassessing her life after marriage. Working in a pub with her Gary Barlow obsessed best mate Charlie, Ruby decides to ‘get out there’ and meet someone special. Cue lots of laughs, lust and maybe love as she gets herself in some farcical situations. Ruby’s narration is an internal monologue, full of all the angst and uncertainty of dating and relationships, self-deprecating humour and cynicism but there’s a softness to her that makes you care what happens in the end. As in any of these novels, there’s a decision between two eligible men, the lovable rogue or the wholesome gentleman, but Matthews makes the journey enjoyable. Published by Sphere ISBN 0751560324

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greens that are said to be the best in the county. We also have an active social club and a bar that serves drinks at very friendly prices. For further information ring Mel Clark on 01425 621145 weekdays 2-5 pm or pop into the club. If I'm out leave a message on my answerphone and I will get back to you . See you soon. Parish Church of St. Mary Magdalene Thursday, 28th June, Pop-In Coffee Morning 10 - 12 noon in Church Hall, Church Lane, New Milton (cards, produce, and little surprises) No charge, but a donation would be appreciated. Girlguiding in New Milton Saturday,16th June, 10 - 12 noon Coffee and Crumpets Morning in Girlguiding H.Q., Lake Grove Road, New Milton. Proceeds for SCARF (we had to postpone the original March one owing to the snow and ice) Arnewood Divers SubSub-Aqua Club Where diving from our own hard boat is safe and fun. Training from beginner to Instructor, including diving (obviously!), boat handling, navigation, first aid for divers, oxygen administration, nitrox diving and more. Find us on Facebook or https:// sites.google.com/view/adsac/ home For more details contact Club Equipment Officer Martin Saunders: martinsaunders53@googlemail.com New Milton U3A Our June meeting will be on Wednesday 27th 2pm at the Memorial Hall Whitefield Road. The speaker will be Alan Cooke who will tell us how Magnetic Therapy can act as a pain relief. Visitors welcome £2 Teas 50p Joy Mantell 01425 638898

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NEW MILTON CARERS' SUPPORT GROUP Our friendly group meets on the second Monday of each month from 2pm to 4pm at the Quaker Meeting House, Whitefield Road, in an informal, cafe'-style setting. Our next get-together, on 11 June, will be left unstructured, allowing plenty of time to unwind, share experiences and concerns and to make new friends among fellow carers. So, do join us for a relaxing break over light refreshments, in the supportive, understanding company of those in similar situations. Free literature with updates on local community support services is also available. Newcomers are most welcome and there is no charge, though donations are gratefully received, to help cover expenses. For further details of all our various activities, please contact Maggie on 01425 - 614714. New Milton Indoor Bowls Club The outdoor season is now underway and we are looking for new members to join our club. If you are new to bowling we have a taster offer of 6 weeks for only £25, so you can see if you like it. We can offer free coaching by a national coach. If you have bowled before then we have daily friendly roll-ups, and both the New Forest & Bournemouth leagues are starting now, so you can test your skills against other clubs in the local area . We are situated in Whitefield road opposite the Memorial centre and have 2

Railway Club of the New Forest meet on Friday 29th June in the McLELLAN Hall, Lymington Community Centre, Cannon St. Colin Brading presents “More confessions of a Narrow Mind” Visitors welcome, £4 on the door, arrive from 7.00pm for a 7.30pm start. www.railwayclubofthenewforest.org Are you feeling a bit lonely? Help is at hand as the Hope New Forest befriending scheme is now up and running. We have a team of trained and certified volunteers ready to help you by popping in for a chat on a regular basis. This is a free service so if you would like to find out more by having a no obligation chat please get in touch by calling 01425 541241 or emailing befrienders@hopenewforest.org And we still need volunteers so if you would like to help in this very worthy cause (or just want to know more about it before deciding) please call or email. Table Top Sale On Saturday 30th June 2018, Barton Methodist Church will be holding a Table Top Sale from 9.00am until 12 noon to raise money for their Property Development Fund. To book a table for £5, phone Mike on 01425 614736. Refreshments will be available. HEALTHY WALKS – BARTON ON SEA With Summer on the horizon, what better excuse than to get a

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little more active. We are a “Ramblers Walking for Health” group that meets every Tuesday at 10.30. The meeting place is at the eastern end of Marine Drive East at the junction with Becton Lane. “Ramblers Walking for Health” is run by the Ramblers and MacMillan Cancer Support as a way to help people get and stay active. Walks are open to all and completely FREE! Walks finish at the local café and stopping for a chat and a cuppa is totally optional. For more information visit the Walking for Health website https:/ www.walkingforhealth.org.uk/ Walking football in New Milton Every Tuesday morning to 19 June 2018 from 10 am for about 60 to 90 minutes. WHERE: On the all-weather MUGA tarmac pitches at the New Milton Recreation Ground next to the tennis courts & bowls club on Whitefield Rd. WHAT: Play, watch or referee Walking Football at your own risk. Usually, there is free on-street car parking on Whitefield Rd. Bring both a predominantly dark top & a predominantly light top. WHO: Young folks aged 50-ish & over. HOW MUCH: There is no charge. The MUGA pitches are free to use, but no medical facilities, changing rooms, drinks, team shirts or insurance cover provided. WHY: Have fun outdoors while getting healthy exercise. If interested, email JSD333UK@gmail.com or just turn up. Barton on Sea Townswomen’s Guild On Wednesday 20th June at Barton Methodist Church Hall, Sea Road at 2.30pm we see the return of Pat Taylor to speak of ‘My Life in Fleet Street’. Raffle, Refreshments, Sales Table. New

members and visitors very welcome. Secretary - 01425 612417 OPEN SIGHT SOCIAL CLUB FOR THE VISUALLY IMPAIRED If you are suffering from any form of visual impairment why not come to our monthly get together, where you will make new friends and have a great afternoon. We meet on the fourth Wednesday of the month in Bashley Village Hall from 2 to 4 pm. The cost is £4 per afternoon. Come and enjoy our entertainment followed by afternoon tea. Transport is provided for the BH25 area, by our lovely team of 8 Contact: Jackie Barton 01425 620334 Rectory Quilters of New Milton Quilts, Flowers and Music Festival St. Mary Magdalene Church Friday 29th June, 10.a.m. until 5.00 p.m. Concert 7.30 p.m. by Nova Foresta Classical Players Ticket £10.00 Saturday 30th June 10.a.m. until 5.00 p.m. Concert 7.30 p.m. by The Friday Girls admission by donation. Sunday 1st July 12. 00 until 5.p.m. Admission to the exhibition £2.00 All proceeds to the R.N.L.I. LENTUNE PROBUS CLUB AND LENTUNE LADIES’ CLUB if you are a professional or business man looking for fellowship, a friendly lunch, an opportunity to make new friends, attend interesting talks and participate in a wide range of social activities, Lentune Probus Club could be for you, and for your wife or partner. The Club meets on the second Monday of each month at the South Lawns Hotel, Milford-on Sea.

To find out more about the Lentune Probus Club, visit www.lentuneprobus.co.uk or better still telephone the Club Secretary, Bill Basham on 01590 671244. Happy Tappers present a Summer Showcase in aid of Macmillan Caring Locally & Oakhaven Hopsice Trust on Sunday 24th June 2018 at Forest Arts Centre BH25 6DS. Performances at 2.30pm & 7.00pm. Tickets £5.00 with primary school aged children free of charge available from Lucy 01425 613548 THE ARTS SOCIETY New Milton In recent years, sky-rocketing prices for Chinese art – especially paintings and porcelain – have been a ubiquitous feature of the salerooms and, occasionally, the headlines. More than £50 million was bid for a vase in a British auction house – and not paid for – whilst more than £40m was bid in Beijing three years ago for a painting by the 20th century artist Qi Baishi (also unpaid). So, do join us on Thursday 14 June for Fakes, Forgeries, Copies & Reproductions: Perils of the Chinese Art Boom, Boom the last lecture of the society's 2017-18 season. Venue: Memorial Centre, Whitefield Road, New Milton. Coffee is served from 10am, the

lecture begins at 10.30am. Visitors most welcome (£6). For further information contact Peter Ronan on 01425 638200 or go to our website: tasnm.org To celebrate the 50th anniversary of the founding of what was known as NADFAS until last year when it was rebranded as The Arts Society, a buffet lunch will be served after the lecture (£10). Advance booking is required; please contact Una Stock on 01425 614734.

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New Jaguar E-Pace SUV Review Tim Barnes-Clay carwriteups.co.uk The E-Pace is diminutive when compared with the F-Pace, and it doesn’t look much like it. It has more in common with the Range Rover Evoque, because it uses the same chassis. There are other Jaguar Land Rover (JLR) models rolled into the mix, too. The new SUV’s headlights are reminiscent of the two-seater Jaguar F-Type, possibly hinting at the athletic potential of the E-Pace.

The jewel in the EPace’s crown is undoubtedly its ride quality. The car feels refined on every road surface, behaving better than an SUV has any entitlement to, even at a snail’s pace. Potholes are soaked up so well that there are times when you wonder if the Jaguar has metamorphized into a hovercraft.

There are two petrols and three diesels on offer. I drove the most potent diesel, the D240 twinturbo. As the numbers in its name suggest, the SUV churns out 240PS, and it’s fitted with an automatic transmission and fourwheel drive only.

The D240 produces just a smidgeon of diesel clatter on start -up, but it soon settles. Give it the beans with your right foot, though, and the oil-burning musical score returns. To be fair, the car’s sound insulation masks this most of the time, to the point where you start to question which fuel type the Jaguar drinks.

There are a couple of model lineups: regular and R-Dynamic; the latter of which gets twin tailpipes, front fog-lights and body-coloured door cladding. Then there are four trim levels within each range. I drove the ‘S’ trim in R-Dynamic form, which boasts fat alloys, navigation, electrically-adjustable front seats and leather upholstery. Behind the wheel, the E-Pace isn’t mind-blowing, but it’s very good as far as small SUVs go. The car’s steering weights up well at speed and the baby Jaguar feels planted, inspiring some confidence in corners. Zero to 62mph is achieved in 7.4 seconds and the top speed is 139mph. Unsurprisingly, I found myself enjoying lacing the E-Pace down Corsican roads; perhaps even more so than if I’d been at the tiller of a German-made machine.

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The E-Pace’s ZF nine-speed automatic ‘box changes smoothly, and on the R-Dynamic, gearshift paddles make things more fun. Rather than staying in ‘auto’ mode, you can dance through the cogs yourself using the shifters behind the steering wheel. The cabin is a lovely place to spend time. It’s even grin-inducing at times, with neat touches, like the ‘cub’ image in the windscreen frame helping to raise a smile. The general effect is elegant enough, with skilfully placed sections of leather and double stitching to remind you you’re in a quality motor. Only some hunks of dark plastic here and there rain on the parade. Room-wise, you’re laughing in an E-Pace. The car will sit four-up, no

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problem, and tall occupants in the back seat won’t have cause to moan about legroom or headroom. There’s plenty of that. The practical side of things continues to the Jaguar’s boot. At 577 litres, it offers more cargo capacity than most other small SUVs. And things become positively van-like with the rear seats folded down. In place of human cargo, there’s 1,234 litres to knock yourself out with. JLR has every right to look like ‘the cat that got the cream’ with this fresh product. The E-Pace will be popular, no doubt about it. It has a near-flawless mix of comfort, practicality, power and refinement. Not every premium compact SUV can do that. Pros ‘n’ Cons Handsome √ Economical √ Comfortable √ Kit √ Pricey X Fast Facts (2.0 D240 R-Dynamic S AWD Auto – as tested) • Max speed: 139 mph • 0-62 mph: 7.4 secs • Combined mpg: 45.6 • Engine layout: 1,999cc fourcylinder diesel turbo • Max. power (PS): 240 • CO2: 162 g/km • Price: £43,100

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CARPENTER/JOINER Paul Embury No obligation quotes for all aspects of building work including: Kitchens • Tiling • Flooring • Doors • Windows • Conservatories 25 years experience For further information call Barton-on-Sea 01425 615786 Perfect Plastering & Plumbing Home Improvement Specialist. New walls / ceiling plastered. DIY Disasters. Plasterboard and Partition Walls. Plastering & Artex. Plumbing Problems. New Bathroom Suite's supplied / fitted. New En-suite's and cloakroom's. Wall & Floor Tiling. Painting & Decorating. Kitchens installed. Replacement taps / radiators. For a free estimate, from a local friendly professional, no job too large or small. Evenings and weekends at no extra charge. Call Mike 01590 643546 or 07970 484579

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Accountants Hope Jones Accountants .........27 Richard Baker & Co .................35

Electrical Services DEC Dibben Electrical .............39 JP Murphy Electrical ...............25

Art Penny G Artist ..........................29

Estate Agents Ross Nicholas……………...32/33

Building & Property Maintenance Hallmark Builders .....................38 HDPM Property Maintenance..57 L Whatnell Home Improvements.49 M.A. Hart Asphalt & Macadam.24 Mike Rickman Roofing .............35 New Forest Drive Clean ...........48 Perfect Plastering & Plumbing 60 PMC Property Maintenance .....22

Financial Services Station Financial ......................26

Garage Doors Advance Shutters.....................59 Christchurch Garage Doors .....59

Carpenters and Joinery Paul Embury.............................60 JH Joinery ................................53

Gardens & Landscaping Alderson Garden Services .......51 CJB Garden Services ..............60 Mannings Garden & Landscape 50 Mower Service & Power Products. 50 New Milton Sand & Ballast.............. .6 Proscapes Landscape Garden Services .50 Redcliffe Garden Centre ..........29

Carpet Cleaning New Forest Carpet Cleaning 48 Servicemaster…………………..53

Guitar Lessons Nick Minnion................................. 61

Care Homes Osborne House Care Home.....31

Chimney Sweep Oliver Chimney Sweep.............61 Conservatories and Windows All Glaze...................................19 Bishops Home Improvements ..39 Evergreen Home Solutions ......25 Greenspace...............................2 Decorators C & C Decorators .....................51 Decor Aid .................................60 Payne & Sons Decorating Services. 43 Sue Speake Lady Decorator ....60

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Health & Beauty Body Consultancy....................42 Dorset Denture Clinic...............43 Highcliffe Dental Care ..............11 Hoburne Dental Practice..........45 New Forest Dental Practice .....43 New Milton Chiropractic...........21 New Milton Foot Clinic .............44 New Milton Health & Leisure....10 Specsavers……………………..42 The Thai Touch........................61 Traditional Acupuncture...........45

House & Home Bathroom Design Centre ......... 23 Capstan Security ..................... 61 Coastal Bathrooms .................. ..7 Daniel Simon Blinds & Shutters57 Flair Interiors............................ 63 Kitchen & Bathroom Installations...15 Old Milton Furniture.........................37 The Bathroom Showroom..............18 Vivian & Holt Kitchen Studio.... 19 Ladies Fashion Moss on the Green…………….35 Locksmiths New Milton Locksmiths............ 60 Motoring Martin Pilley Services .............. 64 New Milton Motor Services...... 59 Oven Cleaning Oven King Ovenu

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Pets Bluebell Dog Boarding............. 34 Milton K9 Dog Boarding........... 35 Sophie’s Pet Care.................... 35 Plumbing, Heating & Gas JP Plumbing & Heating............ 17 First Choice Plumbing ............. ..5 PA Blake.................................. 38 Stephen Harris Plumbing......... ..3 Self Storage Your Room .............................. 37 Solicitors Dixon Stewart .......................... 14 Heppenstalls............................ 27 Setfords ................................... 31

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