Sheringham September 9, 2017
ellie looks to norfolk roots for business
word up on new venture results joy for students
Picture: rob henry
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from the editor Here’s Matthew Kimber who raised £238 for the Sheringham & Beeston Regis Scouts during the Three Peaks (Norfolk) Challenge. He and others were walking and running around Sheringham to raise money for various charities. More on page 10.
Gay Webster Editor email@example.com @justeditor 01263 731520
Cover girl Ellie is making the most out of a load of ol’ squit. Some traditional Norfolk sayings are providing the basis for her new venture. Find out all about it on page 7. We’re heading towards the busy weekend that is 1940s in Sheringham. Look forward to seeing the pictures of all those fab costumes. Have a great time and see you in four weeks.
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from the archives TIM GROVES, from Sheringham Museum, delves into the archives. This issue he focuses on the 1940s to tie in with Sheringham’s special annual event.
A decade of war and peace The North Norfolk Railway’s 1940s Weekend has become a much anticipated annual event. For the September event many businesses decorate their shop windows, with staff, local people and thousands of visitors dressing up in the styles of the decade. The 40s was a decade of war and peace, a time when the residents of Sheringham, a frontline town, lived in fear of air raids, possible invasion and the struggles of rationing. It was also a decade when a global war ended and the people celebrated peace. Through many different papers, posters artefacts and photographs the museum archive is able to tell the story of these years. For those who lived through the war years here in Sheringham your memories are a vital part of those times. Many people kept diaries and have written down notes of their memories. Sixteen years ago, May Ayers shared her memories and experiences of Sheringham
during the 1939-1945 war years. In her book Shannocks in Wartime, May brings to life what it was to “court and marry a man from foreign parts” – Lowestoft – the anxiety whilst he was away on active service, the terror of surviving air-raids and the general flavour of what life was like in Sheringham during those dark days. As May recalls, Sheringham suffered considerable bomb damage, men went to war,
women enlisted or joined the Land Army or became munitions workers; blackout, then rationing restricted a normal life at home. May lived through it all and in this book of her memories gives us a firsthand impression of what life was really like in Sheringham. (Shannocks in Wartime written by May Ayers was published by The Larks Press in 2001). May’s book is unfortunately out of print, but worth looking for in the library and does occasionally appear in local charity shops or Peter’s Bookshop in St Peter’s Road. Many of the long-range bombers sent from Norfolk airfields would limp home on damaged engines and low fuel reserves. Often they would have little choice but to crash land in the sea rather than risk crashing on land in a populated area. During the war years Sheringham’s Lifeboat, Foresters Centenary, was launched 56 times of which 34 involved aircraft and their crews. Because of this service, Foresters Centenary became
known as the “Airmen’s Lifeboat”. Children in Sheringham would enjoy watching the planes, boasting about how much they knew about them. Throughout the 1940s, Sheringham and the North Norfolk coast was a hive of aerial activity with Allied planes and enemy bombers filled the skies. Norfolk was the home to a number of RAF and American airbases whose planes would fly over the North Sea to reach their targets on mainland Europe. Likewise enemy planes would cross the coast to reach targets here and dogfights would take place over the coastline. There was a notable incident during the war when a German plane crashed onto the beach. Bombs would often hit the town as German bombers were instructed not to return home with bombs left in their bays. Sheringham was one of the final targets before they returned!
For more pictures and memories see the Facebook page – Sheringham Museum, Seeking Information.
Come and sing Mozart Sheringham and Cromer Choral Society will be hosting a free all-day workshop in October with the chance to learn a classic works. The day, on Saturday, October 14, will culminate in an informal performance in St Peter’s Parish Church Sheringham at 5pm. Conductor David Ballard and Philip Adams (piano/organ) will lead the day, which is open to singers of all ages and all abilities. This year, participants
will be singing the always popular Mozart Requiem. For those who wish to do so there will be opportunities to sing a solo part It will be held at the Lighthouse, Cromer Road, Sheringham, registration 10 for 10.30am-4pm. The date is being held in conjunction with COAST Arts and is free with the support of the Tesco Bags of Help Fund. Book your place in advance
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by contacting secretary Jo Hurrell on 01263 711087 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Please indicate your voice part and if you wish to borrow a vocal score or will provide your own. Friends and families are all welcome to the informal
performance in St Peter’s Church, free entry (retiring collection). St Peter’s “posh” refreshments will be available before and after performance. For more information visit www.sheringhamand cromerchoral.co.uk. Sheringham
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Wealth Management & Accounting Are you an N&P or Legal & General client? Have you been left without a financial adviser because of their decision to stop providing advice? Brancaster House are delighted to announce that we have recently recruited Jason Cooper DipPFS, who previously worked as a financial adviser with Norwich & Peterborough for 19 years. Here’s what Jason has to say: “I have recently joined Brancaster House as a Financial Planner and will be providing an independent financial advice service throughout North Norfolk via the Brancaster House Sheringham Office. I previously provided regulated financial advice to customers of the N&P Building Society throughout North Norfolk for a period of just over 19 years. At the time of commencing any new professional client-adviser relationship, I always promised to do my very best to provide an on-going financial advice service, helping my clients to ensure their financial planning arrangements remained appropriate to their changing needs and/or circumstances over
the coming years and up to the time of my own retirement. To help keep to my original promise I have joined Brancaster House to offer an Independent Financial Advice service via an established and respected Norfolk based Independent Financial Advice firm. This will enable me the pleasure and honour to maintain and continue adviser-client relationships with all who wish to do so whilst giving me the opportunity to develop new client relationships across North Norfolk”
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If you are one of those affected by recent developments and would like Jason to take a look at your Investments or Pensions then please call our New Business Manager, Lucy Webb on 01263 502200, who will put you in touch with Jason for a free initial consultation. Brancaster House Limited are authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority. FCA number 300684
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Who’s she when she’s at home? Wha’s that you say? You ‘erd! Many readers will recognise these Norfolk sayings which boggle the minds of foreigners to Nelson’s county but bring a smile and a certain nostalgia to locals. Ellie Daniels, born and bred in Sheringham, has recently launched a new business producing unique, handmade soft furnishings and home accessories, featuring those big bold Norfolk phrases we've all grown to know and love. After graduating with an honours degree in fashion design at Middlesex University in London, Ellie returned to her family home on the Norfolk coast with the ambition of one day creating her own designs to sell. Her brand name Eleanora Tiatora came first, a nickname given to her by her mum Julie when she was little. After experimenting with different ideas and print designs, a serious laptop crash left her with an empty hard drive. A cold March evening after this, with the family slumped about post dinner, the Nanny Bayfield Collection was thought up. “Tha’s what my nanny used to say!” is a common exclamation when someone accidentally slips Norfolk jargon into a sentence nowadays; and is exactly the excuse Ellie’s mum would give after muttering something like “tha’s a funny name to go to bed with” when answered with a confused laugh by her children. Julie was referring to her Nanny Bayfield or Mabel Bayfield.
Mabel Bayfield is Ellie’s great grandmother, the wife of Wilfred Bayfield who owned East Coast Dairies in Sheringham from the 1930s until early the 1970s. Mabel was born in Sheringham to a local fishing family in 1905 and lived in the town her whole life. On marrying she moved into a house next door to the dairy which has been kept in the family. Now Ellie still lives there. Whether jesting or because, like for so many locals, they just come naturally, she would often come out with broad sayings such as “cor tha’s a loada ol’ squit” or “who’s that when they’re at home?” This formed the inspiration for Eleanora Tiatora designs, whereby Ellie handwrites the ol’ local jargon and has it printed on organic cotton to cut and sew in her sewing room, making cushions, tea towels, aprons, make up bags and more. Recently Eleanora Tiatora has collaborated with the well known Stubbs Mugs from Sheringham, who are producing bone china mugs with The Nanny Bayfield Collection designs on them. Eleanora Tiatora has been at a few crafts fairs already this summer, including Holkham Country Fair. You can follow her on Instagram @ eleanora.tiatora,crafts or get in touch via Facebook @EleanoraTiatora. She will also be releasing a website soon under the domain eleanoratiatora.com.
An Alpha course will be starting at Lighthouse Community Church this autumn, giving people an opportunity to find out more about the Christian faith. The 12-week course runs weekly through until Christmas, allowing participants to discuss the Christian faith in an informal environment, and to ask questions and explore what Christians believe. Meetings will take place each Thursday starting on September 21. Participants will gather at 6.45pm for a light meal at 7pm followed by a DVD and discussion. Sessions should finish around 9pm to 9.15pm. Contact Ruth Holt on email@example.com or Lighthouse office on office@ lighthousesheringham.org, 01263 669012.
CHARITY VALUATION DAY An antiques and collectables valuation day is being held on Thursday, September 21, 10am– 4pm at Arnolds Keys, Station Road. Cost of valuation is £1 per item in aid of Age UK.
CAR BOOT event
Reed People is organising a Charity Car Boot in aid of the work it is doing in Uganda. It will be held at Cookies Field, Sheringham, on Saturday, September 30, 11am-2pm. Pitch cars arrive by 10am and cost is £5 per pitch.
St Andrew’s Ladies Association is grateful to the members who gave their time to ensure that the flower festival stall was successful and we were able to raise a large amount for funds. The flower arrangers gave us such a truly wonderful display and it was good to see so many people came to admire their work. We have come to the end of our programme and we will start again on Tuesday, September 12, with a bring and share buffet. We will be pleased to see any new ladies who would like to join us at 7.30pm. For details contact Anne Barker on 01263 824887.
Battle of Britain DATE The Sheringham and District Branch of the Royal Air Forces Association is holding a church service at St Peter’s Church, Sheringham, tomorrwo (Sunday 10th) starting at 3pm. All are welcome.
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The Norfolk coast is an inspiration to many, none more so than photographer Paul Macro, whose work is currently on show at the council offices on Holt Road, Cromer. Officers are also working hard to stop the recent events of unauthorised travellers setting up in the town happening again.
Coast is Paul’s inspiration North Norfolk District Council’s latest art exhibition takes its inspiration from the Norfolk coast. The Inspired by Norfolk collection is by local photographer Paul Macro and highlights the sights of the Norfolk coast with its dark winter skies, rough seas and fiery sunsets. “The sights, sounds and smells of the Norfolk coast are woven into my soul and my happy childhood is a bright tapestry of memories,” Paul said. “I’m a Norfolk man, born and brought up in Norwich, and seaside holidays at Burnham Overy Staithe played an important part in my childhood. Several times a year, at all times of the year, my family spent holidays and weekends in our caravan, where the beauty of
Norfolk’s unspoiled beaches and wide skies provided the backdrop to our other world, where there was peace and contentment and sibling harmony. “My passion for Norfolk’s dark winter skies and rough seas, fiery sunsets and tough, wind-slapped greenery was born from an early exposure to these beauties – before I knew they were beautiful.” Paul is proud that his work has helped local charities, and he has received orders for his charity calendars from every continent. The RNLI, Nelson’s Journey, Break and Red Balloon are amongst the charities that have benefited from his support. Maggie Prior, cabinet member for leisure and culture, said: “It’s lovely to see our exhibition space being
used for such wonderful work. Paul brilliantly combines his natural skill and the wonderful Norfolk landscapes.” The exhibition runs until September 13 at the NNDC offices gallery in Holt Road, Cromer. The gallery is open to the public 8.30am-5pm on Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays; 10am-5pm on
Wednesdays; and at 8.30am4.30pm on Fridays. NNDC offers free opportunities to local artists to display their work in the well-lit gallery, and in turn provides staff and visitors to the building the opportunity to see a variety of artists’ work. Six exhibitions are held annually.
Any inquiries about the pictures, which are for sale, should be made to Paul through his website at www. paulmacrolandscapes.com, via firstname.lastname@example.org or by calling 07727 644092.
Council calls for more power North Norfolk District Council has written to the Government calling for greater powers to act when travellers set up unauthorised encampments, if they are in local authority areas with Temporary Stopping Places (TSPs). Currently, the council is able to issue a Direction to Leave Land but, if this is not complied with, it needs to go to court to obtain a Magistrates Order to allow it to take enforcement action. Two Temporary Stopping Places with facilities are available at Cromer and Fakenham, and North Norfolk District Council wants the power to be able to instruct travellers to move to those sites without delay when they set up unauthorised encampments. If travellers are unwilling to move, then the council wants the power to be able to move them off the unauthorised sites and away from the area immediately, rather than having to wait for a Magistrates Order, which can cause unacceptable delays, particularly at weekends.
Following a turbulent weekend for Cromer and Sheringham, North Norfolk District Council has written to the Communities Secretary of State, Sajid Javid. Council leader Tom FitzPatrick said: “We welcome all individuals and groups who respect our towns and countryside, our residents and other visitors, but where people come and set up unauthorised encampments, without thought for others, this does not show any respect. Businesses in the area rely on the summer visitors yet for one of the busiest weekends of the year some pubs and other businesses were shut and people felt intimidated and harassed.” North Norfolk District Council served a notice on the 23 illegally parked camper vans and caravans early on Saturday, August 19 to move by 3pm that day. The notice was not complied with and, had the travellers not left on the Sunday, the council would then have sought a Magistrates Order on the Monday to move them.
GREENBUILD IS HERE
The region’s biggest green lifestyle event, organised by North Norfolk District Council, is back. Greenbuild will be held on the weekend of September 9 and 10. Entry and parking are free to the event at Felbrigg Hall, with an option to buy three bags of compost for £3. There will be exhibitors, catering, a farmers’ and craft market, children’s activities and expert speakers. Gates open at 10.30am each day and close at 4.30pm on Saturday and 4pm on Sunday.
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What’s on... Friday 15th & Saturday 16th September, 3.30pm and 7.30pm MUSIC: 1940s SINGALONG Join our troupe of professional entertainers as they lead you in a sing-a-long of wartime classics. These events are always great fun with a tremendous community feel. It is wonderful to see so many people in 1940s dress as it truly adds to the atmosphere, but it is not compulsory.
Sunday 17th September, 2.30pm TEA DANCE IN THE HUB: 1940s TEA DANCE It’s wartime, but there is still time to enjoy music and dancing. Drop into the Hub during the popular 1940s weekend to listen and step out to tunes from the evocative era, with light refreshments (no ration books needed).
Tuesday 19th September, 7.30pm FILM: CHURCHILL (PG) The troubled Churchill receives support and devotion from his wife, the brilliant and unflappable Clementine Churchill (Miranda Richardson). With her strength and shrewdness, “Clemmie” halts Winston’s physical, mental spiritual collapse and inspires him onto greatness.
Thursday 21st September, 7pm ENCORE SCREENING: NTLIVE: YERMA (15)
Set in contemporary London, Piper’s portrayal of a woman in her thirties desperate to conceive builds with elemental force to a staggering, shocking, climax.
Box Office: 01263 822347 www.sheringham littletheatre.com 10
Lodges boost charity groups A host of charities were presented with cheques on the recent Masonic open day held at the Sheringham Lodge. The total donations from the various local lodges came to more than £17,000 and recipients were Sheringham Under 18 youth football, Holt Community Café & Little Star,
Love for Leo, The Frends of Sheringham Woodfields School, Norfolk Fibromyalgia Support Group, Stepping Stones, Cromer 1st Scout group, RLNI Cromer Lifeboat & Crew, About with Friends, the Ellen Mezzetti Memorial Fund Ball, Trunch Playing Field, Trunch Methodist Church,
Fundraisers hit their peak The Three Peaks (Norfolk) Challenge saw 128 people taking part, including some serious runners. The carnival event was sponsored by Blyth & Wright and organsied by Hi-Bar Mobile Bar. Carnival volunteers stewarded and registered the entrants and Ben Sewell was first aider. The fastest professional (wearing running gear) was Charlotte Neale who came in at 43 minutes. The fastest non-professionals (walkers) were Karen and Mike Coleman at 1 hr 42 mins The individual with the most sponsorship was Matthew Kimber who raised £238 for the Sheringham &
Beeston Regis Scouts. The fancy dress award went to the Sue Ryder team who bravely completed the walk the morning after a hen do. Special mentions go to Tesco manager Leon Egmore, who took two hours to walk the course last year and this year, having shed more than three stone in weight, ran round in 50 minutes. Amy Covell came a close second in the most sponsored category, for Lewy Body Dementia. Margaret and David Bickford missed a signpost arrow, wandered into the Incleborough Caravan site and gained another £5 to add to their sponsorship for MS Society North Norfolk Group. Collectively £1,976 was raised.
Cromer Brownies, Norfolk Dementia Group, Mundesley Pre School , Mundesley Memorial Bomb, East Anglian Air Ambulance, Mundesley First Responders, Papworth Hospital, Buxton Scouts, Aylsham Girl Guides, Aylsham First Responders.
Hanover Chamber Choir appears this weekend on Saturday, September 9, at 7.30pm. The choir will be visiting from London and performing a concert in St Peter’s, featuring works by Rachmaninov and Elgar and more. Tickets are £5 on the door. Posh refreshments will be served. All money raised will be donated to church funds. On Sunday, September 17, as part of the Sheringham 1940s weekend festivities, St Andrew’s Methodist Church are holding a “dig for victory” series of events. They start at 10.30am with a Harvest Festival Service led by Deacon Brenda Hayes with optional 1940s dress and special guest singer Ratchel Eyre. This will be followed by an open-air celebration on the church lawn from approximately noon, where spam sandwiches and vegetable soup will be served to the accompaniment of songs from the 1940s. The Three Valley Male Voice Choir will be at the church on Saturday, October 28, at 7.30pm with a Musical Celebration of songs from the shows plus well known male voice pieces. Tickets and details as before. Sheringham
WISH YOU WERE HERE
A blooming good show The Flower Festival held at St Andrew’s Methodist Church in July was awash with colour. Music in Bloom saw the church filled with 30 beautiful flower arrangements with varied titles from well-known pieces of music and hymns. Over four days, around 2,000 visitors enjoyed the event, several making more than one visit and bringing friends with them, to enjoy not only the flowers, but the background music, refreshments and meals and the various stalls.
It raised £11,126 for the upkeep and mission of the church and from this a donations of £1,100 was given to the flower festival charity of the year, Sheringham Age Concern. Organisers thanked everyone who visited and all the helpers and arrangers. A DVD of photos is available at £4 (+£1 p&p) by post with a cheque payable to Flower Festival Fund, to Flower Festival DVD, St Andrew’s Methodist Church, Cromer Road, Sheringham, NR26 8SA or email email@example.com.
Are you a visitor to the area? Would you like to send some postcards to family and friends,some special ones designed by children in Sheringham, showing what is great about their town? The competition ended at the beginning of July,and the two winning cards are still for sale. Fairtrade for Sheringham had dozens of entries, which can be seen in Tesco and Sainsbury’s stores. Contact Brenda Smith if you would like to buy some on 01263 823134 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Wizard new winter line-up A magical musical “road trip” panto is the highlight of Sheringham Little Theatre’s newly-released winter line-up. A professional cast will chart the colourful tale of The Wizard of Oz, headed by Hana Steward (pictured) in the lead role of Dorothy. Hana, 22, from Wimbledon, has family in Sheringham and visited the Little Theatre as a child. She said: “I saw the panto one Christmas, so appearing in the show feels so special to me. I cannot wait to spend this Christmas in Kansas!” Munchkin children are being drawn from local dance schools and auditions will be held in early September for the chorus line of farmhands and villagers. Theatre director Debbie Thompson said: “The Wizard of Oz is such a lovely story, but is not a regular traditional panto – so we look forward to doing something just a little bit different.” The show runs from
Ask Clive . . .
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December 9 to January 1. Details of the panto and other shows from September to April next year are now available in the Little Theatre brochure and online at its website. On October 25, the theatre is staging Joan, an anarchic cabaret which retells the story of Joan of Arc with drag King Lucy Jane Parkinson not only playing the gutsy gender warrior but also the men she defies. Visit www.sheringhamlittle theatre.com. Tickets via the box office on 01263 822347.
Email firstname.lastname@example.org Include your name and full postal address. Letters will not be printed supplied “anonymous”. We reserve the right to edit letters. To Just Sheringham re: Love for Leo. It does not seem possible that we have had the carnival, where has all the time gone? We have been busy since January selling the 60/40 raffle tickets. We sold 400 tickets and the lovely caravan personnel sold another 30 for us. This meant we were able to bank £258 for Love for Leo and our delighted winner, Andrew Dawson, was presented with the useful sum of £172. We could not have done this without the help of Tesco, who not only allowed us to sell our tickets in the foyer but made us very welcome. Many thanks to Sue Lowe, the managers and all the staff for being so kind. We also have to thank the carnival committee for their hard work and Roy Boy’s for sponsoring the raffle tickets. So we are coming to the Sheringham
Forties weekend again, September 16 and 17. As usual, we will be having our annual tombola on the Saturday. Weather permitting the stall will be near the town clock. Many thanks to all who donated prizes of excellent quality. All money raised helps Norfolk and Suffolk children with cerebral palsy. Recently, we were delighted to fund the purchase of a lightweight wheelchair for a young girl, which has enabled her to more easily enjoy family outings and school trips. Applications for help are welcomed. For any information or to donate tombola prizes please contact Moss on 01263 823637 or email email@example.com or Robina on 01263 823588, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Moss Taylor and Robina Churchyard
What is the ‘Modern Auction Method’? Alongside our traditional approach to marketing your property and secur-ing a sale we now offer a modern slant on the auction option. This will not only potentially provide you with a sale without incurring any agency fees from ourselves but ensure that a committed buyer is found as when the offer is accepted a substantial reservation fee is paid thus gaining a strong likelihood of that buyer not withdrawing from the purchase. Whilst not all properties would be best served in this way, I have found that our vendors that have used the ‘Modern Auction Method’ find the selling expe-rience a pain free solution to the worry of buyers changing their mind and potentially running up substantial legal expenses with nothing to show for it, In addition the assurance of a fixed date for exchange and completion can be of great benefit.
Help! I want to buy a new build – is this a wise move? Buying a new home can prove a preferable solution to avoiding getting embroiled in a long upward chain. Quite often the developers can offer a varying array of incentives and options for the potential buyers including a part exchange of their own home, financial discounts for meeting timescales on the purchase, extra finishes and higher specifications etc. Whilst buying a new home is not for everyone it does give the new owner piece of mind that they will not have any ongoing repairs and maintenance for the first few years this is especially useful if the pennies are a bit tight after the move.
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Day 1: From your local joining point, we travel to to Kent for the journey to France. We then continue hotel. our to and Bruges which Day 2: Today we visit the wonderful city of Ghent , the is dominated by the towers of St Nicolas’s Church e’s Belfry and St Bavon Cathedral. It was once Europ that largest city outside Paris and one of the very few canals also are there , Bruges Like crier. town a still has and a Belfry but other places not to be missed are e Gravensteen Castle, complete with medieval tortur chamber, the Cloth Hall and the old Town. of Bruges. Day 3: A free day for you to explore the delights back head and Day 4: After breakfast we leave the hotel to ue contin We d. Englan to y journe the for Calais to Norfolk and to your local joining point.
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Park puts worldwide landscapes in the picture The International Photographer of the Year exhibition returns to the National Trust’s Sheringham Park for a third year this autumn, featuring more images than ever before. Located in the tranquil surroundings of the Bower Garden, more 40 images from around the world will be on display, as part of this year’s exhibition. The overall winner, though, is a Norfolk photographer, for his autumnal image taken in Snowdonia. “With thousands of fantastic entries from all over the world, it was a real honour to discover that the judges had chosen my image as the overall winner,” Lee Acaster from Diss revealed. “The shot itself was taken on a rainy autumn day. I noticed there were a few leaves left on a blackened birch tree, which were highlighted against the inky water of the lake behind. “Being quite abstract in nature, the image won’t appeal to everybody, but I was thrilled that the judges liked it as much as I did. I think the ambiguity of the subject, it’s not immediately clear what you are looking at, was a big part of its appeal to them. “There is no substitute for seeing photographs printed on a large scale to appreciate them properly, so I’m really looking forward to seeing the exhibition in the wonderful surroundings of Sheringham
WINNING IMAGES: Anil Sud won the Breathin Spaces category for his Mountain Fog picture taken in Colorado. BOTTOM: Lee Acaster, from Diss, took first place overall with his rainy autumn day in Snowdonia picture. Park. There can hardly be a stated it was his most favourite display at any venue to better place to appreciate work. The 2018 exhibition will date. Our relationship with nature photography.” display the winning images Sheringham Park continues The exhibition also includes from this category, as part of to grow as we work together the Breathing Spaces category, the celebration of Repton’s life to champion the beauty and which is sponsored by the 200 years on from his death. importance of plants, gardens National Trust. Curtis McGlinchey, from and green spaces, both in the This year it was won by Anil International Garden UK and around the world.’’ Sud for his Mountain Fog Photographer of the Year said: The free exhibition opened at picture taken in Colorado. “We’re thrilled to be returning the National Trust’s Sheringham Runners-up images in this to Sheringham Park with this Park on September 2, for two category also show landscapes anniversary exhibition, which months and can be viewed from Derbyshire to Italy. will be the largest outdoor daily from dawn to dusk. This year’s competition also features a new category About IGPOTY . . . on Humphry Repton, who International Garden Photographer of the Year is the world's designed Sheringham Park and premier competition and exhibition specialising in garden, plant, flower and botanical photography. The closing date for the Repton category is October 31, 2017. For more information about IGPOTY go to https://igpoty.com/
About Sheringham Park . . .
Sheringham Park was designed by landscape gardener Humphry Repton in 1812 and contains nearly 1,000 acres of varied habitat including wild garden, woodland, parkland and cliff top. It is open daily dawn to dusk and welcomes close to a 250,000 visitors a year.
About Repton’s landscapes . . .
The National Trust looks after eight Humphry Repton landscapes at Antony (Cornwall), Attingham (Shropshire), Hatchlands (Surrey), Plas Newydd (Anglesey in Wales), Sheringham Park (Norfolk), Tatton (Cheshire), Uppark (West Sussex) and Wimpole (Cambridgeshire).
Exam results delight What’s On
The Syd Lawrence Orchestra The UK’s longest running and award winning big band, help celebrate The Holt 1940’s weekend Saturday 16 September at 7.30pm £19; £16 concessions
Sheringham Sixth Form students once again produced some stunning results as all got the grades to go to their chosen universities and colleges. Seventy percent of students achieved A*-C grades and 100% achieved A*-E. With 100% pass-rate, seven Norfolk Scholars and more than a third of results at grade B or better, Year 13 students’ hard work and commitment paid off. “The results also reflect the dedicated professionalism of our staff and the continued support of our parents. Particular congratulations should go to Meghan Jarvis and Ally Smith who both achieved a superb A* and two A grades,” said Director of Sixth Ramin Keshavarz. One especially great story was that of Naomi Platt who is seen here celebrating with
her father as she receives her B,B,C grades at A Level and is off to her chosen University to read History. But when Naomi started at Sheringham High in Year 7 she had been diagnosed with dyslexia and dyscalculia which were having a profound effect on her progress and well-being. “Her difficulties were real barriers to her learning,” says father Adrian an ex primary head. “Her efforts and the school’s support have been
More music at the Mo Presents
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Music at The Mo continues throughout the autumn at Sheringham Museum. On September 29, Anto Morra will be appearing, doors open at 7 for 7.30pm start. Events tend to finish around 10pm. Anto has performed in numerous pubs, clubs and festivals including Glastonbury and Cambridge Strawberry Fair. One of his proudest moments was in 2015 when he had the honour of performing his own composition Edith Louisa Cavell in Norwich Cathedral as part of the centenary memorial service of Edith Cavell’s execution. The performance was broadcast live on BBC Radio 4 as part of their Morning Worship programme. He will be joined by Simon Tall with his writing, musings and music. April 2017 found him releasing a new album North American Bus Journeys part of the One Month Album”project. Also performing on that night will be Jess Morgan, who Folk radio UK described as “something truly special”. She is described as a “songwriter’s songwriter”. A cerebral storyteller, she takes her cue from roots music and contemporary and upfront British voices like Billy Bragg and Jarvis Cocker. Enter the museum via the rear entrance on Lifeboat Plain Lift or stairs access to the second floor You are welcome to bring your own drinks and glasses. The event is free. See more at www.sheringhammuseum. co.uk.
outstanding.” Naomi puts her early improvements down to particular support staff believing in her early on. “The support staff laid the foundations and I gained in confidence. I did work hard but I have to say that everyone has played a part.” At GCSE 75% of Sheringham students achieved their 4+ grade in both English and maths, placing the school in the top five in the county again. Head Dr Andrew Richardson said: “We are very proud of our students’ results in a year of syllabus and grading change. Nearly a quarter achieved four or more A and A* grades which is outstanding. “Sheringham students are resilient and committed to their learning, and are supported by outstanding teaching, care and career advice.”
BEACH LIFE SUCCESS
The BeachLife activity week on Sheringham clifftop and beach has been another resounding success this year, attracting around 130 children and young people on each of the first two days alone. The Leas grassland came alive with the sounds of children laughing, singing and playing as they enjoyed four days of free activities provided by Sheringham churches. Each day started with the Beach Special, with songs, drama, games and competitions, followed by the Going Deeper sessions to give more insight into the theme of the day. Afternoon activities included the egg parachute challenge, junk modelling, house hunts, giant inflatables, a picnic and the infamous tide fight. Older children assembled again in the evenings for beach games, swimming, and the Sheropoly town trail, based loosely on a famous board game! “The glorious weather we enjoyed on Monday was not been repeated through the rest of the week, but the children seemed unperturbed and their smiles and laughter was undiminished,” said Peter Skivington, one of the organisers. Future events by the Beachlife team include a Light Party at the end of October and an activity day during February half-term. Sheringham
in the know
If you would like further advice on this matter please contact Miranda on 01328 710210. If you require advice on any other legal matter please call our Sheringham office on 01263 825959 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
by Miranda Marshall, Director, Hayes + Storr
Cld a txt bcom ur will? Let me translate: Could a text become your will? Recent headlines have indicated that people will be able to use voicemail and text messages to make their wills, under a radical overhaul of law proposed by the Government’s legal advisors. The Law Commission has branded the current system of will-making as outdated and recommends that it be revolutionised to keep up with the digital age. At present, to be valid a will must be signed by the testator (the person making the will) in the presence of two witnesses, who are all together at the time and also sign the will. New proposals would allow a judge to decide, on the balance of probabilities, whether a recording or a note is an accurate summary of the deceased person’s wishes. Even deathbed changes of heart could be recorded. This sounds like a heyday for contentious probate lawyers. However, like all such
things, it is not quite as it first appears. The consultation document argues that this should apply not only to traditional written documents, but also where testators express their testamentary intentions in an electronic format, as well as in an audio or audio-visual recording. The Law Commission admits that these proposed changes could increase family arguments as relatives trawl through their departed loved-one’s technology for evidence of a change of mind. The consultation adds that: “A person who is seriously ill in hospital may have more immediate access to a tablet or smartphone than to a pen or paper, and may be more able to speak than to write. On the other hand, the potential recognition of electronic documents could prove a treasure trove for dissatisfied relatives. They may be tempted to sift through a huge number of texts, emails and other records in order to find one that could
be put forward as a will on the basis of a dispensing power.” These powers already exist in Australia, Canada, South Africa and several US states. In the wake of these announcements, caution has been urged both by lawyers and older-person’s special-interest groups amid concerns that the elderly and vulnerable could be even more subject to undue influence. Questions of updating tests as to mental capacity have also been raised by replacing current Victorian-era law with the principles of the modern Mental Capacity Act. One thing is certain, however, that the hasty and ill-judged making of a will can only cause distress, cost and delay for those left to sort it out. It is not the preparation of the document that is the main cost of a professionally-drawn will but the benefit of knowledge, experience, attention-to-detail and professional indemnity insurance.
This article aims to supply general information but is not intended to constitute advice. Every effort is made to ensure that the law referred to is correct at the date of publication and to avoid any statement which may mislead. However, no duty of care is assumed to any person and no liability is accepted for any omission or inaccuracy. Always seek our specialist advice.
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Sheringham High School head ANDREW richardson talks about educational issues and school life.
A COMING OF AGE
raffle BOOST: Debra Down with Ladybird representative William Jewers. RIGHT: Paul Jolly with EACH representative Peter Rushmer.
They’re all winners It was another great Carnival Week in Sheringham, culminating with the announcement of all the competitions and quizzes that took place. A great deal of time and effort was put in by many people to make the quizzes happen so organisers thanked them and the sponsors for prizes. The winners were drawn by Carnival Queen Abbi Dowsett-Olby and attendant, Tasha Grand and Chloe Hambling. Anagrams (sponsored by Roger Lee, Optometrist) won by Cauis Law. Where is the Photo? (sponsored by Westcliffe Gallery) won by Michelle Nobbs. Town Treasure Trail (sponsored by Roger Lee, Optometrist) won by Anne Reynolds. Stranger in the Window sheet one (sponsored by The Chocolate Box) won by Josh Dawson. Stranger in the Window sheet two (sponsored by The Chocolate Box) won by Rob Bacon. Wordsearch (sponsored by Picaroons Bed and Breakfast) won by Bob Smith. Spot The Difference (sponsored by Picaroons Bed and Breakfast) won by Attia Law. What’s on the Washing Line? (sponsored
by Picaroons Bed and Breakfast) won by Zoe Law. Bonniest Baby (sponsored by Heirloom) won by Jacob Sanders. Funniest Face (sponsored by Heirloom) won by Jack Brock. Answers to all the quizzes can be found at www.sheringhamcarnival.com. The innovative 60-40 Raffle was also drawn on the Sunday evening of the carnival and the winners announced. Twelve charities/organisations took part and took on the task of selling raffle tickets to raise funds for their organisation. In addition, carnival volunteers also sold raffle tickets. The total raised was £3,069. Grateful thanks to RoyBoys Café for sponsoring the cost of printing the tickets. Each winning ticket was pulled from a bucket by the Sheringham Carnival Queen, Abbi and her attendants, Tasha and Chloe. Finally and by no means least was the Presentation of the Chairman’s Cup to Hilary Nelson (last year’s winner) for services rendered to our town of Sheringham, not just in carnival week but all through the year. Hilary was also presented with an arrangement of flowers from Sheringham’s Florist, Blooming Blooms.
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Throughout history certain age milestones have developed at which significant changes are signalled and celebrated. In the later Middle Ages children were apprenticed to a tradesman at 10 to 15 years of age. Even earlier it was the custom to become the squire to a knight at 14 and serve in this way for a fixed period. What is especially interesting and significant, though, is the age at which most of these periods come to an end and the student embarks on a “new” phase of life. The age is pretty much universally 21. The end of this month sees the 21st anniversary of Sheringham Sixth Form. In the last 21 years, our Sixth Form has served its North Norfolk students and achieved exceptional results every year; spurring countless numbers on to university and work with the learning weapons to take on the world. With its great staff, outstanding care and small class sizes, the Sixth remains the place to be and stay in 2017 and beyond. Sheringham Sixth is YOUR sixth form college and it has truly come of age like the knights of old; a shining example of courage in its educational approaches, fairness in its treatment of all and generosity in its teaching and care.
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Is it time to do something about your kitchen?
Looking for a complete new kitchen? Or would a makeover be a better option for you and your bank balance? Nothing dates a kitchen like worn worktops, damaged doors, stained grouting, cracked tiles and burned surfaces. But renovating your kitchen and bringing the décor bang up-to-date needn’t cost the earth and could add upwards of 5% to the value of your property. To give you an idea, home makeover experts Granite Transformations have put together some handy hints for updating your kitchen décor. Layout – if you’re comfortable with your layout and its familiar oven-sink-fridge work triangle, then don’t rip everything out and fit totally new units, with all the expense and disruption that entails. Instead, reface your work surfaces with composite granite, quartz, recycled glass or porcelain composites that fit right over existing worktops and replace cabinet doors with new made-to-measure fittings, leaving the underlying carcases intact. This also means no rewiring or new pipework, cutting installation costs by more than half. Colours – your décor is a reflection of your personality and lifestyle, so a kitchen makeover gives an opportunity to ditch unfashionable or eccentric finishes and explore fresh colour and style directions. Black worktops can become white or bold colours, timbergrain cabinet doors can be transformed into high gloss acrylic and you can add splashes of brightness with
glass mosaic panels or an island unit in a contrasting colour. Remodelling means the choice is yours. Practicality – if you have laboured in the past with resealing, sanding, treating and polishing stone, timber and laminate worktops, then now is the time to choose a modern, maintenance-free composite material that is non-porous, flame-resistant and withstands stains, scratches, cuts,
burns and knocks. Today’s agglomerate granite, quartz and recycled surfaces look like luxurious natural stone, but need just an occasional wipeover to keep their sheen and come in a wide choice of colours. Splashbacks – you’d be surprised how a decorative, yet practical splashback can enhance or transform the look of a kitchen. Choose a regular upstand in the same material to run around the worktops, protecting against dirt and bacteria, a half-height glass mosaic splashback that adds texture and sparkle, or perhaps an extravagant, full wall panel in large tiles or seamless sheeting. Modern, slimline agglomerate and polyurethane-backed mosaics will fit over existing tiles and surfaces, making fitting a breeze. Appliances – with the saving you enjoy from a makeover rather than installing a new fitted kitchen, you should be able to splash out on selected appliances, sinks, taps and accessories to set off your updated décor. The beauty of standardsized kitchen units and white goods is that new items can be dropped into place with little fuss. So investigate new cooking technology like steam ovens, induction hobs, flush-mounted cookers and builtin microwaves, as well as undermount ceramic bowls and, going back in time, a deep butler’s sink.
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Free singing workshops Free singing workshops are starting in Sheringham this September. They are being run by Sing Your Heart Out and will be Mondays from September 11, 2-3.30pm at the Lighthouse. The sessisons follow a successful programme of taster events across North Norfolk earlier this year. SYHO is not a choir but drop-in sessions to promote good mental health and well-being. Sessions are open to anyone over 18 who likes the idea of singing in a group. People with experience of mental health problems and challenges are always specially welcome. SYHO is run by volunteers but the sessions are led by experienced, professional voice coaches used to working with varied groups in a community setting. You don’t need to have a good voice or be able to read music. There is no need to book. Refreshments are provided, and the sessions are free of charge, though
donations are welcome.. Full details and list of term dates on www.syho. org.
ALSO AT THE LIGHTHOUSE
This year’s Stir 17 season will be rounded off on October 8 with a visit by Dave Bell and The Moment Band. Dave is a musician, singer-songwriter, worship leader and author. He is Worship Pastor at Alive Church in Lincoln and frequently involved in The One Event. His ministry takes him all over the world, leading worship with The Moment. Ian Savory, senior pastor at Lighthouse Community Church, said “With these Stir 17 events, we will be hearing other Christians tell their story and sharing their perspective on what God is doing in our day and in their area of influence.” The Stir 17 evenings start at 7pm, with coffee from 6.30pm.
lie of the land with NOEL GANT Have you had a chance to visit the art exhibition put on by the Sheringham Society? It was a delight to wander around looking at the vast mixture of styles of media on display and 20% of the picture price is donated this year to EACH and the air ambulance. I returned to Sheringham in 1979 and visited the exhibition in Wyndham Street. I bought a watercolour by May Ayers. I have it in my “studio” to this day. I also remember the lady responsible for the show and she is still putting her fine tuning the finesse of the annual event. Maureen Cooper, accept a virtual bouquet from Lie of the Land. I would offer you one of my paintings but know that you certainly have no damp patches on your walls to cover up! The carnival was claimed a success again this year. More on that subject next edition. I remember asking Grandfather why he always wore one glove. He was not a golfer. He said: “That’s like this here, Boy. On the one hand that could be cold, while on the other . . .”
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Thursday 26 - Friday 27 October Eves 7.30pm, Mat Fri 2.30pm TICKETS: £8 - £25.50 Book online: www.theatreroyalnorwich.co.uk Sheringham Theatre Street, Norwich NR2 1RL