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Issue 15 I February 2020

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he great planning debate regarding the

received and demonstrates how the proposal is

proposed new Walton Heath Club House

entirely acceptable and consistent with planning

rumbles on. On page 7 you can see a new

policy. As discussed in meetings with officers,

artists impression of the proposed Club House and

planning conditions could be imposed to ensure

the Club’s consultants have recently submitted a

that the proposal is delivered consistent with the

document which seeks to justify the proposals

parameter plans and design code.

and address the Council’s and TWRA’s concerns. The Club’s consultants disagree with the

The TWRA view is that the submission fails to address any of the major issues relating to the

Council officers position on the applications. The

new clubhouse although it welcomes the

overriding impression is that officers have sought

proposed reduction in the number of detached

to resist the clubhouse proposal because it is

dwellings from 4 to 3 on the existing club house

within the Green Belt without objectively


analysing the proposal against relevant policy

The Tribune contacted the planning

tests. As set out in their letter, the proposal

department who confirmed that a decision on the

complies with relevant planning policy and should

planning application would be made at the

be recommended for approval. Adjustments to

committee meeting on 22nd January.

the outline proposal for the new homes on the

Richard Milbourn, Editor

existing clubhouse site responds to comments





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Mar 2019 Apl 2020 May 2020

Please contact Richard Milbourn, Editor • T: MNTPT=OOOPMT • E: êáÅÜ~êÇKãáäÄçìêå]Å~êå~ÜKÅçKìâ • ïïïKãóäçÅ~äé~ÖÉëKÅçKìâ Carnah Events Ltd., 64 Sandlands Road, Walton on the Hill, Tadworth, Surrey KT20 7HZ.

31st January 28th February 31st March

1,500 4,000 3,200

Statements and opinions in the Tadworth & Walton Tribune, unless expressly written, are not necessarily those of The Editor. Material in the Tadworth & Walton Tribune may not be reproduced in any form without the permission of the Editor.

All magazines are A5 and published quarterly with advertisements costing as little as £84 for a half page or £138 for a page with series discounts available. To advertise call 01737 222307 or visit T R I B U N E






irst and foremost, all of us within the ranks of the TWRA, wish all of you, a very happy and healthy New Year. In this issue of the Tribune, Gillian Hein gives us an update on Walton Heath Golf Club and its newly modified planning applications. You will also find a report by Patricia Brookwick on the completion of the Shelvers Way refurbishment programme. Finally, much time can be – and is - wasted looking for the right person to consult about an issue, eg a pothole or a pavement drain that needs clearing etc. Often these end up on plate of a local Councillor who then has the task of forwarding them to the appropriate person within the Council. As an additional service to our members, we are adding to our website, details of contacts within R&BBC and Surrey CC that you may require in any of these events. Also helpful notes on the role of a


Councillor. For the benefit of those without internet access the list is reproduced here. Clive Elcome

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he second phase of the Shelvers Hill verge reinstatement is now complete and the grass bank has been transformed back to its original condition. The completion of this phase brings to a close the re-instatement of the entire verge which had been badly damaged and eroded. The photos (above) clearly show the fabulous improvement. The project was initiated and managed by the TWRA with funding provided by Councillor Jeff Harris from the SCC Members Highway Fund. A new tree has also been planted, at the CONTINUED ON PAGE 6

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top of the steps at Shelvers Hill, to replace the dead Beech tree that was felled several years ago. We chose a Liquidambar, a beautiful tree (picture right) which has magnificent autumn colour. Patricia Brookwick



lease note that first contact and reporting should always through the following, and not with our Councillors. Surrey County Council Surrey County Council is responsible for a qÜÉ=iáèìáÇ~ãÄ~ê=éä~åíÉÇ=~í=íÜÉ=ëáíÉ=ïáää=ã~íìêÉ=áåíç=~ number of local public services, which are íêÉÉ=ëáãáä~ê=íç=íÜÉ=çåÉ=áääìëíê~íÉÇ=~ÄçîÉK listed below in Table 1. These include the standard responsibilities of county councils • Noise Nuisance has very many potential `çìåÅáä=îçäìåíÉÉêë=ÜÉäéáåÖ=áå=íÜÉ=tççÇä~åÇK such as transport and highway management, sources (industrial, aircraft, cars, neighbours, waste disposal (but not collection) and etc), and how/to report them is described education here . Highway issues, such as with roads, Table 1 - Responsibilities of Surrey County including pot-holes, worn or cracked road Council surfaces, street lights and sign lighting, are the • Birth, marriage and death registration concern of Surrey County Council. The way to • Education report these is through the on-line reporting • Fire form. If you are unable to report issues on• Highways – including on-street parking, potline, or in an emergency, then call the contact holes, traffic management, and street lighting centre on 0300 200 1003. • Libraries Reigate and Banstead Borough Council • Recreation, arts and museums Contacts • Social care Reigate and Banstead Borough Council has • Strategic planning responsibility for the issues listed in Table 2. • Trading standards To report issues with these services use the • Transport reporting form. If you are unable to access • Waste disposal the internet, then call 01737 276000. Table 2 - Responsibilities of Reigate and A few specific links are included here: Banstead Borough Council • Flytipping and missed bins are reported on • Collection of council tax and non-domestic the on-line form rates • Bonfire nuisance are handled as a statutory • Environmental health nuisance, on the on-line form • Housing • Cleaning issues (eg litter and leaf sweeping, • Leisure centres dead animals, dog fouling, full dog waste bins, • Local plans and planning applications overfull litter bins, traffic accident debris) are • Public conveniences all handled on the street cleaning on-line form • Waste collection


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Walton Heath Golf Club In the last edition of the Tribune, we referred to the applications submitted by the Golf Club for a new clubhouse complex (pictured above) on the south east side of the Dorking Road and new dwellings on the site of the existing clubhouse. The Club’s consultants have recently submitted a lengthy document which seeks to justify the proposals and address the Council’s and our own concerns. (Details are available on the Council’s web site ref 19/01513 and 01514.) In our opinion, the submission fails to address any of the major issues relating to the new clubhouse although it does propose a reduction in the number of detached dwellings from 4 to 3 on the existing club house site. This is to be welcomed as the Please mention T R I B U N E when responding to adverts

earlier layout was too cramped, although we still have some concerns on the final form of development once the site has been sold on. We have responded to the Clubs latest submission as we continue to believe that planning should not be given for such a development on the Green Belt, this will also be available on the Councils and the TWRA’s web sites. The Kitlands Site, Junction of Hurst Drive and Chequers Lane, Walton (Reference 19/01488) The applicants have now made some minor changes to the proposal for 4 detached dwellings and 10 flats. Our main concerns relate to the safety of pedestrians and vehicles along this narrow stretch of Chequers Lane where there are no footpaths. Surrey CONTINUED ON PAGE 8





County Council had previously objected but is now accepting the layout subject to conditions. The Residents Association had suggested traffic calming measures along this stretch but it appears that the Highways Authority considers these to be unnecessary. We are still looking into the possibility of a footpath through the woodland on the opposite side of Chequers Lane. 105-125 Ashurst Road, Tadworth (ref 18/02165) Several people have asked what is happening on the Farm Fencing site. Planning permission has been granted for 10 flats in 2 blocks with small car parks at either end, and work has recently started on the development. Other Matters The Carol Singing event in Jubilee Woodland, held on December 14th, was a success despite a wet and squally morning. We thank everyone who came and particularly the choir of the Church of the Good Shepherd and the


Tadworth Scouts for the excellent BBQ. We apologise to those who suffered from the smoky bonfire. (Thanks to Mike Fox for the photo above). The next Litter Pick, as part of the Great British Spring Clean will take place in Tadworth and Walton at the end of March. The date is likely to be Sunday 22nd (or 29th - Rachel to clarify) so please put the date in your diary and look at our web site or the local press for details nearer the time. As ever, our thanks to those who participated in the autumn cleanup when, for once, there was less litter than usual. Hopefully, there will come a time when litter picks are unnecessary! We thank the Emergency Services –the Surrey Highway Authority, the Police and Fire Brigade for their quick responses during the recent wet and windy weather to the road blockages on the A 217 roundabout on December 14th, caused by fallen trees, and the problems on the A217 at Burgh Heath. Also our thanks to our hard working Councillors. Gillian Hein

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s we start not only a new year, but a new decade, I am personally excited by what our Village Forum will be doing in our community during 2020. I’d like to extend a special thank you to my entire committee and to all members involved in helping to keep our village in such good shape during 2019. We are currently preparing to launch a website for the Village Forum which we will use as our primary platform for communicating with our members along with all the other social media platforms. We are hoping to launch this towards the end of February and there is a lot of work going on behind the scenes to make this happen. I’m sure by now many of you have seen the new fingerpost road sign at Gun Corner in the centre of the village. We have received so many positive comments since it was installed, and I’d like to thank Jean Bye for helping to coordinate this and to Marcus Slegg of Heritage Finger Post Signs for returning a little more heritage back to our village. As a committee we feel strongly that as we move forward and things change around us that we continue to give a nod to the past, so that generations to come don’t forget what’s gone before. It’s also worth mentioning that our WaltonIn-Bloom team which Jean Bye does an excellent job in overseeing planted some 500 spring bulbs in early October in various village locations, so keep an eye out for some beautiful sprays of colour as spring comes around. On the same day we had a pond clean up with many families coming out to help. A big thank you to all who took part and to the Spaghetti Tree and Blue Ball for providing much needed sustenance. Many of you may have noticed how full Mere Pond was over the festive season, so

10 FEBRUARY 2020

lovely to see and although it overflowed slightly and did use the correct overflow drains, a blockage or two was spotted and has been reported to the council. The last time Mere Pond saw these levels was in 2013. David Larner and Robert Justice continue to do super work in and around the pond and as a Village Forum, we continue to work with the council to restore our pond and will continue to do so over the next few years with more work planned for this year subject to council approval. The biggest project currently being supported and undertaken by the Village Forum, is the refurbishment of the Sports Pavilion @ Howard Close. Many of you may not be aware of the genesis of this, so allow me to present a little background. The Walton Village Forum (WVF) was approached by the Walton Warriors Football Club in late 2018 as they were concerned about the state of the pavilion that has been there for some years and, although maintained by the council, had fallen into a state of disrepair and is barely useable. Couple this with a lack of ablution facilities and this means that users of the facilities at Howard Close end up using the surrounding woodland for their ablutions. Consequently, it was felt that action needed to be taken. As many of you are aware the Walton Warriors are one of our local community groups who utilise the football pitch at Howard Close and have approximately 120 members ranging in age from 6 to 14 years old. It became clear after speaking to the council that any initiative to make the pavilion fit for purpose would have to fall to the community to fund and so the WVF agreed to front this project.

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WALTON ON THE HILL VILLAGE FORUM The project launched in October 2018 and has involved much correspondence with the council. Initial thinking was to replace and reposition the pavilion from its current position adjacent to the playground at Howard Close. A design consisting of two change rooms with shower, toilet, small kitchen and storage facilities was proposed and put to residents at a consultation hosted by the WVF on the 13th February 2019. Two possible positions were considered and after the consultation it became clear that only one of those positions would be supported and so armed with that information work began to obtain cost estimates. It became clear early on in this process that the cost of running utilities to the pavilion in a new position was going to be extortionate and so in late summer 2019 serious consideration was given to refurbishing the current pavilion while also increasing its size. Given it already has running water and electricity it was felt this would be significantly more cost effective. So where are we now; After taking the above into account, a planning application (19/02108/F) was submitted to the council on 24th October 2019 and has been overwhelmingly supported by the community. We are anticipating a planning decision early this year. I would like to extend a huge thank you to Ed Moore who, aside from being the chairman of the Walton Warriors Football Club, has been instrumental in creating the design in conjunction with the WVF committee and consulting with council planners. It goes without saying that without Ed’s involvement we wouldn’t be as far advanced as we are. At present we are obtaining quotes to understand the build cost, however fund raising has already begun in earnest and we have managed to raise approximately £17,000 to date with more events planned this year. In closing, I’d like to thank Pfizer on behalf

of the Walton Village Forum for their annual donation of £3000 which we will put to good use. It’s lovely to have the continued support of such a large corporate who are keen to work with us and make a contribution to the local community. Our first meeting of the year will be the AGM and it will be held on Tuesday 25th February 2020 at 8pm at the Breech Lane Community Centre. All are welcome so please feel free to come along and find out how all our exciting initiatives are progressing. Finally, I’d like to wish you all a happy and prosperous 2020 and I look forward to seeing you in and around the village. Grant Webster The Walton Forum committee can be reached on Follow and support us on Facebook:

Kingswood Amateur Drama Dance and Song presen n ts

By y Ron Nicol based on th the sttory ory by Hans Hans Chrriist stiian Ande dersen

Dire recte ted by Eileen Hannah Produced by Jill Gunn

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FEBRUARY 2020 11




efore the arrival of Pfizer in December 2001 there were three large houses occupying the site: Walton Oaks, The Hermitage and The Cottage and their residents played a significant part in the history of Waltonon-the-Hill and Tadworth. In 1750 a community existed near Walton-onthe-Hill named Ninehams, which later became Walton Oaks. On this site existed a public house called “Ye Crown” and some small dwellings and outhouses; ‘Ye Crown’ which became ‘Walton Crown’ about 1801 was later converted into a double cottage. The location of the site of ‘Ye Crown’ was discovered on Little Heath where Buckland Lane joins what is now the Dorking Road. This was probably at the top of Buckland Lane and was used by travellers when Buckland Lane was the main route south before the Turnpike road was built down Pebble Hill. The Pilgrims way crosses Buckland Lane.

12 FEBRUARY 2020


An Act of Parliament in 1755 gave monarchical and parliamentary approval for the construction of a turnpike – ‘a road leading from the twelve-mile stone in the Town of Sutton in the County of Surrey to and through the Borough of Reigate to Povey Cross in the Parish of Charlwood…. and also the road leading from Tadworth upon Walton Heath, by the Windmill, to the bottom of Pebble Hill, leading to Betchworth, Leigh and Charlwood’. A TIMELINE OF THE HOUSES WALTON OAKS 1792 - Ambrose Hall [1739-1815] came to Walton

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W A LTO N OA K S , T H E H E R M I TA G E & T H E C O T TA G E and purchased all the dwellings and ‘Ye Crown’. 1819 – Humphrey Hall carried on the estate after his father’s death in 1815. He drew up an indenture between himself and the Reverend Thomas Clare and his daughter-in-law Miss Bishop. This stated that he had granted a lease “ to Reverend T Clare for 70 years or death upon a condition of building a substantial residence on the said land” and that “they will erect within two years at their sole expense a dwelling house with coach house and stable costing £1,000.” Therefore it can be assumed that Walton Oaks was built in about 1820 and for many years up to the turn of the 20th Century was also known as Clare Park. 1829 – On the death of Reverend Clare, Walton Oaks reverted to Humphrey Hall who then leased it out to several tenants for about £50 per annum until 1848. 1848 – Josiah Squire married Sophia Farran the sister in law of Rev. Ambrose Hall and purchased the property. 1860 – John Phillip Fischer became the next owner at Michaelmas of that year. 1865 – Fischer aged 64 died on 25 May and Walton Oaks then passed to his son Thomas Halhead Fischer. There are plaques in St Peter’s Church in memory of both John Phillip Fischer and his wife Jane and other family members. 1884 – On 8 August Thomas Fischer borrowed from a Miss AN Hill and others £3,500 with interest. 1889 – Thomas failed to pay back the loan and on 10 July Miss Hill and others foreclosed and became the owners of Walton Oaks. Hampton and Sons then sold the property to James William Benson, a Bond Street, jeweller and he made many alterations to the gardens and outbuildings. The Gardener’s Cottage referred to in the sale particulars remains to this day and is now Bothy Cottage in Buckland Lane. 1899 – The next owners were the Reids who also bought Bushfield Farm and the Hermitage


Farm and were very much involved in the village life of Walton-on-the-Hill. In 1904, 6 members of the Reid Family were original members of Walton Heath GC. 1920 – After Herbert E Reid died his widow sold the property to Frederick William Bellamy. The architects Mewes and Davis extended the original house in 1920, and in 1924 the architect Percy Morley Horder designed the formal gardens, pond and temple. 1928 – Bushfield Farm and the Hermitage Farm became Walton Oaks Farm. 1929 – On 22 November, BF de Boulers Lloyd, an English born naturalised American oil millionaire bought the Walton Oaks Estate for £57,000. Many alterations were made to the house, lodge and estate at an estimated cost of c. £150,000. A resident house staff of about eighteen were employed and two ‘daisy diggers’ to maintain the lawns. 1934 – Errett Lobban Cord [1894-1974] an American car manufacturer and The Lloyds swapped residences during the summer months. The Cords had a fabulous mansion and estate in Beverly Hills, California. 1936 – BF de Boulers Lloyd disappears in New York never to be found and Mrs. G Lloyd returns to America to live in New York. Lloyd was still a Walton Heath GC member in 1937-8 and his addresses in the member’s book were 136, Liberty Street, New York and Walton Oaks, Walton-on-the-Hill. The house was then

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FEBRUARY 2020 13



rented to the elite of society for parties, functions and gatherings. The Guinness family rented it and The Duke of Windsor stayed there. 1939 – Simon Marks the Chairman of Marks and Spencer from 1916 until 1964 lived there. 1940 – During WWII in the latter part of 1940, Walton Oaks became part of the Canadian 1st Infantry Division Headquarters. 1944 - Lloyd was declared legally dead. 1945 – Mrs. Genevieve Lloyd his wife died intestate and as there were no children the Alliance Assurance Co foreclosed on the mortgage. 1948 – The estate was then sold to Vitamins Ltd for £42,500 and developed as a Research Centre and Experimental Farm. The company altered the inside of the house, turning plush bedrooms and up to date kitchens into laboratories and offices. 1968 - Beechams Pharmaceuticals acquired the Vitamins business and Walton Oaks was used for Human Veterinary R&D. 1977 to 1989 – The site became purely veterinary – Beecham Pharmaceuticals Animal Health Research Centre. After the merger with SK it continued as an animal health site housing Smith Kline Beecham Animal Health UK R&D and Marketing. 1995 – Pfizer took over the animal health division of Smith Kline Beecham and acquired Walton Oaks, an Edwardian country house set in 39 acres of parkland. 1999 – Planning was agreed with the stipulation that the new office complex should not exceed the aggregate area of the existing buildings, which, once the various outhouses and ancillary buildings were taken into account, gave Pfizer a floor area of 23,353 square metres. The new headquarters designed by Sheppard Robson is based on the Panopfican plan form developed in the 18th century under the philosophy of controllable activity, for prisons and asylums. 2001 – Pfizer opened in the December at a cost of £75 million wins an RIBA design award in June

14 FEBRUARY 2020

2002. Walton Oaks is now in 250 acres of countryside of outstanding natural beauty. Pfizer donated for a token payment of £1, part of its land, a site of Special Scientific Interest covering 70 acres and known as Dawcombe Nature Reserve, to the Surrey Wildlife Trust. Going back in time the owners of both Walton Oaks and The Hermitage, who claimed in its respect the right to graze 100 cattle and 25 sheep with the right to estovers and the right of turbary and the right to take gravel sand and loam over the whole of the land. In 1983, two of the three properties for which grazing rights had been registered still existed: Walton Oaks and The Hermitage, both by then in the ownership of Beechams Pharmaceuticals. The golf club then sold Little Heath, south of the motorway, to Beechams in 1984 and part of the deal was that their rights-of-common would be extinguished.


THE HERMITAGE 1792 - Ambrose Hall [1739-1815] settled in Walton on the Hermitage Estate on the south side of the Heath and moved into the house that had earlier been occupied by Lord Byron. 1798 – Ambrose Hall served as an overseer of the poor for one year. 1812 - Ann Hall the wife of Ambrose died and was interred in the Hall family tomb at St Nicholas Churchyard, Sutton. 1815 – Humphrey Hall [1763-1848] served as a churchwarden at St Peter’s Church, Walton-onthe-Hill. CONTINUED ON PAGE 16

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1838 – The Halls were still at The Hermitage when the Rev. Humphrey Hall [1838 – 1910] was born. 1855 – George Samuel Ford [1790-1868] is in the Kelly’s Directory of 1855 as residing there. He was a bill discounter [money lender] and solicitor who took interest in the financial affairs of many gentlemen of the period including the Lords Lichfield, Chesterfield, Suffield and the Count d’Orsay. Ford kept horseracing stables and a stud in Newmarket and had interests in Epsom. 1857 – After being sold by the Halls, The Hermitage was owned for forty years by two generations of the Bostock family who were responsible for most of the remodelling of the house and establishing the extensive stabling 1864 - Hewitt Bostock [1864-1930] born in Walton-on-the-Hill. 1868 – Samuel Bostock [1868-1938] born in Walton-on-the-Hill. 1871 – Hewitt Bostock aged 6, is on the census as living at Walton- on-the- Hill.

16 FEBRUARY 2020

1893 - Lieutenant Alexander Hewitt Bostock [1893-1916] was born at The Hermitage. 1897 - Arthur Bray [1852-1928] – In 1904 Bray was an original Walton Heath GC member. 1928 – Arthur Bray died having resided at The Hermitage for over 30 years. 1933 - His wife Mary Isidora Bray died. There is a plaque in memory of both Arthur and Isidora in St Peter’s Church. 1933 - Arthur Strong Rawle became the next owner and had pole ponies. He was a Walton Heath GC member in 1937–1938. 1965 – The property was auctioned at The Star and Garter Hotel, Dorking on the 23 June when Ken Eustace and Marion Hope Eustace purchased The Hermitage and the several outbuildings including The Gardens Cottage from the Estate of Arthur Strong Rawle. The Eustace’s were still living there in 1979 and Ken Eustace owned racehorses. The house was largely destroyed by fire and later demolished shortly after being taken over by Beechams.


THE COTTAGE At one time The Cottage formed part of The Hermitage Estate that had belonged to the Hall Family. It was one of the buildings referred to in the small community that existed in 1750 and was much enlarged to become The Cottage and later Hunters Chase. 1866 - Rev. Ambrose Hall returns to the house at Walton.

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W A LTO N OA K S , T H E H E R M I TA G E & T H E C O T TA G E 1871 - Described on the 1871 census as Halls Cottage and during Hall’s time there the original cottage was extensively enlarged and modernised, the initials AWH and the date 1870 appearing on an outside chimneybreast. c. 1913 and 1916 - Montagu Allan OrdMackenzie [1854-1923] was shown in the Kelly’s Directory of 1913 as living there. c. 1920 - Edgar Bee Beck [1877-1958] - He was a Director of John Mowlem the construction and civil engineering company. - Sir Edgar Charles [Buster] Beck [1911-2000] - RI [Bobby] Beck [1918] c. 1950s – AS [Angus] Lloyd grandson of Edgar B Beck lived there with his mother and grandparents. c. 1968 – Niels Wolff Collett? His address was now shown as Hunters Chase and the 1970 Ordnance Survey Map confirms the change. The Cottage remained in private hands until it was taken over by Beechams.

NORTH LODGE AT ENTRANCE TO WALTON OAKS In 1929 Gerald Warren F.R.I.B.A carried out alterations to a Victorian house, The Lodge at the entrance to Walton Oaks [Dorking Road]. R Randal Phillips in ‘The House Improved’ published by Country Life in 1931 illustrated the house, which remains to this day at the entrance to Pfizer. Eric French born in Ireland c. 1915, moved with his parents to England before he was one year old. The family settled in Tadworth and he lived in The Lodge. French was a motorcycle speedway rider who rode for the Wimbledon Dons and New Cross Rangers in the 1930s and 40s and represented England in test matches. In the next edition of the Tribune, Robert Ruddell looks at the many residents who occupied Walton Oaks, The Hermitage and The Cottage after Ambrose Hall’s arrival in Walton-onthe-Hill in 1792.

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or me February is where the gardening year begins...twice!

First - Reaping last year’s rewards: If you were industrious in the autumn, you could now be benefiting from a lovely display of snowdrops (Gallanthus) and Irises. My favourite snowdrops are G ‘Atkinsii’, which are tall with long, graceful flowers and G. nivalis ‘Viridapicis’ with sweet, green tipped flowers. It’s said they’re best planted ‘in the green’ in Spring but I’ve had lots of success with packaged bulbs planted in the autumn so they’re definitely worth trying. As for irises, the deep blue Iris ‘Joyce’ is hard to beat especially on my poor, free draining soil. I planted a witch hazel as soon as we moved into our present house; Hamamelis x intermedia ‘Pallida’. I can’t live without fragrance in my garden and at this bare, drab time of year the wonderfully scented pale-yellow flowers lift my spirits. I discovered we’d inherited an evergreen Clematis (C. armandii). I’d never grown it before but it’s worth seeking out. It needs a warm wall or fence and well-drained soil then rewards you by being frost-hardy and producing lovely creamy, scented flowers at this time of year. Second - Planning this year’s display Perhaps you didn’t manage to plan ahead last year. But don’t panic; the beauty of gardening is that the seasons keep rolling round so make sure you use February to ensure your summer display is top notch. February is

18 FEBRUARY 2020

definitely the month to start sowing seeds. Fill pots or seed trays with seed compost then firm and level the surface. Sprinkle seeds on to the surface of the compost then cover with a layer of fine grit. Water well with a fine spray. Cover with clear plastic (a polythene bag will do nicely) and remove it once the seeds germinate. Learn from my mistake one year and don’t forget to label the pots! Potting up summer bulbs is generally left until late spring, but I always pot up one or two pots in February. It allows them to get established and provides a nice early display for my patio. Happy gardening. By Rachael Leverton

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hy core exercises are important. We know that getting fit is important for a healthy life. Often, we equate fitness

with running, cycling, walking or some other form of exercise. But there's one aspect of fitness that is almost always overlooked; our core muscles. Whenever I talk about building muscle everyone pictures someone at a weight bench pumping iron until their biceps bulge out of their shirts. But strengthening and toning your muscles

falls and injuries in your day-to-day life. The

can be much more subtle. And even a small

support from your core muscles takes the strain

amount of work on your core strength can

away from your skeleton and helps hold it in

dramatically improve your overall fitness and

place alleviating some forms of back pain,


stiffness and soreness when you move your body.

What Are Your Core Muscles?

Any time you move whether it's for exercise

Your core muscles form a ring around the middle

or doing the housework or gardening, a strong

of your body. Most people think of the six pack

core will help you perform better and reduce

muscles in the abdomen, but the core includes a

muscle fatigue in the other parts of your body by

range of muscles in your sides and back as well.

giving them a firm base to attach to.

Their job is to keep the top and bottom halves of

How Can I Build My Core Strength?

your body connected together whilst allowing

One of the best things about core strength is

them to move independently. They form a strong

that you don't need a gym or expensive

foundation that the majority of your other

equipment to improve it. There are lots of

muscles depend upon when you move your

exercises you can do at home. Make sure you


seek medical advice before attempting any new

When Do I Use My Core Muscles?

exercise regime.

Practically every movement you make and every

Most people think of sit ups as the prime core

position you put your body into involves your

exercise. I advise people not to do sit ups as they

core muscles. They are really important. Bending

are not particularly effective and the continual

over to pick something up, twisting to look

flexing of the base of your spine can lead to

behind you and sitting up in bed are more

lower back injuries.

obvious moments your core is activated. But

My top tips are planks, leg raises and mountain

running, walking, sitting in a chair and even

climbers. If you're not sure what these are have a

standing still all rely on core strength. Without it

chat with your local personal trainer or gym

the top half of your body would simply flop over.

instructor, or search on YouTube for easy-to-

What Are the Benefits of Core Strength?

follow tutorials.

Building a strong core provides a firm and flexible

Take your core strength seriously and it will

support for every activity your body performs.

improve every aspect of your fitness as well as

The stability provided gives you better balance

provide the central support essential for your

and better posture which in turn helps prevent

body. By Robert Grant

Please mention T R I B U N E when responding to adverts

FEBRUARY 2020 19



The Fox & Hounds, Walton on the Hill.

for children. In addition, there are various Teas and Coffees to suit most tastes. In fact, you may even discover specials on the drinks board that prove irresistible. Opening times at the moment for locals to the Coffee House is from early morning through to the afternoon. See you there! Lets now turn our attention to Walton, just up the road and across the heath from Tadworth Station. Most will recognise the Fox and Hounds in the village centre but do you know that it is becoming noted for its “Live Music In the Barn” at


The Coffee House, Tadworth.

the rear of the premises and in the bar? The music

s the new decade takes off, we need to

is live and modern style but varies according to the

be plugged in and switched on to what’s

musicians and date. Not only can you indulge in the

going on locally. Tadworth and Walton are

regular “Saturday Night Live” music from 8pm;

not just two sleepy villages on the North Downs.

there is also a Jazz Club In The Barn that meets the

As they say “It’s all happening”!

last Wednesday of every month. In addition, there

So, first of all what is new in Tadworth? Have you tried the new Coffee House that opened near the Station in December 2019? Sarah and David

are frequent seasonal celebration Jazz and Swing events to liven up a late Sunday afternoon. The bands typically comprise of 4 or 5 players,

have taken over what was formerly the

often with contributions from other guest stars

hairdressers. Whether your train is cancelled and

who appear from time to time as well as local

you want a hot drink or you fancy a quick lunch,

musicians dropping in to add to the flavour of the

it’s all there in the relaxed atmosphere of

month. Many of the stars are formerly of national

Tadworth’s latest socialising venue.

and international fame and bring an exciting new

Nip in and place your order at the counter. You

dimension to what to do in Tadworth and Walton.

can then sit in the window and watch your

While you are filling in your new 2020 diary, now is

neighbours trek by in the cold wet weather while

the time to stop off and jot down the dates for

you indulge in a delicious item from the menu, or

the new year.

you can take a more discrete seat at the back and have a quiet discussion on matters controversial.

So make sure you are on board with life in Tadworth and Walton. Drop in and bag a seat in

The menu includes Breakfasts, Sandwiches, Paninis

either of the two venues above.

or Toasties, Jacket Potatoes and a range of goodies

Bruce Osborne

20 FEBRUARY 2020

T R I B U N E To advertise call 01737 222307 or visit

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FEBRUARY 2020 21


STICKY CHINESE CHICKEN WINGS This scrumptious supper dish is inspired by last month’s Chinese New Year festival Preparation time: 15 minutes Cooking time: 30 minutes + 50 minutes Serves: 4-6 fkdobafbkqp=

1.5 kg chicken wings 2 level tbsp baking POWDER ¾ tsp table salt ½ tsp pepper 3 spring onions, chopped Sticky Chinese Sauce 1 tsp vegetable oil pinch of salt and pepper 1 thumb-sized piece of ginger peeled and finely chopped 1 tbsp sweet chilli sauce 2 tbsp honey 4 tbsp dark brown sugar

5 tbsp dark soy sauce 1 tsp lemon grass paste (you can buy this in tubes) 2 cloves garlic peeled and minced 1 tbsp sesame seeds (lightly toasted) jbqela Preheat the oven to 120C / 100C Fan Gas ½. Place a rack on a large baking tray. Cut each wing at the joint so you have a mini wing and a drumette. Dry these with kitchen roll (they mustn't be too damp, then place in a large bowl and add the baking powder, salt and pepper. Mix to combine. Remove the chicken and place in a single layer on the rack, skin side up. Discard the remaining coating mixture. Place the chicken on the lower shelf of the oven for 30 minutes to dry. After 30 minutes, turn the oven up to 220C / 200 Fan / Gas 6, rotate the tray and place on the middle shelf in the oven for 45-50 minutes until the wings are golden and crispy. Remove from the oven to cool slightly. Place all of the sauce ingredients into a saucepan, stir and bring to the boil. Allow to simmer for 510 minutes until the sauce reduces and thickens slightly. Turn off the heat. Place the cooked wing pieces in a large bowl and carefully pour over the warm sticky sauce. Mix to combine, then serve topped with chopped spring onions and some toasted sesame seeds.

22 FEBRUARY 2020

T R I B U N E To advertise call 01737 222307 or visit

The Gaage Players present

Molly’’s Callin ng b

7.30 pm

8 pm 23rd, 24th, 25th April 2020 20020


The Riddell Hall, Deans Lane, Walton-on-the-Hill KTT20 7UL To advertise call 01737 222307 or visit T R I B U N E

FEBRUARY 2020 23


WORD SEARCH Solution on page 30. Word Search Word List Adore
















Dote Endearment Flirt Fondness Idolise Infatuation Intimacy

CROSSWORD Solution on page 30. Across


1 Accomplishment (4)

1 Misfire, flop (4,4)

3 Infrequent (8)

2 Fury, acrimony (5)

9 Reasonable, coherent (7)

4 Engineered, conspired

10 Children's comic (5)


11 Conference (5)

5 Cyborg (5)

12 Revere, venerate (6)

6 Most expensive (7)

14 Bureaucrat (13)

7 Chicken pen (4)

17 Sausage (coll) (6)

8 Shrewdness, intelligence

19 American actress and


activist Ms. _____ Sarandon

13 Dark-haired (8)


15 Wander, ramble (7)

22 Avoid, dodge (5)

16 Dwell, settle (6)

23 Definitely, absolutely (2,5) 18 Deduce (5)

24 FEBRUARY 2020

24 Unlit, gloom (8)

20 Steam bath (5)

25 Aftermath (4)

21 Short for Charles (4)

T R I B U N E To advertise call 01737 222307 or visit

STONEMAN FUNERAL SERVICES An independent family business providing a comprehensive personal service

Prepayment funeral plans available 11 SHELVERS HILL, TADWORTH Tel: 01737 814406 Head Office and Funeral Home DORAN COURT, REIGATE ROAD, REDHILL Tel: 01737 763456 Memorial Office: 49 Bell Street, Reigate Tel: 01737 243164

To advertise call 01737 222307 or visit T R I B U N E

FEBRUARY 2020 25




adworth Cricket Club have now finished their season, and in the middle of the winter there is little to report. New players for all sections of the club (Seniors, Juniors, Social) are welcome at Tadworth Cricket Club. Winter indoor Nets at Epsom College Sports Centre are starting on Sunday, January 19th at 7:00PM for two hours and continue, at the same time, until Sunday, April 19th. The Juniors are encouraged to attend from 7:00PM to 8:00PM. Senior cricket in the Summer consists of a 1st and 2nd XI on Saturdays in the Surrey Downs League (playing home and away), and a Club XI on Sunday always playing at home. There are also a few mid-week 20/20 games. Junior cricket is flourishing with coaching sessions on Monday and Friday evenings and matches against other clubs. The Friday evening coaching session is particularly popular with up to 50 Juniors playing and parents turning up to enjoy a glass of wine in the attractive and convivial setting. We very much welcome local residents to join TCC as social members. Membership will allow utilisation of our social facilities and will enhance the community feel of our club If you would like to join, as a Senior, Junior or Social member, or would like further details and information, please contact:-Mike Wren-Kirkham (1st XI Captain), by phone on 07967 178 989, or find us at Tadworth Cricket has an excellent pavilion with space for rent that could be used for small gatherings including yoga classes, art classes etc. If interested in this, please

26 FEBRUARY 2020

contact the Club Chairman, Craig Stevenson at stevensoncraig@btinternet,com, or by phone on 01737 830917. Tadworth Cricket Club’s Charity Blast every year raises funds for The Children’s Trust. In 2019 £2,750 was raised. The 2020 event will be on Sunday 5th July 2020 and we look forward to your support. Apart from high energy cricket, with 5 teams playing fast paced cricket with lots of 4s and 6s, throughout the day there will be many activities for adults and children. There will be a Pimms tent, ice cream cart, face painting and a tea & cake stall. A live DJ will play music all day long and there will be BBQ and bar staying open late. We look forward to seeing you in 2020.

SUDOKU Solution on page 30.

T R I B U N E To advertise call 01737 222307 or visit




WOAT’s financial year came to an end on September 30th. The Annual Social Meeting (ASM) held on Wednesday

November 6th heard reports that during 2018/19 TWOAT had provided over £32k to overseas aid projects. This was the highest amount that TWOAT has ever disbursed in a single year and included several increased and

qÜÉ=ÅÜáäÇêÉå=çÑ=êÉÑìÖÉÉë=Ñêçã=jó~åã~ê=E_ìêã~F=ëÉåí íÜáë=éáÅíìêÉ=íç=íÜ~åâ=q~ÇïçêíÜ=`ìÄë=Ñçê=ÜÉäéáåÖ=qtl^q íç=ÑìåÇ=íÜÉáê=ëÅÜççä=äìåÅÜÉëK

new ongoing commitments. The major new

wildcat mines looking for sapphires. For good

commitment was the establishment of an

environmental reasons the Madagascan

epilepsy clinic at Berega Hospital in Tanzania. This

government has declared both these activities to

was done with the invaluable help of one of our

be illegal so most villagers can no longer

local supporters, retired international epilepsy

contribute to the cost of the school. It would

consultant, Edward Reynolds, who used his

appear that this community will have no long

contacts to organise a training programme for

term future which makes it even more important

the new epilepsy outreach worker at Berega so

that the children can get sufficient basic

the new clinic was able to open last summer. The

education to develop other skills. TWOAT is

ASM heard a report from a doctor, who had

therefore helping to maintain the education for

recently visited the hospital, which detailed

those children whose parents can no longer

positive results already being achieved especially


amongst younger sufferers. TWOAT has

The ASM itself raised over £1400 via a raffle

committed to Berega Hospital to continue to

and donations. In December a choir from

support the salary costs for the outreach worker

Walton on the Hill Primary School performed a

plus medicines and other costs associated with

repertoire of songs most beautifully from their

the clinic for at least the next three years. The

Christmas Show based on Dicken’s story of

cost of the support to Berega is likely to be of

Scrooge at an event organised to raise funds for

the order of £2k per year. Amongst the

TWOAT by Christchurch United Reform Church.

increased commitments to existing projects, was

Around 50 adults attended and their donations

a promise to Emmanuel school for the children

have contributed over £350 to assist TWOAT

of refugees from Myanmar (Burma) to increase

projects. Over twenty TWOAT supporters

funding for this school year and the next to

assembled at St Peter’s Church gate at 6pm on

provide the 150 children with three lunches per

Friday December 20th before setting off to sing

week. TWOAT had been supported in raising

carols in the streets and pubs of Walton. The

money for these lunches by Tadworth Cubs. The

evening was a great success raising over £500.

ongoing cost of this will be of the order of £3k

After the singers had serenaded the customers

per year. In addition TWOAT has increased its

at The Chequers at the evening’s final venue, the

promised support to the Mothers’ Union Village

staff there most generously provided them with

School in Madagascar also to around £3k per

mulled wine and platters of food.

year. The parents in this rural area have

Please visit or phone 01737

scratched a subsistence living by burning the

350452 to learn more about TWOAT’s projects

forest for charcoal and digging dangerous

and events.

To advertise call 01737 222307 or visit T R I B U N E

FEBRUARY 2020 27

WHAT’S ON _^kpqb^a=^oqp=cbpqfs^i=pl`fbqv=

Banstead Library, The Horseshoe, Banstead

Autumn/Winter Season 2019-20

or or at the door as

Saturday 8th February 2020, 7.30 pm

available. To reserve tickets: 01737 350288 or email:

PLEYEL ENSEMBLE – Play works by Schumann,

Haydn and Schubert. The Pleyel Ensemble bring together some of the


UK’s leading instrumentalists who share a passion

8pm on 23rd, 24th and 25th April 2020 at The

for chamber music past and present. In a piece of

Riddell Hall, Deans Lane, Walton-on-the-Hill KT20

highly original programming they bring us a trio, a

7UL. Doors & Bar 7.30pm. Tickets £10. Box Office

quartet and a quintet which offer rewarding

01737 812703.

contrasts in scale and ensemble. Haydn’s classical

Molly’s Calling is a comedy about a bunch of

poise is followed by Schumann at his most

oddities who take on the world and knock some

passionate, and Schubert’s gloriously tuneful Trout

sense into it. But don’t pass them off as cranks.

Quintet, one of the best-loved works in the

Their machinations are remarkably successful,

repertoire, rounds off a sumptuous programme.

managing to keep the Russian menace at bay and

Saturday 21st March 2020, 7.30 pm

promising to create a country like the Good Old Days. It’s set in a retirement home but don’t let that fool you either – their influence goes far wider. Intrigued? ifqqib=`ebor_p= Starting back on Tuesday 7th January in St Peter’s Church, Breech Lane, Walton on the Hill, 10.30-12. Pre-school babies & toddlers welcome. Tea & coffee - £2 donation to the church fund

TRIO CON BRIO, Copenhagen – Play works by Sørensen, Beethoven and Shostakovich.


Trio Con Brio Copenhagen, who celebrate their

Chief Constable and Police & Crime Commissioner

20th Anniversary this year, have played for us twice

event: On Tuesday 28 January 2020, there will be a

before with such magnificent musicianship that we

free ‘Policing Your Community’ event with the

had no hesitation in inviting them back for a third

Police and Crime Commissioner for Surrey at the

visit. They open with a fascinating work written

Harlequin Theatre from 6:45pm. This event will be

specially for them by Danish composer Bent

your opportunity to hear from the Chief Officer

Sorensen, continue with one of Beethoven’s most

Group on future plans and current challenges, and

exhilarating early trios, and conclude with the tense

your Borough Commander on issues affecting your

drama of Shostakovich’s Second Piano Trio, written

community. You will also have the opportunity to

in 1944 in response to the Holocaust.

ask questions you may have. Police and Crime

VENUE: All events will be at The Community Hall,

Commissioner David Munro will also be there to

Park Road, Banstead SM7 3AJ

talk about his planned proposal for the 2020-21

TICKETS: Adults £15 [no conc’s], School Pupils Free

Council Tax Precept and you will have the chance

BOX OFFICE: [from 4 weeks prior to event]

to take part in his public consultation.

28 FEBRUARY 2020

T R I B U N E To advertise call 01737 222307 or visit




Size 1x Page Banstead Beacon 1x Half Page 4,100 issues Issue Published Booking Deadline 4x Pages 4x Half Pages January 2020 3rd week Dec 30th Nov 2020 April 2020 3rd week Mar 28th February 2020 8x Pages 8x Half Pages July 2020 3rd week June 31st May 2020 16x Pages October 2020 3rd week Sept 31st August 2020 16x Half Pages

Rate £138 each £84 each £124 each £76 each £113 each £70 each £104 each £64 each

Total £138 £84 £496 £304 £904 £560 £1,664 £1,024

Tadworth & Walton Tribune Special Positions: Back Cover £190 Front Cover £130 Booking Deadline IFC & IBC £150 31st December 2019 31st March 2020 All advertisements must be paid prior to 30th June 2020 publication. Please email your requirements 30th Sept 2020 and an invoice will be forwarded for prepayment (Subject to VAT).

3,200 issues Issue Published February 2020 3rd week Jan May 2020 3rd week Apl August 2020 3rd week July November 2020 3rd week Oct

Kingswood Village Voice 1,600 issues Issue Published March 2020 3rd week Feb June 2020 3rd week May Sept 2020 3rd week Aug December 2020 3rd week Nov

Booking Deadline 31st January 2020 30th April 2020 31st July 2020 31st October 2020

Contact Richard Milbourn, Editor Carnah Events Limited 64 Sandlands Road, Walton on the Hill Surrey KT20 7XA Tel: 01737 222307 Mob: 0750 710 9039 Email:

Dimensions Page - Bleed 216mm high x 154mm across The Banstead Beacon, Tadworth & Walton - Trim 210mm high Tribune and Kingswood Village Voice are x 148mm across published by Carnah Events Limited. All Half Page editorial and advertising _ b ^ ` l k - 85mm high x enquiries should be NE U B I 120mm across emailed to richard. TR Front Page Quarter milbourn@ or call Horizontal 01737 222307 - 40mm high x 148mm across THE BANSTEAD






Issue 13 l October 2019


Issue 13

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l Augu


st 2019

R 2019




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FEBRUARY 2020 29

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Tadworth & Walton Tribune February 2020  

Tadworth & Walton Tribune February 2020